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OROVILLE TEACHER AND COACH

SIDEWALK SALE

DOUG KEE RETIRES AFTER 33 YEARS

Downtown Oroville Tuesday, July 1 10 a.m - 5 p.m.

See Page A9

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Jet ski races on Lake Osoyoos this weekend

PERFECT WEEKEND FOR A FESTIVAL

BY GARY A. DE VON MANAGING EDITOR

OROVILLE – Oroville is preparing for the first ever Lake Osoyoos Cup jet ski races this Saturday and Sunday off the shores of Deep Bay Park. Hosted by the Oroville Chamber of Commerce and sponsored by the International Jet Boat Sporting Association (IJBSA), the two-days of racing promise high performance action – including a nearly 10 mile endurance race and stunt riding. The race is open to not only the experienced, but to first time racers as well. To participate would-be racers need to pay a fee of $105, which includes a $45 membership in the IJBSA, according to one of the race organizers Raleigh Chinn, with the Oroville Chamber. “There will be buoy racing and stunts behind the water craft on wake boards,” said Chinn. “The race is truly international. The endurance race goes from

Above, Saturday was a perfect day for the Molson Midsummer Festival, which included the Chesaw Rodeo Drill Team anchoring the parade past the old Molson School Museum. Nine-year-old Elaine Quinlan, the youngest member of the drill team, waves to bystanders with a smile as she passes by. More from the festival on page A2.

Deep Bay, south and around a buoy at Veterans Memorial Park, and then north again across the border to just south of Haynes Point Provincial Park... nearly 10 miles without touching land.” Chinn said they expect between 70 and 80 teams, each with more than one jet ski, to be participating. Many will be Canadian teams returning from racing that has taken place at various locations in the U.S., according to Chinn. Racing isn’t just for adults, according to Roger Harnack of the Northwest Jet Sports Association. He said he and his young daughter have been racing for several years. Harnack, a seasoned racer from Omak, has been promoting the race up and down the valley. He said that unlike the powerboat races, people in his sport race no matter the weather and choppy water just makes things more interesting. “We understand there are a lot of local people who are interested in racing, but have never done so before,” Chinn said.

Tonasket Schools eye ACA changes Roof leaks belie engineer’s ‘clean bill of health’

Right, singer Olivia De La Cruz performed on Sunday at the 5th Annual Conscious Culture Festival in Tonasket. The festival featured music, art and education up in the Okanogan Highlands at the Okanogan Family Faire Grounds. The festival took place June 20 through 22. For more photos see page A3.

BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM

TONASKET - Tonasket School District employees may soon be feeling the full effects of the Affordable Care Act in their pocketbooks, and Superintendent Paul Turner said that he and the district’s various unions are having discussions over ways to mutually minimize those effects, he reported at the Monday, June 26, school board meeting. “We’re working with the unions and sorting through what all this ‘Obamacare’ stuff means,” he said. “There will be major effects on everybody, so we’re trying to sort through that as the summer goes on.” Turner said that a new “player” in the local insurance market may provide some additional options that haven’t been present in the past. “We did have an inquiry from another insurance company,” he said. “Right now the only option we have is the Washington Education Association Blue Cross in this area. That’s all that’s available, but we got notice today from another company that is looking at addressing

Photos by Brent Baker and Gary DeVon

the ‘Obamacare’ issue throughout the valley, not just for schools. “So we are crossing our fingers on that. We’ll attend that meeting and hopefully we’ll be able to mitigate some of this.”

MORE FROM THE SUPERINTENDENT Turner said that a couple of small projects would be completed during the summer to alleviate some of the more pressing needs in the elementary school. He said the pre-school would be moving into what is currently the computer lab (partially due to the ease of adding bathrooms in that part of the building); and a little-used exit in the Kindergarten - 1st grade wing would be closed off and the hallway space converted into a reading room. “The exit is in a place where the traffic doesn’t flow,” he said, adding that the plan had been inspected by the building inspector. Later in the meeting, the board passed a resolution authorizing the transfer of $67,773 from the debt service fund, which was left over from the bond repay-

SEE PROJECTS | PG A4

OSD doesn’t renew teacher’s contract Probational teacher’s non-renewal draws emotional protests BY GARY A. DE VON MANAGING EDITOR

OROVILLE – On Monday, June 23 the Oroville School Board denied the renewal of social studies teacher Ryan Frazier’s contract drawing vociferous criticism from many in attendance, as well as threats by the board to call in the police to clear the board room. The board supported Superintendent Steve Quick’s decision to not renew the first-year probationary teacher’s contract following an executive session to consid-

er Frazier’s request for reconsideration. anyway, including parent Lisa Cone, who Following about one and a quarter hours tearfully talked about what a positive behind closed doors board member influence the teacher was in her son’s life. Amy Wise made the Cone said that she had motion to approve the “contacted Wenatchee” “He made a difference and that she and the non-renewal and the motion carried unaniin my child’s life and I others had the right to mously. orally. am so grateful. For the comment When board chairThat’s when DeVon board to not listen is said he was going to man Rocky DeVon asked if there were clear the room and if so wrong.” any names on the pubthe “unruly” people Lisa Cone, lic comments signdidn’t leave he would Parent of OHS student in sheet, the meeting contact the police. devolved into chaos. “This is so disreSeveral people had signed in wanting spectful for parents,” Cone said. “I guess to comment on the Frazier matter, which we’ll not be voting for you for the board was an agenda item. However, DeVon again, Rocky. The school belongs to us said they would not hear comments as parents and as taxpayers. He made a on the matter, only in writing. Several difference in my child’s life and I am so people began to make their comments grateful. For the board to not to listen is

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE Volume 110 No. 26

so wrong.” Cydney Smith said she had been interviewing people for a college paper on racial segregation and that the best response she got was from her nephew. “When I asked where he had learned that he simply said ‘Frazier,’” said Smith. Other parents also tried to stand up and talk, while Frazier’s grandmother Linda McDaniel suggested that people not support the district in the next levy. There were also additional calls to vote out board members when they next came up for election. The board chairman announced that the board was going to move to another location and resume the meeting and that disruptive people would not be allowed to attend. Supt. Quick cited the law he said applied to such a move and said that

SEE OSD BOARD | PG A4

INSIDE THIS EDITION

CONTACT US Newsroom and Advertising (509) 476-3602 gdevon@gazette-tribune.com

media representatives would allowed to attend if they were not disruptive. “Why are you so afraid to hear our opinion?” asked Cone. Brad Scott, the newest member of the board, said they were not legally allowed to discuss Quick’s evaluation of the teacher, but that Frazier had been notified in writing about the non-renewal. He also said that the board would only accept a written response from Frazier. “If he was a tendered teacher it would be different, but he is provisional. He had the right to reply in writing only,” said Scott. Cone, and several others on the signup sheet, insisted that they had been told at the previous board meeting that they would get a chance to speak. The meeting was moved to the high

Molson Festival A2 Conscious Culture A3 Letters/Opinion A5

Community A6-7 Classifieds/Legals A8-9 Schools A9

Real Estate Cops & Courts

A9 A10


PAGE A2

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | JUNE 26, 2014

MolsOn Midsummer Festival

On a day fit for a postcard, Molson celebrated its 19th annual Midsummer Festival on Saturday, June 21 Above left, participants engage in the traditional dance around the Maypole to Hannah Eager’s saxophone solo; above, the Maypole is decorated; near left, more than 200 people were reportedly served at the pancake breakfast at the Molson Grange; far left, kids’ games were filled with smiles (and eggs).

Photos by Brent Baker

MOLSON MIDSUMMER FESTIVAL WINNERS CRAFT SHOW WINNERS

WALK/RUN RESULTS

Quilt - Junior Eder Painting - Marilyn Cross Candy Jar - Willie Penner Basket - Bob Welborn Copper Key Chain - Bob Welborn Copper Key Chain - Pat Rise

3-Mile Youth 1st place - Sheridan Blasey, 22:53 2nd place - Wesley Davis, 24:49 3rd place - Kolby Blackler, 25:32

FRISBEE GOLF

1st place - Isaac Lotze (38) 2nd place - Phil Raymond (39) 3rd Place - Scott Forthun (40)

HORSESHOES (DOUBLES TEAM)

3rd place - Abby Buchanan, 14:58

3-Mile Adult 1st place - Jacqualin Cowan, 39:15 2nd place - Karen Buchanan, 41:29 3rd place - Bud Forthun, 41:30

1-Mile Adult 1st place - Ken Cockle, 16:30 2nd place - Jeff Forthun

1st place - Joanie Raymond and Susanna Hawkins

1-Mile Youth 1st place - Corey Olson, 10:43 2nd place - Connor Forthun, 14:47

AMAZING MOLSON CHALLENGE

1st place - Isaac Lotze and Hannah Eager 2nd place - Corey Olson and Kolby Blackler 3rd place - Maddy Martin and Hadley Blazey

MOLSON CAR SHOW

1st place - Ken Lunn, Blue 1941 Studebaker (visiting from Samuel, Idaho to see family) 2nd place - Pat and Beth Sutton, Tan 1941 Chrysler 3rd place (tie) - Joe Gubser, Green 1948 GMC 3rd place (tie) - Ron and Sue Wisner, Cream 1967 Lincoln

72nd Annual

Parade Grand Marshals were (top) Davey and Silvey Hilstad, and (above) Sandra Hilstad, right, attended by her grandmother, Judy Coffelt. At right, the egg toss provided plenty of entertainment both for kids and for adults who dared to participate.

COUNTRY WESTERN DANCE!

Thurs., July 3rd 9:00 p.m - 1:00 a.m.

Fri., July 4th z RODEO at 1 p.m.

$5 admission to Rodeo & Dance z Children 10 & under FREE

Live Music

One Gun and the Long Shots

SMALL SPORTS 10:00 A.M. PARADE 12:30 P.M. RODEO 1:00 P.M. For info: 509-485-2204, 509-485-3941 or 485-3041 Parade pre-registration contact: 485-2103 Presented by CHESAW RODEO CLUB


JUNE 26, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

PAGE A3

CONSCIOUS CULTURE FESTIVAL Music, art and dance in the Highlands The fifth annual Conscious Culture Festival, featuring music, art, dance and educational workshops, took place in the Okanogan Highlands last weekend under mostly sunny skies. “We’ve had a lot of fun this weekend,� said Dwaine Hankins, who with his son BlueJay “DJSticky� Hankins, producer of Sick Donkey Records, organizes the event. “It’s been great, we’ve had no major problems and perfect weather,� he said. Hankins adds the festival really reached a turning point this year, establishing itself in it’s fifth go-around. He said in addition to the live bands they had DJs from many places – Australia, California, New York, all over Washington and Idaho. He also said there were more little kids attending with their parents than any of the previous years. “Things went really well; there was a lot of energy, especially when Kabaka Pyramid performed last night,� said the younger Hankins on Sunday afternoon. “I’ve heard people talking about it several times today.� He also gave a lot of credit to this year’s announcer J. Ross Parrelli, who was also one of the performers. The performer from Auburn, Calif. sings hip hop, jazz and reggae.

Faces of the Festival

Gary DeVon/staff photos

Clockwise from top, Bodhi Drip jazzes things up on the Main Stage at the Conscious Culture Festival Sunday. It was warm, but armed with umbrella and fan, this festival goer was able to stay cool. Two-year-old Ava Lohuis, from Wenatchee picks up a few tips on hoola hooping from Shelby Birnel from Spokane. Blending three female voices with the psychedelic sounds of Bodhi Drip. Adrian Xavier jumps in with some guest vocals while Joe Ginet a singer with the State of Jefferson band plays the melodica. Birnel was in full swing to the music at the festival which included music, art and education.

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PAGE A4

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | JUNE 26, 2014

North County gets ready for July 4 NORTH COUNTY – Independence Day will be celebrated with fireworks and a rodeo again this year in the North County with the 72nd Annual Chesaw Rodeo and an expanded community fireworks display in Oroville. This year’s Fourth of July Rodeo events take place on Friday and start at 10 a.m. with the small sports. The parade is at 12:30 p.m. and the rodeo follows at 1 p.m. The rodeo features two forms of saddle bronc riding this year. Along with the regular saddle broncs, the rodeo has added ranch saddle broncs. While similar to professional bronc riding, the difference between that and ranch bronc riding is that the cowboys ride using their everyday work saddle, rigged like they were going to go to work on the ranch that morning. The rodeo also features bareback and cow riding, as well as barrel racing and the Men’s Wild Cow milking. For the kids there’s the Kid’s Calf Scramble.

Hartman is Grand Marshal BY MARIANNE KNIGHT

good friend to all. She likes to garden, try a new recipe, her dog and chickens. She loves to quilt, is talented in sewing and is a member of the Highland Stitchers of Molson.

Barb Hartman was born 85 years ago in Seattle and went to school through junior high in Molson. She graduated from Snohomish High Barbara lives once in 1948; a year later again in Chesaw and she married Robert has for the past 13 years Hartman and together in the old Ruby Wiltz they raised their son house. Five years ago and three daughters in Barb was awarded the California while raising Community Citizens meat rabbits. Upon Award for a Non returning to the Seattle Grange member. The Barbara Hartman area they both worked certificate was presentin a fix-it shop and ed for her outstanding repaired any and everything and contributions, her willingness to sometimes the impossible, it just work when ever she is called on. took a little longer. Along with Barb is now working on the that she raised dairy replaceCelebration of a hundred years ment stock including veal for for the Old Molson School many Seattle Restaurants. House, setting up the crafters. With that done they retired, Barb will be escorted by her son bought an RV and traveled. Ron in his Toyota MR 2. Barbara is kind, helpful and a

The night before the rodeo, on Thursday, July 3, there will be the Country Western Dance with

music by One Gun and the Long Shot. The dance is for families and people of all ages and starts at

9 p.m. and goes to 1 a.m. Entry is just $5 per person. The Oroville Community Fireworks Display, this year organized by the Oroville Chamber of Commerce, is promising expanded activities at Deep Bay Park. The organization wants to add expanded parking, a boat parade, food vendors and more to round out the Independence Day celebration. Oroville Chamber President Clyde Andrews is also talking about having a national anthem or patriotic song contest, with the winner performing just before the fireworks. the plan is also to auction off the picnic shelters at the park as a way to help raise money for the fireworks display. Those who would like to contribute in any way to this year’s fireworks display should contact Leah Palmer at 509-429-0201 or Dan Lepley at 509-560-3368. Donations can also be dropped off with Peggy Shaw at Umpqua Bank. We appreciate your support and look forward to this fun filled patriotic day.

OSD BOARD | FROM A1 school library and continued with about what his plans would be the board allowing several people if his contract wasn’t renewed, who were not disruptive back in. other than to say he’d like to travAfter hearing principal reports, el, Quick did make a few comthe board voted to approve a large ments after the meeting about consent agenda, which includ- the process. ed hiring Shay Shaw as busi“There’s a procedure I felt I ness manager, followed to a Joan Hoehn ‘T’,” he said. “I “There’s a procedure I took this to the as elementary school princifelt I followed to a ‘T’.... board and that pal and Kristin we had I took this to the board, way Sarmiento as another five and that way we had sets of eyes to high school principal. another five sets of look at it... this The hiring is to protect eyes to look at it.” and contract he district and Steve Quick, Superintendent for Supt. Quick to protect Mr. Oroville School District was pulled out Frazier. In this of the agenda case Ryan did for additional ask that final discussion. action be taken in the open meetSchool Director Scott asked for ing and it was... The board folan executive session to further lowed the letter of the law.” discuss Quick’s evaluation. After Quick also pointed out that returning from the 15 minute the board does not always rubber closed door meeting, Director stamp his decisions, pointing to Wise made a motion to renew their overturning of his attempt Quick’s contract for three more to transfer Principal Sarmiento years, 2014-2017. The motion back to a teaching job. In that was seconded by Director Todd case the board ruled in favor of Hill and passed unanimously. Sarmiento and did not approve While Frazier would say little the transfer, he said.

PROJECTS | FROM A1 ment, to fund the projects. Turner also updated on the status of the middle/high school roof; he said that an inspection revealed some leakage issues in addition to the damage caused by water during a storm in early June. “This week we’ll have a contractor take a closer look,” he said. “We’ll take a deeper look at what the problem is; there may be a need - even though our Study of Survey, it received a clean bill of health - to put it onto the bond measure. We found some water pooling under the membrane, so we’ll need to see what needs to be done to solve that problem.” “You contacted the engineer (that gave the roof a clean bill of health)?” asked board chairman Jerry Asmussen. “I did, and we had a nice little conversation,” Turner said. “He basically said... if he has to eat a little crow, he’ll have to come up and do that.” Turner also addressed the school board’s desire to improve lines of communication in outlying areas of the district as they look ahead to attempting to rerun a capital facilities bond measure. “We have our data from the Thoughstream surveys,” Turner said. “But do we want to make a priority to get out to these outlying areas in the next couple of months?” Caton pointed out that many of those in the outlying areas don’t have internet service and so would have been unlikely to have participated in the Thoughtstream survey, which was conducted online. “They’re voters,” he said. “Their concerns and needs need to be listened to as well. They don’t always come to us very well, so I

think we need to go to them.” Board member Ty Olson added that the district needs to avoid sending mixed messages when asking voters for money. “We have a bunch of people in the community that are pretty upset with the decision to shut these facilities off for the summer that to the folks that have been playing basketball here once or twice a week all year,” Olson said. “The word given to them that folks are concerned they may loiter around the school ... The bottom line is, they pay taxes, they have kids in the school system or have come through the system. “We’re going to go out and ask them to support this thing, but on the other hand tell them we’re afraid they’re going to loiter around, and not let them use the facilities. I think that’s pretty ridiculous.” Turner said he would look further into that situation as well as setting up meetings with community members to discuss bond issues.

COMINGS AND GOINGS Resignations accepted at the June 9 and June 23 board meetings included Amy Cheeseman (3rd Grade teacher) and Chasitie Cork (Middle School Title 1 parapro and ASB advisor). Hirings approved at those two meetings included Anna Munsey (Speech Language Pathologist Assistant); Anitra Atchison (Food Service Clerk); Nathan White (Middle School STEM teacher); Claudia Maldonado (Elementary ELL teacher); Darren Collins (High School Boys Soccer head coach); and Dan Vassar (High School Baseball head coach). Hired for migrant and bilingual summer school positions were Carol Cooke, Mary Weese, Keven Haney,

Norma Gutierrez, Lynda Zandell, Julie Tyus, Martha Wisdom, Tyler Graves and Chad Portwood.

MISCELLANEOUS Turner reported that the district, for the first time in memory, actually had an uptick in enrollment during June. The district finished the year with 1063 students enrolled and an average for the year of 1066.32 students. The board approved an increase in pay for substitute teachers to $105 for the upcoming school year and $110 in 2015-16 in an attempt to keep up with neighboring districts. The board had previously approved an increase to $100 and $105 (from $95), but voted to increase that amount after Turner determined that with the longer school day being implemented this fall, the dollars per hour would actually decrease. At Caton’s request, the board authorized Turner to write a letter to the Washington Department of Transportation, asking that SR-20 from Tonasket Ave. to the city limits (just east of the school property) be designated a nopassing zone. The board approved the purchase of a financial algebra curriculum (covering personal finance, budgeting, credit, the stock market and more) for third

SUMMER SCHEDULE The school board approved the following schedule for its summer meetings: • Monday, July 14: no meeting; • Monday, July 28: Budget hearing, 7:00 p.m., followed by regular meeting at 7:30; • Monday, Aug. 11: Regular meeting, 7:30 p.m., work session leading into strategic planning; • Tuesday-Wednesday, Aug. 12-13, 7:30-9:00 p.m.: Strategic planning.

Out On The Town

your guide to

BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM

PRINCETON, B.C. - Tonasket’s sister city of Princeton, British Columbia, offers its biggest annual summer celebration this weekend, June 27-29. The Princeton Racing Days Association is presenting “A Funtastic Canada Day Weekend” at its Sunflower Downs Race Track, with the gates opening at the track at 9:00 a.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Admission costs $5 for adults and $2 for children (12 and under) and seniors. The weekend kicks off on Friday at 6:00 p.m. with the annual Princeton Rotary Parade, followed by the Princeton Youth Ambassador coronation at the Riverside Community Youth Centre. There will not be thoroughbred

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horse racing this year due to provincial funding cuts and a related shortage of horses. Saturday opens with a pancake breakfast at 9:00. Events during the day include Little Britches Rodeo West Coast Lumberjack shows, a nine-hole mini golf course, a hands-on ATV safety course for kids ages 6-16, the award-winning Rainbow the Clown, and Buckin’ Bull Rentals. Dale Seaman and Highway 97 will be performing live dance music on Saturday evening. Sunday’s schedule will be similar, without the evening dance. Those wanting to make a long weekend out of it can stay through until Canada Day, Tuesday, July 1, with celebrations at the Princeton Museum from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. and open swim at the Princeton Centennial Pool, 2-4 p.m.

Discounts Gift Certificates Coupons Store Sales lo dging

dogs, soft drinks and ice cream. There is a no host meet and greet schedule for Saturday night at the plaza where racers can meet and talk and that anyone is invited to stop by. For more information see www.lakeosoyooscup.blogspot. com.

Tonasket’s sister city to celebrate Racing Days

OROVILLE

JET SKI | FROM A1 “Many of those people will be able to participate in the beginners class.” The Lake Osoyoos Cup will take place between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. There will be concessions available at the park. The Oroville Senior Center will be selling hot

and fourth year high school students, as well asl a separate curriculum for the Elementary Outreach program. Elementary principal Jeremy Clark reported that the school’s growth numbers (as determined by NWEA testing) were improved, which he attributed to the work done by his staff. Middle school principal Jay Tyus, who arrived at Tonasket at the same time that as current outgoing class of eighth graders, reported significant improvement in that group, especially with its math scores. “We have 17 kids that aren’t at ‘norm,’” he said. “That first year we had 62. That’s just a snapshot of the great work over time that our team does and I’m appreciative of them.”

July 1

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World of Gaia Global Gift Gallery

Vicki’s Unique Boutique Oroville Pharmacy

Come see what we have to offer! Pastime Bar & Grill Sun Lakes Realty Sandra’s on Main

Windermere Realty / Oroville Appleway Video & Oroville Fitness Okanogan Estate & Vineyard

Brunettes Hair & Nail Salon Marylou’s Gifts & More

Something for Everyone! 76 Quik Mart America’s Family Grill

AJ’s Barber Shop Eva’s Diner & Bakery

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune Oroville Chamber of Commerce

The


JUNE 26, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

PAGE A5

THE TOWN CRIER Don’t threaten LETTERS TO the levy; it only THE EDITOR hurts the kids Kinross won’t slink away

When I say that, some might think that I’m referring to the Oroville School Board meeting held last Monday and that the board’s actions threaten the levy. I’m not. What I’m saying is no matter how unpopular the board’s actions, or the superintendent’s for that matter, threatening not to vote for the levy is not a threat against the board, but against the students. The two-year levy goes to pay for programs for the kids, as well as to maintain the district’s buildings. The buildings that we as taxpayers pay for need to last for a long time so we don’t have to levy ourselves even more money to replace them. Last Monday’s meeting was emotional – emotional for the first-year teacher whose contract was not renewed at the recommendation of the superintendent. And emotional for his supportOut of ers – everyone from his mom, dad and grandMy Mind mother to the parents of students that said Mr. Frazier was making breakthroughs with their Gary A. DeVon kids. It was also emotional for the board who appeared to be losing control of the board meeting when people continued to make public comments after they told the public they weren’t going to be allowed to. Threatening to call the police to clear the board room was a mistake. I believe it came from a feeling that things were getting out of hand. While most of Mr. Frazier’s supporters were loud, they were not abusive, though there were some who were throwing around a few expletives that had no place at a public meeting. What was an even bigger mistake took place at the previous board meeting in May. The board certainly left the impression that the public would be able to comment on any issue that was on the agenda – the teacher wasn’t on the agenda that night, but people were told he would be at the next meeting, and he was. He was item IV, listed right after I. Meeting Called to Order, II. Flag Salute and III. Approval of the Agenda. However when it came time to comment, the public was not allowed to do so. This was the biggest mistake – if at least some who signed up to speak were given even five minutes to make a statement, I think the tension would have been reduced. Would people have still gone away angry? Undoubtedly, but at least they would have had a chance to voice their disapproval. I remember a time when the levy failed... I was in high school, covering the news for the Hornet Headlines if you can believe it. Emotions were running high then and statements like “They’d rather have a football team than this class or that” weren’t uncommon. Anyway it takes a long time to catch up from a failed levy. Tonasket went though an extended period of levy failures and it took them years to catch up even when levies started passing again. And who does failure hurt? Not the board, but the kids. If you must vote against something, vote out the board. That’s the beauty of a democracy and of local control. You don’t like the board, run for office yourself or vote for another candidate and get the representative you want. But remember, whoever sits on the board is still going to be bound by the law and have to act accordingly.

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 gdevon@gazette-tribune.com Reporter/Production Brent Baker bbaker@gazette-tribune.com (509) 476-3602 Advertising Sales/Ad Design Charlene Helm chelm@gazette-tribune.com (509) 476-3602 | (509) 322-5712 Classifieds Shawn Elliott classifieds@soundpublishing.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. DEADLINES Calendar listings: Noon Monday News Submissions: Noon Monday Display Advertising: Noon Monday Legals: Noon Monday Classified Ads: Noon Tuesday LETTERS POLICY The Gazette-Tribune welcomes letters to the editor. All letters must be accompanied by the author’s name, a home address and a daytime phone number (for verification only). Letters may be edited for length, clarity, accuracy and fairness. No letter will be published without the author’s name. Thank you letters will only be printed from non-profit organizations and events. We will not publish lists of businesses, or lists of individual names. CORRECTIONS The Gazette-Tribune regrets any errors. If you see an error, please call (509) 476-3602. We will publish a correction on page 2 in the next issue. NEWS TIPS Have an idea for a story? Call us at (509) 476-3602 SERVICES Back issues are available for up to one year after publication for a small fee. Photo reprints are available for most photos taken by the staff. Ask about photos we may not had room to print. PRINTED Printed in Penticton, B.C., Canada on recycled newsprint with soy ink. Please Recycle

Washington Newspaper Publishers Association member

THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF OROVILLE & TONASKET

Dear Gary, The recent announcement by Canadian owned Kinross Gold Corporation to withdraw from mining exploration in Jackson Creek Roadless Area sounded to me like whining. Not only that, but they got the response they were looking for, Editorials that accuse the Forest Service of not being soft enough on them. So, people think they will take their toys, jobs and “gifts to the community” and, with no mention of their environmental record, go slinking back to Toronto. Don’t worry, that won’t happen. If I thought it was true, I would say good riddance! But I know better. If one read the Kinross letter to the USFS, you would see that they say they are withdrawing from THIS proposal. They leave the door wide open. So open, they forgot to tell us about their Toroda Creek exploration proposal! Don’t get me wrong, this company gave our Okanogan and Ferry County Community many “good paying” jobs. How many more jobs were made by trying to get this company to comply with clean water laws? The Kinross Community Relations team will tell you how much they have contributed to our community. They don’t tell you about what damage they are doing to our water, nor how much money they sack away in Toronto Banks. The Buckhorn Mine and its potential offspring will create problems in the future. Most industrial mines of this size do. Canadianowned Kinross has been fined for failure to comply with clean water laws for years. I think we can expect to have years and years of those “good paying jobs” cleaning up Buckhorn so hopefully our children and grandchildren may once again drink the water there. Kinross has taken over $1.5 billion worth of our gold. Going back to Toronto, their corporate executives will laugh all the way to the bank. The 1872 Mining Law still allows the sale of public land for $5 per acre. This Canadian corporation paid the taxpayers all of $800 for the 154 acres of the Okanogan National Forest, purchased in 2006 by invoking that law. They have not paid a penny in royalties to us. Yet they continually whine about our laws being too hard on them. I read where Nevada Senator Harry Reid, a diehard supporter of the 1872 Mining Law, sold 110 acres for $1.7 Million to a mining company. He should have sold it for $5 an acre. With this new proposal for Toroda Creek, perhaps Joel Kretz may have the opportunity to sell his homestead for $5 per acre to Kinross.... Buffalo Mazzetti Tonasket

The Oroville Gazette

75 Years Ago June 21-28, 1940: Please note: that the 1940 issues were constructed by using a Linotype machine for the regular print and hand set letters for all of the ads. The Linotype used hot lead for the regular type and all other letters were also of a lead derivative. These were then were placed in a two page size steel frame, weighing about 120 pounds, and printed two pages at a time. Labor and strength intensive. Work on an 8 inch test well for the Town of Oroville was started the first of the week. The State Health Department has been demanding that the town get in the vicinity of the old well or put in a new sewer system for the past year or so as the present location is such that it may become contaminated at any time. It had been decided that a new well could be installed on property already owned by the city and a test has shown that the water is slightly softer and pure. It is anticipated that good water and plenty of it. After the well is dug to about 65 feet a new main will be laid to the reservoir. It has been decided to go ahead with the construction of a new City Jail. It was decided to use day labor and the town will provide the materials. It was noted that on $4,000.00 was available for the construction and the bids exceeded that by quite a large margin. It was finally decided that by eliminating some of the requirements, the building could be constructed as far as the money would go, then stop until more funds could be provided. The Liberty Ballroom, in Oroville, is advertising a dance for this Saturday night, June 22, resuming their regular Saturday night dances after shutting down during the rodeo celebration here this past week-end. The Serenaders String Bank will furnish the music. A door prize will be awarded during the evening. Everyone is invited and the hall is air conditioned and cool. The new bridge across the Okanogan River, at Oroville, (this was a wooden bridge north of the present hwy 97 bridge) which has been under construction for some time, is now open to traffic. It will be painted white to go with the green surroundings and makes a fine improvement as it is wider and stronger. It is expected to last thirty or forty years. (Typical items from surrounding communities) Knob Hill, by Mrs. I. J. Dunn: Mr. & Mrs. Grover Leslie and family are planning on leaving Sunday to spend a week in Spokane and celebrate the 4th of July there. Molson, by Maude Wood: Gilbert and Martin Rise have been working for Olaf Rise the past week. Ellisforde, Okanogan these extremely hot days. Loomis, by Mrs. Grace Eastman: Boyd Hildebrand was in Loomis Tuesday, investigating reports to the sheriff’s office of thefts of gasoline during recent months. Saturday

The river and the PUD Dear Editor, Deep in every human soul is a love of those lands we call home. Our human environment, the place we live, where we grow our crops and draw our water, the open places we leave intact for all nature’s diversity, is our connection to life itself. Everyone has a right and responsibility to protect the place where they live. That is why we so strongly oppose plans to build a new hydro-electric plant at Enloe Dam on the Similkameen River, 3.5 miles west of Oroville, my hometown. The new PUD design does not use the old power house, instead it crosses the river and takes over our access to the river, from the dam down to the big pool at Similkameen Falls. The plan raises the reservoir by five feet, creating a large holding pond where we park today. Large control gates at the downhill break of the trail will feed penstocks down to the generators and powerhouse 50 feet below with turbine tailrace spilling into our best fishing hole on the river. This plan will destroy a great natural wonder on the Similkameen River and replace it with an industrial installation of concrete, metal, wire and lights. The PUD’s borrow-and-spend business plan is flawed and is dragging us all down with it. Since 2002 our Utility has borrowed through sales of bonds $44.9 million dollars. We pay interest on the principle. When that last check is written in the year 2030, we will have paid out tens of millions in interest. Attending the June 9, 2014 PUD meeting I learned our Utility has been offered a $50 million dollar line of credit from lender CFC. It seems clear much more spending is planned. We need our utility to help us save money, not borrow more and more at the expense of future generations. Using data that has not been updated in ten years, the PUD estimates electric generation at Enloe Dam will cost $35 million dollars but night some henhouses were raided. Grocery Prices: pure cane sugar, 10 lb. $.55; Tuna Fish, lrg can, 2 for $.27; Kraft cheese, 2 lb. box $.51; New spuds, 10 lb. $.23; Coffee, all brands,2 lb. can $.49.

The Oroville Gazette

50 Years Ago June 18 - 25, 1964: Pete Valentine, President of the Oroville Chamber of Commerce, announced that the chamber would sponsor a “Tourist Information

ITEMS FROM THE PAST COMPILED BY CLAYTON EMRY FORMER G-T PUBLISHER

Program” for people in Okanogan County to train for the proper way to treat tourists. Everyone who comes in contact with tourists in their business or job because whether you know it or not our communities depend a great deal on tourist dollars. “It is up to each of you to help make the tourist feel at home in our communities” said Valentine. Two Oroville graduates recently received their Bachelor of Arts degrees at Central Washington State College on June 13. They are, Richard Garrecht and Neoma Vandiver. Okanogan County Cow Belles will again resent five pounds of beef to the father of any baby born on Father’s Day, in any of the counties hospitals. Mrs. Gary Baker, of Omak, stated “in the event that no babies were born on that date, a gift of beef will be presented to the father of the first baby born after that date.” The beef is equal to the weight of the baby. Kermit D. Jones of Waitsburg, Washington, will be the helicopter pilot who will be applying sprays and dust to the local orchards his year. Jones, who is in this area this week, just recently purchased the Valley Aviation from Carol Meyers. Jones said he had had 15 years experience in helicopter flying and that he had spent some time flying in this area. Governor Albert E. Rosellini today supported the construction of he $5,325,000.00 Whitestone Coulee Reclamation project. This area, of Okanogan Valley in Washington State, is one of the most productive apple growing areas of the world, Rosellini stated. One score and five years ago, the citizens of Chesaw, deciding that their town should not drop into the drowsy lassitude of indifference that effects most small backwoods settlements, came together in a friendly and constructive manner to cor-

we all know once started, it could cost much more. It is a huge gamble with our money and it won’t produce the power we need at a price we can afford. The average monthly output of the turbines would only be 5.2 MW, less than 20% of the Oroville sub-station load. The BLM, owners of the Enloe site, stated at a public meeting in February, the PUD will not bear the cost of sediment and dam removal if power is not generated. Discussions between federal and state agencies, tribal representatives, the Hydro Reform Coalition, conservationists and the PUD could lead away from this new powerhouse to the restoration and rehabilitation of the Similkameen River at little cost to the ratepayers. An additional 100,000 Upper Columbia River Steelhead living throughout the river system would be a huge benefit to our area. Finally, let us not forget about the Similkameen River Trail and our connection the Pacific Northwest National Scenic Trail. Outdoor recreation tourism is our new growing, sustainable economic engine. Our trail, now blocked and thwarted by the PUD, could follow the Great Northern rail grade through the now gated tunnel, along the river out to historic Nighthawk and on to Mt. Chopaka and the Pasayten Wilderness. Many people, mountain bikers, hikers, disabled-persons, back packers, birders and fisherman will all be delighted to enjoy the wild side of our river. Later, they can eat, drink, stay the night and purchase goods and enjoy the services of our amazing little town of Oroville. Like trail towns along the Appalachian Trail we could thrive on these guests just here to recharge for a day or two. If you are concerned as I am about the future of our river, community and this ratepayer owned electric utility, please let Commissioner Ernie Bolz know your thoughts and feelings on this urgent matter. Ernie Bolz (509) 486-2553 or email: ernieb@okpud.org Joseph Enzensperger Oroville rect this dire threat and the Chesaw Rodeo Club was formed. Grocery Prices: 5 large cantaloupes, $1.00; 5 lbs. sugar, $.44; Tree Top apple juice, 6 cans, $1.00; Semi-boneless pork roast, $.39 per lb.; sliced bacon, $.59 lb.; Nalley’s Tang salad dressing, 1 qt. $.29; Watermelons, $.06 lb.;Pork & Beans, 300 size tins, $.10. Weather Wise by Marge Frazier, Observer: June 17th, 69 degrees maximum and 53 degrees, minimum; 18th, 66 and 53; 19th, 69 & 58;, 20th, 74 & 52; 21st 73 7 48; 22nd 80 & 45 and 23rd, 85 & 49. Total precipitation for the period, .06” rain.

The Gazette-Tribune

25 Years Ago June 22 – 29, 1989: Kenneth Jennings Green has been selected y the Chesaw Rodeo Club, to be the Grand Marshal for the 47th Fourth of July Chesaw Rodeo Parade. Kenneth was born in Irricana, Alberta, Canada in 1913 and was raised in and around Sand Springs Montana. He graduated from high school in Cohagen, Montana. Kenneth and other family members were invited out to Molson in 1936 and have been steadfast residents in this area since. At the Father’s Day Work Day last Sunday, volunteers gave up their Sunday to help prepare the grounds for the 4th of July Chesaw Rodeo. Fred Richardson, Tonasket and a retired railroad worker, proposed the manufacture of CHOPSTICKS, yes chopsticks in this area, to about 25 people. Richardson explained his plans for a chopstick factory that would fill orders for as many as 30 million pairs of the wooden utensils. In cooperation with Peter Liu and his parents Paul and Alice, have agreed to put 75% of the start up of the operation with the local community providing the other 25%. We will be following this. The Reverend Larry F. Spaur, pastor of the Oroville United Methodist Church, for the past three years, has been re-appointed for another year. A hearing was held by the Okanogan County Commissioners, for road improvements on the six year program. Among the requests was one for the improvement and change to the roads to Wannacut Lake from Loomis to Golden Road in Oroville and a re-designation of the current roads for an arterial designation. It was pointed out that this would benefit the residents of this area by having a more direct connection to Canada with a considerable lower mileage. The Oroville Planning Commission and the Oroville City Hall are attempting to set up an all-purpose recreation area on city owned property behind the Oroville Depot Museum and community center. Permission has already been granted to the local soccer association, but input from the public at large is needed to assist the two governing bodies in creating the area that could be used for multipurpose recreation.


