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Bears defense excels in win See page A8

September 16, 2010 • Volume 109, No.37

B ulletin B oard BREWSTER American Legion Post 97 American Legion Post 97 will be hosting Steak and Karaoke Friday, Sept. 17, from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m., for dinner; and 8:30 p.m. until 10 p.m., for Karaoke. Dinner is $8.50 plus tax for a steak, potato and salad. Saturday, Sept. 25, the Legion will be hosting Murder Mystery Spaghetti Dinner theater “Pasta, Passion and Pistols” Audience members collect clues to a murder mystery while enjoying a spaghetti dinner for $6.95 per person, guests are encouraged to “dress for the occasion” Several roles are available if you are interested in taking an active role in the fun. Contact the post at 509-689-3307 or Monte Butler at 509-670-2279.

PATEROS Chelan Ridge Hawk Migration Festival in Memorial Park Great time to come view hawks up close while scientists gather important information, Saturday, Sept. 25, beginning at 8 a.m until 4 p.m., at Pateros Memorial Park. There will be vendors, exhibits and bird walks including a shuttle to Chelan Ridge.

Samaritan Ride and Barbecue The Benefit Barbecue for 7- year-old Elijah Smiley will be held in Memorial Park Saturday, Sept. 18, from noon until 4 p.m., sponsored by the Washington Samaritan Riders. The ride begins at My Buddy’s Place in Manson. Registration for the ride is $10 a bike and includes the barbecue to follow. For $5 non-riders have a choice of hamburgers or hot dogs, chips and a beverage. Also available is the $1 ball dunk tank and memorial t-shirt sales by Friends of Ruebin Smiley. Elijah lost his dad in a motorcycle accident last year and all proceeds will go towards savings bonds for his future.

MANSFIELD Autumn Glare Rocket Launches Washington Aerospace Club will be sponsoring Autumn Glare model rocket launching, starting at 9 a.m., Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 25 and 26, at Snell Ranch, three miles outside of Mansfield on State Road 172. Launches are limited to class 1 and class 2 rockets.

REGIONAL 50th anniversary of Our Savior Lutheran They will be celebrating their 50th anniversary with a special worship service on Saturday, Oct. 2, 2 p.m., at the church, 2262 Burton Avenue, in Okanogan. The celebration is centered around the theme, “Standing on God’s Promises... Living in His Grace.” A light meal will follow. For questions, please call the church office at 509-422-2652.

REGIONAL Home Tour Lake Chelan Community Hospital Guild B Home Tour, Saturday, Sept. 18, 11 a.m. to See CBB on Page 5

Your Best Source of News for Lower Okanogan and Douglas Counties

Single Copy 75¢

Recognizing the volunteer firefighter Local Fire District 15 trains to battle wildfires and urban fire emergencies By Penny Hunter Staff Writer Douglas Okanogan County Fire District 15 covers Pateros, Methow, Brewster and Rocky Butte Station. The four stations and 60 plus volunteers hold weekly Thursday meetings at 7 p.m., at t h e r e - September is s p e c t i ve Salute to fire house. Volunteer During Firefighters this time equipmonth m e n t maintenance, vehicle maintenance and first aid training are kept current according to State RCW codes and local district standards. The District has three full-time emergency medical technicians and one administrator. Funding for these fire trainings and activities are taken from a city budget line item, bonds and levies and grants from state or corporate insurance for accomplished training standards. To become a member of this dedicated fire district is a simple process. There’s an application to be filled in for a background check, that takes two to three weeks to process. New recruits are given a “101 type” course in basic fire fighting instruction. The teams respond to vehicle wrecks when necessary, structure fires, and wild fires. To be a wild land fire fighter the teams must be red card qualified. The process is followed through by the fire stations independently and kept on file within the dis-

Photo by Penny Hunter

Fire District 15 trained earlier this year with a live house fire on donated property on Brewster Flats. The property was donated by Ed Pariseau and the debris was removed once the training was accomplished. trict. “The need for new volunteers in high. People move out of the area and they are difficult to replace. There’s always a need for good solid volunteers.” said Pateros Fire Chief Mike Lambert. The shortage of funding for communications, equipment, and men and women to volun-

teer are a constant Members of the New recruits given challenge. “101 type” course Brewster Fire Station “Generally we sup20 are: Mike Webster, in basic fire port each other and Chief; Bill Valance fighting respond whenever Assist Chief; Jenniwe can help.” said Bill fer Munson, Safety/ Valance, fire district administra- Accountability Officer; Rob tor. During 2009 there were 157 Dezellem, Captain; Tom Shaw, emergency calls with Brewster Captain; Fred Wiltse, 1st Lt.; Bob receiving the most at 103. DenAdel, 2nd Lt.

Pateros Fire Station 10: Mike Lambert, Chief; Joe Hays, Assistant Chief; Scott Looper, Captain; Keith Zweigle, Lt. Methow Fire Station 30: Joe Kitzman, Chief; Mike Nickerson, Assistant Chief; Marke Mattson, Captain, Nolan Tonseth, Lt. Rocky Butte Station 40; Steve Anderson, Station Captain.

BPA purchases property in Okanogan County Salmon habitat restoration projects near Bridgeport By Penny Hunter Staff Writer Three properties in Okanogan County are being purchased by BPA for the protection and restoration salmon habitat. Funding these acquisitions and their conservation easements is among the commitments made in the Photo by Penny Hunter 2008 Columbia Basin Fish AcJoe Smith of Wenatchee, shown here with his mother Faye Hansen of Brewster and 19-year-old daughter cords. The Colville Confederated Kelsi, has been using a Left Ventricle Assist Device since April of this year. A virus he contracted when Tribes, selected the Okanogan he was 23-years-old enlarged his heart impairing its ability to effectively pump blood. sub basin for conservation and restoration because development pressures pose an increas-

Technology saves man’s life Local Senior Center assists mechanical heart recipient By Penny Hunter Staff Writer Joe Smith of Wenatchee is a 43year-old father of two daughters, expecting his first grandchild, husband to Shannon and son of Faye Hansen of Brewster. He also has the latest medical technology keeping his heart pumping. On his forty-third birthday this year he learned he was going to have a Left Ventricular Assist Device (LVAD) surgically implanted. He would be one of 26 patients being treated by the University of Washington School

Index Bulletin Board ..................................... 1, 5 Community/School ............................ 2-3

We’re ALL over the web

of Medicine. The device continuously monitors his vitals, assists a pacemaker, a defibrillator and at night he plugs the central computer part into a larger machine that records his vitals data and powers the pump. Every three weeks he returns to the doctor and the data is uploaded onto their computers. The LVAD is like the heart, a pump; and is surgically implanted just below the heart. One end is attached to the left ventricle -- that’s the chamber of the heart that pumps blood out of the lungs and into the body. The other end is attached to the aorta, the body’s main artery. Blood flows from the ventricles into the pump which passively fills up. When the sensors indicate it is full, the blood is ejected out of the device to the aorta. The

Letters ................................................... 4 Menus ................................................... 5 Church Directory .................................. 5

pump is considered a bridge to a full heart transplant. Joe has been registered on the National Transplant list to receive a heart. The list is prioritized by severity of ailment. “A” being the most severe, where the patient is home bound or bedridden. Joe is a Level 1 B category until a few days from now when he will be moved to the “A” category for 30 days in hopes a transplant will become available. According to the Organ Procurement and Transplant network there are over 108,000 people awaiting an organ transplant. “Before this happened, I wasn’t an organ donor. Now I try to encourage everyone to become one, it could save someone’s life.” said Joe during a current interview. The list of registered See LIFE on Page 3

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ing threat to remaining fish habitat in the basin. Purchasing this parcel, 73 acres near Baker, Wash., and 15 acres near Omak, will protect habitat for summer, fall chinook and sockeye salmon, as well as Columbia River steel head that are listed as threatened under the federal Endangered Species Act. Funding for the purchase of these properties will partially mitigate for fish habitat losses due to the construction of federal dams in the Columbia River Basin. The agreement is expected to be finalized in September of this year. The Colville Confederated Tribes will own and manage See TRIBES on Page 2

Officers respond to rash of burglaries in Bridgeport By Penny Hunter Staff Writer Douglas County Sheriff’s office has been responding to a rash of burglaries and malicious mischief calls recently in Bridgeport. On Monday, Sept. 13, Bridgeport High School reported a freezer that was padlocked outside the school had had the lock cut and approximately $50 of food was missing. A couple of hours later the city swimming pool reported a burglary. Someone had cut the padlock into the pool deck and had stolen approximately $200 worth of items including a 22 inch oscillating fan, a small refrigerator, a gray cash box and a microwave oven. Over the weekend KZ Mini Storage had reported unknown individuals had cut the padlocks off two rental units, but no items appeared to be missing. “We suspect the same individuals are responsible for all three of these incidents.” said under sheriff Don Culp during a telephone interview. Currently the responsible parties are still at large.

Businesses & Services ....................... B1 Sheriff ................................................. B4

Classified Index Real Estate .......................................... B1 Classifieds/Public Notices ............. B2-B4

2

Community

Here fishy, fishy

Being An American Essay Contest - deadline is Dec. 1 By Penny Hunter Staff Writer High school students and their teachers are invited to compete for $115,000 in prize money by participating in the Bill of Rights Institutes’s 5th Annual Being An American Essay Contest. Top winning students and their teachers will receive an all expense paid trip to Washington, D.C. “This contest is unique in that it gives students the opportunity to think about the important civic values communicated in our Founding documents, and embodied by American civic heroes. This context is vital to helping students see their own acts of good citizenship as a meaningful part of the American experiment of self-government.” said Dr. Jason Ross, Bill of Rights Institute Vice President of Educa-

Quad City Herald • September 16, 2010

tion Programs. Specifically, students are asked to share their thoughts on American citizenship by answering the following question: “What civic value do you believe is most essential to being an American?” To be eligible students in grades nine through 12 who are U.S. citizens or legal residents, attending public, private religious, or charter schools, not older than 19 years of age. The length of the essay is no more than 750 words and will be judged on adherence to essay question; originality, organization, writing style, depth of analysis. Deadline for submissions is Dec. 1 and must be submitted by a high school teacher at www.beinganamerican.org. More information about the contest can also be found at the contest website along with the contest guidelines.

Volunteers needed to count bicyclists and pedestrians Submitted by Jeff Adamson Washington State DOT Volunteers are needed in communities across the state to help count the number of people who walk or bike to their destinations. The information gathered this fall will be used to track progress toward the state’s goal of increasing bicycling and walking in Washington and reducing the number of vehicle miles driven. The Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT) and the Cascade Bicycle Club are enlisting volunteers and organizations like FeetFirst and the Bicycle Alliance of Washington to count the numbers of people bicycling and walking on paths, bike lanes, sidewalks, and other facilities on Oct. 5, 6 and 7. “We are working on ways to reduce the number of miles we drive each year, and counting bicyclists and pedestrians at specific locations can help us more accurately measure demand and the benefits of existing paths and trails,” said Washington Transportation Secretary Paula Hammond. “The counts also help us identify where future bicycle and pedestrian facilities are needed.”

WSDOT’s count is part of the National Documentation Project, an annual bicycle and pedestrian count and survey effort that is sponsored by the Institute of Transportation Engineers Pedestrian and Bicycle Council. The results also measure progress toward WSDOT’s goal of increasing non-motorized trips. Cascade Bicycle Club is using its network of members and other volunteers to perform the counts in these cities: Bellevue, Bellingham, Bothell, Bremerton, Duvall, Ellensburg, Everett, Issaquah, Kelso, Kent, Kirkland, Longview, Mercer Island, Mountlake Terrace, Olympia, Redmond, Richland, Seattle, Shoreline, Spokane, Tacoma, Tukwila, Vancouver, Walla Walla, Wenatchee and Yakima. Volunteers interested in helping can learn more by visiting WSDOT’s website,www.wsdot.wa.gov/bike/ Count.htm, or by contacting Cascade Bicycle Club at tessa.greegor@cascadebicycleclub.orgor calling 206-204-0913. Previous reports are posted online and a follow-up trends report will be available in January 2011. For more information go to: www. wsdot.wa.gov/bike/Count.htm.

