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Wednesday, April 9, 2014

SOFTBALL: Mulcahy strikes out 14 batters in 7-1 win for St. Helens

2/21/12

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The Chronicle

$1.00 Vol. 132, No. 15 16 Pages

www.thechronicleonline.com

Laptops, cameras stolen from Yankton school

County unemployment rate dips again

BY AMANDA FRINK news@thechronicleonline.com

BY DON PATTERSON dpatterson@countrymedia.net

The labor market in Columbia County appears to be slowly improving, according to statistics just released by the Oregon Employment Dept. Columbia County’s unemployment rate stood at 8.4 percent in February, down from 9.6 percent in Feb. 2013. The unemployment rate is the percent of the county’s labor force actively looking for work, inside or outside of Columbia County. “Things have gotten positive,” said Shawna Sykes, Workforce Analyst for the Oregon Employment Dept., “these are good indicators.” Regionally, both Clatsop and Tillamook counties boasted lower rates of unemployment. Tillamook County had a 7.7 percent rate and Clatsop County was even lower at 7.3 percent, both better than the Oregon average of 7.8 percent. Employment in the three counties of northwest Oregon is expected to grow 12 percent over the next decade. Among the sectors projected to add the most jobs are leisure and hospitality, private education and health services, trade, transportation and utilities and construction. Several large industrial projects at Port Westward in the northern part of the county could potentially add hundreds more family-wage jobs over the next decade.

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City sells timber for $613,000 SCAPPOOSE — At the April 7 Scappoose City Council meeting, councilors awarded a bid contract to Columbia Vista for the harvest of timber in the Gourlay Creek Tract. Interim City Manager Don Otterman stated that Columbia Vista, a forest products corporation out of Vancouver, submitted the highest bid at $565 per 1,000 board feet. “The estimate is that we have 1,098,000 board feet

See TIMBER, Page A8

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YANKTON — Students, teachers and staff at Yankton Arthur Academy are trying to remain optimistic after discovering that thieves stole computers and overhead equipment from the school over the weekend. According to Principal Michael Arthur someone used bolt cutters to cut the

lock off a cabinet and stole 20 laptops, two projectors and two document cameras. He suspects that thieves must have gained access through a computer lab door that was left unlatched. Arthur said there was no visible sign of forced entry and no vandalism was committed, two details that he felt were positive aspects of the incident. “We’ve been sharing with students that yes, it’s upset-

ting, but we are surrounded by supportive friends, supportive teachers and loving parents,” the principal explained. “No one was hurt, there was no danger, and these are material things that could be replaced. It was a teachable moment.” The theft is estimated to be a $6,000 to $7,000 loss to the school, but Arthur assured that the missing equipment would have little impact on students’ educa-

tion. “The computers are not a foundational piece of our education program,” he explained. “The teachers, the curriculum, the books — those are. The only impact is convenience and enrichment. It is a loss, but it won’t affect us negatively in the instruction we provide.” The 20 white Apple laptops are about 7 years old and each are labeled with the name of an Oregon river (Al-

sea, Breitenbush, Columbia, etc.). One projector is blue, the other is a white Epson. The document cameras are black and made by Samsung. Each item’s serial number has been submitted to the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, which is handling the investigation. There are no suspects at this time. Anyone who has information about the theft is asked to contact the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office.

CRFR bond to fund station upgrades, new fire engine BY AMANDA FRINK news@thechronicleonline.com

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COLUMBIA COUNTY — New equipment, a fire engine and station upgrades will be coming to Columbia River Fire & Rescue if voters approve a $15 million bond measure on the May 20 ballot. Measure 5-237, consisting of three five-year bond issuances, is anticipated to cost property owners less than 30 cents per $1,000 of assessed valuation, according to CRFR Chief Jay Tappan. The tax would be in addition to the existing permanent property tax rate of $2.97 per $1,000 of assessed valuation. “Fire districts are struggling with equipment costs and going for levies for the big equipment because grants are drying up,” Tappan explains. “There’s no fluff in this thing, they’ve all been accounted for in this 20-year spend out. See CRFR, Page A3

DON PATTERSON / The Chronicle Capt Al Takemoto and firefighter Kyle Melton prepare Engine 472 for service. The 21-year-old fire truck is scheduled for replacement in 2018.

St. Helens’ Aldridge one of select few picked for military academy BY KYLE BOGGS sports@thechronicleonline.com

Eric Aldridge’s drive and work ethic is allowing him to follow in his father’s footsteps – or rather, to follow his father’s sea legs. A recent announcement from Oregon Sen. Jeff Merkley’s office indicated the St. Helens High School senior is already well on his way to chasing that dream. Aldridge is one of only 14 Oregon high school students out of the 35 nominated

by Sen. Merkley who was accepted as a student at one of the United States’ five military academies. Aldridge will attend the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy in Kings Point, N.Y. A press release from Sen. Merkley’s office calls the U.S. military academies “among the most selective and difficult to earn admission to among higher education institutions in the U.S. The opportunity to attend a military academy provides the appointee with a full four-year college education

Eric Aldridge

and leadership training for becoming an officer in the U.S. military.” All four years of tuition and room and board will be covered, Aldridge said. Once he’s finished with school, he will go into a reserve role with the United States Navy. He will also graduate with a ship’s officer license. He’s planning to focus his studies on marine transportation, somewhat following in the footsteps of his father. “My dad is a marine surveyor, he was a ship captain. He’s told me all these great ­­­­

stories. He’s a major influence,” Aldridge said. As is, he says, the possibility of a high-paying job is in the future. When he’s finished with school, Aldridge will have his third mate’s license. After accumulating a year of sea time, he will be eligible to test for a second mate’s license. The same cycle follows for attaining a first mate’s license and then trying to become a captain, which Aldridge said is the See GOAL, Page A2

CJ Peterson: From bully to businessman BY AMANDA FRINK news@thechronicleonline.com

ST. HELENS — A former delinquent channeled his violent past into motivation to change lives by opening a business to educate and empower, Bully Proof. A gym specializing in street martial arts and self-defense, Bully Proof opened five months ago at 1945 Columbia Boulevard in St. Helens. Owner CJ Peterson credits his success in martial arts to his abusive childhood and criminal transgressions from his adolescence. “That’s what gave me the drive that 95 percent of fighters don’t have — to be able to take a punch,” Peterson explains. “But then I became a bully. I was wild, unpredictable. I was uncaring. I had no heart. I didn’t know how to fight back. But once I learned how to, it got addicting.” Peterson says by the time he was 13 or 14 years old, he was being hired by drug dealers to “rough up people.” From there, he became involved in a gang and started selling drugs. During his freshman year of high school, he was arrested for dealing drugs and was locked up until what would have been his senior year. He served another six months in jail for unpaid fees when he was in his early 20s. While he was locked up, Peterson says he saw people he knew while growing up and realized that they were still doing drugs and committing crimes.

AMANDA FRINK / The Chronicle

CJ Peterson demonstrates a martial arts technique to one of his growing num- ­­­­ ber of students.

They hadn’t made lives for themselves; they didn’t have jobs or families. “I asked them why they were doing what they were doing, and they said, ‘Well, you got me high the first time,’” he laments. Feeling loaded with guilt, Peterson requested to be placed in isolated confinement, or “the hole,” to avoid contact with his former associates. For the duration of his sentence, he passed the time studying martial arts. “While I was in the hole, I said I would come back [to St. Helens] and change the town I helped destroy,” he remembers. He joined a martial arts gym to expand his skill set, but he was eventually asked to leave due to other members’ complaints about his tattoos, some of which are indicative of his troubled past. “I was devastated,” Peterson admits. In the following days, a friend suggested that Peterson teach martial arts to others. Together they created a curriculum, purchased any used equipment they could afford, and found neighborhood kids who wanted to learn street martial arts and self-defense techniques. “I started teaching in my front yard on 10th Street with this old rickety punching bag that was falling apart and a pair of gloves that were covered in blood,” Peterson admits. Peterson’s free classes were so successful that word spread quickly and students said they were willing to pay him. “I wanted to develop a gym where See BULLY, Page A2


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Wednesday, April 9, 2014

GOAL: New York beckons local teen From PAGE A1

ultimate goal. “Hopefully I’ll become a ship captain one day. I’m looking into oil rigs,” he said. “My dad’s friend is a captain of one of those and he makes good money.” While the possibility of becoming a ship captain is about a decade away, Aldridge is currently looking forward to relocating close to the Big Apple. “I’m definitely excited to go to New York,” said Aldridge, who has yet to travel farther east than Iowa. The base is on Long Island, across the bay from Manhattan. Aldridge is the only Oregonian selected this year to enroll in the USMMA. In order to do so, the SHHS senior with a 4.0 grade point average had to improve his SAT score after his first test. On his second crack at the SAT, he scored an 1820, up from 1710 the first try. That, coupled with his flawless GPA, some essays and nominations from Sen. Merkley and Oregon Rep. Suzanne Bonamici was enough to get him the nod at the USMMA. “I applied to a few different schools. This one in New York is prestigious,” Aldridge said. Aldridge, the No. 1 golfer on the SHHS team this spring, plans to continue golfing on the USMMA club team as well.

