Chace makes gridiron a race course!
See Sports, page 6
TIMES LINES Middle school groundbreaking Groundbreaking ceremonies for the new Davenport Middle School and elementary school modernization project have been scheduled for 6:15 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, at the site. The public is invited and asked to enter at the east gate next to the football ﬁeld concession stand. September’s regular meeting of the school board will follow at 7 p.m. in the high school library.
Mondovi railroad crossing to close MONDOVI – While it is replaced by Lincoln County Public Works crews, the Mondovi railroad crossing will be closed to all trafﬁc from Monday, Sept. 27, to Monday, Oct. 4. PW director Rick Becker invited anyone with questions to call 725-7041.
Local bands place at Odessa parade High school bands from Davenport and Harrington placed ﬁrst and second, respectively, at last Saturday’s Deutschesfest parade in Odessa, Gorilla band director Rob Harper reports. Both are expected to march in this Saturday’s Fall Festival parade in Harrington, and Davenport plans an appearance in the Oct. 2 Wilbur Ag Appreciation Day parade for which Davenport’s Gene Stuckle will be one of seven grand marshals.
County considering how to proceed with Creston industry site
Dave Iverson recovering nicely after transplant
From his Seattle hospital bed just days after a double-lung transplant, former Davenport and now Keller School District Supt. Dave Iverson got some work done on his laptop. and he and Sharon, his caregiver, will receive appropriate training for that task.
Times deadlines Deadline for news, letters to the editor, display and legal advertising is 5 p.m. Monday. Classified advertising is received until noon Tuesday. Late-breaking news and sports has a 10 a.m. Wednesday cutoff time. Reach the Times by email at email@example.com.
The Week Ahead Monday, Sept. 27 Lincoln County Commissioners, 9 a.m., courthouse basement. Davenport Middle School groundbreaking, 6:15 p.m., enter at football field east gate. Hazard Mitigation Plan meeting, 6:30 p.m., Reardan Community Hall. Davenport School Board, 7 p.m., high school library. Wednesday, Sept. 29 Hazard Mitigation Plan meeting, 7 p.m., Davenport Memorial Hall. Reardan-Edwall School Board, 7 p.m., high school library.
Weather Courtesy of the McGregor Co., Davenport
Date H L Pcp Sept. 15 76 40 Sept. 16 78 47 Trace Sept. 17 69 53 Trace Sept. 18 66 49 Trace Sept. 19 63 50 Trace Sept. 20 58 45 .50 Sept. 21 61 35 September total moisture: .80 2010 total moisture: 10.67
Market Report Courtesy of Davenport Union Warehouse
Wheat .............. $5.98/bushel Barley ..................... $142/ton Club premium .............. $0.25
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Davenport, Edwall, Harrington, Reardan, Sprague and Surrounding Communities
Good to go with two new lungs Former Davenport Schools Supt. Dave Iverson is recovering nicely, according to family reports, from a double lung transplant earlier this month at the University of Washington Medical Center in Seattle. According to entries posted by his wife Sharon on www.caringbridge.org, Iverson’s Sept. 1 surgery took ﬁve hours and “everything went as planned.” Other family members, including daughters Becky Guhlke and Taunya Van Pevenage, have made the trip to see him in the hospital and at a nearby apartment to which he was released last Saturday. From there, he’ll continue therapy and rehabilitation over the next two to three months,
Thursday, September 23, 2010 Davenport, Washington 127th Year, No. 18
Iverson’s first unassisted breaths with his two new lungs is captured in this photo.
It wasn’t long after the surgery that Iverson was sitting up in his hospital bed with a laptop, using the Internet to keep in touch with personnel in the Keller School District, where he has been superintendent for several years. Students and staff also have been following his progress electronically. He was out of bed as well, walking the halls at the UW center, one of three in the western U.S. that perform the transplant procedure. Family members wrote on the website of their gratefulness for the outpouring of support, including fundraising events ahead of the operation, in several communities, including Davenport, Wilbur and Odessa, where Dave was raised and See LUNGS, page 3
By MARK SMITH Of the Times Lincoln County ofﬁcials continue to consider just what their involvement should be in the Creston industrial site that once seemed promising as a biodiesel manufacturing plant. The site belongs to the Public Development Authority, which owes “quite a bit of money” to the state’s Community Economic Revitalization Board (CERB), which recently agreed to allow the site to be considered as “surplus.” That could open the door for Lincoln County to submit a bid, county commissioner Ted Hopkins explained Monday, but only “if we can get a guaranteed minimum bid from a private entity that would purchase it from us.” County government is interested in having the plant remain active because of the prospect of a $600,000 grant that would pay for construction of railroad siding to the site. The county has until Jan. 21, 2011, to have a new tenant in place and remain eligible for that outside funding. Two private ﬁrms have expressed interest in the location and the possibility of having access to railroad service from it. If the property goes to bid, other public entities would be given opportunity ﬁrst, Hopkins explained. If the county bid successfully, it also may have to offer it to public entities before taking bids from
private interests. “The idea is to get it into private ownership as soon as possible and collect the tax revenue that would come from it,” Hopkins said. ■ Meanwhile, commission chair Scott Hutsell noted that work continues on getting an emergency response center in Sprague off the drawing board. Despite U.S. Sen. Patty Murray’s announcement some months ago that a grant had been awarded, its administration fell to the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and state ofﬁcials, which had additional requirements for local ofﬁcials to meet. Conversations between them and Sprague Fire Department ofﬁcials are continuing and Margie Hall, Lincoln County Economic Development Council (EDC) executive director, also is involved. ■ Public Works director Rick Becker told the commissioners that some $48 million will be required to complete maintenance work on the county’s road system over the next 10 years. On a project list required by the state Department of Transportation, Becker said he placed paving of Hawk Creek Road “at the top, because putting it there could improve its potential for getting the funds we need to do it.” The county plans to paint striping on the “well traveled roads as the See COUNTY, page 3
Another staff vacation coming The Times ofﬁce will be closed Friday, Oct. 1, through Friday, Oct. 8, to allow for vacation time for our hard-working staff. The ofﬁce will reopen at 10 a.m. Monday, Oct. 11. While we’re away, our colleagues at the Cheney Free Press will produce the Oct. 7 paper from their ofﬁce. You may use the regular Times email addresses to transmit items to us. Between Oct. 1 and 6, fax users should dial (509) 235-2887, since the Davenport fax machine won’t be checked during that time. Deadline for news, legal notices and display advertising in the Oct. 7 issue is 5 p.m. Monday, Oct. 4. Classiﬁed ads will be accepted through noon Tuesday, Oct. 5.
Les Wilcox, Patt Meyer will lead Saturday’s parade They’ve been picked for honor by Harrington Lions Club By MARK SMITH Of the Times HARRINGTON – Les Wilcox and Patt Meyer, two longtime Harrington enthusiasts, have been selected by the local Lions Club as co-grand marshals of this Saturday’s Fall Festival parade. Lions Club spokesman Randy Oestreich says both were selected because of “their dedication to the community over several decades.” They’ll ride in a 1957 Chevrolet convertible provided by Jamie Floyd. It’s the second year for the honor (last year’s inaugural recipient of a plaque and parade appearance was Bill Floyd) and, Oestreich insisted, “we’re way past due on this.” Les Wilcox “I’ve been in the parade as a
driver of the ﬂoat and ﬁre truck,” recalled Wilcox. “Now I’ll get the chance to wave.” Describing himself as a “member at-large” of the Lions Club, Les says he’s now “retired to chase my grandkids – and doctors – and enjoy life – and hunt.” He also spent more than 40 years as an active member of the Harrington Fire Department. Coming to Harrington in 1952, he ﬁrst encountered it as a “thriving community” that since has “lost people as the little farms were gobbled up by the big ones. It was and is a wonderful community in which to raise kids.” With his wife, the former Donna Smith, a Davenport High School graduate whose parents lived in the Harrington area, he has raised four children: Jim (now married to
Harrington’s 65th Fall Festival Saturday brings the 65th annual Harrington Fall Festival, sponsored by the local Lions Club. Activities begin with an 11 a.m. parade on Third Street through the downtown core, with classic cars and Jeeps invited to join in. Signup is scheduled at 10:15 a.m. The parade will be followed by a noon barbecue beef lunch in the city park across from the school. The park will be the scene for afternoon games and bingo from 1 and 3:30 p.m., when the Lions will announce prize winners. Alumni of Harrington schools will gather at their alma mater for their annual banquet beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Kathy), Kathy, Jack (who died in 1986) and Kristy. The girls went on to marry Randy Oestreich and Robert Mielke, respectively. His children produced 10 grandchildren – and he now enjoys two great-grandchildren as well. He holds his high school diploma from Potlatch, Idaho, where he worked for Potlatch Forest, Inc., and local farmers after serving in the U.S. Army from 1953 to 1956. “I was one of a group of 10 that got sent to Europe rather than Korea,” he recalled. In 1958, he went to work for McCall Farm Chemical, later Shell Oil Co., Herman T. Wilson, Inc., Cominco, Inc., Cominco Limited, and now better known as Western Farm Service that recently took the Crop Production Services moniker. With a contractor’s help, “I built the Harrington plant,” he said. His official retirement was in 1999, but his involvement with the Lions Club, American Legion, ﬁre department and EMT/ambulance crew, 4-H and Future Farmers of America continued. He was an FFA advisor for about 10 years and a leader of the Silver Steers 4-H Club. He also served a stint on the Lincoln County Fair Advisory Board. Rodeo is also a passion, having been part of the Washington Barrel
Times photo/Mark Smith
Harrington’s 2010 Honored Citizens, Patt Meyer and Les Wilcox, show the plaques awarded to them by the Harrington Lions Club. Racing Association and attended – as a fan – the National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas, Nev., for about 20 years. Though his last trip there was a couple of years back, “I still have season tickets!” he said. Patt Meyer “Harrington is a beautiful com-
munity with kind people,” Patt says. “I’ve really enjoyed living here.” She’s been here long enough to have seen a town that once had three grocery stores. “It started to bloom at the close of World War II,” she recalled, “and the school was wonderful. I remember 107 students in the largest high school graduating See HONORED CITIZENS, page 3
Sprague alumni to gather SPRAGUE – The 56th annual Sprague Alumni Association banquet will be Oct. 2 in the Sprague Grade School multi-purpose room at 6:30 p.m. Those wishing to attend the banquet need to reserve tickets for $15, payable in advance, by Sept. 25 at Sprague Alumni Association, P.O. Box 171, Sprague, WA 99032. The Community Hall at Third and C streets will be available beginning at 3 p.m. for socializing before and after the banquet. Featured will be “The Rusty Vikings” (Kevin Gaffney, Roger Shawgo, Jim Cree, Dick Sharp and Gustav Holmberg, a college friend of Kevin’s). Association ofﬁcers indicated a need for updated contact information. This may be sent by email at SpragueAlumni@gmail.com or by mail to the address above. Having email addresses to use to send event invitations and updates is appreciated, as are donations toward the association’s scholarship and memorial funds. Alumni association ofﬁcers are Joan Stromberger Schmitt (1965), president, 257-2387; Doug Shields (1975), vice president, 257-2577; and Melinda Kissler Canaday (1997), treasurer, 257-2005. The honor classes for this year are 1940, 1950, 1970, 1985 and 2000.
Sprague High School Class of 1940: Maxine Tuggle Anderson, June Gee Buege, Stanley Chesnut, Bert Conrath, Margaret Goodwin Corron, Benjamin Goodwater, Clyde Gossett, Lloyd Ham, Dan Kelly, Rev Carl Mau, Paul Merkel, Olga Stromberger Nelson, Bruce Olson and Solomon Stromberger. SJA 1940: Ray Escure, Mary Catherine Culligan Finn Gerkin, Martha Jane Dooley French, Terry Hayes, Sister Jeannett Parent, Sister Annette Parent, Faith Connelly Priest, Bernice Gaffney Reilly, Rita Ringwood, Edmund Shields and Katie McCaffery Snyder. Sprague High School Class of 1950: Jack Bishop, Richard Coble, Nita Farrier Knight, Wayne Kraemer, Harold Moos and Jacklyn Smith Pelley. SJA 1950: Marilyn Jans BeFore, Dorine Dunn Hanenburg, Clark Hutchinson, Mary Florence Malby and Shirley Spuler Taberner. Sprague High School Class of 1960: Kathie Smith Bilderback, Pat Palmer Chilson, Jolane Bewick Danielson, Dean Doerschlag, Charles Hill, Pete Jones, Kon Lamparter, Susie Nihoul Lewis, Dick Miller, Francis Bogle Molyneuz, Aleta Anderson Shockley, Frank Steiner and Donna Lux Victor. SJA 1960: Georgia Dunn Calavert, Jeanette Tobin Castle, Delores Crossetti, Kathleen Martin Guffey, Patty Lou Gaffney Lauby and Pat Doyle Wallis. (The last SJA class was 1965). Sprague Class of 1970: Bill Behrens, Faye Kintschi Bennett, Kathy Ringwood Brown, James Cree, Donald Crum, James DeSpain, Kevin Gaffney, Terry Harding, Marnell Pelley Hoover, Mike Klontz, Karen John Knollmeyer, Penny Brown Laughlin, Jo Ann Jarvis Law, Elizabeth Sharp Louie, Judi Eide Lykins, Dennis Reed, Cindy Klein Robertson, Debbie Schmidt, Paul Scroggie, Anita Judy Smith, Barney Stack, Ronald Vold, Mark Whipple, Steve Winslow and June Swift Wollweber. Sprague Class of 1985: Chris Bewick, Hans Bolstad, Janet Swannack Bowman, Mike Clark, Jill Whelchel Dayne, Deann Kuykendall, Elsmore, Sunnie Thompson Fortin, Ryan Gaffney, Tony Gilchrist, Frank Hansman, Nancy Selby McKim, Mona Hartman Parkis, Pat Ringwood, David Shepard, Melissa Melville Sisich, Jeff Slaaen, Tri Vela and Shirley Ackerman Victor. Sprague Class of 2000: Dan Burtis, Scott Engles, Terry Harding, Andrew Messersmith, Amanda Scoles Osborne, Calista Hartman Peterson, Maggie Rajala, Stacey Whipple Swift and Mariah Thomas.
Our deadline for community news is 5 p.m. Monday; late-breaking news and sports, 10 a.m. Wednesday.
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Cookbook wins silver award HARRINGTON – Retired chef Dave Michaelson’s cookbook, The Burntwater Cook’s Kitchen Guide, has earned the Silver Medal from the Military Writers Society of America in the non-ﬁction how-to category. Michaelson, a Harrington resident, will travel to Pittsburgh, Pa., next month to personally pick up the award. The society has a worldwide American membership and critiques all genres of writing and art. Any active or former member of the armed forces and their spouses are eligible to have their published works judged and nominated for various awards. MICHAELSON The cookbook, which Michaelson describes as “unusual and innovative,” remains available at the Times ofﬁce, Davenport Family Foods, Davenport Pharmacy, Lincoln Advertiser/ Parks Print and the Lincoln County Museum. Davenport Building Supply plans to carry it during Christmas season. CD versions are available through www.emjaypublishing.com.
Erica Whitmore photo
These Harrington and Odessa’s FFA career development events participants enjoyed their time at the Spokane County Interstate Fair earlier this month: Hannah Schmitt, Elana Hernandez, advisor Erica Whitmore, Lexie Hirst and Ellie Hedgren.
Harrington teams with Odessa FFA to excel at Davenport fair
Working together under advisor Erica Whitmore, FFA members from Harrington and Odessa showed their dedication and creativity at last month’s Lincoln County Fair. On Thursday of the fair, Jacob DeWulf was awarded grand champion FFA market swine, while Ryan Greenwalt received ﬁrst blue in his market class on his steer and Lacey Hirst got purple on her beef, allowing her to return for the overall market judging selection, where she earned the reserve grand champion overall market beef in the barn. Her sister Lexie took home a blue, as did Daniel Mann. Outside the livestock barns, FFA members received a blue and later were awarded a commissioners award for their FFA display, “Growing Gold and Building Blue,” in the Grange building. It was designed and constructed by Mackenze Braun, Amanda Hardt, Jessie Whittaker, Elena Hernandez and Mrs. Whitmore. Also in the Grange building, trifold posters were displayed from the seniors’ International Agriculture project (Rylee Paris, Melissa Greenwalt, Jennifer Walter and Mallarie Bramer) receiving blue and red ribbons. Amanda Hardt entered her memories of the 2009-10 FFA activities with a colorful display of pictures (red ribbon), Matt McMillan and Connie designed a wooden silhouette of this year’s fair theme (blue ribbon), Jared King and Koralynne Kuch’s FFA Flames sign took a blue, and Kendall Todd, Lacey Nelson and Melanie Baer got blue for their “Where would you be without
agriculture” poster. In the vegetable division Amanda Hardt received three blues on her straight zucchini, round zucchini and straight yellow squash; these coordinated with her vegetable SAE she worked on all summer in the greenhouse and while working for Andy’s Produce on Wednesdays. Another highlight was having two of Washington’s FFA ofﬁcers visit and assist during the livestock showing: Paige Druffel, president; and Danyelle Cavadini, sentinel. On Friday it was back into the show ring for the FFA and 4-Her’s. Jacob DeWulf took part in ﬁtting and showing, again getting grand champion for the freshman/sophomore FFA division earning him a spot in the round robin on Saturday. Ryan Greenwalt’s showmanship skills have improved so much he got a blue, Lexie Hirst won grand champion beef ﬁtting and showing, Lacey was reserve grand champion and Daniel Mann picked up a blue. On Saturday during Round Robin, Lexie and Jacob took part in showing ﬁve different species (hogs, sheep, large goats, horses and beef). They are scored on a 1-10 scale at each station, allowed to show for ﬁve minutes, and are responsible for learning how to show the species from other fair participants. Lexie was named top overall showman for the FFA freshman/ sophomore category and Peter Rustameyer, a Sprague resident who attends and participates in Davenport’s FFA chapter, was the
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.
junior/senior winner. FFA members also took part in the livestock judging contest organized by Lincoln County 4-H Extension. Team 1 (Lacey Hirst, Lexie Hirst, Jared King, Daniel Mann and Justin Hunt) took home the high honors, while Team 2 (Amanda Hardt, Jacob DeWulf, Jessie Whittaker and Ryan Greenwalt) was second. Lacey was the top livestock judge, accumulating the most points. Mrs. Whitmore expressed appreciation to parents, chaperones, fair superintendents, fair board members, volunteers and livestock supporters and buyers.
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
Kathie Hein, Tiffany & Ryan Clouse, Natalie & Joe McGrath and all of Doug’s family
Kathie Hein, Thank You Re-Elect Sheriff 2x4 DAVENPORT 9/23/10 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘10\SEPTEMBER ‘1 I appreciate all the support in the primary KR election and ask for your continued support
WADE W. MAGERS
in the general election. I enjoyed seeing everyone at Deutschesfest this past weekend in Odessa. I encourage you to attend the Harrington Fall Festival and the Almira Country Fair this coming weekend.
I look forward to Sheriff serving you the next four years! Re-Elect Budget Experience WADE W. MAGERS •
Required Sheriff’s Training
Proven Grant Success
Established Administrative Team
Emergency Management Training
Incident Command Training
10117 W State Route 2 • Spokane, WA
509-232-0444 Movie Information
PG-13 Daily (1:45) (4:25) 7:10 9:45 Fri-Sun (11:10)
PG Daily (2:00) (4:10) 6:20 8:30 Fri-Sun (11:50) For All Titles and Showtimes and to Buy Tickets Visit
www.SpokaneMovies.com Showtimes in ( ) are at bargain price. Special Attraction — No Passes Showtimes Effective 9/24/10-9/30/10
Re-Elect Sheriff Wade W. Magers “Experience Does Make A Difference” Paid for by the committee to Re-Elect Sheriff Wade W. Magers (R) Campaign Donations: P.O.B. 108 Wilbur WA 99185 Judy Scrupps Treasurer
Wade Magers 2x6 DAVENPORT 9/23/10 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘10\SEPTEMBER ‘1 First Presbyterian Davenport Baptist KR 9th & Morgan, Davenport
7 pm Sept. 24 the Opera House* $10 Admission Tickets at City Hall 253-4345 or at the door. Books available at the event.
The family of Doug Hein wishes to express their heartfelt appreciation for the support, care, and love extended to us during Doug’s illness and his passing away. We have been humbled, touched and overwhelmed with the number of cards we have received from near and far, food provided, memorial gifts, floral tributes at the funeral, and the number of people who attended his service!! We thank Father Pat MacMahon, Lincoln Hospital staff, and Strate Funeral Home for their kind, professional care for us. We will be forever grateful for the prayers that have been and continue to be offered for our family. Doug was a very special man; the love and support of family and friends makes this terribly difficult loss easier to bear. Thank you.
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
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)
Zion Lutheran 1007 Washington, Davenport Pastor James Stern Worship at 11:00 a.m. Sunday School during worship Church Office 725-4911
CHURCH DIRECTORY 9/23/10 3x7 DAVENPORT ADVERTISING ARCHIVES\DAVENPORT\CHURCH DIRECTORY 9/23/10
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Continued from page 1
Continued from page 1
class. Nowadays, that’s the entire elementary and high school!” She also recalls 110 people attending community dinners “some years ago. Now we’re lucky to get 10!” Noticing a good number of newcomers in Harrington lately, Patt noted that “they don’t have the roots we have in the community,” but expressed hope that the new Odessa-Harrington school partnership “will renew our community spirit.” She also believes that the county at-large “is going to have to get new industry, since farming is in decline, for employment opportunities.” She was born with her “real name, Patricia,” in Davenport to George and Mary Ellen Bair, who died while Patt was young. At age 14, she moved in with her sister. She remained in Davenport until 1942, when she moved to Spokane and then Cheney a year later. She attended school nine years in Davenport, one year at North Patt Meyer at her school secre- Central High School in Spokane and graduated in 1945 from Cheney tary’s desk in 1964. High School. She married Victor C. Meyer in Missoula, Mont., in 1945. He lived long enough for the couple to mark their 61st wedding anniversary. She lived in Seattle, Harrington, Espanola and Spokane before returning to Harrington in September 1949. She was secretary to two Harrington School District superintendents over 11½ years, worked 13 years for the state Department of Social and Health Services, six months for United Paciﬁc Insurance in Seattle and was a U.S. Census worker for two enumerations. Among her activities and club involvements: union, state retirees Patt worked for the Department (secretary-treasurer for about 10 of Social and Health Services for years), St. Claire Altar Society, se- many years. nior meals, Area Agency on Aging board, food bank, Girl Scout leader, church youth teacher and the Harrington Library Board. She enjoys collecting rabbits in her spare time. She’s mother to three daughters – Vicki (and Jim) Knapp, Jeni (and David) Ruthruft and Kathy (and the late Richard) Thompson – and now grandmother to ﬁve and great-grandmother to 10. DONNA and LES WILCOX
farmed for a time. Daughter Taunya, a Davenport High School teacher, described it all as a “miracle. The members of this community have been so supportive and caring towards our family. Lots of prayers have been a blessing. With Dad’s position in Keller, he works closely with the Wilbur School District and knows people there. Obviously from his years in Davenport, he’s got a lot of close connections.” As for the caringbridge.org website, Taunya described it as “wonderful for those dealing with medical issues” and noted how it allows people to keep others updated so easily and exchange messages with each other. Sharon and other family members are posting regular updates that may be accessed at www. caringbridge.org/visit/daveiverson/ journal.
Some Medicare Advantage Plans are discontinuing their services in your area for 2011. However, Community HealthFirst™ is here to stay. Our network of health centers across Washington State includes more than 500 primary clinics, 2,300 primary care providers, 13,000 specialists, and 100 hospitals. There is probably a health center near you! When you choose a Community HealthFirst Medicare Advantage Plan, you get more than Original Medicare alone. You may be eligible to qualify for: ��$0 PCP copays ��Comprehensive dental coverage ��Routine eye exams and eyewear ��And so much more!
Dave and Sharon Iverson in his UW Medical Center room with grandchildren Chase, Peyton and Conner, sons of Mike and Taunya Van Pevenage.
COUNTY Continued from page 1
supply holds,” Becker added. Gunning Road is not on that roster and Becker noted that the 25 mph construction zone speed there remains in effect. The commissioners also learned of changes to the Solid Waste Advisory Committee (SWAC) by-laws that will allow proxy voting for members who miss a meeting. The county’s Solid Waste Plan recently received approval from the Town of Reardan and, on Wednesday night, the Davenport City Council. Decisions from Sprague and Almira are yet to be communicated to the county. ■ The commissioners also sanctioned a six-month leave of absence for former sheriff’s deputy Ben Costigan, who has started a new job as a Gresham, Ore., police ofﬁcer. “Civil Service rules allow him to return here should money become
available,” explained sheriff Wade Magers. “That could be extended another six months by the Civil Service Commission.” Costigan’s stated reason for leaving Lincoln County was the uncertainty of keeping his position in the wake of additional budget cuts that are expected by the start of next year.
Only a week left to swap burn barrels for free compost bins Lincoln County residents still have opportunities to swap their empty burn barrels for free compost bins during September. Exchanges may be made on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday through Sept. 30 at the county Transfer Station, west of Davenport on SR 2, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The use of burn barrels is illegal in Washington. The state’s Department
Cancer wellness, resource fair slated this Saturday at Spokane college SPOKANE – Cancer Care Northwest will host the second annual cancer wellness and resource fair, “Inspiring Knowledge – Inspiring Life” on Saturday, Sept. 25, at Spokane Community College, 1810 N. Greene St. in Spokane, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The free event will feature educational presentations, more than 25 informational booths and screenings for mole and skin cancer as well as body mass index. Artwork from local cancer patients also will be displayed. More information is available at (509) 228-1335 or www.cancercarenorthwest.com.
of Natural Resources (DNR), the Department of Ecology (DOE) and several counties are working together to collect and destroy barrels. They want to reduce the risk of wildﬁres in the counties, along with the harmful smoke that wildﬁres produce. Outdoor residential burning, illegal in most parts of Washington, is a leading cause of wildﬁre ignitions across the state. Wildﬁres destroy property, harm the environment and endanger people. They also produce smoke that can harm people. Breathing ﬁne particles in smoke can cause health problems like asthma, emphysema and lung cancer.
Fire danger lowered Fire danger in Lincoln County decreased over the past week, mainly due to recent precipitation and cooler temperatures, the state DNR reports.
Medicare Advantage Plans are leaving your community. But don’t worry. We’re here to stay… and we’ve been here all along. Come join us at Community HealthFirst, the switch is easy. Please join us at a FREE educational meeting. Call today for meeting dates and times in your community. Call your local Medicare Advantage expert today at 1-800-944-1247 (TTY/TDD: 1-866-816-2479), 7 days a week, 8am to 8pm.
Community HealthFirst Medicare Advantage Plans are offered by Community Health Plan, which contracts with the Federal Government as a Medicare approved HMO. To enroll, you must have both Medicare Parts A and B, and reside in the plan service area. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. Benefits, premiums, cost sharing and limitations may vary by county or plan. This is an advertisement; for more information contact the Plan.
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Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Every Washington family needs to connect with a farmer By JUDY OLSON Guest State Executive Director Washington Farm Service Agency Perspective Throughout Washington, farmers’ markets overﬂow with produce this time of year. Trains, trucks and barges haul grains from Eastern Washington to Westside ports. Harvest ﬂurry has started in the state’s billion dollar apple industry. Throughout the state, farms and ranches are producing food, creating jobs, positively impacting our nation’s trade balance and providing wildlife habitat and scenery. This is a good time to reﬂect on Washington’s farmers and ranchers and how we beneﬁt from their efforts. One of the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s priorities is an initiative called “Know Your Farmer, Know Your Food.” This is an effort to create new economic opportunities for farmers and ranchers by better connecting consumers with local producers. It is also the start of a national conversation about the importance of understanding where
Does voteby-mail cause voter apathy?
By CHRIS THOMAS Washington News Service Washington’s primary elections take place in mid-August, during the dog days of summer, which may or may not account for last month’s low overall turnout. The ballot totals by county range from highs of more than 60 percent in Columbia, Lincoln, San Juan and Wahkiakum counties, to lows of 24 to 26 percent in King, Pierce, Snohomish and Stevens counties. The statewide average is about 30 percent, which means more than two-thirds of registered voters did not mail in their ballots. Allison Feher, president of the League of Women Voters of Seattle, says some believe changing the primary date from September to August has had a negative effect on voting. “A lot of people are busy; they’re away on vacation. I don’t know that moving it up made it better for people. It certainly has made it more challenging for us, in terms of getting the information together, getting in contact with people, organizing events,” she commented. The state Elections Division says the primary date was moved in 2007 to ensure that military and overseas voters got their ballots on time. Mail-in ballots are supposed to be more convenient and less expensive for counties than having polling places, Feher said, adding that they also give people more time to study the issues – if they remember to do so. “When you have the polling places, there’s a lot of stuff going on that reminds people to get out and vote. But with the all-vote-by-mail process, the deadline can get a little fuzzier and people can miss it. They say, ‘Let’s just toss it in the “I’ll get to that later” pile,’ and then they never do.” All Washington voters have had the option of voting by absentee ballot since 1993, but only in the past ﬁve years have most counties decided to conduct all elections by mail. Pierce County is the only one that still maintains polling places – and it also had the lowest voter turnout last month, at just under 24 percent. • 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.
your food comes from and how it gets to your plate. The truth is that not every family needs a lawyer or an accountant – but every family needs a farmer. And today, there is too much distance between average Americans and their farmer. Here in Washington, we are blessed with agricultural abundance and diversity. Washington is second only to California in the number of agricultural products produced – more than 230. We are the No. 1 producer of a dozen different crops. We produce more than half the nation’s apples. All of this bounty grows on more than 39,000 farms in Washington. They range in size from just a few acres of crops grown for farmers’ markets to thousands of acres of wheat raised for export. Ninety percent of the state’s farms are considered small farms, even most Eastern Washington farms. A small farm is classiﬁed as having less than $250,000 in annual sales. Even small farms have equipment, labor or other
input expenses that run in the tens and hundreds of thousands of dollars. Many of Washington’s farms are family-owned. Types of crops grown and the amount grown depend on climate, productivity of the land, proximity to markets and market demand, farmers’ experience and more. Washington is a leader in the local food movement. The state benefits from having productive farmland and a temperate climate near large population centers. Farmers are able to grow high value fruits and vegetables, which have a short shelf life, and quickly deliver these products to a large market. In rural Eastern Washington, where land is less expensive but major markets are farther away and transportation costs higher, many farmers raise fruits and vegetables on larger acreages than in the western portion of the state. Grain farms and livestock operations can easily be 1,000 acres or more. Many crops are sold nationally and internationally, as well as locally. These
farms provide local jobs that include everything from producing packaging materials to harvesting, marketing and transporting crops. They also add to our nation’s trade balance with other nations. In 2008, Washington exported more than $6.5 billion worth of food and agricultural products. Washington is the third largest exporting state of food or agricultural products in the U.S. About one-third of Washington’s agricultural output is shipped overseas, Washington’s farms, both big and small, contribute to local economies and the overall state economy. Farms provide beneﬁts beyond food on our plates and jobs to support families and communities. They also supply habitat for wildlife and give us open spaces and beautiful landscapes. Cropland, including pastureland, encompasses about 8.7 million acres throughout Washington. Take a few moments this week to visit a farmers’ market, a county fair or connect in some way with Washington’s farms and the farmers and ranchers who make it all possible.
To be held and sold as estray at ELECT GARRY ROSMANon 10/4/10. Stockland Livestock Exchange LINCOLN COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 3 One ChestnutWill FillyI need found in Preston area. to write Garry In?hip. To claim, Filly has a brand onRosman the right As one of the two ﬁnal candidates contact GerryforStiles (509) 721-0817. countyat commissioner, my name
will appear on the ballot for the general election. In the general election, all registered voters in Lincoln Filly Sale County have the opportunity to cast 2x2 their vote for the District 3 Commissioner’s race, no DAVENPORT 9/23/10 matter in which district they reside. SO‘10\Filly when the balADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT Sale KRlots 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. Paid for by the committee to elect Garry Rosman Lincoln County Commissioner District 3
1910: High school paper pleases 10 YEARS AGO (2000) From the Davenport Times KXLY TV’s “Sports Extra” show featured a live broadcast from the Davenport Community Youth Center at the Lincoln County Fairgrounds after the Davenport football game against Almira/Coulee-Hartline. Morgan Street was about to become a mess, but after new sidewalks and curbs were installed over the next few weeks between Eighth and Fourth Streets, a more pleasant downtown aesthetic was expected. On its second attempt, the Davenport High School modernization bond appeared to be passing, according to unofﬁcial returns released by the Lincoln County Auditor’s Ofﬁce Harrington planned its 55th annual Fall Festival, sponsored by the local Lions Club, along with related events in the community. Niels Peterson, a teacher at Harrington High School and instrumental force in the Lincoln County Housing Coalition, joined the Harrington City Council. 25 YEARS AGO (1985) From the Davenport Times Ninety-eight Davenport Grade School students cast their ﬁrst ballots in a county election. The Davenport Gorillas overcame the superstition of “Friday, the 13th” and the stigma of holding a record 17-game loss from the past three football seasons by downing the Brewster Bears 21-6. Davenport’s Nikki Ensor received the highest award presented by
the state fair directors at county fairs: the Washington State Fair Commission Award Rosette. Elizabeth Mangis, 101, a Lincoln Nursing Home resident, received the “Best of Show” award in the Lincoln Nursing Home Arts and Crafts division at the county fair. Lincoln County auditor Larry Lindbloom, Shelly Telecky of the Auditor’s Ofﬁce, and two Davenport citizens met with the goal of analyzing the elections system and looking for ways to improve it. 50 YEARS AGO (1960) From the Davenport Times Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Magin were honored guests in an open house ceremony on their golden wedding day. Opening the season in what might have been the year’s big game, the Davenport High School football team staged a third quarter rally to beat the Tigers at Odessa by a 13-7 score. Diane Reinbold, a student nurse at Paciﬁc Lutheran University, was capped among a class of 26. Miss Davenport of 1960, Sandi King, and her court were guests at the Davenport Chamber of Commerce luncheon and reported on honors won by the Davenport community ﬂoat during 1960. 75 YEARS AGO (1935) From the Davenport Times-Tribune Wheat neared the dollar mark on the local market, and this week’s prices were the highest offered since
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Generally, the earlier news items are received, the better chance (USPS 149-020) 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.
1930, Davenport grain men say. Rumors of war in Ethiopia and a general shortage of wheat throughout the world were given as the reasons. There was still a considerable amount of wheat coming in and this year’s crop promised to be one of the largest in history. John Tubbs of Davenport won first place in the daily northwest championship bucking contest at the Pendleton Roundup, and went into the northwest championship ﬁnals, but drew a poor horse and failed to place. Hugh McAdams also made the ﬁnals but didn’t place. Community Grange was calling for bids for the construction of the new hall on land alongside of State Road No. 22 north of Davenport. 100 YEARS AGO (1910) From the Davenport Tribune and the Lincoln County Times A.W. Turner, for years one of Davenport’s leading businessmen and a former Lincoln County auditor, exchanged his large timothy farm at Fruitland, where he had been residing for the past year, for the brick hotel at Cheney. The hotel was leased and Mr. Turner and family were to make their home in Spokane. There are few, if any photographic studios in the northwest that compare with the ﬁne new structure designed and erected under the direction of E.H. Paige, Davenport’s noted artist. He has won many medals in competition with the best artists of the west. He received the “Salon” award at the Photographers’ Association of the Paciﬁc Northwest convention held in 1907 at Seattle. He also received a beautiful gold medal award for his photographic display at the AlaskaYukon-Paciﬁc exposition, a part of the Lincoln County and educational exhibits. He stood at the head of his profession in Washington. We are pleased to note that the students of the high school were again to edit “The Megaphone.” Our schools are one of the chief things which Davenport has to be proud of, and a paper written by the students and sent to all the other schools throughout the state was one of the best advertisements the town had. There was a great beneﬁt to the students in having a publication of their own. It served as a means of stimulating school activities and literary ability.
Lincoln County Commissioner Dist. 3
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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. 13: About $1,500 damage was reported to Avista Utilities equipment valued at about $70,000 on Addington Road south of Reardan. A deputy determined that rocks were thrown through solar panels. A woman suffered lacerations in a one-vehicle rollover on SR 2. A gas can that apparently fell off a vehicle was found on the sidewalk in front of Davenport’s First Presbyterian Church. A Tamarack Canyon resident reported that the rider of a 4-wheeler left the vehicle behind after being confronted for being on the property without permission. Deputies investigated a reported sexual assault north of Reardan. Deputies looked along SR 2 for a truck that was thought to be involved in a hit-and-run incident in Airway Heights, where a power pole had been struck. Sept. 14: Deputies advised a man and woman involved in a verbal dispute at a Davenport gas station to stay away from each other. Deputies responded to a domestic dispute at a Waukon Road residence and took a woman into custody.
A small leak was the cause of an ammonia odor at the AgLink, Inc., plant in Reardan. A Davenport man reported receiving harassing text messages. Sept. 15: After swerving to miss a deer, a vehicle struck a guardrail, went off Miles Creston Road and traveled 20 feet down an embankment. Its occupants reported lacerations and knee pain, but declined medical care from a local ambulance crew. Reardan Police investigated a minor in possession incident. Sept. 16: A man reported damage to his bumper and trunk after the vehicle was involved in a hit-and-run collision outside Davenport Family Foods. Deputies investigated an illegal burning complaint originating from property on Bull Run Road. An injured hawk was observed in a tree behind Davenport Family Foods. A collision involving a deer and vehicle on Detour Road just past the Y resulted in a damaged headlight. A boy returned to the Davenport grade school from a football game in Reardan and found his skateboard had been broken in half. A pit bull was reported loose in the vicinity of Fifth and Adams streets in Davenport. Deputies caught up with a runaway from Hartline who was hiding in Almira. Sept. 17: Odessa Police responded to a report that an unlicensed
tattoo artist was working inside the Rolling Thunder bar. Sept. 18: A report that someone had been assaulted at the south entrance of the Deutchesfest beer garden in Odessa was found to be unfounded, although a verbal incident did occur. A man was arrested for driving without a valid license after a pickup truck was observed attempting to drive over a railroad track near the beer garden at Odessa’s Deutchesfest. A man was in custody for driving while under the inﬂuence after officers responded to a reported assault involving a man and woman at the Deutchesfest beer garden in Odessa. Three 4-wheeler operators were observed traveling at high speeds on Hawk Creek Road between Miles Creston Road and the gravel pits. Deputies responded to an assault involving two women at a residence on Forest Drive near Davenport. One woman said the other had tried to choke her. The alleged assailant was taken into custody. Residents of the 200 block of West Cottonwood in Reardan reported that a 10-year-old boy appeared to be casing the neighborhood after he apparently tried to enter a house. Odessa Police checked out a report that “older men” were cutting up a combine at Odessa’s Case dealership and discovered nothing was amiss. Sept. 19: A Reardan woman
asked deputies to intervene in a verbal dispute with her husband to “keep it from escalating any further.” Dispatchers took a report about possibly intoxicated individuals who were seen driving a golf cart around Harrington. Odessa Police responded to a report that someone was trying to break into a motel in the 600 block of East First Avenue with a crow bar. JAIL BOOKINGS Sept. 14: Jennifer J. Hendrickson, 29, Spokane, arrested by Lincoln County Sheriff’s Ofﬁce (LCSO) for third-degree malicious mischief (domestic violence) and second-degree criminal trespass. Mervin L. White, 51, Inchelium, arrested by LCSO for failing to appear for driving while license suspended. Daniel J. Pulliam, 24, Soap Lake, arrested by LCSO for failing to appear for driving while license suspended. Sept. 15: Artem S. Babiy, 23, Kennewick, confined 5 days by the court for driving while license suspended. Sept. 18: Douglas Esmelin Palmer, 28, transient, arrested by LCSO for driving while license suspended. Sarah Jo Turner, 24, Davenport, arrested by LCSO for second-degree assault (domestic violence). Sept. 19: Rike D. Baesman, 48, Ephrata, arrested by Odessa Police on an out-of-county warrant.
Courthouse Beat SUPERIOR COURT John F. Strohmaier, Judge Civil Judgment When respondent Scott Evans, of Edwall, didn’t appear for a Sept. 14 hearing, the court ordered him to pay Stockland Livestock Exchange, Inc., of Davenport, $15,393.18 for money owed for the purchase and subsequent sale of cattle in 2009, plus $2,616.84 in interest and $608.80 attorney fees. New Civil Cases AmericanWest Bank seeks $422,294.99 it claims is owed by Jeffrey M. Montgomery, of Davenport, on a promissory note dated April 13, 2006. Because the case
could involve foreclosure of property in Lincoln County, it was transferred here from Spokane County, where it was originally ﬁled. When respondent Timothy William Jensen/Wilson, of Spokane, did not appear in court on Aug. 31, a oneyear anti-harassment protection order requested by Muriel G. Anderson, of Davenport, was granted. BoGar Partnership, of Odessa, seeks $51,060 claimed owed for 1,380 tons of straw purchased by Frederick and Janice Timm, Peter and Billie Timm, Timm Brothers, Inc., Timm J LLC and Cross Bar Ranch LLC in September and October of last year. The respondents are from Okanogan, except for Cross
Bar Ranch, which lists an Olympia address. Probate Estate of Nixon C. Richardson, of Thornton, Wash., who died May 28. Estate of Lamar M. Kissler, of Odessa, who died Aug. 19. Will only of Richard W. Erfurth. DISTRICT COURT Joshua F. Grant, Judge Nish D. Kinni Edmonds, Omak, reckless driving, amended to unsafe passing, $400 court assessment. Joseph Patrick Booth, Spokane, driving while license suspended, pleaded guilty, 10 days jail, $993 court assessments, 24 months super-
vised probation. Scott Vernon Cannon, Davenport, driving while under the inﬂuence, found guilty after revocation of deferred prosecution, 45 days jail, $1,871 court assessments, 36 months supervised and 24 months unsupervised probation, no possession or use of alcohol or non-prescribed drugs, alcohol/drug evaluation and treatment; probation violation (driving while under the inﬂuence), 20 days jail (credited as served), $150 court costs. Johnathon Michael Edmondson, Airway Heights, probation violation (driving while license suspended), 2 days jail converted to 20 hours comSee COURTS, page 12
Property Transactions Lincoln County Treasurer’s Ofﬁce Pamela S. Sharp, Olympia, to Joseph P. Sullivan, Wilbur, Lots 58, Blk. 122, Railroad Addition, and Lots 5-8, Blk. 122, Thomison’s Addition, Town of Wilbur, $0. Paula J. Guhlke (personal representative, estate of Duane A. Guhlke), Hortonville, Wis., to Paula J. Guhlke, Hortonville, Wis., undivided one-ﬁfth interest in portion of Sec. 30, T25N, R38E; portion of Secs. 23-25, T25N, R37E, and portion of Sec. 11, T26N, R37E, $0. Michael W. Brimberry, et al, Creston, to Michelle Lois Brimberry, Creston, undivided three-quarters interest in portion of Sec. 34, T27N, R35E, gift.
Benjamin Addink, et ux, Ephrata, to John R. Schultz, Spokane, portion of Sec. 18, T27N, R36E: Lots 85-90, Ridgeview Estates, and portion of Lot 15, Ridgeview Estates, $0. Debra A. Hamilton, et al, Spokane, to Joseph C. Madsen, et ux, Cheney, Lot 62, Blk. 2, Deer Meadow Tracts, Plat No. 3, except the north 25 feet, $50,000. John E. Peterson, et ux, Wilbur, to Bryan Peterson, Wilbur, Lots 3 and 4, Blk. 15, Resurvey and Homestead Addition to Town of Wilbur, gift. Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Bellevue, to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Carrollton, Texas, Lot 7, Blk. 20, Finney’s Addition to
Odessa, $74,700. Linda Lucille Carlson (Buchanan) and Orlen Eugene Dietrich (alternate trustees, Wendell W. Dietrich Testamentary Trust), Medical Lake, to Linda Lucille Carlson, et al, Medical Lake, portion of Sec. 1, T26N, R38E; and portion of Secs. 13, 14, 22-24, 27, and 36, R38E; and portion of Sec. 31, T27N, R39E, subject to easements, $0. Linda Lucille Carlson, et al, Medical Lake, to G. Dietrich-L. Carlson, LLC, Medical Lake, portion of Sec. 1, T26N, R38E; portion of Secs. 13, 14, 22-24, 27, 35, and 36, R38E; and portion of Sec. 31, T27N, R39E, subject to easements, $0. Timothy K. Pigatto and Michelle
Pigatto, Redmond, Wash., to James A. Comnillo, Wheat Ridge, Colo., portion of Sec. 34, T27N, R39E, $25,000. Curtis Boutain and Anita Boutain, Almira, to John Ellis, Leavenworth, Wash., Tract No. 115 of Hawk Creek Ranches, Sec. 17, $6,600. Steven A. and Wendi M. Hitchings, et ux, Issaquah, to Stephen A. and Linda A. Richards, et ux, Spokane, portion of Sec. 7, T27N, R36E, $80,000. Gale F. Rettkowski (personal representative, estate of Mary L. Rettkowski), Wilbur, to Gale F. Rettkowski, Wilbur, portion of Secs. 23, 24, 27, and 29, T25N, R33E, $0.
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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.
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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Two straight Bulldog weeks
O-H Titans make meat of Curlew Curlew got ground up by the Odessa-Harrington Titans in the annual Deutschesfest “Sausage Bowl” last Friday night in Odessa. Nick Sperline scored three Titan touchdowns on runs of between 56 and 83 yards. Jake Tanke took a pass from Jared King into the end zone in the ﬁrst quarter and scored O-H’s ﬁnal TD on a 45-yard interception return in the third. The game was called in the third on account of the 45-point rule. The Titans built a 28-0 lead in the ﬁrst quarter on the way to a 78-28 victory. King also tossed a 74-yarder to Stetson Sanford for the Titans’ third score. Brett Larmer put the ball in from one yard out to open O-H’s second quarter scoring. “We executed well, blocked well, tackled well – did well what we needed to do,” head coach Bruce Todd commented afterwards. “Our kids saw lots of playing time and it gave us an opportunity to move some people around in a game situation, something we’re unable to do in a practice setting.” Todd said that Curlew, dominated by juniors and seniors, still “had a difﬁcult time stopping our running and passing game. Their offense had a difﬁcult time getting anything going.” The Titans will host Almira/Coulee-Hartline in a 3 p.m. game this Friday in Harrington, part of that community’s annual Fall Festival weekend. Curlew 0 14 14 -- – 28 Odessa-Harrington 28 16 34 -- – 78 O-H – Sperline 63 run (pass failed). O-H – Tanke 26 pass from King (Larmer pass from King). O-H – Sanford 74 pass from King (Sperline run). O-H – Sperline 83 run (pass failed). Cur – Drennan 43 run (Mullen run). O-H – Larmer 1 run (Weber pass from Larmer). Cur – Drennan 4 run (run failed). O-H – King 58 run (King run). Cur – Mullen 50 pass from Zerck (pass failed). O-H – Hunt 25 pass from King (run failed). O-H – Sperline 56 run (King run). O-H – King 20 run (run failed). Cur – Drennan 49 run (Somday run). O-H – King 51 run (King run). O-H – Tanke 45 interception return. Titans Individual Statistics Rushing (carries/yards/TDs) – Sperline 5/209/3, King 3/138. Passing (att/compl/yards) – King 9/6/138. Tackles – Sperline 7, Larmer 6, Hunt 8, Sanford 8, Walter 13, Haase 6. Interceptions – Tanke 1.
Licking their wounds from Colfax, Gorillas will line up against ‘hungry’ Kettle Falls
Times photo/Mark Smith
These big guys from Kettle Falls weren’t all that much of a threat for Reardan’s Chace Bell (16), who manages to turn every football game in which he plays into an opportunity to stay in training for spring track season.
Indians put leash on Kettle Falls, will entertain Kittitas on Friday By MARK SMITH Of the Times REARDAN – It was a great opening series for Reardan last Friday with Kettle Falls in town – and it only got better from there. When the night was done, the Indians had secured a 27-6 victory, its second of the season. On fourth down and goal with 2:58 left in the ﬁrst quarter, Johnny Kieffer ran the ball into the end zone and Chace Bell followed with a conversion run to give the Indians an 8-0 advantage. After recovering a Bulldog fumble, Reardan expanded the spread to 14-0 when Bell took the ball in from the 3 with just under 20 seconds left in the period. Reardan head coach Eric Nikkola, while describing Kettle Falls as “a much tougher opponent, big and very physical,” indicated his pleasure over how the Indians responded with a
THE YARDSTICK Rea Passing yardage.................... 48 Passes att/compl/int .......... 6/3/0 Rushes/yards ................. 57/264 Total yards gained ............... 312 Fumbles/lost ......................... 2/1 Penalties/yards ................... 8/90 First downs ............................ 15
KF 5 6/1/0 25/76 61 2/1 1/5 6
team effort. “We were able to drive down the ﬁeld and score with very few mistakes and no penalties” in the opening series, he said. “The line seemed to be opening up holes and our running backs usually got positive yardage.” Noting the improvement he saw since the previous week, he believes early mistakes won’t be repeated. “But what really helps is that all four of my running backs are hitting the holes and gaining a lot of yards. Teams can try to focus in and stop Chace, but that opens things up for Niko (Knezovich), Johnny and Char-
Gorillas ﬁnally beat W-C in 5 games It took ﬁve hard-fought games Girls’ for Davenport to manage a 3-2 Volleyball match win over Wilbur-Creston on Tuesday night in the Gorilla gym. The Wildcats took the ﬁrst and third games 25-23 and 25-19, respectively, but Davenport came back in the second and fourth games 25-20 and 25-16, to force the ﬁfth, which the lady Gorillas took by a 15-10 margin. Gorilla coach Pete Schweiger said his team made a lot of passing and hitting errors, “but hung in there
and pulled out the win.” The Gorillas had it easier last Thursday in Odessa, sweeping the Odessa-Harrington Titans in three games. “For us it was not a good match at all,” Titan coach Tammy Cronrath commented. “All night we struggled with ball control and of course, if you cannot control the volleyball you are toast.” Cronrath said her team picked up a little momentum in the second game, but made unforced errors and all in
Reardan High School
ATHLETE OF THE WEEK
See VOLLEY, page 7
lie (Eldred),” he added. “All four are taking care of the ball and running real hard.” A Reardan fumble with about 10 minutes left until halftime gave Kettle Falls the setup for its only touchdown, but a sack prevented the Bulldogs from adding any extra points. In perhaps the night’s most spectacular play with a little more than 10 seconds to go in the second period, quarterback Bell whipped a 27-yard pass to senior running back Clancy Kuykendall waiting in the end zone and, with Knezovich’s successful kick, the score increased again – to 21-6. In the third quarter, a one-yard run from Kieffer, whose personal production of 80 rushing yards equaled that from all of the Bulldogs, completed the Indians’ scoring for the night. Defensively, Nikkola said he saw “a big improvement. I am sending fresh linemen in almost every series and this has made a big difference in the line surge at the end of the game,” he explained. “So far we have been able to control the line of scrimmage. If we continue to improve in that regard, we are going to give Colfax a ball game in a couple weeks.” But Reardan will have to improve even more this week, Nikkola said, with Kittitas due to visit Joe Johnson Field. “They have a huge line both offensively and defensively. We will See INDIANS, page 7
Davenport Gorillas ATHLETE of the WEEK Lauren Erickson
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Davenport returns to Hering Field on Friday night to face a hungry Kettle Falls team that has yet to win this season. The Gorillas (1-1) are licking their wounds after a 62-21 thrashing last week at the hands of Colfax, which Davenport head coach Craig McIntyre described as “very impressive. They outplayed us in every aspect of the game. There’s a reason they’re ranked No. 1 – they’re that good.” It wasn’t that the Gorillas were that bad; they did match their production of 21 points in the previous week’s victory at home over Lake Roosevelt. But a fumble on the opening kickoff in Colfax didn’t help, and neither did three Colfax interceptions of passes from Davenport sophomore quarterback Derik Oliver. “We just weren’t able to overcome that fumble on the kickoff,” McIntyre said. “We lost to a much better team. We didn’t show up ready to play, we weren’t ready to compete and it showed. We were intimidated by the Bulldogs from the opening kick.” For the Gorillas, senior Justin Piper scored two touchdowns and three extra points, the third coming in the fourth quarter after sophomore Warrin Johnson returned a Bulldog kickoff 90 yards for a touchdown. McIntyre was pleased that he had the chance to play all of his athletes in the game and was impressed that “the younger guys never gave up.” The coach pointed to outstanding performances from center Ian Bouchard, who “played very hard and fought hard for four quarters,” on offense, as well as that from junior defensive tackle Dylan Graedel and freshman defensive back Max Mielke. Unfortunately, senior Ronnie Wilkie injured his back and shoulders
THE YARDSTICK Dav Colf Passing yardage.................... 70 99 Passes att/compl/int ........ 16/7/3 9/6/0 Rushes/yards ................... 26/15 34/357 456 Total yards gained ................. 85 Fumbles/lost ......................... 1/1 2/2 Penalties/yards ................... 3/15 5/30 First downs .............................. 6 13
during the game – but he was the only major casualty for the Gorillas. McIntyre thinks the other Bulldogs (Kettle Falls), who lost last Friday to Reardan 27-6, “will be a great challenge. They’ll be hungry to get a win.” He expects numbers and size to be factors, as Kettle Falls has about 50 players on its roster, while the Gorillas have 28, and “on ﬁlm, they look a lot bigger than us – but every team is bigger than us! – and they were an ‘A’ school.” His mission for Davenport: “It’s important for us to protect our home ﬁeld.” Davenport 0 14 0 7 – 21 Colfax 35 0 13 14 – 62 Col – Berarducci 30 pass from Teade (McNannay kick). Col – McNannay 1 run (McNannay kick). Col – Berarducci 23 interception return (McNannay kick). Col – McNannay 6 run (McNannay kick). Col – Buck 32 pass from Teade (McNannay kick). Dav – Piper 3 run (Piper kick). Dav – Piper 5 run (Piper kick). Col – Buck 15 pass from Teade (McNannay kick). Col – Li 5 run (kick failed). Col – K. McNannay 6 run (kick failed). Col – Hardy 11 run (Ellis run). Dav – Johnson 90 kickoff return (Piper kick). Gorillas Individual Statistics Rushing (carries/yds/TDs) – Piper 14/33/2. Passing (att/compl/yds/intc) – Oliver 14/6/68/3. Receiving – Johnson 2/26.
Parking around football ﬁeld tighter due to construction Fans of Davenport football are advised that parking around Hering Field will be tighter than usual this season because of the elementarymiddle school construction project now in progress. Home game attendees are encouraged to park near the high school and walk to the field, Supt. Jim Kowalkowski said. Parking spots are available near the tennis courts and around the campus. There won’t be an entry gate at the north end of the grade school this year. Instead, the “main gate” has shifted to the east side of the ﬁeld, with other entry points on the south and west sides. Parents with young children at the
game should be aware that the “big toy” playground apparatus has been removed, Kowalkowski continued, asking that parents make sure their children are supervised. “The school district appreciates the patience and cooperation of dedicated Gorilla fans during the construction period,” he concluded.
For east county SPORTS, you can’t beat the Times.
ATHLETE OF THE WEEK
Head football coach Bruce Todd reports that this Harrington senior rushed for 209 yards on five carries and had seven tackles (two solo) in a 78-28 victory over the Curlew Cougars. His parents are Lyle and Tami Sperline.
Wyatt Anderson and Waylen Anderson
“It has been a long time since we’ve had brothers starting for our football team,” reports head football coach Eric Nikkola. “Wyatt, a senior offensive tackle and middle linebacker, and Waylen, a junior offensive guard and defensive end, both are two-way starters and are involved in almost every special team. Very seldom do they leave the field. Their work ethic and toughness set them apart from most linemen. If you were to measure them, they are both undersized linemen, but if you measure their heart and desire you will find champions.” Their parents are Jeremy and Becky Anderson.
Reardan Athlete 2x5 DAVENPORT
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Cross country coach Tim Zeiler says this junior has been running well. “The summer conditioning is paying off” and she finished third at Reardan and first at Republic. Her parents are Dick and Jolene Erickson.
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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. 23, 2010
Reardan makes NWC play four games to get victory in match
INDIANS Continued from page 6
also need to improve on our number of penalties. We seemed to get a little lazy in the second half and were not getting our bodies in the correct position. These mistakes need to be eliminated soon. We need to be able to play four solid quarters with limited mistakes and penalties.” Despite that bit of necessary tweaking, the coach said he is “really enjoying this group of young men. They have bought in to the team concept. No one person is larger than the team and they know that if they work together we are going to be successful. They realize that 11 working together is better than one or two superstars.”
Davenport to host Saturday doubleheader with Indians, Broncos
Kettle Falls 0 6 0 0– 6 Reardan 14 7 6 0 – 27 Rea – Kieffer 3 run (Bell run). Rea – Bell 2 run (kick failed). KF – Larsen 25 run (run failed). Rea – Kuykendall 27 pass from Bell (Knezovich kick). Rea – Kieffer 1 run (run failed). Indians Individual Statistics Rushing (carries/yds/TDs) – Kieffer 15/80/2, Bell 17/81/1, Hansen 1/(-2), Knezovich 13/53, Chilson 1/2, Eldred 10/50. Passing (att/compl/yds/TDs) – Hansen 1/0/0, Bell 5/3/48/1. Receiving – Kieffer 1-6, Knezovich 1-15, Kuykendall 1-27-1 TD.
Times photos/Mark Smith
Sophomore Seth Hansen kept control of the board despite winding up flat on his back at the one-yard line in the first quarter. On the next play, Chace Bell put the ball in to give Reardan a 14-0 lead over Kettle Falls.
Quarterback Chace Bell, with teammate Johnny Kieffer (7) behind.
VOLLEY Continued from page 6
all had a poor night. “There is a lot of ability on the O-H squad and with continued work we will play up to our potential,” she added. The Titans will play Thursday at Springdale and have a bye for Harrington’s Fall Festival. Davenport (7-3) also competed at last weekend’s Okanogan Tournament, returning with a 1-3 record. The lady Gorillas beat Ephrata after losing to Zillah and Okanogan in earlier pool play. In their ﬁnal match, Brewster pulled out a close match win, with spreads of three and two points in the two games played. Last week’s Times erroneously reported that Davenport had lost to Moses Lake Christian and Columbia Basin Secondary at the Odessa Jamboree on Sept. 7. Actually, the Gorillas defeated both teams. Sept. 16 Davenport def. Odessa-Harrington 25-16, 25-22, 25-18. Kills: Miranda Mielke (Dav) 8, Kate Bouchard (O-H) 8, Maranda Brantley (Dav) 6, Amanda Zeller (Dav) 6. Assists: Mielke (Dav) 12, Kira Powell (O-H) 12, Brantley (Dav) 11. Aces: Kylie Hudkins (Dav) 8, Ashley Borden (Dav) 3, La. Hirst (O-H) 2. Digs: Hudkins (Dav) 12, Charli Moffit (O-H) 10, Mielke (Dav) 8. Blocks: Mielke (Dav) 4, Hudkins (Dav) 3, Lexi Watkins (O-H) 3. Davenport serving: 89 percent. JV: Davenport def. O-H. C-squad: O-H def. Davenport. Sept. 18 – Okanogan Tournament Pool play: Zillah def. Davenport 25-23, 25-23. Okanogan def. Davenport 25-23, 25-17. Davenport def. Ephrata 25-22, 25-17. Brewster def. Davenport 25-22, 25-23. All-tournament stats – Aces: Borden 3, Andie Strite 2. Kills: Mielke 20, Hudkins 18. Blocks: Zeller 5, Hudkins 5. Assists: Brantley 30, Mielke 26. Digs: Mielke 18, Mylisah Choate 10. Serving: 91 percent. Sept. 21 Davenport def. Wilbur-Creston 23-25, 25-20, 19-25, 25-16, 15-10. Kills: Mielke 18, Brantley 12, Hudkins 12. Assists: Brantley 12, Mielke 12. Aces: Mielke 7, Borden 4, Strite 4. Digs: Mielke 21, Choate 12. Blocks: Zeller 4, Hudkins 2. Serving: 90 percent. JV: W-C def. Davenport. Csquad: Davenport def. W-C.
Runners looking good Davenport Cross made a strong showing at a cross Country country race Tuesday in Republic. The boys finished second to the host school. On the girls’ side, Davenport runners placed ﬁrst and second individually. “The course consisted of many hills and rough terrain,” Gorilla head coach Tim Zeiler said. “I was very pleased with our performance there.” Sept. 21 at Republic BOYS – High school (2.8 miles, 36 runners): Republic 24, Davenport 42, Wellpinit 76, Kettle Falls 106. Davenport individuals – 4, Austin Telford; 5, Ryan Zeller; 6, Ryan McGowan; 14, Conner Van Pevenage; 15, Peter Rustemeyer; 16, Ricky Maul-Rolls. Junior high (17 runners, 1.3 miles): 2, Peyton Van Pevenage; 12, Luke Erickson. GIRLS – High school (2.8 miles, 9 runners): 1, Lauren Erickson; 2, Claire
Lunde. Junior high (1.3 miles, 6 runners): 1, Emma Piper; 3, Lucy Lunde; 4, Kyra Arland.
REARDAN Indians – Northwest Volleyball Christian required four games to get the match win over Reardan last Saturday. The Indians will play Davenport and Lind-Ritzville/Sprague this Saturday in the Gorilla gym, site of the ﬁrst league doubleheader event for all of the teams. “As I had predicted, our match against NWC was tough,” Reardan head coach Brittney Kubik commented. “The ﬁrst game we came out ready to play and took NWC by surprise. We did every element of the game well, and it showed.” But in the second game, instead of coming out with the momentum from the first game, she said her players let NWC take control. “We let them have too big of a run on us in the beginning of the game and we could never come back from it,” she recalled. “The same thing happened to us in the third game. We let them make runs of three or four points and we never made any big runs to beat them.” In the fourth game, the Indians took control and “played our game, stopping NWC from getting any runs on us,” she continued. “We handed the fifth game over to NWC. We made too many errors and any good team would have taken advantage of them, just as NWC had.” Kubik said the loss was “disappointing, especially since it was our ﬁrst league game. NWC had one big advantage over us: This was their 10th or 11th match of the season and only our fourth. We just haven’t had as much playing time to smooth out our rough edges as they have.” But, she added, Reardan’s schedule from this week on will be packed full of matches, and she expects the Indians “will be ready for” NWC “when we meet up with them again.” As for this weekend, Kubik said she expects the Reardan vs. L-R/S match to be “fun, especially since we will be playing against my alma mater. This week we have been focusing on stopping our opponents
from scoring more than three points and pushing points to make our own runs. Also, we’ve been working on becoming smarter hitters by knowing where the block is at and hitting around it. If we do these three things, we should compete very well against Davenport and L-R/S.” The lady Indians also hosted a
match with Rogers of Spokane on Wednesday afternoon. Sept. 18 Northwest Christian def. Reardan 1625, 25-18, 25-21, 15-8. Kills: Kelsey Moos 12, Marrisa Dormaier 10, Lauren Schulz 10, Liz Flowers 9. Assists: Chantel Heath 36. Aces: Schulz 11, Heath 3. Digs: Moos 12, Olyvia Godley 11. Blocks: Flowers 7, Moos 5.
Kyokushin Karate Receive martial arts training in a traditional karate system under instruction of Sensei William Kruger (Sandan 3rd degree black belt)
Place: Davenport High School Auditorium or Gym When: Tuesdays & Thursdays – 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. Fees: $20 per month Classes begin on October 5, 2010 Ages 10 and above For more information call: William Kruger at 721-0988
Kyokushin Karate 2x3 ATTENTION PARENTS OF DAVENPORT 9/23 ELEMENTARY SCHOOL AGED ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘10\SEPTEMBER ‘1 HOME-SCHOOL CHILDREN IN KR THE SPRAGUE/LAMONT AREA: We would like to extend an invitation to have your kindergarten through fifth grade children come and participate in the Sprague Elementary daily morning session that includes our reading and math programs. We offer a K-5 direct-instruction reading program that has children placed according to their reading abilities. We have had excellent results where many of our students have advanced to a reading level two grades above their current grade. Please come and visit our school and witness our great programs first-hand and see how we may be able to help you enhance your child’s educational experience. Please feel free to set up a time to come and observe by calling (509) 257-2511 and speak with Mr. Pat Whipple or one of our office staff. We seek to form a partnership with our home-school community by working with parents to help them develop an educational program that is right for their children. For more information about our elementary school reading and math programs, please log onto www.spraguelamont.com and follow the link to Sprague Elementary under the “School News” tab.
REARDAN ATHLETIC BOOSTER CLUB PRESENTS
THE 2010 PIGSKIN KICKOFF
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Wheatland Little League
Wheatland Little League Baseball IMPORTANT MEETING
Tuesday, October 5, 2010 Davenport High School Library • 6:00 pm The Wheatland Little League Association will be holding their annual board election. This meeting is open to anyone who would be interested in serving on the Wheatland Little League Board. We need people from Harrington, Davenport and Reardan to ﬁll vacant positions including at-large members. The young baseball players in this area are counting on us to keep this organization strong and we need enthusiastic board members to help this baseball program be successful. We encourage Little League parents, coaches, and supporters to attend this very important meeting.
PORK ON THE SPIT, BAKED BEANS, SLAW & PIE
September 24, 2010 Reardan Football Field Dinner at 5:00 p.m. Kickoff at 7:00 p.m. Adults $7.00 Seniors/under 12 $6.00
ALL YOU CAN EAT!
Reardan Indians vs. Kittitas Coyotes Paid game admission required Food prepared by Reardan FFA Sponsored by Reardan Athletic Booster Club
Wheatland Little League Reardan Indian Pigskin Kickoff 2x4 2x5 DAVENPORT 9/23, 30 DAVENPORT TIMES 9/23 ADVERTISING/ARCHIVE/DAVENPORT ‘10/SEPTEMBER ‘10/Wheatland Little League ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘10\SEPTEMBER ‘1 KR KR
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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
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The CDC recommends getting your flu shot early this year as cases of influenza have already been reported.
September 15, 16, 29 October 6 9a—4p 509-647-5321
Little League needs new board members Anyone interested in serving on the Wheatland Little League board of directors is invited to the organization’s next meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 5, in the Davenport High School library. On the agenda is the annual election. Interested individuals are needed from Davenport, Harrington and Reardan to ﬁll vacant positions, including at-large seats. Little League parents, coaches and supporters are encouraged to attend.
SportSlate Football 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. Friday, Oct. 1 – Davenport at Springdale, 6 p.m.; Reardan hosts Colfax, 7 p.m.; Odessa-Harrington at Selkirk, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Girls’ Volleyball Thursday, Sept. 23 – OdessaHarrington at Springdale, 6 p.m.; Lind-Ritzville/Sprague hosts Warden at Lind, 5/6/7 p.m.; Christian Heritage hosts Oaks, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25 – At Davenport: Lind-Ritzville/Sprague vs. Davenport, 12:30 p.m.; L-R/S vs. Reardan, 3:30 p.m.; Reardan vs. Davenport, 6:30 p.m. (approximate varsity start times, junior varsity matches begin 1½ hours earlier). Tuesday, Sept. 28 – Odessa-
Harrington at Valley Christian, 6 p.m.; Christian Heritage hosts Logos, 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30 – Davenport at Springdale, 4/5/6:30 p.m.; Reardan hosts Medical Lake, 6 p.m.; Odessa-Harrington at Lind-Ritzville/ Sprague, 6 p.m.; Christian Heritage at Christian Center School, 5 p.m. Cross Country Saturday, Sept. 25 – Davenport and Reardan at West Valley/Plantes Ferry Invite, Spokane, 9 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 28 – Davenport hosts, 4 p.m.; Reardan at Kettle Falls, 4 p.m.
Reorganized Leagues Bi-County 2B: Colfax, Davenport, Kettle Falls, Liberty, LindRitzville/Sprague, Springdale (Mary Walker), Northwest Christian, Reardan, Republic, St. George’s. Bi-County 1B: Almira/CouleeHartline, Odessa-Harrington, St. Michael’s, Valley Christian (volleyball only), Wilbur-Creston. Panorama 1B: Columbia (Hunters), Curlew, Cusick, Inchelium, Northport, Selkirk, Wellpinit.
Boys’ Soccer Thursday, Sept. 23 – Christian Heritage hosts Oaks, 4 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27 – Christian Heritage hosts Slavic, 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28 – Christian Heritage hosts CCA, 4 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30 – Christian Heritage at Christian Center School, 4 p.m.
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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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Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Obituary Claire B. Bell Claire B. Bell, 81, mother of Davenport city maintenance foreman Fred Bell, died Sept. 17. She was a resident of Manawa, Wis. Born Nov. 1, 1928, in Milford, Mass., to George and Edith Bullard, she joined the Navy in 1950. She married Fredrick Harold Bell in 1951 and had four children, 11 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Family members recall how she often described her children as one of her greatest accomplishments of her lifetime and how proud she was of her family. She traveled the world as a Navy wife, worked as a nurse, served as a school board member and was part of the Lions Club organization. While living in New Port Richey, Fla., she volunteered for a local food pantry and Habitat for Humanity. She moved to Manawa, Wis., to join daughter and son-in-law Judy and Tim at the Lindsay House Bed and Breakfast, where she helped in many ways as well as volunteering at the senior center and food pantry. Family members said she will be remembered “by all who knew her for her sense of humor, fast wit and kind heart.” Preceding her in death were two brothers, George Bullard, Jr., and Malcolm, and two sisters, Shirley and Carol. She leaves two sisters, Muriel and Ruth, and a brother, Louie; daughter Carol, son Patrick and wife Alison, Parker and Kazlyn and daughters Kalah and Ketan; daughter Sandy and husband Danny, son Kenny and his wife Kimberly, daughter Kaylee and her husband Jon, and son Allen and daughters Leali and Kami; son Fred and his wife Mary, son Joseph and wife Krissi, Elizabeth and Landon; son Anthony and his wife Tasha; daughter Judy and husband Tim, daughter Morgan; and many nieces and nephews.
New data shows water supply decline OTHELLO – Taking their ﬁrst peek at a sophisticated database being developed to create the most detailed groundwater hydrologic model of the Columbia Basin, members of the Columbia Basin Ground Water Management Area (GWMA) administrative board learned that preliminary ﬁndings conﬁrm the aquifer system’s dramatic decline. “We are beginning to see the development of a remarkable tool, built on the most comprehensive geologic and ground water data base ever accumulated for the Columbia Basin,” commented Paul Stoker, GWMA’s executive director. “This summer, we tested our information in meetings with literally hundreds of ground water users, well owners, municipalities and other stakeholders.” Very early data analysis indicates well owner concerns about the continuing diminishment of well pumping capacity are well founded. In the presentations, hydrogeologist Dr. Kevin Lindsey, GSI Water Solutions, Inc. (GSI), explained the extent of geologic units underlying the Columbia Basin, and what scientists are learning about the amount of groundwater that may have been stored in this aquifer system prior to development, and potentially how much water remains. “Our preliminary analysis suggests there were probably about 50 to 60 million acre-feet of water stored in the useable parts of the aquifer system prior to the advent of deep well irrigation in the 1960s. Assuming an annual withdrawal of approximately 1 million acre feet since that time,
it’s likely that a large portion of the useable aquifer system has already been withdrawn, with less than 20 to 25 percent remaining.” Dennis Bly, Lincoln County Commissioner and Board member added, “Given the signiﬁcant amount being withdrawn annually, and the minimal amount of natural or river water recharge entering the aquifer, it’s clear that we’re facing a forthcoming water quantity crisis that will no doubt have signiﬁcant long-term ramiﬁcations for the future of the Columbia Basin. This makes it all the more critical to press forward with the Passive Rehydration Feasibility Project to further deﬁne potential aquifer storage options.” In previous meetings, Lindsey and other GWMA scientists have explained how the groundwater chemistry data has shown how the GWMA’s aquifers were ﬁlled. Basically, ice age ﬂoods deposited ice across the Columbia Basin, and as it melted and receded, water ﬁlled and saturated the interﬂow zones of the basalt layers 10,000 to 50,000 years ago. John Porcello, GSI hydrologist and modeler, provided an overview of how the various mapped geologic layers and structures including folds, faults and dikes can act as barriers and pathways, and create groundwater sub-basins, that dictate groundwater volume and ﬂow. Porcello explained that the model would be calibrated and tested to ensure it portrays an accurate picture of the groundwater system so that GWMA can answer two big ques-
Receding water Since the 1960s, wells in the GWMA have withdrawn about 1 million acre feet of water annually from the useable aquifer system, which GWMA scientists estimate contained between 50 to 60 million acre feet of available water before pumping began. Because there is little recharge to the system, at the current rate of withdrawal the useable aquifer could be depleted within the next 10 to 20 years.
tions: First, what is the water budget for these four counties? Secondly, what does this mean for the future? The latter question is especially important in light of Lindsey’s description of possible remaining available pumping capacity. Pointing to a geologic cross section of the Columbia Basin, Porcello explained that, “Subsurface stratigraphic mapping reveals that the basalt layers that host aquifers generally dip from the uplands in the north and northeast towards the south and southwest across the Columbia Plateau. Groundwater elevation data suggest that groundwater ﬂows to the lowest topographic point of the Columbia River. The Frenchman Hills and Saddle Mountain shows the processes of folding and faulting that have disrupted the interﬂow zones and thereby apparently created separate groundwater sub-basins on each side of these structures. In
Local artist wins ﬁrst place award at Sausalito For the second consec- Personal utive year, Davenport artBests ist Casey Klahn received the ﬁrst place award in the drawing category at the Sept. 4-6 Sausalito Art Festival. He was honored for the whole body of work presented in his outdoor booth, which featured “The Prairie Series” of pastel landscapes. The Sausalito Art Festival enjoys national
and international prominence as one of the best ﬁne art and craft venues. Established in 1952, it has become a premier annual destination event for collectors and art patrons. Klahn also has received the Making a Mark Award for the Best Picture of a Place posted on an artist blog in 2009, and two Juror’s Choice Awards, in 2005 and 2007, in Fine Art from the Spokane ArtFest, awarded by jurist Michael Monroe.
STUDENT OF THE WEEK
fact, the compartmentalized nature of these basalt layers is thought to greatly limit the rate of discharge to the river, to the extent that it may be immeasurable.” An example of how these barriers can divide groundwater sub-basins was provided in a presentation by Patrick Royer, GWMA spatial analyst, on the Frenchman Hills Fault, a groundwater sub-basin boundary that separates the Quincy Valley from the Royal Slope area. The two adjacent irrigated farming areas are divided by Frenchman Hills, a fold and fault structure that disrupts groundwater ﬂow and recharge, resulting in two separate groundwater sub-basins on either side of the Frenchman Hills fault. Stoker pointed out that the fault analysis “is a prime example of how the model is being built and tested, through scientific hypotheses in this case, evaluating the effects of a geologic fault identified during
STUDENT OF THE WEEK Lexie Wendling
Teacher Jean Parsons says she appreciates this freshman’s “great effort in class. She always comes to class prepared and always comes with a great attitude towards class!” She’s the daughter of Becky Wendling.
STRATE FUNERAL HOME 505 10th Street, P.o. Box 175 Davenport, WA 99122 725-4151 GO GORILLAS GO!! www.stratefuneralhome.com
Reardan High School
STUDENT OF THE WEEK
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
Teacher Mike Cronrath says Casey, the son of Joseph and Natasha Brooks, has shown great improvement this year – already! Last week he earned the highest Social Studies test score he has ever had for me. I’m very proud of the effort he is showing this year. Great job, Casey!”
Harrington Alumni Association P.O. Box 51, Harrington, WA 99134
the GWMA stratigraphic mapping study on the groundwater system. Our previous mapping identified probable locations where faults, folds and feeder dikes exist, or are likely to exist. As we test and further identify and map these barriers, we will identify their effects on groundwater occurrence and aquifer connection, further reﬁning our understanding of groundwater conditions and the presence of groundwater sub-basins.” Regarding the aquifer decline, Lincoln County Commissioner Scott Hutsell, also in attendance, added, “The evidence is overwhelming as we continue to see a race to the bottom and more wells going dry earlier in the year than normal. We’re past the time for concern – we need an action plan.” As for future model study developments, Stoker reminded the board that he “anticipates seeing a ﬁrst run of the hydrologic model in the next 120 days.”
Photographed while dressed for a presentation for geography teacher Angela Adams’ class, this senior offers “excellent class participation, ‘selling her ideas’ to the rest of the class, and turned in one of the high scores on the first test as well,” Ms. Adams reports. She is the daughter of Mike and Brenda Dormaier.
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 Harrington Alumni Association Sprague-Lamont Schools 2x5 2x5 DAVENPORT 3/19/09 Student of the Week DAVENPORT 9/16/10 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT\STUDENTS & ATH ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT\STUDENTS & ATHLETES\Harrington Alumni Association.indd Bank of Whitman Gabriel Ray KR KR Sprague kindergarten teach-
CHRISTIAN HERITAGE SCHOOL
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This Edwall student is in Mrs. Stromberger’s kindergarten, where she has adjusted beautifully to school and gives her very best each day. Welcome to CHS!
STUDENT OF THE WEEK
er Ginny Ressel describes Gabe, son of Tim and Leah Ray, as “one of those fantastic students who comes to school prepared to work, listen and follow directions at all times! He remembers the rules and does what he is supposed to without any reminders. He also turns in papers that are done carefully and accurately. You are terrific, Gabe!”
At time of service (or we can bill your insurance)
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Hours: 10–5 Monday–Thursday, 10–4 Friday Located 1 block east of Yoke’s Call 747-2577 for more information visit: www.WestPlainsMinorUrgentCare.com
Lincoln Medical Center 100 Third Street, Suite 3, Davenport 725-62812 Christian Heritage Student of the Week 2x5 DAVENPORT
Miller Ranch & Hunting Preserve P.O. Box 249, Sprague, WA 99032 www.millerranch.com
Sprague-Lamont Schools Miller Ranch 2x5 DAVENPORT 9/16/10
CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENTS 9
ANNOUNCEMENTS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
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.
Help Wanted Services Childcare Youth Employment
FOR SALE 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23
Help Wanted 20
EMPLOYMENT 9 10 11 12
DRIVERS: CDL-A drivers & owner operators. Drive for the nation’s largest tank carrier! *Lease purchase available* Above average pay, benefits* Plate, permit & insurance programs available*. Paid orientation. Call for details: 866-921-9651 or 866-9222691. www.Work4QC.com.
Card of Thanks Found Lost Free Photography Notices Personals Wanted
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
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
RED ROSE cleaning service 11+ yrs. cleaning experience. Basic cleaning, deep cleaning, customer preference. Licensed & insured 509-939-6827. *
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
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. 12-TFX
FOR SALE 14
LANDMARK APTS: Harrington 1-bdrm available, $550 with free satellite TV. Can get on the short waiting list for subsidized apts. 509-721-1257. D26-9/23-(2-4)-TFN-B
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.
NEW QUEEN mattress set $149 in plastic. Never opened. Warranty. 509-216-1817. 17S-9/23-9/29+SVNH+DVPT
THREE FEMALE Heeler Mixed puppies, free to a good home, (509) 235-4272, (509) 434-4348. D4-9/23-9/30-F
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
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
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 35
20-ACRE RANCH foreclosures only $99/ mo. $0 down, $12,900, great deal! Near growing El Paso, Texas. Owner financing, no credit checks, money back guarantee. Free map/pictures 800-343-9444.
ARIZONA BIG beautiful lots $89/mo. $0 down, $0 interest. Golf course, nat’l parks. 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport. Guaranteed financing. No credit check. Pre-recorded msg.(800)631-8164 code 4044. www. sunsiteslandrush.com.
’92 BUICK CENTURY, new starter, fuel pump and filter and front brake pads. Retired, don’t need work vehicle anymore. Call (509) 725-0090. D43-9/23-10/7-P
ESTATE SALE – 1219 Washington Street, Davenport, Friday 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Saturday 8:30 a.m. till gone. Everything but the walls must go! 1993 Chrysler, $750.00 obo. For more info, please call Terry at 7683031. Please leave message.
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.
CITY OF HARRINGTON NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON PROPOSED REVENUE SOURCES A public hearing will be held on October 13th, 2010, at 7:30 p.m. at the City Hall, 11 South Third St. This hearing will be to present and discuss the proposed revenue sources being considered in the 2011 Annual Budget for the City of Harrington. Citizens attending the hearing will have the right to provide written or oral comments and ask questions concerning the proposed revenue sources for the Annual Budget for fiscal year 2011. Loretta Haugan City Clerk
FOR RENT 26
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
GETTING MARRIED? For your wedding needs, come to the Cheney Free Press, 1616 W. First Street in Cheney. Napkins, invitations, garters, thank you notes and more! Come in and look at our selection of wedding books.
‘93 FORD EXPLORER - good motor & body, needs transmission. $600 obo 3968923.
REACH 93 community newspapers in Washington State by placing a WNPA ad with us. Davenport Times, 725-0101.
1996 ARCTIC CAT ATV. Good cond. $2,000 obo 396-8923.
Recreational Equipment 46T-9/15-9/24+SVNH+DVPT
ADVERTISE YOUR business in our Business and Service directory. It’s an efficient and cost-effective way to reach new customers every week. Call 725-0101 today for help in placing your ad. **
5 PC. LIVINGROOM set. New $599. Microfiber. Neutral color. 509-863-3295. 17S-9/23-9/29+SVNH+DVPT
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
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.
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.
Garage, Yard, Rummage, Bazaars Estate Sales Computers Appliances Furniture Antiques Musical Instruments Miscellaneous Pets Livestock Farm Equipment
Sept. 23, 30, 2010
NOTICE OF REGISTRATION DEADLINES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the last day for mail-in and online voter registrations and transfers for the November 2, 2010, General Election is Monday, October 4, 2010. The last day of in-person registration for voters not currently registered in Washington State for the November 2, 2010, General Election is Monday, October 25, 2010. Registration will occur at the Lincoln County Auditor’s Office, 450 Logan, Davenport WA 99122. This notice serves to inform voters of the availability of registration and voting aids, assistance for voters with special needs and information on procedures for voting by mail. Contact information: Lincoln County Auditor’s Office, (509) 725-4971 or (800) 725-3031 and e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or web www.co.lincoln.wa.us. Dated at Davenport, Lincoln County, Washington, this 17th day of September, 2010. SHELLY JOHNSTON, LINCOLN COUNTY AUDITOR and Ex-Officio Supervisor of Elections in and for Lincoln County, Washington Sept. 23, 2010
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.
NEW QUEEN/full bedroom suite. $599. Still in boxes. 509-216-1817. Spokane.
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. DATED at Davenport, Washington, this 13th day of September, 2010. Shelly Johnston Clerk of the Board Lincoln County Commissioners By Marci Patterson Deputy Clerk of the Board
Sept. 16, 23, 2010
LINCOLN COUNTY COMMISSIONERS NOTICE OF HEARING PROPOSED SALE OF USED AND SURPLUS VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held by the Board of County Commissioners of Lincoln County in compliance with RCW 36.34.040 and .080, the purpose of said hearing to declare as used and surplus and determine a list for disposal of Public Works equipment with the intent to sell, certain vehicles and equipment from LINCOLN COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS DEPT. A list of the used equipment can be obtained from the Lincoln County Commissioners’ office.
Date of said hearing is to be Monday, October 4th, at 10:00 a.m. in the chambers of the Lincoln County Commissioners located on the lower level of the County Courthouse, 450 Logan Street, Davenport, WA. DATED at Davenport, Lincoln County, Washington this 21st day of September, 2010. Shelly Johnston Clerk of the Board By: Marci Patterson Deputy Clerk of the Board
Sept. 23, 30, 2010
E-mail Legal Notices to email@example.com or fax (509) 725-0009.
PLUSH QUEEN pillowtop New! Mattress & box. Still in plastic. List $950. Sacrifice $350. Warranty. 509-863-3295. Spokane. 17S-9/23-9/29+SVNH+DVPT
CHENILLE SOFA-love-chair. New-Lifetime warranty. Sacrifice at $860. 509-8633295.
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. For engagements, weddings and anniversaries, we have special forms that can help you track all the essential information to share with Times readers. As a community newspaper, we don’t try to cover the whole world, just our corner of it.
$135 FULL MATTRESS & box new. Also have a new twin set $125. In factory wrap. 509-216-1817. 17S-9/23-9/29+SVNH+DVPT
ABANDONED/JUNK vehicle removal. All Service Towing specializes in the removal of those unsightly vehicles, at no cost to you! For more information or to schedule removal today, call 509-534-2268. 6A-9/9-TFN+DVPT
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 1(866)483-4429; www. CenturaOnline.com. 6-W
ANNOUNCE YOUR festival for only pennies. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,000. Call this newspaper or 1(206)634-3838 for more details. 6-W
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. D9-9/16-9/23-B
WARM, CARING host families needed for high school exchange students. Volunteer today! Call 1(866)GO-AFICE or visit afice. org. 9-W
Reach your hometown buyer. 725-0101. Get three weeks for the price of two!
BIG DISCOUNTS from over 200 Antique Dealers, 28th Anniversary, September 24-26 historic Snohomish Star Center Mall (360)568-2131. www.myAntiqueMall.com. 18-W
STEEL ARCH buildings. Huge savings on some of our summer clearance buildings selling for balanced owed plus repos. 16x20, 20x24, 25x30, etc. Supplies won’t last! 1-866-339-7449. 20-W
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING deadline: Tuesday noon. Call 725-0101 to place your ad in the Davenport Times. We accept Visa, MasterCard, checks and good hard cash.
LINCOLN COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT
$199 NEW SEALY queen mattress & box. In plastic. 509-863-3295. Can deliver.
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(509) 725-0101 ������������
The Mondovi Railroad Crossing will be closed to all traffic from Monday, September 27, 2010 thru Monday, October 4, 2010. The railroad grade crossing is going to be replaced. Questions, please call Lincoln County Department of Public Works, 509-725-7041.
Lincoln County Public Works 2x2 DAVENPORT 9/23/10 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘10\SEPTEMBER ‘ KR
WNPA 2x2 DAVENPORT 8/28/08 ADVERTISING\ARCHIVE\DAVENPORT ‘08\AUGUST ‘08\WNPA KR
Why Advertise in
■ 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.
■ 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
or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Fall Into Savings Sell Take the Short Drive to Coeur d’Alene, 4th Street Exit
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ALL VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. ALL SALES SUBJECT TO LENDING INSTITUTION FINAL APPROVAL ALL VEHICLES PLUS $50 DOC FEE AND PLUS APPLICABLE TAX AND LISC FEES, AD EXPIRES 09/3010
Thursday, Sept. 23, 2010
Sprague asks home-schoolers to participate in day programs
COURTS Continued from page 5
SPRAGUE – Sprague Elementary School has issued an invitation for home-schooled students of kindergarten through ﬁfth grade age to participate in daily reading and math programs. Children in Sprague and Lamont are eligible to participate in the morning sessions. “We offer a K-5 direct-instruction reading program that has children placed according to their reading abilities,” explained teacher Bill Ressel. “We have had excellent results where many of our students have advanced to a reading level two grades above their current grade.” Parents of eligible students are invited to visit the program and may set up a time to come and observe with principal Pat Whipple or one of the ofﬁce staff at (509) 257-2511. “We seek to form a partnership with our home-school community by working with parents to help them develop an educational program that is right for their children, Ressel said, adding that more information is posted at www.spraguelamont.com (follow the link to Sprague Elementary under the “School News” tab).
munity service, $100 court costs. Grady Joseph Morley, Omak, probation violation (reckless driving), 10 days jail, $100 court costs. Justin Kyle Hatten, Davenport, probation violation (driving while license suspended), 5 days jail converted to 50 hours community service, $100 court costs. David Lee Lambert, Spokane, probation violation (driving while license suspended), 2 days jail converted to 30 hours community service, $100 court costs. Small Claims Court Respondent Radan Richard Allen, of Sprague, prevailed in a matter ﬁled by Ramon Torres, of Lamont, who sought $1,750 claimed owed for the purchase of a 1998 Arctic Cat. The court dismissed a claim by Alexsey Bodunov, of Tum Tum, that Luka and Irina Matveev, of Ford, owed $5,000 from a dissolved business partnership, as the claim seemed to be related to a previously judged matter in 2009 and also exceeded the court’s jurisdiction. MARRIAGE LICENSES Lincoln County Auditor’s Ofﬁce Stanley Grant Skidmore II, 25, and Destiny Ruth Finney, 23, both of Odessa. Kevin Arron Lundgren, 22, and Jennifer Sue Stone, 23, both of Reardan. Donald Robert Preston, 64, Spokane, and Pamela Jean Underwood, 65, Cheney. MARRIAGE DISSOLUTIONS Lincoln County Clerk’s Ofﬁce New ﬁlings: 66 involving persons living outside Lincoln County. Petitions for legal separation – Sept. 10: Josie Marie Drapeau, of Davenport, and Lorenzo Charlie Leyba, of Spokane, married May 31, 2008, in Davenport, separated Sept. 9, 2010, two dependent children of the marriage (and another in the household). This week, 7 involving persons living outside Lincoln County.
The only newspaper with a heart for eastern Lincoln County is the Times. Karen Robertson photo
Twin Lakes is an beautiful example of one of Lincoln County’s “channels.”
In WASHINGTON Call Two Business Days Before You Plan To Dig
Opera House hosts scablands program HARRINGTON – Cheney author John Soennichsen, will explain how the unique features of the region’s coulees and scablands were created as he tells the story of J. Harlen Bretz at the Harrington Opera House on Friday night at 7. The scientific community once believed that the deep canyons and channels in the Inland Northwest were carved over long periods of time by glacial ice. In 1922 and 1923, University of Chicago geology professor Bretz and his graduate students began the work to scientiﬁcally explain his vision of a cataclysmic ﬂood hundreds of feet deep, miles wide and moving at incredible speed. Soennichen’s presentation will include an explanation of how some of the topography of Lincoln County was created. Copies of his book, Bretz’s Flood: The Remarkable Story of a Rebel Geologist and the World’s Greatest Flood, will be available for sale. The slide show will take place in the upstairs auditorium. Tickets are $10 and light refreshments will be served at this fundraiser for the continuing rehabilitation of the facility. Before and after the Harrington Fall Festival Parade on Saturday morning, another local author, Har-
rington native Kathy (Thiemens) Walker, will share her children’s book, The Loving Family Tree. A portion of the book sales during her “Meet the Author” session will also be donated to the Society. In just three weeks, Bronn and
Katherine Journey will return to give a beneﬁt concert on Thursday, Oct. 14. Advance tickets for events are available from the Harrington City Hall or call 253-4345 (weekdays) or 253-4719 or visit www.harringtonoperahouse.org .
“IT’S THE LAW” 1-800-424-5555 or 811 www.callbeforeyoudig.org
What’s going on in
Harrington Fall Festival SEPTEMBER 25
your own back yard?
Scablands Presentation Friday night at the Opera House. Sat: Parade at 11:00, Beef BBQ in the Park, Games, Bingo & more!
*Almira Country Fair* SEPTEMBER 24 & 25
Fri: “Favorite Dish” Cook Off ($5 & $3) & Bingo. Sat: Parade at 10, Wagon Rides, Games, Talent Show at 7pm. Adult Cards at 9!
Ag Appreciation Day OCTOBER 2
Gather in Wilbur to celebrate Lincoln County’s Farming Community! Ag Parade, Tractor Driving Contest, Straw Maze, Cake Walk & more!
The Big Red Barn Farmers Market FRIDAYS THROUGH OCTOBER
4 to 8 pm - 2 miles East of Davenport on Hwy. 2
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