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SEE INSIDE: Enumclaw’s safe haven for songbirds | Page 3 . . . Walking 1,000 miles for pulmonary hypertension | Page 4 ‘Before I Go to Sleep’ review | Page 7 . . . White River baseball coach’s last season | Page 11

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 | 75 cents

What’s Inside Views...................................Page 6 Obituaries.........................Page 8 Sports.................................Page 11 In The Kitchen.................Page 15 Classified...........................Page 17

Looking at history

By Ray Still

• Enumclaw’s annual Wine and Chocolate

Assistant Editor

event will be held Feb. 5 from 4 to 10 p.m. and Feb. 6 from 2 to 10 p.m. at the Enumclaw Expo Center. Tickets cost $20, but pre-ordered tickets only cost $15. • The Bonney Lake Police Department is

Weather The forecast Wednesday calls for rain with highs near 45 and lows near 38, with Thursday continuing the pattern. Friday may see some sun with highs near 48 and lows around 37. Saturday calls for more rain but Sunday should see some sun, with highs in the mid 40s all weekend.

Contact Us! Main Desk 360-825-2555

News .................................ext. 3 Retail Ads .........................ext. 2 Circulation .......................ext. 1 Classifieds.................ext. 7050

Sumner traffic project to cost $17 million March deadline to secure state funding

Coming up...

preparing to host their annual boating education classes. Classes are held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on March 5, March 29 and April 9 at the Bonney Lake Public Safety Building. Classes cost $25. Contact Jim Ehnborn at puyallup. for more information.


Ruggles Larson, 81, was principal of Dieringer Middle School from 1978-1987. Larson attended Dieringer School District’s 125 birthday Jan. 25 and looked at the new history wall installed at North Tapps Middle School that details the history of Pierce County’s second oldest district. Photo by Ray Still

Improving mental health education and treatment on the Plateau By Dennis Box Editor

Plateau residents will see an expansion of services available to those suffering from mental illness and family members caring for someone in a crises. The services include education for family, police, educators and medical personal. There will also be more professional services available for those needing treatment. The two sources for the growth of services are Rainier Foothills Wellness Foundation, which received a $182,000 three-year grant for mental health initiatives on the Plateau from Catholic Health Initiatives. Also Valley Cities, a community behavioral health center, is opening a clinic in Enumclaw at 1335 Cole St. The clinic is expected to open in April.

Shelly Pricco, RN, the important part of the plan. Mental Health Community A gatekeeper is a person resource coordinator for trained in the symptoms the foundation, outlined of mental illness who can three goal for the grant. assist both an individual in Pricco said the first goals crises, family members and is improving treatment and others in the community. support services. There are a numThe second goal ber of programs is to increase the and facilities the mental health literfoundation will acy in the commuprovide to the comnity, which includes munity with the police, firefighters, help of the grant emergency medifunds. Shelly Pricco cal technicians and • In March the other health care foundation is providers. beginning a 12-sesThe third goal is to sion education program increase the mental health called National Alliance on literacy of the broader Mental Illness Family to communities. Family. The class is geared The plan is to improve for families who are supawareness of mental ill- porting individuals 16 and ness and reduce the stig- older. ma attached to those with The program is free and mental health problems. the first session is 6 p.m. Pricco said improving gatekeeper skills is an SEE TREATMENT, PAGE 5

Unlike the rush hour traf- contributes to the problem fic drivers experience on - the city says the highway is Traffic Avenue in Sumner, congested about five hours the city’s plans for improv- a day. And according to the ing the state Route 410 overpass seem to be moving DOT’s 2014 annual traffic report, the half-mile stretch along smoothly. In mid-January, the city of SR 410 that goes from put improving the high- the Puyallup River to past way overpass and the the East Main Ave ramps Traffic Avenue/Main Street receives the most traffic on intersection on the top of that highway. On average, 71,000 vehiSumner’s 2016 legislative goals, and since then, cles drive past milepost 9.02, Sumner’s “hidden problem,” a third of a mile northwest of as Mayor Dave Enslow put Sumner’s highway overpass, on a daily basis. it, has been getting noticed. Milepost 9.53, located “Representative Stambaugh has made this a right after the ramp to East priority, and Rep. Stokesbary Main Avenue, has a daily average of has also been 61,000 vehivery sup- ”The ideal scenario is cles. p o r t i v e , ” to get $300,000 from M i le p o s t said Carmen 10.12, located P a l m e r , the state to leverage right before S u m n e r ’ s a grant from the the SR 162 communicaramps, has tion’s direc- Puget Sound Regional an average tor. “They’re Council.” of 60,000 trying to figCarmen Palmer, vehicles pass ure out what Sumner it daily, makoptions there ing it the are as far as funding, given it’s a short third most-traveled portion session and given every- of the highway. thing else going on with the state... But there’s lots of supStarting this spring, port, and we really appreciSumner plans to apply for ate that.” funding in order to start the project design and environAccording to the city, the mental permitting process. traffic problem is multifacThe cost for the design eted; Sumner’s population and engineering is estimated doubled since the overpass to be $2.2 million. was built in 1967. Currently, ”The ideal scenario is to more than 30,000 cars use get $300,000 from the state the intersection and over- to leverage a grant from pass every day, along with the Puget Sound Regional 3,000 freight trucks. Traffic on SR 410 also SEE TRAFFIC, PAGE 21

3-year plan

Thousands of vehicles

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A safe place for songbirds By Ray Still Assistant Editor

They’re common enough situations – you’re reading at home when a bird flies into your window, or the family cat comes through the door flap with a still struggling “present” in its jaws. Many people have seen or tried to deal with an injured bird, but their wild and skittish nature makes it impossible for people to help them. So what can you do with an injured bird? Kelley Ward, director of Feather Haven, says to bring it on down to her.

Songbird sanctuary

After years of study and preparation, Feather Haven opened its doors in Enumclaw July 2014, and so far, the organization has helped more than 185 wild birds in their sanctuary. “Ever since I was a child, I loved animals,” Ward said. “We are so blessed here on the Plateau with some wonderful wildlife. This is my way of giving back.” The non-profit is 100 percent volunteer staffed and is licensed by both the state and federal Fish and Wildlife departments. A good portion of the birds that Feather Haven rehabilitates arrive with various injuries, and it’s not uncommon for birds to come with infections or fungus, but the majority of the organization’s time goes to

helping baby birds. “They’re orphans, or their nest was removed. Sometime’s they’re simply birdnapped,” Ward said. Birdnapping often occurs when fledgling birds are out of the nest for the first time – they flew out, but can’t fly back, and an unsuspecting passerby may think the bird fell out of its nest and needs help. “It’s natural fledge activity,” said David, Ward’s husband. “They leave the nest, the mom is there watching and will feed it, but people pick them up.” Telltale signs that a fledgling is venturing out for the first time, as opposed to an infant falling, is the bird is feathered and is mobile on the ground. Injuries tend to be the second biggest reason why birds are brought into Feather Haven, but window strikes aren’t the main contributor; it’s cats. “Cat attacks are huge,” Ward said. “We are very big promoters of keeping your cat indoors.” According to a 2011 American Bird Conservancy report, freerange house cats are responsible for killing between 500 million to one billion birds every year. And it’s not just the outright attacks that birds have to worry about – cats can carry a plethora of dangerous bacteria and diseases on their teeth and claws. Even if a bird gets away with a small scratch or bite, an infection can quickly kill

them. Infections and fungus from dirty feeders are also a huge issue for birds. “Some people don’t understand the importance of keeping their feeders clean,” Susan Quinzel, Feather Haven’ volunteer services coordinator, explained. “If you don’t clean that hummingbird feeder, the hummingbird can get a fungus on its tongue where it can’t withdraw its tongue. It’s going to die.” Another common disease found around dirty feeders is called Mycoplasmal conjunctivitis, also known as Finch-eye disease, which creates a crust over the bird’s eye until they can’t see. “Cleaning the feeders is an ongoing process,” David said. “Once a week, take your feeders down, use a weak bleach solution to wash them out and put them back up.” Bird experts don’t recommend using soap because it can leave a residue in the feeder.

All-natural treatment

To help birds that are sick and injured, Feather Haven will use modern medication and rehabilitation techniques; birds with broken wings get pins inserted, or if they have a concussion or infection, they’re given anti-inflammatories and antibiotics. But that’s close to the extent Kelley and her volunteers will go to use modern treatments. Nearly

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 3

Feather Haven is home to three birds who can’t be released because they can’t fly, so they live in a small flight for educational purposes. Pictured here is Mr. Blue, a Stellar’s Jay, and Miss Eve, a Evening Grosbeak. Photo by Ray Still everything else they do is as close to how it is done in nature as they can provide. When it comes to baby birds, Feather Haven does its best to replicate what mom and dad would do. “We spent thousands of dollars in insects this last year,” Ward said. “We use very, very little formula.” Feeding the birds quickly becomes a full time commitment; when they’re naked, Ward feeds them every 15 minutes from morning until night. And that’s the easy part. As they grow up, each bird has to learn its own unique song in order to be successful in the wild. “You have to watch that you’re not placing a robin next to a song sparrow, because they’re going to learn the wrong song,” Quinzel said. “When it comes to breeding time, and they’re out there trying to find a mate, they’re attracting sparrows and wondering ‘why all these sparrows coming to me?’” Once the birds are old enough

to fly and get food on their own, Feather Haven teaches them to forage. “Last year we went out to the fields cutting blocks of grass and put meal worms in the grass so they would be down there pecking, trying to collect them,” Ward said. To prevent the baby birds from imprinting on their human caretakers, Ward and her volunteers refrain from talking to the birds, avoid eye contact and raise the birds in groups, even if that means transporting the bird to another facility, or taking on another bird. “These are wild birds, and we have to keep them that way,” Ward explained. Sick and injured birds get similar treatments. After their various ailments and injuries are diagnosed and treated, often by Bridget Ferguson of Pine Tree Veterinary Hospital in Maple Valley, they’re kept in flights (shed-sized bird


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Sat. Feb 6 • 6-9pm


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February 5, 2016 … 4pm—10pm February 6, 2016 ... 2pm—10pm

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Feb. 14th

Dinner for Two

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Diver scallops

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Salad Framboise

Zesty Basil Mahi Mahi

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Deep aromatic flavor of crab, shrimp, mahi, and calamri in a rich Italian tomato broth. Seared mahi mahi filet with zesty basil and lemon sauce. Served with a blend of rosemary quinoa, wild rice and grilled asparagus.

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Filet Camembert

Filet Minon grilled to perfection with a creamy white wine camembert sauce. Served with a blend of rosemary quinoa, wild rice and grilled asparagus.

Red Velvet Cheesecake


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1444 Cole St., Enumclaw 360-284-2333

HOURS: Mon-Thurs 11am to 9pm, Fri & Sat 11am-11pm, Sunday 12pm to 9pm

Enumclaw EXPO Center 45224 284th Ave SE, Enumclaw, WA 98022 360-615-5631


Page 4 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016

1,000 miles for pulmonary hypertension The Pacing Parson is at it again, and this time he’s walking all over the Plateau and Valley area. Auburn resident Don Stevenson, 80, is walking 1,000 miles for pulmonary hypertension and will be trekking through

Bonney Lake and Sumner in February and March. To walk the 1,000 miles in 10 weeks, Stevenson will have to walk “a lazy” 20 to 30 miles a day, Monday through Friday, he said. “This particular walk I am dedicating to all people

Financial Advisor 1731a Cole Street Enumclaw, WA 98022 360-802-0880

who have this problem,” Stevenson explained. “That’s why I’m carrying oxygen and have a nasal canula… I carry that with me with the walker. I’m doing that the whole thousand miles.” Pulmonary hypertension is when high blood pressure around the lungs and heart make it hard for a person to breathe. In 2010, Washington had one of the highest rates of death by pulmonary hypertension in the country, affecting between 600 and 800 people, according to the CDC. This isn’t the first time Stevenson has walked to raise money and awareness for the disease; he recently completed a 3,000 mile journey from Washington to the District of Colombia. Stevenson dedicated the five month journey to Washington, D.C. to two of the senior members of the church he pastors at in Bonney Lake and a young boy who, because he had pulmonary hypertension, had a successful double lung and heart transplant. The walk to D.C. took



cages) until they prove to Feather Haven they’re ready to be released by showing they’re strong enough to fly and find food and shelter on their own.

him east to Michigan and then south to Ohio, through West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Maryland, back to Virginia and then ending in the country’s capitol. On the walk, Stevenson met hundreds of people who helped him along the way by donating supplies and giving him room and board. “People were good. I found out America is not the 6 o-clock news,” Stevenson said. “It’s better than that. You really meet good people.” The Pacing Parson has been walking to raise awareness for various diseases and causes since 1998, and has walked more than 50,000 miles since. He started walking after he retired in 1994, using that time to write some books. But he soon felt the need to stretch his legs, and after a couple of months, decided to walk across the country. “But I told my wife, I said, ‘but I don’t want to do it for myself,’” he said. “’If I do it for myself, I won’t make it out of the county.’ Her father died of Alzheimer’s, so I walked for Alzheimer’s and dedicated the walk to her

Volunteers donations


Ward, her husband and Quinzel are not paid for their work at Feather Haven, and the organization relies on donations, both money and

Don Stevenson, the Pacing Parson, is hiking the Plateau and Valley area to raise awareness for Pulmonary Hypertension. Photo by Ray Still father - that’s how I got my first start.” His list of achievements include walking from Mexico to Anchorage, Ala. (4,500 miles) climbing to the 12,300 foot level of Mount Rainier and walking more than 100 miles blindfolded across the Cascade Mountains.

