PRSRT STD ECRWSS U.S. Postage Paid Permit #017 ZIP CODE 99019
september 20, 2012
Launching into after-school outreach and marking its fifth anniversary, how the growing HUB has shifted out of survival mode PAGE 7
TURNING TRIPLE DIGITS: The Spokane Valley Heritage Museum is at home in a building celebrating its 100th anniversary this week P. 2
BUDGET BEGINNINGS: With first glance at 2013 financial projections, city considers what it means for Liberty Lake to be in a ‘pretty good place’ P. 9
2 • Sept. 20, 2012
Spokane Valley Arts Council
September 29th, 2012 Wine, Food, Fun!
Great Room at CenterPlace Located in Mirabeau Park, City of Spokane Valley
Quick Finish Demonstration 5-6:30 pm
Live Auction 6:30
New Lower Ticket Price!
Splash photo by Tim Putnam
Spokane Valley Heritage Museum Director Jayne Singleton speaks about a display on the Valley’s Native American heritage. The museum is housed in historic Opportunity Township Hall, and the museum is celebrating that building’s 100th anniversary with festivities today.
Charles Swanson 4kestra
Live Jazz Music Participating Artists
Future Bronze by Jerry McKellar
Ron Adamson Don Brown Mary Ann Cherry Don Crook Paul DyKeman Marian Flahavin Hulan Fleming Carl Funseth Del Gish Mimi Grant Margaret Graziano Tom Hanson Mellville Holmes Dick Idol Colt Idol LeRoy Jesfield Robert Krogle Joe Kronenberg Terry Lee Jennifer Li Marily Manwaring Joey Marcella Roni Marsh
David Marty Jerry McKellar James Moore Nick Oberling Kyle Paliotto Michael Patterson Barbara Peets Gary Lynn Roberts Cliff RossBerg Guy Rowbury Carl Seyboldt Craig Shillam Hayley Shortridge Steven Shortridge Jerry Snodgrass EL Stewart Tim Sullivan Michele Usibelli Randy VanBeek Robert Walton Mike Wise Mathew Wong
New Lower Price $35 Individual, $50 Couple For Tickets: Pacifc Flyway Gallery (509) 747-0812 or Jim (509) 924-5009 or Fritz (509) 290-5495
A historic vision
Spokane Valley Heritage Museum celebrating its 100-year-old building today By Valerie Putnam Splash Contributor
“We’re a small museum, but have a big vision.” This is the mantra of Spokane Valley Heritage Museum Director Jayne Singleton, who understands the potential of the museum exceeds its limitations. “There is nothing we don’t undertake,” Singleton said. “Size doesn’t limit us.” Officially opening its doors in August 2005, Singleton got the idea to start a museum while planning the Valley Chamber of Commerce 80th anniversary in 1999. “I thought showcasing the Valley’s history would be a good focus for the event,” said Singleton, who worked for the Chamber at the time. She soon discovered, though, there wasn’t any repository or much history available. “I just couldn’t believe there wasn’t a museum here in the Valley,” said Singleton, who was raised with a strong sense of her family’s history. “There wasn’t one place to go. I thought that wasn’t right.” In 2000, she took a leap of faith. Sin-
Spokane Valley Heritage Museum Boundaries of museum’s focus East to Stateline, west to Havana, north to Peone Prairie and south to Rockford
Funding Through private donations, museum memberships, admission proceeds, grants and fundraising.
Operations budget $50,000 annually
Staff Director Jayne Singleton and 24 volunteers
Hours of operation Wednesday through Friday 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Group Tours available upon request.
Admission $6 adults, $5 seniors, $4 ages 7 to 17 (under 7 free)
Attendance In 2011, an estimated 4,000 guests visited the museum, some from as far away as India, Ireland and South America.
Largest display artifact 1925 threshing machine, approximately 20 feet long by 8 feet high
gleton quit her job at the Chamber and worked full time to set up the legal structure for a nonprofit historical organization with the mission of collecting, preserving and exhibiting the history of the Spokane Valley. Her understanding of the Valley’s history came by researching, reading, visiting significant sites and talking to people.
See MUSEUM, page 11
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 3
To Do: Back to School Back to Work Back to the Dentist ening it h W h t e e T e e Fr OR ate ic if t r e C t if G 0 0 $1 Toward Future Dental Treatment
anti-aging MeDiCine – the new frontier! Increase vitality and longevity.
SuSan aShley M.D.
Tuesday, Sept. 25 • 6:30 p.m.
Spokane’s only Board Certified Anti-Aging Physician
learn how to improve your quality of life and increase your years. • Increase energy • Decrease arthritis • Decrease heart disease, diabetes and dementia • Balance hormones and increase vitality • Increase lean muscle and decrease fat • Improve skin collagen and minimize wrinkle formation
Call to reserve your seat at this free informative seminar!
Bio-identical Hormones Anti-Aging Medicine Thyroid & Adrenal Fatigue Fibromyalgia | Chronic Fatigue Autism | Allergy and Asthma
With purchase of a New Patient Exam, Necessary X-rays & Recommended Cleaning Offer expires 9/30/12
Seminar Presented At
healthy living liberty lake
CALL DR. SIMONDS TODAY!
2207 N Molter, St 203A Liberty Lake, WA 99019
anti-Oxidant Scan $20
– a quick measurement of your anti-oxidant and vitamin score
22106 E. Country Vista Drive Suite D • Liberty Lake
Free Facial galvanic Spa treatment
– decrease wrinkles, improve skin tone
Botox $9/unit on this day only – must pre-schedule: 924-6199
$50 off Juvaderm
Full Range Medical Care
Dr. Ross Simonds Dr. Amanda Roper
SATURDAY-ONLY SPECIALS! Any Oil Change % OFF mechanical and Multipoint Inspection on Saturdays*
repair on Saturdays*
Most makes and models, labor cost only.
Plus tax and shop supplies. Up to 5 qts. of oil. Additional charge will apply for diesel engines and synthetic oils.
Full services from 8 AM to 4 PM *Must mention this ad. Exp. 10/15/12.
509.927.1000 21502 E. George Gee Ave. Liberty Lake, WA
4 • Sept. 20, 2012
Volume 14, Issue 38 Editor/publisher
email@example.com General Manager
firstname.lastname@example.org Senior account Janet Pier executive email@example.com
account Cindy Esch executive firstname.lastname@example.org graphics editor
email@example.com Circulation Ken Nagle Mike Wiykovics
On the cover: Splash photo by Josh Johnson
About The Liberty Lake Splash 2310 N. Molter Road, Suite 305 Liberty Lake, WA 99019 Phone: 242-7752; Fax: 927-2190 www.libertylakesplash.com The Splash is published weekly on Thursdays and is distributed free of charge to every business and residence in the greater Liberty Lake area. Additional copies are located at more than 100 drop-off locations in Liberty Lake and Otis Orchards.
Calendar of events COMMUNITY Sept. 21 | Coffee for Kids Cancer Day
A portion of coffee purchases at participating locations (including Liberty Lake-owned Wake Up Call coffee shops) go directly to children in our area who are fighting cancer. For more: www. acco.org/inlandnw.
Announcements, obituaries, letters to the editor and story ideas are encouraged. Submit them in writing to firstname.lastname@example.org or bring them by The Splash office. Timely submissions should be received by Friday at noon for best chance of publication in the following week’s Splash.
Advertising information Information about classified and display advertising is on page 14.
Subscriptions Liberty Lake residents receive a complimentary copy each Thursday. Subscriptions for U.S. postal addresses outside of the 99019 ZIP code cost $50 for 52 weeks and $30 for 26 weeks. Send a check and subscription address to P.O. Box 363, Liberty Lake, WA 99019 or call 242-7752 for more information.
Correction policy The Splash strives for accuracy in all content. Errors should be reported immediately to 2427752 or by e-mail to editor@libertylakesplash. com. Confirmed factual errors will be corrected on this page in the issue following their discovery.
Copyright © 2012 All rights reserved. All contents of The Splash may not be reproduced without written permission of the publisher.
2207 N. Molter Road, Suite 203A. Dr. Susan Ashley is the presenter at this free seminar. For more or to reserve seat: 924-6199.
Liberty Lake Lions Club Noon on the second
Sept. 27 | Transportation Benefit District meeting 7 p.m., Liberty Lake Municipal Library
and fourth Wednesday of each month, Barlow’s Restaurant, 1400 N. Meadowwood Lane. For more: 927-2193 or email@example.com
meeting room, 23123 E. Mission Ave. The board of the Transportation Benefit District (formed to implement trails in Liberty Lake) will discuss possible alternatives for using remaining funds.
Liberty Lake Municipal Library 23123 E.
Mission Ave. 10:15 a.m. Fridays, baby lapsit story time; 11 a.m. Friday, toddler/preschool story time and songs; 1 p.m. Fridays, story time and crafts for preschoolers; 10:30 a.m. Saturdays, Knitting Club; 10:30 a.m. Saturdays, computer classes; 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays, toddler/ preschool story time. For more: 232-2510
Central Valley School Board 6:30 p.m. on the second and fourth Mondays of each month, CVSD administration building, 19307 E. Cataldo, Spokane Valley
Sept. 29 | Friends of the Library book sale
Liberty Lake Toastmasters 5:45 to 7 p.m.
Liberty Lake City Council 7 p.m. on the first
9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Liberty Lake Farmers Market. Support the Liberty Lake Municipal Library by purchasing books, including a good selection of children's titles.
Sept. 29 | Drive 4UR School 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Central Valley High School. Drive a new vehicle, and Ford will pay Central Valley $20 for every person who drives a car, up to $6,000 for the day. No purchase necessary. Fundraiser has goal of 300 drives, no more than one from each household. Must be 18 or older.
Sept. 29 | “The Lorax” 4:30 p.m., HUB
Sports Center, 19619 E. Cataldo, Liberty Lake. Free Greenstone-sponsored movie follows HUB five-year anniversary and open house. For more: www.hubsportscenter.com
p.m., St. Joseph’s Church, 4521 N. Arden Road, Otis Orchards. The bishop will address the issues of religious freedom and same-sex marriage. For more: 926-7133
Oct. 13 | CV Grad Night fundraiser: Brats & Brews for Bears 2 to 5 p.m., Noli Brewhouse, 1003 E. Trent Ave. Micro brews, a signature beer glass and brats for $25, plus auction items. For more or tickets: mlorge@yokesfoods. com
Wednesdays at the Liberty Lake Sewer and Water District building, 22510 E. Mission Ave. For more: 208-765-8657
Senior Lunch programs 11 a.m. Mondays and
Wednesdays at Liberty Lake City Hall, 22710 E. Country Vista Drive, and 11 a.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at Talon Hills Senior Complex, 24950 E. Hawkstone Loop. Seniors age 60 and older invited; recommended donation $3.50.
MUSIC & THE ARTS Sept. 29 | Artist Showcase Auction 5 p.m.,
Great Room at CenterPlace, 2426 N. Discovery Place, Spokane Valley. Annual Spokane Valley Arts Council fundraiser features wine, food, live music and art. Tickets: $35 individual, $50 couple. For more: www.spokanevalleyarts.com/ArtistSh. html
Oct. 12-14, 18-20 | “Hit the Road, Jack”
7 p.m. each day except Oct. 13, which is 2 p.m., The Kave, 4904 N. Harvard Road, Otis Orchards. Family-friendly comedy performed by the Liberty Lake Community Theatre. Tickets: $8 adults, $5 ages 4-12, 3 and under free. For more: www. libertylaketheatre.com
Oct. 20 | “Inspecting Carol” auditions 2 p.m., City Hall’s Little House, 22710 E. Country Vista Drive. Auditions for Liberty Lake Community Theatre’s December production. For more: www. Recurring libertylaketheatre.com For more information or would want Friends of the Liberty Lake Municipal to report a cyanobacteria bloom and &Adams BUSINESS of every month,pleaseCIVIC Library 6 p.m., the last Tuesday have it tested, call BiJay 23123 E. Mission Ave. at (509) 922-5443 Sept. ext 3024 | STCU Become Debt Free WorkKiwanis Club of Liberty Lake 6:45 a.m.
Wednesdays, Liberty Lake City Hall, 22510 E. Country Vista Drive. For more: www.libertylakekiwanis.org
Liberty Lake Centennial Rotary Club Noon Thursdays, Meadowwood Technology Campus Liberty Room, 2100 N. Molter Road
shop 5:15 to 6:30 p.m., Liberty Lake Municipal Library, 23123 E. Mission Ave. Spokane Teachers Credit Union free presentation includes light, complimentary dinner. For more or to RSVP: 232-2510 Sept. 25 | Anti-aging medicine seminar 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Healthy Living Liberty Lake,
and third Tuesdays of each month, City Hall, 22710 E. Country Vista Drive
Liberty Lake Municipal Library Board 6:30 p.m. the first Thursday of each month, 23123 E. Mission Ave.
Liberty Lake Planning Commission 4 p.m. on the second Wednesday of each month, City Hall, 22710 E. Country Vista Drive
Liberty Lake SCOPE 6:30 p.m. on the first
Wednesday of each month, City Hall, 22710 E. Country Vista Drive
Liberty Lake Sewer and Water District Board 4 p.m. on the third Wednesday of each
month, 22510 E. Mission Ave.
HEALTH & RECREATION Sept. 29| Open house and five-year anniversary celebration Noon, HUB Sports
Center, 19619 E. Cataldo, Liberty Lake. Free event features sports activities, competitions, food, games, prizes and more. Open house festivities through 4 p.m. with Greenstone Homes sponsoring a showing of “The Lorax” at 4:30 p.m. For more: www.hubsportscenter.org or 927-0602
Oct. 19| Dads & Dudes Night 6 to 9 p.m., HUB Sports Center, 19619 E. Cataldo. Fathers and sons invited for basketball, volleyball, soccer, pickleball, badminton and other races and games. Preregistration is $10 for father and son combined, $15 at the door. $3 for additional sons. For more: firstname.lastname@example.org or www. hubsportscenter.org
Recurring Liberty Lake Running Club 6 p.m. Thursdays (through Oct. 25), 3-mile run followed by cocktails, Palenque Mexican Restaurant, 1102 N. Liberty Lake Road. For more: 927-9372 or email@example.com
sprinkler blowout and water quality
Memberships The Splash is an awardwinning member of the National Newspaper Association and Washington Newspaper Publishers Association.
Liberty Lake Farmers Market 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays, 1421 N. Meadowwood Lane. For more: www.llfarmersmarket.com
Sept. 21 | Princess for a Night 6:30 p.m., Liberty Lake Municipal Library, 23123 E. Mission Ave. Girls and their moms are invited to the library in their fanciest princess gowns for a night of treats, crafts, games, dancing and photos to support the Friends of the Liberty Lake Municipal Library. Ages 2 and older. $5 tickets may be purchased at library. For more: 232-2510
Oct. 9 | Evening of dialogue with Spokane Catholic Diocese Bishop Blase Cupich 7 Submitted materials
Before you blow out your sprinkler system this fall, remember that we are all relying on you to help keep our drinking water clean. Once water enters your irrigation system it can become contaminated with lawn chemicals and bacteria. If your sprinkler system doesn’t have adequate backflow protection, blowing out the system may push this contaminated water back into your home’s water supply. For more information, a list of certified backflow assembly testers, or to learn if your system has backflow protection contact Larry White at 922-5443 ext.228.
• 22510 E Mission Avenue • www.libertylake.org
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 5
Your old-fashioned, classic barbershop
UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP $12 Men's cuts $10 Senior & Military cuts Boy's cuts, ages 1-5: $5, ages 6-11: $1 per year 15114 E Sprague Ave.
Hours: Tuesday-Saturday 9am-5pm
Find us on Facebook!
Weekly Special: Thorny Rose Wine Chardonnay, Red Blend, Pinot Grigio or Cabernet Sauvignon
Your Choice $8.99
Thurs., Sept. 20-Wed., Sept. 26. Limited to stock on hand.
LibeRTY Lake LiquoR 509-924-4410 Locally owned and operated by Duane and Elaine Harris All credit cArds Accepted
Open 10-7 Mon.-thur. & sat. 10-8 Fri. | 12-5 sun.
6 • Sept. 20, 2012
REAL ESTATE - LIBERTY LAKE
Come visit us at , Sept. 22 & 23 and enter our drawing for designer sunglasses and other prizes.
Pam Fredrick Broker
• Top 5 - Spokane • Top 1% - John L. Scott • 15 Million Dollar Club
509.927.2020 22106 E. Country Vista Drive, Ste A • Liberty Lake, WA www.lakesidevisionlibertylake.com
1338 Liberty Lake Road - (509) 370.5944
Little Corner Preschool
Specializing in sales of waterfront property, luxury homes, and residential acreage.
A fun, loving, in-home learning environment for children 2½ to 5 yrs.
Professional Service with a Personal Touch
Over 15 yrs. experience of getting messy, singing off key, and preparing for school.
CALL PAM TO BUY OR SELL TODAY! www.pamfredrick.com
M|Tu|W|F 8-5 Th 10-7 Closed Sat & Sun
For more information call Jean Edwards M.ed 954-6829
Breakfast & Lunch aLL day Open 6 a.m. tO 3 p.m. 7 days a week
Pot Roast is back! Every Wednesday! We proudly support the
77 Annual Greek Dinner Festival th
September 27, 28, 29
Get your tickets here! $12 for adults, $6 for children under 12
corner of meadowwood Lane & mission in Liberty Lake 509-924-1446
Beer, wine & Liquor served excellent patio seating overlooking farmers market
Our Drive-thru is Open! Visit our Liberty Lake Branch at 1221 N. Liberty Lake Road | 509.893.9700
Convenient Drive-thru hours: Monday-Thursday 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Friday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 7
HUB turns 5, turning the corner Sports facility in position to now focus on outreach By Josh Johnson Splash Staff Writer
When Phil Champlin took the reins of the HUB Sports Center early in 2010, the building the nonprofit leased was about to go back up for sale, and the cities of Liberty Lake and Spokane Valley were being courted as potential owners. Built as Sports USA in 2004, the facility never was able to find its footing and eventually closed down. In 2007, a group of community leaders led by a local pastor, Ian Robertson, came in to give it another shot, but efforts to cover operating expenses, let alone a rent and eventual purchase of the building, were a constant struggle. Enter Champlin. “When I came in, the charge was, ‘We want this to be a fulltime facility. You’ve got six months to a year to let us know, ‘Can it work? Is it viable?’” Champlin said. He immediately set out to fill the facility with events, working with the board to obtain its commitment to remain open until summer 2011 to see what he could book. With that guarantee the doors would be open came growth, Champlin said. “Because the sales pitch of, ‘Hey bring your event here and we may or may not be here in three or four months when you want to have you event,’ only gets me so far,” he said, adding lining up sponsors was difficult for the same reason. “October of 2010 was the last time we got a capital infusion from our board,” Champlin said. “Since October 2010, we’ve been self sustaining. I’m very proud of that, and very appreciative to the board. There again, that’s another piece of the puzzle that enabled us to get here today. We had some really core people who believed in what we do and what the potential of this place is.” Operating in the black has
caused Champlin’s relatively brief time with the HUB to rapidly shift through different mindsets. “My tenure (starting out), it was survival,” he recalled. “How do we keep the lights on and the doors open? OK, now we have that dialed in, so what else can we do? So we started to run some of our own programs where we can do a tournament or a clinic or a league and try to fill in some of the gaps. Now, we are getting to do some outreach and have some kids on scholarship to spring break camp or summer camp. ... To be on solid footing that we can reach out, that’s my heart and the board’s heart of what their overall vision is for this place.” Champlin said these types of events help attract more sponsors and partners to feed a growing economic engine. “We’re not making money hand over fist, but we’re operating in the black, starting to be able to do outreach, and we want to do more,” he said.
IF YOU GO ...
HUB 360 launching One of those outreach pieces launching next month is called HUB 360, an after-school program aimed initially at Greenacres Middle School students. The program provides a snack, mentoring, teaching and a physical activity from 3 to 6 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. HUB 360 is being coordinated with the Central Valley School District, and Superintendent Ben Small said the district’s location of its bus garage next door makes it easy to transport eligible students directly to the HUB after school. “The one thing that we’re seeing is that kids who are actively involved in their community, whether through after-school programs or youth sports, tend to do better,” said Small, who recently joined the HUB’s board of directors. “I think the HUB is a facility that, when utilized to tis fullest, can really give back to this community, and HUB 360 is another one of those opportunities we believe aligns with our mission and vision of providing services to children and building community.” Champlin said interested
Splash photo by Josh Johnson
HUB Sports Center Executive Director Phil Champlin stands outside the 66,670-square-foot facility. The HUB is holding an open house to celebrate its fifth anniversary at noon on Sept. 29.
“We want the HUB to be a permanent resource for this community, not something that people are worried about or wondering, ‘Well, how long are they going to be here?’ You all are invited to our 10-year anniversary. Put it on your calendar now. We’ll be here.” — executive director phil champlin
youth should speak to their school counselor, and volunteers who want to share a skill or mentor students are encouraged to contact him at 927-0602.
Liberty Lake Mayor Steve Peterson remembers the original vision of the facility, and while he has seen it struggle, he credits Champlin with bringing the HUB to a place where its future is better secure as an asset to Liberty Lake
and surrounding communities. “Phil Champlin, I think, has really, really brought that place to almost a full boil,” Peterson said. “They are getting their issues solved and have solid footing underneath them.” He said the events the HUB attracts support hotels and help drive the local economy. Champlin said the HUB is now secure in its lease, but a future capital campaign to purchase
What: The HUB Sports Center’s Five-Year Anniversary and Open House When: Noon to 4 p.m. Sept. 29 Cost: The event is free and is intended to promote healthy lifestyles while providing a variety of activities, including: • Exercise and fitness: Beginning Zumba Open Basketball Intro to Kung Fu Open Volleyball Badminton Pickleball Futsal • Classes/certifications (please call to pre-register): First-Aid/CPR* Coaching 101* Concussion Awareness* Babysitting 101* • Other attractions: Jump House Free Activities for Kids Car seat check Bicycle Tune-ups Sports Mascots Healthy Food and Drink • After party: Greenstone will be sponsoring a free showing of “The Lorax” at 4:30 p.m. For specific event and activity times or more details, call 927-0602 the facility is likely. And he still dreams of the day when surrounding lots could be turned to ballfields, giving the facility even more year-round activity. “We want the HUB to be a permanent resource for this community, not something that people are worried about or wondering, ‘Well, how long are they going to be here?’” he said. “You all are invited to our 10-year anniversary. Put it on your calendar now. We’ll be here.”
8 • Sept. 20, 2012
Police Report The following incidents, arrests, calls for service and citations were reported by the Liberty Lake Police Department Sept. 10-17.
Incidents and arrests • Theft — At 4:55 p.m. Sept. 10, LLPD was dispatched to the 24000 block of East Mission Avenue on the report of a theft. The com-
plainant said he left his wallet in an unlocked locker at the facility while he was working out, but when he returned to his locker, it was open and $80 was missing from his wallet. The complainant identified a possible suspect, and officers contacted the suspect and questioned him about the theft. The suspect denied being involved
Phone and Internet Discounts Available to CenturyLink Customers The Washington Utilities and Transportation Commission designated CenturyLink as an Eligible Telecommunications Carrier within its service area for universal service purposes. CenturyLink’s basic local service rates for residential voice lines are $13.50 per month and business services are $30.00 per month. Specific rates will be provided upon request. CenturyLink offers Lifeline service to customers who meet eligibility requirements. The federal Lifeline program is undergoing some changes in 2012, but customers may be eligible if they participate in certain federal or state assistance programs or have a household annual gross income at or below 135% of the federal poverty level. Lifeline is available for only one wireline or wireless telephone per household. Lifeline is not transferrable and documentation of eligibility is required to enroll. Qualifying residents of American Indian and Alaskan Native tribal lands may be eligible for additional discounts. Lifeline eligible subscribers may also qualify for reliable home high-speed Internet service up to 1.5Mbps for $9.95* per month for the first 12 months of service. Further details are available at centurylink.com/internetbasics. If you live in a CenturyLink service area, please call 1-800-244-1111 or visit centurylink.com/lifeline with questions or to request an application for the Lifeline program. *CenturyLink Internet Basics Program – Residential customers only who qualify based on meeting income level or program participation eligibility requirements, and requires remaining eligible for the entire offer period. First bill will include charges for the \first full month of service billed in advance, prorated charges for service from the date of installation to bill date, and onetime charges and fees described above. Qualifying customers may keep this program for a maximum of 60 months after service activation provided customer still qualifies during that time. Listed High-Speed Internet rate of $9.95/mo. applies for first 12 months of service (after which the rate reverts to $14.95/mo. for the next 48 months of service), and requires a 12-month term agreement. Customer must either lease a modem/router from CenturyLink for an additional monthly charge or independently purchase a modem/router, and a one-time High-Speed Internet activation fee applies. A one-time professional installation charge (if selected by customer) and a one-time shipping and handling fee applies to customer’s modem/router. General – Services not available everywhere. CenturyLink may change or cancel services or substitute similar services at its sole discretion without notice. Offer, plans, and stated rates are subject to change and may vary by service area. Deposit may be required. Additional restrictions apply. Terms and Conditions – All products and services listed are governed by tariffs, terms of service, or terms and conditions posted at centurylink.com. Taxes, Fees, and Surcharges – Applicable taxes, fees, and surcharges include a carrier Universal Service charge, carrier cost recovery surcharges, state and local fees that vary by area and certain in-state surcharges. Cost recovery fees are not taxes or governmentrequired charges for use. Taxes, fees, and surcharges apply based on standard monthly, not promotional, rates.
and consented to a search. The money was not located. • Welfare check — At 7:50 p.m. Sept. 13, LLPD was dispatched to the area of Mission and Harvard to check the welfare of a man that was reportedly bleeding on the side of the road and holding something to his head. It was determined the subject had crashed his bicycle, causing injury to his head. The subject was treated on scene by medics and later transported to the hospital by a family member. • Malicious mischief — At 12:50 p.m. Sept. 16, LLPD was dispatched to a malicious mischief incident at the 700 block of North Holiday Hills Drive. The complainant reported that an unknown suspect caused damage to a window at a house under construction sometime during the previous 18 hours. The damage appeared to be made by a pellet or BB gun. • Abandoned vehicle — At 10 a.m. Sept. 13, an LLPD officer located a vehicle that appeared to be involved in a collision high centered on rock in the area of Country Vista and Appleway. The vehicle appeared abandoned in a field with the door open. The officer attempted to contact the registered owner of the vehicle by phone and in person but did
not get a response. The vehicle was towed from the scene. At approximately 4:30 p.m., the officer contacted the registered owner, who was made aware that a family member had gotten the vehicle “stuck.” The officer was able to contact the driver by phone, and the driver told the officer he liked to drive through the gravel roads. He told the officer that he was driving fast but didn’t know how fast he was going. The driver stated he lost control of the vehicle, and it got stuck on a pile of rocks. The officer contacted the driver’s mother and advised her of what happened. • Vending machine theft — At 7 a.m. Sept. 13, LLPD was dispatched to a theft/property damage incident at the 1300 block of North Liberty Lake Road. Seven-Up Bottling Co. reported that between Sept. 10-11, an unknown suspect broke into the beverage vending machine at the front of the business by using a drill, removing an unknown amount of money. • Check fraud — At 11:35 a.m. Sept. 13, LLPD was dispatched to a check fraud incident at the 1400 block of North Liberty Lake Road. Four computer-generated checks with the victim’s information and account number dated between
Aug. 20 and Aug. 28 were cashed for various amounts and made out to different people. The officer located contact information for one of the subjects listed on one of the checks, who said he had received the check from a subject who claimed to be a doctor in Honduras that wanted to come to America. The doctor forwarded the check to the subject with instructions to keep some cash for himself and send the rest to Honduras. The subject did so and later learned it was a fraud. The case has been assigned to Detective Bourgeois for followup investigation. • Similar vehicle prowls — At 12:55 and 3:25 p.m. Sept. 14, LLPD was dispatched to the 1700 block of North Madson Road for vehicle prowl reports. One complainant reported she arrived to work at 2:45 p.m. and locked her vehicle. When she returned to her vehicle at 6:30 p.m., she noticed her wallet was missing out of the glove box. She said the car was still locked when she returned to it; however, she left the window partially open. Another reported arriving at work at 8:45 a.m. and noticing her purse missing from the vehicle when departing at
ley, currently attends Eastern Washington University and has worked for STCU since 2010. • Lance Kissler to senior community development officer in the marketing department. Kissler started work kissler at STCU in 2010 as new media and marketing officer and has bachelor and master’s degrees from EWU. • Keith appleton Appleton to community development officer in the marketing department. A University of Idaho graduate, he started
work at STCU in 2009.
See POLICE, page 15
In Biz Niles honored by Farmers Tracy Niles of Liberty Lake, district manager for Farmers Group Inc., has achieved the company's highest award to district managers and agents for "outstanding overall performance," joining the 2012 President's Council. President’s Council members were honored at a conference Sept. 5-9.
STCU announces promotions Four employees were recently promoted at STCU, the region’s largest credit union, including: • Angila Schafer to manager of sales and processing in the STCU Lending Center. Schafer, a Liberty Lake resident and STCU employee since 2008, currently attends Whitworth University. • Jessica Golladay to manager of consumer underwriting and indirect dealer/merchant lending. Golladay, of Spokane Val-
Seely earns honors Dr. Allen Seely, a family medicine practitioner with the Rockwood Liberty Lake Clinic, was recently honored for a second consecutive year as a Patients’ Choice physician by patientschoice.org. The recognition follows honors Seely has recently received, including a Chairman’s Quailty Award in seely the area of primary care through Rockwood’s quality incentive program and a certificate of recognition for quality diabetes care from the National Committee for Quality Assurance and the American Diabetes Association.
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 9
Budget discussion begins By Josh Johnson Splash Staff Writer
With initial forecasts showing Liberty Lake in a “pretty good place” financially as the city gears up for its 2013 budget season, city leaders offered initial glimpses of the discussions to come at Tuesday’s City Council meeting. Finance Director RJ Stevenson presented a preliminary budget for 2013 based on staff projections of expenditures and revenue. The draft shows general fund revenue — essentially the city’s operating budget — of $5.43 million against $5.14 million in expenses. Anticipating some upcoming capital projects in 2013, including emptying out the $608,100 from the long-dormant Harvard Road Mitigation Fund to spend on a proposed roundabout at Harvard Road and Mission Avenue, the city is looking at spending roughly $7.47 million against $6.96 million in revenue. Budget discussions will more formally launch when Mayor Steve Peterson presents his proposed budget on Oct. 16, but Council members shared some initial feedback that may shed light on future discussion, including topics such as the utility tax and spending philosophies. “It appears that next year is when we start spending more than what we collect,” Council Member Josh Beckett said of the declining overall ending fund balance. City Administrator Katy Allen pointed to the city’s relative financial health as compared to many other municipalities in the state as one reason the city may be in a position to spend down some accrued capital fund balances on upcoming projects.
“We still want to be very conservative in our revenue projections, we still want to be very disciplined in our expenditures, but this is a pretty good budget, and I think we should all just acknowledge that we’re in a pretty good place here in Liberty Lake,” Allen said. Council Member Cris Kaminskas responded by reminding the city about the utility tax implemented during a budget crunch in 2011 at a full 6 percent rate, then reduced to 3 percent for 2012. “If we are in a ‘pretty good place,’ have we looked at taking away the utility tax to keep spending down?” she said. “... Instead of increasing our spending, shouldn’t we be looking at keeping our spending even and maybe possibly giving some of that back to our citizens?” Stevenson called it “a great discussion we’re going to have in this budget process.” He said the utility tax was passed with a dual purpose, both getting through tough times and responding to infrastructure needs.
Library, speed measures pass The City Council unanimously passed Ordinance No. 202, which increases the speed limit to 45 mph on Country Vista Drive from Henry Road west to the city limits of Spokane Valley. Included in the city’s consent agenda, also passed unanimously, was a reciprocal agreement to allow city residents to get library cards from the Spokane County Library District. The SCLD board was also expected to pass the agreement Tuesday. An appointment of Ashley Salzwedel to the Planning Commission was also approved.
News Brief Grant applications available for tourism The city of Liberty Lake Lodging Tax Advisory Board is accepting applications for the Hotel/Motel Tourism Promotion Fund Grant for 2013.
Funding comes from the city’s tourism fund, which is fed by hotel/motel taxes from lodging establishments within the city. Information and an application are available at www.libertylakewa.gov/Administrative Services. The applications are due Oct. 26.
Mobile Experience Anytime/Anywhere Access Scan for the Numerica mobile app.
Text Banking • Mobile Bill Pay Mobile Check Deposit*
(800) 433-1837 • Visit us at numericacu.com for details.
Standard text message and data rate from your phone carrier will apply. *Account eligibility requirements apply. Federally insured by NCUA
10 • Sept. 20, 2012
Thank You! Relay For Life of Liberty Lake The American Cancer Society would like to say a great big THANK YOU to our teams, sponsors, committee volunteers, day-of-event volunteers, and — most importantly — OUR SURVIVORS! Without you, finding a cure cannot be possible.
THANK YOU TO OUR 2012 SPONSORS AND FRIENDS OF RELAY
A Buick pulls into the yard owned by Jamie and Jackie Wolff of Liberty Lake. The stop Friday was part of a tour made by members of the North Cascades Chapter of the Buick Club of America.
Platinum The Splash Gold Greenstone • Appleway Motors Silver Liberty Lake Merchants Association • Rockwood Bronze Walgreens • Liberty Lake Kiwanis Club • Expect A Lot Special Thank You Newman Lake Boy Scout Pledge Troop #490 • Erika Boles • Chaplain John Thompson • Teresa Seely • Sammie Jo Chapman • Sue Fridley • Anchors Away • Theresa Sue Farnsworth and Daniel Lang • Radical Rick • Liberty Lake Tae Kwon Do • BillyReyJo Band • Bill Tierney • Brian Jones • Jerry Reynolds • In Dire Need • Angus Scott Pipe Band • Spokane Astronomical Association • Sotally Tober Entertainment • Howard Brutchy • Hot Punch Pipers • Liberty Lake Kiwanis • Pawpular Companions – Carl and Mara Crowell • The Home Depot • Otis Orchards Elementary PTSA • Liberty Lake Library • Jump in 2 Fun • Gametruck • Carl’s Jr. • Mark from Keebler and Kellogg’s • Spokane Valley Fire Department • The Darkside Espresso Bar • Bubbadogz • Michael Dean’s Ice Cream • Azar’s Restaurant • Roamin’ Pizza Chariot • Valleyfest • Maximized Living • Dr. Wickstrom • TV Tees • Beauti Control • Likii Tender Hearts • Miche • Thirty-One • Adhara and Vicki Anderson • Dan DiCicco • Katelyn Bartel • Michelle Mitchell • Tony Townsend • Brian Lagerquist • The Safeway Crew • Kiakahi O Hula • Gloria Roberts and the Cancer Resource Center • FunFlicks • Michael, Kathryn and Grace Nall • Meghan Long • Marty from Pepperidge Farm
Want to get started planning NEXT year’s Relay? Contact Jennifer Kronvall, ACS Staff Partner, at (509) 242-8303 or by email at jennifer. firstname.lastname@example.org
Buick club drops in on LL Timing of event lands 80 years after visit from ‘Rubber Royalty’ From Staff Reports
An automobile event held Friday near the shores of Liberty Lake recalled one held on the same spot 80 years prior. Members of the North Cascades Chapter of the Buick Club of America gathered at the Wicomico Beach-area home of Jamie and Jackie Wolff to enjoy Veraci Pizza, old music and even older cars. About 100 club members and friends filled the Wolff ’s backyard to enjoy the stop before overnighting at Templin’s in Post Falls and continuing their tour with stops in North Idaho on Saturday. Eighty years ago, the Wolff ’s property was owned by Mr. and Mrs. Milton T. McGold-
rick, who hosted an event called “Rubber Royalty.” McGoldrick was the controlling owner of McGoldrick-Sanderson Co. in Spokane, a Firestone Tire dealership, at the time, and the event was held to host two sons of Harvey Firestone, the founder of Firestone Tire Co., Liberty Lake Historical Society President Ross Schneidmiller said. Leonard Firestone was on an inspection tour of the company’s stores in the Pacific Coast states. Having finished his junior year at Princeton, Raymond Firestone had just flown in to join his older brother for the trip home when they received the invitation to the lake — which, most likely would have included a ride in one of the beautiful mahogany boats the McGoldricks were well known for, Schneidmiller said. “This historical tie-in is most appropriate for this event, as a number of the automobiles present would have originally come standard with Firestone Gum Dipped Tires,” Schneidmiller wrote The Splash about Friday’s event. The Firestone brothers went on to great prominence in the Firestone Company. As head of the company for 13 years, Raymond increased annual sales from $1.4 billion to $3.9 billion. Leonard directed Firestone of California and later started a winery with his son. He is the grandfather of Andrew Firestone of ABC’s “The Bachelor.” The event attracted about 100 club members, neighbors and friends to the Wicomico neighborhood property.
1.800.227.2345 RelayForLife.org Submitted photo
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 11
Floor-to-ceiling exhibits are sensorydriven. The current exhibit on the Titanic uses voice recordings as a means to augContinued from page 2 ment the visual display. Other displays “I’m a self-appointed Valley historian,” use period music or scents. Interactive laughed Singleton, who grew up in Re- displays allow guests to place a phone dondo Beach, Calif. “I always say the Lord call on a rotary phone, learn to ‘prime the has a purpose for everyone, and he gave pump’ using an old water pump outside me an awesome one.” in the museum’s courtyard or watch With the help toast brown in of Valley residents an old fashioned IF YOU GO ... Chuck King and toaster. Lois Cunningham, A centennial celebration of Opportunity the organization The museum Township Hall will be held today (Thurscame together and also provides visiday) from 5 to 7:30 p.m. at the Spokane began gathering tors a look at the Valley Heritage Museum, 12114 E. historical artifacts. world outside of Sprague Ave. Director Jayne Singleton Valley history. She raised awareand Spokane Valley Mayor Tom Towey ness and acquired “We look at naare among the speakers. A time capsule financial support by tionally and globalcontaining items such as a 1912 and a making presentaly, what is our col2012 coin, American flag and a newstions about the vilective history and paper will be covered. Refreshments will sion of a museum what do we want to be served. throughout the exhibit to share, to community. Her inform, influence presentations also and inspire, undergenerated volunteers and artifact and pho- standing the role history and historical to donations for display. events have played in our lives,” Single“Most everything you see in here has ton said. In 2006, it was one of six museums in been donated,” Singleton said as she walked through the exhibits. “The com- Washington state to display the traveling munity and businesses have really em- Smithsonian exhibit, “Between Fences,” an exhibit about the role of fences in braced the museum.” Singleton’s choice of the Opportunity American culture. An exhibit showcasing the Spokane Township Hall for the museum’s location River is tentatively scheduled to open in was easy. “I identified this building as the most March. It will focus on the river’s role in appropriate place to start because it was the culture and development of our resuch a part of the Valley’s history,” Single- gion, as well as its history as transportaton said. “It was the heart of the commu- tion and as a source of irrigation. “It’s a fabulous resource,” Singleton nity.” said. “The river is like blood in a sense of Built in 1912, the 100-year-old Spanish this living Valley.” Colonial-style building has been a movie Singleton said the entire center of the theatre and roller skating rink. It also has hosted wrestling matches and church museum will change next year with the new display. meetings. An outside irrigation exhibit is also “Just about all the historic buildings in the Valley are gone,” Singleton said. “This scheduled to open next year as part of deone’s not going anywhere. We’ve become veloping the approximately 11,000 square really good stewards of preserving this feet on the south side of the property. building.” Singleton also plans to install historic After acquiring the building in May markers on specific properties through2004, cracks in the exterior walls were out the valley. filled, plaster and broken windows re“There’s always something happening paired and the entire surface painted. In- here,” Singleton said. “Every day I get up side, walls to provide exhibit areas were excited about what’s going to happen toconstructed and painted. day.” Renovation to the outside property beEarlier this year, Singleton launched a gan more than a year ago with the installa- museum archives web site, www.spokantion of fencing to protect the exhibits and evalleyarchives.org. The site gives access landscaping donated by the Boy Scouts. to more than 150 years of history, includPlans to build a smaller building on the ing past Valley Herald newspapers from south side of its property are under way 1920 to 1983. for next spring. According to Singleton, the museum Singleton oversees the exhibit design is growing rapidly, and she plans to grow and uses the entire 4,000 square feet of the with it for years to come. historic building. “I’ve chosen passion over paycheck. It’s “We want to tell a quality story in an en- a very full life,” Singleton said. “I wouldn’t gaging way,” Singleton said. trade it for anything.”
NO BIKE?...NO PROBLEM!
(Only about 30% of our customers can even afford one!)
We're FOOD Happy!
(with nothing on the menu over $8.50; serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner) (By Cabela’s across from the big Blue Water Tower)
YES, THERE’S A ROAD THAT RUNS THROUGH THE MIDDLE OF THE BAR! Come watch & enjoy great food and cocktails. World famous, come see why!
Our MUSIC starts at 7 because we're old! No Cover! Visit the Apparel Boutique or the Tattoo shop
Every Tuesday is FREE SPAGHETTI
while enjoying "Sons of Anarchy" with other fans of the show!
means lots of motorcyclist and hot rod enthusiasts. Band at 7 and $2 tacos by Azteca!
Every Friday is "The Friday Night Dance"
at 7:30 with great food & beer specials. GREAT MUSIC that you'll know the words to!
Cruisers is THE HIDDEN SECRET and it’s right here in your community!
12 • Sept. 20, 2012
Letter to the Editor
RIM ride draws cyclists
Second RIM ride a success The Liberty Lake Centennial Rotary Club would like to thank everyone who participated in the second annual Rotary in Motion (RIM) ride. We especially would like to thank all of the volunteers for their help and support to make this event a success. Volunteers included the Christian Motorcycle Club, the Bike Hub, Wheel Sport, Liberty Lake SCOPE, Nancy and Sam Brubaker and all of our Rotarians. Momentum Ink printed our very cool long sleeve T-shirts. The Liberty Lake Quiznos sandwiches were enjoyed by everyone. We appreciate the support from our major sponsors, including Washington Trust Bank, Greenstone, Meadowwood Technology Campus, Safeway, Liberty Closing & Escrow, Vista Window Cleaning, Mountain Dog Sign Company, The Kitchen Engine, State Farm, Starr & Brown and Associated Industries. This year’s RIM ride was held on Sunday. The Liberty Lake Rotary Club was thrilled to have nearly 200 riders participate. The riders had a choice of doing the 5-mile family ride, 15, 25, 50 or 100-mile routes. Each route had supported rest stops with great snacks provided by Safeway. We had 30 riders complete the 100-mile challenge ride and 70 riders completed the 50-mile scenic ride around Hauser and Newman lakes. The proceeds from this year’s ride will benefit the Liberty Lake Rotary Club, including various projects in our local Liberty Lake Community. Mark your calendar: the third annual Rotary in Motion (RIM) Ride will be Sunday, Sept. 15, 2013.
Mandy Desgrosellier RIM Chairperson
About the Opinion Page The Splash opinion page is intended to be a community forum for discussing local issues. Please interact with us by sending a leer to the editor or Liberty Lake Voices guest column for consideraon. Leers to the editor of no more than 350 words or guest columns of about 700 words should be emailed to email@example.com or mailed to P.O. Box 363, Liberty Lake, WA 99019. A full name and telephone number must be included for purposes of verificaon. A photo of the author must be taken or provided for all Liberty Lake Voices guest columns. The Splash reserves the right to edit or reject any submission. Business complaints or endorsements will not be accepted, and polical endorsement leers will only be accepted if they interact with issues of a campaign. Views expressed in signed columns or leers do not necessarily reflect the views of this newspaper or its staff. Editorials, which appear under the heading "Splash Editorial," represent the voice of The Splash and are wrien by Editor/Publisher Josh Johnson.
Bicyclists tackling the 50-mile route leave the Meadowwood Technology Campus Sunday morning as part of the second annual Rotary In Motion event organized by the Liberty Lake Centennial Rotary Club. The event featured 100, 50, 25, 15 and 5-mile routes. At left: Mandy Desgrosellier and Rick Paxton stop for a photo during the RIM ride. Desgrosellier, the Liberty Lake Washington Trust Bank branch manager and Rotary member who founded the event, created the routes and chaired the ride, made time to ride the 15-mile route Sunday.
Sami Kopelson, Emilee Kopelson and Ashley Creedy participated in the RIM ride.
Boys Cross Country
9/12 CV vs. Mt. Spokane 25-34 W 9/15 CV at Mead Invitational: Boys individual results Senior Boys 1, Gardner (Mea) 16:31. 2, Giese (CV) 16:40. 3, Spencer (CV) 16:58. 4, Klotz-Brooks (Che) 17:02. 5, Olds (NWC) 17:14. Junior Boys 1, Hommel (CV) 17:07. 2, Seely (CV) 17:12. 3, Brant (Mea) 17:17. 4, Keeve (CV) 17:29. 5, Steel (Che) 17:43. Sophomore Boys 1, Jensen (CV) 16:49. 2, Pegram (CV) 16:50. 3, Demars (CV) 16:54. 4, Nicholls (CV) 17:22. 5, Carlton (Mea) 17:24. Freshman Boys 1, Medallin (Mea) 17:43. 2, Ammatelli (Mea) 18:08. 3, Templeton (Mea) 18:10. 4, Jenson (CV) 18:14. 5, Reding (CV) 18:24.
Girls Cross Country 9/12 CV vs. Mt. Spokane 20-37 L 9/15 CV at Mead Invitational Girls individual results Senior Girls 1, Holland (Che) 19:00. 2, Henry (NWC) 20:17. 3, Pfarr (Mea) 21:21. 4, Miller (Mea) 21:53. 5, Palmer (Mea) 22:13. Junior Girls 1, Yang (Mea) 20:46. 2, Brenton (Che) 21:00. 3, West (Mea) 22:06. 4, Sherman (Che) 22:21. 5, Nelson (Lib) 23:21. Sophomore Girls 1, Strope (Rea) 21:01. 2, Hansen (NWC) 23:10. 3, McNair (Che) 23:37. 4, Stein (Mea) 25:51. 5, Sweitzer (Che) 26:03. Freshman Girls 1, Colliver (Mea) 21:22. 2, Smith (Mea) 22:19. 3, Wynecoop (Rea) 22:53. 4, Stapleton (Mea) 23:18. 5, Eaker (Che) 24:45.
Football 9/14 CV vs. Mt. Spokane
9/10 CV vs. Lake City 9/13 CV at Mt. Spokane
Softball 9/13 CV vs. East Valley
Volleyball 9/11 CV vs. Shadle Park 9/13 CV vs. Mt. Spokane
COMMUNITY GOLF 9/6 Liberty Lake Couples Club Low Net Ladies: Ethel Schnider 65, Cassie Dodgen 70, Gloria Sawyer 72 Low Net Men: Jim Lawson 63, Wayne Bass 65e, Bob Marshall 67, John Johnson 67 9/13 Liberty Lake Couples Club Front nine Ladies: Mitzi McIntosh 30, Penny Lancaster 32.5, Helen Norris 33.5 Front nine Men: John Johnson 24.5, Don Ammon 30, Bus Ludlow 32, Clyde Wisenor 32
Schedule SEPTEMBER 20 6:15 p.m. CV Football vs. North Central at Joe Albi Stadium 3:30 p.m. CV Softball doubleheader at Rogers SEPTEMBER 21 4 p.m. CV Soccer vs. Rogers 7 p.m. CV Volleyball vs. North Central SEPTEMBER 22 TBD CV Boys Cross Country at Boise, Eagle Island State Park
Rehkow’s four field goals, one a 56-yarder, lead Bears Central Valley High School standout Austin Rehkow drilled four field goals, including a 56-yarder that was the fourth longest in Greater Spokane League history, to help the Bears beat Mt. Spokane High School 33-17 Friday. According to The Spokesman-Review, Rehkow’s big night also helped him tie the GSL career field goal record of 19. That mark is shared with former CV and NFL standout Mike Hollis. 10 a.m. CV Girls Cross Country at Wenatchee, Walla Walla Point Park SEPTEMBER 24 4 p.m. CV Softball vs. University SEPTEMBER 25 4 p.m. CV Softball vs. East Valley 7 p.m. CV Volleyball at Rogers SEPTEMBER 26 4 p.m. CV Boys Cross Country vs. Mead 4 p.m. CV Girls Cross Country vs. Mead 6:30 p.m. CV Soccer vs. University SEPTEMBER 27 3:30 p.m. CV Softball at Gonzaga Prep 7 p.m. CV Volleyball at Lewis & Clark
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 13
Bailey’s Brigade surpasses $10,000 for JDRF
Share your snapshots for The Splash’s photo page. Email firstname.lastname@example.org with scenes from around town, community events and Splash Travels.
Saying thanks with pizza
Bailey Wills, 12, relaxes in a 1941 Graham Hollywood owned by Lynn and Susie Main, the “Bailey’s Choice” winner in the eighth annual Bailey’s Brigade Car Show held Sept. 9 at Allsport Polaris in Liberty Lake. The show raised $6,808 for the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation Walk for a Cure. Combined with the Bailey’s Brigade team’s letter-writing campaign, which raised $3,802, the 2012 goal of $10,000 was surpassed. About 76 cars participated, and the Liberty Lake Kiwanis sold concessions for the cause. Other winners included: People's Choice, 1939 Ford owned by Walt Nicholson; Elite Class, 1929 Sedan Delivery owned by Lynn and Susie Main; Best Convertible, Best Restoration to Original and Best in Show, 1959 Ford Skyliner owned by Jean Oster. Bill Keehner was also given a trophy for being the only car show participant who has been a part of the event for all eight years of its existence. For more, visit www.baileysbrigade.com.
Play ball, Italian style
Splash Travels Sisters Dakota and Krissy Kliamovich pose in front of a statue of Cornell University namesake Ezra Cornell earlier this month. The picture was taken during orientation week as Dakota readied to begin classes at the Ithaca, N.Y., school.
As part of the fifth annual Festivale Italiano this summer, a Friday event was added at Rocky Hill Park featuring bocce ball and an ice cream social hosted by the American Italian Club of Spokane. A movie was shown at dusk. Submitted photo
Liberty Lake Police Officer Mike Bogenreif handles a donation of pizza from River City Pizza in Otis Orchards Saturday in honor of national Say Thank You to a Police Officer Day. The pizza donation was organized by Treasure Brooks of Liberty Lake, whose husband is a police officer in Coeur d’Alene. Brooks and wives from the Coeur d’Alene Police Department arranged similar appreciation meals for that department. Brooks said River City Pizza provided the dinner “without hesitation,” and it fed Bogenreif and other officers on duty Saturday, including representatives from the Spokane County Sheriff’s Office and Spokane Valley Police Department.
Before and after the goats A group of 27 goats brought in to tackle weeds along a city-owned hillside above the arboretum and along North Garry Road have nearly finished their work, Liberty Lake Parks and Open Space Superintendent Jennifer Camp said Tuesday. Camp said the goats will likely finish at the end of the week, and while the anticipated 2 ½ weeks of grazing took longer than anticipated, Green Goat Rental agreed to “keeping the costs the same,” Camp said. She added the great results and feedback from the community has the city considering bringing the goats back to take on some knapweed patches at Rocky Hill Park later this fall.
Splash photos by Josh Johnson
14 • Sept. 20, 2012
delivery. $3.70 lb, only a few 1/2’s and 1/4’s available, 991-6934.
In order to be considered for the following Thursday’s Splash: • CLASSIFIED ADS must be received by noon Monday. • DISPLAY AD COPY must be received by noon Friday. • DISPLAY ADS (CAMERA-READY) must be received by noon Monday. • INSERTS must be received at least 9 days in advance. • LEGAL ADS must be received by noon Monday.
Brother laser 4-in-1 copier $125. Propane barbeque $60, 638-8274.
Placing classifieds Classifieds must be placed online at www.libertylakesplash.com or in person at 2310 N. Molter Road, Suite 305. Ads are not accepted by phone, e-mail, fax or postal mail.
Advertising inquiries Display, insert or legal ad inquiries can be made by phone at 242-7752 or e-mail at email@example.com.
Advertising integrity Inaccurate or decepve adversing is never knowingly accepted. Complaints about adversers should be made in wring to the Beer Business Bureau and to firstname.lastname@example.org. The Splash is not responsible for the content of or claims made in ads.
BULLETIN BOARD HUB Sports Center Open House. Come celebrate our 5 year anniversary with fun and games for the family on September 29 from 12-4pm. Admission is free. More details at: www.hubsportscenter.org.
EVENTS Free beer tastng 7-9 pm on Friday, Sept 21, at Cruisers. Tasting brews from Selkirk Abbey. Music too! Full menu. No you don’t have to have a motorcycle to come here! Free spaghetti during “Sons Of Anarchy” show on Tuesday at 7. Enjoy with fans of the show. Cruisers. Full menu also available. Moody Blues, Pink Floyd, Jethro Tull Tribute Band at Cruisers this Saturday, Sept 22 at 7:30 Free. No you don’t have to have a motorcycle to come here! Full menu available.
FOR RENT 824 N Malvern, 5-bed, 3-bath, Spacious 2600 sqft rancher with great updates and appliances. Great location, must see! $1595 plus deposit. Contact us. Call Realty, 921-9898.
GARAGE SALES DOWNSIZING Priced to sell. Furniture, power tools, garden tools, wheel barrel, DVDs, freezer, much more. Come help us clear out our garage! 1979 N. Winchester. Friday 9-7 & Saturday 9-2
MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE ALL FOR A GOOD CAUSE.. A large multi family garage sale with proceeds going to help the Victory Outreach Women’s Home. House hold items, clothes, sporting goods, and toys. 24109 E. Maxwell Ave. Friday from 9:00-4:00.
MISC. FOR SALE ALL NATURAL BEEF Liberty Lake raised! Hormone and antibiotic free, organic hay, grain finished. Reserve now for October
FRESH START PRODUCE U-pick: Tomatoes, hot and sweet peppers, pickling cucs, carrots, beets, beans, eggplants, sweet corn, blackberries. In the store: Candy onions, canning peaches, Bartlett pears, Italian prunes, plums and pluots. Gravenstein, Fuji, Honey Crisp, Gala apples. Loads of pumpkins larege or small. Honey, garlic and lots more! Open 9-6 daily, Sunday 11-5. U-pick stops at 4pm everyday. E 21619 Wellesley, Otis Orchards, 927-8133. Please support your local farmers!
GREENACRES LIQUOR STORE
Pristine “clearly the best”. Window washing specializing in residential, commercial and new construction. Free estimates, guaranteed best prices, fully insured and licensed. Your Liberty Lake neighbor. Call 710-5196.
Licensed, bonded & insured. I’m honest and reliable. I take pride in what I do. I have great references & competitive rates. Call now: Gail, 509-385-1008.
YOU’VE GOT IT “MAID” Mature, hard-working, dependable and trustworthy housekeeper looking for work. References available upon request. Please call 208-659-7721 or 509-939-8544.
Take advantage of our VIP Limo service for as little as $50 per hour in a luxurious 8 passenger limousine! Airport service available from Liberty Lake for $50! Call Keith at 509-230-0820.
ATTN: PET OWNERS!
MOBILE SPRAY TANNING
Waterproof Cedar dog house- Excellent condition! $150; Chain link box kennels4hx5wx10l ($150) and 4hx4wx5l ($100). Both in excellent condition! Call 892-1514/text 9947577.
REAL ESTATE GOLF, BOAT & FISH Highly desirable 55 + living community. Ride your golf cart to two golf courses. Easy access to the beach and boat dock, beautiful park area, secure storage area for RV/boat, very safe. Two large bedrooms, 2 full baths, large living room, dining area and family/tv room off the kitchen. Two covered decks front & back. Storage shed, automatic sprinkler system, low maintenance landscape. Water, garbage, & sewer included in the lot rent of $385 per month. Price lowered to 45,500. Call 509-928-1511.
NEW PRICE!! 23709 E MAXWELL- A gorgeous 4-br/4-ba home w/approx 2267 sq/ft, fully finished, 2 master suites, recent updates, newer paint, builtins, flooring, A/C, patio & deck, storage shed, wonderfully landscaped, spklr sys, fenced, private backyard w/no neighbors behind ... the list goes on. Only $224,900! Call Brad Boswell, 509-7102024, RE/MAX of Spokane.
SERVICES 20/20 WINDOW WASHING Window cleaning/power washing/gutter cleaning. Liberty Lake resident. Residential and commercial services. Very competitive, satisfaction guaranteed. Free estimates - 638-8275 (ask about our free power wash). A-1 WHITE DUSTER Housecleaning, give yourself a treat and have your house cleaned. Reliable, trustworthy and reasonable rates. Weekly and biweekly. Please call Jamie at 509-892-3594 or cell 208661-5535.
September special: $15 single spray tan or $45 month of unlimited spray tanning. Visit me on Facebook! Treasure’s Island Mobile Tanning and Personal Training, 217-4729.
NW PAINTING All phases of interior & exterior painting. Residential repaint experts. Premium warranteed paint used on all projects. Many local references. Fully insured. Senior discounts. Estimates are always free, 509-622-2999.
PACIFIC LAWN MAINTENANCE Full service professional weekly / bi-weekly lawn care with rates starting at $25 weekly. Serving the Liberty Lake area for over 12 years now! Guaranteed lowest rates in town. Also offering full service lawn and tree spraying, weed control and fertilization. Call today for a free estimate. Pacific Lawn Maintenance, 509-218-1775.
FUN MUSIC CLASSES 4 KIDS!
WANTED Donate your old musical instruments to LETEM! We are a 501(C)(3) that distributes them to underprivileged kids in the area. To donate, visit www.letem.org, call 509-464-9467, or email email@example.com.
STATEWIDE REACH 2.7 MILLION READERS: The Splash participates in a statewide classified ad program that allows classified advertisers to submit ads for publication in more than 130 community publications throughout Washington. $255 buys 1,180,746 circulation and 2,715,700 readers. For more information, contact Josh Johnson at 242-7752 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
ADOPT: California TV and Advertising Executives yearn for 1st bay to love & cherish. Expenses paid, 1-800-9898921.
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. Medical, Business, Criminal Justice, Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 866-483-4429, www. CenturaOnline.com. MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION rated #2 for at-home jobs. Enroll today. Learn from home or onsite. Classes starting at only $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535, www. canscribe.com,. email@example.com.
Piano lessons accepting students for Fall 2012-2013. Member of Mtna and Wash. State Music Teachers Association with over 30 years experience. Teach beginners to advanced. All ages, 926-8899 or 990-3103, firstname.lastname@example.org.
ANNOUNCE your festival for only pennies. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,000. Call Josh at The Splash at 242-7752 or 1-206-634-3838 for more details.
Ron’s Barber. Come give us a try if you like to have real Barber shop hair cut. E 18317 Appleway, just minute away from Liberty Lake, 922-4925.
LOCAL PRIVATE INVESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I loan on houses, raw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at 800-563-3005, www.fossmortgage.com.
RUSSIAN PIANO ART STUDIO in Liberty Lake offers private lessons. Beginner to advanced level. Professional concert pianist with 28+ years of teaching experience. Call 208.964.4746 or email rpianoart@ yahoo.com for details.
NEED EXPERIENCED Assistant Manager for food processing facility, responsible for crew, maintenance and operating machinery, production flow, sanitation, quality of production. Contact: email@example.com Whitehall, Montana.
Serving Liberty Lake for 10 years. Everything from plumbing leaks to fence repair to bathroom remodels. I’ll finish your honey-do’s. Paulman Services, Paulms*991bt. References, 869-3062. TUTORING Start the school year off strong! Senior AP student at CV with 4.0 GPA and work experience. Resume with references available. Multiple subject proficiency. Competitively priced. Call 509-368-1388.
Clean non-smoking van, liberty Lake area - (GEG) Spokane International Airport, $40 each way, reservations accepted, 509-270-3115, Tom’s taxi. Corporate accounts welcome.
Guitar, violin, piano, flute, clarinet, and harp. Masters of Music teacher in Post Falls studio offers fun Suzuki style classes for children ages 4 and up. Affordable rates including free lessons if you mention this ad! Call 208-818-8289 or go to www.joyfulnoisefun.com.
Skip the math. All taxes included in the shelf price. Huge spirits selection plus mixes and garnishes. Same local owner for over 25 years. Open 10am8pm every day. E 18309 Appleway — Greenacres, 509-926-6445.
DRIVERS - GET ON the road fast! Immediate openings. Top pay, full benefits. CDL-A, Hazmat, doubles required. Haney Truck Line, call now 1-888-414-4667 or www. gohaney.com. DRIVER —Full or part-time.. $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly - 7/ on/7off, 14/on/7/off. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569, www.driveknight.com.
See CLASSIFIEDS, page 15
Index of advertisers Delivered free to every business and residence in the greater Liberty Lake area, The Splash is possible because of its advertisers. Following are the local advertisers in this week’s Splash. Please consider them when offering your patronage. AmericanWest Bank Liberty Lake 6 Barlows Restaurant 6 Brett’s Barbershop 5 CenturyLink 8 Cruiser’s Bar & Grill 11 Family Medicine Liberty Lake 3 George Gee Automotive 3 Greenacres Christian Church 15
Inland Imaging John L. Scott - Pam Fredrick Lakeside Vision PLLC Liberty Lake Liquor & Wine Liberty Lake Sewer & Water District Little Corner Preschool Northern Quest Resort & Casino Numerica Credit Union
9 6 6 5 4 6 16 9
Relay For Life Liberty Lake
Rockwood Health System
Simonds Dental Group
Spokane Valley Arts Council
STCU 11 Valleyfest 5
SEpt. 20, 2012 • 15
Continued from page 14
Continued from page 8
LEGAL SERVICES DIVORCE $135. $165 with children. No court appearances. Complete preparation. Includes custody, support, property division and bills. BBB member. 503772-5295, www.paralegalalternatives.com, divorce@ usa.com.
LEGAL NOTICES Tourism Promotion Grant Application Now Available The City of Liberty Lake Lodging Tax Advisory Board is accepting applications for the Hotel/Motel Tourism Promotion Fund Grant for 2013. Applications are due by 5:00 p.m. October 26, 2012. The projects or events must take place between January 1 and December 31, 2013 and its purpose is to increase tourism and lodging stays in the City of Liberty Lake. Funding for this grant comes from the City’s tourism fund, which is fed by hotel/motel taxes from lodging establishments within the city. The funding is available to applicants for tourism, marketing and promotion or operation of tourism related facilities. Detailed information is available, along with the application at: www. libertylakewa.gov/Administrative Services
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SPOKANE In the Matter of the Estate of
CLARENCE H. FAIRES,
PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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:
September 20, 2012
/s/ Joseph W. Faires JOSEPH W. FAIRES Personal Representative
Attorney for Personal Representative: Karen L. Sayre, WSBA #15548 SAYRE & SAYRE, P.S. Address for Mailing or Service: West 201 North River Drive, Suite 460 Spokane, Washington 99201-2262 (509) 325-7330
SUPERIOR COURT, STATE OF WASHINGTON, COUNTY OF SPOKANE In re the Estate of:
RICHARD P. WIEBER,
PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the deceased 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 of record 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 RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication:
September 20, 2012
Patricia J. Wieber
Attorneys for Personal Representative: Terry L. Snow, WSBA # 00689 Terry L. Snow, PLLC Address for Mailing or Service N. 711 Lincoln, Ste. A Spokane, WA 99201 (509) 324-0100 (509) 324-0107 fax
12:45 p.m. She was not sure if she locked her car or not. Officers requested security video footage of the parking lot and asked the business to send out an email to employees regarding the recent parking lot vehicle prowls. • Wallet found — At 5 p.m. Sept. 16, LLPD was contacted regarding a found wallet at Pavillion Park. The wallet did not contain any ID but did have some pictures and cash. The wallet and contents were placed in the evidence room. • DWLS — LLPD officers made two arrests for driving with a suspended license during the reporting period, including: - 9:15 a.m. Sept. 13 at the 1700 block of North Madson Road; - Noon Sept. 17 at the corner of Harvard and Mission
Calls for service Deceased person 1 Family fight 1 Fraud 2 Harassment 2 Lost or found property 1 Malicious mischief 1 Suspicious person/circumstance 1 Theft, coin machine 2 Theft, property 1 Threatening 1 Traffic accident 1 Traffic offense 1 Vehicle prowl 2 Welfare check 1
Citations DWLS 2 Liability insurance 1 Speeding 5 Use of cell phone 2 Failure to wear seat belt 1
Greenacres Christian Church (Disciples of Christ)
A traditional, family oriented church. Adult & Youth Sunday School 10:00 AM Sunday Worship Service 11:00 AM Gary Hann, Minister
18010 E. Mission - 926.2461 Established 1902 Member of CUIC
16 • Sept. 20, 2012