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Thursday, September 16, 2010 Davenport, Washington 127th Year, No. 17
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Davenport, Edwall, Harrington, Reardan, Sprague and Surrounding Communities
Hazards focus of upcoming meetings
TIMES LINES Fair crew pleased with 2010 crowds Attendance ﬁgures are in for last month’s Lincoln County Fair. A total of 5,019 were tallied during the three days, compared to 5,418 last year when the fair ran the traditional four days. Gate admission was 2,956 in 2010 and 2,306 in 2009. Considering the shorter duration of the fair – and other factors, including Thursday afternoon and evening’s ﬁres, a delayed harvest in the north county and the earlier start of school in Davenport – ofﬁcials believe the attendance ﬁgures demonstrate a positive turn for the better. Fair personnel described this year’s event as brisk and expect the carnival and many of this year’s food vendors to be back for next year.
County asks for public input on mitigation plan being developed
Reardan ﬁremen responded as well Fireﬁghters from Reardan also were involved in the efforts to douse the blaze near Rocklyn that interrupted electrical service to Davenport on Aug. 26. About eight firefighters and three trucks from Reardan assisted in preventing damage to several houses on the ﬁre line. Reardan personnel returned the next day to clean up and take care of leftover hot spots.
Dedication slated for fort’s exhibits FORT SPOKANE – Dedication of new interpretive exhibits inside the old fort guardhouse here is planned from 12:30 to 4 p.m. Friday, Sept. 17, with the public invited. A blessing of the site, remarks from special guests, drumming and a ribbon cutting ceremony are planned. A reception with light refreshments and a tour of the new exhibits will follow.
The Week Ahead Thursday, Sept. 15 Lincoln Hospital Board, 5 p.m., hospital conference room. Reardan Town Council, 7 p.m., town hall. Monday, Sept. 20 Lincoln County Park and Recreation District Board, 8 a.m., Leffel, Otis and Warwick offices. Lincoln County Commissioners, 8 a.m., courthouse basement. Wednesday, Sept. 22 Davenport City Council, 7 p.m., city hall. Harrington School Board, 7 p.m., high school library.
Weather Courtesy of the McGregor Co., Davenport
Date H L Pcp Sept. 8 57 50 .11 Sept. 9 65 38 Sept. 10 64 37 Sept. 11 64 37 Sept. 12 66 35 Sept. 13 73 36 Sept. 14 76 43 September total moisture: .30 2010 total moisture: 10.17
Market Report Courtesy of Davenport Union Warehouse
Wheat .............. $5.98/bushel Barley ..................... $132/ton Club premium .............. $0.25
Times photo/Mark Smith
Victory for the Gorillas
Davenport quarterback Derik Oliver (6) plows through a mass of Lake Roosevelt defenders during the first half of Friday’s home opener at Hering Field. Just before halftime, Oliver scored a touchdown and later intercepted a Raider pass in the end zone, preventing a score. Travis Steadman (44, in upper left corner) also appears in the photo. Despite being held scoreless during the second half, the Gorillas got enough on the board during the first two quarters to secure the 21-14 win, their first of the season. More about the game, including photos, along with what’s on this week’s slate, is on page 6 of today’s Times.
Neighbors, city ofﬁcials work out light pole issue By MARK SMITH Of the Times A neighborhood with better illumination would be a good thing, residents of the vicinity of Fourteenth and Maxwell streets told the Davenport City Council last week, but not at the expense of a quality of life there. A pole that was to have been placed near a hydrant was instead going to become an obstruction in
one family’s front yard – with wires having to be strung across it from the fairgrounds. “It is pretty dark and there are a lot of kids in the area with bicycles,” acknowledged Annette Edwards, “but we don’t want a pole in the middle of our front yard. It would be nice on the corner, but we’re only a part of this neighborhood.” She explained that about five years ago, a stake marking the loca-
Houger wins three awards at state rodeo competition Emily Houger of Creston, the current Miss Spokane Interstate Fair Rodeo Queen, was in Ellensburg the week of Aug. 30 to Sept. 3 competing for the Miss Rodeo Washington title. While Emily did not walk away with the title, she won three awards – the Photogenic Award, the Congeniality Award and the Sales Award for selling the most ads for the program. Unfortunately, she wasn’t at her best through much of the competition since she was sick with the ﬂu. There were numerous aspects of the competition including horsemanship, knowledge of horsemanship, knowledge of rodeos, speech and much more. The winner, Amanda Emerson of Omak, was crowned the ﬁrst night of the Ellensburg Rodeo, which is held each year over the Labor Day weekend. More than 40 businesses from Wilbur, Creston and Davenport supported her and paid to advertise in the Miss Rodeo Washington Pageant program. The local ads covered the entire center page of the program, and even spilled over into other pages in the book. Emily is the daughter of Loren and Colleen Houger of Creston.
tion of a light pole was placed near the hydrant, but disappeared after a few months. When the concept of lighting the area resurfaced recently, the location of the pole had changed. Several residents turned out for the council’s Sept. 8 meeting and calmly detailed their concerns, which included the possibility of removing trees to accommodate the pole and lines. Placing the lines underground would bring additional expense that most likely would have to be covered by the property owners, city maintenance supervisor Fred Bell advised.
“For 30 years, we’ve done well without a light pole and there haven’t been any accidents,” Ron Hollis commented. Bell told the gathering that the project had been placed on hold while the city and Avista Utilities determined what the neighborhood desired. After the very polite exchange between residents, elected ofﬁcials and city staff, Mayor Karen Carruth decided that “the consensus seems to be for no light” and administrator Steve Goemmel offered to more thoroughly check out the costs of an underground alternative with Avista.
Times photo/Mark Smith
With Lions Club rep Nick Marriott and Mayor Karen Carruth looking on, Betty Beebe displays a plaque from the Inland Northwest Blood Center expressing appreciation to the Davenport community for its generosity at blood drives. Beebe plans to leave Davenport soon for Spokane to move into an assisted living residence.
Four public meetings to discuss the Lincoln County multi-hazard mitigation plan currently in development have been scheduled during the last week of this month. The schedule: Monday, Sept. 27, in the Reardan Community Hall; Tuesday, Sept. 28, in the Wilbur Senior Center; Wednesday, Sept. 29, in the Davenport Memorial Hall; and Thursday, Sept. 30, in Odessa’s Old Town Hall. A 6:30 p.m. start time is planned for all of the meetings except Davenport’s, which will begin at 7. Each session will last about an hour, Sheriff Wade Magers explained, and is designed to provide information about hazards and potential mitigation projects identiﬁed by a planning team – followed by an opportunity for citizens to discuss their priorities for how local communities may best reduce the impacts of such events as ﬂoods, landslides, severe weather, wildland ﬁre, earthquake, avalanche, inland tsunami, volcano and drought. “Public input is being sought in order to better frame the region’s efforts for hazard reduction projects, resource enhancements and emergency preparedness,” Magers said. A slideshow presentation from Northwest Management, Inc., also will be featured. Magers has more information about the plan at 725-9264.
City committee picked to study noise ordinance Mayor Karen Carruth last week expressed her opinion of a Jefferson Street resident’s concern about noise originating from Davenport Union Warehouse during daylight hours. “I discussed the fans with (DUW manager) Ed Stoner and he said the equipment has to run in order to prevent explosions,” Carruth said in reference to a man’s appearance before the council in late August. “If I was his neighbor, I’d be more concerned about that than noise.” Carruth appointed council members Pete Schweiger, Theresa Telford and Pat Rosman as a committee to work with Stoner on possible revisions to the noise ordinance, which a sheriff’s deputy said could stand to be strengthened to enhance enforcement, especially during daylight hours.
Robotic doctor ‘joins’ Lincoln Hospital medical staff Patients and staff at Lincoln Hospital are about to take a leap into the future of medicine with the arrival of a “remote physician presence robot” on Sept. 20. The robo-doc is designed to expand the delivery of specialized health care to patients in the Davenport facility’s service area by improving access by rural patients to a wider range of specialists, technologies and services. The program is designed initially to create a partnership between local doctors and a group of internal medicine specialists who also practice through Providence Services in Spokane. They will be available to Lincoln Hospital District medical staff to assist with complex patients and on call for physicians and nurses here 24 hours per day. When requested by Lincoln Hospital’s physicians, the specialists will assist with diagnoses and treatment of patients who are challenging to care for due to the severity and complexity of their illnesses. This highly innovative service will result in more complex patients able to remain at Lincoln Hospital for their
care – near their family and home – rather than transferred to Spokane. The virtual presence of the specialist is created by the robot and removes the need to transfer patients in some cases. Advantages to the patient include earlier time to specialized care, lower overall risk to the patient as a transfer is eliminated, and lower costs of care. The RP-7i™ Robot, through the utilization of a secured wireless, broadband, internet connection, provides specialized physician care to patients who are in a separate location from that physician – in this case, Davenport and Spokane. Within moments of a request for a medical consultation, a physician seated at a computer control station (either at home, ofﬁce or anywhere else with a wireless connection) connects via the Internet to the RP-7i robot at Lincoln Hospital to consult on the patient. Through the robot, which stands 5 feet 6 inches tall, a doctor can interact and converse with a patient, patient’s family, physician or nurse through live two-way audio and video.
Using a joystick, the camera and the guidance of 360-degree infrared sensors, the physician can maneuver the robot through the hospital to a patient’s bedside and move the robot’s head to view vital signs on monitors and charts. The physician drives the robot through remote access, and the robot is almost self sufﬁcient, needing assistance only with connecting to the docking station to recharge its batteries and placement of the electronic stethoscope and other electronic medical devices. The robot is an FDA-cleared class II medical device which allows the remote physician to provide an accurate consultation or diagnosis with the help of the robot’s electronic medical devices that can be attached to the robot and transmitted to the remote control station. Lincoln Hospital’s patients will be the ﬁrst to beneﬁt from the robot in this region and the Emergency Department, Acute Care Unit and Transitional Care Unit will now be assisted by physicians who specialize in a wide-range of medical practices. See DR. ROBOT, page 12
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Three local producers in Angus report
Obituaries Keith L. Cederblom Funeral for Keith Loyal Cederblom, 84, took place T h u r s d a y, Sept. 16, at the Strate Funeral Home Chapel in Davenport with Don Anderson ofﬁciating. Interment followed at the Edwall Cemetery preceding a reception at the United Methodist Church in Edwall. Mr. Cederblom died Friday, Sept. 10, at his Edwall home. He was born June 15, 1926, in Waukon, the youngest of David and Esther Cederblom’s eight children. He graduated from Edwall High School. He was drafted into the U.S. Navy on Oct. 11, 1944, and stationed in Gulfport, Miss, where he was trained in engineering. He was No. 1 in a class of 29 picked to attend Advanced Diesel School in Beloit, Wis. He was aboard the USS Sylvania as a diesel engineer and was one of 1,800 men who took part in Operations Crossroads which saw the testing of atomic bombs off the shores of Bikini Atol. He was honorably discharged Dec. 8, 1946. After marrying Janet Kintschi on May 26, 1954, they made their home in Waukon where he owned and operated Cederblom Automotive. Later they moved to Edwall where they continued to run the shop for more than 50 years. He enjoyed hunting, ﬁshing, tooling around in his shop and baseball as a third baseman. In 1956 he was the only player from the county baseball league to play in seven all-star games. He also enjoyed music and would play his guitar on occasions and sing with his baritone voice. He was a member of Disabled American Veterans, American Legion, National Association of Radiation Survivors, National Association of Atomic Veterans, Masonic Lodge, NRA, a 50-year member of the Waukon Grange, charter member of the Edwall Lions Club, Edwall Seniors and a member of the Edwall Fire Department. His parents, two sisters and three brothers preceded him in death. Besides his wife of 56 years, he leaves four children, Randy Cederblom and Brian (and Cyndi) Cederblom of Edwall, Gwen (and Dale) Hilson of Electric City, and Kari (and Jeff) Gilbert of Spokane; 12 grandchildren, Jessie Lee, David, Daniel, Timothy, Stephanie, Bethany, Hannah, Noah, Nick, Corey, Grace and Kyle; and four great-grandchildren, Malachi, Abigail, Bailey and Tate; a brother, Murray Cederblom of Waukon; sister, Maxine Collord of Redding, Calif.; and numerous nieces and nephews. At his request, memorials may be made to Christian Heritage School in Edwall or a charity of choice. – Strate Funeral Home, Davenport
Janet Ann Hein Memorial service for Janet Ann Hein, 67, is scheduled at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, at Emmanuel Lutheran Church in Reardan with Pastor Steve Gutzman ofﬁciating. Mrs. Hein died July 22 in Maui, Hawaii. Born Oct. 21, 1942, to Julius Zerbst and Evelyn Graham Zerbst in Spokane, she attended public schools in Spokane and graduated from John R. Rogers High School and Eastern Washington State College with a baccalaureate in education. She taught
for one year in the Yakima Public Schools and then for 33 years in Medical Lake where she was a much loved ﬁrst grade teacher. She belonged to Emmanuel Lutheran Church and was a board member of the Reardan Memorial Library. After her Aug. 26, 1967, marriage to C. David Hein, she lived in Reardan – learning to farm and to drive a truck. Besides her husband, she leaves an aunt, Elsie McGrady of Glen Ellen, Calif.; sisters-in-law, Judy Schultz and Kathleen Hein; and niece Kay Erickson and nephews Tim Hein, Gordon Hein and Bradley Schultz. Memorials may be made to the Reardan Memorial Library, P.O. Box 227, Reardan, WA 99029. – Strate Funeral Home, Davenport
Harold L. Manke A private graveside service for Harold L. Manke, 93, is planned Saturday, Sept. 18, at Hillcrest Cemetery in Harrington. Mr. Manke died Sept. 11 at Harbor Glen in Spokane. Born Sept. 30, 1916, in Ritzville to Herman and Anna Manke, he attended Ritzville and Liberty grade schools and graduated from Harrington High School in 1934. He attended Kinman Business College. After his Nov. 19, 1944, marriage to Frances Hein, they raised two sons, Howard and Tom. Harold farmed south of Harrington for 35 years, and when he retired his son Howard took over the family farm and the senior Mankes moved to Harrington where they lived for 33 years. During the past three years, they lived at Harbor Crest Assisted Living in Spokane. Due to Harold’s health, the family spent some of their early years as “winter birds” in Phoenix, Ariz., and enjoyed its hot dry climate. One of his pastimes was attending and watching his favorite baseball team, the St. Louis Cardinals, at spring training. His favorite player was Stan “the Man” Musial. As his sons became older it was much more difﬁcult to leave Harrington during the winter months. He enjoyed attending the different sport activities. Each year, they reserved a motel room in Spokane for the State B basketball tournament and didn’t miss a game for 35 consecutive years. In 1966, he purchased a lot at Cayuse Cove on the Spokane River north of Davenport, a place where he loved to ﬁsh for walleye and putter around the “cabin,” as he called it.
A favorite moment each year was showing his family that he could still get up on water skis, accomplishing it until age 71. As the years went by, his fun times included going to the casino and playing black jack. His parents preceded him in death. Besides his wife of 65 years, he leaves a sister, Erma Colyar of Spokane; two sons, Howard (and Patti) Manke of Davenport and Tom (Cherie) Manke of Mossyrock, Wash.; seven grandchildren, Andy Manke of Reardan, Tara (Dave) Smith of Rochester, Wash., Brad (Kate) Manke of Colville, Leslie (Joe) Lukas of Ennis, Mont., Kim (Matt) Hartley of Tumwater, Wash., Krista Manke of Lacey, Wash., Kendra (James) Willingham, also of Lacey; a granddaughter-inlaw, Missy Manke of Connell; and 13 great-grandchildren, Kristen, Tyler, Colten, Jarrett, Henry, Jaclyn Claire, Dylan, Kelsi, Sheydan, Jensyn, Hunter, Jaymason and Jaden. Instead of ﬂowers, memorial gifts may be made to Emmanuel Lutheran Church, 206 S. Division St., Ritzville, WA 99169; Hillcrest Cemetery, P.O. Box 492, Harrington, WA 99134; Harrington Alumni Association, P.O. Box 51, Harrington, WA 99134; or Hospice of Spokane, 121 S. Arthur St., Spokane, WA 99202. – Strate Funeral Home, Davenport Times Obituary Policy: Obituaries are published in the Times without charge and are subject to editing and conformance to journalistic style. Alternative paid tributes are available. Photographs are gladly accepted. We welcome your consideration in purchasing “thank-you notices” that will be preserved for years to come in the community’s ongoing historical chronicle and help us keep obituaries a free service for our readers.
Golf association awards Carstens REARDAN – Reardan High School alumnus Matt Carstens, now a student at Washington State University, has won a $750 scholarship from the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America (GCSAA) and its philanthropic organization, The Environmental Institute for Golf. The program recognizes outstanding students planning careers in golf course management. Factors considered are academic achievement, potential to become a leading professional, employment history, extracurricular activities and recommendations.
Whitworth graduates Two Lincoln County students have graduated from Whitworth University in Spokane. Michelle Rush of Harrington was been awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree, while Keith Homfeldt of Sprague received a Master of Business Administration.
presentation & book signing
“Bretz’s conclusions, of a massive flood unlike anything ever observed, met with intense opposition…” Hear the story behind the story of Washington’s Channeled Scablands.
Courtesy photo/Stephen McFadden, Ritzville Adams County Journal
Davenport ﬂoat ﬁrst place at Ritzville Community floats and royalty from Davenport and Reardan-Edwall took two top prizes in the recent Ritzville Festivals Association parade. Davenport’s float, with Junior Miss Sami Sawyer aboard (above), earned first place while R-E was second. They were among 52 entries in the Saturday parade, led by World War II veterans honored as grand marshals.
Five students from county listed on WSU honor roll Five Lincoln County students are listed on Washington State University’s President’s Honor Roll for summer 2010. They include Mariah Louise Mielke of Davenport, Steve K. Both, Jr., of Edwall, Rachel Lynn Roberts of Harrington, Lauren Jean Stromberger of Sprague, and Shelby Larissa Coffman of Wilbur. To be eligible, an undergraduate student must earn a grade point average of 3.75 in at least nine graded hours in a single term at WSU or 3.50 for at least 15 cumulative hours.
Harrington Fall Festival www.HarringtonOperaHouse.org *The Opera House is an upstairs venue.
Simple Health Free Vegetarian Cooking Class
Davenport Senior Center 728 Morgan, Davenport September 13, 20 & 27th 6:30-7:30 p.m. Contact Trish 725-1118 Reardan- 150 Summit Road,(left on Laurel Street) September 9,16,23,30th 6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m. Contact Charlotte 796-2500
Ag Link, Incorporated Propane Sale! Propane Prebuy Program now taking orders ! To qualify, must purchase a minimum of 100 gallons at $1.899 per gallon plus sales tax. For further details or to sign up, please call the Wilbur branch647-5586.
65th Annual HARRINGTON LIONS CLUB
10117 W State Route 2 • Spokane, WA
509-232-0444 Movie Information
PG-13 Daily (3:20) (5:25) 7:30 9:35 Fri-Sun (11:15) (1:15)
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R Daily (4:00) 6:40 9:25 Fri-Sun (10:50) (1:20) For All Titles and Showtimes and to Buy Tickets Visit
FALL FESTIVAL Saturday, September 25th
Classic Cars and Jeeps invited to join parade. Sign up at ......................................10:15 a.m. Parade ........................................... 11:00 a.m. BBQ Beef in the park ................... 12:00 noon Games & Bingo ......................1:00–3:30 p.m. Raffle Drawing ....................................... 3:30 Alumni Banquet (Harrington School) ..... 6:30 p.m.
www.SpokaneMovies.com Showtimes in ( ) are at bargain price. Special Attraction — No Passes Showtimes Effective 9/17/10-9/23/10
CHURCH DIRECTORY Davenport Baptist
7 pm Sept. 24 the Opera House* $10 Admission Tickets at City Hall 253-4345 or at the door. Books available at the event.
Three eastern Farm Lincoln County Scene ranchers are featured in the latest Sire Evaluation Report from the American Angus Association. Listed in the fall edition are Myron R. Linstrum, of Davenport, with two bulls; Paul’s Livestock, Edwall, with three; and S H B, Reardan, with two. Also included is the latest performance information available on 5,871 sires. It’s accessible at www. angussiresearch.com. The semi-annual analysis for the report utilizes more than 19 million measures used to generate more than 55 million EPDs for the Angus breed. The association, with headquarters in Saint Joseph, Mo., provides programs and services for nearly 33,000 members nationwide and thousands of commercial producers who use Angus genetics. More information is posted at www.angus.org.
The Old Apostolic Lutheran Church of Davenport
Corner of 12th & Merriam Early Worship – 10 a.m. Worship Service – 11 a.m. & 2:30 p.m. Mid-week service in home as arranged. Deacon 725-2256 Pastor’s Residence 937-4712
9th & Morgan, Davenport Pastor Ted Broadway Wednesday Youth Group 7:00 p.m. Sunday School 9:00 a.m. – Worship 10:00 a.m. (Nursery Provided) Church Office 725-1802 Pastor’s Cell 721-1221
Trinity Bible Fellowship
35900 State Route 25 N. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday Service 11:00 a.m. Everyone is welcome. 509-725-6252
Of the Assemblies of God 7th & Logan, Davenport Pastor Del Butcher Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Celebration Service – 10:45 a.m. Church Office 725-6555 www.celebratechrist.com
1101 First Street, Davenport Pastor Steve McLachlan AWANA – Wed. 6-8 p.m. (School Year) Sunday School 9:30 – Worship 10:30 a.m. Church Office 725-3270 Pastor’s Residence 725-1832 (Non-denominational) www.tbfdavenport.org
Church of the Nazarene
Lake Roosevelt Bible Church
204 N. Third St. in Harrington Pastor Jim Beattie Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship – 10:45 a.m. Sunday Evening Bible Study – 6 p.m. Wed. Bible Study & Prayer – 7 p.m. Church Office 253-4588
Seventh Day Adventist
27129 Gunning Rd. N. Next to Davenport Airport Pastor Clinton Schultz Sabbath School – 9:30 a.m. Worship – 11 a.m. Phone 725-0553 firstname.lastname@example.org Pastor’s residence 927-7502 “The Caring Church”
13th & Adams, Davenport Mass Schedule: Harrington – 5:30 p.m. Saturday Night Reardan – 8:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Davenport – 10:30 a.m. Sunday Morning 725-1761
207 Sixth St., Davenport Pastor Brenda Tudor Sunday School – 10:00 a.m. Davenport Worship – 11:00 a.m. Edwall Worship – 9:00 a.m. Church Office 725-7901 (Nursery provided)
7 Bays Community Center Pastor Warren Damschen Wednesday Bible Study – 7 p.m. Sunday Worship – 10 a.m. Pastor’s residence 725-3904 (Non-denominational)
1007 Washington, Davenport Pastor James Stern Summer Schedule July – August Worship 9:30 a.m. Church Office 725-4911
CHURCH DIRECTORY 7/1/10 3x7 DAVENPORT ADVERTISING ARCHIVES\DAVENPORT\CHURCH DIRECTORY 7/1/10
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Harrington Opera House puts grant funding to work annual reception in the Davenport Hotel’s Grand Pennington Ballroom on June 10. More than $800,000 was distributed for ﬁscal year 2010 from this grant program. It was INCF’s second grant to the Opera House. The ﬁrst, for $29,000, funded the building of the new staircase in 2007. Once the staircase was completed by Richardson Construction, the auditorium reopened for performances and events in December 2008. However, with no insulation or ceiling, winter events have not been practical
Ed Haugen photo
Ceiling sheeting was installed Sept. 8 in the Harrington Opera House auditorium.
Ed Haugen photo
It’s time again for residents to ﬁnd out the state of their health at the annual Fall Check-Up and Blood Draws, scheduled Monday through Friday of next week at three locations. One is scheduled from 7:30 to 10 a.m. Monday, Sept. 20, at the Seven Bays Community Center. The Reardan Clinic will be the location on
Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 21-22, and the Wilbur Clinic on Thursday and Friday, Sept. 23-24. Hours for those will be from 7 to 10 a.m. A registration form is on page 5 of today’s Times. Information is available at 725-2973, where those who cannot participate during the set hours can arrange an appointment.
Courtesy photo/Karen Robertson
Gordon and Billie Herron of the Harrington Opera House Society accept the Inland Northwest Community Foundation grant award from William O. Bouten, INWCF board member, at the Davenport Hotel in Spokane. due to heating costs – and some summer events have been rather warm for patrons. To remain good stewards of the funding received and try to stay within budget, a bid process is used to select contractors for jobs that can’t be accomplished easily through volunteer labor. Recent and current work includes: insulation by Specialty Insulation, drywall by Moody’s Drywall, Inc., wall leveling and new supports by Lake City Contractors LLC, and the roof repair and new drain system by System Rooﬁng, Inc. Installation of insulation and sheeting should take about three weeks, with completion planned just in time for the next event: a presenta-
Agency seeks applicants for energy help Rural Resources Community Action Energy Programs is now taking pre-applications for the federally funded Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) which serves Ferry, Lincoln, Pend Oreille and Stevens counties. This program provides heating assistance one time annually to households at or below 125 percent of poverty. Households unsure if they qualify are encouraged to apply as they may qualify for other available programs. Households will be notiﬁed of their eligibility. Pre-applications are available at Rural Resources ofﬁces, local area food banks, senior centers and online at www.ruralresources.org. These should be returned as soon as possible. Applications received after Nov. 1 are placed on a waiting list.
tion and book signing by John Soennichsen, author of Bretz’s Flood: The Remarkable Story of a Rebel Geologist and the World’s Greatest Flood, on Friday, Sept. 24. The Opera House will be open for tours and another book signing by children’s author Kathy Walker before and after the Harrington Fall Festival parade on Sept. 25. Bronn and Katherine Journey will return Thursday, Oct. 14, with harp, humor and song – from pop to Broadway to classical. More information on the project and upcoming events is at www. harringonoperahouse.org or from Billie and Gordon Herron (2534594). Buy it, sell it, trade it with a Times classified ad. Call 725-0101.
I ﬁrmly believe that I can and will do an outstanding job as your next Lincoln County Commissioner. If elected, it will become my number one priority after my family. I believe the county deserves to have commissioners who are dedicated to the position, especially in this economic environment. As your next Lincoln County Commissioner, I will: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.
Work passionately for the betterment of our county. Constantly seek ways to trim expenses. Aggressively seek new avenues for stable funding. Maintain a high level of contact with county and community leaders and the constituents in the county. Use a proactive approach on state and federal matters that affect our county. Continually seek avenues to increase my knowledge and better myself for the good of the county.
I would very much appreciate your support in the upcoming General Election. Check out www.RobCoffman.com or ﬁnd me on Facebook Paid for by the Committee to Elect Rob Coffman - GOP Lincoln County Commissioner Dist. #3 PO Box 345 Wilbur, WA 99185
Don’t let a bug get you down. Attend a flu shot clinic at one of our three convenient locations for $25 Reardan Clinic September 23, 24 October 1, 8 9a—4p 509-796-2737
September 13, 14, 24 and 29th 9a—4p 509-725-7501
September 15, 16, 29 October 6 9a—4p 509-647-5321
The CDC recommends getting your flu shot early this year as cases of influenza have already been reported.
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Drywall materials were delivered Sept. 7 through the old backstage door entrance of the Harrington Opera House.
Hospital offers fall check-up
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HARRINGTON – The Harrington Opera House is a little closer to the goal of becoming an arts venue for Lincoln County and the surrounding area. Thanks to an $18,000 Community Strategies grant from the Inland Northwest Community Foundation (INCF) in Spokane, insulation and dry wall sheeting of the auditorium and lobby ceiling areas began this week. The Harrington Opera House Society (HOHS) was honored with other grant recipients at INCF’s
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Sun, Wed & Thur �������� Friday & Saturday ���������
2000: DHS bond on fall ballot
Got a news tip? Know someone interesting whose profile should be in your hometown newspaper? Give the Times a call at 725-0101.
ELECT GARRY ROSMAN LINCOLN COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 3
Will I need to write Garry Rosman In? As one of the two ﬁnal candidates for county commissioner, my name will appear on the ballot for the general election. In the general election, all registered voters in Lincoln County have the opportunity to cast their vote for the District 3 Commissioner’s race, no matter in which district they reside. SO when the ballots are mailed, you will be able to ﬁll in the box next to my name, Garry Rosman. I would appreciate your Vote for Garry Rosman. Thank You Very Much.
10 YEARS AGO Times (2000) Past From the Davenport Times Voters in the Davenport School District were to return to the polls to decide again on a $3.5 million bond issue that if approved, would be joined with state matching funds to modernize and remodel Davenport High School. Word of mouth may be even more necessary for a Davenport eatery to attract customers now that a familiar landmark – the Ellie’s promotion sign near the intersection of Highway 2 and 25 – was removed by the city and delivered to the restaurant. 25 YEARS AGO (1985) From the Davenport Times Dr. Wamba’s dental clinic in Davenport hired a new dental hygienist: Juliann Buddrius-Janke, a native of Lincoln County who received a Bachelor of Science in dental hygiene from Eastern Washington University in June. Harrington High School’s football team planned to merge with Sprague High School for the 1985 season, in a decision reached by the Panther team members and their families over the weekend. The new Reardan-Edwall School District music teacher, Lee Cox, was on the job with a busy schedule teaching both instrumental music and choir in the high school, as well as handling the music program for the elementary school. 50 YEARS AGO (1960) From the Davenport Times It was a successful Lincoln County Fair in every way with the possible exception of ﬁnances. Lincoln County voters returned Richard J. Ennis of Wilbur to the ofﬁce of Superior Court judge for another four-year term. The Lincoln County Commissioners approved the hiring of Ruthann Janson as accountant in the ofﬁce of the county engineer. Esther H. Liggett, a Lincoln County Extension Service Agent for two years, was to serve as Extension home management specialist on the state staff at Puyallup. 75 YEARS AGO (1935) From the Davenport Times-Tribune Miss Phyllis Wilson, a Davenport High School graduate who taught at Reardan for a number of years, was selected to teach the ﬁfth grade in the school at Omak. She succeeded Miss Edna Schimke of Odessa, who accepted a position in the Tacoma schools. The price of gasoline was reduced materially here and in most Eastern Washington points. Ethyl and ﬁrst grade gas each were reduced 2½ cents per gallon, with the retail price now being 23½ cents for ethyl and 21½ cents for ﬁrst grade. Third structure gas was reduced two cents per gallon, and was 20 cents a gallon retail. Gasoline dealers said this was the lowest price for gasoline offered for at least three years. 100 YEARS AGO (1910) From the Davenport Tribune and Lincoln County Times The second day of the Lincoln County Fair was set aside as Harrington and Reardan days. The following day belonged to Creston and Wilbur.
Paid for by the committee to elect Garry Rosman Lincoln County Commissioner District 3, GOP
Steve, Looking Nifty at Fifty
Lessons from an unburnt Koran So the pastor in Florida didn’t burn the Koran. What do you think – does the media score that as a victory or a loss? Because this wasn’t about the pastor and his plans, this was about media hype. The pastor was supposed to be the bad guy in this story, but don’t buy it. I’m not saying I agree Bread for with what he was doing, just the Journey that there are at least two other players in the game, both worse Steve than him. They (the media) said he McLachlan was going to cause riots in the Mideast. They (the media) questioned his motives. They reported live from far away places about the damage he was going to cause. They said he was putting American interests and our troops in danger, that he wasn’t concerned about our troops. My question is, how did anyone in far away places hear about this guy? The obvious answer: the media. Had the media ignored this man and his church of 50 people, nothing would have happened and no one would have faced threats. It was their hype that fueled the very danger they condemned him for causing. I question their motives. I speculate someone saw an opportunity to “expose” radical Christianity as being as bad as radical Islam. They did expose what I guess you could call a “radical Christian,” but they exposed more than that. They exposed Islam as being far worse and they exposed themselves. First of all, this pastor, radical as he is, relented, not wanting to cost American lives. Even as a radical,
he yielded to reason. But what about the threatened bloodshed and riots of these Muslims? Am I really the only one who sees the imbalance here? The pastor threatens books and they threaten lives and we call him bad? I understand that his action would have been the trigger of violence. What I don’t understand is how people can look at something as lopsided as this and say Christianity and Islam are essentially the same or that Islam is a religion of peace. Don’t forget 9/11. Don’t forget suicide bombers. Don’t forget how they rejoice in the streets when a disaster hits America and burn our ﬂags and arrest or even kill people for converting to Christianity. This is not a call for a crusade, and I am not trying to stir up hatred against Muslims. By no means! Love them! But do not say Christianity and Islam are the same. Look at the evidence just in the previous paragraph. Look at the evidence of any night’s evening news. Read the paper, pick up a magazine. The only thing that makes us think they are the same is the repeated mantra of tolerance in our culture. Only somehow tolerance does not mean “to tolerate,” but “to approve, endorse, or defend.” That’s ridiculous and ﬂies in the face of reason. This teaching has brought people to the place where they accept as true what they can clearly see is not true, because they think it’s what they ought to do. This whole situation was not good, from start to ﬁnish. The best thing about it is that it is over. But perhaps if we were to take a lesson away, it could be this: the Christian was willing to listen to reason, giving protection from the Muslims who were not. • Steve McLachlan is pastor of Trinity Bible Fellowship in Davenport.
How to vote on statewide initiatives Here’s my take Editor’s for a Voter’s StateMail wide Initiatives Guide: I-1053: Yes. Requires a two-thirds majority to increase taxes. Stop unreasonable tax increases. I-1082: Yes. Opens the state’s unemployment compensation system to others. Competition might lower these taxes. I-1098: No. Do you want to pay to have a Washington state income tax form submitted? The federal tax form is burden enough! A tax on any
income will eventually be expanded to everyone! I-1100 and I-1105 (State Liquor Stores): Yes. Save the taxpayers from paying for and maintaining warehouses, stores and leases, etc. Use the savings to upgrade infrastructure (roads, bridges, parks, etc.). I-1107 (Pop tax): No. Save our kids from diabetes, becoming obese and rotting teeth. Test what soda pop does to raw meat. Check to see who supports these initiatives. Out-of-state contributors are trying to tell Washingto-
How to contribute to ‘Editor’s Mail’ Sign your name, address and daytime phone number at which we can reach you. Send your letter to the Times, P.O. Box 66, Davenport, WA 99122, fax us at (509) 725-0009, or e-mail at davenporttimes@centurytel. net. Submissions must be received by 3 p.m. Monday. We do not publish anonymous, unsigned or libelous contributions. Letters may be edited for space requirements, spelling, grammar and objectionable material.Election-oriented letters must be submitted at least two issues before an election to allow time for a response.
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Generally, the earlier news items are received, the better chance for publication. The Davenport Times requests contributors obDavenport Times is published every Thursday by Free Press Publishing serve the following deadlines, which will be strictly enforced: Co. (William Ifft, president) at 506 Morgan, Davenport, Washington DISPLAY and LEGAL ADVERTISING – Monday, 5 p.m. 99122. Periodical postage paid at Davenport, Washington 99122. NEWS, SPORTS, LETTERS, PHOTOS – Monday, 5 p.m. Phone: (509) 725-0101 * Fax: (509) 725-0009 LATE-BREAKING NEWS and SPORTS – Wednesday, noon. E-mail: email@example.com CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING – Tuesday, noon.
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
nians how to vote. The initiative and referendum processes are the only direct way in which Washingtonians have to enact and correct legislation that governs our lives. “Bus Driver Bill” William C. Miller, Jr. Almira
Happy 50th Birthday! Love,
Mom & Dad
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Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Sheriff and Jail INCIDENT LOG Editor’s note: Most items in this section reflect the starting point for response by local police and emergency agencies. Names of individuals who report possible criminal or suspicious activities to dispatchers are generally not listed in this column. Sept. 7: Deputies investigated a theft involving vehicles, tools and other items from property on Stagecoach Lane in Grand Coulee. After reporting the theft of a cell phone charger from a residence in the vicinity of Third and Sinclair streets, a Davenport woman called again to say the device had been found. A deputy checked out the area after a caller reported he saw two men who appeared to be dealing drugs in an alley behind the Lincoln Medical Building in Davenport. Davenport ambulance personnel assisted a 76-year-old man who may have suffered a heart attack and a 64year-old man with back pain. Sept. 8: Deputies responded to the Apache Pass Road area after a man reported a number of trespassers there, along with yelling and what appeared to be someone attempting to unlock a door at a residence. Upon arrival, the ofﬁcers found nothing out of the ordinary and determined the original report had no substance. A Moccasin Bay cabin owner reported trespassing incidents on his property that may be related to a dispute over a property line. A young driver was trapped inside
a vehicle that rolled over and went off SR 25 about 16 miles north of Davenport, coming to rest on its wheel on an embankment. Nine signs were pulled from the ground on Haydon Road between Wilbur and Creston, resulting in between $200 and $300 damage. Deputies investigated a possible child abuse incident in the Davenport area. A Davenport woman expressed concern about a large porcupine in a yard at Twelfth and Main streets, where other animals and children were. Sept. 9: A Sprague woman reported ﬁnding a baggie of marijuana residue on property in the 300 block of East Brooks Street. Occupants of a carpet cleaning van going door-to-door in Davenport were advised by a deputy to secure a solicitor’s license from City Hall. Later, they were spotted in Harrington, possibly in violation of a city ordinance. In the 1000 block of Washington Street, a man eating lunch at home was surprised when a solicitor rang the doorbell, opened the door without permission and stuck his head inside. A resident of the 800 block of Sinclair Street in Davenport reported that someone cut down a shrub on his property without his authorization. A vehicle required a tow after missing an approach on the Miles Creston Road about a half mile south of the Seven Bays turnoff.
Wilbur ambulance personnel assisted a woman who was having difﬁculty breathing. A woman told Odessa Police that she was slapped in the face by another woman during a heated argument. Sept. 10: A Davenport school bus broke down on the Egypt loop off SR 25. MedStar aerial ambulance used Christian Heritage School in Edwall as a landing area while assisting local EMTs with CPR for an 84-year-old man. Deputies responded to two possible domestic situations, the ﬁrst involving occupants of a residence in the Edwall area, and the second in Davenport. A caller told dispatchers he believed someone is stealing scrap metal from property along Rocklyn Road. A small dog almost caused a trafﬁc collision at Twelfth and Morgan streets in Davenport. Wilbur Police investigated a narcotics case. Sept. 11: Burlington Northern Santa Fe railroad personnel requested assistance in removing an unwanted person from a freight train that would stop at the Doerschlag Road crossing near Sprague. Dispatchers advised the train should continue to Spokane, where sufﬁcient help would be available. A Porcupine Bay area resident told dispatchers she was concerned about a couple of emails she re-
cently received and that a violation of an anti-harassment order may be involved. An alarm was accidentally activated in the Sprague US Bank branch. Odessa Police responded to a report that a man with a white cloth over his face used a 4-inch paring knife threatened occupants of a house in the 500 block of South Birch Street before taking prescription medicines. With the assistance of a deputy, the man was apprehended on residential burglary charges. A Davenport student reported the theft of a cell phone from a residence on Marshall Street. Dispatchers ﬁelded several calls about horses being out on SR 25 about 20 miles north of Davenport. Two occupants of a boat on Hawk Creek were advised by National Park Service and Washington Department of Wildlife personnel not to shoot a gun there. A man told dispatchers that his boat on Jones Bay was taking on water and partially submerged. Those in the boat were able to get out safely. A man said he had been assaulted in the Deer Meadows area. An Odessa man told police that he saw someone chasing his cat with a stick in the 400 block of East First Avenue. Sept. 12: Loud barking from hound dogs in the vicinity of Twelfth and Washington streets in Davenport disturbed a resident of the area.
days jail with 358 suspended, with electronic home monitoring permitted, ﬁned $250 and must pay $700 court costs. The charge involved a June 26 trafﬁc stop on I-90.
The court on Sept. 7 issued an anti-harassment protection order requested by Loretta L. Millard against Donald L. Wright. Both are Davenport area residents. Rex M. and Michele L. Lloyd, doing business as Artizen Builders in Creston, must pay $172.27 in unpaid taxes due from Oct. 1, 2009, to March 21, 2010, to the Washington State Department of Revenue. Chase G. Davis, of Edwall, must return $5,787.40 in overpaid beneﬁts to the Washington State Department of Employment Security. Jennie R. Rushing, of Davenport,
See SHERIFF, page 12
Courthouse Beat SUPERIOR COURT John F. Strohmaier, Judge Criminal Dispositions Kevin Allen Manuel, 25, of Nespelem, pleaded guilty Aug. 17 to solicitation to possess a controlled substance (cocaine), amended through plea negotiations from possession of a controlled substance (cocaine). Sentenced to 365 days jail with 360 suspended, he also was ﬁned $250, must pay $700 court costs and attend Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous meetings. The charge related to a Dec. 18, 2009, incident. Gene E. Seagrave, Sr., 59, of Davenport, pleaded guilty Aug. 31 to two counts of solicitation to possess or manufacture marijuana, amended through plea negotiations from possession of marijuana. He was sentenced to 365 days jail with 350 suspended, with electronic home monitoring permitted, ﬁned $250, must pay $700 court costs and surrender ﬁrearms. Martin Thomas Reed, 21, of Moses Lake, pleaded guilty Aug. 31 to solicitation to possess controlled substances other than marijuana,
Property Transactions Lincoln County Treasurer’s Ofﬁce Linda Lucille Carlson, et al, Medical Lake, to G. Dietrich-L. Carlson LLC, Medical Lake, portion of Sec. 1, T26N, R38E; Secs, 13, 14, 22-24, 27, 35 and 36, T27N, R38E; and Sec. 31, T27N, R39E, subject to easements, $0. Leslee L. Anderson (personal representative, estate of Harry L. Krause), Shoreline, Wash., to Leslee L. Anderson (trustee, Harry L. Krause Testamentary Trust), Shoreline, portion of Secs. 33 and 34, T27N, R34E; and all of Sec. 3, T26N, R34E, subject to easements, $0. Alice M. Krause and Leslee L. Anderson (personal representative, estate of Harry L. Krause), Shoreline, Wash., to Leslee L. Anderson (trustee, Harry L. Krause Testamentary Trust), Shoreline, portion of Sec. 33, T27N, R34E, subject to easements, $0. Kenneth McMillan (personal representative, estate of Lois M. McMillan), Wilbur, to Lois M. McMillan Testamentary Trust, Wilbur, portion of Secs. 1, 12, 15, and 22, T24N, R32E; portion of Secs. 6-8 and 18, T24N, R33E; and portion of Sec. 31, T25N, R33E, $0. Monty L. Wolfrum and Nancy J. Wolfrum, Seven Bays, to Nancy J. Wolfrum, Seven Bays, 1994 44x28 mobile home.
amended through plea negotiations from possession of controlled substances other than marijuana. He was sentenced to 365 days jail with 359 suspended, with electronic home monitoring permitted, fined $250 and must pay $700 court costs. The charge involved a June 26 traffic stop on I-90. Daniel Justesen, 22, of Moses Lake, pleaded guilty Sept. 7 to solicitation to possess controlled substances other than marijuana, amended through plea negotiations from possession of controlled substances other than marijuana (Oxycodone). He was sentenced to 365
Civil Judgments Capital One Bank on Aug. 13 won a $2,935.80 default judgment against Jeff S. Ward, of Davenport, in a matter involving unpaid credit card obligations. Granting the request of petitioner Todd J. Anderson, of Davenport, the court on Aug. 31 awarded a one-year protection order against Timothy William Jensen/Wilson of Spokane.
See COURTS, page 12
Annual Fall Checkup & the time. Blood Draws Take It could save your life.
7-Bays Community Center
Monday, September 20
Tuesday, Sept. 21 & Wednesday, Sept. 22 7am - 10am
Thursday, Sept. 23 & Friday, Sept. 24
7am—10am If you cannot come in during these hours, please call us at 725-2973. All Health Fair participants receive a free blood pressure check, a snack bag and a gift courtesy of Lincoln Hospital.
DO NOT EAT or DRINK anything except water 12 hours prior to the health fair. Drink plenty of water. This will make drawing your blood easier. Medications should be taken as usual These tests do not replace an annual exam. Please follow up with your physician. Please fill out the form below and bring it with you to the health fair.
Coronary Risk Profile with Diabetic Screen. Test includes cholesterol, triglycerides, HDL, LDL and glucose levels. Price: $10 Comprehensive Test Profile. Test includes the Coronary Risk Profile with Diabetic Screen (above) plus thyroid screen, anemia check, liver and kidney function. Price: $35 Prostatic Screen. A blood test for men to check for possible cancer. Price: $20
PLEASE PRINT THE FOLLOWING INFORMATION Patient Name Age Mailing Address Email Address Physician’s Name Physician’s Address or Fax
Professional Directory ACCOUNTANTS ACCOUNTANTS LEFFEL, OTIS AND WARWICK, P.S. Lance Tower, C.P.A. Todd King, C.P.A. Jim Leffel, C.P.A. Brian Madison, C.P.A. Brenik Iverson, C.P.A. Davenport • 725-3251 Odessa • 982-2922 Harrington • 253-4737 Wilbur • 647-5555 Ritzville • 659-0125 DAVE HOPPES Certified Public Accountant P.O. Box 1125 701 12th Street Davenport, WA 99122 Phone: 509-725-1888 Fax: 509-725-1861 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
ATTORNEYS BROCK, CARPENTER, McGUIRE & DeWULF, P.S. Norman D. Brock Attorney at Law Kenneth D. Carpenter Attorney at Law L.R. “Rusty” McGuire Attorney at Law Mark DeWulf Attorney at Law Corey F. Brock Attorney at Law Davenport • 725-3101 Odessa • 982-2672 Spokane • 622-4707 Ritzville 659-0425 St. John • 648-3683 LINCOLN COUNTY ALCOHOL/DRUG CENTER Jan Wigen, Director *DUI Assessment 510 Morgan, Davenport 725-2111 Monday–Friday 7:00 a.m.–4:00 p.m.
DENTISTRY KNUTE J. HERNAS, D.D.S. Monday–Tuesday 9:00 a.m.–5:30 p.m. Wednesday–Thursday 7:00 a.m–3:30 p.m. Closed Friday Lincoln Medical Center 100 3rd Street, Suite 3 Davenport, WA 99122 725-6281 Website: www.hernasdental.com E-mail: email@example.com
Complete Family Dental Care DAVID TURNER, DMD Monday–Friday 8:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. 707 Logan, Davenport 725-1181 1-800-432-5687 “Washington Dental Service Contract Provider”
HEALTH CARE DAVENPORT CLINIC Open Monday–Saturday 100 Third Street Appointments 725-2528 Billing 725-2548 All Others 725-7501 1-888-474-2728 REARDAN HEALTH CLINIC 550 E. Broadway 1-509-796-2737 Open Monday–Friday 9:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. Drop ins welcome.
(We can send results to your doctor to be placed in your health file. We will also mail the results directly to you.) I authorize and consent to the procedures performed for me by Lincoln Hospital. I realize some risks are inherent in these procedures. To keep the costs of this program as low as possible, billing is cash only. Medicare and some insurance companies do not cover this type of service. Receipts to submit for insurance reimbursement are available upon requests. Checks payable to Lincoln Hospital. Patient Signature
INSURANCE AGENCY AIA INSURANCE Business, Personal, Farm & Crop 408 Morgan Street, Davenport 509-725-0756
MENTAL HEALTH AND CHEMICAL DEPENDENCY TREATMENT NorthEast Washington Alliance Counseling Services
Formerly “Stevens County Counseling Services”, “The Counseling Center”, and “Ferry County Counseling Services”
Chemical Dependency (CD) Mental Health (MH) Chewelah (CD/MH) ...... 935-4808 Colville (CD/MH) ......... 684-4597 ...........................1-866-708-4597 Davenport (MH) ........... 725-3001 ...........................1-888-725-3001 Nine Mile Falls (MH by appt only) ..................................... 262-0396 Republic (MH) .............. 775-3341 ...........................1-866-807-7131 Republic (CD) .............. 775-2958 *Mental Health After Hours Emergencies* Lincoln and Stevens Counties 1-888-380-6823 Ferry County 1-866-268-5105
OPTOMETRY DAVENPORT VISION SOURCE Stacie Nichols, O.D. Monday–Thursday 8:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. Friday & Saturday by appointment
506 8th Street, Davenport, WA 725-2000 www.davenportwa.org www.visionsource-dvc.com VSP Members Welcome
PHYSICAL THERAPY LINCOLN PHYSICAL THERAPY Lincoln Hospital 10 Nicholls, Davenport Open Monday–Friday Call 725-2976 for appointment Occupational Therapy Available Heal Better—Feel Better PEAK FITNESS PHYSICAL THERAPY Michael Van Pevenage, RPT 506 Morgan, Davenport, WA 509-725-7325 Experience the benefits of Peak Fitness Call for an appointment.
TITLE INSURANCE PIONEER TITLE COMPANY For your title insurance needs Serving Lincoln County Since 1890 403 Logan, Davenport 509-725-3161
VETERINARIAN DAVENPORT VETERINARY CLINIC Dale L. Erickson, DVM Monday–Friday 8:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. 1202 Monroe St., Davenport 725-7448
ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY 725-0101
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Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Fresh from ﬁrst win of season, Gorillas make trip to Colfax By MARK SMITH Of the Times First-year coach Craig McIntyre’s young Davenport team “found a way to win” in their home opener last Friday night, besting Lake Roosevelt by a 21-14 score. When the Gorillas head south to Colfax this week, McIntyre hopes they’ll ﬁnd that way again and surprise the Bulldogs and the rest of the Northeast 2B. With touchdowns from Justin Piper and Ronnie Wilkie, the Gorillas took a 14-0 lead in the ﬁrst quarter over Lake Roosevelt, which put its ﬁrst score across with 6:38 left in the second quarter. Davenport answered with a threeyard run from quarterback Derik Oliver and 34 seconds later, it was halftime. The Raiders, who had lost 4312 to Tonasket the previous week, scored again in the third while holding the Gorillas scoreless for the balance of the game. But what Davenport already had on the board proved sufﬁcient. “We played and executed very well in the first half,” McIntyre recalled. “Our defense created ﬁve turnovers and one huge goal line stop in the fourth quarter.” The coach said he believes Davenport won the game because “we won the turnover battle 5-2. Our defense bent, but did not break. Lake Roosevelt played very hard and ran the ball very well against us.
Ladies head to Okanogan tournament
THE YARDSTICK Dav LkR Passing yardage...................117 51 Passes att/compl/int .......... 2/0/0 12/6/0 Rushes/yards ................. 34/141 42/287 338 Total yards gained ............... 258 Fumbles/lost ......................... 0/0 3/3 Penalties/yards ................... 4/30 3/25 First downs .............................. 7 16
They were bigger on the line and it showed. We were fortunate to ﬁnd a way to win.” McIntyre praised the offensive play of Oliver (“he throws the ball real well and despite being very young, stuck right in there”), Piper, who also kicked three extra points, and left tackle Cole Evers. Outstanding defensive performances were turned in by tackle Dylan Graedel, back Warrin Johnson and Oliver as a safety. Oliver, who threw an interception on Davenport’s ﬁrst possession in the third quarter, redeemed himself by picking off Raider quarterback Tyler Barnhart in the end zone, bringing to a halt what would have been a Lake Roosevelt scoring drive. Another Raider TD probably was prevented through a key tackle by freshman Wyatt Evers with less than a minute left in the third. With 26 seconds left in the game, Johnson snatched an interception at the Gorilla 10-yard line, ensuring Davenport’s ﬁrst win of the season. At this point, the team’s weak point is “conditioning,” McIntyre said. “We ran out of gas in the second half and the offense really struggled
Times photos/Mark Smith
Davenport’s Justin Piper (22) keeps the ball moving and eludes the attempted grab by Lake Roosevelt’s Phoenix Shephard during first half action last Friday night at Hering Field. to move the ball.” The Gorillas’ roster includes four seniors (Wilkie, Piper, Ian Bouchard and Matthew Rosman), seven juniors (Cole Evers, Skyler Watkins, Daniel Stauffer, Floyd Warwick, Anthony Casch, Dylan Graedel, Sundance Reevis and Matt Schmoyer), nine sophomores (including Oliver and Johnson) and 10 freshmen.
They’ll be put to the test at Colfax, which McIntyre acknowledges is “a tough, very well oiled machine, very well coached with lots of talent – a dangerous combination.” The Gorillas lined up against the Bulldogs at the Ritzville Jamboree earlier this month. “They have skill at each position and their quarterback can run and throw,” McIntyre recalled, adding he got a ﬁrst look at Reardan’s defense that night as well. “The Indians are a very good team – and very physical,” he said. “We didn’t move the ball very well against them.”
Reardan will host the Gorillas for the Indians’ homecoming game on Oct. 15. Lake Roosevelt 0 6 8 0 – 14 Davenport 14 7 0 0 – 21 Dav – Piper 5 run (Piper kick). Dav – Wilkie 15 run (Piper kick). LkR – Laplante 5 run (kick failed). Dav – Oliver 3 run (Piper kick). LkR – Rosenbaum 29 pass from Barnhart (run good). Gorillas Individual Statistics Rushing (carries/yards) – Piper 17/65, Wilkie 5/59. Passing (att/compl/yds/TDs) – Oliver 15/7/117/1. Receiving – Johnson 3/59.
Davenport’s Girls’ volleyball team will spend Sat- Volleyball urday at the Okanogan tournament, where the lady Gorillas will play Zillah at 9 a.m., the host school at 11 and Ephrata at 1 p.m. Winning performances will allow additional play for the tournament’s top 4 ﬁnishers at 3 and 4 p.m. Also participating will be teams from Omak, Brewster, Colfax and Connell. Davenport will be back home for a Tuesday match with WilburCreston. At the Sept. 7 Odessa-Harrington Jamboree, the Gorillas experienced some trouble, splitting two games with Wilbur-Creston and losing to Moses Lake Christian and Columbia Basin Secondary. For the event, Davenport had 26 hitting errors and could muster a serving percentage of 84 percent. “Intensity is going to be a key for us,” head coach Pete Schweiger commented. “Since we’re not a tall team, our defense will have to pick up. We can’t afford to make many mistakes in serving and hitting.” Odessa-Harrington Jamboree Sept. 7 in Odessa Davenport 18-22, Wilbur-Creston 21-20. Moses Lake Christian def. Davenport 21-18, 21-7. Columbia Basin Secondary def. Davenport 21-8, 21-10. Davenport individual statistics (tournament overall) – Aces: Mylisah Choate 4, Miranda Mielke 4. Kills: Miranda Mielke 11, Maranda Brantley 8, Amanda Zeller 8. Blocks: Kylie Hudkins 2, Maranda Brantley 2. Assists: Miranda Mielke 18, Maranda Brantley 17. Digs: Miranda Mielke 11, Andie Strite 7, Kylie Hudkins 7. Serving: 84 percent.
O-H sweeps at Liberty, Ritzville
Helped by Shane Hopkins’ blocking, Ronnie Wilkie (10) scores Davenport’s second touchdown against Lake Roosevelt.
Reardan High School
ATHLETE OF THE WEEK Lauren Schulz
Volleyball coach Brittney Kubik selected this junior for her “outstanding play and leadership on the volleyball court. She led her team in kills in wins over Odessa-Harrington and Cusick and was second on the team with kills in the win over Moses Lake Christian.” Her parents are Jodi and Keith Schulz.
CROP PRODUCTION SERVICES Western Farm Service
“Keep the Pride in the Tribe...Support Indian Athletics!” 509-796-2601 or 509-796-2655 Reardan Athlete 2x5 DAVENPORT
Odessa-HarGirls’ rington’s Titans turned in strong Volleyball performances at Liberty and against Lind-Ritzville, St. George’s and Springdale at L-R’s annual tournament in Ritzville during the past week. The Titans took the Lancers in ﬁve games on Sept. 9 – even though two-time all-opponent Justyne Talkington and senior right side player Lexi Watkins weren’t in the lineup. Talkington had suffered a mild concussion during the Odessa Jamboree and is expected to be sidelined for at least two weeks; Watkins was ill. The ﬁrst game started off quickly, with O-H taking a 25-17 win. The second and third games found the Titans “out-of-sync,” as O-H head coach Tammy Cronrath described it, losing 25-23 and 25-18. But OH regrouped for the fourth game, served very well and won it 25-15 and added a 15-6 victory in the ﬁfth game for the match. “When you are missing key play-
Davenport Gorillas ATHLETE of the WEEK Dylan Graedel
ers on the court it is tough on a team’s chemistry and it affected us some that night,” Cronrath recalled. “However, everyone stepped up and played hard and pulled the match out for the win.” Lexie Hirst stepped into Talkington’s position and “did a ﬁne job,” while JV players Rebekah Marshall and Kendall Todd saw some extended play that helped the Titans to the victory. ■ At the Ritzville tournament, the Titans drew the host Broncos for their ﬁrst match and posted 25-21, 25-23 wins. Next was St. George’s, “looking to be in a true rebuilding year,” Cronrath related, and another
O-H match win by scores of 25-11 and 25-4. In the ﬁnal match, O-H got a 25-18, 25-13 win over Springdale. Sept. 9: Odessa-Harrington def. Liberty 25-17, 23-25, 18-25, 25-15, 15-6. Aces: Mackenze Braun 9. Assists: Kira Powell 16. Kills: Lacey Hirst 11. Blocks: Lacey Hirst 11. Digs: Lexie Hirst 10. Sept. 11: Odessa-Harrington def. Lind-Ritzville 25-21, 25-23. Aces: Braun 6. Assists: Powell 8. Kills: Kate Bouchard 4, Shelby Smith 4. Blocks: Lacey Hirst 5. Digs: Lexie Hirst 5. O-H def. St. George’s 25-11, 25-4. Aces: Smith 4. Assists: Christina Johnson 7. Kills: Lexie Watkins 4, Lacey Hirst 4. Blocks: Kendall Todd 2. Digs: Smith 6. O-H def. Springdale 25-18, 25-13. Aces: Smith 4. Assists: Powell 6, Johnson 6. Blocks: Lacey Hirst 2.
Christian Heritage Patriots struggle in openers of soccer, volleyball seasons Christian Heritage teams have started their fall seasons. The boys’ soccer team lost a 5-3 game to Kootenai on Sept. 7 and 10-2 to Christian Center School on
Tuesday of this week. The girls’ volleyball team was on the short end of a 3-1 score against Kootenai and lost 4-2 to Christian Center School.
ATHLETE OF THE WEEK Lacey Hirst
Titans volleyball coach Tammy Cronrath says of this Harrington senior: “Lacey has had a great start to her season. She has a great work ethic and has stepped her game up in many ways. She is an asset for her team. She is appreciated!” Her parents are Jim and Stacy Hirst.
Head football coach Craig McIntyre says this junior “works hard everyday at practice. He plays with pride and passion and is a leader of our team.” His parents are Don and Debbie Graedel.
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Davenport Gorillas - Peak Fitness Athlete Odessa-Harrington Athlete 2x5 2x5 DAVENPORT ATHLETE OF THE WEEK DAVENPORT 9/16/10 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT\STUDENTS & ATHLETES\Davenport Gorillas - Peak Fitness ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT\STUDENTS & ATH
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Indians open league season at NWC Reardan’s varsity squad got in a little rest exciting. One of my main goals for the season is Girls’ over the past week, while the junior varsity and teaching my girls to be consistent. Every team sub-varsity (C-squad) competed at a tourna- Volleyball makes mistakes; good teams will play through ment in Cheney last Saturday. them. The most consistent team usually wins.” The JV went 1-3 and the SV was 1-2. The lady Indians will host its ﬁrst home match on The varsity will play its ﬁrst league game this Saturday Wednesday with Rogers High School visiting. at Northwest Christian, which ﬁnished second at last “This will be a fun match – and great experience for my year’s state tourney. team to play a 4A school,” Kubik said. “The game will be “I believe this will be a tough match,” head coach at a faster pace and Rogers will bring a quicker offense. Brittney Kubik predicted. “We have a lot of talent for be- We’ve been working on making our offense quicker and ing such young team with only two seniors, which is really this will help show my girls how effective it can be.”
SportSlate Football Friday, Sept. 17 – Davenport at Colfax, Reardan hosts Kettle Falls, Odessa-Harrington hosts Curlew at Odessa, Lind-Ritzville/Sprague hosts Kittitas at Ritzville. All games at 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24 – Davenport hosts Kettle Falls, 7 p.m.; Reardan hosts Kittitas, 7 p.m.; Odessa-Harrington hosts Almira/Coulee-Hartline at Harrington, 3 p.m.; Lind-Ritzville/Sprague at Springdale, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 22 – Reardan hosts Rogers (C/JV), 4/5:30/7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23 – OdessaHarrington at Springdale, 6 p.m.; LindRitzville/Sprague hosts Warden at Lind, 5/6/7 p.m.
Girls’ Volleyball Thursday, Sept. 16 – Odessa-Harrington hosts Davenport at Odessa, 5/6/7:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18 – Davenport at Okanogan Tournament: Davenport vs. Zillah at 9 a.m., Okanogan at 11 and Ephrata at 1 p.m. Lind-Ritzville/Sprague at Rosalia Tournament, 9 a.m., and Warden C Tournament, 10 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 21 – Davenport hosts Wilbur-Creston, 5/6/7:30 p.m.
Cross Country Tuesday, Sept. 21 – Davenport at Republic, 4 p.m.; Reardan at Colfax, 4 p.m.
DAVENPORT TIMES BUSINESS DIRECTORY AUTOMOTIVE
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GRANGE SUPPLY COMPANY Odessa & Harrington Serving Local Agriculture Petroleum Needs Since 1933
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Your Lincoln County neighbors are working hard at PIONEER TITLE COMPANY For YOU !! Our employees live and work in Lincoln County and are committed to serving ALL of your Title Insurance and Escrow Needs. You’ve known us for years, so stop by, and we’ll take care of you. Specify the Company that IS Lincoln County.
Serving Lincoln County Since 1890 403 Logan – Davenport, WA (509) 725-3161
Columbia Hearing Centers has an office here in Davenport. Every Thursday from 9 am–1 pm we are at the North Basin Medical Clinic, 100 Third Street. Laura Strasser is a board certified Hearing Instrument Specialist. • Evaluation of hearing aid candidacy • Education on use & care of hearing aid • Hearing aid fittings • Hearing aid cleaning • Batteries and other needed supplies • Minor repairs Call for an appointment! 509-789-1020
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Only $20 a month for one column ads and $40 a month for two column ads! A cost effective way to get your business noticed. All business and professional directory ads (new accounts) are to be prepaid 3 months in advance. Monthly billing thereafter. Contract required. Ads WILL run in our newspaper unless notified by you, the customer, that the ad is to cease running. You may notify us either by phone or mail by the end of the month before new billing goes out. If you have questions or concerns, please don’t hesitate to give us a call.
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
Titans defeat L-W 40-20, will host Curlew
Reardan hosts KF after 47-0 road win Don’t be misled by the 47-0 score, Reardan head football coach Eric Nikkola cautions. The Indians traveled to Bridgeport last Friday night and returned with the decisive victory over the Mustangs, but the veteran coach noted that the score hides the ﬁrstgame mistakes he expected to see. “I was pleased with our first game,” he said “The kids were pretty anxious to play a real game and square off against an opponent. As ﬁrst games usually go, we made a lot of mistakes, so the score is a little misleading.” It was the ﬁrst of what is expected to be several big nights for senior Chace Bell, who scored four of Reardan’s seven touchdowns. “He had a couple of breakaway runs that bumped the score up in a hurry,” Nikkola recalled. “Otherwise the kids had to work hard and execute their blocking in order to score.” Also making impressions were Johnny Kieffer and Niko Knezovich, who, their coach said, “both ran the ball real well. Johnny is very shifty and quick. He is tough to bring down because defenders cannot get a clean shot at him. Niko, on the other hand, is more of a power runner. He would just as soon run defenders over than try to avoid them.” Nikkola said he thought his team played well defensively by shutting down Bridgeport’s running game, forcing them to try to throw. The Mustangs were held to just 56 rushing yards, while the Indians tallied 457. The Indians’ home opener is Friday night with Kettle Falls, dropping down from Class A, in town. “This week we are trying to fix our mistakes from last game and also prepare for Kettle Falls,” Nikkola said. “This will be a big challenge. They have been an A team
Marcie Eldred photo
Reardan senior Chace Bell (16) is completely alone, having taken off like a bullet, on his way to the end zone in one of his four appearances there last Friday at Bridgeport. THE YARDSTICK Rea Passing yardage.................... 21 Passes att/compl/int .......... 5/1/0 Rushes/yards ................. 53/457 Total yards gained ............... 478 Fumbles/lost ......................... 3/2 Penalties/yards ................... 8/95 First downs ............................ 16
Bridg 0 4/1/0 32/56 56 4/1 4/40 2
and have just moved down into our league. We cannot make the mistake of overlooking them.” Reardan 14 13 7 12 – 46 Bridgeport 0 0 0 0– 0 Rea – Bell 14 run (kick failed). Rea – Bell 34 run (Bell run). Rea – Bell 53 run (kick failed). Rea – Kieffer 2 run (Hansen kick). Rea – Bell 37 run (Hansen kick). Rea – Knezovich 2 run (pass failed). Rea – Chilson 16 run (run failed). Indians Individual Statistics Rushing (carries/yds/TDs) – Kieffer 15/143/1, Bell 5/142/4, Knezovich 20/103/1, Chilson 6/58/1, Eldred 4/0/0, Anderson 3/11/0. Passing (att/compl/yds) – Kieffer 1/0/0, Hansen 3/1/21, Bell 1/0/0. Receiving – Bell 1/21.
For east county prep sports, you can’t beat the Times.
$500 REWARD For information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons who stole welding and shop equipment and hand tools from my storage unit in Davenport within the last few months. Among the many items missing are: • IK-12 BEETLE track burner serial #501248 • MILLER Spoolmatic control box serial #JA-411032 with one pound spool feeder gun, serial #JD-717718 and 30 foot power control cable • Lincoln LN7 30 pound spool wire feeder with Tweco gun • 80 Gallon vertical air compressor • Craftsman 10 alum table saw 3.0 Model #137.248880 • Many toolboxes plus 5 gallon buckets full of welding, plumbing, carpenter tools, wrenches large and small, electric drills/grinders, ironworkers and millwright tools plus many precision tools • Pneumatic drills, grinders, burr motors, oxy/acetylene gauges and torches (cutting and welding)
Too many to list, but if you have any information or questions, please call 1-360-479-2210 or 1-509-725-3501 L.C.S.O. case #1OL:1842
Blocking, tackling and playing with more intensity made the difference for Odessa-Harrington as the Titans got a 40-20 road win over LaCrosse-Washtucna last Friday night. “Lac-Wash is well coached, young with quite a few sophomores,” related O-H head coach Bruce Todd. “It was a good game because we looked pretty similar on paper as far as the age of the kids was concerned.” Harrington player Nick Sperline scored four touchdowns on the night, including one on an interception return, and added two conversion runs. Stetson Sanford scored on a 43-yard run in the second quarter. “Our line and backs did a much better job on their blocking assignments” than the week before in O-H’s 24-20 loss to St. John-Endicott, Todd continued. “We just seemed to be clicking much better and playing as a team. Our defense did a great job of pressuring the quarterback and
Gorillas run well in opener D a v e n p o r t ’s Cross junior and senior high cross country Country teams competed well at their opening race Tuesday afternoon at Reardan, head coach Tim Zeiler reports. “I was very pleased with the performance of all our runners,” he said. “This year’s boys’ team is probably one of the best I’ve coached in this sport, with a tremendous amount of natural talent. I believe they can qualify as a team for state.” The post-season will be competitive, Zeiler added, because only the top 7 runners will qualify for state. “We have nine who have the ability to make it on their own time,” he said. Returning state runners include Conner Van Pevenage, who ﬁnished eighth in Tuesday’s Reardan race, Peter Rustemeyer (16th at Reardan) and Ryan Zeller (who didn’t compete this week). Also on the team are Austin Telford (“he comes with a lot of ability”), John Lunde, Ryan McGowan,
A huge thank you to all of the superintendents, assistant superintendents and high school students who chose to volunteer their time and talents to make this fair a success. And last but not least a special thank you to all of the firefighters who worked painstakingly hard to keep the fire away from the fairgrounds. You all are to be commended---Great job!!!
down three passes on defense. Hunt also snagged an interception. Next, O-H hosts Curlew for Friday’s Deutschesfest game in Odessa. Odessa-Harrington 14 6 14 6 – 40 LaCrosse-Wash. 6 8 6 0 – 20 L-W – Hostetler 71 pass from Aune (run failed). O-H – Sperline 40 run (Sperline run). O-H – King 65 run (run failed). L-W – C. Hannes 66 run (Zimmer run). O-H – Sanford 43 run (pass failed). O-H – Sperline 27 run (Sperline run). O-H – Sperline 40 interception return (run failed). L-W – Harder 35 pass from Aune (run failed). O-H – Sperline 57 run (pass failed). Titans Individual Statistics Rushing – Sperline 190/4 TDs, King 144/1 TD, Sanford 80/1 TD. Passing – King 196. Receiving – Sperline 79. Tackles (unassisted/assisted/total) – Sperline 5/8/13, King 0/2/2 and a QB sack, Larmer 3/3/6, Hunt 0/5/5, Walter 4/8/12, Hoover 4/7/11, Jensen 4/2/6. Interceptions – Sperline 1, Larmer 1, Hunt 1. Call in your classified ad: 725-0101.
Gavin McGowan, Ricky Maul-Rolls and Tanner Perry. “They’ll be pushing each other every practice,” Zeiler added. On the girls’ side, Zeiler said he feels “all of our high school girls have a shot at qualifying for state,” recalling that Taylor Wilke made it to Pasco in 2009. On Tuesday, Claire Lunde took second, Lauren Erickson third and Wilke seventh in the ﬁeld of 13 high school runners. The Gorillas’ next race is Tuesday at Republic, where Zeiler expects a demanding course with many hills. Sept. 14 at Reardan Participating schools: Reardan, Davenport, Wellpinit, Republic-Curlew, Warden and Colfax. BOYS – High school (3 miles, field of 20): 8, Conner Van Pevenage (Dav) 19:57; 16, Peter Rustemeyer (Dav) 20:49. Junior high (1.5 miles, field of 20): 3, Peyton Van Pevenage 9:56; 4, Nathan Hopkins 10:16; 10, Luke Erickson 11:33. GIRLS – High school (3 miles, field of 13): 2, Claire Lunde 23:14; 3, Lauren Erickson 23:19; 7, Taylor Wilke 25:18. Junior high (1.5 miles, field of 12): 4, Kyra Arland 11:24; 5, Emma Piper 11:40; 6, Lucy Lunde 11:49.
STUDENT OF THE WEEK Justin Piper
English teacher Yvonne Paul says this senior’s class work “is always high quality. He takes responsibility to complete work on time and shows that he values learning.” His parents are Jodi and Mike Piper.
STRATE FUNERAL HOME
REWARD The Lincoln County Fair Board would like to thank 2x4 the following individuals, groups and companies DAVENPORT 9/16/10 for donating their time & talents to make this year’s ‘10\REWARD ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘10\SEPTEMBER fair one of the best in recent years. KR Odessa Trading Company for the use of the tractor Elliott Motors for the display cars & truck for the rodeo Inland Sales & Service for the use of the golf carts R & I Trucking for the use of the flatbed for our stage Lincoln Sand & Gravel for the gravel for the new sale ring Columbia Tractor for the use of the gator Mike & Brenda Dormaier for the use of their truck to be used as a manure truck Rhonda Widmer & Jan Wigen as our “Crazy Ladies” Shuttle Service Chase Hubbard for giving us a great concert Bob Martin for the use of the BBQ Jan Roberts for cooking the chicken for the BBQ Steve Brewster for putting on a great dance & letting us use his PA system Boy Scout Troop #764 for the flag ceremony Davenport Lions Club Members: Jim Hedgcock, George Arland, Bob Martin, Scott Hopkins, Tim Hosking, Mike Hardin, Frosty Freeze, John Coley, Erik Orvis, and Tim Hampson Reardan Lions Club Members: John Nelson, Tom Page, Ed Brommer, Jack Paul, Glenn Wollweber, Jerry Schulz, Dale Swant, Ron Paxton, Gerald Brommer, Gerry Guhlke and Sherman Johnson Harrington Lions Club Members: Darrell Roberts, Dusty Oestreich, Jim Knapp, Jamie Floyd, Randy Behrens, Don Timm, Devin Larmer, Alan Tanke, Jordan Wagner, Don Mooney and Randy Oestreich
wrapping up on their tackles.” A weak area needing improvement, he acknowledged, is that “we still allowed their receivers to get behind us in pass coverage.” T o d d praised the blocking turned in by Randy WalCourtesy photo/Jennifer Larsen, Ritzville Adams County Journal t e r, B r e t t L a r m e r Nick Sperline (11) carries for O-H, trying to escape this (who picked L-W defender. Titan QB Jared King (7) is at right. off a pass), Andy Schafer, Jake Tanke, Justin Garrett Jensen. Hunt, Nick Hoover, Brady Haase and Titan QB Jared King, who scored the Titans’ second TD on a 65-yard run, also got a sack and knocked
505 10th Street, P.o. Box 175 Davenport, WA 99122 725-4151 GO GORILLAS GO!! www.stratefuneralhome.com
CHRISTIAN HERITAGE SCHOOL Student of the Week
Reardan High School
STUDENT OF THE WEEK Dale Sabastian
Spanish instructor Lanee Bettin notes that this junior is “talented and tenacious in academics.” The son of Anissa and Dale Sabastian, Sr., he is the second oldest of four children and active in cross country and basketball.
Sponsored by... Reardan Area Chamber of Commerce Sponsoring Member Todd Ekstrom Bank of Whitman, Branch Manager Spokane Tech Park Ph. 509-838-3375 Fx. 509-838-0805
Reardan Chamber of Commerce/Bank of Whitman Sprague-Lamont Schools 2x5 DAVENPORT 3/19/09 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT\STUDENTS & ATH Bank of Whitman KR
STUDENT OF THE WEEK Charleen Porter
Patriots Ryan Bodeau
Ryan, a senior, is an excellent example for his peers. Everyone can expect a smile from him. He excels in academics, sports and drama. Keep up the good work.
Lincoln Medical Center 100 Third Street, Suite 3, Davenport 725-62812 Christian Heritage Student of the Week 2x5 DAVENPORT
This seventh grader at Lamont Middle School has a “hard work ethic; she doesn’t give up when her work becomes challenging and she completes every assignment on time,” reports her teacher, Mr. Heid. Her parents are Charles and June Porter.
Miller Ranch & Hunting Preserve P.O. Box 249, Sprague, WA 99032 www.millerranch.com
Sprague-Lamont Schools Miller Ranch 2x5 DAVENPORT 9/16/10
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RAY McELFISH, tree specialist. Expert pruning and removals by qualified personnel. Certified Arborist on staff. 509-624-2172. #TREES1*035JC. * We will only be responsible for work done by Ray McElfish and his current crew. Please call for verification.
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IF YOU’RE under the age of 18 and looking for a job, try advertising in the youth employment section of the classified ads. There is no charge to youths to place their ad if under the age of 18.
SHARED HOUSING 24 Rooms For Rent 25 Roommates FOR RENT 26 Apartments 27 Duplexes, Triplexes 28 Houses 29 Manufactured Homes & Lots 30 Housing Wanted 31 Senior Housing FOR SALE 32 Manufactured Homes & Lots 33 Homes 34 Wanted 35 Land 36 Recreational Land COMMERCIAL RENT/SALE 37 Commercial Properties 38 Storage Space 39 Investments 40 Financial 41 Business Opportunities VEHICLES 42 4x4’s 43 Autos 44 Trucks 45 Motorcycles 46 Recreational Equipment
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LOCAL PRIVATE investor loans money on real estate equity. I loan on houses, raw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at 1(800)563-3005. www.fossmortgage.com 40-W
FASTER INTERNET! No access to cable/ DSL? Get connected with High Speed Satellite Internet. Call now for a limited time offer from WildBlue - 1-877-369-2553. 20-W
USE THE DAVENPORT TIMES FREE COLUMN. If you have something to give away - pets, household items, leftover garage sale items, whatever. Advertise them in our classified column FREE! We’ll run your ad two consecutive weeks at NO CHARGE. (Limit 15 words or less). Call 725-0101 Mon. - Wed., 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. We reserve the right to edit copy as necessary. ** TFX
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MOVED AND need to get rid of lots of stuff sale! Entertainment Center, dining room table, air hockey table, clothes, tools, firewood, etc., Friday, Sept. 17, 8 till it’s gone! 908 Merriam, Davenport.
LET US HELP YOU! We want your classified ad to be correct in every way. Phone number, address, hours. So please look your ad over carefully the first time it runs. That’s the only time we can accept responsibility for mistakes. If there is an error, let us know, so that we can correct it. You want your ad to be right and so do we.
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NEW NORWOOD Sawmills - LumberMatePro handles logs 34” in diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cyclesawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800661-7746 Ext. 300N. 20-W
FOR SALE – TD 9 Intn’l crawler tractor with 22” tracts, 9” hyd. blade, 1947, manuals, runs, $3,000. OBO, U-Haul. Contact Jim at (509) 725-1589 or Ed at (509) 725-7220. D23-9/2-9/16-P
‘85 BRONCO II - OVERDRIVE, 5-spd., cruise control, tilt, a/c, $800 obo. 509448-4508. 42P-9/8-9/17+SVNH+DVPT
2004 DODGE INTREPID SE, only 66K miles. Very reliable, good clean condition. Asking $5250. 208-475-3819. 43R-9/16-9/29+SVNH+DVPT
1983 PONTIAC 6000 $200 OBO. Call Steve 509-523-5031. 43S-9/16-9/29+SVNH+DVPT
‘93 FORD EXPLORER - good motor & body, needs transmission. $600 obo 3968923.
1996 ARCTIC CAT ATV. Good cond. $2,000 obo 396-8923.
COTTONWOOD SPRINGS II APTS. – Get on the waiting list for subsidized 1 or 2 bdrm apts in Davenport. (509) 721-1257. D26-9/16-(1/3)-TFN-B
SUMMARY FOR PUBLICATION This ordinance amends the 2010 budget for unforeseen grant funds received from the Lincoln County Economic Development Council. Copies of the full text of the ordinance and budget may be obtained from the undersigned at the Davenport City Hall, 411 Morgan Street, Davenport, WA 99122. Published this 16th day of September, 2010.
Sept. 16, 2010
CITY OF DAVENPORT ORDINANCE 1037 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE 2010 BUDGET OF THE CITY OF DAVENPORT, AS ADOPTED BY ORDINANCE 1031 SUMMARY FOR PUBLICATION This ordinance amends the 2010 budget for unforeseen expenditures due to the final payment requests from the Lincoln County Park and Recreation District #3 for the Davenport Water Park project. Copies of the full text of the ordinance and budget may be obtained from the undersigned at the Davenport City Hall, 411 Morgan Street, Davenport, WA 99122. Published this 16th day of September, 2010. David M. Leath Clerk/Treasurer
Sept. 16, 2010
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE 2010 BUDGET OF THE CITY OF DAVENPORT, AS ADOPTED BY ORDINANCE 1031 SUMMARY FOR PUBLICATION This ordinance amends the 2010 budget for unforeseen grant funds received from the FAA for airport construction. Copies of the full text of the ordinance and budget may be obtained from the undersigned at the Davenport City Hall, 411 Morgan Street, Davenport, WA 99122. Published this 16th day of September, 2010. David M. Leath Clerk/Treasurer
Sept. 16, 2010
FOR RENT 26
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE 2010 BUDGET OF THE CITY OF DAVENPORT, AS ADOPTED BY ORDINANCE 1031
CITY OF DAVENPORT ORDINANCE 1038
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CITY OF DAVENPORT ORDINANCE 1036
David M. Leath Clerk/Treasurer
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BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF LINCOLN COUNTY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PROPOSAL TO RAISE COUNTY ENHANCED 911 EXCISE TAX TO CONTINUE ADEQUATE EMERGENCY COMMUNICATION FUNDING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held on Monday, September 27, 2010, at 9:30 a.m. in the Lincoln County Courthouse, Commissioners Chambers; 450 Logan, Davenport, Washington. The purpose of the hearing is to receive input and recommendations and conduct a discussion on the advisability of raising the county E911 excise tax to 70 cents per month as authorized by Chapter 19, Laws of 2010, 1st Special Session, to insure continued adequate funding for emergency communication services. Additional information may be obtained from the undersigned Deputy Clerk of the Board.
If you’d like to announce a non-commercial event that is open to the general public, stop by our office or send us an email with your information. 6A-9/9-TFN+DVPT D28- 8/26-9/9-P For engagements, weddings and ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. anniversaries, we have special forms *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Ac- 31 Senior Housing that can help you track all the essencounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement tial information to share with Times assistance. Computer available. Financial COTTONWOOD SPRINGS I APTS. – Subreaders. sidized 1 bdrm apts for age 62 & older. aid if qualified. Call 1(866)483-4429; www. As a community newspaper, we Utilities included except phone. Call (509) CenturaOnline.com. don’t try to cover the whole world, 6-W 721-1257 to get on the waiting list. D31-9/16-(1/3)-TFN-B just our corner of it. What others may DATED at Davenport, Washington, this 13th ANNOUNCE YOUR festival for only penregard as little are the big stories of day of September, 2010. nies. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers our world. FOR RENT: 3 bed 2 bath manufactured home, large lot, Davenport, $750 per month plus deposit credit and history check. (360) 806-2426.
statewide for about $1,000. Call this newspaper or 1(206)634-3838 for more details.
FOR SALE 35
JOB OPENING – Full-time Deputy Auditor, Licensing Deputy. Applications are now being accepted at the Lincoln County Auditor’s Office for the position of Deputy Auditor, Licensing Deputy. Qualified applicants must be detailed oriented with strong clerical skills. Additionally, applicants must have excellent communication skills with the ability to serve the public and work well with co-workers. Computer experience is desired in data entry and word processing. This is a full time position. Salary range starts at $2321/mo to $2965/mo DOE. Applications are available at the Lincoln County Auditor’s office located on the first floor of the Courthouse, 450 Logan Street, or P O Box 28, Davenport, WA 99122, or are available online at http://www.co.lincoln. wa.us/. Lincoln County is an equal opportunity employer. Applications plus resumes will be accepted until 4:30 p.m. Monday, September 27th, 2010.
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Shelly Johnston Clerk of the Board Lincoln County Commissioners By Marci Patterson Deputy Clerk of the Board
Sept. 16, 23, 2010
LEGAL ADVERTISING deadline: 5 p.m. Monday. Call 725-0101.
The Bid Quotations for all contracts awarded under the Small Works Roster process can be viewed at the Lincoln County Public Works office, 27234 SR 25 N, during normal business hours. Aug. 26, Sept. 16, 2010
PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF KING NO. 10-4-04979-4 SEA Estate of EUGENE A. GAFFNEY, Deceased The Personal Representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as the Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by (a) serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and (b) filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: 1) thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of publication in Lincoln County: September 2, 2010 Personal Representative: Dolores Judge. Attorney for the Personal Representative: Sean R. Bleck Address for Mailing or Service: Sean R. Bleck, Isenhour Bleck, P.L.L.C., 1200 Fifth Avenue, Suite 2020, Seattle, WA 98101 DATED: August 30, 2010. ISENHOUR BLECK, P.L.L.C. Sean R. Bleck WSBA No. 8043 Attorney for Personal Representative
Sept. 2, 9 and 16, 2010
CITY OF HARRINGTON PUBLIC NOTICE On September 25, 2010, the City of Harrington will be temporarily closing two streets. They will be closed for the Annual Fall Festival. The following is the event description: Annual Fall Festival from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on SR 23 between Milepost 65.46Second Street and Milepost 65.31-East Corporate Limits, and the Annual Fall Parade from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. on SR 23 between Milepost 65.31-East Corporate Limits and Milepost 66.01-I/C with SR 28 on September 26, 2009. Sept. 16, 2010
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WHY THIS SECTION IS IMPORTANT TO YOU Your right to know and be informed about your government are embodied in public notices. An informed public is the key to self-government. Read and study these notices. For further information, use your right of access to public records and public meetings.
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Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
LINCOLN COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS The Bid Quotations for all contracts awarded under the Vendor List process can be viewed at the Lincoln County Public Works office, 27234 SR 25 N, during normal business hours.
■ Your ad is featured in a subscription-based community newspaper that is in the recipient’s mailbox or shopping bag because they wanted it enough to buy it. Each week, more than 6,000 people read the Davenport Times, Lincoln County’s largest community paper, published in the county seat.
REEFER DRIVERS needed? Experienced drivers and Class A Commercial students welcome! Our incredible freight network offers plenty of miles! 1-800-277-0212 www. primeinc.com.
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725-0101 LEGAL NOTICES
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
DRIVERS - COMPANY drivers up to 40K first year. New team pay! Up to .48c/mile CDL training available. Regional locations. (877)369-7105. www.centraldrivingjobs.net.
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■ Our display advertising rates are locally competitive and, compared with other community newspapers, among the lowest in the state! Black and white photos may be included in display ads at no extra cost. Spot color and processed color photos do carry a reasonably priced additional fee. ■ The Times recognizes the difference between classiﬁed ads and want ads (that aren’t arranged by classiﬁcations). Times readers ﬁnd what they’re looking for in our classiﬁed ads section. Our rates are competitive with any other area publication. ■ Modern, up-to-date computer equipment and an in-house printing press provide for quality looking ads and graphics in the Davenport Times that won’t be matched by any other weekly publication circulating in Lincoln County.
Our staff is ready to provide personalized assistance. Place your ad today. Just call 725-0101
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STATE OF WASHINGTON DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE UNCLAIMED PROPERTY SECTION NOTICE TO OWNERS OF UNCLAIMED PROPERTY
Did you know the state of Washington is holding over $760 million dollars in unclaimed property? Some of it may be yours or relatives. The following are options to check for unclaimed property:
1. Search for your name by visiting our web site at http://claimyourcash.org. 2. Call 1-800-435-2429 (in WA) or (360) 705-6706 Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. OR 3. Write to our office at Department of Revenue Unclaimed Property Section PO Box 47477 Olympia, WA 98504-7477
Sept. 16, 2010
SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION (SMPB) No. 10-3-02392-0 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF LINCOLN in re the Marriage of: BONITA LOUISE HUTCHINS, Petitioner and CHRISTOPHER DAVID HUTCHINS, Respondent
TO THE RESPONDENT: 1. The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Dispose of property and liabilities; change the name of the petitioner to: Bonita Louise Ashley. 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of first publication of this summons (60 days after the 12th day of August 2010), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court, or by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: N/A. This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the State of Washington. Dated July 6, 2010. /s/ Bonita Louise Hutchins, Petitioner
FILE ORIGINAL OF YOUR RESPONSE WITH THE CLERK OF THE COURT AT: Clerk’s Office Lincoln County Superior Court P.O. Box 68 Davenport, WA 99122
SERVE A COPY OF YOUR RESPONSE ON: [X] Petitioner: Bonita Louise Hutchins 622 118th Street S. Tacoma, WA 98444 Aug. 12, 19, 26, Sept. 2, 9, 16, 2010
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
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COURTS Continued from page 5
Grace Moeller photo
Building Titan spirit into the young Harrington Elementary students showed their muscles while wearing new Titan shirts supplied through a recent directors’ grant from the school board. Students received a Titan shirt of their own, but had to promise to wear it on Fridays to show Titan spirit.
SHERIFF Continued from page 5
A collision involving a semi-truck and a deer was reported in the canyon area north of Reardan on SR 231. Before a deputy could get there, parents handled juveniles who were putting concrete blocks in the street at Sixth and Ross in Davenport. Juveniles previously warned not to congregate in the Leffel, Otis and Warwick parking lot in downtown Davenport were found there again by a deputy. A 50-year-old man experiencing chest pains was transported by Davenport and Reardan emergency personnel to a Spokane hospital. Wilbur Police helped a woman get back into her house in the 400 block of Main Street after she had locked herself out. JAIL BOOKINGS Sept. 7: Crystal L. Cambern, 28, Davenport, arrested by Lincoln County Sheriff’s Ofﬁce (LCSO) for failing to appear for driving while license suspended. Sept. 8: Joshua Noah Hudson, 24, Republic, arrested by LCSO for failing to appear for malicious mischief. Sept. 9: William J. Dice, 48, Wil-
bur, arrested for Nevada authorities on a felony theft charge. Justin R. Asselin, 27, Monroe, Wash., conﬁned 5 days for failing to provide information to law enforcement ofﬁcers. Patricia A. Stewart, 49, Yuma, Ariz., arrested for Kittitas County for a probation violation (assault). Sept. 10: Richard M. Critchlow, 24, Shelton, Wash., conﬁned 13 days for fourth-degree assault. Scott V. Cannon, 38, Davenport, arrested by Reardan Police on ﬁve counts of second-degree theft. Nicholas M. Biglin, 23, Spokane, conﬁned 1 day for possession of drug paraphernalia. Caylan L. Delacerda, 24, Nine Mile Falls, conﬁned 1 day for possession of drug paraphernalia. Clinton E. Filan, 28, Spokane, arrested on a Whitman County warrant for possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Sept. 11: Andrew R. McClure, 19, Odessa, arrested by Odessa Police for ﬁrst-degree residential burglary. Robert J. Matson, 30, Newport, arrested for Pend Oreille County for failing to appear for driving while under the inﬂuence.
DR. ROBOT Continued from page 1
“Lincoln Hospital’s mission is to provide the best patient care using the latest available medical technology,” said Tom Martin, Lincoln Hospital’s chief executive ofﬁcer. “The presence of a physician robot will become an important component to our delivery of care. The internists that practice in Spokane are the ﬁrst specialists that will use the robot. We plan to expand to other specialists as the system is proven. We are committed to excellence in care and through our local medical staff and our specialist partners we hope to be able to offer the community a broad spectrum of professional resources at any time for every patient.” With Spokane 35 miles away,
the Davenport-based critical access hospital, through the new technology, will have enhanced care that can mean the difference between recovery and debilitation for local stroke or cardiac patients. The physician robot along with emergency protocols recently developed for stroke and cardiac emergencies are making up that difference as these advances give the patient quicker access to the care they need. The rural hospital is taking steps to provide the best care for patients despite the national shortage of specialized physicians – a shortage that is often more pronounced outside metropolitan areas.
must return $7,517.80 in overpaid beneﬁts to the Washington State Department of Employment Security. The court on Sept. 7 granted Sherry Ann Crinklaw’s request for a domestic violence protection order against James David Moody, who will be permitted to pursue action to reclaim property. Both parties are of Grand Coulee. Kent A. McLaughlin, doing business as Purple Sage Motel in Sprague, must pay $258.63 in obligations owed from March through June to the Washington State Department of Revenue. New Criminal Cases Keith O’Bryan Juarez, 21, of Wilbur, is charged with second-degree burglary, two counts of third-degree theft, and second-degree criminal trespass in connection with the unlawful occupancy of a garage in the 400 block of NE Spokane Street in Wilbur and the theft of two tackle boxes and a weed-eater in June and July. After missing a court appearance and the discovery that he was no longer at his last known residence in Wilbur, a bench warrant was issued for his arrest. Stephanie Renea Paul, 21, of Wilbur, is charged with two counts each of residential burglary and thirddegree theft in connection with the same incidents as the Juarez case. Randolph Roger Evans, 55, of Seven Bays, is charged with two counts of possession with intent to manufacture or deliver marijuana and three counts of unlawful possession of a ﬁrearm in connection with incidents in July and August. John Kenneth Gooch, 33, of Spokane, is charged with residential burglary, taking a motor vehicle without permission and second-degree theft in connection with a May 10 incident on Brown Road East near Sprague involving the theft of a pickup truck and tool boxes and tools valued at more than $750. New Juvenile Offender Cases A 12-year-old Odessa boy is charged with three counts of seconddegree burglary and a count of thirddegree malicious mischief in connection with July break-ins at a ﬁreworks stand and the Odessa swimming pool, where about $400 damage took place and $41.50 in cash was taken. Grafﬁti also was placed at the Odessa School, where candy had been taken, and at other property in the town. A bolt cutter was used to cut a padlock at the ﬁreworks stand. Two other Odessa boys, ages 14 and 15, are each charged with two counts of second-degree burglary and a count of third-degree malicious mischief in connection with the same incidents. New Civil Case Stockland Livestock Exchange, of Davenport, seeks $15,393.18 claimed owed by Scott Evans, of Edwall, for purchase and subsequent sale of cattle in 2009. Probate Estate of Cheryl Murison, of Mansﬁeld, Wash., who died Aug. 6. Estate of Evelyn M. St. John, of Rosalia, who died Aug. 8. Estate of Leora H. Bean, of Creston, who died July 27.
probation violation (malicious mischief), 10 days jail (2 credited as served), $306 court costs, alcohol evaluation suspended. Crystal Lynn Cambern, Davenport, probation violation (driving while license suspended), 7 days jail (2 credited as served), $302 court costs. Andrew Michael Patterson, Federal Way, Wash., possession of drug paraphernalia, amended at prosecutor’s request to selling drug paraphernalia, $250 ﬁne, $150 attorney reimbursement. Nicholas Warren Finley, Fruitland, fail to yield to pedestrian, $83 ﬁne; no proof of liability insurance, dismissed, $25 court costs; violation of license restriction, dismissed at prosecutor’s request. Ricky Dean Thornburg, Hunters, driving while under the inﬂuence, found guilty following revocation of deferred prosecution, 90 days jail, $1,618 court assessments, 24 months supervised and 36 months unsupervised probation, no possession or use of alcohol or non-prescribed drugs, alcohol/drug evaluation and treatment; driving while under the inﬂuence, amended to ﬁrst-degree negligent driving, pleaded guilty, $493 court assessments, 24 months supervised probation. Alan Joe Eldredge, Royal City, driving while under the inﬂuence, amended by prosecutor to firstdegree negligent driving, pleaded guilty, 6 days jail, $889.98 court assessments, 24 months supervised probation, no possession or use of alcohol or non-prescribed drugs, alcohol/drug evaluation and treatment; driving while license suspended and ignition interlock violation, both dismissed at prosecutor’s request. William Leroy Proctor, Harrington, ﬁrst-degree negligent driving, amended by prosecutor to driving while under the inﬂuence, pleaded guilty, 1 day jail, $743 court assessments, 12 months supervised and 12 months unsupervised probation, alcohol/drug evaluation and treatment, DUI victims’ panel. Stephen Erston Jones, Harrington, driving while license suspended, pleaded guilty, 5 days jail (3 converted to 30 hours community service), $543 court assessments, 12 months supervised and 12 months unsupervised probation. Jacob James Anderson, Davenport, driving while license suspended, pleaded guilty, 10 days jail (3 days converted to 30 hours community
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MARRIAGE LICENSE Lincoln County Auditor’s Ofﬁce Paul Aaron Sowa, 60, and Rhonda Joyce Kolodji, 49, both of Enumclaw, Wash. MARRIAGE DISSOLUTIONS Lincoln County Clerk’s Ofﬁce New filings – Aug. 10: Jamie Rochelle Piver, of Spokane, and Joseph Wayne Piver, of Davenport, married Aug. 23, 2008, in Spokane, separated July 9, 2010, four children in the household. Aug. 25: Cheri
Buy it, sell it, trade it with a Times classified ad. Call 725-0101.
Come and join Dream Cottage, and bring in the Holidays!
We will be open for Ag Appreciation Days
October 2nd & 3rd, 9:30 – 6:30
114 W. Main Street, Wilbur
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Quilt Festival Walla Walla County Fairgrounds Community Building
September 17, 18 & 19, 2010 Vender Mall, Festival Challenge “Branching Out” Featured Quilters
Janet Nesbitt & Pam Soliday from “Buggy Barn”
For more information contact:
Cathy at firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 541-938-6130 www.wallawallaquiltfestival.org
2011 Multi Peril Crop Insurance Sales Closing September 30th Do You Know All The New Contract Changes for 2011?
AIA Insurance Will Be Sponsoring An Informative Meeting Presented by Rural Community Insurance Services, (RCIS) New Changes, Contract and Wheat Prices Courtesy of RCIS
Join Us At One of the Following Locations: Friday, September 17th at 7:00 a.m. – Wilbur Community Center – Wilbur Monday, September 20th at 7:00 a.m. – Viking Drive In, Sprague Wednesday, September 22nd at 7:30 a.m. – St. John Community Building – St. John Thursday, September 23rd at 7:00 a.m. – AIA Insurance Office, 408 Morgan St., Davenport
For More Information Call Your Local AIA Insurance Office DAVENPORT 509-725-0756 • ALMIRA 509-639-2242 • ST JOHN 509-648-3670 Joy Wilken & Chris Tareski, Chris Dillon & Kathy Dormaier, Jim Van Lith
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Diane Potts and Charles D. Potts, both of Wilbur, married April 24, 2009, in Kootenai, Idaho, separated July 1, 2010, no dependent children of the marriage. Aug. 30: Alan Roger McNew, of Reardan, and Tina Marie Stamp, of Stuart, Neb., married Jan. 30, 2007, at Aviano AFB, Italy, separated Oct. 12, 2008, no dependent children of the marriage. Aug. 31: Christina Marie Mendoza and Ignacio Mendoza, both of Odessa, married Feb. 14, 2002, separated Sept. 1, 2009, one dependent child of the marriage, petitioner requests last name be changed to Hernandez. This week: 115 involving persons living outside Lincoln County. Petitions for legal separation: 1 involving persons living outside Lincoln County.
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DISTRICT COURT Joshua F. Grant, Judge Joshua Noah Hudson, Cheney,
service), $543 court assessments, 12 months supervised and 12 months unsupervised probation. Mary Christine Harris, Otis Orchards, driving while license suspended, pleaded guilty, $493 court assessments, 12 months supervised and 12 months unsupervised probation.
The best German fest! Fresh Sausage & Strudel, live music all weekend, the famous block-long indoor Biergarten, Poker Run, Ugly Beard Contest, Youthgarden, Quilt & Craft Shows and more!
What’s going on in
your own back yard?
Harrington Fall Festival SEPTEMBER 24 & 25
Fri. 7pm Opera House: “Bretz’s Flood” presentation & book signing. Saturday: Parade, BBQ, Author Kathy Walker “The Loving Family Tree” book signing, “Support-A-Potty” Chamber Brick Sale.
*Almira Country Fair* SEPTEMBER 24 & 25
Friday Night “Favorite Dish” Cook Off ($5 & $3) and Bingo. Saturday: Parade at 10, Wagon Rides, Jump Castle, Climbing Wall, Firemen & 4-H Auctions. Talent Show at 7pm. Casino Night at 9!
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