Cage fighting rocks Wagon Wheel Tavern, Malott area
Health and Medical Directory
THE OMAK-OKANOGAN COUNTY
Pioneers top Bulldogs, 34-14, in non-league battle Sept. 22, 2010
Essential Reading in Okanogan and Ferry counties.
Students fall short on tests Only Methow Valley and Pateros pass on all subjects By Dee Camp The Chronicle
A crew assesses damage to McLaughlin Canyon Road after a storm pelted the area with nearly a half-inch of rain and hail.
Rain and hail damage roads, wash out yards By Sheila Corson and Brenda Starkey The Chronicle TONASKET – Sudden, violent thunderstorms washed out roads, buried gardens and damaged at least one vehicle Sunday night, Sept. 19. Okanogan County Emergency Manager Scott Miller said the storm moved from west to east over Crumbacher toward Janis bridge and McLaughlin Canyon and into Aeneas Valley between 7 and 8 p.m. Sunday. Extremely heavy rain, hail and lightning were too much for culverts and ditches to handle. The worst damage was to McLaughlin Canyon and Hardy roads, county officials said. Rampaging waters cut a trench in McLaughlin Canyon Road 10 feet deep and 15 feet across, according to Kenny Stanley, Okanogan County Public Works. Bill Temby was working to make his driveway off North Sage Hills Road passable enough to get a load of gravel in
“ It rained like pouring water out of a boot for a good hour and a half. Bill Temby
” to fill an area of sitting water Monday afternoon. “”It rained like pouring water out of a boot for a good hour and a half,” he said, adding that his mother-in-law, Kathy Maple, has lived in the area for 60 years and had never seen it rain that hard. The storm kept rebuilding in the area, said Meteorologist Bob Tobin of the National Weather Service in Spokane. Hail the size of dimes was reported accumulating on the ground in some areas, he said. Normally, that type of thunderstorm builds up and then lasts 10-15 minutes, he said. But in this case the storm just kept regenerating in the same area. He said there were no accurate measurements in the area hardest hit, but in Aeneas
Valley above McLaughlin Canyon, one observer reported 0.43 inch in less than an hour. Temby said his neighbor, Craig Weeks, went to U.S. Highway 97 where his dad picked him up so he could get to work to help with repair efforts. Weeks is a county public works employee. At Crumbacher, resident Corina Radford said she and her family watched the storm from their porch. Rain came off the roof like a waterfall. Driveways were turned into gullies and pieces of the main road were washed away. Ditches were either filled with mud or became canyons. All the trails on her property were washed away. “My garden, gazebo and outdoor kitchen are full of mud and horse poo,” Radford said.
Resident Angel Ross said her family was driving home when the storm hit. The rain was so heavy, they had to pull off U.S. Highway 97 and wait. While the rain and hail – which she described as just a bit smaller than ping-pong balls – hit the car, they couldn’t hear each other talking in the vehicle. They came home to find that the neighbor’s white rock gravel had been washed into their yard. At The Father’s Ranch on state Highway 20 east of Tonasket, Craig Lofthus had mud mixed in with his white gravel roads. There was also trenching on the roads and in some spots mounds of mud that came down from higher ground, he said. “The runoff came fast,” he said. Lofthus said they were able to sandbag the building entrances, so that damage was limited to the roads. Water covered state Highway 20 east of town in three places, and crews were repairing damage along U.S. Highway 97 about five miles south of Tonasket.
See Flooding A12
OMAK — Several school districts in Okanogan and Ferry counties must take corrective actions because their students didn’t pass some areas of new statewide tests. The Measurement of Student Progress, for grades three through eight, and High School Proficiency Exam, for 10th-graders, were administered last spring. They replaced the Washington Assessment of Student Learning. High school students must pass the HSPE or stateapproved alternative tests to graduate. The tests also are used by the state to fulfill annual yearly progress requirements of the federal No Child Left Behind Act. In Okanogan and Ferry counties, only the Methow Valley and Pateros students met AYP standards at all levels – elementary for third- through fifth-graders, middle school for grades six through eight and high school for 10th-graders — in both reading and math. All other districts in the two counties had at least one group
that didn’t meet the standards in one or both areas. Some – Brewster, Grand Coulee Dam and Nespelem — didn’t meet any. Except for the Methow Valley and Pateros, and a couple small districts whose complete results were not released because of small numbers of students, remaining districts in both counties failed to meet the math standard at any level. Turner Statewide, third- through fifth-graders students didn’t make AYP in reading and math. At the middle school level, grades six through eight, students statewide met AYP in reading, but not in math. Sophomores met AYP goals in reading, but not math. At the same time, Washington students in the class of 2009 were No. 1 on the SAT nationwide. Nearly 37,000 Washington students took the SAT last school year, including 29,000 public school students, according to the Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction. Most local administrators
See Testing A12
Nespelem man killed SUV hits tree south of Omak; another man is injured Sheila Corson The Chronicle OMAK — A Nespelem man died in a one-vehicle crash 10.5 miles south of town the morning of Sept. 19. Patrick A. Yallup, Jr., 26, died when the SUV he was driving went off state Highway 155 and hit a tree. He was not wearing a seatbelt, the Washington State Patrol said. Yallup's brother, Ryan D. Yallup, 18, was a passenger in the vehicle. He was taken by ambulance to Mid-Valley Hospital, Omak, with arm, leg and lung injuries, the patrol said. Mid-Valley Hospital listed his condition as stable as of Tuesday morning. Patrick Yallup was a cook for tribal corrections, having once been an inmate himself. Sgt. Dave Kirk said Yallup and his wife, Sheena Springer, met as trusties in the facility and both decided to change their ways. "The guy turned himself around," Kirk said. "They were
both the best workers." After getting his life back on track, Yallup was hired at the facility, Kirk said. He and Springer, married in a traditional Native American ceremony, had a baby girl named Malaeigha, in June 2009. P. Yallup Yallup also adopted a niece and nephew, whom he regarded as his own children, Kirk said. “Pat was the kindest person you ever met in the world,” Kirk said. “"I have nothing but good things to say about him.” It is unclear at this point what will happen to the niece and nephew now that Yallup has died. Since he and Springer were not legally married, the children likely will have to go to another close relative, Kirk said. They were hoping to marry legally once they gathered some more money. Kirk, whose daughter
See Fatal A12
Oroville man sentenced for molestation Father of young girl was shown photos by mistake By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle OROVILLE – A local man has been sentenced to 25 years in prison for molesting a 5-yearold girl after he inadvertently showed the father of his victim digital photos of the crime. David Wayne George, 64, Oroville, pleaded guilty in Washington County Oregon Circuit Court in a plea
agreement Aug. 31 to eight counts, two each of first-degree sodomy, first-degree unlawful sexual penetration, first-degree sexual abuse and firstdegree rape. George also faces federal charges of production of child pornography and interstate travel with George the intent to have sex with a child. A plea
hearing is scheduled for Oct. 7 in U.S. District Court in Portland. George was estranged from the girl’s step-mother, but kept in touch with her son and his children, visiting their Tigard, Ore., home for family occasions, Washington County Assistant District Attorney Paul Maloney said. After Thanksgiving dinner in 2009, he offered to show the girl’s father photos of the children. He accidently handed over memory cards to the father that included one with pornographic images of the girl.
“It had to be the worst Thanksgiving ever,” Maloney said. The girl’s father erupted in anger at seeing the young girl in sexual poses and various sex acts with George. George flippantly told him to call the police, Maloney said. He has been in custody since then. The crimes apparently spanned two years, Maloney said. George is in federal custody, and because of Jessica’s Law, will serve the entire 25 years with no chance for an early parole, Maloney said.
Educator appeals conviction NESPELEM — A Paschal Sherman Indian School staff member has appealed his conviction for indecent liberties. Clinton Nicholson was found guilty of the crime by a Colville Tribal Court jury June 17. He was arrested after he put his hand on the inner thigh of a 12year-old girl. The two were riding a four-wheeler together and he was sitting behind the girl. Because of the appeal, the court declined to release further information about the case. — The Chronicle He will be subject to court supervision for life, according to court documents. Maloney said it is his
understanding that George will serve his time in federal prison concurrent with his federal sentence.
When only the best hearing care will do . . . Year 101 No. 19
Omak: 509-422-3100 • 888-898-HEAR (4327) 5 W. Central Ave. Office of Douglas E. Moomaw, AuD, Doctor of Audiology
Almanac • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 AccuWeather.com Seven-day Forecast for Omak
THIS WEEK Arts Business Community Events News of record Obituaries Opinion Sports
B6 A7 A9 B7 B5 A11 A4 B1
Clouds and sun
Clouds limiting sun
Sun, then clouds
Cloudy to partly sunny
North-Central Washington Bellingham Oliver
(USPS 408-300) Published weekly by The OmakOkanogan County Chronicle, 618 Okoma Drive, PO Box 553, Omak, WA 98841. Owned by Eagle Newspapers, Inc. Periodicals Postage Paid at Omak, WA 98841, and additional mailing offices. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Chronicle, P.O. Box 553, Omak, WA 98841. ©Omak Chronicle Inc. 2010 Continuous publication since May 20, 1910.
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Roger Harnack . . . . .Publisher/Editor Lynn Hoover . . .Advertising Manager Dee Camp . . . . . . . .Managing Editor Al Camp . . . . . .Sports/Photographer Kris Vigoren . . . . . .Classified/Legals Kris Vigoren . . . . . . . . . . .Circulation Tammie Moon . . . .Business Manager Katie Montanez . . . . . . . . . . .Production Howard Thompson . . . . . . . . .Mailroom
North-Central Washington: Clouds and sun Wednesday; a passing shower toward Republic. Mostly cloudy Thursday and Friday; a couple of showers possible toward Oroville and Winthrop. Sun followed by increasing clouds Saturday, except partly sunny toward Wenatchee and Republic. Shown is Wednesday’s weather. Temperatures are Wednesday’s highs and Wednesday night’s lows.
Sun and Moon Sunset 6:56 p.m. 6:54 p.m. 6:52 p.m. 6:50 p.m. 6:48 p.m. 6:46 p.m. 6:44 p.m.
Moonrise 6:16 p.m. 6:34 p.m. 6:54 p.m. 7:17 p.m. 7:45 p.m. 8:19 p.m. 9:04 p.m.
Moonset 6:11 a.m. 7:15 a.m. 8:21 a.m. 9:28 a.m. 10:36 a.m. 11:43 a.m. 12:47 p.m.
Growing Degree Days
Snoqualmie Pass: Times of clouds and sunshine.
Used to measure crop development. They are determined by subtracting 50 from the day’s mean temperature with negative values counting as zero.
Stevens Pass: Partial sunshine.
Sunday Season to date Normal season to date
10 2104 1905
Livestock Stress Index Full Sep 23
Last Sep 30
Lake Level* 24 hr. change Roosevelt 1281.40 +0.50 Rufus Woods 779.50 +0.90 Osoyoos 901.13 none
Sunrise Wed. 6:44 a.m. Thur. 6:46 a.m. Fri. 6:47 a.m. Sat. 6:49 a.m. Sun. 6:50 a.m. Mon. 6:51 a.m. Tues. 6:53 a.m.
Levels as of 7 a.m. Sunday (in feet)
Temperature Last week’s high/low Normal high/low Record high/low Precipitation Total for the week Total for the month Normal for the month Total for the year Normal for the year
70/47 Elmer City
Omak through Sunday, September 19
New Oct 7
First Oct 14
Disautel Pass: Intervals of clouds and sunshine.
82°/48° 74°/44° 94°/25°
* Elevation above sea level
0.72” 0.98” 0.41” 12.33” 7.65”
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010
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Temperature-Humidity Index 70 Cattle Stress Category Safe Poultry Stress Category Safe Swine Stress Category Safe
Bellingham Brewster Bridgeport Curlew Elmer City Grand Coulee Inchelium Kennewick Loomis Mazama Moses Lake Nespelem Okanogan Oroville Osoyoos, BC Pateros Penticton, BC Republic Riverside Seattle Spokane Tonasket Twisp Wenatchee Winthrop Yakima
Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
60/47/pc 72/43/pc 69/42/pc 64/36/pc 69/44/pc 69/43/pc 68/35/c 73/43/pc 68/40/pc 61/39/pc 72/42/pc 64/42/pc 69/41/pc 70/41/pc 69/41/pc 69/45/pc 64/43/pc 63/36/pc 68/41/pc 67/49/pc 67/42/pc 69/41/pc 66/42/pc 69/48/pc 69/40/pc 73/38/pc
61/45/sh 69/46/c 68/46/c 61/40/c 69/47/c 69/46/c 66/40/c 74/42/pc 64/45/sh 61/41/sh 69/44/pc 65/43/c 66/45/c 66/45/sh 68/46/sh 67/48/c 64/45/sh 61/39/c 66/46/c 62/50/sh 65/44/pc 66/45/c 63/44/sh 67/48/c 63/43/sh 69/40/c
65/48/sh 72/47/c 69/48/c 62/42/c 69/49/c 67/48/c 65/41/pc 78/41/pc 65/46/c 62/41/sh 75/43/pc 65/44/c 68/47/c 68/47/c 71/47/c 68/49/c 66/47/sh 62/40/c 67/48/c 67/52/sh 69/47/pc 68/47/c 66/43/c 72/48/c 67/44/c 74/40/c
64/50/r 73/49/pc 70/48/pc 66/42/pc 69/49/pc 69/48/pc 67/42/pc 80/45/pc 69/46/pc 65/45/pc 76/46/pc 66/43/pc 72/47/pc 71/47/pc 74/48/pc 70/51/pc 70/49/pc 66/39/pc 71/48/pc 69/52/pc 70/48/pc 71/47/pc 70/45/pc 74/53/pc 70/44/pc 75/43/pc
64/50/c 78/49/c 75/48/c 69/42/c 75/49/c 75/48/c 71/42/c 83/47/pc 71/45/c 67/45/c 78/48/c 71/46/c 73/47/c 73/46/c 76/49/c 74/49/c 71/48/c 68/42/c 73/47/c 70/54/c 73/48/pc 72/46/c 72/47/c 78/53/c 71/46/c 79/45/c
64/45/r 76/44/s 77/43/s 70/39/s 76/44/s 77/43/s 73/40/s 80/46/s 72/39/pc 68/40/pc 77/44/s 73/42/s 74/40/s 74/40/s 75/41/s 75/45/s 71/42/pc 69/39/s 74/41/s 68/49/sh 70/44/s 73/40/s 71/38/pc 76/47/s 72/42/pc 76/41/s
63/43/pc 75/42/s 74/41/s 68/36/s 75/42/s 74/41/s 67/38/s 77/44/s 70/39/s 65/39/pc 78/41/s 72/40/s 73/38/s 70/40/s 71/39/s 75/42/s 68/40/pc 68/35/s 75/41/s 62/46/pc 68/45/s 71/40/s 71/37/s 75/46/s 73/40/s 76/40/s
Weather (W): s–sunny, pc–partly cloudy, c–cloudy, sh–showers, t–thunderstorms, r–rain, sf–snow flurries, sn–snow, i–ice
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State Creek doesn’t really run uphill A few years ago, in talking with a member of the Friends of the Okanogan Lobe, I commented that I feared the day when I would say in the column something about geology that would set their teeth on edge. The friends are four local men who study local geological features, and make field trips to further that study. Two are retired geologists, two others interested students. “It hasn’t happened yet,” he said. Now, surely, it has happened in the column of two weeks ago when I had State Creek running uphill. Most unlikely. Early Winters and State Creeks battled it out as each eroded back to its headwaters. Early Winters finally took over the headwaters of State, then cut its valley deeper, creating a new ridge which helped define Washington Pass. But my statement that State Creek exits the pass area through the Skagit system was pure error. When I proposed that State Creek flows into Bridge Creek, then down to the Stehekin country and Lake Chelan and so to the Columbia, he said, “You may be right.” A plaque consisting of four
EXPLORING THE OKANOGAN Elizabeth Widel panels with drawings and text at the Washington Pass overlook explains what happened. As you stand on an outcrop of solid rock, says the text, it is the end of a ridge since eroded away. Its opposite end can be seen on the opposite valley wall. I have not yet found this. Pictured is part of that opposite valley wall on a day when mist was swirling around the peaks. These sharp summits are remnants from the downcutting of the original valley. However, my unconscious attempt to change the habits of flowing water should not be allowed to stand. State, a normal creek, flows naturally. It is, as the saying goes, “downhill all the way.”
Elizabeth Widel is a columnist and copy editor for The Chronicle. This is the 2,697th column in a series. She may be reached at 509-826-1110.
Remnants of downcutting now form picturesque valley walls and jagged peaks.
Daddy’s Little Girl
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The Chronicle • Sept. 2, 2010 •
News • A3
Twisp leadership gets a shakeup By Roger Harnack The Chronicle TWISP — There’s a shakeup going on at Town Hall. At least eight leaders have left this year, and now Mayor Bill Boosman is threatening to add his name to the turnover list. Boosman, who defeated John Lomison in last November’s general election, said in a Sept. 7 letter that he will resign unless the Town Council increases his stipend, currently $400 per month. “. . . The needs of the town are significantly greater than the funding for the position,” Boosman wrote in his letter to the council. Boosman couldn’t be reached for comment. Downplaying any perceived criticism of Boosman, Lomison said the changes could’ve come on anybody’s watch. The mayor’s potential departure comes on the heels of numerous changes in the town’s leadership, including: • The resignation of ClerkTreasurer Colleen Storms, who is still helping out the city while officials look for her replacement. • The departure of Public Works Superintendent Randy Johnson, who was replaced by Howard Moss.
• Two changes in the chief of police position. Interim chief Ty Sheehan recently replaced Rob Hall. Hall replaced Rick Balam, who Boosman retired at the beginning of the year. • The appointment of Hans Smith to the Town Council, to fill a vacancy left by Tina DiRienzo. • The appointment of Vicki Hallowell to the Planning Commission. • The selection of Don Ashford as the replacement for Rusty Post on the Public Development Authority Board. • The recent resignation of Councilman Tom Mulgrew. That seat on the council remains vacant. Since last spring, Boosman has made statements that his mayoral duties require a significant amount of time more than he bargained for – he formally requested a pay increase in July. Earlier this month, Councilman Smith moved for the city to increase Boosman’s pay to $2,000 per month – the motion died for lack of a
second. Smith’s follow-up motion for a $1,500 stipend and a Councilman Clint Estes motion to set the amount at $1,000 also Hall failed for no seconds. Lomison questions the need for an increased stipend, noting that hiring new staff and training future leaders will provide relief for the mayor. “Once these people are replaced, it’ll get back to normal,” Lomison said, noting Boosman has “really stretched himself thin.” Earlier this year, Lomison made an unsuccessful bid for a vacancy on the town council. He said he’s still interested in serving, and helping his community get back on its feet. According to Lomison, town officials have flirted with the idea of hiring a town administrator. But that move may be too costly. In the meantime, Lomison suggests Boosman start filling vacant positions. “Nothing is going to happen until you fill some of those holes,” he said. “That’s squarely on the mayor’s shoulders.”
Trial enters second week Two men charged in 2009 drive-by shooting in Omak By Al Camp The Chronicle OKANOGAN — The trial of two men accused of shooting another man in the head last year is in its second week. Jury selection started Sept. 15 for co-defendants Jose L. Sanchez, 21, Bridgeport, and Daniel Arzatel-Lopez, 25, Waterville. Testimony started the next day and will continue this week, when the trial is expected to finish. The men, along with Orlando Santos-Rubio, 19, Bridgeport, and “Smiley” Christian Cebreros-Godina, 22, Aurora, Colo., allegedly were in a car from which someone shot at a van. A passenger in that vehicle, Juan Santana “Chulo” Contreras, 25, Lapwai, Idaho, was struck in the forehead Aug. 7, 2009, in east Omak. Contreras survived the shooting after several weeks of hospitalization. He and several others from Idaho are attending the trial. Santos-Rubio pleaded guilty Dec. 10, 2009, to first-degree assault with a deadly weapon drive-by shooting. He testified most of Friday as part of a plea agreement to the lesser charge. He’s set for sentencing Sept. 23. During the trial, the state said it was recommending a sentence of 83.25 months. Defense attorney Anthony Castelda pointed out that the sentence was far below the range of 240-300 months his client, Arzatel-Lopez, and Sanchez could face if found guilty of attempted murder with a firearm enhancement.
Cebreros-Godina is set for trial Oct. 12. Security was high for the trial that involves gang members, according to testimony last week. Several deputies operate a metal detector before people can get close to the courtroom. Blinds were shut. Jail personnel rotated duty near the defendants. The front row of seats was taped off to keep spectators farther back. Santos-Rubio testified in a quiet voice, telling of how the men came together at his Bridgeport residence and at Waterville before coming north to the Omak Stampede rodeo. They parked and entered the carnival area, where they met a couple friends and then walked to 15 members of the Barrios Los Padrinos, who were wearing red and flashing signs, Santos-Rubio said. Santos-Rubio said he and the other defendants were members of the Native Gangster Bloods, which use blue as their color. A few words were spoken and the groups went their own ways, Santos-Rubio said. “There was a lot of staring,” he said. Santos-Rubio was driving because no one else possessed a license. The four men went across the Central Avenue bridge, where they spotted some of the group wearing red.
They saw them again in front of the North Country Pub, where Sanchez pointed a two-shot pistol out a window and pulled the trigger, Santos-Rubio said. The weapon failed to fire, Santos-Rubio testified. Santos-Rubio described how the men later drove past a van they thought contained members of BLP and the hand gun did fire, with a bullet striking Contreras in the forehead. Contreras was in Omak for a rap concert. Several of those entertainers were hawking their CDs near the rides, SantosRubio said. In cross examination Mike Lynch, Sanchez’s attorney, asked Santos-Rubio how he could be driving and watch as a weapon was produced by Arzatel-Lopez and handed to Sanchez in the back seat behind Santos-Rubio and how he could see Sanchez’s arm out a side mirror pointing a weapon. Both Lynch and Castelda tried to show that Santos-Rubio had changed his story from his initial interview to two later interviews and then to what he was saying at the trial. Castelda contended Santos-Rubio was now describing two interactions at the park instead of one, as he allegedly mentioned in his earlier interviews. The attorneys noted this was the first time Santos-Rubio ever mentioned Sanchez aiming and pulling the trigger of the weapon as they drove past the Pub. Lynch questioned how Santos-Rubio could see the gun and Sanchez’s arm all in the rear view mirror. Prosecutor Karl Sloan objected, saying Lynch’s questioning was argumentative. “You bet,” Lynch said. “I’m questioning what this witness saw.”
GOP endorses challenger The Chronicle OMAK — The Okanogan County Republican Central Committee has endorsed challenger Cliff Courtney for 12th District representative over incumbent Republican Mike Armstrong of Wenatchee. Nicole Kuchenbuch and Charles Short, state committeewoman and
committeeman, made the announcement. Kuchenbuch said Courtney, Stehekin, has experience surrounding land, water and regulatory issues that have negatively impacted the eastern Washington economy. “We were also very impressed with his extensive knowledge of the state and federal Constitutions and his
commitment to the defense of individual liberty,” she said. Short pointed to the transparency and honesty Courtney displayed during party questioning. Short said several county Republicans were frustrated with politicians whose only concern is with high-density areas and ignore less concentrated areas.
Conconully Stew ‘n Brew Saturday, Oct. 2 • 2 p.m.-6 p.m. Community Hall
$12 for a full day of fun, food and drink! Come and vote for the best Stews and Brews in Conconully! Stews and brews provided by the following:
• Lucky D’s • Sit ‘n Bull • Tamarack • Kathy’s Coffee and Deli
• Local breweries and wineries
Sponsored by the Conconully Chamber of Commerce
Al Camp/The Chronicle
A front door and store inventory surround an unoccupied truck that crashed into the Omak NAPA store on Sept. 14.
Truck hits parts store Runaway pickup rolls across Riverside Drive By Dee Camp The Chronicle OMAK — A runaway pickup truck rolled across Riverside Drive crashed into the NAPA Auto Parts store Sept. 14. No one was injured. Owner Carol Cooke, 69,
Tonasket, had stopped at the Stampede Mini Mart across the street to buy gas and was outside the truck when it rolled away, according to an Omak police report. The truck crossed Riverside Drive, where westbound motorist Karen L. Booth, 56, Twisp, sped up to avoid hitting it, the police said. The pickup then rolled across the NAPA parking lot and hit the building, 22 E. Riverside Drive, officer Darren
Duncan’s report said. NAPA Manager George Rivera said those inside the store had no warning except as the truck crashed through the front door and windows. The vehicle knocked over some displays and came to rest against shelving. The store remained open. Damage estimates were not available, the police and Rivera said. The Omak Fire Department also responded.
Man charged with growing pot By Al Camp The Chronicle OKANOGAN — A warrant was issued for an Oroville man who allegedly with two others grew more than 200 marijuana plants near Lost Lake. Jorge Luis Padilla Villa was charged Sept. 10 in Okanogan County Superior Court with manufacture of marijuana possession with intent to manufacture or deliver marijuana and use of drug paraphernalia. Villa, who is listed as either 27 or 25 years old, allegedly was growing marijuana in a couple places in the county. A warrant was issued with a nationwide arrest and bail of $50,000. He was believed to be possibly living in California. A tip to the North Central Washington Narcotics Task
Force told of marijuana growing in the Sinlahekin Wildlife Area west of Tonasket. After the grow was located, the task force used video cameras to view a pickup and men working the grow, court records said. Leads allegedly led the task force to a grow near Ellisforde and then to Lost Lake, where cameras also were installed. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency, Spokane, also worked with the task force. Villa allegedly carried a rifle and walked up to the camera and looked directly into it before he and another man, who would be arrested later, walked away. The Lost Lake grow allegedly was spotted Aug. 13 by helicopter. A search warrant was issued Aug. 17. A warrant allegedly produced at a residence near Oroville in Villa’s bedroom,
growing supplies including clothing, shelters and clothing allegedly were seen in the videos. At Lost Lake, more than 200 growing plants were found, plus processed marijuana. It was estimated more than $1,000 damage was done to the forest from cutting of trees, garbage, terraced hillsides and holes for holding water, court records said. One of the three men, who returned to be with his father, was arrested Aug. 30. He allegedly told officers the men thought the camera was there to catch anyone trying to damage nearby logging equipment. The man allegedly told a DEA agent that he and his two brothers worked the grows, with one brother bringing supplies to the other two who tended the plants.
Dillon Dorsten graduated basic training on Sept. 8, 2010, from Ft. Jackson, South Carolina. Dillon is at Ft. Huachuca for military intelligence schooling. He is coming home at the end of January, 2011, for a few weeks.
Opinion • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
Lawsuit ruling apropos for NCW Local snowmobilers are celebrating a small victory over U.S. Fish and Wildlife and its socalled critical habitat designation for lynx in Okanogan County and other North Central Washington areas. That victory is also a win for forest-users and businesses in Chelan, Ferry and Okanogan counties. On Sept. 9, U.S. District Court of Wyoming Judge Nancy Freundenthal agreed with local snowmobilers that the agency had not considered the total economic effect of designating large tracts of land as critical lynx habitat. The designation – which covered 39,000 square miles of forest in North Idaho, western Wyoming, western Montana, Maine, Minnesota and Washington – included approximately 2,000 square miles in Okanogan and Chelan counties. Another 500 square miles were designated in the Kettle Range of Ferry County. Snowmobilers had challenged the agency’s 2009 designation on the grounds it would jeopardize public use of forests and hurt related businesses. They were right. And the judge agreed. Freundenthal found that at least one business in Washington state had already been adversely impacted by the agency’s rulemaking. In her opinion, the judge said Fish and Wildlife presented a “highly questionable” analysis of the true effects of the designation on North Central Washington. Federal rules require such designations to be based on scientific data considering “the economic impact, and any other relevant impact, of specifying a particular area as critical habitat.” Snowmobiler and activist Gary Allard previously estimated snowmobiling brings $5.6 million annually into Okanogan County alone. That’s not chump change. The judge was correct in her application of the regulations as they apply to North Central Washington. Her decision opens the door for other forest users – ATV groups, hikers, mountain bikers, etc. – to challenge agencies taking steps that may restrict public use of the forest, and at the same time further damage our fragile economy. In this recession, it is very important to keep our forests open for recreational use. It is also important that our forests remain open for our children and grandchildren. Local snowmobilers should be commended for taking up the challenge and protecting our way of life and economy.
Bear attack was partly human fault Living in North Central Washington means living with wildlife. It also means being knowledgeable about area wildlife and acting responsibly. News coverage of a black bear attack this past weekend at Lake Wenatchee proves the point. If you hadn’t heard, a Bellevue city councilman with a vacation home at the lake was attacked by a black bear. As a result, he is recovering at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, where he has undergone reconstructive surgery. Although details leading up to the attack have yet to be released, the 148-pound female bear, without cubs, was hunted down and killed. Was this attack the bear’s fault? Maybe not. Even without the details of events leading up to the attack, we have to consider that it was, at least partly, the fault of the victim, his neighbors and others. And it should be a lesson for
ON THE HOT SEAT Roger Harnack those of us living in Okanogan and Ferry counties. Each year, we build more houses in wildland interfaces, pushing development deeper into wildlife habitat. Wildlife living in newly developed areas are forced either farther back into the woods or drawn into our yards. Many residents of these homes are not prepared for the lifestyle changes that must come with living responsibly in the woods and sharing the space with wildlife. They still put garbage cans outside, rather than locking them in a garage or shed. They plant gardens, often with fruit bears and other wildlife will
find tasty. And they let dogs and cats run freely, often without thinking of how wildlife will react. Those activities might be fine for life in urban areas, but there are repercussions in the wild. Such may be the case in the attack at Lake Wenatchee, where officials say a hungry bear had emptied a garbage can just prior to the attack. Having generally lived in a rural setting most of my life, I have learned to keep a vigilant watch for wildlife. In North Central Washington, there are deer and coyotes, rattlesnakes and cougars. Wolf packs are popping up in our counties and moose are found in meadows and marshes. And of course, there are also black bears. Generally, most wildlife is afraid of humans, and attack only if they are starving or defending themselves or their young. Bear attacks are rare in our state – officials say there have only
been four recorded. One was fatal. The bears we have here aren’t meat eaters – they would much rather munch on berries, fruit, garbage and seeds. My daughter, Olivia, and I saw black bears near our Tunk Valley home on different occasions this summer. Although we tried to photograph them, we kept our distance. So did the bears. Watching them saunter across the sage and timber near our home was fascinating. It was an enjoyable aspect of life here in The Okanogan. Like most of you, I’ve never had a face-off with a bear, a cougar or other animal in the wild. And as long as you and I act responsibly while living and recreating in the woods, hopefully we never will.
Roger Harnack is the editor and publisher of The Chronicle. He can be reached at 509-826-1110 or via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
From our readers Supports PUD board challenger
Print now can be seen from afar I’ve joined the ranks of trombone readers. You know who they are: Those 50-somethings whose eyes have matured and to the point they must hold books, newspapers and other printed matter at arm’s length in order to focus. I never thought I’d be in that club. My nearsightedness has gotten worse and worse over the years, ever since I began wearing glasses at age 14. Then the prednisoneDee Camp aided cataracts struck. I had a new lens put in my right eye at the end of July and was scheduled to have the other done a week later. Because of a plugged gland, that didn’t happen until the end of August. Since a patient can choose the type of lens that replaces the cataract-clouded one, I opted for far sight. Actually, custom lenses can be made to correct both near and far vision, but I wasn’t ready for the extra cost and fitting time. I can’t read close up anymore, but a pair of drugstore readers helps. I’ll eventually get some prescription glasses to correct astigmatism. But with 20/20 vision in one eye and nearly that in the other, I’m enjoying the leaves on trees, outlines of craters on the moon, focusing my camera manually and other views in our wide, beautiful world. I do find I automatically bring a printed page up close, then have to stretch my arm out far when I discover I can’t read it. If only there were some beautiful music generated by this trombone slide action.
Dee Camp is the managing editor of The Chronicle. She can be reached at 509-826-1110 or via e-mail at email@example.com.
Things seem to be getting out of hand at the Ferry County PUD. Evidently, we’re in store for another rate increase. As a past commissioner and past president of the trade association representing our PUD, Washington Public Utility Association, I’m quite familiar with the ins and outs of our PUD and public power in the Pacific Northwest. I’m quite perplexed, but not surprised, about the boards decision to impose the greatest single rate increase in our PUD history after a windfall revenue of hundred of thousands of dollars from Bonneville Power Administration. Last spring not many consumers showed up at the rate hearing to protest the rate increase. Why wouldn’t the commissioners raise the rates if nobody shows up? It has been fortunate that mining activity has re-established itself because that industry keeps residential rates down. I appreciate our hard working miners. But even miners have to pay their light bill. In the 1970s and ‘80s the mining and logging industries flourished, making surplus revenues the PUD banked. During the tough times of the ‘90s when mining and lumber production went away, it was fortunate to have those reserves and use them to maintain the status quo. The job of a commissioner is to represent the consumer and to challenge the management to keep costs down to the bare essentials. They won’t do it unless they hear from you. We need a responsible commissioner who will take the management to task and represent the consumer. I support a new commissioner. Gregg Caudell Republic
Paint job makes ideas seem new Could you possibly make any sense of this: A 1930s truck and ideas. A bright red, new paint job to make the ideas appear new, and
the same old highway and direction with a new candidate and new spin. Let’s see, a grain processing plant in Oroville, closer to Canadian products, grown by Canadians, transported by commissioner candidate and a past commissioner who both happen to be in the trucking business and, oh yes, the county’s farmers can catch up in five years. Or maybe revitalized closed sawmills that produce wood products for which there is no market with a depressed housing and construction market and recession clearly evident. Or take the attention away from the real issues facing the county, such as higher unemployment, high dropout rate and escalating drug problem by crying wolf and narrowly focusing our energy and attention on a less-than-countywide issue. Common sense tells us to elect a candidate who listens, is up on current events, has experience in tax evaluation issues within the county, performs as an active and involved member of the county Planning Commission, listens to all parties in the update of the comprehensive plan and, most of all, has an open mind. Common sense tells us not to give another candidate who will ignore the past and keep driving the new red truck into the ditch. Dennis Sanderson Tonasket
were booked? Some five nights a week for those road crews. How many locals were back to work? Restaurant tables filled, convenience store sales. For the summer months this was road improvements alone have helped get some thought or saved quite a few families and their homes. I’m sure any of you out there who have benefitted from this stimulus will thank our federal government. Rod Shade Aeneas Valley
Stimulus money goes on the road
Consider what a candidate stands for
Paving in the valley. Just want to point out to all the north county folks – the stimulus package has arrived. Right outside our doors, the county is making a second run up and down the Aeneas Valley Road. Great. We needed some road repairs out here – we pay taxes, too. But I thought we were damn near into a second recession. Folks are out of work, homes lost, lives fatally disrupted. Where did the money come from? The stimulus payment evidently, to all the monies have been made available to the state and counties to stimulate our own economy, right here in Okanogan County. How many more motel rooms
A guarantee that was paid for in blood and suffering by our American veterans is being abused and manipulated by some who call themselves politicians, who divided us between red or blue. It saddens me to see some of the arrogance and deception that this county has sprinkled into its county candidates’ positions. The answer is, with deception, half truths and unsupported facts. Truth is not painted in white and lies in black. It is the gray area in deception that concerns me the most. During election and anytime when an elected official states a questionable or half-truth statement, voters should hold that person accountable to retract or
How many flags do we present? I would like to respond to a letter. Was there anything about the Stampede that the previous writer liked? The writer seems to be trying to spread hate and discontent with politics as well as ethnic groups. This is the U.S. We are obligated to present a flag for every ethnic group there. Recently, a Brewster group brought in several hundred Jamaicans. Would you want their flag presented, too? And the last time I looked, the Colvilles are U.S. citizens, so wouldn’t the Stars and Stripes represent them as well as other U.S. citizens? Norma McCartney Brewster
explain and show the facts. As I sit listening to the candidates express their promises and statements, it was not hard to see some had forked tongues and wore two faces. What ever happened to “Thou shall not bear false witnesses”? Those who are serving our county in truth and honesty remember, “No weapon formed against you shall prosper,” a promise that also required sacrifice. Veterans and voters, do your homework; just because it’s freedom of speech does not mean it is the truth. What does the candidate stand for, how have they served this community and helped it prosper, how long have they lived in this county and what is their past work history and ethics? These are the questions you need to ask yourself before you mark the box of candidate of choice. John and Bonnie Thompson Curlew
Letters to the editor policy The Chronicle accepts letters to the editor of 250 words or less. Letters must bear the signature and hometown of the writer and a daytime telephone number. Letters with multiple signatures or sent to multiple publications will not be considered. Letters may not include personal attacks or thank you messages. Letters are subject to editing. Publication does not imply agreement or endorsement by The Chronicle. Letters may be mailed to The Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle, Attn. : Letter to the Editor, P.O. Box 553, Omak, WA 98841; dropped off at The Chronicle office, 618 Okoma Drive, Omak; faxed to 509-826-5819, or e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
A Sept. 15 story about the Okanogan County Fair omitted the name of junior open home economics superintendent Craig Harper when reporting that the home ec barn won the state fair black and white award. In other fair coverage: • The name of grand champion crocheted doily winner Linda Loughrey was misspelled in results received from the fair. • The junior open best gladiolus winner was provided incorrectly. The winner was Elijah Antonelli. • Fairgrounds Superintendent Carl Christensen’s name was misspelled.
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
Horses are old, not abused By Dee Camp The Chronicle OKANOGAN – The sheriff’s office found three elderly horses at the fair were not abused, but instead were well groomed and fed. Two people contacted the sheriff’s office about the condition of the three horses at the Sept. 9-12 Okanogan County Fair. Sheriff Frank Rogers said deputy Michael Blake, fair officials and a veterinarian investigated. “The horses were fine,” he said. “They were not abused, just old. They were well groomed and fed.” Diana Sharp, Omak, said she is involved with animal rescue work. The three horses “were all underweight, especially one in particular; they were all in their 20s and 30s,” she said in an e-
mail to The Chronicle. “Two had deformities of the spine. The bottom line was none of these horses should have been competing in events at all.” One “in the worst condition” had been in five events and won ribbons, and another appeared depressed and in pain, she said. When they asked about the horses, she and a friend were surrounded by people both in the barn and later outside, she said. She talked to sheriff’s deputies and later to fair officials, but was dissatisfied with the outcome. Janet Burts, Okanogan, said she also contacted officials and was treated poorly, and also was threatened by the owner of one horse. “In my opinion, these horses need to retire and live out their lives,” she wrote in an e-mail. “There were no signs stating the age of these horses, nor explanation as to why their
bodies were so deconditioned.” Lona Fritts, who has been fair horse barn superintendent for about 30 years, said two women “invaded our barn and not only made a spectacle of themselves” but also showed they were interested only in causing “hate and discontent.” Blake and another person who was knowledgeable about horses were sent to investigate, Fritts said. “I then explained that all three horses were in very loving homes and yes, one was having difficulty with the weight of one horse. The ages of the horses were 27, 32 and 34,” she said. Fritts said she had spoken with the parents of the child showing one horse and directed them to a veterinarian who discussed a new feeding program. “The other horses were not under weight,” she said. “They were well fed.” The wither bone was high,
but that comes with age, she said. “These two women realized that the sheriff was not going to ticket the three 8-year-olds nor their parents, so they appeared at the barns and demanded from now on we make sure that we post the age of all horses on their stalls and not allow older horses to be used because, according to them, using older horses was abuse,” Fritts said. She said the incident led to children and parents becoming upset and crying. “They wanted these horses to be taken home and all the parents written up (over the) complaints,” she said. “They both wanted to ruin an otherwise wonderful fair. They were at the barns for over an hour.” Fritts said she is more than willing to take people to task about poor treatment of horses, if it exists.
Medications can be turned in Take-Back Day offers way to get rid of unwanted items By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle OKANOGAN – Area residents can safely get rid of unwanted, unused or expired prescription or over-thecounter medications during National Take-Back Day on Saturday, Sept. 25. The Ferry County and Okanogan County Sheriff’s offices along with Colville Tribal Police will participate by
providing four free and anonymous, no-questionsasked Take-Back sites. Only prescription and OTC tablets and capsules will be accepted. Intravenous solutions, injectable drugs and needles will not, nor will illicit substances such as marijuana or methamphetamines. The Take-Back initiative will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Okanogan County Sheriff’s Office, 123 N. Fifth Ave., Okanogan; the Ferry County Jail, 175 N. Jefferson St., Republic; Inchelium Longhouse, southwest corner of Inchelium and Community
Center Loop, and the Keller Community Center, 11669 S. Highway 21. Homes are safer if unwanted medications are disposed of, according to the Washington Poison Center. Prescription drug abuse is a serious and growing problem, especially from opiate pain relievers, the center said. Drug overdoses have surpassed car accidents as the leading cause of accidental deaths in Washington. Misused prescription drugs are the illicit drugs of choice among teens. For the first time among teens, there are as many new abusers of prescription
drugs as marijuana abusers, the center said. The Take-Back program will help protect children and the elderly from the most common cause of accidents, the center’s Web site said. Turning in drugs can help prevent theft and other misuse, and proper disposal also helps protect the environment since flushing them endangers local waters and aquatic life, according to the center. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration is holding its first-ever nationwide TakeBack initiative with hopes that it will prevent increased pill abuse and theft.
Some dirt bikes no longer legal By Sheila Corson The Chronicle OLYMPIA – Certain dirt bike owners statewide have learned that their bikes are no longer legal on public roadways because of a change in state Department of Licensing policies. Although there are 800 owners statewide, only six live in Okanogan County. Licensing spokesman Tony Sermonti said some dirt bikes, designated for off-road use only, had been licensed in other states and the license transferred to Washington. Or, owners upgraded their bikes and used that loophole to make the bikes street legal. According to legal
requirements, though, there is no way to make an off-roadonly vehicle street legal short of rebuilding the bike entirely, Sermonti said. Because of that, licenses in the category were revoked after Sept. 1 and one-year off-road permits were issued free. That way, there is no cost to owners because of the change. Some business owners are concerned. Xtreme Powersports, Okanogan, one of the two sellers in the county – Omak Honda is the other seller – expects to lose business over the issue. Salesman and mechanic Chad Stansbury said he has researched the issue deeply and expects to lose at
least a dozen sales in the next year because people are now “gun shy.” Most of the affected models are in the DTM line, Stansbury said. The only bike Xtreme carries that can be licensed now is a Beta brand, a somewhat rare import. The state says the issue is all about public safety and that law enforcement has expressed concern statewide. Stansbury said he doesn’t buy that – he said the bikes are also on the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s black list for not meeting emissions regulations. Only a few bikes are made that meet that certification and are street legal, and the closest
dealer is in Wenatchee, Stansbury said. Xtreme hopes to add the bike to its line. Stansbury said the connectivity between trails will be broken by the change in laws, and that could hurt the trail system and bikers. He encouraged people to get involved in local clubs to see if this can be changed. “Be active, join clubs,” Stansbury said. “It’s the only thing we can do.” Calls to Omak Honda were not returned, as the owner has been gone. North Central ATV Club spokesman Tim Weller said several club members have bikes, but he had not heard of any issues so far.
PUD wants to expand broadband By Sheila Corson The Chronicle OKANOGAN – The Okanogan County Public Utility District approved documents to borrow $3,677,855 in conjunction with a $5,501,782 grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Rural Utilities Services program. The money will go toward expanding broadband services in underserved county areas, including over the Loup, rural Oroville and Tonasket and Conconully areas, Telecommunications Manager Ron Gadeberg reported at a Sept. 7 meeting.
The PUD board heard that the regular parameters of the loan could not apply to the utility because the loan program required a guarantee that would be illegal for the PUD to meet. Attorney Mick Howe said he was working out details with program directors to find an alternative. The PUD had to approve the program by Friday, Sept. 10, in order to be eligible for the award. Staff have not yet heard back on approval of an alternative loan guarantee from RUS, General Manager John Grubich said. In other business, the board:
Court asked to return water district to tribe By Al Camp The Chronicle OKANOGAN – A hearing is set for 4:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 18, in Okanogan County Superior Court to hear a petition for the return of a water district to the Colville Confederated Tribes. Okanogan County Commissioners Mary Lou Peterson, Don “Bud” Hover and Andrew Lampe filed a petition Sept. 1 for dissolution of a local improvement district-water and for transfer of assets to the tribes. The district is located in southeast corner of county and is wholly within exterior boundaries of the tribe, said the petition filed by county Prosecutor Karl Sloan. The county and tribe agreed in January 1995 to cooperate and coordinate creating a safe and reliable potable water supply for residents of Seaton’s Grove and the Koontzville area in exchange for certain grants of easements and rights of way to the county, the petition said. The county, as lead agency, agreed to apply for funding
sources for the project, create a local improvement district to manage repayment of loans and undertake construction of the system and provide for operation and maintenance of the system, court records said. A memorandum of understanding allowed for loan repayment, dissolving district and ownership of the system being transferred to the tribes for operation and maintenance as a community water system in conjunction with other systems established on the reservation. The petition said the MOU had been fulfilled.
• Congratulated staff for two regulatory compliance services awards. One recognized a testing program for all 3,300 transformers and the other for replacing transformers out of
compliance. • Thanked employee Allen Allie for five years as a system engineer. He has been responsible for much of the mapping and GPS in vehicles.
Giant Case Goods Sale Sept. 29-Oct. 5, 2010
Gene's Harvest Foods 22 W. Apple, Downtown Omak 509-826-0212
News • A5
Al Camp/The Chronicle
The moon sets behind Shellrock Point and the Sonshine Cross on Sept. 13
Bridgeport will rebid shop project By Cheryl Schweizer Chronicle correspondent BRIDGEPORT — School district officials will revise the high school shop project and advertise for bids a second time. Initial bids, opened Sept. 16, exceeded the project’s budget. All eight bids were $1.3 million to $1.4 million, about $200,000-$400,000 over budget, Superintendent Scott Sattler said. The project manager and architect contacted some of the contractors to ask why the bids came in high, and were told the electrical and mechanical (heating-cooling and ventilation) systems made up about half the cost, Sattler said. As a result, the architects will review and revise the systems if necessary, and possibly redesign the building’s
roofline. The goal is to send the project back out for bid as soon as possible, Sattler said. Construction will be delayed, with the “potential that we’re not even going to break ground until spring,” he said. District officials had planned to have the building’s exterior shell up before winter, with completion in early spring. Even if construction is delayed, the building will be completed before the start of the 2011-12 school year. District voters passed a bond issue for the project in 2009. The district qualified for state construction money, which wasn’t available until July 2010. The project manager will attend the Sept. 27 Bridgeport School Board meeting to explain the next steps, Sattler said.
Okanogan County needs leaders who will honor and protect our traditional values Becki Andrist has demonstrated integrity and personal responsibility both as a successful business owner and as a community volunteer. She believes in learning from the experiences of the past while developing new solutions for the future. Her background qualifies her to address the challenges Okanogan County faces in agriculture, resource use, and economic diversification. Becki understands that Okanogan County voters are independent thinkers, and she is prepared to listen, respect and respond to all.
Becki Andrist Okanogan County Commissioner, Dist. 3, GOP Learn more at www.andristforcommissioner.com
‘Government can deliver the protections and services we need without trouncing on our freedoms and emptying our wallets. Please vote for me, BECKI ANDRIST.’ Paid for by ANDRIST FOR COMMISSIONER, Box 273, Omak WA 98841
Celebrating 29 Years!
Dr. Nau’s Tonasket Dental Office is having an Open House Sept. 22, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Come tour our newly remodeled office and updated equipment • Door Prizes and Giveaways! Tonasket • 509-486-2902 • 202 S. Whitcomb • Monday-Wednesday 8:30 a.m.- 5 p.m.
News • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
Fall burning begins in national forest
Burglars cut locks
WINTHROP — The U.S. Forest Service began its fall burning program last week with a 128-acre burn between Fawn Creek and Rendezvous Pass. “The burn went well despite overcast skies during the burn and rain clouds moving in on us late in the day,” Fire and Fuels spokeswoman Meg Trebon said. The Methow Valley Ranger District plans several other burns in the Twisp River, Leecher Mountain or McFarland Creek vicinities during the next couple weeks. In the Tonasket Ranger District, burning is planned in the Mount Hull, Schalow Mountain, Little Granite Mountain and Tunk Mountain areas. Thinning piles will be burned near Lost Lake, Bonaparte, Mount Hull and Little Granite Mountain. The prescribed fire season continues through November as conditions and weather permit, Tonasket Ranger District spokeswoman Shannon O’Brien said. Forest officials said some of the best burning conditions occur during hunting season, so it’s important for hunters and others to know if burns are set for the areas they plan to use. The state Department of Natural Resources regulates smoke management and approval to burn.
Twisp Car Seat Round Up under way TWISP — The second annual Car Seat Round Up, sponsored by Okanogan County Safe Kids and the Methow Valley Child Passenger Safety Team, will be this week. Okanogan County Public Health will accept expired seats through Sept. 25. The Methow Valley Child Passenger Safety Team will be at Hank’s Market, 420 E. Methow Valley Highway, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The seats will be disassembled and recycled. Organizers said most car seats have an expiration date on the label, which can be found on the side or bottom of the seat. If there is no date, a life expectancy often can be found on the owner’s manual or the rule of thumb is six years from the date of manufacture, a team announcement said. “Car seats are made of plastics and webbing of nylon,” the team said. “Consider what happens to a plastic toy if it is left outside for some time. The plastic becomes brittle and can develop cracks when stressed. Car seats are subjected to extreme heat, extreme cold and UV rays while sitting in your vehicle, so the plastics and nylon eventually react just like that toy left in the sun.”
Sheriff investigates cattle butchering OROVILLE – Sheriff’s deputies are investigating two reports in the past couple weeks of cattle that were butchered and parts of the animals left to rot. In the first incident, a couple weeks ago, a rancher found a cow butchered off Forest Service Road 3525 southeast of town. The hooves and entrails were found. “At this time, they don’t know if it was a heifer or a steer calf,” Sheriff Frank Rogers said. In the second case, on Similkameen Road, Oroville, a calf was butchered and the meat taken. Entrails were left. Rogers said he’s not sure whether the two cases are related. The animals are valued at $760-$1,100 each, he said.
By Cheryl Schweizer Chronicle correspondent BRIDGEPORT — Burglars cut locks in three locations and made off with a couple of household appliances and some frozen food sometime Sept. 11-12. Burglars cut the lock off a unit at KZ Mini Storage, at the intersection of Douglas Avenue and 12th Street, said Douglas County Undersheriff Don Culp. The burglary was discovered Sept. 12. The victims reported nothing missing.
Dee Camp/The Chronicle
Civil Air Patrol members Lana Townsend (front) and Danielle Corson bring in flags for the Tea Party Patriots' Constitution eve service Sept. 16 in Civic League Park.
Constitution celebrated By Dee Camp The Chronicle OMAK — The U.S. Constitution was celebrated during a Tea Party Patriots gathering Sept. 16 in Civic League Park. About 50 people gathered for the service, which included a flag ceremony by the Civil Air Patrol, patriotic readings and music. The service marked the Sept. 17, 1774, signing of the U.S. Constitution. After presentation of the U.S. and state flags, the Rev. Bob Baggett opened the ceremony with a prayer “that the country would get back to God.” His remarks were cut short when the wireless microphone set up for the ceremony activated his defibrillator. He
moved aside in pain, then was led away from the ceremony. Marian McClanahan, one of the ceremony’s organizers, later said Baggett was OK. Dan Isaac, dressed in a fringed pioneer-style shirt and three-cornered hat, read from the Federalist Papers and other documents. He urged people to exercise their “sacred duty” to vote Nov. 2 and “restore our nation to its original intent.” After the ceremony, a group met to study the Constitution through the book “5,000 Year Leap.” Copies of the book were for sale. The Civil Air Patrol color guard, which left before the study session, consisted of Cadet Senior Master Sgt. Lana Townsend, and Cadet Airmen Danielle Corson, Sierra Fain and Courtney Everett.
Tonasket cleanup set By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle TONASKET – A fall cleanup day for city residents and businesses will be from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. E-waste — televisions, computer monitors and towers, CRTs, laptops, ink and toner cartridges, cell phones and iPods — will be accepted, city officials said. Other items that will be taken include empty glass containers, plastic beverage containers, batteries and brush
Tonasket will install sidewalk ramps TONASKET – The city will receive regional funding for a pedestrian project to install 14 sidewalk ramps and a crosswalk awareness light. The North Central Regional Transportation Planning Organization approved the project to make Whitcomb Avenue easier to navigate by the disabled and warn motorists of the crosswalk in front of the North Valley Assisted Living, 118 N. Whitcomb Ave. The project grant will be for $126,500.
with no sod attached. There will be a free exchange of useful items such as furniture and clothing. Items not accepted include wet paint, oil, tires, hazardous materials and appliances. All items should be brought to the recycling area by the Tonasket City Shop, 500 Railroad Ave., near Chief Tonasket Park. City crews will not pick up items. Elderly and disabled individuals needing assistance may call City Hall, 509-4862132.
Three jailed for drugs By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle REPUBLIC – Three persons were jailed last week on charges they were selling methamphetamine in Orient. Kyann Peterson, 45, Keller; Jacqueline Holt, 44, Colville, and Kenneth R. Tannatt, 31, Orient, were booked into Ferry County Jail on Sept. 16 on
dealing in a controlled substance, methamphamine, according to court records. Bail was set Friday, Sept. 17, in Ferry County District Court. District Court Judge Lynda Eaton set Holt and Tannatt’s bail at $5,000 each and Peterson’s at $7,500. It was expected that charges will be refiled in Superior Court this week.
PUD funds electricity curriculum BRIDGEPORT — Douglas County Public Utility District commissioners Sept. 13 agreed to fund an electrical information curriculum for elementary students. Every kindergarten through fifth-grade student in the county will get instruction on electrical generation, electric distribution, conservation, safety and wise use of water resources, a PUD announcement said. North Central Educational Service District requested $19,696.22 for the 2010-20011 school year program. The program began in 1988.
On Monday, two more break-ins were reported, at Bridgeport High School and the Bridgeport Swimming Pool. Burglars removed the padlock on the pool house and stole a microwave, a small refrigerator, a fan and an empty cash box, Culp said. The items were valued at about $200. At the high school they cut the lock off an outside refrigerator and stole about $52 in frozen food. The break-ins are under investigation, Culp said.
My First Day at School Brady
First grade We’re so proud of you! Mom, Dad, your little sisters and G and G
Pre-school Marques was so excited, he was the first one in the car!!
Have a super fun year in real school. We love you so much! Love, Mommy, sisters, Grandma and Grandpa
Have a great year. We love you and are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and Wyatt
Everything you need to know is learned in kindergarten ~ have a great year, Sister!
We are so proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad
Anthony in Mr. Mathews first grade class on the first day of school.
Enjoy your school year. We love you! Grandpa Gary and Grandma Linda
Enjoy your school year. We love you! Grandpa Gary and Grandma Linda
Candidate forum set in Okanogan OKANOGAN — A candidate date is planned for 6 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 6, in the Okanogan County Public Utility District auditorium, 1331 N. Second Ave. The county Republican and Democratic parties are cosponsoring the event for candidates for 7th and 12th legislative districts, Okanogan county clerk, treasurer, sheriff and commissioner, and District Court judge. Panelists will ask questions; audience members will have an opportunity to submit questions. — The Chronicle
We’re havin’ a Saturday, ‘Hair Raising’ October 2nd Event! 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
First Grade Kindergarten
Help the Omak Subway donate to Locks of Love and support children fighting cancer & other diseases!
r donating! Free 6” Sub fo kids!! Games for the Booths . . . The Rules: • Hair must be in a ponytail or braid. • 10 inches measured tip to tip is the minimum length needed for a hairpiece. • Hair that is colored or permed is acceptable. • Hair cut years ago is usable if it has been stored in a ponytail or braid. • We are not able to accept bleached hair due to a chemical reaction that occurs during the manufacturing process. This includes highlights. **If the hair was bleached years ago and has completely grown out it is fine to donate. • We cannot accept dreadlocks, wigs, falls, hair extensions or synthetic hair. • Layered hair is acceptable if the longest layer is 10 inches. • Curly hair may be pulled straight to measure the minimum 10 inches. Hair is being cut by: Shoen Holbert For more info call Subway @ 826-6145
Preschool 910 Koala Ave. - Omak www.locksoflove.org
We are so proud of you, Jackson! Love, your whole family
Good luck on your first day of kindergarten. Love you lots, Mommy
We are so proud of you. Love, Grandma and Grandpa Omak, Uncle Brandon, Tamieka, Mommy, Daddy and Baby George
Kindergarten Jaydn, good luck on your first day of kindergarten. We love you! Grandma and Grandpa
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
NV Hospital plans open house
OKANOGAN — Tilth Producers of Washington will present an educational farm walk at Filaree Farm on Monday, Sept. 27. The walk, “Orchard Diversification and Organic Transition, Fresh Market Vegetables,” will provide information on how founding farmer Watershine Woods integrates plant growth characteristics and animal products into cultivation at her organic farm, 182 Conconully Highway. Filaree Farm is known for its garlic and is the hub of the Okanogan Producers’ Marketing Association, a cooperative that drives
By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle TONASKET — North Valley Hospital will open its new South Addition today, Sept. 22, with a ceremony beginning at 3 p.m. Speakers for the grand opening will include Dr. David Stangland, Dr. Walter Henze, Marianne Williams and Karen Schimpf. Mayor Patrick Plumb will give a welcome speech. Cierra Williams will sing the national anthem, after the presentation of colors, and Brock Hires will sing “God Bless America” at 4:30 p.m. just prior to the official ribbon cutting. Hospital employees have been scurrying to prepare the addition for the two-hour open house that begins at 5 p.m. The addition has been under construction for 18 months. The building, with 1940s Art-Deco touches, has three labor/delivery suites, an isolation room, eight patient rooms, and a room with a whirlpool that can be used as needed for patients. The new facility boasts an emergency wing with a cardiac
Filaree hosts tour The Chronicle
Opening ceremony begins at 3 p.m. today, Sept. 22
Brenda Starkey/The Chronicle
Business • A7
products to selected retail shops from Bellingham to Spokane. Mariah Cornwoman, owner and operator of Heart of the Highlands Farm and Forest Products in Tonasket, will offer a seed-saving workshop, covering various methods of seed variety selection, pollination, plant selection, processing, curing, storing and germination testing. The farm walk runs from 12:30-4 p.m. and is open to the public. Registration is $10 for Tilth Producers members and $15 for non-members, and may be pre-paid by check or paid on site. Pre-registration information is available at www.tilthproducers.org.
DO YOU HAVE THE TIME?
A new room awaits a new patient in North Valley Hospital’s addition. treatment room and two holding rooms where patients can remain for up to 48 hours without being admitted to the hospital, Support Services Director John Byrd said. He gives tours of the new facility. He said the hospital will try to keep the regular patient rooms private. The new addition connects to the old building at the
reception and admitting area Since the average hospital census is between five and eight patients, most should get private rooms. But the rooms are designed to accommodate two patients each, and extra beds will be available, he said. Hospital departments will move into the new addition Monday, Sept. 27. The emergency room will be
the first to move, beginning at 3 a.m. - traditionally the slowest time for that department, Boyd said. Shelves were being stocked with supplies last week to hasten the transition. Everyone should be moved by the end of the day, he said. Construction was funded by a $11 million bond issue approved in 2007.
Pear, apple harvest looks good, market strong By Sheila Corson The Chronicle OKANOGAN – The overall pear and apple harvest appears down, but that could mean good prices for this year’s crop. So far, Bartlett pears are off the trees and looking good, Washington Growers Clearing House Assistant Manager Dan Kelly said. Much of the harvest is in too early a stage to tell, but so far there doesn’t seem to be a lot of difference from last year. At Gold Digger in Oroville, Gala and Honeycrisp apples are flowing in alongside Bosc and Anjou pears. Next will be Golden Delicious, then Red Delicious, Braeburns, Cameos, Fujis and finally Granny Smiths, spokesmen said. The wet, cool spring weather has meant smaller produce size, but the fruit is clean and in good shape and mostly unaffected by spring hailstorms, workers at Gold Digger reported.
Although Kelly said labor doesn’t seem to be much of an issue, Gold Digger spokesmen said some local growers are finding labor a bit short because the California grape harvest is still under way. North of Tonasket, grower Geoff Thornton said he is picking short on pears and Galas, which he believes is mostly because of poor pollination. Windstorms also knocked some pears off the trees early. “There are always some surprises,” Thornton said. The later apples look better, though, Thornton said. Help with the harvest has been sufficient, although not abundant, he added. The market is holding strong at a pretty decent level – “upper middle class” – so that makes him optimistic, he said. “I’m hoping for some pleasant surprises,” Thornton added. “The harvest is going well,”
McDonald’s closed for months OMAK – After a grease fire Sept. 9, McDonald’s will be closed for two to three months. McDonald’s corporate spokeswoman Joni Myers said the fire is still under investigation, so few details are being released. Cleanup and the investigation are under way. Costs of the damage are still unknown, Myers said. Employees have been temporarily relocated to other restaurants while McDonald’s is under construction, Myers said.
Local cattle listed on sire report ST. JOSEPH, Mo. — Two Okanogan County ranches have cattle listed on the American Angus Association's 2010 Sire Evaluation Report.
Brenda Starkey/The Chronicle
Frontier Foods, Oroville, installed a new time and temperature sign Sept. 13. Staff say it is the first of its kind in the city.
PUD gets $32 million in bonds The Chronicle
Gold Digger Apples
A forklift unloads boxes of apples at Gold Digger in Oroville. said Roy Hamilton at Shaw’s Fruit and Produce in Belvedere. Since Shaw’s doesn’t pick for the warehouse and sells directly from its fruit stand, some problems for other growers are not problems for Shaw’s. Fruit size has been small except for Honeycrisps. Peaches are nearly off the trees with a good volume despite wind knocking many of them on the ground, Hamilton said.
Sunny Okanogan Angus Ranch, Omak, owns one listed bull. Double R Ranch LLC, Loomis, has five bulls listed. The report, issued in spring and fall, features the latest performance information available on 5,871 sires. The association is based in St. Joseph, Mo.
The early spring with cool, rainy weather meant trees bloomed 10 days early but harvest has run 10 days late, Hamilton said. Hail hit the apple crop only slightly at Shaw’s, but not bad enough to cause too many problems, he said.
OKANOGAN — The Okanogan County Public Utility District approved issuing $32.46 million in revenue bonds during a special Seattle meeting on Sept. 14. The bonds will finance some capital projects, such as the Pateros-to-Twisp transmission line, and refund some other outstanding bonds. The district currently has more than $14 million in revenue bonds outstanding, and recently approved a $3.7 million loan from Rural Utilities Services for broadband
expansion. The two bonds have interest rates ranging from 1.1 percent to 6 percent over the life of the bond, with a payback of all bonds by 2040. Commissioners met with Seattle Northwest Securities staff, who explained how bonds are priced and updated them on market activity. Bond pricing was set that morning. Commissioners also met with bond counsel from Foster Pepper and reviewed and approved the 45-page resolution in the afternoon, General Manager John Grubich said.
Jennifer Tollefson Photography (509) 322-3133
Fair Photos, Market Sale, Fur and Feather Auction Find my business page on FACEBOOK for the photo gallery link or email me email@example.com
Chambers will meet Three chambers of commerce will meet in the coming week: • Grand Coulee Dam, noon Thursday, Sept. 23, Electric City Bar and Grille, 2 E. Coulee Blvd. • Twisp, noon Thursday, Sept. 23, Community Covenant Church, 710 Highway 20. • Tonasket, noon Tuesday, Sept. 28, Whistler's Restaurant, 616 S. Whitcomb Ave. – The Chronicle
Dog Bite (Animal Bite) information Prevention and Reporting Preventing Bites In General • Always approach a dog from the front, and make sure it sees you and has a chance to smell you before you try to pet it. Any dog may snap or bite when it is startled, and a dog may not hear you approach from behind. • NEVER attempt to pet a wild animal of any kind. No matter how cute they are, they are still wild animals and may be expected to bite. Supervise children around wildlife and teach them that even cute animals like marmots and rabbits will bite if they try to pet them • The following tips for kids, parents, and dog owners can be used to help prevent dog bites. Teach Your Kids • Dogs don't like hugs and kisses - Kids shouldn't hug or kiss a dog on the face. Hugging o the family dog or face-to-face contact are common causes of bites to the face. Instead, teach kids to scratch the dog on the chest or the side of the neck. • "Be a tree" if a strange dog approaches - Teach kids to stand still, like a tree. Trees are boring and the dog will eventually go away. This works for strange dogs and anytime the family dog gets too frisky or becomes aggressive. • Never tease a dog - And don't disturb a dog that's sleeping, eating, or protecting o something. What Parents Can Do • Supervise - Don't assume your dog is good with kids. If a toddler is allowed to interact with your dog, you should have your hands on the dog too. Even if your dog is great with kids and has never bitten - why take a chance? • Train the dog - Take your dog to obedience classes where positive-reinforcement is used. Never pin, shake, choke, hold the dog down, or roll the dog over to teach it
a lesson. Dogs treated this way are likely to turn their aggression on weaker family members. Involve older children in training the family dog while supervising. Don't allow children to punish the dog. Condition the dog to enjoy the presence and actions of children using positive experiences. What Dog Owners Can Do • Spay or neuter your dog - Neutered pets are calmer, healthier, and less likely to be o aggressive. • Condition your dog for the world - Give your puppy lots of new positive experiences. • Supervise your dog - Supervise your dog at all times around children. Do not allow children to hug and kiss the dog. If visiting children are bothering your dog, put the dog away or send the children home. For more information see CDC Dog Bite Prevention at www.cdc.gov/HomeandRecreationalSafety/DogBites/index.html and Doggone Safe's Web site at www.doggonesafe.com.
If you are bitten and When to call OCPH • If the bite is minor but still breaks the skin, disinfect the site right away and perform appropriate wound care like bandaging. Make sure your tetanus shots are up to date. If the bite wound is serious enough to require medical attention (like a deep gash that may need stitches, or a gash to the face) seek medical attention as soon as possible. • The chief concern with bites from domestic animals or wild animals is the possibility of rabies. If you receive a bite from a dog, cat, other pet or wild animal that breaks the skin, please call OCPH at 422-7140 to report the incident. Your call will help us advise you on proper treatment and determine what follow-up action is needed, including monitoring of a dog or cat, testing of a wild animal and recommendations on whether to get rabies vaccination. If you seek medical attention for an animal bite, the health care provider or hospital staff will send us a report; however, your call will help us gather more detailed information about the incident and initiate follow-up action sooner.
Okanogan County Public Health, 1234 South 2nd Ave., Okanogan• 509-422-7140
1 Patrol St. Okanogan • 509-422-3030
Business • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
Water sampling irregularities investigated at Buckhorn mine plant Sheila Corson The Chronicle REPUBLIC — The Kettle River-Buckhorn Mine reported compliance sampling irregularities at its water treatment plant during a period in 2009. The state Department of Ecology was notified July 29 after internal and third-party inquiries showed irregularities.
From mid-May through early August 2009, there were instances in which proper compliance sampling practices were not followed, a Kinross Gold announcement said. Inaccurate test results related to effluent were reported. Ammonia, zinc, arsenic and total dissolved solids were elevated, occasionally in excess of permit levels. The situation first came to
the company’s attention when a former employee made allegations of irregularities in the plant, Buckhorn’s Vice President and General Manager Doug Jones said. The company hired a lawyer to investigate the situation, and late this summer, his report showed the irregularities. Kinross immediately notified the state, which has not told the company of any fines at
program and a random thirdparty sampling program. Appropriate disciplinary actions have been undertaken, the announcement said. “These irregularities are totally unacceptable to the company and we have taken decisive action to address them,” Jones said. Joye Redfield-Wilder at Ecology’s Yakima office said the department is pleased with the
this time, Jones said. Although the samples at the plant itself were not usual, there was nothing dangerous. The company added a reverse osmosis unit and made supervisory, procedural and technical improvements at the water treatment plant so that no problems have been reported since August 2009. Kinross also will institute a new compliance training
E T VOfor Best
company’s efforts. She said any enforcement actions are still unknown at this point, as the department and the company are working together on compliance upgrades. She said Ecology also appreciates that Buckhorn took the matter seriously and reported it. “The good news is they’re on top of it,” Redfield-Wilder said.
The Chronicle presents the first-ever “Best Of” section for Okanogan and Ferry Counties. For each category, please write in your vote for both the North area and South area. You are not required to fill in all areas of the ballot. The North and South areas are divided as follows: North Area - Omak to Oroville including Conconully, Republic, Curlew and everyplace in between. South Area - Okanogan to Bridgeport including Grand Coulee Dam area, Nespelem, Methow Valley and everywhere in between.
OVERALL Best Business
ENTERTAINMENT Entertainment Venue (gaming facility, rodeo, car show, demo derby, races, etc.) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Fishing/Hunting location North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Camping location North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ ATV/Snowmobile/Hiking/Biking trails North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Skiing/Snowboarding area North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Park/Playground North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Community Festival/Event North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Golf Course North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Museum North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Scenic View North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Fireworks Display North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
SERVICES Accommodations (hotel, motel, lodge, guest ranch) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Automotive Services (repair, body shop, tire, parts) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Financial Institution (bank, insurance, mortgage, etc.) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Real Estate Company North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
Photography (photographer or studio) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Pet Grooming/Sitting North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Beauty Salon North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Floral Shop North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Law Practice North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Remodeling/Construction Company/Contractor (plumbing, electrical, HVAC, carpet/flooring) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ School District North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Fire Crew/Department North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Civic Organization North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
SHOPPING Grocery North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Convenience North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Clothing and/or Shoe North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Gift shop/Jewelry North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Furniture North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Antique/Second-hand North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Farm (machinery, supply, feed, etc.) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
Gun/Pawn shop North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Hardware/Lumber North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Electronics/Internet service North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Car Dealership (new or used) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Recreational Vehicle Dealership (new or used) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
MEDICAL SERVICES Medical facility (hospital, clinic, counseling center) North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Dentist North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Optometrist North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Veterinarian North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Pharmacy North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
FOOD AND BEVERAGE Burgers/Pizza North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Restaurant North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Winery/Brewery North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Bar/Tavern North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________ Espresso/Coffee North ________________________________________ South ________________________________________
Please submit to The Chronicle by 4 p.m., Friday, Oct. 15. PO Box 553 or 618 Okoma Drive, Omak, WA 98841. Winners will be announced in November.
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
HAPPY 80TH BIRTHDAY, BOB
English teacher joins WVC-O
COLLEGE CHATTER Rebecka Ellis
By Sheila Corson The Chronicle
Class anxiety usual, beatable
OMAK – Wenatchee Valley College at Omak has a new English professor, Dr. Peter Donahue. Although he grew up in New Jersey, Donahue said he fell in love with the Northwest when he came to Washington at 16 years Donahue old. He’s “been calling it home” ever since. He lately was a professor in Birmingham, Ala., when he saw the advertisement in The Chronicle of Higher Education for an English professor in Omak. He said he had been keeping an eye open for Northwest jobs and applied. Donahue, 50, was offered the job in August. “It didn’t take me 24 hours to accept,” he said. He moved to Winthrop with his wife of 22 years, Susan, Sept. 12. He started classes on Monday, Sept. 20. In addition to teaching writing, Donahue enjoys writing himself. He has published historical novels, including one just this past summer. He is working on three novellas, all set on the
Get staff support, be sure to smile Webster's dictionary defines anxiety as: “…worry as to a future or unknown thing.” Psychologists and psychiatrists use the term “anxiety disorder” which refers to a fear of specific things or places. It comes by many other names: apprehension, or extreme uneasiness. I say simply: scary! First day of class anxiety is common, and many of the new and returning students I have spoken with often experience this feeling. I know I certainly do! Believe me, many of us fall into this same emotional situation; fretting about unknown expectations and new people, grades and homework. After seven quarters I still find myself experiencing bad dreams caused by my own anxiety. We all want to do well, and the importance of doing well weighs heavily on anyone. However, the age-old saying “that old college try” means trying, expanding our comfort zones and raising our comfort levels. Until we try, how can any student face that anxiety, let alone overcome it? Reaching out for comfort and support can help ease these feelings, and at least two of the staff at WVC-Omak – Vicki Turner and Lori Jones – can help with these feelings. Lori Jones actually teaches a class entitled “Personal Wellness” that focuses on stress management and relaxation techniques, among other things. With instructors and staff such as these two, I think managing the anxiety of college participation is achievable. So let’s give it the “old college try,” and take the first step to resolving that anxiety. And smile! A smile goes a long way to disarming not only those around us, but in helping ourselves as well. Your smile might find a smile in return, and that can make it all seem worth it.
“ I can’t wait to do the fishing, the skiing and the hiking. Peter Donahue
” Olympic Peninsula. One day, Donahue said he hopes to write a novel based from Okanogan County. He also writes the column, Retro Reviews, for Columbia magazine, researching historical authors in the Northwest. Whatever genre his students are interested in, Donahue said he wants to open dialogue to help them reach their goals. He seeks to “facilitate opportunities for students to pursue their passion for writing.” Susan Donahue, a lawyer, hopes to open a practice locally. Their two grown children live in Brooklyn, N.Y., and Oakland, Calif. Aside from his writing, Donahue said: “I can’t wait to do the fishing, the skiing and the hiking” in the area.
Civic League hosts home tour OKANOGAN — The Omak-Okanogan Civic League will host a home tour to benefit projects and scholarships Sept. 25. The tour will feature five homes in the Omak and Okanogan areas, all with unique features in a lodge-style setting. Home size ranges from 2,000 to 3,500 square feet, club member Gay Heindselman said. The tour runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., beginning at the sponsor business Re/Max Welcome Home, 215 N. Main St. Additional tickets will be sold and maps handed out. Tickets are $20 and are available in advance from club members, Expressions Hair Design, 130 N. Main St.; Sisters, 18 N. Main St., or Gary Bramer, DDS, 706 Okoma Drive, all in Omak.
Okanogan library extends hours OKANOGAN — While the Omak Library is under construction, the Okanogan Library will extend its hours. The library will now be open 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fridays and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays, a library announcement said. The hours will be in effect Sept. 23-Oct. 27.
Republic names top employees REPUBLIC — Mike Lust, Henry Yongue, and Debbie Weller were selected Republic School District employees of the year. Todd Phillips, Lust, Shawn Corbin and Weller received perfect attendance awards. The announcement was made at the district's orientation day.
Church celebrates 50 years OKANOGAN — Our Savior Lutheran Church will celebrate 50 years with a special service, "Standing on God's Promises - Living in His Grace," at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2. The church, 2262 Burton Ave., will also serve a light meal.
Rebecka Ellis is the editor of the college newspaper, Campus Chatter. E-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
SHERIFF G.O.P. FRANK ROGERS
Did you know? While Sheriff, Frank formed the Partners in Preparedness for schools, businesses and companies. This program was designed to enhance the security and quality of life of our Okanogan County residents.
Leadership Experience Dedication
Frank is a proven leader in
www.SheriffRogers.com serving our community.
www.SheriffRogers.com Paid for by Committee to Re-Elect Frank Rogers, Paid for by Committee to Box Re-Elect Frank Rogers, P.O.WA Box98840 361, Okanogan, WA 98840 P.O. 361, Okanogan,
Sheila Corson/The Chronicle
Correctional Facility Chaplain Bob Baggett jokes with his birthday party attendees as he shows his gift from the Okanogan County Sheriff’s Department - a lithograph police vehicle with employee signatures surrounding it. Baggett quipped - “My very own police car!” when he unwrapped the gift.
Clinics, benefits planned Safeway offers shots, checkups; Subway supports Locks of Love Sheila Corson The Chronicle OMAK — Two area businesses are offering programs and events to keep people healthy and give back to those battling disease. Safeway check-ups Safeway has joined with Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center, Spokane, and the store’s pharmacist in Chelan to offer flu shots, mammograms and bone density scans in October. A Safeway pharmacist will offer flu shots from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 7 at the store, 607 Omache Drive. All types of insurance is accepted. A $15 co-pay will be charged, store spokeswoman Jamie Cariker said. The Women’s Health Center coach from Spokane will set up in the parking lot from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 12 to offer mammograms and bone density scans. A Providence spokeswoman said women over 30 years of age can make an appointment by calling 877-474-2400. Appointments take 15-20 minutes. Women who already have symptoms, such as a lump, should not use the service, she said. Individual insurance will
• Daytime sleepiness • Disruptive snoring or gasping for breath • Insomnia • Depression or irritability • Morning headaches • Night time restless legs • Hypertension, diabetes, and/or obesity
Call today! 509-645-3325 Okanogan-Douglas Sleep Center Eric Haeger, MD • Board Certified Sleep Medicine
Okanogan County Clerk
Renee Bretz, Owner; Stephanie Vassar, Brenda Windom
A farewell to Brenda Windom LMP, as she and her husband have moved out of the area to Colville. Her time here has been short but sweet and she will be greatly missed by both my family and her clients. If you are in the Colville area, please look her up under Cedars Bodyworks and Massage, LLC, or call 509-846-6367. Welcome, Stephanie Vassar, LMP. Stephanie is from Tonasket and has been licensed in massage since 2003. She is well known in the community and has had a very loyal client base in the past. Stephanie took a break from massage to move to Pullman while her husband earned his teaching degree. She is excited to resume her massage practice on a part-time basis. She will be offering an introductory rate through November. Please call Stephanie at 429-8068 for more details. We are located in downtown Tonasket and offer Swedish Massage, Therapeutic Massage, select spa services as well as Electrolysis. We are proud to provide the community with a nurturing touch as well as continued therapeutic healing for a healthy, relaxed, balanced life. Good luck to both Brenda and Stephanie in their journeys, Renee Bretz
“ I’m looking for people with long hair. Rhonda Pock
” cover expenses of the checkups, she said. The health coach gives about 3,000 mammograms per year within a 200-mile radius of Spokane. It carries four staff and typically gives 35 mammograms each day. Subway Locks OMAK — A cancer survivor wants to give back to her community by opening the Omak Subway parking lot to Locks of Love and other cancerrelated benefits Oct. 2. Subway manager Rhonda Pock said she beat ovarian cancer last year, going through five surgeries and coming back
as manager in April. She said losing her hair was horrible, and when she would think about children going through that, she decided she wanted to do something. Anyone donating their hair to Locks of Love from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 2 will get a free 6inch sub from Subway and support children fighting cancer, Pock said. Other booths will be set up by local groups, such as Bouncin’ For Boobies, The Support Center and others. She is hoping to bring the Bloodmobile in as well. Those wanting to donate to Locks of Love can bring at least 10 inches of hair to the event or get it cut there, Pock said. Hair can be colored or permed, but not bleached because of a chemical reaction in the manufacturing process. Dreadlocks, wigs, falls, extensions or synthetic hair will not be accepted. “I’m looking for people with long hair,” Pock said when asked if she needed any help. And they should bring their friends with long hair. A hair stylist will be on hand to cut and trim.
6th Annual Auto and Truck Swap Meet, Car Show and Shine and Community Yard Sale Saturday, Sept. 25 • 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 26 • 9 a.m.-3 p.m. NE Washington Fairgrounds, Colville, WA Show registration 9 a.m-12, $10 entry fee Car corral (cars for sale) $10 for weekend Stalls to rent, inside or out. $20 for the weekend. Vendors and garage sale • People welcome • $1 admission For more information: 509-680-1982
Do you or anyone you know experience:
Elect Rae Jean Kelley
Aspen Bodyworks would like to announce some changes occurring with the season.
Endorsed by: Okanogan County Republican Party; Chelan County Clerk (Siri Woods); Douglas County Clerk (Juanita Koch); Dale Foreman, attorney, Douglas (Gil) Webber, attorney, and many other sttorneys and business people. Meet and visit with me along with my family and supporters at Harvest Fest in Okanogan on October 9 . I have been utilizing the services and doing business with the Okanogan County Clerk's Office for 30 years. I know what attorneys and the public expect and should receive. Let's talk about my work experience, college education, and community involvement. I am professional, hard working, and trustworthy. I urge you to compare qualifications then vote for Rae Jean Kelley as your next Okanogan County Clerk on November 2nd. Paid for by the Committee to Elect Rae Jean Kelley, P.O. Box 1454, Okanogan, WA, 98840
Gourmet Truffles, Candies and Pastries
TRUFFLES ARE BACK! Satisfy Your Sweet Tooth At The Omak And Okanogan Farmers’ Markets Traci Clark • 509-826-4348
REPUBLICAN DEMOCRAT The future of criminal justice in Ferry County should not be a matter of partisan politics. Every voter should be concerned about the Prosecuting Attorney contest. A distinct choice is being offered to you. Choose the candidate who: Has made Ferry County his home Will work to enforce the law and protect your family Knows how to handle the tough cases Will not dismiss cases on a regular basis Will not blame others for his mistakes Has the respect of law enforcement and court personnel Knows the responsibility of the prosecutor’s office and will not shirk it
Vote for Dennis W. Morgan, Independent LIBERAL
Paid for by the Committee to Elect Dennis W. Morgan, Prosecuting Attorney, Independent. P.O. Box 1019, Republic, WA 99166.
Community â€˘ The Chronicle â€˘ Sept. 22, 2010
Dozens gather at annual county Pioneer Picnic The Chronicle CONCONULLY â€” Several dozen people gathered Sept. 6 for the annual Okanogan County Pioneer Picnic. Those who registered with the pioneer association, listed by the year they first came to the county, are: 1917 - Helen Swayze, Okanogan. 1918 - Anna Jackson, Omak. 1919 - Katherin Tracy, Tonasket. 1920 - Ellen Zosel, Oroville; George Barker, Oroville; James Zosel, Oroville. 1921 - Lorraine Green, Riverside. 1922 - Albert Carlson, Kennewick; Alfred Wallace, Omak; Goldie Moore, Omak. 1923 - Orlyn Michelsen, Omak. 1924 - Carol Michelsen, Omak,
1925 - Ronald Smith, Pateros. 1926 - Hazel Burnett, Okanogan; Jesse Barnes, Okanogan. 1927 - Don Picard, Omak; Harold Davidson, Oregon; Howard Burnett, Omak; Irving Sasse, Auburn; Marjorie Sasse, Auburn. 1928 - Donald Harris, Riverside; Jean Zbylski Reed, Omak; Meb Morris, Riverside. 1929 - Colleen Pock, Okanogan; Dave Johnston, Okanogan; Hazel Burnett, Omak; Irene Freeman, Tonasket; John Lingle, Omak; Neil Burnett, Okanogan. 1930 Jack Will, Wenatchee. 1931 - George Thompson, Omak; Jim Shove, Omak; Virginia Lorz, Tonasket. 1932 - Diane Doust, Omak; Joyce E. Scholz, Tonasket; Olga Baines, Omak; Shirley Taylor,
Conconully. 1933 - Abbie Wilson Tugaw, Okanogan; DeeLoris Sylvester, Oroville. 1934 - Bud Mulloy; Dorothy Dagnon Nelson, Omak; Edna Mae Hinger, Malott; Hazel Linton Dezellem, Oroville; Leona Johnston, Okanogan. 1935 - Bev Storm, Oroville; Chuck Hargrave, Spokane; Delores Laughery, Omak. 1936 - Bruce Pritchard, Omak; Darrell Ferguson, Omak; Joe Schneider, Omak. 1937 - Buzz Berney, Okanogan; Clyde Pock, Okanogan; Delma Kenmir, Poulson, Mont. 1938 - Edward Thorp, St. Louis, Mo.; Luella Schneider, Omak. 1939 - Floyd Covey, Omak; Myrna Featherly, Malott; Sharon Cox, Tonasket. 1940 - Darleen Ferguson, Omak; Jerry Carpenter,
Riverside; Jerry Kermel, Okanogan. 1942 - Karen Spencer (Corrier), Okanogan; Kenneth Anderson, Okanogan. 1943 - Echo Martin, Okanogan; Jim LeMaster, Conconully; Steve Reinke, Omak. 1944 - Charlotte Covey, Omak; Helen Pritchard, Omak; Karen Kennedy, Okanogan. 1945 - Ed Root, Okanogan; Hogan Shattuck, Omak. 1947 - Delores Reinke, Omak; Doris Engh Rowe, Omak; Fern Farnsworth, Omak; John Duncan, Memphis, Tenn. 1948 - George Barker, Oroville; Henry Rawson, Okanogan; Jim DeTro, Tonasket. 1949 - Barb Shattuck, Omak; Charlotte Barker Markel; Erin Buchanan, Okanogan; Ron Duncan, Seattle; Jean Berney, Okanogan.
Okanogan High School
Teacher Carla McFadden, graduate Charles Mustoe, graduate Tyler Stevenson, teacher Roy Johnson and Superintendent Richard Johnson celebrate the GED graduates.
Two earn GED certificates OKANOGAN â€” Two teenagers incarcerated in Okanogan County Juvenile Detention earned their GED certificates. A graduation ceremony was held Sept. 9 for Charles Mustoe and Tyler Stevenson.
Bikers raise money for Manson boy Boy lost father in motorcycle crash in September 2009 By Cheryl Schweizer Chronicle correspondent PATEROS â€“ Approximately 55 motorcycle riders made the loop from Manson to Malott and Pateros 0n Sept. 18 as part of an ongoing fundraiser for a Manson boy whose father died while on a 2009 motorcycle trip. Bikers rode from Manson through Brewster and turned west at Malott, traveling over
Loup Loup Pass to Twisp and then down the Methow Valley to Pateros, organizer Robert Johansen said. They were riding for Elijah Smiley of Manson, whose father suffered a fatal heart attack while on a motorcycle ride in September 2009. Friends of the family have been raising money all summer, taking donations at local businesses, and sponsoring the ride and fundraising barbecue. The barbecue also featured live music, T-shirts and memorial tattoos, among other events in Paterosâ€™ Memorial Park.
House will become Ferry museum REPUBLIC â€” The Ferry County Historical Society will turn the J.W. Slagle house on Keller Street into a museum. The white house was built during the 1930s and has remained much the same over the years. The society is attempting to get the property listed on the National Register of Historic Places, and is planning to restore it, record its artifacts and raise the funds to open it to the public in 2011 or 2012. The Slagle family donated the residence was to the society.
Benefit slated for cancer patient OKANOGAN â€” A dinner to benefit Dori Greenaway is planned for 5-7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, in the high school cafeteria. Greenaway, a 2002 Okanogan graduate, recently was diagnosed with breast cancer. The event will raise money for her medical bills. Admission is $7 for adults, $5 for students and free for children 5 and younger. â€“ The Chronicle
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The detention facility's education program is operated by Okanogan School District. The goal is to help youth who are faced with challenges achieve educational goals so they have a better opportunity to become successful when released, Detention Manager Dennis T. Rabidou said. Students who have completed the GED certificate are positioned to continue their education in community college and certain state universities, he said. Okanogan Superintendent Richard Johnson presented the certificates and spoke about their achievement. The GED program started when a student spoke with the detention school teachers Carla McFadden and Roy Johnson about his desire to earn a GED. After being informed he could study for the GED, but could take the test only after being released, the student said that if he didn't earn it there, he never would. Rabidou began gathering information and making contacts that eventually led to the start of a GED program. Two other students are working toward the certificate. â€œOur success is measured by how well you make it on the outside,â€? Rabidou said during the ceremony. â€œWhile a GED may not guarantee success, it does guarantee a much better chance of turning your life around and being productive instead of destructive.â€?
1950 - Jenifer Watts. 1955 - Larry Siltman, Omak. 1956 - Marjorie Thompson, Omak. 1958 - Chuck Pecha, Omak; Joyce Pecha, Omak. 1961 - Bill Rowe, Omak; Bob Borg, Lewiston, Idaho. 1962 - Darelynn Borg, Spokane. 1973 - Ellie Siltman, Omak.
1975 - Cathy Rawson, Okanogan. 1980 - Je Kotell, Okanogan. 1986 - Rachael Weber, Omak; Rick Weber, Okanogan. 2001 - Nolan Farnsworth, Omak. 2005 - Robert Kennedy, Okanogan. Unknown year - Norma Mulloy.
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Mental Health 509-826-6191 Chemical Dependency 509-826-5600 Developmental Disabilities 509-826-8496 Psychiatric Services 509-826-6191 Drug Prevention Victim/Survivorsâ€™ Panel 509-826-5093 24 hour crisis line: 509-826-6191 Toll free: 866-826-6191 www.okbhc.org Ferry County Public Hospital District #1
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The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
A FRESH COAT
Class of 1970
The Okanogan High School class of 1970 gathered to celebrate its 40th reunion on July 10 at the Conconully Community Hall. Back row: Dale Crandall, John Young, Les Sutton, Jeff Russell, Ralph Schneider; Third row: Norma Harris, LeRoy Brantner, Betty Davis, Patty Johnson, Ginger Townsend, Sharon Walter, Debbie Winkle, Julie Farley, Delana Goetz, Greg Liebert. Second Row: Karen Tracy, Nora Myers, Kathy McLean, Dee Dee Butler, Alan McIlhenny, Connie Truax, Shari Thompson, Steve Ogden, Nori Moser, Cindy Phillips. Front row: Stan Wiggs, Nancy Sutton, Janet Janssen, Dave Carpenter, Barbara Hamilton, Juanita Richards. Not pictured: Nancy Thomas, Pam Pitts, Greg Brady, Dave Wood, Mark Timentwa, Elayne Schreckengast.
Republic given set of textbooks REPUBLIC — Selkirk School District has given the Republic district a set of middle school math textbooks. The books are on the state recommended math curriculum list, Principal Shawn Anderson said.
Selkirk received the books during a pilot project last year and received a new set of books this year from the publisher. The district declared them surplus and made them available to the first district
that wanted them. Republic will host the Oct. 13 regional meeting of the Washington State School Directors Association. The booster club will assist with the dinner, Superintendent Teena McDonald said.
Donations from 25 residents and Omak’s Ace Hardware resulted in a fresh face for the Conconully Post Office in mid-September. Post Master Al White (on roof) provided lunch. Volunteers pictured are (from left) M.J. Pell, Patty Hendrickson, Jim LeMaster, Richard Russell and Kurt Erlanson.
In Remembrance In Memory of Kenneth K. Knapp, 78 Oct. 8, 1930 — Sept. 22, 2009 We can’t believe you’ve been gone nearly a year, our hearts grow heavy as the date draws near. We miss you so much that it’s hard to breathe, But the pain gets less the longer we grieve. Remembering you can now make us smile, Your personality, your love, and your own special style. We know that you’re watching as we carry on, And all that you taught us is still here and not gone.
So we’ll keep the lessons and love that you gave,
And feel your presence telling us to be brave. But please forgive us our trials and mistakes, Cause you know we learn from each one we make. We’ll keep on trying to live all that you taught, And be happy and healthy knowing that’s what you sought. We know we will see you when it is our time, You’ll be waiting with arms open — it will be sublime! We love and miss you so much. Your loving family, Gerri, Dan, Bo, Vicki, Deena, and all of their families.
Jennie Mallgren, 73 her legacy of selflessness will be remembered for generations to come. She is survived by her spouse, Harold Mallgren; children, Laurie Lembcke, Linda Sides, Richard Mallgren, Bob Mallgren, Jeff Mallgren, and Chris Mallgren; 20 grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, Clifford and Geraldine Marquam; son, Wayne Mallgren; and
Jennie Mallgren, age 73, of Spokane passed away on Friday, Sept. 17, 2010, in Spokane with her family at her side. Jennie was born on Feb. 6, 1937, in Opportunity, Wash. to parents Clifford and Geraldine Becker Marquam. Jennie, a loving wife, mother, grandmother, great-grandmother and friend will be remembered and missed by all whose lives she touched. She left an imprint of love on many hearts and
grandson, John Jacob Lembcke. Services will be held on Saturday, Sept 25, 2010, at 11 a.m., at Curlew School with Roger Thiele officiating. Interment will follow at the Curlew Cemetery with a potluck to follow at the Curlew School. Memorials may be made to the Curlew Civic Hall or the Curlew Cemetery Association. Bergh Funeral Service of Republic was in charge of arrangements.
Death Notices Titus Vincent Sampson POST FALLS, Idaho — Titus Vincent Sampson, Omak, died Sept. 1 in North Idaho Advanced Care Hospital in Post Falls, Idaho. He was born Jan. 14, 1945, and was educated in Omak. A funeral service was Sept. 4 at St. Mary's Mission, Omak, with interment in the St. Mary's Mission Cemetery. Arrangements were by Precht-HarrisonNearents Chapel, Okanogan.
Mary Ann Layfield
WINTHROP — Mary Ann Layfield, 80, died on Sept. 1, 2010. She was born July 25, 1930 in Snohomish, Wash., to Homer and Ruth Bothel. Memorial services will be at 3 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 24, at the Methow Valley Community Center, 201 Hwy. 20, South, Twisp. Precht-Harrison-Nearents Chapel and the
Okanogan County Crematory are entrusted with arrangements.
Lorna Jean Bevier TONASKET — Lorna Jean Bevier, 80, Riverside, died Sept. 2 at Tonasket Extended Care. She was born Dec. 27, 1931, in Tonasket. A memorial service was Sept. 18 at PrechtHarrison-Nearents Chapel, Okanogan, followed by a graveside service at Okanogan Valley Memorial Gardens. Memorials are suggested to the Breast Cancer Association.
Arthur J. Payne SNOHOMISH — Arthur J. Payne died Sept. 15 at Mary Haven House. Services are at 10 a.m. Sept. 25 in Kenmore, with interment at the Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Tacoma.
Donald Eugene McCulley, 82 Donald Eugene McCulley, 82, of Omak, died Aug. 31, 2010, at MidValley Hospital. He was born in Highmore, S.D., July 4, 1928, and moved at an early age to Omak, where he lived the rest of his life. He was an avid outdoorsman and loved hunting and fishing. His grandchildren will always remember their camping experiences with Grandpa Mac. He was also very proud of serving his country in World
War II. He worked for the City of Omak for 25 years and made many long-lasting friendships during that time. He is survived by his daughter, Denise and Ron Fisher, Malott; two grandchildren, Jason Fisher and wife, Julie, of Lewiston, Idaho, and Leslie and Reid Rubert, Malott; five greatgrandchildren, Chase and Hunter Rubert, Colton, Royce and Callie Lynn Fisher; a brother LeRoy McCulley; and a sister, LaVerne
Roberts. He was preceded in death by Norma, his wife of 55 years; three sisters; and two brothers. At Gene’s request there will be no services. The family suggests donations to Dori Greenaway Barkley Cancer Fund, c/o JoDe Greenaway, PO Box 61, Malott, WA 98829. Precht-Harrison-Nearents Chapel and the Okanogan County Crematory are in charge of arrangements.
M. Jeanne Mitchell, 88 M. Jeanne Mitchell, age 88, of Bellingham, Wash., passed away September 10, 2010, in Bellingham. She was born May 17, 1922 in Prosser, Wash., to Harold and Mary (Kidwell) Mewhinney. She married Dr. Howard E. Mitchell on Dec. 2, 1945. Jeanne graduated from St. Luke’s Hospital, School of Nursing in Spokane, Wash., served with General Patton’s army as a nurse during WWII, and continued to practice nursing in a variety of settings, completing her career at the Western Washington University Student Health Clinic where she had worked for more than a decade. She was a longtime member of First Presbyterian Church and active in the founding and growth of The Inn. Besides keeping track of her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren across the country, she supported two children in Rwanda for more than a decade. She was passionate about her faith, Broadway musicals,
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attending the Whatcom Symphony and any productions by the students at WWU. She spent many hours tending her beloved roses and getting together with friends. She was preceded in death by sister, Helen Corum; brother, Glen Mewhinney; and son, Richard Mitchell.
She is survived by her husband, Dr. Howard E. Mitchell of Bellingham; son, John Mitchell (wife Karen Monaco) of Tucson, Ariz.; Peter Mitchell (wife Maria) of Glastonberry, Conn.; daughter, Karin Mitchell (partner Joanne Roberts) of Mukilteo, Wash.; daughter-in-law, Nancy Mitchell of Longview, Wash.; grandchildren, Jeff, Angie, Julia and Lena; greatgrandchildren, Quinn and Isabel; and brother, Ken Mewhinney (wife Betty). A Celebration of Jeanne’s life will be held at First Presbyterian Church in Bellingham on Sat. October 9, 2010, at 2 p.m. with Pastor Doug Bunnell officiating. View photos of Jeanne’s life and share memories in the online guestbook at www.westfordfuneralhome.com. Westford Funeral Home of Bellingham was in charge of arrangements.
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We invite you to come worship with us Faithful Baptist Church Independent, fundamentally Bible believing 19 N. Douglas, Omak • 509-429-8413 Pastor David Warner Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Wednesday: 6 p.m Bible Teaching and Patch Club for kids
CROSSROADS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP FOURSQUARE CHURCH Sunday a.m.- 10 a.m. Pastor George Conkle 415 S. Whitcomb Ave., Tonasket Phone- 509-486-2000
New Fellowship Baptist
Omak First Baptist Church
429 Oak, Okanogan • 509-422-3411
Downtown Riverside Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship Service: 11 a.m. Pastor Rick McLaughlin 509-826-1269
Welcomes You: Sunday Worship, 10:45 a.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Prayer, 7 p.m. Sunday Youth Night, 6:30 p.m. 620 W. Ridge Dr. • 509-826-4141
Our Savior Lutheran
Church of Christ
St. Anne's Episcopal
Presbyterian Church of Okanogan Worship: 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Pastor Chris Warren
Minister: Deacon Brian Bowes • 509-422-2652
2262 Burton, Okanogan Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Fellowship 11 a.m. with refreshments Omak Seventh Day Adventist Church 425 W. 2nd Ave., Omak • 509-826-1770 Pastor Jeff Crain • Everyone welcome! Saturday 10:20 a.m.- 11:15 a.m. Study 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Worship www.omakadventist.org Listen on 680 KOMW Saturdays, 1 p.m. Christian School, call for information
Cornerstone Christian Fellowship
Faith Missionary Baptist Church
A Free Methodist Church
Tyee and 4th Ave. S., Okanogan • 422-6467 Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service, 11 a.m.; Children’s Church, 11:20 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service, 6 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Service, 7 p.m. Bible Studies • Pastor Wayde Blevins
Pastor: Dr. Mick Green Assoc. Pastor: Mike McCune Assistant Pastor: Linda Green
Worship Services- 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. 9:45 a.m. Fellowship Sunday School Riverside and Locust, Omak • 826-2061
5th and Tyee, Okanogan Sunday Services: 10 a.m. Bible Study 11 a.m. Worship Al Davis- 509-422-3086 or 509-486-0912
Church of Christ
Sunday: 10:30 a.m. worship Children’s Sunday School- 10 a.m. 11:30 a.m. fellowship
Ridge Drive at Emery • Omak 509-826-5815 Abundant Life Fellowship Foursquare Church
Brewster Congregation Brewster Grange Hall, Hwy. 97 (South of Brewster) Sunday Bible Study- 9 a.m. Sunday Worship Service- 10 a.m. 509-449-3085 • 509-682-4709
Coffee Fellowship — 10 a.m. Sunday Celebration Service — 10:30 a.m. Life Groups- In homes during week Children’s Church and Nursery Provided Pastor Chad Jeffreys • www.omakabundantlife.com 46 Hopfer Road, Omak — 509-826-4734
The pastors of the valley invite you to a time of
Okanogan Valley Alliance Church
Community Prayer. Praying for Unity and Revival in the Valley 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28 New Hope Chapel, Omak
111 John St., Okanogan Worship: 10:45 a.m., Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Awana Club 6 p.m. email@example.com 422-1021 or 422-0732 • Pastor Gary Logue
First Presbyterian Church Omak Central Ave and Birch St. Youth Leader: Lance O’Dell Worship 10:45 a.m. and Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday school K-5 9:30 a.m. Child care provided Church: 509-826-1290
inded, Faith F M il en
Sunday Mass 11 a.m. - St. Joseph’s 1st and 2nd Sunday of each month at St. Mary’s Through months of March and October Youth Group • Choir • Cursillo Pastor, Father Jake Morton, S.J. 323 Edmonds St., Omak • 509-826-6401
St. Mary’s Mission - St. Joseph Parish
First Baptist of Okanogan 327 Rose • 509-422-3784 Sunday Morning Worship- 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Night Teen Challenge Bible Studies Chosen, Adopted, and Free
Tonasket Free Methodist Church 1 Stanton Loop Road, Tonasket
509-486-2194 Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 9 a.m. Awana Club Prek - 5th Sunday
United Methodist Church New Hope Chapel Pentecostal Church of God 114 W. Bartlett, Omak Sunday Morning 10 a.m. • Sunday Evening 7 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study: 7 p.m. Fourth Saturday of the month, 6 p.m. Gospel Jam, bring your instrument and join in. Pastor: JC Baughman 509-422-2402
Your ad could run in the Church Directory for as little as $25 per month. Call 826-1110 or 1-800-572-3446 to place an ad.
News • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 Missing Omak man Flooding from A1
found in Bremerton
OMAK — A man who walked away from Shove House and hadn’t been seen for a month was found Sept. 20 in Bremerton. David J. Vitt, 64, was reported missing Sept. 15 by his wife. He had been treated at Shove House for schizophrenia, but left after he was dismissed from the home operated by Okanogan Behavioral HealthCare, according to the Omak Police Department. Vitt apparently had been seen talking to a truck driver at an east Omak gas station and later was seen in Winthrop. He had taken off in the past but always had stayed in touch through letters, the police said.
Two hurt in crash south of Omak OMAK — Two people were hurt Sept. 20 in a one-vehicle crash 16 miles south of Omak on state Highway 155. The Washington State Patrol said James K. McGinnis, 26, Omak, was southbound when his pickup skidded and flipped onto its top. He suffered neck and back pain and was taken to MidValley Hospital by ambulance. Passenger Charlotte L. McGinnis, 24, Omak, suffered neck, back and arm pain, and also was taken to Mid-Valley. An 18-day-old infant in the pickup truck was not hurt.
Driver injured in vehicle crash OKANOGAN — A driver suffered neck and back pain after her car and a pickup truck collided on South Second Avenue on Sept. 20. Glenda M. Beauregard, 55, Okanogan, was southbound when her car collided with a northbound pickup truck driven by Consepcion VenegasNava, 24, Longview. VenegasNava, who was not hurt, was turning left, the Washington State Patrol said. Beauregard’s car was destroyed. Venegas-Nava’s truck received about $5,000 damage. Both drivers were wearing seatbelts.
Cantwell’s office offers assistance OMAK — Constituent service representatives of U.S. Sen. Maria Cantwell, D-Wash., will meet Saturday, Sept. 25, with individuals seeking assistance in dealing with federal agencies. “The Cantwell Community Connection” runs from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at city hall, 2 N. Ash St.
Women’s Health Fairs planned REPUBLIC — A Women’s Health Fair is planned for 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, at the Republic Medical Clinic, 10 Ros Circle. A second fair is planned for 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the Curlew Medical Clinic, 9 Kettle River Road. Meals will be provided in both locations, according to the Washington State University College of Nursing. — The Chronicle
Fatal from A1 graduated with Yallup, said the two were planning on cutting wood soon. He's going to miss Yallup and can’t believe he's really gone. Kirk said he was relieved when he heard that Ryan Yallup was going to D. Yallup be OK. Ryan Yallup is a 2010 graduate of Lake Roosevelt High School. The vehicle was destroyed.
In the Keystone Orchards area above Riverside, Kris Vigoren had been observing a rainbow, which she described as the calm before the storm. Suddenly a wall of mud came over the hill carrying debris, including someone’s cooler. She was left with a big mess to clean up. There is a hole at the base of her driveway and an orchard flooded with mud halfway up the tree trunks, Vigoren said. Water also came into her kitchen, leaving a layer of mud to be cleaned. A neighbor had guests who were in the area for a funeral, and they all were stranded in town when the fast-moving torrents made their driveway impassable. By about noon Monday, most of those who reported themselves landlocked from their homes had single-lane access and egress, Miller said. Only one at the end of Hardy Road still could not be reached on Monday. McLaughlin Canyon Road was closed Monday and will remain closed for an
Testing from A1 said they weren’t totally surprised by their districts’ shortfalls. “We will need to address” the shortfalls, Tonasket Superintendent Paul Turner said. “We will look at deficiencies, collect data and ask, ‘How can we do better?’” Tonasket middle school students met AYP in both areas, while elementary and high school students met proficiency in reading but not math. Turner said the district has shifted its emphasis from having reading specialists work with under-achieving students to having a reading coach work with teachers to improve instruction for all students. A Readiness to Intervention program will help identify students’ specific deficits in certain areas so teachers will know exactly what areas need work. “Yes, we failed AYP, but are we improving overall?” Turner said. “The data shows improvement.” In Okanogan, student test results have landed the district on the list of those needing improvement under the No Child Left Behind Act. Virginia Grainger Elementary is at step 1, meaning it did not meet annual yearly progress goals in the same areas of math and reading for two consecutive years, Curriculum and Assessment Director Denise Varner said. Okanogan Middle School and the high school are at step 3, meaning they did not meet AYP in the same areas of math for five consecutive years. In all cases, parents will be notified. At the elementary and middle schools, 10 percent of federal Title I funds must be dedicated to professional development, she said. At the middle school, tutoring must be offered to students. The high school’s improvement plan must be revised. As long as scores are within five points, one way or the other, of statewide scores and scores are improving or staying fairly level, Varner said she’s not too concerned. But when they take a plunge, as several did for the 2009-10 testing year, that’s a concern. She said each year brings a new test and a new group of students, so it’s helpful to track a group of students from grade to grade. “It’s a moving target,” Superintendent Richard Johnson said. “Some kids who do badly on the third grade test do well at fourth grade, but they’ve drug down the third grade scores. Kids learn at different rates.” The district met AYP in reading at all three levels, but didn’t meet proficiency in math. Republic elementary students met AYP in both areas, and the district’s middle school and high school students met the reading standard. The state did not report high school math results because the number of students taking the
How NOT to Put Your Grizzly in the Statehouse . . . William Slusher and Kimberly Ann Freel will be on hand
www.omakchronicle.com undetermined amount of time from Janis bridge to Hardy Road, he said. Miller said during the work Monday, crews discovered a vehicle in the ditch. Neighbors said a family of three had been caught in the storm, which carried the car into the ditch, smashing in the front end. Another neighbor transported the family out. At least one person was said to be injured in the wreck, Miller said, but no one has reported it to police yet. Major rebuilding will be needed on McLaughlin and Hardy roads, so crews are not yet sure how long the repair will take, Miller said. Other roads damaged were the Conconully Highway, Limebelt Road, Crumbacher Road, Frontage Road, Chewiliken Road, Talkire Road and county Highway 7, officials said. Stanley said all roads would be passable by Monday evening, and that officials hoped to get McLaughlin Canyon and Hardy roads open to residents soon. It will be a week or two before the roads are really fixed, he said. test was small and doing so might identify individual students’ scores. “We’re very happy we met AYP at the elementary level,” secondary Principal Shawn Anderson said. “We purchased some new curriculum and it paid off.” The high school also has done well, and in 2009 the school won a state achievement award for its reading scores. “Math has been a challenge, as it has been across the state,” Anderson said. District officials have met with parents and are developing a math plan. “We need to look at what we’re doing,” he said. “It’s not any one teacher, it is a system problem.” Keller Superintendent Dave Iverson also heads a district with numbers of students too small to report. According to the state, overall AYP was met in the district, though some subgroups of students did not. “A few met (standard), but the majority didn’t,” Iverson said. “Poverty level is an indicator.” He said the district has combined grade level classrooms, high poverty and spotty attendance by some students, all of which create challenges. Brewster students didn’t meet AYP in either area at any level. “We were disappointed in our scores,” Superintendent Eric Driessen said. “We felt like
Kris Vigoren/The Chronicle
Water pours across a road and field (above) near Keystone Orchard north of Riverside on Sept. 19. Bill Temby (left) works to make his driveway off North Sage Hills Road passable. Brenda Starkey/The Chronicle
we have been working very hard to improve student learning. My personal feeling is that it is very difficult to hit the mark on a moving target.” Brewster uses several other standardized tests to measure student achievement, but “since the state testing is the determining factor for AYP, we are faced with a significant challenge,” he said. The staff is working on plans to improve student learning and is replacing curriculum materials. The district received a $100,000 grant to re-evaluate its effectiveness in reading and math. It’s also sharing a grant with Pateros and Bridgeport schools for an after-school program. “We realize we have work to do, but we are confident that we can make the necessary improvements that will improve student learning,” Driessen said. Bridgeport elementary and middle school students didn’t meet AYP in either reading or math. High school students met proficiency in reading but not math. “Although our district did not meet proficiency in several areas, we are actively making changes to bolster test scores for overall school improvement,” Superintendent Scott Sattler said. The district is working on improvement plans for the elementary and middle school for curriculum alignment, academic coaches and other areas.
Curlew met proficiency in reading, but not math at the elementary level, and in both areas for the middle school. High school results were not reported because of small numbers. “We are in the process of appealing the AYP status,” Superintendent Steve McCullough said. “Even if we fail in the appeal, we will not be in a situation that requires corrective action.” The district had higherthan-normal absences on test days, which skewed the results. He said it’s ironic that in 2009 the district won an award for its extended graduation rate but now doesn’t meet AYP partially because of its on-time graduation rate. “To me, this shows that while some of our kids struggle with making it through in four years, we are very good at helping them matriculate eventually,” he said. “In general, we spend a lot more time looking at individual student scores than at the percentage that pass or not,” he said. He said some of the math scores were surprising, so the district asked to look at individual tests but was told by the state that it can’t see individual tests. Analysis of scores on another standardized test, the Measure of Academic Progress, shows strong individual student growth in math last year, but the district hasn’t determined
why so many didn’t meet standard on the state tests, McCullough said. The district is adopting a new math curriculum. Grand Coulee Dam students did not meet AYP in either area at any level. “All of our buildings are at some level of AYP improvement,” Superintendent Dennis Carlson said. “We are developing improvement plans and focusing on improving math and reading scores.” New math curriculum has been adopted and staff training sessions are planned, he said. Inchelium students did not meet AYP in reading or math at the elementary and middle school levels. High school results were not reported by the state because of the small number of students. Nespelem students did not meet AYP in reading or math at the elementary and middle school levels. The district does not have a high school. Omak met AYP in reading at the middle school and high school. Its elementary students did not meet AYP in either area. Middle school and high school students didn’t meet proficiency in math. Oroville elementary students met AYP in both areas. District middle and high school students met proficiency in reading but not in math. Some districts’ administrators did not respond to a Chronicle request for comment on their scores.
We, the following, endorse and support to retain Frank Rogers for Sheriff of Okanogan County Kevin Arnold, Sergeant Beth Barker, Chief Civil Deputy Ed Bauman, Reserve Deputy Glenda Beauregard, Emergency Management Specialist Patrick Baker, Communications Deputy Debbie Behymer, Detective Michael Blake, Deputy Ellen Cantrell, Records Clerk Verna Carpenter, Communications Deputy Wanda Christmann, Corrections Officer Larry Clark, Corrections Deputy Andrea Cockle, Records Clerk Brad Craig, Reserve Deputy Gene Davis, Sergeant, K9 Tammi Denney, Corrections Sergeant Tait Everett, K9 Deputy DJ Fletcher, Corrections Sergeant Gisberth Gonzalez, Deputy Mitzi Green, Corrections Deputy Isaiah Holloway, Deputy Angela Hudson, Control Room Operator Sylvia Isaac, Control Room Operator Jennifer Johnson, Communications Sergeant Kevin Kinman, K9 Deputy Jan Lewis, Detective John Marshall, Corrections Deputy
Shawn Messinger, Chief Special Operations Deputy Scott Miller, Emergency Management/Homeland Security Connie Moore, Corrections Deputy Eric Mudgett, Sergeant Tim Newton, Deputy Lisa Nelson, Control Room Rod Picking, Corrections Deputy Celeste Pugsley, Corrections Records Clerk Dave Rodriguez, Chief Criminal Deputy Gary Schreckengost, Corrections Deputy Terry Shrable, Deputy Joseph Somday, Undersheriff Walt Stalder, Communications Technician Pat Stevens, Communications Sergeant Matthew Stewart, Deputy Noah Stewart, Chief Corrections Deputy Justin Tverberg, Reserve Deputy Beth Waggoner, Communications Deputy Gale Watkins, Records Clerk Brad Wilson, Sergeant Steve Wilson, Corrections Deputy Stefan Wolak, Corrections Deputy Mike Worden, Sergeant Laura Wright, K9 Deputy Mike Murray, Detective/Former Okanogan County Sheriff
Saturday, September 25 from 1-4 p.m. at the Corner Shelf. Mr. Slusher will be celebrating the release of his latest title: “Cascade Chaos: Or How Not to Put Your Grizzly in the Statehouse.” The book signing is sponsored by CMP Publishing Group, LLC.
6 N. Main, Omak • 509-826-0527 www.cascadeschaos.com
RE-ELECT FOR FRANK ROGERS FOR SHERIFF www.SheriffRogers.com Paid for by Committee to Re-Elect Frank Rogers, P.O. Box 361, Okanogan, WA 98840
THE OMAK-OKANOGAN COUNTY CHRONICLE • • • •
Sept. 22, 2010
VIEW FROM THE SIDELINES Al Camp
Running bug bites Carlson
Send stories and scores to firstname.lastname@example.org
Grizzly Mountain Express nabs Pendleton crown Tribal members dominate teams By Al Camp The Chronicle PENDLETON, Ore. – The Grizzly Mountain Express of Omak took first place in the Indian Relay race Sept. 15-18 at the 100th Pendleton Round-up. The team included jockey Oliver Pakootas, mugger Winfred Pakootas and headers Kerry Carden and Jonathan Abrahamson.
Colville Confederated Tribes members were on all four of the championship teams, where jockeys ride bareback and exchange horses twice. Initially, there were 12 teams that competed in three heats Wednesday and O. Pakootas Thursday. Grizzly Mountain Express used smooth
horse exchanges all week to post the fastest times. The fastest four teams from the heats earned berths into the championship Saturday, won by Grizzly Mountain Express. Non-finalist teams competed in a consolation race Friday. Grizzly Mountain Express horses included Chief, owned by Abrahamson, along with Mel and Money, both owned by Carden. The team received Pendleton leather travel bag, a limited-edition Pendleton
blanket commemorating the centennial, Pendleton coats and buckles. A Montana team’s trailer broke down, so the owner opted to allow Country Pakootas to take his slot as jockey. The owner was a holder for Pakootas. Chipping in a horse were George Marchand, whose team also made the finals with Loren Marchand riding, and Carden’s Grizzly Mountain Express. Also on Pakootas team were tribal members J.W. Pakootas and Rocky Timentwa.
Football spaghetti benefits a Bulldog Karissa Carlson, Pateros, is back on the fast track. Literally. Carlson is in an internship program at Evergreen College, where she is a junior. She is working 40 hours a week as the school photographer’s assistant. So it was understandable when she opted to leave the track team in the spring of 2009. Carlson, whose brother and sister broke records in distance running while in Carlson college, decided an eight month layoff was enough. She’s started getting back in shape last spring where she ran two track meets while fighting shin splints. By summer, she was running as much as 110 miles a week to get in shape for cross country this fall. Carlson’s father, Mike, ran cross country and track at Pacific Lutheran University. Her brother, Nate, and sister, Krinda, both set records at Saint Martin’s University. Her sister ran 1,500 meters in 4:44, a school record. Her brother ran the 1,500 in 3:50, also a school record, The Olympian reported. Karissa holds her school’s record in the 1,500 with a time of 5:00. She also has her sights on school records in the 800 and 3,000 meters in track next spring. In December, she’ll run her first marathon in Hawaii with her brother and sister. As a freshman, Carlson was the third-best runner on the cross-country team that just missed going to nationals for the first time in school history. ◆◆◆◆◆ A spaghetti dinner to benefit Dori Greenaway will be from 57:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, in the Okanogan High School cafeteria before the Bulldogs Greenaway take on Lake Roosevelt in football. Greenaway, a 2002 Okanogan graduate, was diagnosed with stage 3 breast cancer June 23. She underwent a bilateral mastectomy and had her lymph nodes removed July 14. Greenaway, 26, Tacoma, currently is undergoing an aggressive regiment of chemotherapy. The booster club’s tailgate party was canceled. “I want everyone to know that we would be doing one, but wanted to support Dori Greenaway,” tailgate organizer Lana Judd said. “My husband, Scott, and I are so thankful and grateful for all the support we are receiving,” Greenaway said. “The fundraising has been amazing and is helping to alleviate some stress so I can focus on my health.” “I was hoping to get to come home to Okanogan for the dinner but with flu season quickly approaching I will have to run it by my oncologist first to see if my immune system will be up to it,” she said. Denise Varner is organizing the dinner that will help pay for Greenaway’s medical bills.
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Also in the title run was a Umatilla, Ore., team with Tony Marchand riding. Grizzly Mountain won the Pendleton title in 2008 with Oliver Pakootas as jockey. This year, the team took first in Kalispell, Mont., both days at Waterville, three days at Republic and one of two days at the county fair. Grizzly Mountain Relay won the World Championships in 2006 in Sheridan, Wyo. Attendance for Saturday’s rodeo and race was a packed 17,731 fans.
Peterson softball fund-raiser is Saturday Twists to be added to tournament The Chronicle
Al Camp/The Chronicle
Omak quarterback Brenden Aguilar proved to be deadly accurate against Okanogan, completing 7-of-9 passes for 137 yards. At left is Okanogan’s Connor Tupling.
Omak snuffs ’Dogs Pioneers deploy defense to stop Okanogan passing By Al Camp The Chronicle OMAK – The Omak High School football team walloped Okanogan 34-14 in a nonleague game Sept. 17. The Pioneers speed proved an eye-opener for the Bulldogs, who outscored opponents 87-10 in two easy games prior to the first of two showdowns between the rivals. Omak’s defensive alignment also frustrated Okanogan. “I think what they really want to do was throw the ball,” Omak coach Nick Sackman said. “If they lined up in Iformation all night, obviously we would have made some changes.” Instead, Okanogan often used split receivers and a single back. Omak’s defense limited Okanogan quarterback Ryan Price to 5-of-16 passing in the first half, 11-for-31 in the game with two interceptions and 110 yards. “I figured they would do it,” Okanogan coach Denny Neely said of Omak flooding the secondary. “We just did not play well.” Okanogan receivers dropped seven passes. Omak quarterback Brenden Aguilar completed 7-of-9 passes all in the first half for 137 yards and a touchdown. The two incomplete passes were dropped, Sackman said. “He put the ball on the money all night long,” Sackman said. Omak could be even better when the teams meet again in a
“ He (Brenden Aguilar) put the ball on the money all night long. Nick Sackman
” league game Oct. 22 in Okanogan. The Pioneers played last Friday without starters Jordan Velasco on the line and Jose Diaz at running back. Omak quickly drove to its first score capped with a nineyard run by Aguilar (8-24). Josh Arzola had the extra-point kick. Okanogan responded with Jerid Peterson taking the kickoff up the right side for an 81-yard return and touchdown. After Danny Parks kicked the extra point the game was tied at 7-7 with 9:31 left in the first quarter. The teams seemed to settle down defensively with each going 1-2-3 and out. Omak would cap a drive late in the first quarter with an 11yard run by Dylan Green (8126) for a 14-7 lead. On the first play of the second quarter, Omak scored on a 35-yard pass from Aguilar to Rylan Springer (3-90 receiving; 1-17 rushing), who jumped in the far right corner for the catch while still managing to stay inbounds. Omak kept Okanogan at bay with two interceptions in the first half by Aguilar and
OKANOGAN – Co-ed softball teams will compete in the annual Chloe Peterson Tuff Hat Softball Tournament on Sept. 25-26 at The Plex on Rodeo Trail Drive. Peterson, 5, suffers from Atypical Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome, in which her red blood cells are destroyed, clogging her kidneys, which could cause them to fail. Peterson The community has hosted numerous blood drives and other supporting events for the young girl who has received more than 100 units of blood product transfusions during treatments at Sacred Heart Children’s Hospital in Spokane. Proceeds will be donated to the Foundation for Children with Atypical Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome. Last year’s tournament raised $1,425. There will be some special fun twists including use of an extra-large ball, one inning with hitters running the bases backwards and other fun tricks and awards announced at the tournament, organizer Lynn Hoover said. There will be a concession with hotdogs, hamburgers and beverages-both hot and cold thanks to the generous donations of local grocers, Frito Lay and Pepsi Cola. Special Chloe Peterson Tuff Hat T-shirts will be for sale for $20. There will be a raffle for a softball backpack filled with softball goodies and possibly a bat, Hoover said. Raffle tickets will be available at the tournament. Donations are still being accepted. Call Hoover at 509322-0261 to donate or take items to North Cascades National Bank branches at 721 S. Okoma Drive, Omak, 188 Pine St., Okanogan. “Spectators and participants are welcome and invited to come and enjoy some good, family fun,” Hoover said. Peterson threw out the first pitch for this year’s Omak Youth Baseball League.
Mountain bikes speed to Republic By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle Al Camp/The Chronicle
score. A four-yard pass to John Zaragoza got the Pioneers close before Aguilar ran six yards to put Omak up 28-7 at the half. In the third quarter, Okanogan held Omak and then started a drive that ate up most of the quarter before Colton Reeves scored on a two-yard run. “We did not give up any big plays,” Sackman said. “Teams are going to have to put 10 or 12 plays together to get down the field.” Omak scored on a five-yard run by Dameon Landers (13-56) in the fourth quarter. The extrapoint kick failed.
REPUBLIC – The annual Mountain Bike Festival is this weekend at Swan Lake Campground. The family event is a joint activity of Spokane Parks and Recreation and the U.S. Forest Service Republic Ranger District. Campers may arrive Friday night or Saturday morning for the two-day festival, which offers free activities including mountain biking, bike repair, hiking, canoeing and kayaking. Events start at 9 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, with registration. Canoes and kayaks will be available throughout the weekend and there will be a scavenger hunt with prizes donated by local businesses,
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Okanogan’s Danny Parks picks up yardage. At right is Omak’s Josh Arzola-Guzman. Springer. JoJo LaGrou had one in the second half for a few seconds before a holding call negated it. Okanogan just could not string two good offensive plays together. With less than a minute to go in the first half, Okanogan was called for too much time trying to punt on fourth and four at its 27. Then on fourth and nine, Peterson opted not to punt and try to run for the first down. He was stopped at the 25. “I could not believe it when he did it,” Neely said. “It was a mental breakdown. That basically broke our back.” Omak did not take long to
Sports â€˘ The Chronicle â€˘ Sept. 22, 2010
Omak soccer takes game from Tonasket Teams tie 3-3, then Pioneers win 3-0 The Chronicle OMAK â€“ The Omak High School girls soccer team bounced back from a 3-3 tie with Tonasket in a non-league match Sept. 14 and won 3-0 over the Tigers on Sept. 16 in a league game. In the victory, Omakâ€™s goals were by Shaylyn Goodall, Maddy Dykes and Rachael Riggle. Shirlee Ramos and Rachel Blakemore got assists. â€œIn the two years Iâ€™ve been coaching, I have never seen the team pull together like they did,â€? Omak coach Chris Werner said. â€œThey are working as a
unit. It was total team defense.â€? Tonasketâ€™s Kelly Cruz scored all of the Tigers points in the tie. In matches Sept. 14, Chelan topped Liberty Bell 2-0 and Ephrata knocked off Okanogan 4-1 in non-league matches. Okanoganâ€™s lone goal was by Kailey Huner on an assist by Sierra Craig. The Bulldogs won a 3-2 nonleague decision over Brewster in overtime Sept. 16. Huner scored on an assist by Teddi Reese and Chiles scored on an assist from Huner. About two minutes into the first overtime, Sierra Craig scored the winning goal on an assist from Huner. Cashmere blanked Okanogan 2-0 in a league match Sept. 18.
Al Camp/The Chronicle
Omakâ€™s Rachael Riggle celebrates a goal against Tonasket.
Rotation error proves fatal to Okanogan volleyball By Al Camp The Chronicle OKANOGAN â€“ A rotation error led to Okanoganâ€™s downfall in its first league volleyball match of the year Sept. 16. Okanogan won the second game 25-19 and fourth game 25-21. Cashmere won the opener 25-13 and the third game 25-14 to set up the deciding fifth game to 15 points. Okanogan served for game and match point leading 15-14 and won the rally, thinking theyâ€™d won, coach Mike Gariano said. But Okanogan was called for using the wrong server. Gariano said the scorekeeper was correct about the mistake. A point was taken away and awarded to Cashmere, which tied the game at 15-15. Cashmere got the next two points for the victory. At the Okanogan
Football From B1 â€œWe had to adjust to their speed,â€? Neely said. â€œThe best thing that came out of the game was that we found out where we were at, what to work on defensively.â€? Other Omak receivers included LaGrou 3-43. Other rushers for Okanogan included Connor Tupling (17-57), Price (5-14) and Peterson (1-7). Bulldog receivers included Joe Townsend 1-11, Tupling 223, Marty Staggs 1-9, Danny Parks 1-6 and Jason VanderWeide 2-16. Omak remains home for a 7 p.m. non-league game against W.J. Mouat from Abbotsford, B.C. on Friday, Sept. 24. To help the Mouat team, they will sleep in the wrestling room and attend a barbecue following the game. Okanogan returns home to take on Lake Roosevelt in a
Invitational on Sept. 18, No. 1 2B ranked Colfax beat Zillah 2519 and 25-20 for the title following seeding matches. In the match for third- and fourth place, Connell edged Okanogan 25-22, 25-21. In the match for fifth- and sixth-place, Brewster beat Davenport 25-22, 25-23. In the match for seventhand eighth-place, Ephrata beat Omak 25-10, 25-16. Okanogan statistics: LeeAnn Fudge 58 of 60 serving, 15 aces, 20kills, 28 digs; Ruby Lopez 34 of 38 serving, 5 aces, 38 digs; Tyler Schreckengost 19 of 20 serving, 3 aces, 8 kills, 28 assists, 32 digs; Britnee Grooms 10 of 14 serving, 3 aces, 3 digs; Kailey Harris 24 0f 28, 6 aces, 14 kills, 23 digs; Krista Olson 28 assists, 17 digs; Maddie Timm 22 kills, 11 stuff blocks, 7 digs; Caitlyn Behymer 10 kills, 4 stuff blocks; Marcy LaGrou 3 of 4 serving, 4 digs. Okanogan pulled out a tough five-game, non-league win 2025, 25-22, 16-25, 25-13 and 16-
14 over Brewster on Sept. 14. Okanogan stats: LeeAnn Fudge 21-22 serving, 3 aces, 7 kills; Ruby Lopez 19-20 serving, 1 ace; Tyler Schreckengost 11-12 serves, 1 ace, 11 kills, 14 assists; Britnee Grooms 13-16 serves, 4 aces; Kailey Harris 15-20 serves, 2 aces, 6 kills, 1 stuff block; Krista Olson 9-12 serving, 3 kills, 18 assists; Maddie Timm 11 kills, 4 stuff blocks; Caitlyn Behymer 6 kills, 2 stuff blocks; Kim Hinger 2 kills. â—†â—†â—†â—†â—† Omak defeated Tonasket 2624, 25-9 and 25-21 on Sept. 16. The Pioneers won the junior varsity match 7-25, 25-20 and 25-15. Omak statistics: Yuremi Lopez 2 aces, 7 kills, 5 blocks; Lindsey Hughes 3 aces, 4 kills, 1 block; Courtney Staggs 4 aces, 5 kills, 2 blocks; Billie Gallagher 3 aces, 5 kills, 2 blocks; Carley Wildermuth 1 ace, 2 kills, 10 assists; Indera Renteria 2 aces, 2 kills, 9 assists. Tonasket statistics: Taylor Ayers 13-14 serving, 4 aces, 2 kills; Vanessa Martinez 12-14, serving, 1 ace;
Jessica Rhoads 8-9 serving, 3 kills; Jayden Hawkins 4-4 serving, 5 kills; Jessica Maier 9-9 serving. On Sept. 14, Omak won 2519, 15-25, 25-19 and 25-12 over Lake Roosevelt. Omak statistics: Yuremi Lopez 5 aces, 14 kills, 2 blocks; Lindsey Hughes 3 aces, 5 kills, 4 blocks; Courtney Staggs 5 kills, 3 blocks; Indra Renteria 7 aces. 9 assists; Carley Wildermuth 1 ace, 14 assists, 3 kills, 1 block; Billie Gallagher 4 aces, 6 kills. â—†â—†â—†â—†â—† Cashmere downed Tonasket 25-22, 25-21 and 25-13 on Sept. 18. The Bulldogs won the junior varsity match 25-21, 25-22 and 25-23. Tonasket statistics: Vanessa Martinez 13-13, serving, 1 ace; Taylor Ayers 13-15 serving, 2 aces, 4 kills; Mackenzie Wheeler 6-6 serving. â—†â—†â—†â—†â—† Justyce Olsen and Breanna Dodd served 100 percent for Oroville, which fell 25-15, 25-21 and 26-24 to Manson on Sept. 18.
non-league game on Friday. â—†â—†â—†â—†â—† Though Chewelah shut out Tonasket 32-0, the Tigers stayed closed until the third quarter in the home game. Chewelah led 6-0 at the half and took an 18-0 lead by scoring on the final play of the third quarter. Cougar quarterback Derek Smith hit 10-for-18 passing for 165 yards and two touchdowns. He rushed for 107 yards. â€œChewelah is a big team with decent speed,â€? Hawkins said. â€œI felt going into the fourth quarter, they had worn us down physically. We stood toe to toe with them for the better part of three quarters.â€? Tonasket twice got inside the 20 in the second quarter. They were sacked on a fourth down play and missed on a 30yard field goal. Keegan McCormick rushed 22 times for 154 yards. Dylan Fewkes completed six
of 10 passes for 36 yards. John Stedtfeld was two for four for 15 yards and an interception. Tyler Laurie caught three passes for 19 yards. Tonasket has a bye this week before opening league play at Cashmere on Oct. 1. â—†â—†â—†â—†â—† Oroville dismantled Manson 47-7 to open league play Sept. 17. Nick Perez rushed for 92 yards on 11 carries and a score; Jose Velasco scored twice while running 32 yards on seven carries. Quarterback Preston Iverson was 3-5 for 37 yards and two touchdowns. Iverson also ran for an eight-yard score. C.J. Mathews completed a 40-yard pass to Charlie DeMartino for a score. The Hornets held Manson to zero offensive in the first half â€“ minute 11 rushing and only 11 yards passing. â—†â—†â—†â—†â—†
In other games last week, Odessa-Harrington popped Curlew 78-28, ColumbiaInchelium won 66-22 over Wellpinit as Trevor Anderson rushed 94 yards for four touchdowns, Warden turned back Pateros 26-7, Brewster beat Entiat 20-7 and Bridgeport got past Liberty Bell 27-16.
Susan Skirko-Stewart stretches for a ball during annual Eagles donkey softball game Sept. 19 in Omak. The Eagles won 2-0 over the Okanogan County Sheriffâ€™s Office. Money raised helps the club special project fund that donates to youth charities, sharing trees and other area needs.
Bikes From B1 Spokane Parks and Recreation Outdoor Recreation Program Supervisor Ryan Griffith said. A bike tech clinic is scheduled for 10 a.m. and a Dutch oven cooking demonstration at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. In the afternoon are a kidsâ€™ bike ride at 1 p.m., adult bike obstacle course at 2 p.m. and kidsâ€™ crafts during the adult ride. Following the adult obstacle course will be a kidsâ€™ obstacle course.
An evening program, including stargazing and discovering Northeast Washington by night, will begin at 8 p.m. Sunday morning activities begin with a women-only hour and a half bike ride at 10 a.m. The event will conclude around noon with awards and presentation of prizes. Registration for the free event is available online at spokaneparks.org or by calling 509-625-6200 and asking for activity 14565. Swan Lake Campground is south of Republic off state Highway 21 on Scatter Creek Road.
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2011 Royalty Tryouts for Okanogan County Junior Rodeo Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010 10 a.m. Horsemanship Omak Stampede Grounds Lunch break, then speaking/coronation to follow Information packets available. Call Trisha at 509-322-2159 Ages: Queen 14-18 â€˘ Princess 10-13
Tuff Hat Softball Co-Ed Tournament
Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 25-26 at the Sports Plex, Okanogan
Come and enjoy some good old-fashioned family
Fun activities and prizes planned ~ sure to get a laugh
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Concessions will be packed full of delicious food Awesome T-shirts will be available
Get the good stuff
Enter to win softball gear or a bat! Come check out the tournament action and be a part of supporting â€œTeam Chloeâ€? All tournament proceeds will be donated to the AHUS Foundation in Chloeâ€™s name. For more info on AHUS, visit www.atypicalhus.org. For tournament information, contact Lynn at 322-0261, Lisa at 322-6123 or Jen at 846-9817.
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
Arenacross hits Stampede Arena The Chronicle OMAK – Professional riders from around the state and local riders, too, are entering the inaugural Xtreme Arenacross and Freestyle set for 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, in the Stampede Arena. “We are expecting 75 to 100 riders,” Xtreme Powersports’ Darren Goetz said. Goetz said there will be a pro class and, for local riders wanting to give the course a try, an amateur class. Arenacross is similar to supercross motorcycle racing, but with a tighter course that makes it harder to pass. Entries can be taken up to 2 p.m. the day of the event.
Sidelines From B1 The cost is $7 for adults, $5 for students and free for children younger than 5. Greenaway is the daughter of JoDe and the late Rick Greenaway, Malott. ◆◆◆◆◆ For those that want to mark their calendars for various Eastern Washington hunts, here you go: • Black Bears: Aug 1 to Nov 15. • Deer (archery): Sept 1 to Sept 24. • Deer (muzzleloader): Sept 25 to Oct 3. • Deer (modern firearms): Oct 16 to 31 also Nov 5 to 19 for white-tails. • Elk (archery): Sept 7 to 19. • Elk (muzzleloader): Oct 2 to 8. • Elk (modern firearms): Oct 30 to Nov 7. • Pheasants (general season): Oct 23 to Jan 17 • Quail, Chukar, Partridge: Oct 2 to Jan 17. It’s a good idea to be wearing a hunter-orange or a brilliant yellow top on your fall hikes, runs, and rides. Because some areas see a heavier influx of hunters than others, you may choose to avoid some areas altogether during the peak of hunting season. The high buck hunt, which includes the Pasayten Wilderness, is underway now and will last through Sept. 25. ◆◆◆◆◆ The Seattle Times/Washington Interscholastic Activities Association named Oroville’s Sierra Speiker it’s 2B state female athlete of the week after she set a course record Sept. 11 at the Tonasket Cross Country Invitational. In her first high school competition, the freshman covered the hilly 2.8-mile course in 17 minutes, 47 seconds. Omak’s Kaitlynn Pecha set the previous record in 2007 at 18:32. This year, Omak’s Megan Thornton (19:08), Chelan’s Lyndsey Fox (19:59) and Tonasket’s Jessica Spear (20:10) had the third, fourth and fifth fastest times, Tonasket coach Bob Thornton said. At the same meet, Republic’s Jon Bennett
Entries also can be taken online at xtremepowersports.net, at Xtreme Powersports, 1930 Second Ave. N. or by calling 509-826-5771. A ramp will be installed for freestyle, where riders fly through the air doing tricks. “It should be awesome,” Goetz said. The new arena does not have a sprinkler in the middle any more, which allows riders to get high for their tricks, organizer Chad Stansbury said. There will also be a class for children. Tickets will be sold at the door for $8 for those 13-andup, $5 for those age 7-12 and free to those 6-and-under. Doors open at 4 p.m. finished first in 15:27, the second-fastest time on the course, Thornton said. Tonasket’s Damon Halvorsen, who was second in 15:42, ran the fourth fastest time, Thornton said. Republic’s Nik Michael set the boys record last year at 15:17. The third fastest time was by Tonasket’s Billy Monroe in 2006 at 15:40. ◆◆◆◆◆ Chance Carson, a 16-yearold sophomore at Omak High School, was named the leading jockey at the Okanogan County Fair on Sept. 1112. He closed out the weekend with seven firsts, three seconds and a third Carson by riding Latigo to victory Sunday in the one-mile Fred Marchand Memorial, Carson is familiar with Latigo, having ridden the Skip Burbank-owned horse to first place before 2,000 fans in the 117th running of the Vernon Cup on July 25 in British Columbia. He finished the six-race card with two wins, two seconds and a third. Carson, the son of Smoker and Anne Marchand, plans to continue racing horses this fall. ◆◆◆◆◆ The Chronicle’s football contest last week failed to list a game with the Papa Murphy’s Pizza ad. One entrant reminded us of the oops and another said “large only” would win. Three people listed “pepperoni.” In the same contest, six more people picked Okanogan to beat Omak. So the Pioneers pulled an upset based on the entries. ◆◆◆◆◆ Correction: The Omak girls cross country team came in second at the Tonasket Invitational Sept. 11. The Chelan girls won 26-30 over the Pioneers. In the Sept. 12 state poll, Omak was listed No. 4 and Chelan No. 8.
Al Camp is The Chronicle sports editor. E-mail him at email@example.com.
River Valley United, sponsored by Okanogan Behavioral Healthcare Clinic, won its opening soccer game 4-3 over the Spokane Sabers on Sept. 18. River Valley United takes on the Spokane Cougars at 2p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at Omak’s East Side Park. The team, with
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Below you will find advertisements of sports-minded Okanogan County merchants, each with a scheduled game, and numbered from 1 through 7. Clip the entry blank or make a legible copy on a plain piece of paper. Write down the advertiser’s name after the number in the ad, and who you predict will win the game. If you think the outcome will be a tie, write “TIE”. Contestants submitting more than one entry in any one week will be disqualified. Weekly winners will be announced the following Wednesday in The Chronicle. In the event of a tie, the closest guess at the scores of the Games of the Week will be used to break the tie. Anyone can enter, except for employees and families of The Chronicle. All decisions are final. Entry blanks must be in The Chronicle office by Friday, 5 p.m., preceding the games. Mail entries to PO Box 553, Omak, WA 98841 and mark the outside of the envelope “Football contest” or bring them to The Chronicle office, 618 Okoma Drive, Omak. (Mailed entries must be postmarked by 5 p.m. Fridays and received in our Monday morning mail pickup.).
Brooke Hauso, Omak, won week three in a tiebreaker after missing on only two picks. Others missing two included Mikki Hauso, Omak; Hailey Hauso, Omak; Dana Dykes, Omak; Ken Gray, Omak.
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Entry Blank — The Chronicle Football Contest Entry must be deposited at the Chronicle office or mailed to The Chronicle, PO Box 553, Omak, WA 98841 and postmarked by 5 p.m. Fridays
• Hair must be in a ponytail or braid. • 10 inches measured tip to tip is the minimum length needed for a hairpiece. • Hair that is colored or permed is acceptable. • Hair cut years ago is usable if it has been stored in a ponytail or braid. • We are not able to accept bleached hair due to a chemical reaction that occurs during the manufacturing process. This includes highlights. **If the hair was bleached years ago and has completely grown out it is fine to donate. • We cannot accept dreadlocks, wigs, falls, hair extensions or synthetic hair. • Layered hair is acceptable if the longest layer is 10 inches. • Curly hair may be pulled straight to measure the minimum 10 inches. Hair is being cut by: Shoen Holbert For more info call Subway @ 826-6145
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Sports • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
Malott packed for cage fighting Promotor brings nine bouts to town By Al Camp The Chronicle MALOTT – A standing room only crowd cheered several hours during cage fighting Sept. 18 at the Wagon Wheel Tavern. Perhaps the best of the night’s nine fights was one added for the nightcap between Marc Jefferson, Twisp, and Andres Nunez, Okanogan. Nunez landed flying kicks early while Jefferson used his wrestling skills to get out of several jams before being awarded the victory. “That was a really good fight,” promoter Ryan Harvey said. Harvey said he was happy both with the size of crowd and that rain held off until the final two bouts. He expected to bring cage
fighting back to Omak in February at the Community Center. Harvey’s Cannibull Fight Team of Tonasket will be in Spokane this weekend competing at the Excite Fights. Michael Craig and Riley Buzzard are expected to fight. Bouts in order: Jose Rodriguez, Tri-Cities, over Jordan Cruz, Twisp. Ryan Porter, Omak, over Blaine Norman, Malott. Casey “Vice” Brender, Tonasket, over Steven St. Peter, Omak. Larry Voss, Tonasket, over Kyle Kate, Omak. Kevin Webber, Tonasket, over Jorge Morales, Omak. Fernando Melendez, Puerto Rico, over Raymond Roberts, Omak. Calvin Jolicoeur, Omak, over David St. Peter, Omak. Travis “A.J.” Applebee, Omak, over Zaphette “Fox” Spears, Twisp. Marc Jefferson, Twisp, over Andres Nunez, Okanogan.
MOSES LAKE – The Omak High School girls cross country team brought home first place for small schools (1A and Bs) Sept. 18 from the Moses Lake Invitational meet. Meanwhile, Oroville’s Sierra Speiker won her second straight race (19:51). “Girls from Ephrata, Wenatchee, Eastmont, Moses Lake, Omak, Tonasket, Quincy and other North Central Washington schools tried to stay with her,” Oroville coach Doug Kee said. “But she pulled away from the pack about a mile into the race.” The Pioneer girls, led by Megan Thornton in third place (21 minutes, 5 seconds), finished fifth out nine total teams on a five kilometer (31. mile) grass course at Blue Heron Park. “This is two weeks in Thornton a row in which she has run well and finished in the Top 3,” coach
Melody Pecha said. “We are very proud of the way Megan is running this year. She is showing the spirit and drive of a true competitor.” Tonasket’s Damon Halvorsen finished 10th in 17:44. The Tonasket boys were second for small schools, trailing only Royal. “They are learning to step up to run at the next level,” Tonasket coach Bob Thornton said. “It is still early in the season.” The Omak boys’ team, led by the Goble brothers, Michael (18.43) and Samuel (19:31), was third out of seven small schools. In the middle school race over a 1.5-mile course, Omak’s Jasmine Dodgen finished second in 11:35. “She’s a seventh-grader and had an outstanding race,” coach Sean Kato said. Right behind her were Omak’s Camille Bolton, third in 11:40, and Lexi Dawson, fourth in 11:47. High school results (5,000 meters; 3.1 miles): Boys team scores: 1, Wenatchee 31. 2, Ephrata 108. 3, Quincy 127. 4, Eastmont 137. 5, Moses Lake 147. 6, royal 156. 7, Kennewick 191. 8, Tonasket 202. 9, Othello 209. 10,
Les Poseurs capture Petanque title REPUBLIC — Les Poseur's, a Seattle-area team , took first place among the 25 teams competing in the fourth annual Honky Tonk Petanque tournament Sept. 18. Gary Bigham, Gregory Conyers and Lee Harris took home the $600 grand prize. Oh Hell, aka Gunning for Andre, snagged second place with Diaboliques placing third and MG grabbing fourth. Honky Tonk Petanque - 1, Les Poseur's, Gary Bigham, Gregory Conyers, Lee Harris, $600. 2,Oh Hell aka Gunning for Andre, Karri Clark, Liz Remner, Tim Scriver, $300. 3, Diaboliques, Philippe Geraud, John Hunt, John Chanthavisay, $150. 4, MG, Andre Ciais, Dan Gay, Lisa Geraud, set of three Chystal Strong Glass wine stoppers. Losers - 1, Ball Crushers, Mikayla Martin, Arika Kurtz, Melissa Ellingson, set of three $25 gift certificates from Sportsmen Roost. 2, Bale Buckin' Babes, set of three Crystal Strong Glass wine stoppers. Outstanding uniforms - Belles of the Boules, Amanda Burbank, Crystal Strong, Cassie Freshman, $100. Doug Sauer Memorial Award for most enthusiastic - Gold Mountain Tour Co. B
10th Autumn Leaf run slated for Oct. 9
Al Camp/The Chronicle
A bloodied Jose Rodriguez catches his breath after winning his fight with Jordan Cruz on Sept. 18 in Malott.
Omak girls run to small-school first at Moses Lake By Al Camp The Chronicle
Speedy sports stories
Omak 236. 11, liberty Bell 284. 12, Wellpinit 323. 13, Lake Roosevelt 327. 14, Oroville 349. Individual: 1, Jacob Smith, Wenatchee, 16:02-course record. 10, Damon Halvorsen, Tonasket, 17:44. 16, Jake Hickman, Tonasket, 18:23. 22, Michael Goble, Omak, 18:43. 26, Clancy Mitchell, L.B., 18:47. 30, Liam Daily, L.B., 19:11. 34, Zack Speiker, Oroville, 19:17. 35, Matthew Gschiel, Tonasket, 19:18. 41, Alex Mills, L.R., 19:29. 42, Samuel Goble, Omak, 19:31. 48, Morgan O’Dell, Omak, 19:41. 54, Keith Rosenbaum, L.R., 19:53. 63, Brian Pecha, Omak, 20:27. 75, Peter Williams, Tonasket, 21:17. 77, Taylor Woodruff, L.B., 21:26. 78, A.J. Stanger, L.R., 21:37. 79, Jason Hill, Omak, 21:42. 80, Connor Hughes, Oroville, 21:50. 81, Ryan Thompson, Omak, 21:57. 83, Jorge Ornelas, Tonasket, 22:09. 84, Tim Lewis, L.B., 22:23. 85, Ronel Kee, Oroville, 22:24. 87, Colton Iverson, Oroville, 23:04. 88, Kendall Piccolo, L.R., 23:12. 89, Nolan Jensen, L.B., 23:14. 90, Michael Ripley, Oroville, 23:58. 91, Matt Timentwa, L.R., 25:14. 92, Diego Santana, Oroville, 25:51. 93, Tyler Vonderhaar, Oroville, 26:11. 94, Tim Loch, L.R., 26:12. Girls team scores: 1, Ephrata 45. 2, Wenatchee 67. 3, Eastmont 82. 4, Moses Lake 88. 5, Omak 112. 6, Quincy 128. 7, Tonasket 181. 8, Lake
Roosevelt 213. 9, Othello 274. Individuals: 1, Sierra Speiker, Oroville, 19:51. 3, Megan Thornton, Omak, 21:05. 14, Kim Barry, L.R., 22:06. 17, Rebecca Dykes, Omak, 22:22. 19, Jessica Spear, Tonasket, 22:25. 25, Marcy Harris, Omak, 23:11. 27, Kyndra Dellinger, Tonasket, 23:17. 37, Rachael Kraske, Omak, 24:06. 38, Brita Ness, L.B., 24:15. 43, Kayla Good, Omak, 24:38. 47, Ashlee Barker, Omak, 24:51. 48, Danielle Pecha, Omak, 24:53. 49, Michelle Carlson, Tonasket, 25:01. 56, Amy Johnson, Tonasket, 26:16. 57, Rickyna Sam, L.R., 26:33. 58, Kaylene Gregory, L.R., 26:45. 60, Kathryn Cleman, Tonasket, 27:14. 61, Callie Barker, Oroville, 28:01. 62, Reinna Quick, Oroville, 28:13. 64, Katie Tietje, Oroville, 28:42. 65, Johnny McCraigie, L.R., 28:45. 66, Mary Ann Matheson, L.R., 29:49. 70, Norma Ornelas, Tonasket, 32:41. Middle school (1.5 mile): Boys: 1, Salvador Horta, Royal, 9:16. 14, Adam Halvorsen, Tonasket, 10:47. 19, Ben Kraske, Omak, 11:35. 28, Nathan Thrasher, Oroville, 12:27. Girls: 1, Megan Wynecoop, Wellpinit, 10:40. 2, Jasmine Dodgen, Omak, 11:35. 3, Camille Bolton, Omak, 11:40. 4, Lexi Dawson, Omak, 11:47. 10, McKendra Rose, Omak, 12:42. 11, Sarah O’Dell, Omak, 12:55. 18, Kelsie Kato, Omak, 14:43. 20, Audreyanna Phillips, Omak, 15:00. 24, Courtney Everett, Omak, 16:24.
OKANOGAN — The 10th annual Autumn Leaf Run is planned for Saturday, Oct. 9, in conjunction with Okanogan Harvest Fest. The deadline for registering to get a free T-shirt is Sept. 30, according to the run Web site, www.autumnleafrun.com. Free registration continues until 8:30 a.m. on run day. The event begins at 10 a.m. in Alma Park, South First Avenue at Conconully Street. One-mile, 5K and 10K routes are available. Organizers say bikes, scooters and skateboards are not allowed.
Verde tops Mean Green in softball OROVILLE — Verde Malo topped Mean Green to take the title Sept. 4 at the inaugural Co-Ed Slowpitch Softball Tournament hosted by the Border Patrol Explorer Post 0023. The six teams playing consisted of Border Patrol agents, Explorers, members of the Okanogan County Sheriff’s Office and from the community. The tournament raised money for the Explorer post and built camaraderie between law enforcement and community members, Border Patrol supervisory agent James Frackelton said. — The Chronicle
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
Civil Matters From Okanogan County Superior Court records Dissolutions sought Sara C. Knapp and Jean-Pierre Knapp. Glen H. Scott and Jeanette M. Scott. Nereida Jesenia Pancheco and Cardenas Atanacio Pacheco. Chase files lawsuit JP Morgan Chase Bank filed a complaint Sept. 3 for reformation of trustee’s deed based on mutual mistake and scrivener’s error against Gary and Lynette Zacherle, the U.S. Department of Treasury and Internal Revenue Service. In declaration by the Zacherles, they admit to a mutual mistake that a lot was left out of a bankruptcy proceeding and agree with the lawsuit filed by the bank. Castaneda lawsuit filed Marcie K. Castaneda filed Sept. 8 a lawsuit for personal injuries against Richard H. Solberg. Solberg allegedly was driving Oct. 6, 2007, when he failed to stop at a stop sign at Golden Avenue and 24th Street in Oroville. His vehicle struck a vehicle driven by Castaneda. Her vehicle rolled onto its side, slide across the road and struck a power pole before coming to rest on its top. The complaint seeks damages for injuries and other damages due to Solberg’s alleged negligence.
Criminal Cases From Okanogan County Superior Court records Baker restitution ordered The state filed Sept. 16 a restitution order for Dennis J. Baker to pay $86.97 to Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Oroville. Moomaw sentenced Douglas E. Moomaw, 52, Okanogan, pleaded guilty Sept. 16 to fourth-degree assault — domestic violence. Moomaw was sentenced to 365 days, with 363 days suspended for two years. New pleads guility Ronald Eugene New, 27, pleaded guilty Sept. 16 to failure to register as a sex offender. New, who committed the crime Sept. 7, was sentenced to 30 days. Prieto charged Mario Gomez Prieto, 37, Malott,
was charged Sept. 15 with possession of a controlled substance — methamphetamine and use of drug paraphernalia. Prieto allegedly was seen by Okanogan Bingo Casino staff smoking methamphetamine in the parking lot at 12:45 a.m. Sept. 11. A tribal detective arrested Prieto, who allegedly possessed a plastic bag with crystal methamphetamine and a glass pipe. There was a U.S. Border Patrol hold for Prieto, who had been deported twice prior, court records said. Fatland charged Christopher Glenn Fatland, 32, Tonasket, was charged Sept. 15 with possession of a controlled substance — methamphetamine, possession of a controlled substance – Oxycodone, and use of drug paraphernalia. Fatland allegedly possessed the drugs Sept. 11. Tonasket Police officer Darren T. Curtis stopped a vehicle around 11 p.m. for defective equipment that included a broken tail light, nonworking brake light and a tail light showing white light to the rear. A check allegedly found Curtis was wanted on a misdemeanor warrant for a fish and game violation. He allegedly forgot to pay for a ticket, court records said. A search after his arrest allegedly produced a pipe and the drugs. Thomas charged Cyye Morgan Thomas, 28, Tonasket, was charged Sept. 15 with harassment — threats to kill. Thomas allegedly threatened to kill James Jobe on Sept. 9 near Oroville. A deputy found Thomas allegedly wanted to see his daughter, who was born April 13, court records said. The threats allegedly were made in two phone conversations and then when Thomas arrived at the Jobe residence. Schwartz case dismissed The state Sept. 13 dismissed its case against Paul Schwartz. Possession alleged Ivan Pagaza Cortinas, 42, Omak, was charged Sept. 15 with possession of more than 40 grams of marijuana. Cortinas, a non-tribal member, allegedly possessed 25 growing marijuana plants and a quarter-pound of dried marijuana Sept. 10 following service of a warrant at his residence at Homestead Trailer Park on the Colville Indian Reservation east of Omak. After being read his rights, Cortinas allegedly told officers that he had a medical marijuana card for
cirrhosis of the liver and a knee injury. Court records indicated the card came from a different physician than the one treating him for the physical problems. Hammons charged Amanda Arlene Sanabia Hammons, 28, Riverside, was charged Sept. 13 with possession of a controlled substance — hydrocodone and third-degree theft. Hammons allegedly took more than 100 Oxycodone pills Jan. 13 from the purse of a Riverside woman. A warrant was issued for Hammons’ arrest Sept. 13, with bail set at $5,000. The victim, whose full name was not used in a probable cause statement, alleged she saw Hammons going through the purse shortly before 5 a.m. Hammons talked by phone to deputies several times but failed to show up at the Sheriff’s Office as promised, court records said. A check with a boyfriend found she allegedly had moved out of her residence. Manufacture alleged John Michael Novak, 45, Wauconda, was charged Sept. 9 with manufacture of marijuana and use of drug paraphernalia. Novak is charged with growing marijuana in a shed on his property. An anonymous caller reported the plants, which led to a search warrant being served at the property July 7. Novak and his wife tried to explain how they understood the medical marijuana law but they were told 59 plants exceeded the 15 they allegedly could grow. The search also allegedly produced a pound and a half of dried marijuana and a scale. Jones charged James Ryan Jones, 25, Twisp, was charged Sept. 9 with vehicular assault. Jones allegedly was driving a pickup truck that rolled onto the driver’s side and caught fire Aug. 11, 2009, on Lookout Mountain Road near Twisp. His wife, Jenny Jones, was a passenger. She suffered burns on 30 percent of her body. She complained of no feeling in her burned legs at the scene, court records said. James Jones, who was driving and rescued his wife, suffered burns on 70 percent of his body. Court records indicated much of the burns were on his upper body. He tore off his burning clothes before running naked for help. The couple allegedly had been drinking prior to the crash.
Jenny Jones told investigators she saw snow just before the pickup slid, hit a dirt embankment and overturned. Smith charged Jessica Ann Marie Smith, 20, Omak, was charged Sept. 9 with welfare fraud. Smith allegedly failed to notify the state Department of Social and Health Services that her husband was working while illegally receiving $2,016 in overpayment for food assistance Dec. 1, 2008 to May 31, 2009. Markel charged Leadee May Markel, 44, Omak, was charged Sept. 14 with failure to register as a sex offender. Markel allegedly did not live in an Omak residence where she was registered to be living from Dec. 25, 2009, through Feb. 23, 2010. The sheriff’s office received a tip Markel had left from someone trying to repossess a vehicle at the residence on South Birch. An investigation found she was living with a boyfriend in Deer Park, where she allegedly was arrested Feb. 27 for domestic assault. When the boyfriend learned she was a registered sex officer, he told officials he did not want her living with him, court records said. The dispute allegedly was due to Markel not wanting to leave the residence. She allegedly clawed the boyfriend. Relatives rescued several animals left at her residence. Markel was sentenced to 210 months in prison after being found not amenable to sex offender treatment. She’d been found guilty March 15, 1991, of four counts of first-degree rape of a child and fourth-degree assault. She was released Feb. 6, 2006, to her parents in Omak.
Juvenile Court From Okanogan County Superior Court records Zumwalt sentences John Dale Zumwalt, 15, Malott, pleaded guilty Sept. 15 to first-degree rape of a child and first-degree child molestation. Zumwalt, who committed the crimes Jan. 1, 2009, was sentenced to 22.5 to 54 weeks in a state institution. He was given credit for 104 days already served. In a second case, Zumwalt pleaded guilty to first-degree animal cruelty - sexual conduct. Zumwalt, who committed the crime
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From Omak Police reports Sept. 11 Gun taken on West Apple Avenue. Sept. 13 Gas theft on South Main Street. The bill was $15.04. Sept. 14 Vehicle crash on Engh Road. Vehicle crash on Omache Drive. Sept. 15 Theft of a movie on Omache Drive. Prescription medications found on Riverside Drive. They were returned to their owner. Sept. 16 Assault in Civic League Park. Assault on Edmonds Street.
Marriage Licenses From Okanogan County Auditor’s Office Sarah Kristen Lewis, 26, Okanogan, and Whitney Graydon Machado, 26, Okanogan. Morgan Nicole Belgarde, 22, Omak, and Esmundo Noe Cosino, 22, Omak. Deborah Lynn McCall, 44, Tacoma, and Perry Allen Hopkins, 41, Tacoma.
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From Okanogan County Sheriff’s Office complaints Sept. 10 Theft on Swanson Mill Road, Oroville. Horse-motorcycle crash on Goat Creek Road, Winthrop. Vehicle keyed on West Oak Street, Okanogan. Purse found at a yard sale on Greenacres Road, Riverside. The owner returned and claimed the purse. Sept. 11 Dog bite on Brengman Road, Winthrop. Theft of trash can lid on Turner Lake Road, Tonasket. Vehicle crash on Rodeo Trail Road, Okanogan. Sept. 12 Theft of beehive on Havillah Road, Tonasket. Assault on Rodeo Trail, Okanogan. Vehicle crash on Wolf Creek Road, Winthrop. Calf killed and butchered on Similkameen Road. Vehicle crash on Balky Hill Road, Twisp. Corral hit. Sept. 13 Vehicle hit two horses on U.S. Highway 97, Oroville. Hikers overdue off Rainy Pass, Mazama. Their vehicle was found at Cutthroat Lake. Sheriff Frank Rogers said the three men had taken the wrong trail and spent the night in the woods. They were found, in good condition. Assault on Jennings Loop Road, Oroville. Theft on Lakeview Lane, Oroville. Theft on South Second Avenue,
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Okanogan. Assault on U.S. Highway 97, Brewster. Theft on state Highway 153. Water faucet taken. Unattended death on North Gold Creek Road, Carlton. Sept. 14 Vehicle crash on Jack Wells Road, Bridgeport. Cell phone lost between Elmway, Okanogan, and Malott. Sept. 15 Burglary on South First Avenue. Sixteen cases of beer taken from a back porch. Vehicle theft on county Highway 7, Tonasket. Dog killed a chicken on Twin Lakes Road, Winthrop. Burglary on South Fourth Avenue, Okanogan. Video game system and games taken. Theft on North Second Avenue, Okanogan. Vehicle crash on Duck Lake Road at Miller Road, Omak. Assault on Warnock Road, Oroville. Sept. 16 Horse taken on Pontiac Ridge Road, Oroville.
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Jan. 11, 2010, was sentenced to 30 days. Martinez pleads guilty Juan Leonardo Aparicio Martinez, 17, Brewster, pleaded guilty Sept. 15 to third-degree malicious mischief — graffiti. Martinez, who committed the crime April 22, was sentenced to two days, six months of community supervision and 24 hours of community restitution. Brandon sentenced Amber Rene Brandon, 15, Bridgeport, pleaded guilty Sept. 15 to fourth-degree assault — domestic violence. Brandon, who committed the assault Aug. 7, was sentenced to 11 days in detention and nine months of community supervision.
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Arts and Entertainment • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
Bird watchers convene in Pateros By Cheryl Schweizer Chronicle correspondent PATEROS — Bird watching, raptor lore and some raptors themselves will be featured at the first Chelan Ridge Hawk Festival, headquartered in Pateros Memorial Park this Saturday, Sept. 25. Birdwatchers can catch shuttle rides to Chelan Ridge
from the park throughout the day, beginning at about 8 a.m. Bird biologists will be at the viewpoint along the ridge to give birdwatchers some perspective on what they see, North Central Washington Audubon spokeswoman Bridget Egan said. Additional bird-watching field trips are scheduled to Bridgeport Bar and Central
Ferry Canyon to focus on waterfowl and migratory songbirds. Participants will leave the park at 8:15 and 8:30 a.m., Egan said. Mike Irwin will lead a photography workshop at 10 a.m., and will include tips on taking good pictures with cameras readily available to consumers.
The Audubon Society and Conservation Northwest, among others, will have information booths in the park, and participants in the Raptor Club at Washington State University will bring birds to the park. Vendors will offer a variety of items, including nesting boxes and bird-themed clothing and hats, Egan said. Raptor watching is a good
introduction to bird watching, Egan said. Raptors are easier for novices to spot, and they have interesting stories. Chelan Ridge is a good place to watch the annual migration that’s now under way, she said. Organizers ask that interested birdwatchers make reservations. People who want to ride the shuttles can call 509731-4790 and leave a message.
TONASKET – Bellingham musician Dana Lyons entertained the audience with a musical mix of humor and social activism as the culmination of International Day of Peace activities Sept. 18 During the day, other musicians and activists spoke and entertained people from across the state to urge and inspire them to seek peace, starting at the local level, organizers said. Lyons, who is on his “ThreeLegged Coyote” tour through Eastern Washington, sang some of his better-known songs and numbers from his latest CD. He ended the first set with his international hit, “Cows with Guns,” and finished the performance with the Pete Seeger hit “If I had a Hammer.” He told of his association with primatologist Jane Goodall and how she envisions circling the globe with giant peace dove puppets.
Brenda Starkey/The Chronicle
Dana Lyons strums a tune. The giant white birds are crafted from used bed sheets with a large body, head and beak in the center and two eight-foot-long wings. The bird is controlled by three individuals who hold poles attached to the puppet. An Okanogan Peacemakers puppet decorated one corner of the meeting room at the Community Cultural Center,
Medieval tournament set The Chronicle TONASKET — The Society for Creative Anachronism plans an allchampions event Oct. 1-3 at the Tonasket Rodeo Grounds. The event is not open to the public, though people interested in joining the local Dregate group can stop by the gate for information, AnTir Media Relations Officer Flora Shannon said. Potential champions will vie for the title in their given area of expertise. There will be six
champions selected, and membership is a requirement for participation. SCA is an international organization dedicated to researching and re-creating the arts and skills of pre17th century Europe. Members, dressed in clothing of the Middle Ages and Renaissance, attend events which feature tournaments, royal courts, feasts, dancing, classes, workshops and more.” More information is at www.sca.org or www.dregate.com.
where the event was held. Lyons, who was born and raised in upstate New York, moved to Bellingham to launch his musical career in 1985. His first musical tour was through Okanogan and Ferry counties in 1986. “Cows with Guns” put him on the international charts in 1996. The International Day of Peace is held annually on the weekend closest to the United Nations observance of the Day of Peace, Sept. 21. Prior to Lyons’ performance, there was a minute of silence for Stephen McManners and others who died in the service of their country. McManners, who died in Turkey while serving in the U.S. Air Force, was the youngest brother of Paulie Richardson, Conconully. The local peace festival was conceived by McManners’ family, which lost a cousin in Lebanon. They formed a collaboration with Veterans for Peace
The Chronicle WINTHROP – Room One, the Methow Valley’s health and social service resource center, will hold a soup dinner and celebration Oct. 9 at the Winthrop Barn, 51 N. Highway 20. The dinner is Room One’s annual fund-raiser. Doors open at 5 p.m. Organizers said the event supports vital programs, including the only domestic violence program and crisis intervention in the Methow Valley. The event includes a silent auction of hand-painted bowls by local artists, and a live auction with bowls, dinner
Jim DeTro: thank you for buying my pig! Austin Wood
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Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps • PG13 • 133 min. Starring Michael Douglas, Shia LeBeouf, Josh Brolin
REPUBLIC – Dana Lyons will bring his Three-Legged Coyote tour to the Parish Hall Friday, Sept. 24. The concert will benefit the Columbia Highlands Initiative. Lyons, known his witty musical lyrics including the international hit “Cows with Guns,” conveys his messages in a light ,amusing way through original songs, organizers said. The evening will begin with a potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. at the Parish Hall, 756 S. Portland St. The concert will follow. It will be the next-to-the-last stop on Lyons’ Eastern Washington tour, with a final stop Saturday evening in Spokane.
parties catered by local chefs and a get-away to Whidbey Island. Previews are at Confluence Gallery, 104 Glover St., Twisp, and Almquist’s Old Time Pottery and Glassworks, 235 Riverside Ave., Winthrop. The bowls will be on display from Sept. 25 to Oct. 7. Also featured is a “cake frenzy” of desserts and dancing to music by Seattle Americana rock band the Jelly Rollers, Seattle, rounds out the evening. Tables and individual tickets may be purchased at 509-9972050. Individual tickets are available at Daily Business, 114 S. Glover St., Twisp, or 131 Riverside Ave., Winthrop, or www.brownpapertickets.com.
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By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle
Room One dinner planned
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Movie info line: 509-826-0860 www.omaktheater.com Starts Friday
Musician stops in Republic
members, and for the past seven years helped bring the peace festival to Tonasket. Dr. Bill Dienst, an Omak doctor who has volunteered to help Palestinians in Gaza, was among the speakers. Dienst spoke of the Israeli use of modern military weapons against the Palestinians. A panel of veterans also told of their experiences and urged the audience to seek peace locally and globally.
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Lyons headlines Tonasket peace festival By Brenda Starkey The Chronicle
A Flock of J's
Legends of the Guardians: Owls of Ga’Hoole • PG • 100 min. Animated
Alpha and Omega • PG • 90 mins.
Devil • PG13 • 90 min. Starring Chris Messina and Geoffrey Arend The Town • R • 125 min. No children under 4 admitted unless film is G rated. No one under 17 admitted to R rated films without their own parent. Photo ID required.
Dining & Entertainment Live Entertainment • Twisp River Pub, Saturday, Sept. 25, The Druthers, featuring Terry on guitar, 8:30 p.m.-11 p.m. • Cariboo Inn, Thursday, Sept. 23, Karaoke with Renee • Cariboo Inn, Friday, Sept. 24, DJ Dan • Cariboo Inn, Saturday, Sept. 25, DJ Dan • North Country Pub, Thursday, Sept. 23, Open mic with Blue Light Special, weather permitting.
Wednesdays 8-oz. steak dinner $7.95 Thursdays 8-oz. Prime Rib $10.95 Fridays 10-oz. steak dinner $10.95
Live Music on Weekends!
Craft Beer Sandwiches Steak, Pasta and more! Open 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Wednesday- Sunday
TWISP RIVER PUB
201 N. Hwy. 20, Twisp 509-997-6822 www.twispriverpub.com
Downtown Malott 509-826-9930
Riverside Bar & Grill
Thank you to Webber’s Dirtworks and Jerry Utt Apiary for buying my market hog at the fair. Sincerely, Dawson Bretz
Now open 7 days a week Monday-Thursday 3 to 9 p.m. Friday 3 p.m. to late Saturday 1 p.m. to late • Sunday 1-7 p.m. Riverside, WA • 509-422-2315 2nd exit Hwy. 97 milepost 299 www.visitokanogan.com/Riverside
Thank you to Mary and Bill Swayze with Community Net for supporting my pot-bellied pig, Wallie. I love him so much! Sincerely, Ameron Bretz
Thank you, Dr. Denny Homer and CeCe Homer.
for your support!
Thank you, Okanogan Valley Concrete, for supporting me at the fair.
Okanogan County Cattlemen’s Association:
Makensie Jones Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
thank you for buying my steer at the fair.
Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
Tollefson Construction: Thank you for buying my pig at the fair and helping me build my savings account! Haila Hubbard
I really appreciate you buying my lamb at the fair. Thank you! Laila Kent
Okanogan Valley Concrete: thank you for buying my steer at the fair.
Peg Callaway, thank you for supporting my market steer.
Grandma Sharon, thank you for your support at the fair. Love you. Jordyn Boesel
Thanks to Farmers Insurance, Audie Gann Thank you for purchasing my market steer. Scott and Marty and Sterling and Polly . . . You are special too, thanks! Cameron Daigneau
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
Acrylic class focuses on bold colors TWISP — A six-week acrylic painting class with instructor Kathy Meyers begins Saturday, Oct. 2, at Confluence Gallery and Art Center, 104 Glover St. “If you’re the type of painter who is nervous about strong colors, thick paint and bold brushstrokes, then this class is for you,” a Confluence announcement said. Meyers will teach the essential steps to mastering full color painting and bold execution using acrylic paints. Classes run from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays at the gallery. Tuition is $100; a supply list will be provided at registration. Scholarships are available. Registration is available at 509-997-2787 or www.confluencegallery.com.
Koch wins award in literary contest OMAK — Former Chronicle co-publisher Mary Koch was awarded third place in the memoir category of the 2010 Pacific Northwest Writers Association Literary Contest recently. PNWA officials said the contest attracted a record number of entries this year from around the world. Koch’s entry was a collection of essays she wrote before and after the death of her husband and Chronicle co-publisher, John E. Andrist, including some columns that were first published in The Chronicle. The collection is not currently scheduled for print publication, but original essays may be read on Koch’s Web site, www.marykoch.com.
Vaughn wins song-writing award LEAVENWORTH — Sandy Vaughn, Tonasket, took third place in the Icicle Arts Festival song-writing contest. The Sept. 10-12 contest for the Icicle Prize in Songwriting, sponsored by the Icicle Fund, drew 46 student and adult residents of Chelan, Douglas, Okanogan and Grant counties. Judges looked for originality, musicality and style.
Exhibits open at Old Fort Spokane FORT SPOKANE – New interpretive exhibits in the renovated Old Fort Spokane guardhouse were dedicated Sept. 17 in a ceremony involving the Lake Roosevelt National Recreation Area and the Colville Confederated Tribes. Exhibits recount the fort’s mission at the end of the Indian Wars in the late 1800s and the subsequent Indian boarding school movement to “civilize” the Native American children.
Book signing planned in Omak OMAK — A book signing by Bill Slusher, Riverside, and Kimberly Ann Freel, Okanogan, is planned for 1-4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at the Corner Shelf, 6 N. Main St. The event celebrates release of Slusher’s latest book, “Cascade Chaos: Or How Not to Put Your Grizzly in the Statehouse,” by CMP Publishing Group.
Children’s production of ‘Wizard’ planned WINTHROP – A Missoula Children’s Theatre production of “The Wizard of Oz” is planned in November at Methow Valley Elementary School, 18 Twin Lakes Road. Auditions will be Monday, Nov. 15. Performances are set for 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 20. — The Chronicle
Wednesday Sept. 22 Story time for 3- to 5-year-olds will be from 10:30-11 a.m. at the Okanogan Public Library. Included are stories, songs and crafts. Alzheimer’s Support Group meets at 1:30 p.m. at Apple Springs. Information: Kay Harris or Marilyn Leder, 509-826-3590, or Noble Kelly, 509-422-5428. North Valley Hospital will hold an open house from 3-7 p.m. to celebrate its addition. Omak Centennial Committee will meet at 5:30 p.m. at City Hall. Information: 509-826-1170. Comedy hypnotist Justin James will perform at 7 p.m. in Okanogan High School’s Dawson Gym as a fundraiser for the Okanogan Athletic Booster Club. Admission charged.
Thursday Sept. 23 Wauconda Food Bank is open from 1-2 p.m. at the Wauconda Community Hall. Information: 509-4861431 Tonasket Farmers’ Market is open from 3-7 p.m. in Triangle Park. Confluence Gallery and Art Center, Twisp, will offer a four-week class on pebble mosaics from 5-7 p.m. Sept. 16 to Oct. 5 at the gallery. Fee charged. Information and registration: 509-997-2787.
a.m. to noon at Methow Valley Community Center. Oroville Farmers’ Market is open 9 a.m. to noon Saturdays and 4-7 p.m. Tuesdays at the public library. Okanogan Valley Farmers’ Market is open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays at Legion Park, Okanogan. Information: 509-826-1259. A free seminar on home ownership will run from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Okanogan County Community Action, Okanogan. Information and registration: 509-422-4041. The second annual car seat roundup, sponsored by Okanogan County Safe Kid and the Methow Valley Child Passenger Safety Team, runs through Sept. 25 and again from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, at Hank’s Market, Twisp. Information: 509997-4013. Twisp Art Walk runs from 4-8 p.m. at several locations downtown. Curlew Civic Club will offer bingo at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Information: curlewcivicclub.org. Okanogan County 4-H is hosting the East District 4-H Teen Rally Sept. 24-26 at Camp Tokiwanee on Lost Lake, east of Tonasket. The event is for 4-H members in grades seven to 12. Registration: 509-422-7245 or 509322-2477.
Tuesday Sept. 28
Bridgeport Farmers’ Market is open from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in Fireman’s Park, 10th and Columbia. Okanogan County School Retirees’ Association meets at 11 a.m. for a no-host luncheon meeting at Koala Street Grill, Omak. Antiques expert Linda Lewis, Omak, will speak. Information: 509-422-3393. A free two-part class on diabetes for seniors is offered from 3-5 p.m. at the Omak Senior Center. Participants will receive recipes, watch cooking demonstrations and sample foods with less sugar and fat. Information, RSVP or to help with food supply: 800-572-4459 or 509-8860700.
Okanogan Valley Master Gardeners’ plant clinic will be from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Washington State University Extension office in the courthouse, Okanogan. A class on drawing horses will run from 10:30 to noon Oct. 6-27 at Confluence Gallery and Art Center, Twisp. Ann McCreary will instruct. Fee charged; scholarships available. Information and registration: www.confluencegallery.com. Okanogan County Community Action is sponsoring a “Bounce Back” financial class from 1-3 p.m. Topics include budgets, bill paying, credit ratings and protection from predatory lenders. Information and registration: 509-422-4041 or 877-641-0101. Okanogan Valley Farmers’ Market is open from 3:30-7 p.m. at Civic League Park, Omak.
Saturday Sept. 25
Friday Sept. 24
Twisp Farmers’ Market is open 9
Thank you, Rosser Glass for supporting me at the fair. Katie Serles
Cultural Center will feature works by photographer Ken Smith during September. Center hours are 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Thursdays. Information: 509-486-1328. Members of the Okanogan County Artists Association will display their works until Oct. 18 at Apple Springs, Sandra Walters; Family Health Center, Sue Edick; Mid-Valley Hospital, Alice Ellis; Okanogan Public Library, Sharron Arbuckle; Omak City Hall, Sandra Leavell; Tonasket Interiors, Jeanie Duncan; Tonasket Library, Dave Campbell; US Bank (Tonasket), Jeanie Duncan. Sandra Sweetman will show photographs and soft sculptures until Oct. 9 at Gold Mountain Gallery, Republic. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Civic Meetings open to the public: Methow Valley School Board will meet at 5:30 tonight, Sept. 22, in the Methow Valley Elementary School board room. Information: 509-9969205. Okanogan County Noxious Weed Control Board meets at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 22, in the commissioners’ hearing room in the Grainger Administration Building, Okanogan. Information: 509-422-7165. Coulee Dam Town Council will meet at 6 tonight, Sept. 22, at town hall. Information: 509-633-0320. Ferry County commissioners meet from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. the first, second and third Mondays and at 6 p.m. the third Tuesday of the month at 290 E. Tessie Ave., Republic. Information: 509-775-5229. Okanogan County commissioners meet from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. every Monday and Tuesday, except holidays, in the Grainger Administration Building, Okanogan. Agenda: www.okanogancounty.org. Information: 509-422-7100. A test run of vote-counting equipment will begin at 8:30 a.m. Monday, Sept. 27, in the Okanogan County Auditor’s Office in the county courthouse, Okanogan. Tonasket School Board meets at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, at the district office. Information: 509-486-2126. Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital Board (south county) meets at noon Monday, Sept. 27, in the hospital
Arts & Events• B7 conference room, Brewster. Information: 509-689-2517. Grand Coulee Dam School Board meets at 5:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, in the district office. Information: 509633-2143. Pateros School Board will meet at 6 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, in the school library. Information: 509-923-2343 Ext. 4. Okanogan County Planning Commission meets at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, in the commissioners’ hearing room in the Grainger Administration Building, Okanogan. Information: 509-422-7160. Brewster School Board meets at 7 p.m. Monday Sept. 27, in the juniorsenior high school library. Information: 509-689-3449. Oroville School Board meets at 5 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, in the district office. Information: 509-486-2281. Tonasket Planning Commission will meet at 3 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, at city hall. Information: 509-486-2132. Omak School Board meets at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, in the board room at district headquarters. Information: 509-826-0320. Okanogan County Hospital District No. 3 Board (Mid-Valley) will meet at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, in the administrator’s office. Twisp Town Council meets at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, at town hall. Information: 509-997-4081. Conconully Town Council will meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, in Conconully Community Hall. Information: 509-826-6005. Nespelem Valley Electric Cooperative meets at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, at the co-op office, Nespelem. Okanogan School Board meets at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 29, in Room 119 of the high school. Information: 509-422-3629.
Calendar of events policy The Chronicle publishes free notices of non-commercial events open to the general public. Announcements should specify the place, time and date, whether admission or fees are charged, and the daytime name and phone number of a person who can supply more information. Only written items will be accepted. Announcements may be faxed to 509-826-5819, mailed to P.O. Box 553, Omak 98841; e-mailed to email@example.com, or dropped off at 618 Okoma Drive, Omak. The deadline is 4 p.m. Thursdays.
Grandma, Mom and Dad, thank you for your help and support! Dustin and Braden Hennigs
Les Schwab, Omak: Thank you for supporting my market steer. You make a difference. Braden Hennigs
Thank you to Hamilton Youth Foundation Thank you, Tim and Darla Jackson
for your support!
For buying my market steer. I appreciate you! Bon apetite! Dustin Hennigs
for sponsoring my pig at the fair! Your support of local youth is greatly appreciated! Jakey Bryson
Tonasket Vet Clinic, thanks for buying my market steer.
Tonasket Feed & Supply,
thank you for buying my market swine at the fair.
thank you for buying my Grand Champion market steer.
Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
Auntie Nan and Uncle Bob Fischer — thank you for buying my pig.
Toppenish Livestock Market and Central Washington Grain Growers . . . Thank you for supporting me at the fair. ~ Grant Kramer
Maisie Ramon Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
Thank you, Andrist for Commissioner, for supporting my rabbit! Love you Becki! Love: Hailee
Riley Morris Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
Okanogan Truck and Tractor:
Whitley Fuel, thank you for buying my pig at the fair.
Omak Feed and Supply, thank you for supporting my steer at the fair. Ryan Bird
Chad Bretz Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
Thank you for supporting my Reserve Grand Champion market lamb. Love, Jasmine Yusi Photo by Jennifer Tollefson Photography
Classifieds • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
CLASSIFIEDS The Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle
More coverage than any other media. Your ad in the Chronicle, the Bottom Line Shopper and Online at www.omakchronicle.com, all for one great price!
To get the rest of the news . . . subscribe to The Chronicle Published by The Chronicle, 618 Okoma Drive, PO Box 553, Omak, WA 98841 To place your ad, call 509-826-1110 or 800-572-3446, or log onto www.omakchronicle.com
More coverage than any other media in Okanogan Country. Your ad in the Chronicle, the Bottom Line Shopper and online. REAL ESTATE Houses For Sale ........100 Manufactured Homes .110 Orchards & Farms ......120 Acreage & Lots ..........130 Commercial Property .140 Land Wanted .............150 Housing Wanted ........160 For Rent ....................180 Vacation Property ......190
100 Houses for Sale FSBO CRUMBACKER 3 bdrm, 2 bth, s/w mobile w/tipout on 1.16 acre. Full snow roof, 2 covered decks. Shade trees in a park like setting. 105K owner contract w/10% down 509-422-1175 Minutes to Omak Level and cleared 11+ acres. 1996 triple wide 3bdrm, 2-bth Super Good Cents MH. 3-bay shop, 12X38 RV cover, 10X38 shed and 3-stg sheds. With or without 2005 Fleetwood 12X34 park Model Trailer. $239,900 adjoining 75 acres available. (509) 5292 or 8262351 OMAK 3-Bdrm house on 3+ acres. Kitchen features wood laminate floors, new counter tops and solid oak cabinets. All appliances included. Central air and heat pump. 2-car carport and paved parking. Lge fenced yard w/underground sprinklers, yard equipment comes with. 3.5 acres, irrigation. $215,000. (509) 422-2396
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 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 1-800-6699777. The toll-free number for hearing impaired is 1800-927-9275.
THE OMAK-OKANOGAN COUNTY CHRONICLE (USPS 408-300) Published weekly by The Omak Chronicle, Inc. 618 Okoma Drive, PO Box 553, Omak, WA 98841. Owned by Eagle Newspapers, Inc. Periodicals Postage Paid at Omak, WA 98841, and additional mailing offices. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Chronicle, P.O. Box 553, Omak, WA 98841. ©Omak Chronicle Inc. 2005 Continuous publication since May 20, 1910.
100 Houses for Sale PRICE REDUCED 3-ACRES + Home 3-bdrm, 1-bath hobby farm, fenced and cross fenced. Peaceful surroundings. $199,000 (509) 826-5021 TONASKET 3-bdrm, 1-3/4 bth, 1200 sq. st., newly remodeled. 0.18 acre, very quiet neighborhood. Close to town, great retirement home. Must see to believe. $110,000 Call Bud, (509) 429-5066
110 Manufactured Homes REDUCED PRICING On all model homes. 2-3-4 bdrm, triple & double wides. Stop by and walk thru homes at S&H Homes, 2112 Elmway, O k a n o g a n . www.shnewhome.com, 509-422-4142
130 Acreage and Lots 20 Acres Tunk Valley, view property, w/well (509) 422-2159
180 For Rent BIG VALLEY REALTY FOR RENT 1-Bdrm. Duplex $375 3-Bdrm. House $850 1-Bdrm. Apt. $525 Mon.-Fri. 9AM-5PM (509) 422-6066 EAST VILLAGE APARTMENTS Now Accepting Applications! Children’s play area. Preference given to agricultural workers. Section 8 welcome. HA. EHO (509) 826-1402 EAST VILLAGE APARTAMENTOS Ahora Aceptando Solicitudes. Area de jugar para ninos. Prefencia casa dado a trabajodores de agricultura. Section 8 bienvenidos. HA. EHO (509) 826-1402 Flyin’“O” Storage Outside Storage Available. 509-322-5926 For Rent Apartments ranging from $300-$600 per month, utilities included. In Oroville (509) 846-9531 or (250) 498-6862 (250) 485-2901 to leave a message.
180 For Rent
180 For Rent
FURNISHED CONCONULLY STUDIO No Smoking or pets, w/s/ g, wireless internet and electric incld. $425 month, (509) 429-1109
OMAK 2 bdrm, enclosed back yard with deck and covered carport. $600 mo. 1st/last/deposit, no smoking/pets. Call 509-4226442.
Pioneer Gardens Apts.
OMAK 4-bdrm 2-bth, newer home, fenced yard w/ many extras. Rent or lease$1200 month, references required. (509) 3505690
Available Immediately 1-Bdrm. & 2-Bdrm.
NEED STORAGE SPACE? Call Larry or Penny at BLEP RENTALS 509-826-1348. OKANOGAN 2-Bdrm hse, garage, No utilities included. No Smoking. $650 month, $650 deposit. (509) 8267149 DUPLEX OMAK 2-bdrm, No pets or smoking, W/D hookup, w/s/g paid. 1st/last/damage, $650, 1 year lease. (509) 826-5548 OKANOGAN 2-Bdrm, 1-bth mobile, NO SMOKING/PETS, w/s included. Refs/background check, application fee. $575 mth, $575 deposit deposit. (509) 429-3871
Reduced Business Rental Okanogan (across from Legion Park) Two retail/office units, each 640 sq.ft., $425/mo. each, one with optional 480 sq.ft. garage with 10x10 roll-up door, $615 unit with storage. Call 509-322-2344 or 434-822-0755 RIVERSIDE 30X30 2-bay shop available, on .5 acre. For more info call (509) 826-4422
OKANOGAN 2+ bdrm house, laundry room, garage, $650 mnth., $400 deposit. (888) 5849280 message, or (425) 760-8810
STORAGE $50 per month, indoor or outdoor storage parking for your RV, Const. Trailer, Boat, etc. Located in Tonasket. Call (509) 322-4732
OKANOGAN 3-bdrm, 1-3/4 bth, washer/ dryer included, fenced back yard, $800 month, w/ s/g paid. $800 deposit, available Oct. 1. (509) 826-5715
Tonasket Home for rent. 2-bdrm, 1bth fenced yard. $850 a month, 1 year lease. Avail. Oct 5. 509-846-0213
OKANOGAN 3-Bdrm., 1.5 Bth, mobile, covered deck, new flooring, w/s included, NO SMOKING/PETS. Refs./ background check, application fee. $650 mth, $650 deposit. (509) 4293871 Okanogan 4-bdrm., 2-bath, 3000 sq.ft., fridge, range, dishwasher, W/S/G incl. $1000/mo., $1500 deposit. 509-322-2621 OKANOGAN 4-bdrm house, 3-Bdrm Mobile, 2-Bdrm Mobile NO PETS (509) 422-1755
Brand New 1-Bdrm. Duplex On 8 view acres, near Riverside. Washer, dryer, garage. $750/mo., 1st, last and $300 deposit. No pets or smoking. 509-322-1104
PEACHTREE PLACE APARTMENTS In Brewster
1-BDRM UNIT without subsidy available On-site laundry • Clean
Omak 1-bdrm. apt. $400/mo., $300 damage deposit. Water/sewer/garbage paid. 888-584-9280 message or 425-760-8810. OMAK 2-bdrm 1-bth, mobile home, $585 month, W/S/G paid, plus deposit. (509) 429-5027
180 For Rent
114 N. Juniper Omak 509-826-3016
Upstairs Apartments Senior, Handicap & Disabled Applications at Office
415B S. Whitcomb, Tonasket 509-486-2295 www.uppervalleyrealty.net email: firstname.lastname@example.org Dennis Brothers, Broker; Dale Duchow and Jerry Bradley, Sales Associates
TDD- 1 (800) 883-6388
Equal Housing Opportunity
ELMWOOD APARTMENT 880 2nd Ave. S. Okanogan Accepting applications for waiting list 2 and 3 bedrooms. Must meet eligibility criteria. Applications available at office or call William at (509) 422-0004. TDD 1(800)833-6388
Hillside Park Apartments Tonasket 1-bdrm., without subsidy.
509-486-4966 TDD 711 62 or older Handicap or disabled Equal Housing Opportunity
Omak Park Apartments Now Available Senior 1 bedroom $540 Senior/DisabledAccepting HUD vouchers. Apply at: 122 N. Juniper, Omak Omak area call: 509-826-6733 Income eligible
Hilltop realty LLC
20 ACRES Cape LaBelle. County Road Frontage. Tonasket area. Views. Aspens. Power. Mail Route. PRICE REDUCED NOW $38,000.00 - Owner Contract.
509-826-7130 • www.johnlscott.com 176 HOSHEIT RD, RIVERSIDE * 20 acres * Log home with exposed log walls * 2bd/1bath with large loft * Handcrafted hearth * Sun/garden room with hot tub * Large shop/shed www.johnlscott.com/47353 contact Teresa at 509-429-1895
VIEW! 2-bdrm, 1-bath Okanogan home. Recent upgrades include gutters, windows, carpet, flooring, wood stove, blinds, paint throughout, deck and asphalt. Garage has new siding. $116,950. H-1616/MLS30129.
Call 509-826-5555 For real estate in the Okanogan Valley, visit www.okanoganVALLEYrealty.com or www.Remax.com
Rates & Deadlines 509-826-1110 1-800-572-3446
NOTICES Services ....................210 Daycare .....................215 Announcements .........220 Card of Thanks ..........230 Happy Ads .................240 Personal ....................250 Instruction ..................255 Finance .....................260 Lost and Found ..........280
215 Daycare Grandma’s Playhouse Has full and part-time openings available. Monday through Friday, 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. Evenings 5 p.m. to your hours. State licensed. Call 826-3292 for more information.
RIVERSIDE $220,000 Spacious 4 BDRM, 1 BA log cabin with loft, on 40 acres. New features in process: carpet, countertops, vinyl flooring, and island in kitchen. Large 2 car garage with shop. Country feel, close to National Forest, but also conveniently close to town. #129603 Search All Listings Online:
www.windermereomak.com Windermere Real Estate/Omak-Okanogan 540 Riverside Drive, Omak, WA 98841
$6 Bargain Ads (Prepaid)
4 weeks for the price of 2! Call for pricing and more information.
Items $501-$5,000 - 3 lines, two weeks, $6 prepaid. In Chronicle, BottomLine and online. One item per ad. Price must appear in the ad. No rental, garage sales, food, fuel, produce or hay ads.
320 Help Wanted
320 Help Wanted
Business Opportunities .............300 Sales/Marketing Opportunities .............310 Help Wanted ..............320 Work From Home ......325 Work Wanted .............340
DNS-RN If you are an experienced, professional, team player, team builder, with a strong resident focus. Please apply or mail your resume to 520 2nd Ave S., Okanogan
300 Business Opportunities
LPN & NAC’S Please apply at 520 2nd Ave S., or Call Maria or Nicole at (509) 422-3180
The Chronicle cannot verify the financial potential of these adver tisements. Readers are advised to approach any “sales/marketing opportunity” ads with reasonable caution.
LOOKING FOR Retired apartment manager, to work for free rent in Oroville. Available immediately. (250) 498-6862 or (509) 846-9531
SUCCESSFUL AND LUCRATIVE Wood Stove and chimney maintenance business for sale. Includes, all equipment, client list, advertising, and phone number. (509) 322-1070
Mystery Shoppers Earn up to $100 per day. Undercover shoppers needed to judge retail and dining establishments. No experience required. 877-648-1575
The Outdoors Man Hunting, fishing, camping, and gift supply store. Great lease and great location. All Reasonable offers considered. (509) 996-2649
BARTENDER/ WAITRESS Experience, Only. 509-846-8137 OR 509-826-0813
320 Help Wanted
COULEE MEDICAL CENTER
OCCDA Bus Driver/Class Aide/ Custodian - Tonasket. Transport children to and from pre-school. Assist teacher in implementing education programs and services in pre-school class room. Provide custodial duties. High School/ GED required. CDL or ability to obtain within 30 days of hire. Salary $10.82 hr. as Bus Driver, $9.24 to $9.93 as Class Aide DOE. September to May 32-40 hrs per week. May pick up application packet at 101 4th Ave. W. - Omak.
JUST LIKE HOME CHILDCARE Fall Special Free enrollment. Only 1Opening left for children ages 2 to 5 years. Your child will be cared for in a licensed, loving family home environment that will become “Just Like Home”. Contact Nancy Hein (509) 826-2832 LITTLE PEOPLE EDUCATION Now has openings. For more information call Linda, (509) 422-6861 or 4296100
OCCDA Class Aide/Cook - Tonasket. Will assist teacher in implementing educations programs and services in pre-school class room. Experience cooking for groups of people and ability to follow menus and sanitation requirements. Food Handlers card required or ability to obtain within 14 days of hire. High School/GED required. $9.24 to $9.93 per hr. DOE. September to May. May pick up application packet at 101 4th Ave. W. - Omak.
280 Lost & Found FOUND ON HWY 97 South Pine Creek, call to identify. (509) 557-9292
WANTED YOUR CLASSIFIED AD
BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME on this 5+ irrigated acres above Okanogan with incredible 3,300+ sq. ft. shop. Property has domestic water hookup, septic for shop, office space, plumbed for bath, radiant fire heat, loft and insulated storage bay. Permanent set sprinklers on property. $169,000. L-1601/MLS29166061.
Office- (509) 683-1225
(*Must be income eligible)
632 Riverside Dr., Omak, Mike McDaniel, Broker
Now accepting applications for two and three bedrooms. Based on 30% of your income. Small town, country living at its best, good schools. 35 minutes to Brewster 45 minutes to Omak Manager cell(509) 322-5626
Phone: 509-486-2138 158 Airport Rd. • Tonasket www.hilltoprealtyllc.com
2.13 Acres/Commercial Site...JUST REDUCED Old Baker Acres Lumber business location south of Tonasket one mile on Frontage Road. Useable storage buildings and a shared well. Great access and visible from Hwy. 97 for lots of different business opportunities. $225,000. Cash or Terms. MLS 29032121
Mansfield Manor Apts.
Jan Asmussen, Broker-Owner
Upper Valley Realty, LLC
180 For Rent
By 10 a.m. on Monday morning.
Clinic Administrative Assistant Perform clerical and midmanagement duties for clinic administration (CMO) and provide a full range of secretarial functions providing administrative support. Be proficient in the clinic Electronic Medical Record and troubleshoot, as needed. High school graduate or equivalent, 3-5 years of secretarial experience. Proficient computer and typing skills, experience with word processing and spreadsheet programs. have professional communication skills and ability to work with a wide range of personality styles. Must maintain flexible working hours to meet needs of program. Be able to analyze various alternatives on the basis of importance, perform repetitive tasks courteously and efficiently, be open and friendly and possess a customer-service oriented personality. Perioperative Nurse
WEB DESIGNERS Make money here. (509) 422-0946
Special Assignment Paraeducator The Tonasket School District is now accepting applications for two Special Assignment Paraeducator. Applicants must have an AA degree or higher, or 72 quarter or 48 semester college credits, or documentation of successfully passing the State Assessment. Position will remain open until filled with a screening date of September 27. Applications are available on the district’s website at: www.tonasket.wednet.edu or contact Janet Glanzer at the District Office. Tonasket School District, 35 DO Hwy 20 E., Tonasket, WA 98855. Phone 509486-2126. An Equal Opportunity Employer.
This nurse performs activities in the preoperative, intraoperative, acute postoperative and discharge phase of the surgical experience for the pediatric to the geriatric patients, while working in collaboration with other health care professionals. The Perioperative nurse has the requisite skills and knowledge to assess, diagnose, plan, intervene and evaluate outcomes of interventions. Must be able to address the physiological, psychological, socio-cultural and spiritual needs of the patient. Individual must possess diverse skills in a variety of roles. To learn more about CMC, our community and new facility, opening Fall 2010, please visit our website www.cmccares.org Coulee Medical Center offers a competitive salary and benefit package. Apply one at: www.cmccares.org Or email information to: email@example.com PHONE: 509-633-1753 FAX: 509-633-5053 E.O.E.
COLVILLE CONFEDERATED TRIBES is recruiting for vacant positions For more information, please log onto the Tribes website at:
www.colvilletribes.com or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org You may contact the Colville Tribes’ Personnel Office at: P.O. Box 150, Nespelem, WA 99155-0150 Toll Free: 800-506-9434 or Fax: 509-634-2864 1098 FS3525 Rd.Summit Lake, Oroville, 2 bed, 2 bath: Lovely home on 43.08 acres with Tonasket creek running thru it along the northern boundary. This home was built in 2006 and the pride of ownership shows! There are 2 parcels included in this sale. There is a detached garage & covered RV parking as well as additional outbuildings. The property touches National Forest on the SE corner. The evergreens are of various ages and provide privacy & seclusion. This is a wonderful home and a must see! NWMLS#126365 $234,000
s Real Estate Oroville Office 1408 Main St., Oroville 509-476-3378
Sandy Peterson, Broker; Ron Peterson, Mary Curtis, and Dan Coursey, agents, Rich Solberg, Assoc. Broker
• Items $500 or Less - 4 lines, 1 week in the Chronicle, BottomLine and online. Additional lines $2 each. Price of items must appear in ad. Private party only, no commercial ads. No garage sales, food, fuel, produce or hay ads. • To Give Away • Work Wanted
1 2 3 4
Call The Chronicle (509) 826-1110 or 1 (800) 572-3446
SPECIALIZING IN RESIDENTIAL HOMES HOME WITH PERSONALITY & RIVER VIEW!! Impeccable 3 Bedroom 2 Bath home filled with character and charm! Open Living/Dining Room with fireplace has sliders leading to patio. Kitchen offers all appliances, breakfast bar, pantry and informal dining area. Family Room off the kitchen has glass sliders. Attached carport. Large, detached garage. Storage Room in back of garage. Lovely, landscaped yard with sprinkler system has view overlooking the river! 1178 3rd Ave. N., Okanogan $175,000 BREATHTAKING VIEWS!! Elegant 3 Bedroom 2 ½ bath home on 6 ½ Acres! Living Room has vaulted ceilings. Kitchen with breakfast bar, desk, pantry plus all appliances. French doors lead to large deck to take in the gorgeous views! Spacious Master Suite. Master bath has double shower, jetted tub and skylight. Family Room with wood stove. Extra-large, detached 2 car garage. Fenced pasture. Manufactured home on property provides rental income. 9 Sky Lane, Okanogan $325,000 DWIGHT SCHEEL CRB, CRS BROKER, REALTOR® JENNIFER SCHEEL SALES ASSOCIATE, REALTOR® 521 E. Grape Ave., Omak Bus. 826-HOME (4663) e-mail: email@example.com www.scheelrealty.com www.ncwar.com We will pay for your residential home appraisal when you allow us to assist you with your home buying purchase.
week: $1.54 per line, per wk. weeks: $1.32 per line, per wk. weeks: $1.21 per line, per wk. weeks: $1.10 per line, per wk.
3 line minimum ad size $6.60 minimum charge Background color- $5 each wk. 210 Services/250 Personal must be prepaid
Line ads: Monday 10 a.m. Classified Display: Friday 3 p.m. before publication
340 Work Wanted (free) Chimney Cleaning D & K Chimney Sweeping (509) 826-5573 or 429-3103 Clean Sweep Chimney Service, Serving Okanogan and the Methow Valley for 12 years. (509) 322-1070 LOVE TO CLEAN any day any time. Call (509) 557-2115 Music Lessons By certified teacher, voice, playing guitar or piano/ keyboard, and general music. For more information 509-826-5367 Leave message. Need Work Call 509-826-1079 or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Washington State law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current Department of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5,000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor & Industries Specialty Compliance Services at 1 (800) 647-0982 or check L&I’s Internet site at www.wa.gov/lni Reliable Adult with Good Record Available anytime during the day for odd jobs, yard work, raking call now! Have own tools, but you provide materials. Additional assistance available for larger jobs. Omak area only 509-422-1032. Senior Service Shopping cleaning and cooking. For more information Call (509) 3224111 ask for Deanna Yard work, painting, moving furniture, carpet cleaning. General labor, what do you need done around the house. (509) 826-5367
AGRICULTURE Farm Machinery & Supplies .....................400 Yard and Garden ........410 Produce .....................420 Livestock ...................430 Horses .......................435 Feed: Hay & Grain .....440
PHONE US, FAX US OR DRIVE ON DOWN to get your classified ad to us 10 a.m. on Monday morning for the next paper.
400 Farm Machinery & Supplies HIGHLINE Rock picker, $4500 OBO (509) 486-1415 MASSEY FERGUSON 1505 4X4, 150 HP, $5500 OBO, (509) 486-1415
410 Yard and Garden SUMMER IS HERE I do thatching, mowing, yard clean up, haul offs, rototilling and the tearing down of old buildings. Call Rob at (509) 322-7217 or 826-0363
420 Produce FRUITS OF ALL KINDS Apples, peaches, pears, nectarines, plums, Italian prunes, etc. Your choice .60 per lb, 509-422-1755
430 Livestock Stockland Livestock Exchange Davenport WA. Sale Every Monday 1-800-372-6845 Ted Kerst (509)994-7743 John Kerst (509)994-2399 Mike Stansbury (509)486-4160 or 322-2390 Rod Luhn (509) 422-0702 or 4290610 24 Hour Market Report (509) 838-8012
440 Feed, Hay & Grain KNOW WHAT YOU’RE FEEDING QUALITY Basin Hay Not off Orchard Ground Delivery Available Also Katahadin Sheep Ewes & Lambs. (509) 322-6841 (509) 322-6842
Hay For Sale Omak Area
Premium Horse Hay Grass alfalfa mix Alfalfa and feeder hay Small 2 string bales and large square bales
Call today 509-750-7346
MARKETPLACE Household .................500 Furniture ....................505 Auctions ....................510 Bazaars & Gifts ..........515 Musical ......................520 Electronics .................525 Pets ...........................530 Garage/Yard Sale ......540 Wanted ......................550 Antiques ....................555 General Merchandise .560 Sporting Goods ..........570 Equipment .................580 Building Materials & Supplies .....................590
500 Household LO PI YANKEE Pellt stove. Gold trim on door/vents, used very little. Pipe, pellets come with it. $1500 firm. (509) 476-2405
510 Auctions 435 Horses QUARTER HORSE 5 Month old Stud Colt. Ready October 15th, $500 OBO, (509) 557-5593
440 Feed, Hay & Grain Alfalfa & Alfalfa Grass Hay barn stored. Excellent quality small bales, and big round bales. $80-$130 ton. 486-4301 or 4862004. ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE high quality. $120 ton in stack or $100 ton in field. Call Ron at Tonakset (509) 429-7730 Straw Bales for Sale $3.50/bale, delivery available, required minimum order of 20 bales. Call 509-429-8403.
Make a Difference! Join Today INTERMOUNTAIN AMERICORPS Serve your community. Be a tutor and mentor to local youth. Help families. Grow as an individual. 10-01-10 — 7-15-11 We are searching for service-minded individuals to serve as Reading Corps and SET members in local schools and community agencies: • Brewster Elementary School • Omak Learning Center • East Omak Elementary School • Okanogan Community Action Council Benefits: $1,050/month, Training, Childcare, Health Insurance, $5,350 for education. Qualifications: Enjoy helping others learn and succeed, commitment to service, professional, flexible, organized, at least a HS Diploma or GED. More Info: (509) 662-6156 ext. 251 email@example.com Apply: www.intermountainac.com
33Rd Annual Mansfield Lions AUCTION sATURDAY, oCTOBER 2, 2010 10:00 a.m. Mansfield, WA. Everything from A to Z Something for Everyone. Consignments accepted up to Sale Time. Will Run 2-Auctioneers All Day!!! D & D AUCTION SALES, LLC. Tonasket, WA. Dal Dagnon, Daryl Asmussen (509) 486-2570 or 4862138 NORTHWEST AUCTION SERVICE Fall Surplus Equipment Auction Saturday, Sept. 25th 10AM 725 Old Hwy 97, Preview Preview Fri. Sept. 24, 10am-4pm Brewster, WA (OPHIR Substation, Brewster flats, approx. 7 mls, north of Brewster.) Consignments from Okanogan PUD and City of Omak. Now Accepting public & agency consignments. for more info & photos, go to nwauctionservice.com or call (509) 670-0713 license #2266
530 Pets CHI-POM PUPPIES 3 Males, $100 ea. (509) 557-5593
GERMAN SHEPARD MIX Puppy, male approx. 3 months old. Needs a new home. Free (509) 5575860
Vermeer Brush Chipper, requires 3 pt. hitch & PTO, $2000 (509) 996-9897 or 996-2427
PEKINGESE One, nine week old female. Also, one year old female. $250 each no papers. $400 with AKC papers. 509-322-2424
590 Building Materials & Supplies
PETS Sparky male terrier mix, $30 Terrier mix female, $30 Male Heeler/Corgi Mix, Puppy $30 Female terrier mix. $30 Female shepard mix. $30 Bo, Schnauzer mix male. $30 Female Schipperke Mix $30 Shepard mix puppy male $30 Small Dog mix, male, $30 Keystone Animal Rescue, Pics on Facebook Kris (509) 322-7604 Hours: 5:30pm to 8pm
540 Garage & Yard Sales GET RESULTS! Place your ad with The Chronicle and receive TWO FREE YARD SALE SIGNS! Also, when you place a yard sale ad in The Chronicle it goes in three different places: The Chronicle, BottomLine Shopper and The Chronicle online classified ads! INDOOR FLEA MARKET at THE CCC in TONASKET 411 Western Ave, Fri., Sep. 24 & Sat. Sep. 25, Call (509) 486-1328 for more info or to reserve your table. OMAK 9am-4pm, Fri/Sat Sept. 24/25, 18 W Grape St. TONASKET 418 Highway 7 S, Fri./Sat, Sept. 24/25, 8am-??. HUGE Multi Family, Quality clothing, womens/ mens/kids, household items, furniture etc. Something for everyone. Please drive carefully congestion may occur. NO EARLY BIRDS TONASKET Sat. 25th, 7am-?? 676C Highway 7 N, Cash only, few collectibles and a little something for every one.
550 Wanted People with pickup to sell fruit 509-422-1755
560 General Merchandise Pallets 618 Okoma Dr, North side of the building. Free
580 Equipment LINCOLN RANGER 8 Welding machine, w/8000 watt generator, runs on propane or gas. Only 45 hours with trailer, $2200. (509) 486-2550
Big Bend Co. Overhead Doors, LLC Garage and shop door sales. Professional parts and service 509-422-1165. BIGBE**0224L BUILDING MATERIALS (new & used) Open Now through Oct 31, 10a-4p Thurs & Sat. 104 Wagner St (first street to the west, south end of bridge Hwy 20, Twisp. 509-997-5643 www.methowresourcerec overy.org (MRR)
AUTOMOTIVE 2007 Honda CRB1000 $6995 6 speed, ABS brakes, AM/ FM, Exhaust high performance, security alarm, black, low miles. 2001 MacGregor 26’ Sailboat $14,995 2001 MacGregor 26X/SL Sailboat with trailer, 2000 Suzuki DF50TLY outboard motor, cockpit cover, cockpit suspension shade, mainsail cover, 20 amp batter charger, GPS, Galley: stove, frig, microwave and 12V pressure water system, 100V heater, navigation station with light, AM/FM/CD. 2003 Lincoln Aviator $12,500 89,000 miles, AWD, V8, 4.6L, 5-speed auto with OD, parking aid, keyless entry, power locks, adjustable pedals, heated seats, universal garage door opener, AM/FM/CD, heated mirrors. 2005 Dodge Magnum $11,750 91,000 miles, SXT 5-door wagon, aluminum/alloy wheels, V6, 2.7L, 4-speed automatic, cruise control, keyless entry, traction control, ABS brakes - 4 wheel, side/front/rear air bags. Contact Bev or Loyce at Coulee Dam FCU, 1-800572-5678, 509-633-0830 or visit us at www.cdfcu.com. Offering great rates OAC for our re-sale collateral. Contact us to see what we can do for you today! Parts/Accessories ......600 Cars ..........................610 Trucks & Vans ...........620 Motorcycles, Snowmobiles & ATV’s .....................630 Campers, Trailers, & RV’s .......................640 Boat, Motors, Trailers .650 Rental Equipment ......660
600 Vehicle Parts, Accessories 1994 Buick Skylark Parts You remove parts from car. Call Saturday or Sunday only, 509-826-5139.
AUCTION Public Consignment Sale
Date change: Oct. 9 Next to fairgrounds, 10 a.m.
1957 FORD FAIRLANE 500, 2 door, T-Bird engine, auto. Good Condition. Drive it home. $9950 (509) 846-5292 67 OLDS CUTLESS Project car, $800 SMALL ISUZU PICK UP diesel, Best Offer (509) 846-0213
509-750-7215 • 509-422-1165 • Lic.#2031
FOR SALE $ 500 OR LESS 10” Table saw with built in stand. $90 (509) 422-2023 1984 FORD RANGER 4X4, all or parts, Make Offer (509) 557-5209 2-Matching end tables, only 2 years old. $60 (509) 422-6388 2-Storage cabinets, for bedding. Large deep drawers, $40 ea. (509) 4226388 2-Studded snow tires, 235-75-R15 mounted on Chev 5-hole wheels, 95% tread. $50 (509) 846-5292 6 Rolls of used barb-wire, $20 (509) 826-4730 700R-4 Automatic Transmission, out of 86 Suburban. Needs rebuilt. $200 (509) 826-2553 or 3226056 76 FORD RANCHERO Project car, I have to many, new motor, and lots of parts. Best Offer takes it. (509) 422-5840 Large Hand made dog house with heater. $125 (509) 422-2023
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
Air Cushion, ROHO For wheelchair bound person. 2 in.x16 3/4 in. square. New $425 asking $195. 509-826-1257 AKC, Chihuahua Pups, 2males, fawn & Chocolate. $200-$300 Lori @ (509) 486-1825 Baby Bouncer Brow with woodland animals, used one month. $15 509-486-2282 Bedside table, $25 (509) 422-6388 Beehive Cage To protect hives from animals. Made from welded pipe, 22ft long x 8ft wide, 6ft high. $200 (509) 8261257, 826-7067 Bicycles, His and Hers by Giant, 18 sp. like new $150 (509) 422-0822 Brindle Male Puppy 6 mos. old. $30 509-4220780 Carhatt Large bib coveralls with large coat. $150 (509) 422-2023
Craftsman 10” compound miter saw. $150 (509) 422-2023
Oak Book Cases, Various sizes, $25-$45, (509) 476-3880
Crocheted Afghan Granny-squares with brown border, 66”x82”, never used. $90 OBO 509-422-3495
Ronco fruit dehydrater, new in box $25 (509) 4220822
Dining Table Light oak, farm style, 3’x5’. $25 509-422-9723 Dishwasher 2 Years old, used very little. $125 (509) 422-6388 Enter tainment Center, very nice $50 (509) 4226388 Floral queen hide-a-bed, $125 509-486-4512 Galvanized mesh wire, 5ft’X350’ft. $280 (509) 826-4730 H.D. Car ramps, 10,000 lb. capacity. $20 pair. (509) 846-5292 Lazy Boy Recliner $40 (509) 422-6388 Micro Wave car t. $30 (509) 422-6388
Small Desk, very cute. $50 (509) 422-6388 Small Oak Table and 4 chairs. Came out of new RV, Beautiful, $200. (509) 422-6388, moving, keep trying. Snow Blower Hahn Eclipse 24” parts or repair. May only need sheer pin. $100. OBO 509-826-5437 Snow Tires 225/45R17, used one season, like new. $150/pr. Omak. 509-846-4426 Sony Sub Woofer, $30 (509) 476-3880 Stihl, Gas weed eaters, (2), $75 ea. (509) 422-0822 Studded snow tires, 195/ 60R15 steel wheels 4X114.3 lugs. $150 (509) 422-0256
Tires 4-285/75r16 lt, 50% or better tread. $100 (509) 4220822 Weider Home Gym, upper & Lower body workout. Like new $200 (509) 4291799 Winchester Model 12, 16GA slide action. Mfg. 1954, $350 (509) 4295625 Winchester model 12 16GA, slide action. Mfg. 1927, $450 (509) 4295625 Windows 7 Retail Upgrade New shrink wrap box. $180. Windows XP $95 (509) 826-1257 or 8267067 Large Micro Wave, $40 (509) 422-6388 Leather Love Seat, recliner paid $1100 asking $200 OBo (509) 476-3880 Small Micro Wave, $20 (509) 422-6388 Metal wood grain filing cabinet. 2-drawer $10 (509) 422-6388
620 Trucks & Vans 1966 JEEP 6x6 2.5 ton water truck, runs well, $1500 509-996-9897 or 996-2427. 2000 Chevy Blazer, 2-door, 4.3 Vortech, V-6, 2-door, 4X4, 122k miles, new tires, runs great. $3300 (509) 422-2037 2002 FORD EXPLORER XLS 4X4 Excellent condition, 119,000 miles. $6900 (509) 670-2149 91 CHEVY EXPLORER CONVERSION VAN New interior, fold down queen size bed, new tran, runs great. $4500 (509) 826-2846 97 CHEVY SILVERADO 4-Wheel drive, extended cab, white w/burgandy interior, great shape, 151,000 miles, $4100 OBO 509-429-4667
630 Motorcycles, Snowmobiles & ATV’s 07 Harley Davidson XL1200L, low miles, $6500, (509) 885-7687
640 Campers, Trailers, RVs
03 COACHMAN Chapparel, 2 slides, excellent condition, unique floor plan. Reduced to $22,000. (509) 429-6356 1985 WINNEBAGO 27’, 454, new water heater, tires, brakes, transmission. Runs and drives good. $3950, may trade for 3/4 Ton long bed truck of equal value. (509) 8465292 or 826-2351 94 WINEBAGO CLASS A 27’, 454 Chevy, queen walk around, awning. Call for more details. (509) 686-8441 PRICE REDUCED 1990 Jamboree Rally 21 Ft. Motor Home w/AC, 76,000 miles, $4500 OBO (509) 422-0201
STATEWIDES This newspaper participates in a statewide classified ad program sponsored by the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, a statewide association of weekly newspapers. The program allows classified advertisers to submit ads for publication in participating weeklies throughout the state in compliance with the following rules. You may submit an ad for the statewide program through this newspaper or in person to the WNPA office. The rate is $255 for up to 25 words, plus $10 per word over 25 words. WNPA reserves the right to edit all ad copy submitted and to refuse to accept any ad submitted for the statewide program. WNPA, therefore, does not guarantee that every ad will be run in every newspaper. WNPA will, on
request, for a fee of $40, provide information on which newspapers run a particular ad within a 30 day period. Substantive typographical error (wrong address, telephone number, name or price) will result in a “make good”, in which a corrected ad will be run the following week. WNPA incurs no other liability for errors in publication. ADOPTION ADOPT -- Adoring couple, Doctor & Lawyer promise your baby unconditional love, laughter & happiness. Expenses paid. 1800-933-1975 BUILDINGS STEEL ARCH BUILDINGS Huge Savings on some of our Summer Clearance Buildings Selling for Balanced Owed plus Reps. 16x20, 20x24, 25x30, etc. Supplies Won’t Last! 1-866-339-7449 MISC FOR SALE FASTER INTERNET! No access to cable/DSL? Get connected with High Speed Satellite Internet. Call now for a limited time offer from WildBlue -- 1877-369-2553 NEW Norwood SAWMILLS- LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.c om/300N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N EDUCATIONINSTRUCTION ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 866-483-4429; www.CenturaOnline.com EVENTS-FESTIVALS BIG DISCOUNTS from over 200 Antique Dealers, 28th Anniversary, September 24-26 Historic Snohomish Star Center Mall (360) 568-2131 www.myAntiqueMall.com 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. FINANCIAL LOCAL PRIVATE INVESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I loan on houses, raw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (800) 563-3005. www.fossmortgage.com HELP WANTED WARM, CARING HOST FAMILIES needed for high school exchange students. Volunteer today! Call 1 (866) GO-AFICE or visit afice.org. HELP WANTED -TRUCK DRIVERS. 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
866-922-2691. www.Work4QC.com REEFER DRIVERS NEEDED? Experienced Drivers and Class A Commercial students welcome! Our incredible Freight network offers plenty of miles! 1-800-277-0212 www.primeinc.com DRIVERS -- Company Drivers Up to 40k First Year. New Team Pay! Up to .48c/mile CDL Training Available. Regional Locations. (877) 369-7105. www.centraldrivingjobs.n et REAL ESTATE 20 ACRE RANCH Foreclosures only $99/mo. $0 Down, $12,900, great deal! Near Growing El Paso, Texas. Owner Financing, No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pictures 800-343-9444 ARIZONA big beautiful lots $89/mo. $0 down, $0 interest. Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1 hours from Tucson Intl’t Airport. Guaranteed Financing. No credit check Pre-recorded msg. (800) 631-8164 code 4044 www.sunsiteslandrush.co m
800 Okanogan County Legal Advertising (2010-290 Sept. 22) Notice of Voter Registration Deadlines Notice registration deadlines and availability of voting aids for disabled voter access for the November 2, 2010 General Election, Okanogan County, Washington NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the registration deadlines for online registrations, mail-in registrations and transfers is twenty nine (29) days prior to the General Election to be held on Tuesday, November 2, 2010. That deadline date is October 4, 2010. Any qualified elector who is not registered to vote in the State of Washington may register to vote in person at the Auditor’s Office up to the 8th day before the Election which is October 25, 2010. Voters who need assistance with voter registration forms or voting, may call (509) 422-7240 for assistance. Voters, who are unable to use the mail in ballot, may use the Disability Access Unit available at the County Auditors Office at the Courthouse, from 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM, weekdays, starting October 13, 2010 through November 1, 2010. On Election Day, November 2, 2010, the Disability Access Unit is available from 7:00 AM to 8:00 PM.
September, 2010 Laurie Thomas Okanogan County Auditor and Ex-Officio Supervisor of Elections Mile Jury By Mila M Jury, Chief Deputy and Certified Election Administrator Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle.
810 Cities of Okanogan, Omak Legal Advertising (2010-288 Sept. 15 & 22) CITY OF OKANOGAN TOURIST PROMOTION FUNDS The City of Okanogan is accepting written requests for Tourist Promotion Funds from organizations that promote tourism in the City. These funds can be used for he advertisement or promotion of tourism activities. The deadline for these requests is October 1, 2010 at 2:00 p.m. Please contact Okanogan City Hall at 422-3600 for more information or stop by City Hall at 120 Third Avenue Nor th, Okanogan, WA 98840 between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Craig Attwood City Clerk Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-293 Sept. 22) City of Okanogan 2011 Budget Public Hearing Notice Revenue Sources and Ad Valorem Tax Rates A Public Hearing to address revenue sources for the City of Okanogan 2011 Budget including property tax and sales tax revenues will be held beginning at 7:00 p.m. on October 5, 2010 in the City Council Chambers, 120 Third Avenue North, Okanogan, WA. All interested persons are invited to appear and give public testimony regarding revenue sources for the City of Okanogan 2011 budget. Following this Public Hearing the Okanogan County City Council will consider an Ordinance fixing the amount of the City of Okanogan’s financial requirements to be raised by Ad Valorem Taxes upon all taxable property within the City. Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-301 Sept. 22) CITY OF OMAK REQUEST FOR 2011 HOTEL/MOTEL TAX FUNDS
The notice of registration deadlines and handling of registrations and transfers are being done in accordance with RCW 29A.08.140.
The City of Omak is now accepting requests for Hotel/Motel funds for the 2011 budget year. Hotel/ Motel tax is a restricted revenue received by the City that is to be used by organizations or the City solely for the purpose of paying all or part of the costs of tourism promotion; acquisition of tourism-related facilities; operation of tourism-related facilities; or funding a multi-jurisdictional tourism-re-
Dated this 13th day of
(Continued on Page B10)
The following districts and/ or precincts are involved. All precincts in Okanogan County
A Flock of J's ACROSS
1. Front-porch tune, 14 maybe 6. Give this for that 17 10. Starbucks offering, 20 informally 25 26 24 14. "To form __ perfect Union ..." 28 15. Screwballer Hubbell 35 36 37 16. Like a dust bowl 17. "Finnegans 40 Wake" writer 19. Give up 45 44 20. Actress Hagen 21. Sudden-death 48 periods: Abbr. 51 22. Invites to enter 24. Japanese 56 57 58 mercenaries 27. __ Mahal 62 28. Fred's dancing sister 67 31. Ais and unaus 35. Fire hose hookup 70 39. Severe pang 40. Central spots American Profile Hometown Content 41. Loaf ends 43. In apple-pie order 70. Work on a web 44. Cast out site? 46. Fumigation 71. Truck-stop experts stopper 48. "Don't quit your 72. Long-eared __!" beasts 50. Johnny's "Sleep Walk" partner DOWN 51. Man-mouse 1. Bourbon Street connector cuisine 52. Virgil epic 2. Fine fiddle 56. Come to pass 3. Like some noses 59. Romper room 4. Prospector's find habituŽ 5. Bandleader 61. Fla. neighbor Brown 62. Stone for some 6. Caber tosser Scorpios 7. Means partner 63. "Shoeless" 8. Compass doodle baseball legend 9. Cummerbund 67. Amos or Spelling features 68. Stew veggie 10. Heavyweight 69. Rock star champ, 1908-15 Winwood 11. Belligerent god
52 59 63
12. Middle of a Caesarean boast 13. Yemeni city 18. Nativity figure 23. Popcorn add-on 25. Singer nicknamed "Pearl" 26. State further 29. Perjured oneself 30. Nonlethal swords 32. Elder or alder 33. Icy coating 34. Gets hard 35. Musher's ride 36. "Animal House" frock 37. __-deucy 38. Raines or Cinders 42. Beethoven specialty 45. Floored it 47. Beehive State tribesman
49. Bluegrass strings 53. Mitigates 54. Porter's "__ Paris" 55. Odense people 56. Red-__ (wieners) 57. Per unit 58. __-mutuel 59. Jailbird's stretch 60. Town near Santa Barbara 64. All right, informally 65. Johnny Reb's monogram 66. Horseheadshaped pcs.
Answers on Page B6
Legals • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
LEGAL NOTICES Your Right to Know- Notices printed in newspapers help fulfill the citizens’ Constitutional right of due process of law by putting them on notice of matters which affect them or their property. The Chronicle is a legal newspaper in Okanogan County as designated by the Superior Court of the State of Washington and is the paper of record for the cities of Omak and Okanogan. (Continued from Page B9) lated facility. Any organizations interested in submitting a request for assistance in funding tourism promoting activities in 2011, must make their request in writing by 5:00 PM, Wednesday, October 6, 2010 to City Clerk, Kathy Lobdell, Omak City Hall, PO Box 72, 2 North Ash, Omak, WA 98841. Organizations must clearly state the amount requested and the specific intended us of the funds. A definition of the specific uses allowed for Hotel/Motel tax funds can be requested from Omak City Hall. Questions may be directed to the City Clerk at 509-826-1170. Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle.
820 Other legal Advertising (2010-263 Sept. 1 & 22) NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE File #: 10800639SLE AFC #:10800639 FNDS No. 100192492 Okanagan Co. No.57309-10-LS I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, AZTEC FORECLOSURE CORPORATION OF WA will on October 1, 2010, at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the front entrance of the Okanogan County Courthouse, 149 Third North, Okanogan, WA, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington, towit: LOT 6, OLD ORCHARD ESTATES, AS PER PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME H OF PLATS, SECTION 3, PAGE 32 RECORDS OF THE AUDITOR OF OKANOGAN COUNTY, WASHINGTON Abbrev. Legal: LOT 6 OLD ORCHARD ESTATES Tax Parcel No.: 649006000 & 6490050000 Commonly known as: 31598 Hwy 97 N. LT6, Tonasket, WA 98855 which is the subject of that certain Deed of Trust dated February 16, 2005, recorded February 23, 2005, under Auditor’s File No. 3085786, records of Okanogan County, Washington, from Kevin L. Thompson & Barbara C. Thompson, husband and wife as Grantor, to Citicorp Trust Bank, Inc as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of CitiFinancial Mortgage Company, Inc as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest now held by SRMOF 2009-1 Trust. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Monthly payments in the amount(s) of $570.79 from July 1, 2009 and $1,113.14 from February 1, 2010 together with all fees, costs and or disbursements incurred or paid by the beneficiary and or trustee, their employees, agents or assigns. The Trustee’s fees and costs are estimated at $1,500.00 as of October 1, 2010. The amount to cure the default payments as of the date of this notice is $11,315.33. Payments and late charges may continue to accrue and additional advances to your loan may be made. It is necessary to contact the beneficiary or Trustee prior to the time you tender the reinstatement amount so that you may be advised of the exact amount you would be required to pay. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance 117,945.12, together with interest in the note or other instrument secured from June 1, 2009, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. The amount necessary to pay off the entire obligation secured by your Deed of Trust as the date of this notice is $127,277.65. Interest and late charges may continue
to accrue and additional advances to your loan may be made. It is necessary to contact the beneficiary or Trustee prior to the time you tender the payoff amount so that you may be advised of the exact amount you would be required to pay. V. The above-described real p r o p erty will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on October 1, 2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by September 20, 2010 (11 days before sale), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before September 20, 2010 (11 days before the sale), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after September 20, 2010 (11 days before the sale), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address: Kevin L Thompson 31598 Hwy 97 N. LT6 Tonasket, WA 98855 Barbara C Thompson 31598 Hwy 97 N. LT6 Tonasket, WA 98855 Kevin L. Thompson 1324 Hwy 7 North Oroville, WA 98844 Barbara C. Thompson 1324 Hwy 7 North Oroville, WA 98844 Occupant 31598 Hwy 97 N. Lt 6 Tonasket, WA 98855 by both first class and certified mail on May 26, 2010 proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on May 28, 2010 with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real proper ty des c r i b e d in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set for th above, and whose telephone number is (360) 253-8017 / (800) 5114 2 2 9 will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having an objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants, who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.60. XI. Kevin L Thompson 31598 Hwy 97 N. LT6 Tonasket, WA 98855 Kevin L. Thompson 1324 Hwy 7 North Oroville, WA 98844 Barbara C Thompson P.O. Box 1393 Tonasket, WA 98855 Occupant 31598 Hwy 97 N.
Lt 6 Tonasket, WA 98855 Beneficial Washington Inc. C/O US Recordings Inc 2925 Country Drive Suite 201 Saint Paul, MN 55117 Beneficial Washington Inc C/O CT Corporation System 1801 West Bay Drive NW Suite 206 Olympia, WA 98502 Public Utility District No. 1 of Okanogan County 1331 2nd Ave North Okanogan, WA 98840 Beneficial Washington Inc. 1111 N Mission St/Suite C Wenatchee, WA 98801 Public Utility District No.1 of Okanogan County PO Box 2086 Omak, WA 98841 Public Utility District No1 of Okanogan County 18 W 1st Street Omak, WA 98841 Barbara C Thompson 31598 Hwy 97 N. LT6 Tonasket, WA 98855 Barbara C. Thompson 1324 Hwy 7 North Oroville, WA 98844 Kevin L Thompson P.O. Box 1393 Tonasket, WA 98855 Public Utility District No. 1 of Okanogan County P.O. Box 912 Okanogan, WA 98840 XII. FAIR DEBT COLLECTION PRACTICES ACT NOTICE: AZTEC FORECLOSURE CORPORATION OF WA is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If a discharge has been obtained by any party through bankruptcy proceedings, this shall not be construed to be an attempt to collect the outstanding indebtedness or to hold you personally liable for the debt. DATED this 29th day of June, 2010 AZTEC FORECLOSURE CORPORATION OF WA File # 10-800639 By:_/s/Rhonda Wright Rhonda Wright Vice President / Secretary 5501 NE 109th Court, #N Vancouver, WA 98662 (360) 2538017 / (800) 511-4229 ASAP# 3633353 09/01/ 2010, 09/22/2010 Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-277 Sept. 1, 8, 15 & 22) UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT EASTERN DISTRICT OF WASHINGTON NO. CV-08-276-EFS NOTICE OF MARSHALL’S SALE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, Plaintiff, vs. TRI RIVER MEATS; NATHON GOETZ; AMANDA WELLS; MICHAEL GOETZ, Defendants. TO: TRI RIVER MEATS; NATHON GOETZ; AMANDA WELLS; MICHAEL GOETZ The District Court for the United States of America for the Eastern District of Washington by virtue of an Order of Sale dated July 26, 2010, on a judgment rendered in said Court on June 15, 2010, has directed the undersigned to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the above-entitled action. The property to be sold is as follows: PERSONAL PROPERTY 1 Baler, New Holland S78, 1956 S/N 3607 1 Swather, John Deere 880, 1971 S/N 050873 1 Tractor, Massey Ferguson TO-20, 1954 S/N 36090 1 Hay Rake, John Deere 350, S/N 8454 1 Tractor, Fordson Super Major, S/N 08B758587 1 Loader, Shawnee, S/N M2770 1 Harrow Bed, New Holland 1012 1 Baler, New Holland 282, 1978 S/N 135309 1 Blade, Cherokee 1 Harrow 1 Fork, Homemade 1 Cattle - Beef - Bull 11 Cattle - Beef - Cows 6 Cattle - Beef - Calves The sale of the above described property is to take place as follows: Date: September 24, 2010 Time: 10:30 A.M. Place: 23064 Hwy. 20, Okanogan, WA 98840 The judgment debtor(s) can avoid the sale by paying the judgment amount of $41,799.57 ($38,962.17 principal and $2,837.40 interest accrued through February 21, 2008); plus interest to accrue at the rate of $4.8036 per day from and after February 21, 2008, to the date of judgment; plus interest from the date of judgment at the legal rate until paid
in full, for costs of suit, including the filing fee allowed pursuant to 28 U.S.C. 2412(a)(2), and other proper relief. For the exact amount, contact the Marshal at the address stated below: United States Marshal Eastern District of Washington Attn: Jennifer Moore PO BOX 1463 920 West Riverside Avenue Spokane, WA 99210-1463 The property is subject to: X No Redemption rights on personal property. DATED this 30 day of July, 2010. Michael L. Kline MICHAEL L. KLINE United States Marshal Eastern District of Washington Post Office Box 1463 West 920 Riverside Avenue Spokane, Washington 99210-1463 JAMES A. McDEVITT United States Attorney /s/ Frank A. Wilson FRANK A. WILSON Assistant U.S. Attorney Attorney for Plaintiff USA-WAE-F Wilson Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-279 Sept. 8, 15, 22, 29, Oct. 6 and 13) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF OKANOGAN SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION UNKNOWN HEIRS AND UNKNOWN CLAIMANTS NO. 10-2-00023-4 PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, WASHINGTON, a municipal corporation, Petitioner, vs. ANN M. COX a/k/a ANNA M. SCHLUNEGER, ALBERT C. SCHLUNEGER, PAUL A. SCHLUNEGER, AUDREY E. MCLEAN, SUSAN J. HOPKINS, JOSEPH C SCHLUNEGER, TRESSA M. BLOSS/ SCHLUNEGER, VIVIAN LOPEZ, MARGARET SCHLUNEGER, PETER SCHLUNEGER, LEE R. SCHLUNEGER, JOLYNN JOHNSON, MARY BETH HARVEY, EDWARD J. GETZ, PETER SCHLUNEGER, Personal Representative of the ESTATE OF MARJORIE SCHLUNEGER, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint herein, Respondents. To the Unknown Heirs of the Successors of the Pateros Land & Livestock Company, and All Other Persons or Parties Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Estate or Interest in or to the property subject to condemnation described in the Petition herein, Respondents: Each of you is hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, which date was September 8, 2010, and defend this action in the above entitled court. You are to answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon th undersigned attorney for the plaintiff, at his office stated below. In case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demands of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of the Court. The object of this action is condemnation. DATED this 1st day of September, 2010.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Public Utility District No. 1 of Okanogan County will receive sealed bids until 2:00 p.m., October 5, 2010, at which time all bids will be publicly opened and read. This bid is for consulting/engineering services for Substation Fiber Design. All bids must be sealed and prominently marked “Bid No. 375-10” on the outside of the envelope. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Specifications and bid documents may be obtained by contacting Public Utility District No. 1 of Okanogan County at their offices located on 1331 2nd Avenue Nor th in Okanogan, WA or PO Box 912, Okanogan, WA 98840. Mark Watson Purchasing Supervisor Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-286 Sept. 15, 22 & 29) SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF OKANOGAN PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS NO. 10-4-00066-5 In Re the Estate of: CAROL J. FLIN-WEBB, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION: September 15, 2010. PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: KIMBERLY J. FLORESCA ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: RONALD D. ESTES Address for Mailing or Service: RONALD D. ESTES, PLLC 505 N. Wenatchee Ave. PO Box 3442 Wenatchee, WA 98807 Court of Probate Proceedings and Cause Number: OKANOGAN COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT CAUSE NO. 10-4-00066-5 Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-287 Sept. 22 & 29) NOTICE OF HEARING PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF OKANOGAN COUNTY 2011 PROPOSED BUDGET
Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle.
Public Utility District No. 1 of Okanogan County is having a hearing on the adoption of its draft Proposed 2011 Budget. The hearing will occur during the October 5, 2010 Commission meeting held in the PUD Board Room at 1331 2nd Ave. North in Okanogan beginning at 2:30 p.m. Please direct any requests for information and/or questions to Director of Finance, Don Coppock or General Manager, John Grubich.
(2010-283 Sept. 15 & 22)
Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle.
JEFFERS, DANIELSON, SONN & AYLWARD, P.S. By MICHELLE A. GREEN MICHELLE A. GREEN, WSBA #40077 Attorneys for Plaintiff PO Box 1688 Wenatchee, WA 988071688 509-662-3685, 509-6622452 FAX
INVITATION TO BID
(2010-289 Sept. 22) NOTICE OF INTENT Notice to Principal is Notice to Agent Notice to Agent is Notice to Principal Okanogan County Claim For Damages Number 3157784 YOU are hereby given Notice of Intent to Seek, Commence, and Criminally remedies for all those responsible under all applicable provisions and Mandates of the Constitution for the States of Washington and the Constitution for United States of America, and Laws made in pursuance thereof. The Agents of Okanogan County State of Washington and other Agents of The State of Washington, named in this Commercial Action are, but not limited to; Washington State Bar Association Members Stephen M Bozarth WSBA# 29931; John E Bridges WSBA# 6744; John G. Burchard JR WSBA# 7182; Dan Connolly WSBA# 16746; Chris Culp WSBA# 12613; David A Jorgensen WSBA#31264; Kenneth H Kato WSBA# 6400; Ralph Perkins WSBA # 11666; Jennifer R. Richardson WSBA#29988 Frank V Slak Jr. WSBA# 6286; Karl F Sloan WSBA# 27217; Paul Thimons WSBA# 30030; Aaron Walls WSBA# 25266; Richard L Weber WSBA# 16583; Okanogan County Deputy Sheriffs Dan Christensen U-6; Gene Davis U-20 Ernie Gahimer; Tony Hawley U-22; Jay E Lewis U-34; Eric S Moore; Michael J Murray; Gavin Pratt U-11; Jay E Lewis U-34; Okanogan County Building Inspectors Dan Higbee; Randy Taylor; CLAIM AS TO each and every above mentioned Washington State Bar Association Member had in their possession the ,”Plaintiff’s Omnibus Application and Compliance Statement, Court Document #14”, in which Judge Chris Culp WSBA# 12613, Ordered Okanogan County Prosecutors to deliver to the Defense a videotape that is in their possession. The videotape was withheld at trial and or destroyed. The signed Order, “Plaintiff’s Omnibus Application and Compliance Statement, Court Document #14”, was Dishonored by Okanogan County Prosecutors. Failure to bring this issue forward to the appropriate authorities violates one or more Washington State Court Rule and or the Revised Code of Washington and or Federal Code. By not coming forward, the above mentioned Washington State Bar Association Member have created a Liability for their Employer by not upholding and following the conditions of their Work Contract thusly violating their Public Trust. A minimum claim of $295,000.00 is placed against each and every above mentioned Washington State Bar Association Member. AS TO each and every above mentioned Okanogan County Deputy Sheriff and or Okanogan County Building Depar tment Agent, Trespassed upon my Curtilage and or Assaulted me and or conspired to alter the official record of the Okanogan County Sheriffs Property Report and or gave false testimony about the issues surrounding this matter which violates one or more Washington State Court Rule and or the Revised Code of Washington and or Federal Code. The actions of above mentioned Okanogan County Agents have created a Liability for their Employer by not upholding and following the conditions of their Work Contract thusly violating their Public Trust. A minimum claim of $295,000.00 is placed against each and every above mentioned Okanogan County Deputy Sheriff and Okanogan County Building Depar tment Agent. Criminal Charges are but not limited to; Count 1. RCW9A.82 CRIMINAL PROFITEERING ACT; Count 2. RCW 38.38.644 [Art. 81] Conspiracy; 18 USC 872, 3571, 3623,1963 Count 3. RCW 4.24.350, RCW 9A.28.040, RCW 9A.56.120 Extortion in the first degree;18 USC 2112 EXTORTION Count 4. RCW 9A.82.010 Fraud; 18 USC 1001 FRAUD Count 5. 18 USC241 (CRIMINAL) RACKETEERING Count 6. Trespass RCW 9A.52.070
Count 7. Assault on a disabled person: RCW 9A.36; Count 8. Whoever, having taken an oath before a competent tribunal, officer, or person, in any case in which a law of the United States authorizes an oath to be administered, willfully and contrary to such oath states or subscribes any material matter which he does not believe to be true, is guilty of perjury and shall be fined no more than $2,000.00 or imprisoned not more than five years or both.” 18 U.S.C. º1621. Count 9. 18 United States Code Section 4 (18 USC 4), the FEDERAL RULES OF CRIMINAL PROCED U R E , RULE 3. Title 18 (18 USC) Section 4 states: “Whoever, having knowledge of the actual commission of a felony cognizable by a court of the United States, conceals and does not as soon as possible make known the same to some judge or other person in civil or military authority under the United States, shall be fined not more than $500 or imprisoned not more than three years, or both. ADDITIONAL CLAIM Recovery of the value of all securities interest, including but not limited to, CUSIP, and or Convict and or Prisoner Bonds and or bonds or obligations of record and or similar security in and under the name claimor, traded or sold by Okanogan County and or The State of Washington, estimated to be valued at $10,000 a day, from July 18, 2001 to May 14, 2009, or 2,857 days. Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-292 Sept. 22 & Oct. 13) NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. APN: 6130020000 & 6130010000 TS No: WA10-352222-SH I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, the undersigned Trustee, will on 10/22/2010, at 10:00 AM at THE FRONT ENTRANCE OF THE OKANOGAN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 149 THIRD NORTH IN THE CITY OF OKANOGAN sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashier’s check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of OKANOGAN, State of Washington, towit: LOTS 1 AND 2, MAZAMA EVERGREEN SUBDIVISION, AS PER PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME H OF PLATS, SECTION 3, PAGE 42, RECORDS OFTHE AUDITOR OF OKANOGAN COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN TH E COUNTY OF OKANOGAN, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 31 EVERGREEN WAY WINTHROP, WA 98862 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 6/25/ 2008, recorded 7/11/2008, under Auditor’s File No. 3134599, in Book -, Page records of OKANOGAN County, Washington, from LAWRENCE G LEET, A MARRIED MAN, as Grantor(s), to FIRST AMERICAN TITLE, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of ”MERS” MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC DBA DITECH, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by “MERS” MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC DBA DITECH to Nationstar Mortgage, LLC . II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $54,611.77 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The prin-
cipal sum of $320,307.55, together with interest as provided in the Note from the 5/1/2009, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 10/22/2010. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 10/11/2010 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/11/2010 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 10/11/2010 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): LAWRENCE G LEET, A MARRIED MAN 31 EVERGREEN WAY WINTHROP, WA 98862 by both first class and certified mail on 3/23/ 2010, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real proper ty des c r i b e d in Paragraph 1 above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RC W 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, or the Mortgagee’s Attorney. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. T.S. No.: WA-10-352222SH DATED: 7/14/2010 Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, as Trustee By: Brooke Frank, Assistant Secretary For Non-Sale, Payoff and Reinstatement info Quality Loan Service Corp of Washington 2141 Fifth Avenue San Diego, CA
92101 (866)645-7711 S a l e Line: 714-730-2727 or Login to: www.fidelityasap.com For Service of Process on Trustee: Quality Loan Service Corp., of Washington 19735 10th Avenue NE Suite N-200 Poulsbo, WA 98370 (866) 645-7711 ASAP# 3649326 09/22/ 2010, 10/13/2010 Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-294 Sept. 22, 29 & Oct. 6) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF LEWIS NO. 10-4-00173-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF THEODORE A. TEITZEL, Deceased. The Administrator named below has been appointed as Administrator (Personal Representative) of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Administrator or the Administrator’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must b presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Administrator served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in section 11 of this act and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of filing copy of Notice to Creditors: July 29, 2010 Date of first publication: September 22, 2010 /s/ Sam Teitzel SAM TEITZEL Personal Representative Olson, Althauser, Samuelson & Rayan LLP 114 W. Magnolia, PO Box 210 Centralia, WA 98531 Telephone: 360-736-1301 Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-295 Sept. 22, 29, Oct. 6 & 13) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR OKANOGAN COUNTY SHERIFF’S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY Case No.: 10-2-00221-1 JAMES SPILMAN and CATHERYN SPILMAN, individually, and as husband and wife and the marital community thereof, Plaintiff(s), vs. JEFFREY H. HERSCHLIP, and JANE DOE HERSCHLIP, individually and, as husband and wife and the marital community thereof, Defendant(s). TO: JEFFREY H. HERSCHLIP and JANE DOE HERSCHLIP, individually and, as husband and wife and the marital community thereof, J u d g e ment Debtor(s). The Superior Court of Okanogan County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Okanogan County, to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgement in the above-entitled action. LEGAL DESCRIPTION: The Sunrise Lode, designated by the Surveyor General as a Portion of Survey No. 962, embracing a portion of Sections 23 and 24, Township 39 North, Range 26 E.W.M., Okanogan County, Washington, Wannacut Lake (Continued on Page B11)
The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010 •
www.omakchronicle.com (Continued from Page B10) Mining District, according to Patent recorded in Book G of Patents, pages 575 to 580, instrument No. 100341, records of Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. If developed, the property address is: 27 Palmer Mountain Road, Oroville, Washington. The sale of the above property is to take place: TIME: 10:00 AM DATE: October 29, 2010 PLACE: Front Entrance, Okanogan County Courthouse The Judgement Debtor(s) can avoid the sale by paying the judgement amount of $14,817.36, together with interest, costs, statutory interest, and fees before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Okanogan County Sheriff’s Office at the address stated below. Frank T. Rogers, Sheriff By: Beth Barker Beth Barker, Civil Deputy Okanogan County Sheriff’s Department 123-5th Ave N., Room 200 Okanogan, WA 98840 509-422-7200, ext. 7520 Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-296 Sept. 22, 29, Oct 6 & 13) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR OKANOGAN COUNTY SHERIFF’S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY Case No.: 10-2-00020-0 NORTH CASCADES NATIONAL BANK, a national banking association Plaintiff(s), vs. ERNEST TUPLING AND DIANE TUPLING, formerly husband and wife, and CAPITAL ONE BANK, a
national association Defendant(s).
(2010-300 Sept. 22)
TO: ERNEST TUPLING AND DIANE TUPLING, formerly husband and wife, and CAPITAL ONE BANK, a national association, Judgement Debtor(s). The Superior Court of Okanogan County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Okanogan County, to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgement in the above-entitled action. Lots 1 and 2 of the Crossland Short Plat 2009-15, as per plat thereof recorded in Book A-4 of Short Plats, Pages 234 and 235, under Auditor’s File No. 3151205, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. If developed the address of this property is: 682 Monse River Road, Brewster, WA 98814 The sale of the above property is to take place: TIME: 10:00 AM DATE: October 29, 2010 PLACE: Front Entrance, Okanogan County Courthouse The Judgement Debtor(s) can avoid the sale by paying the judgement amount of $164,532.75, together with interest, costs, statutory interest, and fees before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Okanogan County Sheriff’s Office at the address stated below. Frank T. Rogers, Sheriff By: Allison J Brown Allison J Brown, Civil Deputy Okanogan County Sheriff’s Department 123-5th Ave. N., Room 200 Okanogan, WA 98840 509-422-7200, ext. 7772 Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle.
PUBLIC NOTICE Mitigated Determination of Non-Significance Washington Administrative Code (WAC) 332-41-510 The Department of Natura l Resources (DNR) issued a Mitigated Determination of Non-Significance (MDNS) under the State Environmental Policy Act Rules (Chapter 197-11 WAC) for the following project: Quartz Timber Sale No. 86112, harvest of 183 acres located eight miles northwest of Loomis in Okanogan County, Washington, Sections 16, 17, 20, 21 and 22, all in Township 39 Nor th, Range 25 East, W.M. A completed environmental checklist and other information are on file with the agency. The Department of Natural Resources has determined this proposal will not have a probably significant adverse impact on the environment. Copies of the MDNS are available from the SEPA Center, PO Box 47015, Olympia, Washington 98504-7015, 360-9021634 or by visiting the DNR website at www.DNR.WA.gov/. The public is invited to comment on this MDNS by submitting written comments to the SEPA Center a t SEPACENTER@WADN R.GOV or PO Box 47015, Olympia, Washington 98504-7015 within the fourteen day comment period as indicated on the MDNS. Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-302 Sept. 22 & Oct. 6) NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to the Re-
vised Code of Washington, Chapter 61.24 RCW: Grantors: Ar turas Bukauskas and Edita Bukausiene, husband and wife; Beneficiary: Rodney B. Kehoe and Arly R. Kehoe, husband and wife. Legal Description: Parcel A: The NW Quarter of the SW Quarter of Section 2, Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M. Okanogan County Washington. Parcel B: An easement for a right of way for a road 20 feet in width and extending the entire length along the north side of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quar ter of Section 2, Township 334 Nor th, Range 26 E.W.M. Okanogan County, Washington. Assessor’s Tax Parcel ID # 3426023009 and 34260230010 (Re deed of trust on property being foreclosed) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Real Property Services, Inc, a WA Corporation, will @ 10:00am on Oct 22, 2010, at Okanogan County Courthouse, 149 3d North, Okanogan, WA 98840, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following-described real property, situated in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington, to wit: AS IN SAID DEED OF TRUST AND LEGAL DESCRIPTION GIVEN ABOVE DESCRIBED. The aforedescribed real property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated November 12, 2007, recorded November 15, 2007under Auditor’s File No.3126185, records of Okanogan County, State of Washington from Grantors above named to Wall St Brokers as Trustee (which has been replaced by Successor Trustee, Real Property Services, Inc., a WA Corporation), to secure an obligation in favor of Grantee above named, the original Beneficiary. No action commenced by the
Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust.The defaults for which this foreclosure is made are as follows: Currently Due to Reinstate on or before October 11, 2010 (11 days prior to foreclosure auction): Principal and Accrued Interest on $120,728.39 note total of $146,531.92, general taxes of $736.26 for balance owing for years 2009 and 2010 was not made pursuant to terms of the promissory Note secured by the Deed of Trust, The amount in arrears is $736.26, plus interest and penalties. In addition to the amounts in arrears specified above, you are or may be obligated to pay the following estimated charges, costs and fees to reinstate the Deed of Trust. Costs and Fees In addition to the amounts in arrears specified above, you are or may be obligated to pay the following estimated charges, costs and fees to avoid this foreclosure. Trustee’s or Attorneys’ Fees $1500, Title Report $420, Posting of Foreclosure Notices $50, Recording Fees$250 statutory Mailing Costs$100, p h o t o c o p i e s $50,Newspaper Publication $1000. Total Amount Payable in Fees and Costs $3370.To pay off the entire obligation secured by your Deed of Trust as of October 5, 2010 you must pay a total of $147,268.18 in principal and interest on note and above specified costs. .The above sum is owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust, together with interest as provided in the underlying Note and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note and Deed of Trust and as are provided by statute. Of course, as time passes other pay-
ments may become due, and any further payments coming due and any additional late charges must be added to the reinstating payment. Any new defaults not involving payment of money that occur after the date of this notice must also be cured in order to effect reinstatement. In addition, because some of the charges can only be estimated at this time and because the amount necessary to reinstate may include presently unknown expenditures required to preserve the property, or to comply with state or local laws, it is necessary for you to contact the Trustee before the time you tender reinstatement so that you may be advised of the exact amount you will be required to pay. Tender of payment or performance must be in the full amount by certified funds or cash equivalent to the Trustee whose address is: Real Property Services, Inc., 3802 S. Alaska St. Tacoma WA 98418 The abovedescribed real property w i l l be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on October 22, 2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 11, 2010 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after October 11, 2010 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor,
any successor in interest, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults.This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose.VI.A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Trustee to the Borrowers/ Grantors at the following addresses:Arturas Bukauskas and Edita Buskauskiene, 2613 183d Ave.SE, Snohomish,WA 98290 By Certified USPS Mail with Receipt Requested and1st class USPS Mail and 1st class mail to same address by Certified USPS with Receipt Requested and 1st Class USPS:by both first class and certified mail, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower/Grantor, and any successor in interest were personally served with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. Anyone having an objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever is afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to the
Revised Code of Washington, Chapter 6 1 . 2 4 . 1 3 0 . Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. Service of process of any lawsuit or legal action may be made on Real Property Services, Inc. at 3802 S. Alaska St, Tacoma WA 98418. DATED this 17th day of September, 2010 by John J .Merchant, JD, President and CEO Real Property Services, Inc 3802 S. Alaska, Tacoma WA 98418. For further information please call John Merchant, JD @ (253) 228-2277. Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle. (2010-303 Sept. 22 & 29) CALL FOR BIDS Arsenic Filter Installation Vista Vue Water Users Association Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received by the Vista Vue Water Users Association Secretary/Treasurer until 2:00 PM on Wednesday, October 6, 2010, at which time bids will be opened and publicly read aloud. Bid proposals may be sent to the following address: Vista Vue Water Users Association, c/o Hammond Collier Wade Livingstone, 83 Copple Road, Omak, WA 98841. The envelope shall be plainly marked with “SEALED BID FOR ARSENIC FILTER INSTALLATION” and shall clearly indicate the name and address of the bidder. The bid opening will take place at 83 Copple Rd. Proposals received after the time fixed for opening will not be considered. Bids are requested for
construction of the following: Provide and install two arsenic filters, two booster pumps, electrical upgrades and appur ten a n c e s in an existing pump house. Install two owner provided 10,000 gallon plastic above ground storage tanks. Plans and specifications may be examined or purchased for $50, non-refundable, at the office of Hammond Collier Wade Livingstone, Consulting Engineers, 104 East 9th Street, Wenatchee, WA 98801, 509-665-1762, or examined at local plan centers. A pre-bid inspection will be conducted on Wednesday, September 29, 2010 at 2 PM. Contact Larry Cordes, PE, at Hammond Collier Wade Livingstone, 509-664-4834, to confirm attendance. Each bid shall be accompanied by a cer tified check, cashier’s check or bid bond (with authorized surety company as surety) made payable to Vista Vue Water Users Association in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the amount bid. The Vista Vue Water Users Association reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive irregularities in the bid or in the bidding. No bidder may withdraw a bid after the hour set for the opening thereof or before award of contract, unless said award is delayed for a period exceeding thirty (30) days. Robert Goodwin Secretary/Treasurer Vista Vue Water Users Association Published by Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle.
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Notice to Contractors— Washington State law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current Department of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5,000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor & Industries Specialty Compliance Services at 1-800647-0982 or check L&I’s Internet site at www.wa.gov/lni
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News • The Chronicle • Sept. 22, 2010
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& For North Central Washington
2010 Supplement to The Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle
2010 Health and Medical Directory — Page 1
Flu season is on its way The Chronicle OLYMPIA — Flu season will soon be upon us and health officials are spreading the word about the benefits of immunization. “Seasonal flu takes the lives of approximately 36,000 people each year in the United States,” Spokane Regional Health District Health Officer Dr. Joel McCullough said. “Preventing its spread remains a public health priority.” Good public health practices go a long way in preventing people from catching the flu, McCullough said. This year, it’s recommended that all people 6 months and older get immunized against flu. Unlike last year, people age 9 and older need only a single shot of flu vaccine to protect against three strains of the flu, including the H1N1 virus. Some children 6 months to 8 years of age may require two doses of this year’s flu vaccine. More information is available from health care providers and county health districts. Vaccine, in both the nasal mist and shot form, will be offered by many local health care provider offices and pharmacies. Typical flu can cause a range of symptoms and effects, from mild to severe. Most healthy people recover from the flu without problems. Persons at high risk of flu complications include people age 65 and older, young children, pregnant women, people with chronic health conditions such as asthma, diabetes, neurologic and neurodevelopmental disorders, heart disease, and people with
immunosuppressive conditions and associated medications. Flu symptoms may include sudden onset of fever, cough, headaches, body aches, chills, weakness and extreme fatigue. People with flu-like symptoms are advised to stay home for at least 24 hours and avoid contact with other people, except to get medical care if necessary, health officials said. Tips for preventing the spread of flu: • Get a flu shot each year. • Stay at home if you have a cough or fever. • Wash your hands often with soap and warm water, or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer. • Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you sneeze, cough or blow your nose. • Wash your hands after you dispose of used tissues. • If you don’t have a tissue, cough or sneeze into your sleeve/elbow. • Regularly clean surfaces in your home that are touched often, such as light switches, doorknobs, faucets and appliance handles. • Don’t share food, utensils, beverages, towels, lipstick, toys, cigarettes or anything else that might become contaminated with germs. • Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth. Germs can spread by touching them.
• Avoid close contact with sick people. Most germs are spread when a sick person coughs, sneezes or talks.
• Wear a mask in a medical office if asked. • Always follow your health care provider's instructions and take medicine as prescribed.
Health and Medical Directory © 2010 The Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle, owned and operated by Eagle Newspapers Inc. Roger Harnack, Editor and Publisher • Dee E. Camp, Managing Editor • Lynn Hoover, Advertising Manager P.O. Box 553, Omak, WA 98841 • 618 Okoma Drive, Omak, WA 98841 509-826-1110 • 800-572-3446 • 509-826-5819 fax • www.omakchronicle.com
Page 2 — 2010 Health and Medical Directory
Children’s health is a concern The Chronicle OLYMPIA — Parents and guardians can help make the school year safe and successful for children by providing for their basic health care needs. The state Department of Health offers some tips: • Immunizations — Whether the child is a toddler or a teenager, immunization is the best defense against a variety of diseases. Immunizations are especially important in a school setting where diseases can spread quickly. Meningococcal disease is a concern on college campuses, especially for students living in dorms. In Washington, 30-60 cases are reported each year, including one to eight deaths. The disease can cause permanent brain damage, hearing loss, learning disability, limb amputation and kidney failure. Vaccination can prevent some kinds of meningococcal disease. • Nutrition and physical activity — More than half of America’s young people are not physically active and don't eat vegetables and fruit on a regular basis.
Dr. AlRashedy, MD
Dr. Schaaf, MD
• Hand washing — Washing hands is one of the most important ways to keep children from getting sick. • Injury prevention — The Safe Kids USA Web site provides tips to help kids be safe at school or on their way to and from school. For children old enough to drive themselves to school, the state offers “The Washington Parent Guide to Teen Driving.” • Food safety — A lunch that sits unrefrigerated for hours waiting for the lunch hour can pose possible health risks. Think twice about what is packed in a
Dr. Maeda, MD
Mari Hunter, NP, PhD
child’s lunch. The department offers more information at www.doh.wa.gov.
Jim Corbett, MPA-C
Sarah Walden, ARNP
Will Cable, PA
Ferry County Public Hospital District #1 • 36 Klondike Road • Republic, WA 99166 • 509-775-3333 • www.fcphd.org
Services provided by our team of friendly, dedicated compassionate caregivers • High tech imaging • Laboratory • Bone density testing • Wellness Center • Long Term Care Facility • Assisted Living Facility, 509-775-8234 • Republic Medical Clinic, 509-775-3153 • Curlew Medical Clinic, 509-779-4049 • Physical Therapy, 509-775-8400
Current opening Physical Therapist and Physical Therapy Assistant needed to work in our newly completed facility. Registered nurses needed to work throughout our facility. Say goodbye to your hectic lifestyle. Join our dedicated team to provide quality compassionate care in our rural community.
For more information call Human Resources at 509-775-8203
“Count on us to care”
2010 Health and Medical Directory — Page 3
Precautions can help reduce heat risk The Chronicle OLYMPIA — Severe heat may cause illness or even death, so when temperatures rise, people can take precautions to reduce risks. The state Department of Health offers hot weather tips to reduce the risk of heat exhaustion and heat stroke: • Stay indoors and in an air-conditioned environment as much as possible unless you're sure your body has a high tolerance for heat. • Drink plenty of fluids, but avoid beverages that contain alcohol, caffeine or a lot of sugar. • Eat more frequently but make sure meals are balanced and light. • Never leave any person or pet in a parked vehicle. • Avoid dressing babies in heavy clothing or wrapping them in warm blankets. • Check frequently on people who are elderly, ill or may need help. If you might need help, arrange to have family, friends or neighbors check in with you at least twice a day throughout warm weather periods. • Make sure pets have plenty of water. • Salt tablets should be taken only if
specified by your doctor. People on saltrestrictive diets should check with a doctor before increasing salt intake. • If you take prescription diuretics, antihistamines, mood-altering or antispasmodic drugs, check with a doctor about the effects of sun and heat exposure. • Cover windows that receive morning or afternoon sun. Awnings or louvers can reduce the heat entering a house by as much as 80 percent. • Plan strenuous outdoor activities for early or late in the day when temperatures are cooler; then gradually build up tolerance for warmer conditions. • Take frequent breaks when working outdoors. • Wear a wide-brimmed hat, sun block and light-colored, loose-fitting clothes when outdoors. • At first signs of heat illness (dizziness, nausea, headaches, muscle cramps), move to a cooler location, rest for a few minutes and slowly drink a cool beverage. Seek medical attention immediately if you do not feel better. • Avoid sunburn. It slows the skin’s ability to cool itself. Use a sunscreen lotion with a high SPF (sun protection factor)
rating. • Avoid extreme temperature changes. A cool shower immediately after coming in from hot temperatures can result in hypothermia, particularly for elderly or very young people. • If air conditioning is not available, stay on the lowest floor out of the sunshine. • Ask your doctor about any prescription medicine you keep refrigerated. (If the power goes out, most medicine will be fine to leave in a closed refrigerator for at least three hours.) • Keep a few bottles of water in your freezer. If the power goes out, move them to your refrigerator and keep the doors shut.
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WHAT DOES FAMILY PLANNING MEAN TO YOU? Most supplies and services FREE through TAKE CHARGE. We accept insurance and medical coupons. Sliding fee scale available. Se habla español. (509) 422-6593 • (800) 660-1624 • Fax: (509) 422-0907 • www.okanoganfamilyplanning.org Omak 127 Juniper Street North Monday-Thursday 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Full Services
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Page 4 — 2010 Health and Medical Directory
Smoking rates top state numbers Statistics show adults in Ferry and Okanogan counties are heavier smokers than average The Chronicle OLYMPIA — Ferry and Okanogan counties had adult smoking rates well above the state rate for 2009. Statistics from the state Department of Health indicate Washington’s adult smoking rate has declined to a new low of 14.8 percent, but Ferry and Okanogan counties’ rates remain much higher. Ferry County notched a 27.8 percent smoking rate for 2009, according to department statistics. Okanogan County had a 21.9 percent rate. The statewide rate is the third-lowest in the nation and is down from 15.3 percent in 2008. The department said factors likely to have contributed to Washington’s continued decrease in adult smoking include:
• One of the nation’s strongest smokefree laws. • The third-highest cigarette tax in the country. • A comprehensive tobacco prevention and control program. Despite gains statewide, smokeless tobacco use is on the rise among people who already smoke, state figures show. People from lowincome and lower educational backgrounds continue to smoke at higher rates, 29 and 27 percent, respectively. The tobacco industry spends more than $146 million a year in Washington to market its products, the department said. About 45 youth start smoking each day, and about 7,500 people a year die in Washington from tobacco-related diseases. The Washington State Tobacco Quit Line, 1-800-QUIT-NOW, 1-877-2NOFUME, provides free help to people who are ready to quit.
Optical Shop Licensed Optician Many styles of frames to choose from Contacts • Repairs Eye exams available at Omak Clinic provided by Dr. Ugo Bartell.
at the Omak Clinic 916 Koala Ave., Omak
Optical Outfitters: (509) 826-7919 For Eye Exams: (509) 826-1800
2010 Health and Medical Directory — Page 5
Keeping cool where bugs are concerned The Chronicle OLYMPIA — Keeping your cool when bugs fly can help reduce your risk of winding up on the business end of a bloodthirsty mosquito or irritated wasp. Bees sting, yet they play an important role in pollinating flowering plants. Honey bees and bumble bees that are away from their hive or nest and looking for nectar or pollen will rarely sting, except when stepped on or deliberately provoked, according to the state Department of Health. Wasps and yellowjackets are more easily provoked than bees and their stings can be painful, with redness, itching and swelling that may last for several days. To keep from being stung by a bee or wasp: • Don’t disturb the hive or nest. • Don't swat at bees or wasps — this agitates them, making them more likely to sting. • Avoid brightly colored clothes, opentoed shoes, and perfumes or scented lotions when outside. • Keep food covered or behind screens when eating outdoors. • Dispose of food properly, including
Bee stings can be painful — and deadly. decaying fruit in late summer. People who are allergic to wasp and bee stings should carry identification that states the allergy and any medicine being taken, the department said. Severe reactions can affect the whole body and may occur very quickly — often within minutes — and may be fatal if untreated. Call 911 if someone who was stung has chest pain, face or mouth swelling, trouble swallowing, trouble breathing or goes into shock. There’s plenty of talk about mosquitoes and West Nile virus, yet other summertime nuisances such as horse and deer flies also can deliver a painful, itchy bite. Scratching the bite may lead to infection.
Horse and deer flies are active during the day and are common around ponds, streams and marshes. They’re capable of transmitting tularemia, a bacterial disease. The department said people should cover exposed skin and use a repellent to keep the flies from biting. Two types of ticks are found across the state — hard and soft ticks. They usually feed on animals, but they'll feed on people when they can. Hard ticks can transmit Lyme disease and Rocky Mountain spotted fever, though both are very rare in Washington. Such ticks live in wooded, brushy or grassy areas. Hikers, campers, and others spending time outdoors in tick-infested areas should check themselves for ticks often. Tick-borne relapsing fever is transmitted by soft ticks. It’s the most common tickborne disease in the state. Houses and cabins infested with rodents also may be home to soft ticks. Contact a health care provider if a tick bite results in a fever, rash, pain or swelling, the department said. Tick removal tips are available at www.doh.wa.gov/ehp/ts/Zoo/WATick Diseases.htm#remove.
Page 6 — 2010 Health and Medical Directory
Illness can spread through food The Chronicle OLYMPIA — Precautions can help keep barbecue, picnic and potluck food safe. Unwashed hands, undercooked meats, cross-contamination from raw meats to other foods, and eating unwashed fruits and vegetables can spread E. coli, salmonella and a host of other foodborne diseases. What many people call “stomach flu” or “intestinal virus” is often food poisoning, resulting in symptoms from mild nausea to a serious condition requiring medical treatment and hospitalization, the state Department of Health said. Especially at risk are young children, the elderly and people who have diseases that involve the immune system, such as asthma, arthritis, cancer, HIV, diabetes, and liver and kidney diseases. The department offers some tips: • Wash hands with soap and water before and after handling raw meats. Wash before eating. If running water is not available, hand sanitizers or disposable hand wipes can be used in a pinch.
• Avoid crosscontamination of foods. • Cook meats thoroughly. • Prepare salads properly. Watch out for meats and mayonnaisebased dressings that will be left unchilled. Transport potato, macaroni and other
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salads on ice. • Wash fresh fruits and vegetables. Use a brush and running water to clean the outsides of melons. Keep cut fruit cold. • Keep cold foods cold — below 40 degrees F. • Keep hot foods hot — above 140 degrees F. • Refrigerate leftovers. Food left out for more than two hours should be discarded. Baked goods, chips and unopened drinks generally are safe to serve later without refrigeration. • Cook and clean up properly. Clean utensils and cutting surfaces to avoid contamination from raw meat to other foods, use a different utensil and dish for cooking than for serving, and wash utensils and surfaces with hot soapy water, then rinse.
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2010 Health and Medical Directory — Page 7
Health and medical groups and services AARP Safety Driving Program. Instructor: Keith Davis, 509-422-3787. Adult Protective Services, Ferry County. Information: 509-685-5646. Adult/child domestic violence and sexual assault help line, 24 hours a day at the Support Center: 888-826-3221 or 509-826-3221. Support Center provides assistance for victims of domestic violence, child abuse, sexual assault and general crime. Aging and Adult Care of Central Washington. Serves north central Washington from East Wenatchee. Information: 888-437-4147; www.aaccw.org, Omak: 739 Haussler, Unit B, Omak, WA 98841. Al-Anon. Part of world-wide organization offering self-help recovery program for families and friends of alcoholics regardless of whether the alcoholic seeks help or recognizes the existence of a drinking problem. Information: Nancy Wells, 509-486-2093. • Okanogan, meets 7 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays, United Methodist Church, 231 S. Third Ave., Okanogan; 509-826-6437. • Omak, meets 7 p.m. Tuesdays, 327 Edmonds; 509-486-2093. • Spanish-speaking, meets at 7 p.m. Wednesdays at 219 W. Gypsum, Inchelium. Information: 509-6875006 or 509-687-9709. • Tonasket, meets 8 p.m. Mondays at Hillside Park
Apartments community room. Information: 509-4862687. Alcohol/drug abuse 24-hour crisis line. Information: Okanogan Behavioral HealthCare, 509826-5600. Alcoholics Anonymous. Confidential support group for people with alcoholic substance problems. • Okanogan, meets at 7 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays at United Methodist Church, 231 Third Ave., Okanogan; 7 p.m. Mondays (women only); 10-11:30 a.m. Sundays for breakfast at Cariboo Inn, Okanogan. Information: 509-826-6299. • Omak, meets at noon Mondays and Thursdays, First Presbyterian Church, 9 S. Birch, Omak; 8 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, St. Joseph's Catholic Church, 530 Jackson St., Omak. Information: 509826-6299. • Tonasket, meets 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays and 7:30 p.m. Saturdays, 416A S. Whitcomb, Tonasket. Information: 509-429-1904. • Wauconda Candlelight Group. Meets 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays at Wauconda Community Church. Information: 509-486-4974. Alzheimer's caregiver support group. Meets 1:30 p.m. the third Wednesday of the month at Apple Springs, Omak. Noble Kelly, leader, 509-422-5428; Kathy Mackay, 509-422-2928. American Cancer Society. Information: 800-537-
7710; mailing American Cancer Society, 103 Palouse No. 14, Wenatchee 98801-2251. American Legion Auxiliary. Information: Dee Patterson, 509-476-3563. American Legion Post No. 114, Nespelem. Serves Colville Indian Reservation. Information: 509634-2755. American Legion Post No. 56, Okanogan. Meets 7 p.m. third Monday of the month. Information: Gene Colnder, 509-422-0657. American Legion Post No. 97, Brewster. Located at 102 N. Third; phone 509-689-3307. American Legion, Oroville. Information: Vicki Hart, 509-476-2761. Blinded Veterans Association. Provides assistance with claims for legally blind veterans. Information: 800-669-7079, 202-371-8880, www.bva.org. Breastfeeding Coalition, Okanogan County. A group of nurses, midwives, physicians, lactation specialists, nutritionists and peer counselors who advocate the health and well being of women by promoting successful breastfeeding by education, information and support. Information: 509-422-3281. Brewster Clothing Bank. Operations 1-3 p.m. Tuesdays, 17 N.E. Hospital Way, Seventh-day Adventist Church community service building. Information: 509-689-3537. Brewster commodities. Operates 9-11 a.m.
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Page 8 — 2010 Health and Medical Directory every third Wednesday of the month, 515 W. Indian Ave., St. James Episcopal Church basement. 509689-2823. Brewster Family Planning. Located in Main Street Health Associates office, 418 W. Main St. Information: 800-660-1624. Brewster Food Bank. Operates 9-10:30 a.m. Thursdays, 515 W. Indian Ave., St. James Episcopal Church basement. 509-689-2823. Career Path Services. Provides employment counseling, job placement and community integration activities to developmentally disabled and handicapped adults. Information: Jodi DeCesari, 509826-2417 or 888-826-1273. CareNet Pregnancy Center of Okanogan County. Free pregnancy tests, pregnancy education; "Earn while you learn" clothing boutique and abstinence education. Promotes healthy relationships and abstinence. Information: 509-422-5506; 24-hour hotline, 800-395-HELP (4357). Child Protective Services, Ferry County. Information: 509-775-2220; reporting, 800-869-4018. Colville Business Council Veterans Committee. Information: 509-634-2206 Ext. 2206. Colville Confederated Tribes Area Agency on Aging. Information: Nespelem: 509-634-2758. Omak: 509-422-7449 or 509-422-7452; Inchelium: 509-7227074; Keller: 509-634-2803. Web: www.colville tribes.com. Colville Tribal Food Distribution, Nespelem. For Colville Indian Reservation residents only, 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday in old HRD building at Colville tribal agency, 509-634-2767.
Conconully commodities. Operates 1:30-3 p.m. first and third Wednesdays of the month, Conconully Town Hall. Information: Lisa Atkins, 509-826-4958. Connections. Domestic violence and sexual assault victims' advocacy in Ferry County. Information: 870 S. Clark Ave, Republic; 509-775-3331, 877-8769186 (toll free), 509-775-2014 (fax), 509-775-3851 (TTY). After hours advocate: 800-269-2380. Deaf Washington State Department of Social and Health Services text telephone device (TTY). Upgraded TTY accessibility makes it easier for people with hearing loss or speech disabilities to report suspected abuse or neglect of a child or vulnerable adult. 509-676-3777. Spanish: 800-676-4290. Web: www.washingtonrelay.com. DeRouge Orthopedic Guild. Raises money for Children's Hospital and Medical Center, Seattle. Meets noon the third Tuesday of month at different locations. Information: Adelene VanBrunt, 509-8264600. Early Childhood Program, affiliated with Omak School District. Serves infants, toddlers and preschoolers ages 3-5. Information: 509-826-4908. Emergencies (police, fire, ambulance, etc.): Dial 911. Family Empowerment Project. Offers family advocacy, support groups, education clothing bank and small household goods. County-wide project operated through Okanogan School District. Address: 516 Tyee St., Okanogan. Information: 509-422-5414, fax 509-826-9674. Ferry County drug and alcohol counseling, 509-775-2958.
Ferry County Senior Information and Assistance, 509-775-0912. Greater Okanogan Community Network. Provides youth and family advocacy. Meets monthly. Information: Rochelle Riling, 509-422-1223. Inchelium Community Center. For Colville Indian Reservation residents only. Food distribution 10 a.m. third Thursday of the month. Information: 509722-7031. In-Home Care of Central Washington. Provides non-medical, in-home services for seniors and the disabled so that they can maintain a life of independence in their own home without being institutionalized. Information: 130 N. Main, Suite 2, P.O. Box 3699, Omak; 509-826-5825 or 800-6406907. Web: www.in-homecare.org. Keller Senior Meal Site. Northwest Harvest Food distribution is at 10 a.m. third Tuesday. Information: 509-634-2767. Los Ninos Bien Educados. Offers parenting classes. Information: 509-826-6191. Loup Loup Ski Patrol. Volunteer group provides emergency medical, rescue and communications services at Loup Loup Ski Bowl. Information: John Bartella, 509-826-6511. Manfisher Ministries. Located in downtown Omak. Christian-based help for those overcoming drugs and alcohol. Information: David and Dawn Hellyer, 509-826-5699. Mid-Valley Hospital Auxiliary. Supports hospital gift bar, donates funds for hospital equipment, donates scrubs to children admitted to hospital, gives nursing scholarships. Meets at 1:30 p.m. the third
What does Public Health do? How does Public Health benefit me, my family and my community? Okanogan County Public Health works to: ■ Prevent disease and injury ■ Promote healthier choices ■ Protect food, water and air ■ Prepare for emergencies Public Health operates very much “behind the scenes”. We’re not as visible as law enforcement or fire fighting, but we’re just as vital to the safety and well being of the community. For example, Public Health monitors and responds to outbreaks of diseases to control their spread and to prevent further illness. Public Health inspects restaurants and other food establishments to ensure safe and proper food handling and to ensure the food you eat is safe. All public drinking water systems are monitored for quality by Public Health. Public Health distributes vaccines to medical providers that are used to immunize you and your family. Public Health enforces regulations to make sure septic systems operate properly and pose no threat to human health. This kind of work often goes unnoticed – unless it isn’t being done. Public Health is working everyday for a safer and healthier community.
For more information contact Okanogan County Public Health at 422-7140 Okanogan County Public Health 1234 South 2nd Ave., Okanogan
2010 Health and Medical Directory — Page 9 Wednesday in the Family Medical Building next door to the hospital. Information: Rosa Pederson, 509-8264509. Mid-Valley Hospital Foundation. Secures financial resources necessary to maintain highquality, personalized patient care at Mid-Valley Hospital. Information: 509-826-1760. Narcotics Anonymous. Help and information: 509-826-6371. North Cascades chapter of the American Red Cross. Provides emergency and disaster assistance, first aid classes, help in contacting military service people, other services. Meets 11:30 a.m. third Tuesday of month. Sponsors youth group. Sheron Sheldon, executive director, 509-422-3440 Monday through Friday. Web: www.northcascades redcross.org/. Okanogan Behavioral HealthCare. Offers 24hour crisis line, 509-826-6191; counseling available throughout Okanogan County, call 509-826-6191 (collect calls OK) or 866-826-6191. Okanogan Country Dwellers. Non-profit organization providing low-income housing for adults with developmental disabilities. Information: Linda Topping, 509-486-4706. Okanogan County Child Development Association. Offers services for children ages birth to 5 and pregnant women. Executive director, Tami Miller. Information: 509-826-2466. Okanogan County Community Action Council. Offers a variety of food and emergency services, educational services, weatherization assistance, antipoverty programs, food bank. Located at 424 S.
Second Ave., P.O. Box 1067, Okanogan; phone 509422-4041 or 877-641-0101. Okanogan County Developmental Disabilities. Information: 509-826-6191. Okanogan County Infant-Toddler Network. Information: 509-826-8497. Okanogan County Public Health/Okanogan County Health District. Offers public health nurse visits during pregnancy and after delivery to help women have healthy babies, and to infants with health risks, teaches positive parenting skills. Helps families find special needs medical care or therapy. Offers international travel shots, HIV testing, food handler permits, issues birth certificate records and other services. Information: 509-422-7140. Okanogan County Relay for Life Committee. Plans the American Cancer Society Relay for Life in Okanogan County the Friday and Saturday following Mother's Day. Team members raise money for cancer research and education. Information: Angela Crowson, steering committee chairwoman, 509-8463787 or firstname.lastname@example.org, or Charlene Groomes, 509-429-8283 or email@example.com. Okanogan County Shrine Club. Dedicated to helping children of any family. Organization offers free treatment. Location: 111 Eastlake Road, Oroville. Meets 7 p.m. second Monday of month. Information: Allen Fisher, president, 509-422-4544; Gary Bull, secretary, 509-476-2129. Okanogan County Teen Pregnancy Prevention Task Force. Services through Okanogan Family Planning, 509-422-6593. Okanogan County Transportation and
Nutrition. Provides meals, transportation to seniors, general public and the handicapped. Information: 431 Fifth Ave, Omak; 509-826-4391 or 800-635-4391. Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital Guild. Information: 509-689-2517. Okanogan Family Planning. Located at 127 N. Juniper, Omak. Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Information: 509-422-6593 or 800-660-1624. Okanogan Food Bank. Commodities, food bank, emergency food assistance. Distribution 9-11 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays, Community Action office, 424 S. Second, Okanogan, 509-422-4041. Omak Early Childhood Program. Affiliated with Omak School District. The program serves preschoolers, including special education preschoolers. Early Childhood Education and Assistance Program (ECEAP) available based on income. Information: Sheila Crowder, 509-826-2380. Omak Food Bank. Food and commodities. Distribution 9-11 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays, 101 W. Fourth, Omak. Information: Jo Schweikert, 509826-1717 or 509-826-0384. Omak Food Distribution — Second Harvest. For Colville Indian Reservation residents only. Food distribution 10 a.m. third Wednesday of the month at Omak senior building in east Omak. Information: 509422-7449 or 509-634-2767. Omak Senior Center of the Colville Confederated Tribes. Provides programs for Omakarea seniors on the Colville Indian Reservation. Information: 509-422-7449. Ora Yarwood Orthopedic Auxiliary. Raises money for Children's Hospital Guild Association,
Okanogan Douglas District Hospital Family Practice with OB Linda Niehaus, MD Eric Haeger, MD Tamara Merritt, DO Keith Hanson, MD
509-689-8900 509-689-2525 509-689-3455 509-689-2525
Family Practice Timothy Bryant, MD 509-689-4505
ICU/CCU Monitoring • Cardiology Ground/Air Ambulance • Mammography General and Same Day Surgery Baby Friendly Labor and Delivery 24-Hour Emergency Department • Sleep Medicine Clinic Physical Therapy
James W. Lamberton, DO Orthopedic Surgeon 509-689-4000
Roberta Knorr, MD OB and Pediatrics 509-689-2525
Gordon Tagge, MD General Surgeon 509-689-3749 Gerald A. Bassett, MD Gastroenterology 888-664-0530 John Horlebein, DPM Podiatrist 509-363-3233
Sleep Medicine Center 509-645-3325 Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation Program
24-Hour Emergency Department
Mansfield Clinic Dept. of ODDH 35 Main St. • Mansfield, WA 509-683-1300
509-689-2517 • www.oddh.org • 507 Hospital Way • Brewster
Page 10 — 2010 Health and Medical Directory which supports Children's Hospital, Seattle. Meets 7 p.m. the third Thursday of each month in members' homes. Information: Peggy Fisher, memorial chair, 509-826-2033. Oroville Food Bank and commodities. Distribution 9:30-11:30 a.m. every Thursday (in weeks with Thursday holidays, distribution is Tuesday) in the basement of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, Oroville. Information: Jeff Austin, 509-476-3978. Parent to Parent Support Program. Information: 509-826-8496. People's Pantry Food Bank. Open 2:30-4:30 p.m. Thursdays, Republic Presbyterian Church; 10-11 a.m. second and fourth Thursdays, Curlew Presbyterian Church. Poison Control Center. Toll-free: 800-222-1222. Room One Health Education and Human Resource Center. An education and human resource center to promote health and well being for people of all ages. Many services offered, including domestic violence services. Information: 509-997-2050; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; Web site www.roomone.org. Runaway Hotline. Toll-free, 800-RUNAWAY (7862929). Salvation Army, Omak and Okanogan area. Information: 509-422-4041. Soldiers and Sailors' Relief Fund Board (Veterans' Relief Board). Okanogan County commissioner-appointed board that administers taxsupported veterans' relief fund. Provides assistance for veterans needing clothing, food, assistance with utilities and rent, and other needs when other avenues of help have been exhausted. Apply through service
representatives of veterans' groups. Meets 1 p.m. first Tuesday of the month at Community Action building, Okanogan. Information: Dale White, 509-322-2295. Special Olympics. Provides a variety of activities including track and field, bowling, gymnastics, and basketball. Information: 509-826-7117. SPIN Committee. Serving People in Need is committed to bring together people in an enriching environment with a primary focus of making public events available to multiple populations. Holds social events. Information: Wally Richards: 509-826-7117. Statewide Health Insurance Benefits Advisors (SHIBA). Information: 800-562-6900. Web site: www.insurance.wa.gov/SHIBA/. Suicide prevention. Okanogan Behavioral HealthCare, 509-826-6191, 866-826-6191. The Cove. Food bank and commodities for Methow Valley, 1-4 p.m. Thursdays, 128 Glover St., Twisp. Non-profit outreach program provides emergency food service. Information: 509-997-0227. The Support Center. Assistance for victims of domestic violence, child abuse, date rape, sexual assault and general crime. Runs domestic violence support group, child and adult sexual assault support groups, survivors of sexual abuse group. 619 S. Second Ave., Okanogan. Information and assistance, 24 hours: 509-826-3221 or 888-826-3221. The Support Center. Assistance for victims of domestic violence, child abuse, date rape, sexual assault and general crimes. Information and assistance, 24 hours: 509-826-3221 or 888-826-3221. Tonasket Food Bank and commodities, 9-11 a.m. Thursdays at 300 S. Whitcomb Ave. Information:
Jack Gavin, 509-486-2480. TOPS of Omak No. 1193. Meets 5:30-6:30 p.m. for weigh in and 6:30-7:30 p.m. for a meeting every Thursday at the Horizon Estates clubhouse, Omak. Information: Barbara Scarborough, 509-422-3864, or Lynn Welch, 509-826-2900. Twisp Family Planning. Located at Room One Health Education and Human Resource Center, 315 Lincoln, Twisp. Information: 800-660-1624. U.S. Department of Veterans' Affairs. Benefits information and assistance: 800-827-1000. Veterans' services, Colville Confederated Tribes. Phone: 509-634-2755. Vietnam Veterans' Wives Inc. Information: 7758893; headquarters P.O. Box 396, Republic 99166. Visual Impairment Services. Programs for legally blind veterans, counseling for visually impaired. Information: VA Hospital in Spokane, 800-325-7940 Ext. 7670. Washington Department of Services for the Blind, 800-552-7103. Washington Talking Books and Braille Library, 800- 542-0866 www.wtbbl.org.
Emergencies: Dial 911
Family Health Centers Centros de Salud Familiar
Specializing in affordable digital hearing solutions!
Do you or a loved one have any of these symptoms? 1. My spouse mumbles 2.The TV is too loud. 3. Avoid places that are too loud. 4. Ask friends to repeat what is said. 5. Feel alone at family gatherings
FREE Cleaning and Service on all Hearing Devices!
It may be time for a simple hearing test! Please call today for your FREE hearing consultation 1 (800) 254-4467 Open every Wednesday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 21 W. 4th Ave., Omak Also serving Moses Lake and Ellensburg • BETTER HEARING • BETTER SERVICE • BETTER PRICING
Comprehensive healthcare services • Medical care • Dental care • Pharmacy • Preventive care • Maternity care • WIC services • Breastfeeding support
For appointment call: Brewster Dental 509-689-3789 101 6th St.
Brewster Medical 509-689-3455 525 W. Jay
Tonasket Medical 509-486-0114 106 S. Whitcomb
Okanogan Medical 509-422-5700 716 1st Ave. S.
Okanogan Dental 509-422-6705 626 2nd Ave S.
Committed to your health
1-800-660-2129 Sliding fee scale available l Most major insurances accepted Se habla Espanol
2010 Health and Medical Directory â€” Page 11
Directories of health and medical services ADULT FAMILY HOME _________________________________
BIRTHING CENTER _________________________________
Welcome Home Villa . . . . . (509) 826-3631 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1949 163B Nichols Road, Omak 98841 Beautiful private rooms with bathrooms, quality 24-hour care, respite care, pool with security fencing, unique home atmosphere and much, much more. See ad on page 6.
North Valley Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-2151 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-877-542-2877 web site . . . . . . . . . . www.nvhospital.org Our birthing center offers a modern upto-date facility with an exceptional staff. Childbirth Education is offered. See ad on inside front cover.
A SSISTED LIVING _________________________________ Apple Springs . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-3590 1001 Senna St., Omak 98841 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-5595 Apple Springs Senior Living Community is as independent as you wish, with gracious assistance, as you need. See ad on page 4. North Valley Assisted Living . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-3121 118 S Whitcomb Ave, Tonasket 98855 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . .1 (877) 542-2877 web site . . . . . . . . . .www.nvhospital.org Providing quality care, assistance, safety and security in a pleasant, home-like environment while respecting the privacy and dignity of our residents. See ad on inside front cover.
A UDIOLOGY _________________________________ Micron Audiology . . . . . . . (509) 663-3967 529 Jasmine St., Omak 98841 1129 Springwater, Wenatchee fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 663-2899 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 699-4327 e-mail . . . . . . . . . email@example.com Located inside Mid-Valley Medical Center. Free hearing screening, free hearing aid clean and check. All make repairs, L&I claims. Price match guarantee. See ad on page 6. Moomaw Hearing Center, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Omak: (509) 422-3100 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-7534 5 West Central, Omak, WA 98841 and 1556 N. Wenatchee Ave., Suite D, Wenatchee, WA 98801 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . (888) 898-4327 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 665-9980 Doug Moomaw, Doctor of Audiology, has been providing diagnostic audiology and hearing aid services to North Central Washington for over 25 years. For your convenience, offices are located in both Omak and Wenatchee. See ad on page 7
CARDIOPULMONARY REHABILITATION PROGRAM _________________________________ Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-8102 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Cardiopulmonary rehabilitation is a medically supervised program to help you recover after a heart attack, from other forms of heart disease or diagnosis of lung disease. Cardiopulmonary rehabilitation is divided into phases that involve various levels of monitored exercise, nutritional counseling, emotional support, and support and education about lifestyle changes to reduce your risks of heart problems. Call (509) 689-2517 for more information. See ad on page 9.
CHIROPRACTOR _________________________________ Family Chiropractic Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-2111 208 4th Ave., Omak 98841 web site . . . . . familychiropracticclinic.net Over 13 years of chiropractic practice. Low force, gentle manual adjustments. Computerized adjustments and digital Xray that make a precise foundation delivering lasting results. Hours: Monday, Wednesday, Friday 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Tuesday 2 p.m.-6 p.m.
C LINICS _________________________________ Brewster Medical Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2525 520 West Indian Ave., Brewster, 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(509) 689-3247 Comprehensive medical care including board certified specialists in family medicine, obstetrics and pediatrics, orthopedics and vascular care. Rural health clinic available. Walk-ins welcome.
Clinic hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday. See ad on page 13. Family Health Centers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-5700 716 1st Ave. S., Okanogan 98840 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-7683 Family Health Clinic is a comprehensive health care system offering first-rate medical and dental care. FHC provides a reduced fee program for the uninsured. Bilingual staff at all sites. See ad on page 10. Ferry County Public Hospital District #1. (509) 775-3333 36 Klondike Road, Republic 99166 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 775-3866 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . fcphd.org Republic Medical Clinic. . (509) 775-3153 Curlew Medical Clinic . . . (509) 779-4049 Visit us in our newly completed fullservice facilities. Walk-ins welcome. Let our team of friendly compassionate caregivers assist you. See ad on page 2. Mid-Valley Medical Group . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1600 529 Jasmine St., Omak 98841 web site . . . . . . www.mvmg.mvhealth.org Walk-ins welcome! Your full-service medical clinic close to home. Friendly, courteous staff. Call 826-1600 today. See ad on page 5. North Valley Family Medicine & AntiCoagulation Clinic . . . . . . (509) 476-3631 1617 Main, Oroville 98844 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 476-2643 Physician owned and patient centered. Providers include Dr. Wilson, Dr. Bolz, and Nancy Thompson, PAC. See ad on inside back cover. North Valley Family Medicine & AntiCoagulation Clinic . . . . . . (509) 486-2174 17 South Western, Tonasket 98855 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-1189 Physician owned and patient centered. Providers include Dr. Helleson, Dr. Bolz, Dr. Stangland, Dr. Wilson, Dr. Stortz, and Sarah Kaiser, PA. See ad on inside back cover. Okanogan Family Planning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-6593 127 Juniper St. N., Omak 98841 web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.okanoganfamilyplanning.org Birth control, Plan B, pap smears, pregnancy testing with options
Page 12 — 2010 Health and Medical Directory
Directories of health and medical services counseling and referrals, STD testing/treatment and rapid HIV testing (same day results), infertility counseling and menopause services. Nonpregnancy testing with options counseling and referrals, STD testing/treatment and rapid HIV testing (same day results), infertility counseling and menopause services. Nonjudgmental and confidential services throughout Okanogan County since 1977. See ad on page 3. Omak Clinic. . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1800 916 Koala, Omak 98841 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . www.wvmedical.com Individual and family board certified physicians, visiting specialists from Wenatchee Valley Medical Center, 24hour emergency care, obstetrics, gynecology, allergy evaluations, treatment, anti-coagulation clinic, and urgent care. See ad on inside back cover.
Oroville Family Medical Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 (866) 991-6411 1617 Main St., Oroville 98844 Clinic hours: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. See ad on inside back cover.
Providing family and/or individual counseling coordinated with your overall health care program at the Omak Clinic with Vicky Bringman, L.M.H.C. See ad on inside back cover.
Tonasket Family Medical Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-3107 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 509-486-3160 Clinic hours: Monday-Friday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Saturdays Noon to 5 p.m. See ad on inside back cover.
The Healing Heart . . . . . . . (509) 485-2030 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . cell: (509) 429-3128 17 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 Stressed? Depressed? Difficult past? Navigating tough life experiences? Begin the changes you want now with potent therapeutic modalities and a competent, caring, experienced counselor.
COUNSELING/ SYCHOTHERAPY P _________________________________ C RISIS INTERVENTION _________________________________ Okanogan Behavorial Health Care . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-6191 1007 Koala Drive, Omak 98841 Okanogan Behavorial HealthCare, 1007 Koala Drive, Omak. 24 hour crisis line 509-826-6191 or 866-826-6191. See ad on back page. Omak Clinic. . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1800 916 Koala, Omak 98841 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . www.wvmedical.com
Programs and services to assist seniors, disabled individuals and family caregivers.
• Home Delivered Meals • Chore and Personal Care • Prescription Drug Information • Benefits Check-Up • Resource Libraries • Family Caregiver Support including Respite, Assistive Medical Devices, Caregiver Training and Support Groups Omak Office 509-826-7452 or 1-888-437-4147 739 Haussler Road #B, Omak, WA 98841 aaccw.org Serving Chelan, Douglas, Okanogan, Grant, Adams and Lincoln Counties
The Support Center . . . . . (509) 826-3221 619 and 621 S. 2nd Ave., Okanogan 98840 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-1742 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-888-826-3221 e-mail. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . www.thesupportcenter.org 24-hour advocacy for victims and survivors of domestic and sexual assault/abuse and other crimes.
2010 Health and Medical Directory â€” Page 13
Directories of health and medical services D ENTISTRY D OCTOR OF OSTEOPATHY _________________________________ _________________________________ Adrian H. Tomarere . . . . . . (509) 689-2557 11 Hospital Way, Brewster 98812 P.O. Box 2781 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-3179 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 866-470-1700 e-mail . . . . . . . . email@example.com We offer state-of-the-art dental care for the entire family. Our friendly and experienced doctor and his staff are anxious to get acquainted with you. Childrenâ€™s Dentistry with Sedation or Anesthesia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-7529 Office Anesthesia and Dentistry 638 Okoma Drive, Omak 98841 Dentist/Anesthesiologists: Eugene Pester, DDS,FADSA Ryan Allen, DMD Dentists: Karl Northrup, DDS Ryan Wilson, DDS Mauricio Mosquera, DDS Comfortable dentistry for children needing comprehensive dental care. See ad on page 8. Family Health Centers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-5700 716 1st Ave. S., Okanogan 98840 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-7683 Brewster Dental, 101 North 6th Street, 1 (800) 660-2129. Family Health Clinic is a comprehensive health care system offering first-rate medical and dental care. FHC provides a reduced fee program for the uninsured. Bilingual staff at all sites. See ad on page 10.
Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-8102 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Larry Smith, D.O. Available at OkanoganDouglas Hospital, Dr. Smith specializes in internal medicine, osteopathic medicine, the weight loss program and sleep therapy clinic. Call (509) 689-4207 for information on any of the services provided by Dr. Smith. See ad on page 9.
EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OR OTOLARYNGOLOGY _________________________________ Eye & Ear Clinic of Omak. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1191 717 Okoma Drive, Omak 98841 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 (800) 738-8272 web site . . . . . . . . . eyeandearclinic.com Services available at the Wenatchee Clinic, 933 Red Apple Road, Suite 100, Wenatchee, WA. toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 572-9425
G ENERAL SURGERY _________________________________ Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-8102 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Dr. Gordon Tagge. Located at OkanoganDouglas Hospital, Dr. Tagge specializes in medical and surgical procedures
Brewster Medical Offices Our patients are our only concern.
including biopsy, endoscopy procedures, skin lacerations, burns, breast surgery, gastric, appendectomy, hernias, hemorrhoids, gallbladder, rectal problems, trauma surgery and abdominal surgery. For more information, call (509) 689-3749. See ad on page 9.
HEARING AIDS AND INSTRUMENTS _________________________________ Inland Hearing Aids, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 254-4467 21 W. 4th Ave., Omak 98841 Dan MoreHouse. Formally Hear USA and Lakeside Hearing. Serving Omak, Moses Lake and Ellensburg. Toll free (800) 2544467. See ad on page 10. Micron Audiology . . . . . . . (509) 663-3967 529 Jasmine St., Omak 98841 1129 Springwater, Wenatchee fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 663-2899 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 699-4327 e-mail . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org Located inside Mid-Valley Medical Center. Free hearing screening, free hearing aid clean and check. All make repairs, L&I claims. Price match guarantee. See ad on page 6. Moomaw Hearing Center, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Omak: (509) 422-3100 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-7534 5 West Central, Omak, WA 98841 and 1556 N. Wenatchee Ave., Suite D, Wenatchee, WA 98801 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . (888) 898-4327 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 665-9980 Doug Moomaw, Doctor of Audiology, has been providing diagnostic audiology and hearing aid services to North Central Washington for over 25 years. For your
520 West Indian Ave., Brewster 509-689-2525 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday - Thursday 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Friday Walk-in patients welcome Se habla Espanol Must insurance plans accepted
Page 14 â€” 2010 Health and Medical Directory
Directories of health and medical services convenience, offices are located in both Omak and Wenatchee. See ad on page 7.
H OSPICE _________________________________ Amedisys Hospice . . . . . . (509) 422-8621 800 S. Jasmine St, Omak 98841, Ste. #3 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-0131 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-877-422-8621 Caring for patients with kindness and compassion. Choosing a provider for hospice services is a very important decision. You want to ensure that your loved ones will be cared for both professionally and compassionately. Amedisys Hospice promises both. We improve the quality of life for patients facing a life-limiting illness and provide comfort and support for their loved ones. See ad on page 12.
HOSPITALS _________________________________ Ferry County Public Hospital District #1. (509) 775-3333 36 Klondike Road, Republic 99166 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 775-3866 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . fcphd.org We provide quality medical and longterm care services in a warm and friendly environment. Come visit us! See ad on page 2. Mid-Valley Hospital . . . . . . (509) 826-1760 810 Jasmine St., Omak 98841 web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . mvhealth.org Mid-Valley Hospital is a team of dedicated, caring professionals providing state-of-the-art health care services. See ad on page 5. North Valley Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-2151 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . .1-877-542-2877 web site . . . . . . . . . .www.nvhospital.org Full service hospital, CT scan, MRI, ultrasound, surgery, lab, progressive care unit, trauma level IV, 24-hour emergency services, and visiting specialists. See ad on inside front cover. Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-8102 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info 24 hour emergency department.
Ground/Air ambulance, surgery, ICU, Sleep Medicine Center and Weight Loss Clinic. Proud owners of Health Beat Fitness and Physical Therapy, (509-6892206) and Hillcrest House Assisted Living Facility, (509-689-6682). Advantage Durable Medical Equipment, (509-645-3333), and Mansfield Clinic (509-683-1300). See ad on page 9.
INSURANCE _________________________________ AFLAC - Pam Robinson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-1530 Mailing address: 23227 Hwy. 20, Okanogan 98840 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-1530 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (888) 422-1530 e-mail. . . . . email@example.com American Family Life Assurance Company of Columbus (AFLAC). Pam Robinson, an Independent Agent Representing AFLAC. Carlton Financial . . . . . . . (509) 826-6045 20 N. Main, Omak 98841 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 700-6045 e-mail . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site. . . . . denniscarltonfinancial.com Long term care, mutual funds and tax deferred annuities, life insurance, disability, individual and group medical insurance programs available.
LAB SERVICES _________________________________ North Valley Hospital . . . . (509) 486-3142 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 (877) 542-2877 web site . . . . . . . . . . www.nvhospital.org Full service laboratory offers a full line of in-house testing. Services available for both inpatients and outpatients. See ad on inside front cover. Omak Clinic. . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1800 916 Koala, Omak 98841 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . www.wvmedical.com Omak Clinic offers clinical laboratory services. For more information, please call (509) 826-1800 and ask for the laboratory. Ad is on inside back cover.
MEDICAL EQUIPMENT AND S UPPLIES _________________________________ Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812
fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 645-3334 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Advantage Durable Medical Equipment located next to HealthBeat Fitness Center. Offering: oxygen, nebulizers, walkers, canes, crutches, wheelchairs, hospital beds and bath safety items. Open 8:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. 24/7 availability on certain items. For more information (509) 645-3333 or (800) 833-0597 Fax (509) 645-3334. See ad on page 9.
NATURAL AND HEALTH F OOD STORE _________________________________ Tonasket Natural Foods Co-op . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-4188 21 W. 4th, Tonasket 98855 Our deli features nutritious freshly made lunch items. Open 7 days. Indoor seating available. Natural foods grocery, organics and choices for our customers seeking to maintain or improve their health.
NURSING HOME _________________________________ Harmony House Health Care Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2546 River Plaza, PO Box 829, Brewster 98812 web site . . . . . . . harmonyhousehcc.com 54-bed skilled nursing facility offering physical, occupational and speech therapy with licensed therapist. Audiology and podiatry services, skilled nursing care and respite care. North Valley Extended Care . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-3110 22 W 1st, Tonasket, WA 98855 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 (877) 542-2877 web site . . . . . . . . . . www.nvhospital.org 58-bed skilled nursing facility adjacent to hospital. In-house rehabilitation and recreation programs. Nutritious meals, certified dietician on staff. Highest quality personal care. See ad on inside front cover.
OB/GYN _____________________________ Okanogan Family Planning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-6593 127 Juniper St. N., Omak 98841 web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.okanoganfamilyplanning.org Gynecological services including pap smears, annual exams, pregnancy testing with options counseling and referrals, STD testing/treatment and HIV testing, infertility counseling, and
2010 Health and Medical Directory â€” Page 15
Directories of health and medical services menopause services. Non-judgmental and confidential services throughout Okanogan County. Since 1977. See ad on page 3.
OPHTHALMOLOGY _________________________________ Eye & Ear Clinic of Omak . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1191 717 Okoma Drive, Omak 98841 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 738-8272 web site . . . . . . . . . . eyeandearclinic.com W.E. Wicheta, M.D.; J.M. Britt, M.D.; T.B. Osgood, M.D.
O PTICAL _________________________________ Eye & Ear Clinic of Omak . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1191 717 Okoma Drive, Omak 98841 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 738-8272 web site . . . . . . . . . . eyeandearclinic.com Optical shop open Monday-Friday: 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
OPTICAL SHOP _________________________________ Optical Outfitters . . . . . . . . (509) 826-7919 916 Koala Drive, Omak 98841 Offering over 600 styles of frames, contacts and eye glass repairs. See ad on page 4.
OPTOMETRISTS _________________________________ Eye & Ear Clinic of Omak . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1191 717 Okoma Drive, Omak 98841 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (800) 738-8272 web site . . . . . . . . . . eyeandearclinic.com Dr. Richard E. Roberts. Clinic and optical shop hours: Monday-Friday 8 a.m-5 p.m.
ORTHOPEDIC SURGEON _________________________________ North Valley Hospital . . . . . (509) 486-2151 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 (877) 542-2877 web site. . . . . . . . . . . www.nvhospital.org Dr. Jim Lamberton. Specializing in total joint replacements, sports medicine injuries, arthroscopic surgery, back surgery, and rotator cuff injuries. See ad on inside front cover. Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2086 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Dr. Jim Lamberton. Specializing in total joint replacements (hip, knee, shoulder), sports medicine injuries, arthroscopic surgery, back surgery, rotator cuff injuries and reversed shoulder prosthesis. Call (509) 689-4000 to find out more about Dr. Lambertonâ€™s services. See ad on page 9.
OXYGEN _________________________________ Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 645-3334 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info See Medical Equipment and Supplies listing on page 9.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS _________________________________
Omak Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1800 916 Koala, Omak 98841 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . www.wvmedical.com Full service optometry department, Ugo Bartell, O.D., offering all types of vision care and eye exams. Optical shop. See ad on inside back cover.
North Valley Family Medicine & AntiCoagulation Clinic . . . . . . (509) 476-3631 1617 Main, Oroville 98844 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 476-2643 Physician owned and patient centered. Providers include Dr. Wilson, Dr. Bolz, and Nancy Thompson, PAC. See ad on inside back cover.
Paul Hartkorn, O.D. . . . . . . (509) 826-0240 19 W. Central, Omak 98841 Best in the business. Fields exam, glaucoma pressure checks, routine eye exams, major medical eye exams, adjust and repair glasses.
North Valley Family Medicine & AntiCoagulation Clinic . . . . . . . (509) 486-2174 17 South Western, Tonasket 98855 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-1189 Physician owned and patient centered. Providers include Dr.Helleson, Dr. Bolz, Dr. Stangland, Dr. Wilson, Dr, Stortz, and Sarah Kaiser, PA. See ad on inside back cover.
Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-3749 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-9106 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Gordon Tagge, M.D., board certified. See ad on page 9. Omak Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1800 916 Koala, Omak 98841 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . www.wvmedical.com Individual and family board certified physicians, 24-hour emergency care, obstetrics, gynecology, allergy evaluations and treatment. See ad on inside back cover.
PHYSICAL THERAPY/ HERAPISTS T _________________________________ Ascent Physical Therapy. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-9533 11 N. Main St., Omak 98841 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1152 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org Physical therapy services for the Okanogan Valley. Preferred providers for all major insurance carriers. Tim Larson, P.T. North Valley Rehabilitation . . . . . . . . . . . . 203 S Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 1417 Main St., Oroville 98844 Tonasket . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 486-2784 Oroville. . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 476-4050 The Department of Rehabilitation Services works with patients in the Extended Care facility, Assisted Living facility, Acute Care and the Outpatient Clinics in Tonasket and Oroville. See ad on inside front cover. Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-8401 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Charmain Minnis, P.T., (509) 689-2517; Mark Miller, P.T., (509) 689-2260. See ad on page 9.
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Directories of health and medical services P ODIATRIST _________________________________ Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-9106 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Dr. John Horlebein. Specializing in foot care and ankle surgery, diabetic wound care, diabetic shoes, sports medicine and custom fitted orthotics, Dr. Horlebein may be reached at 1 (800) 363-3233. See ad on page 9.
PUBLIC HEALTH _________________________________ Okanogan County Public Health . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-7140 1234 Second Ave. S., Okanogan fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-7142 web site. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.okanogancounty.org/ochd Okanogan County Public Health working for the health of Okanogan County. Visit our website at www.okanogancounty.org/ochd See ad on page 8.
RADIOLOGY _________________________________ North Valley Hospital . . . . . (509) 486-3133 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket 98855 Offers a wide range of imaging services using some of the latest technology and employs the newest diagnostic and treatment techniques.
See ad on inside front cover. Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster 98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-8102 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info See ad on page 9. Omak Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-1800 916 Koala, Omak 98841 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . firstname.lastname@example.org web site . . . . . . . . . www.wvmedical.com Mammography, Dexa scans, ultra-sounds, and x-rays. Joseph E. Love, M.D. See ad on inside back cover.
ENIOR SERVICES S _________________________________ Aging & Adult Care of Central Washington . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-7452 739 Haussler Road, Suite B, Omak 98841 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 826-7454 toll free . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 (888) 437-4141 web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . aaccw.org Home delivered meals, chore and personal care, family caregiver support including respite, medical devices, caregiver training, resources and program referrals. See ad on page 12.
S LEEP MEDICINE _________________________________ Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 689-2517 507 Hospital Way, PO Box 577, Brewster
98812 fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 645-3336 e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . email@example.com web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.oddh.info Sleep Medicine Center: the latest treatment for sleep disorders such as sleep apnea and snoring. See ad on page 9.
STRESS RELIEF _________________________________ The Mustard Seed . . . . . . . (509) 826-2463 21 N. Main, Omak 98841 For stress-related illnesses see Barb Warner — Certified Reflexologist, Reiki master, cranial sacral, aromotherapy. Hypnotherapy, Kirby Michael. Iridology, Jan Pearson.
OMEN’ S HEALTHCARE W _________________________________ Okanogan Family Planning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (509) 422-6593 127 Juniper St. N., Omak 98841 web site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www.okanoganfamilyplanning.org Birth control, Plan B, pap smears, pregnancy testing with options counseling and referrals, STD testing/treatment and rapid HIV testing (same day results), infertility counseling and menopause services. Non-judgmental and confidential services throughout Okanogan County since 1977. See ad on page 3.
Index of Advertisers BREWSTER Adrian H. Tomarere . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13 Brewster Medical Office . . . . . . . . . . .11, 13 Harmony House Care Center . . . . . . . . . .14 Okanogan-Douglas District Hospital . . .9, 11 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13, 14, 15, 16 OKANOGAN AFLAC - Pam Robinson . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14 Family Health Centers . . . . . . . . . .10, 11, 13 Okanogan County Public Health . . . . . .8, 16 The Support Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 OMAK Aging and Adult Care of Central Washington . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12, 16 Amedisys Hospice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12, 13 Apple Springs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4, 11 Ascent Physical Therapy . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 Carlton Insurance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14 Eye and Ear Clinic of Omak . . . . . . . .13, 15 Family Chiropractic Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 Inland Hearing Aids, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . .10, 13
Micron Audiology . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6, 11, 13 Mid-Valley Hospital . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5, 14 Mid-Valley Medical Group . . . . . . . . . . .5, 11 Moomaw Hearing Center . . . . . . . .7, 10, 11 Mustard Seed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16 Office Anesthesia and Dentistry . . . . . .8, 13 Okanogan Behavorial Health Care . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12, back cover Okanogan Family Planning . . . .3, 11, 14, 16 Omak Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .inside back cover, 12, 14, 15, 16 Optical Outfitters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4, 15 Paul Hartkorn, O.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 Welcome Home Villa . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6, 11 OROVILLE North Valley Family Medicine and Anti-Coagulation Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside back cover, 11, 15 North Valley Rehab . . .Inside front cover, 15 Oroville Family Medical Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside back cover, 12
REPUBLIC Ferry County Public Hospital District . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2, 11, 14 TONASKET Healing Heart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 North Valley Assisted Living . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside front cover, 11 North Valley Extended Care . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside front cover, 14 North Valley Family Medicine and Anti-Coagulation Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside back cover, 11, 15 North Valley Hospital . . . . .Inside front cover, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11, 14, 15, 16 North Valley Rehab . . .Inside front cover, 15 Tonasket Family Medical Clinic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside back cover, 12 Tonasket Natural Foods Co-op . . . . . . . . .14 WENATCHEE Micron Audiology . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6, 11, 13
Physician owned. Patient centered.
the first step is asking for help. we’ll be there when you do.
✯ Mental Health ✯ Psychiatric Care ✯ Medical Clinic ✯ ✯ Chemical Dependency ✯ Drug Court Treatment Coordination ✯ Youth Drug and Alcohol Prevention ✯ ✯ Developmental Disabilities ✯ Medication Management ✯ ✯ DUI Victims Survival Panel ✯ www.theshovehouse.org 509.826-6191 (24 hours) 1.866.826-.6191 Toll Free www.okbhc.org SUPPORTIVE THERAPEUTIC HOUSING 1007 Koala Drive, Omak