PAGE A6

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | JUNE 26, 2014

OKANOGAN VALLEY LIFE Got a close up look at veterans’ memorial We just finished stopping at the entrance to the Veteran’s Memorial Park and getting a close up look at the welcoming sign, a tree with the many vet’s names on the leaves. A call to Walt Hart tells me there will be an article in this weeks G-T telling of the July 3rd dedication of the great piece of work to welcome folks to the park. Kudos to Rod Noel and the crew for the fine work they do on the grounds of the park and surrounding area. Perhaps

you didn’t know that the two units that used to house the site workers and aren’t used now, can be rented, by contacting City Hall. Tell your friends and get that word out. Waking up Saturday morning in Molson, after a very cool night (cool enough that it froze ice) a gorgeous day was on hand for the annual midsummer festival. The day begins with one of the breakfasts that Molson Grange has become famous for. All the fixin’s for a hearty breakfast and if you leave hungry,

then it is your own fault. also won first place in the horseshoe Then to the “crafty” exhibits in pitching games. the large hall, which was It is such a fun day for very cool as if it were air kids (and oldies) havconditioned and set on ing sack races, pitching very cool. So after a few horseshoes, winding the shivers if was time to step Swedish Maypole, races of outside into the heavenly all kinds and none of it sunshine and on returning requires batteries. So many to finish where you left off of these kinds of activi“looking”, with everything ties have been tossed aside! seemingly red, due to the Too many of the good old brightness of the sun. family values have disapOur niece, Joanie (Emry) peared or so it seems to Raymond has made it a THIS & THAT me. May there always be yearly habit of coming from Joyce Emry enough folks interested to Vashon Island, bringing her keep these traditions going. children, when they were Thanks to Joyce Forthun, small and now the second generation, Wynn Schell and many, many others who have inherited some of her crafty for their hard work. talents and making items to sell. Joanie Besides the good breakfast and fun

NEW MEMORIAL AT VETERANS STATE PARK

Gary DeVon/staff photo

The new memorial at Osoyoos Lake Veterans State Park will be dedicated on Thursday, July 3 at 11 a.m.

Memorial at park to be dedicated July 3 SUBMITTED BY VICKI HART HODGE’S POST #84

Our legion meetings are the second Thursday of the month at 7 P.M. We have a potluck at 6:00 P.M. All members are welcome to join us. Have you seen the beautiful veteran’s tree memorial at the entrance of the park across from Prince’s Center? A copper leaf is mounted for all of our local veterans, living and dead. This was started as an Oroville High School senior project with the assistance of Post #84. On Thursday, July 3 at 11 a.m. we will be having a short dedication ceremony at the site. The public is invited and light refreshments will be served. Please join us to honor our local veteran’s for their service and to thank those who have put so much volunteer time into this great project. This will always be a work in

Can’t do without the Hilstad family SUBMITTED BY MARIANNE KNIGHT HIGHLANDS CORRESPONDENT

The day started out at 6 a.m., or before for the cooks that were preparing the wonderful pancake breakfast at the Grange Hall in Molson to get things in motion for the Molson Midsummer Festival. Many hungry folks came and we served 200 breakfasts. The vendors and crafters were set up and ready for business by around 9 a.m. There was something for everyone, no matter what you might be looking for. The ladies had homemade items, cookies, cards and more. The Knob Hill ladies had lots of cookies and sold tickets for their Fourth of July Quilt. There was fabric, craft and shell items, flowers and things made from antlers. Pots and clothing of bright colors. Gold and silver, gem stones and guns were also available. It was a good day for all. While the activity was going on inside the Grange Hall, the Classic Car Show and the May Pole were going on at the old Molson School House. It was soon time for the annual

Cruise winner! BY JACKIE VALIQUETTE NORTH VALLEY COMMUNITY SCHOOLS

Congratulations to Mariah Brown of Oroville, winner of the “Cruise Lake Osoyoos” raffle sponsored by Community Schools. Mariah, and up to five of her friends or family will cruise our beautiful Lake for up to three hours, enjoying amazing appetizers provided by the Pastime Bar & Grill and a selection of beverages. A happy crew will make

AT THE LEGION POST progress so please help us out with names of your friends and loved ones who should be on this wall of honor. We will have a sheet at the ceremony for you to let us know who should be added. Please provide the veteran’s full name, branch of service and years served. This is a very patriotic town so I am sure we will have the wall full in no time. A special thanks to Joann Loudon and the senior project class for starting this project, to Rolly Clark for the many hours of coordinating, planning and back breaking work he has put into it, Commander Louie Wilson, the City of Oroville – and anyone else who helped. We had our annual election of officers for 2014-2015. The following will be serving again this next year: Commander Louie Wilson, 1st Vice Commander

HILLTOP COMMENTS Parade featuring the Hilstad family as the Grand Marshals. Davie, Silvie and Sandra have been willing to share their time and energy, as well as, their many talents for the benefit of all that live in the Molson area. Davie is ready and willing to repair what ever might be broken and he is instrumental in hand crafting the awards for the Classic Car show. Of course Silvie and Sandra are there to be sure the details are covered. What a team. The May Pole was constructed by Davie to resemble the ones used in Sweden. Silvie has drawn the designs for some of the T-Shirts sold in the Museum. You might remember searching for wild flowers in one of Silvie’s Scavenger hunts when she illustrated some 19 different flowers for the folks to find. Sandra is now 15-years-old but has been a part of this celebration for many years. She helps her dad with the Cars and Silvie with the Scavenger Hunt. She also works as a volunteer at the Museum. This is her fourth year as a host-

THE LEARNING TREE sure everyone has a good time. A jump in the lake is not out of the question and the water should be wonderfully warm. Now, watch for flyers in stores for Cruise No. 2! Tickets will be $1 each or six tickets for $5.00. This week ends Spring Quarter classes. We particularly want to

Richard Henneman, 2nd Vice Commander Rolly Clark, Adjutant Walt Hart III, Service Officer Ken Lee, Chaplain Rich Sherman, Treasurer Vicki Hart, Sergeant-at-Arms Armando Tirado and Historian Johnny Minyard. Thank you to all our local veterans for riding on the float in the Mayday parade. You looked fantastic. Rolly hopes to build on this every year, so get ready all you veterans. Also a hearty thanks to the Osoyoos Legion for joining us each year. We had a nice turnout and great weather for the Memorial Day Service this year. We always have a large contingent from Osoyoos for the Memorial Day Service, too. Thanks to all those who come out every year to honor our deceased veterans. The Legion members put out 485 flags and poppy covered crosses on the graves of our veterans. It is quite impressive and humbling. We have so much to be thankful for in this great nation. Thanks to the Gazette-Tribune for its great coverage of our ceremony. ess on Friday and Sunday. In 2012 Barbara Dart had Sandra be her companion in recognition, as Sandra is the youngest hostess. Did you know that Sandra has a store in Molson? Yes, Molson has a store thanks to Sandra and her dad. We cannot do without this Hilstad Family. We are thankful for all that they do. Another outstanding entry in our Molson summer fun day was the Okanogan Highlands Drill Team. They have performed at the annual Fourth of July Rodeo in Chesaw since 1996. They have also performed at the Founder’s Day Celebration in Tonasket and the Okanogan County Fair. The members of the drill team all live locally in the Chesaw, Molson and Havillah communities. The members range in age from the youngest, who just turned nine to the much revered eldest who will turn 78 in August. The members are Katie Nelson, Sarah Quinlan, Monica Eoff, Heather Shearer, Judy Bunch, Elaine Quinlan, Kurt Erickson, Judy Erickson, Cora Diehl, Erin Quinlan and Susie Nelson. The Drill Team will perform in the Fourth of July Rodeo in Chesaw so come and enjoy the routine. They have all worked hard. thank our catalog advertisers for their support. As they have supported Community Schools, they depend on all of us to support their businesses. Many thanks to Appleway Video, Oroville Dental Center, Prince’s/Hughes Department Store, Oroville Fitness, Oroville Pharmacy, Frontier Foods, Trino’s and Sterling Bank. There are about 10 more and we look forward to recognizing them in next week’s Learning Tree. For information about North Valley Community Schools, please call 509-476-2011.

stuff it was good to see many of the “winter pinochle players.” How good to see Penny Cole in seemingly much better health. Nancy Greene Zimmerman was here a few days, from Olympia, visiting family and friends and checking up on her brother Bill, while his other sister was attending a family reunion in Missouri. The death of Bill Leavell was reported to me. He is the brother of Grant in Tonasket and Rod and grew up in Oroville. Many folks gathered at America’s for breakfast last Sunday. How nice to see Madge Haney, 96, with friends from the Lutheran Church. After a whole lot of computer glitches, I hope there aren’t too many repeats and other errors. ‘Til next week.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR For more information call Nancy Katerenchuk, 250-495-4008.

Stroke Support Group

tradition that dates back over 50 years. Everyone invited.

OROVILLE - The Stroke Support Group meets next on Thursday, June 26 at 10:30 a.m. at the Youth Activity Center, 607 Central Ave., Oroville (adjacent to the Free Methodist Church). This is a support group for anyone who has had a stroke, no matter how long ago. Discussion from those who have recovered would also be very welcome. There will be a presentation and discussion. There will also be refreshments.

NVCS Native Plant Oroville EMS Class Commissioners OROVILLE - If the use of Meeting

Steve Kinzie to Perform at Winery OROVILLE – Steve Kinzie shares his musical talents to bring an evening of vocal and instrumentals to Esther Bricques Winery’s Tasting Room Thursday evening, June 26. 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.

Vacation Bible School TONASKET - Hope Lutheran and Tonasket Free Methodist Churches in Tonasket are offering kids K-12th grade an opportunity to learn about sports, discover character-building concepts, and have a whole lot of fun. At MEGA Sports Camp “Breaking Free,” kids can choose between Soccer, basketball, baseball and cheerleading. Between Sports Sessions, coaches lead in songs, tell stories, and do cool object lessons that help character-building themes take hold in kids’ hearts. And most importantly, kids will discover God’s great love for them. The camp runs Monday, June 23 - Friday, June 27, 5-8 p.m. Register online at http:// tinyurl.com/pqy2qnr, or pick up forms at Hair Designz or at either church.

Roller Skating at the Molson Grange MOLSON - Roller skating the Molson Grange Hall this Friday, June 27 and every Friday evening throughout the summer with the exception of Independence Day, Friday, July 4. This is a

Fizz, Boom, Read! SUBMITTED BY ERIN JOHNSON OROVILLE SRP COORDINATOR

You’re invited to the Oroville Library Summer Reading Program. All children ages 0-13, come to the library to register for this free program. On Wednesdays all summer long we will have story-

NOTICE OF

EARLY DEADLINE Classifieds need to be in by 12pm, Monday, June 30th. OKANOGAN VALLEY

GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

native plants for medicines, dyes, and food interests you, this North Valley Community School class, Useful Wild Stuff, is a must. Identify which plants were used by our Native Americans. And, yes, you’ll learn about the ones to avoid, too. Bring a sack lunch and water, and wear sturdy shoes for this outdoor tour of our beautiful surroundings on Tuesday, June 24. Call Ellen Barttels at 509476-2011, email her at community.schools@oroville.wednet.edu or sign up online at www.northvalleycommunityschools.com.

NVH Respiratory Care Course North Valley Hospital will be hosting a community education course on respiratory care on Thursday, June 26 from 6-7 p.m. Respiratory Therapist Ken Radford will share information on understanding your respiratory health, spirometry, lung health, COPD and smoking cessation. You will receive a wealth of information on understanding preventative and rescue medications, and education on activities you can do to improve your lung health. The course is free, but with only 14 available spots pre-registration is required. Call 509-486-3163 or go to our website at www.nvhospital.org to register.

Music in the Park TONASKET - Community Cultural Center of Tonasket presents Ian McFeron, Friday, June 27 at History Park, 6-9 p.m. Bring a lawn chair or blanket (and bug repellent). La Ultima will be serving up some delicious Mexican food for purchase and the CCC will have a drink and dessert table by donation.

Osoyoos Cherry Fiesta OSOYOOS - Join us on July 1 in Osoyoos, BC for the 66th Annual Cherry Fiesta. Pancake breakfast, parade, music and entertainment and ends with fireworks. Vendor and Parade Entry Forms available on our website at osoyoosfestivalsociety.ca/wp/.

OROVILLE LIBRARY time, crafts, science experiments and prizes. Complete 10 hours of reading

OROVILLE - The Oroville Rural EMS Commissioner meeting will be held on Wednesday July 2, at 7:30 p.m. in the EMS hall. This meeting is open to the public. For more information, please call 509-476-2817.

Tonasket Food Bank TONASKET - The Tonasket Food Bank operates every Thursday from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the old Sarge’s Burger Bunker, 101 Hwy. 97 N. For more information, contact Debbie Roberts at (509) 486-2192.

Oroville Food Bank 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) 4763978 or Sarah Umana at (509) 476-2386.

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 “Add an Event” 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 gdevon@gazette-tribune.com or at Gazette-Tribune, P.O. Box 250, Oroville, WA. 98844. and you can choose a prize from our treasure chest. Times are Wednesdays at 10:00 a.m. for young children and 11:30 a.m. for advanced readers fourth grade and up at the Oroville Public Library. Call 476-2662 for more information. www.edwardjones.com

Know Who to Call

When Your Bonds Are Called.

Reinvesting after your bonds are called can seem overwhelming if you’re not prepared. That’s why it makes sense to call Edward Jones. That way you can find an investment that fits your specific needs. All you have to do to get started is pick up the phone.

Call or visit your local Edward Jones financial advisor today.

Sandra Rasmussen Financial Advisor .

32 N Main St Suite A Omak, WA 98841 509-826-1638

www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


JUNE 26, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

PAGE A7

OKANOGAN VALLEY LIFE KYLE BASKIN & DAISY SUGIYAMA

The families of Kyle Baskin and Daisy Sugiyama are pleased to announce their marriage at sunset on May 3, 2014, overlooking Lahaina Harbor in Maui, Hawaii. Daisy, the daughter of Gary and Louise Sugiyama of Manteca, Calif., is a Sacramento State University graduate. A graphic artist, she owns Boniform Graphic Design. Kyle, the son of Andy and Sharon Baskin of Tonasket, graduated from Washington State University. An electrical engineer, he is the owner of Baskin Engineering Consulting. Attending the bride was Bonnie Sugiyama of San Jose, Calif. Best Man was Jessie Lorz of Santa Rosa, Calif. After an extended honeymoon in the Pacific islands the couple are making their home in Sacramento, Calif.

Submitted photo

Oroville’s community softball league concluded play last weekend with a post-season tournament. The two

Sandlot tops Old Sluggers to win co-ed league championship THE GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

OROVILLE - Oroville’s co-ed community softball league, including four Oroville teams, two from Tonasket and one out of Republic, concluded its season Saturday, June 21, with regular-season champion Sandlot (Oroville) defeating Old Sluggers (Tonasket) 16-7 in a winnertake-all championship game to conclude the double-elimination tournament. Sandlot won despite being very short on players thanks to other summer activities pulling players away.

Those two squads dominated played in both Oroville and the league all season long and Tonasket on Friday nights. were the only two of seven teams “Overall the season was anothto finish with er great sucwinning records. cess,� said league REGULAR SEASON STANDINGS Old Sluggers organizer Steve 11-1 Quick. “A lot of and Sandlot Sandlot (Oroville) 10-2 great competihad split two Old Sluggers (Tonasket) The Brewery (Republic) previous games Hometown Pizza (Oroville) 5-7 tive and fun soft5-7 in the tourna- Frontier Foods (Oroville) 4-6 ball was played. ment, with Old One Hit Wonder (Tonasket) 3-9 It is always fun to Sluggers winning Vespa (Oroville) 2-8 see all the players the first meeting out there having 25-6 and Sandlot a fun time with staying alive in the title chase their family and friends there to with a 33-20 slugfest victory. support and join in the atmoRegular-season games were sphere.�

TONASKET HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL SENIORS 4.0: Kathryn Cleman, Maria Ornelas, Norma Ramos, Cassandra Spear, Jamie Wilson. 3.5-3.99: Phillip Aitcheson, Caio Baumstein, Daniela Capote, Yazmin Cervantes Orozco, Savannah Clinedinst, Madaline Coffelt-Richardson, Selena Cosino, Kenneth Freese, Leslie Iniguez, Elizabeth Jackson, Brisa Leep, Walker Marks, Christa McCormick, Amber Monroe, Norma Ornelas Lozano, Marcelino Ruiz-Martell. 3.0-3.5: Cassidy Anderson, Chanceton Anderson, Martine Bjerke, Dirrick Christensen, Zachariah Collins, Jenna Davisson, Tyler Farver, Kaitlyn Gildroy-MacGregor, Makalapua Goodness, Michael Goudeau, Sarah Green, Abigail Gschiel, Diante Haney Williamson, Lindsay Huber, Timothy Jackson, Amanda Johnson, Victoria King, Tucker Pardue, Lindsay Rhodes, Levi Schell, Trevor Terris, Madison Villalva, Dyllan Walton, Mahter Warren, Kjeld Williams.

Johannes Weber. 3.5-3.99: Abran Alvarez, Lea Berger, Deoha Braggs, Hilda Celestino, James Coleman, Aiza Dahman, Chad Edwards, Allison Glanzer, Frank Holfeltz, Rosemary Luna, Jesse Manring, Haley Montowski, Mary Naylor, Brooke Nelson, Jensen Sackman, Antonio Sanchez Jimenez, Dalton Smith, Anna St Martin, Dallas Tyus, Lucas Vugteveen, Alyssa Warner. 3.0-3.5: Elvira Alvarez, Ulukbek Beishekeev, Michael Biernacki, Amber Burton, Kahlil Butler, Devyn Catone, Smith Condon, David Curtis, Travis Deggeller, Yessica Gomez Chavez, Somer Hankins, Colt Hatch, Brock Henneman, Blaine Hirst, Johan Hjaltason, Rebeccah Holberg, Colton Leep, Morgan OĂ­Brien, Cesar Reynoso, Charlie Sanchez, Darbee Sapp, Rachael Sawyer, Noe Vazquez, Alissa Young. SOPHOMORES

JUNIORS

4.0: Omar Calderon, Kasey Nelson, Trevor Peterson, Rade Pilkinton, Rachel Silverthorn, Jenna Valentine.

4.0: Alexander Mershon, Abraham Podkranic, Aspen Verhasselt,

3.5-3.99: Daisy Alcauter, Dimas Ayala Alas, Leighanne Barnes,

Janelle Catone, Pablo Chavez, Esmeralda Flores, Madeleine Graham, Bryden Hires, Baillie Hirst, Jordan Hughes, Treven Nielsen, Ashley Tobel, Jaden Vugteveen. 3.0-3.5: Micala Arnesen, Melanie Christensen, Nicholas Crandall, Kendra Davisson, Samantha Earley, Cayden Field, Jonathan Freese, Melanie Gronlund, Ulyses Morales, Hugo Sanchez Jimenez, Rosared Walts, Kyra Whiting.

4.0: Samuel Nelson, Johnna Terris. 3.5-3.99: Elijah Antonelli, Brenden Asmussen, Timothy Freese, Thomas Kennedy, Tawan Murray, Bonnie Siegfried, Hunter Swanson, Jacob Villalva. 3.0-3.5: Alejandra Avilez Peralta, Zion Butler, Taundra Chaska-Webber, Beau Cork, Vance Frazier-Leslie, Kyle Huber, Cheyan Kinkade, David Ornelas, Wyatt Pershing, Sadie Rojas, Lucas Scott, Conner Timm, Katlen Wagner, Lexie Wahl.

Come join us!

OROVILLE NEW Hope Bible Fellowship Service Time: Sun., 10:30 a.m. z Wed., 6:30 p.m. Estudio de la Biblia en espaùol Martes 6:30 p.m. 923 Main St.‡RFEI@ymail.com Mark Fast, Pastor ZZZ%URWKHU2I7KH6RQFRP

Faith Lutheran Church WK ,URQZRRG2URYLOOH‡ Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. “O taste and see that the Lord is good!â€? Pastor Dan Kunkel‡'HDFRQ'DYH:LOGHUPXWK

Immaculate Conception Catholic Church 0DLQ6WUHHW2URYLOOH DP(QJOLVK0DVVVW6XQGD\RIWKH0RQWK Other Sundays at 10:30 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Spanish Mass every Sunday Father Jose Maldonado‡

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Oroville Ward +LJKZD\  Sunday, 10:00 a.m. Visitors are warmly welcomed

Oroville United Methodist

MOVIES Oliver Theatre www.olivertheatre.ca

Oliver, B.C.

Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-Thurs...7:30 P.M. Fri.-Sat.................7:00 & 9:00 P.M.

250-498-2277

EDGE OF TOMORROW

JUNE 26 – 27. SHOWTIME FRI. @ 7 & 9:15 P.M.

A MILLION WAYS TO DIE IN THE WEST SAT-SUN-MON-TUES.

JUNE 28 - 29 - 30, JULY 1 SAT. @ 7& 9:15 PM.

MALEFICENT WED.-THURS, FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON.-TUES.

JULY 2-3-4-5-6-7-8. SHOWTIMES 7:00&9:00PM.

OMAK THEATER OMAK AND MIRAGE THEATERS ARE NOW DIGITAL

509-826-0860 | www.omaktheater.com

TRANSFORMERS 166m PG13

AGE OF EXTINCTION SCI-FI/ADVENTURE/ACTION STARRING MARK WAHLBERG, NICOLA PELTZ, JACK REYNOR FRI. 6:00 & 9:45. SAT. *4:30, 8:15 SUN. *4:30, 8:15 . WKDYS 7:00

The

MALEFICENT

PG

ACTION/ADVENTURE/FAMILY STARRING ANGELINA JOLIE, ELLE FANNING, SHARITO COPLEY. FRI.7,9:30. SAT.*4,7,9:30. SUN *4,7, 9:30. WKDYS 7, 9:30.

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2 ANIMATION/ADVENTURE/

PG13

ACTION STARRING JAY BARUCHEL, CATE BLANCHETT, GERARD BUTLER. FRI. 6:45,9:30. 102min SAT. *3:45, 6:45 & 9:45. SUN. *3:45, 6:45 & 9:45. MON.&TUE. 6:30,9:15

22 JUMP STREET

COMEDYACTION/CRIME STARRING CHANNING TATUM, JONAH HILL, ICE CUBE. FRI. 6:30, 9:45. SAT *3:30, 6:30, 9:45. SUN*3:30, 6:30, 9:45 MON. &TUES: 6:30, 9:45 TAMMYCOMEDY STARRING MELISSA MCCARTHY, SUSAN SARANDON, DAN AKROYD. WED. 6:45, 9:45 THURS. 6:45, 9:45 R

112 min

EARTH TO ECHO ADVENTURE/SCI-FI STARRING TEO HALM, ASTRO, REESE HARTWIG. WED. 7:15, 9:30. THURS. 7:15,9:30 Adult $8.50

Matinee $6.00

Valley Christian Fellowship Pastor Randy McAllister (DVW2URYLOOH5G‡ ‡6XQGD\6FKRRO $GXOW 7HHQV DP 0RUQLQJ:RUVKLSDP‡6XQ(YHQLQJ:RUVKLSSP 6XQGD\6FKRRO &KLOGUHQÂśV&KXUFK. WRSP2SHQWR&RPPXQLW\ /RFDWHGDW.LG&LW\(DVW2URYLOOH ‡:HGQHVGD\(YHQLQJ:RUVKLSSP

Trinity Episcopal 602 Central Ave., Oroville Sunday School & Services 10:00 a.m. +RO\(XFKDULVWVWUG WK‡0RUQLQJ3UD\HUQG WK +HDOLQJ6HUYLFHVW6XQGD\ 7KH5HYHUHQG0DULO\Q:LOGHU :DUGHQ‡

Ironwood & 12th, Oroville‡ Sunday School 10 a.m.‡Sunday Worship 11 a.m. :HGQHVGD\%LEOH6WXG\SP

MIRAGE THEATER 98 min

)LU2URYLOOH‡ Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. Rev. Leon Alden

Church of Christ

101 S. Main St. - 2 blocks from Omak Theater

Brick Wall is 40! Much loves for a happy 40th from Mom, Dawn & Joe, Cotton & Miranda.

CHURCH GUIDE

FRESHMEN

BRICK’S 40TH

Submitted photo

Okanogan Valley

88 min PG

Child $6.00

1RFKLOGUHQXQGHUDJHDGPLWWHGXQOHVVĂ€OPLV*UDWHG 1RRQHXQGHUDGPLWWHGWR5UDWHGĂ€OPVZLWKRXWWKHLU own parent. Photo ID required.

Seventh-Day Adventist WK 0DLQ2URYLOOH %LEOH6WXG\6DWDP‡Worship: Sat. 11 a.m. Pastor Tony Rivera‡

Oroville Free Methodist )LU6WUHHW‡Pastor Rod Brown‡ 6XQ6FKRRODP‡:RUVKLS6HUYLFHDP Youth Activity Center‡&HQWUDO$YH 0RQGD\SP‡$IWHU6FKRRO0:)SP RIÂżFH#RURYLOOHIPFRUJ

LOOMIS Loomis Community Church Main Street in Loomis DP6XQGD\6FKRRO 11 a.m. Worship Service 3DVWRU%RE+DVNHOO ,QIRUPDWLRQ

CHESAW Chesaw Community Bible Church Nondenominational‡Everyone Welcome Every Sunday 10:30 a.m. to Noon Pastor Duane Scheidemantle‡

MOLSON Community Christian Fellowship 0ROVRQ*UDQJH0ROVRQ Sunday 10 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. Wednesday 6:30pm, Bible Study “For by grace are ye saved through faith...� Eph. 2:8-9 “...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 Catholic Church 1st & Whitcomb Ave., Tonasket DP(QJOLVK0DVVVW6XQGD\RIWKH0RQWK Other Sundays at 8:30 a.m. SP6SDQLVK0DVVHYHU\6DWXUGD\ Father Jose Maldonado‡

Immanuel Lutheran Church +DYLOODK5G7RQDVNHW‡ 6XQ:RUVKLSDP‡%LEOH6WXG\ 6XQ6FKRRO ³)RULWLVE\JUDFH\RXKDYHEHHQVDYHGWKURXJKIDLWKDQG WKLVQRWIURP\RXUVHOYHVLWLVWKHJLIWRI*RGQRWE\ZRUNV VRWKDWQRRQHFDQERDVW´(SK

³7RHYHU\JHQHUDWLRQ´&HOHEUDWLQJ\HDUV

Crossroads Meeting Place Tonasket Foursquare Church

$6:KLWFRPE$YH‡3DVWRU*HRUJH&RQNOH Sunday: 10 a.m.  ‡FHOO  

Tonasket Community UCC (WK7RQDVNHW‡ ³$ELEOLFDOO\EDVHGWKRXJKWIXOJURXSRI&KULVWLDQ3HRSOH´

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 ³&RQWLQXLQJWKHZRUNRI-HVXVVLPSO\SHDFHIXOO\WRJHWKHU´



To place information in the Church Guide call Charlene 476-3602


PAGE A8

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | JUNE 26, 2014

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Tonasket residents can drop off information for the Gazette-Tribune at Highlandia Jewelry on 312 S. Whitcomb

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WIC Peer Counselor 10 hours per week. English/Spanish bilingual required. Promotor(a) Per Diem positions; Okanogan & Brewster - English/Spanish bilingual required Omak Campus: Pharmacy Assistant Full time. English/Spanish bilingual required. Pharmacy Technician Full time. English/Spanish bilingual required due to business need. Patient Navigator Full time. English/Spanish bilingual required. Patient Registration Rep. Full time. English/Spanish bilingual preferred due to business need. Roomer 3 Full time positions. English/Spanish bilingual required. MA-C or LPN 2 Full time positions ĂĽĂĽ

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5

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6

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9

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8

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www.gazette-tribune.com

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1420 Main St., P.O. Box 250 Oroville, WA 98844 509-476-3602 or 1-866-773-7818 gtads@gazette-tribune.com

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1

Crosswords

21. Edible root of the taro plant

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JUNE 26, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

PAGE A9

SCHOOLS Doug Kee retires after 33 years of teaching Going to work full time at Windermere Real Estate THE GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

OROVILLE - After 33 years as a teacher in Oroville, Doug Kee retired at the end of this school year. He spent most of his time as a fifth grade teacher at Oroville Elementary School. “My first year of teaching was the 1978-79 school year at Fowler Middle School in Tigard, Oregon,” Kee said. “I taught science and coached wrestling and track. The next two years I was the caretaker at a boy scout camp on the coast near Snohomish and Monroe (Camp Omache).” While there he was a substitute teacher for the Snohomish, Monroe, Lake Stevens, Everett and Granite Falls school districts. “Even though I was subbing pretty much full time; when I got married in 1981 I decided I should get a real job,” he said. “I’ve been teaching school and raising my own six kids in Oroville for the last 33 years. I started in Oroville the fall of 1981.”

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Kee first taught junior high at Oroville for two years, then bounced between fifth and sixth grades before settling in as a fifth grade teacher. “I coached junior high track off and on for most of my career and somewhere in there I was the assistant high school track coach for Miss J for a couple years,” said Kee, referring to Elaine Johnson, a long time girls P.E. teacher at Oroville, who also coached several sports teams during her career here. He also coached Doug Kee junior high wrestling for a couple years and helped with the fifth and sixth grade Killer Bee Wrestling for several years. “In August of 1987 a couple of high students knocked on my door and told me that they got the okay to start a cross country team and that Bob Thornton and I were going to be the coaches,” he said. “So since

Statewides

then, except for a couple of years when life got in the way, I’ve been coaching cross country which I have thoroughly enjoyed,” said Kee. “After a few years Bob got the opportunity to start coaching in Tonasket, where he ran in high school.” The long time teacher and coach says he guesses retirement won’t seem real until next fall when he doesn’t have to head back to the classroom. During his tenure Oroville Schools photo as a teacher he wasn’t idle during the summers either. Since he’s lived in Oroville he has always had some sort of summer job: forest service, construction or orchards. “Ten years ago I got a real estate license and have since then been working summers and part time as a real estate broker. So nothing will really be different until fall,” he said. “A frustration with real

Submitted photo

Doug Kee (upper right) and his first Oroville cross country team in 1987. Current Tonasket coach Bob Thornton is at upper left. estate has been that I work with people all summer and when fall comes they’re ready to make a decision on what property they want to buy, and I head back to school and coaching so I have to hand

them off to another agent.” Now that Kee has retired from the school district he’ll be working be working full time with the Petersons and Dan Coursey at Windermere in Oroville.

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Public Notices

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REAL ESTATE GUIDE

Welcome...

HILLTOP REALTY – TONASKET NEW LISTINGS –

** 20 acres m/l. 4-bdrm. 2-bath. Approx 1836 sq.ft. Lots of Trees. Private. School Bus. Mail. 15 mi to town. Paved Road. $165,000.00 ** 2-bd. 1-bath. In town. Appliances. Pellet Stove. Extra Clean. Fenced Yard. Garden Area. Dog Pen. 2-car Garage. $83,500.00 ** Quality Built in 2000. 3-bdrm, 2-bath. Approx. 1670 sq.ft. Appliances. Fenced Yard Perm Set Sprinklers. 2-car Garage. Edge of town. $205,000.00 ** 2-bdrm, 2-bath. A-Frame Home. 1/2 acre. 8 miles to town. Appliances. Washer. Dryer. 6-Bay Equip Shed. Cellar. Views. Private. Sell to Settle Estate. $150,000.00

Jan Asmussen, Broker - Owner 509-486-2138

www.hilltoprealtyllc.com z 158 Airport Rd - Tonasket, WA. 98855

Come get your map of all the Lakefront properties! 1411 Main St., P.O. Box 547 Oroville, WA 509-476-2121 Tamara Porter & Joan Cool

SUN LAKES REALTY

Perfect Waterfront Life Style

Prime Beachfront on the East shore of Lake Osoyoos Cottage Style home offers fun in the sun on the 96 choice feet of Frontage…. 2 Bedroom home nicely remodeled for your enjoyment. Best price on Lake.

$319,000 www.windermere.com

First time homeowners Khue & Shelby Le and their three boys. www.windermere.com 509/476-3378 Windermere Real Estate / Oroville Sandy & Ron Peterson, Dan Coursey & Doug Kee www.orovillelakeandcountry.net

1510 Main St., Oroville 509-476-4444

Call Cindy or Rocky DeVon LAKE AND COUNTRY Well-kept manufactured home with beautiful lake views of Wannacut Lake! 1 lot off the water with nearby public access! This 1456 sqft, 3 bedroom/ 2 bathroom home features an expansive deck and large detached garage. MLS#622078 $139,000

The coffee is always on!

509/476-3378

Windermere Real Estate / Oroville

Sandy Peterson & Ron Peterson, Dan Coursey & Doug Kee

6 Elgin Way Great location close to Deep Bay Park.New design system septic tank recently installed and roof recently replaced. Water skiing, fishing and swimming are just a short walk away at Lake Osoyoos. NWML# 649525 $116,500

Upscale Townhouse Distinctive styling with high ceilings, granite & tiles, stainless steel. 3 bedroom w/Master fronting Lake Osoyoos w/jacuzzi tub & separate shower/double sink vanity. Attached garage. Community is gated, lakefront & clubhouse w/ pool & hot tub. Dock.

$549,000

Call Charlene at 509-476-3602 to advertise in our Real Estate Guide


PAGE A10

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | JUNE 26, 2014

OKANOGAN VALLEY LIFE One ‘shrew’ tamed (?), 1960s style

Brent Baker/staff photos

The Tonasket Community Theater performed a 1960s version of Shakespeare’s “The Taming of the Shrew” over the past two weeks, finishing out on Sunday in front of an overflow crowd at the Community Cultural Center of Tonasket. (Clockwise from top left), Curtis (Rob Thompson) struggles in his service to Petruchio (Doug Leese) and Katherine (Nicole Leese); Grumio (Scott Olson) provided plenty of comic relief; Bianca (Lisa Lindsay) and Lucentio (Salem Straub) engage in their romantic endeavors; Petruchio keeps chipping away at Kate’s attitude; Kate and The Widow (Erin Meehan) come to blows; The Priest (Thompson) and wedding party pose for post-wedding pictures; Tranio (Mike Oberg) is impressed with Hortensio’s (Ken VanderStoep) product placement; and high-society mom Baptista (Betsy Rainsford) unknowingly greets future son-in-law Lucentio as Gremio (Bob Goodwin) looks on.

Little Diamond Lake KOA!

312 S. Whitcomb

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509-486-0615

OKANOGAN VALLEY

GAZETTE-TRIBUNE 1422 Main St. Oroville, WA. 98844 509-476-3602 z 888-838-3000

Offering the best in RV camping

Next time somebody tells \RXWRJRÀ\DNLWH

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WE’VE GOT ‘EM!

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OKANOGAN VALLEY

GAZETTE-TRIBUNE www.gazette-tribune.com

Just 30 minutes North of Spokane

New RV Pull thru’s w/water & 50 amp /i˜ÌÊ-ˆÌiÃÊUÊÊ-«>VˆœÕÃÊ>“ˆÞÊœ`}i -܈““ˆ˜}Ê*œœÊ(Seasonal) U Hot Tub ˆ`ÃÊV̈ۈ̈iÃÊUÊ-̜ÀiÊUÊ ÀˆÛˆ˜}Ê,>˜}i

Open Until October 1st

Start your newspaper subscription today and get all the latest business, entertainment, sports, local news and more. 1420 Main St., P.O. Box 250 Oroville, WA 98844 509-476-3602 or 1-888-838-3000

From Newport: Take US 2 S for about 6 miles. Turn right onto Southshore-Diamond Lake Road. Follow for 2 miles to Diamond Lake. Turn right onto Northshore Road. Follow for 2 miles Turn right onto McGowen Road, follow for 1 mile to KOA. Directions Spokane: From Division St “Y” on north end of town, travel about 27 miles on US 2. Turn left onto Northshore-Diamond Lake Road. Follow signs for 4 miles Turn left onto McGowen Road. Follow for 1 mile to KOA.

800-562-4788 or reserve online @ KOA.com


JUNE 26, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE

PAGE A11

OBITUARIES

James Moss

Everett Holmes

JAMES E. MOSS

EVERETT RUSSELL HOLMES

James E. Moss passed away October 26, 2013. A private Memorial/Picnic will be held for a Celebration of Jim’s life with family and friends on July 19, 2014 from 1-5 p.m. at Ward B. Newcomb Memorial Park, 6360 N. 4th St, Dalton Gardens, Idaho. On the Corner of 4th and Hanley.

DALE E. WARD Dale E. Ward, age 85 of Tonasket, passed away on June 21, 2014 at his home near Tonasket. He was born on August 21, 1928 in Eagle City, Oklahoma. Dale is survived by his wife Patricia at home. Memorial Services will be held later this summer at the Oroville United Methodist Church. A complete obituary will be placed closer to the service time. Bergh Funeral Service of Oroville/Tonasket in care of arrangements.

Everett Russell Holmes, 94, of Aeneas Valley/Tonasket died June 12, 2014 in Brewster. He was born January 3, 1920 in Loomis, Washington to Cassias Russell and Julia (Cook) Holmes. At a young age the family moved to Tacoma, then returned to Tonasket where he attended and graduated from THS in 1938. On November 30, 1940, Everett married Dolly Silverthorn and they later divorced. He worked as a manager at Boeing. Everett married Audrey I. Carey on July 20, 1964 in Yakima, Wash. and together they lived in Selah. He worked at a manufacturing company making orchard tools. In 1973 they bought property in Aeneas Valley and built their home. Everett owned a tile roofing

VALLEY LIFE

plant and made and installed it on homes in Tonasket, Omak and Yakima. Everett loved going to the Pasayten Wilderness especially from the Iron Gate Trailhead. He spent one summer working as a cook for the Tungsten mine and also cooked at the Whistling Jack Lodge near Natchez. He enjoyed fishing on the many streams in the area, digging clams on the coast, and deer hunting. He also enjoyed camping in the fifth-wheel trailer and once went to Arizona for 4 1/2 months. Everett was a member of the Tonasket Eagles and the Chief Joseph Rock and Mineral Club for many years. He is survived by his wife Audrey at home; daughters Kathleen Everel Holmes of Everett, Julie Ann (Philip) McCorkle of Milwaukie, Ore.; sister Helen Bennett of Olympia; eight grandchildren; three great grandchildren and several cousins and nephews Everett was preceded in death by son Gerald Stuart Holmes, brother Clifford Holmes and sisters Mary Fritts and Evelyn Berger. A celebration of life and potluck for family and friends will be held at the family home in Aeneas Valley on Saturday, July 12, 2014 at 5 p.m. Memorial services will also be held August 21, 2014 at 11 a.m. at the Terrace Heights Memorial Park in Yakima. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Tonasket Senior Center. Bergh Funeral Service of Oroville/Tonasket in care of arrangements.

Ecology grants voter approved funds to region Locally money will be used to clean up illegal dumps THE GAZETTE-TRIBUNE YAKIMA – Okanogan County is among the local governments in central Washington that will receive get one of three grants totaling $71,802 to support waste reduction and recycling projects in three counties.

Okanogan County Health will use $13,440 to expand investigation and cleanup of illegal dumps. Douglas County Solid Waste will use their $20,962 to complete their solid waste management plan and the city of Yakima’s Solid Waste Division will use $37,500 to evaluate their pilot curbside recycling and yard waste collection project. Statewide, the Washington Department of Ecology granted over $1 million for 24 proj-

ects at the local and county level. Ecology’s Coordinated Prevention Grant program funds the projects. “We are pleased to support these innovative projects that expand recycling, composting and toxics reduction efforts,� said Laurie Davies, EcologyWaste 2 Resources program manager. “Reducing waste and improving how we manage what remains is good for public health and our economy.�

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PAGE A12

SUPERIOR COURT CRIMINAL

Brian W. Goff, 28, Okanogan, pleaded guilty June 17 to POCS. Goff was sentenced to six months and one day in jail, DQGĂ€QHGIRUWKH $SULOFULPH Darrel Riley Ward, 28, Omak, SOHDGHGJXLOW\1RY WRWZRFRXQWVRIĂ€UVWGHJUHH child molestation. Ward was VHQWHQFHG-XQHWRPRQWKV LQSULVRQDQGĂ€QHG IRUWKH-XQHFULPHV$ restitution hearing was sched uled for Aug. 11. The court found probable cause to charge Robert N. Kennedy, 66, 7RQDVNHWZLWKVHFRQGGHJUHH assault (with a deadly weapon). The crime allegedly occurred -XQH The court found probable cause to charge Rachel Ann Banks, 27, Riverside, with POCS (meth amphetamine), POCS (heroin) and use of drug paraphernalia. The crimes allegedly occurred June 11. The court found probable cause to FKDUJH0DULVVD5DH6SHDUV 2URYLOOHZLWKVHFRQGGHJUHH assault. The crime allegedly RFFXUUHG-XQH The court found probable cause to charge Benjamin Lee Johnson, 5LYHUVLGHZLWK32&6 (methamphetamine), POCS (heroin), failure to register as a sex offender (felony) and use of drug paraphernalia. The crimes allegedly occurred June 11. The court found probable cause to charge Christina Linn Fletcher, 2URYLOOHZLWKVHFRQG GHJUHHLGHQWLW\WKHIWVHFRQG degree theft and unauthorized use of food stamps. The crimes DOOHJHGO\RFFXUUHG-XQH The court found probable cause to charge Mauricio Aguilar Casa UH]2PDNZLWKVHFRQGGH gree rape. The crime allegedly occurred between May and -XQHRI The court found probable cause to FKDUJH'DQLHO:LOVRQ5D\ 2URYLOOHZLWKVHFRQGGHJUHH identity theft and unauthorized use of food stamps. The crimes DOOHJHGO\RFFXUUHG-XQH The court found probable cause to FKDUJH.ULVWLH/HH)UHHVH 2URYLOOHZLWKVHFRQGGHJUHH identity theft and unauthorized use of food stamps. The crimes DOOHJHGO\RFFXUUHG-XQH

DISTRICT COURT $UQROG-RKQ6KDZ7RQDVNHW guilty of operating a vehicle without an ignition interlock device. Shaw was sentenced to GD\VLQMDLOZLWKGD\V VXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHG+H DOVRKDGDWKLUGGHJUHH':/6 charge dismissed. 7D\ORU0DULH6PLOH\7RQDVNHW KDGDWKLUGGHJUHHWKHIWFKDUJH dismissed. Jacob Donald Smith, 22, Omak, guilty of operating a vehicle without an ignition interlock GHYLFHKLWDQGUXQ DWWHQGHG vehicle), and two counts of WKLUGGHJUHH':/66PLWKZDV VHQWHQFHGWRGD\VLQMDLO ZLWKGD\VVXVSHQGHGDQG ÀQHGDWRWDORI Kevin James Smith, 27, Omak, JXLOW\RIWKLUGGHJUHHPDOLFLRXV mischief. Smith was sentenced WRGD\VLQMDLOZLWK GD\VVXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHG  /\QQ0LFKHOOH6WDQOH\JXLOW\ RIWKLUGGHJUHH':/66WDQOH\ UHFHLYHGDGD\VXVSHQGHG VHQWHQFHDQGÀQHG 5DQG\$GULDQ6W3HWHUJXLOW\ of disorderly conduct. St. Peter ZDVVHQWHQFHGWRGD\VLQMDLO with 89 days suspended, and ÀQHG 1RUPDQ(PHU\7KRPDV 2URYLOOHJXLOW\RIWKLUGGHJUHH DWLS. Thomas was sentenced WRGD\VLQMDLOZLWKGD\V VXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHG 1LFKRODV6FRWW7KRUQWRQ 2URYLOOHJXLOW\RIVHFRQG degree DWLS and operating a vehicle without an ignition interlock device. Thornton was VHQWHQFHGWRGD\VLQMDLO with 177 days suspended, and ÀQHG -HDQLH.D\7RGG2PDNJXLOW\ RIIRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOWDQG WKLUGGHJUHHWKHIWDQGJXLOW\ (deferred prosecution revoked) RIVHFRQGGHJUHHFXVWRGLDOLQ terference. Todd was sentenced WRGD\VLQMDLOZLWK GD\VVXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHGD WRWDORI Cruz Viveros, no middle name listed, 19, Oroville, guilty of IRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOW9LYHURV ZDVVHQWHQFHGWRGD\VLQ MDLOZLWKGD\VVXVSHQGHG DQGÀQHG /DXUHQFH0LFKDHO9RVV 2URYLOOHJXLOW\RIWKLUGGHJUHH ':/69RVVUHFHLYHGDGD\ VXVSHQGHGVHQWHQFHDQGÀQHG  &KU\VWDO/\QQH:DNHKDP 2PDNKDGDWKLUGGHJUHH DWLS charge dismissed. Jonathan Edward Whitescarver, 2URYLOOHJXLOW\RIIRXUWK GHJUHHDVVDXOWDQGWKLUGGHJUHH malicious mischief. Whites FDUYHUZDVVHQWHQFHGWR GD\VLQMDLOZLWKGD\V VXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHG Carly Marie Wildermuth, guilty of MIP/C and guilty (deferred prosecution revoked) of MIP/C. Wildermuth was sentenced to GD\VLQMDLOZLWKGD\V VXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHG

COPS & COURTS Gregory Clark Will, 61, Oroville, guilty of DUI. Will was sen WHQFHGWRGD\VLQMDLOZLWK GD\VVXVSHQGHGDQGÀQHG  -DFRE1:LOVRQ2NDQRJDQ JXLOW\RIWKLUGGHJUHHPDOLFLRXV mischief. Wilson received a GD\VXVSHQGHGVHQWHQFH with 179 days suspended, and ÀQHG :HVOH\3DXO:LUWK7RQDVNHW guilty of disorderly conduct. :LUWKZDVVHQWHQFHGWRGD\V in jail with 89 days suspended, DQGÀQHG /LVD'LDQH:ROII2NDQRJDQ JXLOW\RIYLRODWLRQRIDQR FRQWDFWRUGHUDQGWKLUGGHJUHH malicious mischief. Wolff UHFHLYHGDGD\VXVSHQGHG VHQWHQFHGDQGÀQHG /HUR\-RVHSK=DFKHUOH2PDN JXLOW\RI'8,ÀUVWGHJUHH DWLS and operating a vehicle without an ignition interlock device. Zacherle was sentenced WRGD\VLQMDLODQGÀQHGD WRWDORI

911 CALLS AND JAIL BOOKINGS Monday, June 16, 2014 ':/6RQ+Z\QHDU7RQDVNHW Utility problem on Norman St. in 2NDQRJDQ8WLOLW\SROHRQÀUH Theft on Rodeo Trail Rd. near Okanogan. Warrant arrest on N. Third Ave. in Okanogan. Drugs on N. Third Ave. in Okano gan. Domestic dispute on Ed Louis Rd. near Okanogan. %XUJODU\RQ+Z\QHDU7RQDV ket. Warrant arrest on Railroad St. in Omak. 'UXJVRQ+Z\QHDU2URYLOOH %XUJODU\RQ/RRPLV2URYLOOH5G near Loomis. 3XEOLFLQWR[LFDWLRQRQ2PDN5LY erside Eastside Rd. near Omak. Burglary on W. Fifth Ave. in Omak. Trespassing on Jackson St. in Omak. Drugs on E. Dewberry Ave. in Omak. 7ZRYHKLFOHKLWDQGUXQFUDVKRQ Engh Rd. in Omak. No injuries reported. Burglary on W. Bartlett Ave. in Omak. Trespassing on 16th Ave. in Oro ville. 9LRODWLRQRIDQRFRQWDFWRUGHURQ Fir St. in Oroville. 3DPHOD0DH-RQHVERRNHGRQ three OCSO FTA warrants: ob VWUXFWLRQIRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOW DQGWKLUGGHJUHHWKHIW 'DYLG/HH)LW]JHUDOGERRNHG on a State Patrol FTC warrant for DUI. Lyle Zachary Long, 29, booked for WKLUGGHJUHH':/6DQLJQLWLRQ interlock violation, and two 2&62)7$ZDUUDQWVIRXUWK degree assault and violation of a protection order (DV). Guillermo Garcia Alvarez, 26, booked on two Tonasket Police Department FTC warrants: DUI DQGWKLUGGHJUHH':/6 $P\6XH6WHZDUWFRXUWFRP mitments for residential bur JODU\DQGVHFRQGGHJUHHWKHIW -RVH5DPLUH]+HUQDQGH] booked on three counts of VHFRQGGHJUHHDVVDXOW '9  ÀUVWGHJUHHNLGQDSSLQJ '9  VHFRQGGHJUHHUREEHU\WKLUG degree theft, two counts of interfering with reporting (DV), and delivery of a controlled VXEVWDQFH KHURLQ ZLWKLQ feet of a school zone. Tuesday, June 17, 2014 2QHYHKLFOHFUDVKRQ+Z\QHDU Tonasket. No injuries reported. 9LRODWLRQRIDQRFRQWDFWRUGHURQ N. Third Ave. in Okanogan. Drugs on Jasmine St. in Omak. +DUDVVPHQWRQ6)LUVW$YHLQ Okanogan. Warrant arrest on W. Oak St. in Omak. ':/6RQ+Z\QHDU2URYLOOH Domestic dispute on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. Warrant arrest on Ed Louis Rd. near Okanogan. Stabbing on Jasmine St. in Omak. Theft on Engh Rd. in Omak. Theft on Omak Ave. in Omak. Ve hicle batteries reported missing. Domestic dispute on Ridge Place in Omak. Assault on N. Oak St. in Omak. Public intoxication on S. Main St. in Omak. 7ZRYHKLFOHFUDVKRQ2PDFKH'U in Omak. No injuries reported. Theft on Juniper St. in Oroville. Fraud on Central Ave. in Oroville. Domestic dispute on Ironwood St. in Oroville. DWLS on S. Whitcomb Ave. in Tonasket. 0DU\$VXVHQD&RQWUHUDV booked on an OCSO FTA war UDQWIRUWKLUGGHJUHH':/6 Eli Paul Van Brunt, 29, booked on three FTA bench warrants: resi GHQWLDOEXUJODU\WKLUGGHJUHH WKHIWDQGVHFRQGGHJUHHWKHIW and a Stevens County warrant IRUÀUVWGHJUHHHVFDSH *HRUJH6FRWW6PLWKERRNHG on an Omak Police Department )7$ZDUUDQWIRUVHFRQGGHJUHH DWLS and two State Patrol )7$ZDUUDQWV'8,DQGWKLUG degree DWLS. .DWKU\Q5XWK:DSDWRFRXUW FRPPLWPHQWVIRUÀUVWGHJUHH DWLS, DUI, ignition inter ORFNYLRODWLRQVHFRQGGHJUHH DWLS, POCS (marijuana) (less WKDQJUDPV DQGSRVVHVVLRQ of drug paraphernalia. 7HUHVD$QQ0RRPDZERRNHG on four Omak Police Depart ment FTA warrants: two for '8,DQGRQHHDFKIRUVHFRQG GHJUHH':/6DQGÀUVWGHJUHH

criminal trespassing. %LOO&HSKDV%HGDUG'2& detainer. Nicolas Renteria, no middle name listed, 18, booked for obstruc tion. &HOLD$PDQGD3DXOERRNHG on a State Patrol FTA warrant for DUI and two Omak Police Department FTA warrants: WKLUGGHJUHH':/6DQGLJQL tion interlock violation. 9LFWRU0DQXHO5RGULJXH] booked Oroville Police Depart PHQW)7$ZDUUDQWIRUWKLUG degree malicious mischief. Wednesday, June 18, 2014 6WUXFWXUHÀUHRQ6DQGà DW5GQHDU Omak. Fraud on S. First Ave. in Okano gan. Warrant arrest on W. Fourth Ave. in Omak. Malicious mischief on Engh Rd. in Omak. Window reported smashed. Malicious mischief on Westlake Rd. near Oroville. Window reported smashed. Trespassing on Swanson Mill Rd. near Tonasket. Reckless endangerment on Danker Cutoff Rd. near Okanogan. 'RPHVWLFGLVSXWHRQ+Z\QHDU Oroville. Assault on Salmon Creek Rd. near Okanogan. Motorcycle theft on Omak Ave. in Omak. Warrant arrest on Grainger Ave. in Omak. Theft at East Side Park in Omak. Theft on Okoma Dr. in Omak. 9LRODWLRQRIDQRFRQWDFWRUGHURQ W. Third Ave. in Omak. Theft on Engh Rd. in Omak. Malicious mischief on Central Ave. in Oroville. Warrant arrest on Ironwood St. in Oroville. Automobile theft on E. Seventh Ave. in Tonasket. 5DFKHOH/RUUDLQH0RRUH ERRNHGIRUVHFRQGGHJUHHPDOL cious mischief (DV). 6KHOGRQ:HVOH\*HRUJH ERRNHGIRUVHFRQGGHJUHHDV sault (DV). 6DPDQWKD$QQ+DUGLQJ booked on four FTA warrants: WKLUGGHJUHH':/632&6 obstruction and use of drug paraphernalia. &KULVWRSKHU'RXJODV.HWFKHU booked on two Omak Police Department FTA warrants: WKLUGGHJUHHWKHIWDQGVHFRQG degree vehicle prowl. 0DXGHDQ/RXLV9HUYDOHQ booked on a State Patrol FTA ZDUUDQWIRUWKLUGGHJUHH':/6 and two OCSO FTA warrants, ERWKIRUWKLUGGHJUHH':/6 5DFKHO$QQ%DLQDUGFRXUW commitment for POCS. Adrian Rodriguez, no middle QDPHOLVWHGERRNHGRQ four counts of distribution of a controlled substance (meth DPSKHWDPLQH DOOZLWKLQ feet of a school zone. 1DWKDQLHO0DUFXV+DPLOWRQ booked on an OCSO FTA ZDUUDQWIRUYLRODWLRQRIDQR contact order. &DURO\Q-HDQ,OOLERRNHGRQDQ 2&62)7$ZDUUDQWIRUWKLUG degree theft. .HYLQ'RQDOG(GZDUGVFRXUW FRPPLWPHQWIRUWKLUGGHJUHH DWLS. 'DQLHO0DUN'L[RQERRNHG on a Department of Fish and Wildlife FTA warrant for VHFRQGGHJUHHUHFUHDWLRQDOÀVK ing without a license. Thursday, June 19, 2014 Trespassing on N. Siwash Creek Rd. near Tonasket. Failure to register as a sex offender on N. Fifth Ave. in Okanogan. Assault on S. Third Ave. in Okano gan. Theft on S. First Ave. in Okanogan. Theft on S. First Ave. in Okanogan. Trespassing on W. Apple Ave. in Omak. 7KHIWRQ+Z\QHDU7RQDVNHW Domestic dispute on Rodeo Trail Rd. near Okanogan. Assault on N. Main St. in Omak. Disorderly conduct on Railroad Ave. in Okanogan. 9LRODWLRQRIDQRFRQWDFWRUGHURQ +HQGULFN5GQHDU2PDN Malicious mischief on E. Bartlett Ave. in Omak. Burglary on Riverside Dr. in Omak. Burglary on N. Main St. in Omak. Disorderly conduct on Jasmine St. in Omak. DWLS on Dogwod St. in Oroville. Automobile theft on S. Seventh St. in Tonasket. +DUDVVPHQWRQ:-RQDWKDQ6WLQ Tonasket. Corey Wayne Lund, 26, booked for IRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOW '9  $OEHUW)-RKQVRQ.HQQHG\-U booked for unlawful posses VLRQRIDÀUHDUPIRXUWKGHJUHH DVVDXOW '9 VHFRQGGHJUHH EXUJODU\DQGÀUVWGHJUHHWKHIW .HYLQ&DUWHU%DLOH\'2& detainer. 'DFLD/HH0DFNDUQHVVERRNHG IRUVHFRQGGHJUHHEXUJODU\ ÀUVWGHJUHHWKHIWDQGÀUVW degree possession of stolen property. 6KDZQHH0DULH'HVDXWHO booked on three OCSO FTA ZDUUDQWVIRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOW '9 DQGWZRIRU0,3&WZR Omak Police Department FTA ZDUUDQWVWKLUGGHJUHHWKHIWDQG 0,3&DQGD6WDWH3DWURO)7$ warrant for DUI. $O\VKD.0*HRUJHERRNHG on two Oroville Police Depart ment FTA warrants, both for IRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOW '9  Friday, June 20, 2014 Assault on W. Fourth Ave. in Omak. 9LRODWLRQRIDQRFRQWDFWRUGHURQ

N. Fourth Ave. in Okanogan. Domestic dispute on Salmon Creek Rd. near Okanogan. Trespassing on Balmes Rd. near Oroville. Domestic dispute on S. Seventh St. in Tonasket. Pornography on E. Ridge Dr. near Omak. Domestic dispute on Wagon Wheel Loop Rd. near Oroville. Theft on S. Columbia St. in Omak. Warrant arrest on Balmes Rd. near Oroville. Adam Courtney Flores, 26, booked IRUÀUVWGHJUHHEXUJODU\ VHFRQGGHJUHHPDOLFLRXVPLV FKLHIIRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOWDQG a DOC detainer. 'DQLHO'HZH\7KRPSVRQ ERRNHGRQIRXUWKGHJUHHDVVDXOW (DV). /HVOLH(OO0LWFKHOOERRNHGRQ a Superior Court FTA warrant for unlawful possession of a ÀUHDUP Miguel Garcia, no middle name OLVWHGFRXUWFRPPLWPHQW IRUWKLUGGHJUHH':/6 Sandina Marie Nelson, 19, booked on an Oroville Police Depart ment FTA warrant for disor derly conduct. Robert Daniel Burris, 28, booked RQWKLUGGHJUHH':/6DQGKLW DQGUXQ XQDWWHQGHG  Saturday, June 21, 2014 Domestic dispute on N. Main St. in Omak. Threats on W. Main St. in River side.

DENTISTRY Dr. Joey Chen, D.M.D. Family Dentistry

DWLS on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. 7UHVSDVVLQJRQ+Z\QHDU Tonasket. Fire on Rodeo Trail Rd. near Omak. Warrant arrest on S. Columbia St. in Omak. Malicious mischief on Main St. in Oroville. Fraud on Main St. in Oroville. Silas Leo Gardipee, 26, booked for DUI and two counts of reckless endangerment. Matthew Lawrence Folden, 28, booked for DUI. /LVD/RXLVH%HVWERRNHGIRU WKLUGGHJUHHWKHIW 7KRPDV-HIIHUVRQ$UOLQH ERRNHGIRUVHFRQGGHJUHH DWLS. -RUGDQ0DULH6W3HWHUERRNHG IRUKLWDQGUXQ ZLWKLQMXU\  /DUU\'HDQ6PLWKERRNHGRQ two Omak Police Department )7&ZDUUDQWV'8,DQGWKLUG degree DWLS. Sunday, June 22, 2014 DWLS on S. Whitcomb Ave. in Tonasket. Theft on Bolster Rd. near Oroville. &RRNLHMDUEUDVVĂ€WWLQJVDQG torch tips reported missing. Trespassing on Prospect Ave. in Nighthawk. Domestic dispute on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. Theft on Weatherstone Rd. near Omak. 3XEOLFLQWR[LFDWLRQRQ2PDN5LY erside Eastside Rd. near Omak.

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Assault on N. Second Ave. in Okanogan. 9LRODWLRQRIDQRFRQWDFWRUGHURQ Apple Lane near Omak. Burglary on Omache Dr. in Omak. Drugs on E. Dewberry Ave. in Omak. Public intoxication on S. Main St. in Omak. Wesley Oliver Nicoll, 28, booked IRU709:23DQGWKLUGGHJUHH DWLS. Jeremy John Lavender, 28, booked for violation of a protection order.

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Healthcare Services

Mental Health (509) 826-5600

Developmental Disabilities (509) 826-8496

Psychiatric Services (509) 826-6191

Drug Prevention Victim / Survivors’ Panel (509) 826-5093

24 Hour Crisis Line (509) 826-6191

Toll Free (866) 826-6191 www.okbhc.org

HEALTH CARE Growing Healthcare Close to Home

COMPILED BY ZACHARY VAN BRUNT

OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | JUNE 26, 2014

„ Anti

Coagulation Clinic

„ Ophthalmology „ Radiology „ Behavioral

Health In Clinic „ Family Practice „ Laboratory „ Surgery Center „ Chemo Infusion

10

„ Walk

Locations

ACROSS the region

& growing

1.800.660.2129

509-826-1800

916 Koala, Omak, WA 98841

Se Habla Espanol WWW . MYFAMILYHEALTH . ORG

OPTICAL

MASSAGE

Su Ianniello Licensed Massage Practitioner

Offering various techniques for Relaxation & Pain Relief

„ Emergency „ VA

Clinic

„ Surgical

Center

„ Rehabilitation „ Obstetrical

(Oroville & Tonasket)

Services

„ Imaging „ Full-Service

Laboratory Care „ Swing Bed Program „ Extended

826-7919

Ph. 509-486-1440 Cell: 509-322-0948

For eye exams, 826-1800 UGO BARTELL, O.D.

39 Clarkson Mill Rd., Tonasket

NORTH VALLEY HOSPITAL DISTRICT 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket Ph. 509-486-2151 www.nvhospital.org

OXYGEN SERVICE

We would be honored to work with you!

z Your

Complete Respiratory Equipment Center z Oxygen Concentrators z Portable Concentrators z Sleep Apnea Equipment z Nebulizers z Home Sleep Tests

Massage allows you to relax in your own body...have more energy and Flexibility.

suinlo@yahoo.com

.RDOD‡2PDN:$‡ZYPHGLFDOFRP

WA Lic#MA21586

YOUR AD HERE

Advertise In The

Direct Readers To Your Medical or Health Related Business Every Week

Open:0RQGD\)ULGD\

Call Charlene Helm

2IÂżFH509-826-1688

509-476-3602 Ext 3050

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Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune, June 26, 2014  

June 26, 2014 edition of the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune, June 26, 2014  

June 26, 2014 edition of the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune