TONASKET – The registered warrants, the money North Valley Hospital must repay the county, are up to $3.5 million, as of the Thursday, June 24 meeting.
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Lucille Claretta (Young) Hogenson went to meet Jesus on June 23, 2010.&#160;She was born on April 26, 1917 in Oroville to Mark and Leuretta (Bentley) Sawtells.&#160;
TONASKET – Tonasket High School junior Peter Williams was recently accepted into Phase II of the Washington Aerospace Scholars (WAS) program.
LOOMIS – Twenty Tonasket High School tennis players were given their varsity letters during the team’s banquet at the Wahl house on Tuesday, June 8.
George Daly personified the term “gentleman.” At 96 years of age, his heart tuckered out, but he remained gracious and witty up to the end.
TONASKET – The 2010 Tonasket High School track team members were presented with awards and letters for their participation on the team this past season.
TONASKET – Three Lady Tigers from the 2010 Tonasket High School softball team earned Caribou Trail All League Awards and were presented with them at their banquet last month.
TONASKET – The Tonasket High School baseball team received the Caribou Trail League Sportsmanship Award for the 2010 team, the head coach announced at the team’s banquet on Wednesday, June 9.
&nbsp;&nbsp;OROVILLE – Two Seattle filmmakers who specialize in short features have decidedto bring the first ever Tumble Weed Film Festival to Oroville this Aug. 6 and7.
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Calling their project “The Film Festival for Filmmakers byFilmmakers” Geoff Klein and Mo Fine say the biggest reason they are doing the Tumbleweedis because they love films and they want to introduce more people to shortfilms. Short films, unlike full-length features can be anywhere from 10 minutesto half an hour or so. Klein and Fine have been soliciting short films fromaround the world and have already gotten responses from the U.S., Spain, Italyand Germany, with more coming in to be previewed.
A reader from Cashmere asked me to review the Federal Trade Commission’s “Discussion Draft” on reinventing journalism. The document begins with a statement that seems innocent enough, “We seek to prompt discussion of whether to recommend policy changes to support the ongoing ‘reinvention’ of journalism, and, if so, which specific proposals appear most useful, feasible, platform-neutral, resistant to bias, and unlikely to cause unintended consequences in addressing emerging gaps in news coverage.” But a thorough reading reveals the real truth, having succeeded in nationalizing the automotive industry and the health industry, Federal bureaucrats are now setting their sights on the newspaper industry. The 47 page document ultimately degenerates to a massive expansion of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting and a raft of proposals that will exacerbate the economic problems of the very industry they claim to need to reinvent.