The stroller’s schedule

Stevenson plans to make his way through the Bonney Lake and Sumner area every Tuesday from February 2 to March 8. He will also be in the Sumner, Puyallup and supplies, to keep running. But Feather Haven most needs volunteers who are available during the busy baby season that starts in April and tapers off in September. Volunteers must be 18 or



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Feb. 11

Wine & Chocolate Festival

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4th Annual STEM Expo

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Feb. 26 & 27

Community Swap Meet

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Exhibit Hall

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older for permit reasons, and a minimum commitment of four hours a week is required. Positions open to volunteers include bird care, kitchen and food preparation and helping run educational programs; training for these positions are available. Money donations are welcome, Ward and her husband said, but they also take donations of paper towels, masking tape and garbage bags as well as black oil sunflower seeds, finch mix seeds and other foods supplies. Feather Haven can be reached by phone at 253350-5792, email at, or mail at PO Box 242, Enumclaw, WA 98022.

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Graham area on March 9 and 11. On Saturdays, he walks around the food court at the Auburn Outlet Collection (also known as the old Super Mall) from 9 to 10 a.m. “People who have pulmonary hypertension, they can walk with me in the mall so they’re out of the weather,” Stevenson said. “And if they get too tired, I’ll wheel them on my walker.” Donations to the Pulmonary Hypertension Association can be made at fightPH16 and by clicking Stevenson’s name.

Bonney Lake Foot & Ankle Clinic 18310 Highway 410 E Bonney Lake, WA 98391 Phone 253.891.1608 • Fax 253.863.4751

Foot & Ankle Clinic 32020 1st Ave S, Ste 115 Federal Way, WA 98003 Phone 253.661.0047 • Fax 253.661.4523


By Ray Still and Laurel Jessop

Assistant Editor, Student at Sumner High School

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 5

Random acts of kindness “And you can always, always give something, even if it is only kindness!” The words of Anne Frank from The Diary resound within us. Rachel Scott, the first student killed at Columbine and now a modern day heroine, has added a word to create “A Chain Reaction of Kindness and Compassion”. In 2011 the Enumclaw School District brought us the Rachel’s Challenge movement, and the 2-mile long paper links containing acts of kindness spread at Pete’s Pool changed our culture. The school could measure the difference with students. Those in the community who daily tracked acts of kindness and com-

TREATMENT FROM 1 Tuesday, March 1 at the Buckley Fire Station, 611 Division St, Buckley. The release for the program stated the class is for family members, partners, friends, and significant others of adults living with mental illness. It is designed to help them understand and support their loved ones, while maintaining their own well-being. The class will cover medications, information about the major mental illnesses, how to navigate mental health systems and coping strategies for family members. For information call 253-740-8393, email info@, or go to the foundation website • There will be a senior

ticular practices passion, either within our lives, done or observed, and the fourth could tell the difone is encouragference in our own ing random acts lives. of kindness on a In 2014 the daily basis. For the school district Trip Hart month of February, presented a new try to find the abilinitiative based ity within yourself on The Happiness Advantage, by Shawn Achor. to perform at least one, if Teaching the science of hap- not a couple, random acts of piness at Harvard, Achor kindness everyday. Do this suggests several practices and it will become a habit, designed to increase one’s and will promptly increase own happiness. LINCCK your level of happiness. For it appears that one of Civility • Compassion • Kindness, a Plateau group the quickest ways to become committed to healthy rela- happy is to perform an act tionships and whose name of kindness. Whether it was derived mostly from is altruism to a friend or Rachel’s Challenge, now stranger, donating goods brings “Every Day SoHaPP” or services to your community or the environment, to the community. SoHaPP suggests all you will release endorphins of us strengthen five par- inside your brain, resulting companion program for those living in Pierce County. The program matches senior volunteers who can take a senior to the grocery store, help around his or her home, take a person to community events or lunch. The program is designed to help provide assistance to those who are frail and homebound along with enhancing the lives of low income seniors. For information about the program call 360-802-3206 • Kognito is described as an online, interactive professional development program. It uses virtual role-play to help middle school and high school faculty, staff and administrators learn common signs of psychological distress and how to approach an at-risk student for referral to the school counselor. • The foundation is set-

ting up a suicide awareness program called, “Question, Persuade, and Refer: Suicide Awareness and Prevention” known as QRP. The goal of the program is to reduce suicidal behaviors and save lives by providing practical and proven suicide prevention training. Like CPR, QPR is an emergency response to someone with suicidal thoughts or feeling suicidal. • Mental health first aid is a foundation plan to provide classes for anyone interested in how to assist a person in a mental health crises. One class is directed toward helping adolescents age 12-18 and the other for adults. The youth class is primarily designed for adults who regularly interact with adolescents. The eight-hour class is open to any inter-


are lost. If you see someone being left out, teased or hurt, your heart will hurt too and you should react to this heart-ache. Be brave, as compassion will outweigh the fear of acting. Even small efforts work wonders, so from a full day’s worth of labor, a thank you note or compliment, to even a simple smile or “Hello”, look for opportunities to be kind. You are really doing it for them, but are also doing it for you. Be selfish and have compassion for yourself, accomplished simply with random acts of kindness to others. Nurture a giving spirit, and it will lead to vibrant well-being. SoHaPP has previously suggested strengthening habits of expressing gratitude, creating positive experiences and clearing the mind for meditative peace. Hopefully over the previous three months you’ve made

an effort at those, and now you can focus on random acts of kindness. Small steps taken daily, compounding over time and intensifying with practice achieves the greatest rewards. The brain turns repeated patterns into automatic behaviors, so begin a pattern of daily random kindness. It is for your own happiness, so is it worth doing? “Every Day SoHaPP” comes from the words Science of Happiness and Positive Psychology. March will have SoHaPP’s last suggested practice to further develop vibrant well-being. Go to and FaceBook ‘SoHaPP’. Take intentional steps to build vibrant well being, just by giving a bit of kindness. Make it a part of your life’s philosophy, and you will help build your own happiness.

ested group free of charge. The adult first aid class teaches risk factors, warning signs for mental health and addiction along with strategies for how to help someone and where to get professional help. For information on the first aid classes call the foundation at 360-8023206.-


By Trip Hart

Special for Courier-Herald

in joy. Many people report a decrease in awareness and intensity of physical pain after doing a good deed for someone else. Studies show acts of kindness with no expectation of reward decreases stress as well as enhances happiness. Listen attentively and non-judgmentally when another speaks to better understand what might be truly helpful. Pay it forward, creating a cascade of cooperation. Teach children to be givers of kindness, and increase their feelings of happiness and improve their friendships. It is odd to think helping another, which incidentally also elevates their sense of well-being, actually increases your own well-being, but it is true. A win-win for all. Help someone who’s down on their luck, offer a hand when other arms are full, give guidance to those who

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Wednesday, February 3, 2016 •

Rules, carrots and vertical superiority Rules are a funny thing. Rules, laws and all the things our mothers told us we had to do often bring out late stages of lunacy. That is certainly not the case with me. When it comes to rules I firmly believe we must clearly understand each rule and enforce all rules come what may. Let me describe a scene that happened to me recently to illustrate my point about following and enforcing the rules. I was getting ready to leave for one of the newspaper offices where I spend my Dennis Box, days aggravating Editor everyone within reach. I was late, but I wanted to make sure I took some food for the road. For some reason when I am driving I get hungry. I was grabbing stuff from the refrigerator and tossing it my bag when Yodie the demon Yorkie sidled up next to me acting like she was my loyal companion for eternity. Yodie is my daughter’s dog. Katy allows me the privilege of taking care of Yodie when it is time for my daughter do fun things. I think I may have done something fun once, but I’m not sure. The word fun makes me twitch and see squiggly snakes floating around in front of my right eye. I found an old carrot in the back drawer of my refrigerator. Finding old food like that always makes me feel like a rule follower. Instead of tossing things out I eat them. It’s like cleaning my plate. Even if it makes me throw up a lot, I’m following rules because it says to in the big rule book. I was basking in this warm, fuzzy tidiness when the demon struck. I saw her run off into the living room and immediately knew she had stolen my carrot. Before she could reach her hidey hole I swooped in and grabbed my carrot from the furry fiend. I rushed back with my carrot and hid it in my bag. What appears to be escaping Yodie’s cruddy cortex is I am vertically higher in the air. This is known as the rule of verticality, which means I get to be in charge. It is in the big rule book. I have pointed this out to her numerous times and all I get is the look that says, “Aren’t I just the cutest little princess you’ve ever seen? Better say yes and give me a treat or I’m telling Katy and then – It’s off to the pecan factory for you.” After securing my orange stick of yummy in my food bag and placing it on the couch, I went to get my coat while keeping a vigilant eye on the evil one. She sat on the couch looking all innocent and hurt. I took my eyes away for an Einstein instant and bang! Beelzebub streaked to my bag, grabbed the carrot and took off with it jammed in her mouth. This was war. We raced around the house at light speed. I finally outsmarted the four-legged lupus, cut her off and trapped her in the living room. At first she flumped flat on the floor with the carrot under her giving me the, “What?” dog look. How dumb does she think I am? When I reached under her to grab the goods, she rolled over and gave me her typical routine, “I’m dying. Have you noticed? Look at my cute little legs flop around. Katy is sure going to be mad.”x When that failed she tried the war-wound limp. That hasn’t worked in months. The battle of wits ended with each of us scowling at one another as I backed out of the house with my wet, scarred carrot. I had won the war, and enforced the rule of verticality. The lesson is: rules are rules and must be properly understood and enforced. Rules are a funny thing, and I still have my carrot.

Our Corner

Thank You Praise for the EPD I just wanted to give a quick shout-out and thanks to the

Enumclaw Police Department and Officer Pippin for recovering my laptop computer which was stolen Dec. 20. Thank you, sirs. Randall Thommason Enumclaw

A scholarly thanks The family of Mike Freier would like to thank the Fugate Ford staff for donating money raised from the Annual Fugate Ford Golf Tournament to a scholarship given to an EHS grad.

Admit mistakes and take responsibility Do you know people who stay in the same rut their whole lives? They never change; in fact, as they age they seem to get worse. If you listen to them speak, their mantra is always that someone else was to blame for failures – the government, their political opponent, their spouse, their children’s teachers, the boss, God, whoever. That’s why I find Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson so refreshing. After the Seahawks 10-9 victory against the Vikings, Wilson took responsibility for how poorly the game was played while at the same time praising his teammates for the great job they had done. Russell Wilson continues to grow as a quarterback because he takes responsibility for his own, and sometimes others’, mistakes. That is the

In Focus Richard Elfers Columnist

key to being able to mature in any endeavor. People who blame others, and that’s most of us at times, miss the opportunity to grow. Admitting our mistakes and then working to change our attitude and our actions is the basis for positive change. Blaming others and shifting the burden to others is normal human behavior. Denying reality is a part of this blame game. Unfortunately, it doesn’t bring us the results we would like to see. In most instances when

there is a failure or mistake, someone or some group is fingered as the guilty party: Muslims, immigrants or the media. I’ve made some major mistakes in my life. Part of the problem I had to face about myself was that I either totally blamed myself or I totally blamed others. I eventually came to understand that this was blackand-white thinking. Eventually I matured in my thinking to realize that while I may not have been the total cause of the failure, I was still partly at fault. Being able to accept 30, 40, or 50 percent of the responsibility was easier for me to bear than to take on all of it. It also enabled me to make needed changes in the direction I was going. The point is that making oneself


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Volume 115 • Wednesday, Feb. 3, 2016 • No. 21

Publisher: Polly Shepherd 360-825-2555 ext. 1050

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 7

‘Before I Go to Sleep’: Movie vs. Book

responsible for our actions allows us to see others and ourselves more realistically. Refusing to shoulder the guilt is to avoid facing our own humanity. We’re all flawed creatures who constantly make errors in our judgments and decisions. Sometimes that failure may not show up for a lifetime. Then we look back to see that the decision we made years ago has now come back to bite us in our old age. Had we considered the possibility we may have been wrong, we could have avoided greater damage as that decision continued to create its victims as time progressed. The Enumclaw School Board and the district administration has admitted they made a $3 million miscalculation in the cost of remodeling the high school. As a result, neither the gymnasium nor the auditorium will be part of the $68 million renovation. I must compliment the board and the superinten-

looking through my favorite category, the thriller section. A movie came up called, “Before I Go to Sleep”. I thought it was a weird coincidence until I read the description. It was the movie made from the book I had randomly bought three years before! So naturally, I watched the movie. And it was so intriguingly good. I had to read the book as soon as possible. I like watching movies made from books, it’s exciting seeing books come to life. “Before I Go to Sleep” was no exception, except this was the first time I had watched a movie before reading the book, which in the end turned out to be a better choice. I noticed one thing right away, the movie and the book both follow the main details of the story, although they are structured differently. They both mention Christine and her

dent for admitting the calculation error. Often major mistakes are swept under the rug to reveal themselves a decade or two later. It takes courage and integrity to admit error. Passing blame only diverts attention from the greater challenge – how do we fix it? The district leaders have a big challenge in front of them. It takes courage to figure out ways to change direction based upon the new realities. They need to follow the example set by Russell Wilson. They’ve done the first part. They’ve admitted error. Now they are able to figure out ways to work around the mistaken ideas and thinking that created failure in the first place. None of us want to be the kind of people we all know and see around us who continually blame others for their own failures and who get caught in a rut for a lifetime. Taking responsibility for our part in our failures is the route to growth. The attitudes we choose to hold will determine our life’s trajectory. Russell Wilson is continuing to grow as the

amnesia, her husband and the doctor she is seeing. But, the book focuses a lot on Christine remembering her past while the movie focuses more on the present. Some minor details are changed, such as people’s ages, which affects some of the events and relationships. The details seem to change for cinematic effect. The only peculiar change I noticed was the ending. The ending was more dramatic in the book, which doesn’t make sense since I feel it would have been very easy to visually duplicate, and thus make the ending to the movie even better than it already is. Usually I suggest reading a book and then watching the movie but this time, I suggest watching the movie and then reading the book. The book has much more detail (as books usually do compared to the movies), but with “Before I Go to Sleep”, the movie is definitely lacking some of the details in the book that could have easily been added in. I highly suggest reading the book and/or watching the movie. You won’t be disappointed. They both keep you guessing what is going to happen next and it has such a great twist you won’t see coming.