Photo by Joni Parks

Eldon Foster, of Pateros,casts his line for steel head Friday afternoon, Sept. 10, off of a dock on Lake Pateros, on the Columbia River.

DOUGLAS COUNTY PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT Submitted by Douglas County PUD

County. Classes pertain to electrical generation, electric distribution, conservation, Douglas County PUD Com- safety and wise use of water missioners Jim Davis, Lynn resources. Heminger and Ron Skagen • Authorized change or executed the following actions der No. 1 to contract 10-10-W, during the Sept. 13, Commission turbine runner maintenance meeting held at the District’s Bridgeport office. • Approved the funding request of North Central Educational Service District (NCESD) in the amount of $19,696.22 for the 2010-20011 school year. In effect since 1988, agreements between Douglas PUD and NCESD have been established to provide educational curriculum for every kindergarten through fifth grade student in Douglas

platform for Wells Hydroelectric Project with Precision Machine Supply. Changes include increasing the strength and longevity of the platform float components. This change order will increase the not to exceed limit $2,832 bringing the total

not to exceed limit to $59,580 and extends the completion date to Sept. 21, 2010. The next meeting of the Commission is scheduled for 2 p.m. Sept. 20, 2010 at the District’s East Wenatchee Headquarters office.

TRIBES: Protects habitats from development

Photo by Penny Hunter

Bonneville Power Administration is purchasing the four acre lot near Bridgeport for the protection and restoration of salmon habitat. The property is adjacent to the Colville Fish Hatchery. Continued from Page 1

Hours: 9am to 6pm Mon. thru Fri., 10am-5pm Sat. Phone: 509-689-2131 • Fax: 509-689-3628 • Toll free: 1-800-894-8896 Email: webfurn@ncidata.com • www.websterfurniture.com

the lands. The BPA will receive a conservation easement on the properties. The terms of the easement place development restrictions on the land, ensuring that it will remain protected as natural open space. Once the purchase is completed, the Colville Confederated Tribes will lead the development of management plans to guide the protection of resources of the properties. The Colville Confederated Tribes will provide information about opportunities for public involvement during development of the properties’ management plans. Pending BPA approval, no stream side development, grazing, or other land management activities, other than maintenance and protection measures such as weed control and fence maintenance. The BPA’s fish and wildlife program protects and preserves valuable fish and wildlife habitat throughout the Northwest. The program has set aside more than 300,000 acres benefiting hundreds of threatened and endangered species. The program protects habitats from development outright purchasing or purchased easements on privately owned land. The BPA works in partnership with conservation groups, local tribes, and state fish and wildlife management agencies.

September 16, 2010 • Quad City Herald

3

School & Community

Gettin’ groove on

mansfield school district

Chris WardGuthrie

Science Teacher, Mansfield School Previous School: Chelan High School (Student Teacher) College graduate from: University of Washington (2004) B.S. Geological Sciences, Western Washington University (2008) M.Sc. Geology, Central Washington University (2009) Teacher Certification Family members (spouse, kids, pets etc.): Married (Gilly Ward-Guthrie), six month old son (Gillis Ward-Guthrie), two dogs (Fling the whippet and

Shy Guy the terrier), a cat (Taboulli) Plans for the upcoming year: Save up money for a house and/ or a trip, enjoy watching my son grow, building a winning outhouse racer, hunting for fossils What attracted you to the Quad Cities?: My wife was hired by the Omak School District last year, so I came along. We enjoy the easy going laid back style of life here, and all the outdoor recreation. Coke OR Pepsi?: Mountain Dew! Most memorable moment last year: The birth of my son, of course! Second best was our anniversary hike to Stehekin.

Master Hunter Permit Program By Penny Hunter Staff Writer The master hunter permit program is for those individuals motivated by a desire to learn and utilize a high level of hunting knowledge and skill. Master hunters are eligible to participate in special hunts aimed at reducing property damage and public safety problems posed by wild life. The opportunities vary from elk, deer, bear, turkey and Photo by Billy Hunter goose hunts from year to year. Students of Pateros Junior High got their groove on at the first dance of the school year Friday night at the school. To become a certified master hunter each applicant should demonstrate proficiency with their desired weapon, provide 20 hours of volunteer service on a state wild life service project, attend Crime Observation and Reporting Training, receive an 80 percent on a written examination once the independent study materials are completed, sign an agreement to abide by the Master Hunter Code of Ethics and pass a law enforcement background check. All program requirements must be completed by Nov. 15 of the application year. The open enrollment period for 2010 is now closed, the open enrollment periods is Jan. 1 - Feb. 15, 2011. For more information about the Master Hunter Permit Program, contact the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife’s Hunter Education staff in Olympia at (360) 902-8412 or tracy.loveless@dfw.wa.gov

This little piggy

CORRECTION Errors appearing in the Quad City Herald will be corrected in this space. We are accountable for the paper’s content. If you find an error in the newspaper, bring it to our attention by calling 509‑689‑2507 Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., or send an e-mail to reporter@qcherald.com.

SALE ON SUNGLASSES

Hurry In!

DR. RANA’S SUMMER SPECIAL $20.00 OFF DESIGNER FRAMES AND SUNGLASSES SUCH AS: RAY - BAN, VOGUE, TURA, DOLCE & GABBANA, NIKE, RALPH LAUREN, OP, & IZOD PLUS RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL 25% DISCOUNT ON 2ND PAIR WHEN PURCHASED AT THE SAME TIME. SALES GOOD THRU SEPT. 30, 2010 509-689-2342 • 123 Hospital Way • Brewster

Photo by Emily Hanson

Chantae Swezey of Brewster shows her 4 H pig during the Okanogan County Fair Market Sale on Saturday, Sept. 11

LIFE: Surgery costs $350,000 Continued from Page 1

donors is over 7,000 people as of June 2010. “I feel awesome now,” said a smiling Smith, “I can spend time outside with my family and friends. Before I was always too tired and lethargic to do much of anything. Now I have all kinds of energy even though there are limits to what I can physically do according to my doctors. When I receive my transplant I’m going to definitely request to meet the

donor’s family.” The Brewster Senior Center where Joe’s mother, Faye Hansen is a cook, has been holding 50/50 drawings to help him with his medication expenses after AARP and Medicare. The surgery and non-transferable equipment costs $350,000 and the amount of medication he requires is considerable. The family has set up a bank account for anyone wishing to contribute to his expenses at Cashmere Valley Bank.

Jim DeTro Commissioner for Common Sense Congratulations to

Amanda Emerson

Friday Farmers Market

2009 Omak Stampede Queen

Opens Friday, June 25th

our NEW

Miss Rodeo Washington "We are all very proud of you, I know you will represent Okanogan County and Washington State well!"

Bridgeport 8:30am - 12:30pm Firemans Park Verla: 509-686-3875 Tom: 509-686-8111

Brewster 2:00pm - 6:00pm Brewster Grange We welcome vendors selling Marge: 509-689-2748 vegetables, fruits, crafts, music and Sandra: 509-689-2081 non-profits selling baked goods

It's not Me it's

Endorsed by the Okanogan County Republican Party Paid by Committee to Elect Jim DeTro, Okanogan County Commissioner Dist #3 Republican - 70 Crumbacher Rd. Tonasket WA 98855

The Okanogan Wood Pellet Stove Project

VOUCHER WORTH $500

Buyers can get a Voucher worth $500 to swap out their old, uncertified wood or oil-burning stoves for a new, high-efficiency wood pellet stove. Only for Okanogan residents and only one per household. Buyers must recycle or disable their old wood or oil-burning heating unit. For more information or to obtain a Voucher: Community information meetings:

TONASKET:

Friday, 9/17, 3:00 PM at Tonasket City Hall

OMAK:

Saturday, 9/18, 1:30 PM at Omak City Hall

OROVILLE:

Vouchers at Participating Retailers: Prince’s Ace Hardware – Oroville Lee Frank Mercantile – Tonasket ALJU Stove & Fireplace Shop – Omak Hamilton Farm Equipment – Okanogan

WE!

I will be a Commissioner that Listens to, and Works for, All of the people of Okanogan County Call 509-322-6326 www.jimdetro.com

Saturday, 9/18, 4:00 PM at Oroville City Hall Also see: www.woodpelletstoveproject.com

Check out our Business & Service Directory on Page B1

4

Letters & Opinion

Please help with the pear tariff Dear Editor, Well, here we are again in Pear harvest. Like last year, our livelihood is greatly affected by the Mexico Tariff. Even more farmers are going to go bankrupt this year. Did you know that processed potatoes are also subject to a 20 percent retaliatory, tariff, as are pears and cherries. In the last two weeks even more tariffs have been added. The new Mexican tariff on apples alone will cost Washington tree fruit growers over $44 million dollars in 2010-11. You may know that Bob Boyd made a trip to Washington D.C., with other farmers and talked to many folks about getting this tariff issue resolved. So far no one in DC has listened or lifted a finger to help. Please contact the White House and urge that they resolve the Mexican Trucking issue. They’ve promised for months, and nothing has been done. Go to www.whitehouse.gov and scan to the bottom of the page and click contacts to send an electronic message or call 202-456-1414. I am in hope that you will pass this on to others on your email list. We need a huge flood of emails and calls to get some attention before the situation gets worse. I’ve included some other details below about the financial and job losses in the last few months. It does not just affect pear growers. Its a huge ripple effect. Its the workers. The grocery stores where they buy their food, and its the whole town’s economy. Its the whole state economy. The largest private employer in Prosser — the town’s potato processing plant ConAgra Lamb Weston— shut down on May 30, putting 250 out of work! Prosser is located along the Yakima River in Benton County in south-central Washington. The town has about 5,000 people. Officials at the Washington State Potato Commission blamed the U.S. Congress for the plant closing, because a cross-border trucking program with Mexico was terminated and that generated “retaliatory tariffs” and “decreases in exports.” “The resulting 20 percent tariff on U.S. French fries exported to Mexico has cost Washington state over 32 million pounds of export business with Mexico at a value of over $15 million,” said Matt Harris, director of trade for the state potato commission, in a statement.  Linda Boyd Peshastin PS: Here’s a letter that was sent last year in April to Gary Locke, Secretary, U.S. Department of Commerce in hopes that someone

Quad City Herald • September 16, 2010

“I firmly believe this; and I also believe that without his concurring aid we shall succeed in this political building, no better than the builders of Babel.” Secular government demands that we return to that man centered political structure. If Mr. Zaferes wishes to hold the view that George Washington was the father of our country while dismissing Calvin’s influence that is fine, but was it Washington who moved the signers of the Declaration of Independence and those at the Constitutional Convention, not to mention those that came from England long before he was born? To say He did would be the “smokescreen!” Steve Lorz Tonasket

The butcher’s bill

would listen and work on the problem: Dear Secretary Locke, The Washington Growers Clearing House Association is a nonprofit tree fruit grower association with approximately 2,135 tree fruit grower members in Washington State. As a result of recent US Federal action, Washington State apricot, cherry and pear growers find themselves caught in a trade dispute between the US and Mexico. Because the 2009 US Omnibus Appropriations Act (Section 136) eliminated the U.S./Mexico crossborder truck safety inspection program (previously agreed to as partial compliance with NAFTA) Mexico has decided to punish apricot, cherry and pear growers with a 20 percent tariff. The tariff will increase the cost to retailers by $3 to $4 a box making it more attractive for Mexico’s retailers to purchase apricots, cherries and pears from other countries such as Argentina. Mexico is the number one export market for Washington pears. During the 2007-08 marketing season Washington State shipped approximately 2.6 million boxes of pears to Mexico, worth approximately $48 million FOB. It is estimated that the tariff will cause a 30 percent decline in Washington pear sales and about 50 percent decline in cherry and apricot sales. The reduction in Mexican demand for fresh Washington tree fruit products will force US marketers to put those apricots, cherries and pears in other already supplied markets, reducing fob prices in other markets and significantly reducing incomes to family tree fruit growers in the rural areas of Washington State. Especially during this worldwide economic downturn Wash-

ington growers, shippers, marketers, affiliated suppliers and their employees can ill afford significant reductions in their incomes. Maintaining access to export markets, such as Mexico, is crucial for the sustainability of Washington state’s rural economies and tree fruit farm families who are facing very difficult economic times, trade restrictions, high input costs, increasing regulatory costs, volatile prices, tightening credit and weather related issues. It is crucial that prompt action be taken to eliminate tariffs. Growers stand to lose more than $3.5 million in the remaining three months of this season. Please act fast to resolve this issue. Thank you. Kirk B. Mayer Manager