St. Helens adopts pot moratorium Medical marijuana users will need to look outside St. Helens for a supply of the drug. At its April 2 meeting, the St. Helens City Council adopted a moratorium on the operation of medical marijuana facilities. The moratorium effectively bans any facility that dispenses marijuana for medicinal purposes within the city limits of St. Helens. In 2013, the Oregon legislature opened the door to medical marijuana when it passed HB3460, providing immunity from prosecution for any owner or worker in a facility that dispenses marijuana. But in 2014 the legislature passed Senate Bill 1531 which removed that immunity for workers if a local jurisdiction, a city or county passed a moratorium on such facilities. Since SB1531 passed dozens of Oregon cities and counties have passed moratoriums. The moratorium is imposed by ordinance and is effective from now until May 1, 2015.

AMANDA FRINK / The Chronicle

CJ Peterson, center right, practices street martial arts and self defense skills with his students at Bully Proof.

BULLY: After rough past, a positive direction set by new St. Helens businessman From PAGE A1

you could learn to defend yourself, or if you are a bully and want to change yourself,” he explains. Peterson continues, “We have a society filled with victims. No one should be forced to help you. You should be prepared and fit to defend yourself – and not with weapons, those are a weakness. … There isn’t always enough time to get a teacher or call the police, and sometimes getting a teacher can make the situ-

ation worse. “I do not teach how to fight. I teach street martial arts and self-defense to become a better person physically, mentally and emotionally. And it’s taught by someone who has done it.” Bully Proof offers an array of classes and opportunities to learn. The gym hosts an open gym each day from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and a street martial arts and self defense class from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Peterson says the Bully Proof fitness program is

“the most intense street martial arts class around.” He currently has 50 students of various ages, health conditions and abilities. Though all ages are welcome at Bully Proof, Peterson recommends kids be at least 9 years old because “sometimes we get a little rough.” Students can learn discipline and respect, how to intervene, how to have a voice, and how to diffuse an altercation. Additionally, they learn real-life skills to defend themselves in the event

In the future, he would like to offer a school environment where students can learn physical fitness and take online education courses. One day, he hopes to pass the business down to his daughter, who is now 3. While he is still throwing and blocking punches, Peterson is proud of his transformation from fostering fear to cultivating confidence and respect — even with his tattoos. For more information on Bully Proof classes, call 503-857-9734.

that they are targeted in a rape, robbery or assault attempt. Peterson also hires specialists to visit the gym and share their skills in martial arts, boxing, yoga, survival skills, counseling and more. While Bully Proof is a business, Peterson says his focus isn’t on making a profit but rather improving the community. “But I want to be remembered for my business rather than the pain I caused in the past,” he states.

DON PATTERSON / The Chronicle

Fire consumed a front-end loader and threatened to spread to a bark dust pile in Scappoose. On April 7, Scappoose fire crews were called to Beaver Bark at 54000 West Lane Road to extinguish a fire in the machine. The fire threatened to spread to a large pile of bark dust but was quickly brought under control. The bark dust was saved, but Fire Chief Griesen said the front-end loader was destroyed. Fire officials estimate the loss at $150,000-$200,000.

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www.thechronicleonline.com

Wednesday, April 9, 2014

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Faced with tough times, family finds local relief ST. HELENS — The public is encouraged to get a meal and feed a family in the process by attending the eighth annual Empty Bowls event on Saturday, April 11 at McBride Elementary School. The event will be held from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. and will raise funds for the Columbia Pacific Food Bank, which provides food and meals for people like Beth and her family, who are struggling to make ends meet. Last May, Beth, her husband Cameron, and their 10and 12-year-old boys moved to the area from Alfalfa, a small town east of Bend. The house they were renting had sold and they had nowhere to go. The couple was forced to quit their jobs – hers as a store cashier and his at an equestrian center – and

move away. They hoped to find another small town to call home, and ended up in Columbia County because Cameron had family here. “When we moved here, we had nothing,” Beth said. “We ended up in a tent with our kids for four months,” Beth told food bank organizers. “You become resourceful fast when you don’t have any income. We’ve made our own laundry soap. We’ve used coffee filters for toilet paper. Trying to pull ourselves back up and find jobs is hard, because we don’t have resources. Everywhere we go, a hundred people have applied. “There’s nowhere to help set you up to get good paying jobs. Where are we going to get training? We just need help or we’re not going to get out of this rough spot at all. And then where are our

kids going to be? What hope are they going to get?” Her sons thought living in a tent was fun at first, but eventually, it took a toll on them. “My oldest was in 4-H [in Alfalfa],” she explained. “We had our lives there and it was just taken. Life can change quickly. It’s hard to leave friends and it’s hard to go hungry … It made them thankful of the things we do have very quick.” Cameron has been doing side jobs, such as yard work and mechanic services, to make ends meet, but sometimes it’s hard to feed everyone. “Putting dinner on the table some nights is our biggest worry,” Beth admitted. “I don’t worry so much about me not eating. My kids have to come first. We’ll eat a piece of bread with some

mayonnaise because my kids ate all the dinner or the kids just get mayonnaise sandwiches for dinner, because that’s all I have. “We started putting macaroni on our mayonnaise sandwiches just for something different,” she later added. “My favorite thing about coming to the meal site for dinner is knowing my kids aren’t going to bed hungry. My dream is to set my kids up so they won’t have to struggle. I don’t want them to worry about how they’re going to feed their kids. “We’re able to go to the food bank once a month and it helps make our food go further when there isn’t much else around … It does help a lot of people and a lot of people depend on the food bank.” Beth and her family are

now living in a house, and are grateful for the pastas, fruits, vegetables and peanut butter they receive from the food bank. “We’ve been in our place a couple months; things are looking better,” she reported Monday. “The kids are doing good in school and we’ve met a lot of great people here, too, so it’s growing on us.” Empty Bowls is one of the major fundraisers for Columbia Pacific Food Bank. The event will offer a simple dinner of soup and bread to bring awareness to hunger. Guests will get to select a bowl handcrafted by Rainier and St. Helens high school students and then fill the bowl with a soup donated by Dockside Steak and Pasta, St. Helens Market Fresh IGA, Klondike Restaurant & Bar, St.

Helens Elks Club, Fultano’s Pizza, Sunshine Pizza or Bertucci’s. There will also be a silent auction and students’ pottery for sale with a portion of the proceeds benefitting the food bank. Tickets are $10 each; sales are limited to 300. Purchase tickets at the door of the event or at any of the following locations: Diana’s Formal Affair and Fultano’s Pizza in Scappoose; and Sunshine Pizza, Columbia Pacific Food Bank, and the South Columbia County Chamber of Commerce in St. Helens. McBride Elementary School is located at 2774 Columbia Boulevard in St. Helens. For more information on Columbia Pacific Food Bank, log onto www.cpfoodbank.org.