Seahawks quarterback because he is humble; he maturely takes his part of the blame for the team’s

defeats. We too, when we fail, and we all do, should follow his wonderful example.



1. Bathroom item 6. Down Under 15. High water-proof boot 16. Entwining 17. Arab leader 18. Sugar substitute 19. Ballpoint, e.g. 20. Hard to miss 22. Victorian, for one 23. Gait between walk and canter 25. Fly, e.g. 26. Fluff 28. Black igneous rock 30. Put in 32. Nitrogen compound 33. At liberty 34. Foot 38. Smarter, cleverer 40. One who distributes charity 42. “Trick” joint 43. Number one 45. Agreeing (with) 46. Riot 48. Russian writer 49. ___ bean 51. Pinocchio, at times 53. Supergarb 54. Matterhorn, e.g. 55. Sent unwanted emails 58. Back muscle, familiarly 59. Psychomotor disturbance 61. Circa 63. Set of things to help form a conclusion 64. Spoil, with “up” 65. Cousin of the flute (plural) 66. Alleviated

1. Rearward angled 2. One who takes photos 3. Component of nucleic acids 4. “Malcolm X” director 5. Blows it 6. Bridal path 7. Of less wisdom 8. Confectionary or candy 9. Freshman, probably 10. Faze 11. “___ Maria” 12. Flax fabric 13. Dead to the world 14. City on the Yamuna River 21. Appropriate 24. Building where hides are tanned 27. Inane 29. “Fantasy Island” prop 31. ___ canto 33. Independent worker 35. Inconsistent, irregular 36. Cessation of menstruation 37. Promoted military rank 39. “Chicago” lyricist 41. More, in Madrid 44. Like a snail, but worse 47. Break time 48. “___ we having fun yet?” 49. Drudge 50. Kind of nerve 52. Accumulate 54. Maple genus 56. Duck’s home 57. Broad valley 60. “Much ___ About Nothing” 62. ___ constrictor

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Imagine waking up every morning and not knowing who or where you are. All you really remember is, you’re in your 20’s, with your whole life ahead of you. But when you look in the mirror, the 20-something you thought you were isn’t staring back. You see pictures around the mirror of the person staring back at you, smiling next to a man you do not recognize, in places you have never seen before. The man in the pictures is in the other room and explains he is your husband, you have been married for 22 years. You had an accident, and your memory is erased every time you go to sleep. This is the reality for Christine Lucas, in “Before I Go to Sleep” by S.J. Watson A few years ago, I was wandering the isles of Barnes and Noble, not looking for anything in particular. I came across the clearance section and picked up a random book that was strewn about. It looked interesting, and it was on sale, so I bought it. Fast forward three years and I still hadn’t read more than 20 pages of the book and it was quietly sitting with the rest of the half read books on my bookshelf. I was looking for something to watch on Netflix one day, and I was


Page 8 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016

the water, then another Shortly before dawn step and yet another… Jesus went out to them, What an amazwalking on the lake… ing interaction and But Jesus immediately encouragement to us! said to them: “Take We can keep Jesus at courage! It is I. Don’t Emmett Penke a distance and have life be afraid.” “Lord, if it’s you,” Rainier Hills Young Life comfortable and familiar or we can answer Peter replied, “tell me his call and experience to come to you on the life in a way that is water.” “Come,” he said (from Matthew 14:22- humanly impossible. Where is Jesus calling you? Where is 33 ESV). he calling us? What is keeping us from Peter was wrestling with a decision saying “yes”? Don’t get me wrong, I – should he go or should he remain? understand how difficult it is. I often If he stays he is safe. The comfort of struggle with answering God’s call the vessel he was in kept him from the with a “yes” – it’s often the harder elements, he was with those he knew response but its result is the extraorand he was a fisherman so being there dinary. God doesn’t always call us to in the boat was familiar and expected. easy but he does call us to more. God Then again, he was captivated with calls us to abundant and full. God Jesus. He had seen what Jesus was calls us to him. It doesn’t matter your capable of and how those who knew age, season of life or even where you Jesus were never the same. If he stayed currently stand with Jesus. One thing in the boat life was predictable and I know is Jesus is calling us; it could be comfortable. If he went out life would into your first experience with him, a be unfamiliar, out of his comfort zone position of leadership, apologizing to and his control but he knew life with someone you’ve wronged, forgiving someone, serving versus seeking to be Jesus was unbelievable. He picked his foot up, braced him- served. Whatever it is, now is the time self with his hands on the boat’s gun- to step out of the familiar and step wale and stepped over the edge. With into the amazing. Are you ready for eyes on Jesus he took a step out on more out of life?

Church Corner

OBITUARIES MORRIS PAULSON Morris T. Paulson, 94, died Jan. 21, 2016, in Enumclaw. He was born Sept. 7, 1921, in Fertile, Minn. He attended school on Vashon Island, Wash., worked on fishing boats in Alaska from the time he was 13 and served in the U.S. Coast Guard on Morris Paulson the cutter USS Onondaga during World War II. He graduated from an “airframes and engines” school in California and worked 36 years for Boeing. He married Janet on Nov. 17, 1948, and they remained married for 67 years. The most important things in his life were family, friends and faith. He was active at Trinity Lutheran Church and in the lives of his children and grandchildren. He is survived by sons Lee Paulson (Cheryl) of Ravensdale and Neil Paulson of Kent; daughter Lynn Blazek (Joseph) of

BIRTHS A boy, Rowan Enger Robison, born Jan. 3, 2015, at Lakeside Birth Center in Bonney Lake. He was born to parents Rory and Kalela Robison of Buckley and joins sister Avaree Robison.

Ellensburg; five grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Inurnment took place at 9 a.m. Feb. 26 at Tahoma National Cemetery, followed by a memorial service at 10:30 a.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church. Services were by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. All may sign the online guest book at

CLIVE CAMPBELL Clive William Campbell died Jan. 23, 2016. A memorial service is planned for 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 6, at Salem First Baptist Church, 395 Marion St. N.E., Salem, Ore. 97301. Arrangements are by Virgil T. Golden Funeral Service of Salem, Ore.

MARGARET HESSNER Former area resident Margaret “Peg” Lucretia Kennedy Cooper Hessner died in Salmon, Idaho. She was born in Sandpoint, Idaho, the first of four children born to Ella Fern

SEE OBITUARIES, PAGE 9 19, 2016, to Noelle and Eric Woodlief of Maple Valley. A girl, Hadley Mae McConahy, born Jan. 21, 2016, to Emily Ann and Jared McConahy of Enumclaw. A boy, Miles Everett Mallory, born Jan. 25, 2016, to Emily and Ron Mallory of Maple Valley. A boy, Elliot LeMoine, born Jan. 26, 2016, to Andrea and Timothy LeMoine of Enumclaw. A girl, Piper LaRae Barnett, born Jan. 29, 2016, to Athena and Kevin Barnett.

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Sunday Services

Bible Classes for all ages......................................................................................9:30 am Morning Worship & Children’s Church.........................................................11:00 am Evening Worship / Discipleship Classes.........6:00 pm....(call church for schedule)

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Anthony Wilson Bill Kellar

42018 264th Ave SE, Enumclaw

Wednesday Services

Bible Studies ......................................................................................................... 6:30 pm 1398247

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Sacred Heart Catholic Church

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360-825-2555 x2050



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OBITUARIES FROM 8 (Boyd) and Rupert Kennedy. Her early childhood and school years were spent there; she later moved to Fruitland, Wash., and attended Columbia High School in Hunters until graduation. She completed nursing college in Denver, Colo., and returned to Fruitland where she married Arthur R. Cooper and gave birth to a daughter. In 1955, following her husband’s death, she moved to Spokane where she worked at McCollum Ford. She married Robert W. Hessner on Jan. 4, 1957, residing in Spokane for a while before returning to care for the family ranch in Fruitland. The years that followed included five children, dairying, farming, ranching, church and numerous family and youth activities, with the Sundowners 4-H horse club among them. In 1968 the family move to Colville, Wash., where she returned to nursing and was involved in the Stevens County Junior Sheriff ’s’ Posse 4-H horse club and enjoyed sewing and working at Pinewood. In 1974 she moved to Enumclaw and worked for Bethesda Manor Nursing Home. In 1976 the couple moved to Buckley. She continued working for a nursing agency and then at Rainier School until her retirement. She enjoyed travel and spending time with relatives, reading, watching movies, sewing, gardening, canning, camping, sailing and spending tine at the beach. She moved to Queen Creek, Ariz., and in 2010 moved to Salmon, Idaho, remaining there until her death. She is survived by her husband of 58 years, Robert W. Hessner; brothers Jack Kennedy (Maggie) of Grand Coulee, Wash., Gene Kennedy (Marlene) of Fruitland and Glenn Kennedy (Carol) of Deer Park, Wash.; children Candice Judd (Monte) of Chattaroy, Wash., Roberta Alcorn (John) of Buckley, Deborah Hoffman (RJ) of May, Idaho, William Hessner of Buckley, Margaret “Meg” Smith (Ken) of Deer Park and Kathleen Borgstrom (Todd Murray) of Carbonado; 18 grandchildren, 30 great-grandchildren and one greatgreat-grandson. She was preceded in death by first husband Art Coope and a sister-in-law, Merla Kennedy. A spring memorial will take place in accordance with her wishes; a date and location will be announced. Jones and Kasey Funeral Home of Salmon, Idaho, is in charge of arrangements. In lieu of flowers, gifts should be made to the Hospice organization in Salmon, Idaho, or a charity of the donor’s choice.