Beware secular government Dear Editor, The idea that our founding fathers were influenced by the Bible and that their understanding of the Bible was shaped by the teachings (for the most part) from a man who died 50 some years before the Mayflower set sail must seem as comforting as fingernails screeching across a chalkboard to those who distain our Calvinist heritage. But let us set aside for a moment the concepts that John Calvin taught from the Bible, those that our founding fathers understood; things like governments being ordained by God and accountable to Him, the need for law, from whom our freedom and rights come, the sinful nature of man, the priesthood of believers (whereby there is one mediator between God and man,

and that people should be able to read and understand the Bible, which is crucial to their education), representative government, the sacredness of life, liberty, property, work and most of all, man’s need to call on his Creator for forgiveness, help, guidance, comfort and blessing. With these principles aside we have the foundation upon which to build a secular government, a government that will always look out for the interests of its subjects, a government where “freedom” is granted by the state (even churches today operate under the permission of the state, so where is that wall of separation?), a government that sees itself as “god” on earth and must “protect” the environment from the industry of man, a government that is not accountable to God and must be separate from God. (Now we can see how the deaths of 19 men and women at the Salem, Mass. witch trials are viewed as “fanatical temper,” while the 1973 Roe vs. Wade decision can be seen as liberating many, many women from the bondage of pregnancy). A government that believes it can spend its way to prosperity by taking the labor of those not yet born. And a government that promises to make a heaven on earth by taking from those who have, and giving it to those who don’t. These and many other secular ideas have paved the way to this point in our culture. It was not the religion of John Calvin that helped form our system of government; it was his theology (his study of God and God’s relation to the world) that influenced our founding father’s thinking. On June 28, 1787 Ben Franklin expressed this theology in a speech to the delegates by quoting Ps. 127:1 and then said,

Dear Editor, The butcher’s bill for the Iraq war (Seattle Times, August 31st, 2010): Confirmed Iraq war US military deaths as of Aug 31st, 2010: 4,416. Iraqi deaths since the 2003 invasion: 97,461. U.S. cost for the Iraq war: $743.4 billion since 2003. CBO ten-year projection: $244 billion to $588 billion. War lasts 2003 to 2010, 7 years. The Bush right must answer here, yet for nothing close to “A million-plus Iraqi dead! War to last ten years minimum! 100,000 American military deaths! War to cost over $3 trillion!” etc., all widely published liberal/ Democrat claims during the war, along with “Unwinnable” (Barney Frank), “The war is lost!” (Harry Reid), “The Iraq war can’t be won.” (Senator Obama), ad nauseam. All the deaths have their own ratio of tragedy, of course.  I’ve been to war. And it remains arguable whether the money was well spent or the war well advised. A new generation of historians with no political axes to grind will sort this out in 30 years or so, probably according to how democracy does or doesn’t fare in the notoriously unstable Middle East. Regardless, had the cut-andrun American left not held out years of continual hope that Democrats would force an American surrender if the insurgency just blew up one more crowd of Iraqi civilians or another squad of coalition soldiers, then the Iraq war would surely have been much shorter and cheaper, and the military and civilian death rates correspondingly much lower. Here, the Democrat left must answer to history. William Slusher Okanogan

Even Castro admits it – spreading the wealth doesn’t work Atlantic Monthly reporter Jeffrey Goldberg recently interviewed former Cuban President Fidel Castro and reported that Castro said, “communism no longer works for Cuba.” Of course by Friday he was denying the statement, saying his comment was misunderstood. First he said he was joking, then he said he meant to say capitalism doesn’t work. Whether he was joking or confused doesn’t really matter because 50 years of communism has clearly not resulted in a higher standard of living for the Cuban people. One would think that our President would be able to use the power of his great intellect to look around the world at the failures of centralized planning

In My Opinion Bill Forhan Publisher and recognize that fact. But no, Obama continues to use his worn out story that “spreading the wealth around” improves life for everyone. But exactly whose life is Obama trying to improve? His policies have continued to exacerbate the problems of a troubled economy. Let’s just look at one really local example. The Mexican government imposed 20 percent

tariffs in April 2009 on a lengthy list of American exports after Congress killed a pilot program that allowed a limited number of Mexican trucks full access to U.S. highways. That new tariff contributed to a $19.7 million decline in the value of Washington agricultural products exported to Mexico last year according to the Washington Department of Agriculture. Why was the pilot truck program killed? Unionized American truckers protested the program. Now Washington growers and the Washington state economy are being heavily impacted by the inaction of a union controlled Congress and President. After complaints from Wash-

ington growers, Mexico lowered the tariff on potatoes to 5 percent but then added apples to the list to be taxed at 20 percent. Democrats are always blaming private industry for taking jobs overseas, but they never blame themselves or the unions for the harm they do to private sector jobs. The truth is that in a worldwide economy every policy we enact has an impact on the lives and the livelihoods of each one of us. Some of those policy changes are positive and some are negative. Our economy can be restored but only if our leaders are willing to quit blaming American business for the problems and

recognize we all need to work together to restore the power of the American economy. Policies of increasing regulation, excessive taxation and demonization of profit as a fair return for business risk has not worked to improve the economy. In fact, our country has enjoyed its greatest economic progress when private industry has been encouraged and supported. Think this is just another of my radical right wing rants? Well consider the following letter I received this week from a local producer. Then decide if our leaders are doing everything they can to insure our farmers have a level playing field in the global market for their crops.

When the going gets tough – Dem’s resort to smear tactics Well, look who got a write-up in the Wall Street Journal. Our own Dino Rossi, in a tantalizing top of the page editorial entitled "A Washington State Smear Campaign." "Desperate political environments tend to inspire desperate political tactics," writes Kimberley A. Strassel. "In Washington State, liberal activists are desperate." Dino attracted the Journal's attention in his race to unseat U.S. Sen. Patty Murray because if this turns out to be a "wave election" on Nov. 2, meaning a loss of over 20 seats by the Democrat majority, our man could be the 51st Republican vote in the Senate. And now that he is leading in some polls says Strassel, "the left is unleashing the dirty tricks." Well, the left knows how to do it. Dino went down in history as

Adele

Ferguson Syndicated Columnist having been elected governor here twice, on election night and in a machine recount, but never count King County out when it seeks power. They managed to come up with some boxes of uncounted ballots after the polls had closed to give Democrat Chris Gregoire 129 more votes than him. Strassel doesn't rehash the 2004 race but the rematch in 2008 when activist trial lawyer Knoll Lowney filed a lawsuit against the Building Industry Association of Washington claiming it

was using workers comp money to fund political campaigns. BIAW is a big backer of Rossi. Lowney demanded that a judge immediately bar the BIAW from accessing any money it might use for Rossi. The judge said no so Lowney filed another lawsuit claiming BIAW and Rossi improperly colluded on campaign activities. Lowney got a judge to allow him to depose Rossi eight days before the election, an action that put enough doubt in voters' minds to cost him the election, according to Strassel. The lawsuit was dropped. It wasn't needed any more. But, by golly, here it comes again. Rossi had no sooner declared for the Senate than Lowney sent a process server with a subpoena to Rossi's home demanding more documents from the years of both elections,

2004 and 2008. This despite the fact the Public Disclosure Commission conducted its own investigation into the affair and gave him a clean bill of health way last March. The trial for the new lawsuit originally was set for Nov. 1, the day before the election but it was moved until after the election by the judge in the case, Mike Heavey, of the well known Heavey family which is well established in the Democratic Party. There is no telling what Lowney will ask for in the meantime, reporter Strassel says, (obviously to force the matter back in the public eye in the hope of rekindling doubt as to Rossi's integrity), "but no one should be surprised when he asks for it.. We're now about to discover whether Washington's judicial system will again be abused for politics.

Washingtonians should watch this one." We're not the only ones watching. The Rossi-Murrray contest has crept up into the top events of the election. Just this morning, I heard Chuck Todd, NBC's political analyst, say that President Obama has some busy times ahead. "He's going to spend a lot of time trying to save Barbara Boxer in California and Patty Murray in Washington State." Personally, I am so sick of her ads on TV that run all day long wherein she claims credit for everything but the capping of the oil well. She's being sold as the most powerful woman in Congress. Then why are the D's worried? Adele Ferguson can be reached at P.O. Box 69, Hansville, WA, 98340

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5

Community

obituaries Mary Noelle Lara Mary Noelle Lara, 45, of Bridgeport, Wash., died Tuesday, Sept. 7, 2010, at Okanogan-Douglas Hospital in Brewster, Wash. Mrs. Lara was born Dec. 11, 1964, to Larry Horne and Louise Mizzell in Brewster. Mary attended school in Bridgeport. She was a homemaker at the time of her death. She worked various jobs around the Quad city area throughout her life. She liked to dance, play bingo and be around her family. She will be dearly missed by her family and

Patricia (Patty) O’Day Patty O’Day of Scottsdale, Ariz,. passed away June 26, 2010. She was born July 28, 1943 in Compton, Calif., to Patrick and Florence O’Day. Patty grew up in Coulee Dam and Bridgeport and attended Bridgeport High School, graduating as the co-salutatorian in 1961. She attended Washington State University and majored in journalism and English. She married in 1964 and

spent two years in Illinois before moving to Arizona where

John Franklin Manicke John Franklin Manicke of Pateros, passed away Monday, Sept. 6, at the Senior Haven Adult Family Home in Wenatchee. Son of Frank Edward and Jessica Gebbers Manicke, he was born Oct. 11, 1923, in Noxon, Mont. In 1927 the family moved to

loved ones. On Aug. 25, 1993 she was married to Jorge Lara in Bridgeport. She is survived by her husband, Jorge of the home; sons: Jason “Tito” (Amanda) Solorzano of Bridgeport; and Michael (Yadira) Garcia of Chelan; daughter: Jessica Magaña of Bridgeport; brother: Henry (Shelly) Austin of Bridgeport; step-brothers: Bill Austin of Bridgeport; and Harvey Austin of Twisp; step-sister: Debbie Waymire (companion Bukie) of Bridgeport; sister-in-law: Sonia Ruiz of Bridgeport; seven grandchildren, three nieces and three nephews.

She was preceded in death by her mother, step-father and brother. R.I.P. mother, grandmother, and sister. We love you and will miss you. Services were held Monday, Sept. 13, at Barnes Chapel in Brewster. Private family inurnment at Bridgeport Cemetery will be held at a later date. Donations to help the family with funeral expenses may be made to the “Mary Lara Fund” at any Coulee Dam Credit Union branch. Please express your thoughts and memories online at www. barneschapel.com

she raised her children to appreciate nature, family, self reliance, and good conversation. She worked as a radio show host, real estate agent, and a public relations consultant. She had many childhood and family friends that she kept in contact with though out the years. Patty’s sharp wit, intelligence, and warm personality will be missed. She is survived by her two daughters Christie O’Day (husband Brian Bennon); and Melissa O’Day; three grandsons Anthony, Harrison, and Pat-

rick; brother Richard O’Day of Boulder Colo., and extended family and friends who love her very much. A small informal memorial was held in Scottsdale, for immediate family and friends. In honor of Patty’s life, contributions may be made to Hospice of the Valley (http:// www.hov.org/donations.aspx), KJZZ 91.5 FM (http://KJZZ.org/ support), or Bridgeport Dollars for Scholars, Class of 1961. Arrangements by Messinger Indian School Mortuary, Scottsdale, Ariz.

Pateros where John graduated from Pateros High School in 1943. He worked for Methow Pateros Growers, the family owned business Manicke Brothers Trucking, before working at Grover’s Building Supply in Brewster. In 1988 he retired from Grover’s and moved to Wenatchee. He is preceded in death by his three siblings Alice Manicke Grover; Charles Manicke; and Robert Manicke; his wife Mary

Headley and his parents. He is survived by his nephew Jack and Cindy Manicke of Lacey; nephew Mike Ennis and family; niece Betty and Colin Lundell; Judy Precht and family; and long time friend Fran Beihl of Wenatchee. A celebration of life will be held grave side at Pateros Cemetery Sunday, Sept. 19, at 2 p.m. followed by a gathering at the Lundell’s home 1301 Highway 153, north of Methow.

