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The Chronicle

$1.00 Vol. 131, No. 6 16 Pages

Local PGE moving forward with Port Westward plans legislator tackles trafficking BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

The 76th Oregon Legislative Assembly may have returned to work just days ago but at least one local legislator is already wading into the political fray. Betsy Johnson State Sen. Betsy Johnson (D-Scappoose) crossed the party aisle to join with state Sen. Betsy Betsy Close Close (R-Albany/Corvallis) to introduce legislation to “fight the purveyors” of the sex trade in Oregon and protect its victims. “We want to end the menace of sex trafficking in this state,” said Johnson. “By making some changes to Oregon law, this legislature can help prevent trafficking from happening, prosecute it vigorously when it does, and give its victims hope.” Both senators have said that being willing to work across party lines, and with organizations like Shared Hope International – a nationally based 501(c)(3) founded by then Congresswoman Linda Smith – legislation to protect youth from the commercial sex trade can be enacted. “This is an issue of safety and justice,” said Close. “When you hear the stories and statistics surrounding this modern slave-trade, it cries out for action. I think Republicans and Democrats together can take a stand for the victims of sex trafficking.” Close recognized that for some, it is easier and less disturbing to not “confront the horrors” tied to issues like Oregon’s sex trade. “We would prefer to ­­­­ See SLAVES, Page A7

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CLATSKANIE — Utility giant Portland General Electric announced recently that it is moving forward with previous plans to build a flexible generating resource at Port Westward in Clatskanie. Construction on Port Westward Unit 2, selected as the successful bid in a capacity request for proposals to help meet customer needs and provide system reliability, will begin this year. PGE expects to have the resource up and running by 2015. “It certainly adds another investment to the property, which increases the tax base,” said Port of St. Helens Executive Director Pat Trapp. “Of course, it sees greater use of the capability of that

land out there and it adds to the energy cluster that we’re focusing on.” The Port of St. Helens owns the property at Port Westward, which in turn is leased by PGE. The utility company has leasehold control and right of review of 850 acres at the Port Westward industrial park along the Columbia River. One upside sure to please locals is the creation of some 200 construction jobs at the facility. The expected cost to build will be between $285 million and $310 million, excluding allowance for funds used during construction. “There’s an economic impact to that construction,” said Trapp. “I don’t think it’s a long lead time but I don’t know where they stand with all of the permit issues.” ­­­­ See PGE, Page A7

Courtesy photo

Portland General Electric announced it will move forward with building its Unit 2 flexible generating source at Port Westward as planned.

The kickoff

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

World Champion Taekwondo instructor Eric Jun kicks an apple from behind a student’s head during a demonstration at Grant Watts Elementary School on Jan. 31.

Martial arts school kicks off fundraiser BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

SCAPPOOSE — World Champion Taekwondo of Scappoose kicked off a fundraiser for Grant Watts and Otto Peterson schools with a

demonstration assembly in the Grant Watts gym on Jan. 31. During the assembly, members of the World Champion Taekwondo school demonstrated their taekwondo skills to a roaring applause from the young crowd by going through the forms, breaking boards and

kicking apples out from behind students’ heads. The assembly was put on to kick off the fundraiser. Students can enroll in four weeks of taekwondo training for $40, with all proceeds going to Grant Watts and Otto Peterson schools.

World Champion Taekwondo has done this fundraiser each of the last two years. Over that time, the school has donated more than $2,800 to Grant Watts and Otto Peterson. The age range for classes is 4 to adult. Classes are usu-

ally 45 minutes long, beginning at 3:30 p.m. and ending at 7:45 p.m. on weekdays. On Saturdays, classes run from 10 a.m. until noon. Anyone interested in enrolling should contact World Champion Taekwondo at 503-543-2667.

Sunsation-al salon gets new owners Innovative SCAPPOOSE — While the outside of the building might look the same, customers coming in to Sunsations Gifts and Tanning on Columbia River Highway in Scappoose will notice lots of changes. Among those changes are new owners, Cheri and Mike Gardner. The couple took ownership of the business in January and have been working nonstop to upgrade, update and uplift the business. Along with cleaning and painting the interior, the couple has replaced all of the bulbs in the tanning beds, brought in new retail items and new tanning products. What attracted the couple to taking over the business? “I had been tanning here for quite a while and Debbie (Knight) approached me about selling. And we thought it might be a good fit for us,” said Cheri Gardner. Sunsations offers two types of tanning – a 12-minute and a 20-minute full spectrum tan. “Both are very good. People like each one for dif-

program expands services to Columbia County

SHARI PHIEL / The Chronicle

Customers coming into Sunsations Gifts and Tanning will notice lots of changes by its new owners, including new paint and an updated retail section.

ferent reasons,” said Cheri Gardner. “Some people like the faster, in-an-out tan with the 12-minute bed.” The salon also offers a UV-free Mystic spray tan that uses a top of the line tanning solution. “The results are really quite nice,” she said. In fact, it’s the preferred method for tanning for her husband Mike. Single tan prices range from $16.50 for the premium sunbed to $8.80 for the standard sunbed and $20

for Mystic tanning. There are also prices for 10 tans, 20 tans and 30-day packages. Customers can also kick off their weekend with Cali Fridays, which includes a session in the tanning bed and a Mystic tan for $25 (regularly $30). Looking for something special to go with that tan? Sunsations features apparel, jewelry – along with after tanning products – in its retail section. “We’re not trying to

compete with local stores. We’re going for what you don’t see in the community, stuff from Saturday Market, stuff from Portland, things that are made in the U.S.A.,” said Mike Gardner. Sunsations, at 52561 Columbia River Hwy., in Scappoose (next door to All About Pets) is open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m.–7 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m.–4 p.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m.–2:30 p.m. For information, call 503-5434113.

BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

Each year, homeowners across Columbia County watch their hard-earned dollars disappear through their home’s poor insulation, bad furnaces and leaky pipes. But a Portland-based nonprofit is working to change all that. Founded in 2009, Clean Energy Works Oregon recently launched its services in Columbia, Clatsop and Tillamook counties. The nonprofit group is operational in 19 counties and has provided approximately $27 million in economic development across the state through its ­­­­ See ENERGY, Page A7


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Sheriff’s office steps up patrols for Super Bowl weekend BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

Extra patrols were out and about in Columbia County over Super Bowl weekend. With an anticipated increase in weekend gatherings featuring the consumption of alcoholic beverages, sheriff’s deputies were on patrol in an effort to discourage intoxicated driving. The extra patrols were part of an ongoing effort to reduce intoxicated driving in Columbia County and across the state

thanks to traffic enforcement grants provided by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. Here is the tally from the weekend patrols: 35 traffic violations/warnings; 12 traffic violations/citations; two DUII arrests; four misdemeanor arrests/other; two alcohol related arrests/other; two felony drug related arrests; and one felony arrest/other. “The focus of this safety blitz was primarily alcohol related traffic issues, but our deputies encountered and

addressed other public safety concerns along the way,” said Lt. Dustin Hald. “We are very fortunate to receive traffic enforcement grants from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, it really gives our deputies the ability to get out and focus on traffic safety.” Hald also said similar types of “blitz enforcement” for traffic safety are scheduled throughout the year. “We really feel that this type of enforcement makes our roadways a safer place,” said Hald.

Courtesy photo

Fire Reports

Police Reports Scappoose Police Department Jan. 28 – Police took a report of criminal mischief in the 52000 block of SE Second Street after it was discovered someone had spray-painted the side of the business. Jan. 30 – Police arrested Debra Sells-Brady, 49, on West Lane Road near the Crown Zellerbach Trail. She was booked and lodged into the Columbia County Jail for violating her probation out of the Scappoose Municipal Court. She was also cited for unlawful possession of marijuana. Jan. 30 – Police responded to the Wigwam Tavern for a disturbance in progress. Following an investigation, Jeffery Brissett, 53, was lodged into the Columbia County Jail and charged with assault IV, harassment and disorderly conduct. Jan. 31 – Police responded to the 33000 block of EM Watts Road on a report of theft of services. Casey O’Harra, 33, was cited and released for theft of services. Feb. 1 – Police assisted Columbia County Sheriff’s deputies in the 32000 block of Scappoose-Vernonia Highway. Feb. 2 – Police responded to the 33000 block of NW Wikstrom Drive on a public assist. Feb. 3 – Police impounded the vehicle Lance Phillips, 40, was driving following a traf-

fic stop on NW First Street near NW Watts Street. Phillips was taken into custody for an outstanding warrant out of the Multnomah County Circuit Court. He was also charged with unlawful possession of methamphetamine, driving while suspended – violation, and unlawful possession of less than an ounce of marijuana. Phillips was booked and lodged into the Columbia County Jail. St. Helens Police Department Jan. 9 – Tony Lee Jones, 44, was cited for having an unlicensed dog and animal abandonment. Jan. 14 – Anna Marie Cataldo, 27, was cited and released following a shoplift incident at Wal-Mart. Jan. 17 – A woman reported a burglary at her residence. Jan. 20 – Travis M. Wheeler, 34, was arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol and reckless driving. Jan. 20 – Jose Lopez, 26, was arrested for six counts of burglary following incidents at the Woodland Trail Apartments. Jan. 20 – A harassment and child abuse is under investigation. Jan. 21 – Paul C. Wittke, 52, was cited for an outstanding St. Helens Municipal Court warrant. Jan. 24 – Adonis J. Siscoe, 20, was booked and released

for strangulation following an assault in a domestic disturbance. Jan. 24 – Shaun G. McKennet, 34, was arrested for failure to register as a sex offender and possession of less than an ounce of marijuana within 1,000 feet of a school. Jan. 26 – Frank Harley McAllister, 34, was cited for hitand-run following an incident at Shore Drive and Bradley Street. Jan. 28 – Jacob L. Francoeur, 23, Kyle J. Taggart, 20, and Thomas A. Blake, 24, were arrested for probation violation following a court order. Jan. 28 – June Helen VanDolah, 35, was arrested on an outstanding Columbia County Circuit Court warrant. Jan. 28 – Laurel Ann Tessmer, 44, was arrested on an outstanding Scappoose Municipal Court warrant. Jan. 29 – A violation of a stalking order is under investigation. Columbia County Sheriff’s Office Jan. 25 – Deputies investigated a burglary. Jan. 26 – CCSO made a DUII arrest on Fern Hill and Lentz roads. Jan. 26 – Deputies responded to a call about a suspicious person at the Deer Island Store. Jan. 26 – CCSO responded to a burglary in progress in the

61000 block of Barger Road. Jan. 27 – Two 9-1-1 calls were abandoned. Jan. 27 – Deputies responded to a call about a missing adult in the 28000 block of Old Rainier Road. Jan. 28 – CCSO investigated a theft in the 34000 block of N. Honeyman Road. Jan. 29 – CCSO investigated a trespass in the 32000 block of Canaan Road. Jan. 29 – Deputies investigated a burglary in the 50000 block of Browns Landing Court. Jan. 29 – CCSO investigated a theft in the 66000 block of Bishop Creek Road. Jan. 29 – CCSO investigated a theft in the 30000 block of Cater Road. Jan. 30 – Units responded to a noise complaint in the 75000 block of Price Road at 2:50 a.m. Jan. 30 – Deputies investigated a theft in the 28000 block of Dike Road. Jan. 30 – CCSO investigated a theft in the 23000 block of Shepard Road. Jan. 30 – Deputies responded to a hit-and-run in the 25000 block of Alston Road. Jan. 31 – A suicide threat was reported in the 17000 block of Beaver Falls Road.

Scappoose Fire District Jan. 28 – Feb. 3 – Units provided 17 medical transports to hospitals and six medical assessments without transport. Feb. 1 – Scappoose Fire responded to a two-car crash on NW St. Helens Road. Two patients were transported to a Portland-area hospital for treatment.

Feb. 1 – Smoke was reported in the area of Brian Drive. Nothing was found. Feb. 3 – Units transported a patient to a Portland-area hospital following a burn accident. The person was using a welder on a 55-gallon barrel when the barrel exploded. It moved about 50 feet from the person after the incident and the person was burned.

Fire district announces budget committee opening ST. HELENS — The Columbia River Fire & Rescue district is seeking candidates for consideration for appointment to fill an unexpired term on the CRF&R Budget Committee. According to Fire Chief Jay Tappan, this important committee is charged with overseeing the annual budget process and approves the draft budget document prior to adoption by the board of directors each fiscal year. The CRF&R board will appoint the successful candidate to serve until June 30, 2015, following application review and a brief interview.

Applications for the vacant committee position are available at the district office located at 270 Columbia Blvd. in St. Helens; at the Rainier Fire Station at 211 Second St., in Rainier; and online at crfr. com. Those eligible for the fire district board position must be registered electors living or owning property within the CRF&R district boundaries. The deadline for submitting applications is 5 p.m. on Feb. 28, 2013. For more information on the position and the application process, call Tappan at 503-397-2990, ext. 101. Or call Marit Nelson at 503-397-2990, ext 107.

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CCRider shifts gears to better serve community Energy department to approve PGE request ST. HELENS — On Feb. 13, the Columbia County board of commissioners will hold a public hearing on proposed service changes to the CCRider transit system, as recommended by the Columbia County citizens transit advisory committee. The changes are intended to allow CCRider to improve service in a way that provides for long-term growth and helps the system to live within its means in the present. Funding for public transportation is provided by the Oregon Department of Transportation, Public Transit Division. The state funds programs on a biennial basis. Rider staff has been working with the CCCTAC to address the budget for FY 13-15. Because of flat funding levels and because the county requires the department to establish an operating reserve, some reductions in service must take place. The CCCTAC meetings began addressing the services related to the upcoming budget process, started in October of 2012. At these meetings the CCCTAC reviewed current services and prioritized future services to assure that any changes would be dictated by the following priorities: 1. Least effect to the majority of riders. 2. Allows for no single service to be eliminated. 3. In areas where service will be reduced, assure that service will continue on a consistent enough basis, to insure that riders will continue to have public transit as an option. 4. Identified Dial-a-Ride service for the elderly and disabled as a priority for continuation with a change

from a general public service to a qualifying service that focuses on rides for medical trips, special needs, and life necessities, such as grocery, pharmacy, banking, etc., and other needs as space is available. Changing this service from a general public to a service which focuses on riders with special needs, such as the elderly/ disabled and those with medical needs, encourages riders who are able to use our Fixed and Flex routes, which provides lower fares. 5. Changes allow for adequate management of the transit system in addition to compliance with County finance and budget processes. “In the last year, CCRider provided approximately 105,000 rides to county residents, and we are very much aware that there are people behind the numbers that rely on public transportation,” said Joe Burks,

PUD board welcomes new representative DEER ISence will allow me LAND — At its to help the PUD continue to provide Jan. 15 meeting, customers with the Columbia River safe, reliable and People’s Utility affordable service.” District board of directors welcomed Baker, Simpson Jake Carter as the re-elected new representative In addition to of Subdivision 4 Carter’s election, customers in St. Jake Carter the November Helens. Carter won vote resulted in a seat on the board Subdivision 1 representaduring the November election and replaced Darrel Pur- tive Dave Baker and Subkerson, who had represented division 3 representative Richard Simpson being Subdivision 4 since 2000. re-elected to their seats. Carter is employed at Both were sworn in along IBEW Local No. 125 in with Carter at the January Portland as a business representative for several utilimeeting. ties and is a former employ2013 Officers Elected ee of Columbia River PUD. The first business for While employed at CRPUD, the newly installed board Carter held the positions of meter reader, groundman, was to elect officers for apprentice lineman, lineman 2013. Simpson was elected and meter/relay lineman. board president for 2013, while Subdivision 5 repCarter and his wife, Danette, live in St. Helens resentative Carol Everman was elected vice president, and have three sons. “I’m looking forward to and Baker was elected treasurer. PUD executive representing St. Helens on the board,” said Carter. “My assistant Heidi Ralls was background and experielected board secretary.

can be found at TheChroniCCTAC chairman. “And we know that any changes cleOnline.com. in the provision of services Riders and community will affect our riders. Our residents affected by these hope is that the changes will service changes are encoureffect as few as possible.” aged to provide comments Rider staff provided to help improve service. the CCCTAC with rider Anyone with questions numbers, hours of service can call Janet Wright, and costs of service for all CCRider Transit Direcroutes. The results of the tor at 503-366-8504 or analysis and the recomemail at janet.wright@ 01-30-13 4x15D Rebates:Layout 1 her 1/25/13 3:12 PM Page mended services changes co.columbia.or.us.

The Oregon Department of Energy has issued a proposed order recommending approval of Portland General Electric’s request for amendment no. 9 to the Port Westward generating project site certificate. The proposed amendment would extend both the deadline to complete construction and the deadline to make beneficial use of a water right for the second phase of the facility. Comments on the proposed order can be submitted to the ODOE. The comment deadline is March 6; comments must be submitted to be eligible to participate in a contested case proceeding. Even if you commented earlier in the process, you

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must raise your issues in writing to be eligible to participate in the contested case. Issues must be within EFSC’s jurisdiction, relate to applicable siting standards and be stated specifically enough so that EFSC can respond to those issues. To raise an issue with sufficient specificity, you must present facts that support your position on the issue. More information on the Proposed Order and Request for Amendment can be found in the public notice announcing the proposed order or online at the ODOE Siting Division review page for Port Westward Generating Project at oregon.gov/energy/Siting/ Pages/PWG.aspx.

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Portland Rescue Mission welcomes former Scappoose educator to board PORTLAND — Marty Voge, a retired public educator in Scappoose, has been named to the board of directors for the Portland Rescue Mission. Voge holds a master’s degree in counseling from Portland State University and a Master of Arts in teaching from Lewis and Clark College. He retired in 2006 after more than 30 years of service in Oregon’s public education system as a teacher,

counselor and principal. He has volunteered at Portland Rescue Mission for the past six years, mentoring homeless men and women committed to changing their lives. Marty and his wife Matti have four children: Niki, Kyle, Ryan and Mitch. Portland Rescue Mission is the city’s largest provider of emergency shelter and is open 24 hours/day with safe, clean

restrooms for men and women, mail service, clothing, blankets, hygiene items and referral services. The mission served more than 262,000 meals in 2012 and almost 60,000 shelter nights. It also offers a free residential addiction recovery program including counseling, continuing education and job training. For more information, visit www.PortlandRescueMission. org.

