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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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December 10, 1998     Quad City Herald
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December 10, 1998
 

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LIVESTOCK HORSE SALE Saturday, December 19, 10:00 a .m. Okanogan Livestoc.k Market Okanogan, Washington. 2tcl0 ADOPTION ADOPT: We promise your baby a life time of love, fun and opportunity. Expenses paid. Joan and Curt, 1 (800)928-3498. BUSINESS OPPT. LOCAL CANDY route, 30 vending machines. Earn apx. $800/day. All for $9,995. Call I(800)998-VEND. FINANCIAL $$BAJILLION$$ available. Receiving payments? Annuity? P.F.C.? C.R.P.? Lottery winnings? Nobody pays more. We'll prove it! Skip Foss et al, 1(800)637-3677. $$$ FOR a variety of long-term income streams. J.G. Wentworth, 1 (888)231- 5375. EASY MONEY. Private investor has money to loan. I lend on: raw land, rentals, mobiles, commercial, etc. I rely on equity. Call Eric Foss, I(800)563-3005. REFINANCE newt 5.625 %, 30 yr. fixed, 6.275% APR or 5.50% 15 yr. fixed, 6.134 % APR. Second mortgage debt consolidations to 125% orhome value. All credit grades. 1(888)663- 3281, Licensed Mortgage Broker. OVER YOUR head in debt? Credit cards/bills? Cut payments up to 60%! Maintain good credit. Free consultation 1(800)556-1548. www.anewhorizon.org. Licensed, bonded, Non-profit/National Company. AVOID bankruptcy. Debt consolidation. Stop collection calls. Cut monthly payments to 50%. Eliminate finance charges. Fast approval! 1(800)270-9894. GET OUT of debt free!t Credit Counseling Centers of America (member NFCC). Free debt consolidation,lower payments, interest. Stop collector calls. Non-profit, 1 (877)936-2222, toll free. A DEBT-FREE life! Confidential help. Cut monihly payments. Reduce interest. Stop collection calls. Avoid bankruptcy.Nation's largestnonprofit: Genus Credit Management, (24 hrs.), 1 (800)532-6483. REAL ESTATE loans. No equity required. Credit problems workable. Bill consolidation, remodeling, competitive rates. 9 am-9 pm, 7 days/ week. 1(800)676-0550, Primewest Financial. STATEWII)E CLASSIFIEI)S The Quad City Herald participates in a statewide clsified ad program sponsored by the Washington NewspaperPublishers Association, an association of weekly newspapers. It allows classified advertisers to participate in weekly papers throughout the state in compliance with the following rules. You may submit ads through this newspaper. There are more than a million papers in circulation. The rate is $175 for up to 25 words, plus $7 per word over 25 words. WNPA reserves the right to edit all ad copy submitted and to refuse to accept any ad submitted for the statewide program. Each newspaper retains discretion to refuse to run any particular ad accepted by WNPA. WNPA does not guarantee that every ad will be run in every newspaper. WNPA will, on request, for a $25 fee, provide information on which newspapers run a particular ad within a30 day period. Typographical errors (wrong address, telephone numr, name or price) will result in a "make good", in which a corrected ad will be run the following week. WNPA incurs no other liability for errors in publication. If you would like to run a statewide classified, please stop in or call the Quad City Herald (509) 689-2507.1-800-201-2507 FAX (509) 689-2508 525 Main Ave., P.O. Box 37, B rewster, WA. 98812 Senior Corner Menu - December 10 thru 17 Members and friends if your birth- day is on or near the day of serving (lunch) you get to be first in line. Thursday, Dec. 10 - Ham and cheese sandwiches, chicken vegetable soup, cole slaw, applesauce. Monday, Dec. 14 - Barbecue pork, Chinese vegetable, sunshine salad, buns, fruitcocktail. Tuesday, Dec. 15 - Pizza, green salad, pineapple upside down cake. Thursday, Dec. 17 - Meat loaf, baked potatoes, bread, corn, fruit cocktail. Lunch is served in the Center on Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday and is open to anyone overage 60, mem- ber or not. Individuals under the age of 60 can also eat (would be helpful if they called in first), the price of $5.20. Pinochle The Center had a turn out of 16 players for last Friday's card party. Ila Renner, high; Fred Ellis, low; Karen Annis, traveler; Max Heller, door prize; Ila Renner and Nettle Hannum, 1000 aces. Holiday Celebration The Center's Christmas party will be Tuesday, December 22. Singing and gift exchange are also on the agenda for a happy holiday time. Come dressed in your party clothes. Potluck Party The Center holds a potluck party on the third Wednesday of every month, come join the fun. From now until summer the once-a-month potlucks will be held at the Center starting at 5:30 p.m. General Membership Meetings The General Membership meet- ings are held o.n the third Tuesday of the month beginning at 11 a.m. Please attend - it is important for members to be there and help with the decisions. New ideas, new input and new volunteers are needed and welcomed. Music, Music, Music The Center is having "special" music every Thursday. Come join us. Medical Supplies Seniors, the Center now has mis- cellaneous medical supply items for loan out - wheelchairs, crutches, bed rails, and other items. Join Us The Senior Center offers Quad City area seniors many opportuni- ties for good conversation, good friends, good meals, and a variety of activities. So come on in and join the Center, the welcome mat is al- ways out. Pancake Feed The Center sponsors a 'once a month' pancake feed which is open to the public. The feed is the last Friday of the month and the proceeds go toward main- taining the Center. Sometimes due to holidays the monthly pancake feed is not held. Quad City Herald LEGAL NOTICES YOUR RIGHT TO KNOW Quad City Herald has been approved as a legal newspaper by an order duly made and entered In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, for Okanogan County, on the 7th day of August, 1941; and In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, for Douglas County, on the 3rd day of June, 1952. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN The Board of Directors of the Brewgter Flat Irrigation District will meet at 1:30 p.m., December 11 at the office of the Irrigation District to equalize the water assessment for the year of 1999. Pub. Nov. 26. Dec. 3, 10, 1998 LEGAL The City of Pateros is seeking a qualified engineering firm to com- plete a Wastewater Treatment Facil- ity Design. The selected firm will base the design on the complete fa- cility plan, which is available for inspection at Pateros City Hall. Given the small number of rate payers in Pateros, production of a design for a reasonable cost will be a part of the scope of the work. Qualifications should be submitted to the City of Pateros, PO Box 8, Pateros, Wash- ington 98846 no later than January 20, 1999. For additional informa- tion, and to review existing infor- mation, please contact Dale Parks, Public Works Superintendent at 509- 923-2403. Pub. Dec. 3, 10, 1998 LEGAL The Pateros City Council meeting is rescheduled to begin at 6:30 p.m. on Monday,December 21,1998, at 113 Lakeshore Drive, Pateros, Washing- ton. Inquiries should be directed to City Hall at 509.923.2571. Pub. Dec. 10, 17, 1998 NOTICE OF BOARD MEETIN.G HOUR CHANGE The Board of Directors of the Pateros Sclmol District 122-70J has directed to change the regular board meeting hour from 6:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. commencing December 14, 1998. Pub. Dec. 10, 1998 NOTICE OF BOARD MEETING TIME AND LOCATION CHANGE The Board o fDirectors of the Pateros School District 122-70J hasdirected that the location of the regular board meeting scheduled for Monday, De- cember 14, 1998 be changed. The meeting will be conducted at the Azwell Dam Fish Hatchery in the break room at 6:00 p.m. The Pateros School District is a bar- rier free facility accessible to per- sons with disabilities. Additional in- formation is available in the superintendent's office. Robert Nolan Clerk of the Board Pateros School District Pub. Dec. 10, 1998 Quad Cily Haratd DAcarnbAr 10 1998 Page 11 Cooking Corner Pot Pie Like Mom Made--Only Faster (NAPS)--If you think back to when you were a kid, you proba- bly remember those special nights when Morn made p, ot pie. Now, you're the Morn and you want to bring that same home- cooked goodness to your thmily-- except this is the 90's, and time to cook is something you don't have! Relax. There is a way to whip together old favorites like pot pie faster than you can say "carry out." All that's needed are a few minutes and a few simple ingredi- ents-things you probably already have in the kitchen. Delicious, nutritious meals are a snap with canned products like Veg.All Mixed Vegetables, soups, and other prepared foods like frozen pie crusts or seasoning mixes. All of these ready-to-use products mean there's time to give your family the great-tasting home cooking you remember as a kid. See for yourself how easy it is with these simple-to-make pot pies. Classic Chicken Pot Pie 1 can (15 oz.) Veg.All Mixed Vegetables, drained 1 can (10 oz.) cooked chick- en, drained 1 can (103A oz.) cream of mushroom soup 1A teaspoon thyme or sage 2 9-inch frozen, ready-to- bake pie crusts Preheat oven to 350F. In medium mixing bowl, combine VegoAll, chicken, soup, and seasoning. Fit one pie crust into a 9- inch pie pan. Pour vegetable mixture into crust. Top with remaining crust; crimp edges to seal and prick with a fork. Bake in preheated 350F December is National Drunk and Drugged Driving Prevention Month parties don't belong on our highways," - Governor Gary Locke drugs if a person is driving while impaired. Any impairment is dmgerous when a driver gets behind the wheel )f a car. "Law enforcement officers will be out in force during the holidays to apprehend drunk and drugged drivers," Washington State "rYOl:"l'l-lttg, ly Patrol Chief Annette Sandberg said. "Our goal is a safe holiday season." Medical use of mariju,'mais now leg;d for some patients, however, it is still a drug that causes impdrment andshould not be used if the person will be driving. Drivers should read the warnings on their prescriptions and over the counter medications and avoid driving if the warning cautions the person to not operate vehicles or hazardous machinery. Since many medications magnify the effects of alcohol, people should not mix their medications with alcoholic beverages. December is National Drunk and Drugged Driving Prevention Month. This is part of a nationwide effort involving hundreds of organizations around the country to try to reduce impaired driving this holiday season. Officers will be on the lookout for drivers impaired by alcohol and/or drugs. "Holiday parties don' t belong on our highways," said Governor Gary Locke. "If you drink, don't drive." Not only will officers be looking for the drunk driver, they now have increased ability to evaluateandarrest drivers under the influence of drugs, both legal and illegal. During the first 10 months of 1998, over 200 people were arrested for driving under the influence of drugs. 24 percent of them were using legal drugs, available through a prescription or over the counter. Washington State law does not differentiate between legal and illegal Deck The Halls With Holiday Style The mantle is the perfect place to carry through a holiday theme with traditional garlands of pine or berry branches. rate a circle of grapevine with dried pepper berries. Classic Contemporary Simplicity is key to this style so use long needle pines for draping garlands over fireplaces and along end tables. Introduce contrast with potted orchids in terracotta pots. Decorate your tree sparingly with flowing, iridescent gold rib- bon or only white lights. Tabletops can be classically styled with a silver tray of pine cones or cluster handblown glass eandleholders, accessorized with holly sprigs or incense cedar. Strike gold with a timeless centerpiece. Place gilded resin pears in a wrought iron basket. For a free catalog, call Coming Home at 1-800-345-3696. (NAPS)--One of the best parts of holiday decorating is a chance to transform your home without major renovations. "Christmas is a time to show your own personal style," said Alan Boehmer, interior designer and stylist for Coming Home. "Whether you choose to decorate .with a traditional, rustic or con- temporary flair, special touches will make your home sparkle dur- ing the holiday season." Boehmer offers the following decorating ideas: Traditional Flair Use traditional elements in non-traditional colors. Instead of red and green, use blue and green or burgundy and charcoal. Spice up your greens with dried flowers. Berries and apples add nice spots of color. Decorate your dining room table with a small table top tree decorated with plaid ribbon and berries. The Rustic Look * Replace evergreen garland with bramble branches, adding color with berry branches of black- berry or raspberry. Decorate your tree in the spirit of years-gone-by with strings of cranberries, popcorn, or dried fruits like citrus slices. Wreaths, hanging over the mantle or on the door, can be a simple ring of pineeones, or deco- Pot pie is a delicious dish that many people remember from their childhood, but it's also one that's surprisingly easy to make. oven for 30 minutes or until crust is golden brown and fill- ing is hot. Cool slightly before cut- ting into wedges to serve. Makes 4 to 6 servings. Tex-Mex Pot Pie -1 pound lean ground beef, cooked and drained 1 package (1% oz.) taco sea- soning mix 1 can (15 oz.) black beans, drained and rinsed 1 can (15 oz.) VegAll Mixed Vegetables, drain and rcserve liquid 1 package (8A oz.) corn muf- fin mix : cup shredded co-jack cheese '/4 cup milk % cup crushed taco chips In large skillet, combine ground beef, taco seasoning mix, black beans and water. Bring to boil over high heat. Reduce heat; simmer 5 minutes, stirring occasionally. Stir in Veg*All and re- move from heat. In medium mixing bowl, combine muffin mix, cheese, milk and crushed chips. Stir until moistened. Pour batter into a 9-inch pie pan. Spread evenly around bottom and sides of pan. Spoon meat mixture over crust. Bake in preheated 400F oven 20 to 25 minutes or until crust is brown. Cut into wedges and serve with chopped tomatoes, minced green onion, sour cream and shredded lettuce. Makes 4 servings. To receive more free recipes, write to VegAll Recipe Cards, P.O. Box 9608, Dept. B, Green Bay, WI 54308-9608. Quad City Herald OBITUARIES URIAH WORTH Uriah Worth, 53, a former resident of Pateros, died Wednesday, Decem- ber 2, 1998, at Falls Church, Virginia. Uriah was born in Sutherland, Oregon, October 5, 1945, the son of Sidney and Anna Worth. He was greeted at home by two older sisters later by three more brothers and two sisters. ....... .................................... Uriah graduated from Auburn Academy at Auburn in 1965 and ent on to PUC and then graduating with a masters in Theology and minor in both P.E. and History from Walla Waila College in College Place. He finished his masters degree at Andrews University in Berrien Spring, Michigan. He married Lola Mac Burns on August 13, 1967, at Napa, California. During his studies in college they had a daughter Cindy and son John and during his Internship a son, Mark was born. While pastoring in the Colorado Conference of the Seventh-day Adventist Church a daughter Jeanne be- came part of his family. When they moved to Brewster he built a home at Alta Lake where part of his family still live and he helped Mark with building the Rose Garden Estates in Omak. His first love was preaching and holding Bible Studies especially in Daniel and Revelations. He went to Slovenia where he met his recent wife, Jadranka. They had been married for only three weeks when a mail truck, taking both lanes on a narrow road allegedly caused the car accident which put them both in the hospital. Greatly missing him are his survivors: two sons, John E. Worth stationed in Colorado Springs, Colorado and Mark R. Worth of Pateros; two daugh- ters, Cindy D. McClosky of Bothell and Jeanne Townsend of Edmonds; his father, Sidney Worth of Placerville, California; brothers, Nathaniel Worth of Piacerville, California, Zebulan Worth of St. Helena, California, and Thaddeus Worth of Sacremento, California; sisters, Tabitha Worth of Bend, Oregon, June Ferretto of Sparks, Nevada, Deborah Mair of Walnut Grove, California, and Ziporah Urban of Las Vegas, Nevada; two grandsons and one granddaughter; numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death, this past year, by his mother Anna Worth. JADRANKA WORTH, 37, died Monday, November 30, 1998, at Fall Church, Virginia. She was born January 28, 1961, the daughter of Branko and Ruza (Popavic) Bozic at Osecani, Bosena. She was married to Uriah Worth just three weeks ago. She is survived by her parents of Bosna, a brother, Bogdan Bozic of Bosena; two sisters, Dusanka and Stojanka Bozic both of Slovenia. Services for the couple will be conducted Saturday, December 12, 1998, at 1:30 p.m. from the Seventh-day Adventist church at Brewster with Pastor Stan Beerman officiating. Interment to follow at the Omak City Cemetery in Omak. Visitation Friday from 2-8 at Barnes Chapel, Brewster. Family visitation Saturday from 10-11. Services under the direction of Barnes Chapel, Brewster. LOWELL DOUGLAS MORICAL Lowell D. Morical, 63, of Gig Harbor, former resident of the Entiat Valley, died Sunday, November 29, 1998, at his home in Gig Harbor. He was born on May 8, 1935, to Sam and iris (Cooke) Morical in Wenatchee at St. Anthony's Hospital. The family lived on various apple ranches and farms in Eastern Washington and Lowell received his early education in Chelan, Omak, Brewster and Colville, then graduated from Entiat High School in 1953. He served in the U.S. Army Signal Corps in several U.S. locations and in Korea from 1954-57. He returned to North Central Washington and married Judith Piughoff of Wenatchee on September 21, 1958. Lowell attended the University of Washington and received a degree in mathematics in 1961. He worked with several aerospace companies including Autoneties, T.R.W., Computer Sciences Corporation and Boeing Computer Systems before retiring in 1994. The Morical family lived in Los Angeles, Huntsville, Alabama and the Seattle area during his career. Lowell was a skilled Systems Engineer and worked on various important projects for the Boeing Company and others. He also possessed a number of artistic skills, and his hobbies included stamp collecting, classic cars, carpentry and sculpture. Lowell is survived by his wife Judy; daughter Erin of Kent; son David of Seattle; his mother Iris of East Wenatchee; two brothers, Steve of Eugene, Oregon, and Nick of Spokane. He was preceded in death by his father, Sam E. Morical, in July 1995. Commemoration services were held Thursday morning at 10 a.m. at Telford's Chapel of the Valley with the Rev. Jay Caron officiating. The interment was in Evergreen Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Mr Morical's name to Seattle Union Gospel Mission, PO Box 202, Seattle, WA 98111-0202 or N.W. Harvest, 711 Cherry St., Seattle, WA 98111. Arrangements by Telford's Chapel of the Valley, East Wenatchee. / /