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 9

Get hardy plants in the ground Early February is when nurseries begin to stock bare root roses, fruit trees, shrubs and berry bushes. You can plant strawberry, raspberry, roses and trees now as soon as you see them for sale. Bare root means that these plants will be sold in their dormant state with no soil around the roots. As long as the ground is not frozen you can dig in and start planting these hardy plants. Bare root plants are a great bargain, lightweight and easier to haul home than potted plants. Do I need to remove the foliage from my blooming hellebores? I started adding these winter-blooming plants to my landscape a few years ago after I won a plant at one of your talks. They are doing well but my neighbor insists I must cut back their leaves to keep them healthy. R.P., Puyallup Early spring is a good time to snip off the old foliage from around the stalks of flowering hellebores so you can better enjoy the blooms and to discourage any fungal diseases that thrive on the old foliage. Laid back gardeners can get away with skipping this task for a year or two but in our wet climate hellebores do best when the old leaves are removed. Removing the old leaves is especially important if you see black spots or dark areas on the leaves as this is



On Sunday, January 24, 2016, Don accepted God’s invitation to come home at 1:55 am. Don was born on May 24, 1931 to Alvin James “Bud” and Lillian Alma Welper Sires in New Albin, Iowa. He graduated from New Albin High School, joined the Navy and served our country. Don graduated from Virginia Tech in 1959 with a B.S. in Business Administration. He began his career representing college textbook publishers, traveling several states. In 1960, he married Paula Jean Akers and was blessed with daughter Julia the following year. Don entered his main profession as nursing home administrator at Bethesda Manor in Enumclaw, Washington, predicating a cross-country move of his young family, with daughter Jodi joining soon after. Don was devoted to his family and soft-hearted towards his three “girls”. Many friends were made at Country Bible Church, Bethesda Manor and the community, as Don loved meeting people. He was always there for all of us and will be greatly missed by all who knew and loved him. He is survived by wife Jean of Renton, WA; daughter Julia Lentini of Renton, WA; daughter Jodi (Mark) Madison of Mill Creek, WA; grandchildren Kendrick (Priscilla) Lentini of Madison, WI, Zachary Lentini of Renton, WA, Kendra Madison of Monroe, WA and Joshua Madison of Mill Creek, WA; brother James “Gus” (Linda) Sires of Onalaska, WI and numerous cousins, nieces, nephews and in-laws from acrossthe country. He loved them all. Family will receive friends Thursday, January 28th at Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home from 4 to 7 pm. A private military burial will be held Friday, January 29th at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, WA with a celebration of Don’s life following at 2:00pm at Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association in Don’s name at, or to the charity of your choice. Services directed by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. Please sign the online guest book at


Donald Harold Sires

old rose plants will often be revitalized by a severe pruning using loppers to shorten the canes or branches so that they are just 1 to Mariannne Binetti 2 feet tall. Climbing Columnist roses should be pruned by shortening the side a sign of a fungal infection shoots rather than cutthat could spread to the flow- ting back the main trunk. ers and new leaves. To make Every rose will be happier quick work of this impor- if you snip out any branch tant job grab a handful of that is brown and dead, bent hellebore leaves so you can or damaged or that shows see where they join the main signs of disease. Clean up stalk and snip a cluster of your pruning crumbs and leaf stems all at the same spread a fresh mulch around time, removing the cut foli- the base of your roses to disage from the garden imme- courage disease spores. diately. On some hellebore I followed the advice you gave varieties you can tug the base of the leaf stem downward on Facebook and snipped and it will detach easily from off bare branches from my the main stem. The blooms forsythia so they bloomed will be able to star in the indoors. I brought the vase spotlight once the oppressive of flowers to my mother who is in a nursing home old leaves are gone. When should I and she and the staff was so prune my roses? We impressed that I want to try just moved to a new house. this forcing trick on other plants. What other shrubs Anonymous, email Roses can be pruned can I cut now and bring back by one-third indoors for an early forced from mid-February until bloom? B.H., Bonney Lake mid-March, but our mild cliYou can hurry spring by harvesting mate means you can prune as late as April or as early as the bare branches of flowJanuary and I can still prom- ering plum, quince, apricot ise you a rose garden. Giant, and cherry and give a try to

The Compleat Home Gardener


Q. A.


Leon George Stucki

anything other shrub that blooms early in the spring. Witch hazel and sarcococca are two early bloomers that also fill a room with fragrance. Another way to jump start winter blooms is to dig up bulbs of snowdrop, crocus and dwarf daffodils when you see the foliage poking from the ground. Bring the entire bulb indoors and set on a dish of gravel and water to keep the humidity high while the flowers open. The first blossoms of spring are always the most appreciated. • • • For more information, Marianne Binetti can be reached at her Web site, Copyright for this column owned by Marianne Binetti.



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Leon George Stucki was born in Salt Lake City, Utah on July 15,1944 to Roland and Rhea Taylor Stucki. He grew up in Salt Lake where his father was a professor of Business and Finance at the University of Utah. He had a pleasant childhood participating in LDS church activities and scouting. His parents were sent on assignment to the Federal Reserve in Washington DC and the whole family lived there for a year. Leon and his older brother Larry Stucki helped their father build a new home on the East bench of Salt Lake. Leon progressed through scouting to become an Eagle Scout. In high school, he won a Sterling Scholarship for the state of Utah for excellence in woodworking. He graduated from Highland High School and began studies at University of Utah studying mathematics. Called on a mission to Germany he served a mission for the LDS church in Germany: first in the Bavarian mission which merged to become the Berlin mission before he completed his mission. He served from 19631965, touring Europe before he returned home. He completed his BS in Math at the University of Utah graduating in 1968. He quickly go an offer to work for McDonnell Douglas Aircraft in a computing capacity and moved to Culver City, California. He enrolled in the MBA program and soon met and married Louise Frank and they were married July 2, 1969 in the Logan LDS Temple. After finishing the MBA degree, he immediately began the PhD program at UCLA , receiving one of the first PhD degrees in Computer Science from the UCLA Engineering Department. The family moved to Auburn, Washington when Leon was offered a position with Boeing Computer Services. They built a new home and had two sons David and Troy born to them. Leon was active in church missionary work, scouting, Little League coaching, and eventually became a counselor to Bishop Gary Beck. He was an officer in IEEE electronics organization, traveling in the U.S. and abroad giving presentations at computer conferences Leon left Boeing to start his own business, Future-Tech Systems, a computer software development company where he worked up until the day he died. Leon built a new home on Lake Tapps in 1997. He became very active in community issues, serving on the Save Lake Tapps Committee, the Snag Island Board of Trustees, and the Lake Tapps Communit Council. He was a counselor to Bishop Steven Hartman. Leon was preceded in death by his parents Roland and Rhea Stucki, a brother Grant Stucki who died at birth, and a son John Christian Stucki who died at birth. He is survived by his wife, Louise and children Lisa (Coby Cates), David, and Troy. His brother Larry R. Stucki (Karen) live in Salt Lake City and various nieces and nephews. Three granddaughters: Abigail Stucki (daughter of David) and Lauren and Madison Cates (daughters of Lisa and Coby Cates). Funeral services were held on Saturday, January 30, 2016, in the Bonney Lake Chapel of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 11214 214th Avenue East in Bonney Lake. Burial and dedication of the grave will be on Monday, February 1, at 10:00 A.M., in the Mountain View Cemetery in Auburn, Washington. Arrangements by Curnow Funeral Home & Cremation Service. 253-863-2800. 1521154

Page 10 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016 Team will host “Pack the Gym Night” Thursday. The Enumclaw Middle School Special The EMS junior team will play Auburn Olympics group and the EMS Leadership Special Olympics in a basketball game.

Pack the Gym Night, Spread the Word

During halftime a special needs music group will perform. The Leadership Team is starting a campaign called, “Spread the Word to End the Word (a campaign to stop the use of the word “retarded”). The event begins at 7 p.m. at Enumclaw Middle School.

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Williams says baseball season will be his last By Kevin Hanson Senior Writer

The end of an era is in sight at White River High, where Mike Williams has announced the coming season will be his last as skipper of the Hornet baseball

NPSL 4A sets two divisions By Kevin Hanson Senior Writer

The world of high school athletics continues to spin and some schools still are learning their competitive fate. A major development came Jan. 26 when representatives from the new North Puget Sound League 4A met in Kent to decide how they would split 16 teams into two divisions. Phil Engebretsen, athletic director at Enumclaw High School, said a handful of factors entered into the decision. Considered were lost class time for student-athletes, travel time, geographic proximity and intra-district play. In the end it was decided to form an Olympic Division and a Cascade Division. Included in the Olympic will be Enumclaw, Federal Way, Decatur, Todd Beamer, Thomas Jefferson, Auburn, Auburn Mountainview and Auburn Riverside. In the Cascade Division will be Kentlake, Kent-Meridian, Kentridge, Kentwood, Kennedy, Mount Rainier, Hazen and Tahoma. The alignment is solid for the next two school years. NPSL 4A representatives agreed to reconsider the alignment following the 2017-18 school year, Engebretsen said, if member schools feel another look is warranted.


program. Williams has spent nearly two decades at the helm of the Hornet baseball program he once played for. He is a White River alum, having graduated in 1984 before heading off to play baseball at Big

Bend Community College and Central Washington University. He returned home and coached the White River Middle School team to a championship in 1988 and headed the White

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • Page 11

On our anniversary, we celebrate your health!


Sports Week Bonney Lake

• February 3: Nothing scheduled. • February 4: Nothing scheduled. • February 5: Boys basketball at Sumner, 5:45 p.m. Girls basketball at Sumner, 7:30 p.m. Boys wresting at South Puget Sound League 3A subregional tournament. Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 6: Boys wresting at South Puget Sound League 3A subregional tournament. Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. Gymnastics at South Puget Sound League subdistrict meet, 9 a.m. at Mount Rainier High School. • February 8: Nothing scheduled. • February 9: Nothing scheduled.


• February 3: Nothing scheduled. • February 4: Nothing scheduled. • February 5: Boys basketball at Auburn Mountainview, 7 p.m. Girls basketball hosts Auburn Mountainview, 7 p.m. Boys wresting at South Puget Sound League 3A subregional tournament. Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 6: Boys wresting at South Puget Sound League 3A subregional tournament. Gymnastics at South Puget Sound League subdistrict meet, 9 a.m. at Mount Rainier High School. Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 8: Nothing scheduled. • February 9: Nothing scheduled.


• February 3: Nothing scheduled. • February 4: Nothing scheduled. • February 5: Boys basketball hosts Bonney Lake, 5:45 p.m. Girls basketball hosts Bonney Lake, 7:30 p.m. Boys wresting at South Puget Sound League 3A subregional tournament. Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 6: Gymnastics at South Puget Sound League subdistrict meet, 9 a.m. at Mount Rainier High School. Boys wresting at South Puget Sound League 3A subregional tournament. Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 8: Nothing scheduled. • February 9: Nothing scheduled.

St. Elizabeth Hospital marks its 5th anniversary this month. Thanks for making us your partner in wellness. Since opening, we’ve helped bring 1,472 babies into the world and treated 68,459 emergencies. Our providers and staff are nationally recognized for quality care and patient satisfaction. We’re committed to your health.

White River

• February 3: Nothing scheduled. • February 4: Boys basketball hosts Fife, 7 p.m. Girls basketball hosts Fife, 5:15 p.m. • February 5: Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 6: Girls wrestling at West Central District tournament, 5:30 p.m. at various sites. • February 8: Nothing scheduled. • February 9: Nothing scheduled. Schedules are subject to change. Contact school athletic offices for current updates

Serving the Plateau since 1949; Celebrating 5 years as St. Elizabeth

Page 12 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016




SUPERINTENDENT’S MESSAGE Kindergarten registration has officially kicked off! We welcome new kindergartners and families to the Sumner School District. What an important and exciting time! I get a thrill watching the children who come with parents for information and registration. Hands gently intertwined and connected to their first teacher – the parent – preparing to meet their next teacher – the kindergarten teacher. Here in the Sumner School District one of our core values is a commitment to early learning and development. It is amazing what a 1-5 yr old brain can do. As young children are active and eager learners, our early learning programs are developmentally appropriate and academically rigorous. The expectation of what a young mind can learn is braided into a playful and intentional kindergarten program for students and families. Our commitment to exceptional early learning drives the Early Learning Center project that is currently a component of the February 9 Capital Facilities Bond. If passed, an Early Learning Center in the Sumner valley would support young learners through scale and space. Research shows, young children learn through play and by exploring and interacting with their environment. They need classrooms and outdoor play spaces that are markedly different from traditional elementary school classrooms and playgrounds. Spaces designed for early learners feel comfortable by having appropriate scale and design. The design encourages children to explore, be self-directed and invite self-expression. Integrating the outdoor and the indoor environment allows children to interact with their peers and with nature. Spaces would be structured, yet flexible to meet the ever-changing needs of young students. Combining a space specifically designed for young learners with an appropriate and academically rigorous early learning curriculum is an ideal model. In addition, by moving kindergarten and preschool classrooms out of Daffodil Valley and Maple Lawn Elementary, it would open up classrooms; reducing crowding at these schools.

SCHOOL BOARD NOTES At the January meeting the Board of Directors … APPROVED the 2016-17 School Year calendar agreed upon by District Administration and the Sumner Education Association (SEA). APPROVED the technology services fiber upgrade allowing the district to increase bandwidth capacity and technology offerings. School Board Recognition month is the month of January. As such, the District honored the Board of Directors for their dedication and hard work in leading the district and preparing students for a successful future.

KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION Kindergarten Registration has begun. All children enrolling for kindergarten for the coming school year must be five years old by August 31, prior to the start of the school year. Visit the Sumner School District Website for information about kindergarten programs and registration or visit your neighborhood school. The District offers free full-time kindergarten programs at all elementary schools.

TEACHER TUESDAY Every Tuesday school is in session a teacher is recognized in the Sumner School District for impacting student success and making a difference. This is a weekly opportunity for us to honor the hard work teachers do all year long and say “thank you!”  If you’d like to nominate a teacher to be recognized, email Previously recognized teachers include:


Sumner School District is committed to providing the best possible start for early learners. Visit the District Website for more information on the Early Learning Center and other bond projects. ~ Dr. Sara E. Johnson

Teri Shimoda Mountain View Middle School

Heidi Jones Liberty Ridge Elementary


Nick Bendon Sumner High School

Vicki Johnson Victor Falls Elementary


Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 13



FOR EVERY STUDENT, EVERY DAY, IN EVERY CLASSROOM SUMNER HIGH SCHOOL BENEFIT NIGHT TALENT SHOW Sumner High School ASB is hosting the 10th annual Benefit Night Talent Show on February 25 and 26. This event is held annually to benefit a member of the community and is sponsored by Sumner High School ASB. The Benefit Night Talent Show features a variety of performances by students and community members, making for a fun evening of entertainment and laughter for the whole community. Sumner High School ASB is also hosting a dinner and silent auction on March 2 as part of Benefit Night. Admission to the February 25 and 26 Talent Show is $8 per person; tickets available at the door. All proceeds go to the selected beneficiary.

PACK THE GYM FOR SPECIAL OLYMPICS The ‘Pack The Gym’ event features Special Olympic athletes from Sumner and Bonney Lake High Schools showing off basketball talents in individual skills and full team competition. Come cheer on and support the Special Olympics basketball teams from Bonney Lake and Sumner High School. This will be a night to remember! Admission is free; canned food donations to benefit local food banks are encouraged. February 8 - Sumner High School Gym at 6:30 p.m. February 22 – Bonney Lake High School Gym at 6:30 p.m.

VOTE-BY-MAIL FEBRUARY 9 Remember to vote and mail your ballot by 8:00 p.m. on February 9, 2016. No stamp required if your ballot is dropped in an official ballot drop box. Local ballot drop boxes are located at the Bonney Lake South Park and Ride and the Sumner Library.

FEBRUARY 20 - STEM FAIR AND DISTRICT ART SHOW The Sumner School District has transformed the traditional science fair into a STEM Fair – showcasing Science, Technology, Engineering and Math. Math activities, technology and engineering projects will be featured along with science fair projects at this annual event, and held in conjunction with the District Art Show. STEM Fairs give students the opportunity to model the work of professional research scientists. Students who develop science projects learn or improve their skills in scientific method and experimentation, logical thinking and problem solving, writing and public speaking, and advanced library research. The District STEM Fair represents first, second, and third place winners from each grade level at every school, along with two honorable mention entries. Students will present projects to science fair judges, with the top projects moving on to regional competition in March. The STEM Fair will be held in conjunction with the 7th annual District Art Show. This annual show celebrates the arts in Sumner School District schools with pieces of student work in various media including watercolor, oil, charcoal, colored pencil, mixed media, and ceramics on exhibit. This year the show will include digital photographs by middle and high school students. 10:00 – STEM Fair and District Art Show opens to the public Secondary Projects 9:00 - Registration Begins 9:30-11:00 - Judging 12:00 - Awards

Elementary Projects 10:30 - Registration Begins 11:30-1:30 - Judging 2:30 - Awards

Listing of activity and vendor booths: SSD Library Book Fair ACES Ben Franklin Arts & Crafts BlockFest Boeing Geology Bricks4Kidz Camp Invention

Pierce County Environment BLHS Robotics Club SHS Robotics Club LMS GTT Tacoma Astrological Hour of Code Family Consumer Science

SSD Literacy Adoption High School Science Clubs Agricultural Clubs SHS FCCLA Concessions iChoose Cascade Blood Bank Chess Tables

See an explosion of creative talent in this all-district science, technology, engineering, math and art event featuring science and art projects by students of all ages at the STEM Fair!


Science Fair Project classrooms will close for a short period of time throughout the day for judging. This event is free and open to the public; all children must be accompanied by an adult.


Page 14 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016

WILLIAMS FROM 11 River High program in 1989. He then made stops in Yelm and Enumclaw before taking

over the White River program for good in 1997. “I owe a great deal of debt to Keith Banks for hiring me in 1989 as a 23-yearold head coach. That’s what

got me started,” Williams wrote in an email. He also reserves praise for Jim Meyerhoff, a former White River athletic director “for taking me aside and giving


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me some advice.” During his 19 years as a head coach Williams has built a record of 221-184 and led his teams to 15 playoff appearances, four league championships and two appearances in the state tournament. Despite the numbers and accolades – he has been league Coach of the Year five times – Williams chooses to defer to those who helped turn around the Hornet diamond program. He singled out the following for their impact on the baseball program: • James Congdon, a longtime manager during his high school career. • Jon Verde, who once played all nine positions in a game for White River. “He was a trooper that bought in to what I was trying to accomplish.” • Jason Parlari, a Hornet wrestler that had never

played baseball, but turned out for baseball his senior year because he had been Williams’ student assistant. “(He) was an outstanding teammate and is a friend to this day.” • Butch Loney, who had two boys in the baseball program, ran White River’s first booster club. “Had zero hidden agenda and was a great, positive supporter.” • The entire 1989 team. “They established the foundation for how we were going to play the game and it has carried through ’til today. Hard nosed, scrappy, underdogs, tough kids that don’t make excuses.” • Tim Kolisch, a “crafty pitcher and shortstop who was the epitome of a friend and teammate.” The White River baseball program has grown and become successful, Williams said, due to the help of many assistants who not only

coached, but helped build fields and did everything from painting to raking. Among those supporters, Williams cites Ron Balmer, Gaylen Hahto, Kevin Alfano, Jer Argo, Bob Brooks, Cody Mothershead, Scott Campbell, Connor Williams, Jeff Emerson, Brady Vanhoof, Jeremy Curtin, John Schumacher. Troy Rasmussen, Troy Stroud and Ryan Manowski. Under the heading of “impact players” during his time as Hornet skipper, Williams rattles off an impressive list: Kyle Nearhood, Joe and Jeff Sprouse, Jason Osborne, Paul Weed, Jesse McClung, Brad Addink, AJ Huttenlocker, Jason Erickson, Cody Ryckman, Payden Cawley-Lamb, Connor Williams, Dustin Stroud, Tanner Williams, Cole Johnson, Trevor Lubking, Zach Rohrbach and Riley Johnson.

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Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 15

Asian Cuisine

In The Kitchen

Appetizer: Egg Drop Soup Side: Chow Mein Entree: Steak Kabob

Egg Drop Soup

Ingredients: 4 eggs (scrambled) 1/4 cup chopped green onion 4 whole shitake mushrooms 2 carrots (shredded or diced) tablespoon sesame oil tablespoon cornstarch 48 ounces chicken broth tablespoon turmeric soy sauce salt/pepper to taste Directions: Saute veggies, add broth and bring to a rolling boil, add beaten eggs and simmer for 5 minutes, stirring gently. NOTE: After serving the soup, Clayton determined to add more flavor and some sweetness, he would suggest adding corn.

Chow Mein

Ingredients: 1/4 cup soy sauce (use the less sodium kind

to make less salty) 1 tablespoon brown sugar 1-2 cloves garlic, finely chopped (OK to use the minced) 1 teaspoon fresh ginger, finely chopped 2 tablespoon vegetable oil 15 ounces Yakisoba noodles 2/3 cup celery, chopped diagonally 1/2 medium onion, thinly sliced 1/4 of a large cabbage ground black pepper, to taste Directions: Combine soy sauce, brown sugar, garlic, ginger and black pepper; set aside. Remove noodles from packages and discard the included flavoring packets. Run the noodles under hot water or soften them up for a minute in the microwave. If the noodles do not come apart, they will when you add them to the sauce. Heat oil in a large pan. Add celery and onion and saute for several minutes until onions become soft and transparent. Add cabbage and saute another few

minutes until soft. Add the sauce mixture and heat through. Once it’s all warm, add the noodles and carefully break them up in the pan using the warm sauce mixture. Mix all together and serve with your favorite stir fry. NOTE: You can add chicken or any kind of meat to make it a full meal.

Steak Kabob Marinade

Ingredients: steak (thin cut works best) 1/4 cup of chopped green onion 1/4 cup chopped ginger 4 cloves chopped garlic tablespoon sesame oil 1/2 cup soy sauce 1/2 cup rice wine vinegar tablespoon chili sauce (hot) tablespoon brown sugar 1/4 cup honey salt/pepper to taste Directions: Grill steak on a high heat to medium rare.

Egg drop soup and steak kabob recipes and photos by Clayton and Sarah Brenden. Chow mein recipe and photo by Ana Karen Perez Guzman.

“Desserts for Two” coming in February

Page 16 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016


While the Washington Interscholastic Activities Association has wrapped up its reclassification process, the final word hasn’t been handed down regarding league alignments. Chris Gibson, athletic director at White River High, reported there still could be changes to the South Puget Sound League’s 2A division. The present eight-team layout has already grown to 10, which will require two divisions. Still to be decided is the fate of Renton and Lindbergh; if those two wind up without a league, they could be headed to the SPSL 2A. There was hope for some resolution during a Tuesday meeting. Did you miss an edition of The Courier Herald? View it in the Green Editions at


Enumclaw 62, Bonney Lake 41 January 29 at Bonney Lake Enumclaw: 14-13-14-21 – 62 Bonney Lake: 14-3-12-12 – 41 Enumclaw scoring: Josh Erickson 20, Kaden Anderson 15, Scotty Garvin 9, Justus Rainwater 8, Bryson Engebretsen 4, Kale Engebretsen 2, Miller 2, Drew Seabrands 2. Bonney Lake scoring: Eric Voellger 9, Alex Stevenson 9, Michael Harvey 6, Donnie Hofstrand 5, Zach Goff 4, Ryan Arpin 3, Brock Frame 3, Patrick Oxile 2. Enumclaw record: 5-7 league, 9-9 overall. BL record: 1-11 league, 3-15 overall. Sumner 71, Auburn 65 January 29 at Sumner Auburn: 15-17-15-18 – 65 Sumner: 18-18-14-21 – 71 Sumner scoring: Dawson Cutright 16, Kristian Lewis 15, Seth Carnahan 10, Hashwinder Singh 10, Austin Avey 8, Luke Ross 5, Carson McCaughey 5, Taylor Walker 2. Sumner record: 6-6 league, 12-6 overall. Steilacoom 56, White River 52



White River 58, Steilacoom 38 January 29 at Steilacoom White River: 17-24-9-8 – 58 Steilacoom: 10-13-7-8 – 38 White River scoring: Kendall Bird 26, Darian Gore 9, Sydney Anderson 7, Georgia Lavinder 6, Kayla Howard 4, Maci Goethals 3, Dallas Bushaw 2, Kailee Bruner 1. White River record: 12-0 league, 15-3 overall. Sumner 59, Auburn 16 January 29 at Auburn Sumner: 17-13-15-14 – 59 Auburn: 0-5-6-5 – 16 Sumner scoring: Kaitlyn Clark 18, Kelsey Bell 9, Abby Burns 7, Madison Coates 7, Annie Smith 6, Jaylin Borden 6, Jane Allyn Norris 2, Lee Audrey Norris 2, Claire Selmer 2. Sumner record: 7-5 league, 9-9 overall. Enumclaw 44, Bonney Lake 33 January 29 at Enumclaw Bonney Lake: 10-2-10-11 – 33 Enumclaw: 9-11-9-15 – 44 Enumclaw scoring: Madison Bosik 15, Kylie Rademacher 15, Sam Engebretsen 6, Jessica Cerne 4, Kysa

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January 29 at White River Steilacoom: 10-18-16-12 – 56 White River: 14-11-13-14 – 52 White River scoring: Tyler Meadows 16, Alex Wallen 16, Ryan Larsen 10, Cameron Cawley 4, Chris Marmon 2, Joe Flanigan 2, Trevor Truax 2. WR record: 8-4 league, 11-7 overall. Auburn Mountainview 52, Sumner 37 January 26 at Auburn Mountainview Sumner: 10-7-9-11 – 37 Auburn Mountainview: 8-18-1511 – 52 Sumner scoring: Austin Avey 6, Seth Carnahan 6, Luke Ross 5, Justin Abercrombie 4, Michael Carey 4, Alex Fraser 3, Hashwinder Singh 3, Dawson Cutright 2, Kristian Lewis 2, Carson McCaughey 2. Auburn Riverside 73, Bonney Lake 53 January 26 at Auburn Riverside Bonney Lake: 8-14-15-16 – 53 Auburn Riverside: 23-15-19-16 – 73 Bonney Lake: Eric Voellger 20, Michael Harvey 8, Donnie Hofstrand 7, Brock Frame 6, AJ Andino 5, Zach Goff 3, Jake Stevenson 2, Alex Stevenson 2. Peninsula 58, Enumclaw 38 January 26 at Peninsula Enumclaw: 10-8-8-12 – 38 Peninsula: 18-12-10-18 – 58 Enumclaw scoring: Josh Erickson 18, Kaden Anderson 11, Justus Rainwater 4, Scotty Garvin 3, Bryson

Engebretsen 2. White River 70, Washington 63 January 26 at Washington White River: 19-16-19-16 – 70 Washington: 20-21-9-13 – 63 White River scoring: Alex Wallen 17, Tyler Meadows 14, Cameron Cawley 12, Chris Marmon 8, Ryan Larsen 6, Hunter Mills 5, Ryan Lusk 4, Brandon Howard 2, Joe Flanigan 2.

