The Newport Miner the voice of pend oreille county since 1901
Wednesday, October 19, 2016
Volume 113, Number 38 | 2 Sections, 20 Pages 75¢
Eugene leads in county commission fundraising By Don Gronning Of The Miner
NEWPORT – Pend Oreille County Board of Commissioners candidate Bob Eugene has emerged as the leading fundraiser in the race for county commissioner. Eugene, a Democrat, has raised $13,705 and spent $9,962, according to the state Public Finance Disclosure Commission (www.pdc. wa.gov). His Republican opponent, incumbent Karen Skoog, has raised $5,487 and spent $4,141. The two are in a race for the District 1 seat in the southern part of the county. In the other county commissioner race for the District 3 seat in the northern part of the county, incumbent Steve Kiss and Ronald J. Hampton, both Republicans, have agreed not to raise or spend more than $5,000, according to Lori Anderson of the Public Finance Disclosure Commission. Because of that, they don’t file updates with the commission. She said they also agreed to accept no more than $500 from any individual donor. Eugene’s biggest donors included two $1,000 contributions from the 7th LD Democratic Central Committee. He received $500 donations from three unions – the International Union of Painters and Allied Trades District Council No. 5, the United Food and Commercial Workers Union Local 1439 and the Washington Education Association Political Action Committee. He also received smaller contributions from three other unions – $300 from the Spokane Regional Labor Council, $250 from the Pacific Northwest Regional Council of Carpenters and $250 from the Spokane Regional Labor CounSee Funding, 2A
Miner photo|Sophia Aldous
Jean Wells of the League of Women Voters, shows the 15 second warning to a candidate. The candidates night was attended by a couple dozen people Monday, Oct. 17.
Candidates forum civil, informative
By Don Gronning Of The Miner
NEWPORT – Eleven candidates for various elected positions answered questions and made a case why voters should choose them during a candidates forum held at Newport High School Monday
night. All four candidates for Pend Oreille County Commission – RJ Hampton, Steve Kiss, Karen Skoog and Bob Eugene – appeared, as did the four judicial candidates, Pat Monasmith, C. Olivia Irwin, Jessica Taylor Reeves and Terry Williams. State Reps. Shelly Short and Joel
Pend Oreille County Commissioner, District 1
What current issue would you like to see the commission handle differently than it currently is? Eugene said the biggest current issue, which has been floating around for the last couple of years, is the effort to acquire federal lands locally. “I presented the commissioners in June Eugene 2014 an analysis of their resolution that they were considering,” and pointed out its flaws. He said it would be an unfunded mandate if lands currently managed by the Forest Service were managed by the state. Tri-County Health District has cut back on
Karen Skoog Party: Prefers Republican Age: 52 Residence: Elk Occupation: co-owner Sunvek, family roofing business Elected office: Pend Oreille County Commissioner, elected 2012
OLDTOWN - Due to a lack of consistent, economical log supply, Tri-Pro Forest Products, Inc.-Orofino division has been closed. The mill has been operating in the area since 2007. According to a press release from IFG, “It has been difficult this year to keep the plant running and from this point forward, the log supply will only become worse. We sincerely regret this outcome and are solemnly aware of the impact the plant closure will have on families and the community as a whole.”
What current issue would you like to see the commission handle differently than it currently is? Skoog said there’s not an issue she would like to see the county handle differently, Skoog but she is concerned about water rights and a recent court decision was is not good for counties in Washington state. She explained that water in Washington is owned by people. The Department of Ecology manages the water. The latest court case was lost by Whatcom County, and the case opens counties up to the risk of being sued if they give any building permits.
See Eugene, 2A
See Forum, 9A
Orofino Mill closes doors, Oldtown looks to pick up the slack
The Pend Oreille County Commissioner District 3 race will be featured in next week’s issue of The Miner.
Bob Eugene Party: Prefers Democratic Age: 67 Residence: Diamond Lake Occupation: Retired, Underwriters Laboratories and City of Spokane Building Department
Kretz and PUD commissioner Rick Larson also took questions. Short and Larson are unopposed. Kretz’ opponent, Mike Foster, was a no show. After opening statements, candidates took questions from Miner
See Skoog, 2A
In related news, Idaho Forest Group (IFG) and Tri-Pro Forest Products have entered into a custom remanufacturing agreement in which Tri-Pro will use its expertise in value added production at its remanufacturing facility in Oldtown to exclusively produce specialty products for IFG. IFG assumes all procurement, inventory, and sales and marketing of all Tri-Pro’s Cedar and Douglas fir product lines. Idaho Forest Group is See Tri pro, 2A
B r i e f ly High winds cause power outages for over 400 customers METALINE FALLS - A power outage due to high winds affected about 400 customers in the Metaline Falls area Friday, Oct. 14. The outage was first reported around 6:45 a.m. There were a few small outages in the southern portion of the county, according to Pend Oreille Public Utilities District (PUD). PUD line crews worked throughout the day to restore power to all customers around 9:30 a.m. All of the outages were related to the wind and trees/limbs falling into the power lines.
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Free food distribution Oct. 20
NEWPORT – There will be a free food distribution Thursday, Oct. 20 from 10 a.m. to noon at American Lutheran Church, 332801 Highway 2 in Newport. Sponsored by the American Lutheran Church and Pend Oreille County Thrivent members, the event provides free produce and nutritious perishable products from 2nd Harvest Foods. The distribution is open to all members of the public and no appointment or documentation is needed. The event will be held outside in rain or shine, so dress accordingly. 6B-10B
Candlelight vigil addresses domestic violence
NEWPORT – There will be a Domestic Violence Candlelight Vigil Thursday, Oct. 20, from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at the Centennial Plaza Gazebo in the middle of town, next to the Newport Historical Society and Greater Newport Area Chamber of Commerce. Attendees are encouraged to light a candle for someone they know or even themselves. Share stories, hear stories and be a voice to help stop Domestic Violence in the community. For more information, contact 509-447-2274.
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from page on e
| October 19, 2016
The Newport Miner Serving Pend Oreille County, WA
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We welcome letters to the editor. Letters should be typed and submitted to The Miner and Gem State Miner office no later than 5 p.m. Friday for publication the following Wednesday. No letter will be published unless it is signed by at least one individual, even if the letter represents the view of a group. The letter must include a telephone number and address for confirmation of authenticity. Letters should be no longer than 300 words. The Miner reserves the right to edit to conform to our publication style, policy and libel laws. Political letters will not be published the last issue prior an election. Letters will be printed as space allows. how to contact us
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Tri Pro: Agreement to benefit both Tri-Pro and IFG
headquartered in Coeur d’Alene. The company has five high-tech production facilities throughout northern Idaho, in Chilco, Laclede, Moyie Springs, Grangeville and Lewiston. “This agreement will benefit not only Tri-Pro and IFG, but our valued employees and customers.
the country, continue to receive the high quality products that they have come to know and trust.” IFG will acquire two of TriPro’s experts, Ron Cluster and Terry Baker, with over 60 years of combined experience in the commodity and specialty Cedar and Douglas fir products. They will continue in procurement, produc-
tion, sales, and marketing. “IFG and Tri-Pro have an excellent and long-standing relationship,” says Deren. “We are both family owned businesses and make a fantastic fit operationally, logistically and culturally.” “I am very excited about the increased scale and scope of products we will be able to offer our combined customers,” Deren says.
Skoog: From Page 1A
“We’ll have to work that one through,” Skoog said. She said there’s a lot of misunderstanding about water rights. Rather than wanting a particular issue to head in a different direction, she said there are times when you just don’t have a solution yet. “It’s just going to take work and time,” she said. One example is the budget, which the county is working on now. Tri-County Health District has cut back on all things family planning. Are you concerned about the future of Tri-County Health, what do you think the county should do about it? Do you support the tri-county agency? Skoog said family planning was moved from Tri-County Health to the hospital district because of difficulty in funding. She’s on a task force to revise some of the by-laws and charter, and she supports the continuation of the Tri-County Health District. “I think we’re a commit-
ted team. It’s due diligence to always review what you’re doing.” The team is working on the budget. “We want to have a better connection with the county boards and Tri-County Health, more frequent meetings and rotating the chair so there is more connection to it,” she said. Since the health district is based in Stevens County, they are responsible for more of the funding. Skoog believes some of it could be done here, but other aspects – such as communicable diseases – Pend Oreille County isn’t set up for. So she’s in favor of continuing the partnership of Tri-County Health. The EDC operates as a county entity. How involved should the commissions be in setting the EDC’s overall agenda? What direction do you think economic development should be headed in POC? Skoog said the EDC is operated by its own board, which is important because it’s made up community members. “I think this opportunity with looking at the
HiTest Sand, looking at zoning and working with our professional advisor, Greg Dohrn, it’s going to be really important for us to examine what other areas of the county we can do that.” Skoog said that we have an aging population, and we need jobs for younger people to move here and live here. She said the county is looking to do a sub-area plan along Highway 2, but the project was put on hold because of the HiTest Sand process. The sub-area plan will look at what infrastructure we have and what uses are suitable. She doesn’t think the county government should dictate what kind of economic development occurs. “It’s actually the whole county. It’s not the county government, it’s the county community.” Hi Test Sand is looking at building a $3 million smelter in POC. Do you support the venture? Why or why not? “I support going through the process, and I do support an increase in economic development. You never know what you’re
going learn,” she said. POC leaders are discussing the formation of an ambulance district. Would you support that idea and do you believe a tax should be levied to secure ambulance services? Skoog said she thinks forming the district is the right thing to do right now, but the tax would be decided by voters. “Public safety is something that we’re all concerned about,” she said. “We need to know that we’ll be taken care of in the case of emergency.” The commissioners are waiting for language to approve an outright ban on retail marijuana sales in Pend Oreille County. Ione is the only city/town that hasn’t approved a moratorium. Do you think marijuana shops should be allowed in POC? Why or why not? Skoog said she thinks an outright ban should be decided by the voters. She had voted to put the issue before the voters, but her motion failed. She thinks it’s unfair
that the state combined medical and recreational marijuana. “I think that’s tremendously unfair and discouraging to everyone who uses medical marijuana for a decent reason,” she said. She said she became educated on the use of marijuana, visited a shop and a doctor came to talk to the commissioners about it. She gave an example of marijuana cream used to relieve muscle spasms, but wouldn’t get the user high. She believes that should be accessible to the public, without being put on a database or getting a prescription from a doctor. She said the law dictates that marijuana can’t be sold to a minor and it’s unlawful to drive under the influence. “I am more afraid of bars to tell you the truth,” she said. “I’m not endorsing the use of any mind altering substance,” she said. But she said that any statement made about marijuana should come from the voters, not the commissioners. “The real statement doesn’t come from government, it comes from community.”
Eugene: From Page 1A
all things family planning. Are you concerned about the future of Tri-County Health, what do you think the county should do about it? Do you support the tri-county agency? Eugene acknowledged that there has been some problems with TriCounty Health recently, and said they are linked to staffing. Some employees have retired, and others have left for other jobs, and it’s tough to recruit new staff because of the wages that are offered. “As an administrator, proper staffing is the biggest challenge. Once you have proper staff and they are working as a team, things go very smoothly,” Eugene said. He said it’s difficult to recruit staff right now because of wages that are budgeted. “It’s a huge challenge for TriCounty Health.” The solution, he said, is to provide some additional funding, not to break it into three parts. Eugene said Pend Oreille County should provide more funding to Tri-County Health. He pointed out that commissioner Mike Manus has been in contact with Stevens County, and both Stevens and Pend Oreille County agree that more funding needs to go to TriCounty Health. “There are some steps moving toward corrective actions.” The EDC operates as a county entity. How involved should the commissions be in setting
the EDC’s overall agenda? What direction do you the economic development should be headed in POC? Eugene said he would like to see the EDC focus on recruiting more industry and businesses to Pend Oreille County that would increase sales tax and operating revenue. “I look at Pend Oreille County, and there’s one hardware store in Pend Oreille County and it’s in Ione. I look at what we need to increase sales tax and operating revenue. We need to sell products the go into the construction of buildings. We need car dealerships,” he said. He thinks the EDC should be looking at revenue generators for operating the government so the burden isn’t based on sales tax, which is regressive, or property tax. A majority of the proerty in Pend Oreille County is governmental or agriculture and forestland, where taxes are reduced substantially and the burden is shifted to the average citizen. Eugene said he had heard that Pend Oreille County’s EDC was working on bringing Shopko to Newport, but instead it was built in Oldtown. “It’s kind of frustrating that our efforts in economic development is benefitting our neighbors.” The next priority of the EDC that he heard about was growing cottage industries. “Those do help, but it’s not really the surge that this area needs.” Then he heard about HiTest Sand looking to build a $3 million
smelter in Usk. While he said he doesn’t know how much the EDC had to do with bringing HiTest here, they will be handling the citing and environmental studies. Eugene said Pend Oreille County needs to have an area that is suitable and designated within the comprehensive plan for industry. He suggests Usk because it is close to water, sewer, power, rail and fiber. “It’s a perfect location with the exception for some potential flooding, but those can be engineered. It’s surmountable.” Hi Test Sand is looking at building a $3 million smelter in POC. Do you support the venture? Why or why not? “I’m excited about it, but I also would like to know a little bit more about the environmental impact,” Eugene said. “I’m cautiously optimistic. “I believe, when you hear the word smelter, there’s the 1950s connotation that one typically picks up,” but our environmental controls are significantly different than they were a millennia ago. POC leaders are discussing the formation of an ambulance district. Would you support that idea and do you believe a tax should be levied to secure ambulance services? “It’s not just a Pend Oreille County issue, it’s a rural county issue,” Eugene said. He said the problem relates to the uninsured, and those on Medicare and Medicaid, which
only reimburses for a portion of the cost. “It makes it very difficult for a for-profit or not-for-profit to sustain itself,” he said. Unless reforms are made, the path for the safety of the county’s citizens is a county-wide tax levy. The commissioners are waiting for language to approve an outright ban on retail marijuana sales in Pend Oreille County. Ione is the only city/ town that hasn’t approved a moratorium. Do you think marijuana shops should be allowed in POC? Why or why not? Eugene said he would vote against a retail ban if it came before the board and he was in office. He said he understands that some of the current commissioners are morally opposed to the retail sale of marijuana. “The concern I have is that there will be users. There will be youth users, there will be adult users, regardless of a ban or not.” By failing to have a controlled retail facility that is a destination retail facility, users will use an underground economy, and typically when you have an underground economy it also offers other drugs, such as opioids, that are much more serious that create a bigger challenge. The medical industry is also indicating that patients who use marijuana have been moved off of more serious prescription opioids. “There’s some real benefits to supporting retail marijuana.”
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It is an opportunity to increase resources and, in turn, the longevity of the Oldtown facility,” says Steve Linton, president of Tri-Pro Forest Products. “We will expand on our product line while utilizing the same expertise in production and remanufacturing we have relied on for over 25 years. This arrangement ensures customers, both in the industry and around
From Page 1A
ThE newport mineR
Wednesday Thursday Partly sunny
Periods of Rain
l a st w e e k
Some sun, then turning cloudy
Couple of Mostly Cloudy showers possible
Source: National Weather Service and Accuweather.com, Newport, WA
Oct. 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
High Low Prec. 54 29 58 29 - 54 39 1.14 57 47 0.07 54 47 0.13 54 46 0.26 51 44 0.13 Source: Albeni Falls Dam
Last Year: The weather this week last year was about the same, without the rain or fog. Temperatures raged from the mid 50’s to the mid 60’s and there was little to no precipitation.
October 19, 2016 |
b r i e f ly PUD meeting changes date
Deadline for payment of the 2016 second half property taxes for Pend Oreille County is Monday, October 31, 2016
NEWPORT – The Pend Oreille Public Utility District board of commissioners is rescheduled from Nov. 15 to Nov. 22. The meeting will be held at the PUD Administration Building, Newport Conference Room in Newport, at 9 a.m.
Priest Lake Chamber meets Oct. 19 PRIEST LAKE – The Priest Lake Chamber of Commerce Open Board Meeting will be held Wednesday Oct. 19, at 3 p.m. at the Coolin Community Hall.
Library board meeting moved NEWPORT – The Pend Oreille County Library District Board of Directors will hold its monthly meeting Thursday, Oct. 27, at the district office in the Newport Library. This was originally scheduled for Oct. 20, but was changed due to a scheduling conflict. The 2017 Budget will be presented at 10 a.m. and the regular meeting will begin at noon. The public is welcome to attend and comments will be taken on the budget.
Open house at the new Pend Oreille Skills Center NEWPORT – The public is invited to the Pend Oreille Skill Center’s Open House Wednesday, Oct. 26, 4-7 p.m. Visitors can stop by and learn more about the center and the programs that are being offered. A barbecue chicken dinner is being offered for a $5 minimum donation. Raffle tickets are also being sold for a chance to win a custom barbecue built by the Kalispel Career Training Center. Proceeds will go towards purchasing new equipment for the Automotive Program.
Miner photo|Sophia Aldous
Trees come down around Newport Post Office Isaiah Dawson of Robbins Green Arrow Tree Removal removes limbs from a birch tree in front of the Newport Post Office Sunday, Oct. 16. Several of the birch trees were scheduled for removal due to disease. Deciduous trees will be planted in their place.
Summer jobs available on Colville National Forest NEWPORT – The Colville National Forest has 50 summer jobs available in Northeast Washington. For those who want to work outdoors in a challenging and rewarding position, these jobs could be the ticket. Applications need to be submitted online at www.usajobs.gov from Nov. 15-21. Selections will be made from Feb. 13-17, 2017. Jobs would start anywhere from midApril to mid-June 2017, depending on the position. There are currently 50 openings for temporary summer positions that start in the late spring or early summer and typically last until the fall. The positions available are located in
Newport, Republic, Kettle Falls and Colville. There are positions available that span many disciplines in natural resources, including wildland fire, timber pre-sale and stand improvement, recreation, range, archeology, soils, fisheries, botany, hydrology and wildlife. Positions available range from entry level to those requiring one to four years of experience in a specific field of expertise. For a complete list of the jobs available and locations on the Colville National Forest, visit the website at www.fs.usda.gov/ colville. For more information about jobs on the Colville National Forest, contact the local Ranger Station.
Oldtown man faces prison for kidnapping girlfriend By Sophia Aldous Of The Miner
SANDPOINT – A 27-year-old Oldtown man may have to spend up to a year in prison before a decision is made to release him on probation or have him serve a seven-year prison sentence for kidnapping and attacking his girlfriend May 8. Patrick Allen Geaudreau was charged with first-degree kidnapping, attempted strangulation, aggravated battery, and witness intimidation in Bonner County District Court, where he made an appearance Friday, Oct. 7. He also faces a sentence enhancement for using a set of brass knuckles during the attack. According to district court records, Geaudreau’s former girlfriend, 28-years-old, told Bonner County sheriff’s deputies that Geaudreau attacked her in their vehicle on May 8 as they were making their way up the summit of Hoodoo Mountain. She told police Geaudreau put a choke hold on her twice, but she tried to run away. Geaudreau allegedly recaptured her and beat her, before she
was able to escape with the help of a passing motorist. The victim in the case did not attend the hearing or provide a victim impact statement, according to court documents. Geaudreau initially entered not guilty pleas to all charges, but later recanted and entered an Alford plea to aggravated battery and attempted strangulation. Under the plea, he admits no wrongdoing, but acknowledges that he could be found guilty
in a court of law if the case goes to trial. According to court documents, First District Judge Barabara Buchanan imposed and suspended concurrent three-to seven-year prison terms and retained jurisdiction, also known as a rider. Geaudreau was given credit for 181 days of pretrial incarceration and will be required to successfully complete Bonner County Drug Court as a condition of probation.
This important message sponsored by: Tri-Pro Forest Products Priest River Community BLOOD DRIVE Tesday, October 25th 12:00 pm to 5:30 pm Priest River Jr. High School 5709 Hwy 2, Priest River • INBC needs an average of 200 blood donors every day to meet the needs of more than 35 hospitals in the Inland Northwest. • A single donation can save the lives of up to three people!
Reminder: Second half property taxes are due and must be postmarked by Monday, October 31, 2016. Payments can be made: Online: www.officialpayments.com By telephone: 1-800-272-9829 Online or telephone: Use jurisdiction code 5677 By mail: PO Box 5080, Newport, WA 99156-5080 In person: County Courthouse 625 W. 4th, Newport 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday - Friday
| October 19, 2016
ou r op i n i on
l e tt e r s po l i c y We welcome letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 300 words. Letters should be typed and submitted to The Miner office no later than 5 p.m. Friday for publication the following Wednesday. No letter will be published unless it is signed by at least one individual, even if the letter represents the view of a group. The letter must include a telephone number and address for authentication. The Miner reserves the right to edit letters. Political letters will not be published the last issue before an election. Letters will be printed as space allows.
So many letters
his is a contentious political season for sure. We received a possible record breaking number of letters to the editor this week, so we’re sacrificing our opinion section to hear from our readers. A majority of the letters this week are about the various candidates running for office in both Bonner and Pend Oreille counties. Election Day is Tuesday, Nov. 8. Remember to vote.
w e b comm e nts We welcome comment on select stories on our web site. You may comment anonymously. We will review comments before posting and we reserve the right to omit or edit comments. If you want to comment only to our writers and editors, let us know that you do not want your comment published.
you r op i n i on Vote for Kate McAlister
No proof of harassment
To the editor, I have heard about Kate McAlister for years – about her great work with the Chamber of Commerce, her passion for great education, serving on the board of the Forest Bird Charter School, and her work with Angels Over Sandpoint. Every person I talked with had great words for Kate’s involvement in our community. When I finally had the chance to meet her, I found her to be everything I had heard about her, and more. She is the mother of a son serving in our Armed Forces – a man who fights for our country, with a mother who supports him. Kate is a strong supporter of our military, our vets, our seniors and our county and state. She will represent our district for our children, and is a strong supporter of our Constitution. A vote for Kate McAlister, as District I, Seat A Idaho State Representative in the upcoming election, is a vote for all of us who live in this beautiful county and state. -Jeanine Pipella Sagle
To the editor, Write in candidate Terry Ford violates the basic principle of law in his letter. (‘Failed leadership in the Sheriff’s Office,’ 1019 Miner). First he admits the accusation against Rep. Scott is shaky with his statement the “alleged harassment” since there is absolutely not a shred of proof. Ford then takes off on a tirade against Sheriff Wheeler and his deputies and uses the approach that in spite of the fact the deputy was “alleged” to have said, with no proof, “Democrats were not a protected class….” It happened and thusly the Sheriff’s Department lacked leadership and engaged in “unlawful behavior.” It is you Mr. Ford that lacks the integrity and leadership to be the Sheriff. Vote Darrell Wheeler for Sheriff. -John Weyant Priest River
Newport Ambulance served community To the editor, In regards to the closing of Newport Ambulance I would hope that the citizens of this county would remember a few things. Steve and Michelle Groom as owners of Newport Ambulance are our neighbors and members of this community. They are our friends. Most of us have been transported by Newport Ambulance or have a family member who was transported by this service. I suspect there are thousands of transports out there made by Newport Ambulance to individuals with no insurance and no means of paying for the life saving service provided to them by Newport Ambulance. I doubt that any of this debt has been paid. I do not know what the future holds for Newport Ambulance but I do know the good that Newport Ambulance has provided to the citizens of Pend Oreille County. I have been there to see how professionally and well the people of this county were served by Newport Ambulance and its management and staff. -Janet Reed Newport
McMorris Rodgers supports Trump over family To the editor, He mocked a disabled reporter, yet her son, Cole, has a disability. He demeans and sexually assaults women; Cathy has daughters Gracie and Brynn Catherine. Most of us draw the line on someone’s speech and actions when it harms our family, but not Cathy McMorris Rodgers. She supports Donald Trump’s words and actions, even above her family. Last May she stated, “In the months ahead he will have to earn the presidency by demonstrating that he has the temperament for the job. I would like to ask him some questions about some of the statements he’s made.” It’s five months later and CMR has not asked him questions. She supports his statements: “When people call you brilliant, it’s always good, especially when the person heads up Russia;” “I would bring back waterboarding and I’d bring a hell of a lot worse than waterboarding;” “I go up and grab and I can do this.” If she will not represent and stand up for herself or her children, she has no intention of standing up for the people of the 5th District. Other Republicans are disavowing Trump, but not Cathy. Vote her out of office this November. -Pat Bates Clarkston, Wash.
Vote McAlister, Howlett, Meyers, Chilocott To the editor, Nov. 8 is a very important day for the future of our country and our Idaho legislative districts 1 and 7. If you believe in and support public education, vote McAlister, Howlett, Meyers and Chilocott. If you believe in and support public infrastructure, vote McAlister, Howlett, Meyers and Chilocott. If you believe in and support affordable health care for all, vote McAlister, Howlett, Meyers and Chilocott. If you believe in and support creating a vibrant economic climate, vote McAlister, Howlett, Meyers and Chilocott. And finally, if you believe in and support the right of all to vote without fear or intimidation, vote McAlister, Howlett, Meyers and Chilocott. -Carrie Logan Sandpoint
Eugene best candidate for evaluating science To the editor, Since we moved back to Pend Oreille County in the 1980s, we have had a number of remarkable county commissioners. Some were Democrat and some Republicans. But during all that time I don’t think we’ve ever had a candidate more qualified for the job than Bob Eugene. Bob has a BS degree in electrical engineering and a masters degree in engineering management, but more importantly, a lifetime of work experience in public safety and service. In the next couple of years, our commissioners will be looking at whether we should be taking over our federal lands, and whether we should welcome a silicone smelter here. I can think of no one in our county more
qualified to evaluate these scientifically complex issues and no one more likely to shine the light of transparency on these questions. Given that our current crop of commissioners has shown an embarrassing lack of transparency, I feel that Bob is our best choice for Commissioner, Position 1. -William L. Betz Newport
Supports Skoog because she’s prepared To the editor, I would like express my support for Commissioner Karen Skoog. I have had the privilege of working with Commissioner Skoog in many different meetings. Karen has always attended the meetings with her research done and represented the citizens of Pend Oreille County with strong and knowledgeable information. Commissioner Skoog has been extremely devoted to the job of commissioner and can be counted on when it is crunch time. Pend Oreille County is well represented by Commissioner Karen Skoog. -Mike Blankenship Kettle Falls
Scott fighting against big government To the editor, Heather Scott is the perfect choice for north Idaho – hands down, she is the one candidate running for District 1-A Representative, who is not allowing big government to push her (or north Idaho) around. She is Endorsed by: Idaho Farm Bureau; NRA; Idaho Second Amendment Alliance; Idaho Republican Liberty Caucus, Idaho Chooses Life, National Federation of Independent Business NFIB/Idaho SAFE (Save America’s Free Enterprise). Please, pay attention to your candidates and what they stand (or do not stand) for. Heather
r e ad e r ’ s po l l Visit The Miner Online to answer our readers’ poll question through Monday afternoon. Find it on the right-hand side of the page at www.PendOreilleRiverValley.com. The results will be printed next week on this page. You need not be a subscriber to participate. If you have any ideas for future readers’ poll questions, submit them at minernews@povn. com.
Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump has been telling people that the presidential election is rigged against him. Do you think the presidential election votes will be honestly counted? Yes No
Scott is fighting for your rights and freedoms-and it is a battle. Call her or go meet her in person, I dare you. Know the truth – vote right. -Rebecca J. Huseby/ Spirit Wings Music Bonners Ferry
Wyman best for Secretary of State To the editor, In the midst of the angry world of politics, which seems uglier by the day, we should all be grateful that Washington’s elections are trustworthy, accurate, and run by Secretary of State Kim Wyman. She’s a leader who has kept Washington’s edge in voter registration, turnout, and ballot security. Washington is consistently ranked at or near the top of the nation in voter turnout, number of voters registered, and election innovations. On top of that, Washington has made strides to keep our voting secure, ensuring that while it is easy for eligible voters to vote, we maintain the integrity of elections. Secretary Wyman led us to these accomplishments. Unfortunately, Secretary Wyman’s opponent has not shown such concern for our elections. Her partisan and misleading attacks betray her lack of understanding of the office and her inexperience. Her call to unlawfully cancel our May Presidential Primary after voting had already begun would have suppressed over 1.4 million votes. We cannot afford to hand this office off to a hyper-partisan and grossly unqualified politician. It is clear that Secretary Wyman is the best person for this job. The vast majority of current county election directors and auditors endorse her, including elections leaders like Ferry County Auditor Diana Galvan, Lincoln County Auditor Shelly Johnston, and Pend
Oreille County Auditor Marianne Nichols. Republican, Democratic, and non-partisan officials endorse Kim Wyman because she’s the only candidate in the race with the qualifications and commitment to run our elections in a nonpartisan and trustworthy manner. All election administrators must be committed to the ideal of impartial and non-partisan administration of elections. We urge all voters to re-elect Secretary of State Kim Wyman, and keep Washington a national leader in voting. -Sam Reed, Ralph Munro, Bruce Chapman Former Washington Secretaries of State Olympia
Jamestown was an experiment To the editor, On Christmas day in 1607, more than two thirds of the first colonists in Jamestown were dead. A hundred starving people desperately ate their milk cows, plow horses and pet dogs. For seven years the plan for this first English colony was repeated. Leadership would divide the men into three groups. One to start the farm, two to build the fort, and three to head off into the woods and find gold. But, everyone slipped away to go hunt for gold. The farm and fort were neglected. This experiment of Communalism was a pure disaster – socialism in action. Then, in 1614, Sir Thomas Dale arrived in Jamestown and found the colonists to be unmotivated and lazy. He initiated a program that gave three acres of land to each household. They would then contribute two barrels of corn at harvest time. The colonists hurried about clearing their land, See letters, 5A
r e ad e r ’ s po l l r e su lts Do you pay attention to local candidates’ races? I pay attention to local, state and federal politics
Total Votes: 29
October 19, 2016 |
Letters: From Page 4A
plowing their ground, planting, and watering – so they could produce their own food. That fall, the storehouse was full and the colony started on the road to prosperity. This new program was free-enterprise economics, the freedom to own and control your own property and enjoy its fruits. Yet today, many people, unable to find meaningful jobs, support socialism despite having such poor results and outright failure where it was tried. Our own economic situation over these past eight years can be directly tied to the slide toward socialism. Mandating social justice, and environmental restrictions have produced regulations that stifle job creation and job sustainability. It is important to be informed and engaged to curtail the slide toward socialism and help preserve our free-market system. Representative Heather Scott has been instrumental in raising awareness about the problems stemming from too much regulation. She is working hard to help push back on the economic stranglehold which overregulation has taken on Idaho. -Maureen Paterson Priest River
Fire fuel buildup result of seeking short term profit To the editor, I’ve worked for private, county, state and federal landholders for over 60 years. Forest protection and wise use is my vocation. Recently, Pend Oreille County commissioners have recognized my entire life’s work is in jeopardy to catastrophic fire. (Newport Miner, 10.12.16 “A to Z lawsuit arbitrary, frivolous). This threat is due to the conversion of our region’s forests, over a 110-year period, from a natural, self-sustaining ecosystem, into an immense fire hazard. Let me summarize the situation. We have created a jungle of small trees mixed with immense amounts of natural litter and man generated fuel by the way we log. As an example, clearcutting a stand of timber, which regenerates into a thicket of thousands of stems per acre. The resulting jungle must be followed up with
very expensive thinning and slash disposal. A second example is thinning existing stands too heavily. This initiates natural regeneration resulting in more trees than originally existed. These trees mixed with those mauled down by machinery create fuel loads of thousands of tons per acre. When the focus is shortterm profit for loggers and lumber mills, little or no attention is given to the original goal of fuel reduction. Someone must be responsible and insist that the fuel hazard is actually eliminated. This is the work of foresters whose jobs depend on achieving the desired goal. They must be accountable to the forest and landowner. On National Forest Lands federal policies and budgets are controlled by congress. It matters little who does the actual work, but fuel reduction must be achieved. If not nature will respond mercilessly. It is not influenced by specious, self-serving sales pitches about forest management. It reacts only to reality. -Ted Kardos, Sr. Newport
Can’t jail opponent and have decent society To the editor, I will be watching the Pend Oreille County election results with great interest. I want to see how many Republicans will still vote for Donald Trump based on his performance during the campaign. I am not expecting them to vote for Hillary, but I wonder how they can justify voting for Trump. Trump has promised to put Hillary Clinton in jail if he wins. If she wins, she certainly isn’t going to jail. I don’t know how our justice system could function solely on who is elected president. The idea that a recently elected president can put his political opponents in jail isn’t in line with our democratic republic form of government. Can you see a recently elected sheriff arresting his opponent? Same goes for a recently elected prosecuting attorney indicting their election opponent. I get that many voters are angry and think our system of government is rigged, but we need to have some faith in our community and country. Do you really think that all politicians
are liars and corrupt? Do you really think that if a presidential candidate is elected they will destroy America? Opposing political correctness is now being confused with being civil and restraining one’s words and thoughts. Removing the constraints on our prejudices makes us less decent human beings. We are now in a political regression that takes us back to the 1950’s eliminating most of the political progress we have made as a people. Many people think that being a decent society failed so we should regress to what we used to be to make America great again. We certainly wouldn’t be in favor of eliminating all medical advances achieved since the 1950s, but we are considering doing that for our political system. -Pete Scobby Newport
Vote Trump To the editor, Donald Trump has done nothing as bad as Bill and Hillary Clinton, when it comes to women. Bill committed adultery in the people’s White House. Hillary down graded these women that Bill had sex with or fondled. How about the 12-year-old who got raped, and Hillary got the rapist off and laughed about it? Taxes are a private thing and nobody has to show them. What about all the money the Clintons received from speeches they didn’t show on their tax form? Or what about the Clinton Foundation receiving money from countries that hate us and down grade women? Regarding past letters, Mr. Scobby, you better leave my family out of your letters. The fight of words is between you and me. Since we are of different worlds, we can fight until one of is gone. Yes, I believe in Donald Trump. From day one, no matter what the Democrats say or do against him, they will not change my mind. You say Trump is a phony. Mr. Scobby, look in the mirror. You said “baby killers are the civilians who control the military.” You better go back to school. There has never been civilians running our military. The president of the United States is ComSee Letters, 6A
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mander in Chief. Which means he is boss. Your president is the one who is dropping bombs. If your president left the country we wouldn’t be in this mess. People don’t remember that Bill Clinton ran to Russia when the draft was ordered for Vietnam. That means he was a draft dodger. Hillary has so many problems against her like emails, Benghazi, pay to play, Trump’s deploreables, and lies one after another. How can we as Americans trust someone with her background to run our country? Hell, she can’t even see her husband’s true colors let alone the enemy’s (who funded her campaign). Do we want crooked Hillary and FBI, DOJ in the White House for four more years? No! Vote Trump. -Tom Dishaw Diamond Lake
Sage Dixon deserves vote To the editor, How do you decide who to vote for? The Declaration of Independence tells us that government’s job is
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Animals in need of a good home will be featured in this section on the first and third week of each month, thanks to these advertisers and The Miner Newspaper. These pets can be adopted from the Priest River Animal Rescue, Hwy 2, across the street from Mitchell’s Grocery Store in Priest River. Hours are 11 to 4, 208-448-0699. Please visit our web site to view all available adoptions at www.pranimalrescue.org
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Have a fire safe Halloween OLYMPIA – To make the most of your Halloween this season, there are several ways to help you and your family stay fire safe. “Taking simple precautions, like making sure costumes and home decorations are flame-resistant, can help prevent injuries and fires,” State Fire Marshal Chuck Duffy said. The Office of the State Fire Marshal recommends practicing these safety
habits for a fire safe and happy Halloween: • Check the label. Purchase costumes and decorations made of “flame-resistant” materials. Flame-resistant means the materials are designed to resist burning and withstand heat. • Avoid baggy or long trailing costumes. Use make-up rather than masks, which could obstruct vision. See Halloween, 7A
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to protect life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Therefore, when deciding how to vote, we must make our choice based on which candidate understands this and will faithfully apply it. Life: State Representative Sage Dixon is 100 percent pro-life and has a rock-solid record of standing up for the most vulnerable among us. Liberty: Rep. Dixon understands that government governs best which governs least. He has fought to preserve state sovereignty, reduce regulations and taxes, and insure that Idaho’s citizens are free to live as they see fit under the law. Pursuit of happiness: Rep. Dixon has shown through his time in the Idaho House that when government gets out of the way, business can thrive, allowing you to get the most out of your hard work. The job of government is to protect our rights. This November, apply this simple test to any candidate you vote for. Are they doing their job? Sage Dixon is, and he deserves your vote, Tuesday, Nov. 8. -Brady Smith Sagle
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Halloween: From Page 6A
• Instruct children to stay away from open flames and other heat sources. Be sure children know to “Stop, Drop and Roll” if their clothing ever catches fire. • Always carry lightweight flashlights or glow
sticks when trick-ortreating. • Choose battery-operated candles or flashlights when decorating your home; never use candles to light jack-o’-lanterns. • Keep home decorations away from open flames and heat sources; use extreme caution with
highly flammable decorations such as cornstalks and hay bales. • Remember to keep exits clear of decorations, never block escape routes. • If attending a Halloween party, be aware of your surroundings and know how to escape in case of an emergency.
October 19, 2016 |
| October 19, 2015
Grandparents return to school in Newport
t was a high energy day at Stratton Elementary School and Sadie Halstead Middle School Friday, Oct. 14, as grandparents and other family members joined students for a look at their school life.
All photos courtesy of Cheryl Bradbury
This proud grandparent sits with his granddaughter at the middle school.
It was hard to tell who liked Grandparents’ Day more, grandparents or grandchildren. These two were at Stratton Elementary School Friday, Oct. 14
Both Stratton Elementary School and Sadie Halstead Middle School participated. More than just the grandparent showed up for this student.
These elementary school students concentrate on their artwork while grandparents look on.
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October 19, 2016 |
Forum: Judicial candidates asked about conflicts, criteria for election From Page 1A
Newspapers publisher Michelle Nedved and several students from a high school leadership class. There were no big surprises in the candidates answers. County commission In the county commission race for the District 1 position, in the south part of the county, the contest between Democrat Bob Eugene and Republican Karen Skoog is one of the more watched races. The county commission race between Republicans RJ Hampton and incumbent Steve Kiss for the District 3 seat in the north part of the county has been more low key. County commission candidates were asked about funding priorities and what isn’t being funded. Skoog said that roads, roofs and radios were important to her. She said the county had taken care of some infrastructure needs, such as repairing roofs on county buildings. She said county commissioners were considering rezoning part of the land next to Highway 2 to promote industry. Eugene said Tri County Health is struggling and that he was in favor of supporting them. Hampton agreed health services were important for the aging population. Kiss said budget time was “the season of no” for county commissioners, who are faced with funding requests from county departments. He said of the county’s $30 million budget, $10 million goes to roads. County commission candidates were asked if ambulance service is a county responsibility. Kiss said it was and that the private business model doesn’t seem to be working, partially because of the small reimbursement for Medicaid patients. He said county commissioners hadn’t made a decision yet but even if they decide to form an Ambulance District, it would go before voters for funding. Hampton said that ambulance service was definitely needed but that the county could benefit from working more closely with the Kalispel Tribe, which has an ambulance. Skoog agreed it was a vitally important service. She echoed Kiss’ remarks that the commissioners could form the district, but it would be up to voters to fund it. Eugene said the current situation of using fire district ambulances, who have to hand off to another ambulance
on Spokane runs, was a band aid solution. He said the county would need an Emergency Medical Service levy to provide a predictable source of funding. County commission candidates were asked what the county can do to promote economic development. Hampton said that Pend Oreille County had a challenge because it was so close to Idaho. He said he would talk with other border communities such as Lewiston-Clarkston to see what they have done to attract and retain businesses. Kiss said that economic development has been difficult. He said that recruitment of businesses hasn’t been as important as retaining businesses. Eugene said a sub area plan that would allow for industrial zoning might be part of the solution. Skoog said she would like to secure some water rights for economic development. County commission candidates were asked if they would retain current planning commissioners whose terms were expiring or replace them, as was done in 2012. Skoog said county commissioners made a conscious decision to open up all seats on the various county commissions to new prospects, not just the Planning Commission. She said attracting new people was good, as well as getting to know who is on the commission. Eugene said planning had changed a lot since 2012. For one thing, conditional use permits, which were formally decided by the Planning Commission, now are an administrative decision made by the Community Development head. Kiss said he had served for years on the Planning Commission. He noted that 20 years ago, Planning Commissioners met four times a year. Now they meet twice a month. While he voted against replacing the planning commissioners in 2012, he said the county commissioners needed to know the planning commissioners better. He said that was the purpose of opening up nominations. Hampton said there simply needed to be more community involvement and he encouraged pubic participation. County commission candidates were asked if they support the HiTest Sand’s proposal to build a $300 million silicon smelting plant in mid county. Kiss said all the commissioners know is what HiTest officials have told them but that if it is to be believed, it is a good
down rive r eve nts Wednesday, Oct. 19 Story Time: 10:30 a.m. Metalines Library Basic Computer Class: 11 a.m. to Noon - Ione Library, Call 509-442-3030 For Reservations
Alcoholics Anonymous: 7 p.m. - Ione Senior Center
Saturday, Oct. 22 Metalines Book Group: 10:30 a.m. - Metalines Library
Monday, Oct. 24
Commissioner Kiss Office Hours: 3-6:45 p.m. - Ione Library
Pend Oreille Fire District No. 2 Board: 10 a.m. - Fire Station 23, 390442 Highway 20, Ione
Weight Watchers: 6 p.m. Weigh in 6:30-7 p.m. meeting Ione Catholic Church
Story Time: 10:30 a.m. Metalines Library
Ione Town Council: 7 p.m. - Clerk’s Office
Thursday, Oct. 20 Story Time: 11 a.m. - Ione Library North Pend Oreille Lions: 6:30 p.m. - Ione Train Depot
Friday, Oct. 21 Story Time and Crafts: 10:30 a.m. - Metalines Library
Tuesday, Oct. 25 Story Time: 11 a.m. - Ione Library
Wednesday, Oct. 26 Story Time: 10:30 a.m. Metalines Library Basic Computer Class: 11 a.m. to Noon - Ione Library, Call 509-442-3030 For Reservations Weight Watchers: 6 p.m. Weigh in 6:30-7 p.m. meeting Ione Catholic Church
project. He said HiTest officials haven’t been very forthcoming about the technology involved but have assured him there will be no environmental problems. Hampton said it was too early to tell if he could support it. He said he had found a similar sized plant in Iceland. He said if this plant was similar to that one, he could support it. Skoog said rezoning would be required and that would provide opportunity for public feedback. She said the project could be a boon for the county. Eugene said he was cautiously optimistic and he saw the smelter as potentially viable. He said the word smelter has negative connotations. He said he tries to use the term processing facility. He said environmental safeguards were far better than they used to be. He said he was most concerned about what comes out of smokestack. Judicial Both Superior Court positions are up for election this year. Superior court judges handle cases in Ferry, Stevens and Pend Oreille counties. Judges were asked what criteria voters should consider when electing judges. C. Olivia Irwin said voters should consider the total person. She said experience in areas other than law was important. She quoted Cornel West, who said, “Never forget that justice is what love looks like in public.” Her opponent, incumbent Pat Monasmith, said that judges need to be patient, dignified and courteous at a minimum. In addition they should be prepared and issue timely decisions. They need to articulate the reasons for the decisions, he said. The race for the other judge position doesn’t have an incumbent, as Judge Allen Nielson is retiring this year. Jessica Taylor Reeves and Terry L. Williams are competing for the open position. Taylor says that voters should consider a judge’s education and endorsements, as well as their experience. Williams said that voters should consider a candidate’s integrity and judicial temperament. He said it is important judges don’t have preconceived notions when approaching a case. Judicial candidates were asked what they have done to promote access to the judicial system for people with limited means. Monasmith said that starting a system of “court calls” that allows attorneys to appear telephonically, saving attorneys a trip to Pend Oreille County. Since many attorneys work in Spokane and elsewhere, not having to drive to Newport can save the clients some money, he said. Irwin said she does a lot of pro bono, or free work, as well as work on a sliding fee schedule, based on ability to pay. She said she worked on a Seattle occupy case. Williams says he gives seminars for agencies like Rural Resources to help people deal with the court system. Taylor said she worked as a family court facilitator in Pend Oreille County. She said she helped create an investigator position in Stevens County. Candidates were asked how much discretion a judge has in no contact
order cases. Taylor said a judge has broad discretion in such cases. Williams agreed and added that it is important to be a good listener. Irwin said she is a believer in “restorative justice,” a concept that focuses on reconciliation. Monasmith said a judge needs to consider if there is adequate proof in no contact order motions. He said that it isn’t unheard of for a person to use a no contact order as leverage in a divorce or child custody case. Judicial candidates were asked how they handled a situation in which ethical duties conflicted with their responsibilities. Irwin said she couldn’t remember such a case and even if she did, she didn’t think she could talk about it. She said when she worked with adults who had been adopted as children and were looking for their birth parents, she had a conflict when she couldn’t tell the person who their mother was because the mother hadn’t given permission at the
time of adoption. Monasmith said he worked as a public defender. Since attorneys can’t misrepresent facts to the court, he sometimes needed to let clients know how to phrase things, so he could make truthful statements to the court. Taylor described a situation when she was filling in as District Court commissioner in which defense and prosecution attorneys weren’t given the questionnaire prospective jurors filled out. She said she sought advice from the bar and they told her it was up to the District Court Judge she was filling in for to resolve it. Williams said he once noticed a client lying in a deposition. He said he told the client he would have to find another attorney if he was going to lie. Candidates were asked about alternative sentencing for offenders. Williams said it is one of the options a judge has. He says he would look at it on a case-by-case basis, but looking at it from a society basis, he said some may
not be satisfied with an alternative to jail sentence. Taylor said the purpose of jail sentences was to punish and deter criminals. She said there were some alternative sentences that could accomplish that. Monasmith said that electronic home monitoring was often used pre sentence. He said he had granted it in one case in which the defendant wanted the county to pay for it. Monasmith denied his motion and was upheld by the Court of Appeals. Irwin said judges should look at the economic impact of jailing people. State Representatives Incumbent Republican Reps. Shelly Short and Joel Kretz said lack of good jobs were the biggest problem in the 7th District, which includes Pend Oreille, Stevens, Ferry and a portion of Spokane County. They both favor the return of federal lands to the state. Short is running unopposed and Kretz’ opponent, See Forum, 10A
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Forum: Larson unopposed for PUD From Page 9A
Libertarian Mike Foster, didn’t attend the candidate forum. Kretz said the state gets a far better return on the land it manages than the federal government does. When asked about state funding priorities, Short said that the House GOP wanted a special budget for education. Kretz said the fund education first plan the Republicans offered would get the money for education the state Su-
preme Court is requiring. They were asked how the state could fund education without relying on local levies. Kretz said the problem was that property values in the richer areas dwarfed rural communities. He said there may be a way to even out the levies so that richer districts contributed to less wealthy ones. Short said there were too many state regulations about how the money is to be spent. She favors letting the districts decide more.
PUD Townhall Evening
Commission Meeting Agenda November 1, 2016 Newport Conference Room, Newport, WA
The public is invited to attend, meet the commission and staff and appear before the commission. Parking and meeting rooms are accessible for persons with disabilities. Video Conference at Box Canyon is available. Contact the Commission Office at 509-4479336 for special accommodations or additional information. 5:30 p.m. – CALL TO ORDER President APPROVAL OF CONSENT AGENDA Minutes • Agenda • Vouchers 5:35 p.m. – COMMISSION REPORT 5:40 p.m. - COMMISSION BUSINESS 5:45 p.m. - SAFETY SPOTLIGHT 5:50 p.m. - CUSTOMER SPOTLIGHT 5:55 p.m. - GENERAL MANAGER REPORT 6:00 p.m. - PUBLIC HEARING ELECTRICAL SERVICE AND CREDIT POLICY REVISION 6:15 p.m. – ACTION ITEMS CONTRACT TO PURCHASE REAL ESTATE AUTHORIZATION ELECTRICAL SERVICE AND CREDIT POLICY REVISION 6:20 p.m. – PUD INDUSTRIAL CUSTOMERS/ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 6:40 p.m. – BOX CANYON UPSTREAM FISH PASSAGE FACILITY 7:00 p.m. – COMMUNITY NETWORK SYSTEM FIBER/WIRELESS 7:30 p.m. – QUESTION & ANSWER SESSION WITH COMMISSIONERS AND GENERAL MANAGER Meeting adjourned at 8:00 p.m. Next meeting, November 22, 2016, Newport Conference Room, Newport, Washington
Board of Commissioners District #3
Rick Larson Dan Peterson Curt Knapp President Vice President 509-671-2982 509-671-0289 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
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MISSING REMINISCING? “Down Memory Lane” may not always make it into the paper, but it is on our Facebook page every week. Like us on Facebook today. (49HB-TF) DID YOU MISS IT? You won’t miss a thing when you subscribe to The Miner. Save $13.50 a year and receive it in your mail every Wednesday. (509) 447-2433.(50HB-altTF) HALLOWEEN COLOR CONTEST DEADLINE OCTOBER 24TH Submit your entries to The Miner Community Newspapers by Monday, October 24, 12:00 noon for Spooktacular prizes!. (24 hour drop slot in front door). Winners announced in October 26th issue.(38) STATE POET LAUREATE Tod Marshall and Nance Van Winckel will read at Create, October 27th, 7:00 p.m., 900 West 4th, Newport. www.createarts.org (37HB-2p) MOVING? VACATION? NOTIFY US! Let us take care of the change! The Miner Newspapers will do a temporary or permanent address change so you don’t miss any important news. Or if you prefer we can stop delivery and restart when you return. Papers forwarded by the Post Office are only forwarded for 4 weeks. (51-altTF)
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They were asked where they stood on Initiative 1433, which calls for an increase in minimum wage and requires paid sick leave. Short and Kretz were both opposed, saying it will harm small businesses. PUD commissioner Rick Larson is running unopposed for the non partisan seat, but he also fielded questions. He said that the doubling of the reconnect fees was necessary to support the infrastructure. He said the PUD provided adequate notice in the newspapers and on their website. He said he isn’t in favor of the PUD offering retail fiber service sales, but something needs to be done to get a retail service provider to serve the north county.
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ThE newport mineR
Funding: From Page 1A
cil. He also received a $500 donation from Joyce Wier, his largest individual donor. He lists $3,500 in debt. Skoog’s top donation was $1,000 from Bunny JoDean of Ione. She works in sales at R N R RV Center. The Pend Oreille County Republicans donated $750, real estate broker Tim Ibbetson of Ione made two contributions – one for $500 and one for $250. Skoog’s fellow county commissioners contributed too: $100 from commission chairman Mike Manus and $60 from Kiss. She lists $606 in debt. In the race for Ferry/ Pend Oreille/Stevens county Superior Court
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Judge, position 2, candidates Terry Williams and Jessica Taylor have both raised more than $20,000. Williams has raised $23,776 and Taylor has raised $21,071. Williams biggest donation is $600 from Louene Patz of Colville. Deer Park dentist Steven Bates contributed $400. Williams lists $5,300 in debt. Retired Pend Oreille County Superior Court Judge Rebecca Baker of Republic was Taylor’s biggest contributor. Baker donated three times – $2,000, $1,000 and $1,000. Rick Reeves of Chewelah contributed $1,250 and Patricia Markel of Valley, Wash., made two $1,000 contributions. In the race for Ferry/ Pend Oreille/Stevens county Superior Court Judge position 1, incum-
bent Patrick Monasmith has raised $3,125 while his opponent, C. 0livia Irwin, has raised $1,979. Monasmith received a $500 donation from retired Pend Oreille County Superior Court Judge Rebecca Baker, his largest and only contribution listed on the Public Disclosure Commission website. Irwin has no donors listed. In the race for 7th District Representative position 1, Republican incumbent Shelly Short, running unopposed, has $93,640 in contributions and has spent $86,101. Joel Kretz, the incumbent Republican who holds the position 1 seat, has raised $98,599 and spent $87,885. His opponent, Libertarian Michael Foster, has raised $3,474 and spent $2,362.
Miner Newspapers bring in awards among Washington State newspapers By Sophia Aldous Of The Miner
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NEWPORT – The Newport Miner and Gem State Miner office closed last Friday so staff could attend the annual Washington Newspaper Publishers Association Better Newspaper Contest and Convention in Wenatchee. The local newspaper did well, garnering 11 awards that included accolades in advertising, news, photography and editorial content. “The Miner has a long history of attending this event, and we are proud to be among newspapers that provide a viable forum for communication, education, and authenticity in our respective communities,” Miner Publisher Michelle Nedved said. “It’s an honor to be recognized with these awards, and we hope that with the Pend Oreille Valley’s help, we will continue to evolve and help our community have a voice.” Staff Reporter Sophia Aldous won first place for Best Humorous Column or Blog, third place in Best General Interest Column or Blog, first place in the News of the Weird category for her report on the human finger that was found in a jar at the Northern Quest Resort and Casino, third place in Best Education Story for her article on substitute teacher shortages. She also won second place in Best Lifestyle Feature Story about long distance trail rider Bernice Ende, and third place in the Best Crime and Court Story category for her story about Domestic Violence in Pend Oreille County. Miner Graphic Designer Brad Thew took home second place for Best Branding Ad-Single Ad. He also won second and third place for Most Effective Use of Small Space (Black and White or Spot Color). Last, but not least, Thew and The Miner’s Jeanne Guscott and Natalie Babcock won third place in the Promotion of Newspaper-Single House Ad category. Miner News Editor Don Gronning won awards in writing and photography, taking second place for Best Environmental Story on preserving water rights and a second place in Photography for Best Color Pictorial. Washington Newspaper Publishers Association (WNPA) is an organization that provides resources, continuing education and support to community newspapers, and is an advocate for freedom of the press and open government. WNPA represents about 130 community newspapers in Washington State, including The Newport Miner. For more information on the WNPA, go to www. wnpa.com.
b r i e f ly Spartan volleyball heads to districts PRIEST RIVER – The Priest River volleyball team played Bonners Ferry in the first round of the district tournament Tuesday, after The Miner went to press. The tournament continues Thursday, Oct. 20 at Timberlake. The last game of the season was Thursday, Oct. 13, when Priest River lost to Bonners in three games, in a very close match. Bonners won 2624, 25-19, 27-25. Olivia Witter had 15 assists and three aces for Priest River. Natalie Randolph had 11 kills, Catherine Gamma finished with 15 digs and Emilee Clark had three blocks.
Cusick loses the week CUSICK – The Cusick volleyball team suffered three losses this past week, in matches against Valley Christian on Tuesday, Oct. 11, and against Odessa-Harrington and Almira/Coulee-Hartline on Saturday in a double header. Valley Christian beat Cusick 25-14, 25-18, 2516 Tuesday. Selica Auld had 13 digs and a block for Cusick. Alana Keogh had five kills and Maki Ranck had nine assists. Taylor Allen finished with two aces. Cusick lost to O-H in three games Saturday morning at home, 25-16, 25-10, 25-23. Keogh had three kills, Allen had three aces, 14 digs and a block, and Auld had a block. Ranck had 12 assists for the Panthers. Cusick hosted ACH Saturday afternoon, losing 25-15- 25-18, 25-14. Auld had a kill and a block, Ranck had two assists and Allen had 11 digs and a block. Keogh had an ace. Cusick hosted Northport Tuesday, after The Miner went to press. They travel to Inchelium Saturday, Oct. 22 to play at noon.
Lady Spartans end season with loss to Coeur d’Alene POST FALLS – The Priest River Lamanna High School girls’ soccer team wrapped up their season with a 10-0, loss to Coeur d’Alene Charter at Post Falls Tuesday, Oct. 11. With the defeat in the Intermountain League district semifinal, the Lady Spartans complete the season with seven losses, one tie and three wins. Priest River had two shots on goal while Charter had 37. Priest River’s goalie had 15 saves while Charter had one.
Lady Griz sit in middle of the pack By Michelle Nedved Of The Miner
NEWPORT – The Newport volleyball team is in fifth place in the Northeast A League, with only two league games left to play, as of Tuesday afternoon. The Lady Grizzlies See Griz, 3B
October 19, 2016 |
Newport dominates Lakeside By Don Gronning Of The Miner
Miner photo|Joyce Montgomery
Junior Canon Keogh breaks through a tackle gaining yardage on the Panthers’ 48-6 homecoming victory over the Northport Mustangs Friday. Keogh scored two touchdowns, including a fumble recovery returned for a score.
Cusick has good homecoming, beats Northport
By Don Gronning Of The Miner
CUSICK – The Cusick Panthers football team easily handled Northport in their homecoming game Friday, Oct. 14, getting a 48-6 win. “We knew they were struggling,” Cusick coach Troy Hendershott said. “By the end of the first quarter, we knew the dagger was in.” After running up a 48-0 first half lead, the On Deck: Vs. Republic: Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m.
starters came out and some younger players got some game time, including eighth grader Dylan Reijonen. Reijonen asked if he could play for the high school after the junior high program was canceled last week. “We checked with the WIAA and they said it was all right, since there was no junior high team,” Hendershott said. “He ended up leading the team in rushing.” Reijonen gained 40 yards. “We had eight or nine guys that carried for a similar amount,” Hendershott said. The Panthers are used to the defense scoring points, so the fact that it hasn’t until this game was somewhat surprising, Hendershott said. They changed that
against Northport, scoring two touchdowns on fumble recoveries. Roddy Pierre picked up a fumble and returned it 14 yards for a touchdown in the first quarter. Early in the second quarter Cannon Keogh picked up a fumble and returned it 47 yards for a score. Keogh also scored the first touchdown for Cusick on a two yard run. Colton Hansen accounted for three Panther touchdowns, running for two TDs, one for 13 yards and one for one yard. He also caught a 55-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Jed Cupp. Hendershott said the Panthers changed their quarterback, going with Cupp after Tanner Shanholtzer was hurt a couple games ago.
Hendershott said moving Shanholtzer to receiver allows the Panthers to take advantage of his downfield blocking, as well as pass receiving. Hendershott said that the Panther kicking game has improved with the addition of Mexican exchange student Alberto Magana, who kicks off for Cusick. “He’s kicked a couple of touchbacks but the biggest thing is his accuracy,” Hendershott said. “He can pretty well kick to the spot you want.” Cusick has a 2-1 Northeast 1B North conference record and a 4-2 overall record. They are in third place in the conference, behind Republic and Inchelium. The Panthers host Republic Friday, Oct. 21, at 7 p.m.
Courtesy photo|Chris Evers
It was wet and cold Friday, with plenty of splashing.
Spartan Harriers take home trophy for boys’ cross-country By Sophia Aldous Of The Miner
PINEHURST – Priest River Lamanna High School boys’ cross-country team won the Ben Castro Invitational meet at Kellogg High School for the second year in a row Thursday, Oct. 13. The boys’ overall official score was 47. According to coach Lance Clark, actual times were hard to determine, as a clock malfunction during the race prevented exact times as runners came in, but three Priest River boys placed in the top ten. “(Priest River’s) boys won the Kellogg meet for the second year in a row,” said Clark. “We had Slava, Caleb, and Cameron all in the top 10. Jordan ran 11th. Nicodemus ran well just below or at 19:00. Leif ran a personal best at 19:18, and the rest of the boys did really well.” Tentative results are Cameron Parkes – 17:10; Caleb Gleason – 17:12 to 17:15; Slava Negreiev – low to mid 18’s; Jordan Phillips – mid 18’s; Nicodemus Eisler – 18:50 to 18:57; Leif Williams – 19:18; Spencer Sedgwick – 21:32; Drayven
Ayers – 22:02, and Kyler Lord – 23:32. The Priest River Lamanna High School girls’ cross-country team came in fourth overall with an official score of 85. “Our girls did well too,” praised Clark. “I am proud of all of our cross-country harriers.” Anara Edurne ran 21:24, earning fourth overall in girls’ varsity, while Sharnia Hogan ran her personal best at a low 24-minute time. Izzie Schmidt ran just below 25 min, while Julia Rantala ran her personal best at 25 minutes flat. Karleigh Durham ran her personal best in the 29-minute range, while Rienie Proctor ran better as well, according to Clark. “Our team is looking forward to our championship race here at home at Priest River Lamanna High School,” Clark said. “We would love for all to come watch. We will need volunteers to be on the course. If you are interested, come see me or Matt George around 1 p.m. to get assignments.” The girls’ race is set for 1:30 p.m. and the boys’ is set for 2:15 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20.
NEWPORT – The Newport Grizzlies football team ran roughshod over Lakeside Friday, Oct. 21, getting a 41-7 home win. “It was the best our team has played against a quality opponent since I have been at Newport,” Newport coach Zac Farnam said. “The kids came out aggressive and physical from the start, and never let off the gas.” Newport got its first touchdown early in the first quarter when Koa Pancho hit Danny Bradbury with a 16-yard TD pass. Late in the first quarter, Pancho scored on a dive. Farnam said Pancho is playing well. “He is starting to develop into a high level quarterback and is getting more and more comfortable each week,” Farnam said. “His ability to run with the ball makes him tough to stop.” Newport continued to roll in the second quarter, with three touchdowns and a field goal. Pancho hit Bradbury for a five-yard touchdown pass. Pancho then ran for a 12-yard touchdown On Deck: At Freeman: Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m.
and followed it up with a six-yard touchdown run. Kai Thomas continued to click, making five extra point kicks in the first half, then kicking a 29-yard field goal as the half ended, with Newport leading 38-0. The Grizzlies didn’t let up after the half. Early in the third quarter, Thomas kicked a 24-yard field goal. Lakeside finally got on the board in the third quarter with a three-yard touchdown pass. The teams played a scoreless fourth quarter. Newport dominated on offense, with 320 yards, while holding Lakeside to 171 yards. Pancho completed 11 of 14 passes for 122 yards and two touchdowns. He also rushed for 123 yards and three touchdowns. Jesse Reyes rushed for 50 yards on a dozen carries. He also had a 38yard kickoff return. Receiving was spread among five different pass catchers. “The nice part is that Koa has plenty of other players to use at his disposal,” Farnam said. “We have a lot of depth at the skill positions and four or five kids that need their touches each night.” Bradbury had four catches for 45 yards and two touchdowns. Tug Smith caught three passes for 42 yards, Owen Leslie caught two passes for 11 yards, and Johnny Quandt and Reyes each caught a pass. On defense, Quandt led Newport with 6.5 tackles. Bradbury got six tackles. Farnam said the whole team played well. “I thought that as a whole, the entire team played above average and pretty close to great for some,” he said. In other Northeast A League action, Deer Park beat Medical Lake 42-0 and Freeman beat Colville 21-7. Riverside and Chewelah had the week off. The win gave Newport a 4-1 Northeast A League record, putting them in second place behind Deer Park, which has a 5-0 league record. The Grizzlies are 5-2 overall. They travel to Freeman for a game Friday, Oct. 21. That game starts at 7 p.m.
s p o rt s c a l e n d a r Wednesday, Oct. 19 Newport Cross Country at Northeast A League Meet: 4:45 p.m. - Freeman High School
Thursday, Oct. 20 Priest River Cross Country at 3A District 1 Championships: TBA Priest River Newport Girls Soccer vs. Deer Park: 4 p.m. Deer Park Newport Volleyball vs. Deer Park: 6:30 p.m. - Deer Park
Friday, Oct. 21 Newport Football vs. Freeman: 7 p.m. - Freeman Selkirk Football vs. Northport: 7 p.m. - Selkirk Priest River Football vs. Bonners Ferry: 7 p.m. - Bonners Ferry
Cusick Football vs. Republic: 7 p.m. - Cusick
Saturday, Oct. 22 Open Gym, Adult Basketball: 7 a.m. - Newport High School Selkirk Volleyball vs. Northport: Noon Northport Cusick Volleyball vs. Inchelium: Noon - Inchelium
Monday, Oct. 24 Newport Volleyball at Northeast A League Tiebreaker: TBA
Tuesday, Oct. 25 Newport Girls Soccer at Northeast A League Districts: TBA Selkirk Volleyball vs. Inchelium: 5:30 p.m. Selkirk
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| October 19, 2016
Timberlake gets by Spartans 38-13 By Don Gronning
Of The Miner SPIRIT LAKE – The Priest River Spartans lost 38-13 to Timberlake Friday, Oct. 14. “It was a disappointing loss for sure,” Priest River coach Shane Douglas said. “We started slow, made some early mistakes that got us down 21-0 in the first quarter.” The Spartans started to move the ball in the second quarter scoring on a 20-yard Anthony Storro to Collin Dietrick pass play. Caleb Blancher kicked the extra point. Storro made a tackle on the one-yard line to seemingly prevent a Timberlake touchdown with 2 seconds in the half. But the referees ruled it a touchdown and Priest River went into the half down 28-7. The Spartans came out and scored early in the third quarter
on another Storro to Dietrick pass, this one a 15-yard play. The extra
‘We just didn’t finish our offensive drives and Timberlake consumed a lot of the clock the second half with their ball control running offense.’ Shane Douglas Priest River Coach
point was blocked. The Spartans didn’t get in the end zone again. “We just didn’t finish our offensive drives and Timberlake consumed a lot of the clock the
second half with their ball control running offense,” Douglas said. The Spartans had 189 yard rushing, led by Blancher, who On Deck: At Bonners Ferry: Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m.
picked up 100 yards. The Spartans also had 189 yards receiving, led by Dietrick with 83 yards and two touchdowns on five catches. The Spartans focus now is on Bonners Ferry. “We win the game, we go to state. We lose our season is over,” Douglas said. Bonners Ferry and Priest River are tied for second in the Intermountain League, with a 1-1 record. They are behind Timberlake and ahead of Kellogg. Bonners Ferry beat Kellogg 34-6 last week. The Bonners Ferry game will be played in Bonners Ferry Friday, Oct. 21, at 7 p.m.
Ichelium tops Selkirk 46-2 By Don Gronning Of The Miner
IONE – The Selkirk Ranger football team found themselves facing another experienced, senior heavy team when they played Inchelium Friday at home. Inchleium won 46-2. “We gave up a few big On Deck: Vs. Northport: Friday, Oct. 21, 7 p.m.
plays,” Selkirk coach Jeremy Link said. “It was hard to stop their run-
ning attack.” Link said the Rangers defensive line was one of the highlights. “We played well on the defensive line,” Link said. The defensive line, comprised of Wyatt Stoddard, Brayden Taylor, Jared Taft and Steven Issikides, were responsible for six quarterback sacks. In addition, Stoddard and Hunter Carmen pounce tackled an Inchelium player in the end zone for a safety after Issikides knocked the ball out of the quarterback’s
hand. It was the Rangers’ sole score on the night.
‘We played well on the defensive line.’ Jeremy Link Selkirk coach
Jacob Couch has returned to play, although he isn’t 100 percent yet, Link said. Still he was responsible for 13 tackles and was the leading rusher, with 62 yards on 23 carries. He completed
seven of 29 passes for 102 yards and an interception. Peter McAnerin led the Rangers in tackles, with 14. Carmen had 10 tackles. The Rangers missed the play of Tristan Chantry, who had to attend a prescheduled event. The Rangers have a 2-6 overall record. They are 0-3 in Northeast 1B North conference play. They host Northport Friday, Oct. 21, at 7 p.m.
Lady Grizzlies balance week with win, loss By Sophia Aldous Of The Miner
NEWPORT – The Newport High School girls’ soccer team won a match against Riverside last Tuesday, Oct. 11 at a home game and lost to Lakeside at an away game Thursday, Oct. 13. Their 6-5 win against Riverside marked the team’s first win of the season. The Lady Grizzlies were down 3-1 at halftime, but after an invigorating pep talk from assistant coach Laura Variety, the team came out strong to take control of the pitch back from the Rams. Lydia Jurgens started the game at defense, but moved to forward in the second half. “She was on fire,” said coach Jeremy Lewis. “She had four hard earned goals and a great assist to Cydni Lewis. I’m so happy for the girls and our first league win. Paige Dice is getting more comfortable in goal and we are steadily playing better.” Newport had 12 shots on goal with seven saves and On Deck: Vs. Freeman: Thursday, Oct. 18, 5 p.m.
Riverside had 15 shots on goal with five saves. Though Newport went on to lose to Lakeside 3-0 last Thursday, Lewis said the girls played well in the rain. He described the defense with Aryonna Willouby, Corrina Cauchy, and the Jurgens sisters, Emily and Lydia, as, “Getting better every game.” “Emily Jurgens in particular has really taken her defensive roll to another level,” said Lewis. “We have a couple tough games next week to finish the season, but I think we are going to get another win.” Newport had five shots on goal and Lakeside had 18. Lakeside had four saves and Newport had 12. The Grizzlies will face the Freeman Scotties at Ellersick Field for Seniors’ Night Thursday, Oct. 18 at 5 p.m.
s p o rt s S c o r e b o a r d FOOTBALL Standings Northeast A League League Overall Team W L W L Deer Park 5 0 6 1 Newport 4 1 5 2 Freeman 3 2 5 2 Colville 3 2 4 3 Lakeside (WA) 3 2 4 3 Chewelah 1 4 2 4 Riverside 1 4 1 5 Medical Lake 0 5 0 7 Intermountain League League Overall Team W L W L Timberlake 2 0 2 6 Priest River 1 1 2 4 Bonners Ferry 1 1 1 7 Kellogg 0 2 1 6
Northeast 1B North conference League Overall Team W L W L Inchelium 3 0 6 1 Republic 3 0 4 3 Cusick 2 1 4 2 Columbia 1 2 3 3 Selkirk 0 3 2 6 Northport 0 3 0 7
Friday, Oct. 14 Lakeside (WA) (4-3, 3-2) 0 0 7 0 7 Newport (5-2, 4-1) 14 24 3 0 41 New- Bradbury 16 pass from Pancho (Thomas kick) New- Pancho 1 run (Thomas kick) New- Bradbury 5 pass from Pancho (Thomas kick) New- Pancho 12 run (Thomas kick) New- Pancho 6 run (Thomas kick) NewFG Thomas 29 NewFG Thomas 24 Lak- Annanie 3 pass from Wickwire (Dennis kick)
Timberlake 38 Priest River 13 Priest River 0 7 6 0 13 TIMBERLAKE 21 7 0 10 38 Cusick 48 Northport 6 Northport (0-7, 0-3) 0 0 0 6 6 Cusick (4-2, 2-1) 24 24 0 0 48 Scoring Cus- Keogh 2 run (Hansen run) CusHansen 13 run (Hendershott pass from Cupp) Cus- Hansen 1 run (Hansen run) CusPierre 14 fum rec (Shanholtzer pass from Cupp) Cus- Keogh 37 fum rec (Rocha pass from Shanholtzer) Cus- Hansen 55 pass from Shanholtzer (Shanholtzer run) Nor- Unknown 20 pass from Middlesworth (run failed)
Inchelium 46 Selkirk 2 Inchelium (6-1, 3-0) 12 6 8 20 46 Selkirk (2-6, 0-3) 0 2 0 0 2 Scoring Inc- Finley 15 run (run fail) Inc- Finley 1 run (run fail) Sel- Carman and Stoddard safety Inc- Lelone 36 run (run fail)
Inc- Lelone 2 run (Erickson pass to Holford) Inc- Finley 36 run (pass fail) Inc- Finley 3 run (Erickson pass to Holford) Inc- Lelone 48 run (pass fail)
VOLLEYBALL Tuesday, Oct. 11 Newport 3, Riverside 1 Riverside (2-10, 2-10) 25 15 13 9 -1 Newport (7-6, 6-6) 23 25 25 25 -3 Scoring Kills-Pelleberg (NP) 9, Jackson (Riv) 4. Assists-Vaughn (NP) 21, O.Winkle (Riv) 12. Aces-Hansen (NP) 3, Gonzaloz (Riv) 2. Digs-Hunt, Hansen (NP) 13, M.Winkle (Riv) 20. Blocks-Marcurius (NP) 5, Jackson (Riv) 2.
Newport (7-6, 6-6) 5 14 11 -0 Lakeside (WA) (11-1, 11-1) 25 25 25 -3 Scoring: Kills-Mercurius (New) 2, L. Mikkelsen (Lak) 13. Assists- Vaughn (New) 3, O. Mikkelsen (Lak) 28. Aces-Hunt (New) 1, Dvorak (Lak) 2. Digs-Totter, Hansen (New) 7, L. Mikkelsen, Gallagher (Lak) 19. Blocks-Mercurius (New) 5. Mahowald (Lak) 3.
Bonners Ferry 3, Priest River 0 Priest River (3-9, 2-4) 24 19 25 0 Bonners Ferry (5-3, 5-2) 26 25 27 3 Scoring Kills-Wink (BF) 9, Randolph (PR) 11. Assists-Olsen (BF) 11, Witter (PR) 15. Aces-Wink (BF) 4, Witter (PR) 3. Digs-Bennett (BF) 13, Gamma (PR) 15. Blocks-Pluid (BF) 2, Clark PR) 3.
Columbia (1-9, 1-3) 12 16 7 0 Selkirk (7-2, 6-1) 25 25 25 3 Scoring Kills-Elsworth (Sel) 5, S i n g e r, L o g a n , S t e e l e ( C o l ) 1 . Assists-Couch (Sel) 8, Wyborney (Col) 2. Aces-Zimmerman (Sel) 4, Steele (Col) 3. Digs-Avey (Sel) 4, Singer (Col) 8. Blocks-McLain (Col) 1.
Valley Christian 3, Cusick 0 Valley Christian (7-6, 4-3) 25 25 25 -3 Cusick (2-8, 1-6) 14 18 16 -0 Scoring Kills-Ke.Pope (VC) 9, Keogh (Cus) 5. Assists-Ka. Pope (VC) 7, Ranck (Cus) 9. Aces-Veranica Alexeyenko (VC) 5, Allen (Cus) 2. Digs-Alexeyenko (VC) 2, Auld (Cus) 13. Blocks-Ke. Pope (VC) 5, Auld (Cus) 1.
Thursday, Oct. 13 Lakeside 3, Newport 0
Saturday, Oct. 15 Almira/Coulee-Hartline (11-0, 7-0) 25 20 25 25 -3 Selkirk (7-2, 6-1) 22 25 17 20 -1 Scoring Kills- Hunt (ACH) 11, Couch (Sel) 4. Assists- Kristofferson (ACH) 18, Couch (Sel) 8. Aces- Hunt (ACH) 3, Dawson (Sel) 2. Digs- Gonzalez (ACH) 15, Avey (Sel) 7. Blocks- Isaac (ACH) 4, Dawson (Sel) 1.
Selkirk 2, O-H 3 Odessa-Harrington (9-1, 3-1) 25 22 25 16 15 -3 Selkirk (7-2, 6-1) 20 25 21 25 13 -2 Scoring: Kills- Davison (OH) 10, Dawson
(Sel) 12. Assists- Watkins (OH) 16, Ellsworth (Sel) 18. Aces- Watkins (OH) 5, Avey (Sel) 3. Digs- Clark (OH) 13, Avey (Sel) 7. Blocks- Evers (OH) 2, Dawson (Sel) 2.
O-H 3, Cusick 0 Odessa-Harrington (9-1, 3-1) 25 25 25 -3 Cusick (2-8, 1-6) 16 10 23 -0 Scoring Kills-Keogh (Cus) 3, Watkins, Evers (OH) 5. Assists-Ranck (Cus) 12, Watkins (OH) 15. Aces-Allen (Cus) 3, Clark (OH) 6. Digs-Allen (Cus) 14, Wagner, Watkins (OH) 6. Blocks-Allen, Auld (Cus) 1, Evers (OH) 2.
ACH 3, Cusick 0 Almira/Coulee-Hartline (11-0, 7-0) 25 25 25 -3 Cusick (2-8, 1-6) 15 18 14 -0 Scoring Kills-Auld (Cus) 1, Isaak (ACH) 6. Assists-Ranck (Cus) 2, Christopherson (ACH) 11. Aces-Keogh (Cus) 1, Stone (ACH) 10. Digs-Allen (Cus) 11, Stone (ACH) 5. Blocks-Allen, Auld (Cus) 1, Isaak, Mitchell (ACH) 1.
GIRLS’ SOCCER Northeast A League Team W L T W L T Deer Park 8 2 0 10 3 0 Medical Lake 8 3 0 9 5 0
Lakeside (WA) 7 Freeman 4 Riverside 4 Colville 4 Newport 1 Chewelah 0
3 6 6 7 9 0
0 0 0 0 0 0
9 6 6 4 1 0
3 0 7 0 7 0 9 0 10 0 0 0
Thursday, Oct. 13 Newport (1-10, 1-9) 0 Lakeside (WA) (9-3, 7-3) 3 Statistics Shots -- Lakeside 18, Newport 5. Saves -- Lakeside, Williams 4. Newport, Dice 12. Scoring First half -- 1, Lak, Mitchell, 7:00. Second half -- 2, Lak, Figy, 54:00. 3, Lak, Mitchell, 61:00.
Intermountain League Fall 2016 Team W L T W L T Timberlake 6 0 0 8 2 0 Coeur d’Alene 7 2 0 12 2 0 Priest River 2 4 0 3 7 0 Bonners Ferry 1 3 0 1 4 0 Kellogg 1 3 0 1 6 0 St. Maries 1 7 0 1 8 0 Orofino 0 0 0 0 0 0
BOYS’ SOCCER Intermountain League Fall 2016 Team W L T W L T Timberlake 3 0 0 6 2 0 Bonners Ferry 3 1 0 5 2 0 St. Maries 3 1 1 6 5 1 Priest River 2 6 0 2 12 0 Orofino 1 4 1 2 7 1
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October 19, 2016 |
Selkirk suffers first losses of the season By Michelle Nedved Of The Miner
IONE – The Selkirk volleyball team lost its first two games of the season Saturday, in a double header. The started the week by beating Columbia in three, but lost to On Deck: At Northport: Saturday, Oct. 22, Noon Vs. Inchelium: Tuesday, Oct. 25, 5:30 p.m.
Almira/Coulee-Hartline and Odessa-Harrington on Saturday. Selkirk won Tuesday’s game against Columbia 25-12, 25-16, 25-7. Lesi Ellsworth had five kills for Selkirk. Jenna Couch had eight assists, Quinn Zimmerman had four aces and Emma Avey had four digs. Selkirk hosted both ACH and O-H Saturday.
The Rangers lost the first game of the match 25-22, but came back to win game two 25-20. ACH swept the next two 25-17 and 25-20 for the win. Couch had four kills and eight assists for Selkirk. Whitney Dawson had a block and two aces, and Avey had seven digs. Later that afternoon, Selkirk lost to O-H in a hard-fought five game match. OdessaHarrington won the first game 25-20, and Selkirk won the second game 25-22. O-H returned with a win in the third, 25-21, and Selkirk won the fourth 25-16. The fifth and deciding game was close, with O-H coming out on top 15-13. Selkirk travels to Northport Saturday, Oct. 22, to play at noon, and then hosts Inchelium Tuesday, Oct. 25, at 5:30 p.m.
Griz: Dominated last three games of match From Page 1B
beat Riverside in four games Tuesday, Oct. 11, but lost to Lakeside in a sweep Thursday, Oct. 13. “After a slow start, the Grizzlies dominated all around,” coach Amanda Smith said after Tuesday’s game. “(Hannah) Hansen had an amazing night serving three aces and 13 digs. (Cora) Pelleberg was a force to be reckoned with at the net.” Newport lost the first game 25-23, but dominated the last three, winning 25-15, 25-13, 25-9. Pelleberg had nine kills, Hansen had three aces On Deck: At Deer Park: Thursday, Oct. 20, 6:30 p.m.
with her 13 digs, and Megan Vaughn had 21 assists. Emily Hunt had 13 digs as well, and Kylyah Mercurius had five blocks for Newport. Lakeside, who is second in the league behind Freeman, beat Newport in three games Thursday, 25-5, 25-14, 25-11. “I am very proud of the girls,” coach Smith said. “They continued to battle and never gave up against the very competitive Lakeside team. The Grizzlies surprised the Eagles on defense with Mercurius and Pelleburg throwing up 10 total blocks.” Each had dive blocks. Mercurius also had two kills. Vaughn had three assists, and Hunt had an ace. Trystan Potter and Hansen each had seven digs. The Grizzlies hosted Freeman Tuesday, after The Miner went to press. They travel to Deer Park Thursday, Oct. 20, to play at 6:30 p.m., and then it’s on to districts. If needed, a tie breaker game will be played Monday, Oct. 24, and the district tournament starts Tuesday, Oct. 25.
Get Ready for Snow!! We have Snowplow Trucks! www.snowplowdumptrucks.com
Bowli ng Wednesday, Oct. 12 Wednesday Night Loopers Team Win Loss McCroskey Defense 88.5 58.5 Why Try Harder 85 62 Woodwise 71 76 Here for the Beer 66.5 80.5 OK Lanes 66 81 Club Rio 64 83 High Scratch Game: Ned Florea – 278; High Handicap Game: Ned Florea – 299; High Scratch Series: Shelby Thomas – 698; High Handicap Series: Shelby Thomas – 698, High Team Scratch Game: Club Rio – 816; High Handicap game: Club Rio - 901 High Team Scratch Series: Club Rio – 2242; High Handicap Series: Club Rio - 2497 Splits: Ned Florea 2-7-10; Shelby Thomas 3-6-7-10; Gordon Batsch 3-6-7-10; Pam Nichols 3-6-7-8-10.
Friday, Oct. 14 Friday Night Leftovers
TEAM WON LOST Pooch Parlor 16 8 EZ-Rider 16 8 Timber Room 15 9 OK Lanes 13.5 10.5 Party of Four 10.5 13.5 Cook ‘in Turkeys 10 14 East River Plumbing 9 15 The No Names 3 13
High Scratch Game Team Timber Room 826 High Handicap Game Team Pooch Parlor 930 High Scratch Series Team Timber Room 2288 High Handicap Series Team Pooch Parlor 2629 High Scratch Games Men: Brian Hilliard 267 Women: Laura O’Brien 199 High Handicap Games Men: Ned Florea Women: Evie Logan
High Scratch Series Men: Shelby Thomas 711 Women: Pat Shields 534 High Handicap Series Men: Ned Florea 748 Women: Rondee Cook 698 Converted Splits: Sherry Loveridge 3-10, Pat Shields 4-7, Gene Brown 4-5, Brodie McNamara 2-10, Evie Logan 3-10, Mel Logan 2-7-8, Louise Slusser 3-10, Don Plattenberger 3-9-10, 6-7-8-10, Rondee Cook 2-7.
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| October 19, 2014
b r i e f ly Lots happening at Hospitality House NEWPORT – The Hospitality House in Newport is offering tables to be used by crafters Nov. 5, during Who Let The Girls Out, to sell their craft. Quilts for Vets will begin meeting again Friday, Oct. 21, at 11 a.m. Everyone is invited to come and help make quilts for veterans. If you know of a veteran that deserves a quilt, call and leave your name and telephone number at the Hospitality House. The Hospitality House is also taking another trip to the casino Nov. 7. Anyone interested in any of these activities should call 509-4473812 or send mail to the Hospitality House, P.O. Box 802, Newport, WA 99156. The community center, located on Washington Avenue in Newport, is open Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Budget topic at library meeting Oct. 27 NEWPORT – The Pend Oreille County Library District Board of Directors will hold their monthly meeting on Thursday, Oct. 27, at the District Office in Newport. This was originally scheduled for Oct. 20, but was changed due to a scheduling conflict. The 2017 Budget will be presented at 10 a.m. and the regular meeting will begin at noon. The public is welcome to attend and comments will be taken on the budget.
School district collecting coats, blankets PRIEST RIVER – West Bonner County School District is collecting gently used coats and blankets for distribution in the local community. Collection boxes will be at each school, including Priest River Lamanna High School, Priest River Junior High, Priest River Elementary, Idaho Hill Elementary and Priest Lake Elementary, from Oct. 14 to Nov. 10. Coats will be distributed at each school Nov. 21-22 during parent teacher conferences. Contact Lynn Bridges at 208-448-1118 for more information.
Share your life events for free NEWPORT – The Newport and Gem State Miner Newspapers are looking to share your life events with the community. Submit births, weddings and engagements to The Miner for publication at no charge. The Miner can be reached at 509-4472433, minernews@ povn.com or visit www.pendoreillerivervalley.com online, or stop by the office at 421 S. Spokane in Newport.
Miner photo|Sophia Aldous
Getting into character Halloween hasn’t happened yet, but there’s no time like the present to get started on rehearsals for the Pend Oreille Players, which held auditions for “A Christmas Carol” last Monday and Tuesday. Performances will be coming to the Playhouse in December. Pictured are Mike Hunter (left) and Aaron Schrader.
Free poetry reading features Poet Laureate NEWPORT - There will be a free poetry reading and reception on Thursday, Oct. 27 at 7 p.m. at Create Art Center, hosted by Create and Scotia House. Current Washington State Poet Laureate, Tod Marshall, and published Spokane poet Nance Van Winckel Winckel will read from their works and discuss the significance of poetry. Marshall, a poet and professor at Gonzaga University, is the author of Bugle (2014), which won the Washington State Book Award in 2015. The poet laureate is sponsored by Humanities Washington and The Washington State Arts Commission/ArtsWA, with the
support of Governor Jay Inslee. Nance Van Winckel’s newest books are Book of No Ledge (Pleiades Press Visual Poetry Series, 2016), Ever Yrs., a novel in the form of a scrapbook (Twisted Road, 2014), and Pacific Walkers (poems, U. of Washington Press, 2013). New nonfiction appears in Gettysburg Review, Bellingham Review, Ploughshares, and 9th Letter. This event is in conjunction with the Artist Trust 2015 Fellowship grant. The Meet the Artist event is part of the grant whereby award recipients outreach into a community unaware of their artwork. For more information, see www.artisttrust.org or www. humanities.org. Call (509) 447-9277 to register for the event.
Medicare Part D enrollment starts Oct. 15 IONE – Enrollment in Medicare’s prescription drug program (Part D) started Oct. 15 and runs through Dec. 7. If you’re Medicare-eligible and want to enroll in Part D or change your current plan, beat the last minute rush by enrolling early. The Washington State Office of Insurance Commissioner’s Statewide Health Insurance Benefits Advisors (SHIBA) can answer questions about Medicare Part D and provide help on other parts of Medicare. Important things to consider before Open Enrollment: • Do you have a current Medicare Part D, Advantage, or Supplement plan? • Do you know if your plan still meets your needs? Plans can change their coverage for drugs, services, and providers. Your own needs can also change, like the medications you need, your finances, your marital status. It is important to check your plan for any coverage change. Check with your medical providers, too, to make sure they accept Medicare assignment. If you receive help paying for Medicare through the Medicare savings Plan (MSP), you must reapply annually. You will receive a notice about this and must respond. To attend a public enrollment event on Part D in North Pend Oreille County, drop in at the Ione Senior Center on these Open Enrollment dates: • Oct. 20, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • Nov. 17, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Come prepared with your current prescriptions in the container with the original label or ask your doctor for a list. For more information, call 1-509-685-6077. Leave a message with your name and contact info. You may also ask to be put in touch with a SHIBA volunteer in North Pend Oreille County to schedule an appointment. SHIBA advisors do not sell anything and are not associated with any companies. They offer free unbiased information about Medicare.
we e k ah ead Wednesday, Oct. 19
Rotary Club: 7:15 a.m. Oldtown Rotary Park
Alcoholics Anonymous: 7 p.m. - Blanchard Community Church
Overeaters Anonymous: 8 a.m. - Pineridge Community Church, 1428 W. First St., Newport, use front entrance. Contact Barb at 509-4470775. Newport TOPS: 8:30 a.m. Hospitality House Fiber Arts Knitting and Spinning Group: 9 a.m. Create Arts Center, Newport Master Chef Cooking Series: 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. - Blanchard Community Center
Newport Masonic Lodge: 7:30 p.m. - Newport
Friday, Oct. 21 Books Out Back: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. - Priest River Library Davis Lake Grange: Noon - Davis Lake Grange Story Time: 3 p.m. - Newport Library Dance Classes: 5:30-6:30 p.m. - Create Arts Center, Newport
Story Time: 10:30 a.m. Blanchard Library
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting: 7 p.m. - St. Catherine’s Catholic Church
Story Time - Calispel Valley Library, Cusick: 11 a.m. - Calispel Valley Library, Cusick
Al-Anon: 7-8 p.m. - Priest River, 119 Main St., Suite 204, Room 16, Call Jan 208-9466131
Al-Anon: Noon - American Lutheran Church Pinochle: 1 p.m. - Priest River Senior Center Alcoholics Anonymous: 5:45 p.m. - Hospitality House, Newport Veterans of Foreign Wars Post/Auxiliary: 6 p.m. - Priest River VFW North Idaho Pattern Racers 4-H: 6 p.m. - Cornerstone Building, Oldtown Priest River Animal Rescue: 6 p.m. - 1710 9th St., Priest River York Rite of Freemasonry: 6:30 p.m. - Spirit Lake Temple
Thursday, Oct. 20 Alcoholic’s Anonymous Women’s meeting: 10 a.m. - Rotary Club, Old Diamond Mill Rd., Oldtown Story Time: 10:30 a.m. Priest River Library Open Painting Workshop: 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. - Create Arts Center, Newport Duplicate Bridge: 12:30 p.m. - Hospitality House in Newport Loosely Knit: 1-3 p.m. - Calispel Valley Library, Cusick Priest River Food Bank Open: 3-5:45 p.m. - Priest River Senior Center Blanchard Book Talk: 5:30 p.m. - Blanchard Library Pinochle: 6 p.m. - Hospitality House in Newport Celebrate Recovery: 6 p.m. - 301 E. Third St. N., Oldtown Pend Oreille Kids Club: 6 p.m. - Pend Oreille Mennonite
Saturday, Oct. 22 Books out Back: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. - Priest River Library Happy Agers Card Party: 1 p.m. - Priest River Senior Center AA Meeting: 5 p.m. - Cornerstone Building, Selkirk Way, Oldtown Live Music: 6 p.m. - Hospitalty House, Newport
Sunday, Oct. 23 Alcoholics Anonymous: 7 p.m. - Hospitality House, Newport
Alcoholics Anonymous: 7 p.m. - St. Anthony’s Church
Contact Barb at 509-4470775.
11:30 a.m. - Priest River Senior Center
Spirit Lake Visions, Inc.: 7 p.m. - 5525 New Hampshire St., Spirit Lake
Newport TOPS: 8:30 a.m. Hospitality House
Al-Anon: Noon - American Lutheran Church
Fiber Arts Knitting and Spinning Group: 9 a.m. Create Arts Center, Newport
Pinochle: 1 p.m. - Priest River Senior Center
Spirit Lake Lodge No. 57: 8 p.m. - Spirit Lake
Wednesday, Oct. 26 Rotary Club: 7:15 a.m. Oldtown Rotary Park Overeaters Anonymous: 8 a.m. - Pineridge Community Church, 1428 W. First St., Newport, use front entrance.
Blanchard Grange Potluck: 5:30 p.m. - Blanchard Grange Alcoholics Anonymous: 7 p.m. - Blanchard Community Church
Tuesday, Oct. 25 Blanchard Spinners: 9 a.m. Blanchard Community Center Priest River Food Bank Open: 9-11:45 a.m. - Priest River Senior Center Priest River Book Talk: 10 a.m. - Priest River Library Priest River Book Talk: 10 a.m. - Priest River Library Writers Group: 2 p.m. Create Arts Center Weight Watchers: 5:30-6 p.m. Weigh in and 6 p.m. meeting - Pineridge Community Church, 1428 W. First St., Newport Pinochle: 6 p.m. - Calispel Valley Library, Cusick
Story Time - Calispel Valley Library, Cusick: 11 a.m. - Calispel Valley Library, Cusick
Alcoholics Anonymous: 5:45 p.m. - Hospitality House, Newport Spirit Lake Historical Society: 6:30 p.m. - Call 208-623-5626 for locations
Priest River Lioness:
Where to Worship
CALVARY CHAPEL NEWPORT
“Where The Sheep Go To Be Fed” 101 S. Scott • Newport Sunday Morning 10 a.m. (509) 939-0676 CalvaryNewport@aol.com / 97.3 FM “I am the bread of life. He who comes to me will never go hungry, and he who believes in me will never be thirsty.” John 6:35
PINE RIDGE COMMUNITY CHURCH 1428 1st Street West Sunday School ~ 9:15 a.m. Morning Worship ~ 10:30 a.m. Wednesday: Youth ~7:00 p.m. Pastor Mitch McGhee 447-3265
Monday, Oct. 24 Hospitality House Potluck: Noon - Hospitality House in Newport
Story Time: 10:30 a.m. Blanchard Library
DALKENA COMMUNITY CHURCH • VILLAGE MISSIONS S.S. ~ 9:15 • Worship ~ 10:45 a.m. Family Night, Wednesday ~ 7 p.m. (Bible and Youth Clubs) Pastor Steve Powers - 509-447-3687
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH of Diamond Lake Corner of North Shore Road and Jorgens Road Informal Family-style Worship Sundays 10:00 a.m. 509-671-3436
CHURCH OF FAITH
36245 Hwy 41, Oldtown, ID Sunday School 9 a.m. Sunday Services - 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Wed. - Bible Study 6 p.m. Pastor Jack Jones Church Office 208-437-0150 www.churchoffaitholdtown.org
SPRING VALLEY MENNONITE CHURCH
4912 Spring Valley Road Sunday: 9:45 a.m. Worship Service 11 a.m. -- Sunday School (509) 447-5534
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
3rd and Spokane St., Newport, WA Worship Service 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Nursery Care Available 447-4121 email@example.com www.newportucc.org
REAL LIFE NEWPORT
“Where Jesus and Real Life Meet.” Worship Time: Sunday 10:30 a.m., at the Newport High School Real Life Ministries office, 420 4th St. Newport, WA Office Phone: (509) 447-2164 www.reallifenewport.com
NEWPORT SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH
1 mile S. of Newport on Hwy. 2 447-3742 Pastor Rob Greenslade Sun. School 9:45 a.m. • Worship 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Weds. 6:30 p.m.
CATHOLIC MASSES www.pocoparishes.org Newport: St. Anthony’s, 447-4231 612 W. First St., Sun. - 11 a.m. Usk: St. Jude’s River Rd., Sat. 4 p.m. Usk: Our Lady of Sorrows LeClerc Creek Rd. Sun. - 1st & 2nd - 5:30pm Ione: St. Bernard’s, 802 8th St., Sun. - 2nd & 4th - 8:00 a.m. Metaline Falls: St. Joseph’s, 446-2651 -- 406 Park St., Sun., 1st, 3rd & 5th - 8:00 a.m.
BAHÁ’Í FAITH OF NEWPORT
“Backbiting quencheth the light of the heart, and extinguisheth the life of the soul.” Please call 509-550-2035 for the next scheduled devotional. Wonderful resources can be found at www.bahai.us and www.bahai.org
NEWPORT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
AMERICAN LUTHERAN CHURCH E.L.C.A.
332801 Hwy. 2, P.O. Box 653, Newport Pastors Matt & Janine Goodrich Worship Service 10 a.m. (509) 447-4338
HOUSE OF THE LORD
754 Silver Birch Ln. • Oldtown, ID 83822 ‘’Contemporary Worship’’ Sun. ~ 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. “Jesus Youth Church” Youth Group Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Jeff & Robie Ecklund, Pastors • 437-2032 www.houseofthelordchurch.com
“Sharing Christ As He Is, With People As They Are” 2nd & Spokane Sts 447-3846 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Worship Service 11:30 a.m. Fellowship Time September - May AWANA - Tuesday 5:30 p.m. The Immortals (13-High School ) Thur. 7-9 Pastor Rob Malcolm
F OR T H E RE C OR D
October 19, 2016 |
obituari es Jimmie Lee Carney
Jimmie Lee Carney went home to his Heavenly Father Oct.13. He was 82. His devotion to his family and his firm Carney belief in God supported him in his final days after his stroke. Jim was born to Lee and Donna Carney on Nov. 7, 1933, in Colby, Kan. In 1936 his family moved to Twin Falls, Idaho, where his parents had a lumberyard. He was very active in FFA and agriculture classes in High School and graduated in 1951. He then went to Warner Pacific Bible College in Portland, Ore. He married Norma Jane Porter on July 18, 1952. They had five children: Steve, Roger, Curtis, Winnetta and Sean. In Twin Falls he ran a fleet of trucks hauling hay and later farm produce until 1962 when he moved to Western Washington and ran a boys’ home for King County Juvenile Court. In 1965 he moved his family to Coeur d’Alene. There he logged for Curt Nordstrom and Henry Sint with John Darlas being one of his sawyer partners. In 1969 he started framing and siding houses for Baker and Lovelyn and Bob Pilot, eventually working into his own company – Carney Construction. His extended family comprised his successful construction crews. On Feb. 13, 1977, he married Beatrice (Bea) Neely bringing three more boys to the family: Kevin, Kurt and Kale. Never giving up the farming and ranching of his youth, he started raising Galloway cattle yielding to the pressure of his neighbor, Elmo Abbott. In 1993 the ranching took him up to Cusick, Wash., where he lived the remainder of his life with his wife, raising horses and cattle. Jim shared several interests with his children and extended family. They would compete side by side shooting skeet and trap on the shooting range, showing his cattle at the cattle shows, and competing on his cutting horses he raised. He also enjoyed water skiing, boating, hunting and fishing with his family at his side. He is preceded in death by his parents, Lee and Donna Carney and an infant brother. He is survived by his wife Bea, eight children; Steve (Jan), Roger (Julie), Curtis (Lana), Kevin (Shari), Kurt (Dolly), Kale (eLane), Winnetta (Well), Sean (Jani), 28 grandchildren and numerous greatgrandchildren. There will be a Memorial Service honoring Jim at True North Church, 10583 N. Government Way, Hayden, Idaho at 2 p.m., Friday, Oct. 21. A graveside service will be held at Plains Cemetery, Plains, Mont., at 1 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 22. Our most heartfelt gratitude to our precious family, and friends who were like extended family.
Maryanne F. Sauer passed away peacefully Oct. 12 at the age of 93 in residence at the Long Term Care in Sauer Newport. She was born in Columbus, Ohio, where she graduated from Upper Arlington High School. She graduated from Denison University in Granville, Ohio. Maryanne married David C. Sauer in 1945, and they shared the love of golf and many adventures together. They retired to Naples, Fla. for 20-years. After David passed away, Maryanne moved to Newport in 2007 to be close to her son Larry and his family. She is preceded in death by husband, David, and daughter, Carol Kolarik. She is survived by her son Larry (Nancy) Sauer, granddaughter Carey (Thomas) Schwarzer, great grandchildren Brian and Zoe, and granddaughter Rose (Travis) Low, and great-grandchildren, Tucker and Lane. To Maryanne’s friends—raise a glass of bourbon, preferably Old Crow. She would be the first to tell you she had a great run “for an old broad!” Sherman-Knapp Funeral Home in Newport is in charge of arrangements. Family and friends are invited to sign the online guest book at shermanknapp.com.
Joseph Freeman Fisher Colville
Joseph Freeman Fisher of Colville passed away Oct. 7, at the age of 77. He was born to Gerald and Lillian (Zinserling) Fisher Oct. 13, 1938. Fisher He is survived by his brother Eugene Fisher of Colville; an uncle, Robert Wood and family, of Newport; nephews Darren Hansen and family of Colville; Gerald Fisher and family of Usk, and long-time friend Charlene Wood of Newport. Joe was preceded in death by his parents, brothers Tom and David Fisher and a sister, Linda (Hansen) Brown. Joe was raised at Ruby, Wash. He graduated from Cusick High School in 1956. His next pursuit was obtaining his Engineer Degree from the Colorado School of Mines, graduating in 1961. During the summer of his junior/senior year of college he was working in Thule, Greenland, for the US Army’s Arctic Research program in the Polar Ice Cap. In 1961 Joe attended officer training at Ft. Belvoir, Va., and then relocated to the military base at Ft. Campbell, Ky., because of his engineering knowledge. Upon discharge from the military, Joe began his life long career in mining in Alaska where eventually
he became President of the Alaska Miners Assn. as well as GM of Alaska Gold in Nome, Alaska. In 1963 Joe was mining engineer for Goodnews Mine in Platinum, Alaska. Due to Joe’s vast experience and knowledge of all aspects of placer mining and gold dredging, he was often called upon for assistance for other mining projects in Alaska, Washington and Canada. The State of Alaska used his knowledge of
mining to construct two fish ladders built in tunnels around waterfalls in Wrangell, Alaska, and on the Russian River. The one he helped construct on the Russian River is beneficial not only to the salmon, but is a major tourist attraction for Alaska. Always an avid hunter and fisherman, being especially fond of moose hunting, Joe found it important to share these times with family and friends. Joe was a private
person, a man of integrity and honor, and a man who never wanted recognition. He was a benefactor to many civic institutions including the Alaska Zoo, Alaska Museum and the Iditarod. He was instrumental in bringing the Ponderay Newsprint to Usk, which provided many local jobs. After retirement Joe purchased his dream home on the water’s edge of Deep Lake, Wash. where he spent the remainder of
his life. This is where his greatest joy was found reminiscing with family and friends. A private family committal will be held in Newport, at a later date. Memorial contributions may be made to Cancer Northwest. Please visit the online memorial and sign the guest book at www. danekasfuneralchapel. com. Danekas Funeral Chapel & Crematory has been entrusted with the arrangements.
p o l i c e r e p o rt s Editor’s note: The police reports, taken from dispatch logs provided to The Miner by law enforcement agencies, are not intended to be an exact report, but rather a comprehensive list of police calls in Pend Oreille and West Bonner counties. Dispatch also fields calls for the Kalispel Tribe property in Airway Heights. Certain police calls are generally omitted because of space constraints. These include but aren’t limited to ambulance calls for illness, unfounded alarms, traffic stops, dogs at large, abandoned vehicles, 911 hang–ups and civil standbys. All dispositions for the police reports are assumed to be active, assist or transfer at press time. The police reports are updated each weekday on The Miner Online. Pend Oreille County
Monday, Oct. 10 ACCIDENT: McCloud Creek, complainant reports seeing skid marks that appear to go off cliff on first bad corner off Coyote Trial, did not stop to look for vehicle unknown if any injuries. PROPERTY DAMAGE: Deer Valley Rd., report of damage to guard rail sometime since Friday. BURGLARY: Southshore Diamond Lake, report of several storage units broken into. THEFT OF AUTOMOBILE: W. 6th UTILITY PROBLEM: S. Washington Ave., Newport, complainant reports needing water shut off for maintenance. THEFT: Hwy. 20, report of vehicle pulled into father’s residence and took a tire then took off after seeing complainant.
ARREST: S. Garden Ave., Newport, Tyler Clinton Turner, 44, Newport, was arrested on a local warrant misdemeanor.
ERRATIC DRIVER: Hwy. 20, report of newer white small car with NV plates going 80 mph plus and unsafe passing.
Wednesday, Oct. 12
SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: Sitton Rd., report of alarm going off, complainant can see light flashing.
ARREST: Kent Creek Lane, Shawna L. Mcglothen, 20, of Newport, was arrested for domestic violence assault. SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: Hwy. 20, report that complainant can see an unmanned boat drifting northbound on the river. DISABLED VEHICLE: Hwy. 2, report of older pickup pulled off at an angle on side of highway with lights on. ACCIDENT: N. Newport Ave., complainant reports daughter’s vehicle was hit in parking lot.
WANTED PERSON: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report of female in custody for warrant and identity theft.
WANTED PERSON: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report of female subject with misdemeanor warrant.
DECEASED PERSON: N. Fea Ave., Newport
DRIVING WHILE LICENSE SUSPENDED/REVOKED: Pine St., Newport, report of cite and release.
TRESPASSING: Duck Lane, report that complainant’s neighbor can see people trespassing on her property in a green pickup truck, subject have chainsaws.
SUSPICIOUS VEHICLE: LeClerc Rd., report of vehicle 50 yards off roadway with no one around. THEFT: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report that subject is in possession of stolen property. THEFT OF AUTOMOBILE: Quail Loop, report of vehicle gone from front of house. CIVIL: Kent Creek Lane, report of complainant requesting escort to pick up child.
Thursday, Oct. 13 THEFT: Camden Rd., report of mile markers stolen off of Camden Rd.
DISORDERLY: S. Garfield Rd., report of a disorderly subject.
SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report of security found two backpacks in the parking garage. VIOLATION OF ORDER: S. Garden Ave., Newport, report of protected person in an order is getting phone calls from respondent. LOST PROPERTY: Cee Cee Ah Creek, complainant reports they lost a gun while hunting.
DRIVING WHILE LICENSE SUSPENDED/REVOKED: W. Walnut St.
TRAFFIC HAZARD: Hwy. 20, report of blown tire in the roadway.
ACCIDENT: Hwy. 2, report of small red car swerving lane to lane now off road in ditch, unknown if any injuries.
ACCIDENT: Hwy. 2, report of vehicle spun out, no injuries, nonblocking vehicle is damaged.
Tuesday, Oct. 11
ARREST: W. Walnut St., Newport, Ricky Dean Davis, 55, of Newport was arrested on warrants.
CITIZEN DISPUTE: Spring Valley Rd., Newport, report of neighbor who was yelling at complainant. AGENCY ASSIST: W. Pine St., Newport, report of female requesting to speak to deputy about boyfriend being abusive and poisoning her. ANIMAL PROBLEM: Westside Calispel Rd., report of five dogs running off of the owner’s property, ongoing problem. SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: N. Washington Ave., Newport, report of former house guest that caused damage. ARREST: Granite Drive N., Newport, Gene P. Sturgeon, 45, of Spokane was arrested for domestic violence assault in the 4th. TRESPASSING: N. Washington Ave., Newport, report of woman at house does not live there and won’t leave. FIRE: LeClerc Rd. S., Newport, report of two yard debris piles burning and no one is around. ASSAULT: Telephone Rd. E., Newport, report of male that was assaulted after serving papers.
THEFT: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report of theft of wallet phone case that had a phone and debit card inside.
SUSPICIOUS PERSON: W. 6th St., report of male subject standing in alley next to residence.
JUVENILE PROBLEM: W. Pine St., report of juvenile needing assistance.
ACCIDENT: Hwy. 2, Newport, report of vehicle versus deer, non-injury.
ARREST: S. Garden Ave. Aaron R. Bujko, 32, of Priest River, was arrested on a local warrant.
Sunday, Oct. 16 MALICIOUS MISCHIEF: N. Washington Ave., Newport, report that it appears someone either shot the front door of the post office or threw something at the door.
DRIVING WHILE LICENSE SUSPENDED/REVOKED: S. Milwaukee Drive
ACCIDENT: Hwy. 2, report that semi-truck jackknifed and is blocking both lanes.
JUVENILE PROBLEM: Phay Rd., report of female in home making threats to hurt people and breaking property.
WEAPON OFFENSE: Usk, report of hearing a lot of gunfire in the area, unknown exactly where from.
ASSAULT: Hwy. 20, report male was punched and lip split open.
NOISE COMPLAINT: W. 6th Ave.
THEFT OF AUTOMOBILE: W. 6th
ERRATIC DRIVER: Tiger, report of green Dodge pickup regular cab with Semper Fi sticker.
Saturday, Oct. 15
POSSIBLE DUI: Hwy. 211, report of red F150, lane travel.
WANTED PERSON: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report of male in custody for warrant.
ANIMAL PROBLEM: Audrey Lane, report of huge pig running around in the road.
DISABLED VEHICLE: Hwy. 31, report of unoccupied nonblocking vehicle.
ALARM LAW: Willms Rd., report of residential burglary alarm house to garage door.
SUSPICIOUS VEHICLE: S. Cass Ave., report of vehicle that has been parked in front of residence by fence since last night.
SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: Thompson Rd., report that complainant’s wife was walking in the area when several bullets went over her head, possibly by a vehicle that had driven by. TRAFFIC HAZARD: Hwy. 20, report of tree blocking southbound lane on corner. ARREST: Robert Andrew Samson, 54, of Newport, was arrested for first degree child molestation.
Friday, Oct. 14 TRAFFIC HAZARD: Hwy. 2, report of tree in road, northbound lane. FRAUD: LeClerc Rd. N., report of credit card fraud ACCIDENT: Hwy. 20, received a report of a truck over an embankment on the west side of the road.
WEAPON OFFENSE: Hwy. 2, r4eport of multiple shots fired while on phone, complainant can hear them, unknown if it’s neighbor or not. ARREST: E. 5th St., Danny Romero, 31, of Cusick, was arrested on a local warrant. ANIMAL NOISE: N. Calispell Ave., complainant reports constant issue with dogs barking at night and day. ACCIDENT: Baker Lake Rd., report of one vehicle accident went down embankment, two people out, need to be checked. VIOLATION OF ORDER: Camden Rd., report that complainant received texts from female who complainant has a protection order against. ARREST: W. Kelly Drive, Robert J. Kelly, 22, of Newport, was arrested for residential burglary. SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: S. Washington Ave., Newport, complainant reports they can hear someone on top of building, running loud, whistling. THEFT: Northshore Diamond Lake, report of theft of gas can from front of truck today. SUSPICIOUS PERSON: S. Fea Ave., Newport, report of male in camo jacket and messy hair walking in neighborhood several times today. SUSPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES: S. Cass Ave., report of three males that tried to get into neighbor’s garage.
FRAUD: N. Hayford Rd., Airway Heights, report of possible fraudulent charges. DISTURBANCE: W. 6th Ave., report of kids with knives. West Bonner County
Monday, Oct. 10 THEFT OF PROPERTY: Gleason-McAbee Falls Rd., Priest River ACCIDENT, UNKNOWN INJURY: Fairway Drive, Priest Lake ACCIDENT SLIDE OFF: Hwy. 2, Oldtown DUI, ALCOHOL OR DRUGS: Hwy. 2, Oldtown, Jason Shipton 43, of Priest River was arrested for second offense excessive DUI.
Tuesday, Oct. 11 No reportable incidents
Wednesday, Oct. 12 CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE: Wisconsin St. and Montgomery St., Priest River ACCIDENT, UNKNOWN INJURY: Dufort Rd. and Miles Lane, Priest River DISORDERLY CONDUCT: Hwy. 2, Oldtown
See Police Reports, 10B
p u b l i c m e e t i n g s Wednesday, Oct. 19 Pend Oreille Economic Development Council: 8:30 a.m. – Newport Skills Center Diamond Lake Water and Sewer District Board: 10 a.m. - District Office Pend Oreille County Park Board: 2 p.m. - Cusick Community Center West Bonner County School Board: 6 p.m. District Office, Priest River Fire District No. 4 Commissioners: 6 p.m. Dalkena Fire Station Ione Town Council: 7 p.m. - Clerk’s Office
Thursday, Oct. 20 Bonner County Planning and Zoning Commission Workshop: 5 p.m. - Bonner County Administrative Building, Sandpoint
ILLEGAL BURNING: W. 6th St., report of subjects burning debris and insulation next door in alley by abandon building.
South Pend Oreille Fire & Rescue: 7 p.m. - Station 31, 325272 Highway 2, Diamond Lake
ERRATIC DRIVER: Hwy. 2, report of silver 2000 Mazda 626 lane travel and slow speeds.
Pend Oreille County Commissioners: 9 a.m. - Pend Oreille County Courthouse
Monday, Oct. 24
Pend Oreille Fire District No. 2 Board: 10 a.m. - Fire Station 23, 390442 Highway 20, Ione Newport Planning Commission: 5 p.m. - Newport City Hall
Tuesday, Oct. 25 Bonner County Commissioners: 8:45 a.m. - Bonner County Administrative Building Pend Oreille County Commissioners: 9 a.m. - Pend Oreille County Courthouse Newport School Board: 5 p.m. - District Office Pend Oreille County Republican Central Committee: 6 p.m. - Cusick Community Center Pend Oreille Planning and Zoning Commission Workshop: 6 p.m. - Cusick Community Center Pend Oreille County Republican Party: 7-8:30 p.m. - American Legion, Cusick
Wednesday, Oct. 26 Tri-County Economic Development District: 11 a.m. - TEDD Conference Room, 986 S. Main, Suite A, Colville
Classifieds CALL (509) 447-2433 to place your ad
| October 19, 2016
All ads appear in
THE NEWPORT MINER
THE WATER PROFESSIONALS
Bus Drivers needed for the current year!
[Pend Oreille County]
and GEM STATE MINER [West Bonner County]
• No Experience Necessary • Equal Opportunity Employer
On the Internet at www.pendoreillerivervalley.com
To place your ad, call 447-2433 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
(509) 447-0505 Or Stop By 1624 W. 7th • Newport
Mon. thru Fri.., 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. or come in to The Office at 421 S. Spokane Ave., Newport. Mail to 421 S. Spokane Ave., Newport, WA 99156
Monday at noon. Late Ads until Tuesday 12:00 p.m. In The Hot Box.
First 20 Words plus bold, centered head....... $12.50/Week Each Additional Word....................................................55¢ ea. Add a color logo or picture ................................$5.00/Week Special: 2 Weeks Consecutive Run................3rd Week Free Hot Box: First 20 Words, bold centered head$15.50/Week Each Additional Word....................................................70¢ ea. Classified Ads require pre-payment
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All classified ads require pre-payment. We accept Visa and MasterCard.
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Reach more than 1,100,000 Homes in 115 Washington State Community Newspapers. One Week, up to 25 Words, Prepaid - $195- 25 Words, $8 each additional. •Reach 325,000 Homes in 48 Idaho State Community Newspapers. One Week, up to 25 words prepaid $125. Deadline: 12 days before publication.
The Miner reserves the right to edit, reject or reclassify any advertisement.
Please check your ad the first time it appears and immediately report any error to the Classified Department. We regret that we cannot be responsible for more than a one-time incorrect insertion if you do not call the error to our attention.
Classified Ads Now in Full Color CARS & TRUCKS
Every day is Sale Day in The Newport Miner and Gem State Miner Classifieds.
Place your classified or display ad with The Miner and it will appear in both newspapers - The Newport Miner (Pend $ 00 Just add 5 for a colored picture Oreille County) and 509-447-2433 email@example.com The Gem State Miner (West Bonner CounRead The Newport ty). All for one good Miner and Gem State price. Call (509) 447Miner Classifieds. 2433 for details. 2008 TOYOTA RAV4, 53,000 miles, red, 4WD, automatic, cruise, tachometer, 4 speakers, AM/FM/CD, PW, PM PDL, rear window defrost, car seat anchors, large cargo area, perfectly maintained, immaculate, $14,000. 208-888-3355.
ASSURED H O M E H E A LT H Hiring LPN’s to provide home visits. Home health allows you flexibility and ability to be in the community and see the patients in their own environment. If interested please call (509) 747-2462. (37-3p) #2-1012-16.
• WELL DRILLING • PUMPS • WATER TREATMENT
99% Customer Satisfaction A+ BBB Rating 30+ Years in Business
(1-800) 533-6518 www.foglepump.com Lic. # FOGLEPS095L4
Miner want ads work.
Pend Oreille County y Auditor’s Office
Part Time Mail Assistantt
Auditor’s Office: Part time position. Salary: $10.68/hr. See job description for complete list of qualifications. Obtain application and job description: Pend Oreille County Human Resources Office, 625 W. 4th St. Newport, WA 99156, 447-6499 or County website: www.pendoreilleco.org. Application deadline: October 24, 2016 at 4:00pm. BASIC FUNCTIONS: Works 3-4 hours per day (1.5 - 2 hours in the morning and 1.5 -2 in the afternoon) approximately 10 days per month, picking up and delivering mail from County Offices located in various buildings in Newport and from the United States Post Office. Operates electronic postage meter to weigh and stamp mail. Completes various related paperwork. Employee works cooperatively and effectively with the public and other employees. QUALIFICATIONS: 1. High School Diploma or equivalent. 2. The ability to read and write the English language 3. Must have own reliable transportation. County will reimburse for mileage 4. Required to sign a Confidentiality Statement pertaining to the security of the mail. 5. Must successfully pass a background check and a driving record check. 6. Good public relations skills. 7. Physical requirements include; the ability to stand and walk as needed to insure the mail is delivered in an accurate and timely manner, without instruction and ability to lift up to 50 pounds. Don’t Miss An Issue!
Get Your Miner Delivered to Your Mailbox Each Week We accept Visa & Mastercard.
Newport & Gem State Miner 509-447-2433 • 421 S. Spokane Ave.
The Colville office of the Northeast Tri County Health District (NETCHD) has an opening for the following positions in our environmental health division.
Director of Environmental Health,
Colville office Education: Master’s degree involving major study in public health, public administration or a related field appropriate for the division is highly desirable. At a minimum, a Bachelor’s Degree in Environmental Science, or closely related field, with a minimum of 45 credit hours or 30 semester hours in the basic natural or physical sciences. Generally, starts at $5322 per month with a range to $6222 per month.
Pend Oreille County Office Environmental Health Specialist III
Education: A Bachelor’s Degree in Environmental Science, or closely related field, with a minimum of 45 credit hours or 30 semester hours in the basic natural or physical sciences. Possession of a Certificate of Registration as a Sanitarian or Environmental Health Specialist, through the National Environmental Health Association or Washington State Board of Registered Sanitarians, is required. To be considered for an Environmental Public Health Specialist 3, it is necessary to have a minimum of three years of relevant public health experience. An under-fill position may be considered. Generally, starts at $4,372 per month with a range to $5233 per month. To be considered, all applicants must complete a NETCHD application. Application closing date: Open until filled. A job description and application are available on the NETCHD website: www.netchd.org or by contacting Northeast Tri County Health District, 240 E. Dominion Ave., Colville, WA 99114, (509) 684-1301. NETCHD is a drug and alcohol free workplace and an equal opportunity employer.
SHERIFF’S DEPUTY ENTRY and LATERAL. No experience required. $4076.16/mo. to $4585.69/mo., benefits, union. Application deadline November 9, 2016, 4pm. Examinations held November 10, 2016.
See details at www.pendoreilleco.org (Human Resources) or Civil Service, 625 W. 4th, PO Box 5060, Newport, WA 99156.
TrussTek Online Fast, friendly service since 1990
No matter where you are on the globe, your community goes with you.
Roof & Floor Trusses
Miner subscribers have free access all the time. (509) 447-2433
Bill • Ed • Marcus • Ted • Jeff
Short of cash; long on “Stuff?” Advertise in The Newport Miner and Gem State Miner Classifieds. Call (509) 447-2433 for full details.
NEWPORT MINI-STORAGE (509) 447-0119 Enter at Hwy 41 and 1st Street
Lighted & Secure In-Town Location
You too can Advertise Weekly for only $9.00 Call 447-2433 ATTORNEYS
Law Ofﬁce of Denise Stewart
Cedar Mountain Massage Therapy
Wills, Trusts, Probate, Medicaid, Business 418 W. 3rd Street, Newport, WA (509) 447-3242
Law Ofﬁce of Wendy J. Earle
Licensed in Washington and Idaho Family Law, Real Property, Business, Employment and Land Use Litigation (509) 280-0741 (208) 597-3400 www.idahowashingtonlawpractice.com
CHIROPRACTIC Camas Center Medical & Dental Services Ryan Leisy, DC - (509) 447-7111 1821 N. LeClerc Rd., #1, Cusick, WA 99119
Pend Oreille County Counseling Services 9:00 am – 1:30 pm Location: The Calispell Creek Lodge 49°North Mountain Resort, 3311 Flowery Trail Road, Chewelah, WA Apply and Interview for Full & Part time positions: * Lift Operators * Vehicle Mechanics * Parking Attendants * Food Services and Cashiers * Bartenders/Servers * Marketing Assistant * Terrain Park Crew * Groomers * Ski/Snowboard Instructors * Rental and Repair Shop * Ticket Office and Season Pass * Ski School Registration Desk * Daycare Benefits Include: * Exciting environment * Employee Season Pass * Competitive Wages Now Interviewing For more info: (509) 935–6649 x 601 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
DIAMOND LAKE Lake frontage, private apartment,. 800 square feet, 2 bedroom. $800/ month plus deposit. (509) 6248440.(36-3p)
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY
Job Fair Nov. 5th,
$ 1 0 0 R E WA R D ! Lost cat. Very large black and white neutered, male cat. Long hair. Please help us get Tommy home! (509) 2921311.(38-3p) #59-7-16
DIAMOND LAKE Studio, temporary rental. Available from November 1 to May 31. $750 plus electric. Includes cable, washer/ dryer, refrigerator/ stove, firewood. No smoking/ pets. (250) 354-8500. (37-3p) #11 1012-16 M E TA L I N E FA L L S Large 2 bedroom apartment, Post Office building. Very nice. Private entrance. Overlooks park. Water, sewer, garbage included, $565/ month plus deposit. (208) 610-9220. (37-3) NEWPORT 801 South Spokane Avenue. 3 bedroom manufactured home, recently remodeled. $635/ month, water, sewer, garbage included. Pets negotiable. (509) 671-7541. (38-3p)
Substance Abuse Treatment/Prevention/Mental Health/Developmental Disabilities Ofﬁces in Newport & Metaline Falls (509) 447-5651
DENTIST Newport Dental Center
Dr. James Distler, D.D.S. Family Dentistry -- Evening Hours 610 W. 2nd -- (509) 447-3105 • 800-221-9929
Wayne Lemley, D.D.S.
Complete Family Dentistry & Orthodontics 424 N. Warren Ave., Newport -- 447-5960 Toll Free 877-447-5960
Camas Center Medical & Dental Services 1821 N. LeClerc Rd., #1, Cusick, WA 99119 (509) 447-7111 - (509) 445-1152 fax
HEALTH CLINICS Camas Center Medical & Dental Services
Lois Robertson, Licensed Massage Therapist 701Viet Rd -- Newport -- 447-3898
The Willows - Massage & Bodywork Studio Judy C. Fredrickson, RN, LMP Newport -- (509) 671-7035
OPTOMETRIST Newport Vision Source
Drs. Michael & Cheryl Fenno 205 S. Washington -- 447-2945
PHYSICAL THERAPY Priest River Rehab Services
A Service of Bonner General Hospital Tim Gray, P.T. -- 448-4151 Mon.-Wed.-Fri. - 9-5 • Tues. & Thurs. 9-4
Core Physical Therapy
at Club Energy • Newport Gary Schneider PT • (509) 671-3122 Monday thru Friday By Appointment
PODIATRIST -- FOOT SPECIALIST Dr. Brent A. Clark
Patients seen at Newport Hospital twice a month 509-924-2600 -- Call for appointments
PRINTING Printing & Design . . . at The Miner
We Have a Million Ideas for Our Customers! 421 S. Spokane, Newport -- 447-2433
REAL ESTATE Richard Bockemuehl
Century 21 Beutler - Waterfront Ofﬁce (509) 321-1121 • Cell (509) 951-4390
VICTIMS ASSISTANCE Family Crisis Network
1821 N. LeClerc Rd., #1, Cusick, WA 99119 (509) 447-7111 - (509) 445-1152 fax
Serving victims of all crime and the homeless Ofﬁce 447-2274, 24 hr Helpline: 447-5483
HEARING AID CENTERS
WEB DESIGN AND HOSTING
Professional Hearing Center Jorgen Bang H.I.S. (866) 924-3459, Spokane Valley
Clearwater Web Design and Video Production Website Development, Management and Hosting http://clearwaterweb.org • (208) 255-8849
C L A S S I F I ED S
Your Right to Know
EVENTSF E S T I VA L S P R O M O T E YOUR REGIONAL EVENT for only pennies. Reach 2.7 million readers in newspapers statewide for $275 classified or $1,350 display ad. Call this newspaper or (360) 515-0974 for details.
Your right to know and be informed of the functions of your government are embodied in public notices. In that self-government charges all citizens to be informed, this newspaper urges every citizen to read and study these notices. We strongly advise those citizens seeking further information to exercise their right of access to public records and public meetings.
YA R D S A L E S All yard sales are in the Hot Box, last page of Section A.(49-tf)
1971 1 TON Chevrolet,12 foot bed, rare! 2 flatbed trailers 8’x 20’. 1995 Tracker. 1987 Chevrolet 3/4 ton pickup. MISC. SAWMILLS from Call for informaonly $4397.00- tion. (509) 589MAKE & SAVE 0384.(37-3p) MONEY with your own bandmill-Cut Get fast relief for lumber any di- an upset budget mension. In stock with The Newready to ship! port Miner and FREE info/DVD: Gem State Miner www.Norwood- Classifieds. They S a w m i l l s . c o m work for others; 1-800-578-1363 they’ll work for Ext. 300N you! Call (509) 447-2433.
2016228 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. TS No.: WA-15674281-SW APN No.: 443330520042 Title Order No.: 150156593-WA-MSO Deed of Trust Grantor(s): THOMAS J SAWYER, JANET M SAWYER Deed of Trust Grantee(s): MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE BANK, FSB Deed of Trust Instrument/Reference No.: 2008 0299739 I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, the u n d e r s i g n e d Tr u s t e e , w i l l o n 10/28/2016 , at 10:00 AM at the main stairs of the Old City Courthouse, 625 W 4th Street, Newport, WA sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable in the form of credit bid or cash bid in the form of cashier’s
October 19, 2016 |
check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of PEND OREILLE, State of Washington, to-wit: LOTS 6 AND 7 IN BLOCK 8 OF THE FIRST ADDITION TO CUSICK, ACCORDING TO THE RECORDED PLAT THEREOF, PEND OREILLE COUNTY, WASHINGTON More commonly known as: 103 & 105 3RD AVE, CUSICK, WA 99119 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust d a t e d 11 / 1 0 / 2 0 0 8 , r e c o r d e d 11/21/2008, under 2008 0299739 records of PEND OREILLE County, Washington , from THOMAS J SAWYER, AND JANET M SAWYER, HUSBAND AND WIFE , as Grantor(s), to LANDSAFE TITLE OF WASHINGTON , as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE BANK, FSB , as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE BANK, FSB (or by its successors-in-interest and/or assigns, if any), to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. . II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust
is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $64,546.34 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $134,573.03 , together with interest as provided in the Note from 11/1/2012 on, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 10/28/2016 . The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 10/17/2016 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/17/2016 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are Continued on 8B
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Medical & Rehabilitative Massage Therapy
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Concrete • Sand • Gravel
Timberline Shopping Center 5479 Hwy 2 • Priest River, Idaho
Craft Retreat Crafty Chicks Retreats, LLC
Rest Relax Rejuvenate
River City Electrical
Quality Electrical Services at affordable prices
FREE Estimates Matt Dahlin
(509) 671-2276 Lic# RIVERCE886B7
WATER • CLEAN-UP DRY OUT • RESTORE Floors & More, Inc
24/7 Emergency Service 208-255-9580 Idaho RCE-12308 Washingto Washington-FLOORMI974J1
Log Homes Log or Natural Wood Homes
Repaired & Refinished Cob Blasting, Pressure Wash Cleaning, Oils, Stains, Chinking, Caulking, Complete Drywall & Painting Service
Brad & Nancy Firestone 509-684-8764 • 509-680-1188 lonepineloghomerestoration Lic# FIRESD*210C1
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Portable Service Portable Chemical Toilets 2654 E. Hwy 2 • Oldtown, ID Rent by the day, week, biweekly, month
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Cell 208-540-1134 Office 208-443-3165
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Conscientious & Reliable
Repaints Interior • Exterior New Construction
Licensed in WA & ID
Larry Liberty (208) 437-3353 (208) 755-8588
Oldtown, ID • (208) 437-4822
We are celebr celebrating 10 years of service for Pets and People, Too!
BONNER SAW & POWER EQUIPMENT
Archer Valley Energy Utility & Septic Installation, Land Clearing, Excavation, Mobile Mechanic
Open: Tuesday - Friday 8:30-5:30 Saturday 8:30-2:00 Closed Sunday & Monday
208 • 448 • 0300
Mon-Fri. 7-5 Sat 8-12
Heating/AC YOUR HEATING COOLING & REFRIGERATION EXPERTS RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL Carrier
• Furnaces • Radiant Heat
Wood Stoves - Gas Stoves - Pellet Stoves & Oil Furnaces Available • We Service All Major Brands • Air Leakage Testing Available
Installations • Service Free Quotes
Bonded • Insured • WA #AMERIEH901G
WA. Contr. No. PRIESRG132NZ
24 Hour Service: 509-671-6952
Pawsitively Posh Pet Salon Excavation
Ben Dahlin (509) 671-2179
• Sprinkler Systems • Patios • Driveways • Retaining Walls • Snow & Tree Removal
208-946-8457 Shuttle NEWPORT & SPOKANE
New Construction & Recovery Joe Jones (208) 610-6653 Jeff Nelson (208) 610-6656
“Where our High Standards Meet Yours”
Mon - Fri. 8am-4:00pm Sat. by Appt.
• Heat Pumps • Geothermal
48 S. S Treatt St. S Priest St Prie Pr iest stt River 208-448-0818
Excavating • Grading • Snowplowing Licensed, Insured & Bonded
Commercial • Residential
Printing & Design at The Miner Layout Services to Full Color Printing
THE ANIMAL DOCTOR
Send your dogs to the Farm to play while you are away!
PEND OREILLE VETERINARY CLINIC
Dog Boarding & Training
Monday • Wednesday Thursday • Friday Fares: $300
Schedule rides 24 hrs. in advance during office hours: 8:30am-5pm
Licensed, Insured & Bonded
N 6404 Perry • Spokane (509) 489-6482
Eastern WA & Northern ID • WA #RivalR*932KH • ID #RCE6539
SPECIAL MOBILITY SERVICES 1-877-264-RIDE (7433)
Don’t Miss A Customer!
100% Market Coverage in 3 publications NEWPORT MINER GEM STATE MINER • MINER EXTRA
Small & Large Animal Medicine & Surgery Brian Dockins DVM
$15.00 A WEEK 509-447-2433
Quality veterinary care for your pets and barnyard friends.
Dan Herrin D.V.M.
217 N State Ave. Oldtown, ID
DO-IT-YOURSELF DIGITAL PHOTO CENTER 4x6 30¢ CD $149 ® BEN“OurFRANKLIN Variety Shows”
Priest River Glass
509-447-2244 | 208-263-0582
Priest River Family Oil
Corner of Hwy 2 & Spokane Ave. (509) 447-2433
Before & After School Program DSHS/ICCP Accepted
Serving Eastern WA and North ID
218 Cedar St. Priest River, ID 208-448-1812
Propane, Lubricants, Filters and Fuel Additives Available On-Site
Jake’s Chimney Sweep and Mountain Stove www.jakeschimneysweep.com
Husqvarna and Echo Chain Saws 682 High St., Priest River (208) 448-1522
INCLUDE: • Highway Diesel • Off-Road Diesel • Unleaded Gasoline HOME DELIVERIES INCLUDE: • Stove Oil • Furnace Oil • Highway Diesel • Off-Road Diesel • Unleaded Gasoline
Children’s Learning World, LLC
208 • 448 • 4482
40 years’ experience Licensed and Bonded License # OTISESI940Q1 PO Box 9, Ione, WA email@example.com 509-684-4039
24 hr. Commercial/Public Card Lock Fuels
Delivering l Propane & Fuel to All of Pend Oreille & Bonner Counties!
Carpet • Vinyl Ceramic Tile • Hardwood
• Restore Mobility • Relieve Pain • 208 • 230 • 8560 In RiverTown Mall, Priest River, ID
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39102 N. Newport Hwy.
By Angie Hill (509) 671-3416 382 Lillijard Rd. Newport, WA
| October 19, 2016
Continued from 7B paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 10/17/2016 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME THOMAS J SAWYER, AND JANET M SAWYER, HUSBAND AND WIFE ADDRESS 103 & 105 3RD AVE, CUSICK, WA 99119 by both first class and certified mail, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. These requirements were completed as of 7/23/2015 . VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS – The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20 th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20 th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date of this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. The newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising or real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800927-9275. (31tf)
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classifi e d s and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Toll-free: 1-877-894HOME (1-877-894-4663) or Web site: http://www.dfi.wa.gov/consumers/ homeownership/post_purchase_ counselors_foreclosure.htm . The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Toll-free: 1-800-569-4287 or National Web Site: http://portal.hud.gov/hudportal/ HUD or for Local counseling agencies in Washington: http://www.hud.gov/ offices/hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm?we bListAction=search&searchstate=W A&filterSvc=dfc The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: 1-800606-4819 or Web site: http://nwjustice.org/what-clear . If the sale is set aside for any reason, including if the Trustee is unable to convey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the monies paid to the Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser’s sole and exclusive remedy. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, the Trustee, the Beneficiary, the Beneficiary’s Agent, or the Beneficiary’s Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right’s against the real property only. QUALITY MAY BE CONSIDERED A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. Dated: 6/20/2016 Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, as Trustee By: Meesha Batson, Assistant Secretary Trustee’s Mailing Address: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington C/O Quality Loan Service Corp. 411 Ivy Street, San Diego, CA 92101 (866) 645-7711 Trustee’s Physical Address: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington 108 1 st Ave South, Suite 202 Seattle, WA 98104 (866) 925-0241 Sale Line: 916-939-0772 Or Login to: http:// wa.qualityloan.com TS No.: WA-156 7 4 2 8 1 - S W I D S P u b # 0 11 0 0 7 7 9/28/2016 10/19/2016 Published in The Newport Miner on September 28 and October 19, 2016. (36, 38) ____________________________ 2016351 PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING IN PROBATE NO. 16-4-05075-9 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 Estate of ROCKY ARTE STEPHENS, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this Estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: October 5, 2016 Personal Representative: LISA ANN VINCENT Attorney for Personal Representative: Nicholas S. Marshall, WSBA #47042
Address for Mailing or Service: 801 2nd Ave; Ste 1110 Seattle, WA 98104 Court of Probate Proceedings and Cause No.: King County Superior Court Cause No. 16-4-05075-9 SEA Published in The Newport Miner on October 5, 12, and 19, 2016. (36-3) ____________________________ 2016358 PUBLIC NOTICE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR PEND OREILLE COUNTY NO. 16-4-00052-9 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) Estate of WAYNE J. ANDERSEN, Deceased. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE The above Court has appointed me as Personal Representative of Decedent’s estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must present the claim: (a) Before the time when the claim would be barred by any applicable statute of limitations, and (b) In the manner provided in RCW 11.40.070: (i) By filing the original of the claim with the foregoing Court, and (ii) By serving on or mailing to me at the address below a copy of the claim. The claim must be presented by the later of: (a) Thirty (30) days after I served or mailed this Notice as provided in RCW 11.40.020(1)(c), or (b) Four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time period, the claim will be forever barred except as provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective for claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication of this Notice: October 12, 2016 Francine J. Andersen, Personal Representative Denise Stewart Attorney at Law PLLC Ross S. Anderson, Associate Attorney PO Box 301 Newport, WA 99156 (509) 447-3242
As Notice Agent, I have elected to give notice to Decedent’s creditors. On the date of filing of this Nonprobate Notice to Creditors with the Court: • I had no knowledge of: • Any other person acting as Notice Agent, or • The appointment of a Personal Representative for Decedent’s probate estate in the state of Washington. • According to the records of the Court that were then available: • No cause number regarding Decedent had been issued to any other Notice Agent, and • No Personal Representative of Decedent’s probate estate had been appointed. Any person having a claim against Decedent must present the claim: • Before the time when the claim would be barred by any applicable statute of limitations, and • In the manner provided in RCW 11.42.070: • By filing with the Court the original of the signed Creditor’s Claim, and • By serving upon or mailing by first class mail to me at the address provided below a copy of the signed Creditor’s Claim. The Creditor’s Claim must be presented by the later to occur of: • Thirty (30) days after I served or mailed this Notice to you as provided in RCW 11.42.020(2)(c), or • Four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice. If the Creditor’s Claim is not presented within the foregoing time period, the claim will be forever barred except as provided in RCW 11.42.050 and 11.42.060. This bar is effective for claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. In accordance with RCW 9A.72.085, I declare under penalty of perjury under the laws of the State of Washington that the foregoing is true and correct to the best of my knowledge. Date of First Publication: October 12, 2016 /s/Scott Reese, Notice Agent Address for Mailing or Service: Denise Stewart Attorney at Law PLLC PO Box 301 Newport WA 99156 Date of First Publication of this Notice: October 12, 2016.
Published in The Newport Miner on Published in The Newport Miner on October 12, 19 and 26, 2016. (37-3) October 12, 19, and 26, 2016. (37-3) ____________________________ _____________________________ 2016359 PUBLIC NOTICE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR PEND OREILLE COUNTY NO. 16-4-00045-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) Estate of ROBERT A. CLARK, Deceased. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE The above Court has appointed me as Personal Representative of Decedent’s estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must present the claim: (a) Before the time when the claim would be barred by any applicable statute of limitations, and (b) In the manner provided in RCW 11.40.070: (i) By filing the original of the claim with the foregoing Court, and (ii) By serving on or mailing to me at the address below a copy of the claim. The claim must be presented by the later of: (a) Thirty (30) days after I served or mailed this Notice as provided in RCW 11.40.020(1)(c), or (b) Four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time period, the claim will be forever barred except as provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective for claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication of this Notice: October 12, 2016 Julie Wood, Personal Representative Suzanne M. Hale, Personal Representative Denise Stewart Attorney at Law PLLC PO Box 301 Newport, WA 99156 (509) 447-3242
2016364 PUBLIC NOTICE Combined Notice of Application and Action Pursuant to County Development Regulations, notice is hereby given that Pend Oreille County did on October 6, 2016 received a complete Shoreline Substantial Development Permit Application, Joint Aquatic Resources Permit Application, and associated documents from Pend Oreille County Public Works and did on October 10, 2016 issue a Determination of Completeness for the Sand Shores Intersection Project (FILE NO. SSDP-16-017), Location: Intersection of Sandy Shores and LeClerc Road South, Sec: 33; Township: 32; Range: 45, Pend Oreille County. An Environmental Checklist under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) was prepared by the applicant on August 9, 2016 and the county expects to issue a Determination of Non-Significance for this project. The optional DNS process is being used and this may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts for the proposal. Any person desiring to express their views, or to be notified of the action taken on this application should contact the Pend Oreille County Community Development Department. The submitted application and related file documents may be examined by the public between 8:00 AM & 4:30 PM at the Pend Oreille County Courthouse, Annex Building, 418 South Scott Street, Newport, WA 99156, (509) 447-4821 and viewed at www.pendoreilleco.org. Contact: Andy Huddleston, Community Development Department Assistant Planner, (509) 447-6462, ahuddleston@ pendoreille.org. Written comments Published in The Newport Miner on from the public may be submitted October 12, 19 and 26, 2016. (37-3) to Pend Oreille County no later than _____________________________ October 27th 2016. Required Permits: Shoreline Sub2016360 stantial Development Permit (Pend PUBLIC NOTICE Oreille County), Floodplain DevelopSUPERIOR COURT OF ment Permit (Pend Oreille County), WASHINGTON and if applicable- Hydraulic Project FOR PEND OREILLE COUNTY Approval (WDFW), Army Corp Permit NO. 16-4-00051-1 (Corps of Engineers) Washington NONPROBATE NOTICE Department of Natural Resources TO CREDITORS (WA DNR) (RCW 11.42.030) Dated: October 10, 2016 Nonprobate Estate of HOWARD W. WILDIN, II, Published in The Newport Miner on Deceased. Continued on 9B PLEASE TAKE NOTICE
Continued from 8B October 12, and 19, 2016. (37-2) __________________________ 2016365 PUBLIC NOTICE Combined Notice of Application and Action Pursuant to County Development Regulations, notice is hereby given that Pend Oreille County did on October 10, 2016 received a complete Shoreline Substantial Development Permit Application, Joint Aquatic Resources Permit Application, and associated documents from Pend Oreille County Public Works and did on October 10, 2016 issue a Determination of Completeness for a Bridge Replacement Project @ the Inlet Bridge on Sullivan Lake (FILE NO. SSDP-16-018), Location: Bridge on Sullivan Lake Road @ Harvey Creek, Sec: 19; Township: 38; Range: 44, Pend Oreille County. An Environmental Checklist under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) was prepared by the applicant on October 10, 2016 and the county expects to issue a Determination of Non-Significance for this project. The optional DNS process is being used and this may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts for the proposal. Any person desiring to express their views, or to be notified of the action taken on this application should contact the Pend Oreille County Community Development Department. The submitted application and related file documents may be examined by the public between 8:00 AM & 4:30 PM at the Pend Oreille County Courthouse, Annex Building, 418 South Scott Street, Newport, WA 99156, (509) 447-4821 and viewed at www.pendoreilleco.org. Contact: Andy Huddleston, Community Development Department Assistant Planner, (509) 447-6462, firstname.lastname@example.org. Written comments from the public may be submitted to Pend Oreille County no later than October 27th 2016. Required Permits: Shoreline Substantial Development Permit (Pend Oreille County), Floodplain Development Permit (Pend Oreille County), and if applicable- Hydraulic Project Approval (WDFW), Army Corp Permit (Corps of Engineers) Washington Department of Natural Resources (WA DNR) Dated: October 10, 2016 Published in The Newport Miner on October 12 and 19, 2016. (37-2) ____________________________ 2016366 PUBLIC NOTICE Combined Notice of Application and Action Pend Oreille County did on October 3, 2016 receive a complete Shoreline Authorization Application, SEPA Environmental Checklist, and associated documents from Geraldine Guinn and did on October 10, 2016 issue a Determination of Completeness for replacement of a ramp & dock on Diamond Lake. (FILE NO. SA-16-036), Location: 21 Elu Beach Road; Parcel# 443002557020 An Environmental Checklist under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) was prepared by the applicant on September 27, 2016 and the county expects to issue a Determination of Non-Significance for this project. The optional DNS process is being used and this may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts for the proposal (WAC 197-11-355). The submitted application and related file documents may be examined by the public between 8:00 AM & 4:30 PM at the Pend Oreille County Courthouse, Annex Building, 418 South Scott Street, Newport, WA 99156, (509) 447-4821 and viewed at www.pendoreilleco.org. Contact: Andy Huddleston, Community Development Assistant Planner, (509) 447-6462, ahuddleston@ pendoreille.org. Written comments from the public may be submitted to Pend Oreille County no later than October 27, 2016. Required Permits: Shoreline Authorization (Pend Oreille County), Floodplain Development Permit (Pend Oreille County), Hydraulic Project Approval (WDFW) Dated: October 10, 2016 Published in The Newport Miner on October 12 and 19, 2016. (37-2) ____________________________ 2016367 PUBLIC NOTICE Combined Notice of Application and Action Pend Oreille County did on October 7, 2016 receive a complete
Shoreline Authorization Application, SEPA Environmental Checklist, and associated documents from Ruth Davis and did on October 10, 2016 issue a Determination of Completeness for replacement of a ramp & dock on Diamond Lake. (FILE NO. SA-16-037), Location: 251 Terrace Ave.; Parcel# 443002539011 An Environmental Checklist under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) was prepared by the applicant on October 7, 2016 and the county expects to issue a Determination of Non-Significance for this project. The optional DNS process is being used and this may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts for the proposal (WAC 197-11-355). The submitted application and related file documents may be examined by the public between 8:00 AM & 4:30 PM at the Pend Oreille County Courthouse, Lower Level, 625 West 4th, Newport, WA 99156, (509) 4474821 and viewed at www.pendoreilleco.org. Contact: Andy Huddleston, Community Development Assistant Planner, (509) 447-6462, email@example.com. Written comments from the public may be submitted to Pend Oreille County no later than October 27, 2016. Required Permits: Shoreline Authorization (Pend Oreille County), Floodplain Development Permit (Pend Oreille County), Hydraulic Project Approval (WDFW) Dated: October 10, 2016 Published in The Newport Miner on October 12 and 19, 2016. (37-2) ___________________________ 2016343 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE TO:Occupants of the Premises All Other Interested Parties I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Boswell Law Firm, P.S., will on November 18, 2016 at the hour of 10 a.m., outside the Pend Oreille County Courthouse, 231 South Garden Avenue in the City of Newport, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Pend Oreille, State of Washington, to wit: W1/2 W1/2 N1/2 of Government Lot 6, Section 19, Township 31 North, Range 46 E.W.M., and SE1/4 NE1/4 NE1/4 SE1/4 Section 24, Township 31 North, Range 45 E.W.M., Pend Oreille County, Washington. Street Address: 801 S Spokane Ave., Newport, Washington 99156, Tax Parcel No. 4631190600005 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust, dated June 30, 2005, under Auditor’s File No. 20050281942, records of Pend Oreille County, Washington, from R & B Ventures, LLC, as Grantor to secure an obligation in favor of Chantry Inc., a Washington Corporation, as Beneficiary. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Default for which this foreclosure is made is as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts, which are now in arrears: As of April 15, 2006, you have failed to make when due payment of principal/interest pursuant to the terms of the promissory Note secured by the Deed of Trust. The amounts due and owing are: 4/2006 to 4/2016: late charges @ 5% of missed payment…$ 10,787.17 4/2006 to 4/2016: 121 payments @ $2,516.72 with 18% default interest and late charges…$567,318.34 As of July 15, 2015, you have failed to make 9 balloon payments due on the 15th of July, or earlier of each calendar year. The amounts due and owing are: 7/15/2006 to 7/5/2015: 9 balloon payments @ $5,500...$ 49,500.00 Payment of 2013-2015 years general taxes of $10,501.10 was not made pursuant to terms of the promissory Note secured by the Deed of Trust, starting in 2013. The amount in arrears is: 2013-2015 years general taxes, plus interest and penalties… $13,404.86 Subtotal:…$577,819.44 OTHER CHARGES, COSTS AND FEES In addition to the amounts in ar-
rears specified above, you are or may be obliged to pay the following estimated charges, costs and fees to reinstate the Deed of Trust if reinstatement is made before recordation of the Notice of Trustee’s Sale. Tr u s t e e ’s o r A t t o r n e y s ’ F e e s $5,000.00 Title Report $886.62 Recording Fees $94.00 Postal Costs $30.00 Estimated Photocopies $35.00 Long Distance Telephone Charges. $ 5.00 Service/Posting of Notice of Default $200.00 Total Costs and Fees: $9,172.62 ESTIMATED TOTAL COSTS AND FEES: $9,172.62 E S T I M AT E D TO TA L B R E A C H AMOUNTS: $577,819.44 ESTIMATED TOTAL REINSTATEMENT AMOUNT: $586,992.06 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance $577,819.44 together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from April 15, 2006, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by said Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on the 18th day of November 2016. The defaults referred to in paragraph III must be cured by the 7th day of November 2016 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the 18th day of November 2016 the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time before the 18th day of November 2016, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the principal and interest plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or deed of trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower or Grantor at the following addresses: R & B Ventures, LLC Issac Oxford 332841 HWY 2 Newport, WA 99156 Rick Oxford 2201 192nd St. SE #S104 Bothell, WA 99012 R & B Ventures, LLC 801 E 2nd Ave Ste 102 Spokane, WA 99202 R & B Ventures, LLC C/O Rick Oxford PO Box 677 Harrington, WA 99134-0677 by both first class and certified mail on May 24, 2016 and June 2, 2016 proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on June 27, 2016 with said written Notice of Default, described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has in his possession proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address is set forth below will provide in writing, to any person requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor, of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections, if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale, pursuant to R.C.W. 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under the
October 19, 2016 |
unlawful detainer act, chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. DATED: August _____, 2016. BOSWELL LAW FIRM, P.S. Successor Trustee /s/Melissa McClure Boswell Law Firm, P.S. Fernwell Building 505 W Riverside, Suite 500 Spokane, WA 99201 Phone: (509) 252-5088 Published in The Newport Miner on October 19 and November 9, 2016. (38, 41) ____________________________ 2016352 PUBLIC NOTICE Diamond Lake Water and Sewer District is accepting resumes to fill the vacant Commissioner Position No. 1 at the District office located at 172 S. Shore Rd. Resumes will be accepted until November 1, 2016. Robert Graham, Chairman Board of Commissioners Published in The Newport Miner on October 19 and 26, 2016. (38-2)
2016357 PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF IONE PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held by the Ione Town Council in the Council Chambers, 112 Central Avenue, Ione, Washington 99139 at 7:10 p.m., Wednesday, November 2, 2016. The purpose of the hearing is to provide for public comment on the 2017 Tax Levy. The 2017 preliminary budget for the Town of Ione will be on file in the Clerk’s office on Thursday, November 17, 2016. /s/ Sandy Hutchinson Clerk-Treasurer
Published in The Newport Miner on October 19 and 26, 2016. (38-2) ____________________________
2016368 PUBLIC NOTICE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS SPECIAL MEETING NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING The Commission of Public Hospital District No.1 of Pend Oreille County, Washington will conduct a budget hearing to review the 2017 Public Hospital District budget beginning at 12:30 p.m. on November 14, 2016 at a Special District Board of Commissioners Meeting, Sandifur Meeting Room, hospital lower level. The budget is available for public review in the main hospital district Administration office on November 1, 2016. This notice is published as required by RCW 70.44.060 (6) and RCW 42.30. By Order of the Commission, Public Hospital District No.1 of Pend Oreille County Tom Wilbur CEO & Superintendent Published in The Newport Miner on October 19 and 26, 2016. (38-2) ____________________________ 2016369 PUBLIC NOTICE Lenora Water and Sewer District The Lenora Water and Sewer District will hold their annual budget hearing for the 2017 budget year at their regular scheduled public meeting on November 1, 2016 at 10:00. The meeting will take place at the Skookum Lodge located at 1432 Lenora Drive in Usk. The public is invited to give comment. Any questions call the Lenora office at 445-0888. Published in the Newport Miner on October 19 and October 26, 2016. (38-2) ____________________________ 2016370 PUBLIC NOTICE Superior Court, State of Washington, County of Pend Oreille Cause No. 15-4-00026-1 In the Matter of the Estate of: Douglas M. Anderson The Administrator named below has been appointed and has qualified as Administrator of this Estate. Persons having a claim against the deceased must, prior to the time such claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, serve their claim on the Continued on 10B
| October 19, 2016
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Continued from 9B Administrator or on the attorney of record at the address stated below and file an executed copy of the claim with the Clerk of this Court within four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice, or within four (4) months after the date of the filing of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Court, whichever is the later or, except under those provisions included in RCW 11.40.011 or Section 4 of this Act, the claim will be forever barred. Date of Filing Notice to Creditors with the Clerk of the Court: Date of First Publication: October 19, 2016 /s/Katrina Elkins, Administrator ATTORNEY FOR ESTATE: Gerri M. Newell, WSBA #29316 9016 East Indiana Ste C Spokane Valley, WA 99212 Published in The Newport Miner on October 19, 26, and November 2, 2016 (38-3) ____________________________ 2016371 PUBLIC NOTICE BUDGET HEARING Pend Oreille County Cemetery District 1 will hold a public hearing at the regularly scheduled meeting on Wednesday, November 9 at 8:15 a.m. for the review and approval of the proposed budget for 2016. The meeting will be held at the Pend Oreille Courthouse, 625 West 4th, Newport, Washington in the Election Board Meeting Room. Published in The Newport Miner October 19 and 26, 2016.(38-2) ___________________________ 2016373 PUBLIC NOTICE Pursuant to RCW 28A.335.180, the Board of Directors at Cusick School District No. 59 has declared the following items as surplus: One (1) 1993 Bluebird 78 passenger bus One (1) 1993 Bluebird 78 passenger bus (non-working) Individuals needing additional information or wishing to inspect these items may contact Mike Phillips, Transportation Director 671-5436. Written bids by the general public will be received up until 3:00 on Tuesday, October 18th and/or Tuesday, November 15, 2016. Removal of all items is the responsibility of the purchaser. CUSICK SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.
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59 reserves the right to reject any or all bids, or to accept the bid that best serves the interest of the school district. Minimum Bid for each individual bus is $300.00. Bids to be considered must be in the possession of the Superintendent of CUSICK SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.59 by the time mentioned above. Bids will be opened at that time. All bid proposals shall be marked on the outside of a sealed envelope as: “Bid Surplus Property”. All bids shall be considered final. Don Hawpe CUSICK SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 59 Published in The Newport Miner on October 19, 2016. (38) ____________________________ 2016374 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO.1 OF PEND OREILLE COUNTY ELECTRICAL SERVICE AND CREDIT POLICY REVISION A public hearing will be held at 6:00 p.m., November 1, 2016, so that the Board of Commissioners may consider revisions to the Electrical Service and Credit Policy. The hearing will be held at the PUD Administration Building in the Newport Conference Room, 130 N. Washington, Newport, Washington. The public is invited to attend and be heard. Karen Willner Clerk of the Board Published in The Newport Miner on October 19 and 26, 2016. (38-2) ____________________________ 2016375 PUBLIC NOTICE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF PEND OREILLE Case No.: 16-4-00053-7 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 THE ESTATE OF DAVID CALDER, DECEASED. The individual named below has been appointed executor of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time this claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving or mailing to the executor or the executor’s attorney at the address stated below
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SUSPICIOUS PERSON/CIRCUMSTANCE: W. Riverview Lane, Priest River
a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.20.(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of the first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of first publication: October 19, 2016 Personal Representative: Carol Olsen Attorney for Executor: Linda Mathis Address for mailing or service: PO Box 1440 Newport, WA 99156 Published in the Newport Miner on October 19, 26, and November 2, 2016. (38-3) ____________________________ 2016376 PUBLIC NOTICE Notice of Application Notice is hereby given that Pend Oreille County did on September 27th, 2016, receive a complete application requesting a boundary line adjustment/Large Lot Segregation submitted by Gary Chantry to modify the boundaries between two contiguous parcels and create one additional parcel. (Parcel #’s 453013000004, 453013660002); WITHIN Sec. 13, T30N, R45 E, WM. Any person desiring to express their views, or to be notified of the action taken on this application should contact the Community Development Dept. A copy of the complete file may be examined by the public between 8:00 AM & 4:30 PM at the Courthouse Annex, 418 S Scott Ave, Newport, WA 99156,(509) 4474821. Written comments from the public may be submitted no later than Nov 3rd, 2016 after which a final administrative decision will be made. Dated: October 12th, 2016 Published in The Newport Miner on October 19, 2016. (38) ____________________________ 2016377 PUBLIC NOTICE Notice of Application Notice is hereby given that Pend
- from the Sacred Writings of the Baha’I Faith
Oreille County did on September 27th, 2016, receive a complete application requesting a boundary line adjustment/Large Lot Segregation submitted by Gary Chantry to modify the boundaries between three contiguous parcels and create one additional parcel. (Parcel #’s 453013000023, 453013000022, and 453013520001); Within Sec. 13, T30N, R45 E, WM. Any person desiring to express their views, or to be notified of the action taken on this application should contact the Community Development Dept. A copy of the complete file may be examined by the public between 8:00 AM & 4:30 PM at the Courthouse Annex, 418 S Scott Ave, Newport, WA 99156, (509) 447-4821. Written comments from the public may be submitted no later than Nov 3rd, 2016 after which a final administrative decision will be made. Dated: October 12th, 2016 Published in The Newport Miner on October 19, 2016. (38) ___________________________ 2016378 PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE PEND OREILLE COUNTY FAIR BOARD The annual meeting of the Pend Oreille County Fair Corporation is November 1, 2016 at 7:00 p.m. at the Pend Oreille County Fair Office. The presence of at least twenty corporation members (Pend Oreille County residents) is required to validate the election of Board Members. Board members with terms expiring are: Barb Cordes, Cusick; Garth Hanson, Newport; Lori Hanson, Elk and Linda Zucht, Cusick. Nominees are: Barb Cordes, Cusick; Garth Hanson, Newport; Lori Hanson, Elk; Brittany Hedrick, Ione and Linda Zucht, Cusick. Opportunity for nominations from the floor will be provided at the meeting. The nominating committee consisting of Amanda Driver, Kay Driver and Ryan Tellessen. For publication in the Newport Miner October 19 and October 26, 2016 has submitted this ballot. The secretary of the Pend Oreille County Fair Corporation has submitted this change for publication in the Newport Miner October 19 and October 26, 2016. LEGAL NOTICE Joyce L. Montgomery, Secretary /s/Joyce L. Montgomery Published in The Newport Miner on October 19 and 26, 2016. (38-2)