TIGERS, HORNETS LOSE SEASON-
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OPENING FOOTBALL GAMES
Auction at Veranda Beach Saturday, Sept. 13 Happy Hour starts at 4 p.m.
See Page A10
GAZETTE-TRIBUNE SERVING WASHINGTON’S
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IT ALL HAPPENED AT THE FAIR
Buckhorn Mine funds environmental projects The first project will apply $100,000 toward installing a network of 17 rain gauges in the burned area of the Carlton Complex wildfire. The gauges will automatically record and transmit precipiTHE GAZETTE-TRIBUNE tation data to provide early warning YAKIMA – Operators of the Buckhorn to residents of flash floods. It will also Gold Mine near Chesaw will soon spend help gather information about the fire’s effects and recov$180,000 on projery. Partners in this ects benefiting the effort include Ecology, environment across the Okanogan “We are extremely Okanogan County. Conservation The work is a result pleased to be able to District, National of a penalty settlement help support the peo- Weather Service and between the company Governor’s Office. and the Washington ple and the environ“We are extremely Department of to be able to Ecology. ment... in the wake of pleased help support the peoIn July 2012, Ecology he devastating Carlton ple and the environfined Crown Resources ment of the Okanogan $395,000 for water Complex fires and County region in the quality permit violarecent flooding....” wake of the devastattions at the Buckhorn ing Carlton Complex Mark Ioli, Vice President Gold Mine. In June fires and recent floodCrown Resources 2013, the two agreed ing. It’s good to see that $80,000 would be that these dollars can paid immediately and $180,000 would go toward funding envi- be put to use on the ground to make ronmental remediation projects in the a positive difference in the region,” vicinity of the mine to settle the penalty. SEE PROJECTS| PG A2
Network to help warn of potential flash flooding
Oroville man recovered from Palmer Lake
Above, Kylie of Riverside gets a bit more than she bargained for during Mutton Bustin’ on Saturday at the Okanogan County Fair. Right, Jason Glanzer (right) of Tonasket tries to keep up with an airborned Droopy, who flies on by during the “Low Rider Races” at the horse track. Neither won the race as they became distracted by one another’s presence. For more pictures of the Fair, see pages A2-3.
lake while fishing. Williams’ partner had shown us where the drowning had occurred and the search area had been mostly in that area which is 60 to 70 feet deep,” said Rogers on Thursday. BY GARY A. DE VON “Yesterday we searched most of the MANAGING EDITOR day in the area that we had been told Williams drowned using the sonar that LOOMIS - After 55 days missing, Ralston’s had but we still had not located the body of Darrel L. Williams, 57 of Williams. Later in the day we talked Oroville, was located on Wednesday, to other Border Patrol Sept. 3and recovered Agents who gave us from Palmer Lake. a possible different Williams, a retired location which was “We probably wouldn’t U.S. Border Patrol approximately 500 Agent, whose last have been able to yards farther south duty station was at down the lake,” added Oroville, was found at locate Williams with out Rogers. the bottom of the lake the use of their sonar The Ralston’s took in approximately 62 their sonar down to equipment and skills....” feet of water. He was the other search area Frank Rogers, Sheriff located using side scan and within 30 minutes Okanogan County sonar which is owned had located the body by Gene and Sandy of Williams at approxiRalston, who are from mately 62 feet on the bottom of the Kuna Idaho and a friend who helps them, lake. The area was marked with a buoy John Zeman who is from Vancouver, and a diver was sent down to recover Wash., according to Okanogan County the body. Williams was brought to the Sheriff Frank Rogers. surface at around 7:30p.m. Wednesday “We had been searching for Williams night. Williams’ family was then notified since July 11 when he drowned in the
Sheriff credits use of side-scanning sonar
Brent Baker/staff photos
SEE RECOVERED | PG A4
Kathy Jones honored for 40 years with city Library board suggests money saving tips for future remodel BY GARY A. DE VON MANAGING EDITOR
OROVILLE – The first order of business at the Oroville City Council meeting was for Mayor Chuck Spieth to recognize Kathy Jones’ many accomplishments over the past 40 years with a Certificate of Appreciation. Jones, the city/clerk treasurer, received a round of applause from the council and those in attendance at the Tuesday, Sept. 2 council meeting. The long time city employee has announced that she will be retiring toward the end of October and Joanne Denney has been selected to fill her position. Sally Bull, treasurer for Oroville Library Board, addressed the council
about money saving programs available from Okanogan County PUD that might help in reducing costs when the future remodel begins on the library. “The PUD offers incentives for lighting projects that could save us 30 to 70 percent on costs... if we use volunteer labor with a supervisor it could be even cheaper,” said Bull. She said a recent lighting assessment of the library resulted in lumen readings on the south side of the library that were extremely low, nine lumens, while the north side was much better at between 36 and 38 lumens. Just changing out 34 lighting fixtures could result in much better lighting at much lower energy costs, she said. “We’re just trying to find different pockets to use which would extend the remodel money quite a bit,” said Bull, adding that there are other grants or low interest loans available for insulation and Energy Star heat pumps and duct work.
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE Volume 110 No. 37
CITY ACCUSED OF SPYING Property owner Ginger Downs appeared before the council expressing concern about a letter she received seeking information on whether she was renting an apartment or taking in boarders. “I’m a little concerned about you council people so I’m having you guys watched... it bugs me when you have my house watched, now see how you like it,” she said. She said the letter she received said only two boarders were allowed. She told the council that what she had was a sign saying she had an apartment for rent. She claimed the city had “scared away” her tenant. “Who watches our houses?” she asked. “I have an apartment for rent. I have a sign that says ‘apartment for rent.’ That bothered me because they didn’t look at what the sign says.” Chris Branch, director of Community Development, commented on what the
SEE COUNCIL | PG A4
Gary DeVon/staff photo
Oroville City Clerk/Treasurer Kathy Jones accepts a certificate of appreciation from Mayor Chuck Spieth for her 40 years of service to the City of Oroville. She will be retiring at the end of October.
INSIDE THIS EDITION
CONTACT US Newsroom and Advertising (509) 476-3602 email@example.com
Veteran A3 Letters/Opinion A5 Community A6-7
Obituaries A7 Classifieds/Legals A8-9 Real Estate A9
Sports Cops & Courts
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
OKANOGAN COUNTY FAIR There was a whole lot going on at the Okanogan County Fair last weekend. Results of the dozens of competitions weren’t yet available at press time, but photos of our staff’s time at the fair most certainly are. Clockwise from left, Ross of Tonasket isn’t ready to end his mutton bustin’ ride, even as he is rescued by a Wool Busters cowboy; Tristin Jones of Riverside was excited to show off her pygmy dwarf from its cage in the goat barn; three-year-old Ethan Ramirez of Omak) has a grand time with his family on the back of a cow Whitney Wilson and Roscoe P. Coltrain of Tonasket made quite a Fair pair; and this little one and her rooster did their best to show in the “color coordination” category.
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
OKANOGAN COUNTY FAIR
Clockwise from above, Kinsey Christoph and Honey Bunny made a rather â€œmadâ€? pair during the costume contest. The pair won a number of ribbons in competition; T.J. Symonds (far left) and Cesar Bobadilla, both of Tonasket, chase after the prize in team roping; John Jones and Quill Hyde, half of the quartet Hippies on Vacation, entertained the food court crowd during Saturdayâ€™s lunch hour.
Photos by Brent Baker, Gary DeVon and Charlene Helm
Left, Chase Barroca of Tonasket shows off his pig; right, James Monaghan (far right) of Coulee Dam rides Austin to victory at the Saturday horse races.
lle Booster Club Pre Orovi sents
n o i a t t The B c u A each mber 13 â€˘ Veranda B e t p e S each Resort
4pm Happy Hour & Silent Auction 5pm Dinner by Breadline at the beach 6pm Auction!
oceeds benefit tion pr c u A
L o ca l
All auction proceeds support local youth activities through the Oroville Booster Club. Tickets are $25 per person and are available at Okanogan Country Radio, Breadline at the Beach in Oroville, And various other businesses in Oroville.
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
Pastime reinventing itself BY GARY A. DE VON MANAGING EDITOR
Gary DeVon/staff photo
The Oroville Public Library was discussed at the Tuesday, Sept. 2 city council meeting. Sally Bull, treasurer on the Oroville Library Board, asked the council to consider the many energy saving grants available through the Okanogan County PUD. If the city takes advantage of these and low interest loans the money saved could stretch the dollars being saved to one day do a major remodel of the library, according to Bull.
COUNCIL | FROM A1 letter from Christian Johnson, the city’s building and permit administrator, had to say. “When we got there the sign was gone,” said Branch, adding that zoning law requires certain standards be met before an apartment can be let or boarders taken in. “I get a letter and all the sudden my renter leaves. It has to be that someone is watching my house,” she said. “Ginger, the sign itself draws attention to your apartment... it’s an advertisement. There are always rumors of renters in garages. When we receive a complaint we take it to the staff to investigate. Did you talk to the staff?” asked Mayor Spieth. Branch explained that the regulations are in the zoning code and that the codes are available for review at city hall, at the building department and online. “I’m upset because this isn’t a big town and that’s why I live here even though I don’t live there,” said Downs, who earlier said she lives outside of town. Branch said the thing to do is find out what is required in the code first. “No the thing is I should move to the county so people don’t spy on me,” she replied.
CITY PROJECTS Rod Noel, Superintendent of Public Works, reviewed a list of city projects, both completed and about to begin. He said that the North End Reservoir project, which serves people living north of the city limits on the west side of the lake, as well as the new U.S. Border Patrol Station, was working as intended. “Apparently what is holding up closing on the issue is what our contract requires with the tank manufacturer,” said Noel.
“Generally the warranty is covered by the general contractor. In this case if there is an issue with the tank then the general and subcontractor can fight it out. “The project is completed, done, everything is working as it should.” Other than the final repair to Main Street where the water line was connected for the Central and Cherry Street projects, that project is done, according to Noel. The runway project at Oroville’s Dorothy Scott Airport has received its Notice to Proceed, said Noel. “We have an anticipated schedule to start the project on Monday, Sept. 8 and the runway should be closed through Friday,” Noel said.
at $150,000 to $200,000 to get started.” Branch said the county commissioners “were on the fence” about whether to try to get it on the ballot this year. “One commissioner said the cities should put it on their utility bill,” said Branch, adding that Grant County has been helpful in identifying some of the mosquitos in this area. The council approved the purchase of some mosquito traps to continue toward better identifying the types. “Identifying the kind of mosquito is important to determine what we have, because some of those already trapped are the kind that carry the West Nile Virus,” said Branch.
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT Chris Branch talked about the Kernan Street Trailhead for the Similkameen Trail. He said the city had gotten a letter from Okanogan County Planner Perry Huston about the city taking over the trailhead. “I don’t know why that popped up... it was talked about a long time ago and the state doesn’t like that idea,” said Branch, adding that the city is discussing a maintenance agreement regarding the trail that would be similar to one Omak had with the state Department of Transportation. Branch also discussed the Mosquito District and the fact that a public hearing was not held in time to get it on the upcoming general election ballot. Instead it will probably have to wait until next year. “About assessments, we don’t have a lot of control over them. Once it goes to the ballot we’re pretty much done with it and it is up to the district commissioners,” said Branch. “They’re guessing
Editor’s Note: On Monday, Grant County Public Health announced a Pierce County woman in her thirties who recently spent time in Grant County has been confirmed as having West Nile virus. Tacoma-Pierce County Health Department has investigated the case and determined that the individual was likely exposed to the infected mosquitoes during her stay in Grant County. The press release states: “So far this year, there have been four other human cases in Washington; two of those cases were exposed in-state in Walla Walla and Benton counties, the two other cases were exposed while traveling out of the state. The virus causing West Nile disease has been detected in 26 mosquito samples from Grant County so far this year. West Nile virus is a bird illness that can spread to people and other animals through mosquito bites. The best way to prevent West Nile virus infection is to prevent mosquito bites.”
PROJECTS | FROM A1 stated Mark Ioli, vice president of Crown Resources. Unrelated to the fire, funding will also go toward relocating a frequently flooded road at Lost Lake in the Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest. This $25,000 project will benefit water quality and road users. The remaining $55,000 is slated to support other wetland and habitat enhancement and stream restoration projects in
the area surrounding Buckhorn Mountain, providing a variety of benefits to fish and wildlife. Ecology often recommends the funding of supplemental environmental projects as part of a settlement or in lieu of a portion of a penalty issued for environmental violations. This allows local communities and environments to benefit instead of payments just going into the state’s general fund.
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OROVILLE – The Deep Water Blues Band played the last note for the Pastime Bar & Grill last Thursday as the business closed for a month promising to reopen in October under a new name and vision. The owners, Brant and Vicki Hinze, sent out an email blast letting their loyal customers know that Thursday would be the last day for the Pastime Bar & Grill and that while they would retain ownership of the building, Brant’s daughter Stacey would be opening back up with a new business in the north half of the building, which houses the bar. The south half would be closed, with the exception of the kitchen, wash rooms and offices, according to Vicki Hinze in a telephone interview last week. “We are writing to tell you about the new directions our family has decided to take at the Pastime Bar and Grill, starting by dividing the ownership of the building from the running of a restaurant. The Pastime has played a unique role in Oroville for most of a century, a tradition we expect to continue. We will remain owners of the Pastime Building, a role that fits with the retirement chapter of life we are about to begin,” said the Hinzes in their email. “Our plan has always been to pass the torch, and now seems the right timing for all of us. To our daughter, Stacey Hinze, we will be giving over the running of a restaurant of her choosing. Having served as general manager since the Pastime Bar and Grill opened, she wishes to establish a new restaurant concept. Stacey worked tirelessly to help restore the building and to build the Pastime into the restaurant it is today. We know she will pour her heart and soul into this new endeavor that is her own.” The new Pastime Bar and Grill sign will change to Pastime Building, according to Vicki
Gary DeVonstaff photo
The Pastime Bar & Grill closed last Thursday and will reopen under a new name in the north half of the building. The bold black Pastime Bar & Grill sign will be changed to Pastime Building. Hinze. Stacey and her fiancé Patchen Gallagher, the chef, are about 98 percent sure what the new name of the 21-andover business will be, but Stacey Hinze says they’re not ready to announce it yet. “We plan on an October 1 or 2 reopening,” she said. “The menu will change but we will have the same chef and style.” She says just what the new menu will include hasn’t been “nailed down” but she expects a lot of rotating specials featuring local meat and produce and that they will continue to offer locally raised bison. “For Patchen and I are really excited to see what we can do with the fresh stuff, because we
have so much right here with the farming and ranching.” “At the bar we want to start making everything from scratch – right down to the tomato juice for the Bloody Marys,” she said. The kitchen and washroom areas will be part of the new business, while the south end will be closed off. Although they plan the addition of more seating, the two pool tables and shuffle board will remain “and they’re always free.” “I’m excited it is going to be really fun to see what’s in store for the next step,” said Stacey Hinze, inviting everyone to come back and see what the new business has to offer. Deep Water Blues will return, as well
RECOVERED | FROM A1 of his recovery. “We probably wouldn’t have been able to locate Williams without the use of their sonar equipment and skills. Gene Ralston and Sandy Ralston use their sonar all over the United States, Mexico and Canada to search for drowning victims. They donate all of their time and equipment and only charge the expense of them to drive to the area and back home,” said the sheriff. The Ralstons said that they do this to help out families who have lost their loved ones and Gene Ralston said they donate all of their equipment and time
Please join us in celebrating Joanne Dagnon’s 40 years with U.S. Bank When: September 16th, 2014 Time: 11:00 am to 3:00 pm Where: U.S. Bank 409 S Whitcomb, Tonasket, WA
because it is something they love to do. Since they began using this equipment 14 years ago, they have located over 98 bodies, several at depths of 500 feet deep in Canada. Including Williams they have located seven drowning victims this year. The couple also have a Remote Operated Vehicle (ROV) that they can also run down that has a camera system on it and an arm
that when they locate the body they are able to grab ahold of the victim and bring them to the service. They use this a lot when they are searching in extremely deep waters. “We at the Sheriff ’s Office and the Border Patrol staff in Oroville are extremely grateful for the help we received from Gene, Sandy and John. They are special people,” said Rogers.
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
THE TOWN CRIER
Still a lot to keep us busy First of all, we hope you had a good Fair – it was perfect weather wasn’t it? The numbers may have been down some, but there was still lots to see and do. While summer ended that doesn’t mean that things are going to slow down any time soon – back to school and the fair are just the beginning. Now it’s school sports season and as you can tell by our Fall Sports Preview, Brent Baker has already been busy getting the information you need to know about our Tonasket and Oroville teams. Speaking of school, it’s hard to fathom not having a place for your kid to go to school, but just north of the border kids in B.C. schools are staying home due to a prolonged teachers’ strike for more money and smaller classrooms. It already seemed like our neighbor’s kids went to school later in the summer than ours do – what’s it going to be like when they finally get back to class? Last day just before Canada Day maybe? Maybe the strike is Oroville’s answer to falling enrollment; according to the last school board meeting there have been Canadian parOut of ents inquiring about enrolling their kids in the My Mind Oroville District. It wouldn’t be the first time Gary A. DeVon there’s been some cross-border school shopping. Speaking of school kids, just a reminder that the Oroville Booster Club Auction Dinner, which used to take place later than the event at the American Legion, is next Saturday, Sept. 13 at Veranda Beach Resort (see the ad on page 2). They tried this out last year and it was a big success. So go and show your support for our local youth. The other Booster Club Auction will take place in October. You can also support our local youth from Oroville and Tonasket by taking part in the upcoming Explorer Golf Tournament at the Oroville Golf Course Saturday, Sept. 20 at 11 a.m. The fundraiser helps the local Troop, which is sponsored by the U.S. Border Patrol. The Explorers have become a very visible part of our communities, especially at events where they do everything from park cars to help with security. For more info contact Keith Harris at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 509-476-3622. Although it seems like it was a long break, the Oroville Chamber of Commerce is starting up their meetings again. This Thursday, Sept. 18, tonight, they have a special evening meeting at 6 p.m. at the Plaza Restaurant. The “Hot Topic” as Chamber President Clyde Andrews says is the Hot Lake. The first meeting of the fall will feature a presentation by researchers from the Pacific Northwest National Labs, writes Andrews. The PNNL has for several years been conducting research on Hot Lake, a very small pond less than two miles northeast of Oroville that does not freeze over in the winter. Clyde says if you plan on ordering dinner (not required), arrive at 6 p.m. The presentation will be from 6:30 p.m. – 7:30 p.m. “Located in Richland, Wash., PNNL employs 4300 and is one among ten U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) national laboratories managed by DOE’s Office of Science. Their research strengthens the U.S. foundation for innovation, and they help find solutions for not only DOE, but for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, the National Nuclear Security Administration, other government agencies, universities and industry. Come learn what they hope to find by studying Hot Lake.” Might be worth checking out – I’ve always been curious about the lake, which is near the family ranch.