CRFR: Bond measure could provide much-needed resources From PAGE A1 “We do the best we can with what we’ve got,” the chief adds. “I think we’ve thought it out really well. It looks expensive, but broken down by the years it’s more palatable.” If Measure 5-237 is approved, the bond revenue would allow CRFR to replace some fire apparatuses, ambulances, rescue vehicles, safety equipment (self-contained breathing apparatuses, turnout gear and radios) and other related equipment. Tappan says his department also needs a fire engine for the Deer Island station, which only has a utility vehicle and a small fire truck. Currently, if a 911 call in the area requires a fire engine, the department retrieves one from the St. Helens station, and Tappan says this negatively affects CRFR’s insur-

ance service office (ISO) rating in the Canaan Road area. Some insurance companies use ISO ratings to calculate insurance premiums. “We’re working really, really hard to get Deer Island credited,” says Tappan. “We’re recruiting volunteers and putting them through the academy so it can be staffed.” The Deer Island station has already received a new roof and HVAC system. The Rainier station, which is staffed by four fulltime firefighters, is in need of seismic upgrades. Tappan says the department received grant funding for engineering services and determined that the station needs “substantial work” — including structural reinforcements and drainage improvements — to bring it up to seismic code. Tappan adds that he would like to see the

fairgrounds station — a two-person station with two bays — expand to become a four- or six-person station with an additional bathroom and another bay. “This levy will allow us to maintain our current service levels and improve in some areas, specifically Deer Island. It allows us not to use older equipment for the frontline. It’s well thought out; it’s been planned over years. We stretch our dollars

as far as we can on apparatuses and we have some great fire mechanics servicing them. We keep our apparatuses rolling and in good shape, but they eventually need replacement.” Tappan says the average fire truck has a life span of about 20 years, whereas an ambulance, which is driven 60,000 miles per year, has a life span of about four years. The chief says the baseline cost of a fire engine is

$400,000. An ambulance can cost between $160,000 and $180,000. In addition to some equipment reaching the end of their life spans, Tappan says other equipment, such as radios and turnout gear, must be replaced to meet new standards. Lastly, some of the revenue would be used to refinance the district’s outstanding loan obligations that financed the Lee Broadbant

Training Center on McNulty Way. “If the bond is denied, our biggest shortfall would be Deer Island,” says Tappan. “Rainier would wait for upgrades and so would the fairgrounds, and more money would go to fleet maintenance.” CRFR’s seven fire stations provide fire and EMS services to approximately 27,000 residents in a nearly 200-square-mile area encompassing St. Helens, Rainier, Columbia City, Prescott, Warren, McNulty, Deer Island, Yankton, Lindberg, Goble, Shiloh Basin and Fern Hill. The result of a 2002 merge between St. Helens Rural Fire District and Rainier Rural Fire District, CRFR consists of 36 career firefighters/paramedics, 45 volunteer firefighters and 10 administrative/support staff.

University of Oregon announces local 2014 winter term degree applicants EUGENE — Emily ment on June 16, along Higher Education. The UO Louise Gass, of Scappoose, with peers who complete also is one of two Pacific is one of 724 students who work toward degrees in Northwest members of the completed work toward fall and spring terms. Association of American 739 degrees submitted The University of OreUniversities graduation applications gon is among the 108 instiduring winter term 2014 at tutions chosen from 4,633 the University of Oregon. U.S. universities for top Gass, who earned tier designation of “Very a Bachelor of Arts degree High Research Activity” in the 2010 2X3D Carnegie Clas-Offered.qxd 1/12/12 10:08 AM Page 1 in01-18-12 art, is eligible to partici2x3D Scap Biz/Tax:01-30-08 Services pate in spring commencesification of Institutions of

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Wednesday, April 9, 2014

St. Helens seeks input on streetscape plan The City of St. Helens is seeking public feedback on recent work completed for a street corridor master plan in St. Helens. The public is invited to visit the St. Helens City Hall Council Chambers on April 8 at 6:30 p.m. for an opportunity to informally view the latest streetscape design concepts of this plan. A Planning Commission workshop will follow at 7 p.m. The Planning Commission workshop will provide information about the work completed by the project team. Consultants will present a set of streetscape design concepts for each of the corridor areas being addressed in the project: US 30 (Highway 30 between Gable and Pittsburg Roads), Houlton/Uppertown and Olde Towne/Lowertown (Columbia Boulevard and St. Helens Street on the east side of the highway). The Planning Commission and community members in attendance will be given opportunities to ask questions about and comment on the material that is presented. The feedback received will help the consultants and

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DON PATTERSON / The Chronicle Vanessa Weaver arranges shelves at Route 30 Liquidators. The store is located at 555 S. Columbia River Hwy in St. Helens.

Big box outlet store comes to St. Helens BY DON PATTERSON dpatterson@countrymedia.net

When you wander through a big box retailer in Portland or Longview, do you ever wonder what happens all the leftover merchandise that doesn’t sell? Turns out, some of it comes to St. Helens. A new store on Highway 30, aptly named Route 30 Liquidators, is an outlet for overstock, out-of-season and return merchandise from one of the major retailers in the Pacific Northwest. All the merchandise is new, or refurbished right at the store, before it goes on the sales floor. Josh Weaver co-owns the store with his mother, Kristine Weaver. Kristine started the store after visiting a similar one in Clackamas County. It’s the first store she has owned and the first business she has ever run. Josh ran a property management and inspection business. “It was many sleepless nights,” she says. Kristine, who lives in Canby, said she began looking for a location suitable for

a store like this. “I did the research and there is nothing like this here,” she says. She chose St. Helens for the business opportunity and hopes to move here eventually. Monday’s are stock days, so the Weavers unload a fifty-foot trailer containing pallets of merchandise, one of three that arrived last month. Neither Josh or Kristine knows what they’ll get, but most of the merchandise is popular, fastselling items. Last month, a pallet of vacuum cleaners arrived. They sold out within a couple of weeks. The bins contain nearly everything you’d find in a major retailer, clothing, shoes, appliances, watches, food, cases of bottled water and Carhartt jackets. All must be sorted, tested, inspected and if necessary refurbished. Kristine points to a comforter, returned because it had a tiny discoloration. She marks the stain with a pink, hand written note before putting it on the shelf at a fraction of its original price. Josh’s wife, Vanessa, is charged with merchandising

the store. She does the food and general merchandise, Kristine takes care of the clothes. Most of the inventory is marked down at least 25 percent from the big box price. Most is brand name. “We’ve had so many people come in and thank us for opening,” says Kristine. “Why drive clear to Portland, when you can get the same merchandise right here?” “It’s good quality merchandise at good prices,” adds Vanessa. Route 30 Liquidators opened for business on Feb. 28. Store hours are Tuesday through Sunday. “We restock on Mondays, so Tuesdays,” Josh says, “are a good day to come in.” Kristine Weaver says this is a family business. She hopes the store offers her, her son and his wife and the rest of their family a good living, she says. On April 7, CNBC, the cable TV business channel ran a feature on the trend of people creating jobs for themselves by opening local businesses. The Weaver family might be as good an example as you could find.

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Opinion

Wednesday, April 9, 2014

www.thechronicleonline.com

Letters What Does It Take To Be a Good Judge? It’s hard for ordinary citizens to know who to vote for in a judicial contest. We know all judicial candidates are at least smart enough to qualify for the Oregon State Bar. What more is needed to be an effective judge? My own choice for Position #1 Judge is Cathleen Callahan for the following reasons. First, for many years I have served with Cathleen on the Board of Directors for Columbia County Legal Aid (CCLA), so I know how committed Cathleen is to helping local citizens navigate the court system. Cathleen helped ensure that Columbia County still has its own legal aid office, so that low income citizens don’t have to drive to Portland or Hillsboro to get legal help. Neither Jean Martwick nor Jason Heym has chosen to participate in CCLA’s pro bono attorney program (which sets a bad example within the county’s generous attorney community), but Cathleen is always among the top local attorneys volunteering hours to serve the county’s needy. Columbia County would benefit from having a “helpful judge”. Second, no other Candidate for this position has lived, worked, and volunteered in Columbia County as long and as actively as Cathleen. Of the candidates, only Cathleen has chosen to center her life in the county. Community involvement has given Cathleen a broad understanding of community culture, values, and issues that will help inform her judicial decisions and allow her to craft successful remedies. Columbia County would benefit from having a judge with local knowledge and empathy.

Speedbump

Finally and importantly, Cathleen has a balanced temperament, being both a good listener and an incisive decision-maker. Columbia County would benefit from having a judge who is both sympathetic and decisive. Maddy Sheehan Scappoose Who Is Jean Marie Martwick? She was appointed by the governor to the position of Columbia County Circuit Court Judge over the candidates now running against her. Judge Martwick was a single mother of three working her way through college and law school as a waitress. Her legal career started to Multnomah County Public Defenders, Inc., in 2001, going to Washington County to handle major felonies. She has worked helping indigent children and adults in civil and criminal cases in the circuit and municipal courts and mediated small claims cases. Everyone that has been in front of her as a judge says that she has been very fair and helpful with whatever problem they may have had. Why not keep someone who is doing a fabulous job as judge, is ethical, honest, lives in the county and, wants to serve the people in Columbia County. If you want this type of Judge, vote for Judge Jean Marie Martwick. Pauline Atchison St. Helens Laughter, Wit and Humor Dear Columbia County, hello! My name is Mayland and I am the proud wife of Jason Heym, candidate for Columbia County Circuit Court Judge. We will be celebrating our 12th wedding anniversary this May and I would like to tell you about the man I call my husband and best friend!