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Bursch 3, Kenzie Putman 1. Bonney Lake scoring: Samantha Boudreau 9, Brooklyn Gratzer 7, Shaya McQueen 5, Emily White 4, Emily Stonerock 3, Payton Mitchell 3, Danielle Lisk 2. Enumclaw record: 7-5 league, 10-8 overall. Bonney Lake record: 8-4 league, 10-8 overall. White River 66, Washington 9 January 26 at Washington White River: 25-18-10-13 – 66 Washington: 4-2-1-2 – 9 White River scoring: Maci Goethals 15, Kendall Bird 14, Darian Gore 12, Sydney Andersen 11, Dallas Bushaw 4, Megan Cash 4, Georgia Lavinder 3, Kayla Howard 2, Kailee Bruner 1. Enumclaw 55, Peninsula 51 January 26 at Enumclaw Peninsula: 14-13-16-8 – 51 Enumclaw: 11-11-16-17 – 55 Enumclaw scoring: Sam Engebretsen 18, Kylie Rademacher 14, Morgan Tinney 9, Kysa Bursch 6, Madison Bosik 4, Abbie Carlson 2, Sierra Clemens 2. Auburn Mountainview 64, Sumner 45 January 26 at Sumner Auburn Mountainview: 9-24-1219 – 64 Sumner: 11-13-7-14 – 45 Sumner scoring: Kelsey Bell 11, Joy Mahnken 8, Kaitlyn Clark 7, Annie Smith 4, Abby Burns 4, Jaylin Bordin 3, Madison Coates 3. Auburn Riverside 50, Bonney Lake 24 January 26 at Bonney Lake Auburn Riverside: 6-14-14-16 – 50 Bonney Lake: 5-9-10-0 – 24 Bonney Lake scoring: Emily Stonerock 10, Brooklyn Gratzer 5, Samantha Boudreau 5, Taryn Schelin 3, Shaya McQueen 1.


Enumclaw 103, Peninsula 83 January 26 at Enumclaw Enumclaw first place: 200 medley relay (Ethan Horan, Nathan March, Kyle Morgan, Reuben Madewell); March, 200 freestyle, 100 breaststroke; Brandon Vick, 200 individual medley, 100 butterfly; Horan, 50 freestyle; Madewell, diving; Morgan, 100 freestyle; 200 freestyle relay (Morgan, Vick, Adam Percival, Brett Butler); March, 100 breaststroke; 400 freestyle relay (Madewell, Vick, Percival, Horan). Enumclaw second place: Jayson Bates, 200 freestyle; Madewell, 500 freestyle; Horan, 100 backstroke. Enumclaw third place: Percival, 50 freestyle, 100 freestyle; Ben Hauswirth, diving; 400 freestyle relay (Hauswirth, Bates, Butler, March). Enumclaw fourth place: 200 medley relay (Hauswirth, Evan O’Neill, Travis Ediger, Tim Arensdorf); O’Neill, diving, 100 breaststroke; Ediger, 100 butterfly; 200 freestyle relay (Bates, O’Neill, Ediger, Arensdorf); Bates, 100 backstroke. Auburn Mountainview 102, Sumner 84 January 26 at Auburn Mountainview Details not provided. Auburn 95, Bonney Lake 75 January 26 at Sumner Bonney Lake highlights: First place: William Sidwell, 200 freestyle, 100 butterfly; Ryan Engledow, 200 individual medley, 100 freestyle; Jeremy Johnsen, 100 breaststroke. Second place: Kameron Moergeli, diving; Johnsen, 500 freestyle; Aiden Fairweather, 50 freestyle, 100 backstroke. Third place: Tristan Casner, diving; Billy Rohrbach, 100 freestyle; Jaden Livingston, 50 freestyle. Fourth place: Rohrbach, 50 freestyle; Livingston, 100 freestyle.


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Wednesday, February 3, 2016, THE COURIER-HERALD, Page 17 call toll free: 1-800.388.2527 0100

Real Estate for Sale King County



Real Estate for Sale King County

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Apartments for Rent King County

2 BEDROOM apartment, upstairs in Enumclaw. Detached garage, washer, dryer in unit. We pay water, sewer & garbage. (360)825-0707 AUBURN

2 BR, 1 BA DUPLEX, ver y quiet, completely updated. Large 1 car g a r a g e w i t h o p e n e r. Water, sewer and garbage paid. Cat approved with deposit. Verifiable rental history and stable income required. $775 / month. 253-833-3183 until 5pm ENUMCLAW

1 & 2 BEDROOM apartm e n t s i n E n u m c l a w. Washer, dr yer in unit. Covered parking. Small pets ok. We pay water, sewer & garbage. (360)825-0707

6 Reasons to Advertise with The Courier-Herald Read The Courier-Herald. 1 People 26,400 households receive the paper each 2 3



2 bedroom apar tment close to town center. Appliances, private. Must pay utilities. Covered parking, no pets. $1100/month, $500/deposit. (360)825-4472, leave message. Green Editions, Stories, Photos and more go to: FEDERAL WAY.

SPACIOUS and full of light. 2 bedroom, 2 bath duplex condo. Upscale with nice finishes t h r o u g h o u t . Fe a t u r e s you will appreciate! Master bedroom with huge bathroom, formal dining room, 3 decks, garage w i t h o p e n e r. G r e a t neighborhood. Call for all details. $995 month. 253-833-3183

real estate rentals Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial

O F F I C E S PAC E AVAILABLE Downtown Enumclaw 232 to 273 sq. ft office spaces. Each office equipped with two phone lines and two Ethernet ports for internet ready capability. High Speed Internet available immediately. Garbage and cleaning of common area included. Utilities prorate by s q u a r e fo o t o f o f f i c e s p a c e . C a l l To d a y. (360)802-8205.


The CourierHerald is Local We’ve been serving the plateau community for over 110 years and our staff belong to the Rotary, Chambers and volunteer in other local organizations.


The Courier-Herald is Involved in the Community.

Are you in BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Call 844-245-2287

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C O U N T RY G A R D E N BOUQUETS offers seasonal bouquets, wreaths & other handcrafted local items in “The Shop” (360)8253976 (253)332-9466

Mountain Crest Memorial Park A Beautiful Resting Place for Loved Ones Pricing from $750 to $7000 36424 312th Ave SE Enumclaw


Home Services Window Cleaning TOM’S WINDOW CLEANING Commercial, Residential Gutter cleaning, Gutter whitening, Moss control, Pressure washing, New construction Locally owned (360)802-8925 (253)740-3833

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Home Services Carpet Clean/Install

Home Services Tree/Shrub Care

Gosstekk Carpet Cleaning

Fruit Trees pruned professionally. Over 40 years exp. Free estimate. Call Jim 360-825-7158.

Family owned & operated. Serving Buckley, Enumclaw, Bonney Lake, Sumner & surrounding areas. Comm./Residential

360-829-4121. 253-389-1698. OWNER TERRY VALLALA

Wrights Services Over 40 yrs. Experience Carpet Cleaning Upholstery Cleaning Carpet Repair Restretching Carpets Pet Odor Removal Squeaky Floor Repair

Free Estimate Excellent Service Competitive Prices (360)825-7877 (253)939-4399

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(253) 219-5952

Professional Services Music Lessons

PIANO LESSONS For the young and young at heart.

Karen (360)802-9314

People Read The CourierHerald

Horses HORSE SALE OPEN CONSIGNMENT February 7, 2016 Tack at Noon Horses at 3PM Enumclaw Sales Pavillion 22712 SE 436th Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360)825-3151 or (360)825-1116

Home Services Fencing & Decks

*LOCAL FENCE CO.* White Vinyl, Ranch, Horse Fencing, Cedar, Chain Link, Repairs, Gates

JAMES: 253-831-9906

26,400 households receive the paper each week. There are 2 readers per household. That’s 52,800 impressions. This does not include our website.

LEE HOTEL, Clean rooms at an affordable price. Includes utilities and basic cable. 253951-6909. 1110 Griffin Enumclaw.

Bonded & Ins. / Lic: allamal921p7

WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent

General Financial

We’ve been serving the plateau community for over 110 years.



LEE HOTEL, Clean rooms at an affordable price. Includes utilities and basic cable. 253951-6909. 1110 Griffin Enumclaw.

The Courier-Herald is Local.

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2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH a p a r t m e n t i n 4 p l ex . Features washer, dryer, dishwasher, fireplace and garage. $950 month, plus $800 deposit, one year lease. No pets. No smoking. Call 253-217-1110.

WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent

week. There are 2 readers per household. That’s 52,800 impressions. This does not include our website.

Our staff belong to the Rotary, Chambers and volunteer in other local organizations.


Apartments for Rent King County ENUMCLAW




General Financial

General Financial

General Financial


Call now to secure a sup e r l ow ra t e o n yo u r Mortgage. Don’t wait for Rates to increase.  Act Now!  Call 1-888-8599539

Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You don’t have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call 1-800283-3601

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The Courier-Herald Reaches Far Beyond Other Advertising Vehicles* +81.4% over direct mail +54.2% over Val Pak +94.1% over Red Plum * Source- Pulse Reports

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DOG GONE IN BUCKLEY? The City of Buckley has a short term dog pound. If your dog is missing call (360)8293157.

Page 18 , THE COURIER-HERALD, Wednesday, February 3, 2016


LEGALS Legal Notices

City of Bonney Lake Notice of Ordinance Adoption Ordinances Adopted January 26, 2016: AB16-08 – Ordinance 1533 [D16-08] –An Ordinance Of The City Council Of The City Of Bonney Lake, Pierce C o u n t y, Wa s h i n g t o n , Amending Chapter 18.50 Of The Bonney L a ke M u n i c i p a l C o d e Relating To The Regulation Of Personal Wirel e s s Te l e c o m m u n i c a tions Facilities. The full text of ordinances is available to view online at or upon request to the City Clerk. - Harwood T. Edvalson, City Clerk # 680759 2/3/16

LGI Homes-WA, LLC, Christian Cermak, 1450 Lake Robbins Dr The Woodlands, TX 77380, is seeking coverage und e r t h e Wa s h i n g t o n State Depar tment of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Suntop PUD Phase 1, is located at North side of Warner Ave, east of Mt Peak St (if extended) in Enumclaw in King county. This project involves 34.83 acres of soil disturbance for Highway or Road, Residential, Utilities construction activities. The receiving waterbodies are Drainage Lateral #6, Boise Creek Tributary, White River. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Published in the Enumclaw Courier Herald 01/27 & 02/03/2016. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 # 678587 1/27/16, 2/3/16

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

CITY OF BUCKLEY, WASHINGTON ORDINANCE SUMMARY The following ordinances were adopted by the Buckley City Council at their regularly scheduled meeting on Tuesday, January 26, 2016: Ordinance No. 02-16 An ordinance of the City of Buckley, Washington, AMENDING BMC 3.50 RELATED TO IMPACT FEES. Ordinance No. 03-16 An ordinance of the City of Buckley, Washington, amending sections BMC 1.12.020(1), 8.18.030(1), 12.04.020 (5), 12.04.040, 12.08.140, 12.08.260, 12.08.320, 12.08.330(1&4), 12.04.340, 14.30.920, 19.12.145, 19.12.155, 19.20.010(2), 19.30.120, 19.30.140(3 & 3.k), 19.30.210, 19.30.220, 19.30.270, 19.32.030, 1 9 . 3 2 . 0 6 0 , 19.32.090(2.b), 1 9 . 4 2 . 0 3 0 , 20.01.020(6&24), 20.01.030, 20.01.050, 20.01.090(5.a&6), 20.01.100(3,4,&8), 20.01.200, 20.01.220, 2 0 . 0 1 . 2 4 0 , 20.01.250(1.d.v), and 20.01.260; amending chapter 19.40 BMC; repealing Chapter 2.34 B M C ; t o r e m o ve t h e board of adjustment from the city’s decisionmaking bodies; providing for severability; and establishing an effective date. Ordinance No. 04-16 An ordinance of the City of Buckley, Washington, amending sections 1.01.060(2), 19.12.010, 19.12.180, 19.12.580, 19.20.060(2.a.i.B), AND 20.01.070(2) BMC clarifying and correcting the code; providing for severability; and establishing an effective date. Ordinance No. 05-16 An ordinance of the City of Buckley, Washington, to rezone two parcels on Spiketon Road from R-8,000 to R-6,000, parc e l N U M B E R S 0619101076 AND 0619101077; providing for severability; and establishing an effective date. For the complete text of these ordinances, please contact the City of Buckley at (360) 7617801, or stop by City Hall at 933 Main Street. # 680760 2/3/16

the Downtown Parking Lot Stormwater Retrofit Project - Rebid. The project will include two schedules of work. Schedule A will consist of overlaying of the parking lot located between Nor th River Road and Nor th Cottage Road, north of Main Street, the installation of bioretention facilities in the parking lot including installation of new storm drains and all associated appurtenances and landscaping. Schedule B will include the installation of a new sanitar y sewer main and associated appurtenances. The Work shall be substantially complete within 50 working days after the commencement date stated in the Notice to Proceed. All bidding and construction is to be performed in compliance with the Contract Provisions and Contract Plans for this project and any addenda issued thereto that are on file at the office of the City Clerk, City Hall, Buckley, Washington. The Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud shortly after the time and date stated above. Proposals are to be submitted only on the form provided with the Contract Provisions. All Proposals must be accompanied by a certified check, cashiers check, m o n e y o r d e r, o r b i d b o n d p ay a b l e t o t h e “City of Buckley” and in an amount of not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid. Contract Provisions and Contract Plans may be examined at the office of the City of Buckley, local plan centers in the project area, or the office of the Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc. Licensed Contractors and Material Suppliers may o b t a i n a c o py o f t h e Contract Provisions and Contract Plans, free of charge, in electronic format (PDF on compact disk(s)) along with registration as a planholder only at the Seattle office of the Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc., 7 0 1 D ex t e r Ave nu e North, Suite 200, Seattle, WA 98109, (206) 284-0860. Request for Contract Provisions and Plans may be faxed ((206) 283-3206) or emailed ( Request must include company name, physical address, phone and fax numbers, and email address. Registration as a planholder is required to obtain Contract Addenda. Contract questions shall be directed only to the office of the Project Engineer. The City of Buckley exp r e s s l y r e s e r ve s t h e right to reject any or all Proposals and to waive minor irregularities or informalities and to Award the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible bidder as it best serves the interests of the City. /s/ Joanne Starr CITY CLERK # 680765 2/3/16, 2/10/16

Superior Court of Washington County of King In re: Shannon Marie Taylor, Petitioner, and Robert Thomas Taylor, Respondent. No. 15-3-03780-7 KNT Summons by Publication (SMPB) To t h e R e s p o n d e n t : Rober t Thomas Taylor 1.The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage or domestic par tnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the cour t grant the following relief: Change the name of the petitioner to: Shannon Marie Miller. Other: Each party should pay their debts incurred since separation. 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 3rd day of Fe b r u a r y 2 0 1 6 ) , t h e court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form: WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the cler k of the cour t, by contacting the Administrative Office of the Cour ts at (360) 7055328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage:

The project will expand the existing building by 54,651 square feet (for a t o t a l bu i l d i n g s i ze o f 77,165 square feet). The project will construct a n ew 2 1 b e d m e m o r y care basement unit and 50 additional assisted living dwelling units for a grand total of 87 dwelling units with associated parking, landscaping and stormwater improvements. The current site is approximately 3.12 acres. Location of Proposal: 1777 High Point Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022 (APN 2320069314) Other Permits Required: Engineering Construction Plan Review, Grade and Fill Per mit, State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) Determination, Right-of-way Per mits, NPDES General Construction Permit, Building & Demolition per mits, Conditional Use Permit Dates: This application was submitted: November 13, 2015 This application was deemed complete on: December 16, 2015 This notice was posted on: December 30, 2015 This revised Notice of Application was posted on: February 3, 2016. Environmental Studies: SEPA Checklist - Prepared by Dave Baus dated November 13, 2015. Geotechnical Engineering Report - Prepared by Zipper Geo Associates, L L C d a t e d N ove m b e r 13, 2015. Traffic Impact Analysis Prepared by Gibson Traffic Consultants dated November 13, 2015. * These studies can be reviewed at the Enumclaw Community Development Department located at 1309 Myrtle Avenue. Lead Agency: City of Enumclaw, 1309 Myrtle Avenue, Enumclaw, WA 98022 City staff has determined that the proposal is consistent with the allowed uses within the Multifamily Residential Zoning (R-4) District (Title 18). O t h e r r e g u l a t i o n s fo r project mitigation include, but are not limited to, Other Development Regulations (Title 19), Buildings and Construction (Title 16) and Utilities (Title 14). Public Hearing: On March 10, 2016 at 5:30 p.m., the Hearing Examiner will hold a public hearing on this proposal at the City Hall Council Chambers located at 1 3 3 9 G r i f f i n Ave n u e. Written comments may be submitted to the C o m m u n i t y D eve l o p ment Department prior to the date of the hearing. Wr itten mater ials may be submitted and oral testimony given at the public hearing. Further information, contact the Community Development Department. Public Participation and Comment: Agencies, tribes, and the public are encouraged to review and comment on the proposal. This proposal will require an open record predecision hearing. You may also request notification of future meetings, hearings, and a copy of the decision once made and information about appeal rights. Comments will be accepted at any time prior to the closing of public hearing with the Hearing Examiner. Submit written comments or requests to the City of Enumclaw, Attn: Chris Pasinetti, City of Enumclaw, 1309 Myrtle

Avenue, Enumclaw, WA 98022 or email at The public comment period on this Notice of Application is fifteen days (15) days. Comments must be received by 4:30 pm on February 17, 2016. Administrator of Development Regulations and Responsible SEPA Official Chris Pasinetti, Interim C o m m u n i t y D eve l o p ment Director 1309 Myrtle Avenue Enumclaw, WA 98022 Phone 360-825-3593 FAX 360-825-7232 # 680755 2/3/16

CALL FOR BIDS CITY OF BUCKLEY DOWNTOWN PARKING LOT STORMWATER RETROFIT AND OVERLAY PROJECT - REBID ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE $342,000 Sealed Proposals will be received by the undersigned at the City of B u c k l e y, 9 3 3 M a i n Street, Buckley, Washington 98321, up to 10:00 a.m.; local time on W e d n e s d a y , February 17, 2016, for furnishing the necessary labor, materials, equipment, tools, and guarantees thereof to construct

People Read The Courier-Herald 26,400 households receive the paper each week. There are 2 readers per household. That’s 52,800 impressions. This does not include our website.

5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7.Other: This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated 12/25/2016 /s/ Shannon Taylor File Original of Your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: Kent-Maleng Regional Justice Center 401 4th Ave N. Kent, WA 98032 Ser ve a Copy of Your Response on: Petitioner, S h a n n o n Ta y l o r 43917 283rd PL SE Enumclaw, WA 98022 # 2/3/16, 2/10/16, 2/17/16, 2/24/16, 3/2/16, 3/9/16 PUBLIC NOTICE REVISED NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR HIGH POINT VILLAGE (APN 2320069314) Permit Application Number: SEPA Environmental Checklist File #15474 Applicant: Sound Class Assets, LLC. Attn: Dave Baus Description of Proposal:


EMPLOYMENT Employment General

CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 Green Editions, Stories, Photos and more go to: The YWCA Seattle|King|Snohomish seeks a FAMILY HOMELESSNESS PREVENTION ADVOCATE This position works closely with the King C o u n t y H o u s i n g Au thority Section 8 Program to identify and eng a g e w i t h p r ev i o u s l y homeless families to assist them in obtaining and retaining permanent affordable housing. This position will be expected to respond to crisis situations which could result in loss of permanent housing if not resolved. The FHP program provides services in King County outside Seattle. As an equal opportunity employer, we highly encourage people of color to apply. Fullt i m e $ 1 6 . 3 5 / h r, 35-40hrs / wk. Respond to

Details @ UP-TO-DATE NEWS for the Plateau Area Communities:

The CourierHerald is Local We’ve been serving the plateau community for over 110 years and our staff belong to the Rotary, Chambers and volunteer in other local organizations.

Employment Transportation/Drivers

DRIVERS Premier Transportation is seeking Tractor-Trailer Drivers for newly added dedicated runs making store deliveries MondayFriday in WA, OR, ID. MUST have a Class-A CDL and 2 years tractortrailer dr iving exper ience. • Home on a daily basis • $.41 per mile plus stop off and unloading pay • $200/day minimum pay • Health & prescription insurance • Family dental, life, disability insurance • C o m p a n y m a t c h 4 0 1 K , Va c a t i o n & holiday pay • $1,000 longevity bonus after each year • Assigned trucks • Direct deposit For application information, call Paul Proctor at 866-223-8050. or visit www.premier EOE

Schools & Training

E A R N YO U R H I G H SCHOOL DIPLOMA ONLINE. Accredited Affordable.  Call Penn Foster High School:  855-781-1779  NEW YEAR, NEW AIRLINE CAREERS GET FAA cer tified Aviation Technician training. Financial aid for qualified students. Career placement assistance. Call Av i a t i o n I n s t i t u t e o f Maintenance 1-877-8180783


PROFESSIONAL SERVICES Professional Services Business Services

ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS! Only Intuit Full Service Payroll Discovers Errors BEFORE They Happen!   Error Health Care Employment Free Payroll & Taxes Caregivers G UA R A N T E E D ! C a l l :  844-271-7135 CAREGIVER Needed for developmentally disabled adult fami- Professional Services Legal Services ly home in Enumclaw. CNA required. Part time DIVORCE $155. $175 w i t h f l ex i b i l i t y. A d u l t with children. No court Family Home Caregiving appearances. Complete experience required. p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s Contact Jessica at custody, support, prop253.632.0890 er ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . Health Care Employment (503) 772-5295. General www.paralegal CNA - Full time. Evening and night shifts. Enum- claw Health and Rehabilitation Center Please People Read apply within; 2323 Jensen. Or call: (360)825The Courier2541


Dialysis RN & Tech Nor thwest Kidney Centers is hiring Part time, 28 hrs/wk Variable shift RN Dialysis Technician for our Enumclaw clinic. Dialysis, Medical Phleb o t o m y ex p e r i e n c e p r e fe r r e d . B e n e f i t s Competitive pay, DOE. Visit to apply. E N U M C L AW H E A LT H and Rehabilitation Center. Experienced RN to join our dynamic group. WA license required. For more information please call Mark Censis at: 360825-2541 Business Opportunities

26,400 households receive the paper each week. There are 2 readers per household. That’s 52,800 impressions. This does not include our website. Professional Services Music Lessons

PIANO LESSONS For the young and young at heart.

Karen (360)802-9314

ATTENTION: Self-made Professional Services Professional Multi-Millionairess looking to Pay It Forward! Custom Upholstery H e r n ew g o a l : “ I w i l l By Van’s of Enumclaw. mentor 100 people to fiFree pickup, delivery nancial freedom in 3 and estimates. years!” Sharp? MotivatMonday - Friday e d ? D e t e r m i n e d ? L v. 8am to 5pm. msg. 678-723-4400 23929 SE 440th, Enumclaw EARN $500 A DAY: In(360)825-5775 surance Agents Needed *Leads, No Cold Calls *Commissions Paid Daily *Lifetime Renewals * C o m p l e t e Tr a i n i n g *Health & Dental Insurance *Life License Requires. Call 1-888-7136020

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Schools & Training

CUSTOMER SERVICE R E P R E S E N TAT I V E TRAINING! Online Training gets you job ready in months! FINANCIAL AID AVAILABLE for those who qualify! HS Diploma/GED required. & PC/Inter net needed! 1-888-512-7120

We’ve been serving the plateau community for over 110 years and our staff belong to the Rotary, Chambers and volunteer in other local organizations.

Wednesday, February 3, 2016, THE COURIER-HERALD, Page 19

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4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (1) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” 4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x7’ raised panel PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’x3’ steel overhead doors, structural posts engineered to accommodate a future loft, 3’x6’8” double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.



Buildings Built: 20,000 Square Feet: 21,310,263 As of 1/15/2016

Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1’ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B”, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 3/4/16.

Did you miss the last edition of The Courier Herald? Fear not! Green Editions are posted weekly at:

Page 20 , THE COURIER-HERALD, Wednesday, February 3, 2016 Home Services Drywall/Plaster

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CONTRACTOR’S NOTICE Adver tising placed by contractor’s must contain the contractor’s true name, address and current registration number according to Washington State Law 18.27,100. Violations could be subject to a civil penalty of up to $1000 per violation. To see if this law applies to you and for information on other provis i o n s o f t h e l aw c a l l Contractors Registration in Olympia. (360)9025226.


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Green Editions, Stories, Photos and more go to:

Remodel, Repairs, Maintenance, Re-Roof , Gutters, Press. Wash, Painting, Window Replacement, Storm Damage Repair


Any Size Jobs!

Home Services Fencing & Decks

• Commercial

• Remodeling

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Antiques & Collectibles

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New Construction, Basement, Remodels No Job Too Small!

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Home Services General Contractors

Home Services Tree/Shrub Care

Fruit Trees pruned professionally. Over 40 years exp. Free estimate. Call Jim 360-825-7158.

TEZAK’S TREE SERVICE (253)862-1700 Serving the area

domestic services Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care

A P L AC E F O R M O M . The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local exper ts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-7172905 Domestic Services Child Care Offered

Bonney Lake Montessori is now enrolling children 30 months to five years for preschool and childcare programs. We are a State licensed facility, specializing in kindergarten readiness. Call to schedule a classroom tour and meet our teachers! (253)862-8599 NOTICE TO READERS People providing child care in their home are required to have a state l i c e n s e. C o m p l e t e l i censing information and daycare provider verification is available from the state at 1-800-4461114.


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Deluxe 30” Glasstop Range self clean, auto clock & timer ExtraLarge oven & storage *UNDER WARRANTY* Over $800. new. Pay off balance of $193 or make payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.



Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light

*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966

Heavy duty washer & dryer, deluxe, large cap. w/normal, perm-press & gentle cycles.

