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SWIMMING: St. Helens is sending its 400-yard freestyle relay team to the 2014 state meet, Page A13 Page 1

TODAY’S WEATHER Showers Highs to 45 Page A14 Lows to 38

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Permits seen as a win by both sides DEQ issues three permits for Ambre Energy’s Morrow Pacific project BY SHARI PHIEL news@thechronicleonline.com

Oregon’s Department of Environmental Quality announced last week it issued three permits for Ambre Energy’s Morrow Pacific project and, interestingly enough, both the company and its opponents are counting it a win. The permits issued by DEQ are for air quality, water quality and construction stormwater for the proposed Coyote Island Terminal in Boardman. According to the state agency, it issued the three permits because “as proposed, they comply with all relevant environmental rules and regulations.” DEQ also noted the permits went through a rigorous internal review and an extensive public process involving more than 16,500 public comments. “As we’ve said all along, we are committed to meeting the high environmental standards set by the state of Oregon. By issuing these three permits after a rigorous process, the Department of Environmental Quality has affirmed that the project complies with environmental rules and regulations of the state of Oregon,” said Morrow Pacific CEO Clark Moseley. Ambre proposed the Morrow Pacific project in early 2012 with the goal of eventually shipping more than 8 million metric tons of coal annually from the Powder River basin in Wyoming and Montana to the Coyote Island Terminal in Boardman. There, the coal would be transferred to storage containers before being loaded ­­­­ See PERMITS, Page A8

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SHARI PHIEL / The Chronicle The City of St. Helens has signed an agreement with Boise Cascade to purchase the 17-acre riverfront parcel that once house the company’s veneer plant. What the city hopes to do with the property is still being decided.

St. Helens to buy Boise land ST. HELENS — Since Boise began shuttering its operations in 2008, the City of St. Helens has been in talks with the company to purchase some of its nowempty properties. The city moved a step closer this month when it signed an agreement to purchase the 17-acre waterfront property that once housed Boise

Cascade’s veneer plant. Since discussions to purchase the property began, there have been a number of ideas put forward about what could be done with the property. Ideas have included building a riverfront park with bicycle and walking paths, placement of a dock so river boat cruises like the Portland Spirit could let

passengers off for shopping trips in Olde Towne, or possibly a scenic drive from U.S. Highway 30 to the south side of the city. The agreement reached in early February between Boise and the city only confirms the intent of each to complete the sale, it does not constitute the sale itself. That will come later, as will

the purchase price for the property. City Manager John Walsh said they are not disclosing the purchase price for the property, which Boise believes to be under market value, at Boise’s request. Walsh also said funding for the purchase will come from harvesting 40 acres of 70-year-old

timber on its Salmonberry Lake property. City officials held an all-day workshop and tour of the Boise properties on Tuesday, Feb. 18 to look at not only the future of the veneer plant property but also other properties in negotiation. Those negotia

­­­­ See BOISE, Page A8

Keeping the Faith: New pastor tends to local congregation BY SHARI PHIEL news@thechronicleonline.com

Courtesy photo Diana Vishneva performs Dove of Peace at the Opening Ceremony of the 2014 Winter Olympics wearing a costume designed by Scappoose’s Michael Curry Design.

Curry adds color to Sochi’s Olympic opening ceremony BY KYLE BOGGS sports@thechronicleonline.com

Few events capture a global audience the same way the opening ceremony of the Olympics is able to. Since the inception of the Olympics, the games have started and finished with some sort of festival. Lately, the spectacle seems only to be growing in grandeur. This year’s Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia was no exception. One of the leading creative forces helping create the festive atmosphere was none other than Scappoose’s own Michael Curry Design. Curry sent a team of three to Sochi. Amy Nevitt of St. Helens, Jarred Kearsley, a St. Helens High School graduate, and Harlan Whitman of Portland all spent two and a half months

in Sochi preparing for the opening ceremonies. They were three of more than 12,000 people that came together to help pull off the 45-minute long production that served as the official opening of the 2014 Winter Olympics. Among those thousands of people who helped make this show happen, several of them were what Kearsley deemed the best of the best. “I’ve done other shows, but this is the first time I’ve really experienced the Michael Jordans of theatre. They’re really good,” he said. Curry is one of those at the top of the game. He spent more than two years coming up with plans for the opening ceremony. “He had a huge impact on the design of the show and parts of the show,” Kearsley said.

There were two main areas Curry’s crew was tasked with handling: The boyars that formed together to create the fins on the very colorful whale that marched across the stadium floor, and the light-up strands that twirled from dancers heads as they spun around and collectively formed a dove. The view the three locals had of the opening ceremonies was different than what viewers in the United States saw. Rather than overhead camera angles, wide shots of the dancing or close-up shots of acrobats, Kearsley was stationed at ground level on one end of the stadium. That means that what he helped create, he still hasn’t seen the way the show’s producers intended it to be seen – other than watching on screens in the ­­­­ See CURRY, Page A8

For the past two months, parishioners at Plymouth Presbyterian Church have had a new voice delivering the Sunday sermon from the pulpit. Pastor David Hutchinson joined the church on Dec. 15, replacing Marilyn Allen who served as pastor for nearly two decades. Hutchinson himself has been a pastor for the past 22 years, serving primarily at two churches in Portland. With his previous work, he spent much of time focused on administrative responsibilities, something very different from his role in St. Helens. “It was a very programmatic job, very administrative. I liked it and I did a lot of good things there and left on good terms but it was time to do something different,” he said. “I was looking for a whole different thing and this is a whole different thing. It’s apples and oranges. It really isn’t even the same job.” Originally hailing from the heartland (he was born in Minneapolis, Minn., and raised in Iowa) Hutchinson arrived in Portland in 1995. There he served as pastor of a church with around 100 members, much the same size as Plymouth Presbyterian. He stayed there for 7 ½ years before moving on

to become Associate Pastor at Westminster Presbyterian Church, also in Portland. “I was at Westminster in Portland for 11 years. That’s about a 700-member church with 12 staff and four pastors,” he said. “My main focus was planning the education program for adults, doing outreach to new members, working with youth and children program directors, that kind of thing.” Along with his role at Westminster, Hutchinson also began teaching at the University of Portland. “It was really too much to do my job at Westminster and do the teaching. I planned adult education for 30 to 100 people each week – so I had as many people showing up for adult education as we do for the whole congregation. It was a big job but I loved it,” Hutchinson said. “I like the teaching aspect of it but I was doing a lot of the programmatic, administrative stuff and I wanted to get back to preaching.” Hutchinson says he was mulling over an offer to take on more teaching jobs with the university, but wasn’t sure he wanted to continue his work at Westminster. “I was thinking about it and then I heard about Plymouth. I had known Marilyn, who was here for 17 years, and I liked her. Other people had told me about Plymouth, ­­­­ See PASTOR, Page A3


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PASTOR: creating connections at St. Helens church people I knew from the area, and it’s a great church,” he said. Hutchinson says the decision to take on the new role at Plymouth has proven to be the right one. “You never know, because it is new. Until you’re there, you never know. Would it really be like I thought it would be? Would people really be as friendly as I thought they were? I don’t see any reason why I wouldn’t stay for five or 10 years.” What does he find appealing about the St. Helens congregation? “They have a lot of good energy. I know a lot of congregations this size and smaller that struggle. It’s hard to be a church now. It’s not about any particular church doing the wrong thing, nobody knows what to do. The culture is different, the world’s different, everything’s changing and people are trying to figure out how to be the church,” he says. Although it’s only been two months, Hutchinson has

already seen the kind of focus on ministering to others he hoped for. During the recent snowstorm, church volunteers kept the warming center – the only one like it in the county – open throughout the entire event. “We had people here all through the snowstorm. We didn’t do worship on Sunday but we were open for the warming center. People stayed overnight, the whole thing. I love that about our church,” he added. Mission work has been a big part of Hutchinson’s life in the past. He has been chair of a mission committee, been to Cuba, brought others to the U.S. from international destinations and has been involved in Habitat for Humanity. “I just love mission work, outreach, doing service, putting your faith into action. And this church is about that,” he said. “For a church this size, the church has a ton of energy. They have people who want to do things, they have engagement and involvement, people are show-

Seniors and people with disabilities:

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have a week-long face to face intensive where we get to know each other. Then when you go online or go to a chat room, it’s somebody who means something to you. If you have completely non-local community where there’s no face-to-face element, it’s a lot harder to

make it authentic.” Ultimately, Hutchinson says, people are looking for connections and that is what the St. Helens church is all about. Plymouth Presyterian is located at 2615 Sykes Road, in St. Helens. Sunday services are at 10:30 a.m.

SHARI PHIEL / The Chronicle

Pastor Hutchinson sits and has a friendly chat with some of the yonger members of his new congregation.

ing up, attendance has been tablets, e-readers and the like consistent, if not higher, since have changed how people I came. I think the church has interact with each other, a strong core and could even including parishioners. But grow.” Hutchinson says this provides His congregation appears more opportunities, not less. to be equally pleased. “I think we have more to “Pastor Hutchinson is offer than we used to. I think someone to share and we are part of what social media blessed to have him available emphasizes is that people at Plymouth Presbyterian want connection. Social Church,” said church member media connections are only Kathleen Dinwiddie. authentic if they’re based in Not that ministering in the face-to-face,” he said. “I’ve 21st century isn’t without its done courses where I’ve challenges. The advent and done work with people all dependence on social media, across the country and what 02-19-14 4x15 Pres Sale Cont:Layout 1 2/17/14 Pagewe 1 the Internet, smartphones, makes them11:38 workAM is that

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014

An open letter to the communities along the Astoria Line of the Portland &Western Railroad Over the last several months, there has been an increasing level of interest in the handling of crude oil by rail. As you may already know, the Portland & Western Railroad transports trains of crude oil from Portland to Port Westward over our Astoria Line. It is important that you, as a citizen of Columbia or Multnomah County, understand the facts of this service. The expansion of hydraulic fracturing of shale formations in our country has created new domestic sources of crude oil and natural gas. This in turn has reduced American demand for foreign crude oil, allowing our country to become less dependent upon importing from distant sources such as the Middle East. The challenge of these new domestic sources of energy is that often there is no existing pipeline network to move the crude oil to U.S. refineries. The American freight rail network has been called upon to fill this need. The Portland & Western, like all freight railroads in this country, is a “common carrier” railroad. This term has a historically long and significant legal definition. Simply put, it means that the Portland & Western is obligated by federal law to transport any commodity that is properly documented and in an approved freight car. Along with this common carrier status comes a responsibility that we take very seriously: To safely serve the communities and customers along our railroad. Our employees live and work in these same communities, and safety is the foremost priority in all we do at the Portland & Western. We work with a clear Core Purpose: To be the safest and most respected rail service provider in the world. And our success has been demonstrated: ■

Our parent company, Genesee &Wyoming, is a leader in rail safety. Over the last five years, G&W railroads have had a combined employee injury rate lower than any large railroad and several times safer than the short line railroad average. Prevention of employee injuries is a key indicator of a railroad’s overall focus on safety. The intense attention to detail that is required to eliminate injuries translates to every aspect of the operation.

Starting in 2005, Portland & Western employees worked more than a million consecutive man-hours without a reportable employee injury – one of the most remarkable achievements ever in the rail industry.

In 2009 and again in 2012, we won the prestigious E.H. Harriman Award for best safety performance among U.S. railroads.

Since 2007, customers of all Genesee &Wyoming railroads, including the Portland &Western, have been surveyed biannually by a leading customer-satisfaction research firm. In all four surveys to date, the attribute rated highest by our customers is, “Operating personnel demonstrate a clear commitment to safety.”

Even with these clear accomplishments, we never rest on our past safety performance. We are constantly training, testing, observing, coaching and reinforcing safety with our employees. Portland &Western employees also routinely receive instruction at a world-class training center in Jacksonville, Florida, and take part in a DuPont safety program focused on the relentless elimination of all unsafe behaviors or unsafe conditions on the railroad. Another critical aspect of continuous safety improvement in the U.S. rail industry and on the Portland &Western is learning from prior rail accidents. Determining the root cause of a rail accident and taking steps to prevent similar incidents by U.S. railroads and government agencies is taken very seriously by all of us in the railroad industry. This includes incorporating operating, testing and training updates to our procedures. For instance, after the last significant derailment on the Portland & Western, which occurred in 2011 outside Scappoose and involved a log car and a parked tank car loaded with ethanol, we instituted additional safety protocols for both types of cars that should prevent a similar incident from ever happening again. More specifically to our handling of crude oil over the Astoria Line, we exceed all federal regulations and guidance in moving these trains. The best way to handle an accident is to prevent it in the first place, and the Portland & Western has implemented many steps to ensure that these trains are delivered safely to Port Westward: ■

We restrict crude oil trains on the Portland & Western to a maximum of 25 mph, or 10 mph in areas like the A Street trackage in Rainier. These speeds are significantly slower than speeds at which the recent derailments and fires have occurred on other railroads.

Every crude oil train on the Portland & Western is preceded by a track inspector in a hi-rail truck to ensure that the route is intact and free of obstructions, such as fallen trees or rocks.

Crude oil trains on the Portland & Western do not routinely stop en route to their destination, nor do we leave crude oil or other hazardous materials unattended.

We inspect our track weekly in accordance with Federal Railroad Administration requirements and then conduct an additional weekly track inspection on the Astoria Line.

Rail bridges on the Astoria Line are professionally inspected on a routine basis by trained railroad employees, expert contractors and the Federal Railroad Administration. We plan our bridge maintenance work based on these inspections.

We conduct sophisticated tests of track geometry and employ two different test methods to detect flaws inside the rail that eventually could cause a rail to break. Any issues detected are immediately addressed.

I want to assure you that all of us at the Portland &Western Railroad are focused on providing the best possible service to our customers in the safest way possible. This is critical for the region’s economy and the environment. Every railcar on the Astoria Line represents four trucks kept off U.S. 30, resulting in less pollution and congestion and improved safety. The importance of this to the overall quality of life for our neighbors along this highway corridor should not be overlooked. Working with the customers and communities we serve along the Astoria Line, we are certain that our railroad will continue to facilitate job growth in the safest, most environmentally sensitive way possible. Sincerely,

Joel Haka Genesee & Wyoming Senior Vice President, Pacific Region Railroads and President, Portland & Western Railroad, Inc.


2014Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Letters Accountability needed For 10 months I’ve been working with Columbia County Courthouse personnel/DA’s office to get a custody/support order processed. It’s been extremely frustrating, mostly because of the incompetence I’ve encountered. I’ve been given incorrect information, my paperwork has been “lost,” and I was told by a clerk that paperwork is sometimes clipped to a wrong file. She explained this is a fairly common occurrence. What’s most frustrating throughout all of this? Not one person has acknowledged any fault on their part, or offered any apology. I became upset with the DA’s office when they couldn’t find my application, even though I have a voicemail from their office indicating they had it. I had to submit a new application, further delaying the process. With all I’d been through, I was understandably frustrated. The DA’s office asked if I wanted my case moved to Salem to be handled. I replied no. Days later, I received a letter from the DA’s office stating they’d moved my case to Clatsop County for processing. I’m not aware of any job where you handle a complaint of this type by moving the person out of your jurisdiction, with no attempt to understand or correct the issue, let alone accepting any responsibility for the errors and mishandling that occurred. With the wages and benefits these employees receive, I’d expect them to be held accountable for an acceptable level of performance and serve customers with courtesy and respect. If others have had similar experiences, I urge you to report it. Perhaps we’ll see accountability held then. Kristin Walters, Columbia City Anyone there? Over the past several months, there have been multiple letters to the editor and, in addition, several articles in the paper regarding oil trains and the potential for disaster. However, there has been a void as far as communication by county commissioners, port commissioners and other elected officials, including our state senator and state representative. Those officials, who were so in favor of the increase in oil trains initially, have been relatively silent since the multiple explosions in the U.S. and Canada. Where are the public meetings now? Why has no one addressed the safety issues in the local papers? Have they changed

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their minds, as have so many of the citizens of Columbia County? Why are these issues not being addressed in an open and transparent manner that can be communicated to everyone, not just those who can attend a meeting? You were all elected. If you are working for us, let us know what you are doing for us. There is an uncanny quiet, which I find quite alarming. Since we, the taxpayers, are the ones who will end up paying to clean up an oil spill or the damage from an explosion, we have the right to be in the loop. Hello - is anyone there? Cathy Pitkin, Warren Valentines for Vets I want to give a big thank you to all those who attended the “Valentines for Vets” at the St. Helens Elks Lodge on Feb. 1. The turnout was amazing and signed Valentines cards are on there way overseas, to the VA hospital in Portland and various assisted living facilities. Thanks to the huge number of volunteers who made this possible; with a special thank you to Liam Tindall who volunteered his time and labor from early morning to the very end. It’s special when you see young people stepping up to volunteer. Working in partnership with our VFWs, American Legions and community members, we have raised funds to provide for a pre-deployment dinner for our National Guard (Det 1 Bravo 1-186th) in St. Helens who are scheduled for deployment this year. It is so rewarding to see a community come together and show their support for our military and veterans. Thank you all. Alta Lynch, St. Helens Elks Lodge No chance for levy I can’t believe the fire department wants to bring forth a $15 million levy to the voters. The sheriff can’t get $9 million to run the jail and house the federal inmates even though he has tried several times. Sheriff Dickerson inherited an albatross, which he can’t seem to make fly away. The county commissioners have cut funding for his budget until there is not enough money to maintain operations. I do not understand why, if money is so tight in the county, why the commissioners don’t do leg work and go to decent companies and see if they will locate here. Instead, they depend on their coalition of counties who will slit each other’s throats in the way of bigger tax abate-

ments to draw companies away from other counties. People know where the problem lies. We all know who was instrumental in thinking that the jail would be a business that would create enough revenue to fully run the operation – big dreams, big ideas from a former logger who transformed himself into a county commissioner. He does have one good talent; he knows how to schmooze people. But I think the people are getting wise to his ways. Why do you suppose the fire department believes their levy will pass? They really must think the voters are stupid. Hang it up guys – your leader has fleeced the taxpayers once too often – beginning with the hospital. Jay Tappan was involved in this up to his neck. He and the former logger were two of the key players in the debacle. Now Jay Tappan wants the taxpayers to trust him again. Not likely. Tappan was hired as a fire chief over many other qualified applicants. Unfortunately, Tappan has no credentials to be a fire chief. He gets well over $100,000 a year to boot – pretty good for someone who is not qualified for the position. Under the official rules and regulations he cannot go to a scene and direct the firefighters because he is not qualified. But this is Columbia County and to hell with rules and regulations unless it benefits those in charge. Why was he hired in this position? Was it because he was a local boy and knew the right people? Probably so, because that is how it works in Columbia County. I heard they want to pay off the training center that was built for Boise Cascade- estimated at $3.2 million and by the time it is paid off the taxpayers will be out millions more. Same old story – do anything we can to keep Boise in town, similar to the City of St. Helens doing special favors with the water treatment facility, also for Boise. St. Helens city residents now have to pay higher water bills to make up the difference from the loss of Boise’s funds. The county gave Boise a quarter of a million dollars to stay, and less than six months later Boise sold out and the county lost your tax dollars. If these people are as smart as they think they are, why didn’t they have an agreement with Boise that if they left they would still have to pay for the agreed portion of the new facility. How’s that working out? Boise is like Elvis and has left the building. The fire department

needs to tell the people exactly what they want the money for instead of skirting the issue and deceiving the people. If the fire department needs a fire truck the people would most likely give them the funds. Lay it out, item by item and individual cost for each item, and then go from there. A little honesty will go a long way. After many of these same people screwed the taxpayers on the hospital issue, I am afraid that it will be nearly impossible to get a levy passed for years to come. Deceive me once, shame on you – deceive me twice, shame on me. By the election results it looks like the taxpayers have had their fill of being deceived. Tammy Maygra, Deer Island

Columbia Humane Society

Dave Coverly

if the county would limit jail bed rentals to the U.S. Marshall’s office to 30 beds per day at $115. I will not support a ballot measure above 57 cents because it would be excessive with the addition of bed rental revenue. I prefer a 10-year timeframe but would consider five years, but will not support anything shorter – no short term fixes. I will not support a ballot measure that allows the county to rent out more than 30 beds per day to the federal government. If jail supporters find my limits too strict that’s too bad. Support a long term affordable solution or close the doors, either way is fine with me. Joe Bill Turner, Columbia City

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The last election was on Nov. 5; jail supporters had from Nov. 6 to Feb. 19 to collect and validate signatures to put the jail issue onto the May ballot, which is approximately three months and two weeks to meet Oregon election rules. Not enough time? Election rules do not compensate for gift shopping, holidays or college and NFL football games. Commissioner Fisher’s offer to put the measure on the ballot with support of invalidated signatures is legally questionable, as invalidated signatures would make the entire election invalid. I would support a ballot measure to fund 102 beds at $227.50 for the next 10 years at a tax rate of 56.25 cents per $1,000 tax value

No short term fixes Having a jail is a critical part of local law enforcement. I attended the first two jail summits to learn of what options our local public servants could come up with. The mayor of Columbia City suggested that they just put the measure on the next ballot and ram it through, which was not accepted by Chairman Hyde. The commissioners explained that if jail supporters wanted it on the next ballot they needed to collect the needed signatures and have them validated by the election office by Feb. 19, in which jail supporters claimed they did not have enough time.

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Obituaries Ronald Urban Witschen Ronald Urban Witschen, of Scappoose, died on Feb. 14, 2014. Ronald was born on April 15, 1946. A potluck celebration of life will be held on Feb. 22, beginning at 2 p.m. at the home of Susan Delbert Green 30492 Barber Road, in Rainier.

attended school in Scappoose and graduated in 1977 from Scappoose High School. She continued her education at Lower Columbia College, where she obtained a degree in accounting. She then worked in nursing homes in the Longview, Wash., area until she found her passion working for the State of Oregon, until she was diagnosed and undergoing treatment for cancer, beating the horrific disease. Those who were blessed to know Kay, knew her as a compassionate, empathetic, fun loving, positive woman who always wore a smile. She was well known for her constant positivity, no matter the circumstances. She touched the lives of everyone who crossed her path in life. Caring for others was always her top priority. Kay is now reunited with her dad, Robert Robertson, walking with the Lord.

Mary Robertson Mary “Kay” Robertson passed away on Feb. 2, 2014, just days after her 55th birthday. Kay was born on Jan. 30, 1959, in Belflower, Mary Robinson Calif., to Robert and Patty Robertson. Kay

She is survived by her two children, Joseph and Michelle Robertson; her two grandchildren, Bailey Vaughn and Taylor Robertson, all from Longview; the love of her life of 12 years, her fiancé Richard Hood and their beloved kitty, Sunny Day, of St. Helens; her mother, Patty Robertson, and sister Kathy Robertson, both of Scappoose; and lifelong friends Judy Friend of St. Helens and April Bivvens ofTuscon Ariz., along with many more friends. A celebration of her life will be held Sunday, March 2 from 1–3 p.m. at the Best Western in St. Helens. All friends, family and everyone else whose life she touched are encouraged to attend and share your memories of this wonderful woman who is and will be missed greatly. Fred Bernet Fred Bernet died Monday, Feb. 10, 2014, at

Hopewell House Hospice in Portland. The son of Swiss immigrants, Rudy and Susanna Bernet, Fred was born in Tillamook, Ore., on Dec. 26, 1922. He attended Scappoose High School and graduated in 1941. In 1948 Fred Fred Bernet moved to the farm in Scappoose where he lived for the rest of his life. Fred married MaryEllen Dieter in 1957. Fred was a self-employed dairyman, farmer and real estate investor. Fred was actively involved in the Scappoose community, and throughout his life he volunteered his

quarter financial report and the five-year forecast. The meeting will be held in council chambers at St. Helens City Hall, 265 Strand Street, plaza entrance. The facility is handicap acces-

years; his son and daughterin-law, Ken and Chris Bernet; daughter, Lori Bernet; grandsons Steve and Gary Bernet; sister, Evelyn Vetsch and brother-in-law Dick Vetsch, and their family. There will be a private burial at Fairview Cemetery, and a celebration of Fred’s life will take place on Sunday, Feb. 23, at 1 p.m., at Scappoose High School, 33589 SE High School Way in Scappoose. Memorials may be made to the Scappoose Community Club, P.O. Box 933, Scappoose, OR 97056; Jodelklub Edelwyss ℅ Bob Ulrich, 37706 Govier, Corvallis, OR 97330; or Legacy Hopewell House Hospice, 6171 SW Capitol Hwy., Portland, OR 972392649. Online condolences may be left for the family at columbiafh.com. Arrangements are by Columbia Funeral Home.

LIBERTY

St. Helens to hold special budget meeting The St. Helens City Council will meet in a joint session on Wednesday, Feb. 19, beginning at 6 p.m. to meet with budget committee members to review the budget season, the second

time for many boards and local organizations. He was one of the founders of the Booster Club, the Scappoose All School Reunion, and was inducted into the SHS Hall of Fame in 2010 for his community involvement. In 2012 Fred received the 1st Citizen of Scappoose Award. Fred was proud of his Swiss heritage and was a member of the Portland Swiss Club and Jodelklub Edelwyss singing group. Throughout his life Fred enjoyed attending Swiss dances, picnics and celebrations. Fred was an avid supporter of SHS athletics, and right up until the end of his life he enjoyed going to football and basketball games. After he stopped farming, Fred enjoyed traveling with MaryEllen and his family. Fred is survived by MaryEllen, his wife of 56

BOOKKEEPING & TAX

sible. Anyone wanting to participate or attend the meeting and in need of special accommodations should contact the City Recorder’s office at 503-397-6272 in advance of the meeting.

503-397-4527

PATT JOHNSON

MELISSA CLEGG

onic Electr Filing

15% Senior Discount

licensed tax consultants

LTC 5171

Looking for Letti

LTC 5781

2264 Columbia Blvd, St. Helens Next to Don’s Rental

Have you seen me? My name is Letti and I am a three-month old pit bull puppy, I’m all black with a white patch on my chest and white on the tip of my paws and behind my two front legs near my paws. I was not wearing my harness. I’ve been missing from my home since Monday, Feb. 10. I was last seen in the area of South 20th and Church Street in St. Helens. My mom and dad are offering a $100 reward for my safe return – no questions asked. If you find me or happen to see me, please contact call Nancy at 503369-8961 or George at 503-381-8228.

C10737

WARREN GRANGE BREAKFAST

regular

Deluxe

D

eligHt $5.00 $5.00 $8.00 2 Pancakes, 3 sausage links, 3 Pancakes, 3 sausage links, scrambleD eggs; 4 sausage links, scrambleD eggs biscuit Half scrambleD eggs; biscuit Half Fairgrounds 4-H Building w/sausage gravy 7:30 am – 11:00 am w/sausage gravy February 22, 2014

503.366.1400 Donations accepted during business hours at the store. OPEN Wednesday - Saturday 9 am to 5 pm

C12107

164 Little Street, St. Helens (Behind the Bike Shop)

Reduce, Reuse, Recycle

This space donaTed by columbia Funeral home • serving columbia counTy since The early 1900’s • 503-397-1154  

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Trusted Experts in Cancer Care Cancer treatment is a highly personal journey filled with many decisions. The experts at Compass Oncology are here for you during this very emotional time with answers, support and personalized care. Medical, Gynecologic, Breast Surgical and Radiation Oncology, Hematology and Pathology 7 locations throughout Portland and Vancouver

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���                                                                              

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Truck, 2 occupants, go over embankment in wreck

of ce on SCAPPOOSE — At just m., after 8 a.m. on Feb. 13, Scapol, poose Fire District received a Way 9-1-1 call of a motor vehicle crash at 31586 Dean Drive. made Upon arrival, personnel mu- found one vehicle over an ap3, proximate 10-foot embankment. The full-size pickup truck ier, had two occupants who were r able to extricate themselves e from the wreckage. itol The pickup truck report239- edly rounded a corner to find an over-sized load in the may oncoming traffic lane. The snow on the edge of the narrow road became an obstacle y when the pickup truck moved e.

to the outside of the lane to allow for more room for the pass. The two vehicles made contact and the pickup truck went over the embankment. The driver of the other vehicle stopped and assisted at the scene. A Scappoose Fire District ambulance transported one patient was a trauma entry at a Portland-area hospital. Although information on the patient’s condition isn’t being released, a paramedic at the scene said the injuries were not life threatening. No other injuries were reported. Names of those involved have not been released.

Scappoose Fire District

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Accident, small landslide temporarily closes Hwy. 30 Drivers headed into Portland last Saturday afternoon on U.S. Highway 30 may have had an unexpected delay due to a small landslide. The eastbound lanes of U.S. Highway 30, just northwest of Portland near Harborton, were blocked for a period of time after a landslide blocked the roadway and caused a minor injury car crash. The accident happened shortly after 4:30 p.m. on Feb. 15, when a vehicle driven by an adult male eastbound on Highway 30 near milepost 11 traveled up on the landslide. The driver lost control try-

ing to avoid debris on the roadway and the vehicle rolled, coming to rest on its top. The driver received minor injuries not requiring transport to a hospital. Oregon State Police, local emergency responders and crews from the Oregon Department of Transportation were called to the scene to assist the driver and with the cleanup. The road was eventually reopened and travel was resumed. ODOT encourages drivers to check road conditions and updates on the ODOT website at TripCheck.com.

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Police Reports St. Helens Police Department Jan. 29 – Police responded to St. Helens Middle School for an out-of-control student. Jan. 30 – A theft from a business is under investigation. Jan. 30 – Eric Charles Litchfield, 23, was arrested for theft, providing false information to police, and an outstanding Multnomah County warrant. Jan. 30 – An adult male attempted suicide by cutting his arm with a razor blade. Jan. 30 – A juvenile was referred to the juvenile department for an assault that occurred at St. Helens Middle School. Jan. 31 – A stolen vehicle is under investigation. Jan. 31 – Clayton Eugene Hill, 25, was cited for theft following s shoplift incident at Wal-Mart. Feb. 1 – Martin A. Rotto, 46, was arrested on an outstanding warrant and cited for driving uninsured and not having an operator’s license. Feb. 1 – A criminal mischief to a residence is under investigation. Feb. 1 – Sheila Anderson, 48, was cited for unlawful possession of marijuana. Feb. 2 – Nina Lyn Myers, 33, was arrested for violation of a restraining order. Feb. 3 – Theresa Kay Rice, 48, was arrested for theft, criminal trespass and probation following an incident at Wal-Mart. Feb. 4 – Police responded to a custody dispute on N. 15th Street. Feb. 4 – John Lewis Fililppazzo, 65, was arrested on an outstanding Columbia County Circuit Court warrant. Feb. 5 – A female juvenile drank bleach in an attempt to commit suicide. Feb. 5 – Michael Shane Braga, 33, was arrested for probation violation. Feb. 5 – Tiffany M. Braga, 31, was arrested for violation of a restraining order. Feb. 5 – The theft of a bike is under investigation. Feb. 5 – Patrick Stroug, 19, was arrested for being a minor in possession of alcohol and a misrepresentation of age. Feb. 5 – Police responded to a mother-daughter disturbance on Cowlitz Street. Feb. 5 – Katherine Marie Anderson, 44, was arrested on five outstanding warrants. Feb. 5 – A hit-and-run is

under investigation. Feb. 5 – Camren Starkey Larourrette-Murphy, 19, was arrested on an outstanding St. Helens Municipal Court warrant. Feb. 5 – Jason Tyler Regennitter, 21, was arrested on an outstanding Columbia County Circuit Court warrant. Feb. 5 – A burglary from a residence is under investigation. Feb. 5 – Robert Vanness III was arrested on four warrants. Feb. 6 – John Lewis Fililppazzo, 65, was arrested for violation of a release agreement. Feb. 7 – Patrick Alan Miller, 46, was arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol and driving while suspended. Feb. 7 – Police responded to a domestic disturbance on Pittsburg Road. Feb. 8 – Ryan Jacob Edwards, 20, was arrested for attempting to elude police on foot and cited for driving while suspended and careless driving. Feb. 8 – Irving Louis Colon, 50, was cited for driving while suspended and driving uninsured. Feb. 8 – Michael James Cornelius Jr., 31, was arrested for theft and possession of a weapon by a felon following a shoplift incident at Wal-Mart. Robert Lawrence Seastone, 33, was arrested for theft and probation violation following the shoplift incident at Wal-Mart and was cited for possession of less than an ounce of marijuana. Feb. 8 – A male juvenile was referred to the juvenile department for a curfew violation. Feb. 8 – Seth Adam Niswender, 35, was arrested for attempting to elude police and probation violation, and was cited for driving while suspended and failure to yield to an emergency vehicle. Feb. 9 – A female juvenile was taken into custody after assaulting her mother. Feb. 10 – Robert Joseph Humbert, 42, was arrested on an outstanding Columbia County Circuit Court warrant. Feb. 11 – Richard Curtis Joe Sanders, 23, was arrested on an outstanding justice court warrant. Feb. 11 – A male juvenile was referred to the juvenile department for probation violation, resisting arrest and

Fire Reports

being a minor in possession of tobacco. Feb. 13 – Jerry Thomas Pate, 31, was arrested for unlawful possession of methamphetamine and a probation violation.

Feb. 10-14 – Scappoose Fire provided six medical transports to hospitals and three medical assessments without transport. Feb. 10 – Personnel responded to a motor vehicle crash at NW Maria Lane at JP West. It turned out to be a vehicle that had been disabled by the weekend snow. Personnel were recalled. Feb. 10 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle crash on West Lane Road at Wagner Court. Feb. 11 – Personnel responded to a commercial fire alarm at the Victorian Senior Apartments. It was a false alarm activated by steam from a shower. Feb. 11 – Personnel responded to a non-injury vehicle accident on Scappoose-Vernonia Highway at Cater Road. Feb. 11 – A person fell into the river at Rocky Point Moorage on NW St. Helens Road. The person was rescued by bystanders and transported to a Portland-area hospital. Feb. 13 – Scappoose Fire responded to a motor vehicle crash on Scappoose Vernonia Highway at Dean Drive where a vehicle had gone over an embankment. One trauma patient was transported to a Portland hospital. Feb. 13 – Units responded to a non-injury motor vehicle crash on West Lane Road and Columbia Ave.

THE BEST REDUCE LOCAL NEWS. Columbia River Fire & Rescue SUBSCRIBE 11-16-11 3x2D Cuts:Layout 3:28REUSE PM Page 1 Feb. 1 10 – 6/22/12 CRF&R responded to a non-injury TODAY. RECYCLE accident at Tide 3:28 PM 11-16-11 3x2D vehicle Cuts:Layout 1 6/22/12 Page 1 Creek and Butler roads. 503-397-0116 Feb. 10 – Personnel

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Columbia County Sheriff’s Office Feb. 7 – Deputies received a call about a theft in the 73000 block of Lost Creek Road. Feb. 7 – CCSO responded to a traffic accident at Tide Creek and Butler roads. Feb. 7 – An adult was reported missing from the 25000 block of Mosier Road. Feb. 8 – Deputies responded to a non-injury traffic accident at Fullerton Road and Filbert Lane. Feb. 9 – A report was made about an instance of the abuse of a juvenile. Feb. 9 – Deputies responded to a 9-1-1 hang-up in the 79000 block of Wirkkala Road. Feb. 10 – Deputies responded to non-injury traffic accidents in the 33000 block of Pittsburg Road and at Leberg and Fullerton roads. Feb. 10 – A case of fraudulent activity was reported in the 56000 block of Cascade View Lane. Feb. 10 – Deputies responded to a juvenile situation in the 50000 block of Hillcrest Drive. Feb. 11 – A theft was reported at Conyers Creek Road and Highway 47. Feb. 11 – A juvenile was reported missing from the 32000 block of Cater Road. Feb. 11 – A theft was reported from the 33000 block of Berg Road. Feb. 12 – A theft was reported in the 74000 block of Doan Road. Feb. 12 – A suicide threat was reported in the 33000 block of Canaan Road. Feb. 13 – Deputies responded to a 9-1-1 hangup in the 35000 block of Devonshire Court. Feb. 13 – It was reported an assault had just occurred in the 30000 block of Cater Road. Feb. 13 – A theft was reported in the 73000 block of Doan Road. Feb. 13 – A theft was reported in the 54000 block of Paradise Lane. Feb. 13 – Threats were made in the 74000 block of Doan Road. Feb. 13 – A theft was reported in the 75000 block of Doan Road.

provided public service assistance in the 200 block of N. Eighth Street. Feb. 10 – Personnel responded to a non-injury vehicle accident in the 32000 block of Pittsburg Road. Feb. 12 – Units responded to a structure fire involving an enclosed building in on Dubois Lane. It was a fire in an 80-square-foot chicken coop that was most likely caused by the heat lamp in use at the time. The fire was mostly extinguished by the resident. Damage did not spread beyond the coop, but the chicks were lost. Feb. 12 – Personnel responded to a non-injury vehicle accident in the 32000 block of Pittsburg Road. Feb. 12 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident at Pittsburg and Gensman roads. Feb. 14 – Personnel provided public service assistance in the 28000 block of Dike Road. Feb. 15 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident at Columbia River Highway and Spring Lane. Feb. 15 – Personnel responded to a water problem in the 58000 block of Columbia River Highway. Feb. 16 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident in the 400 block of S. 18th Street.

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Columbia Acupuncture 20th Anniversary Celebration

February 14 marks 20 years since I treated my first patient in our Scappoose office. In 1994 I introduced Oriental Medicine to Columbia County, and since then I have had the privilege of treating thousands of people for a wide variety of medical conditions.

Thank You Columbia County

for supporting us over the years and helping us realize our dream of providing safe, effective and affordable natural health care. In return, we have donated almost $60,000 in acupuncture treatments to local schools and civic organizations, including stress and smoking treatment for vets last year and at the Stand Down for Veterans this month.

Evening Open House

Tuesday February 25, 5:00-9:00 • 52485 SW 1st, Scappoose Healthy snacks, demo treatments, answer questions, prize drawings including acupuncture treatment, herbs and $150 intuitive reading from Bev Martin. Shannon Preston, LMT and Chris Eisenschmidt, yoga instructor, will be on hand to demonstrate their work and offer mini sessions. Don’t miss it!

Jim Martin, LAc. Dipl. Ac. (NCCAOM) Call 503-543-7266 for information

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Please visit our website: www.columbia-acupuncture.com


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Wednesday, February 19, 2014

PERMITS: Majority of comments oppose coal terminal project From PAGE A1

onto covered barges using an enclosed conveyor. The coal would then travel down the Columbia River to Port Westward in Clatskanie before being transferred to Panamax ocean-going vessels headed to Japan, China, South Korea, Taiwan and other Asian markets. The entire process – from end to end – is to be fully covered, enclosed and contained to minimize exposure to coal dust. However, this and other projects looking to bring coal through the Pacific Northwest continue to draw criticism from citizens statewide and from environmental groups like Columbia Riverkeeper, Clean Colum-

bia County, Sierra Club, Greenpeace and the National Wildlife Federation. Ambre officials might be viewing the newly obtained permits as a step forward, but opponents have a very different perspective. “There’s bigger news today about their coal export proposal. And it’s not good for them… Ambre applied for these permits over 18 months ago, and they were drafted by the agency as approved over eight months ago, but it’s no game changer,” said Michael O’Leary, outreach consultant from the National Wildlife Federation. “In fact these aren’t the most important permits. The biggest hurdles for coal exports in Oregon have long been

with Oregon’s Department of State Lands, who are allowed much broader scope to their concerns with coal than the DEQ is allowed, and who for the last year have frozen Ambre dead in its tracks with follow up questions that the coal company either can’t or won’t answer.” Opposition to at least the Coyote Island Terminal portion of the project seems to be growing, if not well established. Of the more the 16,500 comments received during the public comment period, more than 80 percent were opposed to issuing the permits. According to DEQ, most of the comments focused on three areas of concern: “global impacts related to

the combustion of coal, such as greenhouse gas emissions and climate change, regional haze, mercury emissions, and other hazardous air pollutant emissions; transportation issues, such as increased train traffic, locomotive and tugboat emissions, noise, spills, and fugitive dust while the coal is in transit; and economic benefits associated with the project, such as jobs area citizens and revenue for local communities.” The issuance of the three permits does not mean that the project has been approved to proceed just that the standards for these particular DEQ permits have been met. Along with these, the project also needs permits from the Oregon Department

of State Lands and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, which Ambre is currently seeking. The company is anticipating being operational by the beginning of 2015. The Corps of Engineers is expected to issue its permitting decision this spring. “We are committed to doing business the Oregon way, and working with local companies to strengthen our economy. We’re ready to start work just as soon as we receive permits from the Corps and Oregon DSL,” said Moseley. The issuance of the three permits did come with somewhat of a surprise announcement, though. “After considering the comments received, DEQ has

also concluded that a further water quality certification – called a 401 certification – is appropriate for the project. DEQ is consulting with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and Ambre Energy on the next steps for this certification,” said the state agency. “This is a huge reversal. From day one the DEQ has maintained that they were not requiring the 401 from Ambre, but now today the DEQ has raised their highest bar to coal exports yet,” said O’Leary. “Plain and simple the road to coal just got a lot rougher out in Oregon.” View the DEQ website related to the Morrow Pacific project at oregon.gov/DEQ/Pages/CoalExport.aspx.

CURRY: Opening ceremony pageantry required long hours of work From PAGE A1 stadium. “I still haven’t seen it on TV,” Kearsley said. From what he saw live on the stadium screens, he was satisfied with the time and effort put in. “The gratification was there for sure. It was really cool to see the camera angles… that aspect of the show – you don’t see that when you’re doing rehearsals. You get to capture the details that you don’t see. They’ll still pan out and see the full whale, but they’ll zoom in and see the (guys) doing back flips,” Kearsley said. Rehearsals started about a week after the trio arrived in Russia in early December.

That gave the group upclose looks at the performers practicing for several weeks. As the Olympics drew nearer, they had a couple of dress rehearsals. Kearsley said one of the things he feels that goes overlooked is many of the performers who took part in the larger, choreographed activities were simply volunteers – not experienced performers. One of the show’s headlining performers – ballerina Diana Vishneva – was sporting Curry Design’s light-up headdresses. The contraption is basically a hoop that goes on the performer’s head. Attached to it are 40 wires that are completely lit up. When the performers like Vishneva spun, the wires would create

a stunning visual. Vishneva was joined by 39 other performers wearing the illuminated hoops. The other task was creating the boyars – both male and female. In Russian history, a boyar is similar to a knight. For the ceremony – which told the tale of Russia – boyars and their female counterparts came onto the arena floor dressed in dazzling colors. These costumes were Curry creations. Kearsley said they were each made from about 30 pounds of foam, fabric and steel. “It’s a steel frame with a fabric body, hooped arms and a foam head. The foam head was essentially on a custom helmet that we made for each performer,” he said.

All of that was attached to a pack attached to the performer underneath the costume. The hooped arms are exaggeratedly long, allowing the performers to swing and dangle them all over, creating a party-like atmosphere. After the boyars entered the arena, they eventually circled together to form the fins of a whale. According to Russian folklore, an entire civilization floated in on a whale’s back, which is why during the ceremony the whale’s body was made of remarkable buildings. Part of the plan was to make these creations all very colorful to give an appearance of toys. It was immediately clear to Kearsley that

this goal was accomplished. “When I saw them on the screen, it really looked like toys. I was like ‘Holy crap – those look like toys,’” he said. In order to create such a grandiose pageant, the group had to put in long hours. There were some days that started at 8 a.m. and didn’t end until midnight. However, it wasn’t all business while they were over there. Kearsley said that for Christmas, he and Whitman went skiing on Krasnaya Polyana – the mountain where many of the Olympic events are being held. “It was beautiful up there,” he said. “That was one of the things I wanted to make sure I did. I wasn’t sure

I’d be able to, but we did.” One of the things they weren’t able to do was watch any of the events. They had to pack up all their props and head out of town just three days after the opening ceremony. Still, Kearsley said he would take the job again if asked. “It was a great experience. I would do it again for sure. Maybe not tomorrow, but I would definitely do it again. And I’m sure Harlan and Amy would say the same thing. There was a lot of stress involved, but once you see the final product it’s pretty rewarding. And once you hear the applause and the screaming people, it’s pretty cool,” he said.

BOISE: City looking for revenue tions have been on ongoing effort for city officials. “We’ve had numerous versions of offers and counter offers. We’re trying to resolve the environmental issues,” said Walsh in November 2013. Along with the veneer plant property, the city is also looking at purchasing property that would include Boise’s wastewater lagoon. “Boise has approached us and we’re looking at some exchange possibilities. They

have some pretty significant liabilities with sludge in the wastewater lagoon. We may exchange that or purchase the property,” Walsh added. What the city could do with that property once it’s purchased is still very much unknown. Environmental issues are a big part of that consideration. Still, Walsh says there is an opportunity for the city there. “It could possibly change the face of St. Helens,” said Walsh. “The thing about the sludge is that it is in the lagoon which probably isn’t

going to be used for anything other than a lagoon in the future. Back when they when really going guns, they had 48 million gallons a day pumping through that. Now they’re down to a million gallons a day. It’s oversized and it’s right on the water. There are better uses for that... If it’s filled with sewage already, would it be possible to fill it with something like that and make it a revenue stream – and reduce the footprint and maintenance.”

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The Coats to perform at Scappoose High Public Meetings Jay Leno, Trisha Yearwood and the Beach Boys. A cappella has been around since people learned to sing together in harmony, but this type of a cappella singing has made a splash in pop culture lately with shows like “Sing Off” and “Pitch Perfect.” If you’d like to hear a sample or find out more about them, visit their website at thecoats.net. Tickets are only $10 and are available at the door or in advance at SHS. Contact SHS at 503-543-6376 for more information. Some proceeds from this performance will benefit the SHS Choral Department.

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Bikers, bladers and skaters to perform ST. HELENS — GX International’s pro, amateur and sponsored bikers, bladers and skaters from all over the world will hit the stage on Wednesday, Feb. 19 from 4–8 p.m. at Burgerville in St. Helens. These performers will be backed up by hip-hop dancers from around the world busting core dance moves

to some epic beats. Also, 10 percent of the proceeds from the event will go to benefit GX International’s Columbia County event, which will be held April 7–12. For more information on the spring tour in Columbia County, go to gxinternational.com or call 503-3973880.

Community Calendar Wednesday, Feb. 19 · Scappoose Public Library story time at 10:30 a.m. for ages 5 and under. The theme is birds; craft is birdfeeders. Thursday, Feb. 20 · Old Testament studies at the Christian Church of St. Helens from 7-8:30 p.m., led by local scripture scholar Barbara Handt. For details, call 503-397-2691. Shop Local, Shop St. Helens – Participating businesses will be open until 8 p.m. with deals, prizes, raffles, coupons, and much more. Friday, Feb. 21 · Columbia County Tea Party meeting – social time at 6:30 p.m., meeting at 7 p.m. at America’s Best Value Inn/Village Inn in St. Helens.

Saturday, Feb. 22 · City of Columbia City grand opening of the new off-leash dog park at 10 a.m. · St. Helens Public Library will host a geocaching class from 10:30 a.m.–1.30 p.m. in the library auditorium. This course is designed to review the basics of geocaching and apply that knowledge outdoors. Participants should bring a laptop and GPS unit if they have these items, extension cords and power strips may also be needed. For more information, contact Margaret Jeffries at 503-397-4544 or margaretj@ci.st-helens. or.us. Wednesday, Feb. 26 · Scappoose Public Library story time at 10:30 a.m. for ages 5 and under. The theme and craft is raccoons.

Thursday, Feb. 27 · Old Testament studies at the Christian Church of St. Helens from 7-8:30 p.m., led by local scripture scholar Barbara Handt. For details, call 503-397-2691. Saturday, March 1 · The first Wine Down Downtown of 2014 will be held from 3:30-6:30 p.m. This event, sponsored and co-partnered by the City of St. Helens Tourism Committee and SHEDCO, has participating Main Street businesses hosting samples of local wines with great appetizers and more. This event is ticketed so make sure to check out the participating businesses to purchase tickets. · Great Vow Monastery introduction to Zen practice, 9 a.m.–4 p.m., for those interested in learning

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Columbia Theatre OPEN OPEN 77 DAYS DAYS AA WEEK WEEK •• 503-397-9791 503-397-9791 •• 212 212 South South First First Street, Street, St. St. Helens Helens STARTING STARTINGFRIDAY, FRIDAY,FEBRUARY FEBRUARY21 14 7 THSTTHTHROUGH THROUGH FEBRUARY FEBRUARY 13 27 20THTHTH

The Hobbit: Frozen Frozen The (PG)(PG) Desolation 5pm5:00 Fri, pm Wed, of Daily Smaug Thurs PG13 Daily 7pm; Sunday & Tuesday, 3D, 7pm Saving Saving Mr. Mr. Banks Banks (PG-13) (PG-13) 7pm7:00 Fri,Wed,Thurs pm Daily Hunger Games: Catching Fire pmpm Fri, Sat Hunger Games: Catching Fire(PG (PG13)13)9:10 9:10PG13 Daily Jack Ryan Shadow Recruit Fri & Sat 9:15pm, Wed & Only Thurs 5pm Saturday & Sunday Sunday Only Saturday & Frozen 3D3D (PG) Free Birds PG, Walking With Dinosaurs (PG) 1:30 11:30pm am,2pm,4:30pm Sat Walking & Sun Saving 11:30, 2:00, 4:30; Mon &3:30 Tuespm4:30 WithMr. Dinosaurs 3D (PG) Banks (PG 13) 7pm

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about and experiencing the practice of Zen Buddhism. Investigate the traditional forms of Zen practice, learn basic meditation, and discuss how to maintain Zen practice at home and work. A vegan/vegetarian lunch will be provided. Pre-registration is required. The monastery is at 79640 Quincy-Mayger Road, in Clatskanie. · Great Vow Monastery – Jizo Ceremony for Children who have died, will be from 3:30-5:30 p.m. To help families and friends in their process of grief, a ceremony in the Jizo remembrance garden. The ceremony is very simple and done in silence, there is no charge and anyone of any religious affiliation is welcome. The monastery is at 79640 Quincy-Mayger Road, in Clatskanie.

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www.thecolumbiatheatre.com or the website ST sign up for our newsletter on FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21 THROUGH THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28TH $ 4.00 double features    $1.00 extra for 3D $ 3.00 for Kids, Seniors and Military Personel WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS. GIFT CARDS & BIRTHDAY PARTIES AVAILABLE.

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board of directors meeting, at Creekside Center, 586 McNulty Way, in St. Helens.

Thursday, Feb. 20 6 p.m. - The City of Columbia City – regular city council meeting at city hall. 7 p.m. – The City of St. Helens Library Board meets in the Columbia Center auditorium.

Tuesday, March 4 5:30 p.m. – Port of St. Helens Marina Advisory Committee meets at the port office, 100 E St., in Columbia City.

Monday, Feb. 24 5 p.m. – Port of St. Helens Airport Advisory Committee meets at the port office, 100 E. St., in Columbia City. 2 p.m. – Community Action Team board of directors meets in the CAT boardroom, 125 N. 17th St., in St. Helens, 6 p.m. – City of Columbia City hazard mitigation meeting at city hall. 6:30 p.m. – Scappoose School District 1J board work session, in the district office boardroom. Tuesday, Feb. 25 4 p.m. – Columbia Community Mental Health

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Wednesday, Feb. 26 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. 5 p.m. – Port of St. Helens commission work session at the port office, 100 E. Street, in Columbia City. 6:30 p.m. – St. Helens School District board meets at the district office boardroom, 474 N. 16th St., in St. Helens.

Wednesday, March 5 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. Wednesday, March 12 8:30 a.m. – Port of St. Helens commission meeting at the port office, 100 E St., in Columbia City. 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse.

2014 REGISTRATION DATES Sat., Jan. 18th at McBride Elementary 10-2PM Tue., Jan. 28th at Best Western 5-7PM Sat., Feb. 1st at McBride Elementary 10-2PM Sat., Feb. 8th at McBride Elementary 10-2PM Thur., Feb. 13th at Best Western 5-7PM Thur., Feb 20th at Best Western 5-7PM Sat., March 1st at St Helens Middle School 10-am-2pm T-Ball 8U 10U/12U

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Wednesday Feb. 19 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. 1 p.m. – City of St. Helens council work session, in city hall council chambers. 6 p.m. – The St. Helens City council will meet in a joint session with Budget Committee members to review the budget season, the second quarter financial report and the five-year forecast. 7 p.m. – City of St. Helens council regular session, city hall council chambers.

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SCAPPOOSE — The Coats, the Northwest’s premiere a cappella band, take the stage of the Scappoose High School Auditorium on Friday, Feb. 28 at 7 p.m. Nationally-acclaimed touring artists The Coats provide a seamless blend of comedy and precision fourpart singing in an interactive show that is fun for the whole family. They have performed at hundreds of benefits, conventions and conferences, schools, colleges, fairs, and events across the country. They have also performed for the United States president and have shared the stage with dozens of acts including

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WEDNESDAY EVENING KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

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Jeopardy! (N)

KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

6:30

^ KATU News at 6 (N) & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News _ Rods N’ Wheels “Corvette Gold” News ( NewsChannel 8 Nightly Business Rpt. * Vintage , 6 O’Clock News (N)

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KATU News at 6 (N) KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News

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^ Good Morning America (N) & (5:00) CBS This Morning: Saturday (N) Henry Rifles _ Guthy Renker Free Money For You! NewsChannel 8 ( * Sesame Street “Pogo Games” (EI) , Good Day Oregon Saturday (N)

12:00

(:31) Super Fun Night Nashville Juliette headlines Teddy’s festival.

Criminal Minds A pair of murder suspects.

CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (N)

Jeopardy! (N) Entertainment ’Night Epic Log Homes Live at 7 (N) PBS NewsHour (N) Access Hollywood

7:30

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FEBRUARY 19, 2014 11:00

KOIN Local 6 at 11

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Jeopardy! (N) Wheel of Fortune (N) Last Man Standing Last Man Standing Entertainment ’Night Extra (N) Blue Bloods “The Bitter End”

9:00

SportsCenter (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm Dog With a Blog House “Remorse” King of the Nerds “Trek Wars” (N)

9:30

Shark Tank A juice and smoothie cart. (N) Blue Bloods “This Way Out”

10:00

10:30

(:01) 20/20 (N) Blue Bloods “Unwritten Rules”

Late Show Letterman

Alaska: The Last Frontier NewsChannel 8 at 11 Oregon Experience Oregon Experience 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live) Dog With a Blog Austin & Ally The Simpsons Community Conan Actor Ray Romano; actor Tom Felton.

FEBRUARY 20, 2014 11:00

Wheel of Fortune (N) The Taste “The Finale” (Season Finale) Four remaining cooks compete. (N) Scandal “A Door Marked Exit” KATU News at 11 (N) Extra (N) The Big Bang Theory (:31) Mom Two and a Half Men (:31) The Millers (:01) Elementary “Blood Is Thicker” KOIN Local 6 at 11 Epic Log Homes Epic RVs Epic Yachts Superyachts are floating hotels. Epic RVs The Olympic Zone XXII Winter Olympics Figure Skating, Freestyle Skiing. From Sochi, Russia. Figure skating: ladies’ gold medal final; freestyle skiing. (N Same-day Tape) Oregon Art Beat (N) Oregon Field Guide Midsomer Murders “A Worm in the Bud” Midsomer Murders (:36) Father Brown “The Face of Death” TMZ (N) American Idol “Results Show” Rake “Bigamist” (N) (DVS) 10 O’Clock News (N) 11 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) ›› “Cars 2” (2011, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson, Larry the Cable Guy. FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) House A drug dealer collapses during a sale. Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

11:30

Jimmy Kimmel Live Late Show Letterman NewsChannel 8 at 11 Just Seen It Everybody-Raymond

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jessie (DVS) Dog With a Blog The Simpsons Community Conan (N)

FEBRUARY 21, 2014 11:00

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live KOIN Local 6 at 11 Late Show Letterman

7:00

7:30

KATU News This Morning - Sat (N) Lucky Dog (N) (EI) Dr. Chris Pet Vet (N) Cancer: Winning Guthy Renker NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 7:00 AM (N) Curious George Cat in the Hat

8:00

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Paid Program Real Estate Riches! Shaun T’s Focus T25 Paid Program WordWorld

Bob the Builder

College GameDay (N) (Live) Jake and the Pirates Sofia the First Made in Hollywood Game Time House of Payne Meet the Browns

9:00

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FEBRUARY 22, 2014 11:00

11:30

Jack Hanna Ocean Mysteries Born to Explore (N) Sea Rescue (N) The Wildlife Docs (N) Expedition Wild (N) College Basketball Louisville at Cincinnati. (N) (Live) PGA Tour Golf Moonshiners “Aftershock” One final run. Moonshiners “Liquid Courage” Amish Mafia “Brother’s Keeper” Premier League Live English Premier League Soccer Crystal Palace FC vs Manchester United FC. (N) Make Way for Noddy Cyberchase (EI) Electric Comp. The Victory Garden Garden Home Sewing With Nancy It’s Sew Easy New P90X3! Real Estate Riches! Great Big World Eco Company (N) Teen Kids News (N) The Young Icons NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live) Jessie Austin & Ally Real Estate Riches! Real Estate Riches! Are We There Yet? The King of Queens

(:15) NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series: DRIVE4COPD 300. (N) (Live) Jessie (DVS) Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie “Good Bye Charlie” Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program ›› “Journey to the Center of the Earth” (2008) Brendan Fraser, Josh Hutcherson.

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FEBRUARY 22, 2014 5:00

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Real Estate Riches! Celebrity Wife Swap Cash Cab Cash Cab ESPN Sports Saturday (N) KATU News at 5 (N) ABC World News ^ Paid Program Extra (N) Game Changers All In With Laila Ali 15 Minute Meals KOIN 6 News & (11:00) PGA Tour Golf WGC Accenture Match Play Championship, Quarterfinals. From the Golf Club at Dove Mountain in Marana, Ariz. Amish Mafia “Sacrificial Lamb” Amish Mafia “Judgment Day” Billy Bob’s Gags to Riches Gold Rush Jack destroys the washplant. Gold Rush Todd’s claim owner arrives. _ Amish Mafia “The Last Supper” Tree Fu Tom (EI) LazyTown XXII Winter Olympics Snowboarding, Cross-Country Skiing, Biathlon. (N Same-day Tape) ( The Chica Show (EI) Noodle and Doodle Justin Time (EI) Love of Quilting Cook’s Country Test Kitchen Cooking School MotorWeek (N) Woodwright’s Shop Rough Cut-Mac Hometime Ask This Old House This Old House (N) NewsHour Wk * Quilting Arts Missing (N) ››› “Mystic Pizza” (1988, Romance-Comedy) Julia Roberts, Annabeth Gish, Lili Taylor. ››› “Dick” (1999, Comedy) Kirsten Dunst, Michelle Williams, Jim Breuer. “$5 a Day” (2008) Christopher Walken. , American Athlete NASCAR Racing College Basketball LSU at Kentucky. (N) (Live) College GameDay (N) (Live) College Basketball Syracuse at Duke. (N) (Live) C Jessie Jessie A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Dog With a Blog Dog With a Blog Dog With a Blog I Jessie The Joy of Fishing The Green Economy The Ingredient Beer Geeks WEN Hair Care ›› “Slow Burn” (2005, Crime Drama) Ray Liotta, LL Cool J, Jolene Blalock. Glee New Directions work on their set list. Q Trout TV Friends Fertility clinic. Friends Friends Friends The King of Queens The King of Queens W ››› “Transformers” (2007, Action) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson, Josh Duhamel. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. (DVS)

Wheel of Fortune ^ KATU News at 6 (N) Light Relief Therapy Jeopardy! & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News Entertainment Tonight (N) Fast N’ Loud The Bronco goes over-budget. _ Fast N’ Loud “Bad Ass Bronco Part 1” Straight Talk News The Olympic Zone ( NBC Nightly News Last of the Wine Travels to the Edge Rick Steves’ Europe * Last of the Wine Operation Smile Free surgery and education. , (5:00) “$5 a Day” (2008) Alessandro Nivola C College Basketball Arizona at Colorado. (N) (Live) Liv & Maddie Jessie Jessie I Liv & Maddie Q Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory W Everybody-Raymond Everybody-Raymond Everybody-Raymond Everybody-Raymond

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Good Morning America (N) Real Estate Riches! Paid Program Grill like a Pro The Key of David (N) (4:00) XXII Winter Olympics Hockey. (N) Peg Plus Cat (EI) Angelina: Next FOX News Sunday With Chris Wallace (N) Outside the Lines (N) Sports Reporters (N) I Henry Hugglemonster Mickey Mouse Q Real Estate Riches! Paid Program Married... With W Married... With

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KATU News This Morning - Sun (N) CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Paid Program Shaun T’s Focus T25 NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 7:00 AM (N) Mister Rogers Daniel Tiger Good Day Oregon Sunday (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Cal. Wild West Doc McStuffins Zoo Diaries Animal Rescue Men at Work Cougar Town

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KATU News at 11 (N) On the Red Carpet

Mike & Molly The Crazy Ones CSI: Crime Scene Investigation 48 Hours KOIN Local 6 at 11 (:35) RightThisMinute MythBusters Firearm cliches. (N) Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters “Treetop Taphouse” Treehouse Masters XXII Winter Olympics Alpine Skiing, Bobsled, Figure Skating, Snowboarding, Speed Skating. (N Same-day Tape) (:07) About a Boy NewsChannel 8 at 11 Globe Trekker (DVS) Doc Martin “Remember Me” (9:46) Doc Martin (:34) New Tricks “Dead Poets” Masterpiece Mystery! The Daytona 500 Bash at the Beach (N) The Following “Reflection” (DVS) 10 O’Clock News (N) Animation Domination High-Def (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie “Good Bye Charlie” I Didn’t Do It Jessie Lab Rats Mighty Med A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Glee New Directions competes at Nationals. White Collar “Prisoner’s Dilemma” Leverage The world of master car thieves. Burn Notice “Friendly Fire” The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory King of the Nerds “Trek Wars”

8:00

8:30

(7:58) Joel Osteen

Face the Nation (N) (:27) In Touch

Thomas & Friends

Bob the Builder

Jake and the Pirates Sofia the First Pets.TV (EI) Jack Van Impe Friends Friends

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FEBRUARY 23, 2014 11:00

11:30

Your Voice NBA Countdown (N) NBA Basketball Los Angeles Clippers at Oklahoma City Thunder. (N) (Live) College Basketball Michigan State at Michigan. (N) (Live) PGA Tour Golf Gold Rush Todd’s claim owner arrives. Bering Sea Gold “The Final Showdown” Buying Hawaii Buying Hawaii Meet the Press (N) XXII Winter Olympics XXII Winter Olympics Hockey. Rick Steves’ Europe Travels to the Edge Nature Crows are intelligent animals. NOVA Moai, giant statues on Easter Island. NASCAR Pre-Race (N) (Live) 2014 Daytona 500 From Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla. (N) Women’s College Basketball Duke at Notre Dame. (N) (Live) Jessie Austin & Ally Austin & Ally A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally I Didn’t Do It Real Estate Riches! Proactiv Plus Made in Hollywood (N) Hollyscoop (N) EP Daily (N) Friends Friends › “Jonah Hex” (2010, Action) Josh Brolin, John Malkovich. (:45) Scream 2 (1997)

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FEBRUARY 23, 2014 5:00

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America’s Funniest Home Videos 60 Minutes (N) Buying the Bayou Buying the Bayou

8:00

8:30

9:00

›› “The Proposal” (2009) Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds. Premiere.

The Amazing Race “Back in the Saddle” Buying the Bayou Buying the Bayou

9:30

The Mentalist “The Great Red Dragon” Buying the Bayou Buying the Bayou

10:00

10:30

Castle “Get a Clue” The Good Wife “Whack-a-Mole” Buying the Bayou Buying the Bayou

FEBRUARY 23, 2014 11:00

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) (:35) Castle KOIN Local 6 at 11 (:35) Raw Travel (N) Buying the Bayou Buying the Bayou

NewsChannel 8 NBC Nightly News Sochi Gold From Sochi, Russia. (N) XXII Winter Olympics Closing Ceremony. From Sochi, Russia. (N Same-day Tape) Growing Up Fisher NewsChannel 8 at 11 XXII Winter Olympics Oregon Art Beat Oregon Field Guide The Artist Toolbox Masterpiece Classic Robert and Thomas return from America. Masterpiece Classic “Downton Abbey Season 4” Lady Rose meets the Prince of Wales. The Ambassador “Playing God” Burn Notice “Friendly Fire” Bob’s Burgers American Dad The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy American Dad 10 O’Clock News (N) Oregon Sports Final Everybody-Raymond NBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Phoenix Suns. From US Airways Center in Phoenix. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter NBA Basketball Dog With a Blog Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie “Good Bye Charlie” Liv & Maddie Liv & Maddie Liv & Maddie Liv & Maddie Good Luck Charlie A.N.T. Farm Jessie Dog With a Blog CSI: Miami A movie star if found dead. The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The First Family Mr. Box Office The Closer The death of a prominent judge. The Closer “Batter Up” Oregon Sports Final Tim McCarver Show (:15) ›› “Men in Black II” (2002, Action) Tommy Lee Jones, Will Smith, Rip Torn. (DVS) ›› “Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief” (2010) Logan Lerman, Brandon T. Jackson. ›› “Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief”

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KATU News at 6 (N)

7:00 Jeopardy! (N)

7:30

6:00

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Wheel of Fortune (N) The Bachelor (N) (Part 1 of 2)

KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News Entertainment ’Night Extra (N) Rods N’ Wheels “Hollywood Hot Rod” Rods N’ Wheels Billy races a ratrod. NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N) This Old House Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) 6 O’Clock News (N) Access Hollywood TMZ (N) College Basketball Oklahoma at Kansas. (N) (Live) Jessie Austin & Ally A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld “The Limo” Family Guy

TUESDAY EVENING ^ & _ ( * , C I Q W

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KATU News at 6 (N) KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News Alaska: The Last Frontier

MONDAY EVENING ^ & _ ( * , C I Q W

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›› “Shrek the Third” (2007, Comedy) Voices of Mike Myers, Eddie Murphy.

FEBRUARY 22, 2014

NBA Basketball NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Miami Heat. From the AmericanAirlines Arena in Miami. (N) (Live) Paid Program Cash Cab This Week With George Stephanopoulos (N) KATU News at 5 (N) ABC World News (11:00) PGA Tour Golf WGC Accenture Match Play Championship, Finals. From the Golf Club at Dove Mountain in Marana, Ariz. (N) (Live) Paid Program Fast Joint Relief Real Estate Riches! Paid Program The Insider (N) KOIN 6 News Buying Hawaii Buying Hawaii Buying Hawaii Buying Hawaii Buying Hawaii Buying Hawaii Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier “Call of the Wild” Alaska: The Last Frontier “Circle of Life” (10:30) XXII Winter Olympics Hockey. Paid Program XXII Winter Olympics Cross-Country Skiing, Bobsled. From Sochi, Russia. Cross-country skiing: men’s 50km freestyle gold medal final; bobsled: four-man. (N Same-day Tape) Great Performances at the Met “The Nose” Shostakovich’s “The Nose.” William Kentridge: Anything Is Possible European Journal Religion & Ethics To the Contrary BBC Newsnight Moyers & Company NewsHour Wk (10:00) 2014 Daytona 500 From Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla. (N) Paid Program Paid Program › “Collateral Damage” (2002, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Elias Koteas. Made in America Next Stop PBA Bowling USBC Masters. From North Brunswick, N.J. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Outside the Lines (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Liv & Maddie Liv & Maddie Liv & Maddie Dog With a Blog Dog With a Blog Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Jessie “Toy Con” Jessie Jessie “101 Lizards” Next Stop Explore ››› “Robots” (2005, Comedy) Voices of Ewan McGregor, Halle Berry, Robin Williams. Real Estate Riches! XFINITY Home Sanctuary “Kali” (Part 1 of 3) Criminal Minds Cannibalistic serial killer. (11:45) ››› “Scream 2” (1997, Horror) David Arquette, Neve Campbell, Courteney Cox. (:15) ›› “Red Dawn” (1984, Action) Patrick Swayze, C. Thomas Howell, Lea Thompson. (:15) ›› “Lara Croft: Tomb Raider” (2001, Adventure) Angelina Jolie, Jon Voight.

SUNDAY EVENING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

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SUNDAY AFTERNOON

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SUNDAY MORNING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Hawaii Five-0 “Hookman”

Modern Family

9:30

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KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Suburgatory

9:00

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SATURDAY EVENING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

7:00

SportsCenter (N) (Live) C SportsCenter Cal. Wild West I ››› “Peter Pan” (1953) Voices of Bobby Driscoll. Live Life and Win! Career Day Q Real Estate Riches! Paid Program Married... With King of the Nerds “Trek Wars” W Married... With

SATURDAY AFTERNOON

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

8:30

Bering Sea Gold The megadredges race. Bering Sea Gold Increasingly bad weather. Gold Rush - The Dirt (N) Gold Rush Todd’s claim owner arrives. (N) Bering Sea Gold The crews head out one last time. (N) Gold Rush NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) The Olympic Zone XXII Winter Olympics Alpine Skiing, Short Track, Speed Skating. (N Same-day Tape) NewsChannel 8 at 11 Tonight Show In the America Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) Washington Week Charlie Rose Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Masterpiece Classic (DVS) 6 O’Clock News (N) Access Hollywood TMZ (N) Bones “The Nazi on the Honeymoon” Enlisted Raising Hope 10 O’Clock News (N) 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond (5:00) NBA Basketball Denver Nuggets at Chicago Bulls. (N) (Live) NBA Basketball Boston Celtics at Los Angeles Lakers. From Staples Center in Los Angeles. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jessie Austin & Ally Dog With a Blog Liv & Maddie Jessie (N) Dog With a Blog (N) Fish Hooks (N) Austin & Ally I Didn’t Do It Austin & Ally Jessie Good Luck Charlie Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) Monk Homeless men seek Monk’s services. Monk Monk’s half-brother. The Simpsons Community Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy ››› “Transformers” (2007, Action) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson, Josh Duhamel. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. (DVS) Killer Karaoke

SATURDAY MORNING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Wheel of Fortune (N) The Middle

College Basketball Duke at North Carolina. (N) (Live) Jessie Austin & Ally Dog With a Blog Liv & Maddie Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy

FRIDAY EVENING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

8:00

Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier “Cabin Fever” Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier “Spring Delicacy” NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) The Olympic Zone XXII Winter Olympics Figure Skating, Alpine Skiing, Bobsled, Snowboarding. (N Same-day Tape) Start Up Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) Nature Crows are intelligent animals. NOVA Moai, giant statues on Easter Island. Super Skyscrapers Shanghai Tower. (N) Access Hollywood TMZ (N) American Idol “15 Boys Perform” The male singers perform. (N Same-day Tape) 10 O’Clock News (N) , 6 O’Clock News (N) NBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Los Angeles Lakers. From Staples Center in Los Angeles. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) C (5:00) NBA Basketball Indiana Pacers at Minnesota Timberwolves. Austin & Ally Dog With a Blog Liv & Maddie “Phineas and Ferb: The Movie: Across the 2nd Dimension” (2011) Jessie Good Luck Charlie A.N.T. Farm I Jessie Law & Order: Criminal Intent “Mad Hops” Law & Order: Criminal Intent “Unrequited” Q Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Men at Work (N) The Big Bang Theory W Seinfeld “The Cafe” Seinfeld “The Tape” Seinfeld

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

7:30

KATU News at 6 (N)

THURSDAY EVENING KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

7:00

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

7:30

KATU News at 6 (N) Jeopardy! (N) Wheel of Fortune (N) KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News Entertainment ’Night Extra (N) Amish Mafia “The Last Supper” Amish Mafia “Sacrificial Lamb” NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N) Ask This Old House Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) 6 O’Clock News (N) Access Hollywood TMZ (N) College Basketball Indiana at Wisconsin. (N) (Live) Jessie Austin & Ally A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Seinfeld Seinfeld “The Letter” Seinfeld Family Guy

How I Met/Mother 2 Broke Girls (N) Mike & Molly (N) Mom (N) Rods N’ Wheels (N) Rods N’ Wheels “Falcon Flip” (N) The Voice “The Blind Auditions Premiere” Vocalists compete in blind auditions. Antiques Roadshow “Baton Rouge” (N) Oregon Experience Oregon Experience Almost Human “Beholder” (N) The Following “Fly Away” (N) (DVS) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) ›› “Starstruck” (2010, Drama) Sterling Knight. Dog With a Blog FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory

8:00

8:30

The Bachelor (N) (Part 2 of 2) NCIS Faulty bulletproof vests are discovered. Amish Mafia: The Devil’s Cut (N) The Voice (N) (Part 2 of 2) American Experience “Triangle Fire” Glee Tina and Artie vie for valedictorian. (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Dog With a Blog Jessie FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

FEBRUARY 24, 2014 11:00

11:30

(:01) Castle “Room 147” (N)

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

Intelligence “Delta Force” (N) The Devils Ride “Broken Brotherhood” (N) (:01) The Blacklist “Madeline Pratt” (N) Extraordinary Women “Amelia Earhart” 10 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jessie Liv & Maddie Law & Order: Special Victims Unit The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory

KOIN Local 6 at 11 Late Show Letterman Rods N’ Wheels “Falcon Flip” NewsChannel 8 at 11 Tonight Show Building the Dream 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live) Dog With a Blog I Didn’t Do It “Pilot” The Simpsons Community Conan (N)

10:00

10:30

Mind Games “Pilot” (Series Premiere) (N) NCIS: Los Angeles “Tuhon” (N) (:01) Person of Interest “Last Call” (N) Amish Mafia Levi reasserts his control. (N) Clash of the Ozarks “Blood Land” (:01) About a Boy (N) Growing Up Fisher Chicago Fire “Virgin Skin” (N) Frontline “Secrets of the Vatican” Pope Benedict XVI steps down. Burt Wolf: Travels New Girl “Sister II” Brooklyn Nine-Nine 10 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie “Good Bye Charlie” Austin & Ally Jessie Bones Brennan’s father reappears in her life. Bones “The Widow’s Son in the Windshield” The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Cougar Town (N) The Big Bang Theory

FEBRUARY 25, 2014 11:00

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live KOIN Local 6 at 11 Late Show Letterman Amish Mafia Levi reasserts his control. NewsChannel 8 at 11 Tonight Show Underground Railroad: William Still 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm Good Luck Charlie The Simpsons Community Conan (N)


Classifieds www.thechronicleonline.com

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Juan’s Yard Maintenance Quality Work, Hedging, Edging, Mowing, Clean Gutters, Lay Bark Dust, Clean-up & Hauling. Licensed & Free Est. 503-396-7828

Personals

VANS, or any large amounts of scrap metal. We’ll load it and haul it off and pay you CASH on the spot. Call 503-369-8186 or 503-438-6099

AL-ANON 503-397-5859, 543-7191, 369-1195 ALCOHOL & DRUG, also co-dependents Overcomer Outreach Monday 7 pm 503-543-3028 or 503-369-0337 Christian 12-step (No Preaching)

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www. paralegalalternatives.com legalalt@msn.com

105

Cleaning Services Lili’s Housekeeping 503-438-0449 we clean anything homeowner requests Lic., bonded, insured lilihouse7@yahoo.com

FREE Kung Fu Class every Tuesday, 4.30-5.30pm at the Columbia City, Community Hall. 503-397-2717

109

Construction Services Artisan Concrete All types of concrete work. “Many Happy Customers” 503-396-6196 CCB#183456

Paul’s Tree Service No bush too small, no tree to tall call Paul. Specialized in danger trees, take downs, pruning Lace Leafed Maples & ornamental shrubberies, chipping, senior discount, free estimates. LLC#169770. Lic., Bonded & Insured. 543-8274 or cell 503-440-0723 paulstreecarenw.com

Gen Const/Repair Remodeling, garages, decks, siding, windows, kitchen & bathroom Over 35 yrs exp. CCB# 132165 Millennial Enterprises (503)543-4838

TOP CASH PAID. CARS, TRUCKS, FARM EQUIP. CALL ME LAST, I PAY MORE. 503-780-7670

Interior Painting Affordable Quality 30% off - January 25% off - February 20% - March/April 15% off - May Call Arthur 503-704-7188 cell 503-366-4003 CCB# 124404

204

Day Care *SCAPPOOSE* Melissa’s House Day Care has 1 Full-Time opening. Huge fenced back yard w/ large play structure, rideons, giant sandbox etc. Many toys, books and fun. Day Care is open M-F 6:30am-6:00pm. For more info/appt call Melissa @ 503-543-7924, and go to Melissa’s House Day Care FB page.

111

Landscape Maint. Alonzo & Meade Yard Maintenance a.myardmaintenance@ yahoo.com Lic’d & Insured, affordable complete yard maintenance! Call today for FREE EST. 503-410-5680

Small Town DayCare State Reg since 2004 has FT & PT openings for ages 0-4. Large fenced backyard w/playstructure. Many refs. Please call Saren 503-3661012

150

Misc Services !!WANTED!! IN COLUMBIA CO. Dead or alive CASH reward for cars, trucks and larger equipment. **Titles NOT required** Free removal of all other scrap metal 503-397-3481

302

Misc Services

301

Health & Nutrition Alcoholics Anonymous Info-line, (503)366-0667

$I PAY CASH$ FOR ALL CARS, TRUCKS,

306

Classes Craft Classes ABC FOR LIFE TRAINING CENTER CPR-AED First Aid Basic Life Support NRA HANDGUN SAFETY Concealed Handgun Permit Class OR, FL, AZ, ME, NH, VA. On-site or Off-site Individual or Group abcforlifetraining.net (503)709-1878 Guitar Lessons! Now accepting new students. 20 yrs exp. 503-757-2968

311

Announcements 7th Annual Polk Home and Garden Show, Polk County Fairgrounds, Rickreall OR. 2/21 1-5pm; 2/22 9-5pm; 2/23 10-5pm. Free Admission. Plants by Bluegrass Nursery. Russ Barth Fundraiser, more: polkhomeandgardenshow.com WARM, FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1-800-593-1730 annpeter102@gmail.com or go to www.annandpeter.info.

502

Help Wanted Looking for part time fry cook at The Fish and Chips behind bowling alley. Drop off resume. 503-410-4875 2 TECHNICIANS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY. UP TO $1000 CASH SIGNING BONUS TO THE RIGHT CHRYSLER AND/OR FORD TRAINED TECHNICIAN. TOP PAY, BENEFITS, CALL SUSAN THOMAS AT 503-397-5454 FOR DETAILS.

Health Care: Community Access Services is a non-profit organization that provides residential services and employment opportunities to individuals who experience developmental disabilities. We are currently seeking to hire full time and part time Direct Support Professionals to work in the homes of individuals living in St Helens and Scappoose. Preference is given to applicants with a background supporting individuals who experience intellectual and cognitive challenges in a residential setting. Position starts at $10.50 or $10.75 DOE. Excellent benefit package provided to those working full time.

690

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

be able to travel and work weekends. Will train. Go to roguemultisport.com for job description and how to apply.

!!COLUMBIA COUNTY’S!! Top CASH for junk cars, trucks and larger equipment. **Titles NOT required** Scrappy 503-397-3481

DOWNSIZING SALE 2 dressers $75-175, other nice furniture coffee table angel plant tables, end tables, computer table, queen size sheet sets, kitchen stuff, studded tires. Phone 503-397-0609 for appointment.

Space 21. Everything MUST go! Stove, W&D, lawnmower and much more.

Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Solos & Team Truck Drivers. Up to $5,000 SignOn-Bonus & $.54 CPM. Consistent Miles, Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/ week 866-435-8590 The Orthopedic and Sports Medicine Center of Oregon has an immediate opening for an X-ray Technologist for our new satellite office. Our new offices opens 2.24.2014. Qualified applicants; please forward your resume to kbrown@ orthosportsmed.org

602

Boats & Motors Boat top repairs; drop curtains, upholstery snaps, zippers, etc. Suzi (503)3961548

go to

$CASH$ PAID FOR CARS & TRUCKS, FARM OR HEAVY EQUIPMENT RUNNING OR NOT. FREE REMOVAL OF UNWANTED VEHICLES. 503-285-1808 $I PAY CASH$ FOR ALL CARS, TRUCKS, VANS, or any large amounts of scrap metal. We’ll load it and haul it off and pay you CASH on the spot. Call 503-369-8186 or 503-4386099 GRUMPY’S We buy scrap cars. Up to $200. 503-543-5533

ST. HELENS

ST. HELENS

APT/DUPLEX FOR RENT SCAPPOOSE

COMING SOON 2bd, 1ba, w/extra storage, w/s & yard care pd. 51626 SW Old Portland Rd. $800

503-543-4440 Phone

Field Technician position with leading sports timing company based in St. Helens. Computer experience with Word and Excel. Must

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NEW PAINT, WINDOWS & CARPET! 3bd, 1.5ba & garage. Includes w/s/g & yard care paid. 385 N. 16th St. #2 $900 EXCELLENT VALUE 2bd, 1ba + bonus, w/s/g & yard care pd. 144 S. 3rd #2 $700

503-543-7929 Fax

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Erik Koelzer

Licensed, Bonded, Insured

CCB#177529

•CustomExteriors/ Interiors •Exterior/Interior Painting •RentalMaintenance Remodeling

RLJ Plumbing

503-410-0958

CCB#102632

SEWER LATERAL REPAIR WE OFFER SENIOR DISCOUNTS!

Randy Johnson 503-410-4875 503-397-4947 

Quality Since 1992

Phone: 503-543-3684 Cell: 503-680-9222 Home Improvements Deck Restoration Power Washing

503-314-2535

If it happens in Columbia County READ ABOUT IT IN

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Licensed, Bonded & Insured CCB# 165985

Four Seasons Tree Care, llc Insect an Disease Control Organic Treatments Systemic Injections Micro Injections Fertilization Trees Shrubs Lawns

Brush and Weed Control Commercial Residential Right of Ways Wildlife Management Food Plots

St. Helens 503-366-4400 Oregon 503-804-3057 Washington 360-921-2797 Forester and Certified Arborist Licensed in Oregon, Washington and Idaho

ALOHA DRYWALL & REMODELING

FREE 1/2 MONTH RENT 3bd, 2ba, extra storage, yard care pd. 177 N. 11th. $850

51891 Old Portland Road, Suite “A”, Scappoose OR 97056 Kristie Flanagan, Licensed Property Manager

REBATES AND FINANCING AVAILABLE!

Columbia County Area Drywaller

QUIET STREET 2bd, 1ba w/s/g & yard care pd. 284 N. 10th “C” $700

CALL 503-397-0116 OR EMAIL ADVERTISING@ THECHRONICLEONLINE.COM TO ADVERTISE TODAY!

24 hour service 10 year parts & labor warranty Oregon Energy Trust Trade Ally

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River City & Rentals Northwest

WE DO ALL TYPES OF PLUMBING-WE INSTALL

Furance & Heat Pump Installation Gas Piping

We are currently searching for auto salespeople to join our team - experienced or not. We provide training for the right individuals. • Excellent pay plan! • Medical, & dental!! • 401K plan!!!  Call Dino or Ken at 503-397-5454

APT/DUPLEX FOR RENT

GREAT VALUE 3bd, 2.5ba + garage. 515 N. 14th $1100

DRIVERS-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877369-7104 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com

EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY

HOMES FOR RENT QUIET STREET 3bd, 1ba + large bonus fenced yard & storage. 484 N. 12th $950

For more information contact Hanna at (503) 543-3812 or Barbara at (503) 366-0413

February 21 & 22, 9am5pm. 34492 Berg Rd.,

Things to sell? Rent a space at ReWork ReStore, 114 S. 17th St. Helens. Make money for Christmas. Call 503-410-5660 ask for Debbie.

www.therentalcenter.netto view

MARATHON WATERHEATERS

HEATING & A/C

702

Wanted Autos

Minimum Requirements: * Must be at least 18 years of age * Must be able to qualify as a company driver (Licensed at least 2 years with a good driving history) * Must be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen * Must be able to pass a criminal background check (Conducted by the State of Oregon DHS)

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY JOHN

702

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Columbia County

www.thechronicleonline.com

502

502

Listing update s are at thec d daily hr online onicle .com

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150

103

Yard Work

A11

K. L. & C. INC.

ential & Comme Resid Fences rcial Vinyl • Arbors • Chainlink • Farm • Cedar Gate Operators • Gates F or A ll Y our B uilding n eeds General Contractor, CCB# 108260, Bonded, Insured Leonard Wilson, President PO Box 1670 St Helens, OR Cell (503) 369-1381 klandcconstruction.com C12017

RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL www.thechronicleonline.com r B. Conner u h t r Asubscribe today INTERIOR & EXTERIOR

Pro Painting by:

“New Method Technology ... Old World Quality”

Paint Applied to Manufacturer’s Specifications. If It’s Worth Painting, It’s Worth Doing Right!

Working in area for over 25 years full-service DryWaller

ccB#88511

licenseD, BonDeD & insureD call chris raymonD 503-702-6696 C12060

CUSTOM HOME SPECIALIST

phone: 503-366-4003 cell#: 503-704-7188

Competitive Pricing • Roll-Brush-Spray • Repaint & New Homes Drywall & Plaster Repairs • Spray Texturing • Homes • Offices Stores • Churches • Power Washing • Faux Finish

Free Estimates • Licensed, Bonded, Insured • OR # 124404

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www.thechronicleonline.com

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912

Mobile/Manuf. Homes

ESTATE SALE

Hay $4 and up. No Sunday calls. John Vardenega 503-397-3679

ment $561.82. Call Bill 503366-1417.

52017 SW Bonnie Ln. Scappoose

Paintings by prize winning local artist, furniture,decor, books, records, quilts, stained glass window hangings, sporting exercise, yard & garden, sewing & quilts, kitchen & household, costume jewelry.

Security on premises. Millius Estate Service See our website for pics and details.

www.milliusestateservice.com

710

Antiques ANTIQUE SALE 26th Annual, 100 Dealer Lafayette Schoolhouse, Rick’s Auditorium, on HWY99West, Historic Lafayette, www. myantiquemall.com (503)864-2720

718

Sporting Goods Bushmaster AR-15 Model XM15-E22. Chrome lined bull barrel C-More Red Dot Tactical sight w/steel rear sight and factory front sight. SureFire Tactical front stock w/built in 500 Kumens spot w/momentary on and always on switch and LED tracking light. Tactical break away sling. Soft RangeBag/carrying case. 2 - 30 round magazines, 1-5 round magazine (legal for Deer Hunting). 120 spare 3 volt Lithium batteries for the spot light (10 yr shelf life). 1000 rounds of ammo. $2,500 obo. 503-209-8329

Do you have an idea for a news story or article that you would like to share with us? news@thechronicle online.com (503) 397-0116

736 Pets

ALL PAWS PET GROOMING 12 years experience *One family at a time* 503-396-7828 503-396-9362 By Appt. Only Boarding for Dogs at Big Meadow Farm. Reserve Early for Winter Travel 503-366-3565 TRIP COMING UP OR WORKING LONG HOURS?” Attentive pet care to allow your pet to remain in the comfort of their own home. Walking and Taxi service also available. All pets, indoor & outdoor. Free Consultation www.crittercare bymarg.com HOME ALONE CRITTER CARE Licensed, Bonded & Insured 503-860-6470

738

Livestock/Supplies Great Grass Hay $6/bale. 503-366-3565

ST HELENS

Hay For Sale 503-543-2228

741

Nursery & Garden TREE SALE Rain or Shine Saturday March 8, 2014 Pacific Pride (Lawrence Oil) St. Helens, Hwy 30 8:30 am to 1:30 pm 22 species - some bag quantities. COLUMBIA COUNTY SMALL WOODLANDS ASSOCIATION Info: 503-556-8800 or 503-369-9592

804

Apts Unfurnished 2 BEDROOM $725 * Pets Welcome** * Seasonal Swimming Pool * Playground * Beautiful Courtyard * Deck / Patio * Laundry Facility * Easy Access to Hwy 30, Shopping, Schools & Library * Water/Sewer/Trash PAID FRANKLIN MANOR 84 Shore Drive, #1 St. Helens, OR 503-366-3812 Professionally Managed By C&R Real Estate Services Co. Equal Housing Opportunity Rainier Spacious 2 bdm third floor, vaulted ceilings, river view, new paint. $625 plus $300 dep. 503-556-3077

808

Houses Unfurnished 1600 sq.ft. Mother-In-Law quarters in Upper Columbia City. Lrg 1 bdrm, private entrance & patio. W/D & fridge, all utilities pd. Furnished/or not. $950/mo. Ready to move in. 503-410-0962 Duplex: 3 bdrm, 1.5 ba, garage, all appliances, convenient location. $975/mth. No smoking/pets. 503-3664482, 503-515-1429 In St. Helens. Sm 2 bdrm w/garage. In court. W/S/G pd. No smoking/pets $725 + dep. 35372 Devonshire Ct. 503-556-0635 RENT/OWN $725/mth MUST SEE, upgrade cabinets, appliance pkg, wood flooring. 3 bdrm, 2ba, GARAGE. Easy qualify. 971277-0561

815

Rooms for Rent $350/mth 1/2 utilities + sec. dep. 503-397-0610

890

Wanted to Rent WANTED TO RENT: 2 bdrm hse in St. Helens w/ yard, accpets NOHA approved. Optional garage. Have therapy pets. 503-410-1180

912

Mobile/Manuf. Homes 1989 Skyline 14x40. 1 bdrm, 1 ba, stove, fridge, DW, W/D hook-up. MOVE IN Ready. $14,000 - 15% down, payment $261.82, space rent $300. Total pay-

$183,900

RELAX ON THE COVERED FRONT PORCH! This 1920 4 BR, 2 BA Craftsman-style home is fully renovated w/updated plumbing, electrical and roof, huge kitchen, upstairs den area, full basement…great for storage or workshop. Conveniently located near river, shops and restaurants! MollyHruska.com 503.939.7773 ML#14004634

ST HELENS

Public Notices

Public Notices

Nice 1995 S/Wide. 2 bdrm, 1 ba, new interior paint exterior. Looks very nice. Shed, deck, new carpet, stove, refrig, dishwasher, washer & dryer. Move in ready. $21,950 - 15% down. Payment $240.50 OAC, Sp rent $300. Call Bill 503-366-1417

999

Public Notices CH14-046 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Monday, March 3, 2014 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing regarding a request from Enerfin Resources who has submitted an application for a Conditional Use Permit to conduct a Seismic Survey for oil and gas locations underground. The subject survey is within a few miles of Birkenfeld, a rural community, on Hwy 202. The testing lines are mainly in Township 6N R5W and some testing area in 5n5W. Numerous properties are identified, see map and landowner list. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing regarding a request from Rightline Equipment who has submitted an application for a Sire Design Review for the construction of 19,120 square foot metal structure to provide secure indoor storage for manufactured forklift equipment. The subject property is located at 29120 Dike Road in Rainier, OR. And identified as Tax Map No. 7N2W08CC-00500, 1.78 acres, zoned Heavy Industrial. SAID PUBLIC HEARING will be held before the Columbia County Planning Commission on Monday, March 3, 2014, at 230 Strand, St. Helens, Oregon, starting at or after 6:30 p.m., at which time proponents and opponents of the proposed application will be heard. The criteria to be used in deciding the request will be found in some or all of the following documents and laws, as revised from time to time: Oregon Revised Statues ORS 197.763; Oregon Administrative Rules; Columbia County Comprehensive Plan; Columbia County Zoning Ordinance. The specific criteria applicable to this request is listed and evaluated in the staff report. A copy of the application, all documents and evidence relied upon by the applicant, and the staff report are available for inspection at no cost at least 7 days prior to the Commission hearing from Land Development Services, County Courthouse Annex, St. Helens, OR, 97051. If additional documents or evidence are provided in support of the application, any party shall be entitled

$120,000

to a continuance of the hearing. Unless there is a continuance, and if a participant so requests before the conclusion of the evidentiary hearing, the record shall remain open for at least seven days after the hearing.

resentative, or the attorney for the personal representative, Williamson & Williamson, Attorneys at Law, Post Office Box 656, 230 Columbia Boulevard, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051, telephone number (503) 397-2141.

At each hearing, the applicant has the burden of presenting substantial evidence showing that the application meets all of the applicable criteria. Following presentation of the staff report, the applicant and other persons in favor of the application will be allowed to address the commission, explaining how the evidence submitted meets the applicable criteria. Following the applicant’s presentation, any person in opposition to the application may present evidence and argument against the application. The applicant will then have the opportunity to rebut any evidence or arguments presented in opposition. After the presentation of evidence and arguments, the public hearing record will be closed.

DATED and First Published on February 19, 2014

The Commission will then make a tentative decision to be followed by approval of a written order and a statement of findings and conclusions supporting the decision, which will be mailed to all parties at a later date. The Commission may, at its discretion, continue the hearing from time to time at the request of the parties or on its own motion as necessary to afford substantial justice and comply with the law. Additional information about this application may be obtained from the Planning Division of the Land Development Services Department, at (503) 3971501. February 19, 2014

CUTE ONE-LEVEL HOME JUST WAITING FOR YOU! In good condition, just needs a little TLC. Has room for an RV and has RV hook up! Garage includes workshop area and access into unfinished basement with additional workshop area. Nice location across the street from Heinie Heumann Park. ReneePizzo.com 503.396.1326 ML#14138784

ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE David Brian Williamson Williamson & Williamson, Attorneys at Law PO Box 5, 230 Columbia Boulevard St. Helens, Oregon 97051 Telephone: (503) 3972141 Facsimile: (503) 397-2144 Email: williamsonlaw @comcast.net CH14-044 PURSUANT TO ORS CHAPTER 87 Notice is hereby given that the following vehicle will be sold, for cash to the highest bidder, on 2/25/2014. The sale will be held at 10:00am by DS SERVICE & REPAIR 80869 KALLUNKI RD CLATSKANIE, OR 1971 Page LG Trlr VIN = 710001 Amount due on lien $8412.00 Reputed owner(s) Gary & Lanna Dawson

1998 Peterbuilt Tractor VIN= 1NPFDU9X0WD459755

In the Matter Of the Estate

Amount due on lien $8412.00

Of

Reputed owner(s) Gary & Lanna Dawson Great West Casualty Co Great West Casualty Co

Isabelle Daphane Mead, Deceased Case No. 14PB0002 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Pamela S Blakley has qualified and has been appointed as the personal representative of the estate of Isabel Daphane Mead, deceased. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the claims, with proper vouchers, to the personal representative at C/O David Brian Williamson, Attorney at Law, Post Office Box 656, 230 Columbia Boulevard, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, or the claims may be barred.

ASTORIA AUTOMOTIVE SWAP MEET

Vendors wanted Clatsop Fairgrounds Saturday March 8th 8AM - 3PM

Rod 971-219-5517

PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Pamela S Blakley 155 Paradise Acres Road Kalama, Washington 98625 Telephone: (360) 431-4969

Notice is hereby given that the following vehicle will be sold, for cash to the highest bidder, on 2/25/2014. The sale will be held at 10:00am by DS SERVICE & REPAIR 80869 KALLUNKI RD CLATSKANIE, OR

CH14-045 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Probate Department

Contact Fred 503-325-8437 (Evenings) 800-220-0792 (Days) or

Pamela S Blakley Personal Representative

PURSUANT TO ORS CHAPTER 87

THE PLANNING COMMISSION Guy Letourneau, Chairman

All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal rep-

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Sat. 22nd 10-4PM Sun. 23rd 10-3PM

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999

Livestock/Supplies

H40301

702

Garage Sales

CH14-043 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE TS No.: 005123-OR Loan No.: **_**_******** 14-26 Reference is made to that certain trust deed (the “Deed of Trust”) executed by KHAN REAL ESTATE HOLDINGS LLC, as Grantor, to TICOR TITLE COMPANY, as Trustee, in favor of U.S. BANK, N.A., as Beneficiary, dated January 22, 2007, recorded January 31, 2007, as Instrument Number 2007-001292 in the Official Records of Columbia County, Oregon, which covers the following described real property situated in Columbia County, Oregon: A tract of land in Section 21, Township 5 North, Range 1 West, Willamette Meridian, Columbia County, Oregon, being more particularly described as follows: Parcel 3 of Partition Plat No. 1996-15 as per plat on file and of record in the Clerk’s Office, Columbia County, Oregon excepting therefrom the following described tract: Beginning at the Northwest corner of said Parcel 3; thence South 22 degrees 11’ 00” East, along the West line of said Parcel 3, a distance of 227.72 feet to a 5/8” iron rod with yellow plastic cap marked “REYNOLDS LAND SURVEYING, INC.”; thence North 69 degrees 55’ 18” East a distance of 190.37 feet to a 5/8” iron rod with yellow plastic cap marked “REYNOLDS LAND SURVEYING, INC.” on the East line of said Parcel 3; thence North 22 degrees 11’ 00” West, along said East line, a distance of 234.67 feet to the Northeast corner of said Parcel 3; thence along the North line of said Parcel 3 the following 2 courses: South 67 degrees 37’ 43” West a distance of 17.12 feet; thence South 67 degrees 50’ 58” West a distance of 173.13 feet to the point of beginning. APN: 5N1W21-00-

Wednesday, February 19, 2014 999

999

999

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

00431 Commonly known as: 300 A STREET COLUMBIA CITY, OR 97018 Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the above-described real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust and notice has been recorded pursuant to ORS 86.735(3). The default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor’s: Failure to pay the monthly payments due June 30, 2012, of principal, interest and impounds and subsequent installments due thereafter; together with all subsequent sums advanced by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of the Deed of Trust. Monthly Payment: $5,872.68 Monthly Late Charge: $293.63 By reason of the default, the beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by the Deed of Trust immediately due and payable, including: the principal sum of $826,833.60 together with interest thereon at the rate of 5.25% per annum, from May 30, 2012, until paid, plus all accrued late charges, and all trustee’s fees, foreclosure costs, and any sums advanced by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of the Deed of Trust Whereof, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, CLEAR RECON CORP., whose address is 4375 Jutland Drive, Suite 200, San Diego, CA 92117, will on February 21, 2014, at the hour of 11: 00 a.m., standard time, as established by ORS 187.110, At the front entrance of the Columbia County Courthouse located at 230 Strand St., St Helens, OR 97051, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the abovedescribed real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time it executed the Deed of Trust, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Deed of Trust reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than the portion of principal that would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, trustee’s and attorneys’ fees, and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the Deed of Trust at any time not later than five days before the date last set for sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Deed of Trust, the words “trustee” and ‘beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: 10/21/13 CLEAR RECON CORP. 621 SW Morrison St, Ste 425 Portland, OR 97205-3828 By: C. Hoy WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. A-4442493 02/12/2014, 02/19/2014, 02/26/2014, 03/05/2014

in the Complaint herein, defendant is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriffs.com/sales.htm

OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA

CH14-042 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On MARCH 18, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 A.M. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, OR 97051, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 73653 Cedar Grove, Clatskanie, OR 97016. The court case number is 13-2403, where U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee, Successor in Interest to Bank of America, National Association, as Trustee, Successor by Merger to LaSalle Bank National Association, as Trustee for Morgan Stanley Mortgage Loan Trust 2006-12 XS is plaintiff, and Timothy Lusk; Laura Lusk, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unknown Claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in Property described

CH14-041 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On March 17, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 A.M. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 720 SW Holly Street, Clatskanie, OR 97016. The court case number is 13-2359, where The Bank of New York Mellon fka The Bank of New York, as Trustee for CWABS, Inc., Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2006-1, is plaintiff, and Robert S.. McQuiddy; Dawndi McQuiddy; Beneficial Oregon, Inc.; Persons or Parties Unknown Claiming any Right, Title, Lien or Interest in the Property described in the Complaint Herein, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to www.oregonsheriffs.com/sales.htm CH14-040 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On March 17, 2014 at the hour of 10:15 a.m., at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 297 Sunset Boulevard, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051. The court case number is 12-2401, where Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., is plaintiff, and Unknown Heirs of James Kern, deceased; Lerrina A. Collins; Ervin John Kern; Russell Kern; and Occupants of the Premises, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriffs.com/sales.htm CH14-037 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Department of Probate In the Matter of the Estate of MARJORIE C.C. SPRING, Deceased NO. 14PB00064 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed and as qualified as Personal Representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the Personal Representative at: Olson, Horn LLC, 1510 St. Helens Street, Suite B, St. Helens, Oregon 97051, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. DATED and first Published this: February 5, 2014 Kent J. Spring Personal Representative Address: 2114 N. Winchell Street Portland, OR 97217 James C. Horn Attorney OSB #822815 1510 St. Helens Street, Suite B St. Helens, OR 97051 CH13-036 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE

STATE OF OREGON, Acting by and through the DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES, Plaintiff, v. CHARLOTTE VITALE; UNKNOWN HEIRS of HARRIS J. LYLE; UNKNOWN HEIRS OF JAMES W. LYLE; and DISCOVER BANK, Defendants. Case No: 132544 PUBLICATION OF SUMMONS ON UNKNOWN HEIRS OF HARRIS J. LYLE AND UNKNOWN HEIRS OF JAMES W. LYLE. TO: Unknown heirs of Harris J. Lyle and Unknown Heirs of James W. Lyle, Defendants IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON, you are required to appear and defend plaintiff’s Compliant filed against you in this case before the expiration of thirty days from the date of the first publication of this summons which date is February 5th, 2014. If you fail to appear or defend, plaintiff will apply to the court for judgment of foreclosure in rem, foreclosing all of your right, title and interest in the property commonly known as 35178 Hazel Street, St. Helens, Oregon, in the amount of $98,715.33, together with the sum of $447.00 as the cost of title search, $3,9907.81 in real property taxes paid, together with reasonable attorney fees, and for plaintiff’s costs and disbursements incurred herein, and for such other sums as plaintiff may be required to pay for hazard insurance premiums, vacancy cleanup, and lock and repair expenses after May 31, 2013, and declaring the amount of the judgment to be a lien against the real property. NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! YOU MUST “APPEAR” IN THIS CASE OR THE OTHER SIDE WILL WIN AUTOMATICALLY. TO “APPEAR” YOU MUST FILE WITH THE COURT A LEGAL PAPER CALLED A “MOTION” OR “ANSWER.” THE “MOTION” OR “ANSWER” (OR “REPLY”) MUST BEGIVEN TO THE COURT CLERK OR ADMINISTRATOR WITHIN 30 DAYS OF THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION SPECIFIED HEREIN ALONG WITH THE REQUIRED FILING FEE. IT MUST BE IN PROPER FORM AND HAVE PROOF OF SERVICE ON THE PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEY OR, IF THE PLAINTIFF DOES NOT HAVE AN ATTORNEY, PROOF OF SERVICE N THE PLAINTIFF. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, YOU SHOULD SEE AN ATTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. IF YOU NEED HELP IN FINDING AN ATTORNEY, YOU MAY CONTACT THE OREGON STATE BAR’S LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE ONLINE AT WWW.OREGONSTATEBAR.ORG OR BY CALLING (503) 684-3763 (IN THE PORTLAND METROPOLITAN AREA) OR TLL-FREE ELSEHWERE IN OREGON AT (800) 4527636 You will further take notice that this Summons is published by Order of the Honorable Ted E. Grove, Judge of the above-entitled court, made and entered on January 17, 2014, directing publication of this Summons once each week for four consecutive weeks in The Chronicle, a newspaper, published and in general circulation in Columbia County, Oregon. Date of first publication: February 5, 2014 Date of last publication: February 26, 2014 ELLEN F. ROSENBLUM Attorney General Kristen A. Berberick #082617 Assistant Attorney General Department of Justice 1162 Court Street NE Salem, OR 97301-4096 Telephone: (503) 934-4400 Fax: (503) 373-7067

REDUCE REUSE RECYCLE


Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Sports

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

&

A13 sports@thechronicleonline.com Follow @KyleKBoggs

Outdoors

wrestling

Indians on a roll entering Regionals Seven Scappoose wrestlers win league titles one day after beating the Tillamook Cheesemakers for the first time since 2006 by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

For the first time since 2006, the Scappoose Indians beat the Tillamook Cheesemakers in a dual meet on Feb. 13. The next day, however, the Cheesemakers edged the Indians by two points at the 2014 Cowapa League Championship Meet. Seven Scappoose wrestlers won league titles. The Indians had wrestlers place in the top six of all but one weight class, but that wasn’t quite enough to overtake the Cheesemakers for the. Tillamook won, 352-350. In the teams’ dual meet, there was no doubt Scappoose was the superior squad. Junior heavyweight Colton Wheeler fought his way to a 4-0 decision in the opening match and the Indians cruised from there. Scappoose won 10 of the 14 matches for a 4921 victory. Wheeler’s win set the whole evening in motion for the Tribe. His opponent, Tillamook senior Dylan Jackman, was ranked sixth in

kyle boggs / The Chronicle Scappoose freshman Colton Bush won a major decision against Tillamook and then won a Cowapa League title in the 113-pound weight class last week.

the state entering the match. Wheeler, on the other hand, was ranked 11th. After a quick victory by fall from sophomore Braxton Sue at 106 pounds, freshman Colton Bush earned a 13-2 major decision at 113 pounds, giving the Indians a 13-0 lead.

After a loss in the 120-pound match, senior Taylor Walden pinned his opponent in the second round at 126 pounds. It was the first of three wins for Scappoose seniors. A group of five Tribe wrestlers was recognized for Scappoose’s Senior Night

prior to the match. Beating the Cheesemakers in a dual was a fitting way to cap their four productive years in Scappoose singlets. The other two Scappoose seniors to earn victories were Hunter Hoyt at 145 pounds and Isaiah Goodrich at 182

swimming

pounds. They both pinned their opponents in the first round. Sophomore Cody Erhardt scored all three of his points in the final round of the 138-pound match to earn a come-from-behind 3-1 win. The Indians also had backto-back wins in the 160- and 170-pound matches. Junior Ben Gadbois earned a 6-2 decision at 160 pounds and junior Johnathan Tardif pinned Tillamook’s’ 170-pounder midway through the second round. In Astoria the next day, junior Devin Ray won his third straight league title. He won his first two matches by fall, then capped his crown with a 12-4 major decision in the 220-pound division. All three of Ray’s titles have come at that weight. Hoyt won the 145-pound division for the second year in a row. He pinned his first opponent in the second round, then earned a narrow 5-4 decision to reach the finals. The championship bout was no problem, as Hoyt won by technical fall, 16-0. Bush needed the least

amount of mat time among the Indian league champs. After receiving a first-round bye, Bush pinned both of his 113-pound opponents in less than 30 seconds. Sue got off to an equally efficient start. The 106 pounder won by fall in 22 and 29 seconds to reach the championship round. A 7-5 decision in the finals gave Sue a league title. Walden dominated all four his matches in the 126-pound division. He earned a thirdround fall, then pinned his second opponent in 14 seconds. He scored a 15-0 tech fall in the semifinals, then blanked his opponent in the finals for a 13-0 major decision. Erhardt was the only league champ to enter the meet without the top seed in his respective weight class. Erhardt was the No. 2 seed at 138 pounds. He pinned each of his first two opponents in the first round and then won a 6-1 decision over the top seed, Tillamook senior Anthony Imel. See indians, Page A14

girls basketball

St. Helens sends four to state by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

PORTLAND — The St. Helens Lions girls swim team is sending its 400-yard freestyle relay squad to the 2014 OSAA 5A State Swim Championships. The relay team finished second behind the Wilsonville Wildcats at the NWOC Championship Meet on Feb. 14. The group’s time of 4:05.53 was fast enough to earn an at-large bid to the state meet Feb. 21-22 at Mt. Hood Community College. The points in that relay also helped the Lions to a third-place finish in the Northwest Oregon Conference. The St. Helens boys team finished fourth in the eight-team competition. Seniors Johanna Parkhurst and Tori Edwards and juniors Brook Hopkins and Jackie Prevish made up the relay team that is seeded 11th out of 12 entries for the state meet. “The girls 400 relay was great. All of the girls swam their best times,” said St. Helens coach Bill Rash,

kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens senior Ashley Stewart finished fourth in the NWOC in the butterfly in 2014.

who was named the NWOC Coach of the Year for girls swimming. It’s the third straight year Rash has been voted Coach of the Year by his peers. That relay team was one of two runner-up finishes for the girls at the meet. Prevish finished second in the 100yard freestyle race as well. She finished in 58.75 sec-

onds. Collectively, the SHHS girls had top-six finishers in 10 of the 11 events, including the other two relays. Hopkins had two thirdplace finishes. She ended up third in the backstroke with a time of 1:10. Hopkins and Parkhurst finished third and fourth, respectively, in the 200-yard individual medley.

In the 500-yard freestyle, it was Parkhurst and Edwards coming in third and fourth. Edwards added another fourth place in the 200yard freestyle. Prevish and sophomore Amy Sumsion gave St. Helens yet another 3-4 finish in the breaststroke. Senior Ashley Stewart had the squad’s other topsix performance, finishing fourth in the butterfly with a time of 1:17. Sophomore Cameron Lein had the top finish for the Lion boys. He was second in the backstroke. Lein just missed breaking the one-minute mark, finishing in 1:00.04. Junior Dillon Swatski was fourth in the backstroke with a time of 1:02. Swatski added a thirdplace finish in the individual medley. St. Helens had two topfive finishes in the 200-yard freestyle. Lein was third in 2:02 and sophomore Trevor Moss was fifth in 2:07. Senior Jacob Zartman took fifth in the breaststroke with a time of 1:13. Junior See shhs, Page A15

swimming

Herscovitz breaks Scappoose record by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

ASTORIA — Sam Herscovitz set a school record in his first individual event at the 2014 OSAA 4A/3A/2A/1A District I Championship Meet on Feb. 15. In his second, he extended his high school swimming career. Herscovitz broke Ryan Rafferty’s three-year-old record in the 100-yard butterfly during finals to finish in third place in the event. Herscovitz’s time of 1:01.20 broke the previous record by .29 seconds. “I knew he had a shot at the record when he posted a 28.2 split on the first half of the race. Sam’s a finisher, he’s been doing it at the end of workouts all season,” said Scappoose coach David Richmond. “I just reminded him one time prior to the start of Saturday. He has shown excellent determination and grit all season. Everyone is happy for him and to do it in his last 100 fly of the season added some drama to the day.” Later on in the meet, the Scappoose senior took sec-

The Chronicle file photo

Scappoose senior Sam Herscovitz set a school record in the butterfly and qualified for state in the backstroke on Feb. 15.

ond place in the 100-yard backstroke. His time of 1:03.95 earned him an atlarge bid to the 2014 OSAA 4A/3A/2A/1A Swimming State Championship Meet. Richmond said the two top-three performances from Herscovitz were the Indians’ most impressive showings of the meet, but added that freshman Dakota Poppenhagen’s performance in the 500-yard freestyle was right up there. Poppenhagen clipped 37 seconds off his time from preliminaries to finals, ending up eighth in 6:15.

“He got people’s attention this past weekend,” Richmond said. Senior Kenny Klippel added an eighth-place finish in the 50-yard freestyle with a time of 26.73 seconds. The boys team finished seventh in the district meet. The girls had a better team outing, finishing fifth out of eight teams. Their top performance came from junior Stefany Alvarez, who had two top-four outings. She was third in the butterfly with a time of 1:15. She also took fourth in the 200 freestyle with a time of 2:20.

Senior Mary Rotter took sixth in the backstroke with a time of 1:22. Richmond pointed out that all six of his team’s seniors – Herscovitz, Klippel, Rotter, Lindsey Marquardt, Hailee Holmason and Kiara Single – swam at least one personal record time during their final meet together. “This has been a group that has contributed a lot to the program in regards to exciting races and commitment to each other,” Richmond said. He added that sophomore Macy Gray showed promise in her events. Gray took 10th in the breaststroke and 11th in the 500 free. “Macy is going to be an excellent swimmer. She is new to the sport but has so much upside. She will be fun to watch in the coming years,” Richmond said. Preliminaries for the 4A/3A/2A/1A state championships begin at 6:30 p.m. on Feb. 21. Herscovitz’s event is estimated to begin at 8:15 p.m. The state finals for the backstroke start at 8:45 p.m. on Feb. 22. See team scores and results for each event at thechronicleonline.com.

kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens freshman Maggie Cochran blocks a shot against Parkrose in the Lions’ first win of the season last week.

Lions snatch their first win by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

It started by setting the tone on defense. The St. Helens Lions (1-17, 1-9) forced Parkrose (0-17, 0-10) into turnovers on the Broncos’ first four possessions on Feb. 12 pave the way to their first win of the season. The Lions rolled to a 45-24 home victory. Along the way, the Lions got contributions from a handful of different players. Senior Nicole Harcourt led the team with 11 points. She added five rebounds, five steals and four assists. Junior Rianne Tupper had 11 points and six rebounds. Freshman Maggie Cochran had six points along with seven rebounds and a monster blocked shot early on in the game. “I’m happy for the kids. It’s always good to get the win,” said St. Helens coach Billy McKinney. “But at the same time, I’m thinking we should have eight of these.” McKinney told his players ahead of the game that they needed to play more fundamentally sound basketball than the Broncos and avoid getting into an up-and-down game. The Lions did that. St. Helens was patient on of-

fense. More often than not, that led to an uncontested 3-pointer or a quality look in the key. “They relaxed a little bit, moved the ball around,” McKinney said. The momentum of that victory spilled over to the Lions’ Feb. 14 game against the Wilsonville Wildcats (7-12, 4-6). Despite falling into an 8-0 hole in the first quarter, St. Helens rallied to lead most of the game. A run from Wilsonville in the fourth quarter, however, gave the ’Cats a 48-45 win. Harcourt – named the St. Helens Booster Club’s girls basketball athlete of the month earlier that morning – carried the team on offense. She scored 20 points on the strength of 4-of-8 shooting from 3-point range. Sophomore Lydia Reardon added six points and six rebounds. St. Helens outrebounded Wilsonville 3823. In addition to Reardon’s six boards, senior Lucy KyleMilward had seven and Cochran grabbed six. Cochran added three blocks. “Maggie had two unbelievable blocks, almost sent one of them into the stands,” McKinney said. McKinney said the team’s See lions, Page A15


A14

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports Wednesday

7 DAY FORECAST Rain could be gone by the weekend

High 45°

Low 38°

Showers

The sun this week Past highs, lows & precipitation

ODFW Fishing Report

Thursday

February 19

Sunrise 7:07 a.m.

February 20

High 46°

Low 32°

Showers

Sunset 5:44 p.m.

Tuesday, Feb. 11 High: 45 Low: 33 Precipitation: 0.43

Sunrise 7:05 a.m.

Sunset 5:45 p.m.

Wednesday, Feb. 12 High: 54 Low: 37 Precipitation: 0.19

Weekend Fishing Opportunities Steelhead fishing is good in The Dalles Pool. White sturgeon retention is closed from Buoy 10 upstream to Bonneville Dam, but remains

Friday

High 47°

February 23

February 22

Low 31°

Partly sunny

Sunrise 7:04 a.m.

Sunday

Saturday

February 21

Sunset 5:47 p.m.

Thursday, Feb. 13 High: 55 Low: 33 Precipitation: 0.26

High 50°

Low 33°

Sunrise 7:02 a.m.

Sunrise 7:00 a.m.

Sunset 5:50 p.m.

Saturday, Feb. 15 High: 54 Low: 37 Precipitation: 1.21

Bonneville and The Dalles pools last week. Columbia River Fish Counts Salmon, steelhead and shad On Feb. 1, 20 salmonid boats and 73 Oregon bank anglers

basketball

Low 35°

Partly sunny

Sunset 5:48 p.m.

Friday, Feb. 14 High: 56 Low: 37 Precipitation: 0.43

an option for catch-and-release angling. Sturgeon retention is open in The Dalles and John Day pools until the respective guidelines are met. Walleye fishing was slow in

High 50°

Partly sunny

Monday

Tuesday

February 24

February 25

High 51°

Low 36°

High 51°

Low 35°

Sunrise 6:59 a.m.

Sunset 5:51 p.m.

Sunrise 6:57 a.m.

Sunset 5:52 p.m.

Partly sunny

Partly sunny

Sunday, Feb. 16 High: 49 Low: 34 Precipitation: 0.20

were counted. Sturgeon Sturgeon angling was slow last week; however, a few keepers were caught in Bonneville and John Day pools.

Monday, Feb. 17 High: 53 Low: 36 Precipitation: 1.72

Buoy 10 upstream to the Oregon/Washington border: Closed to retention, catch and release only.

wrestling

Tribe teams in ties going Four Lions finish league into last week of league duals with perfect records Both the boys and girls basketball teams at Scappoose High School find themselves in the midst of very close playoff races as the Cowapa League comes to a close. The boys (11-11, 4-4) are in a three-way tie for second place with the YamhillCarlton Tigers (11-10, 4-4) and the Seaside Seagulls (11-11, 4-4). The Seagulls took a 6043 win in Scappoose on Feb. 14, giving the Tribe its third straight loss. Scappoose also lost last week to No. 8 Tillamook (15-6, 8-0) 63-44, and to Banks (9-11, 3-5) 63-55. The good news for the boys is if they win their two games this week, they will still have a share of second place. Scappoose played Y-C on Feb. 18 and is at home against Astoria (5-17, 1-7) at 7 p.m. on Feb. 21. The girls (9-12, 3-5) are in a three-way tie for third place after dropping games last week to Banks (15-6, 7-1), Tillamook (5-16, 3-5) and No. 5 Seaside (19-2, 8-0). In the Cowapa League – for both boys and girls – the top two seeds assure themselves a place in the state tournament. The No. 5 team

Although the team dropped its final two Northwest Oregon Conference dual meets last week, four St. Helens High School wrestlers finished the conference dual season undefeated. Freshman Haidon Allen, junior Cody Jackson, freshman Myles Terry and junior Mario Olmedo all ended the dual season with perfect records after recording wins against Sandy on Feb. 13. Allen took a 12-0 major decision victory in the 113-pound bout. He ended up 6-0 in conference matches, winning two of those bouts by forfeit. Wrestling up a weight class, Jackson pinned his 132-pound opponent in the second round. Jackson had been wrestling at 120 or 126 pounds over the past month. That leaves him 5-0 on the NWOC season – one of those victories by forfeit. Terry won by fall for the 18th time this season. The 152-pound freshman continued his season-long unbeaten run. He wrestled six league opponents, pinning five of them. Olmedo earned a firstround fall in the heavyweight match. It was only his second contested conference match of the year, having been forfeited to twice as well.

The Chronicle file photo

LEFT: Senior Haley Wight shoots against Seaside last week. RIGHT: Junior Ethan Marcantonio tries a hook shot against Seaside last week.

plays a league playoff game against the No. 4 team. The winner of that game plays the No. 3 team to see who earns the league’s third and final playoff spot. The girls are home this week against Y-C (0-21, 0-8) and Astoria (7-15, 3-5). The girls play on the same

days as the boys at 5:30 p.m. Visit thechronicleonline.com for more detailed coverage of each of Scappoose’s games from last week. You will also be able to see additional photos from Scappoose’s games against Banks and Seaside. – By Kyle Boggs

SCOTT HARESNAPE / www.scotthphotos.com St. Helens freshman Nick Richardson pins his Sherwood opponent during a 160-pound match last week.

Freshman Tyler Cooper had the squad’s other victory against Sandy. He improved to 6-1 in league bouts with a 3-2 decision at 106 pounds. Sandy won the dual, 4925. The night before, St. Helens lost to Sherwood 50-30. Cooper and Allen pinned their opponents to start the night on a high note for the Lions. Cooper, at 106 pounds, won in 56 seconds. In the 113-pound match, Allen pinned Sherwood’s Dylan Cole in 3:04. The Lions’ next win didn’t come until the 152-pound bout, when Terry scored a first-round fall. In the following match, Nick Richardson pinned

Sherwood’s 160 pounder in the third round. That gave the Lions four falls from freshmen on the night. A Sherwood forfeit to Olmedo was the Lions’ other victory. This dual was originally supposed to be wrestled on Feb. 6 but was postponed by snow. Next up for St. Helens is the Northwest Oregon Conference Championship Meet Feb. 21-22 at Wilsonville High School. Wrestling starts at 2:30 p.m. on Feb. 21 and 10 a.m. on Feb. 22. The top four individuals in each weight class will advance to the state tournament the following weekend. – By Kyle Boggs

INDIANS: 9 wrestle in finals From PAGE A13 Tardif was the Tribe’s other champ. He started his tournament with a 13-second pin and never looked back. He won his semifinal match with a 17-1 technical fall, then had a 7-0 win in the 170-pound finals. Scappoose had finalists in two other weight classes. Junior Alex Foumal was the runner-up at 132 pounds and Gadbois took second at 160

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wrestling

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ished fifth and sixth, respectively, at 120 pounds. The Indians head to the Regional Tournament at Gladstone High School Feb. 21-22. Wrestling starts at 5:30 p.m. on Feb. 21 and 10 a.m. on Feb. 22. The top four finishers in each weight class at the regional meet advance to the 2014 OSAA Wrestling State Championships the following weekend at Memorial Coliseum in Portland.

St. Helens resident Brandon Smith, left, is presented a plaque by Mike Lewis at Oregon Trail Lanes on Feb. 17. The plaque honors Smith’s alley-record 852 series shot earlier this season. Smith showed the 852 was no fluke by bowling an 823 series on Feb. 10 – a series that included another 300 game.

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pounds. Freshman Clayton Dietz took fifth at 160. Seniors Wade Nelson and Steven Wells met in the third-place match in the 152-pound bracket. Nelson pinned Wells in the second round to give Scappoose a 3-4 finish in that division. Wheeler added another third-place finish. Junior Tayler Heaton was sixth in the heavyweight division. Freshmen Logan Hillhouse and Mason Waddington fin-

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014

A15

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

LIONS: win adds Prep Standings confidence to team

boys basketball

NWOC

(12-7, 10-0) at 7:15 p.m. on Feb. 20. win over Parkrose a couple “I really want to go after nights earlier helped lift the Putnam on Thursday,” McKconfidence level entering this inney said. game. “It sure did,” McKinney 1st 2nd 3rd 4th F said. “Definitely. A big con- SHHS 4 7 8 9 28 fidence boost with that win SHS 13 14 13 11 45 over Parkrose.” ST. HELENS: Tupper 14, Harcourt 4, The Lions’ rare three- Kyle-Milward 2, Reardon, Cappelle 4, Hembree, Nollette, Curtiss 2, game week started on a sour Roth, Cochran 2. note. St. Helens’ bus to Sherwood (13-6, 8-2) was delayed 1st 2nd 3rd 4th F by an accident on the free- PHS 2 7 7 8 24 way. That made for a three- SHHS 7 13 8 17 45 hour ride there. ST. HELENS: Tupper 10, Harcourt 11, Sherwood beat St. Helens, Roth 4, Nollette 2, Hembree, Reardon 6, Kyle-Milward, Cochran 6, Capelle 4, 45-28. Tupper led the Lions with Curtiss 2, Lalangan, Perry, Wilson. 14 points. She made four 1st 2nd 3rd 4th F 3-pointers. The Lions have a pair of WHS 11 11 9 17 48 14 11 9 11 45 road games this week. St. SHHS Helens played at Milwaukie ST. HELENS: Harcourt 20, Kyle3, Tupper 7, Hembree, Roth, (9-10, 6-4) on Feb. 18, then Milward Reardon 6, Nollette 4, Cochran 2, is at NWOC-leading Putnam Capelle 2, Curtiss. From PAGE A13

kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens sophomore Quintin Galvin gets into the key during a game against Sherwood last week.

Home stretch may help St. Helens The St. Helens Lions (316, 1-9) went 0-3 during a three-game week last week. The Lions dropped games to the seventh-ranked Sherwood Bowmen (16-3, 9-1), the Parkrose Broncos (3-16, 3-7) and the No. 8 Wilsonville Wildcats (16-4, 9-1). With a pair of home games this week, St. Helens hopes to return to the win column. The Lions were at home against the Milwaukie Mustangs (5-14, 4-6) on Feb. 18. St. Helens has a Thursday night game on Feb. 20 against the Putnam Kingsmen (1-18, 0-10). The Lions beat the Kingsmen by 20 points in their first meeting. St. Helens held a halftime lead against Sherwood at home on Feb. 11, but the Bowmen came back for a 53-46 win. Senior guard Tanner Long led the way for St. Helens, scoring 19 points and grabbing eight rebounds. Sophomore guard Quintin

Galvin added 10. Long was the team’s leading scorer again the next night, when St. Helens lost on the road to Parkrose 5348. He scored 18 points and dished out four assists. Senior Cody Teyema was 4-of-6 from the floor and scored 10 points. On Feb. 14, Wilsonville held St. Helens to 25 shot attempts during a 48-35 Wildcat win. The Lions shot 50 percent, but simply couldn’t get shots off against the Wildcats’ pressure defense. Long led the team with 17 points. Senior post Corey West scored eight points on just two shot attempts. He made them both and was also 4-for-5 at the free-throw line. See box scores from each of these games at thechronicleonline.com. You can also find additional photos from the Sherwood game, as well as stories and photos from this week’s games. – By Kyle Boggs

PREP CALENDAR feb. 19–25 ST. HELENS thursday basketball • Boys vs. Putnam 7:15pm • Girls at Putnam 7:15pm

friday swimming • At State Championships (Gresham) 9am wrestling • At NWOC Meet (Wilsonville) 2:30pm saturday swimming • At State Championships (Gresham) 8:15am wrestling • At NWOC Meet (Wilsonville) 10am tuesday basketball • Girls vs. Sandy 7:15pm • Boys at Sandy 7:15pm

SCAPPOOSE friday wrestling • Region Championships (Gladstone) 5pm swimming • State Championships (Gresham) 6:30pm basketball • Girls vs. Astoria 5:30pm • Boys vs. Astoria 7pm saturday wrestling • Region Championships (Gladstone) 10am swimming • State Championships (Gresham) 6:45pm

Team’s OSAA ranking appears before school name (38 teams in 5A)

Boys Basketball

Team Record (League) 7. Sherwood 16-3 (9-1) 8. Wilsonville 16-4 (9-1) 9. Sandy 16-4 (7-3) 16. Liberty 13-7 (7-3) 27. Milwaukie 5-14 (4-6) 32. Parkrose 3-16 (3-7) 30. St. Helens 3-16 (1-9) 36. Putnam 1-18 (0-10) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS WILSONVILLE 48, St. Helens 35 Sherwood 46, LIBERTY 34 SANDY 62, Milwaukie 50 PARKROSE 64, Putnam 53

girls Basketball

Team Record (League) 16. Putnam 12-7 (10-0) 12. Sherwood 13-6 (8-2) 19. Milwaukie 9-10 (6-4) 26. Liberty 8-12 (6-4) 23. Sandy 10-9 (5-5) 27. Wilsonville 7-12 (4-6) 35. St. Helens 1-17 (1-9) 36. Parkrose 0-17 (0-10) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS Wilsonville 48, ST. HELENS 45 Putnam 58, WILSONVILLE 43 Sherwood 41, LIBERTY 28 MILWAUKIE 43, Sandy 28 PUTNAM 75, Parkrose 40

Johanna Parkhurst, senior SHHS swim team kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens sophomore Emily Nollette passes the ball last week.

COWAPA

Team’s OSAA ranking appears before school name (43 teams in 4A)

Boys Basketball

Team Record (League) 8. Tillamook 15-6 (8-0) 17. Y-C 11-10 (4-4) 22. Seaside 11-10 (4-4) 20. Scappoose 11-11 (4-4) 23. Banks 9-11 (3-5) 38. Astoria 5-17 (1-7) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS Seaside 60, SCAPPOOSE 43 Tillamook 57, Y-C 56 Banks 62, ASTORIA 44

girls Basketball

Team Record (League) 5. Seaside 19-2 (8-0) 16. Banks 15-6 (7-1) 24. Scappoose 9-12 (3-5) 34. Astoria 7-15 (3-5) 33. Tillamook 5-16 (3-5) 43. Y-C 0-21 (0-8) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS Seaside 68, SCAPPOOSE 39 BANKS 42, Astoria 29 Tillamook 36, Y-C 32

Ryan Jensen, senior SHHS swim team

Student-athletes are nominated by their coaches and selected by the SHHS athletic department.

SHHS: starts and breakouts will be focus From PAGE A13 Jonathan Prevish also placed for the Lions, taking sixth in the butterfly. “Jacob Zartman looked great in his breaststroke event. Jonthan Prevish wasn’t feeling great, but he pulled through. He is a competitor,” Rash said. St. Helens finished third in both the 200-yard medley relay and the 400-yard freestyle. Rash said overall, it was a good meet.

“Things went well. Eighty percent of our swimmers made top 12,” he said. Preliminaries for the 5A girls state competition begin at 9 a.m. on Feb. 21. The 400 freestyle relay is the last event in the competition. It is estimated to begin at 11 a.m. If St. Helens qualifies for

finals, the Lions will be back on Feb. 22. The 5A meet starts at 8:15 a.m. on Saturday, with the girls 400 free relay estimated to begin at 10:51 a.m. Rash said there are a few specifics they’ll be focusing on in the pool this week to assure the team will swim both

days. “We will be working on fast relay starts and breakouts off the wall this week. We’ve got nothing to lose going into state,” Rash said. See full team results and the top six placers in each event at thechronicleonline. com.

Seniors and people with disabilities:

WE CAN CONNECT YOU to information and services Aging and Disability Resource Connection of OR EG ON

USED TIRE BLOW-OUT SALE!

St. Helens location ONLY! 15”- $25 each • 16”- $35 each 17”- $40 each • 18” and up - $50 each Carry out priced. *Installation and balance extra

1-855-ORE-ADRC (673-2372) www.ADRCofOregon.org ADRC operates through the Oregon Department of Human Services

58405 Columbia River Hwy St Helens, OR 97051 (503) 397-0550

MON-FRI: 8am to 6pm and SAT: 8am -5pm C12080

Get a Jump on Spring Cleaning!

Free Household Hazardous Waste Collection Chemicals we use around the house and garden can be dangerous to us and to other living things. Dispose of these items safely and at no cost this Saturday, February 22 from 8am-4pm at the Columbia County Transfer Station.

Saturday, February 22, 8am-4pm 1601 Railroad Avenue in St. Helens call 503. 397.1501 for information

Separate and label materials. Sharps must be in a sealed, puncture-proof container. Liquids must be in original containers, except oil and fuels. Be sure to secure your load.

Accepted items include: Ammunition

Lawn / garden supplies

Batteries

Light ballasts

Cleaners / detergents

Mercury thermometers

Fireworks / flares

Propane cylinders

Gas/diesel / fuels

Sharps containers**

Paint/stain / thinner* * No longer accepting latex or acrylic paint at HHW Events. Use it up, dry it out or drop it off free at the Columbia County Transfer Station M-S, 8am-5pm or any other Paintcare location. www.paintcare.org **Beginning this April, we will be providing a service to allow drop off of sharps in acceptable containers M-S, 8am-5pm at the Transfer Station.


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www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014


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