Welcome to Uncle Si’s! We appreciate you taking the time to visit our site. Uncle Si’s was founded in 2003 and acquired by new Snoqualmie resident ownership in 2011. We are working hard to expand the menu and make the dining experience a place you want to come in and stay a while. We have added dining room
entertainment such as darts and a huge 55” TV to watch all the local sports teams. You could even bring in a DVD and we can host your meetings as well as having a kid's pizza party complete with Xbox360 gaming options. We added for the train enthusiasts a 68-foot O scale train that kids (or adults who still want to be kids) can activate.
Uncle Si’s is committed to honoring the character of the Snoqualmie Valley. One of the major attractions to our community is the
Northwest Railway Museum. We decided to honor the work they do by placing an O scale replica train of the engines and cars they display in downtown Snoqualmie. People of all ages are welcome to come in and hit the go button to make our train go round and round the 68-foot track hanging high above.
Delivery and online ordering are now available. The most important thing to us is that you have a good experience and we certainly appreciate your comments or suggestions on how to improve what we are doing or what you think we could offer.
As an alternative you can email us directly by using the box below.
We want each individual to feel like they’ve been taken care of while dining with us. The owner will personally respond to each question or comment.
Josiah Merritt (Uncle Si) came to the Snoqualmie Valley in 1862. Since Merritt's cabin was built at the base of the most prominent mountain in the valley, the mountain became known as Uncle Si's mountain.
He was a rugged individual who survived by selling bacon from the hogs he raised to Seattle markets. To get it there he had to haul it on a sled to the river, canoe downstream, strap the load to his back and climb down the 270-foot falls, hike for miles, canoe the rest of the way to Everett and then on down the Puget Sound to Seattle.
As a fiddler, he was outstanding and much beloved by dancers and residents of the valley.