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Balance left owing $272 or make payments of $25. Call credit dept.


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206-244-6966 Cemetery Plots

2 PREMIUM SxS LOTS located in the desirable Washington Memor ial Park, SeaTac. Beautiful flat gardens and mature trees. Close to the Garden of Light feature in Section 20. Current retail $7990; selling $5500 for both. Call Susan at 360870-2712. 3 PLOTS at Washington Memorial Park located in the Garden of Light. Desirable area; section 20, row B, block 19, Lot A, plots 1, 2 & 3. $7500 all 3 . Va l u e d a t $ 4 0 0 0 each. Call Br ian 509250-0737. Bellevue


*Under Warranty*

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For Inquiries, Call or Visit

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Early Bird Automobile, Antique and Collectible S wa p M e e t . P u ya l l u p Fairgrounds, Februar y 13 & 14, Saturday, 8-5. Sunday, 9-3, admission $5.00. For information call 1 (253) 863-6211.



Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. side-by-side, ice & water disp., color panels available

UNDER WARRANTY! was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.

Credit Dept. 206-244-6966

Sunset Hills Hillcrest Memorial Park Mausoleum, tandem, indoor crypt. conveniently located on the 1st level. Includes 2 openings and 2 closures and 2 bronze n a m e p l a t e s. To d ay ’s cost $35,985, increases 10% each year. Asking p r i c e $ 2 5 , 0 0 0 / O B O. (206)236-0232

Mountain Crest Memorial Park A Beautiful Resting Place for Loved Ones Pricing from $750 to $7000 36424 312th Ave SE Enumclaw

(206)280-4071 Electronics

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County • Grays Harbor County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

Accepting resumes at: or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

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Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 21



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HORSE SALE OPEN CONSIGNMENT February 7, 2016 Tack at Noon Horses at 3PM Enumclaw Sales Pavillion 22712 SE 436th Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360)825-3151 or (360)825-1116


Fur Jacket, Kalinsky mink, perfect condition. Size M. $150 253-8748987 Home Furnishings

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Flea Market

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Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories


Garage/Moving Sales King County


Clean out your garage for Spring!

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TRAFFIC FROM 1 Council that we would apply for this spring to do the design work,” Palmer said. If the city secures state funding by the time the legislative session ends on March 10, the plan is to ask the Puget Sound Regional Council for $1.65 million to cover the bulk of the design costs. The city also hopes that Sound Transit will kick in around $100,000 because

the company plans to build a 500 stall garage in the area, but according to Palmer, that project is contingent on the interchange being improved. Other sources of funding include local support from other cities and private companies for around $150,000 and a grant match for another $550,000. According to the city, it’s important to secure funding for design planning and permitting this year because the Puget Sound Regional Council and Transportation

Improvement Board make grants available every two years. This means if the city misses the 2018 window for construction planning, it could be a while before any improvements are made. Current projections estimate construction will cost $14.7 million. Ideal funding situations involve the city securing $10.7 million in grants and the legislature help cover the remaining $4 million shortfall.-



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Page 22 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016

• • • • • • •

February 3rd 2016

Superintendent’s Message STEM Program at WRHS Student Success Award Bond Update Agricultural Science Program Jump Rope for Heart Calendar of Events


MESSAGE FROM JANEL Left, Janel Keating, Superintendent and right, Meagan Rhoades, Assessment Manager

As the administrative team worked to provide information about the building needs for the upcoming bond, we learned a lot of valuable information about the history of the White River School District. We discovered the hopes and dreams for the students in 1905 were very similar to the hopes and dreams we have for our students in 2016. In 1905, the first high school class graduated from what was then named Buckley High School. There were four students in that class, two young men and two young women. Part of the salutatory address from that graduation ceremony read, “Some of us, and it is to be hoped that all, will place that goal (graduation) one step higher which would be a college course. We all, by this time, ought to realize the value of an education for we, the coming men (and women) of America, must be educated in order that we may fill our positions in life to the greatest possible advantage to ourselves and our country.” Those words are perhaps more true today than in 1905! But more than that, those words show the importance education has always had in this community. We are proud that White River schools have continued the expectation of lofty goals from our graduates. Today, we are preparing students for jobs and job skills that perhaps don’t even exist yet. It is so important that our schools have the tools to set that foundation. Do you know that out of eight buildings in our district, six of them were built well before the World Wide Web, digital cellular networks, or 3G networks even existed? Thanks to amazing work by our custodial and maintenance crews through the years most of our buildings do not look their age, but the bottom line is they weren’t built, or wired, for today’s needs – in both technology and safety. We look forward to many more graduating classes who fill their positions in life to the greatest possible advantage to themselves and their country, and we know we are on the right path to continue guiding them in that direction. The stakes are high! These are OUR children, OUR future. They deserve to be educated at high levels in 21st Century classrooms, not merely required to attend school. Janel Keating, Superintendent and Meagan Rhoades, Assessment Manager

As part of our mission to ensure that White River students are engaged in high levels of learning and graduating ready for college and career, we continue to build our STEM offerings at Glacier Middle School and White River High School, and also infuse STEM learning at the elementary level. STEM courses integrate Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics and apply relevant learning so that students are engaged in rigorous curriculum.   Teachers in our elementary schools are providing opportunities for students to engage in engineering practices and bring STEM to life for these young minds.   Students are involved in inquiry based learning, applying their knowledge, and using engineering principles to solve real world problems.   We are excited for the opportunities that may be created with the passing of the bond and new construction at Glacier Middle School.  Glacier currently offers opportunities for students to enroll in Robotics and Creative Solutions and this year students have the ability to join the First Tech Challenge robotics team and compete and demonstrate their robotics knowledge and skills.  As we look ahead, there are many possibilities for STEM growth which includes the implementation of Project Lead the Way, for which the district won a competitive grant in the amount of $35,000 to cover teacher training, supplies and equipment. We are also hoping to incorporate an outdoor learning area around Environmental Science, and add a more diverse computer applications course.   White River High School will be introducing a new Biomedical Pathway for the 16-17 school year which includes three year-long consecutive courses that helps prepare students for careers in the Health Science field.   Also in 2016-17, we will open a class in  AP Computer Science Principles which will introduce students to the foundational concepts of computer science and challenge them to explore how computing and technology can impact the world.  As we look ahead, there are many other possible offerings such as Food Science, Sustainable Resources, and Green Technologies.   These courses will enhance the current STEM offerings which include courses like Robotics, Pre-Engineering, Biotechnology, and AP Environmental Science.


As we continue to ask our students to develop their critical thinking skills, we continue to implement best practices. STEM is not an idea, it’s the future. Paid advertisement.

Wednesday, February 3, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 23

Bond Information Update

White River Pride Runs Deep

Needed renovations for Glacier Middl School and Elk Ridge Elementary include in 2016 Bond

Two of the largest projects included in the 2016 White River Bond are focused on major renovations at Glacier Middle School and Elk Ridge Elementary. At Glacier, several of the buildings there were built in the 60s, and there are 16 classrooms in portables. These have served us well, but the time has come to make this campus, which was formerly our high school, into a school better tooled to the needs of middle level students in the 21st Century. Elk Ridge is also slated for major renovation and the addition of several more classrooms to accommodate expected growth in our community. Built in 1969, we are proud of the way our custodial and maintenance staff have kept this building looking its best. Doing both the major renovation to the existing building, while adding 30,000 square feet at the same time will save money in the long run, and help us keep up with expected population increases in the area.

STUDENT SUCCESS AWARD White River School District has completed construction of an accessible playground that is also developmentally appropriate for preschool aged children. The playground is located at Mountain Meadow Elementary School and will serve students enrolled in the District’s Developmental Preschool Program. The playground was funded with the support of the Mountain Meadow PTA, the White River Education Foundation, HELAC Corporation, and the White River School District. The playground provides an outdoor learning environment accessible to all preschool age children regardless of disability where they can practice social, motor, and communication skills. Like all the District outdoor equipment, the playground is available to the community outside school hours and on weekends.


WHITE RIVER AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE PROGRAM White River Agriculture Science Program has been honored as the District II Agriculture Program of the Year. Area teachers chose to recognize Todd Miller and Austin Baker’s program due to the continued advancement of the courses, quality SAE (supervised agriculture education) projects, and their outstanding FFA Chapter. They appreciate the diversity of course offerings that lead to numerous career pathways, integration of science and art, and providing a model to other programs. The program is recognized by both WSU and U of I as elite programs and they often seek student teacher placement within our program. They recognized the FFA program for their ability to produce leaders and their success in Career Development Events at the state level. Please congratulate Mr. Miller and Mr Baker on this accomplishment. Austin Baker was also chosen as the District II Rookie Teacher of the Year. Austin has worked to develop positive relationships with all students in his courses, develop new and innovative curriculum, lead White River FFA, and help to continue to move the program forward. We are so fortunate to have him as a member of the WRHS, CTE, and Agriculture Science Program team.


You make us proud!

Calendar of Events

All elementary schools in White River are participating in the Jump Rope for Heart fundraiser for the American Heart Association for the second year in a row. Last year our community raised over $30,000, and White River School District was recognized by the American Heart Association as one of the districts of the year.

February 9 February 9

This year the Jump Rope for Heart culminating celebration events will take place on the following dates: February 11 Foothills Elementary and Wilkeson Elementary ,  February 19 - Mountain Meadow Elementary, and February 26 at Elk Ridge Elementary . Each school will start fundraising two weeks prior to the event. Over those two weeks, PE classes will be involved in a jump rope unit. The elementary PE teachers believe in teaching our students the importance of giving back to others while promoting physical fitness.

February 9 February 10th February 12 & 15 February 16 7 pm February 20th February 24

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(All Day) • Up to 3 Toppings

135 Jefferson Ave Ste K • Buckley


OPEN DAiLY 11 AM -9 PM 21109 Hwy. 410 Bonney Lake, WA 98391




Second of equal or lesser value. Not valid with other offers. Bonney Lake location 2-29-16 only. Expires 09/30/13

WINTER 2016 DISCOUNTS! 30 DAYS ONLY! EVERYTHING YOU NEED! • SHOP OUR OLD-FASHIONED  PRICE SAVER FAMILY PACK  POULTRY • 20LBS BEEF • 35LBS PORK • 15LBS MEAT COUNTER Retail $369 #CUTS ITEMS #CUTS ONLY #CUTS ITEMS ITEMS #CUTS ITEMS • MANY MORE PACKS 1 Porkchops 4 8 Fryer Leg Qtrs T-Bone Stk 4 Chuck Roast AVAILABLE Rump Roast 1 4 4 Boneless Breast Rib Steak 4 Meaty Back Ribs 4 Pork Steak 1 Bacon Thick 3 Whole Fryer • BUY 1LB OR A Porterhouse Stk 1 Bacon Burger 2 Pork Sausage 3 3 Ground Chicken FREEZER FULL! LBS Top Sirloin Stk 2 Lean Grnd Beef 15 Country Ribs 3 8 Ground Turkey

SAVE $90






20104 SE 436th, Enumclaw

(Located 5 miles west of Enumclaw on Hwy. 164)

Natural Fed Beef

is Grass and Pasture Fed Beef, “Naturally Grazing Daily” Their diet is supplemented with grains, vegetable, and corn silage which intensifies the marble effect in the meat for maximum flavor and tenderness. No Antibiotics or Added Hormones!








(First Month Free)








MARTHA • 360-802-8218 • TAMIE • 360-802-8219 • JENNIFER • 360-802-8212•


! s g n i v a S

Have a coupon? Special offer? To advertise in this special section, call today!





Page 24 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Good thru 2/29/2016 All major credit cards accepted EBT





300LBS & UP!

Orde r SOO N



der SOO N

400LBS & UP!

30 Lbs

Regular Price $14900 $ 00







PORK ROAST .......................3 Lbs SPARE RIBS .........................2 Lbs COUNTRY RIBS ....................2 Lbs SMOKED HAM HOCKS..........2 Lbs MEATY BACON ENDS............1 Lb

Hours: Mon: 8am-5pm, Tue-Fri: 8am-6pm, Sat 8am-5pm,


Kielbasa • German Garlic Jalapeno Cheese • And More!


Apple • Hawaiian • Sweet Italian •Beer Brats • Breakfast links Good Through 2/29/2016

All major credit cards accepted

SEAFOOD King Crab Legs

Whole Dungeness Crab

Lobster Tails Scallops Prawns EBT

20104 SE 436th • Enumclaw (Located 5 miles west of Enumclaw on Hwy. 164)







$ 75

$ 29


DOUBLE-SMOKED HAM ......4 Lbs HAM STEAKS ........................2 Lbs DOUBLE-SMOKED BACON ...3 Lbs COUNTRY SAUSAGE .............3 Lbs PORK CHOPS .......................6 Lbs PORK STEAK ........................2 Lbs

Profile for Sound Publishing

Enumclaw Courier-Herald, February 03, 2016  

February 03, 2016 edition of the Enumclaw Courier-Herald

Enumclaw Courier-Herald, February 03, 2016  

February 03, 2016 edition of the Enumclaw Courier-Herald