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37 Volume 27 Number News from the Heart of Idaho: Camas, Lincoln, and Gooding County

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Multiple Fires on BLM

A Little Cowboy Chic in Gooding

On Monday evening, the South Central Idaho Interagency Dispatch Center received multiple reports of fires across the Twin Falls District. Current information is limited, however initial fire details indicate that a majority of these fires were started by lightning. Burhma Fire: 13 miles NW of Richfield; Estimated size - not available. Silver Creek: 9 miles S of Carey; Estimated size - 9.5 acres; Contained. Emery Fire: 13 miles S of Oakley; Estimated size - 580 acres Railroad 40: 20 miles NE of Paul; Estimated size - 0.1 acres; Contained. Jim Brown Fire: 11 miles NE of Richfield; Estimated size - 13,000 acres; Pointe: 6 miles SW of Rogerson; Estimated size - 1,700 acres South Pointe: 9 miles S of Rogerson; Estimated size - 152 acres Hwy 46 MM 103: 4 miles N of Wendell; Estimated size - 2000 acres Heaven Fire: 10 miles SW of Hill City; Estimated size - 700 acres -------------------------

Come Saturday night, no self-respecting cowgirl wants to put on her grubbies for an evening on the town... she wants a little style, a little chic, and whole lot of bling. Making you look good is what Gooding’s newest downtown boutique is all about. GC Outfitters has been online with FaceBook and at various consignment stores throughout the area, but now they are bringing their unique clothing and accessories to downtown Gooding. Located next to El Cazadore at 534 Main Street, GC Outfitters has clothing, shoes, purses, jewelry, men’s and women’s jeans, and the newest hard-to-find item... ammo for your ultimate accessory. GC Outfitters owner, Christine Turner, said her store might look a little bare right now, but she has a shipment of new items on the way. If you are looking for something special, let her know. Her goal is to please her customers. When are they open? Tuesday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and if you have any questions, just call 208-721-3787.

Fireworks Safety

Logging Truck Activity NW Fairfield

With the recent rash of lightning caused fire activity on nearly all corners of the Twin Falls District BLM, it further emphasizes the need for extreme caution this Independence Day. The Twin Falls District BLM firefighters would like your help to ensure that everyone has a safe and fire-free Fourth of July. ~ Safty Tips ~ · Light fireworks only in areas devoid of vegetation

Logging truck activity near Fairfield is expected to increase in the next few weeks due to a forest thinning project in the Chimney Creek drainage northwest of Fairfield. The timber from the West Camas timber thinning project was sold in an auction last week to Boise Cascade Wood Products, LLC. There will be approximately 100 truckloads hauling 500 Thousand Board Feet (MBF) to LaGrande, Oregon over the next few months. Trucks will travel the 1100 Road south to Highway 20 then southwest to Mountain Home and onward to La Grande. Recreationists in the Chimney Creek drainage should drive with caution as there will be logging traffic on the roads. This forest thinning project is designed to remove diseased trees, promote resistance to insects, reduce threat from uncharacteristic wildfires, establish new regeneration, increase forest production and increase structural diversity. For more information about the timber sale, please contact Frank Marsh at (208) 384-3389.

continued on page 3.....


2 - The Courier NEWS

July 3, 2013

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

NOTICES OF UPCOMING EVENTS & MEETINGS

26th Annual Shoshone Arts in the Park

Camas Cemetery Meeting: The Camas Cemetery Board will meet on Thursday July 11th at 3:30 p.m. at the Sandwiched Inn. Anyone may attend as see what the board is working on.

and

Gooding Farmers Market: Every Tuesday from 3 to 6 p.m. on 13th Avenue East (just south of the LDS Church). Fairfield Farmers Market: Every Friday throughout the summer at the Steam Engine Park in downtown Fairfield. Noon to 8 Shoshone Farmers Market: Every Thursday afternoon on the Lincoln County Courthouse lawn.

Friday Lunches at the Camas Senior Center July 5th: BBQ Pulled Pork July 12th: Chicken Fried Steak July 19th: Fabulous French Dips July 26th: Lemon Pepper Chicken and don’t forget their Biscuts & Gravy Breakfast on July 13th

Camas County Rodeo July 12th & 13th American Legion Elmer Miller Post 19 ~ Fairfield, Idaho Everyone is invited to join us at the Fairfield City Park on July 4th, 2013 at 8:00 p.m.

We will be dedicating the New Flag Pole and Presenting the American Flag Ceremony

Church by the Creek Bank Too Hot? Need to head to the hills? But... don’t want to miss church? Starting this Saturday, you can attend church in the cool of the mountains.

Every Saturday Evening at 5:30 p.m. (during July & August)

Come to the Smoky Creek Ranch (21 miles north of Fairfield on FR 227)

EVERYONE WELCOME !! No pets please.

“New” No Stress Fiddle Contest The Lincoln County Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce the 26th Annual Shoshone Arts in the Park will be held on July 13th & 14th in Shoshone located on the Lincoln County Courthouse Lawn. The event will be the host to many vendors from all over the Southern Idaho region and beyond. This year there will be handcrafted jewelry, fantastic local artists with their artwork, pottery homemade soaps and lotions, craft items and so much more. New to this year’s event is a brand new fiddle contest, the No Stress Fiddle Contest. The contest will run on July 13th starting at 10 a.m. in conjunction with Shoshone Arts in the Park. The Lincoln County Chamber brought the new contest to the event due to the State contest being moved to Gooding. The Chamber felt that there should still be a flavor of old-time fiddle music as it brings so much more to the to the event. This contest will be bigger and better than ever. With the help of Jenni Jacobson, the Chamber will be hosting a wonderful one day contest and a full day of music on Sunday. The No Stress Fiddle Contest will consist of Jr. Jr., Junior, Adult and Novice categories. Contest will begin at 10 a.m. and continue throughout the day on Saturday. There will be entertainment during the lunch break and also throughout the contest itself. Immediately following the contest there will be an Contra Dance. What is a Contra Dance you ask? A Contra dance refers to several partnered folk dance styles in which couples dance in two facing lines or a square. Sometimes described as New England folk dance, contra dances can be found around the world, though they are especially popular in North America. From 6 to 8 p.m. there will be entertainment for everyone to enjoy. Strings Attached, Squeaky Strings and more will be playing during the evening. On Sunday, the day is full of music for you to enjoy. Music begins at 10 a.m. and will continue till 4 p.m. The lineup will include Mike McCarthy & Jeana Leavell, The Fiddlin’ Frogs, Rich Kuhn and Front Porch Flavor. The Lincoln County Chamber would like to invite everyone out and enjoy this two day event that is full of fun and exciting vendors, food, quilts, music and so much more. Information about all the events are posted on the Lincoln County Chamber of Commerce Shoshone Arts in the Park Website, www.lincolncountychamber.org/shoshone-arts-in-the-park.html or call 886-9811. There is still vendor space available. For more information and to enter the No Stress Fiddle Contest visit www.lincolncountychamber.org/no-stress-fiddlecontest.html or by calling Jenni Jacobson 539-5927. For more information and to enter the quilt and fiber art show, contact coordinator Salli Hubbs 316-1003 or visit www.lincolncountychamber.org/quilt-show.html. All up to date information can be found on the website or on Facebook.

Don’t miss this year’s... Shoshone Arts in the Park!


July 3, 2013

...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier NEWS - 3

“The Betrayal” by Helen Dunmore If anyone is thinking about how delightful it would be to live in communist Russia under Stalin’s regime in the 1940’s and such, then have I got a novel for you. The betrayal of the doctor by a grieving father angered because his son dies of cancer is just the first crumb from an entire civilization crumbling from betrayals. Neighbors rat you out, co-workers denounce you, a passerby can send you to prison for fifty years. In Stalin’s Russia during this period, you can’t even trust the milkman. This book could have given George Orwell the idea his view of the grim future he outlined in “1984”. But that book was a cheesy romp compared to this, because that was science fiction while this one is based on fact. Read the bibliography kindly included at the back, it made chills run up my spine. Bless our founding fathers here in America for solidifying a system of checks and balances to keep our government from turning into the Russian monster that cannibalized its own citizens. If you think America sucks, then “The Betrayal” is a Must Read.

BLM: Fireworks Safety · Have a bucket of water on hand to dispose of used fireworks · Do not light fireworks on public lands Clearly, wildfire activity has increased significantly over the past few days due to the weather. The Idaho Fire Prevention Order which is in effect until October 20, 2013, is designed to prevent human caused wildfires on public land. Until it is lifted, the following are prohibited on public lands within the State of Idaho: · Discharging, using, or possessing fireworks · Discharging a firearm using incendiary or tracer ammunition · Burning, igniting or causing to burn any tire, wire, magnesium, plastic or explosive material (including exploding targets) that may cause a fire Violations of the 2013 Fire Prevention Order may result in a $1,000 fine, up to one year in prison and restitution for wildfire suppression and rehabilitation costs for any fire resulting from those actions. The BLM hopes that everyone will celebrate our Independence Day in a safe and responsible manner. Please do your part and report any fires by dialing 1800-974-2373 or #FIRE from any cell phone. For further information, contact Josh Olsen at 308-5991.

Dine-In or Take-Out

Pizza & Pasta Downtown Fairfield Call in your Order s

764-2030 Hours: Wednesday thru Sunday 5 to 9

4th of July Special: Buy any LARGE pizza and get a small two-topping pizza for only $6.00 Thursday thru Sunday -------------------------

Vietnamese Night is Coming Soon! Sunday, July 14th Come enjoy some GREAT Asian Cuisine.

Wood River Engine Service 30 + Years Experience All Machine

8-5 M-F ~ 934-4992 124 4th Avenue East Gooding

Shop Services Competitive Part Prices All Makes & Models ~ Domestic, Foreign, In Frame & Overhaul Kits Commercial

We are Now Open 7 days-a-Week -----------

764-2256 Check out our Breakfast Specials 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.


4 - The Courier NEWS

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

the Shoshone Library

12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 211 South Rail West ~ 886-2843 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Open Tuesday thru Saturday12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Tuesday 12 to 5 Wed 12 to 7 Thurs - 11 to 4 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Fri 12 to 5 Sat 12 to 3 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Please call 934-4089 or visit at: 306 5th12345678901 Avenue West. 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Regular Hours of Operation: 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12 to 5 12345678901 Monday Thursday 1 to 8 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 1 to 8 12345678901 Tuesday Friday 12 to 5 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Wednesday 10 to 5 Saturday Closed 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 105 South Main Street ~ 487-1242 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Tuesday: 2-6 & Thursday: 10-6 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Come Join the Fun at 10:30 a.m. 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Hours 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Monday 12:30 to 8 p.m. ~ Thursday - 10 to 5:30 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 Tue, Wed & Fri - 12:30 12345678901 to 5:30 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901 12345678901607 Soldier Road, Fairfield 12345678901 ~ 764-2553

Preschool Storytime Thursdays at 10:30 a.m.

Gooding Public Library

Richfield District Library

Story Time Every Thursday Camas County Public Library

RYAN MILES OWNER Hagerman, Idaho ~ 208-861-2799 gemstateseed@yahoo.com or www.producerschoiceseed.com 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456 12345678901234567890123456789012123456789012345678901234567890121234567890123456

United Oil 764-2205 office 358-0205 cell

“Serving the Camas Prairie”

©

July 3, 2013

Cup of Tee

Friday last, I was working triticale (a wheat type grain) into a pit for livestock feed at a feedlot. Everyone around was busy doing their own thing. Tractors, trucks, and other equipment, were moving about like ants. Monday, when I came back to work up more feed, things seemed to be a bit quieter. The regular sound of the feed truck mixing and blending feed wasn’t there. I then noticed the feed truck was sitting there with no tires on it. In fact, the whole vehicle seemed to be inoperable. Apparently the engine had ignited some grain dust and oil and caught the unit on fire. The feed truck was pretty much burnt to the ground. An immediate type of feeding procedure had to be put in place. Fire can consume something with great speed. As we celebrate our physical independence from another country on July 4th, we really need to be very conscious about fire. This year has prosed extremely dry conditions throughout our whole state (record temperatures). A spark could be carried for miles down the road to start a fire similar to the fires we had at nearby Pine, Idaho. This week I thought I would throw a few reminders for the Fourth of July. A burnt hot dog may be OK, but a house is not! Hopefully everyone will have safe holiday without fire or injury. Take an inventory to see where the fire extinguishers are. Have them handy for immediate use. Be sure everyone knows how to use them (spray at the base of the fire, not at the flame). Hook garden hoses up to as many faucets as possible. You may need to help not only yourself, but a neighbor as well (fire fighters may already be on a fire). It is also recommended to wet down the area nearby, where you plan to use fireworks. If possible get together in groups to do fireworks. This gives more eyes and hands to watch for unwanted fire starts. Not only does one have more support, group fireworks put on a longer show that everyone can enjoy. Cigarette lighters used to light fireworks can cause hand burning. One should use the “punk” (the little lighter sticks). This allows the ignition source farther away from you hands. Have a central location for lighting the punk and perhaps a designated person to light them for the group. Once they are used to a short distance, they should be put into a pale of water. When the fun is over, cover your hot spots with dirt or wet down with water again. To many accidents happen after the party is over and everyone has left. Gather unused fireworks and put them in a safe place. Enjoy the Fourth with responsible action. This is my small “Cup of fire safe-TEE.”

Tee Hurd

Submit articles & other items to: News4u@gmx.com or call 208-764-3322


July 3, 2013

All American Sports Posters Pam Conant, Athletic Director of Dietrich High School, annouced this week that All-American Sports Posters has been authorized to produce the Dietrich High School Athletic Posters. All American will provide terrific looking sports posters and will help the athletic department raise much needed additional funding. All-American Sports Posters will be contacting local businesses to line up community sponsorship for this program and Pam Conant urges all businesses to consider putting their support behind this worthy effort. As you are no doubt aware, there are many businesses that solicit via telephone, and you always have the right to question anyone who contacts you in this manner. All American Sports Posters is registered with the Idaho Attorney General and has been authorized to conduct this campaign on behalf oi the Dietrich High School Athletic Department. No other company has been authorized to represent Dietrich High School in this way and you should question any other requests. If you have any questions, please contact Pam Conant, the Dietrich High School Athletic Director at (208) 544-2158 or All·Arnerican Sports Posters at (800) 556-1380.

D EATH & S ERVICE N OTICES Kent A. Wennstrom, 63, a resident of Niceville, Florida, and formerly of Gooding, passed away Sunday, June 23, 2013 at his home in Florida. Arrangements are pending under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service – Gooding Chapel. ---------------------------------Hale W. Abernathy, 73, a resident of Gooding, passed away Thursday, June 27, 2013 at DeSano Place Suites in Gooding. No public services are planned. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service – Gooding Chapel. ---------------------------------David E. Teixeira, 57, a resident of Gooding, passed away on Sunday, June 30, 2013 at North Canyon Medical Center in Gooding. Arrangements are pending under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service – Gooding Chapel.

4 Wheeler Raffle $10 donation enters you in the Drawing to be held on July 26th at the Gooding County Fairgrounds. (need not be present to win) All money raised goes to:

Gooding Relay for Life Tickets available at:

The Courier NEWS - 5

...but never Compromising the Truth.

Outback Trucking 116 3rd Ave. East - Gooding 208-934-5963

O

B I T U A R Y

Willie Mac Guinn Henderson Willie Mac Henderson, 86 year-old Gooding resident, passed away Thursday, June 27, 2013 at DeSano Place in Gooding. Willie was born February 5, 1927 in Midway, Tennessee, the daughter of John M. and Myrtle Guinn. The family moved to Idaho, where she attended and graduated from High School. She married Ernest Boesiger and they farmed north of Shoshone for many years. Willie also worked at the Manhattan Cafe in Shoshone. Her and Ernie had two sons and were later divorced. Willie moved to Twin Falls where she worked as a bookkeeper for Vern Schutte and Sons. She also worked as a seamstress making custom drapes. In 1974, Willie married Harold Henderson. They farmed north of Gooding until Harold’s passing. Willie stayed on the farm for several years and then moved to town. Willie was a long time member of the First Christian Church of Gooding, The Order of the Eastern Star, and the Red Hat Society. She also enjoyed sewing, yard work and traveling. She is survived by her sons, Steven (Melissa) Boesiger, of Gooding; Robert (Cindy) Boesiger, of Rupert; her step-son, David (Dixie) Henderson, of Twin Falls; her step- daughter, Trudy (Weldon) Ward of Malad; one sister, Ann (Howard) Williams, of California; one sister-in-law, Francis Guinn of Gooding; 21 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, John M. and Myrtle Guinn; her brother, John W. Guinn and her husband, Harold Henderson. The family wishes to give a special thanks to the staff of DeSano Place and Home Health and Hospice for the loving care they provided to Willie. Memorial contributions may be made to the First Christian Church in Gooding. A memorial service was held on Tuesday, July 2, 2013, at the First Christian Church in Gooding with Reverend Andy Morris officiating. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Demaray Funeral Service – Gooding Chapel. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.demarayfuneralservice.com.

For All your Insurance needs ...

C ome s ee Julie Burton at 309 M ain Street, Gooding Office Hours: Mon-Fri: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. After Hours by Appt.

Office: (208) 934-8037 Fax: (208) 934-8032

FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP


6 - The Courier NEWS

Sunday Church Services Gooding Assembly of God (204 Montana) 10:30 a.m. First Baptist Church (504 Washington) 11 a.m. First Southern Baptist (2245 California) 11 a.m. Solid Rock Baptist (2148 Main Street) 9:45 a.m. St. Elizabeth’s Catholic (1515 California) 9 a.m. First Christian Church (334 4th Ave. W.) 9:45 a.m. Trinity Episcopal (125 7th Ave. W.) 11 a.m. Lutheran Calvary (21st & California) 1 p.m. United Methodist (805 Main Street) 11:15 a.m. Desert Hills Nazarene (129 6th Ave. W.) 9:45 a.m. Bliss Community (503 E. Hwy 30) 11 a.m.

Fairfield Community Church (617 Soldier Road) 11 a.m. Foothills Baptist Church (119 Poplar E.) 9:45 a.m. Immaculate Conception (201 Camas W.) 2nd Sunday Lighthouse Christian (213 Poderosa E.) 10 a.m.

LDS Dietrich - 181 S. 650 E. Fairfield - 400 Aluras W. Gooding - 1228 Main Street Shoshone - 507 N. Greenwood Richfield - 440 E Hyw 93

Shoshone First Baptist (205 East 5th) 9:45 a.m. Assembly of God (118 W. 4th) 10:30 a.m. St. Peter’s Catholic (215 West B) Sat. at 5 p.m. Christ Episcopal (104 West B) 9 a.m. Oasis Christian Fellowship (310 E. 6th) 10 a.m. New Hope Lutheran (104 West B) 10:30 a.m. United Methodist Richfield (3rd & Latah) 8:30 a.m. Shoshone (2nd & West C) 10 a.m. Richfield Community (410 S. Main) 10 a.m.

July 3, 2013

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

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Senior Center NEWS

Hagerman 837-6120 140 East Lake Street

Center & Thrift Shop Open: M W F (8 to 2) Home Delivery Available

Special Events Shoshone: Watch for our Bingo Booth at the Fair Fairfield: Pioneer Picnic - July 21st Gooding: Closed - July 1st thru 4th

Shoshone/Richfield 886-2369 / 487-2722 218 N Rail St. W / 130 S Main Lunch: 2.00 (2-9) $5.50 (10-59) $4.00 for those over 60 (Suggested Donation) Quilting & Exercise (Mon) Bingo Pinochle (Tue & Fri) Black out Bingo (Wed) Breakfast (8:00-10:00) 3rd Saturday of the Month -----------------------

Friday, July 5 Thursday, July 4 (Shoshone) (Richfield) Hamburger & B. Cream Pie Mac&Cheese & Diced Ham Tuesday, July 9 (Shoshone) Pizza & Garlic Sticks

Monday, July 8 (Richfield) Baked Turkey & Potatoes

Wednesday, July 10 (Shoshone) Suprise Soup & Sandwich w/ Peach Pie

Gooding 934-5504 308 Senior Avenue Lunch Suggested Donation $3.50 Pool & Pinochle (Mon-Thur) Shuffleboard (Wed) Quilting (Thur) Duplicate Bridge (Fri) Breakfast (7:30-10) 1st Saturday of the Month BINGO: Every Friday at 7 p.m. Pinochle: 2nd & 4th Saturday

Fit & Fall Proof: Every Mon. & Wed. at 11 ------------------

Monday, July 8 Chicken Strips Potatoes & Country Gravy w/ Veggies, Salad and... Dessert

Tuesday, July 9th Hamburgers & Chips w/ Potato Salad and... Dessert

Wednesday, July 10th Chef Salad w/ Veggies, Fruit and... Cinnamon Rolls

Camas/Fairfield 764-2226 129 Willow Avenue West Lunch: 2.50 (2-9) $5.00 (10-59) $4.00 for those over 60 (Suggested Donation) Quilting ~ Pool ~ Puzzles ~ Board Games & Cards Art Class Thursday 10-1 ~~~ Game Day - 3rd Friday Breakfast Fundraiser (8-10) 2nd Saturday of the Month: by Donation Call by 10 a.m. for take out. Also, let us know if you have special dietary needs such as allergies to food.

--------------------------

Friday, July 5

Tuesday, July 9

Wednesday, July 10

BBQ Pulled Pork Sliders w/ Potato Salad

Stuffed Bell Peppers w/ Potatoes, & Fruit,

Teriyaki Chicken Stir-Fry w/ Veggies, Fruit & Salad

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.


July 3, 2013

...but never Compromising the Truth.

from the Editor The Death of Marriage? This past week, the U.S. Supreme Court issued two decisions regarding marriage. In both cases, the court left the definition of marriage in the hands of the states… at least for now. First, the court invalidated section 3 of DOMA – the Defense of Marriage Act. This section prohibited the federal government from extending federal benefits to people based upon non-traditional marriages. Another way to say this would be that this section denied marriage benefits to homosexual couples, but that’s not entirely correct. The law is based on a definition that says, “marriage is the union between one man and one woman.” Everything outside that definition is considered (at least as far as the federal government is concerned) non-traditional. While that includes homosexual marriages, it also includes things such as polygamy, marriages to animals (yes they do that), and adult/child unions. The Supreme Court did not change any of that. The federal government is still legally obligated to view marriage as defined by DOMA, however, when a state recognizes nontraditional marriages the federal government can not deny marriage benefits. In truth, the court’s decision in this case was about state sovereignty – partly because it forces the federal government to accept each state’s definition of marriage, but also because the decision left in place those parts of DOMA which say that individual states do not have to recognize the marriage definition of other states. That brings us to the court’s decision regarding California’s Proposition 8. Despite the victory celebrations by the opponents of that law, the Supreme Court’s decision was more of a “nondecision” than anything else. The court ruled that the voters of California did not have “standing” in federal court to challenge a lower court’s decision which overturned Proposition 8. In other words, the Supreme Court refused to get involved in California’s battle over the definition of marriage. Ultimately, the Supreme Court’s actions in these cases said, marriage (or the definition thereof) is not protected by the Constitution and must be left up to the individual states. What could have been the end of the argument (one way or the other) is now a guarantee that the debate over what marriage is, or is not, will continue for a very long time.

The Courier NEWS - 7 Verse & Verse

The Habitual Whine When days are hot Folk grouch a lot, Such arid weather durning; When day are cold They fume and scold, For torrid climates yearning.

Thus men expose Their foolish woes, Their burdens, their distressings, And with a croak Their gods invoke, Unthankful for their blessings.

When day are wet They wail and fret-They go around complaining; And when it’s dry They moan and cry Because it isn’t raining.

In Beulah Land That distant strand Where changeless suns are shining, I’ll bet one bone Some saints I’ve known Around the Throne are Whining.

Steve’s Quick Service Complete Automotive Service Tune-ups ~ Oil Change ~ Alignments Groceries: Pop ~ Beer ~ Wine ~ Snacks ~ Hot Items

601 Main Street Gooding 934-4636 Locally owned and operated in Gooding for over 34 years. 2039 Main St. ~ Gooding

Classic Hot & Cold Sandwiches

and... Specialty bites too Call in your order ~ 595-1250

---------------------------------

A Side Note: The specific case ruled on by the Supreme Court involved inheritance tax that the IRS said was due from the surviving spouse of a homosexual marriage (legal in the state where they lived). Given the details of this ruling, there may be implications in regards to “death tax.” Certainly, if the death tax had been permanently ended, this case may have never happened.

Jim’s Tree Service Trimming ~ Removal ~ Stump Grinding

650-6849 Call anytime! Carved Bears Too!!! Ask about Fruit Tree Pruning

Low Prices


8 - The Courier NEWS

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

Traffic Shifting To New Alignment North of Shoshone June 27th, 2013 After months of watching road construction next to the aging Idaho 75 north of Shoshone, drivers await an opportunity to give it a test drive. That chance will come as early as Friday, the Idaho Transportation Department announced. Crews are completing several small projects of the new alignment before traffic can be shifted. That includes striping, guardrail installation and roadside markers. The shift may not take until early next week, depending on progress of the remaining work. Drivers are encouraged to watch for signs that direct the traffic change. After traffic is shifted, the contractor will continue to make connections to the county roads and access points on the west side of the highway. The contractor also must complete culvert crossings, remove three old bridges, remove the existing roadway and grade shoulders on the west side of the road. Idaho Sand and Gravel Inc., of Jerome, is the contractor for the $13.2 million reconstruction project. Construction of a the new alignment and replacement of three bridges began in May, 2012. Completion of this phase sets the stage for expansion of the roadway to four lanes in the future when funds become available.

New Alanon Meeting at the Gooding Walker Center (605 11th Avenue East)

Every other Wednesday from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

All are welcome! Questions? Call MaryLou 934-5380

HELP IS AVAILABLE 24 HOURS A DAY Shelter, Counseling, Support Groups, Crisis Intervention, Safety Planning

SERVICIOS EN ESPANOL 208-788-6070 or 1-888-676-0066 w w w. t h e a d v o c a t e s o r g . o r g

July 3, 2013

Brace Yourself for Obamacare By Congressman Mike Simpson Washington, D.C. – “This past weekend the non-partisan Congressional Budget Office (CBO) presented an updated cost estimate of Obamacare, and like many updated estimates before it, this one paints the long term impact of the law in a much less favorable light then was originally promised by its supporters. “While we already know that the long-term cost of the bill will add enormously to the national debt, two findings from this weekend in particular are troubling. “We are now learning that more workers will lose their existing employer insurance coverage than originally thought and more people will remain uninsured, even under the dramatic coverage and cost expansion the law creates. “In 2010, the CBO estimated that about 3 million people would lose their employment-based coverage, but updated estimates find that it will be 7 million. While a number of factors come into play here, one key reason for the change is that there has been “increased employer responsiveness to alternative options.” In other words, employers are discovering that they would rather pay a $2,000 fine to the government instead of subsidizing their employee’s plans, which would cost them about $10,000 for a family policy. If this trend continues, the overall cost of the bill will swell exponentially when it is implemented. “We have long known that millions of people would remain uninsured under Obamacare, but the total estimated number continues to increase. Currently there are about 48 million Americans uninsured. In 2010 the CBO estimateed that under Obamacare that number would decrease to about 20 million uninsured by 2016, but new projections show that number will be closer to 30 million. This 50% increase can be attributed partially to the Supreme Court ruling that states could not be forced to expand their Medicaid programs. Regardless, things are not heading in the right direction. “In addition, the government agency implementing many portions of Obamacare - including the controversial individual health insurance mandate tax - is the IRS, an agency that has not lately been praised for its impartiality or transparency. That is why I have cosponsored H.R. 2009, which would prevent the IRS from implementing or enforcing Obamacare. “As my initial fears about Obamacare are playing out, I am continuing to support efforts to delay, alter, or repeal provisions of the law. Unfortunately, unless the Senate acts on one of these bills, Obamacare will be coming fully into effect next year. President Obama is unlikely to accept any changes to what he considers his signature accomplishment. That being said, as this law is implemented, its problems will become clear to opponents and supporters alike. Until then, I will continue to register my disapproval and work to return health care decisions back into the hands of patients, families, and doctors.”


July 3, 2013

...but never Compromising the Truth.

1st GOODING COUNTY

RELAY FOR LIFE Ride the Wave Wipe Out Cancer

The Courier NEWS - 9 Camas County/Fairfield Historical Society

Museum Schedule ~ Hours 11 to 4 July 6th Saturday August 3rd (Saturday) County Fair September 2nd (Monday) Labor Day

July 26th & 27th, 2013 at the Gooding County Fairgrounds

New Painting of Old Soldier Town

(www.relayforlife.org/goodingid)

recreated from town descriptions and historical photos

WE RELAY! We all participate in the Relay for Life for the same basic reasons: We may have fought cancer ourselves or watched someone we love battle the disease. So We Relay. We Relay so that we can celebrate cancer survivors. We find a place of common understanding when We Relay as survivors and join others who have faced the same disease. We Relay to celebrate the lives of those who have battled cancer in our lives. Perhaps it’s a loved one who has emerged victorious. Relay gives us a place to rejoice in that victory together. At the same time, we also celebrate the lives of people we’ve lost. We remember the journey we walked with our loved ones, and We Relay to keep their memory alive. The luminaria that will line the track at the Gooding County Fairgrounds on July 26th give us a way to honor their memory. We Relay, too, to find comfort and healing from others who experienced the same loss and understand our grief. In both celebrating the lives of those we love and remembering those we’ve lost, we are motivated to do something—anything—to make sure no one else we care about, or no one else we know, has to face this disease. We Relay, together, to FIGHT BACK. We’ve witnessed too much pain. We’ve seen too much suffering. We’ve all lost too many people we love. We must FIGHT BACK. We must fight back to honor the memories of all the people that cancer has taken away from us. We must fight back to protect our children, brothers, sisters, parents, aunts, uncles, grandparents, grandchildren and friends from this disease. Participants in Relay For Life are a vital part of the American Cancer Society’s efforts to eliminate cancer. A special thanks to each of our Gooding Team Captains and participants. We are going to need everyone’s support the week of July 14th—20th, as we are going to

PAINT THE TOWN PURPLE! The Gooding Fire Department is going to help everyone tie PURPLE ribbons all down Main Street Gooding. Start thinking of PURPLE things to wear, to do, to display in your Gooding County town to support the Relay For Life walkers the following week when we take to the track on July 26th and 27th. More information on PAINT THE TOWN PURPLE next week. To find out more information on the Gooding Relay For Life or to volunteer, contact Susan Bolton at 934-8477 sbolton@landtitleandescrow.com or to join a Relay team call Julie Burton at 934-8037 jburton@farmersagent.com

Special Exhibits for 2013:

Painting and Photo’s of Herman Severe his Mother Ovvie and his Model A Roadster Herman’s Roadster is in the Hailey Museum See Our Old Soldier Town exhibit on display at the Boise Museum for the 150th Essential Idaho Celebration The Camas County Historical Society is desperately seeking new members For information, please contact Tami Peck at 208-961-0426 Please Help our Community Preserve it’s History Thank you and please join us at the Museum

401 Camas Avenue West

764-2611 Medical & Dental Care Sliding Scale fees available

APPOINTMENT HOURS: Monday & Friday 9-2 Laira Thomas FNP Wednesday 9:00 to 3:00 Dr. Levin, MD Thursday 8:00-2:00 Dental Day: Dr. Lancaster & A. Stohler (Office is open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.) --------------------------------Sliding Scale fees available

Valley Carpet Care “True deep carpet cleaning.” Marvin 536-5777 Josh 308-9999 TWO OR

MORE IN SAME AREA... NO MILAGE CHARGE.

F rank’s Illustrations / Computer Repair Slow Computer? Viruses? Don’t Know? Bring it in! Low Rates !!! 102 5th Avenue East Gooding, Idaho

751-7779


10 - The Courier NEWS

Lost & Found Has a small member of your family lost his (or her) coat? It’s a doggy hoody in camo colors labeled “PVT. PUP.” Call the newspaper - 764-3322.

Missing From the Fairfield Caboose

The red photo album containing information about Fairfield’s railroad history is missing. If you borrowed this, please return it to the caboose. We receive requests for this information each summer. Thanks for your help! Have you lost your sense of propriety? Please call 9345555.

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

July 3, 2013

America Deserves Better On Immigration Reform We cannot afford to repeat past mistakes Washington, D.C. – Idaho Senator Mike Crapo voted against final passage of S. 744, the Border Security, Economic Opportunity, and Immigration Modernization Act, or the Immigration Reform bill. The Senate has been considering the legislation for approximately three weeks after the bill was reported out of the Judiciary Committee. “Throughout the history of the United States, our immigration laws have been periodically altered and adapted to meet our changing needs and circumstances, Crapo said. “It is clear that reforms are past due. However, S. 744, the Border Security, Stabilization and Modernization Act, would not provide the types of reform to stop illegal immigration at the border while ensuring fairness for both current Americans and immigrants alike. Unfortunately, the current Senate bill bears striking resemblance to laws passed in 1965, 1968 and 1986. Americans need and deserve better, and we cannot afford to repeat the same mistakes of the past. “The 1986 Immigration Reform and Control Act (ICRA) was sold on the premise that it would solve the issues plaguing both the 1965 and 1968 attempts at congressional reform. Sadly, these same problems not only still exist today, but have worsened over the past two decades. ICRA’s proponents promised that, in exchange for legalizing approximately 3 million illegal immigrants, the U.S. government would finally, and effectively, secure our border. ICRA prescribed employer sanctions

for hiring undocumented workers, a workable guest worker program for agriculture, and guaranteed first opportunities for America’s unemployed labor force. On its face, ICRA and S. 744 are remarkably similar. “More than 25 years later, the estimated population of illegal immigrants has ballooned to 11 million, and the seasonal program promised to aid America’s farms and ranches is bogged down in bureaucracy, rendering it largely ineffective. Further, economists at the Council on Foreign Relations estimate an apprehension range of 40 to 55 percent, and the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office determined that the Senate bill would only stem the flow of illegal immigration by 25 percent. It is clear that the border security measures contained in S. 744 are nowhere near acceptable. “During debate on the Senate bill, I co-sponsored an amendment by my colleague from Texas, Senator John Cornyn, which would have made any legal status contingent on specific, quantifiable benchmarks of 100 percent surveillance and a 90 percent rate of apprehension. I was disappointed to see this amendment denied an up-ordown vote. Although other alternatives did add improvements for increasing border enforcement measures, I could not support legislation that doesn’t ensure results. The border must be secured, and it is vital that we meet this requirement before implementing any other portions of

our immigration policy. “Congress must not only cut off the flow of illegal entries, but also stop the rising problem of visa overstays. These legal, temporary immigrants never leave the country on the required departure date, and often remain for years due to the lack of exit accountability. As a result, visa overstays account for an estimated 40 percent of the 11 million undocumented immigrants in the United States. An effective immigration policy must also ramp up interior enforcement, not only to ensure fairness for U.S. workers, but to establish a system that protects the human rights and safety of everyone within our borders. My colleague from Louisiana, Senator David Vitter, offered an amendment to require full implementation of a biometric system at all land, sea and air ports for all entering and exiting foreign visitors. Current law only requires fingerprints and photo identification upon arrival at a U.S. airport. Shockingly, we have yet to implement the type of biometric exit system contained in Senator Vitter’s amendment, despite the recommendations of both the Government Accountability Office (GAO) and the 9/11 Commission. The Majority Leader also refused a vote on this amendment, and S. 744 completely dismisses the need for interior enforcement by retaining the current lax system.” “This is yet another reason why I could not support the bill,” Crapo added. S. 744 was passed by the Senate on a vote of 68-32.


July 3, 2013 Puzzle #1

...but never Compromising the Truth.

Puzzle #2

The Courier NEWS - 11

Classified Ads Employment Home Health Care company is hiring an experienced caregiver or CNA to assist a patient in Fairfield. This is a part time job, ranging from 5-20 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.

Classified Ads Services Need Yard Work Done? Call Boyd Stevens at 934-5288. Lawn mowing, weed eating, leaves raked. Weekly rate available. 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.

FOR SALE FREE: 16 old windows from remodel jobs. Various sizes up to 7 feet long and 3 feet wide. Single pane, double pane and triple pane windows available. Free for the taking. Call 764-2332. Heavy duty wood cook stove with an oven. 764-2484 Firewood for Sale: Mix-species, full length logs delivered by truck, approx 15 cord. Also, rough-sawn lumber, any size. Call 208-921-6493.

Trees for Sale Fairfield Grown Trees: One to seven foot paper birch, Idaho water birch, Mountain Ash, and Manchurian Maple. Also, various evergreens: bristle cone pine, Alpine fir, and spruce. All small and in pots $10 each. Call 764-2410 (fairfield). Aspen Trees For Sale! 20'-25' aspen trees. Prices range from $60-$80 depending on tree size. Will be ready to pick up by the end of this week! Please call Dallas at 764-2121 or 539-5900! FREE TREES! Spruce, Aspen,Cherry all 6' +. You spade and haul. See at 314 W Sage Ave Fairfield. Call Susie for details 481-0743

Apartments for Rent D&G Apartments has apartments available from time to time. These are federally assisted affordable housing units. Rental assistance is available. Rent is adjusted to your income and can range from $0 to $490 per month. Water, sewer and trash are paid. These facilities are very clean and attractive. For more information, contact Gordon Schmidt at 208-764-2534. For the hearing impaired, contact TTY 1-800-833-6388. Equal Housing Opportunity. Equal Housing Opportunity

We Are An Equal Opportunity Provider

High Country Fusion is hiring a full time Fabrication Technician at our Fairfield plant. The job would include supervised work to manipulate raw materials to specifications, operate machinery in a safe and approved manner and keep up with daily work ticket requirements. Experience should include knowledge SAE and Metric measurements with the ability to achieve proper dimensions, read drawings and measure parts to determine quality of the product. Qualified applicants please drop off your application at High Country Fusion attention Bill Seig or email resume to bill.seig@hcfusion.com. Questions please call 208764-2000. Gooding County Prosecutor’s Office: Legal Case Assistant Application Deadline: Close of business July 1, 2013 Job Summary: Provide legal secretarial services to the Prosecutors in civil/criminal proceedings. 35 hrs/week w/benefits. Minimum Qualifications: Prior legal experience preferred, highschool graduate or equivalent, computer experience, Spanish bilingual preferred and exceptional communication skills. High volume, fast-paced office requires the ability to maintain confidentiality and work collaboratively. Must be able to pass a background check including a drug test. To Apply: Pick up application at Prosecutor’s Office at the Gooding Courthouse 624 Main St. or go to http:// goodingcounty.org to download an application. Mail applications to Gooding County Prosecutors Office P.O. Box 86 Gooding, ID 83330 or email to tmartin@co.gooding.id.us

For Rent 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. House for Rent: 3 bed, 2 bath home in Fairfield. Two car garage w/ washer, dryer, refrigerator, stove, microwave, and garbage disposal. Great neighborhood. $625 a month. 764-2519 or 731-0522. Fairfield: Modern cabin/apt, energy efficient, natural gas fireplace, great view of the Soldier Mnts. $400 per month. Call 309-0509. FOR RENT - Fairfield Country Home on west Baseline Rd - 3 Bedroom 2 Bath. $700/month with deposit. Horse stalls/Dog Barn/Radiant Floor Heating/Woodstove/Hottub. Available 5 July 2013. Please call Dennis or Tanya at 598-1229 or 991-8808. 1bed/ 1bath house. W/D. Woodstove and Gas heat. Near Park and downtown Fairfield. Year lease. $500 + Deposit. 208-727-7159 FOR RENT - 3 bdrm/1 bath house with woodstove and one car garage on Camas Ave W by park. $525 a month with water/sewer included. Has washer/dryer and frig/stove. 539-1328


12 - The Courier NEWS

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

July 3, 2013

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

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE At 11:00 o’clock A.M. (recognized local time) on October 24, 2013, at the front steps of the Camas County Courthouse, located at, 501 Soldier Road, Fairfield, Idaho, First American Title Company Inc., as Successor Trustee, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money of the United States, all payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Camas County, Idaho, and described as follows, to-wit: Parcel 1: (Parcel 2 of the Rancho Cielo Parcels) Township 1 North, Range 16 East, Boise Meridian, Camas County, Idaho, Section 30: Part of the SE¼ described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast corner of said Section 30 marked by a 5/8” rebar, with said point being the Southeast corner of Parcel No. 2, the Point of Beginning; Thence N 0°32’53” E 552.85 feet along the Easterly boundary of said Section 30 to its intersection with the centerline of an existing access road which point is witnessed by a 1/2” rebar by PLS 7048 lying S 0°32’53" W 30.00 feet; Thence N 81°27’51" W 296.78 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Easement; Thence 91.32 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 234.00 feet, a Central Angle of 22°21’34”, a Tangent of 46.25 feet and a Chord of 90.74 feet that bears N 70°17’04" W, being the centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 59°06’17” W 64.03 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 43.80 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 162.63 feet, a Central Angle of 15°25’55”, a Tangent of 22.03 feet and a Chord of 43.67 feet that bears N 51°23’19” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 43°40’22” W 59.88 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 61.08 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 118.34 feet, a Central Angle of 29°34’30”, a Tangent of 31.24 feet and a Chord of 60.41 feet that bears N 58°27’37” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 73°14’52” W 32.04 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 59.29 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 441.89 feet, a Central Angle of 7°41’14”,

a Tangent of 29.69 feet and a Chord of 59.24 feet that bears N 69°24’15” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 65°33’38" W 147.89 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 176.90 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 340.84 feet, a Central Angle of 29°44’14”, a Tangent of 90.49 feet and a Chord of 174.92 feet that bears N 80°25’45” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 84°42’08” W 163.72, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 69.39 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 680.00 feet, a Central Angle of 5°50’49”, a Tangent of 34.73 feet and a Chord of 69.36 feet that bears S 81°46’43" W, being the centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 78°51’19” W 142.40 feet, along the Centerline of said Access Road to its intersection with the line between US Government Lots 6 and 7, which point is witnessed by a 1/2” rebar by PLS 7048 lying S 0°22’38” W 30.00 feet; Thence S 0°22’38" W 808.52 feet, along the line between US Government Lots 6 and 7, to its intersection with the South boundary of said Section 30, which point is marked by a 5/8” Rebar with Aluminum Cap by PLS 7048; Thence S 88°58’56” East 1180.12 feet, along the Southerly boundary of said Section 30 to the Northeast Corner of Section 31, which point is marked by a 5/8” Rebar with No Cap; Thence S 89°39’57” E 145.58 feet, along the Southerly boundary of said Section 30 to the Point of Beginning.

PARCEL 2: A 60 (sixty) foot wide non-exclusive Access Road and Utility Easement for owners of Rancho Cielo Parcels; lying within portions of Sections 29 and 30, Township 1 North, Range 16 East, and portions of Sections 24 and 25, Township 1 North, Range 15 East, Boise Meridian, Camas County, Idaho; with said Easement being 30 (thirty) feet right and 30 (thirty) feet left of the following described Centerline: Commencing at the Southeast Corner of said Section 30, which point is marked by a 5/8” rebar, proceed N 83°22’36” E, 3201.04 feet to a 5/8” rebar marking the centerline intersection of Princess Mine Road and said Access Road, with said point being the True Point of Beginning; Thence S 81°04’07” W, 228.94 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 79.14 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 300.00 feet, a Central Angle of 15°06’50” a Tangent of 39.80 feet and a Chord of 78.91 feet that bears S 88°37’32” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 83°49’03” W, 69.04 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 61.24 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 251.01 feet, a Central Angle of 13°58’41”, a Tangent of 30.77 feet and a Chord of 61.09 feet that bears S 89°11’37” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 82°12’16” W, 164.15 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 29.97 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 103.06 feet, a Central Angle of 16°39’36”, a Tangent of 15.09 feet and a Chord of 29.861 feet that bears N 89°27’56” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 81°08’08” W, 172.94 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 53.14 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 212.08 feet, a Central Angle of 14°21’24”, a Tangent of 26.71 feet and a Chord of 53.00 feet that bears N 88°18’50” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 84°30’28” W, 166.22 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 56.50 feet

along a curve to the left with a Radius of 185.67 feet, a Central Angle of 17°26’12”, a Tangent of 28.47 feet and a Chord of 56.29 feet that bears S 75°47’22” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 67°04’16” W, 298.14 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 212.72 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 296.66 feet, a Central Angle of 41°05’00", a Tangent of 111.16 feet and a Chord of 208.19 feet that bears S 87°36’46”W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 71°50’44" W, 554.47 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 71.37 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 278.59 feet, a Central Angle of 14°40’38”, a Tangent of 35.88 feet and a Chord of 71.17 feet that bears N 64°30’25” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 57°10’06” W, 18.29 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 41.54 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 192.59 feet, a Central Angle of 12°21’30", a Tangent of 20.85 feet and a Chord of 41.46 feet that bears N 63°20’51” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 69°31’36” W, 230.28 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 228.15 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 597.06 feet, a Central Angle of 21°53’39" a Tangent of 115.48 feet and a Chord of 226.76 feet that bears N 80°28’26” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 88°34’45"W, 361.48 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 53.68 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 308.90 feet, a Central Angle of 9°57’24", a Tangent of


July 3, 2013

...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier NEWS - 13

~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ 26.91 feet and a Chord of 53.61 feet that bears N 86°26’33” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 81°27’51” W, 421.03 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 91.32 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 234.00 feet, a Central Angle of 22°21’34”, a Tangent of 46.25 feet and a Chord of 90.74 feet that bears N 70°17’04"W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 59°06’17” W, 64.03 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 43.80 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 162.63 feet, a Central Angle of 15°25’55”, a Tangent of 22.03 feet and a Chord of 43.67 feet that bears N 51°23’19" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 43°40’22” W, 59.88 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 61.08 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 118.34 feet, a Central Angle of 29°34’30”, a Tangent of 31.24 feet and a Chord of 60.41 feet that bears N 58°27’37” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 73°14’52” W, 32.04 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 59.29 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 441.89 feet, a Central Angle of 7°41’14”, a Tangent of 29.69 feet and a Chord of 59.24 feet that bears N 69°24’15” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 65°33’38” W, 147.89 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 176.90 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 340.84 feet, a Central Angle of 29°44’14”, a Tangent of 90.49 feet and a Chord of 174.92 feet that bears N 80°25’45" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 84°42’08” W, 163.72 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 69.39 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 680.00 feet, a Central Angle of 5°50’49”, a Tangent of 34.73 feet and a Chord of 69.36

feet that bears S 81°46’43” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 78°51’19” W, 146.83 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 48.38 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 350.00 feet, a Central Angle of 7°55’13", a Tangent of 24.23 feet and a Chord of 48.34 feet that bears S 82°48’55" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence S 86°46’32" W, 87.51 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 100.62 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 480.00 feet, a Central Angle of 12°00’38”, a Tangent of 50.50 feet and a Chord of 100.44 feet that bears N 87°13’09” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 81°12’50” W, 188.71 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 65.87 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 509.75 feet, a Central Angle of 7°24’13” a Tangent of 32.98 feet and a Chord of 65.87 feet that bears N 77°30’43” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 73°48’37” W, 104.38 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 125.07 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 170.83 feet, a Central Angle of 41°56’52”, a Tangent of 65.49 feet and a Chord of 122.29 feet that bears N 52°50’11" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 31°51’22” W, 340.20 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 108.07 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 466.74 feet, a Central Angle of 13°15’57", a Tangent of 54.28 feet and a Chord of 107.83 feet that bears N 25°13’23” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 18°35’25” W, 352.00 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 36.82 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 75.00 feet, a Central Angle of 28°07’36", a Tangent of 18.79 feet and a Chord of 36.45 feet that bears N 32°39’13” W,

being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 46°43’01” W, 202.14 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 98.05 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 160.00 feet, a Central Angle of 35°06’42", a Tangent of 50.62 feet and a Chord of 96.52 feet that bears N 64°16’22” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 81°49’43” W, 88.34 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 98.02 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 200.00 feet, a Central Angle of 28°04’49”, a Tangent of 50.01 feet and a Chord of 97.04 feet that bears N 67°47’18” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 53°44’54” W, 629.07 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 92.71 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 207.29 feet, a Central Angle of 25°37’33”, a Tangent of 47.14 feet and a Chord of 91.94 feet that bears N 66°33’40” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 79°22’27” W, 261.14 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 110.39 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 62.06 feet, a Central Angle of 101°54’53", a Tangent of 76.53 feet and a Chord of 96.41 feet that bears N 28°25’01” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 22°32’26” E, 342.42 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 128.52 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 94.43 feet, a Central Angle of 77°58’54”, a Tangent of 76.44 feet and a Chord of 118.83 feet that bears N 16°27’01” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 55°26’28” W, 392.81 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 83.57 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 468.60 feet, a Central Angle of 10°13’06”, a Tangent of 41.90 feet and a Chord of 83.46 feet that bears N 60°33’01” W, being the Centerline of said Ac-

cess Road; Thence N 65°39’34” W, 145.68 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 38.75 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 359.04 feet, a Central Angle of 6°11’00”, a Tangent of 19.39 feet and a Chord of 38.73 feet that bears N 62°34’04” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 59°28’34” W, 199.98 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 60.25 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 333.34 feet, a Central Angle of 10°21’23”, a Tangent of 30.21 feet and a Chord of 60.17 feet that bears N 64°39’16” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 69°49’57” W, 250.83 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 99.99 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 112.69 feet, a Central Angle of 50°50’25”, a Tangent of 53.56 feet and a Chord of 96.75 feet that bears N 44°24’44” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 18°59’32” W, 73.40 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 97.99 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 90.93 feet, a Central Angle of 61°44’47”, a Tangent of 54.37 feet and a Chord of 93.32 feet that bears N 49°51’56” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 80°44’19” W, 133.50 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 135.07 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 131.84 feet, a Central Angle of 58°41’52”, a Tangent of 74.14 feet and a Chord of 129.24 feet that bears N 51°23’23” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 22°02’27” W, 240.99 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 77.18 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 93.89 feet, a Central Angle of 47°06’02", a Tangent of 40.92 feet and a Chord of 75.03 feet that bears N 45°35’28” W, being the Centerline of said Accontinued on page 12.....


14 - The Courier NEWS

Serving with all Gentleness & Compassion...

July 3, 2013

~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ cess Road; Thence N 69°08’29” W, 119.41 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 62.18 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 145.17 feet, a Central Angle of 24°32’27”, a Tangent of 31.57 feet and a Chord of 61.71 feet that bears N 56°52’16" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 44°36’02” W, 163.87 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 43.65 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 431.50 feet, a Central Angle of 5°47’45”, a Tangent of 21.84 feet and a Chord of 43.63 feet that bears N 41°42’10” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 38°48’17” W, 112.83 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 44.64 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 486.61 feet, a Central Angle of 5°15’20”, a Tangent of 22.33 feet and a Chord of 44.62 feet that bears N 41°25’57” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 44°03’37” W, 111.15 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 267.16 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 538.08 feet, a Central Angle of 28°26’50”, a Tangent of 136.39 feet and a Chord of 264.42 feet that bears N 29°50’12” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 15°36’47” W, 65.46 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 78.79 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 102.55 feet, a Central Angle of 44°01’16”, a Tangent of 41.45 feet and a Chord of 76.87 feet that bears N 37°37’25” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 59°38’03” W, 25.49 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 60.32 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 219.50 feet, a Central Angle of 15°44’40”, a Tangent of 30.35 feet and a Chord of 60.13 feet that bears N 51°45’43” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 43°53’23”

W, 56.59 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 67.92 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 245.98 feet, a Central Angle of 15°49’17”, a Tangent of 34.18 feet and a Chord of 67.71 feet that bears N 51°48’01” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 59°42’40” W, 154.45 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 60.64 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 497.46 feet, a Central Angle of 6°59’02”, a Tangent of 30.36 feet and a Chord of 60.60 feet that bears N 56°13’09” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 52°43’38” W, 385.49 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 63.37 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 145.42 feet, a Central Angle of 24°58’07”, a Tangent of 32.20 feet and a Chord of 62.87 feet that bears N 40°14’35” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 27°45’31” W, 48.69 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 79.09 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 169.69 feet, a Central Angle of 26°42’14”, a Tangent of 40.28 feet and a Chord of 78.37 feet that bears N 41°06’38" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 54°27’45” W, 34.12 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 118.97 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 360.06 feet, a Central Angle of 18°55’51”, a Tangent of 60.03 feet and a Chord of 118.43 feet that bears N 44°59’50” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 35°31’54" W, 102.17 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 98.36 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 266.85 feet, a Central Angle of 21°07’10”, a Tangent of 49.74 feet and a Chord of 97.80 feet that bears N 46°05’29” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 56°39’04" W, 113.33 feet, being the Centerline of said Ac-

cess Road; Thence 21.50 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 193.21 feet, a Central Angle of 6°22’30", a Tangent of 10.76 feet and a Chord of 21.49 feet that bears N 53°27’49” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 50°16’34” W, 149.68 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 44.52 feet along a curve to the left with a Radius of 83.51 feet, a Central Angle of 30°32’41”, a Tangent of 22.80 feet and a Chord of 44.00 feet that bears N 65°32’55" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 80°49’15” W, 44.17 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 60.61 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 310.31 feet, a Central Angle of

11°11’25”, a Tangent of 30.40 feet and a Chord of 60.51 feet that bears N 75°13’32" W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 69°37’50"W, 173.61 feet, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence 62.71 feet along a curve to the right with a Radius of 86.08 feet, a Central Angle of 41°44’17”, a Tangent of 32.82 feet and a Chord of 61.33 feet that bears N 48°45’41” W, being the Centerline of said Access Road; Thence N 27°53’33” W, 137.83 feet, along the Centerline of said Access Road, to its current True Point of Ending, lying at a point just past a prominent fence line near the top of a saddle. From this point, the Southeast Corner of Section 30 lies S 50°32’12" E, 9677.00 feet distant.

Information concerning the foreclosure action may be obtained from the Trustee, whose telephone number is (208) 785-2515. According to the Trustee’s records, Parcel No. RP01N16E309450A is sometimes associated with said property. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty regarding title, possession, or encumbrances to satisfy the obligations secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Deed of Trust executed by, Evan H Fischer, a single man, as Grantor(s), Gooding Title & Escrow Company, as Trustee, for the benefit and security of, Michael Jessen, a single man and John A Whitney III, a single man, as Beneficiary; said Deed of Trust was recorded December 05, 2003 as Camas County Recorder’s Instrument No. 76684. The default for which this sale is to be made is as follows: 1) Failure to make the monthly payment of $338.50 plus a $3.00 monthly escrow fee for a total payment of $341.50 due for the 24th day of May, 2012 and a like sum of $341.50 due for the 24th day of each and every month thereafter; 2) Failure to comply with paragraph A.4 of said Deed of Trust, grantor shall pay at least ten days before delinquency all taxes and assessments. Specifically General taxes 2010, 2011 & 1st 1/2 2012 are now due and payable; The above Grantor(s) are named to comply with Section 45-1506(4)(a), Idaho Code. No representation is made that they are, or are not, presently responsible for this obligation. As of June 13, 2012 there is due and owing on the loan an unpaid principal balance of $21,104.17, accrued interest in the amount of $1,497.54 for a total amount due of $22,601.71. Interest continues to accrue on the Note at the rate of 10.00% per annum with a per diem rate of $5.78 after June 13, 2012. All delinquencies are now due together with any late charges, advances to protect the security, and fees and costs associated with this foreclosure. The Beneficiary elects to sell or cause said property to be sold to satisfy said obligation. DATED June 20, 2013 FIRST AMERICAN TITLE COMPANY, INC., SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE Lisa J Tornabene, Trust Officer


July 3, 2013

...but never Compromising the Truth.

The Courier NEWS - 15

~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ Legal Notices ~ LEGAL NOTICE OF PUBLIC NOTICE On Tuesday, July 16, 2013 the Fairfield Planning & Zoning Commission will PUBLIC HEARING Pursuant to Idaho Code 67-6509, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Camas County Board of Commissions will hold a public hearing in the Camas County Courthouse Annex Commissioners Room on the 15th day of July, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. or as soon thereafter as the matter may be heard. The purpose of this hearing is for the public as well as the Board of Commissioners to hear the request of Frank and Marilyn Lanier to amend Lot 1 of the plat of Lanier Subdivision to 3 lots named Lanier Sub # 2. The property is approximately 26.92 acres, zoned AT, with the minimum lot size of 3.42 acres. This is a parcel of land is located approximately 1 mile west and .5 miles north of the intersection of U.S. 20 and Soldier Rd., Fairfield, Id., on the West side of 100 W and is more particularly described as follows: Township 1 South, Range 14 East, of the Boise Meridian, Camas County, Idaho. Section 8: Part of the Southeast Quarter more particularly described as follows: A tract of land generally described as being that portion of the North One-Half of the South One-Half of the Southeast Quarter lying Northerly of the Northerly Right of Way line of the abandoned Union Pacific Railroad: COMMENCING at a rebar with aluminum cap marking the Southeast corner of Section 8, from which a rebar marking the Northeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8, (the East Quarter corner), bears North 0o19’02” East 2600.43 feet; Thence North 0o9’02” East 815.10 feet along the East line of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8 to a point lying on or along the Northerly Right of Way line of the abandoned Union Pacific Railroad, the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; Thence North 89o57’44” West 2636.99 feet along said line to a point lying on or along the West line of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8; Thence leaving said Right of Way line North 0o21’20” East 471.23 feet along said West line to the Northwest corner of the South One-Half of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8; Thence North 89o44’10” East 2636.77 feet along the North line of the North One-Half of the South One-Half of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8 to the Northeast corner of the North One-Half of the South One-Half of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8; Thence South 0o19’02” West 485.11 feet along the East line of the Southeast Quarter of Section 8 to the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING. SUBJECT TO a County Road Easement along the East line of above described tract. Written comments will be received by the Planning and Zoning Administrator until July 8. 2013. Please mail written comments to Administrator, Planning and Zoning, P.O. Box 430, Fairfield, ID 83327. Testimony at the hearing may be limited to five minutes. Services for persons with disabilities may be made available by calling the Planning & Zoning Administrator at 764-2046 three days in advance of the hearings. published on 6/26, 7/03 & 7/10, 2013

hold a special meeting beginning at 7:00 p.m. at Fairfield City Hall located at 407 Soldier Road in Fairfield, ID. Items on the agenda include the following: Amendments to Zoning Ordinance: A public hearing for an amendment to Ordinance Number 223 Zoning Ordinance of the City of Fairfield, Idaho: Chapter 4 Zoning Districts and Map, Section 1 - 4 by updating language to reference 2011 approved zoning map; Chapter 5 District Regulations Section 33 by amending language to reference R3 and R4 and signs be reference to sign chapter; Chapter 6 Floodplain Regulations Section 6 by amending language to reference city; Chapter 8 Off Street Parking, Driveways and Loading Section 14.F. by amending disabled vehicles a period of 30 days, Section 1-4.P. delete, Section 4.B add council, Section 6-A amend 36,000 to 36,001, provide a severability clause and effective date. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that at the aforementioned time and place, all interested persons may appear and shall be given an opportunity to comment on the matters stated above. Any person needing special accommodations to participate in the above-noticed meeting should contact the City Office as soon as reasonably possible. Comments and questions prior to the hearing should be directed to the Planning and Zoning Administrator, P.O. Box 336 Fairfield, ID 83327 a minimum of five (5) days prior to the scheduled hearing. Plans and supporting documents are on file at the Fairfield City Hall and available for public review. DATED THIS 21st DAY OF JUNE, 2013 Megan Stelma Planning & Zoning Administrator published on June 26th, 2013

Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: May 31, 2013 File No.: 7023.98288 Sale date and time (local time): October 3, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: on the front steps of the Camas County Courthouse, 501 Soldier Road, Fairfield, ID 83327 Property address: 1 West 200 North aka 000 West 200 North, fka TBD Fairfield, ID 83327 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Janie A. Burke, an unmarried person Original trustee: Alliance Title & Escrow Corp. Original beneficiary: Mountain West Bank Recording date: 08/12/2005 Recorder’s instrument number: 78749 County: Camas Sum owing on the obligation: as of May 31, 2013: $132,172.84 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Parcel 1 Lot 1 in Block 1 of the Gardner Addition to the Village of Soldier, as the same is shown on the official plat thereof, in the office of the County Recorder of said Camas County, recorded July 10, 1907 Parcel 2 Lot 2 in Block 1 of the Gardner Addition to the Village of Soldier, as the same is shown on the official plat thereof, in the office of the County Recorder of said Camas County, recorded July 10, 1907. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee.com or USA-Foreclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7023.98288) 1002.250163-File No. published on 6/19, 6/26, 7/3 & 7/10, 2013


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