Barnes Chapel

Community Calendar

510 W. Indian Brewster, WA 98812

Monday, Sept. 20 Brewster - AA Pateros - City Council 6 p.m. at City Hall Mansfield - Booster Club

Tuesday, Sept. 21 Brewster - Douglas Okanogan County Fire District #15 Ambulance/training, Hospital Guild Bridgeport - Quad City Eagles beginning at 7 p.m.

Wednesday, Sept. 22

Kiwanis noon at Lindsey’s, Public Library story time for children 10 a.m., Senior Center meeting Pateros - Chamber of Commerce Noon at City Hall

Thursday, August 18 Brewster - Volunteer firemen, Lions Club 6:30 p.m. at Lindsey’s Drive In Pateros - Bridgeport - Methow Volunteer firemen 7 p.m. at the firehouses Mansfield - Lions Club dinner

Brewster - American Legion Post 97 7 p.m.

Have an item for the calendar or need to change a calendar item? Update us at 689-2507, or e-mail reporter@qcherald.com

senior news Senior Meals

Beans, Whole Wheat Bread or Roll, Fruit Cobbler

Thursday, September 16 Sausage Gravy and Biscuits, Hash Browns, Mixed Vegetables, Sliced Tomatoes, Cherries

Monday, September 20 Ham Sandwich with Lettuce and Tomato, Broccoli Cheddar Soup, Fruit Cocktail, Cookies

Tuesday, September 21 SENIOR CENTER MEETING Chicken and Dumplings, Cuke and Tomato Salad, Green

Thursday, September 23 Deluxe Cheeseburger with Lettuce, Tomato, Onion, Vegetable Pasta Salad, Melons, Frosted Cake The Senior Center Pinochle Players met Friday, Sept. 10 with 11 players. Don Jensen took High; Pearl Lilly took Low and won the Door Prize; Bob Mehrling was the Traveler this week; Betty Jensen won Round Robin

school menus Pateros School Menu

Mansfield School Menu

Bridgeport Elementary

Friday, September 17

Friday, September 17

Friday, September 17

Bagel, Cream Cheese, Yogurt, Juice Pizza, Salad, Pineapple

Buiscuits, Gravy, Juice Nachos, Corn, Pears, Cookies

Monday, September 20 Breakfast Pizza, Juice Burrito, Green Beans, Fruit

French Toast and Juice Chicken Nuggets, Fries, Corn, Grapes

Apple Cinnamon Muffin, Mozzarella Cheese Stick Baked Whole Grain Chicken Nuggests, Baked Sweet Potatoe Fries, Chilled Applesauce

Tuesday, September 21

Tuesday, September 21

French Toast, Sausage, Juice EARLY RELEASE

Cheese Potatoes,Toast, Juice Hamburger gravy, potatoes, Beans, Fruit, Biscuits

Wednesday, September 22

Monday, September 20

Ham and Cheese Bar, Toast, Juice Lasagna, Salad, Garlic Stick, Fruit

Wednesday, September 22

Thursday, September 23

Thursday, September 23

Biscuit, and Gravy, Juice Hamburger w/Wheat Bun, Oven Fries, Juice

Waffles, Sausage, Fruit, Juice Chili, Corn, Bread, Veggies, Fruit

Buscuits, Gravy, Juice Soup, Salad, Fruit, Bread

Monday, September 20 Breakfast Granola Bar and Yogurt Chicken Patty on Wheat Bun, Cucumber Slices with Ranch, Juicy Chilled Peaches

Tuesday, September 21 Reduced Sugar Assorted Cereal,String Cheese Bean Burrito on Wheat Tortilla, Local Juicy Cantaloupe, Yellow Corn

Wednesday, September 22 Fruit Churro and Yogurt Cheeseburger on Whole Wheat

bulletin board Continued from Page 1

5 p.m. Five Lake Chelan Valley homes will be featured. In conjunction with the tour, there will be an Art Sale at Tsillan Cellars. No ticket is required for the Art Sale. A mixed case of Lake Chelan American Viticulture Area wines will be raffled at the Nelson’s “Life is Better at the Lake” home on Home Tour day. Tickets will be on sale, three for $5. Home Tour tickets are $20 and available at The Culinary Apple in Chelan, Allisons in Manson or at the Lake Chelan Chamber of Commerce, 682-3503.

Fashion show On Sunday, Sept. 19, at 10 a.m., Karma Vineyard and Main Street Gallery are hosting a Fashion Show Brunch, as an added attraction to the Guild B Home Tour weekend. Models for the show will be the ladies from Lake Chelan Community Hospital Guild B. Added attraction will be a preview of Chelan Valley Players’ November production, “Dirty Rotten Scoundrels.” They have put together a teaser of some songs showcasing the four leads: Dan White, Doug Leese, Jeannie Kapple and Nicole Pearce. For reservations call Karma Vineyard, in Chelan at, 509-682-5538. Tickets are $19.99.

Nordic Ski Club annual meeting The Lake Chelan Nordic Ski Club’s annual meeting will be held on Sept. 25, 3:30 p.m., combined with a potluck. All members and any interested people are invited. The club wants to purchase a new grooming sled, install a web cam and participate in the January Winterfest. Election of officers will be held also. Bring your ideas and a dish to share to the home of Mary and Mike Sherer, 48 Dietrich Road, Chelan.

Quilt show The “Harvest of Quilts” quilt show is October 8 and 9 at the Town Toyota Center in Wenatchee. Tickets are $5 at the door and includes one ticket for raffle quilt. The show will be open Friday, Oct. 8, 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. and Saturday, Oct. 9, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. The proceeds go to

provide scholarships for children of members of the guild. If you have a Bulletin Board news item about a nonprofit event, you can drop it off at the Quad City Herald news office at 525 W. Main Ave., e-mail it to reporter@qcherald. com, FAX it to 509-689-2508 or mail to P.O. Box 37, Brewster, WA 98812. Deadline is noon on Monday. Items will run two weeks maximum and must be 100 words or fewer.

Hamburger Bun, Juicy Pineapple Tidbits. Green Beans

Thursday, September 23 Breakfast Burrito and Fresh Fruit Submarine Sandwich on Wheat Bun, Crisp Shredded Lettuce, 3 Bean Salsa with Corn Chips, Orange Half

QUAD CITY

CHURCH DIRECTORY NEED A MIRACLE?

HEALED: bi-polar / blind eyes / diabetes / cancer / thyroid addictions / marriages / trauma / back pain / more...

Matthew 10:8

September 19 @ 10:30 am

as you go...heal the sick

Brewster Assembly of God 600 W Indian Ave. • Brewster 509-689-2158

Edwin & Marsha Hay from the Healing Rooms of Wenatchee will be teaching on divine healing through Jesus Christ. They are part of the International Association of Healing Rooms our of Spokane with over 1200 Healing Rooms worldwide. The team will be ministering at the end of the service for ALL to receive!! • BREWSTER CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday Worship 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Sunday Evening 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening 7:00 p.m. 509-689-2920 • 6th & Jay Dan Ahlenius, Pastor

CHURCH OF CHRIST BREWSTER CONGREGATION Sunday Bible Study 9 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m. Brewster Grange Hall, HWY 97 509-682-4709 • 509-449-3085

• BRIDGEPORT

BRIDGEPORT COMMUNITY CHURCH (A FOURSQUARE FELLOWSHIP) Sunday Celebration 10:00 a.m. Small Groups - Call for details

509-587-3011 • 1300 Foster Ave. Clint Reeves, Pastor

• METHOW

METHOW CALVARY CHAPEL FELLOWSHIP (EXPOSITORY TEACHING - VERSE BY VERSE) 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship 7:00 a.m. Thur., Men’s Bible Study 7:00 a.m. Friday Women’s Bible Study 509-923-2782 • 1107 Highway 153 Jason Getzin, Pastor

HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion 1st, 3rd, & 5th Sunday Bible Study & Sunday School 10:00 a.m. 509-689-3106 • 5th & Indian Ave. Kevin Moore, Pastor

NEW TESTAMENT BAPTIST Sunday 10 a.m., 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday 7 p.m. Adult Prayer & Bible Study 509-689-2420 • 412 W. Hanson

• PATEROS CHURCH

OF CHRIST Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. www.pateroschurch.org

509-923-2662 • Independence & Beach

PATEROS COMMUNITY CHURCH Worship Service 9:00 a.m. Kids Zone 9:00 a.m. Fellowship 10:15 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m.

509-923-2591 • 124 N. Dawson

TO PLACE INFORMATION IN THE CHURCH GUIDE CALL 689-2507.

6

Quad City Herald • September 16, 2010

Sports & Recreation

Gebbers finishes season with AquaSox Everett wins NWL Championship By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter Hawkins Gebbers, Brewster High School graduate, plays baseball for the Everett AquaSox, class-A short-season affiliate of the Seattle Mariners. Everett finished the regular season with a 49-27 overall record and a 22-16 record in the West Division of the Northwest League. The AquaSox placed second in the West Division and beat the first place Vancouver Canadians in two games in a best of three playoff to win the West Division Championship and played the East Division Champion Spokane Indians and won two out of three games to win the Northwest League Championship. This is the first NWL Championship for Everett since 1985 and was the most wins since 1987. The AquaSox beat Vancouver 9-5 in 10 innings to start out the West Division Playoffs on Sept. 6. Gebbers was designated hitter and went 3-6 with a double and one RBI. Photos by John F. Cleveland II Everett beat the Canadians 3-1 Sergio Naranjo and Edward Hernandez get up for a rebound for the Brewster Bears. Left: Rocky Gipson blocks a shot for the Bears against Azteca.

Brewster Bears win Rec Sport Center Basketball Tournament By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter Brewster Bears won the Rec Center Summer Basketball Tournament held last Saturday and Sunday at the Columbia Cove Rec Center in Brewster. The summer league was made up of local players and a

lot of them went back to college recently, which left some teams without enough players to field a team. All the games were forfeited on Saturday and some on Sunday in the double-elimination tournament. On Sunday: Los Viejitos beat the Lakers 70-67; P-Town Ballers

Volleyball: Chelan at Brewster, 7 p.m.; Bridgeport at Liberty Bell, 7 p.m.; Mansfield at Columbia Basin, 5:30 p.m.; Pateros at Almira-CouleeHartline, 5 p.m. Girls Soccer: Brewster at Okanogan, 4:30 p.m.

Friday, Sept. 17 Football: Brewster at Entiat, 7 p.m.; Liberty Bell at Bridgeport, 7p.m.; Wilbur-Creston at Mansfield, 4 p.m.; Warden at Pateros, 7 p.m.

Billygoats can’t hold off Kittitas in loss

Pateros’ Jorge Caballero kicked a 32-yard field goal for the Billygoats in the fourth quarter. Pateros Billygoats football Zach Lambert was 10-25 passteam suffered a 48-3 loss to Kit- ing for 73 yards. titas last Friday night. Shelby Poole had six catches beat the Brewster Ballers 61-60; was made up of Rocky Gipson, Kittitas held a 7-0 lead after for 48 yards; Paul Myrick had Brewster Bears beat the Az- Nate Gipson, Gerardo Sanchez, the first quarter and went into three catches for 25 yards; Blayne tecas 139-75; Brewster Bears Edward Hernandez and Sergio halftime up 35-0. Kittitas held Harvey had one catch. beat the P-Town Ballers 134-65; Naranjo. a 42-0 lead after three quarters Poole had eight carries for Brewster Bears beat the Lakers The Los Viejitos team was and went up 48-0 16 yards; Jerry 116-74. made up of Brice Boesel, Gume before the Bilhad “We actually had a Figueroa In the championship game: Churape, Alvino Vargas, Fer- lygoats added a nine carries for Brewster Bears beat Los Vieji- nando Ramirez and Salvador field goal in the decent first quarter.” eight yards. tos 115-72. Ramirez. fourth quarter. Harvey had The Brewster Bears team -Mike Hull nine tackles; “We actually had a decent Pateros football coach Eric Mota had first quarter,” one tackle; Lamsaid Mike Hull, bert had two ports chedule Pateros football coach. “We self tackles; Caballero had three tackdestructed in the second with les; Poole had 12 tackles; Myrick three quick turnovers. Kittitas had three tackles; Figueroa had Saturday, Sept. 18 Volleyball: Brewster at Okanogan Tourney, 10 a.m.; Pateros at Wilson has good team speed and they 11 tackles; Dakota Salcido had were sharp offensively.” one tackle; Omar Medel had one Creek, 11 a.m. “We did learn some things in tackle; Austin Burrell had three Girls Soccer: Bridgeport at Chelan, 11 a.m. this game. We need to be ready tackles; T.J. Steggall had three Tuesday, Sept. 21 to hit back and put some hits tackles; Gar Burnett had four Volleyball: Brewster at Bridgeport, 7 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Manson the other guys. We’ll get tackles; Alan Hallberg had four field, 6 p.m.; Manson at Pateros, 5 p.m. back to work and try and re- tackles; Jonathan Gelstin had Girls Soccer: Brewster at Bridgeport 4:30 p.m. bound at home versus Warden.” two tackles.

Quad City Weekly S Thursday, Sept. 16

to win the best out of three West Division Playoffs on Sept. 7. Gebbers was designated hitter and went 1-4. The AquaSox opened up the Northwest League Championships with a 4-1 loss to Spokane on Sept. 9. Gebbers started at second base and was 1-3 with a double and one RBI. Everett beat the Indians 4-3 in a must-win game of the NWL Championships on Sept. 11. Gebbers started at second base and was 1-3 with one RBI. The AquaSox beat Spokane 6-1 on Sept. 12 to win the NWL Championship in a best of three format. Gebbers started at second base and was 1-4 with a double and one run scored. Gebbers started out the season with 19 games for the Clinton LumberKings, then went to the High Desert Mavericks for eight games and finished out the year with 49 games for the Everett AquaSox. For the entire season he batted .240 in 76 games with 258 at bats, 33 runs scored, 62 hits, 19 doubles, two triples, five home runs, 29 RBIs, 15 walks, eight stolen bases, .309 on base percentage, .388 slugging percentage and a .696 OPS.

By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter

S

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Medical:

Dr. Keith Hanson Dr. Roberta Knorr Dr. Tim Bryant Dr. Eric Haeger

716 First Ave. S., Okanogan 509-422-5700 106 S. Whitcomb, Tonasket 509-486-0114 525 W. Jay, Brewster 509-689-3455

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Dr. Greg Ledgerwood • Primary Care • Obstetrics • Orthopedic Surgery • Nutritional Counseling • Se Habla Español

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CALL TODAY TO FIND OUT HOW YOUR AD COULD BE IN THIS SPACE 689-2507 OR 866-833-0873

September 16, 2010 • Quad City Herald

Sports & Recreation

Nannies gain easy win over Entiat

Fillies battle in four-game losses By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter

and 12 assists; Soto had 13 digs and Alex Martinez had five kills. Bridgeport hosted the BridgeBridgeport Fillies volleyball port Volleyball Tournament last team started out the season with Saturday. a 25-23, 25-16, 20-25, 25-18 loss to The Fillies started out pool play Tonasket on Sept. 7. with a 25-16, 25-9 loss to Pateros; “We had 26 aces as a team and lost to Waterville 25-9, 25-23; beat that kept us in the game,” said Mansfield 25-14, 25-11. Calvin Stark, Bridgeport Bridgeport volbeat Columbia “We had 26 aces as leyball coach. “It Basin 25-15, 25-22; was a very close a team.” lost to Manson 25-Calvin Stark 18, 25-16 to place first match with a Bridgeport volleyball coach sixth. new line-up. We need to figure out “We had three where everybody varsity players can go. We had that didn’t play some confusion out there but that so I thought we were where we is just because we are so young.” should have been,” said Stark. “I Silvia Lopez was 26-26 serving was pretty pleased with how we with eight aces; Andrea Osorio played.” had eight aces; Ana Soto had nine In the entire tournament: Maria digs; Norma Camacho had nine Rivera had five kills; Martinez had digs. 10 kills, four aces and was 35-38 The Fillies lost to Entiat 25-19, serving; Lopez had 29 assists and 25-20, 18-25, 25-20 on Sept. 8. 13 aces; Camacho was 11-11 serv“We had back-to-back matches ing with four aces and 11 kills; Soto and didn’t have any time to adjust was 25-28 serving with five aces after our first match,” said Stark. and eight kills; Sonia Sanchez had “We kept the scores a little closer 16 aces; Osorio had 16 aces. but we were still trying to figure “Overall I was pretty pleased out what we needed to do to be with the girls,” said Stark. “The competitive.” girls thought they should have Camacho had seven aces and done better and that is a good four kills; Lopez had three aces thing.”

By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter Pateros Nannies volleyball team started out the week with an easy 24-26, 25-18, 25-17, 25-18 victory over Entiat last Thursday night. “That was an interesting start to our evening,” said Gene Dowers, Pateros volleyball coach. “We had our junior varsity all warmed up and ready to go and the Entiat coach said they didn’t bring their JV. So we started out junior varsity in that first game before subbing in the varsity for the final three games. The JV did great. It was tied 4-4 in that first game before Entiat went on a run and our JV tied it again at 23 before we lost that first game.” “We got the varsity stretched and warmed up a little during that game, but we didn’t really get rolling until that final game. We were up 24-12 in the fourth game but couldn’t put them away. The girls were not satisfied that we couldn’t finish them off and that was one of our goals to improve on before the Bridgeport tournament.” Jessi Dowers and Chancy Gill both had some big service runs for the Nannies in that second game and Chloe Gill made a seven-serve run in that third game. Jamie Jo Bruno also made a five-serve run for Pateros in that fourth game. “We had good serving performances from every individual but we didn’t attack well from the net, and that was another thing we were going to work on,” said Dowers. The Nannies placed second in the Bridgeport Tournament last Saturday after going 3-0 in pool play and 1-1 in the winner’s bracket. In pool play: Pateros beat Bridgeport 25-16, 25-9; beat Mansfield 25-7, 25-8; beat Waterville

Photos by John F. Cleveland II

Chloe Gill passes the ball up to the setter for the Nannies. Right: Chancy Gill hits the ball for the Nannies against Entiat. Bottom right: Jessi Dowers digs this ball for Pateros.

Mustangs begin season with loss to Reardan

25-21, 25-16. “Waterville had beat us very easily last year in the Bridgeport tournament,” said Dowers. “This time we put pressure on them by attacking at the net and they couldn’t do what they wanted to do.” In the semifinals the Nannies beat Liberty Bell 25-9, 17-25, 15-8. “We changed our serving order a little in this match,” said Dowers. “Jamie (Bruno) only played the first two matches in the tournament so we played with only one setter the final three matches. Noemi Villasano ran the offense all by herself and she stepped in and did a marvelous job.” Pateros lost to Almira-Coulee-Hartline 25-23, 2725 in the championship to place second. “That was about as close a two-game match as you can get,” said Dowers. “I was so impressed with the kids, especially how they attacked at the net. We put pressure on the other teams and made them work hard for every return and point.” “Chancy was our strongest server but Chloe, Jessi and Noemi also did great jobs serving for us. We were able to keep pressure on the other teams with our hitting but also with our serve.” Individual statistics were not available for the Entiat match and the Bridgeport Tournament matches.

By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter Bridgeport Mustangs football team lost to Reardan 47-0 last Friday night. Reardan jumped out to a 14-0 lead after the first quarter. 28-0 at halftime, 35-0 after three quarters and 47-0 to finish the game. “Reardan is ranked in the top 10 again this year,” said Eric Schmidt, Bridgeport football coach. “We have been playing really hard games to start the season the last few years.” “We played really well once we got past halftime and were able to slow them down and held

LEADERSHIP

Mansfield Lady Kernels volleyball team started out the week with a 25-15, 25-8, 25-12 loss to Wilbur-Creston last Thursday night. “We are still working on our rotations and working on being

consistent servers,” said Angie Hunt, Mansfield volleyball coach. Jessica Moore had two kills and four digs; MacKenzie Pease had one ace, three kills and six digs; Mikeal McLean had two assists, two kills and two digs and Kristine Vargas had one ace and three digs.

the to seven points in that third quarter.” Tanner Varrelman was 1-3 passing for two yards. Hector Garcia had one catch for two yards. Fredy Flores had eight carries for 35 yards; Geo Campos had seven carries for 24 yards; Hugo Martinez had six carries for 12 yards; Hector Garcia had two carries for four yards. “Reardan ran a triple option offense,” said Schmidt. “We hadn’t seen that before and had a hard time adjusting to that. That team was fast. They were at another caliber that we hadn’t seen.”

EXPERIENCE

DEDICATION

DID YOU KNOW?

Frank has professional membership in 26 organizations including:

Lady Kernels compete in Bridgeport Tourney By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter

7

The Lady Kernels competed in the Bridgeport Tournament last Saturday. Mansfield lost to Waterville 25-21, 25-13; lost to Pateros 25-6, 25-8; lost to Bridgeport 25-14, 25-11; lost to Manson 25-10, 257; lost to Columbia Basin 25-20, 25-20. For the tournament, Moore had 12 kills, four aces and eight

digs; Pease had five aces, four assists, three kills and nine digs; McLean had six aces, eight assists, 11 kills and 11 digs; Vargas had 13 digs and one ace; Ashley Gibson had three aces and three digs; Staci McDonald had two aces, five kills and 10 digs; Sammi Lozier had three aces and eight digs and Maddie Perkins had one dig.

l Executive

Director of the NCW Narcotics Task Force for Drug Endangered Children for Okanogan Co. l Vice Chairman for the Okanogan Co. Red Cross l Chairman for Okanogan Co. Community Coalition l Chairman

For a complete list of memberships, please visit Frank’s website: WWW.SHERIFFROGERS.COM

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8

Quad City Herald • September 16, 2010

Sports & Recreation

Bears defense excels in victory over Highland

Clay Divis leaps up to intercept this pass and save a touchdown for Brewster against Highland.

Brewster makes four defensive stops inside their own 20, and a goalline stand inside their 10 By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter Brewster Bears football team came through with a 21-6 victory over Highland last Friday night. The Bears started out the scoring with Easton Driessen passing to Josh Squires on a 77yard touchdown to take a 7-0 lead

in the first quarter after Danny Ramirez kicked the extra point; Driessen scored on a 10-yard run and Ramirez kicked the extra point to make it 14-0 after three quarters; Highland scored on a 47-yard run and the kick was no good to make it 14-6 and the Bears added an insurance touchdown with Driessen scoring on a five-yard run and Ramirez kicked the extra point. “Highland had over 500 yard rushing the previous week and we held them to 141 yards,” said Ed Ashworth, Brewster football coach. “Kelly (Brown) and Fred (Wiltse) deserve a lot of credit for the defensive plan they put in. That was a great win and those kids played a lot different than they did the week before.

Photos by John F. Cleveland II

Jesus Varelas, Jesse Pamatz and Hunter Bach team up to make this tackle for the Bears. They showed a lot of aggression and enthusiasm and got after it — especially on defense. Our kids were very disciplined against the wing-t and that was nice to see.” “Danny (Ramirez) played some smash mouth football for us and Jesus (Varelas) and Manny (Rubio) did extremely well reading the offensive line

and all three of those guys had good games.” Driessen was 5-10 passing for 152 yards, one touchdwon and one interception. Clark Wengel was 1-3 passing for five yards. Sergio Naranjo had one catch for five yards; Squires had two catches for 88 yards and one touchdown; Ramirez had two catches for 28 yards; Wengel had

one catch for 36 yards. Luis Pio had 16 carries for 59 yards; Wengel had five carries for 16 yards; Driessen had 15 carries for 52 yards and two touchdowns. “Our offensive line played extremely well,” said Ashworth. “They controlled the line of scrimmage the entire game. They are our bread-and-butter

Fillies soccer team suffers close loss to Tonasket

and will take us as far as we go this year. If I had five game balls they would have got all of them.” Emmanuel Rubio had 10 tackles; Bernie Martinez had nine tackles; Jesus Varelas had six tackles; Ramirez had four tackles and one sack; Pio had six tackles; Clay Divis had one interception.