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by

Dave Coverly

Life started when we met. I wasn’t sure what I was looking for or what I wanted from life until I met Jason. It turns out I wanted a loving, considerate, thoughtful and fiercely loyal partner to help me raise our children. I received just that and more. He has always been there to take care of our children, my parents and me. Always quick with a joke, he keeps me laughing; his wit and humor has been the real joy of our relationship. I can say unequivocally that I am a better woman, a better person, because of Jason. He always accepts me as I am while challenging me to be a better version of myself. I have received unflinching support from him as I have made my way through life as a mother, woman and nurse. Jason is one of strongest people I know and I carry his strength with me everyday. The man I know at home is the same man I see when among friends and colleagues. I know he will bring a level of dedication and service unmatched in Columbia County. Mayland Heym Scappoose The “Regulatory Funnel” Many who testified at the Oregon DEQ hearing on Thursday, April 3, in Clatskanie left that experience feeling frustrated and discouraged. The DEQ event was held to elicit public comments regarding the permit to allow Global Partners to increase the amount of air pollution it can discharge from oil transfer operations at Port Westward. Thomas Linzey of the Community Environmental Legal Defense Fund (CELDF), a community rights organization, says that citizen frustration results

from what he terms the “regulatory funnel.” Far from protecting citizens’ rights, it actually serves to restrict citizens from any effective input in the process. Imagine a funnel, very large at the top, and very narrow at the bottom. Label the wide top of the funnel “Oil Operations in Columbia County.” That is a very broad issue involving community safety, health, effects on local small business, environmental protection, and sustainable agriculture among others.. But those broad community consider-

ations are not allowed by the regulatory system. The system is set up so that public “input” is restricted to a very narrowly defined issue at the bottom of the funnel. What happened at the DEQ hearing was a classic example of this. DEQ officials stated at the outset that the only issue they wanted the public to testify about was the allowable volume of air pollution Global would be permitted to discharge. Much to their credit, many speakers refused to obey this attempt to restrict their citizen rights and testified about the much broader com-

munity concerns at the top of the “funnel.” We citizens in Columbia County can no longer trust the DEQ, our local elected officials or Gov. Kitzhaber to practice good stewardship of our communities. We must do it ourselves. The community rights movement is proving a very effective way to accomplish that all across this country. Please contact me to learn more. Danner Christensen Co-founder, Envision Columbia County

Viewpoint

Wyden, Merkley call for more funding for oil train safety Dear Chairman Murray and Ranking Member Collins: As you begin consideration of the Fiscal Year 2015 Transportation, Housing and Urban Development, and Related Agencies Appropriations bill, we urge you to support new funding for a Safe Transportation of Energy Products Fund, while also making needed investments to increase Federal Railroad Administration and Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration inspection personnel. As you know, four years ago, our nation’s railroads hauled very little crude oil by rail. Now, railroads transport approximately one-

tenth of U.S. crude oil output – approximately 800,000 barrels per day. The rail system in the United States has seen a 6000-percent increase in crude on rail since 2007 driven in large part by remarkable increases in energy development from the Bakken Formation in North Dakota and Montana. In light of several tragic accidents involving crude-by-rail trains – including the most recent derailment and explosion of tanker cars carrying crude oil near Casselton, N.D. – communities stretching across our country from the Midwest to coastal ports and refineries are rightly concerned about the safe movement of these com-

bustible products. A Safe Transportation and Energy Products Fund would provide U.S. Department of Transportation new flexibility to address emerging issues related to the transportation of Bakken crude and other energy products – including, but not limited to: more expeditious rulemakings, technical studies, increased rail and energy product inspections, safety mitigation and response planning, first responder training, and community outreach. Additionally, the fund would provide needed additional resources to complete Operation Backpressure, a study of the qualities and characteristics of crude oil in

the United States. Completion of this study is an important step because its results will inform future regulatory action.     The Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration (PHMSA) is currently working to improve design and safety standards for the DOT-111 tank cars that transport Bakken crude oil and other hazardous materials.  Providing full funding for the Safe Transportation and Energy Products Fund is one way to support PHMSA in finalizing and implementing new rules governing the use of DOT-111 tank cars, as well as establishing a new, hardened tank car standard for the use of

Columbia Humane Society

needs to promote public safety, react quickly to emerging issues, and protect communities across our country from future tragedies involving the movement of energy products. Sincerely, Maria Cantwell Heidi Heitkamp Jeanne Shaheen Angus King Dick Durbin Bernie Sanders Tammy Baldwin Ron Wyden Al Franken Barbara Boxer Chuck Schumer Jeff Merkley Patrick Leahy Chris Coons Kirsten Gillibrand John Walsh

MAGGIE (F)

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hauling crude oil by rail. To further support safety improvements, we also intend to pursue full authorization of a Safe Transportation and Energy Products Fund, or similar authorities, when Congress reauthorizes rail programs later this year. The resurgence of American oil and natural gas production has created new opportunities, but also new challenges.  Americans need to have confidence that transport safety issues are being addressed comprehensively.    Thank you for your consideration of this critical program, which will give U.S. Department of Transportation the flexibility and resources it

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Wednesday, April 9, 2014

Obituaries Miller Duris Miller Duris passed away March 23, 2014, after a six-year struggle with Parkinson’s. He was born March 2, 1928, in Rainier, Ore., to Slovak immigrants Miller Duris John and Mary Duris (Duhon). He attended school in Rainier. Unbeknownst to his parents he quit school at age 16 to work in Longview to help with the war effort. He crossed the river on a boat daily. At age 17 he enlisted in the U.S. Navy to serve on the USS Archernar. On Oct. 11, 1948, he married Celestine (Sally) Weverka in Hillsboro. He worked for Meltebeke’s

Furniture in Hillsboro and in 1951 joined Tektronix. They moved to Virginia in 1959 with two daughters, where he managed the Washington, D.C. field office. They returned to Hillsboro in 1967 with six daughters and he continued with Tektronix until 1977. He was appointed to Hillsboro City Council in 1969, served as Hillsboro Mayor from 1973 to 1977, served as Washington County Commission Chair from 1977 to 1981, and owned/operated Miller’s Sweet Shop from 1971 to 1974. He went on to facilities manager for Tuality Hospital until his retirement in 1991. He organized PigtailPonytail Softball League (now the Hillsboro Girls Softball Association) and served on the league’s board for 20 years while managing softball teams that included five of his six daughters. His daughters continued playing women’s softball and he was team manager for several years. His passion for playing

men’s softball began in Virginia and continued in Hillsboro. He played senior softball in Arizona/California in winter, and Portland in summer, and traveled to tournaments throughout the U.S. He hung up his glove in 2009. He is survived by his wife of 65 years; five daughters, Cindy Hirst (Herb) of North Plains; Carol Nolan (Steve) of Hillsboro; Colleen Palmer (Steve), St. Helens; Cathy Robb, (Kenneth) of Fla.; and Carin Landon (Blake), Hillsboro; and former son-in-law, Burdette Robb of Vernonia; 11 grandchildren, two granddaughtersin-law, two great grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews in the U.S. and Slovakia. He was preceded in death by his parents; his brother Andrej of Slovakia; his sister Annie Griffiths of St. Helens; and daughter Cheryl Tankersley of Hillsboro. Services were held Saturday, April 5, at St. Mat-

Retirees receive grants from PGE

Courtesy photo

St. Helens Garden Club members Tom Berquam, Tom Lawson, and Stan Chiotti, retirees of Portland General Electric, each earned a $400 grant from PGE for their volunteer services. The Garden Club helps maintain McCormick Park’s Blue Star Marker area, the Triangle Park area where Columbia Blvd and St. Helens streets come together, and Columbia City’s Veteran’s Memorial Park project. The grant funds go to these and other local projects. PGE also gave a $400.00 grant to the St. Helens Senior Center for their Meals On Wheels program, Chiotti drives a once-a-week route for them.

thew Catholic Church, 447 SE 3rd Street, Hillsboro, with a rosary at 10:30 a.m and funeral mass at 11 a.m. The family suggests donations to St. Matthew Church or your favorite charity. Ryan Jacob Edwards      Ryan Jacob Edwards, age 20, who lived in St. Helens, Ore., passed away on March 31, 2014. He was born on Nov. 8, 1993 in Portland, Ore. at Emmanuel Hospital to the proud Ryan Edwards parents of Michelle and Eric Edwards. He graduated from St. Helens High School in the class of 2012. He was a member of the St. Helens Golf Team and enjoyed golfing with family and friends, and especially his Papa. He was born to be on the

in St. Helens. The board was created and members appointed by the city council. The board is advisory to the council. To learn more about this committee, please visit the city’s website at www.ci.sthelens.or.us. If you click on Municipal Code Online and go to Title 2, Chapter 60, you can view information on the committee. Additionally, if you click on Boards & Commissions, you will be taken to the webpage that lists the current membership information.

Sherry Ann McIntyre Sherry Ann McIntyre, born Sept. 8, 1961, in Salem, Ore., and died on April 4, 2014 at her home in Deer Island. A celebration of life will be held at the Scappoose Creek Inn, 53758 West Lane Rd., on Saturday, April 12 from 1 – 6p.m. Family requests donations to the American Cancer Society in lieu of flowers. Columbia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Mary Ann Marcinko Mary Ann Marcinko, born June 9, 1912 in Mist, Ore., and died on April 4, in St. Helens. Services will be held at 11a.m. on Wed., April 9, at the Columbia River Foursquare Church in St. Helens. Interment will be at Columbia Memorial Gardens in Scappoose. Columbia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Elks Teen of the Month: Buddy Terry St. Helens High School is pleased to announce that Buddy Terry has been selected as the Elks Teen of the Month for March. When Buddy was announced as the Elks Teen he later stated that “I am very honored to have been selected as the Elks Teen of the Month, especially when there are so many students in our school deserving of this award”. Buddy is an outstanding young man who works hard in class, the school and the community to make it a better place. Buddy is an outstanding student who works very hard to do great work all of the time. He helps to make class discussion interesting and encourages others to be involved. This year he was elected as the vice president of the National Honor Society and is the ASB vice president. Both of these positions show that the stu-

Tourism committee seeks volunteers ST. HELENS — The City of St. Helens is currently taking applications from interested persons in the community who would like to volunteer to serve on the St. Helens Tourism Committee. Generally, the Tourism Committee meets once per month on the second Thursday at 3 p.m., but may meet more often depending on what projects they are working on. With the help of the tourism director, the committee is gearing up for some great spring and summer events

mountain, he loved going to Mt. Hood to go snowboarding with his homies. In a tribute to Ryan, some of his ashes will be spread on the mountain, where he can forever enjoy his friends on the Magic Mile. Ryan will be greatly missed and forever remembered for his infectious smile. He is survived by his parents Michelle R. Edwards and Eric C. Edwards, and sister Tori L. Edwards of St. Helens, Ore. Grandparents Dennis R. Wade, and Dorothy A. Wade of Portland, Ore. He is preceded in death by his grandmother Cookie C. Sullivan of Ratliff City, Okla. He is also survived by his uncle, Dennis R. Wade II, his aunt, Annette E. Wade of Aloha, Ore. and cousins Dennis R. Wade III (Janet Wade) and their children of Steilacoom, Wash., and Heidi E. Lowrey (Brandon Lowrey) and their children of Sherwood, Ore. A celebration of life was held on Tuesday April 8.

If you are interested in volunteering your time to serve on this committee, please click on Forms & Applications and download a Boards and Commissions Application. Print and complete the form and return it to City Hall, Attn: Kathy Payne, P.O. Box 278, 265 Strand Street, St. Helens, OR 97051. If you have any questions or would like an application mailed/ emailed to you, please contact Kathy Payne, city recorder, at kathy@ci.st-helens.or.us, or 503-366-8217.

dents in school respect Buddy and feel he is the type of person they want organizing and Buddy Terry running student activities. Buddy is extremely involved in academics, student government and the community. He has been an ODS counselor and a volunteer at the Humane Society. All of this shows a well rounded person who gives his all everywhere he goes. You would think this would stress him out and wear him out but you would never know how busy he is. He comes to school each day positive and ready for the challenges the day will bring.

Next year Buddy will be attending OSU and major in anthropology. He is also interested in everything, including ultimate Frisbee with friends and hanging out at home watching good TV shows. He feels his best attribute to be his collectiveness. He said, “Through any situation, no matter how stressful, I seem to be able to look at it as a whole carefully and work through it.” Others who know Buddy would say the same of him and that he brings a maturity that many people his age do not have and that his calm is very reassuring when things get stressful. Buddy would like to thank his teachers and staff who recommended him for this award and he would also like to thank them for their support throughout his high school endeavors.

Living history performers to join students at Fifth Annual Rainier Revisited event RAINIER — The students of Rainier High School are the backbone of Rainier Revisited, but advisor and history teacher Andrew Demko has invited other northwest historians to join the fun, encourage the students and add their expertise to the April 12 event at the Beaver Homes Grange. This year, living history performer Karen Haas and her Hudson’s Bay Company campsite filled with intriguing historic tools, crafts and musical instruments will

bring to life the times of the Northwest fur trade. From 10 a.m. until 4 p.m., she and her husband will engage visitors fascinating facts and hands-on experiences as they portray engagés of the Hudson’s Bay Company. At 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m., Karen will regale all with entertaining tales of the times. Haas can often be found bringing the past to life at Northwest historic sites such as Fort Nisqually Living History Museum in Tacoma,

Wash., and San Juan Islands National Historic Park. Her living history presentations have been featured at Fort Clatsop, National Historic Oregon Trail Interpretive Center in Baker City, and Whitman Mission National Historic Site. Her effervescent style engages emotions, from the sublime to the ridiculous, in audiences both young and old. Haas feels especially rewarded telling the tales of those whose voices are usually silent in history — women.

“It is finished”

“I

t is finished!”    Do you understand the depth of these words?    The Gospel writer John alone records this sixth word of Jesus from the cross.    With these words, Jesus then willingly gave up His life.    Let us take a moment to learn just what those words mean to us because this word, “It is finished” is so important to our faith that we dare not give it only passing thought just to drop it a few moments later.

I

n order to understand the eternal importance and urgency of these words, we need to stand before the immutable Law of God once again during this Lenten season. Consider these questions based on the Ten Commandments: • Do you think God doesn’t see what you do or care about your sins? • Have you used the name of God to swear or curse others? • Do you make going to Church a low priority in relation to other things? • Are you having or desiring illicit sex (i.e. outside of marriage)? • Do you have impure thoughts about others, or look at pornography? • Have you been angry and/or hateful in thought towards anyone? • Have you failed or refused to forgive and be reconciled with anyone?

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ven a quick glance at these sentences should have us realizing that we have offended God in thought, word and action. God tells us that “The wages of sin is death.” In other words, the word we should hear from God is this: “I am finished with your continual iniquity, your petty anger and lack of forgiveness toward those who insult you. I am done with your bickering and fighting. I am completely fed up with your lust and disrespect for My Word and Sacrament and in hearing the Word of forgiveness I have so graciously set before you. So my final words to you are these: “Go away from Me, you cursed ones, into the everlasting fire prepared for the devil and his angels (Matthew 25: 41).

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raise God, these are not the final words we hear from the God of all Creation as He hung on the cross for our sins. Through the Law, God is calling us to recognize our sin so that we might repent. The “It” in “It is finished,” is the suffering of the everlasting fire of hell. The “It” is the redemption of all sinners. “It is finished,” first of all was the solemn report that Jesus, the Son of God, made to His Father. Jesus is telling the Father that the salvation of sinful man, determined in the council of the Trinity before the foundation of the world was laid, is now finished and complete.

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owever, it is also a proclamation that was intended for all, indeed, for you. That is why Jesus uttered this word in a loud voice. Jesus’ sixth word from the cross tells us that His sacrifice on the cross for the iniquity of us all, is now complete requiring no further work of sacrifice on our part. Then with this shout of triumph, “It is finished,” Jesus directs all troubled sinners to Himself as their only and sure refuge from the darkness and gloom of eternal hell.

“I

t is finished,” means that the atonement Jesus made for your sin is all-sufficient and valid for all time. The Bible tells us (Romans 6:10) that the death Jesus died, He died once and for all. Jesus tells us that “It is finished” so that we are not “finished”, for all eternity, that is, sent to eternal perdition with no hope and no mercy. How eternally precious are the words of our Savior, “It is finished?” -- Pastor Joseph Burkhardt

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Wednesday, April 9, 2014

Arts & Cultural Commission raffles Trail Blazers Basketball ST. HELENS — The St. Helens Arts & Cultural Commission is selling raffle tickets for a team signed Portland Trail Blazers basketball to raise funds for the St. Helens Gateway Sculpture Project. Tickets are $1 each or $5 for six tickets. The winner will be drawn and announced on April 11. The autographed basketball from the current basketball season (2013-2014) is on tour at participating businesses where raffle tickets are being sold. Tickets

are available at St. Helens City Hall, Barlow Bikes & Boards, Pacific Athletic Club in Columbia City, and 2Cs Vendor Mall. All proceeds benefit the St. Helens Gateway Sculpture Project, which is to be installed at the Milton Creek Bridge on Columbia River Highway (Hwy 30) this summer. The gateway sculptures — two 21-foot tall metal lanterns — will be spectacular landmarks on St. Helens’ highway frontage. The St. Helens Arts &

Cultural Commission has been planning and raising funds for the project for two years, including hosting the Sweetheart Ball in February 2013 and 2014. Established in 2005 by the city council, the St. Helens Arts & Cultural Commission strives to build the community through the arts: enhancing public spaces with art, offering free art programs to children and enriching the community with art activities. More information about the Arts &

Cultural Commission can be found at www.ci.st-helens. or.us/boards-commissions/ artsand-cultural-commission. The St. Helens Arts & Cultural Commission partners with the St. Helens Community Foundation, a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization, for fundraising efforts. For further information regarding the basketball raffle, please contact Arts & Cultural Commission Chair Kannikar Petersen at 503366-3050.

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Easter musical service planned Three area churches are collaborating to present a musical service celebrating the life of Christ. Choirs from Grace Baptist Church, Warren Community Fellowship and the Christian Church of St. Helens will jointly present the musical

service called Testimony of Life on Good Friday eve, April 18. Performance starts at 7:30 p.m. at Grace Baptist Church, 58690 Ross Road in Warren. It is free and open to the public. Nursery care is available for ages 0 to 3.

Watts House Annual Tea Set The Scappoose Historical Society is hosting their annual tea from noon to 2 p.m. on Saturdays, May 3 and May 10. The event will offer some traditional high tea sandwiches and scones as well as new menu items for the five-course lunch. Seating will be limited this year to allow guests to feel comfortable and for easier serving. Organizers are excited to

have Dianna’s Formal Wear to show the new spring and formal wear in a fashion show during the tea. In addition, the Watts House will be open for guests to tour through the rooms at their leisure. Tickets are $20 per person and are on sale now. Please make your reservations early. You can purchase tickets by calling Barb Hayden at 503-9615621.

Public Meetings DON PATTERSON / The Chronicle

April is National Child Abuse Prevention month.

Community Calendar Wednesday, April 9 • Scappoose Public Library 10:30 a.m. story time for ages 0-5. • Safe and Sober Partnership Night at Burgerville from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, April 10 • St. Helens Library – 4 p.m., children’s guitar music. Local guitarist Ben Wells will perform his favorite children’s music. Ages 3-8. Friday, April 11 • Scappoose Public Library teen movie at 3:30 p.m. For grades 6–12. • The Empty Bowls fundraiser 5-7 p.m. at McBride Elementary School. $10 donation, tickets can be purchased at Chamber of Commerce, Dianna’s Formal Affair, Bertucci’s, Fultano’s, Sunshine Pizza, Columbia Pacific Food Bank. Saturday, April 12 • Kid’s Night Out at Eisenschmidt Pool. 6 -10 p.m. $7 before 4 p.m. $8.50 after. Children under 7 must be accompanied by an adult in the water, parents can swim free. Fully Supervised, Certified Lifeguards on Duty. Parents must register children in person and must sign out children upon leaving. • Fifth annual Rainier Revisited at 10 a.m. at Beaver Homes Grange in Rainier. A living reenactment of Rainier and local history. Hosted by the Rainier Jr./ Sr. High School History Club. • Oregon Senior Spelling Bee, 1 p.m. in the Heritage Center at Mary’s Woods in Lake Oswego,

17425 Holy Names Drive. To register call Tobie Finzel 503705-2173 or tobief@aol.com Non-refundable entry fee of $12. Registration can be made on the day. Spectators welcome. • St. Helens Library Book sale and the St. Helens Garden Club Plant sale 10 a.m.-2p.m. Library entrance. • St. Helens Public Library – Native Plant Society wall at Nob Hill Nature Park from 2-4 p.m. A plant list is available before the event call trip leader Caroline Skinner at 503-248-9719. Wednesday, April 16 • Scappoose Public Library 10:30 a.m. story time for ages 0-5. • St. Helens Library – teen gaming night from 4:30–6:30 p.m., grades 6 and up. Thursday, April 17 • Shop Local, Shop St. Helens – Participating businesses will be open until 8 p.m. with deals, prizes, raffles, coupons, and much more. Friday, April 18 • Free Kaiser Health Care Reform Seminar at Columbia City Benefits Group, LLC. 10a.m.12p.m. 58527 Firway Lane/ Hwy 30 next to Marks Custom Exterior. Saturday, April 19 • Annual mEGGa Egg Hunt 9:30 a.m. – 12:59 p.m. Columbia County Event Complex, 58892 Saulser Road, St. Helens. For more info 503-397-4231. • Donkey Basketball 6 p.m. at St. Helens High School gym. Tickets $6, children under 3 are

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Frozen Frozen (PG) Ride(PG) 5pm Along 5:00 Fri,PG13 pm Wed, Daily Thurs Daily 7pm Saving Saving Mr.Mr. Banks Banks (PG-13) (PG-13) 7pm7:00 Fri,Wed,Thurs pm Daily Hunger Catching Fri, Sat HungerGames: Games: CatchingFire Fire(PG (PG13)13)9:10 9:10pmpm Daily The Monuments Men PG13 Daily& Saturday & 9:05pm Sunday Only Only Saturday Sunday Frozen Most 3D3D(PG) 1:30 Wanted PG, Walking WithMuppets Dinosaurs (PG) 11:30pm am,2pm,4:30pm Sat & Sun 11:30am, 2:00pm, 4:30pm; Mon &3:30 Tues pm 4:30pm Walking With Dinosaurs 3D (PG) Saving Mr. Banks (PG 13) 7pm

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new and gently used residential building materials, appliances, fixtures and home furnishings. Call Habitat for Humanity for more info, 503-366-1400. • St. Helens Sports booster Club – “Lite Up the Nite” Auction & Dance, 5-11 p.m. at the Columbia County Fairgrounds. Tickets $20 apiece or $160 to purchase a table. Contact Kyle Boggs 541-609-8547 or kboggs4@ gmail.com • Columbia County Master Gardner Association 19th Annual Spring Garden Fair. 9 a.m.-3p.m. St Helens High School, 2375 Gable Road. Plants, raffle tickets, hourly prizes and displays and local vendors offering garden related products. • Spring Garden Faire at Avamere, 2400 Gable Road, 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. Garden items, plants, flowers, peppers, unique plant materials, demonstrations, garden art & music. • Scappoose Public Library – 1 p.m. Family movie for all ages. • Free Kaiser Health Care Reform Seminar at Columbia City Benefits Group, LLC. 1011.30a.m. 58527 Firway Lane/ Hwy 30 next to Marks Custom Exterior.

free. St. Helens Police versus CR Fire & Rescue. Family fun for everyone including a silent auction. Tuesday, April 22 Safe and Sober Partnership at El Tapatio from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday, April 23 • Scappoose Public Library – 10:30 a.m. story time for ages 0-5. Thursday, April 24 • St. Helens Public Library – Screening of Every War Has Two Losers: A Poet’s Meditation on Peace. Short film followed by a documentary about the literary friendship between Stafford and poet, Robert Bly. Saturday, April 26 •Annual Community Spring Clean Up. 8 a.m.-noon. Drop off locations are: St. Helens High School, Scappoose High School and Columbia City School. Accepted items include, old appliances, scrap metal, yard debris, newspapers, old furniture and solidified latex paint cans. Habitat for Humanity will be on site to accept donated items such as

Wednesday, April 9 8:30 a.m. – Port of St. Helens Commission Meeting Port office, 100 E St., Columbia City. 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. Noon – Columbia County Parks Advisory Commission meets in courthouse annex meeting room. 5:30 p.m. – City of St. Helens, Annual Appreciation Reception, Council Chambers. Monday, April 14 6 p.m. – Fairground Committee meeting at the Fairgrounds 4H building. Tuesday, April 15 6 p.m. – Columbia River PUD board meeting held in the Community Room 64001 Columbia River Hwy, Deer Island. Wednesday, April 16 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. 6 p.m. – City of St. Helens Parks & Trails Master Plan Public Forum. Monday, April 21 5 p.m. – Greater St. Helens Park and Recreation District monthly board meeting in the

Eisenschmidt Pool basement. Tuesday, April 22 4 p.m. – Columbia Community Mental Health board of directors meeting, Creekside Center, 586 McNulty Way, in St. Helens. Wednesday, April 23 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. 5 p.m. – Port of St. Helens Commission work session at the port office, 100 E St., Columbia City. Monday, April 28 2 p.m. – Community Action Team board of directors meets in the CAT boardroom, 125 N. 17th St., in St. Helens, 5 p.m. – Port of St. Helens Airport Advisory Committee meets at the port office, 100 E. St., Columbia City. Wednesday, April 30 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. Tuesday, May 6 5:30 p.m. – Port of St. Helens Marina Advisory Committee meets at the port office 100 E St., in Columbia City.

FRIDAY, APRIL 11TH THROUGH THURSDAY, APRIL 17TH

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the

Fire Reports

Police Reports Scappoose Police Department March 30 – Eliseo GodinezOchoa, 39, was cited for having no operator’s license and defective lighting. Police impounded the vehicle he was driving in the 53000 block of Columbia River Highway. April 1 – Police arrested Deforrest Jackson, 20, near the intersection of SE Third and SE Oak streets on a detainer. He was booked and lodged into the Columbia County Jail. April 2 – Police took a report of theft I in the 51000 block of SW Old Portland Road. April 2 – Police responded to an audible alarm at Scappoose Cinema 7. April 3 – Police assisted DHS in the 51000 block of SW Old Portland Road on a welfare check. April 4 – Police took a report of found property in the 33000 block of E. Columbia Ave. after a set of keys were turned in to police. April 6 – Police took a report of found property after a bicycle was turned in to the police department. Columbia County Sheriff’s Office March 28 – A burglary was

reported in the 55000 block of McDonald Road. March 28 – Deputies assisted OSP with a traffic accident resulting in an injury on Rainier Hill. March 28 – CCSO responded to the 31000 block of Cater Road for a traffic accident resulting in an injury. March 28 – A domestic dispute was reported in progress in the 75000 block of Price Road. March 28 – Deputies investigated the theft of a vehicle in the 53000 block of Columbia River Highway. March 28 – Someone reported a case of endangering in the 53000 block of Koko Street. March 28 – Harassment was reported in the 56000 block of Old Portland Road. March 28 – CCSO took a report of a minor in possession near Kavanaugh Street and Firway Lane. March 29 – An adult was reported missing from the 29000 block of Edgewood Drive. March 29 – Deputies conducted a marine response in the 58000 block of Old Portland Road. March 29 – CCSO responded to a juvenile situation in the 58000 block of Fisher Lane. March 30 – A trespass was

reported in progress in the 34000 block of Aster Lane. March 30 – A juvenile was reported missing from the 74000 block of Doan Road. March 30 – Deputies responded to a suicide attempt in the 18000 block of Johnson Road. March 31 – A trespass was reported in progress near the Columbia River. March 31 – Deputies responded to a fight in progress in the 30000 block of Beaver Homes Road. March 31 – CCSO responded to a sex crime involving a juvenile in the 58000 block of Ward Drive. March 31 – A prowler was reported in progress in the 34000 block of E. Kappler Road. March 31 – Criminal mischief was reported in the 71000 block of Highway 47. April 1 – Deputies recovered a stolen vehicle near Pisgah Homes and Seircks roads. April 1 – Child neglect was reported in the 74000 block of Doan Road. April 1 – A prowler was reported in the 32000 block of Stonebrook Road. April 1 – Child abuse was reported in the 74000 block of Debast Road.

April 1 – Deputies responded to a marine call in the 5200 block of E. Honeyman Road. April 1 – A disturbance in progress was reported in the 14000 block of Colvin Road. April 2 – A theft was reported in the 52000 block of NW Five Peak Terrace. April 2 – A disturbance in progress was reported in the 75000 block of Heath Road. April 2 – Deputies responded to a juvenile situation in the 74000 block of Doan Road. April 3 – A domestic dispute was reported in progress in the 74000 block of Doan Road. April 3 – A burglary was reported in the 58000 block of Nehalem Highway S. April 3 – A burglary was reported in the 59000 block of Sword Place. April 3 – A theft was reported in the 16000 block of Noakes Road at Terry’s Gym. April 3 – A theft was reported in the 28000 block of Old Rainier Road. April 3 – CCSO responded to a vehicle fire on Highway 30 near Larson Road. April 3 – A prowler was reported in progress in the 65000 block of Janshaw Road.

Columbia River Fire & Rescue March 31 – CRF&R assisted police at Wapati and Spotted Hill drives. March 31 – Units were dispatched to the 55000 block of Short Shadow Lane. The call was cancelled while they were en route. April 1 – Units were dispatched to the 600 block of S. Ninth Street. The call was cancelled while they were en route. April 1 – Personnel provided public service assistance in the 33000 block of Sykes Road. April 2 – Personnel provided public service assistance in the 500 block of S. Columbia River Highway. April 2 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident at Columbia River Highway at the Lewis & Clark Bridge. April 3 – CRF&R responded to a passenger vehicle fire on Larson Road. There was a fire under the hood of the car. It was out when units arrived. There was very little damage

TIMBER: Harvest seen as ongoing city asset From PAGE A1

of lumber, so that comes to be about $613,000,” explains Otterman. “The city owns over 400 acres of watershed and it has over the years sold some timber off at various times. We have a timber management plan and it is to raise some

Notice of Council Public Forum

St. Helens Parks & Trails Master Plan Wednesday, April 16, 2014, 6:00PM

The City of St. Helens City Council will hold a public forum on April 16, 2014, beginning at 6:00 p.m. The purpose of the public forum is to provide information about the City’s Parks and Trails Master Plan project and receive input from the public. The two major goals of the Master Plan are to identify current needs for the parks system and to develop a trail network for the City, which includes both proposals for new, off-road trails as well as a fitness route network for walking, jogging and biking around town.

done to the car and no injuries were sustained. April 4 – CRF&R assisted with a police matter in the 74000 block of Doan Road. April 4 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident in the 76000 block of Heath Road. April 4 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident on Columbia River Highway at milepost 49. April 5 – Units provided public service assistance at Nicolai and Goble School roads. April 5 – Units responded to a non-injury vehicle accident at Columbia River Highway and Columbia Blvd. April 6 – Units assisted an invalid in the 100 block of N. Seventh Street. April 6 – Personnel investigated the smell of smoke in the 1500 block of Columbia Blvd. April 7 – Units responded to a downed power line in the 71000 block of Fernhill Road. A line from a CRPUD power pole to a house was arcing. No fire, damages or inuries were caused.

revenue, and we’ll also replant it so it’s an ongoing asset. It’s raising revenue and that revenue will go into the water fund and used for water system improvements.” The timber harvest is anticipated to start by midJune and completed by late September or October.

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If these topics interest you, please join us! The Public Forum will start with a presentation that includes a project overview and a brief report on the Parks and Trails Master Plan online survey results. Following this presentation, we will discuss the specific park improvements and the various trail route proposals we are considering for this Master Plan update. The public will be encouraged to ask questions or comment on our park and trail proposals, as well as make their own recommendations for recreational improvements. Any input about these proposals will directly shape the Master Plan, so this Public Forum is the perfect time to participate if you want to influence future development of the parks and trails system.