PUD engineering internship available

DEER ISLAND — Columbia River People’s Utility District is now accepting applications for a utility engineering summer internship. The internship program offers local students a chance to learn about utility careers through direct work experience. This year, Columbia River PUD is offering a summer internship for a local high school or college student interested in becoming an electrical engineer or field

Marty Voge

Mercy Corps orientation set for Feb. 7 ST. HELENS — The St. Helens Economic Development Corporation has partnered with Mercy Corps Northwest to bring an orientation session to St. Helens on Feb. 7. Orientations are informative sessions where participants can learn more about the application process for Mercy Corps Northwest’s loan and

3-to-1 matched savings programs, as well as its business seminars, courses, and trainings. Attendance is highly recommended for those thinking about starting a business now or in the future. The session is required to apply for the matched savings program. The session will be held at the St.

Changes greet this year’s quilt show

Helens Public Library, from 6–7 p.m. and is free to the public. No registration is required. This session looks to explore the possibility of offering MercyCorps Northwest programs regularly in St. Helens. The more participants attend, the more opportunities SHEDCO will be able to offer in the future.

Bethany Lutheran Church is shaking things up a bit for the 2013 Quilt Show. South Columbia County’s premier quilt show, which is normally held in February, will be held this spring May 3–4. Come prepared to carry on a quilt show tradition, enjoy some old favorites and ring in a new era when Bethany Lutheran Church unveils a new name and welcomes first-time featured quilter Wynette Cate. Although the 33-yearold quilt show is making some changes this year, the tradition of showing old, new, unique, rescued, and heirloom quilts continues. Bethany plans to keep old favorites, such as its homemade cinnamon rolls, sand-

Runners share passion for making a difference

Two local friends are on a mission to get fit and help others. Before running even close to the distance of a half marathon, Laurie Cleveland, of St. Helens, was alreay driven to complete the 13.1 mile distance. She was also determined to get into great shape for that half marathon and knew that she wanted to do it for a bigger purpose. When Cleveland learned of Team Challenge, a half-marathon training and fundraising program for the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation of America, she shared the information with Bill Gibson, a friend and coworker at the Wildwood Golf Course. That was when she discovered her friend’s stepfather had passed away from Crohn’s just a year and a half prior. Both were committed at that instant. Just mention Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis to a friend and it’s likely they will have a close connection to the diseases. Currently, there are approximately1.4 million Americans who are dealing with these chronic, and often debilitating, digestive

diseases. That is nearly 1 out of every 200 people. The symptoms can be different from person to person and for some it can be life altering. Just leaving the house can be a stressful. The two friends dedicated themselves to the effort and raised $3,941 and $4,120, respectively, for the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation of America. They held a golf tournament fundraiser at Wildwood Golf and reached out to their families and friends. They both successfully completed the Rock ‘n’ Roll Las Vegas Half Marathon in December after 14 weeks of training After finishing the half marathon, Cleveland said, “Four months ago I signed up to fundraise for a cure for a disease I had barely heard of and didn’t even know anyone with the disease or what Crohn’s was. Today, I proudly stand with friends and families fighting together, day in and day out to beat these diseases. I have been so moved by teammates and their families sharing warming and saddening stories. Team Challenge has changed my life. I just hope my fund-

raising will someday help change someone else’s.” CCFA directs funds towards research to find a cure and improve treatments, educational programs and support services for patients and their families. Many of the Team Challenge participants themselves are battling Crohn’s or colitis. Cleveland and Gibson will continue their mission to help those dealing with digestive diseases by training and fundraising with Team Challenge again this season and take it one step further. They say they have learned a great deal from Team Challenge coaches and will now serve as mentors, helping the program’s new participants achieve their goals. Beginning March 2, Team Challenge participants will begin training for an event of their choice that will give them the chance to run or walk through either the downtown streets of Chicago on June 8), the scenic beaches of Kona, Hawaii on June 23, or the hillside vineyards of California Wine Country on July 21. Cleveland and Gibson’s passion for running has devel-

engineering technician. “Over the next decade, the electric utility industry will see the retirement of over half of its workforce,” said PUD General Manager Kevin Owens. “We hope this internship program will help us attract the best and the brightest students to our industry.” Applications are available online at crpud.net/internship or at the PUD office. The application deadline is March 15.

oped to the extent of signing up for a 50 kilometer (31 mile) race in Wyoming. The event will take place in June and who knows what challenge will be next for them. Anyone interested in learning more about Team Challenge can attend one of the following informational meetings: Feb. 13 at 7 p.m. at Beaverton City Library, 12375 SW 5th St., Beaverton; Feb. 19 at 6:30 p.m. at Vancouver Library, 901 C St., Vancouver; Feb. 21 at 7 p.m. at Max’s Fanno Creek Brew Pub, 12562 SW Main St., Tigard; Feb. 23 at 10:30 a.m. at REI Clackamas, 12160 SE 82nd Ave., Portland; Feb. 27 at 6:30pm at Lucky Labrador Beer Hall, 1945 NW Quimby St., Portland; or call Brett Farrell of the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation of America at 917-275-3902 or email bfarrell@ccfa.org.

wiches, soups, pies, bake/ book sale and quilt raffle. Some new attractions being added include: daily story times for kids, gift basket raffle, old and new consignment items like “bag of rags,” (quilt scraps), handmade quilts and crafts, plus some new items, like ”Angel Flakes” (homemade laundry soap). Proceeds from the quilt show go toward quilting projects, community service, and church operating expenses. Watch for invitations in the mail or posters around town. Or visit the Bethany Lutheran website at Bethany-Lutheran-Church.org. For more information, call 503-397-5701 or 503397-6316.

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Volunteers sought for fireworks celebration ST. HELENS — The St. Helens Economic Development Corporation has announced it is organizing the 2013 Fourth of July Celebration in St. Helens. SHEDCO is bringing back an all-day celebration

of community events and family fun, inspired by the history of St. Helens. The theme this year will be “A Time to Remember,” and there will be food, music, games and activities for the entire family.

SHEDCO is looking for passionate citizens to join their effort. Anyone interested in volunteering should contact Melissa Serafin at 503-366-8232 or by email at MelissaS@ ci.st-helens.or.us.

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Opinion

Wednesday, February 6, 2013

The Chronicle

Letters Respect and responsibility A little history for the current debate on the control of weapons concerning the Second Amendment of the U.S. Constitution – that assault type weapons possibly are not the cause – it is as everyone knows – the lack of responsibility and consciousness of the operator. In 1914, a British Army Sgt. Snoxall set a record (which still stands to this day) with a single bolt action Lee-Enfield (303 round) – 38 hits on a 12-inch target at 300

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yards in one minute – that particular rifle of the day did have a 10-round magazine. I like a lot of people my age and background have been around weapons my whole life. Myself, like father, uncles and many members of my family have owned and cared for personal weapons of various types – as myself and vast genealogy line of family members have also been trained by the best instructors the armed services of United States of America could provide. Trained in weaponry

by

Dave Coverly

to defend this nation against it’s enemies; (family lore) from autumn leaves in New England, green valleys of the Shenandoah, fields in France, ancient monuments of Italy and the islands and jungles of the Pacific. Now with the passage of time I have a small collection of weapons – some have taken human life (a German weapon acquired somewhere between North Africa and Trieste, Yugoslavia) and others that have ­­­­ See LETTERS, Page A6

Guest Editorial

Time to stand down BY ASHLEY POST Community Action Team

When was the last time you slept in a tent because it was the only place you had to call “home” and not because you were camping? Many of us will never know what it’s like to call a tent home because we have nowhere else to go. Or carry everything we own in a backpack so that we are able to pick up and move when the police find out we’ve been squatting in the park or the woods just outside of town. Many of us will never experience homelessness. Each night about 285 people in Columbia County go to sleep without a permanent roof over their heads — some wondering where their next meal will come from, others worrying about how they will access the medical care they desperately need. While one could write endlessly about homelessness in our community, and perhaps a sequel to this article will begin to unpack this issue, this piece is meant to spark a conversation and

an awareness of homelessness among veterans in our county. Conservative estimates suggest that 20 veterans find themselves homeless in our county each night. However, many believe this number is actually much higher because of the challenges faced when conducting the annual “Pointin-Time” count which establishes the baseline for defining homelessness in our county. Regardless of the exact number, we need to be disturbed by the idea that any Veteran would be left without a place to call home. These are men and women who selflessly offered everything they had to protect our livelihoods, uphold our freedoms and defend our homes. Someone once described service members as “individuals who have given our country a blank check and signed it with their lives.” As a community we need to be cognizant of the sacrifices these men and women have made and match it equally with an atmosphere of support and appreciation. There is a wide spectrum of factors that may contribute to veterans’ homelessness includ-

ing untreated service-related trauma, difficulty reintegrating into civilian life, and inability to secure post-service employment. While identifying the root causes is critical to understanding each veteran’s experience of homelessness, as a community we need to adopt a general understanding that the transition from active military service to civilian life is difficult and riddled with obstacles and challenges. This understanding will help us foster an environment of support where Veterans can access the resources they need to make this transition as smooth as possible; as well as a tangible appreciation for the service and sacrifices they made for us. Words and phrases like “atmosphere” and “fostering an environment” are abstract but there are concrete steps we can take to improve our community’s rapport with our Veterans. A simple one is supporting Columbia County’s first Stand Down being held at the end of February and hosted by Community Action Team and the Veterans Employment Specialists at WorkSource

Oregon NW. During times of war a “Stand Down” was an opportunity for exhausted troops to rest, take care of personal needs, and enjoy simple comforts like a hot meal at a safe location. Today the term refers to a grassroots, communitybased movement designed to demonstrate a community’s support for Veterans, especially those experiencing homelessness, and provide them with one-stop access to the resources they need to begin rebuilding their lives. Columbia County has never held a Stand Down for its veterans. Our neighbors in Clatsop and Cowlitz coun-

ties have held very successful events in the past that have drawn many veterans from our community. It is time that we increase our awareness of veterans’ needs and host our own Stand Down to show that we are grateful for their service and are dedicated to supporting them. The Stand Down will be held at The Olde School on Feb. 23 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and it is open to all Veterans. Participants will have access to employment and health services as well as free medical screenings. Community Action Team hopes that this will become an annual event that grows to serve Veterans in

our county and its surrounding areas. Please consider getting involved in Columbia County’s first Stand Down. Community Action Team is in need of volunteers to assist with the set-up and break-down of the event, as well as monetary and product donations (a list can be found at columbiacountyveteransstanddown.weebly.com) that we can offer to Veterans at the event. For more information about the Stand Down and other ways you can get involved contact Pam Daniel, Veterans Case Manager at Community Action Team, at (503) 366-6591 or pdaniel@ cat-team.org.

Guest Editorial

Putting the second amendment into historical context BY DUSTY HUMPHREY St. Helens

I would like to respond to Mr. Klingbell’s letter of Jan. 30, regarding the Second Amendment and firearms. First, let’s talk about the Constitution. The Constitution was written by men who believed that women shouldn’t vote, that people of African descent should be enslaved, and that the “arms” we claim the right to bear were single-shot muzzle-loading muskets. They also felt as strongly that soldiers should not be housed in private homes, a right they enshrined in the Third Amendment, which is about as short and simple as the Second. The point is that as brilliant as the founders were, as amazing a document as the Constitution is, we are now 220 years past that age. Times have changed. The basic principles of the document, the foundation, are still sound – democracy is the best form of government, there

should be checks and balances on power, a free people must have the right to speak freely, to assemble, to defend themselves in court, and yes, the right to bear arms – but there are aspects of life and our world now that simply did not exist in the 1780’s, and which the founders did not predict. So it falls to us to consider, not what the founders of the 18th century would have decided, but what we can do that lives up to the wise standard they set. The argument that guns are merely things with no particular relationship to harm is absurd on its face. All the other things that can be used to kill are not intended for that purpose; firearms are. A car, a knife, a bat – all of these have other uses, other purposes, and so their possession does not necessarily put the thought of violence into one’s mind. They can be used to kill, but it’s a misuse, and so needs special effort and some overriding malice to turn such a thing to such a purpose. But firearms

are the most effective and efficient means of doing harm to another person in our world. They make killing someone easy, and doing so is exactly their proper intended use, what they are designed and built for – using them for a non-violent purpose requires special effort. This is why they are the center of this debate, why they are the one “tool” mentioned in the Constitution. If firearms were merely tools no more dangerous than a stick, then why would anyone wish to defend them? After all, if only people kill people and guns don’t have anything to do with it, then only people hunt, and only people defend their homes and persons, and only people fight against tyranny. And that’s essentially true: you could hunt with a bow, defend your home with a bat, fight a war with pipe bombs and homemade Molotov cocktails. But you wouldn’t want to. You’d want a gun to do those things. Not any other “thing” in the whole world of potentially harmful “things” would

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are Americans. We have the right to bear arms – but does that include kids in kindergarten, and younger? The critically ill, the comatose, the criminally insane – or just the criminals? Because right now, we have enough guns to arm them all, and as you say, thousands more are being sold every day. Even if you can somehow think that every single person in this country should own a gun –­ do they all need to be 100-round armor-piercing assault rifles? Personally, I don’t like guns at all. I’d be really happy if every single firearm just vanished from the face of the Earth. But that’s never going to happen. Anyone who wants to ban guns in this country should realize that that’s never going to happen: there are more than 300 million legal, privately owned guns in this country, and the right to keep and bear arms is defined, in short and simple terms, in the Constitution. But people who fear that a limit on assault weapons or high-capacity

work so well as a gun. So guns are special. They do require careful consideration, and we cannot simply look to the Constitution as the only word that needs to be said on the subject. The Constitution lays out the foundation -the right to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed -- but it’s up to us to decide: should that include fully automatic military weapons? High-capacity magazines? Armor piercing bullets? If what we want, as law-abiding citizens with the right to bear arms, is to defend ourselves and our homes, to hunt and to target shoot -- do we need the ability to fire 100 armor-piercing rounds in seven seconds, or without reloading? Do we need to be able to buy our guns without registration or a background check, which is no more than we do to buy a car? You mentioned the statistic that there are more than 300 million privately-owned firearms in this country. Doesn’t that number give you pause? That’s as many guns as there News Staff

Shari Phiel editor

magazines will lead to a complete ban on guns should realize that that, too, is never going to happen: as long as this is America, we will always have guns. The slippery slope has a very clear stop on it, and it’s called the Second Amendment. A lot gets said about the Founding Fathers: that they were racist, elitist white men, that they were divinely inspired, that they were the greatest visionary geniuses in all of history. One thing is certainly true: the founding fathers were willing to compromise. Abolitionists and slave owners, federalists and anti-federalists, Christians, Deists and atheists – they all agreed to the compromises enshrined in our Constitution and Bill of Rights. Perhaps, along with looking to their words, we should also look to their actions, and try to find some middle ground, so we can all enjoy our most important, inalienable rights: life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.

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Wednesday, February 6, 2013Wed

The Chronicle

LETTERS: From PAGE A5

taken cattle, horses, deer, elk and other various animals; for food, protection and to relieve suffering. From this love and lore of weapons also the teachings of respect and responsibility; not only for the care, maintenance and skill with a weapon; but also the respect and responsibility of the living. There may be some legislative changes to the control of weapons but truly the changes need to be more of the teachings of the cherishment and the love of life. David E. Teuscher, Rainier Just asking The news this last month has been over gun control. I have three guns. I haven’t used them much since coming to Oregon. In North Dakota, I used the .22 to shoot gophers, rats and etc. The shotgun was used for duck and pheasant; the .30–.06 to hunt deer. Guns don’t kill people. It’s the nitwit behind the gun. As to guns keeping me safe, I haven’t figured that out yet. Of course if someone let me know they were coming over to rob me, my guns would come in handy. But if they break into my home while I was sleeping, the guns in the gun cabinet wouldn’t do me much good. Now as to the school shooting, what would be wrong with putting an electric eye above the school door along with a loaded gun? If someone came in with a gun, that would be it. We have drones that seem to do pretty good job. Just asking. Clarence Nickel, St. Helens Raising awareness I am a 17-year-old student at Scappoose High School. I am doing a paper for my civics class about pro-choice. While writing my paper it came to me that I wanted to do more than just write a paper, I wanted to share my thoughts with other people in our area. Abortions, unfortunately for many people, are in a way a form of birth control. Billions of dollars are spent a year on them, not only by individuals but also by taxpayers’ money. I think as a community we could do something to raise awareness about places that offer free birth control. Also, I think it is our responsibility as a community to spread awareness about these topics and make sure that young as well as older people know there is always someone to help you make the correct decisions for you in what can be a stressful time of pregnancy. Ashley Oyler, Scappoose Jobs, jobs, jobs Everybody in the Northwest should be interested in the proposed coal terminal projects. At Port Westward, for example, Kinder Morgan will construct a $150 million terminal facility. In order to ship the coal from Wyoming, the project will require that the rail lines be modernized to accommodate the weight and speed of traveling cargo. As we continue to weigh these

projects, there is one recurring thought comes to mind: jobs, jobs, jobs. Oregon’s construction industry has struggled more than any other during the Great Recession. With unemployment rates well above the national and state averages, opportunities as alluring as these don’t come around too often. For those concerned about the environment, Oregon’s development regulations are one of the strictest in the nation. If these projects have any major mishaps, our state agencies will discontinue their operation. Let’s give the middle class a chance. Build terminals now. Laborers’ Local No. 296 is supporting this issue. Ken Morgan, Portland Save the revenues Coal exports that are proposed in our communities are not just about jobs or the economy, it’s really about the people who live there. The reality is that our rural areas are struggling. Green jobs are great and they are necessary as they promote the cleaner future, but we need reliable jobs now. County budgets such as Columbia County, have huge budget gaps because of the loss of federal timber payments that have ended. Schools and public buildings in these areas are falling apart. We need real sources of revenue to ensure the future of these communities. We can’t wait for the green economy to arrive, because by then it will be too late. Tax revenue from proposals like the Port Westward project can save them. Russ Garnett, Roofers Union Local No. 49 Rational policies Urban environmentalists exerted their power over helpless rural communities resulting in significantly reduced timber harvests the end of the last century. For generations, timber jobs were a way of life, a family tradition. Now that we have transitioned to other industries, environmentalists continue to prevent us from working. You will never hear of those who believe in furthering a negative environmentalist agenda. We all care about preserving the environment and believe in rational environmental policies. In order to protect the land we live on, we must be able to afford to live on that land. The economic future of rural Oregon depends on projects like the Port Westward project at the Port of St. Helens to create sustainable, living-wage jobs that empower us to provide for our families and our communities. Ingrid Chamberlain, St. Helens Lack of responsibility The Chronicle is published only once a week. Yet week after week there are errors in your paper that reflect lack of proofreading. It doesn’t just happen once in a while, it occurs in every weekly publication. The Jan. 30 edition switched titles of continuing stories from A5 to A6. I had to search for the story! Isn’t there explicitly a position designed for editing, i.e., the editor? When there are such obvious errors such as entire paragraphs mixed up, mislabeled

headlines, repeat sentences and spelling errors that go beyond “spell check,” it takes the credibility away from the story or article and I personally feel that The Chronicle does not respect it readers well enough to deliver a quality product. Bobbie Hering, St. Helens Entitlement mentality I have to thank Valerie Walker (The Chronicle, Jan. 30) of Columbia Pacific Food Bank for providing the platform for me to express a point of view. Whatever happened to the sense of pride that comes from personal accomplishment, earning one’s own way and selfless joy in helping those less fortunate? I was raised with a respect for charity, which was supposed to begin at home. Aren’t we supposed to first take care of home and family and after that is accomplished look outward to help others? In her article, we get a lecture from someone with seemingly very little life experience, working on the public dole, giving out what is not hers and she can’t even provide for herself! It’s not just her, mind you. The entitlement mentality is appalling. The more young people are indoctrinated in a belief that this situation is good for county, state, and country the bigger hole we dig for ourselves. Yes, we should help those in needs but to applaud gaming the system that even she condemns seems very wrong indeed. My grandmother used to say, “Have you no shame?” Earning what one has and enjoying the fruits of labor has obviously taken a backseat while solving perceived social problems with other people’s money has taken its place. Unfortunately, the system as it exists has been twisted to give some false sense of entitlement. Frankly, I can’t afford organic produce, yet she buys it with our money and that’s okay. It’s her right? It is also my right to look down my nose and wonder how the heck this ever happened. We simply cannot afford to continue spending what we do not have and worse let those in charge of the distribution flaunt the fact that they waste the hard earned money and charity of others. Ed Rabinowe, Deer Island Placing the burden In times of need, it is necessary to accept help from others, but I do not follow Valerie Walker’s logic on the virtues of using food stamps. The funds for her food stamps may have already been allocated at the national level, but if she and others do not use those funds, the allocated funds will return to the general fund and be used for some other public purpose. If she and others do use those

funds, next year’s allocation will increase dramatically. Over the last few years the growth in the Food Stamp program has been astronomical. Ms. Walker’s spending that money in Columbia County may help Columbia County, but that money came from someone. Some American had to earn it, or, if it is borrowed money, all Americans and their children will be paying interest on Ms. Walker’s food stamps for years to come. Should we in Columbia County be proud of putting that burden on other Americans? Chana Cox, Scappoose Still relevant The following is a letter I wrote in February 1995. I believe that it is even more fitting in this land today than it was then: The pro-life movement is getting a bad rap; and not all from the Pro-abortion crowd. Far too many otherwise noble Pro-life people are jumping on the wagon with the Abortion crowd, wringing their hands, and crying, “Ain’t it awful that those medical doctors were murdered.” But there are two-singular, undeniable facts in these cases that are being ignored: 1.) When Michael Griffin shot and killed Dr. David Gunn, and when Paul Hill allegedly shot and killed Dr. John Britton, neither man murdered an innocent victim. Rather, each executed a professional killer. And 2.) Neither of those professional killers will butcher any more innocent children. Since 1973, when the Supreme Court of these United States declared that it is lawful to murder innocent babies in their mother’s wombs, this nation has murdered now over 30 million of them. And, although we must say that the pro-life movement is a noble cause, we must also admit that their nearly 22 years of “Peaceful Protests” have protected not one of those precious little ones from death. Is it right to kill to stop killing? Good question. During World War II we invaded Germany and killed thousands of Germans to, among other things, stop the murder of innocent Jews. During the Civil War, the North invaded the South and killed thousands of Southern boys to, among other things, stop the enslavement of people. Both Hill and Griffin claimed their action was “Justifiable Homicide.” They were right. So, I can hear the screaming demands: “OK, Dean, would you do the same?” And my; answer, “NO, I don’t have enough guts; but I am not going to condemn either of those men for theirs.” One way or another, fellow Americans, our own Holocaust must stop.

Obituaries Howard E. Lee Howard E. Lee was born on Sept. 18, 1926. He died on Jan. 28, 2013. A graveside service was held on Friday, Feb. 1, at Columbia Memorial Gardens in Scappoose. Arrangements are by Columbia Funeral Home. Mildred Dorothy Franklin Mildred Dorothy Franklin, of St. Helens, died Sunday, Jan. 27, 2013. She was 90 years old. Mildred was born the daughter of Arthur and Mildred Franklin Mildred (Bisson) Balteau on April 19, 1922, in Toronto, Ontario in Canada. The family moved to southern California in 1923 when she was a year old. She was a 1941 graduate of Montibello High School.

Following high school, she worked for Lockheed Aircraft during the early years of World War II. In 1945 she was married to Paul Clarke Franklin in Glendale, Calif. He preceded her in death in 1988. She moved to St. Helens in 2000 to be closer to her son. She was a Jehovah’s Witness. She is survived by her son, Bill (Joan) Franklin of St. Helens; daughter Eleanore Diehl of Queen Creek, Ariz.; four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. A celebration of life was held at the Jehovah’s Witness Kingdom Hall. Committal will be held at Rose Hills Cemetery in Whittier, Calif. Contributions may be made in her memory to WoundedWarriorTroopsUSO.org or to WoundedWarriorFoundationUSO org. Online condolences may be left for the family at ColumbiaFH.com. Arrangements are by Columbia Funeral Home.

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Wednesday, February 6, 2013

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The Chronicle

SLAVES: Oregon gets PGE: final selections expected by June a “D” on its report card From PAGE A1 From PAGE A1

think something this terrible couldn’t happen in our state. But it is happening,” said Close. “And to ignore it is to be complicit in it. It is our responsibility to not only be aware but to act in the defense of sex trafficking victims, and to fight for its end.” Shared Hope International recently gave Oregon a “D” on its report card, detailing several flaws in the state’s sex trafficking laws. Close said she plans to work with Johnson to enact legislation that will eliminate

those flaws and close loopholes to bring an end to sex trafficking in Oregon. The legislation introduced by the two state senators, which shares concepts proposed by Shared Hope, would criminalize domestic minor sex trafficking, increasing sentencing allowances for consumers, suppliers and facilitators of sex trafficking, providing greater protection for child victims of sex trafficking and giving investigators and prosecutors additional tools. For more information about Shared Hope International, go to SharedHope.org.

Port Westward Unit 2 was the company’s benchmark proposal in a competitive bidding process seeking approximately 200 megawatts of flexible peaking capacity. The process was initiated in 2011 and overseen by an independent evaluator who reports to the Oregon Public Utility Commission. “Port Westward Unit 2 will be an important, versatile resource to meet our customers’ current and future needs,” said Jim Piro, PGE’s president and CEO. “The new natural gas plant will be a highly efficient and environmentally responsible facility designed for maximum flexibility to help

meet real-time fluctuations in customer demand and integrate variable renewable resources like wind and solar into PGE’s system.” Piro also said the new facility would serve as a “peaking” resource, which would help meet energy needs during high demand times while maintaining system reliability. The 220-megawatt plant will be sited adjacent to PGE’s existing natural gas-fired Port Westward and Beaver plants at the port. Port Westward Unit 2 will use reciprocating engine gensets supplied by Wärtsilä. Black & Veatch and Oregon-based Harder Mechanical, as a contractual joint venture, will have the turnkey contract for

construction of the project. An RFP was conducted pursuant to competitive bidding guidelines established by the Oregon Public Utilities Commission, using objective scoring criteria intended to identify projects that will provide the best balance of cost and risk while meeting PGE customers’ needs for reliable, affordable electric power. The RFP also sought 300 to 500 megawatts of baseload energy resources, as well as seasonal capacity resources. PGE has completed its evaluation of bids. The company will begin negotiations soon with the top bidder from the final short list of baseload projects. The bids on the final short list include power purchase

agreements and PGE-ownership options. PGE intends to ask the independent evaluator to monitor the negotiations for the baseload resource. The company will also conduct negotiations to secure power purchase agreements for the seasonal capacity resources. PGE also issued a separate RFP last year, seeking approximately 100 average megawatts of renewable power to help meet Oregon’s Renewable Energy Standard. The company is currently evaluating the bids received. Final selections are expected by June 2013, and PGE expects the resources acquired will be brought into the company’s portfolio in the 2013-17 timeframe.

expert in whole-home energy efficiency. The contractor performs a free home energy assessment (valued at $500) to pinpoint energy waste and identify opportunities to make the home more comfortable and energy efficient. Based on the assessment, the homeowner then receives a custom assessment and bid with recommendations for their home energy remodel, which combines multiple energy efficiency upgrades such as insulation, high-efficiency heating and cooling systems, sealing air leaks, windows, and more to transform the energy efficiency and comfort of a home in one convenient project. Once the project scope has been determined, the homeowner works with their lending partner to secure a no-money down, competitive-rate loan. Once the project is completed, Clean Energy Works conducts an independent inspection to ensure all upgrades perform as promised.

stop,” said Koelfgen. “Rather than upgrading one element of a home to increase energy efficiency (such an energyefficient furnace), Clean Energy Works looks at the whole home to identify the best combination of upgrades to achieve long lasting, deep energy savings – which also result in a more comfortable and valuable home.” Homeowners are also guaranteed to receive quality workmanship. “Every Clean Energy Works Contractor is certified in home energy efficiency and has been carefully selected to meet rigorous qualifications. All Clean Energy Works contractors employ staff certified by the Building Performance Institute, a national credentialing program for home performance evaluation, diagnostics and installation that promotes energy savings, comfort, building durability, and health and safety,” Koelfgen added.

work in partnership with local energy efficiency contractors to help them grow the residential market and create jobs. All Clean Energy Works contractors who service Clatsop, Tillamook and Columbia counties are local businesses based in those counties. Eco Sustainable Retrofits is based in Scappoose and Secord Construction is based in Warrenton,” said Koelfgen. Clean Energy Works Oregon works closely with Energy Trust of Oregon, which serves 1.5 million Oregon utility customers, providing information, technical assistance and cash incentives for energy efficiency and renewable energy upgrades for homes and businesses. For more information about the program, go to CleanEnergyWorksOregon. org.

Libraries look for ‘community reads’ ENERGY: trust serves 1.5 million Oregonians From PAGE A1

Libraries across Columbia County are inviting their communities to read a common book related to this year’s “Our Community Reads” theme: the Holocaust. The purpose of Our Community Reads is to bring reading to the forefront of public discourse. If everyone reads the same book at the same time, it is hoped that it will inspire discussions, connections and a shared perspective among Columbia County residents. This year’s adult selection is “Night,” by Ellie Wiesel and the teen selection is “The Devil’s Arithmetic,” by Jane Yolen. Speakers from the Oregon Holocaust Resource Center will be hosted in the communities of Rainier, Vernonia and St. Helens. Jeannie Smith will speak at the St. Helens Public Library on March 21 at 7 p.m. She is the daughter of Irena Gut Opdyke, a Polish Catholic, who, over a twoyear period, risked her own life in order to protect the lives of 12 Jewish refugees she secretly took under her care. Mark your calendar now for what promises to be a very special evening. There are lots of other events going on already. These events are free and open to the public. In the meantime, check out a book at the library and start reading.

Children’s library events at St. Helens Public Library • Family story time is at 10 a.m. The theme is books and libraries. Length is 30 minutes. Program is for ages 3–5. • LEGO art and play session from 11 a.m.–1 p.m. DUPLO word blocks used to make sentences, LEGO letter building, and decorating life-sized LEGO men and women. Open to all ages. • Parachute cord bracelet craft from 2:30–3:30 p.m. Learn to turn regular 500 pound rope into a durable bracelet. Length of program is 60 minutes. Open to grades 3–8. All materials will be provided. • Balloon rockets on Feb. 20 at 2 p.m. Participants will learn about the science of thrust by creating a rocket-powered balloon car. Balloon-powered string jets will also be observed and played with. All materials will be provided. Open to ages 4 and older. • Financial literacy story time on March 7 at 11:15 a.m. This will be the first of three financial literacy story times presented during the usual preschool story time by Lillie Anderson, OSU/AmeriCorps Financial Literacy Coordinator. Simple picture story books will be presented that deal with shopping, money, saving and spending. Easy, preschool-level crafts and/or activities to follow. Open to ages 3 and above.

How it works First, homeowners apply to the program through a fast and easy online application. Eligible homes must be single-family, owner-occupied, detached, built before 1993, and located in a Clean Energy Works service area. Condos and mobile homes are not currently eligible for the program. Once accepted, homeowners are then paired with a certified contractor, an

Homeowner benefits Why should homeowners go through Clean Energy Works rather than doing the work or hiring a contractor themselves? “In short, Clean Energy Works Oregon takes the uncertainty out of home energy upgrades. Clean Energy Works Oregon offers a bundled set of services to help customers transform the comfort and energy efficiency of their homes in one

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BETHANY LUTHERAN CHURCH IS REVITALIZING 2013

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programs. And for every 100 homes served, Clean Energy says it creates 10 new construction jobs, generates $1.4 million in economic activity and saves $50,000 annually in homeowner dollars. The group has already received four applications from homeowners in the tri-county region, although none have come from Columbia County yet. But the group is ready for them. “As we launch the region we’re working with the contractors to grow the market while balancing their capacity,” said Wendy Koelfgen, market development manager for Clean Energy Works. “Since our goal is to help grow a self-sustaining residential energy efficiency marketplace, we want to be sure we are supporting the community to expand both capacity and demand as much as possible while still maintaining high quality and great results.”

S C A P P O O S E H I GH O L S A F E & S O B ER S C HO

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OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK • 503-397-9791 212 South First Street, St. Helens StartS Friday, February 8th - February 14th

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Family matinee Program HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA - PG Sat: 12:00, 2:15 & 4:30 PM Sun: 12:00, 2:15 and 4:30 PM Mon: 4:15 & 7:00 PM Tues: 4:15 PM ADMISSION 2D PRICES ARE $5.00 BEFORE 6:30 PM & $6.50 FOR ADULTS AFTER 6:30 PM CHILDREN (UNDER 11) AND SENIORS $5.50

FAMILY MATINEE SEASON TICKETS AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS AND THEATRE BOX OFFICE

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WARM BODIES PG13 2/8-9 F-S 12:20 2:30 4:40 7:00 9:15 2/10 SU 12:20 2:30 4:40 7:00 2/11-13 M-W 4:40 7:00 2/14 TH ONLY 12:20 2:30 4:40 7:00 9:15 IDENTITY THIEF R 2/8-9 F-S 12:00 2:20 4:45 7:10 9:35 2/10 SU 12:00 2:20 4:45 7:10 2/11-13 M-W 4:45 7:10 2/14 TH ONLY 12:00 2:20 4:45 7:10 9:35 BULLET TO THE HEAD R 2/8-9 F-S 1:40 3:40 5:40 7:40 9:45 2/11-13 M-W 5:40 740 SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK R 2/8-9 F-S 1:50 4:20 6:50 9:25 2/11-13 M-W 4:20 6:50

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ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING Monday, February 11th, 6:30-7:30pm Best Western Conference Room

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In the community Clean Energy Works also says there are benefits to the community at large. As homeowners sign up for the program and receive financing from participating local lenders, the dollars flow to paychecks for workers who install new insulation, furnaces, heat pumps, hot water systems, and windows—making homes more comfortable, affordable, and energy efficient. “Part of the Clean Energy Works Oregon goal is to

2/14 TH ONLY 1:25 4:05 6:50 9:30 2/14 TH ONLY 12:20 2:35 4:50 7:05 9:05

Topics include… • Uniforms • Player Fees • Pictures • Trophies • Fundraiser Info

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED Open board positions

This is a great time to come & voice your ideas, ask questions and help make the 2013-14 soccer season the best it can be!

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A8Out & About

Out&About

A8

Wednesday, February 6, 2013

The Chronicle

Las Vegas takes over St. Helens The Elks Club in St. Helens will be magically transformed into a Las Vegas casino for the annual Columbia County Rotary Casino Night on March 9. Proceeds from the event provide scholarships to local high school students. The event is open to the public and the $35 entry ticket per person includes a full prime rib and scampi dinner, initial “bankroll” of chips to start play with, entertainment and a silent auction with fun surprises.

Traditional Las Vegas style gaming tables will feature blackjack, “Let It Ride,” poker, a full Craps table, and bingo. Additional “script” used to purchase additional gambling chips will be available throughout the evening, and fantastic prizes await the top winners for the evening based on chip count/ accumulation. In addition to the gaming and meal provided in the Elks dining room, there will be a premier silent auction as part of Casino Night featur-

ing fantastic gift certificates, merchandise, and other offerings that will have something for everyone. Again, this event is open to the public and there are a limited amount of tickets available to ensure enough tables can be accommodated

Weekly Meetings Mondays • Columbia City Community Library – 11 a.m., storytime for preschoolers. • St. Helens Lions meets every first and third Monday at 6:30 p.m., at America’s Best Value Inn. Call (503) 397-0407 for information. • The MS Support Group of Columbia County meets the first Monday of each month at 1 p.m. at Dairy Queen in Scappoose. For more information, call Susan at (503) 543-2517. • The National Alliance on Mental Illness, Friends and Family Support Group meets the second and fourth Monday of each month downstairs at the Rainier United Methodist Church at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call Teri at (503) 556-9135.

and that everyone has a wonderful evening. Tickets are available from any member of the Columbia County Rotary Club, or through Bruce Shoemaker at 971-235-8109 at the South Columbia County Chamber of Commerce in St. Helens. The St. Helens Elks Club is at 350 Belton Road, in St. Helens. For more information or additional tickets, contact Marty Baldwin, Rotary Casino Night chairman at 503-543-3852 or 503-9154425.

Commission to host arts, crafts classes ST. HELENS — The St. Helens Arts and Cultural Commission is hosting a free series of arts and crafts workshops for both children and young adults. The first class will focus on painting and is geared toward children in second grade and up. Come learn about abstract art and create your very own vibrant forest using acrylics on canvas. The class will be on Feb. 23 from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. All classes will be held in the auditorium at the Columbia Learning Center,

375 S. 18th St. Class size is limited to 10-15 students and pre-registration is required. To register, call the St. Helens Public Library at 503-397-4544 or sign up in person at the library. A parent or guardian must be present for the duration of the class for any children under the age of nine. These workshops are funded through a grant by the Columbia County Cultural Coalition.

Tuesdays • Kiwanis Daybreakers meets at 7 a.m. at America’s Best Value Inn. Call (503) 397-2696. • Warren Community Fellowship – Job Club, 10–11 a.m. room 201, 56523 Columbia River Highway, in Warren. Free and open to the public. • St. Helens Public Library holds baby lapsit storytime for 6 months to 2 years at 10:15 a.m., storytime for preschool 3–5 years at 11:15 a.m. Call (503) 397-4544 for more info. • Overeaters Anonymous at the St. Helens Alano Club, 215 N. 6th St. St. Helens, 5:45–7 p.m. Call Sheri at (503) 3694607. No dues or fees. • The Columbia County Democratic Central Committee meets the last Tuesday of every month at Kozy Korner, St. Helens. Meetings start at 7 p.m. • The VFW Ladies Auxillary meets the second Tuesday of each month. Call 503-3972147 for information.

Public Meetings Wednesday, Feb. 6 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regularly scheduled board meeting in the commissioners’ meeting room, room 308, at the Columbia County Courthouse and its regularly scheduled staff meetings at 1 p.m. in the commissioners’ office, room 331, at the Columbia County Courthouse. 1 p.m. – South Columbia Family School board meeting, 34555 Berg Road, in Warren. 1 p.m. – City of St. Helens City Council work session in the city council chambers. 7 p.m. – City of St. Helens City Council regular session in the city council chambers

Thursday, Feb. 7 3:45 p.m. – St. Helens School District, Achievement Compact Committee meets in the Lewis and Clark Elementary School library. 10 a.m. – Regular meeting of the Northwest Oregon Housing Authority (NOHA) will be held at the NOHA office, 147 S. Main Ave., in Warrenton. For agenda items, call NOHA at (503) 8610119, ext. 112. Monday, Feb. 11 6 p.m. – Fair board meeting in the 4-H building. 6:30 p.m. – Scappoose School District school board meeting in the district office boardroom. 7 p.m. – City of St. Helens Library board meets in city council

chambers. Tuesday, Feb. 12 1 p.m. – South Columbia Family School board meeting at 34555 Berg Road, in Warren. 7 p.m. – City of St. Helens Planning Commission meeting in the city council chambers. – Canceled. Wednesday, Feb. 13 6:30 p.m. – St. Helens School District board of directors work session in the boardroom a the St. Helens School District Office. 8:30 a.m. – Port of St. Helens commission meeting at the port office, 100 E St., Columbia City. 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regularly scheduled board meeting in the commissioners’

meeting room, room 308, at the Columbia County Courthouse and its regularly scheduled staff meetings at 1 p.m. in the commissioners’ office, room 331, at the Columbia County Courthouse. Thursday, Feb. 14 3 p.m. – The City of St. Helens Tourism Committee regular meeting. Canceled. 4 p.m. – Columbia County Parks Advisory Commission meets at Healy Hall. 6:30 p.m. – St. Helens School District budget committee work session in the boardroom at the St. Helens School District Office. 7 p.m. – Scappoose Rural Fire Protection District board meeting at 52751 Columbia River Hwy, in Scappoose.

Wednesdays • Scappoose Public Library – storytime for ages 5 and under at 10:30 a.m. Call (503) 543-7123 or go to scappooselibrary.org. • Alzheimer’s Support Group, second Wednesday of each month from 3–4 p.m. at Avamere at St Helens, 2400

Community Calendar

Saturday, Feb. 9 · Family History Classes taught by Hal and Barbara Hovorka, “Court / Land / Wills & Probate.” The hows and whys of American pedigrees, 9:30 a.m. in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints building, 2755 Sykes Road, in

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Thursdays • Weight Watchers meets at Scappoose Foursquare Church at noon and 5:30 p.m. For more information, call (503) 543-4802 or email dromjue@comcast.net. • Free fitness classes, 7–8 p.m. at the Best Western in St. Helens. Call Cheryl Capwell, independent beachbody fitness coach at (503) 396-2834, or send an email to jppfitness@yahoo.com. • The Columbia County Commission on Children and Families meets the third Thursday of each month beginning at 5:30 p.m., at the OSU Extension office, 505 N. Columbia River Hwy., in St. Helens. Fridays • American Legion meets the first Friday of each month at the Moose Lodge, 57317 Old Portland Road, in Warren, at 7 p.m. Call (503) 369-1313 for more information. Saturdays • Weight Watchers meets at Grace Baptist Church at 9 a.m. Weigh-ins start at 8:30 a.m. For more information, call (503) 543-4802 or email dromjue@comcast.net. • The Columbia County Fair board holds workshops every Saturday until the fair begins, at the fairgrounds office. Sundays • Overcomers Outreach – a spiritually-based, 12-step recovery program for substance abuse issues – meets at 6 p.m. at Sunset Park Community Church, 174 Sunset Blvd., in St. Helens. Call (503) 3970535 or visit www.sunsetparkchog.org. • Yankton Recovery Group meets at Yankton Grange, Pittsburg Road, 5:30–6:30 p.m. Call (503) 397-1473 or (503) 366-0667 for more info.

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St. Helens. · The St. Helens Arts and Cultural Commission is hosting the Sweetheart Ball fundraiser at the Pythian Ballroom in downtown St. Helens. Tickets available at the South Columbia County Chamber of Commerce, St. Helens Public Library and online at Brown Paper Tickets.

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Thursday, Feb. 7 · Scappoose Public Library family movie event for all ages, at 6 p.m. Two dogs and a cat (who can also talk) try to find their owners in this wonderful Disney adventure classic.

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Wednesday, Feb. 6 · PGE retirees meet the first Wednesday of each month at America’s Best Value Inn (formerly the Village Inn) at 9 a.m. · Scappoose Public Library, 10:30 a.m. story time for ages 5 and under. The theme · and craft is insects. · The Columbia River Piecemakers Quilt Guild meets at 6:30 p.m. at Grace Lutheran Church, 51737 Columbia River Highway, in Scappoose. Victoria Jones will be the guest speaker. Guest quilters are welcome to join.

Gable Road. Call (503) 3668070 for information. • Columbia County Stroke Support Group – fourth Wednesday of each month from 2:30–3:30 p.m. Avamere at St Helens, 2400 Gable Road.





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A9TV

Wednesday, February 6, 2013 WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

6:30

^ KATU News at 6 (N) & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News _ Moonshiners “Adios, Mr. Still” News ( NewsChannel 8

* Burt Wolf: Travels , 6 O’Clock News (N)

W The King of Queens

Seinfeld

6:30

^ KATU News at 6 (N) & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News _ Property Wars ( NewsChannel 8

CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (N)

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Moonshiners (N)

Moonshiners “Secret Summit Part 1” (N)

Moonshiners

Live at 7 (N)

Inside Edition (N)

Whitney (N)

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (N)

Chicago Fire “A Little Taste” (N)

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

TMZ (N)

Nature Humans affect the natural world. (N) NOVA Replicas of Egyptian royal chariots. American Idol “Hollywood Week, Part 1” The male contestants perform. (N)

Life on Fire Life in the Tonga archipelago. 10 O’Clock News (N)

The Story of India British East India Co. 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond

Seinfeld

Seinfeld

7:00 Jeopardy! (N)

Guys With Kids (N)

Family Guy

7:30

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Shake It Up! Good Luck Charlie NUMB3RS Don tracks two violent felons.

Jessie The Simpsons

8:00

8:30

Wheel of Fortune (N) Shark Tank A three-in-one nail polish.

9:00

9:30

10:00

Scandal David learns the truth about Cytron.

Community

Parks and Recreation The Office (N)

(:31) 1600 Penn (N)

Oregon Art Beat

Oregon Field Guide

TMZ (N)

American Idol Male contestants compete. SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Property Wars (N)

Jeopardy! (N)

7:30

Wheel of Fortune (N) Last Man Standing

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

Gold Rush “The Merger” _ Gold Rush “Pink Slip” NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N) ( Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) * Travel With Kids

Access Hollywood , 6 O’Clock News (N) C (5:00) NBA Basketball Los Angeles Clippers at Miami Heat. (N)

8:00

11:00

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Late Show Letterman

Property Wars

Property Wars

(:01) Do No Harm “Don’t Answer the Phone”

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes

History Detectives

Glee “Diva” Kurt confronts Rachel. (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live)

10 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live)

11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live)

8:30

9:00

9:30

(:31) Malibu Country Shark Tank (N) (DVS)

10:00

Gravity Falls

Shake It Up!

The Simpsons

The Office

Conan (N)

FEBRUARY 8, 2013

10:30

11:00

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

CSI: NY Outsmarting Christine’s kidnappers.

Blue Bloods “Men in Black” (N)

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Gold Rush “Pay Dirt: The Night Shift” (N)

Gold Rush “Bedrock Blowout” (N)

Bering Sea Gold “No Snivelin”’ (N)

Gold Rush “Bedrock Blowout”

Rock Center With Brian Williams (N)

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

Dateline NBC (N) Washington Week

BBC Newsnight

DCI Banks “Strange Affair” Helen Morton suspects Roy.

Masterpiece Classic

10 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Zumba Dance _ Paid Program ( NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 6:00 AM (N) * Sesame Street (N) (DVS)

, Good Day Oregon Saturday (N) C SportsCenter

I Octonauts Q Hometime W Married... With

7:30

8:00

8:30

KATU News This Morning - Sat (N) Doodlebops Doodlebops

Busytown Mysteries Garden Time

WEN Hair Care

Paid Program

Cindy Crawford

Jack Hanna

NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 7:00 AM (N) Curious George

Cat in the Hat

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

9:00

Super Why!

Ketchup: King

Africa Sahara, the greatest desert on earth.

Africa “The Future” (N)

Auction Kings

LazyTown

Poppy Cat (N) (EI)

Justin Time (EI)

Fishing Major League. (Taped)

Skiing USSA Visa Freestyle International.

SciGirls

Cyberchase

Fetch! With Ruff

The Victory Garden

Garden Home

Sewing With Nancy

Sew It All

Great Big World

Mystery Hunters

Eco Company

Teen Kids News (N)

American Athlete

The Young Icons

Good Luck Charlie Paid Program

Married... With

Home Improvement

Home Improvement

House of Payne

Are We There Yet?

According to Jim

Rules of Engagement King of the Nerds “Supernerds”

Auction Kings

2:00

2:30 Paid Program

Moonshiners “Secret Summit Part 1”

Rugby USA Sevens. From Las Vegas. (N) (Live) Simply Ming Test Kitchen Sara’s Weeknight Paid Program

Meet the Browns

MotorWeek (N)

Shake It Up!

6:30

^ KATU News at 6 (N) Paid Program & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News _ Moonshiners “Outlaw Brotherhood” Straight Talk ( NBC Nightly News

7:00

Good Luck Charlie

8:00

8:30

6:00

6:30

^ Good Morning America (N) Paid Program & Paid Program

Busytown Mysteries Liberty’s Kids (EI)

Moonshiners “Moonshine Season Starts”

Moonshiners “Point of No Return”

Moonshiners “The Law Comes Knockin”’

Paid Program Woodwright’s Shop

The Chica Show (N) Hometime (N)

NewsChannel 8 This Old House

Good Luck Charlie

›››› “Glory” (1989) Matthew Broderick. Col. Robert G.Shaw trains, then leads an all-black Civil War regiment.

A.N.T. Farm

The Joy of Fishing

CSI: Miami “Backfire”

Everybody-Raymond Friends

9:30

10:00

Friends

Friends

FEBRUARY 9, 2013

10:30

11:00

11:30

Chicago Fire Casey deals with family issues.

Saturday Night Live

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Saturday Night Live

My Family As Time Goes By The Following “The Poet’s Fire” (PA)

New Tricks “Setting Out Your Stall” 10 O’Clock News (N)

Masterpiece Mystery! Hell’s Kitchen “17 Chefs Compete” (PA)

The King of Queens

Family Guy

7:00

7:30

8:00

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Austin & Ally A.N.T. Farm Criminal Minds “Profiling 101”

9:00

Face the Nation (N) (7:58) Joel Osteen

(:27) In Touch Bob the Builder

Nature Humans affect the natural world.

Phineas and Ferb

Phineas and Ferb

Bowling PBA Tour League Qualifier, Round 2. From Allen Park, Mich. (Taped) Good Luck Charlie Jessie Jessie Jessie “101 Lizards” Derm Exclusive!

DermaWand

Hollyscoop (N)

EP Daily (N)

Friends

Friends

Friends

Friends

Friends

3:00 Paid Program

3:30 Cash Cab

Jessie “Badfellas”

Muffin Top?

We Have a Dream Inspirational black Americans.

Friends

Friends

Friends

7:00

7:30

4:00

4:30 Derm Exclusive!

8:00

omg! Insider (N)

5:30

ABC World News Go! Northwest

Dual Survival “Unbraided”

Paid Program

Private Practice “Best Laid Plans”

NewsChannel 8 at 5PM (N)

A.N.T. Farm

Friends

5:00

Shipwreck Men “A Mess in the Marquesas”

Paid Program

Religion & Ethics

To the Contrary

Moyers & Company

Paid Program

Wealth-Trading

Leverage “The Second David Job”

Jessie “Star Wars”

Shake It Up!

Good Luck Charlie

NBA Basketball: Spurs at Nets Dog With a Blog

› “Showtime” (2002, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Eddie Murphy, Rene Russo.

Friends

FEBRUARY 10, 2013

Shipwreck Men “Hurricane Alley”

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jessie

NOVA Replicas of Egyptian royal chariots.

This Week With George Stephanopoulos (N) KATU News at 5 (N)

Supercross: Ryan Villopoto - Champion

Basketball Jessie

Gold Rush “Bedrock Blowout”

NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at Detroit Red Wings. From Joe Louis Arena in Detroit. (N) (Live)

Shakespeare Uncovered (Series Finale) In Search of Shakespeare Death of his son. BBC Newsnight European Journal * Shakespeare Uncovered ››› “The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers” (2002, Fantasy) Elijah Wood, Ian McKellen. Members of a fellowship battle evil Sauron and his pawns. , Space Cowboys

C College Basketball St. John’s at Syracuse. (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm I A.N.T. Farm

College Basketball Indiana at Ohio State. (N) (Live) Bering Sea Gold “No Snivelin”’

››› “Space Cowboys” (2000, Adventure) Clint Eastwood, Tommy Lee Jones.

2:30

Rugby USA Sevens. (N) (Live)

11:30

Travels to the Edge

Made in Hollywood (N)

Shipwreck Men “Bahama Drama”

11:00

Sexy in Minutes!

Cougar Town

NBA Basketball Los Angeles Lakers at Miami Heat. From the AmericanAirlines Arena in Miami. (N) (Live) ^ NBA Basketball & PGA Tour Golf AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, Final Round. From Pebble Beach, Calif. (N) (Live)

FEBRUARY 10, 2013

Rick Steves’ Europe

Friends

2:00

10:30

Paid Program

Jack Van Impe

1:30

10:00

NBA Countdown (N) NBA Basketball Los Angeles Clippers at New York Knicks. (N) (Live) Sleep Like A Baby!

Meet the Press (N) Thomas & Friends

9:30

Bering Sea Gold “Greedy People”

Friends

Shipwreck Men “Wreckers Gold”

(:35) Extra (N)

Monster Squid: It Lives

A.N.T. Farm Jessie Burn Notice Sam’s friend takes hostages.

8:30

Good Day Oregon Sunday (N)

1:00

KOIN Local 6 at 11

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Your Voice

CBS News Sunday Morning (N)

Daniel Tiger

48 Hours (N)

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 “Supernerds”

KATU News This Morning - Sun (N)

Mister Rogers

KATU News at 11 (N) Castle

Phineas and Ferb (N) Shake It Up! Leverage “The Beantown Bailout Job”

Made in Hollywood

_ Dual Survival “On the Menu” Chris Matthews ( NBC Nightly News

Friends

American Ninja Warrior (N)

Grants Getaways

Friends

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

Dog With a Blog

Burn Notice “Rough Seas” Modern pirates.

Globe Trekker (DVS) Cops (N) Cops (N)

Inside Edition

Dog Tales (EI)

6:30

Good Luck Charlie

Monster Squid: It Lives (N)

Friends

6:00

A.N.T. Farm

The Grammys Will Go On: A Death in

Animal Rescue

SUNDAY EVENING

College GameDay (N) (Live)

Good Luck Charlie

Moonshiners “A Moonshiner’s Farewell”

Paid Program

_ Moonshiners “Secret Summit Part 1” ( FIS Alpine Skiing World Championships.

NewsChannel 8 Lawrence Welk

NCIS: Los Angeles “The Watchers”

Married... With

12:30

Pajanimals (EI) Ask This Old House

Moonshiners Tim risks moving his still site.

Jake and the Pirates Sofia the First

12:00

Noodle and Doodle Rough Cut-Mac

9:00

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Doc McStuffins Mickey Mouse

SUNDAY AFTERNOON

5:30

ABC World News

Entertainment Tonight (N)

The Key of David (N) Paid Program Michael Youssef (N) _ Get Better Water! NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 7:00 AM (N) ( NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise (N)

* Betsy’s Kindergarten Angelina: Next , FOX News Sunday With Chris Wallace C Outside the Lines (N) Sports Reporters (N) Mickey Mouse I Octonauts

5:00

KATU News at 5 (N) Extra (N)

››› “Despicable Me” (2010) Voices of Steve Carell, Jason Segel. Premiere.

Wheel of Fortune

SportsCenter (N) (Live) C College Basketball Louisville at Notre Dame. (N) (Live) Shake It Up! Jessie Jessie “101 Lizards” A.N.T. Farm Jessie I Austin & Ally Q Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Portland Wrestling Uncut

SUNDAY MORNING

FEBRUARY 9, 2013

4:30

Be My Valentine, Charlie Brown

Jeopardy!

Last of the Wine Travels to the Edge Rick Steves’ Europe * Lawrence Welk , ›› “Perfect Stranger” (2007, Suspense) Halle Berry, Bruce Willis, Giovanni Ribisi.

The King of Queens

4:00

College Basketball Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. (N) (Live)

Shake It Up!

7:30

3:30

Charlie’s Angels

ESPN Sports Saturday (N) Paid Program Liberty’s Kids (EI)

››› “Igby Goes Down” (2002, Comedy) Kieran Culkin, Susan Sarandon, Jeff Goldblum.

College Basketball Kansas at Oklahoma. (N) (Live) Shake It Up!

3:00

Good Luck Charlie Paid Program

›› “The Game Plan” (2007) Paid Program Paid Program

Gravity Falls Paid Program

›› “The Replacements” (2000, Comedy) Keanu Reeves. Misfit substitutes take the field during a football strike. Trout TV Q Paid Program ›› “Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle” (2003, Action) Cameron Diaz, Drew Barrymore. W (11:30) ››› “Charlie’s Angels” (2000) Cameron Diaz.

* Oregon Art Beat , Next Stop

College Basketball North Carolina at Miami.

Phineas and Ferb Paid Program

Paid Program , Paid Program C College Basketball North Carolina at Miami. I (11:00) ›› “The Game Plan” (2007)

Q Next Stop W Friends

Auction Kings

P90X

Jake and the Pirates Sofia the First Hanna Into the Wild Paid Program

Auction Kings

11:30

Sea Rescue (N)

College Basketball Michigan at Wisconsin. (N) (Live)

1:30

Are We There Yet?

11:00

Mickey Mouse Pets.TV (EI)

1:00

The Office

Born to Explore (N) Recipe Rehab (N) Food for Thought College Basketball Mississippi at Missouri. (N) (Live)

Doc McStuffins Animal Exploration

12:30

Jessie

FEBRUARY 9, 2013

10:30

Mickey Mouse HouseCalls

Auction Kings _ Auction Kings ( FIS Alpine Skiing World Championships. Quilting Arts * Love of Quilting

Q Paid Program W Married... With

Ocean Mysteries March Mad

10:00

College GameDay From South Bend, Ind.

Cash Cab The Taste Comfort food dishes; elimination. Paid Program ^ Cash Cab & PGA Tour Golf AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, Third Round. From Pebble Beach, Calif. (N) (Live)

W The King of Queens

9:30

Late Show Letterman

11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Good Luck Charlie “All Fall Down” ›› “The Game Plan” (2007) Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, Madison Pettis. Dog With a Blog Good Luck Charlie A.N.T. Farm I Good Luck Charlie Jessie Monk Investigating a UFO sighting. Monk “Mr. Monk Is Someone Else” The Simpsons 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) Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy ›› “Valentine’s Day” (2010) Jessica Alba. Los Angeles residents wend their way into and out of romance. W The King of Queens Seinfeld

^ Good Morning America (N) & (5:00) CBS This Morning: Saturday (N)

11:30

(:01) 20/20

The Job “The Palm” (Series Premiere) (N)

TMZ (N) Touch “Event Horizon; Closer” (Season Premiere) Jake is determined to find Amelia. (N) NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Utah Jazz. From EnergySolutions Arena in Salt Lake City. (N) (Live)

7:00

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

Doc Martin “Uneasy Lies the Head”

››› “Cars” (2006, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson, Paul Newman. Gravity Falls Good Luck Charlie I Good Luck Charlie Jessie “101 Lizards” Good Luck Charlie Dog With a Blog White Collar A teenage con man. White Collar “Taking Account” 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) Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory King of the Nerds “Supernerds” (N) W The King of Queens Seinfeld “The Beard” Seinfeld

7:00

A.N.T. Farm The Office

FEBRUARY 7, 2013

10:30

Grey’s Anatomy “The Face of Change” (N)

Live at 7 (N)

Inside Edition (N)

Late Show Letterman

The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Conan

News

* Passport/Adventure Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) Access Hollywood , 6 O’Clock News (N) C College Basketball Washington at UCLA. (N) (Live)

6:00

Friends

8:30

Good Luck Charlie

Law & Order “Turnaround”

›› “Valentine’s Day” (2010) Jessica Alba. Los Angeles residents wend their way into and out of romance.

9:00

9:30

America’s Funniest Home Videos (N)

Once Upon a Time “Tiny” (N)

Revenge Amanda and Jack’s wedding. (N)

60 Minutes (N)

The 55th Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (N Same-day Tape)

Dual Survival “Into the Frying Pan”

Dual Survival “Trouble in Paradise”

Dual Survival “The Green Hell”

10:00

10:30

FEBRUARY 10, 2013 11:00

11:30

(:02) Revenge for Real (N)

KATU News at 11 (N) (:35) Castle “3XK”

Dual Survival “Twin Peaks”

Dual Survival “The Green Hell”

KOIN Special Edition

Dateline NBC (N)

Betty White’s 2nd Annual 90th Birthday

Saturday Night Live in the ’80s: Lost and Found The comedy series in the 1980s.

Oregon Field Guide

Antiques Roadshow “Boston”

Himalaya With Michael Palin

Masterpiece Classic Change affects many at Downton Abbey. (N)

Shirley Temple: America’s Little Darling

Paid Program

Bob’s Burgers

Bob’s Burgers (N)

Family Guy (N)

Oregon Sports Final Everybody-Raymond

Austin & Ally

Austin & Ally

C (5:00) NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Brooklyn Nets. (N) Jessie Good Luck Charlie I Austin & Ally

The Cleveland Show The Simpsons (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie

American Dad (N)

10 O’Clock News (N)

Austin & Ally

Gravity Falls

SportsCenter Austin & Ally

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Chris Matthews

SportsCenter Austin & Ally

Jessie “Gotcha Day”

Shake It Up!

The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The First Family (N) Mr. Box Office (N) The Closer “Under Control” Criminal Minds “Hit” (DVS) Oregon Sports Final Paid Program Q Law & Order Suspected killer tries to wed. ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) Debra Messing. (DVS) (:45) ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) Debra Messing, Dermot Mulroney. (DVS) ›› She’s the Man W ›› “Father of the Bride Part II” (1995, Comedy) Steve Martin, Diane Keaton.

MONDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

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

_ The Devils Ride Gipsy recruits former Devils. News ( NewsChannel 8

* This Old House , 6 O’Clock News (N)

7:00 Jeopardy! (N)

7:30

8:00

8:30

FEBRUARY 11, 2013 11:00

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

Hawaii Five-0 A Lua master is murdered. (N)

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Chopper Live: Faster N’ Louder (N)

Fast N’ Loud Aaron races against the clock. NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

Live at 7 (N)

The Biggest Loser “Tough Love” Treats tempt the contestants. (N)

(:01) Deception “Don’t Be a Dummy” (N)

Antiques Roadshow “Boston” (N)

History Detectives

Slavery by Another Name Labor practices and laws.

Bones Brennan is hospitalized. (N)

The Following Paul reveals Jacob’s secret.

10 O’Clock News (N)

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Fast N’ Loud Aaron races against the clock.

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jessie

Jessie “101 Lizards”

Jessie

Jessie

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) Seinfeld Seinfeld “The Seven” Family Guy Family Guy W The King of Queens Seinfeld

7:00

^ State of the Union 2013 The president addresses the nation. (N) & State of the Union 2013 The president addresses the nation. (N)

7:30

8:30

Integrating Ole Miss

11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie

Jessie

Good Luck Charlie The Office

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Blood”

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Night”

The Simpsons

Family Guy

Family Guy

Conan (N)

9:00

9:30

Late Show Letterman

Family Guy

10:00

10:30

FEBRUARY 12, 2013 11:00

11:30

Modern Family

The Taste Pairing a dish with its best wine.

Paid Program

Paid Program

Jeopardy! (N)

Extra (N)

NCIS: Los Angeles “Endgame”

Mike & Molly

Mike & Molly

To Be Announced

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Dual Survival “Untamed: Nicaragua” (N)

Dual Survival Surviving Zambia’s wild plains.

Africa “Making Of” (N)

Dual Survival Surviving Zambia’s wild plains.

Off Their Rockers

To Be Announced

Dual Survival “The Green Hell” _ Dual Survival “Trouble in Paradise” ( State of the Union 2013 The president addresses the nation. (N) (Live)

* State of the Union 2013 The president addresses the nation. (N) (Live) TMZ (N) , State of the Union 2013 The president addresses the nation. (N)

C College Basketball Michigan at Michigan State. (N) (Live) Austin & Ally I Good Luck Charlie Jessie

8:00

Good Luck Charlie “All Fall Down” Family Guy

11:30

(:01) Castle “Reality Star Struck” (N)

Fast N’ Loud Scot quits.

TMZ (N)

Mike & Molly (N)

10:30

How I Met/Mother

Inside Edition (N)

Rules of Engagement 2 Broke Girls (N)

10:00

Fast N’ Loud ’64 Galaxie; 1949 F-1 Ford.

Access Hollywood

6:30

9:30

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

C College Basketball Kansas State at Kansas. (N) (Live) Austin & Ally I Good Luck Charlie Jessie

6:00

9:00

Wheel of Fortune (N) The Bachelor A trip to St. Croix. (N)

Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N)

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

Criminal Minds “All That Remains” (N)

Moonshiners “Hat in Hand”

Property Wars (N)

SATURDAY EVENING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Person of Interest “Masquerade”

(:01) Elementary (N)

6:30

11:30

Moonshiners “Moonshine Treasure Hunt”

Property Wars

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

11:00

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

Property Wars

6:30

FEBRUARY 6, 2013

10:30

(:31) Suburgatory (N) Nashville (N) (DVS)

(:01) Person of Interest “One Percent” (N)

12:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

10:00

Moonshiners “Secret Summit Part 1”

SATURDAY AFTERNOON

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Modern Family (N)

9:30

The Big Bang Theory Two and a Half Men

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

The Neighbors (N)

9:00

Moonshiners “Last Shiner Standing”

SATURDAY MORNING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Wheel of Fortune (N) The Middle (N)

8:30

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

8:00

Property Wars

FRIDAY EVENING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Jeopardy! (N)

7:30

SportsCenter (N) (Live) C NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Minnesota Timberwolves. From the Target Center in Minneapolis. (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie Jessie Good Luck Charlie Dog With a Blog ›› “Tinker Bell and the Lost Treasure” (2009, Fantasy) Jessie I NUMB3RS “Judgment Call” 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)

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

7:00

Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) Access Hollywood

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

A9

The Chronicle

Late Show Letterman

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

Frontline “Cliffhanger” (N)

John D. Rockefeller: American Experience John D. Rockefeller Jr. (N) (DVS)

Intelligence Squared

Raising Hope

Paid Program

11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jessie

Off Their Rockers

Wheel of Fortune (N) KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

Good Luck Charlie

New Girl “Models”

Access Hollywood

SportsCenter (N) (Live) ›› “Sky High” (2005) Michael Angarano, Kurt Russell.

10 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Phineas and Ferb

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie

A.N.T. Farm

House House treats a mob informant. House A little girl has a heart attack. The Simpsons 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) Seinfeld Seinfeld The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Cougar Town (N) The Big Bang Theory Conan (N) W The King of Queens Seinfeld

Jessie The Office


Wednesday, February 6, 2013

103

THE CHRONICLE

Classifieds 204

150

204

302

502

502

502

Yard Work

Misc Services

Day Care

Day Care

Personals

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

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

$I PAY CASH$ 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 503-3698186 or 503-438-6099

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

Cleaning Services

Columbia City Daycare A new, licensed child daycare opening in Columbia City. Full or Part time openings for all ages, infants, toddlers, before/after school. Large covered deck for outside activity during inclement weather. Large fenced yard with play structure and outdoor games. Weather permitting, occasional daytrips to local parks. Play and educational activities, help with homework. Open 6am/6pm with considerations for compressed work week. State Licensed, CPR/First Aid certified. For more information call: 503-410-4492

9-1-1 COMMUNICATIONS SPECIALIST Columbia 9-1-1 Communications District (C911CD) is conducting a hiring process for full-time Communications Specialists. Log on to www.columbia911.com and click on ‘Hiring’ or information will be mailed by calling 503397-7255 ext. 2221 and leaving name and mailing address.

Drivers: Home Nightly! Portland Reefer Runs. CDL-A 1 yr Exp Reg. Great Pay, Benefits! Estenson Logistics. Apply: www.goel.com 1-866-336-9642

Big John Salvage The hunt’s on! Cars, Appliances, Metal Scrap. If you don’t want it we’ll come get it. Free recycling 503-369-5399

Holmes Sweet Home is a Licensed Registered Family Child Care Home located in St. Helens, that is now able to accept more children ages 2-12. Since this is an in home daycare I am able to offer more of a comfortable “home like� experience for children, also affordable prices. My hours are Monday through Friday 6am-6pm. $15 for a half day (5 hours or less) and $30 for a full day (anytime over 5hrs a day). I am CPR & Frist Aid certified. Please call me, Shayla Holmes, if you would like to take a tour or have any questions. (503) 438-0042

Mechanic with solid 3 yrs exp/auto, tractor repair. Basic weld/fab knowledge. Tools for truck & tractor repair. Excellent communication skills. Valid drivers license/insurable driver history. Email resume to: irma.sohler@ baileynursery

105

Maria’s House Cleaning Licensed, Professional cleaning. Insured & Bonded. Natural cleaning materials. $20/hr. Will clean the whole house, doors, windows (inside), bottom base boards, fridges, cabinets, blinds, ovens. Free estimates. Refs avail. Call anytime Cell: 503-396-3857 Hme 503-397-9821

109

Construction Services

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. 5438274 or cell 503-4400723 paulstreecarehome.com cast.net

Artisan Concrete All types of concrete work. “Many Happy Customers� 503-396-6196 CCB#183456 Gen Const/Repair Remodeling, garages, decks, siding, windows, kitchen & bathroom Over 35 yrs exp. CCB# 132165 Millennial Enterprises (503)438-4031

(ORS 701) requires all businesses that advertise repair, remodeling, home improvement, new construction or home inspections services need to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board. An active license means a contractor has a bond and insurance. Verify a contractor s license at www.ccb.state.or.us or 503-378-4621

2 immediate openings in my active, fun, loving day care, with a large fenced back yard in St. Helens. I have owned my day care for 7 years, registered with the state, CPR Cert, and serve healthy food. My kids and I love having the kids in our home and hope you will join us as well. Contact Marion 366-9465 and cell, 408-458-6353. No State Pay.

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

301

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

abcforlifetraining.net (503)709-1878 Drum Lessons, learn to play or play better. 503-397-4268

WELLNESS WORKSHOP Feb 27th, 6:30pm Naomi, 503-883-3072

302

GUITAR LESSONS Full Time Instructor Limited Availability guitar4u@mac.com Call Now 503-367-8728

Personals

502

ALCOHOL & DRUG, Overcomer Outreach Monday 7 pm 503-543-3028 or 503-369-0337 Christian 12-step (No Preaching)

Monday @ Noon for Wednesday’ s

Help Wanted Driver - Qualify for any portion of $.03/mile quarterly bonus: $.01 Safety, $.01 Production, $.01 MPG. Two raises in first year. 3 months recent experience. 800414-9569 www.driveknight.com

Bankruptcy Help Be Free from Debt Today! Chapter 7 only $795 plus Filing Fee. 503-293-8493 siegmanlaw.com

(503)397-0116 classifieds@thechronicle online.com

go to

306

Craft Classes

Do you have an idea for a news story or article that you would like to share with us? news@thechronicleo nline.com (503)397-0116 Driver GORDON TRUCKING-CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR Positions Now Open! $1000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 days/week! 866-4358590 Drivers Inexperienced/Experien ced Unbeatable Career Opportunities, Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS (877)-369-7104 www.centraltruckdriving jobs.com Drivers - Tired of Being Gone? We get you HOME!! Call HANEY TRUCK LINE one of best NW heavy haul carriers. Great pay/benefit package 1888-414-4467. www.GOHANEY.com

Gen Contractor in St. Helens is accepting applications for exp concrete workers and heavy equip operators. All applicants will have 3 yrs exp, be able to work well with a team or individually, have valid DL and CLEAN DRUG SCREEN. Concrete worker/carpenter must be able to read plans, layout work, build/set forms, place rebar, place and finish concrete. Ability to perform other trades a huge plus! Equip Operator will have 5 yrs exp on both JD and CAT equipment. CDL extremely desirable. Ability to perform other trades a huge plus! Email resume to: info@ semlingconstruction.co m or call 503-397-1809

Lead Mechanic Dump Truck Diesel Fleet Full time swing shift position. 5 yrs exp required. Foreman exp a plus. Available immediately, drug test is req. Pay is determined by exp. Email resume to: MikeF@ taytransport.com or apply in person at: 2631 Scott Ave Vancouver, WA 98660

CALL FOR GREAT RETAIL AND OFFICE SPACES! In Scappoose + St. Helens APTS/DUPLEX FOR RENT

3 BDR, 1.5 BA townhome, w/s + yard care pd. 515 S. 8th. #10 $795 MUST SEE, 3 BDR, 1.5 BA w/garage & covered porch w/s/g & yard care pd. 385 N. 16th #1. $875 HOMES FOR RENT

SCAPPOOSE MUST SEE 3 BDR 2 BA super nice w/ large yard & garage. Pet ok on approval. 33881 E. Columbia Ave $1200

QUIET STREET large yard, 3 BDR, 1 BA + garage, extra storage & RV parking. 52400 Miller Rd. $1100.

FEBRUARY FREE!

RV PARKING! 3 BDR, 2 BA, large garage, sm pet ok on approval. 33866 SE Oak. $1200 ST. HELENS

QUIET STREET, 3 BDR, 1 BA, new carpet/paint etc., large covered parking + workshop & storage. 2500 7th St. $1000

COZY 2 BDR 1 BA – Cute, cute + some storage. 176 S. 4th $625

1/2 OFF FEB RENT!

AMAZING 1910 HOME! 3 BDR, 1.5 BA. New windows, ZRRG ÀRRUV $&  H[WUD storage. 155 N. 2nd. $1295

ST. HELENS EXTRA NICE 2 BDR 1 BA w/d included & garbage & yardcare. 185 Wonderly Dr. $725

SCAPPOOSE

COLUMBIA CITY

MUST SEE, 3 BDR, 2 BA + bonus room & loft, fenced yard & extra storage. 555 “A� St. $1195

602

GREAT PRICE, 3 BDR, 2 BA w/den, garage & fenced yard. 254 N. 6th $995

14ft Harbercraft, 84� wide, 25HP electric start. EZ loader trailer. Used 6+ times. $7K. 503-396-0205 18ft SeaRay, 85 HP Merc, new top EZ load tr. Lots of extras ready to fish. $3000. 503-369-9240 Boat top repairs; drop curtains, upholstery snaps, zippers, etc. Suzi (503)396-1548

stan's

M.E. MOORE CONSTRUCTION

REFRIGERATION USED APPLIANCES

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C10054

C10053

Asphalt Paving Septic Tank Replacement Septic Pumping

WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS CCB#192232 LIC, BONDED & INS.

C10048

CCB#102632

MARATHON WATERHEATERS REBATES AND FINANCING AVAILABLE!

SEWER LATERAL REPAIR WE OFFER SENIOR DISCOUNTS!

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

ROBERT CALL 503CLARKE 397-0116 OR TRUCKING EMAIL

• Washers, Dryers • Refrigerators • Freezers • Ranges • Dishwashers

We deliver rock, sand, AMYJ@THE boulders,barkdust, CHRONICLE& topsoil. Plus equipment ONLINE.COM hauling/custom hauling TO ADVERTISE up to 30 tons

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RLJ Plumbing WE DO ALL TYPES OF PLUMBING-WE INSTALL

24 HR SERVICE-10 YR PARTS & LABOR WARRANTY Oregon Energy Trust-Trade Ally CCB#186513

C10055



503-730-9728 503-397-1372

FURNACE & HEAT PUMP INSTALLATION PACKAGE UNDER $6000

503-314-2535

K. SCHWARZ CONSTRUCTION C10049

OLDE TOWNE BARBER SHOP Curt Epperly, owner 295 S First 396-2087

C10051

C10792

ST. HELENS

HEATING & A/C C10057

sand filters site prep standard systems underground utilities roads, driveways Free Estimates Reasonable Prices

JOHN BURGER

C10052

SEPTIC SYSTEMS EXCAVATION

10 $12



503-543-7929 Fax

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY

HAIRCUTS $



Sauvie Island Academy is looking for an educational assistant in the 2nd grade, 5.5 hours per day from 93pm at $10-$11 per hour. This posiition is temporary through the end of the 2012/13 school year. Preferred experience includes: An educational background, diverse classroom experience, small group management skills, one on one tutoring skills. To apply please visit our website at http://www.sauviesland andacademy.org/home/ careers and fill out the application. Email your application, resume, letter of interest and 3 letters of recommendation to demeeuwsen@sauviesl andacademy.org or mail to Darla Meeuwsen, 14445 NW Charlton Rd., Portland, OR 97231

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

Columbia County



Quality Resumes 503-397-4098

Boats & Motors

River City & Rentals Northwest 503-543-4440 Phone

Part time-dog bather/kennel help for private kennel. No drugs $10 a hr. 503543-2993

Utility Worker/ Apprentice Lineman Deer Island, Oregon Salary: $23.62 per hour during six month introductory period $25.67 per hour after six month introductory period Deadline: February 21, 2013, 5:00 p.m. If you are interested in becoming a part of the Columbia River PUD team, please visit out website at www.crpud.net to view and apply for open positions or call our job line at 503-397-8159 to have an application packet mailed to you.

www.therentalcenter.net to view

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

Part time laborer-heavy yard work. No drugs, older teen ok. $10 a hr. 503-543-2993

COMMUTER CONNECTION Looking for a ride to work? Looking for someone to share the cost of commuting? Forming a carpool?

YOUR AD RUNS IN THE CHRONICLE NEWS/ADVERTISER & ONLINE

for 3 weeks for just

9

$ 95

CALL 503-397-0116 or go to THECHRONICLEONLINE.COM/CLASSIFIEDS

CALL 503-397-0116 OR EMAIL AMYJ@THECHRONICLE ONLINE.COM TO ADVERTISE TODAY!


Wednesday, February 6, 2013

618

Domestic Autos ‘07 Camry SE, 116K miles, $11K obo. Newer tires, new brakes, runs exc. 503-396-0042

690

Wanted Autos $CASH$ PAID FOR CARS & TRUCKS, RUNNING OR NOT. FREE REMOVAL OF UNWANTED VEHICLES. 503-285-1808 GRUMPY’S We buy scrap cars. Up to $200. 503-543-5533 We buy junk/broken cars, trucks, vans, heavy equip. Top $$ paid up to $400! No title needed. 503-438-6099 or 503-369-8186

702

Garage Sales Buying Gold, Silver, Coins, Guns 503-308-2494 Estate Sale: Feb 8, 9 & 10, 9am-5pm. No Early Birds, 33875 E. Columbia Ave, Scap. Please park on street. Big Sale, something for everyone, glassware, artwork, furniture, antiques kids & baby stuff.

Having a Garage Sale? Don t forget the deadlines!!

From as little as $9.95/week!! (503)397-0116 classified@thechroni cleonline.com

714

Appliances Kenmore Elite frontload washing machine. ex. cond. $150. 503-543-7343

728

Tools SAWMILLS from only $3997.00. MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills. com, 800-578-1363 ext. 300N.

732

Fuel & Firewood Firewood $130/cord Jim, 503-543-3251 Seasoned Fir firewood. $180/cord, delivered. 503-369-1299

736 Pets

Boarding for Dogs at Big Meadow Farm. Reserve Early for Winter Travel 503-366-3565 Columbia Humane Society offers dog baths every Sat only, 11:303:30 p.m. Prices vary by size and coat ($5-$16) more details at columbiahumane.org By appt. 503-397-4353 We are also at All About Pets, 53567 Columbia River Hwy, Scappoose. Day & hrs the same. By appt. 503-543-5740 DOG OBEDIENCE the best in training. Next class February 16th Mary Kiblan 503-397-0460 Home Alone Critter Care A wonderful way to allow your pets the comfort and safety of their own home while you are away or working lng hours. Walking and taxi service also available. All pets, indoor & outdoor. www.crittercare bymarg.com Free Consultation Licensed, Bonded & Insured. 503-860-6470

738

Livestock/Supplies Boarding matted stalls, lighted indoor 60x120 arena. Partial care, we feed mornings, turn-out available. 503543-7406 for more info.

740

Feed & Supplies EX. GRASS LOCAL $6/BALE. 503-366-3565

HAY

Excellent Straw $2/bale, Deer Island 503-397-7198

750

Misc For Sale 4 laying Hens $1/ea 503-366-4417

804

Apts Unfurnished 1 bdrm, 1 ba apt., in Scappoose fourplex. Newly painted, carpet and linoleum. 503-397-4036 Make an appointment to see.

808

Houses Unfurnished Don t know how to word it? No problem, we are here to help!! Call (503)397-0116 classified@thechroni cleonline.com 2 bdrm house w/garage. Heat/Air Cond in Col. City w/mountain & river view. NOHA accepted. 503-705-3688 2 bdrm, 1 ba, lrg yard. No smoking/pets. $650/mth, $650 dep. 810 W. SH. Avail. Jan 15th. 503-397-2502 264 N 18th, 2 car gar, 3 bdrm, 2.5 ba, fncd yrd. No Smkg/NOHA, 1 dog up to 10lbs. $35 app fee, $1250/mth. $500 dep. 503-366-1803 3 bdrm 1 ba for rent. Call 503-397-9746 3 bdrm House in Scappoose. Country setting, 1 car garage, 1 full ba, range, fridge, DW, W/D, fenced yd. $1100/mth, $1100 sec dep., $20 per adult app fee. 503-396-0800 3 bdrm in SH, 2 ba, w/range, fridge, DW. Lrg family & living rm. W/D hk-up, 2 car garage, lrg yard. Garb pd. $1275/mth, $1275 sec dep, $20 app fee. 503-396-0800 3 bdrm, 2 ba, well maintained home in higher end neighborhood, no pets. $1250/mth. Shown by appointment. 503-3960042. Avail immediately NEW HOMES for lease in St. Helens. 3 bdrm, 2 ba, fenced. Call Bob for details. 503-407-7645 OIG PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LLC 1815 Columbia Blvd., St. Helens (503)396-5436 St. Helens: 34920 Burt Rd. 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath. Two story Townhouse w/garage and deck. $850 plus deposits. 315 S. 4th St. 3 bdrm, 2 bath. Electric fireplace, detached shop with garage, new carpet, laminate floors, freshly painted. $850 plus deposits. RV Space at 35480 Division. Space is approx. 35’x30’ and includes water, garbage and use of the laundry facilities. $275/mth. 354 S. 6th St., 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath. Two story Townhouse with open floor plan. $850/mth + dep. Many of our units are pet friendly. Please check our website for more availabilities and information of properties. www.oigprop.com Sorry, we no longer accept NOHA. 503-396-5436

Scappoose rent to own. $950/mo. 1848 sf 3 bdrm, living & family rooms, bay window, nice appl., Jandmhomes.com 503722-4500 St. Helens 3 bdrm house, comes w/range, fridge, DW, W/D hk-ups. 1 full ba, 1 car garage, fenced yard. $1000/mth, $960/sec dep. $20 per adult app fee. 503-396-0800

810

Duplexes 1 level, oversized master bdrm w/walk-in closet. Choice location, finished garage w/W/D hk-up, DW. No Smoking. 55+ refs required. $750/mth. 503-810-5661

810

Duplexes 2 bdrm, 1 ba, range, refer, DW, micro. Lg storage, covered porch. W/S/G pd. $750/mth. 317 S. 8th St SH 503-366-0802

815

Rooms for Rent Room for Rent $250/mth + split utilities. 503-567-9283 Rooms for rent, 2400 sq.ft. house. 2 rms avail, 3 if needed. Background check required. $450/mth incls utilities. 503-816-1151

820

Mobile/Manuf. Homes

Mobile homes, need repairs. $400 WSG included. Rainier, OR 503-556-0409

822

Mobile Homes Space Mobile Home spaces available. $375/mth. Rainier OR. WSG included. 503-556-0409

823

RV Space RV spaces available. $300/mth. Rainier, OR. WSG included. 503-556-0409

832

Commercial Space Approx. 3700 sq.ft. Commercial Bldg. Approx 7000 sq.ft lot at 1465 Columbia Blvd. $750 1st+last plus $750 dep. $2250 to move in. 503-396-7139

901

Homes for Sale by Owner FOR SALE BY OWNER Deer Island School 64535 Columbia River Hwy 6,370 SF bldg on 1.71 acres. Appraised at $160,000. Contact Janine Salisbury, Business Manager, St. Helens School Dist. 503-366-7225 Nice condo in SH 2 bdrm, bonus rm, 1.5 bth, single garage, deck, recently updated kitchen and baths. Centrally located near St Helens FCU. Partially furnished or furnishings negotiable. HOA dues $150 per mth covers w/g, exterioir & ground maintence. Priced to sell at $64,900. Call 503-201-4473 after 5 PM and weekends.

902

Homes for Sale Moduline 1985, 14X66. 2 bdrm, 1 ba w/garden tub, W&D, Stove, fridge, AC. Larger sunroom, shed. 10% down payment $215.01 OAC. Call Bill 503-366-1417

912

Mobile/Manuf. Homes 2 bdrm, 1 ba, 840 sq.ft, ‘77 Fleetwood. WD, stove, fridge, DW, new carpet & vinyl, new paint inside/out. New decks, awning, storage shed. Good location, move-in ready. $21,000 payment $239.13 10% down, space rent $300 OAC. What a Deal. $539.13 monthly. Call Bill 503-366-1417 3 bdrm, 2ba, 1344 sq.ft. 1995 Fleetwood. W/D, stove, fridge, DW, New carpet, new paint thru out. Nice deck, lrg storage shed. Good location, move-in ready. $42,000 payment $442.86, 15% down, space rent $320 - OAC. What a deal. Call Bill 503-366-1417 Moduline 1985, 14X66. 2 bdrm, 1 ba w/garden tub, W&D, Stove, fridge, AC. Larger sunroom, shed. 10% down payment $215.01 OAC. Call Bill 503-366-1417 REDMAN 1990, 14x60, 2bdrm, 2 ba, L/hook-up, new vinyl in baths, new carpet thruout. New decks, awning, new paint inside/out. Nice shed. 10% down, $24,950 payment around $260 OAC. Call Bill 503-366-1417.

THE CHRONICLE

912

Mobile/Manuf. Homes Scappoose 1848 sf, 3 bdrm, living room & family room, bay window, nice appliances, corner lot. Only $52,900. jandmhomes.com 503-722-4500

999

Public Notices CH13-935 BEFORE THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, OREGON In the Matter of Amending Section 4.01 Of the Columbia County Solid Waste Management Ordinance Relating To Persons, Activities And Practices Regulated NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 1. The Board of County Commissioners for Columbia County, Oregon, will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, February 20, 2013, at or after 10:00 a.m. in the Board of County Commissioners’ Meeting Room, Room 308, 230 Strand Street, St. Helens, Oregon.

999

Public Notices 51-0511301 CH13-932 Legal Notice: The following unit’s will be sold at public auction on February 14, 2013 at 10:AM for nonpayment of rent and other fees, at Scappoose Secure Storage, 53365 Columbia River Hwy., Scappoose, OR 97056. Phone 503543-6861. Auction to be pursuant to auction rules and procedures of Scappoose Secure Storage. Rules are available upon request. A non-refundable bidder’s fee of $10.00 will be charged. John Comoza Unit #129 Bridget Dunnington Unit #121 Karrie Durie Unit #55 Jesse Chasteen Unit #33 Kirk Brisset Unit #47 CH13-927 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Probate Department In the Matter Of the Estate Of

2. The purpose of the hearing is to consider the proposed amendment to Sections 4 of the Columbia County Solid Waste Management Ordinance relating to persons, activities and practices regulated and specifically solid waste related activities which are exceptions to the requirement to be franchised in Columbia County. 3. You may obtain copies of the proposed amendment and definitions by contacting Todd Dugdale at 503-3971501 in the Land Development Services Department. 4. This is a public hearing. Interested persons may appear and be heard. Columbia County does not discriminate on the basis of disability and will provide reasonable accommodations in accordance with the County’s ADA Policy. To request accommodations or to review the County’s ADA Policy, please contact the Board of Commissioners’ Office at 503-3974322. 5. This hearing will be held in accordance with the provisions of Section 9.02 of the Solid Waste Management Ordinance. Dated this 30 th day of January, 2013 BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, OREGON By: Henry Heimuller, Chair CH12-5700 “The statement of procedures for Columbia County are available for review at the Columbia County Courthouse and the following libraries: Scappoose, Clatskanie, Rainier, Columbia City, St Helens and Vernonia”. Publish: February 6, 2013 CH13-934 Columbia County Christian School does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, national and ethnic origin, age, martial status of disability in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, athletic and other schooladministered programs. CCCS is a non profit 501\’a9(3) organization. Tax id #

GRETA SIRRS, Deceased

JOAN

Case No. 12-7097P NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Paula L. Sheeley has qualified and has been appointed as the personal representative of the estate of Greta Joan Sirrs, deceased. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the claims, with proper vouchers, to the attorney for the personal representative, David Brian Williamson, Attorney at Law, 230 Columbia Boulevard, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051, telephone number: (503) 3972141, within four moths after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, 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 on January 23, 2013 ESTATE OF GRETA SIRRS, DEC’D

JOAN

Paula L. Sheeley Personal Representative CH13-929 IN THE MATTER OF THE CIVIL FORFEITURE OF: Seized from Tracy S. LeDoux and Doria Watson on November 30, 2012 1. $3,987.00 United States Currency NOTICE TO POTENTIAL CLAIMANTS AND ALL UNKNOWN PERSONS READ THIS NOTICE CAREFULLY!!!! IF YOU HAVE ANY INTEREST IN THE SEIZED PROPERTY DESCRIBED ABOVE YOU MUST “CLAIM” THAT INTEREST OR YOU WILL AUTOMATICALLY LOSE THAT INTEREST. TO “CLAIM” AN INTEREST, YOU MUST FILE WITH THE “FORFEITURE COUNSEL” NAMED BELOW A LEGAL PAPER CALLED A “CLAIM”. THE “CLAIM” MUST BE

999

999

Public Notices

Public Notices

SIGNED BY YOU UNDER PENALTY OF PERJURY AND STATE (a) YOUR TRUE NAME; (b) THE ADDRESS AT WHICH YOU WILL ACCEPT FUTURE MAILINGS FROM THE COURT OF FORFEITURE COUNSEL; (c) A STATEMENT THAT YOU HAVE AN INTEREST IN THE SEIZED PROPERTY. YOUR DEADLINE FOR FILING THE “CLAIM” IS 21 DAYS FROM THE LAST DAY THIS NOTICE IS PUBLISHED. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, YOU SHOULD SEE AN ATTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. THE DEADLINE FOR FILING A “CLAIM” IS March 7, 2013.

4 North, Range 5 West of the Willamette Meridian, Columbia County, Oregon, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of the Northeast quarter of the Southwest quarter of said Section 13; Thence 89¡ 11’ 00” West, along the North line of said North half of the Southwest quarter, 118.46 feet to a 5/8 inch iron rod Surveyors Monument at the East right of way line of the Upper Nehalem Highway; Thence, following said right of way line South 51¡ 51’ 00” West 69.72 feet; Thence East 61.87 feet to a _” pipe property corner monument; Thence continuing East 1175.0 feet, more or less, to the West bank of the Nehalem River; Thence Northerly, along said West bank, 60.0 feet, more or less, to the North boundary line of the North half of the Southwest quarter; Thence, along said North boundary, South 89¡ 11’ 00” West 1080.0 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning.

WHERE TO FILE A “CLAIM” AND MORE INFORMATION FORFEITURE COUNSEL: Columbia County District Attorney 230 Strand Street, Room 328 St. Helens, OR 97051 Phone Number: (503) 397-0300 SEIZING AGENCY: Columbia Enforcement Narcotics Team 150 S. 13 th Street St. Helens, OR 97051 Phone Number (503) 397-1167 SUMMARY STATEMENT OF BASIS FOR CIVIL FORFEITURE: Property described above was seized from Tracy S. LeDoux and Doria M. Watson on November 30, 2012 for civil forfeiture by the Columbia Enforcement Narcotics Team (C.E.N.T.). The property is subject to forfeiture under Oregon Laws as proceeds of, and/or instrumentalities used in, the following prohibited conduct, and/or solicitation, attempt, or conspiracy to commit the following prohibited conduct: A) Possession of a Controlled Substance, B) Delivery of a Controlled Substance, and C) Manufacture of a Controlled Substance. FORFEITURE means that the property will be transferred to the government and persons with any interest in the property will be deprived of the interest without compensation because of the use of acquisition of the property in or through prohibited conduct as defined in ORS 131A. Publish: January 23 rd , 30 th , February 6 th , 13 th 2013 CH13-925 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: NATHAN F. HOERAUF and LINDA C. HOERAUF Trustee: TICOR TITLE Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY Beneficiary: WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: PARCEL 1: All that part of the South half of the Northwest quarter of Section 13, Township 4 North, Range 5 West of the Willamette Meridian, Columbia County, Oregon, lying West of the Nehalem River and East of the East boundary line of the right of way of the Upper Nehalem Road. PARCEL 2: A strip of land in the North half of the Southwest quarter of Section 13, Township

3. RECORDING: The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: February 19,2004 Recording No. 0402235 Official Records of Columbia County, Oregon 4. DEFAULT: The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $2,916.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of July 2012 through October 2012; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE: The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $340,480.35; plus interest at the rate of 5.625% per annum from June 1, 2012; plus late charges of $455.20; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY: The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee’s Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Columbia County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE: Date: March 21, 2013 Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Columbia County Courthouse, 230 Strand Street, St. Helens, Oregon 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE: Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753.

999

A11

Public Notices You may reach the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at 503-6843763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-4527636 or you may visit its website at: http:// Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 6860344 (TS#15148.30510 DATED: October 31, 2012 /s/ Nancy K. Cary Nancy K Cary, Successor Trustee Hershner Hunter, LLP P.O. Box 1475 Eugene, OR 97440 CH13-928 Notice of Sheriff’s Sale Of Real Property On Writ of Execution By virtue of a Writ of Execution issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Columbia, in the case of JP MORGAN CHASE BANK< NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, its successors in interest and/or assigns, plaintiff(s) vs UNKNOWN HEIRS OF CLATYON B. NAYLOR, JR., UNKOWN HEIRS OF SHARON R. NAYLOR, THERESA MARIE MILLER, CLATYON RUSSELL NAYLOR, BRADLEY JAMES NAYLOR, OREGON DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES, OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, defendant(s) together with written instructions, to me directed, commanding me to sell all of the right, title, interest and claim of the above named defendant(s) in and certain real property, on the 15th day of January, 2013, I levied on the defendant(s) right, title, interest and claim in and to the following described real property: Lot 17, Block 83, City of St. Helens, Columbia County, Oregon. Subject to the following; Easement dated May 4,1997, recorded May 5, 1997, in Book 211, Page 536. Deed Records of Columbia County, Oregon. In favor of City of St. Helens, for sewer line purposes. Situated in the City of St. Helens, County of Coluumbia and State of Oregon. More commonly known as 455 South 9th Street, Saint Helens, Oregon 97051 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT I WILL, ON THE 28th day of February 2013 @ 10:00 o’clock AM, inside the front door at the Columbia County Sheriffs Office, 901 Port Avenue, St. Helens, Oregon, sell the right, title, interest and claim of the defendant(s) in the above described real property subject to redemption as provided by law, to the highest bidder for cash, in hand, at public auction. SALE WILL BE SUBJECT TO ANY AND ALL PRIOR LIENS. Jeff Dickerson, Sheriff Columbia County, State of Oregon By: DM Jirka Senior Civil Deputy

The deadline for Public Notices is: for the Wednesday edition of

The Chronicle Public Notices must be in the office of The Chronicle by the deadline to be included in the next issue of the paper. (503)397-0116 classified@thechroni cleonline.com


THE CHRONICLE

A12

7 DAY WEATHER FORECAST Be sure to enjoy the sunshine this weekend

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

Saturday

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

February 6

February 7

February 8

February 9

February 10

February 11

February 12

High 44° Low 33°

High 39° Low 34°

High 44° Low 32°

High 46° Low 32°

High 48° Low 32°

High 46° Low 33°

High 47° Low 34°

Rain.

Showers likely.

Partly sunny.

Partly sunny.

Mostly sunny.

Mostly sunny.

Partly sunny.

Sunrise 7:26 AM

The sun this week Past highs, lows & precipitation

Sunset 5:25 PM

Sunrise 7:25 AM

Sunset 5:26 PM

Sunrise 7:23 AM

Sunset 5:28 PM

Sunset 5:29 PM

Sunrise 7:21 AM

Sunset 5:31 PM

Wednesday, January 30

Thursday, January 31

Friday, February 1

Saturday, February 2

High: 47 LOW: 40 Precipitation: 0.10

High: 51 LOW: 43 Precipitation: 0.09

High: 49 LOW: 36 Precipitation: 0.02

High: 54 LOW: 36 Precipitation: 0.00

High: 55 Low: 29 Precipitation: 0.00

Buoy 10 to the I-5 bridge: Effective Jan. 1, this section of the river will be open to the retention of finclipped spring chinook, steelhead and coho with a daily bag limit of two adult salmon or steelhead (chinook longer than 24 inches and steelhead longer than 20 Weekend Fishing inches) and five jacks. Barbless Opportunities hooks will be required when anSturgeon fishing is fair in the gling for salmon, steelhead and Bonneville and John Day pools. trout. Walleye anglers are catching Columbia River mainstem, I-5 a few fish in the John Day Pool. bridge upstream to the Oregon/Washington border above Columbia River Fish Counts McNary Dam: Effective Jan. 1, Salmon, steelhead this section of the river will be and shad open to the retention of fin-clipped Columbia River mainstem, steelhead with a daily limit of two

Find up-to-date reports at thechronicleonline.com

Sunrise 7:22 AM

Tuesday, January 29

ODFW & WDFW held a hearing for Jan. 30, 2013, at the Sheraton Portland Airport Hotel (8235 NE Airport Way, Portland) to discuss commercial and recreational seasons for spring chinook and sturgeon.

ODFW Fishing & Waterfowl Report

Wednesday, February 6, 2013

fish. Retention of spring chinook is prohibited. Barbless hooks will be required when angling for salmon, steelhead and trout. Steelhead effort has been light in the John Day Pool and on the lower Columbia below Bonneville.

Sturgeon Buoy 10 upstream to Wauna Powerlines: Effective Jan. 1, the following regulations are in place for this section of the river: Retention of white sturgeon is allowed seven days per week until further notice with a daily limit of one white sturgeon between 3854 inches fork length and an annual Oregon limit of one legal

Sunrise 7:19 AM

Sunset Sunrise 5:32 PM 7:18 AM

Sunday, February 3 High: 43 Low: 29 Precipitation: 0.01

sturgeon for all zones state wide; retention of green sturgeon is prohibited; catch-and-release of sturgeon may continue during retention closures. Wauna Powerlines upstream to Bonneville Dam: Effective Jan. 1, the following regulations are in place for this section of the river as well as all Oregon tributaries except the Willamette River downstream of Willamette Falls (including Multnomah Channel and Gilbert River): Retention of white sturgeon is allowed three days per week (Thursday, Friday and Saturday) until further notice with a daily limit of one white sturgeon between 38-54 inches fork

Sunset 5:34 PM

Monday, February 4

High: 51 Low: 39 Precipitation: 0.00

length and an annual Oregon limit of one legal sturgeon for all zones state wide; retention of green sturgeon is prohibited; catch-andrelease of sturgeon may continue during retention closures; until further notice, retention of sturgeon prohibited in the Willamette River downstream of Willamette Falls to the mouth including Multnomah Channel and Gilbert River. Portland to Longview Bank: Weekly checking showed no catch for two anglers. Portland to Longview Boats: Weekly checking showed one sublegal sturgeon released for 18 boats (42 anglers).

VOLLEYBALL

Crushers continue their winning ways The Columbia County Volleyball Club 14U Black Crushers won their fourth straight tournament on Feb. 2. The Crushers picked up wins against some highly ranked teams on their way to the title. The tournament started with a 25-12, 25-14 win over the MHAC Black team out of Gresham. After that, the local squad beat NW Volleyball Academy out of Vancouver, Wash., by a score of 25-13,

25-13 to earn a spot in the championship match. Rimrock Black out of Eastern Oregon dealt CCVC its first set loss of the tournament, but the Crushers responded for a 12-25, 27-25, 15-6 win. “Our girls showed a lot of character and poise battling back against a good Rimrock team in the finals,” said coach Tina Edwards. The Crushers go to Eugene for a 32-team tournament Feb. 16-8.

BASKETBALL COMMENTARY

The CCVC 14U Crushers Black team won its fourth straight tournament on Feb. 2. The team includes, from back left, Abby Russell, Natalie Munson, Mercedes Massey, Emilee Webster, Sarah Westlund, Kami Gray; from front left, Abigail Austin, coach Tina Edwards, Karmann Roesselet, Brianna Cathers and Breana Edwards. Courtesy photo

YOUTH BASKETBALL

PREPCALENDAR

When it comes to Going up for the shot scheduling, Cowapa model tops NWOC There are two basic methods for scheduling high school league basketball games: Stack all the games – boys Kyle Boggs and girls; freshmen, JV and varsity – at one host site with two gyms, or have all the boys teams at one host site with the girls teams flip-flopping to the other school’s host site. Scappoose does the former, St. Helens does the latter. (Example: Last Tuesday the St. Helens girls teams played at Liberty High School and the St. Helens boys teams were home against Liberty; Scappoose played Astoria with the varsity boys at 5:30 and the varsity girls at 7.) I’m a proponent of the Cowapa League’s approach. To me, it has more positives than the Northwest Oregon Conference’s operating procedure. The biggest pro is student support. After the boys game, quite a few of the players were in the stands cheering on the girls team. When the teams flipped order on Friday, the girls stuck around to watch the boys, while the boys watched the first half of the girls game before heading into the locker room to get ready – just like the Scappoose girls have done all season. This model is also more friendly to paying spectators. For fans who have to pay – and aren’t parents – they get a 2-for-1 deal. Instead of going to watch whichever team is at home Tuesday and Friday, they get to watch both teams. The flip side of that coin is there aren’t as many home dates. Instead of being

able to count on a home game two nights a week, it’s sometimes one night, sometimes two, sometimes none, depending on the schedule. For the high school administrators, the Cowapa League schedule is ideal. It cuts in half the number of nights staff is needed on hand to supervise games. That doesn’t quite work at Scappoose, where there’s only one gym at the high school. That means additional staff must be at the Peterson Gym. But if the NWOC were to adopt this approach, the administrators would be able to staff games as they currently do. At 5:30, there are two games going on at SHHS – one in the big gym, one in the back gym. So if there were two games going on at 4, 5:30 and 7:15, the district could save money on staffing games. The downside of the stacked approach is the early start times for parents. JV and freshman games start as early as 4:00. One varsity team is playing at 5:30. For working parents, that can put a lot of stress on trying to get out of work in time to make it to their kids games. As someone without kids whose job it is to be at the games, it’s much nicer for me to be able to cover a 5:30 and 7 p.m. game than it is to have to rely on scorebooks from road games. St. Helens tried the stacked model earlier this year and it seemed like a success. I, for one, hope it’s a model the NWOC athletic directors discuss at length the next time they get together. This was originally published in Kyle’s Sports Blog on Jan. 30. You can read more entries like these at thechronicleonline.com/sports.

Find sports news seven days a week at thechronicleonline.com/sports. See photos from events as they happen at facebook.com/sthelenschronicle or twitter.com/kylekboggs.

ST. HELENS THURSDAY WRESTLING • Home vs. Sandy 7PM

FRIDAY SWIMMING • At District Meet (Parkrose) 3:30PM BASKETBALL • Boys vs. Wilsonville 7:15PM • Girls at Wilsonville 7:15PM

SATURDAY SWIMMING • At District Meet (Parkrose) 3PM

TUESDAY BASKETBALL • Girls vs. Milwaukie 7:15PM • Boys at Milwaukie 7:15PM

FEB. 6 – 12

SCAPPOOSE FRIDAY SWIMMING • District Meet (Astoria) 1PM BASKETBALL • Girls at Seaside 5:30PM • Boys at Seaside 7PM

SATURDAY WRESTLING • At District Meet (Tillamook) TBA SWIMMING • District Meet (Astoria) 11AM

TUESDAY BASKETBALL • Girls vs. Y-C 5:30PM • Boys vs. Y-C 7PM

PREP STANDINGS

BOYS BASKETBALL GIRLS BASKETBALL

KRISTI LEE / For The Chronicle

Conner Weiss takes a shot during a recent St. Helens Youth Basketball game while Korbyn Lee defends. The local youth basketball season came to an on Feb. 2. If you have pictures from local youth leagues that you’d like to share, send them to sports@thechronicleonline.com.

FROM THE

This week’s column comes from the front page of the Feb. 7, 1941 edition of The St. Helens Sentinel-Mist. Richfield Oil Five In First Place At Half In City Loop City League Final first half standings Richfield Oil 5 0 1.000 Adams Buckeroos 4 1 .800 Chamber, Commerce 3 2 .600 Adams Teachers 2 3 .400 Athletic Club 0 4 .000 Johnnie Becks 0 4 .000 The strong Richfield Oil quintet captured first place honors in the final standings of the first half for the city

league by dumping the Athletic club cagers by a 52-23 final score. Other scores from the final round in the first half found the Buckeroos over Becks 37-21 and the Chamber of Commerce over the Teachers 58-16 to clinch the third place spot. The Oilers drove through to the top in fine style after dropping the Buckeroos 2119 in a close battle last week. The only other close competition which the Oilers encountered during the first half was at the hands of the C of C quintet in the first week of the season. The Oilmen won that one by a close 25-22 count.

NWOC

NWOC

Team Record (League) Sandy 14-4 (7-1) Milwaukie 11-6 (7-1) Wilsonville 13-5 (5-3) Sherwood 10-7 (5-3) St. Helens 10-8 (4-4) Putnam 2-14 (2-6) Liberty 7-11 (1-7) Parkrose 3-14 (1-7) Scores (Jan. 29 – Feb. 1) Home team in CAPS ST. HELENS 43, Liberty 37 Sandy 61, PARKROSE 58 Wilsonville 57, MILWAUKIE 46 Sherwood 62, PUTNAM 37 ST. HELENS 78, Parkrose 55 Sherwood 60, LIBERTY 40 WILSONVILLE 55, Putnam 31 MILWAUKIE 66, Sandy 58

Team Record (League) Milwaukie 15-2 (8-0) Liberty 8-10 (6-2) Parkrose 8-8 (5-3) Sherwood 6-11 (5-3) Wilsonville 6-11 (3-5) St. Helens 8-10 (2-6) Putnam 4-13 (2-6) Sandy 3-14 (1-7) Scores (Jan. 29 – Feb. 1) Home team in CAPS LIBERTY 49, St. Helens 24 Parkrose 44, SANDY 43 SHERWOOD 50, Putnam 42 Milwaukie 62, WILSONVILLE 47 PARKROSE 62, St. Helens 57 Milwaukie 55, SANDY 25 SHERWOOD 62, Liberty 34 Wilsonville 48, PUTNAM 47

Cowapa

Cowapa

Team Record (League) Yamhill-Carlton 10-8 (5-1) Scappoose 10-9 (5-1) Astoria 14-6 (3-3) Seaside 10-10 (3-3) Tillamook 5-12 (2-4) Banks 3-15 (0-6) Scores (Jan. 29 – Feb. 1) Home team in CAPS SCAPPOOSE 45, Astoria 41 TILLAMOOK 51, Banks 42 SEASIDE 71, Y-C 57 SCAPPOOSE 65, Tillamook 45 Y-C 58, BANKS 32 Seaside 47, ASTORIA 46

Team Record (League) Banks 16-3 (6-0) Seaside 16-4 (5-1) Scappoose 6-11 (4-2) Astoria 5-14 (1-5) Yamhill-Carlton 3-16 (1-5) Tillamook 2-13 (1-5) Scores (Jan. 29 – Feb. 1) Home team in CAPS SCAPPOOSE 41, Astoria 34 SEASIDE 58, Y-C 40 Banks 53, TILLAMOOK 32 SCAPPOOSE 33, Tillamook 21 BANKS 65, Y-C 26 Seaside 64, ASTORIA 44

OREGON TRAIL LANES BAKERS DOZEN Team Through Jan.29 Treehouse Sweets 12 4 Cup Cakes 10.5 5.5 Snickerdoodles 10 6 Crumpets 9 7 Rolling Pins 9 7 Spice Tarts 8 8 Angel Cakes 8 8 Cinnamon Rolls 7 9 Ho-Hos 6.5 9.5 Top scores: ScG – Micky Scholl 186, Sharon Merrill 185, Patti Curtiss 179. ScS – Curtiss 514, Scholl 480, Marie Ade 474. HG – Cheree Cline 240, Merrill 234, Scholl 233. HS – Ade 651, Scholl 621, Laura Stauss 621.

GOLDDIGGERS 12-13 Team Through Jan. 30 Sunset Auto Parts 8 4 Childrens Closet 7.5 4.5 John L Scott 7 5 The Coffee Dog 7 5 Knife River 6.5 5.5 Girls on the Run 5 7 Durham 5 7 K Witt Excavation 2 10 Top scores: ScG – Patti Curtiss 193, Donna Williams 192, Lexi Wyatt 190, Lori Kraft 190. ScS – Kraft 516, Curtiss 504, Wyatt 497. HG – Williams 252, Carolyn Butcher 245, Wyatt 228. HS – Williams 664, LeeAnn Chuinard 632, Butcher 618.


Wednesday, February 6, 2013

GIRLS BASKETBALL

THE CHRONICLE

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Outdoors

Standing in for an injured friend

After Brittany Catlow suffered a season-ending knee injury, her good friend Abby Kessi paid her tribute by taking her jersey

BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

N

o teammate ever wants to see their best player go down with an injury. That’s even more true when that teammate and best player also happens to be your best friend. That was the case for Abby Kessi, a junior on the Scappoose High School basketball team. During a Jan. 11 game against Central, her teammate Brittany Catlow went down with a knee injury. At the time, it didn’t appear serious. Catlow even tried to play in the team’s next game against Tillamook. “I played for about a minute,” Catlow said. “I tried, but (Coach Kevin Buse) took me out.” Catlow won’t be returning to the lineup this season

because of what turned out to be a torn ACL. Even with the injury, she’s still a big part of the team. She still comes to practices. She still sits on the bench at games. And, because of Kessi, she still finds a way onto the court during the games. At the beginning of the season, Kessi wore No. 42. Catlow, meanwhile, wore No. 12, the same number she wears on the volleyball court. After Buse found out Catlow would be out the rest of the season, he approached Kessi with a request. “They’re best friends since they were young kids. I decided to have Abby take that uniform,” Buse said. Since then, it’s been Kessi wearing No. 12 on the court for the Indians. “He asked me if I would like to wear her jersey because she wasn’t going to be able to play anymore this

season. I said, ‘Yeah I want to,’” Kessi said. “And then we can also give my jersey to someone else and have an extra player on the bench too. I was really honored to wear it.” That Abby decided to make the switch seemed natural to her dad, Will Kessi. “No, not at all,” Will said when asked if he was surprised to see his daughter in a different jersey. “They’ve been playing together since they were in fifth grade.” In those seven years as teammates, Catlow and Kessi agree they’ve developed quite a bond. That’s why there’s nobody else Catlow would have liked to turn that jersey over to. “If I wanted anyone to wear it I wanted Abby to wear it because she’s like my best friend and she’s one of

See FRIENDS, Page A15

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose High junior Brittany Catlow, right, greets junior teammate Abby Kessi before a recent home game. Kessi began wearing Catlow’s No. 12 jersey after Catlow was sidelined with a knee injury.

BOYS BASKETBALL

SWIMMING

Hang up another banner Scappoose girls win their fourth Cowapa League title in four years

BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

ST. HELENS — Another season, another Cowapa League title for the Scappoose High School girls swim team. Hanging a league championship banner at Eisenschmidt Pool has become a habit for this group of seniors. They’ve earned the right to do so in each of their four years with the Indians. On Feb. 1, they added the next chapter by pulling off an 8-point upset over the favored Tillamook Cheesemakers at the 2013 Cowapa League Championship Meet. Scappoose scored 299 points to win the four-team meet. Tillamook won the boys meet with 327. Scappoose finished fourth with 158. The girls squad showed a lot of improvement from starting the season as an inexperienced group. “It’s really remarkable considering we graduated 12 seniors from last season’s girls team and many of them were state finalists,” said Scappoose coach David Richmond.

Balanced scoring pays off for Lions

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose sophomore Stefany Alvarez finished first in the 200-yard freestyle on Feb. 1.

Plenty of training went into the pool to allow the team to win a fourth straight title. “This is one of the hardest working teams we’ve coached. They got after it day after day

and stayed late without complaint. Even on voluntary practice days half our girls team would show up,” Richmond said. “We’re very proud of them.”

Leading the way were senior Sadie Krahn and sophomore Stefany Alvarez. Krahn and Alvarez both won one race

See TRIBE, Page A15

BOYS BASKETBALL

Last week started out poorly for the St. Helens Lions (10-8, 4-4), but after a dry spell of 7:56, things turned around and worked out nicely. St. Helens was nearly shut out in the first quarter of its Jan. 29 home game against the Liberty Falcons (7-11, 17). Jared Bonney’s 3-pointer with four seconds to go in the period accounted for all the Lions’ scoring in the first. That wasn’t the case in the second quarter and for the rest of the game, however, as the Lions went on to win 43-37. St. Helens followed that with its highest-scoring outing of the year on Feb. 1. The Lions beat the Parkrose Broncos (3-14, 1-7) 78-55. In both games, the Lions had balanced production on offense. Four players scored between 8-10 points against Liberty, led by 10 from junior Corey West. Senior Cody Beisley scored 9; Bonney and junior Tanner Long each scored 8. The Lions also got big contributions from senior post Nathan Hunter, who pulled down nine rebounds, and senior guard Cody Galvin, who dished out six assists. West was again the team’s

leading scorer against the Broncos, finishing with 19 points. He was one of five St. Helens players in that game to score at least 9 points. Beisley finished with 12 and Galvin had 11. Long and Hunter scored 9 apiece. Entering the game, St. Helens had scored 60 points in a game just once all season. The Lions had that going into the fourth quarter against the Broncos. St. Helens took a commanding lead early on in the game and kept it the rest of the way. The Lions had plenty of easy lay-ins after easily navigating the Broncos’ fullcourt pressure. Galvin created his own pressure on defense, coming up with five steals. St. Helens played Sherwood (10-7, 5-3) on the road on Feb. 5. The Lions host the 10th-ranked Wilsonville Wildcats (13-5, 5-3) at 7:15 p.m. on Feb. 8. LHS SHHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th 8 7 14 8 3 18 6 16

F 37 43

PHS SHHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th 9 12 18 16 22 21 21 14

F 55 78

ST. HELENS: Long 8, Dummer, Bonney 8, C. Galvin, Hunter 4, Beisley 9, West 10, Bumgardner 4, Q. Galvin, Jewett

ST. HELENS: Long 9, Beisley 12, Bonney 5, C. Galvin 11, Hunter 9, Bumgardner, West 19, Q. Galvin 5, Dummer 2, Jewett 6, Spencer, Enyart, Teyema

Scappoose in control of Cowapa fate With more than half of the Cowapa League season in the books, a second straight league title is in sight for the Scappoose Indians (10-9, 51). The Tribe won both of its games last week and got some help from the Seaside Seagulls (10-10, 3-3), who knocked off the Yamhill-Carlton Tigers (10-8, 5-1) on Jan. 29. Y-C’s loss dropped the Tigers into a tie for first place in the league with the Indians. Scappoose can assure itself the league’s top spot by winning its final four games of the regular season. Last week the Indians won a close one over the Astoria Fishermen (14-6, 3-3) on Jan. 29, then took a blowout victory over the Tillamook Cheesemakers (5-12, 2-4) on Feb. 1. Scappoose beat Astoria, 45-41. Senior guard Zach Smith led the team in scoring in both games. Against Astoria he had 19 points and grabbed six rebounds. Senior Chris Tinning scored 10 points against the

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose senior guard Ryan Henness dribbles past an Astoria defender during a Jan. 29 game.

Fishermen. His two free throws with 1:11 left in the game made it a two-possession game, as they put the Tribe ahead 42-37. Astoria called timeout immediately after the second make and the Scappoose student section broke into the “Happy Birth-

day” song for Tinning. While the birthday boy and Smith combined for most of the scoring, seniors Paul Revis and Kyle Kramer did the dirty work. Revis stuffed the stat sheet with 6 points, five rebounds, five assists and five steals.

Kramer had six rebounds, half of those coming on the offensive glass to extend possessions and irritate the Astoria coaching staff. Smith opened the Tillamook game with three 3-pointers in the first quarter and finished it with a game-high 27 points. Smith’s 11-point first quarter set the tone and helped the Indians take a 5-point lead in the opening period. It was in the third quarter, however, that the Tribe really put the Cheesemakers away. Seven different players scored for Scappoose in the period and the Indians took a 20-point lead into the fourth quarter. Junior Mitchell Davis scored 13 points for the Indians and Kramer added 9. Scappoose hits the road this week with games at Banks (3-15, 0-6) on Feb. 5 and Seaside (10-10, 3-3) at 7 p.m. on Feb. 8. See box scores and photos from last week’s games at thechronicleonline.com. – Kyle Boggs

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

St. Helens junior Corey West draws a foul against Liberty during a Jan. 29 game.


THE CHRONICLE

A14

Wednesday, February 6, 2013

SWIMMING

Win over Sherwood puts SHHS 2nd in league duals BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

ST. HELENS — A 1-2 finish in the final event of the afternoon clinched a win and a second-place finish in the dual meet season for the St. Helens Lions girls swim team. The Lions went into the 400 freestyle relay with a fivepoint lead over the Sherwood Bowmen on Jan. 31. Needing to put two teams in the top three, St. Helens took the top two spots to earn a 91-76 win in the team’s final home meet. The boys ended up third in the dual meet standings after dropping a 98-72 meet to the Bowmen. St. Helens coach Bill Rash

said he thinks his teams will end up right around those two marks at the Northwest Oregon Conference District Championship Meet, which is coming up Feb. 8-9 at Parkrose High School. Rash said the Prevish twins, sophomores Jackie and Jonathan, came through with impressive performances under less than ideal conditions against Sherwood. “The Prevish twins swam and they were really sick. They were an inspiration to our team,” Rash said. They swam and swam well. Jonathan took third in the 200-yard individual medley. Jackie came away with wins in both the 50-yard freestyle and the 100 breast-

stroke to pace the girls team. The Lions won only two other events – senior Emily Spears in the 100 freestyle and sophomore Brook Hopkins in the 100 backstroke – but kept coming up with second- and third-place finishes to amass more points than the Bowmen. After the meet, Rash rattled off a long list of Lions who excelled during the meet. “Great swims from Devon (Brady), Andrew (Collson), Brook and Dillon Swatski. Zack Kessinger and Jared Houghtelling also did real well. Jojo Parkhurst also swam great, Lauren Chambers keeps dropping time too,” he said. Collson and Brady owned the short freestyle races. They

GIRLS BASKETBALL

went 1-2 in both the 50- and 100-yard freestyle events, with Collson winning the 50 in 23.32 seconds and Brady winning the 100 in 52.12 seconds. Freshman Cameron Lein earned the other win for the Lion boys, taking the backstroke in 1:04. Now the Lions focus their attention on the district meet. All district champions qualify for the state meet the following weekend. After the district champions are taken from each of the six swimming districts, the swimmers with the next six fastest times from all of the district meets also qualify for state. The district meet starts at KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle 3:30 p.m. on Friday and 3 p.m. Sophomore Jackie Prevish won two individual events against Sheron Saturday. wood despite feeling ill on Jan. 31. WRESTLING

St. Helens drops two games Lions overmatched by Bowmen Shooters were knocking down one 3-pointer after another for the St. Helens Lions (8-10, 2-6) on Feb. 1 in a Northwest Oregon Conference game against the Parkrose Broncos (8-8, 5-3), but the Lions couldn’t find an answer for the Broncos’ 6’1” Audrey Frison. St. Helens made nine 3s but Frison scored 22 points and grabbed 22 rebounds in a 62-57 Parkrose win. The road loss to the Broncos came on the heels of a 4924 defeat to the Liberty Falcons (8-10, 6-2) on Jan. 29. Sophomore Rianne Tupper made five 3s and was 5-of-6 at the free-throw line for St. Helens against Parkrose. She finished with a team-high 20 points. Senior Jillian Ross added three 3s of her own to score 13 points. Sophomore Michelle Sass scored 11 and had the team’s other long-distance bucket. Despite the lights-out shooting, St. Helens couldn’t match Parkrose’s duo of Frison and guard Jacia Jointer, who scored 27 points. “The kids played hard all the way to the end,” said St. Helens coach Billy McKinney. “It was good. We’re still getting better, still learning.” Earlier in the week, the Lions had a tough time connecting from the field. Junior post Lucy Kyle-Milward led the team with 6 points against the Falcons. St. Helens was at home

St. Helens senior Jon Luttrell takes down a Sherwood wrestler during the 152-pound match of a Jan. 31 dual meet. With only seven wrestlers in uniform, the Lions lost 84-0. Many of the St. Helens wrestlers who did suit up were underclassmen forced into varsity action against more experienced Sherwood wrestlers. The Lions have one more dual meet this season. It is at home against the Sandy Pioneers at 7 p.m. on Feb. 7. The NWOC District Tournament will be Feb. 15-16. KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

The Thunder Kittens 5th- and 6thgrade basketball team finished the St. Helens Youth Basketball season a perfect 8-0. The team was coached by Mike and Jenelle Harrison. Pictured, from back left, coach Mike Harrison, Danny Sanderson, Regan Tolman, Ethan Ward, Grayson Worman, AJ Jennings, coach Jenelle Harrison; from front left, Parker Cotthof, Chad Miller, Anthony Navarro and Devon Housley.

The Chronicle file photo

St. Helens sophomore Rianne Tupper made five 3-pointers against Parkrose on Feb. 1.

against Sherwood (6-11, 5-3) on Feb. 5. The Lions then play on the road against the SHHS LHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th 7 2 7 8 15 13 6 15

F 24 49

ST. HELENS: Tupper 2, Ross 4, KyleMilward 6, Sass 3, Sharp 4, Harcourt, Bartolomucci 3, Bingaman 2, Hembree

Wilsonville Wildcats (6-11, 35) at 7:15 p.m. on Feb. 8. – Kyle Boggs SHHS PHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th 19 7 19 12 89 19 16 18

F 57 62

ST. HELENS: Harcourt 4, Tupper 20, Ross 13, Kyle-Milward 5, Roth, Sass 11, Amick 1, Sharp, Bingaman 3, Hembree

OUR COMMUNITIES | OUR VOICES

‘‘

Morrow Pacific has earned our trust. They spent time with our community, and they listened. The project is economically and environmentally sound, and it’ll be a great benefit to our area.

’’

Diane Pohl Clatskanie Mayor

across Oregon are Morrow project. People in communities unities acr oss Or egon on ar e voicing their support upport for the Morr ow w Pacific pr oject. Morrow Morr ow Pacific is a coal export port project project that will bring opportunity portunity to protecting the environment. Columbia County while pr o otecting environment. Everyy aspect of the pr oject has been designed ned to eliminate dust and spillage, ge, and reduce reduce project diesel emissions. For example, ple, the low-sulfur coal will be shipped in cover ed barges to Port W estwar stward, where where it will be transferred transferr rred to oceancovered Westward, through transloader.. The coal will not come going vessels thr ough an enclosed nclosed transloader ashor e, and no storage facilities ilities will be needed in Columbia bia County y. ashore, County.

project will also create create much-needed family-wage jobs with benefitss The project a County, County, and pay more more than $1.6 million annually in county in Columbia taxes xes.* At full capacity, capacity, the project project ct will make an annual voluntaryy fees and taxes.* contribution n of about $800,000 to local schools. chools. protecting the environment environment is part of our Supporting the economy while protecting nt to doing business the Oregon Oregon on way. way. And it’ss why so many commitment Columbia County residents residents support the Morrow Morrow Pacific project. project.

yourr voice at www.morrowpacific.com Join us. Add you www.mo orrowpacific.com *ECONorthwest Economic Impact Study, Study, Morrow Morrow Pacific, May 2012


THE CHRONICLE

Wednesday, February 6, 2013

A15

GIRLS BASKETBALL

WRESTLING

Indians win 3rd straight

JOSIAH DARR / For The Chronicle

Scappoose’s Taylor Walden scored a 5-2 decision over Tillamook’s Hector Rojo during a Feb. 1 dual meet.

Scappoose drops dual meet TILLAMOOK — The Cowapa League’s two wrestling powerhouses – Scappoose and Tillamook – closed out the dual meet season by squaring off with one another on Feb. 1. The Cheesemakers won the meet on their own mat, 34-20. Scappoose coach Jim Jones called it an “exciting dual between two quality teams.” Taylor Walden earned the

first win of the night for the Indians. He led from start-tofinish for a 5-2 victory over Tillamook’s Hector Rojo in the 126-pound match. Hunter Hoyt added an 115 win for the Tribe in the 145pound match. A win from Isaiah Goodrich at 170 pounds kept the Indians within striking distance for the team score. Goodrich’s 6-2 win cut Scappoose’s deficit to 19-9.

By the time Branden Bailey won by fall at 285 pounds, the Tribe trailed 31-15. Braxton Sue kept the team’s hopes alive with a 19-4 technical fall in the 106-pound match. Then the Cheesemakers won the final two bouts of the evening. Scappoose heads back to Tillamook for the District Championship Tournament on Feb. 8. – Kyle Boggs

TRIBE: sets 50 new standards

From PAGE A13

and finished second in another. Krahn was first in the 500-yard freestyle and second in the 50 free. Alvarez won the 200 free and finished second in the 100 butterfly. Throughout the rest of the meet, Scappoose had outstanding performances from the rest of the team. Fifty new personal record times were established by the Tribe. “It was a true team effort. Everyone really stepped up,” Richmond said. In addition to Krahn and Alvarez, Richmond said Jillian Werderber, Marie Hannah and Kiara Single all had standout performances. “You could say great things about just about every kid. They performed very well,” he said. Sam Herscovitz’s thirdplace finish in the backstroke paced the boys team. He also finished fourth in the 500 freestyle. Richmond said Kenny Klippel, Keegan Carey and Will Sprute all swam well too. Next up for Scappoose is

F

F

resh start,

With two victories last week, the Scappoose Indians (6-11, 4-2) have now won three Cowapa League contests in a row. Those three wins equal the cushion the Indians have given themselves over the fourth-place team in the league as well. Scappoose is one game behind No. 10 Seaside (16-4, 5-1) for second place. Last week the Indians beat the Astoria Fishermen (5-14, 1-5) 41-34 on Jan. 29. The Tribe followed that with a bizarre win over the Tillamook Cheesemakers (2-13, 1-5) on Feb. 1. Despite a stretch of about 10 minutes and 30 seconds without a point, the Indians beat the Cheesemakers 33-21. The all-around play of junior Abby Kessi led Scappoose against Tillamook. Kessi had four steals, four rebounds and two assists to go along with her game-high 15 points. Scoring was at a premium in the first half. The Indians led 11-4 after the first quarter even though they didn’t score over the final 2:45 of the period. Then Scappoose didn’t score in the second quarter, but carried a two-point lead into halftime. The Tribe continued its stingy defense in the third quarter. During the third, the Indians scored 13 points – the same number of points the Cheesemakers scored through the first three quarters combined. Kessi closed the third quarter with a buzzer-beating 3-

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose junior Morgan MacInnis grabs an offensive rebound against Tillamook on Feb. 1.

pointer with a defender right in her face. Kessi set the tone against Astoria as well, getting to the free-throw line early and often. She made four attempts in the opening quarter. Those were followed by a 3-pointer from junior Lacey Updike to put the Indians ahead 7-2, and the Tribe stayed in control the rest of the game. Kessi finished the game 6of-8 at the line with a teamhigh 14 points. Updike scored a dozen on six free throws and two 3-pointers. Free throws proved to be a big difference in the game. Scappoose made 18 of its 31 attempts; Astoria was 4-for-8.

AHS SHHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th 8 8 4 14 14 7 9 11

F 34 41

THS SHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th 4 5 4 12 11 0 13 9

F 21 33

SCAPPOOSE: Kessi 14, Hoglund 4, Updike 12, Keierleber 2, Vardanega 4, Courtney, MacInnis 5, Bailey

SCAPPOOSE: Kessi 15, Hoglund 2, Updike 9, Keierleber, Vardanega 5, MacInnis 2, Courtney, Bailey

FRIENDS: Kessi’s production has increased since jersey switch

From PAGE A13

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose junior Kenny Klippel swims a leg during the 200-yard medley relay at the Cowapa League Championship Meet on Feb. 1.

the 4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 1 Championship Meet Feb. 8-9 in Astoria. The meet begins at 1 p.m. on Feb. 8 and 11:30 a.m. on Feb. 9. In addition to the other Cowapa League teams, Scappoose will compete there against Newport, Rainier, Taft, Toledo and Warrenton as well. The winners of each event will advance to the state swim meet, as will the next eight

fastest times of all swimmers at the rest of the district meets throughout the state. There are four 4A/3A/2A/1A swimming districts. See more results from the meet at thechronicleonline.com.

the best players on the team. If I couldn’t wear it I wanted her to wear it. I was really happy that she wanted to do that,” Catlow said. Since Kessi has donned her new number, she – along with fellow junior Lacey Updike – has helped pick up Catlow’s slack on the court. Before she hurt her knee, Catlow was the team’s leading scorer. Since she’s been

injured, Kessi and Updike have both scored in double digits nearly every game. Kessi has done more than just score too. In last week’s game against Tillamook, she also led the team in steals, tied for the lead in assists and was the second-leading rebounder. Part of the boost in her on-court success, Kessi said, comes from having Catlow’s No. 12 on the floor. “We needed Brittany –

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Scappoose is away for both of its games this week. The Indians played the No. 5 Banks Braves (16-3, 6-0) on Feb. 5 and go to 10th-ranked Seaside (16-4, 5-1) for a 5:30 p.m. game on Feb. 8. – Kyle Boggs

because she’s a huge part of the team, obviously. This is a different way to keep her on the court,” Kessi said. While a knee injury can certainly be serious, it hasn’t kept Catlow down. She’s still energizing her teammates, and still looking ahead to the future. “They’re already looking forward to playing summer ball and they can play together again,” said Will Kessi.


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