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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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July 16, 1998     Quad City Herald
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July 16, 1998
 

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PAgA 6 July 16_ 1988 Ouad Ci Hrald new officers Legion Post #97 00nstalls . " ' . ". American Legion Post 97 and Auxiliary Unit 97 held Installation of Officers at the Legion Hall in Brewster June 3. American Legion Auxiliary District President Ivy Smith of Bridgeport Bar installedAuxiliary officers: Marj Udell, president; Nell Duck, 1st vice president; Ruby Powell, 2nd vice president; Marlene Judkins, recording secretary; Judy Butler, correspondence and membership; Joyce Hamilton, sergeant at arms; Barb Goehry, chaplain; and Mary Webb, historian. Mike Montanye, American Legion District Commander, installed officers: Will Webb, commander; Duane Larson, Ist vice; Dave Reynolds, 2nd vice; Gone Brisbois, adjutant; Mike Saint, sergeant at arms; Bill Kegley, historian; Chuck Wilson, chaplain; and Ken Hix, service officer. Ruby Powell, Marleno Judkins, MarJ Udall, Judy Butler, Nell Duck, Joyce Hamilton, Barb Goehry, and Mary Webb. Will Webb, Bill Kegley, Ken Hix, Chuck Wilson, Dave Reynolds, Gone Brioboio, Duane Larson, and Mike Saint. Preschool swim lessons offered at Bridgeport Pool Swimming lessons for preschool age and younger children may be held at the Bridgeport Swimming Pool--if enough parents sign up for the classes. Parents are asked to register this week. Preschool swimming lessons and a morn and tot class would be held the week of July 27, if there is sufficient interest. Shah Miller will be the instructor. The preschool class will be for children three and four years of age and will be from 11 to 11:30 a.m. The Morn and Tot class will be for children up to two years of age and will require the participation of an adult. It will be from 11:30 a.m. to noon. The cost of each class is $7.50 for the week. Each class must have a minimum of eight students. People who want to be in the class are asked to contact city hail. Swimming pool operators will announce next week whether or not the classes will be held. Miller also is offering private swimming lessons during the week of July 27. The cost is $35. People who want more information can contact Miller in Mansfield. Douglas PUD to upgrade area recreation facilities Douglas County PUD commissions in regular session June 29. Awarded the bid to provide the District with traffic control flagging for the remainder of 1998 to Changing Directions. Two bids were received for the contract with quotes of $28,200 and $29,440. Providing the lowest responsive bid, Changing Directions was recommended for award. Traffic control flagging is necessary to provide safety protection for distribution crews and equipment. The agreement is not to exceed $100,000. Commissioners received approval from the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) for Douglas PUD's Recreation Action Plan update. The Wells Dam license requires that Douglas PUD submit a plan to update recreational facilities on the reservoir every five years. Some of the items to be included in this update are improved fishing access sites, bank stabilization, expanded swimming beach areas, benches, tables, and additional parking. Most of the work will take place at the cities of Pateros, Brewster and Bridgeport. Cost of the improvements is $1.3 million. Thomason article published in archaeology journal Alex wrote and submitted a research paper for a university class, something college students do all the time. The professor praised it, gave it a good grade, then asked him to revise it and make it simpler reading. Thomason said he was puzzled by this request. The professor had been studying archaeology for more than a quarter century; he should be able to interpret any paper written by acollege junior. However, he did not want the rewritten paper for himself. Thomason's paper was submitted and accepted for publication in an archaeological journal. He said he did not know the magazine's name or the publication schedule. "I was blown away," he said, when he learned that it would be published. The paperand its publication actually were the result of a mistake by the registrars at the Universityof Jerusalem in Israel, where Thomason and his friend Eric Freels were students. The two college juniors were enrolled in a graduate class; the professor told them they could stay if they could do the work, Thomason said. Thepaperisan analysisofthecoucept of resurrection and its roots in Jewish e and Biblical history, Thomason said. A devout Christian, his paper argued that the theory of resurrection was portofJewishtradition andlongpredated the first century AD, a point disputed by some historiansofearlyChristianity. Students in the graduate class also surveyed an historical site, in preparation for archaeological excavation. Thomason is returning to Israel this week to participate in an excavation at a different site, about five miles south of the Sea of Galilee. The scientists and support workers will be digging remains of a 6,000 year old town, once inhabited by Canaanites. Thonmson said theyexpect to find the remains of household goods and other remnants of daily living. He will be wielding a shovel on the site, as well as surveying the dig site. Thomason will be on the site about one month. He said he liked archaeology, calling it an "exciting hobby." He wants to return to Israel and particpate in additional digs, he said. But it will remain a hobby; he said he will be studying for adegree in business when he returns to Seattle Pacific University in the fall. Top Sirloin Dinner-I ;5.50 Nightly I Breakfastl dinner I Anytime! I specials l I-1 Air Conditioned [ 6 A.M.. - 19 P..M.I I ..... " "  ,'l [No Job Too small IWhites [Construction Co. | New construction, | remodel & repair [Commercial & Residential | 30 Years Experience t KEN WHITE, owner FREE & Irred ES.AS (509 ! 422"3714 u,,,e= Ull iiiiii illUllll i i POTTY WAGON Subdivisions Road Construction Septic Systems Tree Removals Homesite Preparation 689-2482 or 689-2455 eve Carter Excavation, Inc, Park vandals apprehended in Pateros Juveniles who vandalized the bathrooms in Peninsula Park in Pateros last week have been caught, according toBrewsterPoliceChiefMikeThurber. But he cautioned Pateros residents that listening to rumors about the case may mean they are getting the wrong information. The parks have been the target of vandals for a couple of months; the bathrooms and their fixtures have been damaged, and some trees were stripped of their bark. Thurber said the juveniles have been charged with vandalizing the bathrooms. Mayor Carol Mooney asked if the kids had admitted damaging the trees; Thurber said they had not. He said police did not know if the kids were responsible for that or anyoftheotherrecentactsofvandalism, although rumors to that effect are circulating in town. The police are checking on information they have received, Thurber said, and the investigation is continuing. In other businessat theregular coancil meeting Monday, July 13, council members voted to annex I 1 acres at the north city limits. The land belongs to Jack Nickell. Currently the land is used for a trailer court, part of which is already in the city. Nickell is selling some of the adjoining land, and adjusting boundaries and assessments would be far more complicated if the trailer court was part inside, part outside the city, according to testimony given at a public hearing prior to the council meeting. Council members received a draft copy of anew subdivision ordinance. Dale Bennett of HighlandsAssociates, the city's planning agency, explained that the ordinance and its provisions will govern any new subdivisions in the city, right down to the width and composition of interior streets. He asked council members to study it carefully; the developer pays for the initial construction of infrastructure systems, but the city assumes the responsibilitymand the cost--of maintenance. Bennett said in his opinion it was better to decide on a set of standards and write the ordinance to fit them rather than pass a general ordinance and grant variances. That could open the city to legal action, he said. The.proposed ordinance will be reviewed at the August 17 council meeting. City superintendent Dale Parks said maintenance workers had succeeded in repairing a sewer line break on WarrenAvenue. Repairing the sewer line was not the only emergency, Parks said; the excavation site kept growing bigger and bigger as more and more of the walls collapsed. Both the sewer line and the hole are fixed now, Parks said. He said he appreciated the efforts of community volunteers who helped the city crew on a dirty and somewhat smelly job. He said he also asked officials in other cities for advice, which they gave freely. He said he appreciated that too. AmeriCorps offers positions for volunteers The Intermountain AmeriCorps has great opportunities for people interested in working with children in an educational setting. When you join the team of AmeriCorps members you will receive valuable hands-on experience in the field of education, English as a Second Language, and service learning. You will also be trained in tutoring, lesson planning, careerdevelopment, leadership skills, conflict resolution and many more useful career and life skills. Within the Intermountain AmeriCorps you can choose to work in the Reading Corps, VISTAReading Alliance, or Service and Education Network. The Reading Corps concentrates on reading literacy skills in grades kindergarten through sixth grade. The VISTA Reading Alliance member will be developing school programs to support literacy skills such as after school tutoring, ESL programs, family outreach andreading enrichment activities. The VISTA member will collaborate with all other AmeriCorps members in the school to implement all reading literacy programs. The Service and Education Network will serve students through-out the school with basic academic skills and develop community service experiences for students. All these positions will receive skills training plus a $700.00 monthly living allowance, basic healthcare coverage, child care subsidy and a $4,725 educational award voucher at the end of your term of service. The positions are available now, but apply soon, because the positions will close July 291 You can call the lntermountain office phone number (509) 682-4550 or visit our web site at: http://www.chelanvalley.com/ americo.htm. i ii i Peaches & Apricots _ 7 miles North of Brewster at Manse s Old General Store,:00y00 689-2701 VAN DOREN RANCH 1998 GMC Pick-up Serial # 510790 Red, 4x4, SL 5 speed Air Conditioning AM & FM Radio Tilt Wheel $22,765.00 BOESEL OTORS 26050 Hwy. 97 Brewster (509) 689-2531 1-800-972-5649 Introduces the Orthopedics Department Clbank gou for aH gour bardlvork and dedication. Chelli Valdovinom, Karan Danlele, sitting Laura Haynmr. Not ploturad Tonya Vallance. Challenge plus reward - a good way to describe the jobs Karen Danieis, Tonya Vallance, Chelli Valdovinos, and Laura Hayner perform in the Orthopedic Department. Tonya, who works for Dr. Van Tassel, and Karen, who works for Dr. Lamberton, are responsible for the wide range of duties that concern the Doctors' patients. From registering new patients, greeting previous patients and taking care of all the paper work, to making appointments and scheduling/ coordinating surgeries and tests, from insurance approvals to ordering total joints and other equipment as needed, to casting, splinting, changing dressings and suture removal. They also have the responsibility of getting patients" charts ready and loaded and accompany the Doctor to other medical facilities to see patients in Grand Coulee, Omak, Tonasket and Republic. Helping with the many tasks, Laura and Chelli are kept busy making appointments, readying charts, seeing all information is current, registering new patients, and when the Doctors are in Omak Laura goes along as receptionist. Cheili is the Doctors receptionist when they are in Brewster. "We're busy, we're challenged, orthopedics involves the structure of the body - bones, joints, muscles, tendons, nerves, sprains, strains, sport injuries, and arthritis. Seeing patients improve is the reward." ti We bare the finest doctors ands/afire serve you. 'Quality Care With a Small Town Touch' (soQ) 689-2525, 520 w. Indian Avenue. 'tm', W