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Quincy, Washington
June 9, 2011     The Quincy Valley Post-Register
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June 9, 2011

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A2 June 9, 2011 VALLEY COMMUNITY THENcY i VALLE, POST REGISTER News in Brief Car show at Parties on the Green Classic car owners and fans are invited to the first-ever Tires on the Turf car show at Parties on the Green at Twin Firs Turf, 7735 Rd. L.5 NW, on Sunday, June 12 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. There is no entry fee for the event, but a $15 donation is encouraged to the Grant County Fire District No. 3. The money will help the district cover expenses for life-saving equipment and training. The first 40 cars entered in the show will be given a dash plaque. Entry forms can be found at www.partiesonthegreen. com. Along with the cars, there will be food available for Purchase from Hot Dog A La Cart. For information, call 787-3795. National Day of Prayer on Farm Registration is underway for the 15th annual National Day of Prayer on the Farm on Saturday, June 25 from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at Escure Farms, 532 Rd. U SW. The main speaker is Father George Mclnnis. Donna Cori Gibson will provide music. The event is sponsored by St. Plus X Catholic Church. Registration is $40 for adults, $20 for children 11 to 18 and $12.50 for children 6 to 10. The family price is $110. For information, call 787-2622. State vet eases horse restrictions State veterinarian Dr. Leonard Eldridge is recommend- ing that any horse that has not tested positive for Equine Herpes Virus 1, exhibited symptoms of the disease or been exposed to a confirmed positive horse, be cleared for travel. Eight horses in Washington tested positive for the disease. For information on Equine Herpes Virus 1, visit Pancake Feed for youth baseball The Let Them Play Baseball Foundation will hold a pancake feed at L&R Cafe on Saturday, June 11 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. with the proceeds going toward youth base- ball programs in Quincy. The cost is $5 for adults and $3 for seniors and children 12 and under. The breakfast will feature pancakes, link sausage, coffee and orange juice. For information, call Jeremy McCreary at 398-1044. Warped Tour Blood Drive There will be a special Warped Tour Blood Drive on Thursday, June 16 from 1 to 6 p.m. at the Quincy Community Center. Everyone who comes and gives blood during the drive will be given a special VIP meet and greet youcher for the Warped Tour at the Gorge Amphitheatre on Aug. 13. Tickets for the tour must be purchased separately. The blood drive is organized by Saul Iniguez, Javier Santana and Abner Serrano. To make an appointment to give blood, call 1-800-733-2767. '1 Erratics to meet on June 14 Scott Bums, professor of geology at Portland State University, will give a presentation titled "Cataclysms on the Columbia: The Great Missoula Floods," during the Wenatchee Valley Erratics Chapter of the Ice Age Floods In stitute meeting at 7 p .m., Tuesday, June 14 at the Wenatchee Valley Museum, 127 S. Mission. Quincy Senior Center news Thank you to all the great-hearted volunteers who help us keep up around here. We receive help with meals, office, projects for the community, moving and building furniture. I could go on. Your time and efforts are appreciated. We have requests for borrowing wheelchairs and we have two out already. If anyone has one to donate, we would keep it in good use. Thursday's meal will be sweet n' sour chicken, rice, capri vegetables, ramen salad, roils and spice cake. Join us and play a game or two after supper! Monday bridge winners were: Nancy Street, first; Judy Ren, second. Wednesday bridge winners were: Lorain Greenwalt, first; Alverna Casey, second. Thursday domi- noes winners were: Shirley Eggers, first; John Michael, second. Pinochle winners were: Jim Patterson, first; JoAnn Carl, second. APPLIANCE REPAIR Servicing most major brands in Quincy Honest Experienced Dependable V Adam St, Mary Appliance Repair HOMETOWN Technician APPLIANCE 754 0420 EPHRATA County historical society meeting Grant County Historical Society will have its regular meeting on Tuesday, June 14 at 10:30 a.m. at the Ephrata American Legion Post, 276 8th Ave. The guest speaker, following lunch, is Jessie Overman, who will talk about the history of her grandfather, Claude Maxwell. For informa- tion, call Rita at 750-4555. College Bound scholarship deadline Lower-income families with students in the eighth grade have until June 30 to sign up for future college financial as- sistance under the College Bound Scholarship program. The program promises college tuition and a book allowance to eligible students. For information, call 1-888-535-0747. / 76/49 Times of sun md clouds. Highs in the mid 70s and lows in the upper 40s. / 76/49 More sun than clouds. Highs in the ndd 7Os and lows in the upper 40s. i 79/53 Motly sunny, Highs in the upper 70s and lows in the low 50s. / 80/52 A few clouds. Highs in the low g0s and lows in the low 50. l1 79/52 Sunny. Highs in the upper 70s and lows in the low 5Os. Hi Lo Prec June 1 ......... 67 .... 50 ..... 0.13 June 2 .......... 71 .... 50 ..... 0.01 June 3 ......... 70 .... 42 ..... 0.00 June 4 .......... 80 .... 47 ..... 0.00 June 5 .......... 82 .... 51 ..... 0.00 June 6 ......... 87 .... 59 ..... 0.02 June 7 .......... 77 .... 52 ..... 0.04 Our Neighbor: Ann Trantow A wonderful life in Quincy BY TAMMARA GREEN writer@ Ann Trantow grew up on the Long Beach Peninsula, where her family raised oysters. She enjoyed watching the fleets of ships navigate their way into the Columbia River before the Rose Bowl every year. Trantow studied nursing at Washington State University in Pullman, and found work in Vancouver. She met the love of her life at a wedding in Seattle. John Trantow was a friend of a friend who was finishing medi- cal school at the University of Washington. Trantow finally arrived to Quincy in 1957 with her husband, John, and their two oldest children, Lynn and Michael. They had two more children, Leslie and Janice, who were Quincy born. "1 believe they received a very good education. They went on to do good things. Two of my children are nurses, one is a dentist, and one is in advertising," said Trantow. Her husband, John, was a doctor in Quincy, and worked in a partnership with Dr. Stans- field. Trantow recalled how her husband was on call every other day, and every other weekend. She and the children were trained to answer the phone on the first or second ring at all hours of the day or night. Her doctor husband also made frequent house calls. "A lot of times he would have to miss weddings, fu- nerals, or even Christmas or Thanksgiving. That's just the way it was, and we didn't gripe about it," said Trantow. "We had a wonderful life. We did a lot of boating in the San Juan Islands, and we spent most summers on Lake Roosevelt, at a summer share property owned by my husband and another doctor," recalled Trantow. Above all, Trantow was glad to serve the commu- nity, and was glad to move here and raise her family. Trantow knew the Stansfields from when she went to college. "Knowing the Stanfields when I got here made it a smaller world," said Trantow. These days, she keeps busy helping out with the Chat & Knit group at The Cambridge, Tammara Green/Pos't-Register Ann Trantow came to the Quincy Valley in 1957. Tuesday coffee hours at the Grainery, and the Mary Kazda Book Club. She also donates her time and money to Quincy Allied Arts, the Reiman-Sim- mons house, and Habitat for Humanity. "The people here are won- derful. I like having all four seasons. I adjust to the heat here with air conditioning. I don't miss the rain," said Trantow. Youth Action receives recognition for efforts Members of Quincy Youth Action were recognized for the work they have done in the community to develop posi- tive programs for area youth by receiving an invitation to the Spring Youth Forum held by the state attorney general's office. The conference, which was at the Great Wolf Lodge in Grand Mound, gave the Quincy students an opportunity to pres- ent information about the effort they made during "National Drug Facts Week." During the week, Youth Action gave presentations to seventh-grade students to help them shatter myths they had about drugs and drug abuse. During the youth forum, the students were selected as finalists and received an award for their presentation. Youth Action was also pre- sented with the Bob Skidmore Recognition Award, which is presented annually to members of Grant County who are dedi- cated to preventing substance abuse through promoting healthy youth, families and communities. Youth Action members who accepted the award were Em- manuel Lopez, Ricardo Trujil- 1(3, Nohely Camacho,Elizabeth Argueta, Bereniz Reyes, Nubia Camacho, Adriana Luna, Ana Guerrero, Antonia Valenzuela and Alberto Medina. Submitted photo Youth Action members receiving the Bob Skidmore Recognition Award include (top, from left) Ricardo Trujillo, Emmanuel Lopez, Alberto Medina, Antonia Valenzuela, (middle) Nohely Camacho, Ana Guerrero, Adriana Luna, (bottom) Elizabeth Argueta, Bereniz Reyes and Nubia Camacho. ' Bargain of the Month 12 99 8-Pk. Solar Path Light Set . Bright white LED . Sensor automatically activates light at night %':"Y' . Runs up to 8 hours after 6-8 hours of sun exposure E 132 402 B4 While supplies last. GATES " Getitat HARDWARE Gates, 23 E Street SE 787-4431 Hours: M..Sat. 7 to 6; Sun. 8 to 5 ] 1-800-RED CROSS I 1-800-733-27'67 Warped Tour Blood Drive Quincy Community Center 115 F Street SW, Quincy Thursday, June 16, 1-6 p.m. To schedule your appt. or for more information: Saul Iniguez (509) 797-3068 Javier Santana (509) 289-0962 Abner Serrano (509) 398-1741 Come to give blood and get a VIP meet and greet voucher. This voucher, along with your concert ticket (you must purchase a ticket at the concert), will give you access to an exclusive area at the 2011 Vans Warped Tour ( (August 13, Gorge Amphitheatre, George, Washington) All '16 & 17 year old donors must have an American Red Cross parental consent form.