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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
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May 16, 2012     The Goldendale Sentinel
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May 16, 2012
 

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I; A2 --MAY 16,2012 Blanket appraisal clinic held at Maryhill Musuem Maryhill Museum hosts an Indian Trade Blanket Ap- praisal Clinic with Barry Friedman Saturday, May 19, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Commercially woven woolen .trade blankets have been standard attire and cherished gifts in Indian country for generations. Pendleton Woolen Mills has set the standard for making these beautiful blankets for more than a century Barry Friedman of Phoenix, Ariz., and author of Chasing Rain- bows: Collecting American Indian Trade and Camp Blankets, will be at Maryhill to provide free appraisals of vintage trade blankets woven by Pendleton, Oregon City, Capps, Racine, and other blanket manufactur- ers. Appraisals are free with museum admission. POLICE from Page I assure the citizens that everything is fine and if not, we need to find out what that is and correct it." In Snohomish County, in- vestigators from the Marysville Police Depart- ment filed an affidavit with Snohomish County prosecu- tors two weeks ago that sug- gests possible malfeasance on the part of Domish and his department between 2006 and 2010, when Domish was police chief in Granite Falls. At issue is how money, property and evidence from drug investigations was ob- tained, handled, and record- ed. Munyan said the affidavit outlining "potential crimi- nal activity" by Domish and/or employees of the Granite Falls department is a cause of concern for local administrators. "We'll have to wait and see what's in the report from Pratham and Associates," Poucher said. I don't want to pre-judge the report. We're going to move with delibera- tion but not until all the facts are in." Noted Munyan, "Whether what they did up there was criminal or not, it shows a lack of oversight and judg- ment on Tony's part." Domish denied the allega- tions of wrongdoing made by the Marysville Police De- partment in a May 1 inter- view with The Everett Her- ald. He told a reporter, "I knew this [investigation] was happening, I just didn't know it'd go this far." Marysville detectives, who began investigating last November at the behest of the current Granite Falls ad- ministration, allege in their affidavit (obtained by The Herald under state public record laws) that they found evidence to support two felony theft and misappro- priation charges, and more than a dozen counts of pos- sible misdemeanor official misconduct. Domish left Granite Falls in 2010 after accepting a sev- erance package of more than $78,000. The settlement came about after Domish was placed on paid adminis- trative leave. THIS WEEK'S MOST WANTED: The Goldendale Police are looking for Jimmy Looney. Looney, 24, is wanted for attempted residential burglary, attempted second degree burglary and attempted vehicle prowl. Looney is 5-05, 158 pounds.with brown eyes and black hair. III Wasco Memorial Da V I 5udal, Ma!4 27 - 10:30 am: Breakfast at-N. Sherman County RFPD fire hall on Old Hwy 97 am: 2nd Annual Fun Run/Walk,registration at old Wasco fire hall at the corner of Clark & Armsworthy. Races begin at 9 am 8 - 3 pro: Book Sale at Library 10 - 3 pro: Quilt & Craft Sale at the Depot, plus railroad exhibit 8 pro: Karaoke night at the Goose Pit Saloon MottgAy, MA 2 3 7:30 - 10:30 am: Breakfast at N. Sherman ' RFPD fire hall on Old Hwy 8 - 3 pro: Book Sale at Library - 3 pro: Kids corner ~ petting zoo, fish chalk art contest, and more 10:30 - 11 am: Parade, registration begins at 9am Noon: Paradise Rose Chuck Wagon lunch at Depot Park 11 - 3 pro: Auto Show 1 - 2 pro: Pastry Auction followed by raffle with many great travel drawings Helicopter Rides - book your flight in advance, (541) 442-5515 , Grain Growers -ngh Prairie Auction returns The 13th Annual High Prairie Firehouse Sale is coming up this weekend, May 19 and 20. This community-wide event includes a huge rum- mage sale, food booth, plant sale, silent auction, quilt raf- fle, and fun activities for kids. The sale opens at 9 a.m. on both days and closes at 5 p.m. on Saturday, 3 p.m. on Sunday. The location is 783 Center- ville Highway, about seven miles northeast of Lyle. Signs from both ends of Centerville Highway will direct visitors to the site. The heart of the Firehouse Sale is the huge rummage sale/family garage sale. Just about anything can be found, from nuts and bolts, to pianos and sofas. The plant depart- ment will feature several vari- eties of locally raised tomato GOLDENDALE, WASHINGTON CONTRIBUTED: BEVERLY NICKERSON SEMI ON ITS SIDE: A semi truck Overturned on Highway 97 near milepost 23 last week, tying up traffic in both directions as removal continued. There were no reports of injuries. Library tlosts annual Spring S,zhool Arts Festival and pepper starts, along with many other plants and garden items. A master gardener will be on hand. The Silent Auction returns for the fourth year. Individu- als and businesses from around the area have gener- ously donated merchandise and services for the auction. Reports are that some very nice items are being offered this year. Bidding is open from 9 a.m. on Saturday to 2 p.m. on Sfinday, and bidders can call in bid increases until the auction closes. Also part of the auction is the "Buy it Now" board, where some of the donated items will be of- fered for immediate purchase at a discounted price. Since its inception in 2000, the Firehouse Sale has pro- vided more than $70,000 for the High Prairie Fire District and other community pro- jects. For more information, call (509) 365-4429 or (509) 365- 2700. The Goldendale Commu- nity Library will host its an- nual Spring School Arts Fes- tival May 25 through June 5. The festival features perfor- mances by local students from Goldendale's middle and high schools and art ac- tivities for teens and pre- teens. Year-end awards for outstanding seniors will be presented at the concerts. The first performance will be a jazz concert with the High School Jazz Bands on Thursday, May 31 at 7p.m. in the Library's amphithe- ater. Musician and teacher Doug Siegel will direct Jazz Ensembles I and II from the high school. The following night, June 1, GHS drama students will present An Evening with the Bard: highlights from Shakespeare's best works. This program begins at 6:30p.m. on Friday night. Goldendale Middle School and High School choirs will perform on Tuesday, June 5, again at 7 p.m.. Siegel will di- rect the high school choir, while the middle school choir will be directed by Barb Stout. This year, the library is partnering with 4H leader Darla Simmons to bring two workshop activities to school age youth duririg the festival. On Friday, May 25, a jun- gle-themed mask making workshop will be held from noon until 4 p.m. downstairs at the library, open to ages eight to 18. The following weekend, students may par- ticipate in a workshop with well-known mosaic artist Toms Royal from Portland, in learning glazing and grouting techniques. The piece created during the mo- saic workshop will be auc- tioned off at a benefit for Maryhill Museum later in the year, to help fund student art field trips and programs. The High School Arts Fest has been a tradition at the Goldendale Library for more than 15 years and has featured a variety of arts, in- cluding music, drama, dance, painting, drawing and ceramics by teens and young adults ages 10 to 18. Groups interested in partici- pating in future years should contact the Golden- dale Library All performances are free and open to the general pub- lic. Concerts are expected to last about 90 minutes, and may be moved inside in the case of inclement weather. For more information, call the Library at 773-4487. In- formation can also be found on the Goldendale Library's Facebook page and district website, or by signing up for email event announcements. BAOK FLOW AggEMBLY TEgTINO game Low Rares /'or 012 Flume Road Wafer gervioea, LLC. (609) 688-2848 " (509) 887-6842 Bob Roe Wa. Contractors Lic. #: roesls*080M8 Construction Equipment Saturday, May t9 th -- xo:ooam Hood River, Oregon SkyTrack 8042 International Flatbed Truck o Toyota 4,0001b Forklift 8'x28' Construction Site Office Trailer 8'x20' Steel Conex Box Nailers Shop Vacs - Skill Saws Aluminum & Fiberglass Ladders Scaffolding - Rammers Leaf Blowers Air Compressors Paint Sprayers Concrete Saw - Concrete Forms--Tile Saw Laser Transits Mixed Power Tools and More! pfOXlO d ONLINE BIDDING wD,v.charnnessauctions.com CHAMNESS Auctions, LLC 541-490-0969 CenturyLink offers telephone assistance to individuals living on Tribal Lands Low-income consumers 1-nay qualfl, for assistance that will reduce the cost of basic .Ifionthly. telephone service. The assistance program known as Lif?line Affordable Telephone Assistance, is available to qualifying, consumers in every U.S. state (tenitory and commonwealth). Qualifications for participation vary by state. In states that follow the federal guidehnes, the subscriber must have a household annual uioss raceme at or below 135% of the Federal Poverty delines for a household of that size; or participate in any one of the following, programs: Medicinal, Supp!ement! Nutrition Assistance'Program (Food Stamps), uppmmentaL SeeuriW Income (SSI), Federal Public Housing Assistance (Section 8). Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LlHEAP),'National School Ltmch Program's Free Lhnch Program. or Temporary Assistance f6 Needy Families (TA,-NF). " . Residents of American Indian and Alaskan Native tribal lands may qualify for .up to an additional $25 of enhanced Lifeline support f'nonthly and a credit of up to $100 on their initial installation charges. 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