Lady Bears sweep Lake Roosevelt to begin season By John F. Cleveland II Sportswriter

Edith Gomez makes a diving attempt at stopping this goal for the Fillies. Herrejon was the goalkeeper in the second half and had five saves. The Fillies finished out the Photos by John F. Cleveland II week with a 5-1 loss to Okanogan Brooke Desjardins slides ahead of this Okanogan player to force out the ball. last Thursday afternoon. “We had a really good start By John F. Cleveland II first game,” said Gabe Gonzalez, erybody some time on the field.” Sportswriter Bridgeport girls soccer coach. Bridgeport had five shots on and kept Okanogan on their side “They were very nervous and goal and Tonasket had 23 shots for the first 10-15 minutes of the game,” said Gonzalez. “We made Bridgeport Fillies soccer team even our starters looked like it on goal. started out the week with a 1-0 was their first time playing. We Edith Gomez was the goal- some big mistakes in the back in loss to Tonasket on Sept. 7. played everybody in this game keeper for the Fillies in the first the second half and Okanogan “We played like it was our since it was non-league to get ev- half and had nine saves and Aisha took advantage. It was only 2-1 at

halftime. We finished strong but we missed a couple easy shots right by the goal.” Bridgeport had 10 shots on goal and Okanogan had 18 shots on goal. Brooke Desjardins had one goal. Gomez was the goalkeeper for the Fillies in the first half and had two saves and Herrejon was the goalkeeper in the second half and had three saves.

Brewster Lady Bears volleyball team swept Lake Roosevelt 25-15, 25-22, 25-19 last Thursday night. “It wasn’t the prettiest match we could have played but I am proud of the girls for battling and winning in three,” said Marcy Boesel, Brewster volleyball coach. “We finished the match strong and I was very pleased to see that.” Brette Boesel was 17-17 serving with two aces; Amanda Youngers was 13-13 serving with 11 kills; Brittany Webster had 16 digs; Andie Gebbers had six blocks with two stuff blocks; Hanna Bayha had four blocks with one stuff block. “As a team we served 93 percent,” said Boesel. “We got strong blocking by Andie and Hanna and solid defensive play by Jessie (Hammons), Holly (Hammons) and MacKenzie (Harmier).”

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Ideas for today that you can build on tomorrow!

September 16, 2010 • Quad City Herald

B9

Outdoor

Wenatchee River Salmon Festival runs Sept. 18-19 in Leavenworth Fishin’ Magician Dave Graybill Friday, Sept. 10 I attended an all-staff meeting with the folks at the National Fish Hatchery in Leavenworth, where the final details of The Wenatchee River Salmon Festival were being discussed. I have been closer than usual to what takes place at Salmon Fest and am amazed at what the hatchery staff; their partners and volunteers are able to provide for the schools and

the public. Over 10,000 people are expected to visit the hatchery grounds on Sept. 18 and 19 and what they can see and do while they are there is what keeps them coming back year after year, just like me. There are so many activities for the kids I just can list them all here, and there is a much expanded outdoor recreation area that adds to the list of things to do; like kayaking, pellet gun shooting, archery, snowshoeing, fly casting and tying and more. Probably the most amazing thing about Salmon Fest is that it is free. That’s right, there is no charge to enter the festival grounds and no charge for the activities and stage presentations. You can learn more about what is planned for this 20th Anniversary of Salmon Fest by logging onto salmonfest.org.

Monday, Sept. 13 The opening day of steelhead season was not terribly exciting in the Wenatchee area. Heavy rain greeted anglers on the Wenatchee River, and not only that the river was very muddy from Cashmere on down to the mouth. I heard that only 30 anglers were checked

on the Wenatchee and they had taken on five wild fish and one hatchery steelhead. Much better weather is in the forecast now, and I will be interested learning how anglers did over the weekend. One thing is for sure; the success rate will pick up as more fish enter the Wenatchee and other rivers on the upper Columbia. If you want to have the best chance at success, you’ll want to attend the seminar at Town Ford on Wednesday, Sept. 22, beginning at 6 p.m. Shane Magnuson will be there talking about his proven bobber and jig techniques, and we are lucky to get another great speaker at the seminar. Brian Nielson of BJs Guide Service. He has been featured on Fishing the West, Columbia Country and American Fisherman. He has also been featured in many newspaper and magazine articles and has been on the Pro Staff with Hyde Drift Boat for eight years. Nielson will describe his proven techniques for pulling plugs. It’s going to be great, I hope to see you there.

everyone my experience on the San Poil and Kettle rivers. My wife and I like to get up to the Republic area and fish these two streams in the fall. The San Poil flows south from Republic and enters the Colville Indian Reservation, and eventually flows in to the Lake Roosevelt at the San Poil Arm. It is a small stream and loaded with rainbow. My

wife finally got a chance to put down the video camera and do some fly-fishing, and she had a blast. She caught and released over 30 small rainbow during our day on the San Poil. The Kettle River is a much larger stream and has larger fish. I have caught both rainbow and browns on the Kettle. On this last trip I caught only rainbow and up to 14 inches,

but what keeps me coming back is that I have hooked and lost or been broken off by much larger fish. I am also looking forward to a float on the Yakima River to fly fish for rainbow with one of guys from the Yakima River fly shop in Cle Elum. I am hoping that all of this practice will help me catch a steelhead on a fly this fall and winter.

braggin rights

Wednesday, Sept. 15 I’m sot sure if I shared with

Breaking news for all anglers... The Wenatchee & Methow rivers are open for steelhead! This is the biggest and earliest opener in 30 years with a four-fish limit. Selective gear is needed. You will need knotless nets. Bait is allowed in the Columbia, but not in the Wenatchee or Methow. Get to Hooked On Toys... Get your line re-spooled. Get the proper gear including knotless nets, spoons, jigs and hooks. Don’t forget to pinch your barbs. Even with our huge inventory, gear is going fast!

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Daniel McHenry of Brewster, shot this 300 pound male black bear near Benson Creek, on Sunday, Sept. 5.

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B10

Quad City Herald • September 16, 2010

Classifieds HOUSES FOR SALE

HOUSES FOR SALE

HOUSES FOR SALE

LOTS & ACREAGE

DID YOU FIND AN ITEM AND WANT TO FIND THE OWNER? Found items can be placed in the newspaper for one week for FREE. Limit 15 words. Call Leavenworth, 548-5286 Lake Chelan Mirror 682-2213 or Quad City Herald, 689-2507 before Noon on Mondays.

By owner Brewster Hospital Hill Nice views

HELP WANTED

HOUSES FOR SALE Waterfront cottage on Lake Chelan at Stehekin. 100' no bank with floating dock. Beautiful location and view. Perfect condition. $449,000. 1-800-555-7781

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Two story plus daylight basement, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 bath, hardwood floor in kitchen, new GE range, Bosch dishwasher, tiled walk-in shower, heated tile floor, large front room with Quadra-fire insert, large family room with wood stove, fenced yard. $250,000. By appointment, 509-733-1694.

ANIMAL BARTER FAIR

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FOR RENT

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All animals are welcome – cats, dogs, pigs, calves, horses, sheep, hamsters, chickens, reptiles and any other type of animal. Bring your critters (big or small) and join in the FUN! It’s an exciting day for the entire family. Hope to see you there!

Renovated 5 Bedrooms and Baths 40 Feet from Lake Two Blocks Downtown Income Potential $580,000 (509)888-4000

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Brewster School District is accepting applications for the following positions: Substitute Food Service Cook; Special Education Paraprofessional; ELL Reading and Math Paraprofessional. Applications and job descriptions are available by the District Office or by calling Debbie Riggan, District Secretary, 689-3418. These positions are open until filled.

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WorkSource Okanogan County is an equal opportunity employer and provider of employment and training services. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to persons with disabilities. This space donated by the Quad City Herald

$6.00 for the first15 words additional words $1.00 each Add a picture for only $1.50 more. add BOLD WORDS or Special Fonts or Borders for a small additional charge Call for more info. Quad City Herald, Brewster 509-689-2507 or Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune 509-476-3602 1-2009

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$6.00 for the first 15 words additional words $1.00 each.Bold words, special font or borders extra. Add a picture for only $1.50 more. Call to place ad Quad City Herald, Brewster 509-689-2507 or Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune 509-476-3602 5-10

FREE Newsprint Roll Ends Call for availability. Lake Chelan Mirror 682-2213

Industrial Sanitation Swing shift Position Must be capable of working without supervision. Able to lift 50 lbs and maneuver around machinery. Apply in person at: Starr Ranch Growers Brewster Plant 9 Brewster Grange Road

HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS BASKETBALL COACH OPENING The Mansfield School District, an Equal Opportunity Employer, is accepting applications for a High School Girls Basketball Coach. Salary based on the Coaching Salary schedule and experience. Position open until filled. Coaching position is contingent on student participation. To apply, please contact the Mansfield School District, 491 Rd 14 NE, POB 188, Mansfield, WA 98830. (509) 683-1012. The Mansfield School District #207 complies with all federal and state rules and regulations and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex or disability. This holds true for all students who are interested in participating in educational programs and/or extracurricular school activities. Inquiries regarding compliance and/or grievance procedures may be directed to the school’s Title IX/RCW 28A.840 Officer and/or Section 504/ADA Coordinator. PARA EDUCATOR OPENING Mansfield School District, an Equal Opportunity Employer, is now taking applications for a part-time Para educator. Position is paid for by state grant funding. Hourly wage based on education and experience. Medical and retirement benefits are included. Applications are available at the district office and on the website Mansfield.wednet.edu. Position closes September 17, 2010 at 10 a.m. Mansfield S.D., POB 188, Mansfield, WA 98830. 509-683-1012. The Mansfield School District #207 complies with all federal and state rules and regulations and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex or disability. This holds true for all students who are interested in participating in educational programs and/or extracurricular school activities. Inquiries regarding compliance and/or grievance procedures may be directed to the school’s Title IX/RCW 28A.840 Officer and/or Section 504/ADA Coordinator.

PUZZLE SOLUTION

September 16, 2010 • Quad City Herald

B11

Classifieds & Public Notices

PUZZLE SOLUTION

AUTOMOBILES

TRUCKS & VANS

1988 Toyota Celica Convertible

Very Clean Auto. 2000cc 4CYL

GARAGE & YARD SALE Large multi- family, 60 Richards Ave., Brewster. Saturday, 9 till ? Methow Community Yard Sale, Friday & Saturday, Sept. 17 & 18, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. Methow Triangle. My most ginormous sale yet!! 6 family sale, infant to adult clothing and misc. Dressers, bed frames, toys, ping pong table, DVD's, Xbox. Don't miss this one! Friday, Sept 17, 8- 6 and Saturday 8- 4. Brewster Flats, 180 N. Star Rd. New Life Fellowship, 1025 Douglas, Bridgeport, Saturday, September 18, 9- 4. Clothes, household items, fabric & craft items, lawn mower, lots of fruit jars, all sizes. Too much to list. Two family yard sale, Friday, Sept. 17, 9- 5. Saturday, Sept. 18, 9- ? 930 Selkirk Place, Brewster. Curtains, bedding, decorative glass, kitchen stuff, picture frames, winter coats, etc.

$2,995 509-687-0677 509-860-7465 94 Chevy Blazer LT

515 Leather Interior Power Windows, Seats, AC Locks & Cruise New Tires Tow Pack V6 Beautiful Two-Tone Blue $3,600 509-687-0677 509-860-7465 2004 Subaru Outback

CAMPERS, TRAILERS & RVS 1983 Sportcoach Motorhome For Sale

WANTED BUYING! Silver or Gold Coins - Guns. Call Spence Confidential, by appointment. 509-429-4722

GENERAL

MERCHANDISE

35th anniversary model. 80K miles. Excellent condition. $10,900 Email gofish@methownet.com or Call 509-996-4543

all the ammenities excellent condition runs great $8,000 OBO

Mill Close Out, 6 inch cedar decking, 89 cents per linear. Hurry!! Sunshine Lumber, 509-664-0600.

Call Jerri at 682-1562 or 679-5496

FIREWOOD

BOATS & TRAILERS 1987 24 ft. Bayliner cabin cruiser with queen bed. 350 hp Chevy engine. Excellent shape. $10,000. Dave 687-0576.

STATEWIDES telephone number, name or price) will result in a "make good", in which a corrected ad will be run the following week. WNPA incurs no other liability for errors in publication. ADOPTION ADOPT -- Adoring couple, Doctor & Lawyer promise your baby unconditional love, laughter & happiness. Expenses paid. 1-800-933-1975 BUILDINGS STEEL ARCH BUILDINGS Huge Savings on some of our Summer Clearance Buildings Selling for Balanced Owed plus Repos. 16x20, 20x24, 25x30, etc. Supplies Won't Last! 1-866-339-7449 MISC FOR SALE FASTER INTERNET! No access to cable/DSL? Get connected with High Speed Satellite Internet. Call now for a limited time offer from WildBlue -1-877-369-2553 NEW Norwood SAWMILLSLumberMate-Pro handles logs 34" diameter, mills boards 28" wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N EDUCATION-INSTRUCTION ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 866-483-4429; www.CenturaOnline.com EVENTS-FESTIVALS ANNOUNCE your festival for only pennies. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,000. Call this newspaper 509-548-5286 or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. FINANCIAL LOCAL PRIVATE INVESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I loan on houses, raw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (800) 563-3005. www.fossmortgage.com HELP WANTED WARM, CARING HOST FAMILIES needed for high school exchange students. Volunteer today! Call 1 (866) GO-AFICE or visit afice.org. HELP WANTED TRUCK DRIVERS REEFER DRIVERS NEEDED? Experienced Drivers and Class A Commercial students welcome! Our incredible Freight network offers plenty of miles! 1-800-277-0212 www.primeinc.com DRIVERS -- Company Drivers Up to 40k First Year. New Team Pay! Up to .48c/mile CDL Training Available. Regional Locations. (877) 369-7105. www.centraldrivingjobs.net REAL ESTATE 20 ACRE RANCH Foreclosures only $99/mo. $0 Down, $12,900, great deal! Near Growing El Paso, Texas. Owner Financing, No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pictures 800-343-9444 ARIZONA big beautiful lots $89/mo. $0 down, $0 interest. Golf Course, Nat'l Parks. 1 hours from Tucson Intl't Airport. Guaranteed Financing. No credit check Pre-recorded msg. (800) 631-8164 code 4044 www.sunsiteslandrush.com

BUILDING SUPPLIES

PUBLIC NOTICES

Mill Close Out, 6 inch cedar decking, 89 cents per linear. Hurry!! Sunshine Lumber, 509-664-0600.

CITY OF PATEROS PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE A Public Hearing will be held on an amendment to the 2010 City of Pateros budget at the City Council meeting. The meeting will be held on Monday, September 20th at 6:00 p.m. at the City Hall. The public is invited to come and give testimony. Send written comments to the Clerk-Treasurer, PO Box 8 Pateros, WA 98846. Published in the Quad City Herald September 16, 2010. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF OKANOGAN In re the estate of: Sharon Lianne Brown, Deceased. No. 10-4-00057-6 NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the Personal Representative of the above entitled estate. That all persons having claims against said deceased are hereby required to serve the same upon said Personal Representative or her/his attorney, Thomas Benner, at the address below stated and file the same with the Clerk of said Court, together with proof of such service, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice or the date of filing of a copy of this notice with the Clerk of the Court, whichever is later, or the same will be barred. Date of first publication: September 2, 2010. Date of filing of Notice: August 27, 2010. Janette L. Anderson, Personal Representative, PO Box 564, Methow, WA 98834. Thomas Benner, Attorney at Law, PO Box 550, Brewster, WA 98812. Published in the Quad City Herald September 2 , 9, and 16, 2010.

AUTOMOBILES 1949 PACKARD

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TRUCKS & VANS ‘82 GMC Sierra

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2002 4WD Subaru Legacy Sedan. 100K miles. New brakes, water pump, gasket. One owner. $6000 OBO. Call 509-393-2223.

Mileage Maker (1) owner 4 spd • Insulated Canopy New Tires • Stereo New 2.8 V6 & Shocks $2,250 509-687-0677 509-860-7465

2004 Bayliner Ciera, Condition Excellent, Maintenance Record Available. Located at Lake Chelan Marina. 509-682-8287

STATEWIDES This newspaper participates in a statewide classified ad program sponsored by the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, a statewide association of weekly newspapers. The program allows classified advertisers to submit ads for publication in participating weeklies throughout the state in compliance with the following rules. You may submit an ad for the statewide program through this newspaper or in person to the WNPA office. The rate is $255 for up to 25 words, plus $10 per word over 25 words. WNPA reserves the right to edit all ad copy submitted and to refuse to accept any ad submitted for the statewide program. WNPA, therefore, does not guarantee that every ad will be run in every newspaper. WNPA will, on request, for a fee of $40, provide information on which newspapers run a particular ad within a 30 day period. Substantive typographical error (wrong address,

#41337

PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICES

INVITATION TO BID CITY OF PATEROS PATEROS CITY HALL & OLD FIRE HALL ENERGY RETROFIT Sealed bids for the general contract for the PATEROS CITY HALL & OLD FIRE HALL ENERGY RETROFIT will be received by the CITY OF PATEROS as described herein. The work, fully described in the construction documents includes insulating walls & ceilings, new HVAC system, replacing doors, window replacement, new lighting. and associated work. QUALIFIED LICENSED GENERAL CONTRACTORS with 5 years of experience doing similar work are invited to bid on the project. Subcontractors shall also have a minimum of 5 years experience working on similar projects. BID OPENING: Bids will be received until, Thursday October 7, 2010 at 4:00 P.M. at which time all bids will be publicly opened at the PATEROS CITY HALL, 113 Lakeshore Drive, Pateros Wa. 98846. For more information contact Hibbard Architecture & Planning, 152 Wapato Way, Manson, Wa. 98831. Phone (509) 687-3800. BID DOCUMENTS: Licensed General Contractors may obtain Bidding and Construction Documents from the Architect or the Pateros City Hall, 113 Lakeshore Drive, Pateros Wa. 98846 for a $25 deposit per plan set and $25 non-refundable fee for mailing plans. Separate checks shall be made out to the City of Pateros. The deposit is refundable if plans are returned, unmarked, within 10 days of the bid opening. Plans will also be available for viewing at the Wenatchee Plan Center. BID SECURITY: A certified check, cashiers check, or surety bond is required with each bid, in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the total bid, including tax, payable to the CITY OF PATEROS or bid bond executed by a licensed bonding company. PERFORMANCE BOND: The successful bidder will be required to post a Performance Bond and a Certificate of Insurance within ten days of the issuance of the “Notice of Award.” REJECTION OF BIDS: The City of Pateros shall have the right to reject any or all bids, and have the right to waive any minor irregularities, subject to the Laws of the State of Washington pertaining to Public Works, as may be deemed to be in the best interest of the School District. No bids will be accepted after the time set for the bid opening. A REQUIRED PRE-BID CONFERENCE and walk-through will be held on Tuesday September 21, at 10:00 A. M. at the project site 113 Lakeshore Drive, Pateros. All prospective contractors are required to attend and sub contractors are encouraged to attend. The Architect may schedule a second pre-bid conference by prior request of more than one contractor. The CITY OF PATEROS is an equal opportunity and affirmative action employer. The Contractor shall comply with the General Terms and Conditions for Federal ARRA Funds which are included in the Project Manual. Small, minority-and women-owned businesses are encouraged to submit bids. All work performed will be subject to Davis Bacon Act or the Washington State prevailing wage rates, which is higher. The project is funded in whole or part by funds made available through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA). This funding was awarded by the US Department of Energy through the Energy Policy Division of the Washington State Department of Commerce under Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant No.DE-EE0000849. Published in the Quad City Herald September 16 and 23, 2010. #41842 Buckshot Ridge, SP 2010-20 Application and Final SEPA Determination Notice is hereby given that John Myers of Carlton, WA submitted an application for a short subdivision to divide 5.28 acres into 2 lots. The physical address is 170 South Fork Gold Creek Road, which is southwest of Carlton, Washington and approximately 1.5 miles south of Gold Creek Road. The property is within Section 19 of Township 31 North, Range 22 East Willamette Meridian, on tax parcel number 9802150025. Final SEPA Determination: The Okanogan County SEPA Responsible Official issued a final SEPA determination identifying this project is exempt from SEPA review in accordance with Washington Administrative Code 197-11. The comment period begins immediately and ends at 5 p.m. on October 18, 2010. Comments must be submitted in writing. Information is available at the Office of Planning and Development. Direct questions and comments to: Ben Rough, Senior Planner, Okanogan County Office of Planning & Development, 123 5th Ave. N, Suite 130, Okanogan, WA 98840, (509) 422-7122. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 16, 2010.#41811 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing will be held in the hearing room of the Okanogan County Commissioners at 123 N. 5th Ave. Okanogan, Washington on September 21, 2010 at 11:45 A.M., in the matter of the application for a franchise, by Tom Rise to operate and maintain a cattleguard. The cattleguard will consist of one (1) 20 foot wide, H-20 loading heavy duty steel cattleguard with wings and a by-pass gate at milepost 1.789, on O.C.R.4777 Nine Mile Road in the SE 1/4, SW 1/4 in Township 40, Range 28, Section 21 E.W.M. All interested parties may be heard in this matter, please send written comments to Shelley Tugaw, Engineering Technician, Okanogan County Department of Public Works, 1234A 2nd Ave. S., Okanogan WA 98840. Dated August 26, 2010, at Okanogan, Washington. Robert Breshears, P.E. County Engineer Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 9 and 16, 2010.#41628

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing will be held in the hearing room of the Okanogan County Commissioners at 123 N. 5th Ave. Okanogan, Washington on September 21, 2010 at 11:30 A.M., in the matter of the application for a franchise, by Woodward Cattle Co. to operate and maintain a cattleguard. The cattleguard will consist of one (1) 16 foot wide, H-20 loading heavy duty steel cattleguard with wings and a by-pass gate at milepost 11.340, on O.C.R.2045 Loup Loup Canyon Road in the NW 1/4, SE 1/4 in Township 35, Range 25, Section 30 E.W.M. All interested parties may be heard in this matter, please send written comments to Shelley Tugaw, Engineering Technician, Okanogan County Department of Public Works, 1234A 2nd Ave. S., Okanogan WA 98840. Dated August 26, 2010, at Okanogan, Washington. Robert Breshears, P.E. County Engineer Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 9 and 16, 2010.#41629 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Okanogan County 2011 Budget NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the Board of Okanogan County Commissioners, that a preliminary county budget for the calendar year 2011 has been completed and a copy of same has been placed on file in the Commissioner’s Office, located at 123 5th Avenue North, Room 150, Okanogan, Washington, and any citizen or taxpayer may review a copy of said budget. Notice is further given that the Commissioners will meet hereafter from time to time in their office with Department Heads to make adjustments to said budget. A public hearing is set for the purpose of adopting the county budget October 4, 2010, at 11:30 A.M. at which time persons may appear and be heard on the matter of the 2009 Okanogan County Budgets. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 16, 2010.#41812 CITY OF PATEROS PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE A Public Hearing is scheduled to address revenue sources for the City of Pateros 2011 Budget. The meeting will be held at 6:00 p.m. on Monday, September 20, 2010 in the City Council Chambers, 113 Lakeshore Drive, Pateros, WA. All interested persons are invited to appear and give comments regarding revenue sources for the city of Pateros 2011 Budget. Following this Public Hearing, the Pateros City Council will consider a resolution adopting the 2011 Fee Schedule which will fix the amount of the city of Pateros fee schedule for 2011. Published in the Quad City Herald September 16, 2009. #41826 NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING The City Council of the City of Bridgeport will hold a public meeting Wednesday, September 22, 2010 at 6:00 P.M. in the Council chambers at 1206 Columbia Ave in Bridgeport. The purpose of the meeting is to conduct a budget workshop. Bridgeport City Hall is accessible to all persons. Questions concerning this workshop should be directed to Bridgeport City Hall at (509) 686-4041. Published in the Quad City Herald September 16, 2010. #41386 File No.: 7023.73626 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Wells Fargo Bank, NA Grantee: The devisees of Agatha Labanauskas, deceased and Vitas Labanauskas, a single person Tax Parcel ID No.: 2740100600 Abbreviated Legal: Lot 6, Block 10, Kings Addition to Twisp Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On October 15, 2010, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Okanogan County Courthouse, 149 3rd North in the City of Okanogan, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Okanogan, State of Washington: Lot 6 of Block 10, Map of King's Addition to Twisp, Okanogan County, Washington, as per Plat thereof recorded in Book E of Plats, Page 36, Records of Okanogan County, Washington. Commonly known as: 402 Bridge Street Twisp, WA 98856 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 08/03/06, recorded on 08/16/06, under Auditor's File No. 3107251, records of Okanogan County, Washington, from Vitas Labanauskas, a single individual and Agatha Labanauskas, a single individual, as Grantor, to Transnation Title Insurance Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Eagle Home Mortgage, Inc., as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. to Wells Fargo Bank, NA, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 3155642. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 07/13/2010 Monthly Payments $11,133.10 Late Charges $400.77 Lender's Fees & Costs $75.00 Total Arrearage $11,608.87 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $543.75 Title Report $242.33 Statutory Mailings $52.58 Recording Costs $14.00 Postings $70.00 Total Costs $922.66 Total Amount Due: $12,531.53 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $126,226.22, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidenc-

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Public Notices & Sheriff PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICES

ing the Obligation from 09/01/09, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on October 15, 2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 10/04/10 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 10/04/10 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 10/04/10 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS VITAS LABANAUSKAS 402 Bridge Street Twisp, WA 98856 VITAS LABANAUSKAS PO Box 196 Winthrop, WA 98862 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of VITAS LABANAUSKAS 402 Bridge Street Twisp, WA 98856 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of VITAS LABANAUSKAS PO Box 196 Winthrop, WA 98862 The Heirs and Devisees of the Estate of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS 402 Bridge Street Twisp, WA 98856 The Heirs and Devisees of the Estate of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS PO Box 196 Winthrop, WA 98862 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS 402 Bridge Street Twisp, WA 98856 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS PO Box 196 Winthrop, WA 98862 Mindaugas Labanauskas, Personal Representative of the Estate of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS 402 Bridge Street Twisp, WA 98856 Mindaugas Labanauskas, Personal Representative of the Estate of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS PO Box 196 Winthrop, WA 98862 David Edenger, Attorney for the Estate of AGATHA LABANAUSKAS PO Box 217 Winthrop, WA 98862 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 06/09/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 06/10/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 07/13/2010 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Heather L. Smith (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7023.73626) 1002.159592-FEI Published in the Quad City Herald September 16 and October 7, 2010.

secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for M&T Mortgage Corporation, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. to Wells Fargo Bank, NA, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 3130380. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 06/20/2010 Monthly Payments $23,280.60 Late Charges $931.14 Lender's Fees & Costs $2,082.09 Total Arrearage $26,293.83 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $543.75 Title Report $632.39 Statutory Mailings $9.56 Postings $70.00 Total Costs $1,255.70 Total Amount Due: $27,549.53 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $133,220.66, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 09/01/08, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on September 24, 2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 09/13/10 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 09/13/10 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 09/13/10 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS DEANN GOSSARD 1700 Center Street Rock Island, WA 98850 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of DEANN GOSSARD 1700 Center Street Rock Island, WA 98850 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 05/19/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 05/19/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 06/20/2010 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Heather L. Smith (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7023.73553) 1002.157241-FEI Published in the Quad City Herald August 26 and September 16, 2010.

NOTICE TO PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing in the matter of the application for a franchise by Progressive Flat Water Association, to construct, operate and maintain water lines and appurtenances thereto over, under and along a portion of County Roads: Road Number, Name, & Mileage Township, Range, Section OCR 9229, Conconully Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 09 ±MP 1:00-2.50 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 246, Tarbert Loop Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 09 Entire length Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 2458, Glover Lane Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 Entire Length Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 05 OCR 2494, Danker Cut-off Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 05 Entire Length Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 2470, Cherry Lain Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 Entire Length OCR 2482, Root Lain Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 Entire Length Public Hearing will be held in the office of the Okanogan County Board of Commissioners, located at 123 Fifth Ave. North (Room 150), Okanogan, Washington, at 11:30 A.M. on September 28, 2010. All interested persons may be heard in this matter. Please send written comments to Verlene Hughes, Department of Public Works, 1234 A Second Ave. South, Okanogan, WA 98840. Dated this 9th day of September, 2010 at Okanogan, Washington. Robert Breshears, P.E. County Engineer Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 16 and 23, 2010.#41813

#41648

File No.: 7023.73553 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Wells Fargo Bank, NA Grantee: DeAnn Gossard, as her separate estate Tax Parcel ID No.: 416-000-001-15 Abbreviated Legal: Lot: 2, Sub: Gambill Short Plat Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On September 24, 2010, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Douglas County Courthouse, 203 South Rainier in the City of Waterville, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Douglas, State of Washington: Lot 2, as delineated on Gambill Short Plat, Douglas County, Washington recorded in Volume E of Short Plats, Page 99. Commonly known as: 1700 Center Street Rock Island, WA 98850 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 11/23/05, recorded on 12/02/05, under Auditor's File No. 3092447, records of Douglas County, Washington, from DeAnn Gossard, an unmarried person as her separate estate, as Grantor, to Central Washington Title Services, Inc., as Trustee, to

#41041

Police & Court Report Douglas County 911 Calls Tuesday, Sept. 7 Bridgeport 8:27 a.m. Theft at Bridgeport Elementary School on Tacoma Avenue Bridgeport 4:26 p.m. Suspicious Activity at Joseph Cove Apartments on Fairview Avenue Bridgeport 4:53 p.m. Welfare Check on Cedar Avenue Bridgeport 6:51 p.m. 911 Call from a pay phone on Columbia Avenue Bridgeport 9:20 p.m. Runaway on Columbia Avenue Wednesday, Sept. 8 Bridgeport 11:41 a.m. Assist Public at Bridgeport High School on Kryger Street Bridgeport Bar 7:03 p.m. Burglary on State Road 17 Bridgeport Bar 7:11 p.m. 911 Call from State Road 173 Bridgeport Bar 7:53 p.m. Harass/ Threat on Richards Avenue Bridgeport Bar 7:48 p.m. Theft on 1st Street Bridgeport 11:05 p.m. Suspicious Activity on Columbia Avenue Thursday, Sept. 9 Bridgeport Bar 10:24 a.m. Animal Problem on 3rd. Street Bridgeport 3:53 p.m. Extra Patrol on Tacoma Avenue Bridgeport 5:07 p.m. Disturbance at Bridgeport High School on Kryger Street Friday, Sept. 10 Bridgeport 10:45 a.m. Theft on Raymond Avenue Bridgeport 12:03 p.m. 911 Call from 12th Street Bridgeport Bar 1:00 p.m. Warrant Arrest on Cross Street Bridgeport 1:08 p.m. Assist Public on Foster Avenue Bridgeport 1:22 p.m. Welfare Check on Columbia Avenue Bridgeport 4:39 p.m. Traffic Offense on 10th Street Bridgeport 5:14 p.m. 911 Call from 20th Street

Bridgeport 6:23 p.m. Assist Public on Fairview Avenue Saturday, Sept. 11 Bridgeport 11:56 a.m. Traffic Offense at 15th Street and Foster Avenue Bridgeport 7:33 p.m. Traffic Offense at 17th Street and Columbia Avenue Bridgeport 7:59 p.m. Suspicious Activity at 16th Street and Douglas Avenue Bridgeport 8:01 p.m. Suspicious Activity on Columbia Avenue Bridgeport 10:57 p.m. DUI at BPA Switch Yard on State Road 17 Sunday, Sept. 12 Bridgeport Bar 2:24 a.m. Traffic Offense on State Road 173 Milepost 4 Bridgeport 2:45 a.m. Disturbance on Columbia Avenue Bridgeport Bar 8:01 a.m. Alarm Activated at Flying B on State Road 173 Bridgeport 9:16 a.m. Malicious Mischief at KZ Mini Storage on Douglas Avenue Bridgeport 9:35 a.m. Accident with Injury on Kropp Road Bridgeport Bar 6:18 p.m. Suspicious Activity at Washburn Avenue and Riggs Road Bridgeport 7:31 p.m. Animal Problem on 16th Street Monday, Sept. 13

Quad City Herald • September 16, 2010

Police & Court Report was assaulted by her husband. The subject punched the reporting party with his fist and struck her with a belt. A report from Main Ave. in Brewster of an activated alarm. A report from Beach St. in Pateros of an activated burglary alarm at the school. A report from Hwy 97 in Pateros of a traffic hazard. A truck and trailer partially blocking the south lanes on Hwy 97. A report from King Rock Rd. near Brewster of a juvenile problem. The reporting party’s nephew and brother left the residence then about 20 minutes later they received a call from them crying. The reporting party does not know where they are. An officer reported to the scene to help locate the juveniles. Saturday, September 4 A complaint from Third St. in Brewster of noise. Loud music in the area. A report from First and Columbia in Bridgeport of a drowning. 63-year-old male went overboard and is still in the water. A search for the male was started. The search was then called off until the next day. A report from Squaw Creek Rd. near Pateros of an illegal burning. A camp off of Starr Rd. in burning garbage. The foreman was contacted about the burning ban. Sunday, September 5 A report from Main Ave. in Brewster of a malicious mischief. A report from Hwy 97 near Brewster at Gebbers Camp 2 of an assault. A report from Monse Bridge Rd. near Brewster at Gebbers Farm 3 of harassment. An intoxicated subject at the location harassing the reporting party at his home and trying to get him to fight. Monday, September 6 A report from Bridge St. in Brewster of a malicious mischief. An unknown person attempted to gain entry into the reporting party’s vehicle. A report from Bridge St. in Brewster of suspicious circumstances. A male subject selling electronics. The reporting party is concerned he does not have a permit to sell the items.

Bridgeport 7:58 a.m. Burglary at Tuesday, September 7 Bridgeport High School on Kry- A report from Beach St. in Pateros of a malicious mischief. Several new ger Street places on football field retaining Bridgeport 11:48 a.m. Burglary at wall were tagged with graffiti durthe City Pool on Fisk Avenue ing the night. Bridgeport Bar 3:37 p.m. Graffiti on A hit and run accident occurred on State Avenue Beach St. in Pateros. The vehicle Bridgeport 8:52 p.m. Suspicious Activity on 7th Street Bridgeport Bar 10:44 p.m. Suspicious Activity on 2nd Street

Okanogan County 911 Calls Friday, September 3 A report from Griggs Ave. in Brewster of an assault. The reporting party

was struck Friday possibly at the high school football game. A report from Old Hwy. 97 near Brewster of a malicious mischief. The reporting party’s vehicle was keyed at the location approximately three days ago. Wednesday, September 8 A complaint from Pryor Dr. in Pateros of animal noise. The neighbor’s dog kept the reporting party up last night with barking. A report from Cassimer Bar Rd. near Brewster of littering. Illegal dumping on PUD property. Identification was in the garbage and the subjects father was located. The father took responsibility and cleaned up the mess. A report from Hwy. 17 near Brewster of a burglary. Thursday, September 9 A report from Hwy. 17 near Brewster of a 46-year-old male with difficulty breathing. Breathing problem is due to complications from broken ribs. A call from the Brewster Hospital advising that the subject is claiming he was assaulted with a club. Friday, September 10 A report from Main Ave. in Brewster of an activated intrusion alarm. The building was checked and it was secure. A complaint from Second St. in Brewster of noise. Neighbors at the location with a loud vehicle and revving the engine. Saturday, September 11 A report from Hospital Way in Brewster of an attempt to locate. A subject with mental health issues left the hospital. A complaint from Bruce Ave. in Brewster of noise. Two trailers are competing to see who can have the music the loudest. A report from Indian Ave. in Brewster of a malicious mischief. A passing vehicle threw a beer bottle on the reporting party’s vehicle. Sunday, September 12 A report from Indian Ave. in Brewster of a malicious mischief. The back window of the reporting party’s vehicle was broken. A report from Sixth St. in Brewster of a burglary. The reporting party saw two teenage boys enter the old pharmacy. The report was not a burglary the boys are residents of the building. A report from Warren Ave. in Pateros of child abuse. The reporting party just found out her husband that she is separated with, put their child in a drier and turned it on. The incident occurred two days ago. The child has no signs of injuries.


Quad City Herald 09/16/10