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 email@example.com Reporter/Production Brent Baker firstname.lastname@example.org (509) 476-3602 Advertising Sales/Ad Design Charlene Helm email@example.com (509) 476-3602 | (509) 322-5712 Classifieds Shawn Elliott firstname.lastname@example.org 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
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Support makes quilt show a success Dear Editor, First and foremost we want to thank the community for supporting us by purchasing our products at the quilt show and Marylou’s Gifts and More throughout this year. You have enabled us to make 51 quilts to donate to Morning Sun Indian Ministries and 28 quilts to the Carlton Complex fire victims just this year! Your support means a lot to us and allows us to donate quilts wherever there is a need. Attendance was down at this years quilt show, but it didn’t stop those who were there to show us once again how generous this community is. We received cash donations and promises of fabric donations that we will be using to make quilts for the Carlton Complex fire victims in the coming year! We’d also like to say a big thank you to the Osoyoos Quilting Guild and friends for the quilts they have already donated for the fire victims! We are so happy to be your international quilting buddies! We are already busy sorting fabrics and getting started! We also could not do this without the support of Marylou Kriner! Her support of our mission is amazing! Thank you for selling our items and for supporting us throughout
The Oroville Gazette 75 Years Ago: September 1 - 14, 1939: Gaily colored flags and colored lights now decorate the streets of Oroville to welcome visitors to the Okanogan County and International Fair, which will be held at the County Fair Grounds at the north city limits this weekend. The buildings and racetrack rails have all been given a fresh coat of white paint, the roofs of the big dance hall and exhibit hall repaired. The carnival ground will house a Ferris wheel, merry-go-round, loop the loop and many concession stands. Gilbert C. Woods, Superintendent of the Molson Schools was in Oroville and announced that the Molson Schools will open for the fall term Tuesday, September 5. There will be two new teachers this year -- William Mann, of Walla Walla, will teach English and Commercial while Mary Jane Armstrong, of Ellensburg, will teach the first three grades and music. Returns on a car load of ore containing 40.73 tons recently shipped by the Crystal Butte Mine, southeast of Chesaw on Buckhorn Mountain, to the Trail Smelter were received by R.C. “Bud” Hirst, one of the principal stockholders of the company. The total value of the minerals was $1,083.58. After transportation, smelting and referee assaying charges were deducted, it left a net of $735.73. Thousands of people from all parts of Okanogan County and Southern B.C., Canada enjoyed the fair. R. F. “Bob” McCoy, of Molson, purchased the grocery department of the Oroville Commercial Company Store located in the First National Bank building in Oroville. The largest number of cars since the Canadian Border Station was moved from Osoyoos to the line. Saturday, September 2, a total of 364 cars passed both ways through the American and Canadian Customs and Immigration and on Sunday, 712 cars carrying 1,565 persons. According to Andy LeMay, Water Superintendent, a recent survey of delinquent water accounts, a more rigid collection policy was necessary and that beginning October 1, 1939, all current bills not paid by the tenth of the month, regardless of circumstances, will be shut off.
The Oroville Gazette 50 Years Ago:
the year and advertising the show. Hughes Department Store also played a big roll this year. Not only did they come to the show to sell their merchandise, but they donated the funds from their raffle quilt to us for the fire victim quilts and advertised the show for us! Aikins Harvest Foods also generously donated all the hamburger buns and water that we served! The Oroville Depot Museum lent us the racks we used to hang quilts on. Last but not least is the Molson Grange. They are always there to offer a helping hand to get the show set up and taken down! Their support of our efforts and to this community are greatly appreciated! Thank you to everyone who brought a quilt in to display. It’s always a pleasure to see what other quilters are working on! The Highland Stitchers of Molson. Thanks, Vicky Didenhover Molson
Nation’s debt problem is the fault of Congress Dear Editor, Constitution Day, September 17th, celebrates the signing of the Constitution at the constitutional convention in Philadelphia
in 1787. The Constitution has served our nation well as we have enjoyed the most individual freedom and economic prosperity in the world. Yet this year a coalition of conservative and liberal groups have introduced resolutions calling for another constitutional convention in many State Legislatures. Twenty-three State legislatures have passed resolutions applying to Congress to call a constitutional convention to propose a balanced budget amendment. It takes only 34 states to call a convention so we are dangerously close to a new convention that could propose new amendments or propose a whole new Constitution. Our nation’s debt problem is not the fault of the Constitution but Congress’s failure to obey the Constitution and limit spending to the specific areas enumerated in it. The Freedom Index monitors how each member of Congress votes based on the Constitutionality of each bill. According to the Freedom Index Cathy McMorris Rodgers votes about 63 percent, Maria Cantwell 12 percent and Patty Murray only about 10 percent in agreement with the Constitution. Please contact your State Legislators and ask them not to support any resolutions calling for a constitutional convention. Steve Dunham Spokane
and 33; 13th, 80 and 34; 14th, 78 and 49 and ITEMS 15th, 5 and 42 and no precipitation for the period. FROM THE PAST The Gazette-Tribune COMPILED BY CLAYTON EMRY
24 Years Ago:
FORMER G-T PUBLISHER
September 10 - 17, 1964: An estimated 1000 persons will compete for premium points, ribbons and 52 awards, cash prizes and trophies for the 18th annual Okanogan County Fair, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Last year’s fair drew 970 exhibitors who earned more than 25,000 points for their red, blue and white ribbons. The board will pay 10 cents a point. The annual Pioneer Picnic drew people from as far away as San Francisco, many from Oregon and several from Seattle. About 442 people enjoyed the picnic and reminiscing about the “olden days” and many received purple ribbons for 70 years and/or a rosette for 75 years. The time in Okanogan County ranged from 1889 thru 1891. At a meeting of the Board of Education voted on September 8 to allow Kindergarten and pupils of grades 1 and 2 to be transported home on the 2:40 p.m. school buses even though they live within the city limits. The ruling stipulated that pupils must live within at least eight blocks from school and the first to will be at the city limits. Members of the Oroville Chamber of Commerce are encouraged to attend the next meeting on the Cross State Highway on September 19. Chuck Hulsey announced that it would be a short meeting and a barbecue had been planned for lunch at the top of Washington Pass. People will be met at the end of the improved road and transported by 4-wheel drive vehicle from there. According to the budget for the Town of Oroville presented by Mayor John Mears, Revenues of $175,067.85 and expenses for the same amount. Grocery Prices: U & I sugar, 10#, $.88; Sliced beets, sauerkraut, applesauce, peas, beans and corn, all 7 cans for $1.00; Beef Liver, $.29 per #; Large AA eggs, $.47 per doz; 18 oz jar peanut butter, $.49; 16 oz. pkg. frozen, breaded shrimp, $.99; smoked picnic hams, $.29 per #. Weather Wise by Marge Frazier, official observer: September 9th, 68 degrees maximum and 39 degrees minimum 39 degrees; Sept. 10th, 69 and 37; Sept. 11th, 70 and 41; Sept. 12th, 77
September 7 - 14, 1989: A brief history of the Okanogan County Fair is a part of this issue including a picture of the full to the rafters grandstand and a portion of the racetrack with the beach, which shows the Indian tepees on the beach and the lake in the background. This picture was taken in 1932 and I’m sorry that it can’t be reproduced here. It states that the first County fair was held in Riverside in 1905. In 1913, the Grange held the first fair sited in Okanogan and in 1916, it was moved to Oroville at the site of the present Oroville Veteran’s Memorial Park just off Highway 97, where it continued until 1945. It moved to the Methow Valley in 1946, then to Okanogan in 1947 where it is at present in 2014. Sports teams for Oroville and Tonasket for the current year: Oroville Volleyball, 34 members; Cross Country, 15; Tonasket volleyball, 16, Cross Country, 14: Oroville Football, high school and middle school, 37; Tonasket high school, 31 and middle school, 36. Marijuana plants the size of small trees and the man who was tending them were both eradicated from the U.S. Forest Service Wednesday, Aug. 27. The 44 plants ranged in size from the smallest of nine and a half feet to the tallest, an eleven foot behemoth. The council here voted to adopt a resolution accepting the Comprehensive Parks and Recreation Plan drafted by the recently formed Oroville Planning Commission. The comprehensive plan identifies all city parks and recreation opportunities available in the town’s jurisdiction. “In the park survey you asked about the possibility of having an ATV park” said Susan Christensen, council member, “I feel that such a track could be a problem for the city.” She also explained that bleachers could represent a liability problem also. Real Estate Bargains: Fixer Upper 2 story log cabin on 7.62 acres, nice tree cover, driveway to cabin, only $11,900 on good terms; 4 bdrm, 2 bath home in Tonasket, hot tub, deck, large corner lot, $72,500; Great family home plus great view – this 3 bdrm home has 4 bdrms on two levels with a large deck facing Lake Osoyoos, extra building lot or good gardening area; forced air electric and wood furnace, approx. 2000 sq. ft., $50,000.
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
OKANOGAN VALLEY LIFE Time to start thinking winter weather wear Labor Day ends summer, but sometimes we have some very warm days in September. It’s time to be thinking about getting the winter wear out of wherever you stashed it for the hot summer months. And now that the weather is cooler, I’ll have to tackle the storage shed. There is a lot of stuff we don’t use, but why do we keep so many empty boxes -- making it look worse than it really is? Baseball is coming to an end and football will be taking over the airwaves. But, I’ll have to wait a while before Gonzaga starts running up and down the floor with the basketball. Our country is in a real mess. The beheading of the two journalists is so barbaric and all I hear is, “there will be justice.” Wonderful News: Sprint is making a telephone, just for five year olds! I can’t think of anything more needed than phones in the hands of yet younger children. There is new playground equipment at the elementary school, compliments of Veranda Beach, so I’m told. Very nice gesture!!! A lot of the celebrities are really upset about the nude photos of them that are floating around due to modern technology. Easy answer to that happening! Keep your clothes on! Once again we were entertained at the
Senior Center by a guy that made beautiful music from our out of tune piano. He had been traveling for seven weeks from his home in Hood River, Ore. to Alaska and was lonesome for a piano practice, as he was returning home. He has my vote to come again anytime! There is another breakfast buffet at the Senior Center, this coming Saturday, Sept. 13. And be thinking of the annual Christmas bazaar with ideas of how to make it bigger and better. When the days get colder we need more money to keep the building warmer. We, at the Center were saddened by the news of the death of Jane Scwitzer, Thursday morning. Jane was such a friendly and fun person, but it was becoming more difficult for her to breathe, due to COPD and other affiliated lung problems. Jane was the mother of Sue Chapple. Condolences go out to the family. Being greeter at the Senior Center I become real personally attached to some of the folks, and Jane Schwitzer was one of them. Some days she was so tired, due to breathing problems she’d ask for my arm to lead her to “her place” at the table. One day at the signup sheet, she wrote Jane and hesitated and I teased her, asking if she couldn’t remember her name, and I told her to just write “Doe” as it much easier to spell then her real name. Thereafter
she wrote Jane Doe and the site director just drew a line through it and put the correct name in. What a character! We’ll miss you Jane, whatever your name was! Roberta Cole was all smiles as she returned from her Viking River Cruise, which was delightful. Her advice is, “Start saving your money and go’! You’ll never be sorry.” It’s so good to have Neoma Vandiver back in town. She isn’t feeling 100 percent, but then who does when they’ve had as many birthdays as a lot of us seniors have. We don’t have assigned chairs at the lunch tables, but some folks just usually do sit in the same area and it’s nice to have those places filled. I sit in all areas, as I like to visit with everyone. Well, we made it to the fair, again. And just like I’ve said before, they keep moving the exhibit buildings farther and farther apart ‘til a bench to sit on looks more inviting than a pig in the swine building, so we do skip the livestock buildings. Foods are so good at these kind of functions. My choice was the Asian noodles with a funnel cake for dessert. Yes, it was way more than I could eat, but it was so good… and messy. I had caramel syrup from the cake on everything that was near by. The firefighters can pile ice cream on
COMMUNITY CALENDAR ANDY MATRINCAK & FRIENDS AT WINERY OROVILLE – Thursday, Sept. 11th’s performance at Esther Bricques Winery will feature performances on the ukulele, led by Andy Martincak, of Tonasket. Matrincak’s high energy playing will be joined by others he has gathered up to celebrate the ukulele instrument. Doors open at 6 p.m., with music to follow soon after. Light refreshments are available. Esther Bricques Winery is located at 42 Swanson Mill Road, Oroville. For more information call the winery at 509-476-2861. FAMILY FAIRE WORK PARTIES Green Okanogan is hosting work parties to crush glass and prepare for the Okanogan Family Faire. The work parties will be at the Faire site and the second of the series will be Saturday, Sept. 13, beginning at 9 a.m. Eight hours of volunteer time will earn you a camping pass into the Faire. Making the Faire as waste-free as possible is a huge task and help is needed. Contact Carol Lanigan at email@example.com for more information. OROVILLE FARMERS’ MARKET OROVILLE - The next Oroville Farmers’ Market will be Saturday, Sept. 13 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Oroville Public Library is presenting this market on Saturday mornings through Oct. 25. For more info call 509-476-2096. CATHOLIC CHURCH YARD SALE OROVILLE - Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in is having an End of Summer Yard Sale at 1715 Main St Oroville on Friday Sept. 12 and Saturday, Sept. 13 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.Something for everyone: furniture, DVD/VCR players, snow tires, coat racks, books and more. OROVILLE SENIORS PANCAKE BREAKFAST OROVILLE - The public is invited to a fabulous pancake breakfast on, Saturday, Sept. 13 from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. at the Oroville Senior Center (16th & Golden Streets). Oroville. A buffet style breakfast will include pancakes, eggs, bacon, sausage, fruit, juice, milk, coffee & tea all for just $8.00 (US). For more information call 509476-2412 or email oroseniors@ gmail.com or visit our website at: http://orovillewaseniorcntr. blogspot.com/ RICHARDSON & FRIENDS AT ESTHER BRICQUES OROVILLE –- Upcoming performances at Esther Bricques Winery include Denny Richardson on vocals and guitar, with Steve Bell & Steve Pollard on guitar & percussion on Thursday,
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Sept. 18, followed by Chris Stodolo, of Osoyoos, on keyboard and vocals and Rich Braman, of Oroville, on guitar and vocals on Thursday, September 25, 2014. Doors open at 6 p.m. and music begins by 6:30 p.m. For more info call the winery at 509-4762861 or visit the Events page at www.estherbricques.com. Esther Bricques Winery is located at 42 Swanson Mill Road, Oroville, Wash. NATIONAL BACK TO CHURCH SUNDAY TONASKET - You can come to our church even if you’ve never been to a church or were raised in a different church or it’s simply been a long time. You see it’s not about a religion, it’s about a relationship where beginners are welcome, where hope is alive, and forgiveness is offered. The Tonasket Free Methodist Church invites you to join us on Sunday, Sept. 21 at 10 a.m. at 1 Stanton Loop Rd, Tonasket for National Back to Church Sunday. You can find more info by visiting our website at www. tonasketfreemethodistchruch.org or by calling 509-485-2194. NATIVE PLANT EVENT AT CCC TONASKET - The Okanogan Highlands Alliance invites the public to join them for an Evening with the Experts, a Highland Wonders educational event. The event takes place on Friday, Sept. 26 at 6:30 p.m. at the Community Cultural Center of Tonasket (CCC) at 411 Western Ave. A benefit dinner will also be held starting at 5 p.m. This event provides an opportunity for the community to bring their curiosity about native plants to a panel of experts. Based on digital photos and plant specimens that community members will bring to the event, the panel will provide assistance with plant identification and understanding the role of the plants in our Okanogan landscape. More info and important guidelines: www. okanoganhighlands.org/education/mystery-plant Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org or 509-476-2432. CHILDBIRTH EDUCATION SERIES. TONASKET - North Valley Hospital’s Childbirth Education Series, a series of four classes to prepare expectant families are held Monday evenings every other month – February, April, June, August and December. These free classes are held in the orientation room (Hospital receptionist will direct attendees) from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. The October sessions are Oct. 6, 13, 20 and 27. The classes are being presented by René Todd, RN, MSN, OB Nurse; Pamela Thacker, RN, NVH OB Department Coordina-
312 S. Whitcomb
tor; Jackie Daniels, EMT, Car Seat Safety Educator and Amber Hall, registered dietitian. For more information contact: Childbirth Education Coordinator Todd at 509-486-3140 (leave a message) or at home at 509-486-1377 or email email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org. FILM LOOKS AT DAM BUILDING ERA TONASKET - Cascade Columbia Fisheries Enhancement Group is sponsoring a free screening of DamNation, a film that explores the era of dam building in our nation that left nearly no stream free from damming, as well as the current movement towards the removal of dams that are derelict, provide no public benefit, or are barriers to fish passage. The screening is at the Tonasket Community Cultural Center on Wednesday, Oct. 22 starting at 7 p.m. The film will be followed by a panel discussion bringing some of the concepts from the movie into more of a local perspective. Check out ccfeg.org for more info. 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) 476-3978 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 GazetteTribune, P.O. Box 250, Oroville, WA. 98844.
SUBMITTED BY MARIAM CADDY TONASKET LIBRARY BOARD
TONASKET - The Tonasket Library Board and Friends of the Library are holding a fundraiser at the Community Culture Center on
Great time at annual Eagles Picnic SUBMITTED BY JAN HANSEN OROVILLE EAGLES
Our annual Eagles Picnic went very well this weekend. There was lots of food, fun and camaraderie. Reports are everyone had a great time. Thanks to all who helped set-up, cook, and clean-up. We will start Friday Night Steak night this week, Sept. 12. Next Friday, Sept. 19, there will be a benefit chicken dinner and auction for the Dahlin family. Then Steak Night, Sept. 26, every Friday through May.
Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Reed Engel/John Jones and Steve Kinzie will provide music and there will also be short story and poetry readings. Desert will be served. The entry fee is $8. Alpine Sheds installed a shed
EAGLEDOM AT WORK This Saturday, Sept. 13 there will be a memorial for Jane Sweitzer, who was a loyal Eagles member, at 4 p.m. This is a potluck, bring your favorite dishes and come with your memories of Miss Jane. Our Joker Poker is doing well. Every Friday, right after meat draw, we draw for a cash prize of $25.00 or half the total pot if you draw the poker. You must be a member in good standing and have your membership card in your possession at the time of the drawing. The cut-off for payment of this
Keeping an eye out for snow on Bonaparte SUBMITTED BY MARIANNE KNIGHT
This last week has been pretty quiet, at least around our house. The weather has been a little of sun and hot and a little of rain and cool to almost cold in the mornings. Fall could be coming soon. We are keeping an eye out for S_ _w on Bonaparte and then counting six weeks on the calendar for a real S_ _w. Don’t want to bring it on too early. Our bow hunters will be on their way next week to try their luck at finding a deer in our area. Good luck guys and I know we will enjoy the visit. The Highland Stitchers and the Chesaw ladies are busy making more fire quilts (just in case). They do such good work. At BINGO last week we had a good crowd and the pay back was good for both the players and the Molson Grange. Plan on playing with us on the 19th of Sept. 19 at the Grange Hall at 7 p.m. The buy in is $10 per person. Please bring a snack to share at break time. The Ladies Auxiliary is busy gathering items to put into the
drawing baskets at the Pancake Breakfast’s starting in January. If you have items or even a basket or two, the ladies will gladly accept them. There is going to be a special Fund Raising Pancake Breakfast on Sept. 28 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Bring your friends, neighbors and relatives. The Okanogan County Fair is over for this year and the Grange Building was quite a sight to see with the theme of Barns, Boots, and Country Roots. Each Grange Hall received a Grand Champion Ribbon to display and add to previous ones. Thank you to all that helped. The date and time has been set for the Havillah Church Harvest Dinner in October. Join in the festive evening of food (pot lucksalad or dessert) friendship and fun. The date is Oct. 25, that’s a Saturday, and starts at 4:30 p.m. with fellowship and dinner from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. All are welcome, Bring your friends. Games for the kids to follow. For more information call Lenette at 509485 2211. Stand by for news on when the Grange will be having their
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a cone, higher than I’ve ever seen and it In chatting with some it was the consenlooked so good, ever the brilliant blue. sus that the devastating recent fires was Our local Jack Hughes had a most cause for lack of some the exhibitors not catching display of ACE having anything to show. Hardware buckets and lots All the visiting that happens of other merchandise from is so great. Perhaps seeing his store, which represented some that you hadn’t seen a LOT of work getting it all since last year. down there on rather short And I still miss seeing notice. That guy is good at Brock Hires, entertaining, what he does and is good to at the grandstand. I guess I his help and they’re ready to thought he’d just stay “little” give him a hand, along with forever. Now he’s all grown family members. up. And what would the Much thought had gone Okanogan County Fair be THIS & THAT into the planning of the without Betty Roberts at her Memorial Service held for spinning wheel? So far we Joyce Emry Velma Colbert Hill, some of haven’t had to find out. it done by herself. With her Congratulations to Bea love for horses and riding it Alden, pastor Leon’s wife, of being was perfectly fitting at the end of the awarded a blue ribbon and grand prize service, that she rode off into the sunset, on the painting she entered of her hus- to the tune of Roy Rogers, “Happy Trails band, while he was hiking in the high To You.” country, where he loves to be. It had been a long time since I’d seen Lots of fantastic gardeners in the area Ernie and Lavina Fields. They, along with gorgeous floral displays. There were with many others remembered the fun some “Big Bugs” there too. Displays, times, on horseback, they’d enjoyed with that is. Velma. The NCW Blue Star Mother’s “Boots” A salmon dinner was held at the display was exceptional, having one American Legion Hall last Saturday of the boots of the different sons and night, sponsored by the Okanogan daughters, shown with their name and Borderlands Historical Society (the branch of service they are in. museum) along with auctions, both Youth from the jail, with the tradition- silent and live, and I’m sorry to say it al broad stripe uniforms on, were busily wasn’t very well attended. So much doing custodial chores. I always think work went into the preparation, and there how sad for some mom and dad to have just weren’t enough folks there to make one of their own, that didn’t listen when the auctions as successful as they might smaller and now doing that kind of duty, have been. If I might give a suggestion, while they perhaps “think” next year try a pre-sale of tickets. I heard I’m sure the attendance numbers will a number of people say they didn’t know be found to be smaller. Friday is usually about it. a very busy day. Not so many this year. ‘Til Next Week.
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for book storage at the library last week. Due to the many community donations for our book sales we needed a close place to store the books between the semi-annual book sales. We are holding the fundraiser to help pay for the cost of the shed. For anyone who is unable to attend the event but would like to contribute to the cause, donations will be accepted at the library. years dues is approaching. After Sept. 15 we will drop non-current members and there is a $10 fee for re-enrollment. Come in and catch up or call the club for more information. Our Aerie meetings are the first and third Tuesday of the month and the Auxiliary meets on the second and fourth Tuesday. Happy hour is 4:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. every day. We have free pool every Sunday. Thursdays we play Bingo and eat Burgers and More. Friday is Steak Night and Meat Draw. Watch this column for Friday and Saturday special events. Come join your brothers and sisters at your Eagles and bring your friends. Find out what is happening at your club and join in. As always, We Are People Helping People. Harvest Supper. Rumor has it that it will be in mid October. Details to come. Until next week.
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THE NOVEMBER MAN
THRILLER/CRIME/ACTION STARRING PIERCE BROSNAN, LUKE BRACEY, OLGA KURYLENKO. FRI.: 6:30, 9:30 SAT: *3:45, 6:30, 9:30. SUN: *3:45, 6:30 WKDYS: 6:45
AS ABOVE, SO BELOW HORROR/THRILLER STARRING R PERDITA WEEKS, BEN FELDMAN, EDWIN HODGE
FRI. 6:45, 9:45. SAT. *4:00, 6:45, 9:45. SUN. *4:00, 6:45. WKDYS: 6:45
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DRAMA/FAMILY STARRING MORGAN FREEMAN, ASHLEY JUDD, NATHAN GAMBLE. FRI.6:30, 9:15. SAT: *3:45, 6:30, 9:15. SUN:*3:45, 6:30. WKDYS:6:30
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
OBITUARIES companion Maryjane Cowdrey who loved, cared for and inspired Doug until his last day, sister and brother-in-law Richard and Lula Mae Allgood, his children Robert and Crystal Click, Jeffrey and LaRee Click and Mike and Karla Archie, 12 grandchildren, Tristen, Zachariah, Dominic, Kahtyanna, Jillian, Kamiah, Jordan, Dawson, Madeline, Garrett, Everett and Owen, nieces and nephews Bill Click, Randy Click, Bob Kies, Marcie Brown, Renee Hirst and Diana Hirst. A Celebration of life will be held at the Eagles in Oroville on September 20, 2014 at 1 p.m.
Terry Denome/submitted photo
Jf Launierâ€™s custom Hot Rod â€œRivisionâ€? will be a special addition to Wine Country Racing Associationâ€™s â€œRumble in the Valleyâ€? on September 28, at the Osoyoos airport.
Award-winning car featured at Rumble in the Valley Ridler award winner â€˜Revisionâ€™ to race in WCRA drags in Osoyoos, Sept. 28 others - put in more than 20,000 hours to build his Ridler winner - a 1964 Riviera that won global WINE COUNTRY RACING ASSOCIATION acclaim at the Detroit Autorama OSOYOOS - Itâ€™s a custom car earlier this year. According to builderâ€™s ultimate dream to win a the Autorama website, the award Ridler Award - and it just might emphasizes creativity, engineerbe a once-in-a-lifetime opportu- ing and workmanship, and the nity to watch that Ridler award- minimum standard is that the vehicle must be minimally operwinner drag racing in Osoyoos.Â â€œRarely, if ever, does a car- able (It must start, move forward and backward lover have an under its own opportunity â€œRarely, if ever, does power, turn left to see a Ridler winning car be a car-lover have an and right and using the driven, much opportunity to see stop brake pedal). less raced on a a Ridler winning car But letâ€™s hope drag track,â€? said Chip Sabyan, a be driven, much less Revision can a bit more member of the raced on a drag track.â€? do than that on Wine Country Chip Sabyan, member, the Osoyoos R a c i n g Wine Country Racing Association track, because Association the members of (WCRA). the Okanagan The WCRA is a group of drag racing enthu- Rodtiques and the Kelowna siasts that put on drag races in Kustoms car clubs are no doubt Osoyoos. Right now they are itching to take it down.Â The drag racing takes place at putting the finishing touches on the fifth annual â€œRumble in the the Richter Pass Motorplex on Valleyâ€? Car Club Challenge, and Sunday, Sept. 28. Gates open atÂ 9 a.m. Racing begins at 11 a.m. this year, it has a new twist.Â â€œFans will be delighted to with the final elimination rounds see beautiful vehicles from car beginning at 1 p.m.Â on Sept 28. clubs throughout the Okanagan Admission is $10, free for those Valley, settling their grudges on 12 and under. It is a drug and the drag track,â€? said Sabyan. But alcohol-free event, with concesthis year there will also be a sions available on site. Fill the special appearance from 2014 grandstands, bring along your Detroit Autorama Chevrolet lawn chair, or back your pick-up Performance Ridler award win- up to â€œredneck row.â€? Any drivers interested in racner JF Launier, of Osoyoos, B.C. Launier will be entering his ingÂ their own vehicles must award-winning vehicle, called come early to register and pass â€œRivision,â€? on behalf of the through safety inspection. For Coachmasters club of the South more information, check outwww.winecountryracing.ca or call Okanagan.Â Launier - with the help of many 250-498-6443. SUBMITTED SHANA CACHOLA
Marlene Joan Morgan
MARLENE JOAN MORGAN Marlene Joan (Campbell) Morgan passed away August 21, 2014 in Olympia, Washington at Providence St. Peter Hospital. Marlene was born in Penticton, B.C. on October 9, 1958 to Lloyd Campbell and Vera Morgan. Marlene was raised and educated in Oroville and then moved to Wenatchee where she finished her schooling. After graduating she had moved to California and went to college to become a dietician and then received a degree in business. After completing her schooling she moved back to Washington State to be closer to family and friends. Marlene is proceeded in death by her father Lloyd Campbell, brothers Lloyd Campbell Jr. and Steve Abel. She is survived by Betty Campbell of Oroville and Vera Morgan of Okanogan, Wash.; brother, John Abel of Oroville; sister, Adalene Van Brunt of Omak, Wash. and various aunts, uncles and cousins from British Columbia and several nieces and nephews.
Douglas MacArthur Click
OROVILLE SENIOR NEWS Next breakfast scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 13 SUBMITTED BY DOLLY ENGELBRETSON OROVILLE SENIOR CENTER
The Senior Centerâ€™s Buffet Breakfast is scheduled for September 13, a Saturday, from 8:00 to 10:00. The menu includes pancakes. eggs. bacon, sausage, fruit, juice, milk, coffee, and tea â€“ all for just $8.00. Joy Lawson has informed me that their band will be unable to perform for us on the third Friday this month. I will be contacting other musicians to fill that spot for us. The Memorial Service for Velma Hill was on Saturday, Sept. 6, and was attended by much of her family and friends. She had lunch with us three times per week at the Center and was always cheerful even though she must have been in pain most of the time. She was also active in the Red Hat Society and always looked so elegant in her beauti-
ful hat. We were also sorry to hear of the death of Jane Sweitzer. She had lunch with us as often as she felt up to it and had a good sense of humor. She could often be seen riding her scooter around town. We will miss them both. Arseniuc and Old Lace, with Cary Grant, is the movie that is scheduled to be shown on the fourth Friday of September, Sept. 26, at 1 p.m. Pinochle scores for Aug. 26: The door prize was won by Dave Russell; most pinochles by Beverly Holden; high scoring man was Jim Fry and Nellie Paulsen was the high scoring lady for the evening. Pinochle scores for September 6: The door prize was won by Eunice Godwin; most pinochles was won by ary Lou Barnett; high scoring man was Jim Fry (again for second week in a row) the high scoring lady was Eunice Godwin. Welcome back Eunice. We hadnâ€™t seen her all summer as she said she had been having company most of the time. Probably resting in between times.
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Keaton and Carson Quinn. She is also survived by her sister, Lois Hamacher of Old Town, Idaho. She was preceded in death by her sister Donna Grossman, her parents and her stepfather Ivan Painter.
DOUGLAS MACARTHUR CLICK Douglas MacArthur Click, 72, of Troy, Montana, went home to be with Jesus and his beloved mother on July 16, 2014. Doug was born March 9, 1942 in Locust Grove, Oklahoma to William C. and Addie Click. Doug loved the outdoors, he loved to hunt and fish. His sons, Rob and Jeff, (and some of their friends) hold special memories as young boys of driving through Whistlers Canyon with Doug while grouse hunting, deer hunting and killing an occasional rattlesnake along the way. Doug had one daughter, Karla who was his pride and joy. If ever there was a perfect picture of â€œdaddyâ€™s little girlâ€? this was it. Doug had 12 grandchildren whom he took particular delight in. Doug very much enjoyed joking, teasing and playing with all of his grandchildren. Doug was an amazing father, grandfather and friend who will be missed but never forgotten. Doug was preceded in death by his mother, Addie Click, his brothers William â€œOkeâ€? Click and Henry Click. Doug is survived by his special friend and
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Thursday morning September 4. She is survived by her daughter, Susan Chapple and her husband Mike Chapple of Oroville; son, James Nixon Jr. of Seattle; grandson Dustin Elliot Nelson, grandson Nickolas Wright and his wife Rachael Wright of Bellingham and great grandson Devrim Chapple of Istanbul, Turkey. She was predeceased by son Kenneth Nixon, husband James Nixon Sr. and husband Lee Swietzer. Memorial services will take place at the Oroville Eagles on Saturday, September 13 at 4 p.m. Donations can be made in Janeâ€™s name to the Oroville Ambulance, Oroville Senior Center and the Oroville Eagles.
Harry Hartley Topping
HARRY HARTLEY TOPPING Kay Rhodes
KAY RHODES Kay Rhodes was laid to rest in the mountains she loved at Pioneer Cemetery, Idaho City on Friday, September 5, 2014 with immediate family in attendance. A memorial service for family and friends will be held Oct. 25, 2014 at 2 p.m. at the Mountain View Church of the Brethren, 2823 N. Cole Road, Boise, ID. In lieu of flowers memorial contributions may be made to the Boise Rescue Mission. Kay was born January 11, 1932 in Tonasket, Wash. to Hank and Ina (Jones) Purdey. She graduated from Oroville High School in 1950 and married Harrison W. Rhodes, Sr. March 29, 1951 at the Church of the Brethren in Wenatchee, Wash. Kay spent the next 63 years of marriage acting as wife, mother, family CEO and â€œDr. Rhodes.â€? She and her family moved around the United States for Harryâ€™s job, which allowed the entire family to enjoy adventures in Texas, Florida, New Jersey and California. They finally came home to the West they loved and to be close to family when they made their final move to Boise, Idaho in 1970. Kay and Harry took pleasure in traveling extensively throughout the United States. Kay had a green thumb and loved gardening, especially flowers. She had an impressive repertoire of sewing skills including tailoring, upholstery, and rug making. The family always loved to sit down to meals that Kay cooked. She was generous with her time, love a nd attention to family and those in need. She loved visiting and caring for her grandchildren. She will be missed immensely by her entire family. She is survived by her devoted husband of 63 years, Harrison W Rhodes, Sr.; children, Pam Everett of Kirkland, Wash.; Glenna Rhodes of Bend, Ore.; Harrison W Rhodes, Jr. of Boise, Jill Quinn of Boise and grandchildren Morgan and Kinsey Lundquist, Katrina Everett Terada, Kyle Rhodes, and
Harry Hartley Topping, age 78 of Tonasket, died on August 28, 2014 at his home in Tonasket. He was born June 28, 1936 in Winslow, Arizona to parents Harry Raymond Topping and Trelle Moon Topping Harry grew up in Arizona, graduated high school in Renton, Wash. and joined the US Marines shortly afterward. Then he worked for Pacific NW Bell and married in 1963. He had many hobbies, electronics, camping, boat building and restoring automobiles. He retired in 1990 and moved to Tonasket in 1993. Harry is survived by his wife Mary Joyce Topping; children: Hartley Allen Topping and Sarah Trelle Topping; sisters: Patricia L. Halpin, Amanda M. Berry and Geneva Trelle Topping; grandchildren: Evan Michael Topping, Kaden Andrew Topping and Meghan Grace Topping Harry was preceded in death by one son, Michael David Topping. No services will be held. Bergh Funeral Service of Oroville/Tonasket in care of arrangements.
Dale E. Johnson
DALE E. JOHNSON Dale E. Johnson was born August 19, 1935 in Spokane, Wash. to Carl and Stella Johnson, he passed away on September 4th in Central Washington Hospital. Dale graduated from West Valley High School in the Spokane valley, attended Washington State College and graduated from Eastern Washington State College in Cheney with his degree in Education. He taught high school math and science in Fossil, Ore.; Warden, Wash. and then moved to Tonasket where he taught in the high school from 1969 until his retirement after 32 years of teaching. Dale also greatly enjoyed working in his orchards and fishing with his family and friends. Dale is survived by his wife of 57 years, Ann of Tonasket; son Mark (Kathleen) of Arlington, Wash., daughter Chris (Sandy) of Tonasket and son Mike (Helena) of Gothenburg, Sweden. He is also survived by grandkids Trevor, Shane, Jacob, Molly, Jason, Emma and Kevin plus great-grandkids Addie, Louie, Gus, Ivy and Charlotte. Dale is further survived by his four siblings Audrey, Ray, Terry and Dave. At Daleâ€™s request, there will be no memorial service.
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Jane L. Swietzer
JANE L. SWIETZER The ever fabulous Jane L. Swietzer, 79, passed way at her home in Oroville, Washington on
1420 Main St., P.O. Box 250 Oroville, WA 98844 509-476-3602 or 1-888-838-3000
Prepare Yourself For The Unexpected FINANCIAL FOCUS
Sandra Rasmussen Financial Advisor
32 N Main St. Suite A Omak, WA 98841 509-826-1638 www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC Reported by Edward Jones
Are you ready for this? September is National Preparedness Month. Sponsored by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), National Preparedness Month seeks to educate Americans on preparing for natural disasters and other types of emergencies. But youâ€™ll also need to prepare for unexpected events in many other areas of your life â€” particularly those HYHQWVUHODWHGWRWKHÂżQDQFLDOVHFXULW\RI\RX and your family. Here are some of the most important of these events, along with possible preparations for them: Unanticipated early retirement â€“ If you encounter a â€œdownsizingâ€? or other occurrence that results in the loss of a job, or even the end of a career, before you expected it, would you be able to avoid major disruptions to your lifestyle? To help prepare for such a loss of
income, make sure to fully fund your IRA each year. The maximum contribution is $5,500 per year plus an additional $1,000 for those age 50 and older.
Disability â€“ Even a short-term disability can VHULRXVO\ KDUP \RXU ÂżQDQFHV Â˛ DQG D ORQJ term disability could prove devastating. Your employer might offer some form of disability LQVXUDQFHEXWLWPD\QRWEHVXIÂżFLHQW6R\RX may need to explore private coverage. Personal liability â€“ If someone were ever injured on your property or due to some action of yours, you could face legal actions demanding hundreds of thousands of dollars. To help protect yourself, consider adding umbrella liability insurance. Changing family situation â€“ Changes in your life â€” marriage, divorce, remarriage, children, stepchildren â€” can drastically affect your estate plans and the type of legacy you want to leave. To prevent unpleasant surprises for your family, make sure you periodically review EHQHÂżFLDU\ GHVLJQDWLRQV RQ \RXU LQYHVWPHQW accounts, such as your IRA and 401(k), and work with your tax and legal advisors to update your estate-planning documents â€” will, living trust and so on â€” as needed.
this from happening, create a sustainable withdrawal strategy â€” that is, determine how much you can take out each year from your investment and retirement accounts, and stick to this amount. Need for long-term care â€“ You canâ€™t predict whether you will ever need to enter a nursing home or require the assistance of a home health care worker, but one thing is for sure â€” these services are extremely expensive. Consider this: The national average for a private room in a nursing home is nearly $84,000 per year, according to a recent survey E\*HQZRUWKDÂżQDQFLDOVHFXULW\FRPSDQ\7R help prepare for these costs, you may want to FRQVXOW ZLWK D SURIHVVLRQDO ÂżQDQFLDO DGYLVRU who can suggest appropriate solutions. Untimely death â€“ Your absence could MHRSDUGL]H \RXU IDPLO\ÂśV ÂżQDQFLDO VHFXULW\ particularly if you passed away while your children were still at home. To help ensure that your family could remain in the home and that your children could go to college, if they choose, make sure you have adequate life insurance.
<RXU SDVVDJH WKURXJK OLIH ZLOO EH ÂżOOHG ZLWK twists and turns, and you canâ€™t always see what lies ahead. But you can ease your journey by Outliving your money â€“ Once you reach preparing yourself for the unexpected. retirement, your greatest concern may be that youâ€™ll outlive your money. To help prevent This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.
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Legals Continued On Next Page
23. First day of the new moon in ancient Rome
26. A branch of mathematics
27. Ancient meeting places 28. Rock similar to granite
7. “Not on ___!” (“No way!”) (2 wds)
29. Handle clumsily
30. Accept (2 wds)
32. Rhodes of Rhodesia
10. Living in oceanic waters
35. Reduced instruction set computer (acronym)
13. A contour feather of a bird
39. “Iliad” city
18. “You don’t say!”
22. Change, as a clock
23. Bay of Naples isle
44. “Yadda, yadda, yadda,” abbrev.
45. Eye parts: Var.
25. Depressed (hyphenated)
47. Occurring before WWI
26. One year’s record
49. Ancient galleys having two banks of oars
51. Spicy North African sauce 52. Come to light 53. Forced labor camp
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31. Era 33. Bits 34. Spandex trademark 36. Medical treatments to restore health
55. Containing a mathematical power base
38. Native of Katmandu
60. Absorbed, as a cost
1. Goat-like antelope of central Eurasia
6. Drink, esp. cats and dogs (2 wds)
64. Pool contents?
11. Cooking meas.
65. Starlings known for mimicking human speech
63. ___ Zeppelin
41. Delay (2 wds) 43. A mistake in printed matter 46. Indicate 48. Fourscore 49. Fundamental 50. About to explode 51. Smarts 53. Battering wind 56. Bathtub liquid?
16. Cast 17. Moving toward an axis
12. More likely
14. For all to hear
5. Kind of gland
19. Ashes holder
57. Crew 58. Bank offering, for short 59. Alliance that includes Ukr.
20. Article of faith
1. Amniotic ___
2. A pint, maybe 3. Carbonium, e.g.
SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
Legals Continued From Previous Page
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Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
Medium, difficulty rating 0.52
ANSWERS 9 1
7 3 5 6 2 4 1 8 9
1 2 3 7 6 9 5 4 8
9 4 6 5 8 1 3 2 7
5 7 8 2
3 8 7 4 5
2 5 4 9 1 6 8 7 3
6 1 9 3 7 8 2 5 4
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REAL ESTATE GUIDE Find The Right
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HINTS FOR HOMEOWNERS The exterior Stage the exterior of your home too. Stage the exterior with fresh paint, immaculate landscaping and even outdoor furniture to set up a Sunday brunch on the deck. Buyers often fantasize about enjoying their backyards by entertaining and spending time outside.
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SUN LAKES REALTY
1411 Main St., Oroville, WA
Tamara Porter, Joan Cool & Keith Kistler
Brand New Re-Done Home. :DONLQFURVVQHZJOLVWHQLQJÀRRU and enjoy almost new kitchen and bath; 3 bedroom home VSDUNOHV:RQGHUIXOHI¿FLHQW heat pump, huge garage, fully fenced yard. Move in ready. Call today to see. $117,000
HILLTOP REALTY OROVILLE RIVERFRONT HOME
2-bdrm + Bonus Room. 1-3/4 Bath. Over 1800 sq.ft. 1963 Brick Home. Huge Living Room w/Floor to Ceiling Fireplace. Big Picture Windows with View of Okanogan River. Over 165 ft River Frontage. Boat to Lake Osoyoos. Large 2-car Garage plus enclosed room. Big Attic Storage. 2 Lots. City Services. Perm Set Sprinklers in part of yard. Motivated Seller. Price Reduced to $249,000.00 - Possible Owner Contract.
Jan Asmussen, Broker - Owner 509-486-2138 www.hilltoprealtyllc.com z 158 Airport Rd - Tonasket, WA. 98855 www.orovillelakeandcountry.net
1510 Main St., Oroville 509-476-4444
Windermere Real Estate / Oroville
Sandy Peterson & Ron Peterson, Dan Coursey & Doug Kee
1942 Juniper St. Oroville - Priced to sell! Well maintained 3 bed home with large, spacious fenced backyard with underground sprinklers.. Close to all amenities. Attached garage.
NWML# 561759 $118,500
LAKE AND COUNTRY
Call Cindy or Rocky DeVon
This cute, cozy 2bd 1ba home in Oroville is a must see! Custom hard wood ÁRRULQJ0DUEOHWLOHLQWKHEDWKURRP:KLUOSRROWXEDQGQHZURRI&XVWRPFURZQ PROGLQJFRPSOHPHQWWKHRULJLQDODQWLTXHZLQGRZ GRRUIUDPHV'RZQVWDLUV WKHUHLVDIXOOEDVHPHQWZLWKSRWHQWLDOIRUDQRWKHUEHG EDWKDVZHOODV\RXURZQ FXVWRPPRYLHWKHDWUHDOO\RXKDYHWRVXSSO\LVWKHELJVFUHHQVXUURXQGVRXQG DQGWKHSRSFRUQ &RPHVHHWKH\DUGIRU\RXUVHOYHV0/6
Call Charlene at 509-476-3602 to advertise in our Real Estate Guide
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
SPORTS Hornets fall in opener BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
Brent Baker/staff photo
Brock Henneman snags a fourth down touchdown pass from Colton Leep that gave the Tigers a 35-19 lead in the third quarter of Fridayâ€™s opening night loss to Warden.
Tigers lose a wild one
WHITE SWAN - A youthful Oroville squad struggled to get its offense untracked against a White Swan team that returns many of its key players from last yearâ€™s Central Washington League championship squad. The Hornets fell behind 28-0 midway through the third quarter before a pair of Dustin Nigg touchdowns cut the final margin to 28-16. â€œTheyâ€™re pretty much the same team as last year,â€? said Oroville coach Tam Hutchinson. â€œTheir main running back (Albert Picard) - not the 400 pound guy but the fast, athletic one - heâ€™s back, and their offensive line is back.â€? With the league splitting into two divisions this year, White Swan is in the south division and the contest was a non-league game. Nigg finished with 65 yards on 14 carries, with 51 of those coming on his scoring runs of 41 and 10 yards. Hutchinson said that the
Hornetsâ€™ ability to narrow the to pace White Swan. Sophomore quarterback margin in the second half was not simply a matter of White Swan Nathan Hugus added 18 yards rushing on letting up after Hornets host Mt. Baker four carries building a big and completed lead. It didnâ€™t come together until one pass for 11 â€œWe didnâ€™t this week, but Oroville coach yards. come out very Tam Hutchinson managed â€œWe had well in the first to find an opponent for a couple of the Hornetsâ€™ â€œopenâ€? Week half,â€? he said. 2. Defending state Class 1A turnovers that â€œWe defended runner-up Mt. Baker comes to helped set up well up the Oroville this Friday to take on touchdowns,â€? middle, but the Hornets, with an early 6:00 Hutchinson they hurt us p.m. start. said. â€œAnd I with their misgave one up too direction plays â€œThey arenâ€™t the same team - I lost track of that got to the as last yearâ€? Hutchinson said. â€œBut theyâ€™ll still be tough.â€? what down it outside. was and had us â€œBy the fourth quarter their big guys go for it on fourth down when we were dragging, and we were still were deep in our own end.â€? He was particularly pleased going. Their coach said afterward that if weâ€™d have played another with the play of his defensive line. â€œLogan Mills, Mick Fulmer, quarter, it could have really gotJaxon Blackler, and Blake Rise ten interesting. â€œWe were in better shape, but did a nice job,â€? Hutchinson said. they were a lot more polished, and â€œThey really didnâ€™t get anything some of that is our lack of experi- between the tackles. â€œI wasnâ€™t at all pleased with ence at the â€˜skillâ€™ positions.â€? Picard scored on a pair of pass the first half. We played tentative. receptions from Brian Kosik and But we really improved in the added a six-yard touchdown run second half.â€?
Wardens big plays overcome Tigersâ€™ dominant ground game in opener BY BRENT BAKER
Dr. Joey Chen, D.M.D. Family Dentistry
OROVILLE â€“ The 2014 Explorer Post 0023 Golf Tournament is planned for the Oroville Golf Club on Saturday, Sept. 20 at 11 a.m. The tournament, which raises money for the Explorers group, is limited to 11 teams and features hundreds of dollars in prizes to be auctioned and raffled. In addition to the tournament there are contests for closest ball to the pin and long drive, as well as a putting competition. â€œAnyone is welcome to golf. The eleven teams will have four people per team, but if someone hasnâ€™t got a team we will help to put them on a team,â€? said John Tafolla, who is helping to organize the tournament.â€? He said that there have been
OMAK: 6$VK6W2PDN 2IÂżFH+RXUV7KXUVGD\V Tel: 509-826-1930
202 S. Whitcomb Ave. Mon. - Tue. 8:30 - 5 p.m. 509-486-2902
Brent Baker/staff photo
Austin Knowlton, who scored three touchdowns in Fridayâ€™s game, breaks loose for some yardage against Warden. up a 3rd-and-12 that effectively ended the 13-play drive early in the fourth quarter. Alba went to work, stretching the Tigersâ€™ defense and eventually scoring on a 3-yard run. The Tigers stopped the 2-point conversion, and though 4:54 remained, one more clock killing drive could have wrapped the game up. â€œI really felt like once we stopped them on the two point conversion, at 35-33, that we would be able to sustain the drive,â€? Hawkins said. â€œThen, we have the only turnover the game.â€? That fumbled did indeed prove costly, as the Tigers were again unable to slow the Warden offense. Peter Manville made a pair of big plays, catching a 14-yard pass on 3rd-and-3 and scoring the game-winning touchdown on a 12-yard pass play with 1:50 to go. The Tigers had one last chance, and needing 80 yards on their final drive, covered 60 of them, but couldnâ€™t quite get in scoring range. â€œAs a spectator, if you didnâ€™t care what happened, that was quite a game to watch,â€? Hawkins said. â€œFor a first game there were a lot of cool things.â€? Tonasket takes to the road Friday, Sept. 12, with another non-league contest at Lake Roosevelt.
Golf tourney to benefit Explorers THE GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
for Children and Adults. New patients Welcome!
New Patients and Insurance Plans Welcome.
scores. Jorge Juarez set up a couple of scores with his 71 yards rushing on 13 carries. The teams traded scores throughout the first half, with Alba serving notice on the first play from scrimmage with a 63 yard touchdown run off a gameopening sweep. The Tigers served notice of their own, plowing over the Cougars with a 13-play, 73-yard, six minute drive that ended with Albrightâ€™s five-yard scoring run. The Tigers added scoring drives of 11, five and 13 plays, with Knowlton finishing off each with scoring runs of two, three and one yard, respectively. But Wardenâ€™s scores came much more quickly, on a pair of scoring strikes from Haynes to Reyes, of 63 and seven yards. Still the Tigers led 28-19 at the half, and opened the third quarter with yet another long drive, moving 74 yards on 13 plays. Colton Leepâ€™s fourth-down, 13-yard pass to Brock Henneman, followed by Alex Palomaresâ€™ extra point, gave the Tigers a 35-19 lead. Warden, of course, struck back quickly, with a 35-yard touchdown pass to Reyes and the ensuing 2-point conversion cutting it the Tonasket lead to eight. The Tigers seemed ready to put the game away with another long drive, but Leep was sacked to set
lots of donations for this yearâ€™s event, the second annual. Last year the Explorers were able to raise about $2500 for their group. Explorer Post 2003 is for local youths interested in law enforcement, leadership and community service. â€œThere are lots of good dona-
tions, especially from up north. There are golf packages and resort stays,â€? Tafolla said. The $65 entry fee includes green fee and cart rental, as well as a steak dinner. For more information contact Keith Harris at keith.harris@dhs. gov or call 509-476-3622.
Dr. Robert Nau, D.D.S., F.A.G.D., LLC
OROVILLE: 1600 N. Main St. 2IÂżFH+RXUV7XHV:HG Tel: 509-476-2151
â€œProviding our patients with the highest quality health care and service in a friendly and caring atmosphere.â€?
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17 S. Western Ave. 1617 Main Street
232 2nd Ave., N. Wed. - Thurs. 8:30 - 5 p.m. 509-422-4881
Call us . . . Se Habla EspaĂąol
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Mental Health (509) 826-5600
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Drug Prevention Victim / Survivorsâ€™ 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
TONASKET - The Tonasket football team compiled an impressive array of statistics in their Friday, Sept. 5, opener. It wasnâ€™t quite enough to earn the one stat they really wanted: a notch in the win column. The Tiger offense literally ran over Wardenâ€™s defense to the tune of 68 rushes for 409 yards, and despite running all those plays turned the ball over just once. It still wasnâ€™t enough as the Cougars and their junior version of Percy Harvin scored two touchdowns in the final 5:35 of the fourth quarter to edge the Tigers, 39-35. It wasnâ€™t Harvin that terrorized the Tigers all night, but one Orlando Alba, who rushed for 142 yards on 12 carries and caught four passes for 94 yards. He also had an 80 yard kickoff return called back due to a teammateâ€™s penalty. Alba reminded Tonasket coach Jay Hawkins of Okanoganâ€™s Justin Rivas, who, unlike Harvin, has personally given the Tigers fits over the past few years. â€œ(Alba) can fly,â€? Hawkins said. â€œRight away, I thought, whoa, thatâ€™s Rivas. He could plant and cut, and that speed you canâ€™t replicate in practice. Our guys were taking funky angles, and heâ€™d just fly by. We have some guys who can play some bully ball, but he was an electrifying playmaker. â€œWe do have to tackle better,â€? Hawkins added. â€œWe didnâ€™t tackle in space at all, and he is hard to tackle in space.â€? Albaâ€™s presence alone was enough to throw the Tonasket defense into chaos, opening the field up for wide receiver Jerry Reyes, who also burned the Tigers for 106 yards and a pair of touchdowns on eight catches from quarterback Conner Haynes. â€œWe just gave up too many explosive plays,â€? Hawkins said. Even with that, the Tigersâ€™ offense moved the ball at will, albeit not as explosively. Isaiah YaussyAlbright ran the ball for 215 yards on 28 carries and a touchdown, while Austin Knowlton added 115 yards on 19 carries and three
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NORTH VALLEY HOSPITAL DISTRICT 203 S. Western Ave., Tonasket Ph. 509-486-2151 www.nvhospital.org
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
COPS & COURTS COMPILED BY ZACHARY VAN BRUNT COURTS CORRESPONDENT
SUPERIOR COURT CRIMINAL
Brian Daniel Chambers, 45, Omak, pleaded guilty Sept. 2 to failure to register as a sex offender (felony). Chambers was sentenced to four months in jail DQGĂ€QHG The court dismissed Sept. 5 a charge against Christopher Loren Anguiano, 26, Oroville: second-degree assault (strangulation) (DV). The charge was dismissed with prejudice. The court found probable cause to charge Samantha Ann Harding, 2NDQRJDQZLWKĂ€UVWGHJUHH assault (with a deadly weapon) (DV), second-degree assault (with a deadly weapon) (DV), second-degree malicious mischief (DV) and reckless driving. The crimes allegedly RFFXUUHG$XJ The court found probable cause to charge Joseph Nathannel Bowers, 22, Tonasket, with three counts of third-degree assault, four counts of harassment (threats to kill), and one count each of second-degree criminal trespassing, disorderly conduct, REVWUXFWLRQĂ€UVWGHJUHHH[WRUtion and unlawful display of a weapon. The crimes allegedly occurred Aug. 24. The court found probable cause to charge Cameron John Taylor, 2PDNZLWKYLRODWLRQRID no-contact order. The crime alOHJHGO\RFFXUUHG$XJ The court found probable cause to charge Mariah Kirsten Todd, 2PDNZLWK32&6KHURLQ and use of drug paraphernalia. The crimes allegedly occurred Aug. 25. The court found probable cause to charge Kristen Ann Bob, 2PDNZLWKĂ€UVWGHJUHH robbery. The crime allegedly occurred Aug. 29. The court found probable cause to charge Christopher Dale Brockmiller, 34, Okanogan, with unODZIXOSRVVHVVLRQRIDĂ€UHDUP Ă€UVWGHJUHHEXUJODU\'9 WZR counts of harassment (threats to kill) (DV), two counts of harassment (threats to kill), and one count of fourth-degree assault (DV). The crimes allegedly occurred between June and September. The court found probable cause to charge Lucas Duayne Cook, 29, Omak, with attempting to HOXGHDODZHQIRUFHPHQWRIĂ€FHU 32&6EXSUHQRUSKLQH 32&6 KHURLQ 32&6PHWKDPSKHWamine), use of drug paraphernalia and possession of a stolen motor vehicle. The crimes allegedly occurred Aug. 27.
$\HDUROG2PDNER\SOHDGHG guilty Sept. 3 to second-degree reckless burning and reckless endangerment. The boy was VHQWHQFHGWRKRXUVRIFRPPXQLW\VHUYLFHDQGĂ€QHG for the June 4 crimes. A restitution hearing was scheduled for 1RY
The state Employment Security Department assessed the following individuals for overpayment of unemployment LQVXUDQFHEHQHĂ€WVSHQDOWLHV DQGĂ€QHV-RGL//DQGW2PDN (UQHVW.QLJKW 7RQDVNHW0LWFKHOO +DUULV2URYLOOH-HVVLFD(GZDUGV2PDN $PRULWD7UHYLQR2PDN Jason A. Deen, Okanogan, DQG5REHUW)%R\FH 2PDN
DISTRICT COURT -RVHSK(PHU\'DJQRQ7RQDVket, had a charge dismissed: violation of a no-contact order. Joan Garcia, no middle name listed, 59, Oroville, had a third-degree DWLS charge dismissed. &KULVWLDQ.ZDNX*\DPĂ€5LYerside, had a charge dismissed: violation of a no-contact order. Nathan M.C. Hooge, 22, Okanogan, had a charge dismissed: 32&6PDULMXDQD OHVVWKDQ JUDPV +RRJHZDVĂ€QHG 5LFKDUG$OOHQ/DFNLH2PDN guilty of violation of a civil anti-harassment order and fourth-degree assault. Lackie was sentenced to 364 days in jail with 359 days suspended, DQGĂ€QHGDWRWDORI He also had a resisting arrest charge dismissed. Thomas G. Lazard Jr., 24, Omak, guilty of third-degree DWLS. /D]DUGZDVVHQWHQFHGWR GD\VLQMDLOZLWKGD\VVXVSHQGHGDQGĂ€QHG .HUU\:LOOLDP/RXLH2PDN KDGDĂ€UVWGHJUHHFULPLQDOWUHVpassing charge dismissed. $QQH)UDQFHV0DUFKDQG Omak, had a second-degree criminal trespassing charge GLVPLVVHG0DUFKDQGZDVĂ€QHG %UDQGRQ6KHD0DUFKDQG Okanogan, guilty of thirddegree criminal trespassing. Marchand was sentenced to GD\VLQMDLOZLWKGD\V VXVSHQGHGDQGĂ€QHG Anthony David Martin, 46, Omak, guilty of second-degree DWLS. Martin was sentenced to 364 days in jail with 354 days susSHQGHGDQGĂ€QHG Kellie Mariee McClure Kirkey, 53, Tonasket, guilty of third-
degree DWLS. McClure Kirkey UHFHLYHGDGD\VXVSHQGHG VHQWHQFHDQGĂ€QHG Brandon Arnold McCraigie, 33, Omak, had two charges dismissed: DUI and third-degree ':/60F&UDLJLHZDVĂ€QHG 5\DQ*DEULHO0HHVH2URYLOOH had a disorderly conduct charge dismissed.
911 CALLS AND JAIL BOOKINGS Monday, Sept. 1, 2014 :DUUDQWDUUHVWRQ5LYHUVLGH'ULQ Omak. 'RPHVWLFGLVSXWHRQ3DOPHU/DQH near Loomis. 7KHIWRQ%X]]DUG/DNH5GQHDU Okanogan. Medication reported missing. Malicious mischief on Howardâ€™s (QG5GQHDU7RQDVNHW Violation of a no-contact order RQ$HQHDV9DOOH\5GQHDU Tonasket. 'RPHVWLFGLVSXWHRQ6)LIWK$YH in Okanogan. Domestic dispute on S. Third Ave. in Okanogan. 6HDUFKDQGUHVFXHRQ)65G near Tonasket. Domestic dispute on W. Central Ave. in Omak. 3XEOLFLQWR[LFDWLRQRQ10DLQ6W in Omak. 5RDGUDJHRQ0DLQ6WLQ2URYLOOH Keith Larry Schols, 46, booked for Ă€UVWGHJUHHDVVDXOWDQGIRXUWK degree assault. Carrie Elnora Hurley, 52, booked for DUI. 0LVW\)UDQFLQH2UQHODV ERRNHGRQDQ2&62)7$ZDUrant for second-degree DWLS. Martin Lee Scranton, 22, booked for third-degree DWLS and on WZR2&62)7$ZDUUDQWVERWK for fourth-degree assault (DV). &RG\)UDQNOLQ:HEVWHUERRNHG RQD6WDWH3DWURO)7&ZDUUDQW for DUI. Tuesday, Sept. 2, 2014 Warrant arrest on Okoma Dr. in Omak. 7KHIWRQ3LQH&UHHN5GQHDU Tonasket. Threats on Koala Dr. in Omak. 3XEOLFLQWR[LFDWLRQRQ(%DUWOHWW Ave. in Omak. Theft on Golden St. in Oroville. Assault on E. Seventh St. in Tonasket. Christopher Dale Brockmiller, 34, ERRNHGIRUĂ€UVWGHJUHHXQODZIXOSRVVHVVLRQRIDĂ€UHDUP stalking (DV), four counts of felony harassment (DV), and one count each of fourth-degree DVVDXOW'9 Ă€UVWGHJUHHEXUglary (DV), and second-degree assault (DV). 0HOYLQ)D\5DQFNERRNHGRQ a DOC secretaryâ€™s warrant. -DVRQ3DXO0DUWLQV'2& detainer. -HVVH2ZHQ-DQH'2&GHtainer. Michael Scott Maloney, 27, court commitment for third-degree assault. -RVKXD'HDQ%URRNVERRNHG RQDQ2&62)7$ZDUUDQWIRU 32&6PDULMXDQD OHVVWKDQ grams) $GULHQQH'HQD6PLWKERRNHG on a DOC secretaryâ€™s warrant. Wednesday, Sept. 3, 2014 )UDXGRQ6XQULVH+HLJKWV5GLQ Okanogan. 7ZRYHKLFOHFUDVKRQ3DWURO6WLQ Okanogan. No injuries reported. Violation of a no-contact order on %DUNHU5GQHDU7RQDVNHW Violation of a no-contact order on (QJK5GQHDU2PDN 'RPHVWLFGLVSXWHRQ6)LUVW$YH in Okanogan. Trespassing on W. Chief Joseph 6SXUQHDU5LYHUVLGH Warrant arrest on N. Third Ave. in Okanogan. Malicious mischief on S. Ash St. in 2PDN5RFNUHSRUWHGO\WKURZQ through a window. Warrant arrest on S. Ash St. in Omak. )RXUUHSRUWVRIWKHIWRQ(QJK5G in Omak. Theft on N. Juniper St. in Omak. 'UXJVRQ5LYHUVLGH'ULQ2PDN Assault on N. Douglas St. in Omak. Theft on Main St. in Oroville. Candy reported missing. Warrant arrest on Ironwood St. in Oroville. Theft on Golden St. in Oroville. -XOLR&*DUFLD5DPLUH] ERRNHGRQD86%3ZDUUDQW Toree Anthony Clements, 23, ERRNHGRQDQ)7$ZDUUDQWIRU third-degree DWLS. Jeremy James Monnin, 34, booked for fourth-degree assault (DV). &KDUOHV'DQLHO5RVV-U ERRNHGRQDQ)7$EHQFKZDUrant for second-degree unlawful SRVVHVVLRQRIDĂ€UHDUPDQGDQ 2&62)7$ZDUUDQWIRU'8, Thursday, Sept. 4, 2014 Warrant arrest on S. Granite St. in Omak. )UDXGRQ+DYLOODK5GQHDU7RQDVket. Vehicle prowl on Hwy. 97 in Omak. :DUUDQWDUUHVWRQ+HQGULFN5G near Omak. DWLS on Hwy. 97 near Tonasket. Assault on S. Main St. in Omak. Vehicle prowl on S. Ash St. in Omak. Trespassing on S. Birch St. in Omak. Weapons offense on E. Bartlett Ave. in Omak. Drugs on Juniper St. in Oroville. Sandra Lynn Edwards, 45, booked for fourth-degree assault (DV). Joshua Micael Chapa, 23, DOC detainer. Steven Arthur Younkin, 29, booked for reckless driving.
Friday, Sept. 5, 2014 Assault on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. $VVDXOWRQ6)RXUWK$YHLQ Okanogan. One-vehicle crash on Salmon &UHHN5GQHDU2NDQRJDQ1R injuries reported. :DUUDQWDUUHVWRQ6)LUVW$YHLQ Okanogan. )RXQGSURSHUW\RQ5DLOURDG$YH in Okanogan. Cell phone recovered. 7KHIWRQ$SSOH:D\5GLQ Okanogan. Cell phone reported missing. )UDXGRQ1RUWK6ORSH5GQHDU Tonasket. Trespassing on Mill St. in Okanogan. 'UXJVRQ$SSOH:D\5GLQ Okanogan. '8,RQ5LYHUVLGH&XWRII5GQHDU 5LYHUVLGH $VVDXOWRQ2OG5LYHUVLGH+Z\ near Omak. Assault on S. Second Ave. in Okanogan. Disorderly conduct on S. Ash St. in Omak. Computer crime on Okoma Dr. in Omak. Assault on N. Juniper St. in Omak. Warrant arrest on N. Juniper St. in Omak. Domestic dispute on Elderberry Ave. in Omak. 0DOLFLRXVPLVFKLHIRQ.HUQDQ5G near Oroville. 7KHIWRQWK$YHLQ2URYLOOH 'RPHVWLFGLVSXWHRQ6SURXVH5G near Oroville. -XYHQWLQR66DQGRYDO/RSH] ERRNHGIRUĂ€UVWGHJUHHNLGQDSping, felony harassment (threats to kill), unlawful possession of DĂ€UHDUPDOLHQLQSRVVHVVLRQ RIDĂ€UHDUPUHFNOHVVHQGDQJHUPHQWDQGD86%3GHWDLQHU 0LFKDHO5H\HV+DQVHQ'2& detainer. Joshua Wayne Allie, 35, booked on D6WDWH3DWURO)7$ZDUUDQWIRU third-degree DWLS. 'DQLHO:LOVRQ5D\ERRNHG IRUĂ€UVWGHJUHHUREEHU\WKLUG degree theft, identity theft and second-degree theft (the latter two charges on bond revocation). 0DWWKHZ5XVVHOO&DUGHQ ERRNHGRQWKUHH2PDN3ROLFH 'HSDUWPHQW)7$ZDUUDQWVDOO for third-degree theft. Daryl Anthony McCraigie, 25, ERRNHGRQDQ2&62)7$ZDUrant for DUI. Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014 Domestic dispute on Summit Dr. near Oroville. Burglary on Omak Ave. in Omak. 8WLOLW\SUREOHPRQ0ROVRQ5G near Molson. Custodial interference on Hwy. 97 near Tonasket. Vehicle-vs.-bicycle crash on CheVDZ5GQHDU2URYLOOH 'LVRUGHUO\FRQGXFWRQ(QJK5GLQ Omak. 7KHIWRQ5RFN\5LYHU+8'5G near Omak. License tabs reported missing. One-vehicle crash on Happy Hill 5GQHDU2NDQRJDQ1RLQMXULHV reported. $XWRPRELOHWKHIWRQ5RGHR7UDLO 5GQHDU2NDQRJDQ Theft on W. Dewberry Ave. in Omak. Motorcycle helmet reported missing. Drugs on Omak Ave. in Omak. 'LVRUGHUO\FRQGXFWRQ(QJK5G near Omak. 7KHIWRQ(QJK5GLQ2PDN :DUUDQWDUUHVWRQ2PDN5LYHUVLGH (DVWVLGH5GQHDU2PDN 5HFRYHUHGYHKLFOHRQ.RDOD$YH in Omak. Domestic dispute on Summit Dr. near Oroville. Violation of a no-contact order on Cherry St. in Oroville. $VVDXOWRQ:)RXUWK6WLQ7RQDVket. -RVHSK$OEHUW5RZHERRNHG for DUI. 5RGQH\$OOHQ)LVNERRNHGIRU fourth-degree assault (DV). Sunday, Sept. 7, 2014 Domestic dispute on Hwy. 7 near Tonasket. Domestic dispute on Oakes Dr. near Tonasket. Harassment on Hanford St. in Omak. 'RPHVWLFGLVSXWHRQ+HQGULFN5G near Omak. Domestic dispute on Johnson &UHHN5GQHDU2PDN 9HKLFOHSURZORQ6)LU6WLQ Omak. 7KHIWRQ(QJK5GLQ2PDN Harassment on Hanford St. in Omak. 7UHVSDVVLQJRQ(QJK5GLQ2PDN 7KHIWRQ(QJK5GLQ2PDN &XVWRGLDOLQWHUIHUHQFHRQ)HUU\6W in Omak. Two-vehicle hit-and-run crash on :)RXUWK6WLQ7RQDVNHW1R injuries reported. 5HJLQR'DPLDQ5XDERRNHG for no valid operatorâ€™s license without ID. )UDQFLV'DYLG3HVNDERRNHG for third-degree DWLS.
'8,'ULYLQJ8QGHUWKH,QĂ XHQFH ':/65'ULYLQJ:KLOH/LFHQVH 6XVSHQGHG5HYRNHG 326&3RVVHVVLRQRID&RQWUROOHG Substance 0,3&0LQRULQ3RVVHVVLRQ&RQsumption 709:237DNLQJD0RWRU9HKLFOH ZLWKRXW2ZQHUÂˇV3HUPLVVLRQ DV - Domestic Violence )7$&)DLOXUHWR$SSHDU&RPSO\RQ a warrant) )73))DLOXUHWR3D\)LQH 535HSRUWLQJ3DUW\ OCSO - Okanogan County Sheriffâ€™s 2IĂ€FHU DOC - State Department of Corrections 86%386%RUGHU3DWURO &%386&XVWRPVDQG%RUGHU 3URWHFWLRQ ICE - Immigration and Customs Enforcement
CHURCH GUIDE Come join us!
7th Annual Apple
Immaculate Conception Catholic Church Our apple pies will be freshly made the day of sale
October 6, 2014 $
Place your order before Sept. 30th Order as many as you like, they will freeze very well and you bake them when you are ready.
Fill your home with freshly baked pie aroma!
For more info. call Jane 476-2177 or Jo 476-3819
Part of the proceeds will be donated back to the community!
NEW Hope Bible Fellowship Service Time: Sun., 10:30 a.m. z Wed., 6:30 p.m. (VWXGLRGHOD%LEOLDHQHVSDxRO0DUWHVSP 923 Main St.Â‡RFEI@ymail.com Mark Fast, Pastor ZZZ%URWKHU2I7KH6RQFRP
Faith Lutheran Church WK ,URQZRRG2URYLOOHÂ‡ Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. â€œO taste and see that the Lord is good!â€? Pastor Dan KunkelÂ‡'HDFRQ'DYH:LOGHUPXWK
Immaculate Conception Catholic Church 1715 Main Street Oroville 9:00 a.m. English Mass every Sunday 1:00 p.m. Spanish Mass every Sunday Father Jose MaldonadoÂ‡476-2110
Chesaw Community Bible Church NondenominationalÂ‡Everyone Welcome Every Sunday 10:30 a.m. to Noon Pastor Duane ScheidemantleÂ‡485-3826
MOLSON Community Christian Fellowship Molson Grange, Molson Sunday 10 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. :HGQHVGD\SP%LEOH6WXG\ â€œFor by grace are ye saved through faith...â€? Eph. 2:8-9 â€œ...lovest thou me...Feed my lambs...John 21:1-17
RIVERSIDE Riverside Lighthouse - Assembly of God 102 Tower Street 6XQGD\%LEOH6WXG\DP Sunday Worship 11:00am & 6:30pm Wednesday- family Night 6:30pm Pastor Vern & Anita Weaver Ph. 509-826-4082
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Oroville Ward 33420 Highway 97 509-476-2740 Sunday, 10:00 a.m. Visitors are warmly welcomed
Oroville United Methodist /HRQ/$OGHQ3DVWRUÂ‡)LU2URYLOOHÂ‡ Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. Sept. Message Series: Prayer Can Change Your Life www.Orovilleumc.org
Valley Christian Fellowship Pastor Randy McAllister (DVW2URYLOOH5GÂ‡ Â‡6XQGD\6FKRRO$GXOW 7HHQV DP 0RUQLQJ:RUVKLSDPÂ‡6XQ(YHQLQJ:RUVKLSSP Sunday School & Childrenâ€™s Church K-6 9:45 to 1:00 p.m. Open to Community! Located at Kid City 142 East Oroville Â‡:HGQHVGD\(YHQLQJ:RUVKLSSP
Trinity Episcopal 602 Central Ave., Oroville Sunday School & Services 10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist: 1st, 3rd, & 5thÂ‡Morning Prayer: 2nd & 4th Healing Service: 1st Sunday The Reverend Marilyn Wilder 476-3629 :DUGHQÂ‡
TONASKET Holy Rosary Catholic Church 1st & Whitcomb Ave., Tonasket 11 a.m. English Mass every Sunday 7:00 p.m. Spanish Mass every Saturday Father Jose MaldonadoÂ‡476-2110
Immanuel Lutheran Church 1608 Havillah Rd., TonasketÂ‡509-485-3342 6XQ:RUVKLSDPÂ‡%LEOH6WXG\ 6XQ6FKRRO â€œFor it is by grace you have been saved, through faith--and this not from yourselves, it is the gift of God--not by works, so that no one can boast.â€? -Eph. 2:8-9
â€œTo every generation.â€? Celebrating 100 years 1905-2005
Crossroads Meeting Place Tonasket Foursquare Church
415-A S. Whitcomb Ave.Â‡Pastor George Conkle Sunday: 10 a.m. (509) 486-2000Â‡cell: (509) 429-1663
Tonasket Community UCC 24 E. 4th, TonasketÂ‡486-2181 â€œA biblically based, thoughtful group of Christian Peopleâ€?
Sunday Worship at 11 a.m.
Church of Christ Ironwood & 12th, OrovilleÂ‡476-3926 Sunday School 10 a.m.Â‡Sunday Worship 11 a.m. :HGQHVGD\%LEOH6WXG\SP
Seventh-Day Adventist 10th & Main, Oroville - 509-476-2552 %LEOH6WXG\6DWDPÂ‡Worship: Sat. 11 a.m. Pastor Tony RiveraÂ‡509-557-6146
Whitestone Church of the Brethren 577 Loomis-Oroville Rd., Tonasket. 846-4278 9:15am Praise Singing. 9:30am Worship Service 10:45am Sunday school for all ages
Ellisforde Church of the Brethren 32116 Hwy. 97, Tonasket. 846-4278 10am Sunday School. 11am Worship Service
Oroville Free Methodist 1516 Fir StreetÂ‡476.2311 Sunday School 9:15 am Worship Service 10:15am RIÂżFH#RURYLOOHIPFRUJ 3DVWRU5RG%URZQ
â€œContinuing the work of Jesus...simply, peacefully, togetherâ€?
LOOMIS Loomis Community Church Main Street in Loomis 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Worship Service 3DVWRU%RE+DVNHOO Information: 509-223-3542
To place information in the Church Guide call Charlene 476-3602
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
OUTDOORS OHA to present â€˜Evening with the Expertsâ€™ Highland Wonders Educational Event SUBMITTED BY JULIE ASHMORE OHA CONSERVATION COORDINATOR
TONASKET - Okanogan Highlands Alliance (OHA) announces a new kind of Highland Wonders event: an opportunity for the community to bring their curiosity about native plants to a panel of experts. The event will take place on Friday, September 26, at the Community Cultural Center (CCC) of Tonasket, beginning at 6:30 pm with dinner benefiting the CCC at 5:00 pm. Based on digital photos, pressed plant specimens, and other plant samples that community members will bring to the event, the panel will provide assistance with plant identification and understanding the role of the plants in our Okanogan landscape. â€œEvening with the Expertsâ€? will be led by a panel of botanists, each with their own unique experience and expertise to bring to the community. George Thornton, retired Oroville high school teacher, longtime local botanist, and President of OHAĂs board, will spearhead the event. Thornton grew up in the Okanogan and raised his family here, contributing to the community as a teacher and a botanist, and volunteering with a wide variety of community organizations. His interest in plants began at an early age and developed
throughout this life; on Sept 26 he will share from his wide-ranging experience with unique and rarely seen Okanogan Highland plants, as well as the more common species. Thornton provided the first Highland Wonders presentation in November of 2010 on â€œBotanical Gems of the Okanogan Highlands,â€? and has also lead an OHA outdoor Native Plant Hike at Lost Lake and a Cedar Ecology event near Chesaw. Dana Visalli will contribute his knowledge on the panel, returning to Highland Wonders after his initial presentation on Highland Wildflowers in November of 2012. Visalli has worked for the last 22 years as a professional botanist and naturalist. He has published the quarterly natural history journal, â€œThe Methow Naturalistâ€? for the past 19 years, and has directed a summer ecology camp for children for 22 years. He lives in the Methow Valley, where he is an organic market gardener, and maintains the regional species lists for flowering plants, mosses, lichens, birds, amphibians, reptiles and mammals. â€œI am becoming increasingly entranced by the story of the journey that life is on,â€? Visalli says. â€œPlants are a big part of that story, becoming more complex over time. There are 300,000 different species of plants on earth, each one of them intricately adapted to a particular environment. They are beautiful and intriguing in their own right, and of course they make our lives, and all animal life on land, pos-
sible. So letâ€™s get into them!â€? Erica Heinlen will join the Highland Wonders team for this event, sharing her unique specialty in mosses. The community is fortunate to have a mosses expert living in Tonasket, and OHA is pleased that she will share her skill and understanding at this event. Heinlen studied botany at the University of Washington and worked for the local Forest Service for several years doing vascular plant surveys. She caught an interest in bryophytes (mosses) on the job and so attended the University of Alberta and obtained her Masters degree in 2002, on â€œPatterns of bryophyte diversity and rarity of the Okanogan Highlands of WA State.â€? She has been working parttime for the Forest Service and contracting other bryophyte work since then. Heinlen will be available to help identify lichen as well, which can also be brought to the event, in addition to mosses and regular (vascular) plants. The event will begin with a brief overview of what flowers are for, how their shapes and colors function, and how they reproduce. A description of the plant kingdom divisions will orient the audience to the way in which plants are organized. Participants will be invited to bring plant specimens and photos to the panel of experts, and volunteer plant enthusiasts will also be on hand to assist with plant identification using field guides and
Julie Ashmore/submitted photo
Retired Oroville High School teacher and botanist George Thornton will be one of a panel of experts on hand to identify and discuss native plants at OHAâ€™s Highland Wonders event at the CCC on Sept. 6. keys. Samples of interest will be projected onto a large screen for the whole group to see, and specimens, as they are labeled, will also be available for display on tables. Community members are encouraged to bring digital photos on USB flash drives, SD memory cards, or email in advance to firstname.lastname@example.org. Now is the time to collect samples and take photos! Guidelines should be reviewed at www.okanoganhighlands.org/
education/mystery-plant regarding information to write down, tips for taking the photos, and how to collect plant specimens (including situations when plants should not be picked). Everyone is welcome to participate in the event, whether they bring in a mystery plant or not. There will be plenty of examples available for everyone to learn from. OHA is a non-profit organization that works to educate the public on watershed issues. The
Highland Wonders educational series features the natural history of the Okanogan Highlands and surrounding areas. OHAĂs Education Program, which is offered free of charge, is designed to build the capacity of the community to steward natural habitats and resources by helping increase awareness of local natural history. Donations are always welcome. Details are provided on OHAĂs website: www.okanoganhighlands.org/education/hw.
Directory BUSINESS & SERVICES Call Charlene at 509-476-3602 to advertise in the Business & Service Directory Air Conditioning
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
OROVILLE FOOTBALL SENIORS
The Oroville football team includes (front row, l-r) Stetson Spears, Zane Scott, Andrew Mieirs, Logan Mills, Ezequiel Delgado, Max Turner, Adolfo Delgado, Seth Miller, (2nd row) Brandon Watkins, David Iniguez, Caleb Mills, Connor Godwin, Robbie Dudley, Ryan Scott, (3rd row) Paiton Johnson, Cody Tibbs, Lane Tietje Mick Fulmer, Blake Rise, Charlie Arrigoni, (back row) Nathan Hugus, Jaxon Blackler, Brian Wise, Joseph Sarmiento, Dustin Nigg and Steven Maupin. Not pictured is Leo Curiel.
Brent Baker/staff photo
Expanded league to challenge inexperienced Hornet squad BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
OROVILLE - Oroville football coach Tam Hutchinson admits that past couple of seasons have left him a bit spoiled.
OROVILLE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sep 5 Sep 12 Sep 19 Sep 26 Oct 3 Oct 10 Oct 17 Oct 24 Oct 31 Nov 7
at White Swan 16-28 L Mt. Baker 6:00 pm * Manson 7:00 pm * at Okanogan 7:00 pm Chelan 7:00 pm * at Tonasket 7:00 pm * Brewster 7:00 pm * at Bridgeport 7:00 pm * at Liberty Bell 7:00 pm # League playoff
* League Game # If qualify
Now that Luke Kindred, a Blake Rise, Mick Fulmer, Charlie three-year starter at quarterback, Arrigoni all played either on one has graduated, Hutchinson jokes, side or the other or both. Brian “Now I’ll have to start coaching Wise at tight end played a lot, too. again.” Logan Mills ran the ball some, The Hornets lost far more but he’s our nose guard and that’s than just their quarterback to where we really need him. EZ graduation, though. Most of Delgado at linebacker played their skill posisome, too.” tion players on The offensive backfield offense, as well isn’t completely devoid as their defenof experience. Dustin sive backfield, Nigg, who rushed for just have moved on over 200 yards and four to their posttouchdowns last year, high school and 550 yards and nine lives, leaving touchdowns as a sophoHutchins on more, will be the primary with some big running back. shoes to fill. He also serves as the The offenteam’s placekicker, as sive and defenhe ably demonstrated sive lines, with his game-winhowever, bring Coach Tam Hutchinson ning 41-yard field goal back quite a bit that was the difference of experience, between Oroville and giving the Hornets some blocks Liberty Bell heading to the state to build around. playoffs. “We’ve got some guys that Hutchinson will be groomplayed a lot for us last year,” ing another potential three-year Hutchinson says. “Lane Tietje, starter at quarterback in sopho-
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more Nathan Hugus. “That’s our biggest adjustment,” Hutchinson says. “I haven’t had to do much coaching at that position the last couple of years, so it will take some time. Things don’t look as smooth offensively, but you wouldn’t expect that yet.” That’s one reason why Hutchinson isn’t too concerned about what happens, win and loss wise, in the Hornets’ first two non-league games. A road trip to defending league champion White Swan, along with a home game scheduled at the last minute against defending state runner-up Mt. Baker, will give the Hornets the kind of education they’ll need to know what it takes to compete in the revamped Central Washington 2B League. WIAA reclassification doubled the size of the league, breaking it into north and south divisions. The Hornets and holdovers Liberty Bell, Bridgeport and Manson will be joined by former Caribou Trail League
OROVILLE FOOTBALL ROSTER # Name 7 Dustin Nigg 10 Joseph Sarmiento 34 Cody Tibbs 45 EZ Delgado 50 Steven Maupin 51 Leo Curiel 54 Lane Tietje 62 Mick Fulmer 85 Brian Wise 44 Logan Mills 66 Charlie Arrigoni 76 Blake Rise 79 Brandon Watkins
Pos. Gr RB/FS 12 WR/CB 12 FB/LB 12 WB/LB 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DE 12 OL/DL 12 TE/DE 12 FB/NG 11 OL/DL 11 OL/DL 11 OL/DL 11
members Tonasket, Brewster and Okanogan, who dropped down from Class 1A. “I’ve been telling the kids, don’t worry so much about the score, just go out and play some football,” Hutchinson says. “Whatever happens, happens. Of course we’re disappointed if we lose, but the point is to improve and be competitive.” Hutchinson says he feels the Hornets match up well against
11 Nathan Hugus 25 Connor Godwin 38 Stetson Spears 48 Robbie Dudley 60 Paiton Johnson 75 Jaxon Blackler 82 Andrew Mieirs 12 Seth Miller 20 Caleb Mills 32 Maxwell Turner 33 Ryan Scott 55 Adolfo Delgado 64 Zane Scott 70 David Iniguez
QB/CB 10 WR/CB 10 RB/SS 10 RB/LB 10 OL/DE 10 OL/DL 10 WR/CB 10 RB/OLB 9 RB/OLB 9 WR/CB 9 WR/CB 9 OL/DL 9 C/DL 9 OL/DL 9
Head Coach: Tam Hutchinson Assistant Coaches: Justin Helm, Brad Scott
the other teams from the old league - Liberty Bell, Bridgeport and Manson - and figures the other games will be more of a wait-and-see proposition. “Liberty Bell will be tough again - their quarterback is back, and he’s a good one,” he says. “We should do OK with Bridgeport and Manson. “With as much learning as we have to do this year, we’re just looking to be competitive.”
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
TONASKET FOOTBALL SENIORS
Brent Baker/staff photo
The Tonasket football team includes (front row, l-r) Blake Ash, Eithan Knowlton, Cristian Garcia, Isaiah Albright, Frank Holfeltz, Colton Leep, Dallas Tyus, Austin Knowlton, Morgan O’Brien, Chad Edwards, Brock Henneman, Jesse Manring, Jimmy Coleman, Esgar Mendez, Devyn Catone, (middle) Caleb Lofthus, Trevor Peterson, Zach Lofthus, Jesse Ramon, Carlos Abrego, Christian Garcia, Jerry Albright, Ryan Rylie, Jonathan Freese, Jorge Juarez, Victor Flores, Elijah Harris, Dylan Kalma, Sergy Salas, (back) Alex Palomares, Vance Frazier, Rycki Cruz, Spencer Gariano, Austin Rimestad, Seth Smith, Riley Morris, Joe Ogborn, Jacob Wilson, Lloyd Temby, Jason Whiteaker, Tim Freese, Wyatt Pershing, Chase Reid, Sesar Saldana, Conner Timm and Jordan Sackman. Not pictured are David Moreno, Jesus Garcia and Manuel Puente.
Tigers hoping new league gives chance to rebuild BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
TONASKET - Jay Hawkins has experienced both the feast and the famine of Tonasket football, at least as far as wins and losses go. His run of coaching the Tigers has included playoff teams (including a state runner-up finish in 2005) and the struggles of playing while overmatched as one of the smallest Class 1A schools in the state the last few years. For the next two years, at least, Tonasket will be one of the larger
TONASKET FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sep 5 Sep 12 Sep 19 Sep 26 Oct 3 Oct 10 Oct 17 Oct 24 Oct 31 Nov 7
Warden 35-39 L at Lk Roosevelt 7:00pm * at Liberty Bell 7:00 pm * Brewster 7:00 pm * at Bridgeport 7:00 pm * Oroville 7:00 pm * at Manson 7:00 pm * Okanogan 7:00 pm Omak 7:00 pm # League playoff
* League Game # If qualify
schools in its classification after are also returning starters in the dropping to Class 2B in the lat- trenches, while Devyn Catone, est Washington Interscholastic Isaiah Yaussy-Albright, Jesse Activities Association round of Manring and David Moreno reclassification. It’s were also part-time likely to be just a starters. two-year stay, but In other words, it’s a chance for the Hawkins says, Tigers to put the many of the Tigers difficulties of recent will play their first seasons behind meaningful minutes them. of varsity football “I truly believe this season. this, and I’ve thought Senior Colton this all through Leep steps in at our first two and a quarterback. Behind half weeks of prachim at running back tice, we’ve just got is a bevy of playto get some confi- Coach Jay Hawkins ers with a variety of dence,” Hawkins strengths. says. “From the neck “We really have up, gaining some momentum and a nice stable of running backs,” gaining confidence would mean a Hawkins says. lot for this team.” Though include Albright, The Tigers’ roster boasts 19 Knowlton, Manring, Jesse Ramon seniors, but last year’s graduating and Jorge Juarez. class was about as large and kept The Tigers don’t figure to throw many of this year’s upperclass- the ball much in their ball conmen from seeing significant play- trol offense, but tight end Brock ing time. Henneman and receivers David The exception is along the Moreno and Devyn Catone will offensive and defensive lines, be likely targets. which the Tigers will build Defensively, Hawkins says his around. aim this year is for an approach Chad Edwards and Frank that will allow his players to react Holfeltz both were two-way more quickly, rather than think starters on the line last year. about what they should be doing Seniors Dallas Tyus (offense) mid-play. and Austin Knowlton (defense) How this all will play out in the
TONASKET FOOTBALL ROSTER # Name 7 Austin Knowlton 10 Colton Leep 23 David Moreno 24 Isaiah Yaussy-Albright 30 Esgar Mendez 41 Jesse Manring 42 Jesus Garcia 55 Manuel Puente 57 Eithan Knowlton 58 Dallas Tyus 63 Frank Holfeltz 67 Morgan O’Brien 68 Christian Garcia 73 Jimmy Coleman 77 Chad Edwards 80 Devyn Catone 81 Blake Ash
Pos. Gr RB/DL 12 QB/DL 12 WR/DB 12 RB/DB 12 WR/DL 12 RB/LB 12 RB/LB 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 OL/DL 12 WR/DB 12 WR/DB 12
revamped Central Washington 2B League, which is split into North and South divisions, remains to be seen. Brewster and Okanogan moved into the 2B ranks with the Tigers, joining holdovers Oroville, Manson, Liberty Bell and Bridgeport in the north. It’s unknown at this point how many state playoff berths will be available for the taking (the WIAA won’t make that decision until Sept. 21-22), but Week 10 will feature both playoff and non-playoff crossover games with the south, which includes White Swan, Kittitas, Lake Roosevelt, Soap Lake (moving up from 1B)
85 Elias Abrego WR/DB 12 87 Brock Henneman TE/DL 12 6 Cristian Garcia WR/DB 11 9 Zach Lofthus WR/DB 11 28 Jorge Juarez RB/LB 11 32 Trevor Peterson WR/DB 11 37 Ryan Rylie RB/LB 11 48 Jeremiah Yaussy-Albright RB/DB 11 70 Jose Ortega OL/DL 11 74 Jonathan Freese OL/DL 11 86 Zach Lofthus WR/DB 11 1 Wyatt Pershing RB/LB 10 3 Vance Frazier QB/DB 10 5 Austin Rimestad TE/LB 10 6 Chase Reid QB/DB 10 13 Victor Flores RB/DB 10 18 Tim Freese WR/DB 10 31 Connor Timm TE/DB 10 52 Dylan Kalma OL/DL 10 53 Lloyd Temby OL/DL 10
and Mabton (moving down from 1A). “It will be interesting to see how things unfold,” Hawkins
60 Seth Smith OL/DL 10 88 Sesar Saldana TE/DL 10 2 Alex Palomares WR/DB 9 14 Rycki Cruz QB/DB 9 29 Sergy Salas RB/DB 9 35 Riley Morris TE/DL 9 43 Jesse Ramon RB/LB 9 50 Chad Bretz OL/DL 9 58 Joe Ogborn OL/DL 9 63 Jacob Wilson OL/DL 9 64 Jason Whiteaker OL/DL 9 71 Jonathan Hempel OL/DL 9 78 Spencer Gariano OL/DL 9 84 Jordan Sackman WR/DL 9 89 Elijah Harris TE/DL 9 Head Coach: Jay Hawkins Assistant Coaches: James Swanson, Shawn Rader, Tyler Thrasher. Jim Whiteaker, Jay Tyus.
says. “Fundamentally, we’ll strike to get better on a daily basis. But more than anything, we just need to gain some confidence.”
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
OROVILLE GIRLS SOCCER Peters
Hornets to follow up playoff run with new coach BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
OROVILLE - The Oroville girls soccer team qualified for a district tournament playoff spot for the first time in team history last year. Now theyâ€™ll move forward with a youthful squad and a new coach. Tony Kindred, a first-time varsity head coach but a longtime assistant in multiple sports a the high school level, takes over the team.
Coach Tony Kindred OROVILLE GIRLS SOCCER ROSTER
OROVILLE GIRLS SOCCER SCHEDULE Sep 11 Sep 16 Sep 18 Sep 23 Sep 25 Sep 30 Oct 2 Oct 7 Oct 9 Oct 14 Oct 16 Oct 21 Oct 23 Oct 28
* Entiat * Okanogan * at Brewster * Manson * at Tonasket * Liberty Bell * at Bridgeport * at Entiat * at Okanogan * Brewster * at Manson * Tonasket * at Liberty Bell * at Bridgeport
4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:30 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 7:00 pm 4:30 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:30 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm
* League Game # Playoff schedule TBA, if qualify
Brent Baker/staff photo
The Oroville girls soccer team includes (front row, l-r) Tylynne Watkins, Yessica Nemecio, Kali Peters, Kambe Ripley, (middle) Lindsay Koepke, Areli Ocampo, Perla Salazar, Xochil Rangel, Paz Lopez, (back) Katherine Egerton, Tori Kindred, Marissa Aubin and Keyla Layata. Improving on last yearâ€™s finish wonâ€™t be easy, what with former Class 1A squads Okanogan, Brewster and Tonasket (all playoff qualifiers at that level) dropping into the Central Washington 1B/2B League for the next two years. â€œThe girls have agreed that they must expect more of themselves individually and from one another,â€? Kindred says. â€œThey agree that they want to â€˜see the
fieldâ€™ and communicate better as a team. Theyâ€™ve set the goal to work together as a unit and want to work on their passing game.â€? The Hornets return seven players from last yearâ€™s squad, including three freshmen that were key to last seasonâ€™s run to the playoffs. Kali Peters is the lone senior. Blending the new with the old into a cohesive unit is Kindredâ€™s goal.
â€œAll but just a few have played soccer since they were young and playing AAU,â€? he says. â€œThe freshmen are entering their second year of varsity soccer, so they have that experience and should work well with the upperclassmen. â€œThey work very hard on the field and in the classroom. They are a class act and have worked hard in practice, including a core building circuit in the weight
room.â€? To compete in the upgraded league, Kindred says theyâ€™ll need to be at their best. â€œThey canâ€™t stand alone, but must rely on each other,â€? he says. â€œThey are working to encourage each other, as well as push each other. They are checking to see if their best really is the best and each is working to give more to the team.â€?
# Name 14 Kali Peters 7 Keyla Layata 24 Perla Salazar 4 Yessica Nemecio 8 Itzel Castillo-Diaz 9 Xochil Rangel 25 Areli Ocampo Lillian Nava 3 Kambe Ripley 5 Tylynne Watkins 10 Marissa Varney 11 Tori Kindred 15 Katie Egerton 20 Tamera VerellEn 23 Paz Lopez 6 Lindsay Koepke
Pos. M M/D D/GK F/M D GK/D D D M/F D/M D/M M/F D/M D/M D F/M
Gr 12 11 11 10 10 10 10 10 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 8
Head Coach: Tony Kindred
TONASKET GIRLS SOCCER Young squad hopes to make noise in new league BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
TONASKET GIRLS SOCCER SCHEDULE Sep 9 Sep 11 Sep 16 Sep 18 Sep 23 Sep 25 Sep 30 Oct 2 Oct 7 Oct 9 Oct 11 Oct 14 Oct 16 Oct 21 Oct 23 Oct 28
at Omak * at Manson * at Entiat * Liberty Bell * at Bridgeport * Oroville * at Okanogan * Brewster * Manson * Entiat Chelan * at Liberty Bell * Bridgeport * at Oroville * Okanogan * at Brewster
4:30 pm 4:30 pm 7:00 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 1:00 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm 4:30 pm
TONASKET - Despite graduating a talented class of 10 seniors off last yearâ€™s district tournament qualifying team, Tonasket girls soccer coach Darren Collins holds high hopes for a promising 2014 season. â€œWe have a small team,â€? Collins says, with just 17 girls on the ros* League Game ter. â€œWeâ€™re really young. But I still # Playoff schedule TBA, if qualify think weâ€™re going to be good.â€? Collins is optimistic despite bringing back just seven players ers fill out the Tigersâ€™ roster. Itâ€™s the first year for eighth from last year. graders to be eligiHilda Celestino ble for varsity play is the only senior at Tonasket, thanks who played last year. to the Tigers movJordan Sackman also ing to the smaller 2B returns after missing school classification. all of last season due Along with to injury. Okanogan and Juniors Myra Brewster, the Tigers Gaytan, Jaden will join Oroville, Vugteveen and Liberty Bell, Rose Walts played Manson, Entiat and key roles last year, Bridgeport in an and speedy sophoeight-team league more twins Kayla that suddenly moves and Ashlynn Willis up a couple of proved to be danger- Coach Darren Collins notches in terms of ous. competition. Two new seniors, a That means state-ranked 1A pair of first-time juniors, four freshmen and three eighth grad- teams like Cascade and Cashmere are no longer on the schedule. â€œWeâ€™d like to make the playoffs, TONASKET GIRLS SOCCER even as a young team,â€? Collins ROSTER says. â€œItâ€™s a little tough when we wonâ€™t even know for a few week Name Gr how many (playoff) allocations Maria Abrego 12 Hilda Celestino 12 our league even gets. Jordan Sackman 12 â€œOkanogan and Brewster for Esmeralda Flores 11 certain will be challenges. We Myra Gaytan 11 havenâ€™t lost to Liberty Bell since Kasey Silverthorn 11 Iâ€™ve been here but they finished Jaden Vugteveen 11 third at state last year, so they Rose Walts 11 Ashlynn Willis 10 should be tough, too.â€? Kayla Willis 10 Collins says that the teamsâ€™ Megan Bolich 9 youth was in evidence at the Madison Gariano 9 Tigersâ€™ jamboree with Omak and Morgan Hjaltason 9 Liberty Bell, but that he saw his Mandi Wilson 9 young squad beginning to find Cassidy Caddy 8 Laura Escatel 8 its footing. Madilynn Larson 8 â€œI think at first we were a little nervous,â€? he says. â€œWe started Head Coach: Darren Collins four freshmen and an eighth Assistant Coaches: Todd grader. It took awhile to get into Mathews
Brent Baker/staff photo
the flow of the game. But after awhile you could see them get used to the pace, the speed of
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the game, and got used to how good everyone on the field is at this level.
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â€œThereâ€™s lots of room for growth. But I think over the next
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The Tonasket girls soccer team includes (front) Madison Gariano, (middle row, l-r) Laura Escatel, Megan Bolich, Morgyne Hjaltason, Mandi Wilson, Esmeralda Flores, Maria Abrego, (back) Kasey Silverthorn, Kayla Willis, Myra Gaytan, Ashlynn Willis, Rose Walts, Jensen Sackman, Hilda Celestino, Madilynn Larson and Cassidy Caddy.
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SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
TONASKET CROSS COUNTRY SENIORS
Tiger runners to focus on team aspects of sport BY BRENT BAKER
TONASKET - Cross country is often an individual sport at small schools. But longtime Tonasket coach Bob Thornton is hoping to turn this year’s solid turnout of athletes into a lesson of the team aspects of the sport. “We’re trying to get the whole team to run in a pack,” Thornton says, “so that our top five or seven runners will finish within a minute to a minute and a half of each other. If we can do that we can beat teams that have just one or two good runners. “The team aspect of cross country is something that is not always understood well. A team running together, helping and pushing each other, cannot only make themselves better but beat teams with a couple of better runners.” In cross country, a team is scored based upon the place finish of its top five runners (one point for first place, two for second, etc.), with low scores beating high ones. Sixth and seventh place finishers serve as tiebreakers. With six girls and 12 boys turning out for the teams, the team scoring opportunities that haven’t been there in the past will add a new dimension to competition this year. Plus, the move out of the Caribou Trail League into the Central Washington B League means that, for a change, the Tigers will have more runners than most other league teams, rather than competing as the smallest cross country running school in the CTL (Okanogan has
Coach Bob Thornton TONASKET CROSS COUNTRY ROSTERS BOYS Name Smith Condon Adam Halvorsen Keeton Hoines Abe Podkranic Luis Casarrubias Bryden Hires Adrian McCarthy Rade Pilkinton Teran Rollins Hunter Swanson Justin McDonald Samuel Strandberg
Gr 12 12 12 12 11 11 11 11 10 10 9 9
Brent Baker/staff photo
The Tonasket cross country teams include (front row, l-r) Hayley Larson, Jenna Valentine, Baillie Hirst, Johnna Terris, (middle) Teran Rollins, Bryden Hires, Rade Pilkinton, Luis Casarrubias, Justin McDonald, Samuel Strandberg, (back) Adrian McCarthy, Abe Podkranic, Adam Halvorsen and Smith Condon. Not pictured is Keeton Hoines. not had a cross country team). Returning to lead a young girls squad are junior Jenna Valentine and sophomore Johnna Terris. For the boys, seniors Smith Condon and Abe Podkranic, juniors Bryden Hires and Adrian McCarthy, and sophomore Hunter Swanson return from last season.
Thornton is also looking to make this season a fun one. “We want to eat lots of ice cream and enjoy running,” he says. “Running is a lifetime sport. We have at least two Tiger alumni running half marathons this fall. It doesn’t end with high school, or even college.”
Oct 7 Oct 11 Oct 18 Oct 25 Nov 1 Nov 8
TONASKET CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE Sep 9 Tonasket Invitational 4:30 pm Sep 16 at Bridgeport Invitational TBA Sep 20 at Erik Andersen/Runner’s Soul, Spokane Valley (Plantes Ferry Park) 12:30 pm Sep 27 at Manson Invitational 11:15 am Oct 4 at Can-Am Invitational, Colville 11:15 am
Name Baillie Hirst Jenna Valentine Johnna Terris Camille Wilson Katie Henneman Haley Larson
Gr 11 11 10 9 9 9
Coach: Bob Thornton Assistant Coach: Chad Portwood
at Omak Invitational at Cascade Invitational at Oroville Invitational at CWB League Meet (site TBA) at Regional Meet (site TBA) # at State Finals (Pasco)
4:30 pm 12:00 pm TBA TBA TBA TBA
# If qualify
OROVILLE CROSS COUNTRY Garfias
New era begins for Oroville cross country BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
OROVILLE - Cross country will look a bit different at Oroville High School this year. Sierra Speiker - who won three state titles and was state runnerup once in her four years - has taken her considerable talents to the University of Idaho. And longtime coach Doug Kee, who retired at the end of last year, no longer heads the program. Billy Monroe, one-time holder of the Tonasket course record and a state qualifier in his high school days, takes over a small roster that includes five returners: senior Nahum Garfias, juniors Dakota Haney, and Daniel and Emmanuel Castrejon, and sophomore Phoebe Poynter. Our goal as a team is to push ourselves in everything we do, whether it be practice or races,” Monroe says. “There are other people out there running, but for the most part you are competing
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Brent Baker/staff photo
The Oroville cross country team includes (l-r) Luis Vazquez, Daniel Castrejon, Ryan Marcolin, Emmanuel Castrejon and Phoebe Poynter. Not pictured are Nahum Garfias and Dakota Haney, against yourself. I want my athletes to improve their times each week and each race.” Part of that, Monroe says, is for his athletes to control what they can. What they can’t control is how fast anyone else runs; their own effort is what they can manage. “I tell my athletes, if it hurts when you’re training and it hurts when you’re racing, then you’re doing it right.” Though the Hornets’ first
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competition wasn’t until Tuesday at Tonasket, Monroe says he’s already seen improvement in the pre-season. “In one week of training we had a few athletes drop 15-20 seconds,” he says. “I expect them to be much faster at the end of the season than they are now. “I want them to try their hardest and to put through their minds telling them to stop,” Monroe adds. “Improve every day.”
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OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
OROVILLE VOLLEYBALL SENIORS
Hornets look to continue rise BY BRENT BAKER
OROVILLE - Oroville’s volleyball team turned in its best season in 18 years in 2013 with an 8-8 record (5-3 Central Washington League) and qualifying for its first district tournament since 1996. The Hornets return five of the eight regulars from that squad. But it will be a more difficult road to hoe for the Hornets as Okanogan, Brewster and Tonasket join the Hornets’ league (Okanogan and Brewster both enjoying playoff success at the 1A level). New head coach Nicole Hugus, who assisted last season, will lean heavily on seniors Rachelle Nutt, Jessica Galvan, Andrea Perez and Monica Herrrera, along with junior Mikayla Scott. “I expect a lot,” Hugus says. “We had a good season last year and have five players returning. The challenges we face are that we have two new setters to the team this year. Communication
Coach Nicole Hugus OROVILLE VOLLEYBALL VARSITY ROSTER # Name 4 Rachelle Nutt 9 Jessica Galvan 10 Monica Herrera 15 Andrea Perez 13 Mikayla Scott 12 Courtnee Kallstrom 6 Hannah Hilderbrand 8 Sydney Egerton
JV/C Squads Beth Vernon, Brittaney Minarcin, Callie Krupkat, Early-Dawn Cantrell, Ellamae Burnell, Estifenny Carrillo, Hannah McCoy, Havannah Worrell, Heidi Gronlund, Jennifer Vazquez, Lena Fuchs, Marcela Ocampo, Narya Naillon, Sarai Camacho, Stephanie Ruvalcaba, Vanessa Velasco, Veronica Iniguez, Victoria Holcomb.
OROVILLE VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE Sep 9 * Okanogan Sep 16 * at Lk Roos. Sep 18 * at Liberty Bell Sep 23 * Bridgeport Sep 25 * at Manson Sep 30 * Tonasket Oct 2 * at Brewster Oct 7 * at Okanogan Oct 9 * Lk Roosevelt Oct 14 * Liberty Bell Oct 16 * at Bridgeport Oct 21 * Manson Oct 23 * at Tonasket Oct 28 * Brewster *League match
7:00 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm 7:00 pm 6:30 pm 7:00 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm 7:00 pm 6:30 pm
Gr 12 12 12 12 11 10 9 9
Head Coach: Nicole Hugus
Brent Baker/staff photo
The Oroville volleyball team includes (front row, l-r) Jessica Galvan, Coutrnee Kallstrom, Sydney Egerton, (back) Hannah Hilderbrand, Mikayla Scott, Monica Herrera, Andrea Perez and Rachelle Nutt. is going to be very important.” Scott developed into one of the league’s better hitters last year, and Nutt cements the defense
# Playoff schedule TBA, if qualify (preceded by JV)
along the net with her blocking. Freshman Hannah Hilderbrand adds some height to the front line that last season’s squad lacked.
Perez, Galvan and Herrera also bring back the experience of last year’s run to the playoffs. With 26 players turning out,
the Hornets are also developing depth in the program that they hope will sustain the success they had last year.
Hugus says she has been impressed by the dedication of her upperclassmen, who will play under their third head coach in three years. Before last season, the Hornet varsity had one just won match in three years before turning things around. “I want to emphasize teamwork and leadership,” she says. “They have shown a lot of commitment and love for the game.”
TONASKET VOLLEYBALL New faces, new league for Tiger volleyball squad
TONASKET VOLLEYBALL VARSITY ROSTER Name Allison Glanzer Rachael Sawyer Alissa Young Kasey Nelson Vanessa Pershing Alexa Sutton Chelsea Vasquez Faith Lofthus Taylon Pilkinton
BY BRENT BAKER BBAKER@GAZETTE-TRIBUNE.COM
TONASKET - It’s hard to know what to expect from the Tonasket volleyball team this season. The Tigers have a new varsity head coach in Pam Leslie. They move out of the ultracompetitive Caribou Trail League, which had the top two 1A teams in the state last year, into the Central Washington 2B North Division. Finally, they have only two players who started the season on last year’s varsity squad. “We have only a few seniors and a large number of freshmen (in the program),” Leslie says. “This is going to be a learning and building year. “My focus will be simple: serving and serve receive. If we can be successful at those two things, we should be OK this season.” Seniors Rachael Sawyer and Alissa Young are the two returning seniors, and are joined by senior Allison Glanzer. Juniors Kasey Nelson and Vanessa Pershing are the only upperclassmen on the varsity roster. Leslie says that in order to meet their goals, the team needs to work on becoming stronger and faster, focus on being effective, smart servers, and spend plenty of practice time working on fundamentals and defense. The level of competition should also be better-suited to a young squad. State champion Cascade and state runner-up Chelan are no longer on the schedule (along with Omak and Quincy. Brewster
Gr 12 12 12 11 11 10 10 9 9
JV/C Squads Ellie Burse, Alexia Gavin, Nicole Juarez, Samantha Keller, Shyane Lewis, Serenity Poletti, Rachel Silverthorn, Olivia Sutton, Kyra Whiting, Myhe Williams, Trinity DeJong, Melanie Gronlund, Meri Hirst, Dayzie Keller, Sandra Magdaleno, Alyssa Montenegro, Kally Ray, Zoe Rodriquez, Carmela Salazar, Alycia Tibbs, Cynthia Calderone Head Coach: Pamela Leslie Assistant Coaches: Dave Kirk, Arcelia Carroll
TONASKET VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE
Brent Baker/staff photo
The Tonasket volleyball team includes (front row, l-r) Chelsea Vasquez, Faith Lofthus, Taylon Pilkinton, Alissa Young, (back) Vanessa Pershing, Alexa Sutton, Kasey Nelson, Allison Glanzer and Rachael Sawyer. and Okanogan move into the CWL with the Tigers, but other foes will include Manson, Lake Roosevelt, Liberty Bell, Bridgeport and Oroville, none of which escaped the 2B district
tournament last season. Leslie adds that plenty of conditioning work will be on the
practice menu. “We will likely be the mostconditioned team in the league,”
Smith & Nelson, Inc. Tonasket, Washington
PHYSICAL THERAPY Diane MacFarland, P.T.
Wishing athletes a healthy, successful season!
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Warm Up Play Hard
39 Clarkson Mill Rd., Tonasket
302 S. Western, Tonasket z 486-2104 We support our athletes and wish them all
she says. “If we can’t out-play, we will at least be able to outlast other teams.”
Sep 11 Sep 16 Sep 18 Sep 23 Sep 25 Sep 30 Oct 2 Oct 4 Oct 7 Oct 9 Oct 14 Oct 16 Oct 21 Oct 23 Oct 28
* at Manson 7:00 pm * Liberty Bell 7:00 pm * Brewster 7:00 pm * at Okanogan 7:00 pm * Lk Roosevelt 7:00 pm * at Oroville 7:00 pm * Bridgeport 7:00 pm at Quincy Tourn 9:00 am * Manson 7:00 pm * at Liberty Bell 7:00 pm * at Brewster 7:00 pm * Okanogan 7:00 pm * at Lk Roosevelt7:00 pm * Oroville 7:00 pm * at Bridgeport 7:00 pm
* League Game # Playoff schedule TBA, if qualify
Smile...have fun and enjoy the Sports Season!
Oroville Dental Center Dr. Joey Chen, D.M.D. Family Dentistry
OROVILLE: 1600 N. Main St. Hours: Tues. - Wed., 8 - 5 Tel: 509-476-2151 OMAK: 23 S. Ash St., Omak Hours: Thursdays, 8:30 - 5:30 Tel: 509-826-1930
SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 | OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE
OROVILLE CHEERLEADERS SENIORS
The Oroville cheerleading squad includes (front row, l-r) Kylee Davis, Bethany Roley, Pie Todd, (back) Kendal Miller, Bailey Griffin, Faith Martin and (top) Zoe Whittaker.
TONASKET CHEERLEADERS SENIORS
The Tonasket cheerleading team includes (front row, l-r) Morgan Tyus, Janelle Catone, Ellie Burse, Myhe Williams, Mikah Haney, Shelby Emery, (back) Alissa Young, Sammie Earley, Rose Walts, Esmeralda Cano and Melanie Christensen. Not pictured are Camille Wilson and Katie Henneman.
Brent Baker/staff photo
DOUBLE “A” LOGGING
We wish all the athletes the best of luck this season! 476-2907
Supporting Hornet Athletes!
P.O. Box 2207 Oroville, WA.
Oroville Pharmacy Check out our
GOOD LUCK TO ALL ATHLETES!
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Unique Gift Items Good River's Edge Signs of the Times Leanin' Tree, Avanti & Hallmark Cards Luck Russell Stover / Whitman's Chocolates Hornet
& Abdallah Carmels
1416 Main St., Oroville
ROY’S PHARMACY for all your prescription needs!
Good Luck Tiger Athletes! 318 S. Whitcomb, Tonasket Ph. 509-486-2149 Fax: 486-2196
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Good Luck Tiger Athletes! 512 S. Whitcomb, Tonasket
308 S. Whitcomb, Tonasket
OKANOGAN VALLEY GAZETTE-TRIBUNE | SEPTEMBER 11, 2014
2013 SEASON IN REVIEW FOOTBALL STANDINGS
INDIVIDUAL (TOP 15 AND OROVILLE RESULTS) - 5K
GIRLS SOCCER STANDINGS
CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) Team W L PF PA W L PF PA * Cashmere 7 0 47.1 17.9 11 2 41.5 18.2 * Okanogan 6 1 32.0 20.6 10 2 31.3 19.3 * Chelan 5 2 31.7 15.3 6 4 30.0 16.3 * Cascade 4 3 35.9 22.7 5 5 31.8 23.2 Quincy 3 4 24.3 21.0 4 6 24.3 20.4 Brewster 2 5 23.1 36.4 3 7 23.5 30.1 Tonasket 1 6 12.3 39.0 3 7 17.0 32.8 Omak 0 7 8.0 41.9 0 9 7.2 41.0 * Post-season qualifier State qualifiers: Cashmere (3rd place); Okanogan
CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) Team Pts. W L GF GA * Cashmere 42 14 0 102 5 * Cascade 36 12 2 76 8 * Okanogan 30 10 4 45 22 * Tonasket 22 7 7 38 24 * Brewster 20 7 7 15 40 * Omak 7 2 12 11 64 Chelan 6 2 12 15 80 Quincy 5 2 12 11 70 * Post-season qualifier State Qualifiers: Cashmere, Cascade
W 17 13 11 9 9 3 3 2
CENTRAL WASHINGTON LEAGUE NORTH DIVISION (1B/2B) Team W L RS RA W L RS RA * White Swan 6 0 40.5 20.7 9 2 35.7 20.3 * Oroville 4 2 37.7 20.5 7 3 37.4 20.7 Liberty Bell 4 2 43.0 15.8 4 2 43.0 15.8 Kittitas 3 3 23.7 30.2 3 5 19.3 31.9 Manson 2 4 23.8 44.8 2 7 21.2 45.4 Bridgeport 1 5 23.5 42.8 1 9 20.7 40.3 Lake Roosevelt 1 5 15.5 32.8 4 6 18.8 30.2 * State qualifiers
CENTRAL WASHINGTON LEAGUE (B) Team Pts. W L GF GA * Bridgeport 22 8 0 21 3 * Liberty Bell 19 6 2 30 7 * Entiat 12 4 4 13 18 * Oroville 6 2 6 7 29 Manson 1 0 8 2 16 * Post-season qualifier State Qualifiers: Liberty Bell (3rd place)
W 15 12 6 3 0
L 2 5 6 8 9 14 13 14
T GF 0 119 0 82 0 50 0 55 0 23 0 19 0 20 0 12
GA 9 16 29 34 56 70 86 86
CWL 2B North State Medalists - 5k Liam Daily, Liberty Bell (6th, 16:44.74); Ben Klemmeck, Liberty Bell (7th, 16:50.01). L 2 8 11 13 12
T 0 0 0 0 0
GF 49 56 20 14 2
GA 14 41 42 64 29
BOYS CROSS COUNTRY STANDINGS / STATE QUALIFIERS VOLLEYBALL STANDINGS CARIBOU TRAIL LEAGUE (1A) Team W L GW GL W L GW * Cascade 14 0 42 3 28 4 76 * Chelan 12 2 39 6 29 4 81 * Brewster 9 5 29 18 16 6 47 * Omak 9 5 29 19 9 6 31 * Quincy 6 8 21 26 8 12 28 Okanogan 4 10 14 34 4 10 14 Cashmere 2 12 9 36 2 13 10 Tonasket 0 14 1 42 0 16 3 * Post-season qualifier State qualifiers: Cascade (state champ); Chelan (2nd place)
GL 18 12 26 22 36 34 39 48
CENTRAL WASHINGTON LEAGUE NORTH DIVISION (1B/2B) Team W L RS RA W L * Bridgeport 7 1 21 11 10 10 * Liberty Bell 6 2 22 10 10 6 * Oroville 5 3 19 16 8 8 Lake Roosevelt 1 7 8 22 2 15 Manson 1 7 12 23 3 11 * Post-season qualifier State qualifiers: None
RA 39 22 33 44 36
RS 30 38 34 14 22
Caribou Trail League Finals TEAM 1. Cashmere 42; 2. Quincy 63; 3. Cascade 79; 4. Chelan 83; 5. Omak 87; 6. Tonasket 185; 7. Brewster 201. INDIVIDUAL (TOP 15 AND TONASKET) - 2.8 MI. 1. Spencer Elmore, Quincy, 15:23.2; 2. Daniel Olmstead, Cascade, 15:35.7; 3. Jonathan Mangas, Cashmere, 15:43.5; 4. Ivan Reyes, Chelan, 15:47.3; 5. Victor Salgado, Quincy, 15:50.6; 6. Morgan O’Dell, Omak, 15:51.3; 7. Samuel Goble, Omak, 16:03.9; 8. Drew Van Polen, Cashmere, 16:07.1; 9. Eli Phillips, Cashmere, 16:10.8; 10. Ricardo Naranjo, Cashmere, 16:11.3; 11. Jimmy Garcia, Quincy, 16:11.9; 12. Oliver Fernandez, Cashmere, 16:23.6; 13. Cole Paton, Cashmere, 16:24.4; 14. Ian Allen, Chelan, 16:26.0; 15. Nathan Wells, Cascade, 16:29.8; 31. Adrian McCarthy, Tonasket, 17:46.0; 35. Tim Jackson, Tonasket, 18:18.1; 36. Bryden Hires, Tonasket, 18:23.1; 41. Smith Condon, Tonasket, 19:08.7; 42. Abe Podkranic, Tonasket, 19:11.7; 44. Hunter Swanson, Tonasket, 19:53.3; 46. Keeton Hoines, Tonasket, 21:25.8. CTL 1A State Medalists Spencer Elmore, Quincy (10th, 16:36.66).
1. Ben Klemmeck, Liberty Bell, 17:52; 2. Liam Daily, Liberty Bell, 17:55; 3. Oren Cox, Bridgeport, 18:18; 4. Morgan Ott, Liberty Bell, 18:20; 5. Josiah Klemmeck, Liberty Bell, 18:24; 6. Willy Duguay, Liberty Bell, 18:26; 7. Ryan Widhalm, Riverside Christian, 18:54; 8. Miguel Leyva, Manson, 19:12; 9. Ray Yazzie, Lake Roosevelt, 19:28; 10. Sam Thomas, Manson, 20:21; 11. Logan Szafas, Liberty Bell, 20:24; 12. Marc Martinez, Bridgeport, 20:49; 13. Carter Dornfeld, Liberty Bell, 20:50; 14. Robert George, Lake Roosevelt, 20:58; 15. Brandon Desautel, Lake Roosevelt, 21:06; 16. Diego Santana, Oroville, 21:25; 20. Javier Castillo, Oroville, 22:01; 22. Nahum Garfias, Oroville, 22:40; 26. Emmanuel Castrejon, Oroville, 23:29; 29. Daniel Castrejon, Oroville, 24:19; 32. Dakota Haney, Oroville, 27:05.
Central Washington League North Finals
1. Liberty Bell 18, 2. Lake Roosevelt 62, 3. Bridgeport 73, 4. Oroville 85.
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY STANDINGS / STATE QUALIFIERS TEAM
Caribou Trail League Finals
1. Cascade 52; 2. Chelan 56; 3. Omak 77; 4. Cashmere 80; 5. Tonasket 117; 6. Quincy 121, Brewster NS.
INDIVIDUAL (TOP 15 AND TONASKET) - 2.8 MI.
1. Erin Mullins, Cascade, 17:14.9; 2. Jennifer Novikoff, Cascade, 19:14.7; 3. Addison Ivory, Chelan, 19:16.1; 4. Sarah O’Dell, Omak, 19:38.7; 5. Lydia Youkey, Cascade, 19:39.1; 6. Breanna Knishka, Cashmere, 19:43.2; 7. Amber Monroe, Tonasket, 19:48.0; 8. Jesica Bauer, Cashmere, 19:49.9; 9. Jessica Oules, Chelan, 19:53.4; 10. Jasmine Gonzalez, Cashmere, 20:07.0; 11. Alexandra O’Dell, Omak, 20:08.7; 12. Abigail Early, Omak, 20:22.2; 13. Daisy Campos, Chelan, 20:23.5; 14. Jessica Galvan, Chelan, 20:24.2; 15. Johnna Terris, Tonasket, 20:38.2; 25. Lea Berger, Tonasket, 22:43.7; 30. Jenna Valentine, Tonasket, 23:12.3; 40. Kallie Mirick, Tonasket, 28:08.7.
CTL 1A State Medalists Erin Mullins, Cascade (State Champion, 18:32.76).
Central Washington League North Finals NO TEAM SCORING INDIVIDUAL (ALL FINISHERS) - 5K
1. Sierra Speiker, Oroville, 18:26; 2. Ashley Palmer, Lake Roosevelt, 22:09; 3. Alexia Hanway, Lake Roosevelt, 24:39; 4. Rhiannon Easter, Pateros, 24:48; 5. Letty Trejo, Bridgeport, 25:25; 6. Lilly Schlotzhauer, Liberty Bell, 25:34; 7. Melissa Gray, Pateros, 27:07; 8. Elsie Valdovinos, Bridgeport, 27:56; 9. Clare Castrodale, Lake Roosevelt, 28:27; 10. Anai Palacios, Bridgeport, 29:03; 11. Annie Miller, Riverside Christian, 29:04; 12. Phoebe Poynter, Oroville, 30:32; 13. Maddy Varrelman, Bridgeport, 31:24.
CWL 2B North Medalists Sierra Speiker, Oroville (State Champion, 18:20.41).
Washington state high school modifications to FIFA soccer rules As much as any game, soccer rules often differ from those seen in the major professional leagues, especially in regards to substitutions. The following is a summary of the modifications made at the high school level to FIFA laws that govern the sport worldwide.
LAW 1: THE FIELD OF PLAY FIELD CONDITIONS Up until the moment the game begins, it is the responsibility of the host institution or game management to judge whether or not the condition of the field, the elements and other conditions affecting the safety of the field of play allow for a safe game to begin. Once the game begins, and until it ends, the determination of whether or not a game may be safely continued shall be made by the referee. LIGHTNING GUIDELINES When thunder is heard, or a cloud-to-ground lightning bolt is seen, the thunderstorm is close
enough to strike your location with lightning. Suspend play and take shelter immediately. Once play has been suspended, wait at least 30 minutes after the last thunder is heard or flash of lightning is witnessed prior to resuming play. Any subsequent thunder or lightning after the beginning of the 30-minute count reset the clock and another 30-minute count should begin.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATION DEVICES The use of electronic communication devices is allowed in the bench area. These devices, however, cannot be used to communicate with athletes on the field during the game.
LAW 3: THE NUMBER OF PLAYERS SUBSTITUTIONS With the permission of the referee, either team may substitute an unlimited number of players at any stoppage.
CONCUSSION RULE Coaches: • Shall educate their athletes on the signs and symptoms of concussion and encourage athletes to notify a coach if they or a teammate exhibits those signs or symptoms. • Shall immediately remove from participation/competition any athlete who is suspected of sustaining a concussion or head injury. • Shall not allow an athlete who has been removed from play because of a suspected concussion/brain injury to return to play until the athlete has received written clearance from a licensed health care provider trained in the evaluation and management of brain injuries. BLOOD RULE An athlete who is bleeding, has an open wound, has any amount of blood on his/her uniform, or has blood on his/her person, shall be directed to leave the field until the bleeding has stopped, the wound is covered, the uniform and/or body is appropriately
cleaned, and/or the uniform is changed before returning to competition. That player shall leave the field but may be replaced.
LAW 4: THE PLAYERS’ EQUIPMENT COACHES’ RESPONSIBILITY Each head coach shall be responsible for ensuring that each of his/her players is properly and legally equipped. The head coach shall receive the first caution issued for an illegally equipped player. All subsequent cautions for illegally equipped player(s) shall be issued directly to the player(s) and not the head coach. LAW 7: THE DURATION OF THE MATCH LENGTH OF PERIODS The match lasts two equal periods of 40 minutes. The WIAA recommends that middle level schools play two equal periods of 30 minute halves or four equal quarters of 15 minutes. Periods may be shortened
if mutually agreed upon or in any emergency, by agreement of coaches or ordered by the referee, provided it is determined to shorten the periods before the game or before the second period. The referee is responsible for keeping the time of the game. If the field site has a clock, it shall be run to 2:00 then official time will be utilized which includes stoppage time kept on field. The referee will indicate to both coaches as to how much time remains. In the event a game must be suspended because of conditions which make it impossible to continue play, the referee shall declare it an official game if one complete half or more of the game has been played. If less than one-half of the game has been played, the game may be rescheduled from the start, or restarted from the suspension of play.
INTERVALS BETWEEN PERIODS The halftime interval shall be 10 minutes unless opposing coaches mutually agree to a different length.
TIE GAMES State Tournament Games: Two (2) golden goal five (5) minute overtimes. If still tied, kicks from the mark will decide the results. LAW 12: FOULS AND MISCONDUCT PLAYER SEND OFF A player, substitute or substituted player who has been shown a red card may remain in the team area. COACH / ADULT BENCH PERSONNEL A coach or other adult bench personnel, who has been cautioned, should be shown a yellow card. A coach or other adult bench personnel who has been shown a red card must leave the vicinity of the playing area immediately and may not have contact, direct or indirect, with the team during the remainder of the game. Failure to comply shall result in termination of the game. Source: Interscholastic Association
Washing ton Activities
We would like to take this opportunity to wish our North County athletes the best of luck with their upcoming
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GAZETTE-TRIBUNE Contact Charlene at 509-476-3602 or 509-322-5712
September 11, 2014 edition of the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune