ESTHER BRICQUES PERFORMANCE
TRACK SEASON HEATS UP
Musician Steve Pollard to perform Thursday, May 15, 6:00 p.m.
See See Page B1
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WALK ON THE WILD SIDE
North County singing the blues Run for the Border Charity Ride Saturday BY GARY DE VON MANAGING EDITOR
NORTH COUNTY – North Okanogan County will come down with a case of the blues, music that is, as two concerts are planned over the next two weekends, starting with the Rally at the Border Blues Fest this Saturday, May 17 and the Spring Green Music Festival over Memorial Day Weekend.
RALLY AT THE BORDER BLUES FEST The concert is being held with the support of the Oroville Chamber of Commerce and the City of Oroville, as well as numerous businesses and individuals. It was planned in conjunction with the annual Armed Services Day Run for the Border Charity Ride, which brings 250 to 300 motorcycle riders to town each year. These riders should arrive in Oroville around 12:30 p.m. to 1 p.m. The blues festival starts at 2 p.m. and will continue until 10 p.m. at Oroville’s Deep Bay Park on Lake Osoyoos. In addition to six bands performing, there will be food and beverages available from vendors, as well as vendors selling items of interest to motorcycle riders. The event features six talented Blues Bands including Junk Belly, Voo Doo Church of Blues, the Okanogan Valley’s own North Half, Blues Edition, RedHouse and Steve Bailey and the Blue Flames. Motorcycle riders attending are welcome to drive into the park, but those that arrive on four wheels will have a secure parking area nearby manned by the Explorer Scouts and a shuttle to the age 21 and over concert will be available. A shuttle to and from town is also planned. Concert goers can eat and have a few beverages, including local beer and wine, check out the vendors. – even set up a
Clockwise from top: Queen Kylee Davis and Princess Bethany Roley welcome people May Festival from atop the community float “Walk on the Wild Side.” R.L. “Louie” Wilson, Commander of Hodges Post #84 of the American Legion, grabs parade-goers attention with a blast from the post’s cannon. Clayton and Joyce “Boots” Emry, this year’s May Festival Grand Marshals, wave to the crowds from atop a classic convertible Chevy Bel Air. Drum Major Max Turner leads the Oroville High School Marching Band. For more scenes from this year’s May Festival, the 80th Annual, see pages A2, A3, B2 and B3.
tent and camp if they choose. For the motorcyclists a poker run into the Okanogan Highlands is planned that utilizes some of the many great motorcycle routes available in the area. The poker run starts from Veranda Beach Resort at 8:30 p.m. Tickets are available prior to the event for $20 at the Pastime Bar and Grill or the Camaray Motel. To purchase tickets online the event’s website http://www. rallyattheborderbluesfest.com. More information is available at the website or call 509-485-2272 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Camping, which is limited, is $10. Concert tickets at the gate are $25. Organizers are also asking people to like the event on Facebook at Rally at the Border Blues Fest. Any profits from the event have been earmarked for the Shriners/Masons for the work they do locally and to support the Shrine Hospital in Spokane.
SPRING GREEN MUSIC FESTIVAL On Memorial Day Weekend the
SEE BLUES | PG A4
Council updated on blues fest, projects
Gary DeVon/ staff photos
BY GARY DE VON MANAGING EDITOR
NVH warrants continue to sink BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
TONASKET - North Valley Hospital’s debt to Okanogan County continued its downward trend so far in May, dipping to as low as $369,000 on Wednesday, May 6. The ever-fluctuating number had bumped back up to $576,280 by the Thursday, May 7, but the overall trend continued in the right direction as far as hospital and county officials are concerned. The warrants nearly hit $3 million in 2012 and were at $1.3 million last spring.
GENERATOR UPDATE The backup generator that had to be shipped to Spokane has been repaired, but its return has been held up by a disagreement over terms of the repair contract, Kelly Cariker reported. “We ran into an issue with the company,” he said. “They were asking us for full payment before they brought it back and installed it.” Cariker said the contract dictated payment on the 10th of the month following the purchase. “That was defined as after the repair, and after installation and load testing,” he said. “We’ve been trying to get that squared away. We want to see it in, running and tested before paying.” DRILL REPORT Administrator Linda Michel said that the multi-jurisdictional disaster drill run two weeks ago was a good experience for hospital staff.
“We learned a lot of little things,” Michel said, citing the ability of agitated parents to find their way into the emergency room and communications issues. “All in all it was a great drill. Kim Jacobs did an outstanding job of getting people together and getting it to work.” The hospital and school will be following up with a meeting this Friday to review reunification procedures.
MENTAL HEALTH Michel said that she had wondered why so much time at the health care meeting called by the Okanogan County Commissioners two weeks ago focused on mental health. But the day after the meeting, she said that a during a Washington State Hospital Association call, Senate Bill 6312 was discussed. “It is something that the health care authority of Washington is instituting for Medicaid patient, combining mental health with acute care,” she said. “They want to write contracts to different places to take care of a Medicaid groups, like managed care. If they have behavioral needs you take care of that along with their acute care needs. So that was why all the discussion about saferooms ... “The county commissioners are involved in this process... I don’t want to assume that is what we were there for but it is what we talked about for an hour.” The NVH Board of Commissioners next meets on Thursday May 29. The Thursday, June 12 regular board meeting will be rescheduled for Monday, June 9.
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE Volume 110 No. 20
OROVILLE – The Oroville City Council heard an update of the Rally at the Border Blues Fest planned at the city’s Deep Bay Park on Saturday, May 17, from Vicki Hinze, head of the blues fest committee. “One of the things we are requesting is to put up a two by ten foot Rally at the Border banner in Triangle Park,” said Hinze, adding, “and we’d like to expand the motorcycle parking on Main Street in front of those businesses that can benefit the most – gift shops, restaurants, etc.” Hinze said the event committee was hoping for at least 300 to 400 motorcycle riders to come into Oroville for the Run for the Border charity ride. “We just think it would be awesome to have motorcycles up and down Main Street,” she said, adding that the blues festival had been advertised all over Washington State and many places in Canada. “I think it’s fine,” said Councilman Ed Naillion. “I have no problem,” added Tony Koepke. The council gave the committee permission to put up the banner, expand the motorcycle parking on Main Street and put up sandwich boards with arrows pointing the way to the blues fest, as well as ambulance standby. The committee was also granted $1700 of the advertising budget that had been set aside for the Can Am Powerboat Races that were cancelled for this year.
PROJECT UPDATES City Superintendent Rod Noel updated the council on the several Oroville public works projects. The Central and Cherry Street Water Project was on schedule, according to Noel. “It’s moving along and they don’t plan on crossing Main Street this week because of the event (May Festival) this weekend,” said Noel. “I think they are doing a pretty good job.” He did say it would probably mean part of Main would be dug up on the weekend of the Run for the Border and Blues Fest. The replacement of the water line is just part of a project that includes pavement overlays of Central Avenue to Cherry Street and Cherry Street to the bridge. In addition new ADA compliant wheelchair ramps are being installed on Central and Cherry, replacing old ramps that were no longer up to code. Noel also said the reservoir tank for the North End Water system was shipped on May 8 and is scheduled to be erected on May 15. The project is running several months behind and was scheduled to be completed before last winter. NO LONGER PART OF RTPO Chris Branch, director of Community
SEE UPDATES | PG A4
INSIDE THIS EDITION
CONTACT US Newsroom and Advertising (509) 476-3602 email@example.com
The remaining $500 of the $2200 that had been set aside will go to the proposed Jet Ski Races set for this summer. “I just want to thank you guys again for your support,” concluded Hinze.
May Festival A2-3 Letters/Opinion A5 Community A6-7
Cops & Courts Obituaries Sports
A8 B6 B1-2
Outdoors B3 Classifieds/Legals B4-5 Real Estate B5
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | MAY 15, 2014
Take a Walk on the Wild Side Clockwise from top – The sack race at the Mason’s Kids Games on Ben Prince Field are always a good time. It’s obvious one little girl is keeping a keen eye on the competition. Queen Kylee Davis waves to the crowds. John Moran, Tim Vallo and Mike Cantwell volunteer at the May Festival Barbecue which the Chamber uses to raise money to pay for event insurance as well as fund the Chamber Scholarships. There’s nothing wilder than Oroville’s antique fire truck and crew as they patrol the parade. Members of the Deep Water Blues Band played on the Rally at the Border Blues Fest float.
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MAY 15, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
MAY FESTIVAL May Fest Parade Results Queen’s Choice (trophy) Freshmen Class
Best Float (trophy) Senior Class
First: Senior Citizens, Penticton Peach Festival and Sophomore Class (tie) Second: Senior Class Third: Junior Class, 3rd Grade Royalty (tie)
First: P&D Beer Wagon Second: 1930 Truck/Henderson Third: Dodge Viper/Pellegrini; 1969 Camero/Peterson (tie)
Grand: 1953 John Deere - Jim Detro (plaque) First: 1952 Allis Chalmers Gerth Second: 1939 Oliver Row Crop/Wolley; Oliver Flag/Wolley (tie) Third: 1946 Oliver Super/Wolley
Grand: Garden Club (plaque) First: Senior Citizens Second: Masons/Shriners; UCMI Motorcycles Third: Tonasket Lions Club; Blues Festival
Community Youth First: Girls Scouts
May Pole Dance: An Oroville Tradition The May Pole Dancers are made up of girls from the Fourth Grade Class. The tradition goes back to the beginning when first May Days were celebrated in Oroville eighty years ago. According to emcee Ken Neal, 0ne of the dancers, Darbey Carton follows her mother Stacey Sawyer Carlton who dance the May Pole when she was in fourth grade and went on to serve as May Festival Queen in 1988. Her mother, Kay Loney Sawyer, danced the May Pole Dance when she was at Oroville Elementary and was also Sixth Grade Queen. Her Mother, Aileen Lawson also participated in the 1940s.
First: Border Patrol Second: Hughes Department Store Third: Trailriders
Grand: Senior Class Royalty (plaque)
First: Freshmen Class Second: Junior Class Third: Tonasket Band
First: 3rd Grade Royalty Second: 6th Grade Royalty; May Pole Dancers (tie) Third: 8th Grade Royalty; 7th Grade Royalty (tie)
First: U.S. Border Patrol Second: Okanogan County Sheriff Third: Smokey Bear
First: Oroville Building Supply Second: P & D Beer Wagon Third: JC Lawnmowing
First: Oroville Grange
78TH TONASKET FOUNDERS DAY Schedule of Events Thursday, May 29 BBQ and Kids Games at the Rodeo Grounds
Friday, May 30
PBR at 7 p.m. at the Rodeo Grounds
Saturday, May 31
Spring Barrel Tasting A unique experience in the Northern part of Okanogan County! Esther Bricques Winery & Vineyards
invites you to our annual
Spring Barrel Tasting
Listen to Live Music Randy Battle Bluz Band
Sat: 1-5 PM
Sun: 1-5 PM
Saturday, May 17 & Sunday, May 18
1:00-5:00 Sample Our Wines Enjoy Our Setting
42 Swanson Mill Road Oroville, WAshington 509-476-2861
Vineyard Spring BARREL May 17, 2014 Tasting from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. While sampling wine enjoy a lite bite of nibbles and music!
33384 Hwy 97 N., Oroville Approx. 3/4 mi past Prince’s on right hand side.
Breakfast at the Rodeo Grounds 8 a.m. z Freedom 5K 8 a.m. at the THS Track (sponsored by the Lion’s Club) z Vendors on 3rd Street, Through a Child’s Eyes 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. z Parade 11 a.m. Founder’s Day Parade z PBR at 2:30 at the Rodeo Grounds Sat., May 31, 11 am z Concessions and a Street Dance at 5:30 to 9 pm Beer Garden will
on 3rd Street. be open at the Street Dance With music from North Half and Special Guest Johannes Weber
Rodeo is at 2:30 pm this year! Vendors needed, $25 per 10 x10 spot, Contact: Anna Bostwick 425-330-6083
Tonasket Chamber of Commerce supporting local businesses
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | MAY 15, 2014
Shakespeare and lava lamps ‘Taming of the Shrew,’ c. 1968, at CCC next month BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
TONASKET - Throwing a new twist into an old comedy should make for an interesting and hilarious evening at the theater, says Tonasket Community Theater director Sarah Kaiser. This year’s community theater at the Community Cultural Center of Tonakset will perform “The Taming of the Shrew,” a Shakespearean classic dating from the 1590s But it will have a bit of a modern twist, says Kaiser, who did a bit of “reimagining” with the script. While the play will retain the vast majority of its original Shakespearean language, it will be set in 1968 in the midst of America’s social upheaval. There is much, she says, that the late 60s shares with the content of the play. The story involves two sisters - one young, beautiful and sweet, the other older, strong-minded and willful. The men of the com-
munity are busily wooing young- Shakespeare wrote something er daughter Bianca, but she won’t that even paid attention to a be married off until the older one, woman’s side of things at all was Kate, has heard her own wedding pretty progressive. A lot of it is bells. about the games men and women “A newcomer comes to town, play with each other.” and they and make it worth his The cast includes a mix of while to woo and wed the older Tonaasket theater regulars and daughter,” Kaiser says, newcomers. “so that they can comDoug Lease, pete for Bianca. Nicole Pearce, Ken “In 1968 it was still Vanderstoep, Mike not unreasonable for a Oberg, Erin Meehan, woman to feel it was her Lisa Lindsey, Diana highest goal in life to get Luca Brown, Robert married. Being a good Goodwin, Salem wife often meant being Straub, Rob Thompson obedient to the hus- Sarah Kaiser and Scott Olson will band, which in some all be donning outfits places in the world still such as leisure suits and is true. This has led to a lot of dis- other 60s staples while spouting cussions among people ... where Shakespearean lines. does this fit into our modern day The production annually view of marriage and relation- serves as the cultural center’s bigships?” gest fundraiser. Tickets are $8 Kaiser said it has been an and can be purchased at Tonasket interesting journey with her Natural Foods, Roy’s Pharmacy, cast, many of whom were adults Oroville Pharmacy and Main already in ‘68, others of whom Street Market. were years from being born. She Shows are June 12-14 and was in college at the time, when 20-21 at 7:00 p.m., with a 4:00 the “rules” were changing rapidly. Sunday performance on June 22. “The rules were clear in 1965,” “Bottom line, this is a comedy; Kaiser says. “But in 1968 they it’s not a musical,” Kaiser says. weren’t clear at all. In three years, “You will not be bored. We are everything changed. milking every joke out of it you “For his day, the fact can imagine.”
UPDATES | FROM A1 Development, updated the council on Oroville’s involvement in the Regional Transportation Planning Organization, which had included Okanogan County and the municipalities in the county. He said that the RTPO’s other partners, Chelan and Douglas County, as well as Wenatchee and East Wenatchee had basically kicked Okanogan County out. “It’s time for Okanogan County to form a Consortium of Governments (COG),” said Branch “We can’t be an RTPO with only one county so in order to take in dollars we have to form a consortium of the county and the cities in the county.” Branch said such a consortium of governments would give Oroville and Tonasket more of a chance to comment on things like expansion of the Heavy Haul Corridor, which both towns have
Nicholas Clase from the U.S. Explorer Scouts Troop 00230. He said that the troop would have a dunk tank at the May Festival at Oroville High School. He asked for volunteers from the council to sit in the tank. The event was for raising funds for the troop, which is sponsored by the Oroville U.S. Border Patrol Station. “I would encourage all the council members to participate… I hope to be there,” said Councilman Walt Hart. The council also approved direct deposit of employees’ paychecks and amended the 2014 budget to include the airport preservation project and Reservoir Project funds. A Park Use Request for the Web Hallauer Memorial on May 25 and a Senior Project to build a score board for the soccer fields were also approved.
taken issue with, as well as how .09 infrastructure monies are spent. Currently the infrastructure monies are divided 40 percent to the county, 40 percent to the cities and 10 percent for Emerging Opportunities. “Emerging Opportunities funds were set aside for things like if a company wants to locate here. We’ve taken advantage of the funds two or three times. A consortium would stop one particular community from going directly to the county and trying to get those funds,” Branch said, adding that the decision would be made by the consortium, not just the county commissioners alone. The council passed Resolution 534 to join a COG and designate Branch as the city’s representative.
OTHER BUSINESS The council also heard from
Global Gifts & Gallery opens in Oroville THE GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
Global Gifts & Gallery, which opened April 7, plans a Grand Opening from now until the end of May. The Grand Opening will include a sale on all their metal art, door prizes and a surprise gift for each customer. The store is owned by Cecilia Ray and Wes Westphal. She is a high school graduate of Oroville who returned in 2010 and opened World of Gaia with her husband. Global Gifts & Gallery is a unique store that focuses on the art of the world and the beauty of the mineral kingdom. It carries many handcrafted metal art and stone figurines for Africa, South America, and other countries. There is a big display of Southwest pottery, fabric crafts, and wall art. In the back is a great selection of Blue Mountain and Tree Free greeting cards and Jody Bergsma animal prints. One wall has many beautiful Chinese hangings. Among the gifts and wall art are many quality furniture pieces for sale as well. The couple has talked about owning a gallery for many years. “Global Gifts & Gallery brings the beauty and talent of the world to Oroville,” say the owners, who
Gary De Von/staff photo
Cecilia Ray and Wes Westfall recently opened Global Gifts & Gallery has opened their gallery full of unique gifts from around the world at 1404 Main, across the street from their old World of Gaia location. intend to continue adding new and unique items making it a place of learning about the talents of others and the fascination of the Earth’s creations. World of Gaia, next door to Global Gifts and Gallery, has a focus on small stones, jewelry, and jewelry supplies with a large online presence. It has provided for the launching of Global Gifts & Gallery and the venues for
finding world art. Cecilia has a mother and sister in Oroville and many cousins and relatives in the area. Global Gifts & Gallery is at 1404 Main in Oroville. They can be contacted by phone at 509-4762559. Current hours are 11:30 a..m. to to 5 p.m., Wednesday through Friday and 11:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday.
grew up in Oroville, and has many local fans, was nominated Best Bass Player and is a two time Best Female Blues Singer award winner for Washington State. Organizers say there will be music for everyone, in addition to blues, there will be rock, jazz, folk, classic rock, blues rock, reggae and more.The event is sponsored by the American Lung Association. Organizers are offering camp site availablility, as well as a beer and wine garden, food vendors, drum circles, Naturopathic Physician checkups, medical evaluations and hiking. Howell Canyon Estate at 185 Howell Canyon Road, northeast of Tonasket. Drive 8.5 miles
north of town on the Havillah Road, turning onto the Rehmke Road. Tickets are $20 per day without campsite and $75 for the weekend with a campsite. Tickets are available at the Junction and TuneStub. For more information call 509-486-0578 or go online to www.musicattheview.com.
BLUES | FROM A1 Spring Green Music Festival is planned at the Howell Canyon Estate near Tonasket starting Friday, May 23 at 7 p.m. and going through Sunday, May 25 at midnight. This will be their fourth annual Music at the View event and features several wellknown performers. Advertised as the Spring Green Music Festival and Organic Living Fair, the concert features music by Polly O’Keary and the Rhythm Method, Tuck Foster and the Mossrites, Jesse Weston Trio, Dimestore Prophets, Vaughn Jensen Band, Michelle Taylor and the Blues Junkies, Bobby Holland and the Breadline, Jack Rothwell Band and Run for Cover. O’Keary, who
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MAY 15, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
THE TOWN CRIER
Come join us for the Rally Blues Fest Well, May Festival is in the rear view and the Rally at the Border Blues Fest is this weekend. Like May Festival, this is an ambitious project and we can only hope that it goes off as smoothly as Oroville’s event last weekend. It sure seemed to go smoothly, but if one were to peek behind the scenes you’d see what a lot of work pulling off events like May Festival and Founders Day are and that these and other events can only take place because of a great group of volunteers. The Rally at the Border Blues Fest was born out of a desire to keep the motorcycle riders who come up to Oroville each Armed Services Day as part of the Run for the Border in town longer. Vicki Hinze took the reigns and put together a pretty good size group of volunteers to plan and promote the blues festival. By giving the hundreds of motorcyclists who come up a chance to stay in our area longer and learn that Oroville is more than a place to have lunch and then do a U-turn for Wenatchee, we hope to gain repeat visitors and the oh-so-important heads in Out of beds that Chambers of Commerce strive for. We also want to showcase the area to all motorcycle My Mind and we’ve advertised on both sides of Gary A. DeVon riders the border. I’ve said it before – our region is a great place to ride, with lots of twisties and great scenery. We need to advertise it more. We also hope to get blues fans to discover - or should we say rediscover - Oroville. Ever since the Rendezvous Rhythm and Blues Fest went away, diehard local music fans have been looking for something to replace it. With the Rally at the Border Blues Fest we have a chance to cross market to motorcycle riders and to music fans, who are often both. Sponsored by the Oroville Chamber of Commerce and the City of Oroville, as well as several generous businesses and individuals, the blues fest features six bands playing at Deep Bay Park in Oroville this Saturday. Those of us on the committee want to make sure that everyone knows that the event is open to all, not just motorcycle riders. To all that is, if you are 21 years of age and older, because there will be adult beverages available. The park will be closed off to all vehicles except motorbikes during the festival, but we’ve secured a parking lot for four wheel vehicles and will have a shuttle to and from the concert. We also hope to have a shuttle to and from town. The ticket prices are reasonable at $20 for pre-sales and $25 at the gate, so if you have the time come join us on beautiful Lake Osoyoos this Saturday between 2 p.m. and 10 p.m. Any profit from the festival will go to support the local Masons for all the good they do in the community and the Shrine Hospital in Spokane. The Shriners are known to never turn away a child who needs medical care. I also encourage you to come out around 1 p.m. and greet all the Run for the Border riders and see the great two-wheeled machines lined up and down Main Street. And, if you like the Rally at the Border Blues Fest, you might consider the Spring Green Music Festival the following weekend near Tonasket. They offer a variety of types of music over three days and are sponsored by the American Lung Association.
GAZETTE-TRIBUNE SERVING WASHINGTON’S OKANOGAN VALLEY SINCE 1905 OROVILLE OFFICE 1420 Main St., PO Box 250 Oroville, WA 98844 Phone: (509) 476-3602 Toll free: (866) 773-7818 Fax: (509) 476-3054 www.gazette-tribune.com OFFICE HOURS Oroville Mon.-Fri. 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. CONTACT INFORMATION Managing Editor Gary A. DeVon firstname.lastname@example.org Reporter/Production Brent Baker email@example.com (509) 476-3602 Advertising Sales/Ad Design Charlene Helm firstname.lastname@example.org (509) 476-3602 | (509) 322-5712 Classifieds Shawn Elliott email@example.com 1-800-388-2527 Circulation 1-888-838-3000 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Classified ads can be placed during normal office hours by calling 1-800-388-2527 Weekly Rates: $6.75 for the first 15 words 25 cents for additional words Borders, bold words, headlines, logos and photos subject to additional charges The Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune (USPS 412 120) is published weekly by Sound Publishing / Oroville 1420 Main St. PO Box 250 Oroville, WA 98844 Phone: (509) 476-3602 Fax: (509) 476-3054 Periodical postage paid at Oroville, WA, and additional mailing offices POSTMASTER Send address corrections to: The Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune, PO BOX 250, Oroville, WA 98844
SUBSCRIPTIONS In County (yearly) $30.50 In State (yearly) $32.50 Out of State (yearly) $40.50 Senior (yearly) $28.50 (65+ take $2 off per year of subscription.) The Gazette-Tribune does not refund subscription payments except to the extent that it might meet its obligation to publish each week, in which case the cost of the issue missed would be refunded as an extension. Subscriptions may be transferred to another individual or organization.
Federal water grab threatens jobs, farmers and local economy OPINION BY REP. “DOC” HASTINGS U.S. CONGRESS (4TH DISTRICT-WA)
Those who call Central Washington home know that clean, available water is vitally important to our economy and our region. Whether it is maintaining the health of the Columbia River, keeping the irrigation flowing to our farms, or just piping it into our homes to drink or brush our teeth, clean water is truly the economic lifeblood of Rep. Hastings Central Washington. When Congress passed the Clean Water Act in 1972, the intent was clear: the federal government, in cooperation with the states, should ensure our water quality is protected for current and future generations. Specifically, the law stated that the federal government would have jurisdiction over navigable waters, like the Columbia River, while states would retain control over everything else. There is no question that we must ensure the highest quality of our nation’s drinking water. However, over time, the Clean Water Act has been the subject of much abuse by those who would use it for their own special interests, including limiting
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Why do you want marijuana in Okanogan County, I’ve been asked. I don’t want marijuana in Okanogan County, but hey, citizen, that ship left the dock sometime in the sixties. I’ve never used it and won’t, but marijuana was grown and used in our county for decades before it became legal, state-wise. Now you have the USDA saying an acre of apples has a value of perhaps $16,000 while Capital Press, the northwest’s major ag newspaper, says they expect legal marijuana to have a value of one ... million (no misprint) ... dollars ... per acre. Does that sound like Bill Slusher something that’s going away? The question is no longer marijuana yes or no in Okanogan County, it’s now how do we manage marijuana wisely. History seems to have shown us that people are going to do whatever they must to get the sources of pleasure and relief they crave. Go figure. Then too, aren’t free adults entitled to whatever they want as long as they violate no one’s legal rights, nor harmfully involve minors? Yet, no useful government can just throw up its hands at this reality because the nature of human affairs is that someone’s going to get greedy and violate other people’s rights in pursuit of whatever pleasure or relief is at issue. Government, thus, has a protective role to play. Still, when government situates itself in the path of that pursuit not as a safety regulator but as a dam, it then starts a war with human nature it cannot win, a war in which untold billions in tax money squeezed from
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THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF OROVILLE & TONASKET
OPINION BY WILLIAM SLUSHER
private property rights and economic development. Some within Congress and the Obama Administration have attempted to expand the role of the federal government in regulating non-navigable waterways, which creates even more opportunities for abuse. Despite the Supreme Court repeatedly recognizing that the authority of the federal government is limited to only regulating “navigable waters,” the Obama Administration’s Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (Corps) are moving forward with a proposed rule to drastically expand the scope of the Clean Water Act. This controversial regulation would place nearly every body of water from irrigation canals, to small ponds, to seasonal mud-puddles under the unlimited authority of the federal government. These actions will have serious impacts on hardworking Americans struggling to provide for their families, seniors, low-income households, and small business owners. The EPA’s overreaching authority is nothing more than another dramatic expansion of federal government control over Americans’ livelihoods and their private property. It makes sense for the federal government to oversee major waterways where boat navigation occurs. However, sending federal bureaucrats onto our farms and into
our backyards extends far beyond the reach of where the federal government belongs. This is yet another example of the Obama Administration trying to go around Congress and change the law with the purpose of intruding even further into the everyday lives of hardworking Americans. This is why I joined a bipartisan group, representing the majority of the Members of the House of Representatives, in writing a letter to EPA and the Corps opposing the proposed regulation and asking that it be withdrawn. Jobs and the very viability of our farms and small businesses across rural America will be put at risk if this massive power grab succeeds.
hard working Americans will be squandered to no good end. Indeed it can only ensure enormous unnecessary imprisonment and criminal-caused citizen suffering and death. All efforts to be a social dam instead of a safety regulator seem to have failed if results are to be the measure. Little wonder. No matter how big a dam you build to choke off the flow, eventually the unstoppable current of humans seeking pleasure or relief will simply overflow it. So it is with marijuana. Has citizen harm from marijuana gone ... down ... by any intelligent measure during its prohibition? Witness the less-than-spectacular ‘success’ of the last several decades of horrendously expensive, to say nothing of deadly, antidrug ‘warfare’ despite the heroic service and too often deadly sacrifice of the lawenforcement profession. It’s inherently self defeating. The more money spent on the ‘drug war’ the higher the price of the commodity is driven and the higher the profits from it become, ergo the harder more people strive to gain those riches. The real question, you may counter, is will harm from marijuana go up under legalization? It’s hard to see how. Legalization might lead to slightly increased use among adults but the reality is that the vast majority of adults who’ve wanted marijuana have been able to get it readily on the black market for decades. Similarly, toking drivers have been around for decades as well. There seems little reason to expect a consumer rush to marijuana upon legalization because most users already ‘rushed’ long ago. It’s too early to tell if use by minors might increase but the same prior easy-access reality applies. Moreover, as the state, not criminals, will inspect, regulate and enforce laws affecting retail outlets under legalization, there is just as much reason to suspect
that juvenile use of marijuana may actually decline. If government doesn’t bungle the matter with exorbitant taxation and hyper-regulation that drive the retail cost of marijuana up to criminal involvement levels, what we can look forward to - just as with repealed prohibition of alcohol - is the movement of the marijuana industry from cutthroatcompetitive, killer gun-gangs to peaceful, state regulated, neighborhood businesses. Marijuana related gun violence and crime will drop like a greased anvil as such gang behavior in the liquor business did upon the repeal of Prohibition. So this is the side I offer the non-using public: Marijuana legalization is about freedom for adults within the confines of everyone’s human rights. It is not about any moral caving in nor surrender of the drug war. In fact, it is the only realistic possibility of ... winning ... the drug war where marijuana is concerned. You don’t need to use marijuana nor even approve of its use by others to be part of an enormous social good brought by its legalization. You will see safer streets from the reduction in black market crime and violence. You will see reduced black market gun abuse. You will see vastly fewer otherwise productive citizens incarcerated to no social benefit, and you will enjoy the diversion of astronomical amounts of tax money now wasted on prohibition enforcement and incarceration to far more worthy uses. Marijuana legalization may be the biggest win-win bargain for America since ... well ... since Prohibition was repealed.
Doc Hastings first joined the U.S. House of Representatives in 1994, serving Washington’s 4th Congressional District. At the start of the 111th Congress, Hastings was selected by his colleagues to serve as the top Republican on the House Committee on Natural Resources. As Chairman of the Committee, Hastings’ top priorities are reducing spending, creating American jobs, and ensuring thoughtful oversight of the Obama Administration’s policies and decisions. As a native westerner, Chairman Hastings has an acute knowledge and understanding of the diverse issues under the Committee’s jurisdiction.
William Slusher’s latest novel is a bipartisan Pacific Northwest political comedy: CASCADE CHAOS, or, How Not To Put Your Grizzly In The Statehouse. williamslusher@ live.com
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | MAY 15, 2014
OKANOGAN VALLEY LIFE Honor and pleasure to be chosen Grand Marshals Mother Nature smiled on our community last Saturday and the sun never shined any brighter than it did for the 80th Annual May Festival. It was a fantastic day for Clayton and I as we headed up the parade, riding on the convertible, that was Bruce Cool’s pride and joy and has been used as the chariot for the Grand Marshal’s transportation for a lot of years. Receiving all the handshakes, good wishes, and congratulations and cheers from the many who attended the parade, was indeed an honor and a pleasure. And we were so happy that it didn’t “rain on our parade.” There were over 80 entries in the parade and a lot of folks there to admire them. The barbecue was well attended and all in all it was a fantastic day. Something the community
Hero Walk SUBMITTED BY DARALYN HOLLENBECK
can be proud of and I suspect they are already altering plans for 2015. It is a lot of work for a lot of people. A HUGE thank you to all who had any part in making the days, a happy remembrance! One has to wait until evening to see how splendid the day has been (gotta give Will Rogers credit for that one). Now for the down side! Getting the plants into the planters takes the work of many hands, and they add so much beauty and color to the streets and for the guilty parties, that came along, after dark, pulling out the plants and throwing them on the sidewalks, Shame on You, whoever you are. (If you are found out and if I had anything to say of your punishment, you’d be pulling weeds all over town, for a good long time)
BLUE STAR MOTHERS
NCW BLUE STAR MOTHERS
The inaugural showing of the “Hero Walk” was presented at the Centennial Park during this past weekend’s May Day Festival in Oroville. The display is a collection of 87 used military boots that fly an American flag and have a picture of one of our hometown soldiers fastened to it with a worn shoe lace. Each boot has a story to tell of an oversea deployment or of training exercises and maneuvers. If you look closely you may still be able to see desert sand embedded in the seams, scuffs from training marches, or gashes from obstacle courses. All the boots were donated to our group by military men and
Take a cruise, tour a gold mine BY JACKIE VALIQUETTE NORTH VALLEY COMMUNITY SCHOOLS
What could be nicer on a summer afternoon than a cruise around Lake Osoyoos, US to Canada. Many of us live on or near this scenic lake and have never seen it from the water. Raffle tickets for this adventure are being sold at various stores
Oroville Grange has parade entry SUBMITTED BY BETTY STEG
women. The Fairchild Airmen and Family Readiness Center located in Spokane collected boots for us by posting a request for donations on the Shareboard, an online board where military families can post requests for specific items. It’s an outreach of the Airmen’s Attic, a thrift store located in the Readiness Center of most military bases that house families. These exchanges are a place where military families can go to donate or get gently used clothing and household items for free. At Travis AFB in Northern California, I asked my son SSgt
THE LEARNING TREE around town. Watch for the stand-up flyer. Wherever you see one, tickets will be for sale. The cruise includes appetizers (compliments of the Pastime Bar & Grill), wine, beer or soft drinks, and music in the background.
We got our first entry in the parade this year in many years,
Perfect weather for May Festival SUBMITTED BY DOLLY ENGELBRETSON
thanks to our new members. Thanks to all who supported our raffle for a scholarship –
THE LEARNING TREE
OROVILLE SENIOR CENTER
We couldn’t have asked for better weather for our May Day Festivities. No rain, beautiful sunshine, and not too hot. The Center sold almost all our pies; only three left. After talking to our royalty, they had a grand time, except for one thing: the top of Howard’s head got sunburned. Clayton and Boots Emry were Grand Marshals for ay Day Parade. The Garden Club came away with Best Community Float.
The pool players are looking for more pool players. They play several times a week. Usually after lunch on Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, and most Mondays. Cal Porter won the two gallon jar of coins. Lucky him- I’ll bet he is glad I finally convinced him to buy a ticket. Next Tuesday will be the monthly business meeting. All are welcome to attend. Joe and Coralie Van Sant are up visiting us and their property at Chesaw. In fact, Coralie
PRESCHOOL REGISTRATION Is your child ready for preschool? Oroville Cooperative Preschool
is now accepting registering for the 2014-15 school year. z 3 year old class Tues. / Thurs. 12:00pm-2:30pm $80/mo. z 4 year old class Tues., Wed., Thurs. 8:30 am-11:00 am $100/mo.
Registration $20/child through May 31. (regularly $40/child)
For more information, please contact OROVILLE CO-OP PRESCHOOL (OROVILLE COMMUNITY & YOUTH ASSOCIATION)
Located at 816 Juniper Street, Oroville, WA 98844.
Joey Bocook at
The OROVILLE CO-OP PRESCHOOL (OROVILLE COMMUNITY & YOUTH ASSOCIATION) admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admission policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.
On Saturday, May 31, there will be our family, but missed our newest a benefit work party for mother, in the family. We Jim and Sandra Chittenden, had meals at the Lance Tonasket. They have had Haney house with all takhealth issues that have kept ing foods, but their daughthem so busy trying to keep ter, Janae, couldn’t join us, up with doctors appointas the baby granddaughter ments and hospital stays isn’t ready for travel, yet. that their yard work has Hopefully she can join us really gotten out of hand. soon. A work party from their I was so proud of my friends at the Oroville sparkling clean windows, United Methodist Church THIS & THAT until a bird flew by, or perare meeting at their home haps into one of them and Joyce Emry and will try and catch up it isn’t so clean, anymore. with the weeds etc. Starting And it was bigger than time is set for 10 a.m. and lunch will a goldfinch, that we feed, and enjoy be served. The more hands, the easier watching them fight over the food. and quicker the work can get done. Remember Al Reeves, the music Reports are still good of the health teacher here, some years ago? He and of Beverly Storm, but recovery just his wife Leona (Allyson) were here for takes time. Perhaps the time is near the festival, as was Diane (Kelso) and for her to be home, or at least closer her husband and Kathy Sawtells and to home. John Corrigan and Joan and Kathleen Isn’t it a terrible shame what has (Anderson), Kathleen (Kuntz) and been happening at some of our V.A. Janell Zosel and of course, many othhospitals? ers that I can’t remember by now. And We had a great Mother’s Day in I heard there is to be a wedding at the
Josh Hollenbeck if he had some boots he could donate to our project. Instead, he set out a few boxes around base and posted our request. The boxes filled up! When both of these bases heard our project was to honor active duty soldiers and of our intent to disperse the boots to our area’s veterans once our display has ended, they collected and shipped these boots to us in a very short amount of time. The Hero Walk will be a traveling display opened to going to civic events around North Central Washington. The Wenatchee Red Cross has invited our display to their Armed Forces Day event and it will be displayed at Tonasket’s Founder’s Day celebration. We hope you are able to stop by the Hero Walk and pay your respects to some of our country’s finest. Your ticket, if it wins, allows you to bring up to five of your friends or family. Tickets are just $2 each or three tickets for $5. Next week’s classes include: Mayo is Better From Scratch! (Tuesday, May 20); Geology and Gold Mine Tour (Thursday, May 29 and Saturday, May 31). For the Gold Mine Tour you must be 18 or older. Call Ellen Barttels at 509-476-2011, email community. firstname.lastname@example.org, or sign up online at www.northvalleycommunityschools.com. Oscar Cervantes was the winner of the Kindle Fire H.D. Our next project is to raise funds to fix our roof and heating and paint the building which is for community as well as the Masons and us. We will continue the flea market also. won the door prize at pinochle. Sally Eder is back and won the most pinochles and was high scoring lady for the evening, and Larry Smith was the high scoring man. That was probably due to the fact he managed to get BOO Kings in the first hand of play at a three-handed table. Wes Westphal reports that their new shops are ready for a grand opening starting on May 14 and running until the end of the month. More next time.
Howard Zosel’s, as Heather is being married. Our son-in-law and grandson went shrimp fishing and the amount they caught was not great in number, bur really great in flavor. At breakfast recently, a Hispanic lady came to our table and said, “You don’t know me, but I know you from the paper.” Her son reprimanded her for being so forward, but you know what? That’s how you make new friends. I loved it! Have you noticed the absence of U-Haul rentals in Oroville? Word says they aren’t real easy to do business with. But anyway, you have to go to Omak if you want to rent one. Lettin’ the cat outa the bag is a whole lot easier than puttin’ it back in. Oh boy! did I make a lot of cookies! And they’re all gone, already. The American Red Cross Blood Draw held recently at the United Methodist Church reported that they met their quota, again. Never miss a good chance to shut up. So, I will. For this week.
Brent Baker/staff photo
The sun tries to peek through over the Pine Creek area at the end of a rainy afternoon in the Okanogan River Valley on Friday, May 9.
Oroville Streetscape has been busy SUBMITTED BY LYNN CHAPMAN PRESIDENT – OROVILLE STREETSCAPE COMMITTEE
The Oroville Streetscape Committee would like to thank the community businesses and individuals who have donated to purchase the flowers for the flower beds downtown, the sidewalk planters, and the hanging baskets. On Tuesday of last week, a number of community volunteers planted the sidewalk planters and flower beds throughout the downtown area. Unfortunately, flowers that were planted in several of the flower beds were pulled out of the ground on Wednesday by an individual or individuals. Several of our committee members have replanted these areas, and will keep a close watch for any further damage. On Tuesday of this week, the hanging baskets will be hung, and again we want to thank the volunteers who deliver the baskets downtown to be hung and the city crew for hanging them. All baskets have water provided to them by businesses or a resident. Thank you all for your water donation. Streetscape has purchased another park bench, which has been placed at the bus stop near Central and Main Street. New park benches have been installed at the Welcome Gate
OROVILLE STREETSCAPE Park across from the library. These were made by Boone McKinney and Dustin Nigg in Walt Arnold’s welding class. We also want to thank Walt Arnold and his welding class for straightening and repainting the light pole that was damaged at Centennial Park and fixing and repainting the metal animal on the brick wall that was crushed by the roof of the Peerless building. We are thankful for their willingness to volunteer their expertise. The Streetscape Committee has worked for the beautification of Oroville since 1996. The many projects that Streetscape has brought to the downtown include all of the benches on Main Street, the trees that line Highway 97, Triangle Park at the south end of town, Welcome Gate Park in the center of town and Centennial Park near Central Avenue. Merchants have supported our planting flowers outside their businesses and the hanging baskets have attracted visitor’s attention for many years. If you like the look of your town, or if you
long to get your hands into any one of these many projects, please continue your donations and volunteer to help with the committee’s work. Send donations to: Oroville Streetscape, P.O. Box 299, Oroville, WA 98844 and call Lynn Chapman, 476-4626, to volunteer. Thank you again for your support.
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FUNDRAISER Indian Tacos $6 Please come join us for a good meal, a good visit and the chance to bid on some wonderful items, and delicious desserts. The Jameson/Retasket families are reaching out to friends and family for help. We are hosting a fundraising dinner, a dessert auction, and auction of varoius items, for a member of our family and her husband. He is waiting for a kidney transplant. While they have medical insurance, and he qualifies for discability, SSI, it is simply not enought to pay for transportation for the donor. One possible donor would need airfare nearing $1,000. Additional cost would be to stay in Seattle during and after surgery, and then travelling back and forth to the University of Washington Transplant Center for 2 visits a week for 6 weeks for follow-up. This would mean time loss from work, the expense of meals, gas to and from the center. Each appointment would take approximately 4 hours which would mean perhaps 2 meals a day for two.
5pm May 17th at the Oroville Legion Hall
MAY 15, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
OKANOGAN VALLEY LIFE
COMMUNITY CALENDAR FREE SWIMMING IN MAY OROVILLE - Once again, the Camaray Motel is pleased to allow locals to use their pool from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday through Friday of each week with a few exceptions (usually Sundays of three-day weekends). Motel guests will have the exclusive use of the pool on Saturdays. Cost per person is just $1 per day, with a maximum of $2 for an immediate family. But until June 1, swimming will be free. Just check in at the front desk before going to the pool. â€œThe best way we can keep the pool clean is by having fairly constant activity in it. I hope offering free swimming for the month of May will encourage a bit more use of the poolâ€? said manager Clyde Andrews. For more info, contact the Camaray directly at 509-476-3684.
STEVE POLLARD TO PERFORM AT WINERY
OROVILLE - The next Oroville Grange indoor flea market will take place on Saturday, May 17 at the grange hall at 622 Fir Street between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. A lot of new vendors and bargains. The grange also rents tables to sellers. Coffee any time. For more information call 509-476-3878.
MOOD SWINGS The Mood Swings will perform at the Community Cultural center of Tonasket on Sunday, May 18, 2:00-4:00 p.m. These three women have been performing for several years, doing three part harmony with songs from the 1940â€™s to the 1970â€™s. This event will be a benefit fundraiser to help remodel the front of our building. Doors open at 1:30, refreshments will be available by donation to the CCC.
MOMS OF THE MILITARY
OROVILLE â€“ Steve Pollard will perform solo outdoors weather permitting at Esther Bricques Winery this Thursday, May 15. Doors open at 6 p.m. Light refreshments are available. Esther Bricques Winery is located at 42 Swanson Mill Road, Oroville. For more information, please call the winery at 509- 476-2861.
OROVILLE - Not every member of the Armed Forces has a wife or children but all of them have a mother and family. And being that mother is not always easy. Come meet with us for camaraderie and service the third Wednesday of each month rotating between Oroville, Tonasket, and Omak. This month weâ€™re meeting on Wednesday, May 21 at The Plaza (Oroville) 5:30 p.m.
CCC RUMMAGE SALE Friday, May 16/May 17, The Community Cultural Center of Tonasket hosts its annual Rummage Sale fro Friday and Saturday, May 16-17, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. both days. This sale will benefit the CCCâ€™s remodel of the front of the building. The Community Cafe will be open both days for breakfast and goodies from the bakery. Call 486-1328 for more information.
DRUM CIRCLE The CCC of Tonasket hosts a drum circle Friday, May 16, 6:00 p.m. Bring your own drums and/ or hand percussion instruments (some extras will be available).
OROVILLE FARMERSâ€™ MARKET OROVILLE - The next Oroville Farmersâ€™ Market will be Saturday, May 17 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Oroville Public Library is presenting this market on Saturday mornings through Oct. 25. The 2014 season also features three Community Yard Sale and Flea Market dates: July 5, Aug. 2 and Aug. 30. New vendors are welcome and your booth fee helps support the Oroville Public Library. For more info call 509-476-2662.
BENEFIT DINNER/AUCTION OROVILLE - There will be a benefit dinner and auction for Mary Ann Martinez on Saturday, May 31 at the Oroville Eagles starting at 5:30 p.m. Dinner includes chicken fettuccine, salad and bread.
GOLD MINE TOUR OROVILLE â€“ This is a super class offered by North Valley Community Schools, popular every time itâ€™s offered. The Geology and Gold Mine Tour is two sessions on Thursday, May 29 and Saturday, May 31. You will learn the geological principles of mineral deposit formation with examples from local deposits. Then, you will explore a working underground gold mine at the Kinross Mine at Buckhorn Mountain. Participants much be 18 or older to register. Call Ellen Barttels at 509-476-2011, email her at community.schools@ orovile.wednet.edu or register online at www.northvalleycommunityschools.com.
TONASKET LIBRARY BOOK SALE TONASKET - The Tonasket Library Boardâ€™s semi-annual book sale will
be held as a part of the celebration of Founderâ€™s Day in Tonasket. The book sale is Thursday, May 29 and Friday, May 30 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. each day. It will be held in the Tonasket City Council chambers at 209 S. Whitcomb Ave. All proceeds go for library needs. Donations will be accepted through May 27. Any questions call the library at 509-486-2366.
ART IN THE PARK Tonasketâ€™s first Art in the Park is being held as part of the Founders Day celebration on May 31 at the Triangle Park from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Local artists will be selling their handcrafted items such as paintings, stained glass, woodworking and stone etching. Those wishing to be vendors may contact the Community Cultural Center at 486-1328.
Pine cone fire starter class a good time BY MARIANNE KNIGHT HIGHLANDS CORRESPONDENT
We hope you all had a very good Mothers Day with your family. We finally had our Pine ConeFire Starters Class at the Eden Valley Guest Ranch with eight of us cleaning, dipping, drying, sorting, putting scents in the wax and having a good time. Those attending were of course Robin Stice (our instructor), Linda Darrow (her assistant), Kathy Hennig, Dolly Engelbritson, Mary Lou Barnette, Elaine Rawlkey, Cindy Trepanier and Marianne Knight. We started at 10 a.m. and took a break at about noon and finished
OROVILLE - The Oroville Station of the U.S. Border Patrol is having an open house for their new station on 21 Shirley Rd. in Oroville on Saturday, May 17 from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. This event is free and open to the public and will include a sign-in sheet at the door on the day of the event and a guided tour of the new facility.
up around 4 p.m. Watch for baskets or boxes of the starters at the Yard Sale or at the bazaars later in the season. It was really good of Robin to let us use the lodge at Eden Valley. The ranch is owned and run by Robin and her husband Patrick Stice. There are Cabins for rent, horse trail rides available. In the Spring there are Nature walks of flowers and wild Life returning to our Hilltop. The Ranch is available for Weddings, Graduation Parties, Reunions, winter activities are also available. Thank you Robin for all you do for our Hilltop. Call 509-485 4002 for more Information.
TONASKET - The Tonasket Food Bank operates every Thursday from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the old Sargeâ€™s Burger Bunker, 101 Hwy. 97 N. For more information, contact Debbie Roberts at (509) 486-2192.
OROVILLE FOOD BANK
Dr. Joey Chen, D.M.D. Family Dentistry
LISTING YOUR ITEM Our Community Bulletin Board generally allows listing your event for up two weeks prior to the day it occurs. If space allows it may be included prior to the two week limit. However, our online calendar at www.gazette-tribune.com allows the event to be listed for much longer periods. Please include day, date, time and location, as well as a for further information phone number. You may place an event on the online calendar by going to our website and clicking on the â€œAdd an Eventâ€? button on the homepage. Please, list your event only for the day or days of its occurrence. Once your request is submitted, it can take up to 48 hours for the event to appear on the calendar. Online submissions don?t always go into the hardcopy edition, so it helps if they are also submitted to us at email@example.com or at Gazette-Tribune, P.O. Box 250, Oroville, WA. 98844.
OROVILLE - The Oroville food bank operates every Thursday from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., excluding holidays, in the basement of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. For more info, call Jeff Austin at (509) 476-3978 or Sarah Umana at (509) 476-2386.
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | MAY 15, 2014
COPS COURTS SUPERIOR COURT CRIMINAL
Anthony Kalani Freeze, 28, Omak, pleaded guilty Oct. 3, 2013 to second-degree burglary, seconddegree theft (access device), firstdegree TMVWOP, second-degree malicious mischief, two counts of third-degree theft and seconddegree possession of stolen property. Freeze was sentenced May 9 to 78 months in prison, fined $1,110.50 and ordered to pay $6,491.12 in restitution for the July 23, 2013 crimes. In a separate case, Freeze pleaded guilty May 9 to bail jumping. He was sentenced to 60 months in prison and fined $600 for the Oct. 11, 2013 crimes. Jeannette Marie Kent, 63, Riverside, pleaded guilty May 5 to vehicular assault. Kent was sentenced to six months in jail and fined $263 for the Jan. 10 crime. A restitution hearing was scheduled for June 16. Timothy Nicholas Tayler, 24, Omak, pleaded guilty May 5 to second-degree assault (with a deadly weapon) and harassment (threats to kill). Taylor was sentenced to six months in jail and fined $1,210.50 for the Sept. 15, 2013 crimes. Patrick Lee Day, 44, Omak, pleaded guilty May 5 to POCS (methamphetamine). Day was sentenced to three months in jail and fined $3,110.50 for the Feb. 28 crimes. Gordon Lester Dick Jr., 39, Omak, pleaded guilty May 5 to POCS (methamphetamine), unlawful possession of a dangerous weapon, making false or misleading statements to a public servant and use of drug paraphernalia. Dick was sentenced to nine months in jail and fined $3,610.50 for the Feb. 23 crimes. Ernesto Eduardo Mendez Leon, 19, Okanogan, pleaded guilty May 6 to POCS (methamphetamine) and resisting arrest. The court dismissed two other charges. Mendez Leon was sentenced to 30 days in jail and fined $2,110.50 for the March 29 crimes. Douglas Glen Johnson, 47, Tonasket, pleaded guilty May 6 to possession of a prescription drug without a dispensing container (Percocet) and first-degree negligent driving. Johnson was sentenced to 90 days in jail with 88 days suspended and credited for two days served. He was fined $1,010.50 for the Oct. 29, 2013 crimes. The court found probable cause to charge Jessica Elizabeth Freiley, 22, Omak, with possession of a stolen motor vehicle. The crime allegedly occurred April 29. The court found probable cause to charge Dustin Cody Smith, 27, Omak, with possession of a stolen motor vehicle and thirddegree DWLS. The charges allegedly occurred April 29. The court found probable cause to charge Gabriel Prida Castaneda, 30, Oroville, with third-degree assault of a child. The crime allegedly occurred May 1.
A 14-year-old Omak boy pleaded guilty May 7 to MIP/C. He was sentenced to two days in detention with credit for two days served, and fined $100 for the Nov. 8, 2013 crime. In a separate case, the same boy pleaded guilty May 7 to theft of a motor vehicle and third-degree theft. The boy was sentenced to five days in detention with credit for five days served, and fined $100 for the Feb. 12 crimes. A restitution hearing was scheduled for July 30. In another separate case, the boy pleaded guilty May 7 to possession of marijuana by a person under 21 and resisting arrest. He was sentenced to 15 days in detention with credit for 15 days served, and fined $100. Those crimes occurred April 25.
DISTRICT COURT Jeffrey Howard Herschlip, 57, Oroville, guilty on two counts of third-degree DWLS. Herschlip
received a 90-day suspended sentence and fined a total of $1,136. Cody John Hobbs, 31, Okanogan, had a reckless driving charge dismissed. Dusty Darlene Hughes, 44, Tonasket, had a third-degree theft charge dismissed. Carolyn J. Illi, 44, Okanogan, guilty of third-degree theft. Illi was sentenced to 364 days in jail with 349 days suspended, and fined $808. Allen Lane Israel, 23, Riverside, had a fourth-degree assault charge dismissed. Jackline Ann Jack, 50, Oroville, had a charge dismissed: no valid operatorâ€™s license without ID. Cleveland Jones Jr., no middle name listed, 30, Okanogan, had a third-degree DWLS charge dismissed. Kyle Louis King, 21, Omak, had a third-degree DWLS charge dismissed. Katherine Mary Kralik, 34, Riverside, guilty of reckless driving. Kralik was sentenced to 364 days in jail with 363 days suspended, and fined $1,183. Nathan David LaFountaine, 35, Omak, guilty of third-degree DWLS. LaFountaine received a 90-day suspended sentence and fined $318. Bonnie Lynne MacRae, 48, Riverside, had a third-degree DWLS charge dismissed. MacRae was fined $200. Miranda N. Mann, 22. Omak, had a fourth-degree assault charge dismissed. Michael Joseph Martin, 49, Omak, had a charge dismissed: no valid operatorâ€™s license without ID. Martin was fined $200. Joseph Edward McEthmar, 48, Okanogan, had a charge dismissed: operating a vehicle without an ignition interlock device. Wayne Morris McGhee, 64, Tonasket, guilty of firstdegree DWLS. McGhee was sentenced to 364 days in jail with 342 days suspended, and fined $1,058. He also had two charges dismissed: obstruction and resisting arrest.
911 CALLS AND JAIL BOOKINGS Monday, May 5, 2014 Warrant arrest on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. Threats on N. Fourth Ave. in Okanogan. Malicious mischief on S. First Ave. in Okanogan. Graffiti reported. DWLS on River Loop Rd. near Tonasket. Theft on Henry St. near Tonasket. Farm equipment reported missing. Two-vehicle crash on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. Injuries reported. Malicious mischief on Webber Rd. near Tonasket. Cables reported severed. Theft on Gronewold Lane near Tonasket. Trees and signs reported missing. Harassment on Westlake Rd. in Oroville. Domestic dispute on Queen St. in Okanogan. Theft on Swanson Mill Rd. near Oroville. Fuel can reported missing. Domestic dispute on Mill St. in Okanogan. Assault on S. Cedar St. in Omak. Theft on Omache Dr. in Omak. Alcohol reported missing. Public intoxication on S. Main St. in Omak. Two-vehicle crash on E. Apple Ave. in Omak. No injuries reported. Domestic dispute on W. Apple Ave. in Omak. Theft on S. Granite St. in Omak. Tires reported missing. Weapons offense on Deerpath Dr. near Oroville. Luis A. Arroyo Villanueva, 21, booked for fourth-degree assault (DV). Seth Adam Stough, 35, booked on an Omak Police Department FTA warrant for second-degree criminal trespassing. Wahkuna Willamette Bixby, 34, booked on an OCSO FTA warrant for violation of a nocontact order (DV). David John Smith, 42, booked for assault in violation of a protection order.
Out On The Town
Marvin Patrick Signor, 34, Department of Corrections detainer. Jacob Mitchell Jackson, 26, booked on an Omak Police Department FTA warrant for third-degree theft. Christopher Michael Fuller, 48, court commitment for seconddegree unlawful possession of a firearm. Jayson Lee Landers, 38, booked for violation of a no-contact order (DV) and first-degree criminal trespassing. Jonathan Eggert Hawkes, 41, court commitment for thirddegree DWLS. Tuesday, May 6, 2014 Found property on Omak River Rd. in Omak. Wallet recovered. Vehicle prowl on Robinson Canyon Rd. near Omak. Assault on N. Fourth Ave. in Okanogan. Two-vehicle crash on S. Fifth Ave. in Okanogan. No injuries reported. Theft on Pine St. in Okanogan. Cash reported missing. Warrant arrest on Hwy. 97 in Oroville. DWLS on Dayton St. in Omak. Threats on S. First Ave. in Okanogan. Warrant arrest on Million St. in Omak. Assault on S. Cedar St. in Omak. Theft on Hanford St. in Omak. Public intoxication on S. Main St. in Omak. Domestic dispute on Elm St. in Okanogan. Harassment on S. Tonasket Ave. in Tonasket. Frank John Raschka, 35, Department of Corrections detainer. David Ray Best, 54, booked for DUI. Cassandra J. Vandeveer, 21, booked on an FTA bench warrant for POCS (methamphetamine) with intent to deliver. Terrell Hudson, 24, booked on an OCSO FTA warrant for fourthdegree assault (DV). Theresa Ann Jones, 21, booked on an OCSO FTA warrant for fourth-degree assault (DV). Lance Dion Millican, 54, booked on an FTA bench warrant for harassment (threats to kill), an OCSO FTA warrant for hit-andrun (unattended), an Omak Police Department FTA warrant for third-degree theft, a Douglas County Superior Court FTA warrant for second-degree retail theft and a Chelan County FTA warrant for third-degree theft. Jennifer Lynn Valdez, 20, booked on an OCSO FTA warrant for third-degree theft. Jacob Donald Smith, 22, booked on State Patrol FTA warrants for third-degree DWLS and operating a vehicle without an ignition interlock device; an OCSO FTC warrant for DUI; and two Omak Police Department FTA warrants: hit-and-run (attended) and third-degree DWLS. Wednesday, May 7, 2014 Public intoxication on S. Fifth Ave. in Okanogan. DWLS on S. Fifth Ave. in Okanogan. Fraud on Orchard View Rd. near Omak. Domestic dispute on Rodeo Trail Rd. near Omak. Weapons offense on Barnholt Loop Rd. near Okanogan. Assault on Benton St. in Omak. Public intoxication on S. Main St. in Omak. Harassment on Siwash Creek Rd. near Tonasket. Threats on N. Main St. in Omak. Harassment on W. Third Ave. in Omak. Theft on Omak Ave. in Omak. Stereo equipment reported missing. Trespassing on N. Juniper Place in Omak. Violation of no-contact order on Omache Dr. in Omak. Malicious mischief on S. Ash St. in Omak. Vehicle reported egged. Burglary on S. Birch St. in Omak. Public intoxication at East Side Park in Omak. Harassment on N. Western Ave. in Tonasket. Thursday, May 8, 2014 Warrant arrest on Benton St. in Omak. Warrant arrest on N. Main St. in Omak. Malicious mischief on Nichols Rd. near Omak. Plants reported
order and a Department of Corrections detainer. Travis Michael Duncan, 29, booked for endangerment of a child with controlled substances. Robert Joseph Parisien, 19, booked on three OCSO FTA warrants, all for second-degree vehicle prowl. Terry Joseph Hubbard, 33, booked on an OCSO FTA warrant for fourth-degree assault (DV). Tonya Renee Fisher, 46, booked on a State Patrol FTC warrant for DUI. Jachin Elias Anderson, 19, court commitment for MIP/C. Devon Lee Goodrich, 21, booked for POCS with intent to deliver and second-degree rendering criminal assistance. Friday, May 9, 2014 Warrant arrest on Eastside Oroville Rd. near Oroville. Burglary on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. Theft on Omache Dr. in Omak. DWLS on Omache Dr. in Omak. DWLS on Oak St. in Okanogan. Hit-and-run vehicle crash on Engh Rd. in Omak. Vehicle prowl on N. Elm St. in Omak. Alcohol offense on Riverside Dr. in Omak. Alcohol offense on Omache Dr. in Omak. Trespassing on Omak Ave. in Omak. Malicious mischief on Ironwood
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Sunday, May 11, 2014 Theft on Sunrise Heights Rd. near Okanogan. Pressure washer reported missing. Two-vehicle crash on Tunk Creek Rd. near Riverside. Injuries reported. Threats on Paradise Point near Wauconda. Domestic dispute on N. Fifth Ave. in Okanogan. Domestic dispute on Ed Figlenski Rd. near Riverside. Warrant arrest at East Side Park in Omak. Harassment on N. Elm St. in Omak. Warrant arrest on Juniper St. in Oroville. Domestic dispute on Juniper St. in Oroville. Domestic dispute on W. Sixth St. in Tonasket.
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OROVILLE NEW Hope Bible Fellowship Service Time: Sun., 10:30 a.m. z Wed., 6:30 p.m. Estudio de la Biblia en espaĂąol Martes 6:30 p.m. 923 Main St.Â‡RFEI@ymail.com Mark Fast, Pastor ZZZ%URWKHU2I7KH6RQFRP
Faith Lutheran Church WK ,URQZRRG2URYLOOHÂ‡ Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. â€œO taste and see that the Lord is good!â€? Pastor Dan KunkelÂ‡'HDFRQ'DYH:LOGHUPXWK
Immaculate Conception Parish 0DLQ6WUHHW2URYLOOH DP(QJOLVK0DVVVW6XQGD\RIWKH0RQWK Other Sundays at 10:30 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Spanish Mass every Sunday Father Jose MaldonadoÂ‡
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Oroville Ward +LJKZD\ Sunday, 10:00 a.m. Visitors are warmly welcomed
Oroville United Methodist )LU2URYLOOHÂ‡ Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. Rev. Leon Alden
Valley Christian Fellowship Pastor Randy McAllister (DVW2URYLOOH5GÂ‡ Â‡6XQGD\6FKRRO$GXOW 7HHQV DP 0RUQLQJ:RUVKLSDPÂ‡6XQ(YHQLQJ:RUVKLSSP 6XQGD\6FKRRO &KLOGUHQÂśV&KXUFK. WRSP2SHQWR&RPPXQLW\ /RFDWHGDW.LG&LW\(DVW2URYLOOH Â‡:HGQHVGD\(YHQLQJ:RUVKLSSP
602 Central Ave., Oroville Sunday School & Services 10:00 a.m. +RO\(XFKDULVWVWUG WKÂ‡0RUQLQJ3UD\HUQG WK +HDOLQJ6HUYLFHVW6XQGD\ 7KH5HYHUHQG0DULO\Q:LOGHU :DUGHQÂ‡
Church of Christ Ironwood & 12th, OrovilleÂ‡ Sunday School 10 a.m.Â‡Sunday Worship 11 a.m. :HGQHVGD\%LEOH6WXG\SP
WK 0DLQ2URYLOOH %LEOH6WXG\6DWDPÂ‡Worship: Sat. 11 a.m. Pastor Tony RiveraÂ‡
Saturday, May 10, 2014 Domestic dispute on Jacobs Lane near Oroville. Fraud on N. Third Ave. in Okanogan. Littering on Conconcully St. in Okanogan. Malicious mischief on Engh Rd. near Omak. Trespassing on W. Apple Ave. in Omak. Vehicle fire on Chesaw Rd. near Oroville.
Main St., Tonasket z 486-2996
St. in Oroville. Malicious mischief on Fourth St. in Tonasket. Warrant arrest on Ironwood St. in Oroville.
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missing and fence reported damaged. Domestic dispute on Truman Nelson Rd. near Oroville. Threats on Truman Nelson Rd. near Oroville. Theft on N. Third St. in Okanogan. DWLS on E. Grape Ave. in Omak. Theft on Okoma Dr. in Omak. Fraud on W. First Ave. in Omak. Drugs on N. Main St. in Omak. Burglary on W. Fifth Ave. in Omak. DWLS on Riverside Dr. in Omak. Violation of a no-contact order on N. State Frontage Rd. near Tonasket. Shane Michael Heisey, 27, booked for criminal conspiracy (felony). Shanyce Rachel Rodriguez, 20, booked for criminal conspiracy (felony), POCS and two counts of sale or delivery of a legend drug without a prescription. Michael Aaron Cornella, 24, booked for criminal conspiracy (felony), possession of stolen property, POCS, second-degree vehicle prowl, second-degree criminal trespassing, third-degree theft and delivery of a controlled substance (heroin) (within 1,000 feet of a school zone). Roseanne Marie Warner, 30, booked for endangerment of a child with controlled substances. Jackson Wyllie Squetimkin, 26, booked on a Department of Corrections detainer and POCS with intent to deliver. Angelo Javier Lopez, 31, booked for violation of a protection
Oroville Free Methodist )LU6WUHHWÂ‡Pastor Rod BrownÂ‡ 6XQ6FKRRODPÂ‡:RUVKLS6HUYLFHDP Youth Activity CenterÂ‡&HQWUDO$YH 0RQGD\SPÂ‡$IWHU6FKRRO0:)SP RIÂżFH#RURYLOOHIPFRUJ
CHESAW Chesaw Community Bible Church NondenominationalÂ‡Everyone Welcome Every Sunday 10:30 a.m. to Noon Pastor Duane ScheidemantleÂ‡
MOLSON Community Christian Fellowship 0ROVRQ*UDQJH0ROVRQ Sunday 10 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. Wednesday 6:30pm, Bible Study â€œFor by grace are ye saved through faith...â€? Eph. 2:8-9 â€œ...lovest thou me...Feed my lambs...John 21:1-17
RIVERSIDE Riverside Lighthouse - Assembly of God 102 Tower Street Sunday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Worship 11:00am & 6:30pm :HGQHVGD\IDPLO\1LJKWSP Pastor Vern & Anita Weaver 3K
TONASKET Holy Rosary Parish 1st & Whitcomb Ave., Tonasket DP(QJOLVK0DVVVW6XQGD\RIWKH0RQWK Other Sundays at 8:30 a.m. SP6SDQLVK0DVVHYHU\6DWXUGD\ Father Jose MaldonadoÂ‡
Immanuel Lutheran Church +DYLOODK5G7RQDVNHWÂ‡ 6XQ:RUVKLSDPÂ‡%LEOH6WXG\ 6XQ6FKRRO Âł)RULWLVE\JUDFH\RXKDYHEHHQVDYHGWKURXJKIDLWKDQG WKLVQRWIURP\RXUVHOYHVLWLVWKHJLIWRI*RGQRWE\ZRUNV VRWKDWQRRQHFDQERDVWÂ´(SK
Crossroads Meeting Place Tonasket Foursquare Church
$6:KLWFRPE$YHÂ‡3DVWRU*HRUJH&RQNOH Sunday: 10 a.m. Â‡FHOO
Tonasket Community UCC (WK7RQDVNHWÂ‡ Âł$ELEOLFDOO\EDVHGWKRXJKWIXOJURXSRI&KULVWLDQ3HRSOHÂ´
Sunday Worship at 11 a.m. &DOOIRUSURJUDPDFWLYLW\LQIRUPDWLRQ Leon L. Alden, Pastor
Whitestone Church of the Brethren /RRPLV2URYLOOH5G7RQDVNHW DP3UDLVH6LQJLQJDP:RUVKLS6HUYLFH DP6XQGD\VFKRROIRUDOODJHV
Ellisforde Church of the Brethren +Z\7RQDVNHW 10am Sunday School. 11am Worship Service Âł&RQWLQXLQJWKHZRUNRI-HVXVVLPSO\SHDFHIXOO\WRJHWKHUÂ´
LOOMIS Loomis Community Church Main Street in Loomis DP6XQGD\6FKRRO 11 a.m. Worship Service 3DVWRU%RE+DVNHOO ,QIRUPDWLRQ
To place information in the Church Guide call Charlene 476-3602
MAY 15, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
SPORTS READY FOR PRIME TIME
Hornets ready for big meets Sub-districts at home this Friday BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
WINTHROP - Oroville’s track and field team handled cold and windy weather at Liberty Bell on Friday in its final tune-up before the post-season. Sierra Speiker set a pair of meet records in winning the 3200 (11:30.22) and 1600 (5:29.71) to provide the girls with their two event victories of the afternoon. Brittany Jewett took second in the javelin and Kaitlyn Grunst was second in the high jump, while Matt Smith was a winner in the triple jump. The Hornets host the CWL North sub-district (league) meet this Friday with field events beginning at 4:00 p.m. and running events at 4:30. The top four finishers in each event advance to next weekend’s state qualifying District 5/6 meet.
BRIDGEPORT MEET BRIDGEPORT - A small group of Hornets traveled south on Tuesday, May 6, to compete at the Bridgeport Invitational. The boys were topped by Luke Kindred in the javelin (2nd, 1531). Others included Logan Mills (12th, 12.12) and Matt Smith (13th, 12.14) in the 100; Smith, Mills, Kindred and Oscar Rosales-Cortez in the 4x100 (6th, 48.82); Rosales-Cortez in the discus (14th, 84-8) and javelin (25th, 84-2); Smith (2nd, 9-0) and Riley Davidson (4th, 7-0) in the pole vault; Smith (5th, 35-0) in the triple jump; and Davidson in the long jump (19th, 13-5)and triple jump (13th, 27-10). Kaitlyn Grunst led the girls with a 15-0 win in the long jump and a 30-3 leap in the triple jump for third place. Others for the girls included Phoebe Poynter in the 400 (9th, 1:13.15) and triple jump (6th, 20-0.5); and Sarai Camacho in the shot put (22nd, 22-6.5) and discus (17th, 67-0). LIBERTY BELL INVITATIONAL BOYS Team Scores - Liberty Bell 188, Bridgeport 126.5, Entiat 123, Waterville 67, Republic 40, Oroville 18.5, Pateros 17, Cascade Christian 8, CBSS 2. 100 - 1. Robert Parcells, WTR, 11.20; 11. Matt Smith, ORO, 12.21; 16. Oscar Rosales-Cortez, ORO, 13.4. Shot Put - 1. Samuel McDowell, BPT, 40-4; 8. Oscar Rosales-Cortez, ORO, 27-10.75. Discus - 1. A.J. Haynes, ENT, 114-11; 4. Oscar Rosales-Coretez, ORO, 95-8. Javelin - 1. Trevor Remien, REP, 1205; 10. Oscar Rosales-Cortez, ORO, 92-2. High Jump - 1. Jaymis Hanson, LB, 58-8; 6. Matt Smith, ORO, 5-2. Long Jump - 1. Austin Watson, LB, 20-2.25; 10. Riley Davidson, ORO, 13-0. Triple Jump - 1. Matt Smith, ORO, 35-6.5; Riley Davidson, ORO, 25-11.75.
GIRLS Team Scores - Pateros 134, Entiat 112.5, Waterville 86, Republic 70, Liberty Bell 54, Cascade Christian 53, Oroville 52.5, Bridgeport 52, CBSS 13. 100 - 1. Ashton Steggall, PTR, 13.09; 4. Sammie Walimaki, ORO, 13.94. 200 - 1. Elaina Thomsen, WTR, 28.18; 13. Brittany Jewett, ORO, 32.81. 1600 - 1. Sierra Speiker, ORO, 5:29.71. 3200 - 1. Sierra Speiker, ORO, 11:30.22. 4x200 Relay - 1. Entiat 1:56.33; 3. Oroville (Grunst, Walimaki, Jewett, Poynter) 2:02.59. Shot Put - 1. Jordan Peart, BPT, 32-3; 10. Sarai Camacho, ORO, 22-7.5. Discus - 1. Jessi Dowers, PTR, 98-8; 9. Sarai Camacho, ORO, 62-2. Javelin - 1. Lorie LeDoux, PTR, 101-1; 2. Brittany Jewett, ORO, 99-4; 8. Sarai Camacho, ORO, 62-5; 10. Sammie Walimaki, ORO, 58-11. High Jump - 1. Elaina Thomsen, WTR, 5-0; 2. Kaitlyn Grunst, ORO, 4-8; 7. Phoebe Poynter, ORO, 4-0. Triple Jump - 1. Lacey Axelson, CC, 27-7; 6. Phoebe Poynter, ORO, 19-4.
Brent Baker/staff photo
Tonasket’s Rose Walts takes the lead for good early in the 100-meter hurdles at last Friday’s Caribou Trail League championship meet. Walts has the third-fastest time in Class 1A heading into this weekend’s District 6 meet at Quincy.
Tigers crown five league champs Head to Quincy for District 6 meet BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
TONASKET - Tonasket’s track and field team primed for the allor-nothing post-season meets by hosting the Caribou Trail League finals on Friday, May 9, dodging rain and hail that hit earlier in the day but stayed away from the meet even as the weather pelted other parts of the county. The Tigers earned five league titles despite having a number of athletes sitting out for a variety of reasons. The Tiger boys finished fifth out of eight teams while the girls were fourth. Quincy’s boys defeated Cashmere by a single point, while Quincy and Chelan tied for the girls team title. Rose Walts ended up with three CTL titles: individually in the triple jump (34-1.5) and 100 hurdles (17.16) as well as teaming with Kathryn Cleman, Cassie Spear and Kylie Dellinger in the 4x100 relay (52.17). Dellinger pulled off the unusual feat of running that league championship sprint relay while also winning the 3200 meter run (12.38). For the boys, Dallas Tyus won the league title in the triple jump with a leap of 36-6.5. Cleman finished second in the pole vault, but in doing so her vault of 9-6 set a new school record in the event. Tonasket coach Bob Thornton was appreciative of the crew that helped pull off the home meet. “Thank you to the many volunteers, those who willingly gave of their time to our athletes, so that they could show you what their hard work, dedication and sacrifice has accomplished so far this season,” he said. He noted that there were a total of 11 athletes that earned 25 allleague awards as well as 24 PRs set in the meet despite a chilly north wind that slowed a number of the sprint events. Others that earned all-league status (top three) for the girls were Spear in the 200 (3rd, 27.76) and 400 (2nd, 1:01.61); and Cleman, Spear, Dellinger and Jaden Vugteveen in the 4x400 relay (3rd, 4:32.03). For the boys, top three finishers included Ryan Rylie, who was edged at the wire in the 400 (2nd, 52.84); Devyn Catone, Smith Condon, Parker Kenyon and Rylie in the 4x100 relay (2nd, 46.98); Catone, Condon, Rylie and Dalton Smith in the 4x400 (3rd, 3:46.13); and Blaine Hirst in the triple jump (3rd, 34-10.50). Heading into this Saturday’s district meet the Tigers have three ranked in the top 10 of their respective events: Cleman (6th in pole vault), Walts (3rd in 100 hurdles) and Ethan Bensing (7th, triple jump). At the district meet, the top six in the 1600, 3200 and field events move on to the District 6/7 regional; the top four in all other events advance. The top four finishers at regionals the following week
Above, the Tigers’ Ryan Rylie ran neck and neck with Cascade’s Blakely Brown, but was out-leaned at the wire in the 400-meter dash. Left, Kylie Dellinger makes her move to win the Caribou Trail League title in the 3200-meter run.
Brent Baker/staff photos
advance to the state finals at Eastern Washington University.
CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIPS GIRLS Team scores: Quincy 99, Chelan 99, Cascade 85, Tonasket 77, Okanogan 72, Cashmere 70, Brewster 31, Omak 24. 100 - 1. Maddy Parton, CAS, 13.37; 8. Bonnie Siegfried, TON, 14.95; 18. Lea Berger, TON, 15.79. 200 - 1. Maddy Parton, CAS, 27.10; 3. Cassie Spear, TON, 27.76; 6. Bonnie Siegfried, TON, 30.47. 400 - 1. Valerie Tobin, QCY, 1:01.23; 2. Cassie Spear, TON, 1:01.61 800 - 1. Erin Mullins, CAS, 2:24.02; 17. Mary Naylor, TON, 3:15.32. 1600 - 1. Erin Mullins, CAS, 5:12.50; 11. Johnna Terris, TON, 6:43.00; 12. Chelsea Vasquez, TON, 6:50.0; 17. Lea Berger, TON, 7:27.90. 3200 - 1. Kylie Dellinger, TON, 12:38.0; 100 Hurdles - 1. Rose Walts, TON,
17.16; 7. Janelle Catone, TON, 21.63. 300 Hurdles - 1. Maddy Parton, CAS, 47.84; 5. Rose Walts, TON, 52.49; 10. Janelle Catone, TON, 1:02.01. 4x100 Relay - Tonasket (Cleman, Dellinger, Spear, Walts), 52.17. 4x200 Relay - 1. Quincy 1:54.07; 6. Tonasket (Catone, Monroe, Berger, Terris), 2:07.24. 4x400 Relay - 1. Okanogan, 4:24.98; 3. Tonasket (Cleman, Vugteveen, Spear, Dellinger), 4:32.03. Shot Put - 1. Karle Pittsinger, CHL, 42-7; 11. Alissa Young, TON, 26-9; 19. Chelsea Vasquez, TON, 24-7; 20. Allison Glanzer, TON, 24-1; 24. Johnna Terris, TON, 19-8.5. Discus - 1. Karle Pittsinger, Chelan, 124-5; 5. Alissa Young, TON, 84-1; 21. Allison Glanzer, TON, 55-4. Javelin - 1. Emmy Engle, OKN, 10510; 5. Alissa Young, TON, 74-9; 15. Allison Glanzer, TON, 57-8. High Jump - 1. Brette Boesel, BRW, 5-0. Pole Vault - 1. Elli Kimes, CSH, 10-5; 2. Kathryn Cleman, TON, 9-6; 7. Jaden Vugteveen, TON, 6-6. Long Jump - 1. Samantha Kleyn, QCY, 16-5.25. Triple Jump - 1. Rose Walts, TON,
34-1.5; 6. Jaden Vugteveen, TON, 29-8.25; 11. Mary Naylor, TON, 25-2.75; 12. Johnna Terris, TON, 23-7.75.
