The cashew tree is in full bloom in this picturesque, picturesque part of the state of Washington.
The trees were planted there in the 1920s, and it’s a pretty spectacular place to get lost in the trees and the people who live in them.
But now, there are no more cashew trees and only one or two left.
That’s because the tree’s owner, an American Indian tribe, filed for bankruptcy.
It’s been a long time coming.
The tribe’s lawyer, Gary Koppelman, says he’s been trying to get a court order for about 20 years, but no one has ever given him an answer.
That was because the court ruled in favor of the tribe, the attorney said.
Koppell was in the courtroom on Friday as the tribal court ordered the tribe to pay a $2 million judgment against the tree and its owner, the Koppel family.
The money would go toward repairs and other costs.
But Koppelt said he’s also worried about the tribe’s future.
The Koppells said the tribe has been paying off the tree owner’s debt and that’s what they plan to do with the money.
The family had a good time in the fall when they took the tree for a tour, but now they want to keep it and take it home.
And they’re worried about where it might end up, Koppela said.
I’m not sure what the future holds.