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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
September 11, 2013     The Goldendale Sentinel
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September 11, 2013

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2--SEPTEMBERll, 2013 f |I I GOLDENDALE, WASHINGTON Active shooter exercise to proceed DALLAS SMITH REPORTER The Klickitat County Emergency Management has a couple of projects that have made progress. The new Emergency Services building is almost ready to be put to good use helping the citizens of Klickitat County And an active shooter drill scheduled for Sept. 26 has made some headway The drill is proceed- ing despite concerns from many who feel it's too much of a safety hazard. The new Emergency Ser- vices building should be fm- ished with construction be- tween mid-September and the end of September, according to Emergency Management Coordinator Ed Powell. Once construction is finished, the building will need to be outfit- ted with all of the necessary equipment. "We are actively getting equipment for the building," Powell asserts. The project is right on schedule, and when asked if there would be a grand opening, Powell re- sponds with a hearty, "Of course!" The drill to simulate an ac- tive shooter on Main Street in Goldendale was set up by Powell, who says its primary objective is to heighten awareness in Goldendale businesses of the dangers of an active shooter situation. He is diligently working to prepare for the drill, but for- mal approval from the City of Goldendale came reluctantly and only on condition that no gun of any kind is used. In- stead of carrying a gun and shooting blanks, firecrackers will be used to simulate gun: fire. Powell plans on meeting with the businesses on Main Street to discuss what they should do. Both Goldendale Chief of Police Rick Johnson and Mayor Clint Baze feel that businesses should be pre- pared for emergencies, but the active shooter drill has too many uncontrolled vari- ables to be safe. 'As far as the drill goes, I don't want it to happen," Baze says. "There will be too many people who won't understand what's happening and be frightened." "I'm very hesitant," John- son adds. "I understand it's good to have training, but usually when we run a drill like this it's in a totally con- trolled environment." Goldendale teens injured in single car accident Two Goldendale teens were injured in a single car roll- over, Sunday morning, according to the Washington State Patrol. The driver of the car, Tyrell E. Read, 16 and his 14 year old male passenger were both transported by private vehicle following the accident. The report states that Read was driving a 1998 Ford Es- cort, westbound on SR 142 when he was distracted and left the roadway colliding with a culvert and ditch. The car came to rest on the highway facing west in the eastbound lane. The extent of the injuries was not provided. Drugs and alcohol were not involved in the accident. Klickitat salutes veterans A parade of veterans will be greeted in the town of Klicki- tat on Oct. 11, as the town hosts "Hunting with Heroes." This is the third year for the event at Klicktiat, and the public is in- vited to join the celebration. "Hunting with Heroes is a wonderful organization and we are proud they chose our community for the program," said Carl Coolidge, owner of the Canyon Market where the crowd will gather following the 11 a.m. parade through town. The streets will be lined with 100 flags and an honor program will be presented, including performances by Harmony of the Gorge, a Sweet Adelines International group member. "Hunting with Heroes brings recognition to our small communi helping us to build tourism and the hunting and fishing businesses on which our town depends," said Coolidge. "More importantly though, it gives back to the men and women who were willing to sacrifice for the free- dom we enjoy today" GPS f,o. Page I vious school districts that I have been a part of, I wouldn't have been able to make the de- cision I made in this case." Knowlton's wishes to advance had not been any secret over the years, according to Heid, and an occurrence such as the one that just took place had been discussed by school board members and those in- volved quite a bit before it ever happened. Heid went on to say "We were as prepared for this eventuality as we could be, but it still came as a bit of a shock. We hate to lose Mr. Knowlton but would not want to hold him back from such an opportunity either." Ferrell, GPS's new princi- pal, once worked with Knowl- ton at the primary school be- fore he moved up to become the high school's vice princi- pal for six years. Ferrell had also expressed an interest in advancing to a principal's po- sition eventually, and when Knowlton approached Heid about moving to a different district, Heid was confident that he had a good man stand- ing by to fill the vacancy, Moving along the line of upward-falling dominoes, high school basketball coach Lance DenBoer, who was working as an intern for a principalship, was able to be granted an emergency certifi- cation to fill the vice principal vacancy at the high school. Heid expressed absolute faith that all three men would per- form excellently in their new positions. Knowlton first hired on with Goldendale schools as a district psychologist in 1995. He was principal at GPS for the last 10 years and during that time helped bring about many programs that have been popular with students and parents, such as the "Leadership and Self-man- agement" system of awards and badges. He also instituted the school's morning televi- sion news broadcast, pro- duced and executed by the Movies in 3D subject to a 3D surcharge www.Moviesln Two offices to serve you 926 12th Street 414 Washington St. Hood River The Dalles 541-386-2012 541-296-3310 What our customers are saying: Great Service! My teeth look great! Experience was easy! Very prompt service. Denturist and employees were great! -- Lafie Foster , lar00' risks felo, ly to oav $4 debt Goldendale Police arrested Joseph Littlefield, 30, of Gold- endale and charged him with felony burglary and second degree theft. The arrest fol- lowed an incident at Amy's Consignment in downtown Goldendale around 12:30 p.m. on Sept. 8. A woman reported that her wallet had been stolen after she set it down on a shelf while moving items out of the store. She was ad- vised to cancel her credit cards and Goldendale Police put a watch out for any use of the stolen cards. A witness said he saw Lit- tlefield running from the store. Police apprehended Lit- tlefield on the 300 block of West Allyn. He fnst denied being at the business, but after he was arrested he ad- mired stealing the wallet. Lit- tlefield said he took $4 cash from the wallet and threw the CONTRIBUTED COWPOKES: Participants and event organizers gathered for a post-rodeo photo following the 1 lth annual Broken Spur Rodeo. Next generat/on of cowgirls and cowboys ride and tie r00ieir way through rodeo Broken Spur Rodeo winners were an- nounced following the llth annual event held outside Goldendale on Sept. 8. The rodeo is designed to give young cowboys and cowgirls an opportunity to develop their rid- ing skills in rodeo events. Youngsters from two-years old to 18 competed in mutton bustin', barrels, pole bending, figure eight, stake race, goat undecorating and goat tying. Mutton bustin' winner was Dalton Read with Maggie Gutierrez second. High point winners by age group were: 0-2: Taryn Miller first, Olivia Myers second; 3-5: Cassie Vance first, Maggie Gutierrez second, Mason Miller third, Bailey Kalinoski fourth, Rydell Myers fifth and Dalton Read sixth; 6-8: Amber Read first; 9-11: Francys Wells first, Ira Wells second, Brandi Vance third, Syd- ney Thompson fourth, Morgan Thompson fifth and Micaela Gutierrez sixth; 12-14: Becky Windom first, Grayce Wells second, Harley Clever third, Lene' Riggers fourth, Jaren Kalinoski fiffth and Rylan Thompson sixth; 15-18: Willow O'Connor first, Paul Miller second, Emma Wells third, Savannah Delamarter fourth and MacKenzie Swift flffth. Herrera.Beutler says she is staying on the job while daughter is treated in California Rep. Jaimie Herrera Beutler (R-3rd Dis- trict) has written a letter to constituents af- firming her intention to continue represent- ing her district in the face of her daughter's significant health challenges. "Recently, I announced the birth of my daughter Abigail, who arrived three months early and with a serious medical condition that was previously considered fatal," Her- rera Beutler wrote in a letter dated Sept. 5. "Since that time, my husband Daniel and I have been at Abigail's side at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital in Paid Alto, Calif.---one of the few hospitals in the region with the medical expertise and willingness to care for Washington, D.C., to participate in critical votes. For example, I plan to be in D.C. to vote on the President's request for authorization of military force in Syria. I also continue to communicate with constituents electronical- ly and as early as next week will be conduct- ing community meetings via telephone that will be open to all district residents." Her letter stated constituents were wel- come as always to get in touch with her office immediately with any concerns, saying she and her staff will continue to work to assist anyone in her district with federal law or agency problems. Resources available through her office and current information wallet in a garbage can. Lit- i a baby of her size with her extremely rare can be seen tlefield used the money to i ' medical condition. !'In pleased!o report that "Finally, I want to tharrk:ypu and all of ,the repay a debt. The money- was 'I her doctors Re happy with her pi:bgress and people of S0uthwest WashingtOn for yb recovered from the person i optimistic about her future. Dan and I con- prayers, support and'understanding during Littlefield paid and the,wallet tinue learning how to manage her day-tod, this uncertain time for my family," Herrera was also recovered, care while she gets healthier and overc0m6' "Beutler concluded. "Sin66' bur'Ttrst family her health challenges." announcement, the reaction we've received Herrera Beutler added that while it was has been touching and humbling. Dan and I not possible for her to resume a full congres- may never be able fully to express how much sional schedule until her daughter was able it has meant to receive so many wonderful to come home, "I am in touch with my staff messages from people in every community continually and with the House leadership in our district, all backgrounds and political sharing my views when needed. I will be able persuasions. At this point I can just say that to travel back and forth from the hospital to it is an honor to represent you." students themselves. In an in- terview Monday, via phone from his new office in Kettle Falls, he explained that he be- lieves "Children need to be shown that everything we do in school can be applied in real life." Knowlton was a popular principal with his students here, making a point to know each of them by their first names, and he wasn't afraid to get silly with them at as- semblies and awards cere- monies. They took much pride in the badges he gave to them for displaying their abil- ities to self-manage and con- duct themselves as leaders. Knowlton's departure from Goldendale was bittersweet for him, and severing the strong connection he had built up with the district and its surrounding community was not easy He had this to say as a farewell message to his former students: "I'm so sorry I had to leave so quickly, without getting a chance to say good-bye. I miss you all and hope you will continue to be good leaders." Patient Latle Foster with new dentures. )*&VIE |IIE IAIIE October 19, 2013 The Klickitat Valley Health Memorial Foundation is excited to announce the L 4 2013 00lack Tie 00SlueJeans ,Innual g)inner 00,fluction to be held at Maryhill Museum of Art Dinner & Museum Access: $50 Maryhill Wine Experience: $30 Proceeds of fundraising to help build a Healing Garden and to assist those in need with paying for mammography exams. For tickets & information, 773-1006 or www.k/ (, L_(_(_( c"--,__ "- ._.. J stiny  Fr. Tue, Sept. 13- Sept. 17, 2013 eatres Subject to change. Cl times daJ]y, II#11"111m,'lllll]ltL"-BqAI-'lol:il Robert De Niro, Tommy Lee Jones THE FAMILY (R-17) Fri&Sat 1:30 4:20 7:00 9:20 Sun-Tue 1:30 4:20 7:00 Patrick Wilson, Rose Byme, Un Shaye INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2 (PG-13) Fri&Sat 1:50 4:30 7:10 9:30 Sun-Tue 1:50 4:30 7:10 Logan Lerman, Alexendra Daddario PERCY JACKSON 2 - 2D (PG) Friday-Tuesday 1:40 6:30 Vin Diesel, Karl Urban, Jordi Molla RIDDICK 3 (R-17) Fri&Sat 1:20 4:10 0:50 9:20 Sun-Tue 1:20 4:10 6:50 LEE DANS' BUTLER (PG.13) Fri & Sat 4:00 8:40 Sun - Tue 4:00 The of (sm,) Halm would like to thank everyone for the pmyer car&, flow=, food and donations. Spelthanks to fire deparement family, school family and senior center family. We know she is looking down on all ofus and mnili. John Halm Adam & Jen Andy Noah & Sasha Merle & Mary Bess Gearha t j Saturday, September .21 / 9'.30 to I - Jsh l \\; @. thehhelter on WMg Rd. ( ( ,,. 0.0.. wm b...,kJ.g I [ "N*ked", a Golden RIIrIiver /  / Ent Fe: evdl'ble r edolffion X Adults $15, Kids under 12 $8 ) J Includes free t-shirt & doggy goodie bag. '/, Shelter dogs will be available to walk /' BBQ after the walk is by donation only A For more info:  D (541) 978-0079 j/ , or check on out Please drive safe around school buses, school zones and cross walks! Welcome back to solxool from all of us at Morrow County Grain Growers