BOYS Team scores: Quincy 133, Cashmere 132, Cascade 104, Chelan 51, Tonasket 43, Okanogan 33, Omak 19, Brewster 12 100 - 1. Scott Tobin, QCY, 12.02; 17. Caio Baumstein, TON, 13.36; 19. Parker Kenyon, TON, 13.50; 20. Jacob Villalva, TON, 13.55. 200 - 1. Tyler Lee, CAS, 24.22; 5. Smith Condon, TON, 24.87; 15. Parker Kenyon, TON, 27.12; 16. Jacob Villalva, TON, 27.17; 18. David Curtis, TON, 28.24. 400 - 1. Blakely Brown, CAS, 52.83; 2. Ryan Rylie, TON, 52.84. 800 - 1. Drew Van Polen, CSH, 2:07.65; 11. Abe Podkranic, TON, 2:28.33; 12. Makalapua Goodness, TON, 2:35.76. 1600 - 1. Drew Van Polen, CSH, 4:43.00; 10. Abe Podkranic, TON, 5:24.00; 12. Dalton Smith, TON, 5:24.00; 14. Makalapua Goodness, TON, 5:50.50. 3200 - 1. Victor Salgado, QCY,
10:24.00; 6. Hunter Swanson, TON, 11:07.20. 110H - 1. Tyler Lee, CAS, 16.82 300H - 1. Tyler Lee, CAS, 42.08 4x100 Relay - 1. Quincy 45.71; 2. Tonasket (Catone, Condon, Kenyon, Rylie) 46.98. 4x400 Relay - 1. Cashmere 3:38.09; 3. Tonasket (Catone, Smith, Condon, Rylie) 3:46.13 Shot Put - 1. Derek Crites, CAS, 50-8.5; 14. Chad Edwards, TON, 37-5.5. Discus - 1. Derek Crites, CAS, 140-1; 18. Chad Edwards, TON, 86-11; 23. Seth Smith, TON, 68-0. Javelin - 1. Harrison Collett, CSH, 149-2; 5. Joaquin Polito, TON, 131-6; 14. David Curtis, TON, 1044; Keeton Hoines, TON, 76-1. High Jump - 1. Kendall Getchell, CSH, 5-10; 10. Lloyd Temby, TON, 5-0. Pole Vault - 1. Carter Bushman, QCY, 14-6. Long Jump - 1. Mason Guerrette, OKN, 19-2; 10. Dallas Tyus, 16-5.5; 12. Lloyd Temby, TON, 16-3.5; 13. Blaine Hirst, TON, 16-2; 21. Keeton Hoines, TON, 14-1.5. Triple Jump - 1. Dallas Tyus, TON, 366.5; 3. Blaine Hirst, TON, 34-10.5.
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | MAY 15, 2014
SPORTS MAY FEST SPORTS
Three on Three May Festival Classic 2014 Fun Run attracts young and old Lynch, Lily Hilderbrand, Kali Peters, Hannah Hilderbrand)
OROVILLE â€“ Over the last 13 years the Oroville May Day Three-on-Three Basketball Classic has averaged 45 teams, this year that number grew to 46, seven more teams than last year, according to Nicci Moralez, with the Oroville Booster Club, which sponsors the annual event. â€œWe also had more teams in the Girls 12 and Under division than weâ€™ve ever had with nine. The most weâ€™ve ever had before in that category was three,â€? said Moralez, adding that the weather was just right for the event this year. â€œAlso, Mens Open and Boys HS were champs for the second year in a row, although the Mens Open team name last year was Go Spurs,â€? she added. The following are the championship teams in each division:
Gary De Von/staff photo
Studd Horses - Tonasket (Michael Orozco, Roberto Juarez, Trevor Terris, Dyllan Gage)
GIRLS HIGH SCHOOL
Juicy J & the Puerto Ricans - Oroville (Meagan Moralez, Brittany Jewett, Kaitlyn Grunst, Mikayla Scott)
BOY 14 AND UNDER
Tall Ballerz - Okanogan/Omak (Gage Wilson, Frank Vega, Gavin Cohen, Levi Veehulzen)
OROVILLE â€“ This yearâ€™s May Festival Fun Run had competitors from newborns (in strollers) to people seventy and older. The top finisher in the 5K was Damon Halverson for the men and Madison Hatch for the women, while the top runner in the 2-mile was Bruce Thornton for the men and Steffi Fuchs for the women. The following are the results and times for each age category.
GIRLS 14 AND UNDER
Fearsome Foursome - Tonasket (Sydney Breshears, Kayla Willis, Ashlynn Willis, Megan Bolich)
BOYS 12 AND UNDER
28:50 Ages 30-39 Cynthia Benitez, 29:31; Lizabeth Bye, 36:21; Daphne Booker, 40:20 Ages 50-59 Jody Davidson, 22:36; Jan Lilquist, 29:15 Ages 70+ Judy Beanblossom, 34:11; Florence Rise, 40:01
Ages 9-11 Julian Lopez, 23:44; Tyler Davis, 31:39; Chase McDaniel, 42:43 Ages 12-14 Erlijah Antonelli, 21:33; Jacob Davis, 32:37 Ages 20-29 Damon Halverson, 18:55; Chris Lawson, 27:59; Michael Pledger, 40:18 Ages 40-49 Naji Sayhanli, 24:17; Todd McDaniel, 24:48; Steve Quick, 50:01 Ages 70+ Felix Marconlin, 44:33
OMAK WARRIORZ/Omak/Nespelem (Reilly Davis, Tre Marchand, Aaron Black, Adam George)
Lily Hilderbrand goes up for a shot in the 2014 May Festival 3-on-3 Classic. Her team, Shake and Bake, won the Womenâ€™s Open. Her fellow teammates are Amber Lynch, Kali Peters and Hannah Hilderbrand.
BOYS HIGH SCHOOL
Ball Donâ€™t Lie - Omak/Inchelium/ Keller (Jeremiah Riggle, Gabe Aubertin, Brandon Kohler, Nick Verbeck)
GIRLS 12 AND UNDER
Shake and Bake - Oroville (Amber
The Cannibals - Oroville (Sheridan Blasey, Gwen Hankins, Olivia Mathews).
HIGH SCHOOL SPRING SPORTS STANDINGS BOYS SOCCER CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) League Overall Pts W L W L Chelan 34 11 3 12 4 Quincy 31 10 4 11 6 Brewster 31 10 4 13 4 Okanogan 29 10 4 13 4 Tonasket 15 6 8 8 8 Cascade 15 5 9 5 10 Cashmere 10 3 11 4 12 Omak 3 1 13 1 15
T 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
CENTRAL WASHINIGTON LGE (B) League Overall Pts W L W L Manson 14 5 1 7 7 Bridgeport 14 4 2 8 5 Liberty Bell 8 3 3 11 5 Oroville 0 0 6 2 10
T 0 0 0 1
BASEBALL CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) League W Cascade 13 Cashmere 11
Overall L W 1 16 3 16
L 4 4
Brewster Okanogan Quincy Omak Tonasket Chelan
11 8 6 4 2 1
3 6 8 10 12 13
17 11 9 6 6 2
3 8 11 13 13 18
CENT. WA LEAGUE NO. DIV. (2B) League W Liberty Bell 14 Lk Roosevelt 11 Pateros (1B) 8 Bridgeport 7 Manson 2 Oroville 1
Overall L W L 0 16 4 3 12 6 5 9 6 8 8 11 13 2 16 14 1 18
SOFTBALL (FASTPITCH) CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) League W Okanogan 14 Cashmere 9 Cascade 8 Omak 7 Chela 7 Brewster 7 Quincy 4 Tonasket 0
Overall L W 0 18 5 12 6 11 7 11 7 8 7 8 10 7 14 1
L 2 8 8 9 11 10 13 19
CENT. WA LEAGUE NO. DIV. (2B) League W Pateros (1B) 12 Bridgeport 9 Liberty Bell 7 Lk. Roosevelt 4 Oroville 3 Manson 0
Overall L W L 0 13 3 3 14 3 4 11 5 8 4 11 9 8 9 11 0 13
BOYS TENNIS CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) League W Chelan 11 Cashmere 10 Omak 6 Tonasket 5 Quincy 5 Okanogan 4 Cascade 1
Overall L W L 1 12 1 2 10 3 6 9 6 7 6 9 7 5 8 8 6 9 11 1 11
CENT. WA LEAGUE NO. DIV. (B) League W Liberty Bell 10 Entiat 8
Overall L W 0 13 3 8
L 1 4
Lk Roosevelt Pateros (1B) White Swan Oroville Wilson Crk (1B)
6 5 4 2 0
4 5 7 8 8
6 5 4 2 0
6 8 9 9 8
Luke Kindred/submitted photo
GIRLS TENNIS CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) League W Cascade 11 Cashmere 9 Chelan 7 Okanogan 5 Omak 5 Quincy 3 Tonasket 0
Overall L W L 0 11 0 3 9 6 4 8 4 6 8 6 6 8 6 9 4 9 12 0 15
CENT. WA LEAGUE NO. DIV. (2B) League W Pateros (1B) 11 White Swan 9 Oroville 6 Entiat (1B) 4 Liberty Bell 3 Lk Roosevelt 2 Wilson Crk (1B) 0
Overall L W 0 11 2 13 5 7 7 5 7 4 7 3 7 0
L 3 3 5 8 7 8 7
Luke Kindred/submitted photo
Ages 0-5 Brody Booker, 40:01 Ages 6-8 Kane Booker, 20:46; Arthur Martinez, 31:55 Ages 9-11 Reilly Noble, 18:05; Corey Olson, 24:32; Brandon Simms 30:23 Ages 40-49 Keith Snow, 36:81 Ages 60-69 Bruce Thornton, 17:07 Ages 70+ Don Colbert, 23:03; Don Beanblossum, 34:11
Ages 9-11 Kyra Koepke, 16:40; Aria McDaniel, 25:01; Vickie Martinez, 33:12 Ages 15-19 Sammie Walimaki, 23:44; Jenna Davisson,
Steffi Fuchs WOMEN
Ages 9-11 Haley Blasey, 24:19 Ages 12-14 Sheridan Blasey, 24:13 Katherine Egerton, 24:29 Ages 20-29 Madison Hatch, 21:42; Taylor Welch, 22:15; Mckenzie Hanley, 32:10 Ages 30-39 Laura Martinez, 41:35; Becky Lewis, 47:44; Jennifer Haddad, 51:55 Ages 40-49 Sheryl Cook, 41:23; Michelle Hanley, 41:24; Trish Tibbs, 47:42 Ages 50-59 Bernice Hailey, 38:40 Ages 70+ Liz Marcolin, 51:56
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MAY 15, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
May Day 2014 Bass Tournament 16 Boats participated in this year’s tournament!
Photos by Charlene Helm, David Curdie and Teresa Mawdsley
The 2014 May Day Bass Tournament winners pictured with Oroville May Festival Royalty.
1st Place: Rick Lind & Bob Rothrock (total weight 25.40 lbs)
Biggest Small Mouth: Larry & Cody Mawdsley (5.81 lbs)
2nd Place: Wilfred Muller & Greg Helm (total weight 22.35 lbs)
Biggest Large Mouth: Travis Fox & Ryan Anderson (4.55 lbs)
3rd Place: Lance Manning & Steve Brown (total weight 22.10 lbs)
A great day of fishing!
This year’s event was sponsored by Oroville / Midway Building Supply.
Okanogan Valley Bass Club & Participants would like to thank
Midway Building Supply 132 Clarkson Mill Rd., Tonasket 509-486-2888 ~ Quality Supplies Since 1957 ~
Oroville Building Supply 33086 Hwy. 97, Oroville 509-476-3149
for sponsoring the 2014 May Day Bass Tournament!
This space donated by the...
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6. “Rocky ___”
27. Detachable container
28. Eighths of a circle
8. Muslim headdress
30. “___ moment”
9. “Walking on Thin Ice” singer
31. Wooden carving board
33. Grunted, as a pig would
11. Pretentious sort
12. Point of view
37. Wicker material 40. Set apart for a special purpose
13. Small horizontal rope between the shrouds of a sailing ship
44. Charlotte-to-Raleigh dir.
14. Rained hard?
45. Leo ___, French composer
21. ___ sauce on steak
47. Courteney ___ of “Friends”
24. Strawberry “seeds”
48. It holds a yard
25. Bread-like fruitcake
50. Early iconic role for Madonna
28. Group of eight
51. Egyptian Christian
29. Cylindrical farm structures
52. Kind of nerve
32. After expenses
54. “Hold on a ___!”
34. Big Apple inits.
36. Long-finned tuna
56. Conform to different conditions
38. Metrical foot with two short syllables and one long
61. Knock (hyphenated)
1. Read the riot act to
62. First-rate 63. Small holes with finely stitched edges
19. ___ Fargo, 4th largest U.S. bank 20. “Chicago” lyricist
41. Wolfsbane, for one 42. Last layer of paint 43. Ranges
49. Kind of wave Down
51. Ear part 53. Sagan of “Cosmos”
17. Sandwich meats 18. Circular cluster of leaves
39. Having a will
8. Sluggish inactivity (pl.) 15. Treeless, grassy plain
OKANOGANHIGHLANDSORG 0ART 4IMEå4ECHNOLOGYåå !SSISTANT
1. Brushed toward the top of the head
55. Dietary, in ads
2. Annually elected magistrate of the ancient Roman Republic
59. Be worthwhile
22. Gown fabric
3. Poem with three stanzas and an envoy
23. Flight data, briefly
4. Iranian money
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57. “Harper Valley ___”
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Garage & Yard Sale /ROVILLE 3ATå å 3UN å -AYå THå å TH åå AMå å PMå 4//å -5#(å 4/åå ,)34ååå(WYå 3ATå -AYå TH å å !-å å åå å THå !VE å /REVILLEåå 3OMEå TOOLS å BIKE å LOTSå OFåå MISC
z Soy Ink z Recycled Paper z Excess paper
recycled for gardens, ÀUHVWDUWHU PRUH
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5. Kind of dealer
26. “Go ahead!” (2 wds)
60. Ancient fertility goddess
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02/-/4%å 9/52å 2%')/.!,åå %6%.4å FORå ONLYå PENNIESå 2EACHå åå MILLIONå READERSå INå NEWSPAPERSå STATE å WIDEå FORå å å CLASSIlEDå ORå å
OLSON & BROWN RANCH AUCTION
Kettle River Rd approx 8 miles W of CURLEW, WA. (So. side of River) Watch for Signs
SUNDAY, MAY 18, 2014 - 10:00 a.m.
NOTE: Jim & Steve & Bowe have upgraded various pieces of equipment and will be selling their surplus. Most items are ready to go to work. Some items from both parents’ estates.
PARTIAL LISTING - There is much more - Will run 2 Auctioneers part of day. EQUIPMENT & VEHICLES - Ford 5000 Tractor,GB 900 Loader * Farmall 460 Tractor, Schwartz 2070 Loader * JD 60 Tractor, Farmall Loader, Power Steer. Added * NH 851 Round Baler * Pequen 710 Hay Tedder * NH 315 Baler * 5-Bale Accumulator * NH 489 Haybine, 9-ft * JD Side Delivery Rake * 12-ft Springtooth * JD H2000 8-ft Disc * JD & Inter 3-bottom Plows * JD 1209 Swather * Inter 9-ft Offset Disc * Farmhand Hay Chopper w/feed track * 3-pt Bean Sprayer * JD #5 3-pt Mower * Inter 6-ft Hay Conditioner * JD 300 Fert Sprdr * 20-ft Auger on Rubber * Rankin 3-pt Post Hole Auger * 12-ft Duckfoot Cultivator * Propane Gopher Machine * 29-ft Hay Elevator * 3-pt Hydr Wood Splitter * 3-pt Post Driver * 4-Horse Hot Walker w/Motor * 1994 GMC 3500 Pickup, Auto, 4x4, w/DewEze Round Bale Feeder only used 3 yrs * Circle J Gooseneck Stocktrailer, 7x18 * 1995 Ford 4x4 Pickup, Auto * 1992 Logan Coach Gooseneck HorseTrailer * 1954 Ford 850 Truck, 16-ft Wood & Steel Deck, 5x4 Trans * 1966 Chrysler New Yorker Car, 1-Owner, Clean * 1975 Alum Snomobile Trailer, Tilt * Following 3 Vehicles will be sold for Parts Only, No Titles 1954 Dodge 1-1/2-ton, 16-ft Bed, Does Not Run * Ford F600 Firetruck, 12-ft Bed, 250-gal Porcelain Lined Tank, 3 HP Homelite Pump, Manual Reel w/Hose, Runs * GMC 2-ton Flatbed w/Dump Hoist, Does Not Run * ($40 Doc Service Fee Per Titled Vehicle) SHOP & TOOLS - 50 HP Irrig Pump w/Motor * DeWalt Radial Armsaw * Table Saw w/22-in Blade * Air Compressor * Craftsman Drill Press & Table Saw * Sand Blaster * Elec Welders * Air Compressor, 365 cu.ft, Diesel, on Trailer * Coleman PowerMate Generator on Wheels * Hydraulic Jack for Truck Dual Tires & Axles, Commercial Size * LOTS OF HAND AND POWER TOOLS & SHOP ITEMS - MISC - 80 Good Railroad Ties * 12-ft Wood Posts * Several Rolls New Hog Wire * 1-Ton Tote Bags * Acme Saw Sharpener * Concrete Mixer * VERY NICE Sideboard, 6 Drawers, 2 Doors * Various Livestock Supplies - New Ear Tags, Applicators, Hot Shots, Calf Puller, Syringes, Calf Bander, Calf Bottles, Ralgro & Guns * MUCH MORE CALL & WE WILL MAIL, E-MAIL OR FAX YOU A COMPLETE HANDBILL W/ ADDN INFO & PICTURES No Buyers Premium * No Sales Tax * Food All Day * Cash or Bankable Check * NO Credit or Debit Cards
D & D AUCTION SALES LLC
1420 Main St., Oroville, WA 98844 509-476-3602 www.gazette-tribune.com
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LICENSE NO. 2241
BOX 417 - TONASKET, WA. 98855 DAL DAGNON 486-2570
Licensed & Bonded
DARYL ASMUSSEN 486-2138
Legals Continued On Next Page
MAY 15, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
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Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
Medium, difficulty rating 0.53
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REAL ESTATE GUIDE Find The Right
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Call one of our local Real Estate agents today to find the home of your dreams or to list your home!
HINTS FOR HOMEOWNERS Home Staging Tips If you’re putting your home on the market, home staging is an important element in preparing your home for sale. The idea is to spruce up inside and outside and pack away personal items that may distract a buyer. One family’s keepsakes are another family’s clunkers, so pack away cute photos, unusual artwork and accessories, and replace tired towels, bedding and curtains. Clean out overstuffed closets so they look roomier.
312 S. Whitcomb
Come get your map of all the Lakefront properties! 1411 Main St., P.O. Box 547 Oroville, WA SUN 509-476-2121 LAKES Tamara Porter & Joan Cool REALTY A FLOOR PLAN FOR YOU!!!! Awesome layout makes life easier in this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home; easy maintenance with ODPLQDWHDQGWLOHÁRRULQJ0DVWHUVXLWHZLWK ZDONLQFORVHWDOOXSJUDGHGDSSOLDQFHVIHQFHG EDFN\DUGKHDWSXPSV\VWHPGRXEOHJDUDJH RQFRUQHUORW
Wildlife themed.Each comes with a Chain and a Pendant inside!
Windermere Real Estate / Oroville
Sandy Peterson & Ron Peterson, Dan Coursey & Doug Kee
Fabulous mountain retreat! Neat as a pin, this home has approx. 1400 sq ft of open living space, 3 bd/2 ba. Cathedral ceilings, large windows, great floor plan. Open kitchen and breakfast bar. There is a 4 car garage, and additional storage building. All situated on approx. 20 acres and surrounded by forest. Beautiful views of the Cascade Mtn Range and valley below. NWML#633122 $135,000
HILLTOP REALTY www.orovillelakeandcountry.net
1510 Main St., Oroville 509-476-4444
Call Cindy or Rocky DeVon LAKE AND COUNTRY Lake Osoyoos View Home and so much more! This home VLWV RQ DSSUR[ DFUHV KDV D WHUULÀF OD\RXW DQG LV EULJKW VSDFLRXV 0DVWHU VXLWH KDV LWV RZQ ÁRRU DQG EDOFRQ\7KHUHLVDFDUJDUDJHDQGQHZHUVKRSFDU JDUDJHZLWKDWWDFKHGJXHVWTXDUWHUV$VWDEOHZLWKIHQFHG SDVWXUHWRR*UHDWORFDWLRQ0/6
– OMAK ACREAGE –
19.5 Acres (per county records). Engh Road Frontage. Minutes from WalMart & Home Depot. Borders Omak City Limits on 2 sides. Owner Contract Available to TXDOL¿HGEX\HU DFUHVSHUFRXQW\UHFRUGV MRLQVDERYHSURSHUW\'RPHVWLF:DWHU
Jan Asmussen, Broker - Owner 509-486-2138 www.hilltoprealtyllc.com z 158 Airport Rd - Tonasket, WA. 98855
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | MAY 15, 2014
GINA J. ALDRICH Gina J. Aldrich passed away on April 30, 2014 after complications following surgery for a rare form of abdominal cancer. Gina was born in Penticton, BC to George and Sophie Marchand on September 23, 1947. She was their first daughter
together, but George Marchand’s ninth child out of 13. Gina left home after graduating high school and moved to the coast where she married and had a daughter, Ti. The marriage was brief and after the divorce, she traveled to live in Seattle, Oroville, Omak, Tonasket, Los Angeles, Anchorage... well, she was quite nomadic until the birth of her granddaughter, Jessi. Soon after she was hired on as the third tribal gaming agent ever for the Colville Tribes and stationed at Mill Bay Casino. Over time, she moved up the ranks at the Colville Tribal Casinos until she became the first female Colville Tribal Member to hold the position of Director of Operations. She held that position at all three of the casino sites at different times before settling at Coulee Dam Casino for the past decade. She is sorely missed by many and will not be forgotten for her generous nature, her willingness to give back to the community and her dedication to her employees, whom she held in high regard as the source of the success of Coulee
Dam Casino. She is survived by Doreen and Sterling Webber, Sue Marchand, Fran Sterling, Leona and Bud Forthun, Arnie Marchand, Joyce Marchand, Verdan and Carole Marchand, Wanda Marchand, Maureen Harden, Ti Marchand, Jessi Bartholomew and several nieces, nephews and cousins. She was preceded in death by George and Sophie Marchand, Clifford Marchand, Christine Marchand, Jamie Marchand, Ernie Marchand, Glen Marchand and Joyce Ann Marchand.
WA TRAFFIC SAFETY COMMISSION
OKANOGAN COUNTY On the heels of the firstever statewide distracted driving extra enforcement campaign, law enforcement officers will be out once again searching for not only unbuckled drivers but distracted drivers as part of the annual “Click it or Ticket” patrols. In Chelan, Douglas and Okanogan Counties, during the recent distracted driving campaign which took place April 10-16, 67 cell phone and texting violations were written. The “Handheld Cell Phone Use” law became a primary law in Washington in June 2010. Prior to that law taking effect, on average, 700 drivers were cited for cell phone use per month statewide. After the law went into effect, the number of motorists cited for cell phone use increased and has
stayed consistent at approximately 4,000 per month. This is without funding for extra enforcement! Likewise, after the primary seat belt law took effect in June 2002 seat belt violations initially increased and then the seat belt use rate increased. This model of high visibility enforcement has proven to change behaviors and is now being applied to distracted driving. Texting and cell phone usage is aggravating to so many motorists and it remains a growing public health and traffic safety issue. That is why between May 19 and June 1, motorists in Chelan, Douglas and Okanogan Counties can expect to see extra seat belt AND distracted driving patrols. Last year, during this same time period, officers on extra patrols statewide issued 2,963 seat belt violations amongst the 11,666 motorists who were stopped. Also last year during this time
GREG LAWSON There will be a graveside service for Greg Lawson on May 17, 2014 at 1 p.m. at the Riverview Cemetery in Oroville to bury his ashes. Greg’s final wishes were to be reunited with his brother Mike Lawson.... There will be a video of Greg’s life shown after the burial service at the Free Methodist Church in Oroville, along with coffee and dessert. Please join us for a final farewell.
‘Click it or Ticket’ patrols in May SUBMITTED BY AMANDA BEDELL
TONASKET COMANCHEROS INC.
SHANE PROCTOR INVITATIONAL PBR WORLD CLASS BUCKING HORSE ASSOCIATION
WHERE TONASKET RODEO GROUNDS
ADVANCE TICKETS ADULTS $12.00 KIDS (6-12) $8.00
• THURS., MAY 29 5:30 P.M.
BBQ & KIDS GAMES
period, 1,897 cell phone and texting violations were written. However, taking a historical look, in 2010, (when the primary law went into effect) only 63 drivers were cited statewide at this time. In Chelan, Douglas and Okanogan Counties, the Brewster, East Wenatchee and Wenatchee Police Departments, the Chelan, Douglas and Okanogan County Sheriff ’s Offices and the Washington State Patrol will be teaming up and participating in these extra patrols, with the support of the Chelan-Douglas Target Zero Traffic Safety Task Force. These and all extra patrols are part of Target Zeroóstriving to end traffic deaths and serious injuries in Washington by 2030. For more information, visit www.targetzero.com. Additional information on the Washington Traffic Safety Commission can be found on the website,www.wtsc. wa.gov.
AT THE DOOR
• FRI. MAY 30TH 7PM • SAT. MAY 31ST 2:30 PM
ADULTS $15.00 KIDS (6-12) $10.00
PRESALE LOCATIONS DETRO’S WESTERN STORE THE JUNCTION II SISTERS VIDEO TONASKET EAGLES LES SCHWAB (OROVILLE) BIG R (OMAK & COLVILLE)
Construction Sale $
l OIL C standard oi s t 5q ed * Up to hetic exclud * Synt ash and vac w * Free 1998 DODGE E-CAB
AUTOMOTIVE SALE SPECIALS! 1999 TOYOTA E-CAB
2005 CHEVY 3/4 TON
SR5 Pkg. 5-speed V6. #2114A
2008 CHEVY 1/2 TON
E-Cab, tow pkg. #2219C
2012 DODGE 1/2 TON,
2000 DODGE 1/2 TON
2008 CHEVY 1/2 TON
AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE * Includes up to 1 LB R134 * Free system pressure/Leak test Recieve 10% off any additional repairs to air conditioning
2000 GMC YUKON SLT
2002 DODGE CARAVAN
E-Cab 2WD, 5.2 L SLT Laramie. #2900A
2008 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
E-Cab, Nerf bars, 4x4 tow pkg.
Diesel Oil Change * up to 10 qts of non synthetic oil * Free wash and vac
SLT Laramie, Tow pkg.
Loaded, 3rd Seat. #2387A
2008 CHEVY 1 TON E-CAB
Long Box, Diesel. # 2426A
2007 CHEVY 1/2 TON
4x 4 #2102A
Sunroof, 4x4, Leather
V6 A/C, Dual sliding door.
Crew Cab, tow pkg, bedliner. #2717
If We Don’t Have It, We’ll Find It For You! OK Chevrolet 512 S WHITCOMB In TONASKET, WA
Crew Cab Big Horn Edition, low, low miles, less than 10k. #2318C
E-Cab, tow pkg. #2414A
Ph. 509-486-8400 www.okchevy.net
May 15, 2014 edition of the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune