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Smile Mobile coming to Tonasket

Rainbow Dance Theatre to perform

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September 23, 2010 • Volume 105, No. 38

Cross Country results See Page B8

See page 7

Centennial Year - 1905-2005 The official paper of Oroville, Tonasket & Okanogan County, Washington

Flash floods washout driveways

Tonasket receives transportation enhancement grant Fall Clean-Up on Saturday, Sept. 25 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. By Emily Hanson Staff Writer

Photo by Sally Weeks

The Craig and Nita Weeks’ driveway, near Buchert Flats, was washed out by flash flooding last Sunday. There were several reports of driveways being washed out in the Crumbacher area and on County Highway 7 there was a report of mud, wire and tires on the highway brought down by the rain. The National Weather Service, predicting intense rain in under a six hour period, issued a small creek flood warnings last Sunday for several parts of Okanogan County.

Single Copy 75¢

TONASKET - The Tonasket City Council learned the city was recently chosen to receive $126,500 for the Whitcomb Avenue Pedestrian Upgrade project during their meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 14. “On behalf of the North Central regional Transportation Planning Organization (NCRTPO), I am pleased to notify you that the City of Tonasket has been awarded Transportation Enhancements funds in the amount of $126,500 for the ‘Whitcomb Avenue (US97) Pedestrian Upgrade’ project,” a letter from Jeff Wilkens, executive director of the Wenatchee Valley Transportation Council, states. “The Board felt this was a very worthwhile project.” The funds from this grant will be used to build Americans with Disabilities Act ramps at the sidewalk intersections along Whitcomb Ave. and to install crosswalk awareness lights for

the crosswalks over Whitcomb Ave. from North Valley Hospital to Second Street. “I talked to Kurt Danison, who is working on the prospectus which will need to be sent to the Department of Transportation for approval,” Alice Attwood, city clerk, said. In other city news, the council is once again supporting a citywide Clean-Up to be held on Saturday, Sept. 25 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Tonasket City Shop where the recycling bins are near Chief Tonasket Park. Items that will not be accepted are wet paint, oil, tires and hazardous materials. Also, no appliances accepted this year. Loreen Felstet and Green Okanogan will once again be doing an e-Waste collection along with glass and most other recyclable items. Felstet said in addition Green Okanogan will be doing a useful items exchange where items that are still useable, but are not being used, can be brought and exchanged for similar quality items. People do not need to bring a reusable item in order to take one. Information from Attwood states that e-Waste “consists of televisions, computer monitors, computer towers, CRT’s, laptops, See COUNCIL on Page 3

Coalition partners with Incumbent Sheriff Frank Support Center against rural Rogers has ‘nothing to hide’ Candidate Dave domestic violence Yarnell speaking Federal grant will fund 18-month program By Gary A. DeVon Managing Editor OMAK – The Washington State Coalition Against Domestic Violence is partnering with the Support Center and three other Eastern Washington agencies to help address domestic violence in rural areas, especially among migrant workers. The Coalition has received an 18-month federal grant to enhance services for victims of domestic violence with immigration issues, according to Margo Amelong, executive director of the Support Center, based in Omak. “We think it is wonderful and hope to continue with the program even after the grant is gone. Perhaps it will be refunded when it is over, but we can’t rely on that,” Amelong said. “We chose the Support Center to be part of the program because it has to do with domestic violence and sexual assault as they tend to hit the rural community especially hard,” said Summer Carrick, with the Coalition Against Domestic Violence. The group is especially looking at how domestic violence and sexual assaults affect women and children

in the farm worker community. “Farm workers are often far from home, their families are in another country, there are language barriers and they often work for low wage jobs. This can make it harder to get access to what they need in the way of help,” Carrick said, adding that the group chose to work with the Support Center because of the inroads it has already made with the rural and farm worker communities. Often times the victims of abuse do not understand their legal rights, according to Carrick, adding that the workers are sometimes invisible to people outside rural communities who do not understand where their food comes from. “We are trying to make them visible,” she said. “A lot of the work is seasonal and what they do in three or four months is save m o n ey t h at i s su p p o s e d to last through the winter,” said Mary Davis, with the Support Center. “When there is no work or lack of money we often see more problems. People who are victims of domestic abuse or sexual assault feel they can’t afford to get away from the cause.” D av i s s a i d t h e ty p i c a l farm worker might make lots of stops as they follow t h e c r op s a n d m ay h ave a network of friendships along the way, but regularly find themselves in places where they are with people

they are unfamiliar with and don’t know who to turn to. “Right now we are trying to put together a video and photo presentation to use as a model for other rural areas,” said Carrick. “We plan on going out to the farm labor housing and shaking hands and asking what the stresses are, ask what their needs are because domestic violence is so pervasive.” The women said that Latina women are two to four times more likely to be murdered in this country and not just by Latino men. “Language access is a big hurdle… they might try to get a protection order but do not understand how to go about it,” adds Gabriela Alor, also with the Coalition. The women say that farm workers can often develop strong networks and that through this program they’d like to support the natural leaders and promote the women that people go to. “We can’t hire enough advocates, we can’t build enough shelters,” Carrick said. “We must engage our communities.” Davis adds that domestic violence and sexual assault victims can also include men and children. “For men it can be harder t o a d m i t … i t c a n r e a l ly expose your vulnerability. If we say family violence it hits harder because our family is our home and we want to protect it at whatever cost.”

INDEX

Community ................................................................2-3 Letters & Opinions .......................................................4 Okanogan Valley Life/Columnists .............................5-6

We’re ALL over the web

at next Chamber meeting along with Charlene Groomes By Emily Hanson Staff Writer

TONASKET - Okanogan County Sheriff Frank Rogers spoke at the regular Tonasket Chamber of Commerce meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 14, stating that he has nothing to hide. He began his speech to the chamber by talking about his family life. Rogers said he has been married to his wife, Minette, whom he met in high school, for 32 years. They have two children and five grandchildren. The Rogers family moved to Okanogan in December 1983 and he worked for the Omak Police Department. In 2002, Rogers was elected sheriff and has held the position since. “I’m proud of what we’ve done with the sheriff ’s department,” Rogers said. “The men and women in the department have a ton of great ideas.” Rogers said he runs the department with two main rules. “You have to have fun and enjoy your job or it’ll kill you,” he said. “Second, the department works for you, not for itself.” During Rogers’ career as sheriff, he said the department has brought in $21 million into the county through grants and fundraising to run their special department programs. Despite having a

Photo by Emily Hanson

Okanogan County Sheriff Frank Rogers spoke at the Tonasket Chamber of Commerce meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 14, stating that he has nothing to hide. budget of $3.5 million, with $2.9 million going to salaries and benefits, the department has never been over-budget with Rogers as sheriff and in fact returns between $70,000 and $150,000 to the county each year. “I’m not going to sit around and whine,” he said. “You

Okanogan Valley Life.....................................................7 Okanogan Co. Fair results..............................................8 Business & Services.....................................................B1

make do with what you’ve got. I’m open with the press and anyone with questions. I’ve got nothing to hide.” Sheriff candidate Dave Yarnell will be speaking at the Tuesday, Sept. 28 meeting along with Okanogan County Clerk candidate Charlene Groomes.

Classifieds/Legals...................................................B2-B4 Okanogan County Tax Foreclosures......................B5-B6 Police/Obits.................................................................B7 Sports..........................................................................B8


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Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Havillah Road mine American Legion, Annual CCC flea market this weekend temporarily shut down USBP Explorer participate in flag disposal ceremony By Emily Hanson Staff Writer

Submitted by Rick Gillespie

Veterans at the Peace Festival (left to right) Rick Gillespie, Afri-I, Bob Anthony, Victoria Richland and Jerry Schlaman are shown here speaking at the Community Cultural Center in Tonasket on Saturday, Sept. 18. The Peace Festival was held as a memorial for the fallen soldier who inspired the event: Stephen McManners, U.S. Air Force, the youngest brother of Paulie Richardson of Conconully. By Emily Hanson Staff Writer

USBP photo

Explorers Luke Kindred and Cheyanne Sharpe present unserviceable American Flags to the American Legion Commanders as Border Patrol Agent Michael Pitts reads the proper ceremonial language. Submitted by James Frackelton Supervisory Border Patrol Agent Public Information Officer OROVILLE - Members of the USBP Explorer Post 0023 assisted the American Legion Hodges Post 84 with an American flag disposal ceremony on Saturday, Sept. 11. Th e c e r e m o ny wa s h e l d at the American Legion in Oroville. An advisor and two explorers participated in the ceremony playing key roles in the event. Several American flags that had become

unserviceable or faded and worn were respectfully and honorably retired from service by the proper disposal ceremony. People from the community and members of the American Legion were present to pay proper tribute and respect for our nation’s flag. It was a proud day to be an American and an awesome experience for the Explorers that participated. After the event, the Explorers conversed with members of the American Legion about their military service and special honors.

TONASKET - The annual Community Cultural Center’s Flea Market/Rummage Sale will be this Friday, Sept. 24 and Saturday, Sept. 25 open from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. “There is still table space available,” River Jones, executive director, said. “They are $10 for a six-foot table for both days.” The flea market/rummage sale is held every year in order to raise money for operations, essentially helping to keep the CCC doors open. Jones said some of the best sellers are books, jewelry, household items (dishes, pots and pans, working kitchen appliances), craft items, artwork and other quality items. “We will accept clean, good quality clothing and shoes as well,” she said, asking that these items have no stains or tears. Raffle tickets, sold for $1 each, will be sold to win a traditional quilt made by Jackie Chambers. “The flea market/rummage sale has been a really good

VOT EHenry (Hank)

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RAWSON Okanogan County District Court Pos. 2

n Omak

way to raise funds for about six years,” Jones said. For more information about the sale, contact Jones at (509) 486-1328 or Janet Culp at (509) 486-2061. In other CCC news, the center held their Seventh Annual Peace Festival this past Saturday, Sept. 18. The festival is a memorial for Stephen McManners, U.S. Air Force, the youngest brother of Paulie Richardson of Cononully. “The Veterans for Peace Forum featured veterans from local communities, China Bend, Wenatchee and Tri-Cities who are active in peace and social justice activities in their communities,” Rick Gillespie said. “The event also celebrated International Peace Day as it presented a variety of music and dialog from artists and activists, as well as the synchronized Prayer for Peace at 4 p.m. around the earth. This year, Dana Lyons headlined the daylong event, with a concert at 8 p.m. Lyons is internationally known for his collaborations with Jane Goodall, his ballads for the environment and peace and his humor, including an international hit, ‘Cows with Guns.’”

JUDGE

Municipal Judge (2002-Present) n Graduate of Washington State Judicial College n District & Municipal Court Judges’ Assoc. (Member) n 34 years Criminal / Civil Experience n 17 years Judicial Experience

EXPERIENCE n INTEGRITY n HONEST n FAIR www.rawson4judge.com

Paid for by Henry Rawson for District Court Judge, PO Box 1036, Okanogan, WA 98840 Treasurer Richard E. Rawson

1420 Main St. l P.O. Box 250 Oroville, WA. 98844 509-476-3602 l 866-773-7818 www.gazette-tribune.com

SHERIFF T C FRANK E L E REROGERS G.O.P. We, the following endorse and support to retain Frank Rogers for Sheriff of Okanogan County

Kevin Arnold, Sergeant Beth Barker, Chief Civil Deputy Ed Bauman, Reserve Deputy Glenda Beauregard, Emergency Management Specialist Patrick Baker, Communications Deputy Debbie Behymer, Detective Michael Blake, Deputy Ellen Cantrell, Records Clerk Verna Carpenter, Communications Deputy Wanda Christmann, Corrections Officer Larry Clark, Corrections Deputy Andrea Cockle, Records Clerk Brad Craig, Reserve Deputy Gene Davis, Sergeant, K9 Tammi Denney, Corrections Sergeant Tait Everett, K9 Deputy DJ Fletcher, Corrections Sergeant

Gisberth Gonzalez, Deputy Mitzi Green, Corrections Deputy Isaiah Holloway, Deputy Angela Hudson, Control Room Operator Sylvia Isaac, Control Room Operator Jennifer Johnson, Communications Sergeant Kevin Kinman, K9 Deputy Jan Lewis, Detective John Marshall, Corrections Deputy Shawn Messinger, Chief Special Operations Deputy Scott Miller, Emergency Management/Homeland Security Connie Moore, Corrections Deputy Eric Mudgett, Sergeant Tim Newton, Deputy Lisa Nelson, Control Room Rod Picking, Corrections Deputy Celeste Pugsley, Corrections Records Clerk

Dave Rodriguez, Chief Criminal Deputy Gary Schreckengost, Corrections Deputy Terry Shrable, Deputy Joseph Somday, Undersheriff Walt Stalder, Communications Technician Pat Stevens, Communications Sergeant Matthew Stewart, Deputy Noah Stewart, Chief Corrections Deputy Justin Tverberg, Reserve Deputy Beth Waggoner, Communications Deputy Gale Watkins, Records Clerk Brad Wilson, Sergeant

Steve Wilson, Corrections Deputy Stefan Wolak, Corrections Deputy Mike Worden, Sergeant Laura Wright, K9 Deputy Mike Murray, Detective/ Former Okanogan County Sheriff

TONASKET - The Dusty Mountain Pit, approximately four miles up Havillah Road from Tonasket, has recently been temporarily shut down. “The Department of Natural Resources is requiring the Okanogan County Public Works Department to hire a geotechnical engineer to study the slope of the pit to make sure it’s safe to work on,” Frank Sautell, public works director, said. “That could cost upwards of $40,000$50,000 and money’s a little tight right now, so we’re going to stay out of the pit for now.” Sautell said the pit, which is a maintenance shale rock pit, was used by public works maintenance crews for road work of the whole Tonasket area. Despite the pit being closed, no one has lost their job. The study required by DNR is part of the compliance standards for mines under Washington Code RCW 78.44, which was voted into law by the legislature in 1970 and became law in 1971,

John Bromley, DNR assistant state geologist, said. “The threshold requires a permit if an area is mined or disturbed over more than three acres and/or there is a working face, a ‘high wall’, grade of 30 feet high at a 1-1 slope,” Bromley explained. In 2007, DNR had a public meeting in Okanogan with Senator Bob Morton, the Okanogan County Commissioners and about 100 people to discuss a new stop work order, which went into effect in 2006 and gives DNR the authority to immediately stop work on unauthorized mining, Bromley said. “Okanogan County, at the time, had some sites that were over three acres and they were concerned it would cost too much to get them into compliance,” he said. “We have been working with the county to show them effective reclamation practices and what the requirements are for permits. We’ve been letting the county decide which mines are viable for going through the permit process.”

SmileMobile coming to Tonasket Oct. 18-29 Submitted by Monika Foro SmileMobile Site Coordinator TONASKET - Washington Dental Service Foundation SmileMobile, which travels the state offering examination to children who might not otherwise have access to dental care, will be in Tonasket. The SmileMobile, a brightly painted 38-foot dental clinic on wheels, is hard to miss when it rolls into town. S p o n s o r e d by t h e Wa s hington Dental Service and in partnership with Seattle Children’s Hospital, the SmileMobile provides dental care to children from lowincome families. Children birth through high school age with limited access to dental care can be scheduled by calling Gretchen Vargas at (509) 486-4993 ext. 3105 or (509) 557-9079. The SmileMobile is staffed by a clinic manager, dentist and dental assistant and teams of local volunteer dental professionals in each community

it visits. The SmileMobile will be located at Tonasket Elementary School, 35 ES Hwy 20 East Tonasket, WA 98855. We will be providing examinations Monday, Oct. 18 from 12:45 p.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 19 from 8:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Wednesday, Oct. 20 from 8:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. Follow-up treatment appointments will be scheduled on a space available basis for the duration of our stay. Medicaid and sliding scale fee is accepted as reimbursement for services. The SmileMobile is operated by Washington Dental Service Foundation, a non-profit organization created and partially funded by Washington Dental Service. The SmileMobile, which travels the state year-round providing services ranging from exams and preventative care to fillings and minor oral surgery, has examined and treated more than 25,000 yo u n g st e r s i n c o m m u n i ties throughout Washington State.

Okanogan County needs leaders who will honor and protect our traditional values Becki Andrist has demonstrated integrity and personal responsibility both as a successful business owner and as a community volunteer. She believes in learning from the past while developing new solutions for the future. Her background in journalism, business and government service qualifies her to address the challenges our county faces in agriculture, resource use, and economic diversification. Having grown up here, Becki understands that Okanogan County voters are independent thinkers. She is prepared to listen, respect and respond to all.

Becki Andrist

Okanogan County Commissioner, Dist. 3, GOP Learn more at www.andristforcommissioner.com

‘Government can deliver the protections and services we need without trouncing on our freedoms and emptying our wallets. Please vote for me, BECKI ANDRIST.’ Paid for by ANDRIST FOR COMMISSIONER, Box 273, Omak WA 98841

RE-ELECT FRANK ROGERS FOR SHERIFF WWW.SHERIFFROGERS.COM Paid for by the Committee to Re-Elect Frank T. Rogers (R) P.O. Box 361, Okanogan, WA 98840

Looking for the Best Reading in Town? 1420 Main St., P.O. Box 250 l Oroville, WA 98844 509-476-3602 or 1-866-773-7818

Email: gtads@gazette-tribune.com Web: www.gazette-tribune.com


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September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

Tourism Council holds quarterly meeting at Oroville Historical Society reports on museum and VIC; Destination Osoyoos chair talks about tourism By Gary A. DeVon Managing Editor OROVILLE – The Okanogan County Tourism Council held their quarterly meeting last Friday, Sept. 16 at the Old Oroville Depot Museum. Borderlands Historical Society members Dorothy Petry and Tillie Porter gave a report on their organization and about the Visitor Information Center which was operated by the Society in its new location at the museum this past summer. “The Visitor Information Center has been a real asset for the museum… people come in for information and stay and look at the museum… it has really added to the tourism in the area,” said Petry. She added that records from 2009 show that 1600 people visited the information center when it was still operated by the Oroville Chamber of Commerce on Main Street. She said this year the museum had 3285 visitors by the end of August. The museum gets questions from those studying the local history and looking for other history, like family genealogy. Among the interesting facts about Oroville and the county on a fact sheet the museum gives out was that Oroville had the first gold strike in Washington State at Rich Bar on the Similkameen River; that the first commercial orchard in the state was planted by Okanogan Smith on the east side of Lake Osoyoos and that the first U.S. Flag was flown in Washington State at Fort Okanogan near the confluence of the Okanogan and Columbia rivers. “Some might have come in for the museum and stayed to get other information, or visa versa, but it shows that the center is getting a lot more use,” she said. In addition to operating the museum, the old U.S. Customs cabin and the Visitor Information Center, the Historical Society also gives tours, according to Petry and Porter. They talked about the tour the Society gave of the basement of the old Peerless Hotel and how it was supposed to

COUNCIL: Next council meeting Sept. 28 Continued from Page 1

ink and toner cartridges, cell phones and iPods.” Brush will be also be accepted during the clean-up but sod will not be. The city crew will not be picking up items from homes but elderly and disabled assistance is available if arrangements are made by calling (509) 486-2132. Tonasket Police Chief Robert Burks said the Tonasket Municipal Airport will be closed from Thursday, Sept. 23 through Saturday, Sept. 25 due to the department’s hosting of an emergency vehicle training throughout the day on Friday, Sept. 24.

Photo by Gary DeVon

Don Brogan, chairman of Destination Osoyoos and manager of Walnut Beach Resort, talks about tourism in Osoyoos and recent construction of more high-end accommodations at local resort hotels. be haunted. They even passed around a copy of a photo that seemed to show an unexplained object that Porter said was not there when she took the photograph. Petry said there were five known buildings that were supposed to have ghosts, or some unexplained “energy” in them. Don Brogan, chairman of the organization Destination Osoyoos, was introduced as the key speaker for the night by Okanogan County Tourism Council member and past president, Raleigh Chinn. Brogan talked about that groups formation and duties. He said when it was first formed by the City of Osoyoos it was to tasked with both economic and tourist development. Since that time a new city council has taken the economic piece away and now they are primarily in the business of promoting tourism. “I grew up in Oliver, my dad had the Super Valu there. I now live in Osoyoos,” said Brogan who manages Walnut Beach Resort. “I’ve been coming to Oroville since I was eightyears-old.” Prior to managing Walnut Beach Resort Brogan he managed the Holiday Inn and it was there that the developers came to him about building a resort. He points to former Mayor Tom Shields as one of the people that had the foresight to

organize Destination Osoyoos and task it with economic development. He said DO helped to bring $300 million in property development to the town. “I am really happy with all the changes that have taken place in Osoyoos which were steered by Destination Osoyoos… the town is truly a resort community,” said Brogan. The organization, in partnership with the Osoyoos Indian Band and Region A do much to promote tourism to the area. Brogan said the financing for the organization comes from a two percent tax that is levied on accommodation rentals. With this tax the city generates $200,000 to $250,000 a year for tourism promotion, he said. His organization has done such things as give seed money to the Osoyoos Celebrity Wine Festival and sponsor a Curling Tournament that was broadcast on national television. “Although I might not want to watch curling, it was great to have our own brand emblazoned on the ice for 65,000 viewers to see,” he said. He suggested that Oroville’s museum and visitor information center inventory all they had to offer because many of the tourists that stay with him at Walnut Beach Resort and elsewhere in Osoyoos are looking for things to do and that places like the museum and other historical sights could bring more tourists to Oroville and Okanogan County.

Photo by Pam Leslie

Tim King (standing) talks to local farmers and ranchers about adding canola as a cash crop to their current crop rotation. King plans on setting up a temporary, portable canola crusher in Oroville within the next two months and have a permanent crusher operating within six to eight months. He was joined at the head table at the Mt. Olive Grange Hall in Riverside by Arnie Marchand, LM Energy, LLC (center) and Jim Detro (left), candidate for Okanogan County Commissioner, Position 3.

Crusher could be running in Oroville within two months Submitted by Pam Leslie LM Energy LLC RIVERSIDE – The second “Canola in Okanogan County” meeting was held in Riverside at the Mt. Olive Grange Hall in Riverside with 13 people in attendance, attendants coming from as far as Spokane and Lewiston, Idaho. Arnie Marchand, LM Energy LLC, hosted the event, providing introductions and facilitating questions and answers at the

doors opening at 5:30 p.m. �������� ���� with ��� ����������� and the program beginning at 6

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p.m. The program is planned to �������������������������� run for two and a half hours to allow citizens to hear from each ����������������������� OKANOGAN – The Okanogan of the major races impacting the �������������������������� County Republican and Demo- county. After the debate citizens ������������������������� ����������������������� cratic Parties are co-sponsoring will be given the opportunity for ���������������������������� a ������������������������� debate for candidates for informal discussions with the ������������������� the Seventh and 12th District candidates. ���������������������������� Legislature, as well as county The November elections are ������������������� ����������������������������� clerk, treasurer, district court 43 days away and ballots will judge, sheriff and commissioner, be mailed in 25 days to voters. ������������������������ ����������������������������� position 3. Voters in Okanogan County will ���������������������� The debate will be held at the be faced with selecting which ������������������������ �������������������������� Okanogan County PUD Audi- candidate would best represent ���������������������� ��������������������� torium on Wednesday, Oct. 6 the office being sought and

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best represent the values of Okanogan County citizens. The debate will offer residents of the county a chance to hear directly from the candidates regarding issues that face Okanogan County and cast a knowledgeable vote. Panelists will ask questions and 3 x 5 cards will be handed out to members of the audience when they arrive so to allow audience participation. Representatives from both the Okanogan County Democrat and Republican Parties are organizing the debate.

Consolidating Retirement Accounts Can Pay Off — in Many Ways

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Possibly the biggest benefit of consolidating your accounts is that it may make it easier for you to track and manage your retirement assets. Once you retire, you could choose to do any number of things: travel the world, pursue your hobbies, volunteer or even open a small business or do some consulting. But whichever retirement lifestyle you choose to follow, you will need to know how much you can afford to withdraw each year, how you can stay ahead of inflation and how best to control your investment-related taxes. You may find it easier to accomplish these things if you have a single, unified investment strategy — and it may be easier to develop such a strategy if you have all your retirement accounts at one place, possibly under the guidance of a single financial advisor.

Now that fall is officially here, change is everywhere. The days are shorter and cooler and, in many places, the trees are bursting with color. In preparation for the long winter, squirrels gather nuts and put many of them together in one place. If you’re nearing retirement, you might be able to learn something from our furry friends, as you, too, may want to consolidate some of your assets — in particular, You’ll also find some other benefits to conyour retirement accounts — as you pre- solidating your retirement accounts: pare for a new season in your life. You might be surprised at the number of retirement accounts you’ve accumulated over time. For example, you may have 401(k) plans with a few employers, along with IRAs that you’ve established with different financial services companies. If you were to consolidate all these accounts with just one provider, you might find several key advantages.

* Less fees — You may be paying fees to several different providers for maintaining your retirement accounts. You might be able to reduce these fees by consolidating your accounts with one provider.

your 401(k) and your traditional IRA. (This requirement does not apply to a Roth IRA.) It’s not that hard to calculate these required minimum distributions from a single IRA or a single 401(k), but if you have a mix of these accounts at different places, you might have to do a lot of number crunching. If all your accounts were held at the same place, you may have an easier time. * Less chance of forgetting assets — You may find it hard to believe, but plenty of people lose track of their 401(k)s, IRAs and other retirement accounts. In fact, the National Registry of Unclaimed Retirement Benefits lists more than 50,000 individuals who are owed benefits from 401(k)s, profit-sharing plans or IRAs and either can’t be reached or don’t respond to inquiries. But if you hold all your retirement accounts in one place, you may be less likely to “misplace” them than if you kept them in several different financial institutions.

Just as summer turns to autumn and autumn turns to winter, the seasons of your life follow one another in seemingly rapid succession. So when you enter your retirement season, make sure you’re prepared * Less trouble calculating distributions — and one way to help that preparation is — Once you reach 701⁄2, you’ll need to to consider consolidating your retirement take withdrawals, or distributions, from accounts.

farmers and ranchers, providing them the opportunity to add a sustainable cash crop into current rotations. Due to the continued support of citizens and local officials, King’s plans for the canola press continue to move forward. He has been busy looking at potential construction sites in Oroville. He has arranged for a portable, temporary crusher that could be up and running within two months, crushing 120 tons of seed per day, while a permanent crushing facility is erected. Once financing for the project is finalized, King anticipates the permanent crusher to be online within six to eight months.

The International Osoyoos Lake Board of Control is holding its annual public meeting regarding the regulation of Osoyoos Lake water levels and the related operation of Zosel Dam by the State of Washington under the International Joint Commission’s 1982 and 1985 Orders of Approval. The Board will provide an overview of 2010 lake levels and invite comments, concerns and questions from the public. In addition, staff from the International Joint Commission will advise on progress towards the renewal of the Orders of Approval.

Please plan to attend

Tuesday, September 28, 2010, 7:30 PM

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Submitted by Jon Wyss – President Okanogan County Farm Bureau

end of the meeting. Okanogan County Commissioner candidate Jim Detro also spoke, discussing his experience in resource-based industries and his support of the project. Tim King, president of Carbon Technology Transfer Center LLP, gave a presentation on Canola to the group. John Sheldon, Great Plains Representative for The Camelina Company was unable to attend due to other commitments. Similar to the Chesaw meeting back in July, Tim King presented his plans to bring a canola press to Oroville in order to process surplus canola and camelina seed from neighboring states and provinces. King hopes to engage local

Notice of Public Meeting International Osoyoos Lake Board of Control

Candidates �������� ���� debate planned

FINANCIAL Financial Advisor FOCUS

rent wood stove or oil/propane burner. One voucher is available per family. The vouchers, worth $500, are redeemable at participating pellet-stove retailers if the buyer agrees to recycle their wood or oil stove or, if that is not possible due to impact on the house, disable their stove and provide acceptable confirmation that they live in Okanogan County.” High-efficiency wood pellet stoves enjoy a tax credit of 30 percent off the purchase and installation costs, up to $1,500. The next City Council meeting will be on Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 7 p.m. in city hall.

Second ‘Canola in Okanogan County’ meeting held at Riverside

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an Edward Jones IRA, call or To visit learnbyabout benefits of Aprilthe 17th. an Edward Jones IRA, call or visit by April 17th. Ben Buchert

Finally, Attwood passed out fliers with official information about the Okanogan Wood Pellet Stove Project, which was “created to encourage homeowners and businesses to trade in old wood and oil stoves and replace them with new, highefficiency wood pellet stoves,” the flier states. “Buyers will be provided a voucher of $500 to swap out their old, uncertified wood or oil-burning stoves,” the flier continues. “The program, open to all Okanogan residents, will provide vouchers to buyers of high-energy wood pellet stoves if they change out their cur-

The Oroville Depot 1210 Ironwood Street, Oroville, WA

International Osoyoos Lake Board of Control Mr. Kirk Johnstone Chair, Canadian Section

Dr. Cynthia Barton Chair, United States Section

For further information, please contact: in Canada: Mr. Daniel Millar (604) 664-9345 or visit http://www.ijc.org/

in United States: Mr. Robert Kimbrough (253) 552-1608

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4

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

The Town Crier

Opening of local trail a major achievement for Oroville, whole county Out of my Mind Gary A. DeVon With the opening of the Similkameen Connector Trail, which follows the former Great Northern Railway route from Oroville to the old Enloe Dam powerhouse, the county and Oroville have created a great achievement for recreation and tourism.

Trails like this one, surrounded by the natural beauty of sage covered hills and scrub pine and parallel to the wild Similkameen River, are attractive to a variety of people seeking recreational opportunities. The non-motorized Similkameen Trail will offer hikers, mountain bikers and horseback riders a chance to enjoy the great outdoors. As an added bonus, with its historical connection to the Great Northern Railroad and before that a major fur trading route, the Similkameen Trail has a unique history that is bound to attract railroad enthusiasts and history buffs

alike. And studies have shown that those who travel to enjoy these types of recreational and historical opportunities often stay to spend money in the local community. The trail, part of a larger trail system being developed by the county, is also a very easy hike and designed to be accessible for people of all levels. Trail users can start at Oroville where a trailhead with parking and restrooms will be developed or park across from Taber’s Copper Mountain Vineyard and cross the road to begin by following the recently built portion that skirts around the vineyard and

winds its way down, crossing a little bridge before the old steel and concrete bridge over the Similkameen. The old bridge has a sturdy new flat concrete deck replacing the old, and in some places rotten, timber one that was not for the faint of heart. The views of this beautiful working vineyard on this leg of the journey will also be a big attraction to visitors from outside of the area. Now it’s up to those of us

that use the trail to make sure that it is taken care of. We need to ensure that the property of those who are adjacent to the trail is respected and we need to make an effort to keep the trail picked up of litter and remains an attraction to local users and visitors to our area. Oroville, Okanogan County and the Pacific Northwest Trail Association need to be commended for their foresight

in developing the trail. They, along with the adjacent property owners who have given easements, the Okanogan County Public Utilities District and groups like the Oroville Chamber of Commerce and the Borderlands Historical Society have a positive vision of what the trail will mean to the area. If you haven’t been on the trail before we highly recommend you give it a try and make sure you tell your friends.

Starting with Martin Luther; Christianity was reformed from the inside by Christian leaders that embraced science and democracy.  So must Islam be reformed from the inside to coexist with democracy. Under constitutions, such as the Canadian and United States, Denmark et al societies are guaranteed freedom of expression and of the press, including the right to draw and publish cartoons and unrestricted access to an independent judiciary to solve disputes between themselves and the government, unlike theocratic Canon inquisitions and Sharia courts!  The hope is, that people such as the human and woman’s right advocate Raheel Raza and Tarek Fatah cofounder of the Muslim Canadian Congress, and other Muslims around the world that embrace democracy, and will be able to reform Islam from the inside. There is hope but no guarantees. Today the society that makes up democracies should not allow Islamic extremists on one side, and Islamophobes on the other side, to provoke fear. Nor should society be complacent and subdued by political correctness as long Islam is not reformed to truly coexist with democracy, as history shows, ignorance, complacency and lack of civic courage is the root of democratic failures – use it or lose it.  Kell Petersen Osoyoos, B.C.

firepot it covers the ignitor hole not allowing the pellets to fall to the level of the ignitor hole, which prevents the pellets from igniting. Sometimes, depending on the amount of the clinker, the pellets will try to start but will be very slow to ignite since there are too many pellets and the pellets are above the ignitor hole and the pellets will smoke heavily and will finally ignite with an explosion forcing smoke into the house. Most of the time the stove will run out of it’s 10-15 minute programmed ignition proving time and the stove will

shut down. The only thing that can be done is to clean out the clinker from one to three times a day. More air will not correct the problem. Using a stove in the manual mode of pellet feed is recommended since it will eliminate the ignitor problems. H o p e f u l ly t h i s p r o b l e m , which we have fought for over two years, will be over soon. Thank you, Al Bosco – Owner Alju Stove & Fireplace Shop Omak

Letters to the Editor Iraqi War deaths In a prior letter I discussed Iraq war costs. In this letter I will discuss a much more speculative subject: Iraq war deaths. An old axiom states that the first casualty in any war is the truth. Why would Uncle Sugar lie and encourage lies regarding the death toll in Iraq. I believe there are two major reasons. First, we had Saddam executed for the 1982 killing of 148 Shiites in the city of Dujail. (There are rumors that he had hundreds of thousands of Iraqis killed, but the truth is Saddam was executed for 148 deaths.) It doesn’t look good to kill two million or more people in order to execute Saddam for 148 deaths. Second, one of the alleged reasons for invading Iraq was to help the Iraqi people. Again, it doesn’t look good to kill two million or more Iraqis in order to help them. It will be many years after the total withdrawal of American forces from Iraq, before an accurate death toll is available. To get an idea of the killing power of the American war machine, consider the Vietnam War death toll that is now known. Per Wikipedia, 3 to 4 million were killed in North and South Vietnam and 1.5 to 2 million were killed in Laos and Cambodia in wars that didn’t even exist per American propaganda. A total of 4.5 to 6 million deaths in mountainous jungle, while according to The Seattle Times, there were “only” roughly 100,000 deaths in the open terrain of Iraq. In attempting to arrive at an accurate death toll in Iraq, let’s first look at all of the deaths that were excluded from The Seattle Times tally, which in turn is based on the Associated Press. AP/TIMES EXCLUSIONS All non-violent deaths including sanctions related deaths; All police and military deaths. (Before you state that these deaths should be excluded, consider that they died while defending their homes, families and country from an invading army. All deaths in the first two years of the war because of damage to the recording infrastructure; All deaths reported to hospitals and morgues located in areas deemed to be too dangerous to visit; All deaths reported to hospitals and morgues that didn’t distinguish between civilian and military deaths, because AP assumed all such deaths were military; All deaths that were never reported to a hospital or morgue; Almost all, if not all, of the deaths of family members of

the 3.7 to 4.7 million refugees. These exclusions include almost all of the Iraq war deaths. For those who wish to pursue an in depth study of war deaths, I recommend reading the Wikipedia website of this subject. SANCTIONS DEATHS Because of length, I can’t begin to discuss all of the above exclusions. I will begin by discussing sanctions related deaths. These sanctions were in place from 8/06/90 to 5/22/03. The sanctions were especially deadly to children (“children” meaning children less than five years of age) mainly because of damage to water treatment plants in the first war and a subsequent embargo on antibiotics and medicines. There are many studies of sanctions related deaths including the following: 10 years starting 1990. Half a million children deaths per UNICEF; 1991 to 2002. 343,900 to 525,400 children deaths per Prof. Richard Garfield; 1990 to 6/2003. Total sanctions deaths per UN Population Division of 1.7 million including 1.2 million children; 1990 through 1995. Half a million children deaths per Food and Agricultural Organizatin of the UN. P O S T 2 0 0 3 I N VA S I O N DEATHS As of 7/2006. 655,000 total deaths per the Bloomberg School of Public Health at John Hopkins University and reviewed by 27 Australian medical experts; Through 2007. one million total deaths per the above John Hopkins group. Note that none of the post invasion death statistics include deaths of refugee family members. This is a significant understatement because these people became refugees due to the destruction of their families and/or homes. It doesn’t take much study to realize that firm war death statistics do not exist and that there are contradictions even in the limited death totals presented herein. It will probably be several years after the total withdrawal of American troops from Iraq before a firm death tally is available. It appears that the total death toll including military is roughly two to three million excluding refugees and I won’t even attempt to guess the total death toll including the loved ones of refugees. Aggressive war is, and always has been, mankind’s most heinous crime. Mason Hess Tonasket

Islam must reform

Islamic jihad freedom of expression and democracy: It is September and in reflection of 9/11 and the reaction, the war in Iraq and Afghanistan and a rising friction around the world between followers of Islam and democracy. Islamic uproar in Denmark – cartoons of Muhammad – which challenge democratic freedom and rights, for which democracy to exist cannot yield.  Also arrests of alleged Islamic jihadist extremists in Canada, the insensitive location of a mosque in New York and in protest imbecile plans to burn Korans in Florida. With justification, society should ask what could happen if followers of Islam fail to, from within, reform Islam to coexist in harmony with democracy in the same way Christianity was reformed.  In protest against the Roman Catholic Church charlatanry and tyranny, Martin Luther nailed his 95 theses on the door of the Church in Wittenberg in 1517 and started the reformation of Christianity. From a distorted religion that used despots and autocrats as an instrument to oppress people, Christianity became a religion that embraced science and increased understanding and coexistence with secular democratically governed economies and separation between religion and the state.   As Winston Churchill put it, “Christianity becomes a religion sheltered in the strong arms of science, the science against which it had vainly struggled.” Any student of the Middle East, the Ottoman Empire 16001923, Britain's and France’s actions, can find historical explanations to the adverse reaction in the Islamic culture towards Christians, Jews and Westerners. Explanations, but today there is no excuse for Muslims to challenge the democratic rights and freedoms in Canada, Denmark, U.S., Australia and elsewhere and no justification for terror, bombing and killing. Muslims should ask themselves, ‘where is Islam leading us,’ and bear in mind, when ignorant Christian Crusaders encountered the Arabic Islamic Culture, around year one thousand, they met an Islamic culture where the understanding in society was superior to the Christian culture in Europe.  From there we can study how the society that made up the Christian Culture in Europe spurred by increased understanding produced by research, realizes that a democratically governed secular mixed economic system with the separation between religion and the state, can best secure quality of life and political stability. 

Clean stove regularly Many people have become afraid of using their pellet stove because the smoke (which is gas) has exploded and filled their house with smoke. They thought the pellet stove was malfunctioning, but after having it checked several times, the pellet stove was found to be mechanically operating properly. The problem, which has affected hundreds of people, is dirt in the pellets. Dirt in the pellets causes a clinker to form. A clinker is a combination of the dirt and normal fly ash that forms a hard deposit, which will not blow out of the firepot and instead builds up in the firepot. The fresh pellets falling cannot get enough air for proper burning and will overflow the firepot. The problem is especially increased when a self-igniting stove is used. The ignitor is at the bottom of the firepot and with a normally empty firepot the pellets come up to the level of the ignitor hole and the pellets can ignite properly. But when there is a clinker in the

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September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

This & That Joyce Emry How can it be fall, already? The calendar shows us that it is, and the good garden foods are dwindling. Now it’s pumpkin time and they are seen on every corner, or perhaps yet in the patch. A drive to Penticton shows lots of eatable foods still in the fields, and many of the fruit stands are still open. A recent drive past Vaseaux Lake, on the way to Penticton gave us a scene not often seen, and that was two moose in the lake. As we were on a schedule and couldn’t stay and watch to see if they were swimming the lake or just what their plans

Okanogan Valley Life

were but it was fascinating to see. A few years ago one swam across Lake Osoyoos, reaching shore at the Larsen residence and Dick has a video to prove it. Some weeks I haven’t kept notes, so when I need to remember what happened, it just doesn’t happen. So I was so pleased when I got a call, giving me something exciting to write about. The senior Brazle families were residents and business people in the Okanogan Valley, for many years, a lot of years ago. I believe their last business was a grocery in the Covert building, next to where the present Oroville-Gazette office is located. They had a daughter and two sons, all who have reached well over 80 years. I received the call from Dean Brazel, 84, telling that he has been chosen to go to Washington D.C. on a program called Honor Flight. His granddaughter sent his name in and

he was a lucky recipient for going on this trip, for World War II veterans. He will be leaving from Spokane airport accompanied by his grandson Jacob Brazil, which will be of a great benefit for getting him where he needs to go. Congratulations are surely in order for Dean and perhaps we’ll hear some of the particulars of his journey when he returns. Dean was employed by Zosel lumber company for twentyseven years and he and his late wife lived here in Oroville, but he now resides in the MolsonChesaw area. For these in-between warm and cool days one of those little Amish fireplaces are great for taking the chill out of the room. Friends who have them are pleased with the output of heat. Pet peeve: We go to a Dr., have a jillion tests taken, results come quickly by mail, and written in such a manner, that one needs a degree to understand, so requires another trip to Wenatchee

Oroville Senior News Submitted by Joyce Emry The meeting was opened by President Tillie, followed by the flag salute and a short business meeting, then on to the program, which was by George Penner. More discussion of the upcoming fundraising indoor yard sale that was held at the old post office building.

The sale was quite successful, and is to be continued this Friday, Sept. 24 and Saturday, Sept. 25. Promises of other merchandise to be brought in and the volunteers offered to be on hand, so they’ll be there to serve those who might have missed last week or to return for more bargains. The hours are the same, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., both days.

Sunday potluck folks got together and came up with a new program. The time will be at 1:15 p.m. with various folks doing the work under the supervision of Ruth Lakin. This is the plan for now. Pinochle scores: Having the most pinochles, Judy Ripley. High scores were held by Glen Waggy and Beverly Holden.

Senior Center fundraiser features skin and beauty products Submitted by Karen Hicks OROVILLE - Come join Tillie Porter, Karen Hicks and Kezia Wills on Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 6 p.m. and discover L’Bri’s Pure n’ Natural, aloe based skin care and beauty products that are pure, safe, effective and affordable – 100% of the proceeds from this event will be donated  to the Senior Citizens of Oroville. You can look forward to be-

ing pampered and awed by our products packed full of aloe, vitamins, herbs, fruit and plant essences and natural botanicals. Our moisturizing products will replenish, rejuvinate and regenerate your skin from head to toe. Really, you’re not going to want to miss this one I fully expect an appearance by our witty and wise friend Cal Porter. To preview the company and

products go to my website www.karenhicks.lbri.com. There is a drawing for a complete Essential Set valued at $275.45. Everything you’ll need to feel pampered and cared for. The ticket are $2 for one chance to win or for five chances to win a $275.00 full line of product just $10. To purchase please contact us by phone (509) 560 0190 or by email karenhicks.lbri@gmail. com.

hilltop Comments Submitted by Marianne Knight There were several happenings on our Hilltop this past week. It started our with our Highland Mounted Drill Team performing at the Okanogan County Fair on both Friday and Saturday Nights. On Friday night they had a bit of “arena fright” from a horse or two. A lot of people, loud music and strange territory. They made it through the routine and no one was hurt. On Saturday night things could not have gone any better. It was reported to me that it was the “best” performance they have performed. Congratulations to all the riders and we are looking forward to seeing you all again next year. I had a chance to get my hands on a magazine titled the American Cowboy. In the magazine is a story titled, “Tales of the Ghosts Towns”. As Westerners we are surrounded with Starts Fri. reminders of our history and heritage, especially up here on our hilltop. They show a map with 13 ghost towns listed. Right

PLAN B

eagledom at work Submitted

G PG pie draw. PG We are fired up for football PG D i st r i c t M e e t i n g wa s i n with new happy hours and Tonasket on Sunday. It was early openings on Sundays. We very pleasant. Tonasket Eagles also have free pool on Mondays have such a nice facility and to keep everyone interested. they are gracious hosts. Oroville14’Eagles is now on FaceThurs. - Fri. - Sat. - Sun. Mon. Tues. The On Saturday, Sept. 25 Debbie book. Check it out! Fri. & Sat. Showtimes 7:00 & -9:10 OTHER GUYS Sept. 16 - 17 - 18at- 19 - 20 21 p.m. Wooten will be headlining a Our meetings are at 7 p.m. comedy night at the Eagles. The on the first and third Starts Fri.Tuesday Chinese dinner will start at 6 for the Aerie and on the second p.m. A portion of the funds will and fourth Tuesday for the go to the Library Building Fund. Auxiliary. Joint meetings are Starring Ashley Bell & Patrick Fabian Fri. 7:10 9:30  Sat. & 9:30 This event will be open to&the on*4:00, the 7:10 first Tuesday at 6 p.m.  Weekdays: 7:20 & 7:10Bingo public. Come join us Sun. and*4:00 supis Thursday at 6 p.m. port our own public library. and Jean Jones does meat and Oct. 1 will be our first Steak pie draws on Friday at 6 p.m. Night of the season. We will for the scholarship fund. Come have an expanded menu and, of join us! We are People Helping course, Jean will do meat and People.

rial Day weekend through Labor Day weekend each year. The school house is still standing as all of you know, and holds a lot of memories of days gone by. On Sunday, Sept. 26 there will be a “special” Pancake Feed to help support Old Molson and the School House. It from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and costs $7. See you all there. A week ago Monday the Red Hat Ladies of Chesaw/Molson had their annual Tea Party/ Luncheon at the Chesaw Community Building with 42 ladies in attendance. There were ladies from Curlew, Republic, Tonasket, Wauconda, Oroville, Omak, Okanogan and of course Chesaw and Molson. The silent auction was well received and many items were purchased. A couple of our ladies made special quilts for the occasion. The Red Hat Ladies had a Bingo Party at the Casino last Saturday with 39 in attendance. Three of the ladies were lucky winners of Bingo games. The nextSat.Bingo party Showtimes at 7:00will & 9:10be p.m.on Oct. 16. For more information call Marianne at 485-2103.

MOVIES Oliver Theatre

or wait another six weeks or so. Make an effort to meet the new administrator, Linda Michel, she’s excited to be a part of the new facility and a real “hands on” person, making an effort to make daily visits to the Assisted Living, Extended Care, and the hospital. The best things in life are FREE...A warm hug. A kind word. A smile. And of course, sunshine. Yes sunshine is free, but it sure did disappear last Monday for a bit, when a thunder storm struck, knocked out the TV, tem-

porarily, and hail and rain came down. Just what is not needed before the fruits are harvested. Remember the Red Cross Blood Drawing, Sept. 28, Tuesday, at the United Methodist Church, 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. I put this in the Senior News but will write it here, also. Folks at the Senior Center potlucks have gotten together and decided without the assistance of Ruth Lakin, they can continue to have the dinners on Sunday. There is a time change, however. From now on they start at 1:15 p.m.

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to have the results put into plain old English. I did figure out that “the right hand is more highly affected then than the left one”. Dah! I knew that. So it goes. The pitfalls of reaching the “Golden Years”. The store displays were big into Halloween in the city, with a few hints of Christmas, already. I’m ready for Gonzaga basketball….How about you? We ‘re not happy about missing the grand opening of the new North Valley Hospital...but when you have appointments with the city doctors you better take them

OKANOGAN

smack in the middle of the story is, guess who?, that’s right, our Molson, Wash. The story says that, “Molson was named for a beer heir, John W Molson. Molson is actually a grouping of three small rival towns built of conflict, near the Canadian border.” Molson was established in 1900 to support the local mining claims. Its population grew to a whopping 300 only to collapse to 13 residents when the mines busted just a year later. In 1905 with the start of a new railroad line the town was revived again until 1908 when J H McDonald filed a homestead claim that included 40 acres of Molson. Upset by the controversy, many moved their businesses and homes a half mile down the rail line, which established New Molson. Always in conflict the two towns got together long enough to build a school house between the two towns, which created Center Molson. The rivalry continued PG G through the years and all collapsed when the trains stopped running. Molson has 35 residents now THERE and is well visited from MemoIS NO

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6

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Okanogan Valley Life community bulletin board

ccc market report

Local Food Banks

Pancake Feed

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 information, call Jeff Austin at 476-3978 or Jessica Lakey at 476-3817. TONASKET – The Tonasket food bank operates every Thursday from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. at 300 S. Whitcomb Ave. Drop-offs can be made at Tonasket Tavern. For more information, call Jack Gavin at 486-2480 or Debby Curren at 486-2459.

MOLSON - There will be a Pancake Feed at the Molson Grange Hall on Sunday, Sept. 26 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.

OCSRA Meeting OMAK - Okanogan County School Retirees’ Association will meet at 11 a.m. Friday, Sept. 24 for a no-host luncheon meeting at Koala Street Grill, 914 Koala Ave., Omak. The program will feature local antiques expert, Linda Lewis of Omak, on the world of antiques.

Teen Rally LOST LAKE - Okanogan County 4-H is hosting the 2010 East District 4-H Teen Rally at Camp Tokiwanee, Lost Lake, Sept. 24-26. The Rally is for all 4-H members grades 7-12 in the East District. If you missed the Sept. 17 registration deadline, call Ann at (509) 422-7245 or Marcie at (509) 322-2477.

Comedy Night OROVILLE - Oroville Eagles Hall will have a stand-up comedy night headlining Debbie Wooten on Saturday, Sept. 25 at 8 p.m. Tickets are available at the Eagles or at the door the night of. A Chinese dinner will be served before the show from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. A portion of the proceeds will go to the Oroville Library Building fund. Call (509) 476-3039 for more information and ticket prices.

Blood Drive OKANOGAN - The will be an upcoming American Red Cross blood drive at the Okanogan Community Drive (the Grange), 305 Tyee St., from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 27. On Tuesday, Sept. 28 from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. a blood drive will be held at the Oroville United Methodist Church, 908 Fir St. And on Wednesday, Sept. 29 from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. a blood drive will be held in Twisp at The Barn, 51 Hwy. 20. For more information call 800RED CROSS (733-2767) or visit www.nwblood.redcross.org.

Rescheduled Meeting OKANOGAN - Due to a scheduling conflict, the September Okanogan County Public Health Board of Health meeting has been rescheduled to Monday, Sept. 27 at 2 p.m. The Board of Health meeting is held at Okanogan County Public Health located in the Public Services Building, 1234 S. 2nd, in Okanogan. The meetings are open to the public and the public is invited to attend.

Spiritual Study Group OROVILLE - The HÜMÜH Buddhist Center is hosting a Satsang spiritual study group on Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 7 p.m. at its location at 1314 Main St., Oroville. Everyone is welcome to attend. For more information, call (509) 476-0200.

General Meeting OROVILLE - The Lake Osoyoos Association will have their annual general meeting at Yo Yo's

Restaurant on Tuesday, Sept. 28 Submitted by at 5:30 p.m. All interested people Suzanne Dailey Howard are welcome to attend. Call (509) 476-2075 for more information. Free! My favorite price, and I suspect your, too, “free” always my eye. Tonasket FarmChurch Anniversary catches ers’ Market is an amazing place OKANOGAN - Our Savior Lu- to shop, with fresh produce and theran Church in Okanogan will creative local crafts available to be celebrating 50 years of “Stand- purchase. What, then, could posing in God’s Promises...Living in sibly be free at the market? The His Grace,” with a special service answer is plenty, if you know Saturday, Oct. 2 at 2 p.m. at the where to look. church, which is located at 2262 Look first for the informationBurton Ave., Okanogan. A light al displays brought to market by lunch will follow. For more infor- volunteer organizations. A pemation call (509) 422-2652. rennial favorite, pun intended, is the booth staffed by the WSU Master Gardeners. Linda AugiBooster Club er, of Tonasket, staffed the booth Auction this past Thursday, answering OROVILLE - The Oroville questions and offering advice Booster Club annual auction on growing plants, dealing with is being held at the American insects and managing noxious Legion Hall on Saturday, Oct. 2. weeds. This week’s inquiries Doors open at 5 p.m. Silent Auction begins at 5 p.m. with the Live Auction at 6:30 p.m. There are great auction items and it’s always a lot of fun. The Booster Club Dinner Auction is being held at Yo Yo’s on Nov. 6.

included dealing with powdery mildew and saving seeds. Stop by the Master Gardener booth to ask your growing questions, and if the answer isn’t readily at hand, they promise to research it for you, free. Green Okanogan (GO) was also on hand, showcasing a sturdy tote bag crocheted by Wendy Super out of over 300 recycled plastic grocery bags. Talk about recycling! So many of these ubiquitous plastic bags end up in landfills that it has spurred shoppers into carrying their own reusable bags. Volunteer, Robin Robinett, was giving out recycling information, all free. Vendors sometimes offer tasting samples. Sample the cheeses offered by Carey Hunter of Pine Stump Farm. She brings her handcrafted farmstead goat

Barttels wed Aug. 7

Pie Auction and Chili Feed

Submitted photo

Gene Barttels and Ellen (Petry) Barttels were married Aug. 7, 2010 at Darleene Owyen’s, home on Lake Osoyoos in Oroville. Ellen is the daughter of Dorothy Petry and the late Merwin E. ‘Bill’ Petry of Oroville. Gene is the son of the later Herman E. and Rilla Olney Barttels of White Swan, Wash. Ellen wore a sparkling strapless, champaign color wedding dress with lace over lay. Gene wore a burgandy shirt with black jeans and cowboy boots. Ellen’s oldest b r o t h e r, Ke n Pe t r y, f r o m Vancouver, B.C., gave her in marriage. Matron of honor was her mother, Dorothy Petry and her bridesmaid was Kay Sibley. Gene’s best man was Troy and grooms man was Roger from Tri-Cities, Wash. Wedding photos were taken by Shauneen Range of Oroville. They were surrounded with family and close friends.

WAUCONDA - Mark your calendars for Wauconda’s annual Pie Auction and Chili Feed on Sunday, Oct. 3. Chili feed starts at 12 p.m. and the pie auction begins at 1 p.m. One mile north off Hwy 20 on Toroda Creek Road at the Wauconda Community Hall. For more information call Gary at (509) 486-0709.

Memorial Service TONASKET - The American Legion Post 82 in Tonasket has announced a memorial service for Veterans Charlie D. Ross and Theodore E. Vannebo. The 1 p.m. service will be held at the Tonasket Cemetery on Monday, Oct. 4. Families and friends of the deceased are invited to participate.

Okanogan Valley Church Guide OROVILLE Faith Lutheran Church 11th & Ironwood, Oroville • 476-2426 Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. “O taste and see that the Lord is good!” Pastor Dan Kunkel • Deacon Dave Wildermuth

Immaculate Conception Parish 1715 Main Street Oroville 10:30 a.m. English Mass 1:00 p.m. Spanish Mass every other Sun. Rev. David Kuttner • 476-2110

PC of G Bible Faith Family Church 476-3063 • 1012 Fir Street, Oroville SUNDAY: 7 a.m. Men’s Meeting 9:45 Sunday School (2-17 yrs) • Life Skills (18+) 10:45 Worship Service • Children’s Church (3-8 yrs) WEDNESDAY: 7 p.m. Bible Study (13+) Pastor Claude Roberts

Oroville United Methodist 908 Fir, Oroville • 476-2681 Adult Bible Study: 9:30 a.m. • Sun. School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Pastor Karen Davison

Oroville Assembly of God 623 Central • 476-2924 Sun. School 9:30 a.m. • Sun. Worship 10:30 a.m. Children’s Church Wed. Night Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Pastor Dwayne Turner email: orovilleag@gdicom.net

Valley Christian Fellowship Pastor Randy McAllister 142 East Oroville Rd. • 476-2028 • Sunday School (Adult & Teens) 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship 11 a.m.• Sun. Evening Worship 6 p.m. Sunday School & Children’s Church K-6 9:45 to 1:00 p.m. Open to Community! Located at Kid City 142 East Oroville • Wednesday Evening Worship 7 p.m.

Trinity Episcopal 602 Central Ave., Oroville Sunday School & Services 10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist: 1st, 3rd, & 5th • Morning Prayer: 2nd & 4th The Reverend Marilyn Wilder 476-3629 Warden • 476-2022

Church of Christ Ironwood & 12th, Oroville • 476-3926 Sunday School 10 a.m. • Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study: 7 p.m.

Seventh-Day Adventist 10th & Main, Oroville Bible Study: Sat. 9:30 a.m. • Worship: Sat. 11 a.m. Pastor Jeff Crain • 509-826-7504

Oroville Free Methodist 1516 Fir Street • Pastor Rod Brown • 476.2311 Sun. School 9:15 am • Worship Service 10:15am Youth Activity Center • 607 Central Ave. Monday 7:00 pm • After School M-W-F 3-5pm office@orovillefmc.org

cheeses in flavors from mild to robust, and through sampling you can find the favorite flavor. Farmers’ Market is also the best place to receive free advice from the growers themselves on how to cook or store food. Bill has a low-carb potato, good for a diabetic diet. Morningstar will tell you how his convoluted peppers, which look like minipumpkins, roast beautifully. Jacques, of Gone Fishin’ will share a delicious, yet simple recipe for preparing fresh mussels. Lu provides recipes for Thai delights. I enjoyed a free piece of cake, as the market family celebrated Matt’s 70th birthday. You never know what you’re going to find at the market, where there is a bounty of good food to buy, and the smiles are always free. See you at the market!

CHESAW Chesaw Community Bible Church Nondenominational • Everyone Welcome Every Sunday 10:30 a.m. to Noon Interim Pastor John Newton • 476-3541 Youth Pastor Mathew Valdez

MOLSON Community Christian Fellowship Molson Grange, Molson Sunday 10:30am, Worship & Youth Sun. School Wednesday 6:30pm, Biblestudy “For by grace are ye saved through faith...” Eph. 2:8-9 “...lovest thou me...Feed my lambs...John 21:1-17

TONASKET Holy Rosary Parish 1st & Whitcomb Ave., Tonasket 8:30 a.m. English Mass 1:00 p.m. Spanish Mass every other Sun. Rev. David Kuttner • 476-2110

Immanuel Lutheran Church 1608 Havillah Rd., Tonasket • 509-485-3342 Sun. Worship 9 a.m. • Bible Study & Sun. School 10:15 “For 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.” -Eph. 2:8-9

the learning tree Submitted by Janine Donoho Change happens, thus Yoga I starts a week earlier on Tuesday, Sept. 28. That simply gives us more time to develop core strength and balance before our body composition shifts into winter bear mode. Then on the first Monday in October, let the music begin. Allow “All that Jazz” to serve as your siren’s song and help you forget the daily grind. Ron Leigh, a former jazz DJ and alto sax player from Osoyoos, promises an evocative and refreshing journey through the evolution of this music genre. If your point-and-shoot digital camera refuses to fulfill your visual desires, on Oct. 4 Eric Teela offers solutions during one session

Tonasket Foursquare Church 415-A S. Whitcomb Ave. • Pastor George Conkle Sunday: 10 a.m. (509) 486-2000 • cell: (509) 429-1663

Seventh-Day Adventist 1st & Whitcomb, Tonasket Bible Study: Sat. 9:30 a.m. • Worship: Sat. 11 a.m. Pastor Jeff Crain • 509-826-7504

Tonasket Community UCC 24 E. 4th, Tonasket • 486-2181 “A biblically based, thoughtful group of Christian People”

Sunday Worship at 11 a.m. Call for program/activity information Leon L. Alden, Pastor

Hope Lutheran Church

skin paves the way for judicious application of makeup the following week. Laura Curdie leads the charge and Moms? You’re welcome to observe at no additional cost. Then on Thursday, Oct. 7, if you have an extra onion, Rhonda Robinett shows you how to transform it into a natural dye that works for cloth, wool, pine needles and other materials. Natural Plant Dyeing, links into a separate course on Pine Basket Crafting the next week. Class sizes are limited, so signup now. E-mail us at comschools@ chopaka.wednet.edu or call (509) 476-2011 for information. Visit our website at www.northvalleycommunityschools.com to enroll for these classes and more.

tonasket garden club Submitted by Audrey Holmes

“To every generation.” Celebrating 100 years 1905-2005

Crossroads Meeting Place

of What does that button do? Then on Oct. 5, he pledges to maximize your results with your single-lens reflex (SLR) digital camera in Digital Photography. Exposure, focus and composition drive this class with troubleshooting sessions after each shoot. On Wednesday, Oct. 6, Eric again guides you into the vivid world of Macintosh Computers. This exploration of programs teaches you to navigate between operating systems along with the basics of iPhoto, iMovie, PDF and more. Also on Oct. 6, NVCS launches its first series. Cinderella’s Night Out, invites young women to prepare for special events by enhancing their natural beauty. In the first class, Your Best Face Forward, you’ll learn how great

On Sept. 13 members and three guests met at the home of Barbara Johnson on her deck surrounded by bright, potted plants and flowers, also potted tomato plants loaded with red, ripe tomatoes, for their meeting and program. Guests, Lauralie Casey and Linda Augier, Tonasket, and Dottie Simila, Oroville. Linda and Dottie and are Master Gardeners and Lauralie said she was a TUBRC. Reva Eisenbarth, President, called the meeting to order and Secretary Sue Kramer asked for roll call, “What do you do to prepare your garden in the fall for winter?” Carol Hess has been nominated to be the new secretary for the portion of the

year when Sue Kramer is away. Peggy Swanson, Treasurer, gave the report and a recap of all expenditures for the renovation of Triangle Park. Sept. 15, a garden tour of Reva’s sister, Joyce, in Brewster was enjoyed. A review of Bob and June Thompson’s vegetable and flower garden tour along with the Oroville Garden Club was presented. Michael Pilarski gave a presentation. Nadia Orason passed around a new schedule for the reminders of 2010 and part for 2011. They will play cards with residents twice a month at the Assisted Living Facility in Tonasket instead of only one. The NVH would like our garden club to decorate the entry to the door for their open house on Wednesday, Sept. 22.

Audrey Holmes suggested that we all sign a thinking of you card for our “Lifetime Member” Margaret Brengle who has moved to the Seattle area near her son and daughter-in-law. Betty Holmes said we could include the 2010-11 year book. The Master Gardeners said that they need help with volunteers and fund raising, and we said we would help, also they need assistance with development of a bike park. The next meeting will be on Oct. 11 at 1:30 p.m. at the visitors center where some of the master gardeners do volunteer work. We encourage guests and new members to attend our meeting. Call (509) 223-3427 for the time and place of our next meeting.

623 S. Whitcomb, Tonasket • 486-2254 11 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship & Sun. School “I can do all things through Christ who Strengthens me.” Pastor Dan Kunkel

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

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“Continuing the work of Jesus...simply, peacefully, together”

Pastor Jim Yaussy Albright. jim.ya@hotmail.com

www.gazette-tribune.com


7

September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

Okanogan Valley Life Rainbow Dance Theatre to Tonasket High hosting four perform at OPAC Oct. 23 foreign exchange students

Submitted by Laura McNamara

Rainbow Dance Theatre dancers contort together during a performance. Submitted by Laura McNamara Omak Performing Arts Center OMAK - The Omak Performing Arts Center Foundation is excited to present Rainbow Dance Theatre, a dance performance especially for children and families. This Oregon based dance company will be performing on Saturday, Oct. 23 at 7:30 p.m. at the Omak Performing Arts Center on the corner of Central and Cedar. Originally from Hawaii, cofounders and Artistic Directors Darryl Thomas and Valerie

Bergman have been based out of Monmouth, Ore. since 1998 where Thomas is currently professor of dance at Western Oregon University. The Company has toured throughout the world and has been invited to perform at the 2010 World Expo in Shanghai, China this month. As performers with such notable dance companies as Pilobolus Dance Theater, Merce Cunningham, Nina Wiener Dance Company and the National Ballet of the Netherlands, both Thomas and Bergman have choreographed and guest taught at Universities around the world. Rainbow Dance Theatre’s ensemble of eight dancers will be

performing two shows, “Mystery and Magic,” open to the public, and “The Roots of Hip Hop,” which they will be performing throughout the week for six NCW elementary schools. “Mystery and Magic” is filled with humor and non-stop surprises. Combining dance with visual illusion, innovative and aerial choreography and visually stunning interactive sets, this show creates “an exotic feast for the senses,” states the Spokane Spokesman Review. As a roster company with Young Audiences, Rainbow Dance Theatre performs for over 15,000 Washington and Oregon students per year. Thomas and Bergman have received numerous grants for their “Rainbow Project” from the 21st Century Learning Center and the Oregon Arts Commission to bring performances to at-risk youth and teens. They have also received numerous grants and awards from the NEA, the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and the Fred Meyer Foundation that allows them to pursue their passion of working with students of all backgrounds. Tickets for this exciting show are $15 for adults and seniors and $8 for students and can be performing at the following ticket outlets: The Corner Shelf in Omak, Tonasket Interiors on Fourth Street, Rusty Shovel in Okanogan and The Inn at Molson on Mary Ann Creek Rd. Tickets can also be purchased over the phone using your visa or master card at (509) 826-7688. Rainbow Dance Theatre is sponsored in part by North Cascades Broadcasting, the NEA and WESTAF and the Omak Rodeway Inn.

Aspen Body Works welcomes Stephanie Vassar Submitted photo

Brenda Windom, LMP (right) bids farewell to Aspen Body Works of Tonasket as she and her husband have moved out of the area to Colville. The business welcomes Stephanie Vassar, LMP (middle). Vassar is from Tonasket and has been licensed in massage since 2003. She is well known in the community and has had a very loyal client base in the past. Vassar took a break from massage to move to Pullman while her husband earned his teaching degree. She is excited to resume her massage practice on a parttime basis. She will be offering an introductory rate through November, call her at (509) 429-8068 for more details. Aspen Body Works is located in downtown Tonasket and offers Swedish Massage, Therapeutic Massage and select spa services as well as electrolysis. “We are proud to provide the community with a nurturing touch, as well as continued therapeutic healing for a healthy, relaxed, balanced life,” said business owner Renee Bretz (left).

Delivering the Future...A Balanced Approach Submitted by Dwight Grimmer, Postmaster, Oroville Post Office Mail helps power the economic engine of the nation. It is a $1 trillion industry that employs more than 8 million Americans. For 235 years, the United States Postal Service has provided dependable service at an affordable price. Our products and services create jobs, strengthen relationships and connect businesses. And yet, the USPS is in crisis. Never has this organization faced such enormous challenges as customer preferences have rapidly evolved and new technology has changed how Americans communicate and transact business. Mail volume is declining dramatically, even as the cost of delivering mail to an expanding number of addresses continues to grow. As a result, the Postal Service’s ongoing ability to finance universal service is at risk. If the USPS takes no action, it could face a cumulative $238 billion shortfall by the year 2020. Like any company that doesn’t receive taxpayer dollars for operations, the Postal Service has responded by dramatically cutting costs. In 2009 alone the USPS cut $6.1 billion in costs and reduced its workforce by 65,000 through attrition and early retirement offers. However, cost-cutting alone will not be enough. The Postal Service has an action strategy, “Deliverying the Future.” The strategy takes a balanced approach over the next

decade and describes a flexible, agile USPS that can adapt to America’s changing mailing habits and preferences. Highlights of the plan include: - Restructuring retiree health benefit payments to follow what is used by the rest of the federal government and the majority of the private sector. This equates to an average of $5.6 billion in cash flow every year through 2016. - Expanding products and services by permitting the USPS to evaluate and introduce more new products, allowing it to better respond to changing customer needs and compete more effectively in the marketplace. - Adjust delivery frequency

to better reflect current mail volumes and customer habits. Survey data show that the public favors 5-day delivery over using taxpayer funds and other alternatives. - Continue to modernize by expanding customer access by providing services more convenient to customers - grocery stores, pharmacies, retail centers, office supply stores. Increase and enhance customer access through partnerships, self-service kiosks and a world-class website, usps. com, while reducing costs. The Postal Service understands that to best serve American people in 2020 and beyond, it must be leaner and more able to quickly respond to customer mailing needs.

pool league news Submitted by Gai Wisdom Here we go again! The first meeting of the league will be at the Oroville Eagles on Wednesday, Sept. 29 at 7 p.m. This is an open meeting for anyone interested in the North Okanogan Valley Pool League. Sign up

sheets will be distributed and need to be filled in with team members, sponsors and table locations. We will also elect league officers. Another meeting is scheduled for Oct. 13. No location yet. Watch this space! We will start play on Nov. 3. It’s time to get ready to play pool!

Photo by Emily Hanson

The four foreign exchange students attending Tonasket High School this year are: Ruiyu Zeng from Chuzhou, China, Ramshah Akhlaq from Karachi Pakistan, Anne-Lise Langehaug from Oslo, Norway and Yekaterina Konshina from Biysk, Russia. By Emily Hanson Staff Writer TONASKET - Tonasket High School is playing host to four foreign exchange students from four different countries this school year. The exchange students are Ramshah Akhlaq from Karachi Pakistan, Yekaterina Konshina from Biysk, Russia, Anne-Lise Langehaug from Oslo, Norway and Ruiyu Zeng from Chuzhou, China. Despite being from four different countries, all four students agree that although the school system in Tonasket and the city itself is much different from their hometowns, they are all enjoying their time here. “It’s not completely different but I feel it’s slightly more informal,” Akhlaq said and the other three girls agreed. “The students here are closer to their teachers and we have fewer subjects here,” Konshina added. Langehaug said there’s more homework in Tonasket than in

Norway, where doing homework is optional and Zeng said she studies from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. in China, so Tonasket is much easier for her. A desire to experience the culture of the United States is what brought each of the girls here, stating that they’d seen the country in movies and wanted to see it for themselves. “I came here for a change because I feel bored in China,” Zeng said. “There’s a big difference between America and China because America has much fewer people.” Each of the girls said they’ve found stereotypes present among the people of Tonasket about their home countries, but stated they wanted to help change those impressions. “People here think that in Russia, people wear fur hats and coats all the time and it’s cold all the time and that we don’t even have Internet,” Konshina said. “I knew many people here would think Russia was like that, but I want to change this stereotype.”

All four girls come from cities that are much larger than Tonasket. Konshina said Biysk is about 120 times larger than Tonasket, Zeng said there are about 300,000 people in Chuzhou, Langehaug said Oslo is much larger than Tonasket and Akhlaq said Karachi is the 20th largest city in the world. Although each of the girls said they feel homesick from time to time, they all said their host families help them feel more at home. “I want to learn the culture because the American culture is very charming and I want to learn the American lifestyle,” Zeng said. Langehaug said she wants to learn to be more social and to not be as judgmental, stating that people in Norway are more judgmental than those here in Tonasket. Finally, the girls, who will each be attending school here until June, each said they would love to come back to the U.S. in the future.


8

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Okanogan Valley Life Best Theme - Cora Lee Thompson Best Miniature - Cora Lee Thompson Best Potted Indoor - Lori Wood Best Potted Outdoor - Lori Wood Best Rose - Sharon Christie Best Gladiola - Cora Lee Thompson Most Unusual Container - Sheila Barnes Best Floral Arrangement - Larissa Goodall Jr. Open Special Award Painted Tongue - Sharon Swayze Miniature Arrangement - Reva Reed

Special Awards

Samantha Eiffert, 10, Omak, brought her rabbit to the fair where it won three blue ribbons and one red ribbon. Okanogan County Fair results continued from last week. Noni Alley - Reserve Cage Decorating Tami Nelson - Grand Fitting & Showing, Best of Show Fitting & Showing Ross Rasmussen Grand Peaches Tyler Popelier Reserve Wheat Jim Bunch Grand Wheat Dakota Andrews Grand Soft White Spring Wheat Mikey Piechalski Grand Winter Squash Buzz Bering Reserve Omall grains Dave Utt Grand Honey Kaylee Bobadilla Reserve Zucchini Reese Bowling Grand Miniature Pumpkin Yasmeen Quidwai Grand Eggplant Randy Langseth Grand Summer Squash Don Pridmore Grand Yellow Onions Randy Langseth Grand Largest White Potato Shirley Luntsford Grand Green Pepper Amanda Linklater Grand White Round Potatoes Chloe McFarland Grand Turk Squash Ross Rasmussen Reserve Prunes Quincy Scott Grand Slicing Cucumbers Douglas Hale Grand Pickling Cucumbers Yasmeen Quidwai Reserve Acorn Squash Jordan Thrasher Grand Gala Apple Reese Bowling Grand Green Tomatoes Jean Berney Grand Green Cherry Tomatoes Bryson Buchanan Grand Cherry Tomatoes Shirley Luntsford Grand Ripe Tomatoes Nathan Carter Reserve White Summer Squash Justice Owens Grand Mature Sunflower Donna Benitez Grand Spaghetti Squash Zoe Sweger Grand

Yellow Sweet Peppers Zoe Sweger Grand Sweet Red Peppers Shelby Scott Grand Sweet Hot Pepper Mathew Webster Grand Hot Small Pepper Carly Pillow Grand White Dry Onion Laurie Swayze Grand Red Asparagus Beans Odessa Owens Grand Green Beans Rita Lawner Grand Purple Cabbage Clay Buchert Grand Gala Apples Clay Buchert Grand Bartlett Pears Chad Linklater Reserve White Onion Olivia Richards Grand Red Onion Amelia Anderson Grand Dill Kerry Malone Grand Sage Zoe Sweger Grand Rosemary Justice Owens Grand Lavender Amelia Anderson Grand Thyme Chloe McFarland Reserve 2 Semillon Gourds Sharon Swayze Grand Large Gourd Reese Bowling Grand Large Gourd Morgan O’Dell Grand Large Watermelon Hattie Buchert Grand Cantaloupe Quincy Scott Grand Concord Grapes Jarrod Yarnell Grand Pumpkin Serena Hunt Reserve Pumpkin Courage Owens Grand Kaleidoscope Carrots Randy Langseth Reserve Carrots Yasmeen Quidwai Reserve Green Peppers Laurie Swayze Grand Sunflower

Floriculture

Superintendent C. Thompson & N. Bangert Best Dahlia - Sheila Barnes Best of Show - Alex Kerr Most Unique - Renee Bretz

Tonasket FFA member Dustin Silverthorn guides his 240 pound swine around the area during the Market Stock Sale.

Miniature - Nadia Chilimonik Dahlia - Sheila Barnes Dahlia - Lynne Sullivan Dahlia - Lynne Sullivan Gladiola - Cora Lee Thompson Iris - Hallee Chilimonik Dahlia - Ana Hvle Jr. Open Gladiola - Elizabeth Antonelli Jr. Open Chinese Lantern - Clay Buchert Jr. Open Dahlia - Ana Hvle Jr. Open Hibiscus - Cora Lee Thompson Yellow Poker - Laurie Swayze Gladiola - Cora Lee Thompson Jr. Decorative Design - Jarrod Yarnell Jr. Open Zinnias - Donna Benitez Begonia - Sheila Barnes Miniature Rose Arrangement - Reva Reed Cactus Dahlia - Tori Regles Jr. Open Sunflower - Maggie Ramon Jr. Open Outdoor Plant - Sharon Swayze Outdoor Planter - Sharon Rumbolz

Parade of Champions

Camri Peterson - Special Ribbon for Goat Coley Christoph - Grand Champion Fitting & Showing, Grand Champion Educational Poster Pre-Junior, Reserve Champion Exhibit Only Kaelyn Bruns - Reserve Champion Fitting & Showing, Special Best Goat Tori Reagles - Grand Champion Goat, Reserve Champion Educational Poster, Grand Champion Exhibit Only, Grand Champion Pre-Junior Only Timothy Rian Darwood - Special Claire Ives - Reserve Champion Goat Special Pre-Junior Angelina Wilson Camille Wilson - Grand Champion Novice Fitting & Showing Athena Rietveld - Reserve Champion Up to 2 years Nubian Dalton Swayze - Grand Champion Cashmere, Reserve Champion Angora Hailea Swayze - Reserve Champion Cashmere, Grand Champion Angora Serene Hunt - Grand Champion Nigerian 1-2 years Dorothy Chapman - Grand Junior Fitting & Showing, Grand Champion Pygmy Kid, Grand Champion Nigerian Doe, Reserve Nigerian 1-2 years, Grand Champion Exhibit, Grand Champion Jr. Small Animal Round Robin Sierra Swezey - Reserve Champion Educational Poster, Junior Herdsmanship Maret Miller - Reserve Junior Fitting & Showing, Grand Champion Nubian over 2-years, Best of Breed over all Goats Tessa Orozco - Special Produce of Jam Cora Diehl - Reserve Champion Novice Fitting & Showing Carter Darwood - Special Nigerian Doe Ryan Allgood - Grand Champion Boer, Reserve Grand Nigerian Doe, Reserve Champion Nigerian Kid Jillian Piechalski - Reserve Champion Oberhasli, Grand Champion Educational Poster Junior Bryden Hires - Grand Champion Pygmy Wether, Grand Champion Educational Poster, Best Over-All Display, Grand Champion Exhibit Will Hughes - Grand Champion Pygmy Doe, Reserve Champion Pygmy Wether, Grand Champion Educational Poster, Intermediate Lance Evans - Grand Intermediate Fitting & Showing, Reserve Champion Dairy, Reserve Champion Educational Poster Intermediate, Grand Champion, Intermediate Round Robin Small Animal Alyssa Armstrong - Reserve Intermediate Fitting & Showing, Grand Champion Nubian up to 2 years Marquette Miller - Reserve Champion Nubian over 2 Sarah Mathews - Reserve Champion LaMancha, Reserve Champion Grade Chantae Swezey - Grand Champion Oberhasli, Special Dam and Daughter, Best Over All Kid, Grand Champion Senior Educational Poster, Senior Herdsmanship Kablina Kochsmeier - Grand Senior Fitting & Showing, Grand Champion Dairy, Grand Champion Nubian Kid, Reserve Champion Nubian Kid, Reserve Champion Senior Educational Poster, Grand Senior Small Animal Round Robin Jessica Bearden - Grand Champion LaMancha, Best of Breed Over All Goat

Beef Barn

Superintendent Marty Robbins & Billie Timm Market Steer Grand Champion Jesse Ramon Reserve Champion Lane Ehrhard

Angus Heifer Calves

Grand Champion Anna Wilson Reserve Champion Lane Bolich Grade Angus Junior Yrlng Heifer Grand Champion - Anna Hvle Purebred Angus Junior Yrlng Heifer Grand Champion Kacie Vejraska Reserve Champion Cory Predoehl

Fitting & Showing

Juniors Grand Champion Jesse Ramon Reserve Champion Kaylee Bobachilla Novice Juniors Grand Champion Jacie Vejraska Reserve Champion Braden Hennigs

Intermediates

Grand Champion Lane Ehrhard Reserve Champion Madison Bayless

Seniors

Grand Champion Haley Bayless Reserve Champion Heather Calentine

Dogs

Superintendent Sue Edick Youth Fitting & Showing - Jonathan Walker Youth Obedience - Jonathan Walker Adult Obedience - Lyn Maus Adult Fitting & Showing - Kathy Marta Best Costume - Jingy Sykes Best Trick - Katie Walker

Rabbit Barn

Superintendent Julia Darrow Best Overall Sherry Bedkins - BOB Elizabeth Jackson - Opposite Sex

Grand Champion

Erin Taylor - Senior

Home Ec. - Baking - Adult

Superintendent Laurie Morgan Grand Peanut Brittle - Charlotte Covey Grand Orange Cranberry Scones - Karen Cagle Grand Dark Chocolate Brownies - Mary Ellen Pridmore Grand Russian Teacake - Velma Utt Grand Oatmeal Scotties - Emily Hale Reserve Rum Raisin Walnut Sour - Judy Brezina Grand Muffins - Taleah Edmonds Grand Butterscotch Thins - Mildred Jewell Grand Blonde Bars - Jennifer Drader Grand Apple w/ Hot Butter/Rum Glaze

Oroville junior open member Terry Nelson presents his 121 pound lamb during the Market Stock Sale. Elizabeth Jackson - Junior Jenna Davisson - Senior Kourtney Riggs - Senior Seth Thompson - Senior Sherry Bodkins - Senior T.J. Tugaw - Junior Tim Jackson - Junior

Reserve Champion

Sherry Bodkins - Junior Katie Baker - Junior David Williams - Senior Erin Taylor - Junior Alyssa Armstrong - Senior

Educational Display

Grand Champion Lauren Kurtz - Intermediate Shelby Walker - Junior Sedeaju Michel - Pre-junior

Reserve Grand Champion

Marchand Renald - Intermediate Kanden Sims - Junior Hailee Bruns - Pre-junior

Fitting & Showing

Tessa Orozco - Junior Grand Champion Alyssa Armstrong - Intermediate Grand Champion Katelyn Dillon - Junior Reserve Grand Champion Elizabeth Jackson - Intermediate Reserve Grand Champion

Cavies Grand Champion

Field Trip to the Okanogan County Fair

Whitney Wilson

Submitted by Steffi Fuchs Parent Helper

Rainy West - Grand Champion Codi Richardson - Reserve Champion

OKANOGAN - The summer break is officially over and school is back in session. At the end of August the Oroville Elementary School students started the new school year exited to meet their new teachers and ready to try out all the brand new school supplies. On Sept. 9, Mrs. Shirley’s and Mrs. Vanwoert’s first grade class, including Mrs. Bourn’s Transition class, went on their first field trip, a visit to the Okanogan County Fair. About 50 exited kids could not wait to get on the school bus and for most of them it was their first ride on one. Shortly after their arrival at the fair, the kids where ready to explore the fairgrounds. Each Parent Helper had a group of four to six students to guide through the exhibits. To make the whole trip more interesting, the teachers turned the fair visit into a scavenger hunt and each group had to find a variety of items. They had to look for animals, such as pigs, goats, horses, etc., fruits and vegetables, trucks and even for a policeman. They liked meeting Smokey Bear and learning about fire safety and next in line was

Photos by Emily Hanson

Tonasket FFA member Tyler Laurie presents his steer in the Market Stock Sale. Weighing in at 1,271 lbs, Laurie’s steer sold for $1.60 per pound.

Cavies Reserve Champion

Jarrod Yarnell

Pocket Pets

Sauce Cake - Laurie Swayze Reserve Apple Cake - Beth Yarnell Grand Decorated Candygram Cake - Rita Ingram Grand Raisin Cinnamon Yeast Bread/ Reserve Honey Yeast Bread - Don Pridmore Grand Banana Bread - Vicky O’Dell Grand Deep Dish Apple Pie - Leilani Goudeau Reserve Chocolate Chip Walnut Cookies - Alexa Lancaster Reserve Cranberry Orange Scones Sharon Christie Reserve Buttermilk Honey Almond Crunch Cake - Laurie Swayze Reserve Zucchini Bread - Janet Drader Reserve Zucchini Bread - Elaine Witters

Home Ec. - Sewing - Junior Open

Superintendent Laurie Morgan Reserve Quilt - Kaira Gregory Reserve Pillowcase - Sarah O’Dell Grand Quilt - Rachel McClure Grand Quilt - Olivia Oyler Grand Pillowcase - Lance Evans Grand Pillowcase - Wade Brummer Grand Quilt - Annabella Valdovinos

Home Ec. - Sewing - Adult

Superintendent Laurie Morgan Grand Photo Album - Amelia M. Anderson Grand Knitted Cardigan - Katie Swansen Reserve Crochet Afghan - Carol Garder Reserve Crochet Booties - Ester Milner Grand Crochet Doily - Linda Loughry

Silverthorn-Gavin Grand Decorated Cake - Ashley RosserGronberg Grand Strawberry Rhubarb Pie - Codi Richardson Grand Peanut Butter Brownies - Kaira Gregory Grand Peanut Butter - Nathan Carter

Sheep

Superintendent Jackie Pryor Grand Champion Market Lamb - Kelsey Chiles Reserve Champion Market Lamb - Jasmine Yusi Grand Champion Breeding Ewe - Courtney Daniel Reserve Champion Breeding Ewe - Quincee Heindselman Grand Champion Fitting & Showing Senior - Quincee Heindselman Reserve Champion Fitting & Showing Senior - Jerian Ashley Grand Champion Fitting & Showing Intermediate - Kelsey Chiles Reserve Champion Fitting & Showing Intermediate - Sierra Hughes Grand Champion Fitting & Showing Junior - Wyatt Utt-Picking Reserve Champion Fitting & Showing Junior - Sarah Rose Dixon Grand Champion Fitting & Showing Prejunior - Brady Tonas Ket Reserve Champion Fitting Showing Prejunior - Lane Bolich Grand Champion Educational Display Senior - Quincee Heindselman Reserve Champion Educational Display Senior - Teala Drum Grand Champion Educational Display Intermediate - Miranda Cleveland Reserve Champion Educational Display Intermediate - Josie Heindselman Grand Champion Educational Display Junior - Spencer Cleveland Reserve Champion Educational Display Junior - Conner Timm Grand Champion Educational Display Pre-junior - Destyne Brantner Reserve Champion Educational Display Pre-junior - Lane Bolich Grand Champion Herdsmanship Senior Quincee Heindselman Reserve Champion Herdsmanship Senior - Terry Nelson Grand Champion Herdsmanship Intermediate - Devan Utt Reserve Champion Herdsmanship Intermediate - Josie Heindselman Grand Champion Herdsmanship Junior Megan Bolich Reserve Champion Herdsmanship Junior - Wyatt Utt-Picking Grand Champion Herdsmanship Prejunior - Brady Tonasket Reserve Champion Herdsmanship Prejunior - Lane & Rachel Bolich Grand Champion Herdsmanship 4H Group - River Ridge Kids Grand Champion Lads & Lassies Senior Quincee Heindselman Grand Champion Lads & Lassies Intermediate - Josie Heindselman Reserve Champion Lads & Lassies Intermediate - Miranda Cleveland Grand Champion Lads & Lassies Junior Spencer Cleveland Reserve Champion Lads & Lassies Junior - Jasmine Yusi Grand Champion Lads & Lassies Prejunior - Tylie Super Grand Champion Lads & Lassies Prejunior - Brady Tonasket Little People Fitting & Showing - Land Bolich Special Ribbons - Rachel Bolich, Destyne Brantner, Tylie Super, Brady Tonasket, Kaitlynne Daniel, Tori Reagles, Austin Eiffert, Bridget Rosser-Gronberg Dynamic Duos Special Ribbon - Rachel Bolich Dynamic Duos Special Ribbon - Lane Bolich Dynamic Duos Special Ribbon - Brady Tonasket

Best of 4-H

Alyssa Armstrong

Grand Champion of Size

Sherry Bodkins - Large Breed Elizabeth Jackson - Middle Breed Tim Jackson - Small Breed

Herdsmanship

Brittany Pierson - Senior Logal Wahl - Intermediate Kandee Sims - Junior Sedeaju Michel - Pre-junior

Best Dressed Rabbit

Grand Champion - Kendra Davisson Reserve - Sedeaju Michel Reserve - Josiah Thompson Reserve - Seth Thompson Reserve - Bridget Rosser-Gronberg

Best Dressed Rabbit & Owner

Photo by Steffi Fuchs

Oroville first graders got a chance to learn about what the Okanogan County PUD does at the county fair. They were especially impressed by the demonstrations of climbing a power pole and what happens when something like a kite or metal pole touches a power line. The students got their own kid’s size hard hats to take home. Eager Beaver, the State Park Ranger Mascot. From there they moved on to the farm animals and experienced a lot of different smells – not always very pleasant for their little noses. The also heard a variety of animal sounds and best of all they where able to pet a few animals. At noon all teachers (including Principal Pringle), parents and students reunited to take a lunch break and a well-deserved rest. The kids did not need long to recharge their energy and off

we went to discover new things. One of the highlights was the PUD demonstration. The PUD employees showed the children how to climb up a power pole and also how to get down. They demonstrated what happens if objects touch the power line – from a kid’s kite to a metal pipe. The flames and the smoke impressed the young viewers quite effectively. It was a great way to spend the day and students, teachers and parents had a lot of fun.

Grand Champion - Allie Eastridge Reserve - Hailee Bruns Reserve - Sarah Silverthorn Reserve - Bridget Rosser-Gronberg

Home Ec. - Canning - Jr. Open

Superintendent Laurie Morgan Grand Dried Beef Jerkey - Charlotte C. Covey Grand Pomegranate Jelly - Nathan Carter Grand Canned Peaches - Abigail Hale Grand Canned Peaches - Timothy Darwood Reserve Canned Pears - Carter Darwood Reserve Raspberry Jam - Shelby Scott

Home Ec. - Canning - Adult

Superintendent Laurie Morgan Best Canning Vegetables Dry - Joyce Wick Best Sugar-Free Canning Grand Champion - Charlotte Covey Special Award Peckled Eggs - Angie Richards Grand Apricot Syrup - Marilyn Shieffer Grand Hot Pepper Jam - Laurie Swayze Grand best Canned Nectarines - Jean Bernie Grand Dried Nectarines - Jennifer Swayne Reserve Pickled Relish - Eileen West Reserve Pears - Mildred Jewell

Tonasket FFA member Corbin Moser presents his 1,387 pound steer during the Market Stock Sale, which sold for $2.90 per pound. Grand Tote Bag - Patti Cockfield Grand Applique Handmade - Roberta Cole Reserve Embroidered Mat - Margaret Ping Grant Quitl - Chelsie McFetridge Grant Quilted Wall Hanging - Bonnie Vintin Grant Quilted Wall Hanging - Zoe Sweger Grant Quilt - Janice Carlton Grant Quilt - Karen Musselman

Home Ec. - Baking - Junior Open

Reserve Chocolate Chip Cookies - Timothy Jackson Reserve Berry Pie - Elizabeth Jackson Reserve Cinnamon Rolls - Alana Ingram Grand Crescent Rolls Beast Yeast Bread Award Reserve Zucchini Bread - Abagail Timm Reserve Fudge - Carrie Van Valkenburg Grand Cake From Scratch - Alexia

Adult Fitting & Showing Special Ribbon Gay Heindselman, Amanda Chiles Grand Champion Suffolk Ewe Under 1-year - Devan Utt Reserve Champion Suffolk Ewe Under 1-year - Lane Bolich Grand Champion Crossbred Ewe Under 1-year - Quincee Heidselman Reserve Champion Crossbred Ewe Under 1-year - Jerian Ashley Grand Champion Crossbred Ewe 1-year and under 2 - Courtney Daniel Reserve Champion Crossbred Ewe 1-year and under 2 - Brady Tonasket Grand Champion Crossbred Produce of Ewe - Brady Tonasket Grand Champion Crossbred Fleece June MacNeil *See more results in next weeks Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune


September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

B1

Outdoors

Several lakes in Grant County open to unrestricted fishing until Oct. 3 Fishin’ Magician Dave Graybill Friday, Sept. 17 Every once in a while I get one of these notices that some anglers find hard believe. No size restrictions and no limit? I know, that’s not what we’re used to reading when it comes to lake fishing in our area. However, there are several lakes slated for rehabilita-

tion in Grant County, and temporarily the daily limits and size restrictions have been removed for all game fish. The lakes found in the Co lu mbi a Wild lif e A r e a south of O’Sullivan Dam include: Heart, June, all of the Windmill lakes, Canal and Pit. These lakes are open to unrestricted fishing until Oct. 3. Bag limit and size restrictions have been removed from nearby North and South Teal lakes for the same time period. Other lakes that will be rehabbed and have temporarily suspended bag and size limits are found near George.

Martha Lake is found just east of the town and to the west are the Caliche lakes. These lakes will have unrestricted fishing through Oct. 10. Licensed anglers are encouraged to harvest the remaining game fish in all of the lakes mentioned prior to the rehab. I know the Caliche lakes are full of perch. I just may go down and get a bunch myself. Monday, Sept. 20 The fall-run salmon bite is beginning to get hot below Priest Rapids Dam. Anglers have been hooking big fallruns for a while now, but the fishing has definitely

improved in the past 10 days or so. These salmon are still coming over Bonneville Dam at a rate of 10,000 to 12,000 a day, and the really big numbers, the 20,000 a day counts haven’t even reach John Day. Fall-runs are passing over Priest Rapids at up to 800 a day, and those fish will be hitting the Wenatchee area soon. I have three trips planned to the Vernita area in the next week or so and I can’t wait to do battle with some of these big, bright kings. I will be taping a show early this week, and it will be on the air in early October, early enough to give

anglers some important tips before the season closes on Oct. 22. I have been told to bring along a bunch of Super Baits in the lemon-lime color, and I just happen to have a bunch of them in my

box. The steelhead fishing is also good in this stretch of the river. I hope to load up on kings early enough to spend some time getting some these, too.

Breaking news for all anglers... The Wenatchee & Methow rivers are open for steelhead! This is the biggest and earliest opener in 30 years with a four-fish limit. Selective gear is needed. You will need knotless nets. Bait is allowed in the Columbia, but not in the Wenatchee or Methow. Get to Hooked On Toys... Get your line re-spooled. Get the proper gear including knotless nets, spoons, jigs and hooks. Don’t forget to pinch your barbs. Even with our huge inventory, gear is going fast!

509-663-0740 1444 North Wenatchee Ave. www.hookedontoys.com

NCW’S largest selection at everyday discount prices

R eal E state G uide The right agent makes all the difference in the world.

SUN 1411 Main St., P.O. Box 547 Oroville, WA 509-476-2121 Stan & Tamara Porter and Joan Cool LAKES REALTY Why Rent When You Can Own this 3 Bedroom Home, close to Lake Osoyoos & minutes from the Canadian Border. Great starter, retirement, or rental income home $99,000. www.windermere.com

509/476-3378

The coffee is always on! Windermere Real Estate / Oroville

Sandy Peterson (Designated Broker) & Ron Peterson (Broker), Owners Rich Solberg (Managing Broker), Mary Curtis & Dan Coursey (Brokers)

Oroville: Beautiful city lot west of Main St.

$33,900 – .30 acres, 2002 Kay Street, Oroville: Beautiful city lot west of Main St. Zoned R2. Suitable for duplex, triplex or single family home. Just a short walk to stores, restaurants & services in downtown Oroville. Lot slopes upward from the street & has a wonderful views of the lake & surrounding mountains.

www.gazette-tribune.com

HILLTOP RE AL TY — 20 ACRES —

Cape LaBelle. County Road Frontage. Tonasket Area. Views. Aspens. Power. Mail Route. PRICED REDUCED. NOW $38,000.00. Owner Contract. Jan Asmussen, Broker - Owner 509-486-2138 www.hilltoprealtyllc.com l 158 Airport Rd - Tonasket, WA. 98855

www.orovillelakeandcountry.net

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OkanOgan valley ad executive Joni Parks

heraldads@qcherald.com • 509-670-8185

Where good deals are not extinct! 509-486-4528 A small 3 bedroom, 1 bath doublewide manufactured home on it own lot, with city water and sewer. Close to shopping in a quiet neighborhood. Needs some cleaning and TLC, nice views of Oroville, Lake Osoyoos and the surrounding hills. Price to sell quickly. $47,900 1032 20th Ave, Oroville MLS #91658 PICTURES - www.hannarealty.com email: dave@hannarealty.com 306 Hwy. 7 S., Tonasket Toll Free 1-877-593-7238

Edwards Renee Ewalt Refrigeration Attorney at Law

Licensed & Bonded Rick Edwards P.O. Box 1758 Tonasket, WA 98855-1758 509-486-2692

Brewster, Chelan and

ROVE, AGENT

AUTOMOTIVE

Refrigeration • Heat Pumps Air Conditioning • Heating Commercial • Residential 24 Hour Service

Charlene Helm • charlene@gazette-tribune.com 509-476-3602 or 322-5712

HANNA RE AL TY D H -B ,D W A .B &G G

ACCOUNTING

Accounting

OrOville and OkanOgan valley ad executive

1510 Main St., Oroville l 509-476-4444 LAKE AND COUNTRY Call Cindy or Rocky DeVon, Jaden Taber, Rob Kammeyer or Laura Daubert Attention to detail! This cozy 2bd 1ba home in Oroville is a must see! Custom hard wood flooring, Marble tile in the bathroom. Whirlpool tub. Custom crown molding complement the original antique window & door frames. Downstairs there is a full basement with potential for another bed & bath as well as your own custom movie theatre (all you have to supply is the big screen, surround sound and the popcorn) the refurbished antique theatre seats are negotiable. Come see the yard for yourselves. MLS# 90072 $109,900

BE SEEN

MACHINE WORKS

- Over 30 years experience -

� Complete Cylinder

Head Rebuilding

509-560-3712 808 Central Avenue Oroville, WA 98844

CONSTRUCTION

� Complete Driveline Shop � Fly Wheel Grinding � King Pin Honing � Drum & Rotor Turning � Press Work � Block Boring � Ornamental Iron Works

509-486-0511 521 Western Ave. S. Tonasket

FORESTRY/TREE SERVICE

GRAPHIC ARTIST

Licensed � Bonded � Insured

Interiors Owners: Tim & Julie Alley

Come Visit Our Showroom!

— Open — Mon. - Fri., 9 am-5 pm Sat. by appointment

� Sales � Installation � Service � Quality Floor Covering

In Stock Carpet & Vinyl 509-486-1096

7 West 4th St., Tonasket Cont. Lic. #TONASI*923CN

Lawrence Construction Services, LLC

New Construction & Renovations “Quality You Can Depend On”

NEW CONSTRUCTION... We build the shell you finish it.

$AVE THOUSANDS! Garages, Additions & Decks Product Installation

10% off labor with this AD!

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PEST CONTROL

Mid Valley

Pest Control General Pest Control

� Landscape Spraying � Lawn / Shrub

Fertilization & Weed Control � Spiders, Ants, Roaches, Termites, etc.

Serving all of Okanogan County!

509-826-2162 or

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STORAGE

WELL DRILLING

“The Water Professionals” 509-782-5071

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Systems

Colville � Spokane � Republic Lic. #FOGLEPS095L4

www.foglepump.com


B2

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Classified Deadline - Noon Tuesday • Call 509-476-3602 or 866-773-7818 to place your ad Tonasket residents can drop off information for the Gazette-Tribune at Highlandia Jewelry on 312 S. Whitcomb HOUSES FOR SALE

HOUSES FOR SALE

FOR RENT

ANNOUNCEMENTS

LOST & FOUND

$50 per month indoor or outdoor storage parking for your RV, construction trailer, boat, etc. Located in Tonasket. Call for details 509-322-4732

LOOKING TO AMBUSH A BUYER? There is a better way! 20 words for only $30 for 13 weeks!

LOST: Obrien G3 Revenge Water ski, Double High Wrap Ski Boots. Date: Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2010 in the morning at 10:00am on Lake Osoyoos. Location: South End by the water ski slalom course. Heavy winds would have moved it to the southeast corner of the lake. I suspect it will wash up on the shore somewhere. If anyone finds this ski please call 604-528-2401 or e-mail at jeff.enns@bchydro.com.

3 bedroom home on lake $850; 2 bedroom 2 bath home $745; 1 bedroom apartment $450 & more! Call Sun Lakes Realty 509-476-2121.

HOUSES FOR SALE

Extra words $1.25 each.

A picture is worth a thousand words by adding a photo for only $5.00 extra Your ad runs in all of our papers and shoppers. 28,000 readers from the Canadian border, Oroville to Stevens Pass. Private Parties only No Real Estate Agent ads

Call to place your ad in Oroville-509-476-3602 Brewster-509-689-2507 NCW Media, Inc. 2009

By owner Brewster Hospital Hill Nice views

MANUFACTURED HOMES Mansfield Double wide manufactured home

Two story plus daylight basement, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 bath, hardwood floor in kitchen, new GE range, Bosch dishwasher, tiled walk-in shower, heated tile floor, large front room with Quadra-fire insert, large family room with wood stove, fenced yard. $250,000. By appointment, 509-733-1694.

Must Be Paid In Advance No Refunds

3 bed, 2 bath, corner lot, metal roof, 2 storage sheds, carport $45,000 509-686-2355

LOTS & ACREAGE

Apartments for rent in Oroville 1 bedroom suites & 1 bedroom bachelor from $300 to $500/ month. PUD included available immediately 509-846-9531, 250-498-6862 or 509-421-1812 Newly remodeled 1 bedroom house available. References $550/ month 476-2553 or 509-869-5997. Newly remodeled 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1,800+ sq ft unit, with parquet floors and spectacular views of Lake Chelan. All appliances including W/D. Single car garage, plus parking. Great shape, $995./ month, includes all utilities. 509-630-4538. Newly remodeled one bedroom, with parquet floors, double car garage, plus 2 car carport. Full appliances, W/D. Across from lake. $650/ month. 509-630-4538 Nice 1 bedroom apartment. No dogs. $400 509-476-3145

•Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune in Oroville, Tonasket •Quad City Herald, Brewster •Lake Chelan Mirror •The Leavenworth Echo •Cashmere Valley Record• and the NCW Bargain Hunter’s Guides Deadline: Monday at Noon

HAPPY ADS Say it in the classifieds! *HAPPY BIRTHDAY! *ANNIVERSARY *CONGRATULATIONS!! *WILL YOU MARRY ME? *Low Cost Special Deal* MUST BE PREPAID

$6.00 for the first15 words additional words $1.00 each Add a picture for only $1.50 more. add BOLD WORDS or Special Fonts or Borders for a small additional charge Call for more info. Quad City Herald, Brewster 509-689-2507 or Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune 509-476-3602

HELP WANTED Special Assignment Paraeducator The Tonasket School District is now accepting applications for two Special Assignment Paraeducator. Applicants must have an AA degree or higher, or 72 quarter or 48 semester college credits, or documentation of successfully passing the State Assessment. Position will remain open until filled with a screening date of Sept. 27. Applications are available on the district’s website at: www.tonasket.wednet.edu or contact Janet Glanzer at the District Office. Tonasket School District, 35 DO Hwy 20 E., Tonasket, WA 98855. Phone 486-2126. EOE.

WORK WANTED CNA available for private in home care. Housekeeping, cooking, errands and much more! Call Cynthia 509-556-2121.

PUZZLE SOLUTION

1-2009

Say it in the classifieds!

Advertise here! Call Charlene at 476-3602

*Special deal*

*HAPPY BIRTHDAY *HAPPY ANNIVERSARY *CONGRATULATIONS!! *WILL YOU MARRY ME? MUST BE PREPAID

Two adjacent, 60 x 132 foot lots, Prospect Street, Leavenworth. $150, 000 each, or $280,000 for both. 548-7526 or 360-435-8908. Wow! Reduced! Perfect Lot Rare Opportunity E. Leavenworth Rd., 0.5 mile from Hwy. 2, across road from City Beach on Wenatchee River, on school bus route, power, cable, perks, City Water. one acre. 509-630-2568, by owner, may carry.

SERVICES

$6.00 for the first 15 words additional words $1.00 each.Bold words, special font or borders extra. Add a picture for only $1.50 more. Call to place ad Quad City Herald, Brewster 509-689-2507 or Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune 509-476-3602 5-10

Chelan Dog: puppy socialization and dog training, small classes; boarding and daycare. Call Jon or Robbie at 509-682-2959

FREE FREE!

Hottest Newspaper Around! Pick up your free fire starter at the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune in Oroville.

LOST & FOUND DID YOU FIND AN ITEM AND WANT TO FIND THE OWNER? Found items can be placed in the newspaper for one week for FREE. Limit 15 words, or prepay for words over the 15 word limit. Call WA2099279 COOK 509-476-3602 before noon WA2098889 APARTMENT MANAGER on Tuesdays. WA2097601 SECRETARY

FEED: HAY & GRAIN Alfalfa and Alfalfa Grass mix hay, barn stored, small square and big round bales $80$130 per ton. 509-486-4301 or 509-486-2004. Alfalfa Hay, $90.-$115.00 per ton on Bridgeport Bar. Stacks are tarped. 509-688-7192

$8.55 to $15.00 RENT COMPENSATION DOE WA2094609 SURGERY SUPERVISOR $30.00 to $45.33 LOST: Blonde WA2094119 SERVER Pekinese $8.55 male dog. 11 BAKERY years/ DELI old,WORKER good WA2089757 $8.55 Washer/ WA2089735 CHECKER $8.55 health but needs special diet. Kenmore WA2087975 PLANT ENGINEER DOEold, need to Answers to the name of Bo- years INFORMATION SYSTEMS TEC. DOE $250, works sco.WA2086519 I really miss him please WA2085368 BOOKKEEPER DOE 509-486-2359 call WA2083553 at 486-2285. Leave mesBILINGUAL IN-HOME CAREGIVER $10.15

HOUR

HOUR APPLIANCES HOUR

sage if there is no answer.

HOUR Dryer, HOUR

5 sell. Set great!

HOUR

WorkSource, Okanogan County 126 S. Main St., Omak  509-826-7310

Updated list at www.go2worksource.com or see a staff member. Updated as of Sept. 17, 2010

WA2099279 WA2098889 WA2094119 WA2089757 WA2089735 WA2085368 WA2083553

OROVILLE / TONASKET AREA

COOK APARTMENT MANAGER SERVER BAKERY / DELI WORKER CHECKER BOOKKEEPER BILINGUAL IN-HOME CAREGIVER

$8.55 to $15 RENT $8.55 $8.55 $8.55 DOE $10.15

HOUR COMPENSATION HOUR HOUR HOUR HOUR

WorkSource Okanogan County is an equal opportunity employer and provider of employment and training services. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to persons with disabilities. This space donated by the Gazette-Tribune

Subscribe 476-3602


B3

September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

Classifieds & Legal Notices

GARAGE & YARD SALE A few collectibles and a little something for everyone. Cash only. Saturday 9/25 7:00am at 676-C Hwy 7 N., Tonasket. Estate Sale Oct. 2- 3 8:00am. 8 Westlake Rd., Oroville. Antiques, furniture, player piano w/ music included & much more! HUGE Multi-family yard sale 418 Hwy 7 S., Tonasket. Friday- Saturday 8:00am- ? Quality clothing- women’s, men’s, kids. Household, furniture, etc. Something for everyone! Please drive carefully, as congestion may occur! NO EARLY BIRDS, PLEASE! Indoor Flea Market at the CCC in Tonasket Friday, Sept. 24 and Saturday, Sept. 25 8:00am- 3:00pm. Located at 411 Western Ave. Call 486-1328 for more info or to reserve your table. Lots of tools & outdoor equipment. 703 S. Main St., Oroville. SaturdaySunday. Come early and stay late!

WANTED BUYING! Silver or Gold Coins - Guns. Call Spence Confidential, by appointment. 509-429-4722

AUTOMOBILES

TRUCKS & VANS

94 Chevy Blazer LT

515 Leather Interior Power Windows, Seats, AC Locks & Cruise New Tires Tow Pack V6 Beautiful Two-Tone Blue $3,600 509-687-0677 509-860-7465 2004 Subaru Outback

35th anniversary model. 80K miles. Excellent condition. $10,900 Email gofish@methownet.com or Call 509-996-4543

GENERAL

CAMPERS, TRAILERS & RVS

MERCHANDISE For Sale: Lopi Yankee Pellet Stove w/ gold trim on doors and vents. Pipe, thermostat and pellets go with it. Like new, used 1/2 winter $1200 476-2405 evenings. Leather Love Seat recliner, paid $1100 asking $200 OBO. Oak bookcases- various sizes $25- $45. Sony subwoofer $30. 476-3880 Mill Close Out, 6 inch cedar decking, 89 cents per linear. Hurry!! Sunshine Lumber, 509-664-0600.

1983 Sportcoach Motorhome For Sale

all the ammenities excellent condition runs great

FIREWOOD

$8,000 OBO Call Jerri at 682-1562 or 679-5496

BOATS & TRAILERS 1987 24 ft. Bayliner cabin cruiser with queen bed. 350 hp Chevy engine. Excellent shape. $10,000. Dave 687-0576.

BUILDING SUPPLIES Mill Close Out, 6 inch cedar decking, 89 cents per linear. Hurry!! Sunshine Lumber, 509-664-0600.

AUTOMOBILES

TRUCKS & VANS

1949 PACKARD ‘82 GMC Sierra

455 Pontiac motor with 0 miles. $6,000.00 invested. Trade for van or truck 4x4 or best offer. 509-888-4000 1988 Toyota Celica Convertible

2004 Bayliner Ciera, Condition Excellent, Maintenance Record Available. Located at Lake Chelan Marina. 509-682-8287

$2,250 509-687-0677 509-860-7465

STATEWIDES

$2,995 509-687-0677 509-860-7465

2002 4WD Subaru Legacy Sedan. 100K miles. New brakes, water pump, gasket. One owner. $6000 OBO. Call 509-393-2223.

YOU CAN ADVERTISE HERE

telephone number, name or price) will result in a "make good", in which a corrected ad will be run the following week. WNPA incurs no other liability for errors in publication. ADOPTION ADOPT -- Adoring couple, Doctor & Lawyer promise your baby unconditional love, laughter & happiness. Expenses paid. 1-800-933-1975 BUILDINGS STEEL ARCH BUILDINGS Huge Savings on some of our Summer Clearance Buildings Selling for Balanced Owed plus Reps. 16x20, 20x24, 25x30, etc. Supplies Won't Last! 1-866-339-7449 MISC FOR SALE FASTER INTERNET! No access to cable/DSL? Get connected with High Speed Satellite Internet. Call now for a limited time offer from WildBlue -1-877-369-2553 NEW Norwood SAWMILLSLumberMate-Pro handles logs 34" diameter, mills boards 28" wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N EDUCATION-INSTRUCTION ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 866-483-4429; www.CenturaOnline.com EVENTS-FESTIVALS BIG DISCOUNTS from over 200 Antique Dealers, 28th Anniversary, September 24-26 Historic Snohomish Star Center Mall (360) 568-2131 www.myAntiqueMall.com ANNOUNCE your festival for only pennies. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,000. Call this newspaper 509-548-5286 or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. FINANCIAL LOCAL PRIVATE INVESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I loan on houses, raw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (800) 563-3005. www.fossmortgage.com HELP WANTED WARM, CARING HOST FAMILIES needed for high school exchange students. Volunteer today! Call 1 (866) GO-AFICE or visit afice.org. HELP WANTED-TRUCK DRIVERS DRIVERS: CDL-A Drivers & Owner Operators. Drive for the Nation's Largest Tank Carrier! *Lease Purchase Available* Above Average Pay, Benefits * Plate, Permit & Insurance Programs Available. * Paid Orientation. Call for Details: 866-921-9651 or 866-922-2691. www.Work4QC.com REEFER DRIVERS NEEDED? Experienced Drivers and Class A Commercial students welcome! Our incredible Freight network offers plenty of miles! 1-800-277-0212 www.primeinc.com DRIVERS -- Company Drivers Up to 40k First Year. New Team Pay! Up to .48c/mile CDL Training Available. Regional Locations. (877) 369-7105. www.centraldrivingjobs.net REAL ESTATE 20 ACRE RANCH Foreclosures only $99/mo. $0 Down, $12,900, great deal! Near Growing El Paso, Texas. Owner Financing, No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pictures 800-343-9444 ARIZONA big beautiful lots $89/mo. $0 down, $0 interest. Golf Course, Nat'l Parks. 1 hours from Tucson Intl't Airport. Guaranteed Financing. No credit check Pre-recorded msg. (800) 631-8164 code 4044 www.sunsiteslandrush.com

PUBLIC NOTICES

Mileage Maker (1) owner 4 spd • Insulated Canopy New Tires • Stereo New 2.8 V6 & Shocks

Very Clean Auto. 2000cc 4CYL

STATEWIDES

This newspaper participates in a statewide classified ad program sponsored by the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, a statewide association of weekly newspapers. The program allows classified advertisers to submit ads for publication in participating weeklies throughout the state in compliance with the following rules. You may submit an ad for the statewide program through this newspaper or in person to the WNPA office. The rate is $255 for up to 25 words, plus $10 per word over 25 words. WNPA reserves the right to edit all ad copy submitted and to refuse to accept any ad submitted for the statewide program. WNPA, therefore, does not guarantee that every ad will be run in every newspaper. WNPA will, on request, for a fee of $40, provide information on which newspapers run a particular ad within a 30 day period. Substantive typographical error (wrong address,

Okanogan County Notice of Final Decision Project: Dove Mtn. SP 2009-32 Proponent: Calvin Hart Decision: Approved Publication Date: September 23, 2010 Appeal Deadline: October 14, 2010 Okanogan County Planning and Development approved this noted project. Within 21 calendar days of the publication date, parties with standing may appeal this decision to Okanogan County Superior Court, pursuant to RCW 36.70 C. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41979 Okanogan County Notice of Final Decision Project: Exempt Segregation Proponent: Patrick and Patricia Garrett Decision: Approved Publication Date: September 23, 2010 Appeal Deadline: October 14, 2010 Okanogan County Planning and Development approved this noted project. Within 21 calendar days of the publication date, parties with standing may appeal this decision to Okanogan County Superior Court, pursuant to RCW 36.70 C. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41977

PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING AND THRESHOLD DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE PROPOSED CODE AMENDMENT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the Okanogan County Commissioners that the project proponent has appealed the conditions of approval placed by the SEPA Responsible Official on 9-Mile Short Plats 2010-12 and 2010-13. A public hearing has been scheduled to take testimony from the parties and other members of the public on October 18, 2010 at 11:00 AM in the Commissioner’s hearing room located at 123 Fifth Ave. North, Okanogan, Washington. Comments regarding these proposals may be sent to the address listed below or presented at the hearing. Information regarding these projects can be obtained from: Okanogan County Office of Planning and Development, Perry Huston, Director of Planning, 123 5th Avenue North, Suite 130 Okanogan, WA 98840 (509)422-7218. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41975 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the Okanogan County Commissioners that a public hearing has been scheduled to consider a proposal by the Methow Valley Sports Trail Association to extend the non-exclusive franchise to operate on portions of county owned trails in the Methow Valley. Testimony will be taken regarding the proposal on October 11, 2010 at 11:30 AM in the Commissioner’s hearing room located at 123 Fifth Ave. North, Okanogan, Washington. Comments regarding this proposal may be sent to the address listed above or presented at the hearing. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41972 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Okanogan County Commissioners petitioned the court for an order for the dissolution of Utility Local Improvement District 2 (Seaton’s Grove) and for the transfer of the Districts assets (except real property) to the Colville Confederated Tribes. The Board hereby gives Notice that a hearing has been set for the purpose of entering an order on the petition for dissolution of the District and directs the transfer of the District’s property to the Tribe in the manner consistent with the Laws of State of Washington. The court will make a finding that the proposed transfer is in the public’s best interest and conducive to the public’s health, safety, and welfare. The date of the hearing is set for October 18, 2010, at 4:30 PM and will be held in the Superior Court Room located at 139, Third Avenue North, Okanogan, WA 98840. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41965 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the Okanogan County Commissioners that a public hearing has been scheduled in order to hear testimony regarding revisions to the amounts of the enhanced 911 excise tax the county collects and how taxes are paid by Telecom providers. Specific changes will include: - The remittance of local taxes will shift from going to the county directly to the State Dept. of Revenue. - The amounts collected change from $.50 locally to $.70, and the state amount will go from $.20 to $.25. - VOIP providers will no longer be exempt from paying the 911 tax, as they are now. The rules and policies regarding how the money is spent will not change. Testimony will be taken regarding the proposal on October 4, 2010 at 2:00 PM in the Commissioner’s hearing room located at 123 Fifth Ave. North, Okanogan, Washington. Comments regarding the revision may be sent to the address listed above or presented at the hearing. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41967 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the Okanogan County Commissioners that a public hearing has been requested by an adjacent property owner to consider Plat Alteration 2008-2 which proposes to realign the intersection of Llewellyn Lane and Big Time Drive located east of Oroville Washington. Testimony will be taken regarding the proposal on October 11, 2010 at 10:30 AM in the Commissioner’s hearing room located at 123 Fifth Ave. North, Okanogan, Washington. Comments regarding these proposals may be sent to the address listed above or presented at the hearing. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41968 Notice of Final Decision Stafford Shoreline Exemption SE 2010-17 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Kathleen and Gregory Stafford submitted a Joint Aquatic Resource Permit Application (JARPA). Okanogan County Planning has determined that this project is exempt from requirements for a Shoreline Substantial Development Permit per Okanogan County Shoreline Master Program 5.22 "Substantial Development" shall mean any development of which the total cost or fair market value exceeds five thousand eight hundred and seventeen dollars, or any development which materially interferes with the normal public use of the water or shorelines of the state; This project involves removal of dead and standing dead trees and understory for fire protection. The project is located within T. 35 N, R, 20 EWM, S. 04. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41964 Public Auction Thompson Bees, 1869 Hwy 7, Oroville. Monday, Sept. 27. View Time: 10 a.m. Auction Time: 11 a.m. (509) 476-3948. 2000 Chev Venture #559 YYO Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune on Sept. 23, 2010.#41817

Notice registration deadlines and availability of voting aids for disabled voter access for the November 2, 2010 General Election, Okanogan County, Washington NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the registration deadlines for online registrations, mail-in registrations and transfers is twenty nine (29) days prior to the General Election to be held on Tuesday, November 2, 2010. That deadline date is October 4, 2010. Any qualified elector who is not registered to vote in the State of Washington may register to vote in person at the Auditor’s Office up to the 8th day before the Election which is October 25, 2010. Voters who need assistance with voter registration forms or voting, may call (509) 422-7240 for assistance. Voters, who are unable to use the mail in ballot, may use the Disability Access Unit available at the County Auditors Office at the Courthouse, from 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM, weekdays, starting October 13, 2010 through November 1, 2010. On Election Day, November 2, 2010, the Disability Access Unit is available from 7:00 AM to 8:00 PM, The following districts and/or precincts are involved: All precincts in Okanogan County The notice of registration deadlines and handling of registrations and transfers are being done in accordance with RCW 29A.08.140. Dated this 13th day of September, 2010 Laurie Thomas, Okanogan County Auditor and Ex-Officio Supervisor of Elections /s/: By Mila M Jury, Chief Deputy and Certified Election Administrator Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41818 Final SEPA Determination Spaulding Large Lot Segregation 2010-2 Bob and Beverly Spaulding propose a large lot segregation to create 5 lots which are 20 to 40 acres each. Large lot segregations are administered in accordance with OCC 16.10 and are exempt from RCW 58.17. This property is located 15 miles southeast of Highway 20, bordering Aeneas Valley Road and is identified as tax parcel numbers 3531090008 & 3531160006, within Sections 9 and 16 of Township 35 North, Range 31 East, Willamette Meridian. The Okanogan County SEPA Responsible Official issued a final SEPA determination of non-significance (DNS) in accordance with WAC 197-11. There is no further comment period. This decision is appealable. Appeals must be made in writing to the Board of Okanogan County Commissioners, 123 5th Ave N Suite 150, Okanogan, WA 98840. Appeals must be submitted or postmarked by 5:00 p.m. on October 7, 2010. Information is available at the Office of Planning and Development. Direct questions to Ben Rough, Senior Planner, Okanogan County Office of Planning & Development, 123 5th Ave. N, Suite 130, Okanogan, WA 98840, (509) 422-7122. Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23, 2010.#41976


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Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Classifieds & Legal Notices PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE TO PUBLIC APPLICATION FOR FRANCHISE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing in the matter of the application for a franchise by Bonneville Power Administration to construct, operate and maintain one or more electrical power transmission lines across, over and upon certain county roads or portions thereof in Okanogan County, Washington. WHEREAS, the United States of America has, under the provisions of Chapter 187, Law 1937, filed with the Board of County Commissioners of Okanogan County, Washington, an application for a franchise to construct, maintain and operate one or more electric power transmission lines, together with the necessary towers, poles and other fixtures appurtenant thereto, across, over and upon the hereinafter described county road or portions thereof in Okanogan County, Washington, for a period of (20) twenty years. NOW, THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a hearing will be held in the office of the Okanogan County Board of Commissioner, located at 123 Fifth Ave. North (Room 150), Okanogan, Washington, at 11:30 A.M. on October 5th, 2010. The following described road or portions thereof are the ones referred to above: Road Number, Name, & Mileage Township, Range, Section OCR 9437, Highway 7 Road Township 37N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 20 OCR 9410, Pine Creek Road Township 37N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 17 OCR 4395, Tonasket Airport Road Township 37N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 08 OCR 9425, Loomis-Oroville Road Township 38N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 17 OCR 4425, Epsom Salts Road Township 38N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 08 OCR 4497, Ernie Robinson Road Township 39N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 28 OCR 4510, Blue lake Road Township 39N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 05 OCR 4524, Ellemeham Mtn. Road Township 40N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 33 OCR 4539, Grays Point Road Township 40N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 28 Township 40N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 29 OCR 4532, Hart Road Township 40N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 28 OCR 1754, West Indian Road Township 30N, Range 24 E.W.M., Section 15 OCR 3255, Cold Spring Road Township 31N, Range 28 E.W.M., Section 29 Township 32N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 21 OCR 3280, Columbia River Rd Township 31N, Range 28 E.W.M., Section 29 Township 31N, Range 28 E.W.M., Section 18 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 01 OCR 3267, Warden Cut-off Rd Township 31N, Range 28 E.W.M., Section 18 OCR 9309, Cameron Lake Road Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 15 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 10 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 09 Township 30N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 12 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 OCR 3020, Jack Wells Road Township 29N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 13 OCR 3031, LaGrange Road Township 29N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 12 Township 29N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 01 Township 30N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 24 OCR 3115, Soap Lake Road Township 31N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 23 Township 31N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 14 Township 31N, Range 25 E.W.M., Section 12 Township 32N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 19 Township 32N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 06 OCR 2790, Engh Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 25 OCR 2800, Copple Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 24 OCR 3735, Omak Riverside Eastside Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 36 OCR 3358, Brooks Tracts Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 36 OCR 2880, Omak River Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 36 OCR 2728, Nichols Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 24 OCR 2832, Cherokee Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 13 OCR 2867, Bide-a-weed Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 12 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 13 OCR 2856, Omak Airport Rd. Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 12 OCR 9260, Riverside Cutoff Rd. Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 25 OCR 4329, Eberle Road Township 36N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 05 OCR 3891, South Janice Rd. Township 36N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 3900, Mc Laughlin Canyon Road Township 36N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 03

OCR 3797, Keystone Road Township 36N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 08 OCR 1600, Balky Hill Road Township 33N, Range 22 E.W.M., Section 05 OCR 1624, Lester Road Township 34N, Range 22 E.W.M., Section 08 OCR 1631, Bear Creek Road Township 34N, Range 22 E.W.M., Section 07 OCR 3923, Longanecker Rd. Township 37N, Range 27 E.W.M., Section 21 All interested persons may be heard in this matter. Please send written comments to Verlene Hughes, Department of Public Works, 1234 A Second South, Okanogan, WA 98840. Dated this 16th day of September, 2010 at Okanogan, Washington. Robert Breshears, P.E. County Engineer Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23 & 30, 2010.#41983

NOTICE TO PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing in the matter of the application for a franchise by Progressive Flat Water Association, to construct, operate and maintain water lines and appurtenances thereto over, under and along a portion of County Roads: Road Number, Name, & Mileage Township, Range, Section OCR 9229, Conconully Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 09 ±MP 1:00-2.50 Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 246, Tarbert Loop Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 09 Entire length Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 2458, Glover Lane Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 Entire Length Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 05 OCR 2494, Danker Cut-off Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 05 Entire Length Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 OCR 2470, Cherry Lain Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 Entire Length OCR 2482, Root Lain Rd Township 33N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 04 Entire Length Public Hearing will be held in the office of the Okanogan County Board of Commissioners, located at 123 Fifth Ave. North (Room 150), Okanogan, Washington, at 11:30 A.M. on September 28, 2010. All interested persons may be heard in this matter. Please send written comments to Verlene Hughes, Department of Public Works, 1234 A Second Ave. South, Okanogan, WA 98840. Dated this 9th day of September, 2010 at Okanogan, Washington. Robert Breshears, P.E. County Engineer Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 16 and 23, 2010.#41813

ALERT!

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Some Medicare Advantage Plans are discontinuing their services in your area for 2011. However, Community HealthFirst™ is here to stay. Our network of health centers across Washington State includes more than 500 primary clinics, 2,300 primary care providers, 13,000 specialists, and 100 hospitals.  There is probably a health center near you! When you choose a Community HealthFirst Medicare Advantage Plan, you get more than Original Medicare alone. You may be eligible to qualify for: • $0 PCP copays • Comprehensive dental coverage • Routine eye exams and eyewear • And so much more!

NOTICE TO PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing in the matter of the application for a franchise by Duck Lake Water Association, Inc., to construct, operate and maintain water lines and appurtenances thereto, under and along a portion of County Roads: Road Number, Name, & Mileage Township, Range, Section OCR 2681, Johnson Creek Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 ±MP 0:00-0.50 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 15 OCR 2720, Miller Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 23 Entire length Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 OCR 2751, Jaquish Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 23 ±MP 0.00-1.00 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 14 OCR 2689 Fiker Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 Entire Length Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 OCR 9251, Duck Lake Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 26 ±MP 0.00-1.00 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 23 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 OCR 9244, Ross Canyon Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 26 Crossing Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 OCR 2646, Hendrick Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 ±MP 0.00-1.00 OCR 2735, Woods Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 23 ±MP 0.00 - 0.50 OCR 2772, Shumway Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 25 ±MP 0.331-1.123 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 26 OCR 2781, Robinson Canyon Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 25 ±MP 0.205-1.50 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 26 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 23 OCR 2800, Copple Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 24 ±MP 0.00-0.500 OCR 2673, Dalton Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 ±MP 0.30-0.500 OCR 2678, Caudill Raod Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 ±MP 0.30-0.500 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 23 OCR 2763, Hopfer Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 26 ±MP 0.329-0.561 OCR 9246, Epley Road Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 22 ±MP 0.881-0.986 Township 34N, Range 26 E.W.M., Section 27 Said Franchise to extend for a period of 20 years. Public Hearing will be held in the office of the Okanogan County Board of Commissioner, located at 123 Fifth Ave. North (Room 150), Okanogan, Washington, at 11:15 A.M. on October 5, 2010. All interested persons may be heard in this matter. Please send written comments to Verlene Hughes, Department of Public Works, 1234 A Second South, Okanogan, WA 98840. Dated this 16th day of September, 2010 at Okanogan, Washington. Robert Breshears, P.E. County Engineer Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald on Sept. 23 and 30, 2010.#41986

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September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

OKANOGAN COUNTY TAX FORECLOSURE NOTICES Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF OKANOGAN OKANOGAN COUNTY, a political Subdivision of the State of Washington, Plaintiff, vs. VARIOUS PARCELS OF REAL PROPERTY, DESCRIBED IN AMENDED CERTIFICATE OF DELINQUENCY FOR DELINQUENT TAX FROM 2007 AND OTHER YEARS; AND ALL PERSONS, KNOWN OR UNKNOWN, HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE, HOMESTEAD ESTATE, LIEN OR INTEREST THEREIN, Defendants NO. 10-2-00363-2 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR JUDGEMENT OF FORECLOSURE (COMPLAINT) AND SUMMONS TO: Jerry D. Vining and Carol C. Vining, husband and wife; Robert Hinkey, a single person; Dale J. Carriere and Cindy Carriere formerly Cindy Theifault, husband and wife; John L. Hansen as Trustee under The Living Trust of John L. Hansen & Betty Lou Hansen and Glenna L. Bryant; Tim Lindell and Carol Lindell, husband and wife and Gregory Dean Lindell, an unmarried person; The Heirs and Devisees of Herman A. Friedlander and Maude Friedlander, Deceased; Jake Messer, a single person; Basil E. Day, a single person; Richard M. Milligan and Diana C. Milligan, husband and wife, an undivided two-thirds interest, and Milligan Investments, LLC, a Washington Limited Liability Company, an undivided one-third interest, as Tenants in Common; Juanita M. Jennings, a Widow; Charles D. Jacobson and Wilma J. Jacobson, husband and wife; Lucille M. Raymond, as her separate estate; Altair Solo, Inc., a Washington Corporation; Sheila Reed, a single person; Ryan T. Harvey, as his separate estate; Christopher M. Ganse and Andrea K. Cuaron, husband and wife; Donald L. Cox, a married person, as his separate estate; Dale McGowan and Lorna McGowan, husband and wife; Darlena Watt, a single person; Chris R. Peltzer and Julia B. Peltzer, husband and wife; Keith D. Tynan and Colette M. Tynan, husband and wife; Charlie E. Atchison and Teresa D. Atchison, husband and wife; Jacob A. Amy, a single man and David W. Christie, a single man; Scott R. Wytko and Nicole R. Wytko, husband and wife and Dennis Evanger and Miriam Evanger, husband and wife and Shane P. Hattaway, a single person; Sergio and Alicia Campos, husband and wife; Russ Riddell, a single person; Michael F. Torrence, a single man as his separate estate; Jeff N. Spring and Stella P. Spring, husband and wife; Anne F. Ringwood; MPM Investor Services, Inc., a Washington Profit Corporation, fka PR Investor Services, Inc., a Washington Corporation as Agent for the Series 2004-A Noteholders in Meridian Mortgage Investors Fund, LLC, a Washington Limited Liability Company; Stanton H. Mc Daniel and Peggy J. Mc Daniel, husband and wife; Eric A. Bakke and Tina K. Bakke, husband and wife; Martin J. Partida, a single person; Guy Williamson and Patricia Williamson, husband and wife; Dencia Hunter, a single person; Alder Gold-Copper Company, a Washington Corporation; Karen Kathleen Johnson, a single person; Monte Alexander, as his separate estate; George Wallis, as his separate estate; Dan L. Barge and Jeanie J. Peck-Barge, husband and wife; Scott E. Johnson and Sherry L. Johnson, husband and wife; James V. Baker, a single man; Larry D. Smith, presumptively subject to the community interest of his/her spouse, if married; Cecil Wayne Robbins. YOU AND EACH OF YOU, named above in this Notice and Summons as owners or reputed owners of real property described hereafter or in the below referenced Certificate, and all other persons known or unknown, claiming any right, title, homestead estate, lien or interest in or to the real property herein described, as Defendants herein, are hereby notified: That OKANOGAN COUNTY, a duly organized and existing political subdivision of the State of Washington, is the owner and holder of a Certificate of Delinquency, issued to Okanogan County by the Treasurer of Okanogan County on July 9, 2010, after expiration of three (3) years from the date of delinquency of certain taxes described therein levied upon real property, for all years 2007 and older years, and subsequent years) taxes, interest, and costs, including amounts collectible as real property tax, pursuant to law; that the description of the several lots, tracts and parcels of real property included and described in said Certificate, the names of the several owners, or reputed owners, as appear on the tax rolls of the Okanogan County Treasurer, person(s) having a recorded interest or lien in the subject property, the amounts of delinquent taxes and other amounts for each year on each of said lots, tracts and parcels of said real property remaining due and unpaid, together with interest and costs thereon computed through the July 9, 2010, appear and are set forth and described in said Certificate of Delinquency and are incorporated herein by reference. The General Certificate of Delinquency filed herein on July 9, 2010, publication of this Notice and Summons is accompanied by publication of an extract of the Certificate containing the foregoing information. Copies of the Notice and Summons mailed or personally served will have appended and incorporated herein by reference as Attachment "A" extracts of only those portions of the Certificate in which the particular addressee is named. YOU ARE FURTHER NOTIFIED that the Plaintiff, OKANOGAN COUNTY, will apply to the Superior court of the State of Washington, in and for the County of Okanogan, for judgment foreclosing its lien for taxes and other amounts due against the lots, parcels and tracts of real property in this Notice and Summons described, and you and each of you, are summoned to appear in the above-entitled court and state your defense in writing and serve a copy upon the undersigned within thirty (30) days after the date of first publication of the Summons, exclusive of said date, which is September 17, 2010, and defend this action or pay the amount due, plus allowable costs, (such as the cost of the title search and advertising), or a Default Judgment will be rendered in this action against you without notice Foreclosing the lien of Okanogan County in the several amounts shown to be due against each of said lots, parcels, and tracts, as described in the Certificate, plus allowable costs, and public sale of the property will be authorized. A default judgment is one where the plaintiff is entitled to what it asks for because you have not responded. If you serve a Notice of Appearance upon the undersigned, you are entitled to a Notice before Default Judgment may be entered. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served in time. YOU ARE FURTHER NOTIFIED that Okanogan County claims a first and prior lien for its taxes, interest and costs superior to any claim, right, title, estate, lien or interest held or owned by the Defendants, or any of them upon and in said property, and will seek a decree in the Judgment of Foreclosure that said Defendant be forever barred and estopped from having or claiming to have any right, title, estate or interest in and to said property adverse to right, title and claim of the Plaintiff herein. YOU ARE FURTHER NOTIFIED that should Judgment be entered against you, you will still retain the right to redeem your property by payment of delinquent amounts set forth in the Certificate, together with interest and costs to the date of payment, however, THE RIGHT TO REDEEM WILL EXPIRE AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON THE DAY BEFORE THE SALE. The time, date and place of sale have been set for Friday, December 10, 2010, commencing at 9:00 A.M. until completed, in the Okanogan County Commissioners Hearing Room, located at the Grainger Administration Building in Okanogan, Washington. Formal Notice of Sale will be posted in three (3) public places in Okanogan County for ten (10) successive days prior to sale. Though not a statutory requirement, you may request a courtesy copy of the Notice of Sale which will set forth the date, time and place of sale, by filing and serving the undersigned with a written request setting forth your request for Notice and the address to which Notice may be sent, and an effort will be made to mail Notice prior to sale. Any money received from the sale which exceeds the amount due Okanogan County, including interest and cost to the date of sale, will be held by the County for the benefit of the record owner and must be properly claimed by the record owner within three (3) years from the date of sale or it will be paid to the County general fund. All pleadings and process of this foreclosure action must be served upon the undersigned attorney at the address stated below. Information regarding payment may be obtained by contacting the Okanogan County Treasurer's Office, P.O. Box 111, Okanogan County Courthouse, Okanogan, Washington, 98840, (509) 422-7180 DATED this 14 day of September, 2010. KARL F. SLOAN Prosecuting Attorney Okanogan County, Washington BY STEPHEN M. BOZARTH, WSBA #29931 Civil Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 1130 Okanogan, Washington 98840

Parcel Number: 0610501400 Taxpayer of Record: Jerry D. Vining and Carol C. Vining, husband and wife Recorded Interest: Colville Tribal Credit Legal Description: Lot 14, Block 50, Town of Coulee Dam, Washington, as per The Second Revised Okanogan County Assessor’s Plat thereof filed In Okanogan County on April 21, 1958 under Auditor’s File No. 453224, located in Section 36 Township 29 North, Range 30 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $7,142.99 | Parcel Number: 0610532200 Taxpayer of Record: Robert Hinkey, a single person Recorded Interest: US Bank, National Association; Capitol One Home Loans, LLC; Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as Nominee. Legal Description: Lots 22 and 23, Block 53, Second Revised Okanogan County, Assessor’s Plat of The Town of Coulee Dam, Washington, as per Plat thereof Recorded in Book F Of Plats, pages 39 And 40, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $5,260.96 | Parcel Number: 0770020602 Taxpayer of Record: Dale J. Carriere and Cindy Carriere formerly Cindy Theifault, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Beneficial Mortgage Corporation; Beneficial Washington, Inc., dba Beneficial Mortgage Co. of Washington. Legal Description: That portion of Lot 6, Block B of The Coulee Dam Irrigation Cooperative Tracts, Inc., according to the recorded plat thereof in the County Auditor's Office, which portion is described as follows: Commencing at the Intersection of the Northeasterly and Southeasterly boundaries of said Lot; Thence in a Southerly direction along the Southeasterly boundary line of said Lot, a distance of 112.35 feet to the True Point of Beginning; Thence Continuing on the Southeasterly boundary line of said Lot to the Southwesterly boundary line thereof; Thence in a Northwesterly direction along the Southwesterly boundary line to an intersection with the Northwesterly boundary Line; Thence in a Northeasterly direction along the Northwesterly boundary line 112.35 feet; Thence in a Southeasterly direction, parallel to the Southeasterly boundary line in a straight line to the True Point of Beginning. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $8,531.73 | Parcel Number: 0980100301 Taxpayer of Record: The Heirs and Devisees of Herman A. Friedlander and Maude Friedlander, Deceased Legal Description: The East 20 feet of the West 70 feet of Lot 3, Block 10, Nespelem, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume E of Plats, page 21 records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 688.55 | Parcel Number: 1420020602 Taxpayer of Record: Jake Messer, a single person. Recorded Interest: State of Washington, Department of Social and Health Services. Legal Description: The East 100 feet of the South half of Lot 6 and the East 100 feet of Lot 7, Block 2, Plat of Omak, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume B of Plats, page 6, records of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County Of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,025.73 | Parcel Number: 2001060601 Taxpayer of Record: Basil E. Day, a single person Recorded Interest: Ron L. and Linda Schmidt, husband and wife; State of Washington, Department of Social and Health Services; State of Washington, Department of Revenue. Legal Description: Lots 6 and 7, Block 106, Townsite of Omak, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume D of Plats, page 31, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,824.49 | Parcel Number: 2010251003 Taxpayer of Record: Richard M. Milligan and Diana C. Milligan, husband and wife, an undivided two-thirds interest and Milligan Investments LLC, a Washington Limited Liability Company, an undivided one-third interest, as tenants in common. Recorded Interest: Clayton Emry and Joyce Emry, husband and wife and Vivian Emry, a single person; Okanogan County Treasurer. Legal Description: The Easterly 10 feet, as measured along the Southwesterly boundary line of Lot 10, and all of Lot 11, Block 25, Map of Oroville, as per Plat thereof recorded in Okanogan County Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,425.73 | Parcel Number: 2130060901 Taxpayer of Record: Juanita M. Jennings, a Widow. Legal Description: Lots 9, 10, 11 and 12, Block 6 Plat of Oro, Washington, as per Plat thereof recorded in Book A of Plats, Page 17, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,080.35 | Parcel Number: 2130233700 Taxpayer of Record: Charles D. Jacobson and Wilma J. Jacobson, husband and wife. Legal Description: Lot 37, Block 23, Oro, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume A of Plats, page 17 records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Together with that portion of vacated Kay Street that would attach by operation of law. Except that portion conveyed to Town of Oroville by Deed recorded under Auditor’s File No. 683050. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 671.20 | Parcel Number: 3023060012 Taxpayer of Record: Altair Solo, Inc., a Washington Corporation. Recorded Interest: Okanogan County Treasurer. Legal Description: Part of the vacated portion of the plat of the Town of Methow, Okanogan County Washington, Section 6, Township 30 North, Range 23 East, W.M. as per Plat thereof recorded in Book B of Plats, page 15, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington, described as follows: Beginning at a point of the Westerly margin of Main Street Town of Methow, a distance of 340 feet, more or less from the intersection line of said Westerly margin of said Main Street with the Northerly bank of the Methow River; Thence in a Southwesterly direction and along the Southerly margin of State Road No. 12 to the Westerly margin of Block 10 as shown on the Plat of the Town of Methow; Thence in a Southerly direction and along the Westerly margin of said Block 10 to the Methow River; Thence following the Northerly bank of said Methow River to the intersection of the Westerly margin of said Main Street in the Town of Methow; Thence in a Northerly direction 340 feet, more or less and along the Westerly margin of said Main Street to a point of beginning: EXCEPTING THEREFROM, however, all of the real estate hereinafter to-wit; A tract of land in the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 6, Township 30 North, Range 23 East, W.M., in said Town of Methow, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the intersection of the Southerly side of Arkansas Avenue with the Westerly side of Main Street in said Town; Thence Southerly 668 feet more or less along the Westerly side of Main Street to the true point of beginning; Thence deflect 115 degrees 09 minutes right for a distance of 75 feet; Thence deflect 115 degrees 09 minutes left for a distance of 30 feet; Thence deflect 64 degrees 51 minutes left for a distance of 75 feet to a point on the West side of Main Street; Thence deflect 115 degrees 09 minutes left for a distance of 30 feet along the Westerly side of Main Street to the point of beginning. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $9,489.62

Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald

|Parcel Number: 3030360011 Taxpayer of Record: Lucille M. Raymond, as her separate estate. Legal Description: That part of Lot 2 (FRSWSE) of Section 36, Township 30 North, Range 30 East, W.M., described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast corner of Lot 2 of said Section 36 (said Southeast corner of Lot 2 being identified by a 2 inch x 36 inch iron pipe, brass capped and marked Indian Allotment corner); Thence West 606.02 feet to an intersection with the center line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence North 55 degrees 16 minutes West 129.2 feet along the center line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence North 34 degrees 44 minutes East 30 feet; Thence North 55 degrees 16 minutes West 158.4 feet along the Northerly right of way line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence continuing along said Northerly right of way line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A on a 4 degrees 3 minutes curve to the right a distance of 140.7 feet to the true point of beginning; Thence continuing along said 4 degrees 05 minutes curve to the right a distance of 30 feet; Thence North 43 degrees 45 minutes East 120 feet to an intersection with a 4 degrees 28 minutes curve (the bearing of the tangent to the curve at said intersection being south 47 degree 36 minute East); Thence in a Southeasterly direction on said 4 degrees 28 minutes curve to the left to a point which bears North 40 degrees 28 minutes East from the true point of beginning; Thence South 40 degrees 28 minutes West to the true point of beginning. (sometimes known as Lot 1 of Block 4 of the unrecorded Plat of Belvedere, WA.) ALSO: That part of Lot 2 (FRSWSE) of Section 36, Township 30 North, Range 30 East, W.M., described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast corner of Lot 2 of said Section 36 (said Southeast corner of Lot 2 being identified by a 2 inch x 36 inch iron pipe, brass capped and marked Indian Allotment corner); Thence West 606.2 feet to an intersection with the center line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence North 55 degrees 16 minutes West 129.2 feet along the center line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence North 34 degrees 44 minutes East 30 feet; Thence North 55 degrees 16 minutes West 158.4 feet along the Northerly right of way line of Secondary Highway No. 10-A; Thence continuing along said Northerly right of way line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A on a 4 degrees 05 minutes curve to the right for a distance of 90.7 feet to the true point of beginning; Thence continuing along said 4 degrees 05 minutes curve to the right for a distance of 50 feet; Thence North 40 degrees 28 minutes East 120 feet to an intersection with a 04 degrees 28 minutes curve (the bearing of the tangent to the curve at said intersection being South 49 degrees 32 minutes East); Thence in a Southeasterly direction on said 04 degrees 28 minutes curve to the left to a point which bears North 38 degrees 26 minutes East from the true point of beginning; Thence South 38 degrees 26 minutes West to the true point of beginning. (sometimes known as Lot 2, Block 4 of the unrecorded plat of the Town of Belvedere). AND ALSO: That Part of Lot 2 (FRSWSE) of Section 36, Township 30 North, Range 30 East W.M., described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast corner of Lot 2 of Section 36, (said Southeast corner of Lot 3 being identified by a 2 inch x 36 inch iron pipe, brass capped and marked Indian Allotment corner); Thence West 606.2 feet to an intersection with the center line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence North 55 degrees 16 minutes West 158.4 feet along the Northerly right of way line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A; Thence continuing along said Northerly right of way line of Secondary State Highway No. 10-A of a 4 degrees 05 minutes curve to the right for a distance of 40.7 feet to the true point of beginning; Thence continuing along said 04 degrees 05 minutes curve to the right for a distance of 30 feet; Thence North 38 degrees 26 minutes East 120 feet to an intersection with a 04 degrees 28 minutes curve (the bearing of the tangent to the curve at said intersection being South 51 degrees 34 minutes East); Thence in a Southeasterly direction on said 04 degrees 28 minutes curve to the left to a point which bears North 36 degrees 24 minutes East from the true point of beginning. (sometimes known as lot 3 of Block 4 of the unrecorded Plat of Belvedere, WA.) Except that portion conveyed to the State of Washington by Deed recorded under Auditor’s File No. 687842. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 868.64 | Parcel Number: 3322170405 Taxpayer of Record: Larry D. Smith, presumptively subject to the community interest of his/ her spouse, if married. Recorded Interest: State of Washington, Department of Social and Health Services; State of Washington, Employment Security; State of Washington, Department of Labor and Industries; Henry Konrad; Yakima County Credit Services, Inc.; Horizon; Credit Service of Central Washington; Olympic Credit Service; Pierce Manufacturing Co.; United States Attorney’s Office; Methow Valley Sales & Service; Jill Mowen; Northwest Snowplow/Snowmobiles & Northwest Fire Services; Okanogan County Treasurer. Legal Description: ALL that part of the North half of the Southeast quarter of Section 17, Township 33 North, Range 22 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington, further described as follows: Commencing at the Southwest corner of said subdivision a Brass Capped concrete monument, from whence the Northwest corner of said subdivision bears Northeast 00 degrees 19 minutes 30 seconds, 1,325.49 feet distant; Thence Northeast 89 degrees 59 minutes 06 seconds along the Southerly boundary line of said North half of the Southeast quarter for 2,000.55 feet to the True Point of Beginning; Thence from said Point of Beginning, leaving said Southerly boundary line, Northwest 02 degrees 21 minutes 27 seconds for 206.16 feet; Thence Northeast 68 degrees 37 minutes 53 seconds for 152.79 feet to a point on the Westerly right of way line of the County Road; Thence along said right of way line Southeast 38 degrees 33 minutes 17 seconds for 312.71 feet; Thence along a curve to the right, having a delta angle of 00 degrees 42 minutes 34 seconds, a radius of 1,750.00 feet for a length of 21.67 feet to a point on the Southerly boundary of said North half of the Southeast quarter; Thence Southwest 89 degrees 59 minutes 06 seconds, along said Southerly boundary line for 342.11 feet to the Point of Beginning. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,719.36 | Parcel Number: 3328204008 Taxpayer of Record: Darlena Watt, a single person. Recorded Interest: Colville Tribal Credit; Department of Treasury, Internal Revenue Service. Legal Description: The South half of the Southwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 20, Township 33 North, Range 28 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $5,590.57 | Parcel Number: 3426220082 Taxpayer of Record: Cecil Robbins and Juanita Robbins, husband and wife; Cecil Wayne Robbins. Recorded Interest: Gary and Ella Robbins; State of Washington, Department of Revenue; State of Washington, Employment Security Department; United States Internal Revenue Service; Okanogan County Treasurer. Legal Description: The West 481.71 feet of the North 280.00 feet of the Southwest quarter of the Northeast quarter of the Southeast quarter, Section 22, Township 34 North, Range 26 East, W.M., less road. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,751.50 | Parcel Number: 3426260161 Taxpayer of Record: Donald L. Cox, a married person, as his separate estate. Legal Description: The East 130.0 feet of the West 394.0 feet of the North half of the Northwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 26, Township 34 North, Range 26 East, W.M., except County Road. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,361.12 | Parcel Number: 3426260191 Taxpayer of Record: Donald L. Cox, a married person, as his separate estate. Legal Description: The West 70 feet of the South Half of the Northeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 26, Township 34 North, Range 26 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,022.82

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September 23, 2010


B6

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Parcel Number: 3426261006 Taxpayer of Record: Donald L. Cox, a married person, as his separate estate. Legal Description: The South half of the Northwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter, Section 26, Township 34 North, Range 26 East, W.M. Excepting that part lying within Okanogan County Road No. 2772. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $3,428.87 | Parcel Number: 3526222002 Taxpayer of Record: Jacob A. Amy, a single man and David W. Christie, a single man. Legal Description: The North half of the South half of the Southeast quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 22, Township 35 North, Range 26 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,575.07 | Parcel Number: 3529323012 Taxpayer of Record: Christopher M. Ganse and Andrea K. Cuaron, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Land Finance Company, a Delaware Corporation; National Nominee Group, an Arkansas Corporation. Legal Description: The North half of the Northwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section 32, Township 35 North, Range 29 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 747.35 | Parcel Number: 3530120008 Taxpayer of Record: Chris R. Peltzer and Julia B. Peltzer, husband and wife. Legal Description: That portion of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 12, Township 35 North, Range 30 East, W.M., lying East of County Road No. 9455. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,377.51 | Parcel Number: 3530120009 Taxpayer of Record: Chris R. Peltzer and Julia B. Peltzer, husband and wife. Legal Description: That portion of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 12, Township 35 North, Range 30 East, W.M., lying West of County Road No. 9455. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,660.04 | Parcel Number: 3530120014 Taxpayer of Record: Karen Kathleen Johnson, a single person. Recorded Interest: Okanogan County Superior Court. Legal Description: All that portion of Government Lot 3, Section 12, Township 35 North, Range 30 East, W.M., lying Northerly of the Aeneas Valley County Road. EXCEPT the following portions thereof: All that portion, less county road, of Government Lot 3, said Township and Range, lying East of a North-South line described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of Indian Allotment #202; Thence 1,285.02 feet on a bearing of North 69 degrees 11 minutes West to the Northwest corner of said Section 12; Thence run Easterly on a bearing of South 89 degrees 39 minutes East along the North line of said Section 12 a distance of 1,053 feet to the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING and the Northernmost point of the North-South line described; Thence run due South to a point on the South line of Government Lot 3 which is the Southernmost point of the North-South line described. And EXCEPT that portion of Government Lot 3, said Township and Range, described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of Indian Allotment #202 situated in Section 12, said Township and Range; Thence 1,285.02 feet on a bearing of North 69 degrees 11 minutes West to the Northwest corner of Section 12 and the True Point Of Beginning; Thence run Easterly on a bearing of South 89 degrees 39 minutes East along the North line of Section 12 a distance of 464.64 feet, more or less, to the center of the West Fork of the San Poil River; Thence Southerly on a bearing of South 00 degrees 01 minute East along said centerline to a point which is 396.90 feet Southerly of the North line of Section 12; Thence North 89 degrees 39 minutes West, parallel with the North line of Section 12, a distance of 464.64 feet, more or less, to a point on the West line of Section 12 lying 396.90 feet Southerly of the North line of said Section 12; Thence Northerly along the West line of Section 12 a distance of 396.90 feet, more or less, on a bearing of North 00 degrees 01 minutes West to the Northwest corner of Section 12 and the True Point Of Beginning. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $10,907.46 | Parcel Number: 3531032012 Taxpayer of Record: Scott R. Wytko and Nicole R. Wytko, husband and wife and Dennis Evanger and Miriam Evanger, husband and wife and Shane P. Hattaway, a single person. Recorded Interest: Lynn R. Barnett and Marlene E. Barnett, husband and wife; Developer Finance Corporation, a Delaware Corporation; Legacy Banks, a Massachusetts Banking Corporation. Legal Description: The North half of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 3, Township 35 North, Range 31 East, W.M. Together with easements for ingress and egress 40 feet in width as described in easement agreements recorded under Auditor's File No. 858144 and 858145. Together with and subject to easements for ingress, egress and utilities as shown upon record of survey recorded under Auditor's File No. 3001818. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,684.22 | Parcel Number: 3628230005 Taxpayer of Record: Russ Riddell, a single person Recorded Interest: James B. Bowers and Bernadine K. Bowers, husband and wife. Legal Description: The North half of the Northwest quarter of the Northwest quarter and the West half of the Northeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 23, Township 36 North, Range 28 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,891.63 | Parcel Number: 3629104010 Taxpayer of Record: Michael F. Torrence, a single man as his separate estate. Recorded Interest: Dwight E. Bowman and Bonnie L. Bowman, husband and wife. Legal Description: The North half of the Southwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 10, Township 36 North, Range 29 East, W.M., in Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,293.42 | Parcel Number: 3630211006 Taxpayer of Record: Keith D. Tynan and Colette M. Tynan, husband and wife. Legal Description: The South half of the Southeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 21, Township 36 North, Range 30 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,827.88 | Parcel Number: 3727030074 Taxpayer of Record: Anne F. Ringwood, as her separate estate. Recorded Interest: Roger A. Castelda, Attorney at Law; State of Washington, Department of Social and Health Services. Legal Description: A parcel of land lying within the Southeast quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 3, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M., in Okanogan County, Washington, more particularly described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast corner of said subdivision; Thence along the North-South centerline of Section 3, North 00 degrees 39 minutes 26 seconds West a distance of 760.80 feet; Thence North 89 degrees 46 minutes 18 seconds West a distance of 245.46 feet to the centerline of the Oroville-Tonasket Irrigation District canal as it is PRESENTLY located; Thence continuing North 89 degrees 46 minutes 18 seconds West a distance of 483.51 feet to the True Point of Beginning; Thence continuing North 89 degrees 46 minutes 18 seconds West a distance of 242.25 feet; Thence North 00 degrees 37 minutes 26 seconds West a distance of 143.34 feet; Thence North 89 degrees 57 minutes 26 seconds West a distance of 26.00 feet; Thence North 00 degrees 55 minutes 42 seconds East a distance of 144.61 feet; Thence South 89 degrees 50 minutes 53 seconds East a distance of 206.67 feet; Thence South 6 degrees 37 minutes 09 seconds West a distance of 133.04 feet; Thence South 82 degrees 03 minutes 19 seconds East a distance of 75.26 feet; Thence South 00 degrees 37 minutes 30 seconds East a distance of 145.82 feet to the point of beginning. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,108.57

Parcel Number: 3727040031 Taxpayer of Record: Teresa D. Atchison and Charlie E. Atchison, her husband. Recorded Interest: David Henneman, a single individual; Atchison Trust; Discover Bank. Legal Description: A tract of land described as Tax No. 1 of Lot 8 in Section 4, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M., and more particularly described as follows: All of said Lot 8, EXCEPT two portions conveyed as follows: (1) A portion conveyed to the Tonasket Lodge No. 303 I.O.O.F., described as follows: Beginning at a point on South line of said Section 4, from whence the Southwest corner of Lot 8 bears South 89 degrees 59 minutes West a distance of 40 feet, Thence running along the Eastern boundary of State Road No. 10, North 13 minutes East 751.71 feet, Thence on a curve to the right of radius 553.7 feet, thru 39 degrees 38 minutes of Central angle a distance of 383.54 feet, Thence North 39 degrees 51 minutes East 19.61 feet to the point of departure from said Eastern boundary, Thence South 89 degrees 47 minutes East 361.11 feet, Thence South 6 degrees 34 minutes West 185.16 feet, Thence South 20 degrees 28 minutes West 995.68 feet to a point on South line of said Section 4, Thence South 89 degrees 59 minutes West along South line a distance of 135.18 feet to place of beginning. (2) That portion conveyed to John Phillips, described as follows: That portion of said Tax No. 1, of Lot 8, Section 4, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M., lying West of the State Highway No. 10, as located July 7, 1943. Also except those portions conveyed to United States by Deeds recorded under Auditor’s File No.’s 553229, 692347 and 735521. A tract of land in Government lot 7, Section 4, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M., being a strip 20 feet wide and extending from the meander line of said Section 4, and along South line of Lot 7, for 149 feet. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,811.08 | Parcel Number: 3727222006 Taxpayer of Record: Stanton H. Mc Daniel and Peggy J. Mc Daniel, husband and wife. Legal Description: That portion of the South half of the Southeast quarter of Section 22, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M., lying North of the Highway. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 757.81 | Parcel Number: 3727300045 Taxpayer of Record: Dan L. Barge and Jeanie J. Peck-Barge, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc; America Home Key, Inc. Legal Description: The North 206.20 feet of the East 336.15 feet of the Southeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 30, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,218.07 | Parcel Number: 3727352010 Taxpayer of Record: Jeff N. Spring and Stella P. Spring, husband and wife. Legal Description: The East half of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 35, Township 37 North, Range 27 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,857.92 | Parcel Number: 3728141005 Taxpayer of Record: Charlie E. Atchison and Teresa D. Atchison, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: David Henneman, a single individual; Discover Bank. Legal Description: The East half of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 14, Township 37, Range 28 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,709.78 | Parcel Number: 3728313001 Taxpayer of Record: Martin J. Partida, a single person. Recorded Interest: Metropolitan Mortgage and Securities Co., Inc., a Washington Corporation. Legal Description: The Northeast quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 31, Township 37 North, Range 28 East, W.M., Okanogan County Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,837.96 | Parcel Number: 3828290005 Taxpayer of Record: George Wallis, as his separate estate Recorded Interest: U.S. Bank Trust Company, National Association. Legal Description: The South half of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 29, Township 38 North, Range 28 East, W.M., Except the South 363 feet thereof. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State Of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,590.27 | Parcel Number: 3831223004 Taxpayer of Record: MPM Investor Services, Inc., a Washington Profit Corporation, fka PR Investor Services, Inc., a Washington Corporation as Agent for the Series 2004-A Noteholders in Meridian Mortgage Investors Fund, LLC, a Washington Limited Liability Company. Legal Description: The Northwest quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 22, Township 38 North, Range 31 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,008.69 | Parcel Number: 3927100057 Taxpayer of Record: James V. Baker, a single man. Recorded Interest: The Bank of New York; Quality Loan Service Corporation of Washington; Hallway, Inc. Legal Description: That part of Government lot 4 of Section 10, Township 39 North, Range 27 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington lying West of the Right of Way of the Great Northern Railway Company; Save and Except that certain parcel described as follows: Beginning at a point on the South line of said Lot 4, 192 feet East from the East bank of the Okanogan River and which is also the West line of said Railroad Right of Way; Thence Northwesterly along the West side of said Right of Way 490 feet; Thence South 67 degrees 30 minutes West 340 feet to the East bank of said Okanogan River; Thence Southerly along the Okanogan River to the South line of said Lot 4; Thence East along the subdivision line 192 feet to the Point of Beginning. Also Except: That portion of Government lot 4, in Section 10, Township 39 North, Range 27 East, W.M., described as follows: Commencing at a point on the South line of said Lot 4, which is 192.0 feet from the East bank of the Okanogan River, and which is also the West Right of Way line of the Burlington Northern Railway; Thence Northwesterly along said Right of Way a distance of 490.0 feet to the True Point of Beginning; Thence continue Northwesterly along said Right of Way a distance of 362.0 feet; Thence run West a distance of 280.0 feet; Thence run Southerly parallel to said Right of Way a distance of 362.0 feet; Thence run East to the Point of Beginning, all in Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $3,085.94 | Parcel Number: 3929201007 Taxpayer of Record: Charlie E. Atchison and Teresa D. Atchison, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Perry G. Ponti, a single person, Discover Bank. Legal Description: The North half of the Southeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 20, Township 39 North, Range 29 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,145.45 | Parcel Number: 4026183008 Taxpayer of Record: Guy Williamson and Patricia Williamson, husband and wife. Legal Description: The North half of the Southeast quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 18, Township 40 North, Range 26 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,895.43 | Parcel Number: 4026194005 Taxpayer of Record: Guy Williamson and Patricia Williamson, husband and wife. Legal Description: The South half of the Northeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 19, Township 40 North, Range 26 East, W.M. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 738.65

Parcel Number: 4027340012 Taxpayer of Record: Dencia Hunter, a single person Recorded Interest: Robert O. Peterson, a single person; Legal Description: That portion of Lot 8 in Section 34, Township 40 North, Range 27 East, W.M., described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of said Lot 8; Running thence East 60 feet along the North line of said Lot 8 to the West line of the Great Northern Railway Company right of way; Thence South along the West line of said right of way 485 feet; Thence West 40 feet to the East bank of the Okanogan River; Thence Northerly along the East bank of said River to the Point Of Beginning, Except County Road. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,388.28 | Parcel Number: 4030210012 Taxpayer of Record: Scott E. Johnson and Sherry L. Johnson, husband and wife. Legal Description: That portion of the Northeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 21, Township 40 North, Range 30 East W.M., Okanogan County, Washington, described as follows: Commencing at the Northwest corner of said Section 21; Thence South 71 degrees 16 minutes 33 seconds East, a distance of 1,998.49 feet to the True Point Of Beginning; Thence North 53 degrees 14 minutes 27 seconds West, a distance of 60.47 feet to the center line of Okanogan County Road No. 4883; Thence North 19 degrees 23 minutes 33 seconds East along the center line of said road, a distance of 211.03 feet; Thence South 62 degrees 56 minutes 27 seconds East, a distance of 216.26 feet; Thence South 35 degrees 56 minutes West, a distance of 237.87 feet; Thence North 53 degrees 14 minutes 27 seconds West, a distance of 93.18 feet to the True Point Of Beginning; Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $3,231.67 | Parcel Number: 6000010001 Taxpayer of Record: John L. Hansen as Trustee under The Living Trust of John L. Hansen and Betty L. Hansen, wife of John L. Hansen, and Glenna L. Bryant. Legal Description: That Part of H.E.S. 97 and lot 1; Lost River Airport Tracts, in Unsurveyed Section 5, Township 36 North, Range 19 East, W.M., Okanogan County, Washington, described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of Lot 1, said Lost River Airport Tracts, as recorded in Book G of Plats, page 9;Thence South 47 degrees 45 minutes 00 seconds East along the northerly line thereof for 110.00 feet; Thence South 42 degrees 15 minutes 00 seconds West for 200.00 feet; Thence North 47 degrees 45 minutes 00 seconds West for 243.79 feet; Thence North 42 degrees 15 minutes 00 seconds East for 350.00 feet; Thence South 00 degrees 36 minutes 16 seconds West for 200.73 feet to the point of beginning. Except that portion lying within Homestead Entry Survey No. 97. Situate in the county of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $ 779.40 | Parcel Number: 6050090010 Taxpayer of Record: Eric A. Bakke and Tina K. Bakke, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Green Tree Financial Servicing Corporation; Spokane Teachers Credit Union; Okanogan County Treasurer; Citi Bank, USA; US Treasury, Internal Revenue Service. Legal Description: Lot 9 of the Plat of L-9, Okanogan County, Washington, as per the Plat thereof recorded in Book C of Plats, page 2, Okanogan County Records. Except beginning at the Southwest corner of said Lot 9; Thence North 89 degrees 39 minutes 10 seconds East along the Southerly boundary of said Lot 9 for 408.04 feet (record bearing being North 89 degrees 35 minutes East); Thence North 28 degrees 35 minutes 00 seconds West parallel to the Easterly boundary of said Lot for 339.71 feet to a point on the Northerly boundary of said Lot 9 (record bearing of Easterly boundary of said Lot 9 being North 28 degrees 05 minutes West); Thence South 81 degrees 07 minutes 13 seconds West along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 9 for 536.85 feet to the Northwest corner of said Lot 9 (record bearing being South 81 degrees 15 minutes West); Thence South 52 degrees 35 minutes 23 seconds East along the Westerly boundary of said Lot 9 for 358.70 feet (record bearing and distance being South 52 degrees 20 minutes East 359.2 feet) to the Point of Beginning. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $8,104.83 | Parcel Number: 6421021000 Taxpayer of Record: Dale McGowan and Lorna McGowan, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Silverthorn LLC, and Casey Joe Silverthorn, a single person; Okanogan County Treasurer. Legal Description: Tract 1021, Okanogan River Ranches Division 5 as recorded in Volume H, Section 1 of Plats, pages 12 and 13, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,094.94 | Parcel Number: 6510021300 Taxpayer of Record: Sheila A. Reed, a single person. Chase Manhattan Trust Company, N.A.; Legal Description: Lot 13, Block 2, Omak North 1, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume H of Plats, Section 3, Page 63, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $4,910.03 | Parcel Number: 7250120000 Taxpayer of Record: Tim Lindell and Carol Lindell, husband and wife and Gregory Dean Lindell Legal Description: Lot 12, Rumbolz Home and Fruit Tracts, as per plat thereof recorded in Volume E of Plats page 38 records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $11,514.07 | Parcel Number: 7730000400 Taxpayer of Record: Monte Alexander, as his separate estate. Recorded Interest: Washington Mortgage Services & Investment Corporation Profit Sharing Trust; Collection Bureau of Walla Walla. Legal Description: Lot 4, Valley View Estates No. 2, as per plat thereof recorded in Book I-1 of Plats, Page 75 under Auditor’s File No. 3087860, Okanogan County Records. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,745.53 | Parcel Number: 8869500030 Taxpayer of Record: Sergio Campos and Alicia Campos, husband and wife. Recorded Interest: Howard Cook and Eva Cook, husband and wife; Karin Sue Schertenlieb; Robert Arthur Zachman; Theodore Jacob Zachman; Nellie Zachman-Paulsen; Okanogan County Treasurer. Legal Description: Parcel 3, Richard Schaller Short Plat, recorded under Auditor’s File No. 635212, Volume A of Surveys, Page 261, Okanogan County records. TOGETHER WITH: An easement 15 feet in width for the watering of two animals, the southerly line of which begins at the Southwest corner of the above described parcel; Thence West 15 feet more or less, to the center of Siwash Creek and the terminus of said Southerly line. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,233.14 | Parcel Number: 8871460100 Taxpayer of Record: Ryan T. Harvey, as his separate estate. Legal Description: Lot 1, Ryan Harvey Short Plat, as recorded in Volume A-3 of Short Plats, Page 131, Auditor’s File No. 3062376. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $5,718.97 | Parcel Number: 9802470002 Taxpayer of Record: Alder Gold-Copper Company, a Washington Corporation. Legal Description: Homestead Entry Survey No. 247 as more particularly described in Patent recorded in Volume J of Patents page 411. Except that portion conveyed to County of Okanogan by Deed recorded under Auditor’s File No. 567421. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $1,850.16 | Parcel Number: 9933212506 Taxpayer of Record: Alder Gold-Copper Company, a Washington Corporation. Legal Description: The Alder, Methow and Twisp Lode Mining Claims, designated by the Surveyor General as Survey No. 989 embracing a portion of Township 33 North, Range 21 East, W.M. in the Twisp Mining District and described in Patent Recorded in Book M of Patents, page 97, records of the Auditor of Okanogan County, Washington. Situate in the County of Okanogan, State of Washington. Total due for tax years 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, including taxes, interest, liens and costs: $2,324.30 |

- TERMS OF SALE - TERMS OF SALE - TERMS OF SALE - TERMS OF SALE - TERMS OF SALE 1. All sales will be made by auction to the highest and best bidder for Cash. Only Cash Money, Certified Check, or Cashier’s Check for the full amount of the highest and best bid equal to the minimum bid will be accepted. The amount paid must also include $73.00 for Deed and Recording Fee. 2. Bids must be made in increments of no less than $100.00 in even dollar amounts. 3. After the close of bidding on the last parcel, the sale will be recessed for ninety (90) minutes, or the time announced by the auctioneer to allow time for the high bidders to pay the Cashier in room #201 of the County Treasurer’s Office, for the respective parcel(s) on which they were high bidders in CASH MONEY, CASHIER’S CHECK, OR CERTIFIED CHECK. Any parcel which is not

paid for as specified during this time will be reoffered for bidding according to the same terms and provisions after the recess. The defaulting bidder will be excluded from all bidding and his previous bids will be deemed rejected. 4. The parcels are offered on a “Where is” and “As is” basis, and the County makes no representation or warranty, expressed or implied, nor any guarantee of warranty, expressed or implied, as to the condition of title or any property, nor the physical condition of any property or its fitness for any use or purposes. Bidders are further advised that certain properties may be subject to easements or use restrictions set forth in the Covenants, Rights and Restrictions of certain plats, as well as in zoning and

other land use controls. Certain parcels are designated as “Open Space,” “Open Area,” permanent “Open Area,” “Common Area,” or similar designations, and are subject to open space restrictions which include, but are not limited to, prohibitions on placing improvements on such parcels. It shall be the buyer’s responsibility to make this determination. Any parcel purchased with an open space classification and is not going to be continued may be subject to open space removal taxes and penalties. Contact the Okanogan County Assessor’s office for an estimate of the removal penalties. 5. No one claiming any right, title, interest, or estate in the property may redeem at this time or hereafter; EXCEPT, the real property of any minor or insane person may

Published in the Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune and Quad City Herald

be redeemed at any time within three years after the date of the Tax Deed. 6. No County employee or officer, or person who is an immediate family member of and residing with a County employee, may bid at the sale, nor may such person bid as an agent or allow any agent to bid on their behalf. 7. These sales may be subject to special assessment liens of other taxing districts and competing federal liens not extinguished by this sale, whether known or unknown. City LID liens, where known, will be announced. This Sale is also subject to easements of record. 8. Any proceeds from any sale in excess of the minimum bid will be held by the County Treasurer for three (3) years, to be

refunded upon proper application of claim by the record owner. 9. If you are the successful bidder on any parcel, list your name, address, and zip code exactly as it should appear on your receipt and Deed with my assistant. 10. 2011 First Half taxes are delinquent on May 1, 2011. You will be mailed a current 2011 Tax Statement on February 15, 2011, for any parcels you purchase at the Name and Address provided for on the Tax Deed. If you have not received a 2011 statement by March 1, 2011, contact our office at (509) 422-7180. 11. A Treasurer’s Tax Deed will be issued within thirty (30) days of the sale, recorded with the County Auditor and mailed to the purchaser.

September 23, 2010


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September 23, 2010 • Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune

court report & Police Report District Court Ronald Eugene New, 27, Tonasket, pled guilty to two counts third degree DWLS and Failure to Transfer Title in 45 Days. He was sentenced to 90 days with 88 suspended on each count and fined a total of $1,129.

Superior Court Warrants A warrant was issued for the arrest of Amanda Arlene Sanabia Hammons, 28, Riverside, for the charges of Possession of a Controlled Substance and Third degree Theft. Bail was set at $5,000. A warrant was issued for the arrest of Jorge Luis Padilla Villa, Oroville, for the charges of Manufacture of Marijuana, Possession With Intent to Manufacture or Deliver and Use of Drug Paraphernalia. Bail was set at $50,000.

Criminal The charges of Taking a Motor Vehicle Without Owner’s Permission against Lliam Torrence Donohue, Tonasket, were dismissed without prejudice. John Michael Novak, 45, Wauconda, was summoned to answer to the charges of Manufacture of Marijuana and Use of Drug Paraphernalia. Jessica Ann Marie Smith, Tonasket, was summoned to answer to the charge of Welfare Fraud. Leadee May Markel, Omak, was summoned to answer to the charge of Failure to Register as a Sex Offender. The court found probable cause to charge Cyye Morgan Thomas, Tonasket, with Felony Harassment. Bail was set at $10,000. The court found probable cause to charge Ivan Cortinas, Omak, with Possession of Marijuana more than 40 grams. The court found probable cause to charge Mario Gomez Prieto, Malott, with Possession of Methamphetamine and Use of Drug Paraphernalia. Bail was set at $5,000. The court found probable cause to charge Christopher G. Fatland, Tonasket, with two counts Possession of a Controlled Substance and Use of Drug Paraphernalia. Bail was set at $5,000. Dennis J. Baker was ordered to pay restitution in the amount of $586.97 to the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Oroville. Douglas E. Moomaw, Omak, pled guilty to fourth degree Assault DV. He was sentenced to 365 days with 263 suspended and fined a total of $860. Ronald Eugene, Tonasket, pled guilty to Failure to Register as a Sex Offender. He was sentenced to 30 days and fined a total of $1,110.50.

Juvenile A 15 year-old-juvenile from Malott pled guilty to first degree Rape of a Child and first degree Child Molestation. He was sentenced to a total of 54 weeks commitment to the custody of the state Department of Social and Health Services, Juvenile Rehabilitation Administration, for institutional placement. A 15 year-old-juvenile from Malott pled guilty to first degree Animal Cruelty Sexual Conduct. He was sentenced to 30 days confinement.

Decrees of Dissolution Sara C. Knapp filed to dissolve

her marriage with Jean-Pierre Knapp. Glen H. Scott from Tonasket filed to dissolve his marriage with Jeanette M. Scott.

911 Calls/Jail Bookings Monday, September 13 A one vehicle verses livestock collision occurred on Hwy. 97 near Oroville. A small truck hit two horses in the roadway. A report from Jennings Loop Rd. near Oroville of an assault. A subject attempted to hit the reporting party with a hammer. The subject covered her mouth with his hands and made threats to kill himself. The reporting party was uncertain if the subject was still at the location. The subject came back and asked if the police were coming. When the reporting party responded she believed they were the subject stated “great now I have to go hide for the rest of my life.” The subject then grabbed a blanket and left. A report from Lakeview Ln. near Oroville of a theft. A subject took some medication and several ammo clips from the residence on Saturday night. A report from Westlake Rd. near Oroville of animal abuse. A juvenile neighbor is shooting horses with a pellet gun. A report from Engh Rd. near Omak of an animal problem. An ongoing problem with sheep coming onto the reporting party’s property. The reporting party’s dog attacked the sheep this time. A report from Loomis-Oroville Rd. near Loomis of suspicious circumstances. The reporting party found an inflatable pontoon boat tied to his dock at the location. A report from Main St. in Oroville of disorderly conduct. A male at the location overturning items. Fire crew responded to Eighth Ave. and Edmonds St. in Omak for an RV on fire. No one inside the RV. A report from Ash St. in Omak of a weapons Offense. A subject in the Civic League Park swinging nunchucks. A report from Apple Ln. in Omak of prostitution. Eva Lily McKinney, 20, was booked into the OCJ for third degree DWLS. Don Andrew Hoffman, 28, was booked into the OCJ for Violation of a No Contact Order. James Claiborne Greene, 44, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charges of third degree Theft and second degree Criminal Trespassing. Tuesday, September 14 A report from Risingson Dr. near Tonasket of suspicious circumstances. The reporting party observed a truck parked on the side of the road by his neighbor’s residence with its hood up. When the reporting party contacted the male he stated the vehicle had overheated. The reporting party saw two females running back to the road from behind the neighbor’s residence. A one vehicle accident occurred on Riverside Dr. in Omak. A vehicle crashed into the Napa Store. A report from Riverside Dr. in Omak of fraud. DSHS informed the reporting party that an unknown subject is using her social security number for employment in Federal Way or Normandy Park. A report from Ironwood St. in Oroville of malicious mischief.

A report from Second Ave. in Oroville of malicious mischief. A report from Western Ave. in Tonasket of a burglary. Four subjects entered the building and are closing the blinds in the lunchroom area. It was two employees who took a break in the lunchroom and two other people that joined them. The employees have gone back to work and the other two subjects left. Aaron Lee Dick, 22, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charges of Obstructing Law Enforcement, Obstructing and Minor Intoxicated in Public. Aaron Cesslie Jacobs, 20, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charge of fourth degree Assault and third degree Malicious Mischief. Christopher David Duarte, 22, was booked into the OCJ for second degree Theft and second degree Vehicle Prowl. Anthony Allen Hughes, 23, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charges of Reckless Driving, second degree DWLS, second degree Criminal Trespassing, third degree Malicious Mischief and False Statement. Anthony Jason Naclerio, 35, was booked into the OCJ on a superior court warrant for first degree Child Molestation. Randy Adrian St. Peter, 34, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charge of third degree Theft. Vernon Milton Whitley, 50, was booked into the OCJ for DUI. Wednesday, September 15 A report from First Ave. in Okanogan of a burglary. Sometime during the night a subject entered the reporting party’s closed porch and took sixteen cases of beer. A report from Hwy. 7 near Tonasket of a theft of an automobile. The reporting party loaned her vehicle to her father several months ago. The reporting party’s father is now refusing to give the vehicle back. The reporting party discovered her father does not have the vehicle and would like to sign the vehicle as stolen. A report from Fourth Ave. in Okanogan of a burglary. Someone entered the residence and took portable PlayStation 3 and games. The reporting party was at home and in the residence when the burglary occurred. A report from Second Ave. in Okanogan of a theft. On July 28 the reporting party had a fraudulent charge on debit card. The bank did not honor the charge. The reporting party is getting sent to collections. A report from Fifth Ave. in Okanogan of threats. Two male subjects drove up to juveniles playing basketball at the location and told the juveniles if they catch them again they are going to shoot them. An injury accident occurred on Duck Lake Rd. and Miller Rd. near Omak. The caller advised he struck a female on a bicycle. A report from Bunch Rd. near Wauconda of child abuse. The reporting party’s son’s father struck the reporting party’s four-year-old son in the mouth. The child does have a fat lip. A report from Old Hwy. 97 and Robinson St. in Malott of suspicious circumstances. Possible discharge of firearm at the location. Officer requested a back up at the location. A male subject with a rifle in one of the cabins at the location. Two males detained at the location. A report from Warnock Rd. near

Oroville of an assault. A subject slapped a female around. One subject taken into custody. A report from Koala Dr. in Omak of a missing person. The reporting party’s husband walked away from the location approximately a month ago and has not been heard from since. The reporting party believes that Washington State Patrol contacted the subject approximately 35 miles west of Winthrop. A report from a station on Whitcomb Ave. in Tonasket of a gas drive off. The subject left without paying for $36 in fuel. Michael William Rossi, 46, was booked into the OCJ for fourth degree Assault DV. Oscar Flores Bartolo, 30, was booked into the OCJ for Alien in Possession of a Firearm. Salvador Mungia-Manzo, 44, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA/C with the original charge of fourth degree Assault DV. Cody James Mawdsley, 21, was booked into the OCJ for DUI. Thursday, September 16 A report from Blue Moon Rd. near Riverside of a suicide attempt. A female subject called the reporting party and said she was going to kill herself. The reporting party attempted to call the female back and there was no answer. An officer went to check on the female subject. The subject appeared to be fine and stated made a comment to the reporting party, but was not threatening suicide. The subject’s caretaker showed up shortly afterwards. A report from Pontiac Ridge Rd. near Oroville of a theft. A horse was taken from the location sometime Monday. A report from O’Neil Rd. near Oroville of harassment. The reporting party’s 35-year-old daughter stays at the residence sometimes. She has left behind some drug items, threatened harm to the reporting party and threatened to burn the house down. A report from Silver Hill Rd. near Okanogan of trespassing. A vehicle is on private property. The owner of the vehicle shot a deer with a bow without the landowner’s permission. Both subjects are waiting for an officer. The owner of the property is yelling at the subject with the bow. A report from Appleway in Oroville of an activated burglary alarm. Was a janitorial service cleaning the carpets. A report from Elderberry Ave. in Omak of child abuse. An ongoing problem with a female subject not watching her children. The three children range in age from two to five. They play in the parking lot at the location. A report from 14th Ave. and Elm St. in Oroville of illegal burning. A subject at the location burning yard waste in the front yard. The homeowner was contacted and advised of the burn ban. A report from Main St. in Oroville of a citizen assist. A ten-year-old male locked inside the public restroom at the location. Cercencio Perez Jr. age 36 was booked into the OCJ for second degree DWLS. Erin Mendia, 19, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charge of NVOL. Friday, September 17 A report from Jennings Loop Rd. near Oroville of harassment. A female subject is harassing the reporting party by calling him at work. A report from Jennings Loop Rd. near Oroville of an animal prob-

SCHOOL MENU & NEWS Oroville/Tonasket School Menu Friday, Sept. 24: Breakfast: Cereal and Yogurt. Lunch: Hot Dog, Apricots, Tater Tots, Milk and 5-Star Salad Bar. Monday, Sept. 27: Breakfast: French Toast Sticks. Lunch: Teriyaki Dippers, Steamed Rice, Stir-Fried Veggies, Milk and 5-Star Salad Bar. Tuesday, Sept. 28: Breakfast: Pancake on a Stick. Lunch: Belgian Waffle, Sausage and Eggs, Strawberries, Milk and 5-Star Salad Bar. Wednesday, Sept. 29: Breakfast: Sausage Biscuit. Lunch: Pizza, Pineapple, Green Beans, Milk and 5-Star Salad Bar. Thursday, Sept. 30: Breakfast: Ham and Egg Muffin. Lunch: Lasagna, Carrots, Whole Grain Breadstick, Milk and 5-Star Salad Bar.

Oroville School News Friday, Sept. 24: Football @ Pateros 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25: Cross Country @ Connell 11:45 a.m.; Girls Soccer @ Wenatchee JV 11 a.m. at Triangle Park; Volleyball @ Wenatchee JV 11 a.m. Monday, Sept. 27: JH Volleyball vs. Brewster 5 p.m.; School Board Meeting 5 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28: Volleyball vs. Waterville 5 p.m.; Girls Soccer @ Warden 4 p.m.; CTL Principles/LASC Meeting 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 30: Volleyball @ Bridgeport 5 p.m.; JH Football vs. Grand Coulee 5:30 p.m.; JH Volleyball @ Tonasket 5 p.m.; Girls Soccer @ Bridgeport 5 p.m.

Tonasket School News Saturday, Sept. 25: Volleyball vs. Cascade 1 p.m.; Girls Soccer vs. Cascade 1:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27: JV Football @ Omak 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30: Girls Soccer @ Liberty Bell 5 p.m.

lem. A dog has been abandoned at the location. The reporting party has been feeding and watering the dog. The reporting party was advised that the owner of the dog has been incarcerated. The reporting party stated they will continue to feed and water the dog. A report from Vinatieri Rd. near Oroville of a theft of an automobile. A vehicle was taken from the location some time since last night. The keys were in the vehicle. A report from Bunch Rd. near Wauconda of a burglary. An unknown subject entered the office building, took two bags of garbage and spread it over the reporting party’s property. A report from Mountain View Rd. near Tonasket of threats. A female subject’s brother is calling the reporting party and threatening to burn the reporting party. Fire crew responded to Railroad Ave. in Okanogan for a wildland fire. The fire was close to the county shop. A report from Hwy. 97 near Oroville of an animal problem. A bear was sighted at the location. A female at the location is refusing to get out of her vehicle because of the bear. Jose Antonio Rodriquez, 45, was booked into the OCJ for third degree Malicious Mischief DV. Maria Elena Aparicio-Rangel, 33, was booked into the OCJ for third degree DWLS. Richard Clayton Burkhart, 33, was booked into the OCJ for Fraud and on a contempt warrant for second degree Burglary, third degree Malicious Mischief and third degree theft. April Ann Knapp, 36, was booked into the OCJ for fourth degree Assault. Robert Dairold Golden, 37, was booked into the OCJ for two counts Controlled Substance Violation, Possession of a Legend Drug without prescription, Possession of Marijuana less than 40 grams and Possession of Drug Paraphernalia. Stephani Ann McCraigie, 43, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA with the original charge of DUI, Hit-andRun and fourth degree Assault DV. Isidro Llanos Barruquin, 32, was booked into the OCJ for first degree Negligent Driving. Stephen Phillip Abraham, 28, was booked into the OCJ for DUI. Saturday, September 18 A report from Dry Gulch Rd. near Oroville of stray animals. A subject’s cows continue to get into the reporting party’s winter wheat. A two vehicle accident occurred on Hwy. 7 and Loomis-Oroville Rd. The reporting party heard a vehicle squeal its tires then heard what sounded like a vehicle rolling over. It was not a rollover accident. A report from Omache Dr. in Omak of trespassing. A male subject at the location living in a cardboard box behind the building. A report from Hillcrest Circle Dr. in Omak of illegal burning. A subject is doing an open burn during the burn ban. A report from Jonathan Ave. in Omak of a theft. The reporting party’s mother’s medications were taken the night before by a friend. A report from First Ave. and Elm St. in Omak of an assault. The reporting party stated that a female was tackled by a male. A report from Main St. in Oroville of a theft. A male subject at the location stating his bike was stolen.

A report from Whitcomb Ave. in Tonasket of a malicious mischief. A tire on the reporting party’s truck was knifed. Arturo Cantu, 56, was booked into the OCJ for second degree Reckless Burning. Jack Clifford Freeman, 32, was booked into the OCJ for DUI. Andrea Candice Orlando, 35, was booked into the OCJ for Telephone Harassment DV. Oscar Paulino-Geronimo, 19, was booked into the OCJ for NVOL. Joshua Michael Fink, 27, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTPF with the original charge of second degree DWLS and DUI. Sunday, September 19 A hit-and-run accident occurred on Queen St. in Okanogan. A report from Fourth Ave. in Okanogan of a stray animal. A rottweiler at the location is not allowing children to exit the vehicle. A report from Bonaparte Ave. in Tonasket of a taking a motor vehicle without the owner’s permission. The reporting party’s daughter took the reporting party’s car keys from the reporting party’s walker on Tuesday and left with the vehicle. The vehicle was located on North Pine Creek road. A report from Hwy 20 near Okanogan of a theft. The reporting party’s hay stack is tumbled and about 600 bales of hay are missing. A report from Hwy. 97 near Tonasket of two stray horses with lead ropes wandering loose along the roadway. A report from Swanson Mill Rd. near Tonasket of a theft of approximately 15 gallons of gas as well as gas cans. The items were taken from a secured outdoor bay. A report from Hwy. 7 near Tonasket of a traffic hazard. The roadway is covered in mud, tires and wire. A report from Crumbacher Rd. near Tonasket of a traffic hazard. Flash flooding washed out driveways. A report from Golden St. in Oroville of a burglary. Someone came into the basement through a window and then exited. The subject took credit cards from the reporting party’s purse. The window was left open for ventilation. A report from 14th Ave. in Oroville of a malicious mischief. A window was broken out of a residence at the location. Natividad Ochoa-Rosales, 46, was booked into the OCJ for DUI and Hit-and-Run attended. Noe Morales-Pureco, 42, was booked into the OCJ for third degree DWLS and Ignition Interlock Required. Rachel Ann Bainard, 30, was booked into the OCJ on a warrant with the charge of FTA/C with the original charges of third degree Theft and Possession of a Legend Drug. Sabrina Ann Renfro, 38, was booked into the OCJ for second degree TMVWOP. Jared Harlan Harrington, 29, was booked into the OCJ for Possession of Marijuana less than 40 grams, second degree DWLS and Possession of Drug Paraphernalia.

Marriage Licenses Sarah Kristen Lewis, age 26 from Okanogan, will wed Whitney Graydon Machado, age 26 from Okanogan. Morgan Nicole Belgarde, age 22 from Omak, will wed Esmundo Noe Cosino, age 22 from Omak.

Obituaries Lorna Jean Bevier Lorna Jean Bevier of Riverside, Wash. joined her Lord on Sept. 12, 2010 at Tonasket Extended Care. She was born on Dec. 27, 1931 in Tonasket. She is survived by John Zachman, Fred Bevier, Tonasket; Joe Bevier, Ephrata, Wash.; Byrl Hammons, Bandon, Ore.; Teresa Bibler, Sequim, Wash.; G. Ruth Fenison, Okanogan; Rose Marie Bevier, Tacoma, Wash.; Christina Bevier, Riverside, Wash.;

numerous grandchildren and great grand children. She was preceded in death by Rudolph Zachman, her first husband, Leo G. Bevier, her second husband, and Bernadette Bevier, Mary Bevier and Molly Brown. A memorial service was held on Sept. 18, 2010 at 3 p.m. at Precht-Harrison-Nearents Chapel in Okanogan. A graveside service followed at the Okanogan Memorial Gardens. Memorial donations can be made to the Breast Cancer Association.


B8

Sports

Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune • September 23, 2010

Oroville boys finish 5th at Tonasket Oroville Football swarms Manson, Invitational wins 47 to 7 Freshman Sierra Speiker finishes first, sets course record By Emily Hanson Staff Writer TONASKET - The Oroville boys’ cross country team finished the Tonasket Invitational in fifth place on Saturday, Sept. 11, while a Hornet girl won the girls’ race and Tonasket runners did well also. “Thanks to the quality help that we had, the Tonasket Cross Country Invite went smoothly,” Bob Thornton, head coach, said. “Though several on the team were gone to the fair, we had a good day.” The Republic boys’ team won first place, with senior Jon Bennett finishing in first place with a time of 15:27. Following closely behind Bennett was Tonasket junior Damon Halvorsen in second place with a time of 15:42. Tonasket junior Jake Hickman finished the race in sixth place with a time of 16:38 while Oroville junior Zack Speiker finished in ninth place with a time of 17:37. The next Tiger finisher was senior Peter Williams, who came in 24th place with a time of 19:08, followed closely by Hornet sophomore Connor Hughes in 25th place with a time of 19:21. Oroville sophomore Ronel Kee was the next Hornet finisher in 37th place with a time of 20:38 while Tonasket senior Jorge Ornelas finished in 40th place with a time of 21:17 and Oroville sophomore Michael Ripley finished in 41st place with a time of 21:38. The final two Hornet finishers were freshmen Colton Iverson in 44th place at 22:09 and Diego Santana in 46th place at 23:23. “Halvorsen and Hickman ran great races, both setting new personal records,” Thornton said. “It is great to see their hard work paying off and them proving that they are two of the top runners in our league. Williams and Ornelas, in his first

By Gary A. DeVon Managing Editor OROVILLE – The Oroville Hornet Football team ran over the Manson Trojans in a 47 to 7 blowout on the OHS Ben Prince Field last Friday evening. “The Hornets came out aggressive and stayed aggressive. The key to the game was our style of attacking play. We just kept coming at them with everyone ‘swarming’ to the ball,” said Coach Tam Hutchinson. That style kept the Trojans scoreless in the first half to Oroville’s 40 points going into half time. Oroville held Manson to 11 yards rushing and 11 yards passing for net gain of zero yards in the first half as well. Hornet Nick Perez rushed for 92 yards on 11 carries for the night, including one touchdown. Charlie DeMartino caught two touchdown passes and CJ Mathews caught one touchdown pass. Quarterback Preston Iverson also rushed for a touchdown. Connelly Quick rushed for 54 Photo by Eric Teela yards on nine carries, Velasco Hornet Seirra Speiker, a freshman at Oroville, runs for a first place rushed for 32 yards on seven carfinish at the Tonasket Invitational. Speiker’s time of 17:47 set a ries, Caleb Whiteaker rushed for course record on Saturday, Sept. 11. 17 yards on one carry and Luke race, both ran quality races.” place with a time of 27:26. Halvorsen said he thought the “Oroville’s cross country race went very well. season got off to a great start “I’m kind of disappointed In Tonasket this Saturday. In in my performance, but with the first high school race in our the conditions, today was the season’s first meet Oroville’s warmest day we’ve run on, I Sierra Speiker not only won, think as a team we did pretty but set a new course record of By Emily Hanson good,” he said. 17:47,” said Hornet Coach Doug Staff Writer For the girls’ race, freshman Kee. Sierra Speiker finished in first Speiker said she felt good MOSES LAKE - The Tiger place with a time of 17:47, more about how she ran in her first girls’ cross country team finthan one full minute ahead of cross country race. ished in seventh place while the the second place finisher, senior “I started track in seventh boys’ team finished in eighth Megan Thornton from Omak, grade and cross country in place at the Moses Lake Invitawho finished at 19:08. The first eighth grade,” said the fresh- tional on Saturday, Sept. 18. Tonasket finisher was senior man. “They all ran very well,” Jessica Spear, who finished in “Spear and Dellinger also Bob Thornton, head coach, fourth place with a time of 20:10 ran awesome races,” Tiger said. “They are learning how while the next Tonasket finisher Coach Thornton said. “It was to step up and run at the next was junior Kyndra Dellinger in Dellinger’s first cross country level. Both teams placed second eighth place with a time of 21:30. race and she proved that cross among 1A schools and beat sevThe final Tonasket finisher was country is her sport. I was very eral of the bigger schools.” senior Michelle Carlson in 20th impressed with how both of Finishing for the girls’ team place with a time of 23:09 while them ran. Carlson also ran a were senior Jessica Spear in the final Hornet finisher was great race and I appreciated her 19th place at 22:25, junior Kynsenior Reinna Quick in 33rd leadership.” dra Dellinger in 27th place at 23:17, senior Michelle Carlson in 49th place at 25:01, junior Amy Johnson in 56th place at 26:16, freshman Kathryn

By Gary A. DeVon Managing Editor MOSES LAKE - Oroville’s Sierra Speiker, named the WIAA/ Seattle Times “State Athlete of the Week” for 2B Schools, was the winner of the girls’ varsity 5K race at the Moses Lake Invitational Saturday, Sept. 18 with a time of 19:51.   “Girls from Ephrata, Wenatchee, Eastmont, Moses Lake, Omak, Tonasket, Quincy

and other NCW schools tried to stay with her, but she pulled away from the pack about a mile into the race, her nearest competition was Danielle Friend from Ephrata, 20:28 and Omak’s Megan Thornton in 21:05,” said Hornet Coach Doug Kee. Other Oroville finishers were Callie Barker in 61st place, Reinna Quick in 62nd and Katie Tietje in 64th. Orovilles top finisher in the boys varsity race was Zack Speiker in 34th place, with a time of 19:17.  Second for Oroville was Connor Hughes in 80th place, followed by Ronel Kee in 85th, then Colton Iverson in 87th, Michael Ripley in 90th, Di-

ego Santana in 92nd and Tyler Vonderhaar in 93rd.   The first north Okanogan finisher in the boys varsity was Tonasket’s Damon Havorsen in 10th place in 17:44. Oroville’s Nathan Thrasher finished in 28th place in his first junior high race. Speiker was named by Athlete of the Week after she won the season’s opening meet in a course record 17:47 at the Tonasket Invitational. The WIAA/ Seattle Times State Athletes of the Week are selected by the Washington Interscholastic Activities Association and The Seattle Times from nominations by athletic directors around the state.

Lady Tigers tie and lose to Omak By Emily Hanson Staff Writer OMAK - The Lady Tigers soccer team lost to Omak just two days after tying them in a home game last week. On Tuesday, Sept. 14, the team tied Omak 3-3, with all Tonasket goals scored by sophomore Kelly Cruz. “I think the girls played well,” Darren Collins, head coach, said. “The girls could have passed the ball a little more but they did all right.” Cruz said she thought the team played well against the Pioneers as well. “We were talking more and we did way better than our last game, so I think we’re improving,” she said. “I’m kind of bummed about the tie. I think we could’ve won but I think we’ll come back in our next two games against them.” On Thursday, Sept. 16, the Lady Tigers lost in Omak 0-3. “This was a tough game for us,” Collins said. “We had a tough loss against Omak and we need to work on controlling our passes and the ball, so we’ll work on that all week.” Collins added that it’s nice to

Kindred rushed for 17 yards on four carries. The Hornets held the Trojans scoreless for three quarters of the game and got a chance to play most of their line up on Friday night. In the fourth quarter Manson’s number 40 had a 54-yard run and

number 23 had a 78-yard run at the end of the game. On Monday night, Sept. 20, the Oroville junior varsity team beat Tonasket JV 36 – 18, said Hutchinson. The Oroville varsity team next plays Pateros on the road on Friday, Sept. 14 starting at 7 p.m.

Tigers 7th and 8th at Moses Lake cross country invitational

Sierra Speiker first at Moses Lake Invitational Named WIAA/ Seattle Times ‘Athlete of the Week’

Photo by Gary DeVon

Hornet Brett Clough takes down the Trojan quarterback; just one of many plays that were aborted by the Hornet defensive line before Manson could get something started last Friday against Oroville. The very next play the Trojan QB was taken down by Hornet Charlie DeMartino. Coach Tam Hutchinson said his team was aggressive “swarming to the ball” all night long.

Photo by Terry Mills

Tonasket senior Karen Keeton gets physical against an Omak defender as she works the ball down the field during Tonasket’s home game on Tuesday, Sept. 14 have the whole team on the field and playing again, now that the fair is over and the season’s in full swing. “We’ve finally got every body on the field who’s supposed to be there and playing,” he said. As of press time, the Tigers (0-1, 2-1-1) had not yet played at home against Chelan on Tuesday, Sept. 21. Their next game is in Manson on Thursday, Sept. 23 and then they return home on

Saturday, Sept. 25 to play against Cascade. “We’ve never played Manson before, so that’ll be a whole new team for us,” Collins said. “We’re undefeated at home so we want to keep that going. Saturday’s game is going to be tough because Cascade is always tough. I believe our girls can compete with anybody as long as they pass the ball and do what they’ve been doing.”

Cleman in 60th place at 27:14 and freshman Norma Ornelas in 70th place at 32:41. “Spear and especially Dellinger ran great race,” Thornton said. “Johnson, despite being sick, ran a good race. Cleman and Ornelas ran very well for their first high school varsity races and Carlson also ran a good, solid race.” Finishing for the boys’ were junior Damon Halvorsen in 10th place at 17:44, junior Jake Hickman in 16th place at 18:23, senior Matthew Gschiel in 35th place at 19:18, senior Peter Williams in 75th place at 21:17 and senior Jorge Ornelas in 83rd place at 22:09. “Halvorsen and Hickman were the top two Caribou Trail League runners in the boys’ varsity race,” Thornton said.

The team also had one middle school finisher of the shorter 1.5 mile race: eighth grader Adam Halvorsen, who finished in 14th place with a time of 10:47. As of press time, the team had not yet competed at the Liberty Bell Invitational on Tuesday, Sept. 21. Their next race will be the Erik Anderson/ Runner’s Soul Cross Country Invitational in Spokane Valley at Plantes Ferry. “In Spokane, we will run against some of the best high school cross country teams in the United States,” Thornton said. “Two of the teams we will go against placed in the top five in national championship races last fall. Going against the best will help us learn how to step up and run at the next level.”

Lady Hornet Volleyball falls to Manson on the road By Gary A. DeVon Managing Editor MANSON - Saturday, Sept 18, the Lady Hornet volleyball team traveled to Manson to take on the Lady Trojans and despite fighting hard fell to the home team.

Final scores were were 15-25, 21-25, and 24-26. For Oroville, Justyce Olsen and Breanna Dodd served 100 percent. Fernanda Perez and Heather Galvan had over 14 digs. “The third set was an incred-

ible show of refusal to give up. Hornets 20, Trojans 24, Oroville took the next four points to make it 24-24 and the final score was 2426. How much teamwork, focus and determination was something to behold,” said Assistant Coach Stancy Nutt.

32-0 Shutout home loss for Tigers Tonasket’s next game in Cashmere on Oct. 1 after bye week By Emily Hanson Staff Writer TONASKET - In their first home game of the season, the Tonasket Tigers suffered a 32-0 shutout loss to the Chewelah Cougars. The first half of the game was definitely the best for the Tigers, who held the Cougars to one score, a 31-yard pass from sophomore quarterback Derek Smith to junior running back Connal Calvin with 1:07 left in the first quarter. The extra point kick was blocked by the Tigers and the second quarter was a defensive shutout from both teams. “I felt we played toe-to-toe with them for almost three full quarters and then it seemed like their size wore us down,” Jay Hawkins, Tiger head coach, said. Cougar Head Coach Jim Fiske said he felt the first half was tough on his team, with penalties stopping the rhythm of their offense. The third quarter began with a score by Calvin on a 38-yard run with 11:06 left in the quarter. The Cougars scored again at the end of the quarter, with three seconds left, on an eight-yard pass from Smith to senior quarterback Tim Murray. The two-point conversion attempt after each score failed and the game entered the

fourth quarter with the Cougars up 18-0. “I think with the score being 12-0 toward the end of the third quarter, our defensive was doing well because the Cougars were a big, physical team,” Hawkins said. “We just weren’t able to get anything going offensively.” Fiske said the Cougars were able to score a few more times in the second half and he felt they wore the Tigers out. In the final quarter, sophomore wide receiver Caleb Wiebe scored on a one-yard run with 7:31 left to play and junior wide receiver Josh Sulgrove scored on a fouryard run with 2:47 left. The PAT after each of these scores was good, giving the Cougars the final score of 32-0. “The team was certainly disappointed, but the kids are pretty resilient,” Hawkins said of the shutout. “It was a good game for us,” Fiske said. “It went well and we improved on some things we needed to and saw some areas we still need to work on. I think Tonasket has a good football team with some good athletes. There was a nice effort from the offense with a good-looking offensive scheme. I thought their kids played hard and were wellbehaved. The Tigers played well, even though the score didn’t reflect it.” Tiger senior defensive lineman Justin Dellinger said he thought the Tigers’ defense was good, but the Cougars were a really physical and tough team.

“I felt like we kept fighting, had pride and didn’t give up,” he added. “We played tough and kept our heads up.” Among the Tiger running backs, senior Keegan McCormick led in yards with 154 while Calvin led for the Cougars with 151 and Smith ran 105 yards. For the Tigers, junior quarterback Dylan Fewkes completed six of 10 passes for 36 yards while junior quarterback John Stedtfeld completed two of four passes for 15 yards. Smith completed eight of 17 passes for the Cougars for 110 yards. “In the first half, we did really well,” McCormick said. “We played well but sometimes they had some plays we couldn’t stop and we let up in the third and fourth quarters. The Cougars had some pretty big linemen that could shut down our inside game.” The Tigers have a bye week this week before they hit the road to play in Cashmere on Friday, Oct. 1. “Cashmere, I think, is a lot better than Chewelah so we really have to concentrate on making our team the best we can,” Hawkins said. “I think the league competition this year is going to be outstanding because the league’s really strong from top to bottom. We need to get better and smarter on basic reads and defense. We certainly know the league’s tough and we’re going to have to play really excellent football every Friday night to come out on top.”


Okanogan Valley Gazette-Tribune 09/23/2010