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The Courier

News

October 16 Volume 37 ~ Number 42 News from the Heart of Idaho Camas • Lincoln • Gooding

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Candidates Compete for Mayor of Gooding Antelope & Elk - Poached Next Tuesday, at 7:00 p.m., the Gooding Chamber of Commerce will host a Candidate Forum at the Gooding High School to give the voters an opportunity to meet and hear “views and opinions” from those running for mayor. With four individuals running for the position, there will many choices to make.

ally have no choice. The city’s main concern must be drinking water.”

Walter Nelson

Alfred Eichholtz

“My main goal is to continue the work that Duke Morton started.” Alfred Eichholtz, 56, has lived in Gooding County for over 20 years. This will be his first venture into the world of politics, but believes that main job of an elected official is to listen. “If we [elected officials] work on communication, we can avoid a multitude of problems.” Regarding the upcoming bond election to address Gooding’s Water problems, “I would love to save the old irrigation system, but at this point we re-

Walter Nelson is no stranger to local politics having served on the school board for a number of years. As a life long resident of Gooding, he has a keen desire to serve his community. Earlier this year he was appointed by the City Council to finish out Duke Morton term, and while that has given him a head start in knowing the challenges facing the city, there is much more to learn.

years. One of her main goals is educate people to use our local businesses. “There are lots of great businesses in Gooding, and we need to make sure we use them first.” She added that most of our local shops are more than willing to give local shoppers a good deal - all you have to do is ask.

Jennifer Wheeler

“I love Gooding. It is a great place to live,” says Jennifer Wheeler. “And I want to make it better.” Jennifer Wheeler is another candidate with deep family root in the community. She has also been a small business owner for 29

Enos Waddoups

Enos Waddoups has never run for office, but feels that politicians sometimes become com-

Fish & Game is seeking information on two animals that were shot and left this past week in the Magic Valley. A doe pronghorn antelope was found shot and wasted near Malta in Unit 57, on or around October 12, and a four-by-five bull elk was found in Devils Creek Canyon off the John Boyd Draw Road in Unit 46 on October 10. “We are hoping that someone saw or knows something about the incidents and will come forward with the information,” said Conservation Officer, Steven Ross. People with information, leading to a conviction on these or other crimes are eligible for a reward through Citizens Against Poaching (CAP) and callers can remain anonymous. People can either contact CAP at 1-800-632-5999 twenty four hours a day or call the Fish and Game Regional office at 208-324-4359. placent. “Gooding has a lot of problems, but they’re not new problems. They are problems that gone on for years.” He agrees with the other candidates that the flood irrigation system is too expensive to repair, but if the city had planned ahead 30 or 40 years ago to maintain the system, it wouldn’t be the problem it is today. “Too often, we wait until something has to be fixed before we do anything.”


 October 16, 2013

The Courier News

Notices of Upcoming Events & Meetings

Richfield United Methodist Church Harvest Dinner Friday, October 25 from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m. Tickets are $6 for adults, $4 for little humans, free for tiny humans, and we will offer a $30 family rate Gooding United Methodist Church Bazaar & Potato Bar Saturday, October 26 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Amid a wide selection of vendors, the church will be selling potatoes with all the fixins. Closet on the Corner PRESENTS

A QUILT STORE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.

SHOSHONE COMMUNITY CENTER 201 S. Beverly ~ Shoshone, Idaho

––––––––––––––– While you are in Shoshone, don’t forget this Saturday’s Pancake Breakfast at the Golden Years Senior Center. Located on the the north side of the tracks at the Apple Street Crossing, they will be serving their monthy breakfast from 8 to 10 a.m.

Camas Cheerleader Fundraisers

The Camas Cheerleaders are selling Christmas Wreaths. Orders need to be in by November 4th. Contact Lynn McGuire at 764-2370 or 539-3506, or one of the Cheerleaders: Larissa Stewart, Adriane McGuire, Etta Seaman, Ariel Reedy, Leah Stewart, Hunter Rasmussen, Kyla Sanders, Taylor Rock and Tana Sabin. –––––––– This is also the last week to order your Fresh Take n’ Bake Pizza. Order no later than Wednesday, October 23rd. Pick up on Saturday, October 26th. Contact Lynn McGuire at 764-2370 or 539-3506, or one of the Cheerleaders:

The Magic Valley Iris Society will have a fall meeting on November 2, 2013 at River Rock Grill, 1824 Blue Lakes Boulevard N, Twin Falls, Id from 11:30AM to 1:30PM. We will have lunch, and awards from our June show and great door prizes. We welcome guests and please fill free to join us and be a member. Our dues are $7.00 for annual year, and you receive an iris rhizome and newsletters. If you have any questions please call Jeanette Graham 734-3613, onthegograham@gmail.com

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Soldier Mountain Annual Meeting

Soldier Mountain Ski Area will holding their annual public meeting on November 6th at the Camas County School at 7 p.m. to discuss changes at the recreational facilities. Soldier Mountain Ski Area operates as a nonprofit organization, and under a special use permit from the National Forest Service. After former owner and actor, Bruce Willis, donated the recreational area to the nonprofit in 2012, the organization and it’s facilities have seen many changes including a new board of directors, management, and operations. In addition, variable frequency drives were added to lifts allowing them to slow for easier loading, a 12-passenger snowcat for back country skiing and snowboarding, and a magic carpet that serves beginner skiers and snowboarders, are all new to Soldier Mountain Ski Area. The public meeting will discuss these changes and others that affect the immediate community, as well as those in surrounding areas. All are welcome to attend the public meeting which will be held at the Camas County School in the ‘Old Gym’ located at 610 Soldier Road, in Fairfield, Idaho. Lacey Heward, Paralympic Downhill Skier and the new director of marketing and public relations for Soldier Mountain Ski Area, will present, followed by a question and answer session. For questions, please contact Lacey Heward, director of marketing and public relations at Soldier Mountain Ski Area.

Camas PTO:

Halloween Festival October 31st ~ 5 to 8 pm Camas School, Fairfield

Join us for some ghoulish games, freaky fun, and frightening food!

NEW! Check out the creepy haunted old school. NEW! The GREAT PUMPKIN HUNT starts promptly at 5:30 pm for little monsters 3 to 5 years of age.

Candy & Prize donations can be dropped off at the Camas Sheriff’s Office –––––––––––

Annual Fall Fundraiser

The Camas PTO Yankee Candle Fundraiser ends this Friday, October 18th. Please see any Camas County School student to place your order. Orders will be back before Thanksgiving. All funds raised will be used for school activities such as, educational assemblies, field trips, scholarships, equipment and other PTO sponsored events. Questions: Contact Tracey at 764-2882 or tntawards@earthlink.net


...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier News

October 16, 2013

Keep in Shape by Swimming

The Gooding indoor pool is a great place to keep in shape during the winter. Located on the end of 14th Avenue East, the indoor pool offers a wide range of aquatic opportunities. If you enjoy swimming laps, you can swim Monday, Wednesday, and/or Friday in the Morning (7 to 9 a.m.) or in the evenings (5:30 to 6:30 p.m.). If you prefer the open swim attmosphere, come relax on Monday, Thursday, or Friday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.. There is also open swim on Saturday from 1 to 4. For a more strenuous workout, there is the Aquatic Wellnes Class (Tues & Fri, 1 to 3) and Water Aerobics (Tues & Thur, 5:30 to 6:30). These classes have a separate fee from the regular pool pass. Pool passes are $3 each (3 & under swim free w/adult), or you can buy discount punch cards and season passes. The pool phone is 934-5621, or you call the manager at 934-5276.

Mink Ranch Designated Century Farm/Ranch by Idaho Historical Society On October 5th, the Idaho Historical Society awarded the CB Mink Ranch in Hill City, a Century Farm/Ranch designation. Historical Society representative Tom Blanchard of Hailey presented the family with a certificate and a sign to post on the property. Cicero (CB) Mink purchased the original 40 acres north of Hill City in October of 1901. The property was purchased by his son Frank in October 1940, then purchased by Frank’s daughter and son-in-law Verla and Lowell Ruby in July of 1975. In May of 1991 the property was transferred to their children, Sandra Miller, Terry D. Ruby and Bret L Ruby. The Ruby family continues to hold Mink Family Reunions on the property Memorial Day and are working to preserve the home on the property.



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 October 16, 2013 Joyce Pearl Flynn

The Courier News

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obit ua r ies

Joyce Pearl Flynn, 74, of Jerome, passed away peacefully at her home, surrounded by her family, Sunday October 6, 2013. She was born January 11, 1939 in Gooding, Idaho, the daughter of William Darius Shurtz and Clara Pearl Allen Shurtz. Joyce was raised in Gooding and Jerome. She married Earl Collins and they had two sons, Eddie and Dennis. They were later divorced. On October 24, 1959, she married John T. Flynn. They had three sons, Duane, Randy and Rick. John and Joyce settled in Jerome, where they raised their five sons. Joyce was a devoted wife and mother and always put her family first. She loved to go camping and fishing and she was an accomplished baker. Mostly she loved caring for her sons and other family members and dedicated her life to them. Joyce is survived by five sons; Eddie Collins, Dennis (Jerrette Miller) Collins and Duane Flynn, all of Twin Falls; Randy Flynn and Rick Flynn, of Jerome; one brother, Buzz (Karleen) Shurtz, of Washougal, WA; one sister, Shirley Ordaz, of Richfield; one grandson, Adam Flynn and two great-grandchildren, Dylen Culver and Katy Alexander; and many extended family members and friends. She is preceded in death by her parents, her husband, John, two brothers and four sisters. Funeral services were held on October 14, 2013, at the Jerome LDS 2nd Ward Chapel with Bishop Norm Kump officiating. Interment followed at the Jerome Cemetery.

Bertha Vivian Lowry

Bertha Vivian Lowry was born June 10, 1928 in Buhl, Idaho. Bertha, also known as Bert or Bertie by family and friends was the youngest of eight children born to George Lanning and Gertrude Mock Lanning. Bert passed away on October 9, 2013 at her home in Northwest Shoshone after a long and courageous battle with Lymphoma. She was a wonderful wife, mom, grandmother, aunt and friend who will be greatly missed. Bert’s parents moved from Wyoming to Idaho filing homestead land claims in the Sawtooth Valley in 1912. The family lived and worked in the Stanley and Magic Valley areas for many years, finally settling in Shoshone in the early 1930’s. Bert attended Shoshone schools and at eighteen years of age married her great love and life-partner, Oliver ‘Podge’ Lowry. They would have celebrated their 67th anniversary in November. In addition to working with her husband on the family farm for over 66 years, Bert enjoyed a long career providing care and compassion to many while working at the Wood River Convalescent Center. She was a very talented seamstress, designing and sewing more formal dresses, wedding gowns, cheerleading and drill-team outfits and other creations than can be counted. She greatly enjoyed family gatherings, always creating a wonderful feast for all. Bert’s other hobbies and interests included bowling, maintaining a large and beautiful lawn, reading, camping and traveling. She was an avid snowmobiler logging more than 40,000 miles alongside her adventurous husband and their friends while ‘playing in the snow’ throughout Idaho, Montana, Wyoming and Utah. Bertha is survived by her husband Oliver Lowry; three children, Cheryl (Larry) Braun of Shoshone, Marlene (Earl Peck) Lowry of Bellevue and Randy (Kathy Davidson) Lowry of Shoshone; two grandchildren, Brandi (T.C.) Sheer of Lumberton, MS and Kurtis Braun (Jessica Burks) of Uniontown, WA; and one brother, Albert Lanning of Glendale, Arizona. She was preceded in death by her parents, six siblings and her grandson, Aaron Lowry. A celebration of her life will be held at a future date. The family would like to extend sincere gratitude to all of the doctors, nurses and caregivers of St. Luke’s Magic Valley Hospital (medical floor) and Hospice Visions for their care and compassion during Mom’s recent hospital stays and final days. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service – Shoshone Chapel.


...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier News

obit ua r ies

Garnet Oneida

Garnet Oneida passed away on October 4, 2013, in Hailey, Idaho. She was 89. Garnet was born January 6, 1924 on the Rosebud Indian Reservation in White River, South Dakota, to homesteader’s Alta and Harry Atwood. She was the second to last child and joined a family of brothers that were all too happy to take their little sister along with them on their “adventures.” The family farmed in South Dakota rising above such adversity as droughts, locust and epic dust storms. In 1937, Alta brought the children to Jerome, Idaho where they began attending school. Many times growing up her brothers and their friends would take a car full of kids to go dancing, so began her love affair of music and dancing. This is where Garnet met her true love Martine Oneida, who lived in Shoshone, Idaho. In August of 1941, Martine asked Garnet to marry him and they were married on November 21, 1941. Shortly after, Martine moved his bride to Seattle, Washington where he was employed at Boeing Aircraft. Garnet and Martine started their family when David was born in 1942. Times were turbulent with the blackouts and the rationing of gas and meat after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. After the dropping of the atomic bomb on Hiroshima and the surrender of the Japanese in 1945, the small family moved to Shoshone to stay. Martine began to work with his father and brothers on the sheep ranch, which was one of the largest in Lincoln County at the time. With the arrival of Renee in 1947 and Carmen in 1953, Martine (along with family and friends) built Garnet a house on North Alta Street in Shoshone, where she currently resided. Garnet had married into a large, Basque family that not only owned and ran a sheep ranch but also the Oneida boarding house. Garnet embraced the Basque culture, learning the songs and many of the Basque dances, such as the Jota. She also loved the Basque food and learned to cook for 15 to 25 herders at a time. At the time of her death, attended the Basque dinner in Gooding every month was one of her favorite things to do. Martine would become ill and would pass away in 1966. While Martine was ill, he would always tell sheep herders “you could look all over America and all over Spain and they couldn’t find a better wife than his.” Garnet would never find anyone to match up to Martine and the love they shared. As a young, single mom, Garnet was forced to start another chapter in her life that started with going to Business College in Twin Falls. She would work at Gateway Taggery and Grosse Drug Store before working at the Deaf and Blind School in Gooding. She then moved to Pullman where she became a housemother in the Alpha Chi Omega House with 56 girls. She loved meeting people both young and old! After two years in Pullman, in 1977 she became the dorm mother at the College of Southern Idaho in Twin Falls and became known to everyone as Mrs. O. For years, she worked with

October 16, 2013



kids from all over the world and no doubt touched many of her “CSI kids’” lives. At the time of her death, she was proud to call many of these “kids” her friends. She retired from the college in 1987 and returned to her home in Shoshone. She would stay busy with helping out in the elementary school as a teacher’s aide and in the Sun Valley Lodge Gift Shop, always wanting to meet and interact with others. Garnet had a zest for life that you might find surprising for someone who had overcome so much at such a young age. She loved music and dancing and would have gone dancing on the last day of her life if she could have. If you were ever around her, you knew that there was no one she did not know or did not want to get to know. She adored her friends and her family and will leave an everlasting impression on them. Garnet was the last survivor of her generation in both the Oneida and the Atwood families and was preceded in death by her husband, Martine and quite unbelievably, by her son David, on the very same day. As a family, we find some solace in knowing that David helped her over and that they are together. Garnet is survived by her daughters, Renee Bozzuto (Bill); and Carmen Maestas; her grandchildren, Greg Oneida (Kellie); Krisie Bozzuto; Pat Hughes (Shanda); Rob Bozzuto; Tasha Urrutia (Doug); Nicki Jo Kobev (Lance); Jason Bozzuto (Kelly); and Ramie Dennehy (Brendan); 14 great-grandchildren; and 3 greatgreat-grandchildren. A funeral service was held on Saturday, October 12, 2013 at the First Baptist Church in Shoshone, with Deacon John McKinley of St. Peter’s Catholic Church officiating. Burial followed at the Shoshone Cemetery. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service - Shoshone Chapel. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting the obituary link at www.demarayfuneralservice.com.

death & service notices

Mary Katherine Young, 96, a resident of Gooding, passed away Tuesday, October 15, 2013 at St. Luke’s Magic Valley Medical Center in Twin Falls. Demaray Funeral Service. David Fish, 83, a resident of Hagerman, passed away Wednesday, October 16, 2013 at Safe Haven Homes in Wendell. Demaray Funeral Service. Dale E. Eden, 81, a resident of Gooding, passed away on Monday, October 14, 2013 at the North Canyon Medical Center in Gooding. Demaray Funeral Service – Gooding Chapel. Robert E. Mandela, 57, a resident of Shoshone, passed away Friday, October 11, 2013 at his home in Shoshone. No public services are planned. Demaray Funeral Service.


 October 16, 2013

The Courier News

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

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Presents opportunity for both sides to come together to create more sustainable path Washington, D.C. – Idaho Senator Mike Crapo, a member of the U.S. Senate Budget Committee, has been named as one of the twenty-one senators of the U.S. Senate who will serve on a conference committee to reconcile the differences between the Senate and U.S. House of Representatives-passed budgets. This bipartisan group, from both the Senate and House, will work to find compromise between the differing budgets with a deadline to report back to Congress by December 13, 2013. The Senate and House agreed to go to conference on the budgets as part of a larger deal to reopen the government and extend the nation’s borrowing limit. This measure passed both chambers on October 16 and was signed by the president shortly thereafter. “This new conference committee presents an enormous opportunity for Republicans and Democrats to find common ground on a more sustainable budget path for our country,” said Crapo. “For far too long, Washington has come to rely on shortterm spending measures that do not allow for meaningful and significant reform of our spending habits. Further, if Congress continues neglecting to adhere to the budget it adopts, the deficit reduction claimed in the out years will never be achieved. For the first time in over fifty years, the Budget Control Act has helped cut spending for two consecutive years and with a debt approaching $17 trillion dollars, a figure that is unsustainable and hurting economic growth, there is no reason these spending reductions should not remain in place. “While I could not support the budget that was passed by the Senate earlier this year, I believe there are ideas and policies in both versions that we can mutually agree on and start the process of putting us on a sustainable fiscal path. This will not be an easy task with an almost $90 billion dollar difference between the two budgets, but I look forward to working with Chairwoman Patty Murray (D-Washington) and Chairman Paul Ryan (R-Wisconsin) to achieve this goal,” Crapo concluded. The other senators appointed to the conference committee include: Budget Committee Chairwoman Patty Murray, Committee Ranking Member Jeff Sessions (R-Alabama), Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa), Mike Enzi (R-Wyoming), Lindsey Graham (R-South Carolina), Pat Toomey (R-Pennsylvania.), Ron Johnson (R-Wisconsin), Kelly Ayotte (R-New Hampshire), Roger Wicker (R-Mississippi), Sens. Ron Wyden (D-Oregon), Bill Nelson (D-Florida), Debbie Stabenow (D-Michigan), Bernie Sanders (I-Vermont) Sheldon Whitehouse (D-Rhode Island), Mark Warner (D-Virginia), Jeff Merkley (D-Oregon), Chris Coons (D-Delaware), Tammy Baldwin (D-Wisconsin), Tim Kaine (D-Virginia) and Angus King (I-Maine). Crapo previously served as a member of the President’s Commission on Fiscal Responsibility and Reform, helped develop the “Bowles-Simpson” budget blueprint and was a member of the Senate’s bipartisan “Gang of Six” that has held ongoing budget and tax reform meetings.


...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier News

obituary Bonnie J. Mays

Bonnie J. Mays, 90, a resident of Gooding, who was tagged cutest grandma in the world by her grandchildren, died peacefully in her sleep in her daughter Shelleys’ home on October 11, 2013. Bonnie was born in Thedford, Nebraska on April 30, 1923. She was second to the last born in a family of 8 children. The family moved to Twin Falls, Idaho, where Bonnie graduated from high school. She met her future husband at the skating rink. This marriage resulted in 3 children, Vondal Zane, Vivian Lee, and Shelley Anne. One of Bonnies’ favorite games was Scrabble. She also was very crafty and loved to sew. Her heart was in the kitchen which was the center of our family life. She has left a hole that only she can fill and is greatly missed. Besides her 3 children, Bonnie leaves behind 11 grandchildren; 20 great-grandchildren; and numerous great-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband Roy; all of her siblings; 1 grandson; and 1 great-grandson. She believed in a loving God and knew that all problems could be solved with love. Peace be with you, Mom. A private family inurnment will be held at Elmwood Cemetery in Gooding. A public memorial service will be announced at a later date. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service – Gooding Chapel. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting the obituary link at www.demarayfuneralservice.com.

Serena

by Ron Rash

Oh man Oh man – when I get a good book in my hands I am a happy camper. But when I get a book like “Serena” in my hands, I want to stand on the corner and holler – read this!!!! I’m telling you guys (yes, guys too) to read this book. It’s got everything including the manly arts of gore, death, decapitation, and murder, murder, murder. For the ladies it has tender love, sex that knows just when to “fade to black”, and finally a better late than never justice. The tapestry of the brutal timber industry is woven with an eloquently understated social conscience as it chronicles horribly cruel, rapacious businesses that push for more, more, more at the cost of the earth and every inhabitant on it. These are the very Land Rapers our government regulations were created to stop - only an entire government could even begin to control these people. The writing is so fine that I could see, smell and hear every page. When I closed the cover at the end, I wasn’t sure if I’d read a book, seen a movie, or actually lived it myself.

October 16, 2013

Senior Center Menues



All menues are subject to change without notice.

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Breakfast: (8 to 10) 2nd Saturday of the Month

Call by 10 a.m. for take out. Also, please let the Center know if you have any special dietary needs such as allergies to food. -------------------------Friday, October 18 Pork Chops & Potatoes Tuesday, October 22 Pulled Pork BBQ w/fruit & salad Wednesday, October 23 Baked Potato Bar

Gooding

934-5504 (308 Senior Avenue) Lunch Suggested Donation $3.50

Breakfast: (7:30 to 10) 1st Saturday of the Month

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Shoshone

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Breakfast: 3rd Saturday of the Month (8 to 10)

----------------------Thursday, Oct. 17 (Rich) Chicken Sand & Lemon Pie Friday, Oct. 18 (Sho) Harvest Dinner Leftovers Monday, Oct. 21 (Rich) Enchiladas, Rice & Beans Tuesday, Oct. 22 (Sho) Enchiladas, R&B & Apricot Crisp Wednesday, Oct. 23 (Sho) G. Cheese Sand & Rhubarb Pie The U.S. Dept. of Agriculture prohibits discrimination in all its programs and activities on the basis of race, color, sex, national origin, religion, age, disability, political beliefs, sexual orientation, or marital or family status (not all prohibited bases apply to all programs). To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA Director, Office of Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington DC 20250-9410 or call 800-795-3272 (voice) or 202-720-6382 (TDD). USDA is an equal opportunity lender, provider and employer.


The Courier News  October 16, 2013 From the Editor As many of you have noticed, this week’s edition of the Courier NEWS has arrived late to your preferred delivery location. Two week’s ago, I ordered ink from a supplier whom I have used for several years. He has been more than reliable and when a container was damaged, he replaced it. When the ink didn’t show up last week, I sent off an e-mail, then just for kicks, I checked his web site... It was gone! I then made a crucial mistake - I waited for an e-mail response thinking that Monday would be soon enough to take care of things. As is often the case, I failed to realize that there was a Monday holiday - Columbus day. This doesn’t affect most businesses, but it did affect a critical supply line - the post office. Sometimes there are moments when you just have to, take deep breath and said, “There’s nothing I can do but wait.” And wait I did. The ink showed up on Friday (from a different supplier) and now this newspaper is in your hands. The old supplier sent me a refund, but I’m still not 100% sure what happened. For certain reasons, I suspect that it had to do with Obamacare. Across America, there are hundreds of small businesses that are struggling with the economic impact of that legislation. They want to do what’s right for their employees, but how can they do that if they go broke paying insurance premiums. Understand, it’s not employees being added to a policy, it’s existing policy rates that have doubled while coverage has been drastically changed to be in compliance with the law. It’s a noble idea to try and make sure everyone has access to healthcare, but sending money to Washington politicians seems like a strange way to do that.

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Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

I have attended many school carnivals or fairs, and have won lots of cakes in those cake walk fund-raisers. At the time I called it luck. To win one of those homemade cakes was a thrill. They were usually better than a store bought cake, but a store bought cake would do if you won it. So, I wonder if it is the thrill of the cake, the thrill of the win, or is it luck? This last weekend the Treasure Valley Antique Power Association (tractor pullers) had our final tractor pull. We had a 2N Ford for raffle at our season’s finale of tractor pulling. For months we sold raffle tickets on this 2N. Several of our members had bought $100 worth of tickets each at one of our meetings. For some reason their tickets were a different color from the rest (maybe we had a shortage of tickets that day). We had a young girl draw the winning ticket over her head from a five gallon bucket. She did not draw one of the member’s off colored tickets. Our members would consider the “luck of the draw” bad luck because there were equally as many colored tickets. The person who won the tractor would call their win lucky. They bought a small amount of tickets for their chance. To me the lucky part was the winner of the tractor is in Ecuador a whole continent away. The winner, while visiting his daughter, bought a few thickets in small hopes that she would win a tractor for her recently acquired small acreage. Now as luck had it, they have a small tractor to accent their place. As I thought about this scenario, I thought that case was real luck. As I sit here writing this week’s letter I asked myself, “what is luck?” Was winning those cakes really lucky? Now as I look back it may have been odds that won me so many cakes. I know I won more often when there were fewer people and I bought more empty slots. Small detail. The dictionary describes as luck as the seemingly chance happening of events which affect one’s fortune, lot, or fate. I would like to think that luck is a perception of things outside your realm of control such as determinate force or fate (cause). Perhaps it could be your perception of the event which is the effect after cause has been identified. In shorter terms I believe luck is the venture of paying attention to detail. It is thinking, believing, and following through. Can you create your own luck? If paying attention to detail is luck, then definitely. One of my friends, Rick, is the luckiest guy I know when it come to the treasure hunt. It is because he pays attention to detail. His luck (detail) is what others don’t see. Is there bad luck? To me bad luck is a mental note in which something did not go right or was out of your planned control. Then there is the attention of detail which reminds you of bad situations stimulating a repeat, coining a bad luck. Too much attention to bad details. I did not win the lottery this week. Lucky me! Who needs the stress. Fortune is paying attention (or not paying attention) to your lot. Oddly luck may be that cake from the cake walk to go Tee Hurd with your “Cup of Tee.”


...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier News

October 16, 2013

Classes at CSI Northside Center



202 14th Ave. E. ~ Gooding (208) 934-8678 or (208) 732-6442

WINE APPRECIATION WORKSHOP The College of Southern Idaho’s North Side Community Education Center is offering Basic Wine Appreciation, a noncredit enrichment workshop taught by Marguerite Janes, on Thursday, October 24 from 6-9 pm at the Thousand Springs Winery Bed and Breakfast in Hagerman. Learning to taste wine is no different than learning to really appreciate music or art; the pleasure you receive is proportionate to the effort you make. The time and effort invested in palate training is very rewarding and a whole lot of fun. Janes, the owner of the Thousand Springs Winery will introduce participants to the basics of wine appreciation; using their senses to sample and experience and savor different types of wine varieties and vintages. The fee to register in the Basic Wine Appreciation workshop is $50 and participants may register by calling (208) 934-8678 or (208) 732-6442. Class size is limited so early registration is suggested. For more information on this and other CSI Community Education classes, visit http://communityed.csi.edu. Course catalogs are available at outlets throughout the greater Twin Falls area, Twin Falls Chamber of Commerce and on the CSI campus. To register for classes, call the CSI Community Education Center at (208)732-6442, or register and pay online at http://communityed.csi.edu. CSI Community Education can also be found on Facebook at http://facebook.com/csicommunityed. The College of Southern Idaho Community Education Center offers non-credit personal, professional and business training opportunities to the local and regional community through creative and innovative learning. Programs offered include personal improvement courses with focus on individual growth and personal interactions, and professional and business courses with emphasis on skill enhancement that address immediate and emerging business needs with long-term training solutions. For more information about the CSI Community Education Center, visit online at http://communityed.csi.edu.

Visit Your Public Library Today Camas County Public Library HOURS

Monday 12:30 to 8 Thursday 10 to 5:30 Tue, Wed & Fri 12:30 to 5:30

607 Soldier Road, Fairfield ~ 764–2553

Gooding Public Library 934–4089 ~ 306 5th Avenue West Regular Hours of Operation

Monday 12 to 5 Tuesday 1 to 8 Wednesday 10 to 5

Thursday 1 to 8 Friday 12 to 5 Saturday Closed

Richfield District Library 105 South Main Street ~ 487–1242 Tuesday 2-6 & Thursday 10-6

StoryTime Every Thursday - 10:30 a.m.

The Shoshone Library 211 South Rail West ~ 886–2843 ~ Open ~ Mon 12 to 5 Wed 12 to 7 Thur 10 to 4 Fri 12 to 5 Sat 12 to 3

New Alanon Meeting at the Gooding Walker Center (605 11th Avenue East) Every other Wednesday 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

All are welcome!

Questions? Call MaryLou 934-5380 The Al-Anon Family Group is a fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics who share their experience, strength, and hope, in order to solve their common problems. We believe alcoholism is a family illness, and that changed attitudes can aid recovery.

Serving Camas, Lincoln & Gooding Counties

764-2205 358-0205 Premium Fuels & Lubricants for Farm, Business, and Residential


10 October 16, 2013

The Courier News

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices

NOTICE OF SCHOOL YEAR 2013/2014 BUDGET AMENDMENT HEARING CAMAS COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT 121 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a meeting of the Board of Trustees of Camas County School District #121, Camas County Idaho, will be held on October 21, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. at the School Library, at which meeting there shall be a public hearing on the amended maintenance and operation budget for the forthcoming school year. A copy of the proposed budget as determined by the Board of Trustees is available for public inspection at the School District Office at the High

School between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. from the date of this notice until the date of the hearing. This budget hearing is called pursuant to Section 33-801, Idaho Code as amended. Wendy Strickler, Clerk Camas County School District 121 Following is a summary of the proposed 2013/2014 budgets with comparisons to the 10/11, 11/12 and 12/13 budgets.

SUMMARY STATEMENT 2013 - 2014 SCHOOL BUDGET - ALL FUNDS GENERAL M & O FUND

CAMAS COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT #121

Prior Year Actual 2010-2011

REVENUES Beginning Balances Local Tax Revenue Other Local County Revenue State Revenue Federal Revenue Other Sources

$ 186998 11000

ALL OTHER FUNDS Proposed Budget 2013-2014

Prior Year Actual 2010-2011

Prior Year Actual 2011-2012

Prior Year Actual/Budget 2012-2013

Proposed Budget 2013-2014

139133 190670 19480

137539 211269 17480

6579 350000 22375

7344 355000 21750

12601 372540

31112 360936

1318575

1231817

30000

30000

5239 224560 75141

7406 212794 76438

17156 185787 37950

17156 172416 50562

$1,697,858.00

$1,628,105.00

20227

Totals

$1,585,333.00

$1,583,850.00

EXPENDITURES

Prior Year Actual 2010-2011

Prior Year Actual 2011-2012

Totals

Prior Year Actual/Budget 2012-2013

58276 190002 11000 1237443 52129 35000

Salaries Benefits Purchased Services Supplies & Materials Capital Outlay Debt Retirement Insurance & Judgments Transfers (net) Contingency Reserve Unappropriated Balances

1367108

Prior Year Actual 2011-2012

Prior Year Actual/Budget 2012-2013

Proposed Budget 2013-2014

949709 284794 53261 170959 18802

966655 307091 64301 185809 20553

1057797 323201 64024 185809 30553

975984 335670 63210 189709 30553

21780 26387

22417 17024

22417 14057

59,641.00

0.00

$1,585,333.00

$1,583,850.00

$683,894.00 Prior Year Actual 2010-2011

$680,732.00 Prior Year Actual 2011-2012

$626,034.00 Prior Year Actual/Budget 2012-2013

$632,182.00 Proposed Budget 2013-2014

110931 49957 33761 43604 54062 28000

113377 51560 44119 48257 44005 285000

119855 52820 37261 48318 31747 282140

119877 53583 53540 41800 41382 262000

22417 10562

111579

94414

53893

60000

0.00

0.00

252,000.00

0.00

0.00

0.00

$1,697,858.00

$1,628,105.00

$683,894.00

$680,732.00

$626,034.00

$632,182.00

A copy of the School District Budget is available for public inspection at the District's Administrative or Clerk's Office.

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S(This ee knowledge a more of NACLE CAPITAL formhas mayno be used to meet theof requirements 33-801 - Effective July 1, 1997) MORTSALE T.S. No. 001158-ID Par- particular description of the GAGE CORPORATION ITS cel No. RPF0140007009AA On above referenced real property, SUCCESSORS AND ASSIGNS 2/6/2014, at 2:00 PM (recognized but for purposes of compliance as Beneficiary, dated 11/2/2009, local time), On the front steps to with Idaho Code Section 60-113, recorded 11/6/2009, as Instruthe Camas County Courthouse, the Trustee has been informed ment No. 2009-082643, offi501 Soldier Rd, Fairfield, ID that the address of: 227 WEST cial records of Camas County, 83327, in the County of Camas, SAGE AVENUE, FAIRFIELD, Idaho. Please note: The above ELISA MAGNUSON, ESQ., a ID 83327, is commonly associat- named Grantors are named to member of the State Bar of Ida- ed with said real property. Said comply with Idaho Code Section ho, of PITE DUNCAN, LLP, as sale will be made without cove- 45¬1506(4)(a); no representrustee, will sell at public auction, nant or warranty, express or im- tation is made that they are, or to the highest bidder, for cash, plied, regarding title, possession are not, presently responsible for in lawful money of the United or encumbrances to satisfy the the obligation. The default for States, all payable at the time of obligation secured by and pur- which this sale is to be made is sale, the following described real suant to the power of sale con- the failure to make monthly payproperty, situated in the County ferred in the Deed of Trust exe- ments when due from 12/01/2012 of Camas, State of Idaho, and de- cuted by CHELSEY D. GOUGH and all subsequent monthly payscribed as follows, to wit: LOTS AND TIMOTHY G. WOOD, ments thereafter, including in9 AND 10 IN BLOCK 7 OF HUSBAND AND WIFE as stallments of principal, interest, MORRELL ADDITION, AC- Grantor, to FIRST AMERICAN impounds, advances, plus any CORDING TO THE OFFICIAL TITLE COMPANY as Trustee, charges lawfully due under the PLAT THEREOF, ON FILE IN for the benefit and security of note secured by the aforemenTHE OFFICE OF THE COUN- MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC tioned Deed of Trust, Deed of TY RECORDER, CAMAS REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, Trust and as allowed under IdaCOUNTY, IDAHO. The Trust- INC. AS NOMINEE FOR PIN- ho Law. The sum owing on the

'file:///C:/Documents and Settings/All Users/Documents/Newspaper Articles/Camas County/School/Copy of Publication Four Year Summary II.xls'#$Four Year Summary

obligation secured by said Deed of Trust is $151,065.54, including interest, costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation thereunder or in this sale, and trustee’s fees and/ or reasonable attorney’s fees as authorized in the Note, Deed of Trust or as allowed under Idaho Law. All delinquent amounts are now due, together with accruing late charges, interest, unpaid and accruing taxes, assessments, trustee’s fees, attorney fees and any amounts advanced to protect the security associated with the Deed of Trust described herein as provided under the Note, Deed of Trust and as allowed under Idaho Law. ELISA MAGNUSON, ESQ., a member of the State Bar of Idaho, of PITE DUNCAN, LLP DATED: 10/1/13 Signature/ By: Elisa Magnuson A-4419965 published on 10/16, 10/23, 10/30 & 11/06, 2013


...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier News

• Classified

For Sale

►7 foot flat bed w/drop down hitch, head rack, all steel. $500 OBO. Call 539-0183 ►For Sale: 1992 Green Dodge Stealth, V6. $1,600 OBO. Call 764-2882. ►1000 gallon steel water tank on steel trailer. $500 OBO. Call 539-0183. ►Buttercup Mountain Growers: Camas County’s Local Landscape Nursery. Located at: 218 N Willow Creek Road. “Time to do your Fall Plantings” Numerous varieties of Shrubs ($15) and Perennials ($5 & $7). Also locally grown Tomatoes ($2lb) and Peppers ($3lb). Call for specific varieties available, or to get your vegetable order in. You can also schedule a time to visit the Nursery. We deliver in Fairfield on Thursday evenings. Call 961-0426, Tami Peck & Rick Potter ►Beef for Sale: Grain fed whole, half, quarter. Ready for pickup mid to late October. $3 per pound plus 45¢ per lb cut & wrap. Your choice of cuts. Place order now by calling 764-3418 or 208-481-1117. ►For Sale Two 1999 Yamaha Mountain max 700 Snow mobiles 136 inch trac with covers Excellent condition, $1500.00 each Call Kurt at 801-870-3799 sleds are in Fairfield. ►1974 CJ-5 Jeep, 258 C1, straight 6, low miles, very sound all the way around. Bra top, electric winch with remote. $3750. Please call 721-8405. ►For Sale: Gold’s Gem PowerSpin stationary bike with 8 settings and a plug n’play mp3 sound system. Battery operated. Asking $75. Please call 7642999 ►Firewood for Sale: Mix-species, full length logs delivered by truck, approx 15 cord. Also, rough-sawn lumber, any size.

Call 208-921-6493.

►Gooding House for Sale: 3 bed, 2 bath, 2000 sq feet plus 2car garage and large storage shed. Wonderful family room, underground sprinklers, vinyl fencing, new windows, central air heating w/heat pump. 821 Michigan Street, Gooding. Call 490-6405 or 934-5327.

Trees for Sale ►Fall Tree Sale: White Birch and Moutain Ash (5-10 feet), Idaho water birch, Bur Oak (has a life span of 400-500 years), Bristle Cone Pine (can live for 4000-5000 years), Manchurian Maple, Alpine fir, Blue and Engleman Spruce. Most are in pots, we dig if not. $10 each. Call 7642410 (fairfield).

Found Female bird dog w/green collar. Found on the City of Rocks Road on Sept 24th. Liver spotted. Please call 208-543-6675.

FREE Free Kittens. Also, two free matching couches, 84” long. Call for details, 503-928-0646

Employment ►Lincoln County has an opening for a full time Building maintenance, Landscape maintenance and Janitorial combined position. Starting wage is $9.50 an hour. Accepting applications until position is filled. Applications are on line at lincolncountyid.us or can be picked up in the Clerk’s office. For more information please contact the Lincoln County Clerk’s office at 208-8867641. ►High Country Fusion Co, Inc. is hiring a full time position as a Shipping/Receiving Yard Foreman. This position would include organization of pipe yard, snow removal, assembling pipe orders, maintaining cleanliness

Ads

October 16, 2013

11

of vehicles etc. Please send resume to: Alyssa.obland@hcfusion.com

you no longer use, I would love to take them off your hands. You may call me at 208-450-9623.

►Home Health Care company is hiring an experienced CNA to assist a client in Fairfield. This is a part time job, ranging from 5-15 hours per week. Responsibilities include assistance with bathing and respite care. Please contact HR at 208-342-3013 for more details and to arrange an interview.

For Rent

►Ski & Snowboard instructors wanted for the upcoming 2013/2014 season at Soldier Mountain Ski Area. No previous experience necessary. For more information please call Kevin @ 320-8627, Kristi @ 599-5051 or 764-2526 ex 105. ►High Country Fusion Company is hiring a part time position in our Fairfield facility. The duties would include cleaning the facility both inside and outside as needed. As well as minor repairs at the facility such as painting, hanging pictures, etc. Please send applications to: High Country Fusion Co. ATTN: Alyssa Obland - PO Box 509 - Fairfield, Id 83327, or email to: Alyssa.obland@hcfusion.com

Wanted ►Home Educator looking for knitting materials. We are beginners! If you have any on hand that

►4 bedroom w/garage, at 210 2nd Street East. Available November 1st. Call 764-2519 or 731-0522. ►1 Bed Cottage with Large Garage . Clean and Modern. Sunny location. Large fenced yard. Washer & Dryer. Non Smoking. First, last, and deposit. $400 per month. Call 720-6002. ►For Rent: 3 bed, 2 bath townhome on 1st Street East in Fairfield, single garage. Available now. Water, sewer, trash paid. $525 mo, $500 deposit. Call Boise 322-5600.

Services ►Former C.N.A. with 30 yrs. Home Health experience available for in-home care. Part time, overnight, respite, hospice. Call 764-2906. ►Looking for scrap metal. Call Thomas Davis at 764-2484. ►I Replace Broken Zippers in jackets, coats, sweatshirts, vests, levi pants, skirts, etc. Hemming done on pants, levis, bresses, sheets, binding on blankets, etc. Patch rips, holes, back-pocket rips, overalls, levis, shirt-tail rips, etc. Replace elastic in most anything. Call Kathy in Hagerman 837-6267. Open 7 days a week.

This Week’s Sudoku Puzzle Answers

Puzzle #1

Puzzle #2


No matter what the weather, bring your own sunshine.

Periodical Postage Paid at Fairfield, Idaho

Tee’s Bumper Sticker of the Week

(USPS 748-690)

Place a number in each empty box in such a way that each row across, each column down, and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. solution on page 10..... © Kevin Stone [www.brainbashers.com]

the Courier NEWS

Puzzle #1 – Hard

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Puzzle #1 – Easy

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Courier NEWS P.O. Box 339 Fairfield, Idaho 83327

SUDOKU PUZZLES

Courier NEWS Vol 37 Num 42  

October 16, 2013 Edition