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

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

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

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-7725295. www.paralegalalternatives.com legalalt@msn.com

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 mariacamarena17@ yahoo.com

FREE Kung Fu Classes Tuesdays & Saturdays Columbia City. 503-397-2717 I KILL BLACKBERRIES All work is guaranteed 50 yrs exp. Large and small jobs. Free Estimates 503-369-0673

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Construction Services

OIG Property Management Now has it’s own Handyman Service available to anyone. Call for details 503-396-5436

30% OFF INTERIOR PAINTING 503-704-7188 cell 503-366-4003 CCB #124404

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 es-

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

Spring is in the air! It’s the perfect time to call Peggy 903-681-4849, Housesitting, transportation, shopping, office work. TOP CASH PAID. CARS, TRUCKS, FARM EQUIP. CALL ME LAST, I PAY MORE. 503-780-7670

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Day Care *SCAPPOOSE* Melissa’s House Day Care has 1 Full-Time opening. Huge fenced back yard w/large play structure, ride-ons, giant sandbox etc. Many toys, books and fun. Day Care is open M-F 6:30am-6:00pm. For more info/appt call Melissa @ 503-543-7924, and go to Melissa’s House Day Care FB page. Small Town DayCare State Reg since 2004 has FT & PT openings. Large fenced backyard w/playstructure. Many refs. Please call Saren 503-438-0762 WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727

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

NRA HANDGUN SAFETY Concealed Handgun Permit Class OR, FL, AZ, ME, NH, VA. On-site or Off-site Individual or Group abcforlifetraining.net (503)709-1878 GUITAR LESSONS Full Time Instructor Limited Availability guitar4u@mac.com Call Now 503-3678728

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Help Wanted NOW HIRING TECHNICIANS: Dyno Nobel is hiring experienced Electrical & Inst. Techs. Great pay & Benefits! Apply online : http://bit.ly/19NR59t CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed! $1500 Sign On Bonus! Dedicated

EXPERIENCED MACHINIST Must be experienced with manual machines such as lathes, mills, grinders and drill presses. Welding experience in MIG, TIG and wire feed. Customer service both face to face and over the phone. Must be able to work well with others. Computer skills required. Ordering and invoicing skills preferred.

Customer service and computer skills required. Must be able to use Quick books along with general word, excel and spreadsheet programs. Accounting and soft media skills preferred.

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Community Access Services is a non-profit organization that provides residential services and employment opportunities to individuals with developmental disabilities. We are currently seeking to hire full time Roving Direct Support Professionals to work in the home of individuals living in Columbia County (Scappoose, St. Helens and Clatskanie). Preference is given to applicants with a background supporting individuals who experience intellectual and cognitive challenges. Those applying must have a flexible schedule to work varies days/ shifts and must have a reliable means of transportation. Position starts at $13.75 per hour with excellent benefits. For more

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Garage Sales 8 Gun Cabinet, 270 and 30.06 shells, $125. 503-410-2785. Estate Sale: April 11-13. Fri 9am-4pm Sat 8am-4pm Sun 8am-12pm 19260 Turk Rd., Banks OR 9710. Man Cave plus being sold. Moving Sale: 32693 Stone Rd, Warren, April 11 & 12, 8am3pm. Electronics, furniture, crafts, tools etc. PLANT SALE: 54205 Freeman Rd, Scappoose. Tues-Sunday 10am-7pm Flowers, veggies, herbs some cactus. Vendors Wanted Spring Garden Faire Avamere at St. Helens, 2400 Gable Rd., St. Helens OR 97051 on April 26, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Garden, Plant, Floral, Art, Furniture, Garden Art, Handcrafted Gifts. Space Fee $20 per table, $10 for additional. Contact Jenny or Jodi at Avamere 503-366-8070. Our Faire is same day as the Columbia County Master Gardener Fair at St. Helens High School which is walking distance to our Faire... Lots of Sales Potential! A Spring Get Away Needed? Attentive pet care to allow your pet to remain in the comfort of their own home. Walking and Taxi service also available. All pets, indoor & outdoor. Free Consultation www.crittercare bymarg.com HOME ALONE CRITTER CARE Licensed, Bonded & Insured 503-860-6470 ALL PAWS PET GROOMING 12 years experience *One family at a time* 503-396-7828 503-396-9362 By Appt. Only Boarding for Dogs at Big Meadow Farm. Reserve Early for Vacation Travel 503-366-3565 DOG OBEDIENCE the best in training. Next class April 12, 2014 Mary Kiblan 503-397-0460 Aged Horse Compost, garden & flower bed ready & Sand & Gravel. 5 yds minimum orders. 503-310-5161

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Apts Unfurnished 2 BEDROOM $750 * Pets Welcome** * Seasonal Swimming Pool * Playground * Beautiful Courtyard * Deck / Patio * Laundry Facility * Easy Access to Hwy 30, Shopping, Schools & Library * Water/Sewer/Trash PAID FRANKLIN MANOR 84 Shore Drive, #1 St. Helens, OR 503-366-3812 Professionally Managed By C&R Real Estate Services Co. Equal Housing Opportunity Rainier: 1 bd, river view upstairs in nice neighborhood. W/S/G pd. No pets. $525/mth, $400 dep. 503-369-4576 www.OIGprop.com 2-4 bedroom homes Available Now! check our website or call 503-396-5436

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1425 4th St., Col. City. 1200 sq.ft. w/lrg shop. 3 bdrm, 1.5 ba. Spectacular river view. $1000/mth, 1st, last + $300 dep. See 9am-4pm, April 11, 12 & 13. Taking applications at the home.

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RV Space Permanent space for Motor Home or Travel Trailer, spacious park in Deer Island area. 503-397-1703

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Acreage 27.5 Acres in Rainier $220,000 Buildable land zoned RR-5, so it might be possible to divide into 5 acre lots (need to check with county). Beautiful creek, fenced pastures and young timber. Seller will consider carrying contract with over $50K down. 8 mins from Hwy 30, 20 mins from Longview and under an hour from PDX. Please contact Anny Fry, GRI, CRIS Kellar Williams Realty Professionals ann@ annfryhomes.com 503-701-5843 mobile 503-546-9955 Office

912

Mobile/Manuf. Homes 1989 Skyline 14x40. 1 bdrm, 1 ba, stove, fridge, DW, W/D hookup. MOVE IN Ready. $14,000 - 15% down, payment $261.82, space rent $300. Total payment $561.82. Call Bill 503-366-1417.

999

Public Notices CH14-092 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On May 15, 2014 at the hour of 10:30 A.M. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, Lobby, 901 Port Avenue,

999

999

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COMING SOON, SUPER CUTE! 2bd, 1ba, garage/shop, fenced yard. 33660 SE Myrtle $900

999

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

Saint Helens, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as 58983 Greenbrier LP, St. Helens, OR 97051. The court case number is 13-2086, where M & T Bank, through its loan servicing agent M & T Bank/Bayview Loan Servicing, LLC vs is plaintiff, and Timothy Ragan; Community Lending, Inc.; Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.; Greenbrier Townhomes Homeowners Association, Inc.; Occupants of the Property is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: www.or eg o n s h e r i ffs . com/sales.htm

months after the date of fist publication of this notice, as stated below, to the Personal Representative at: Olsen, Horn LLC, 1510 St. Helens Street, Suite B, St. Helens, Oregon 97051, or the claims may be barred.

OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Probate Department

sible to persons with disabilities. A request for further accommodations should be made at least 48 hours in advance by calling 503397-1844. This meeting will be conducted pursuant to the public meeting laws of the State of Oregon and anyone wishing to attend is welcome.

ceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the required filing fee, BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is April 2, 2014. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within thirty days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff’s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, YOU SHOULD SEE AN ATTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-373 or tollfree in Oregon at (800) 452-737. The object of the said action and the relief sought to be obtained therein is fully set forth in said complaint, and is briefly stated as follows: Foreclosure of a Deed of Trust/Mortgage Grantors: Scott M. Baska Property address: 17793 Noakes Road, Vernonia, OR 97064 Publication: The Chronicle DATED this 26th day of March, 2014 Brandon Smith, OSB #124584 Email: bsmith@robinsontait. com Robinson Tait, P.S. Attorneys for Plaintiff Tel: (206) 676-940 Fax: (206) 676-9659

CH14-091 NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING There will be a public meeting of the Budget Committee of the Columbia 9-1-1 Communications District, Columbia County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 through June 30, 2015. This meeting will be held at the Columbia 9-1-1 Communications District, 5811 McNulty Way, St. Helens, Oregon. The meeting will take place on the 24th of April, 2014 at 1:00 pm. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after the April 24th meeting at the District office, Monday through Friday, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. This notice is also published on the District’s website at www.Columbia911.com Nancy J. Edwards Budget Office Publish: April 9, 2014 CH14-090 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Department of Probate In the Matter of The Estate of NOLA MARY TOLMAN, Deceased. NO. 14PB00411 AMENDED NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as Personal Representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with proper vouchers, within four

All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. DATED and first published this: April 9, 2014 Nola Paulette Hansen Personal Representative Address: 59510 Oak Ridge Street St. Helens, OR 97051 James C. Horn, Attorney OSB #822815 1510 St. Helens Street Suite B St. Helens, OR 97051 CH14-089 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On May 15, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 A.M. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as 80490 Quincy Mayger Road, Clatskanie, OR 97016. The court case number is 12-2530, where GMAC Mortgage, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, is plaintiff, and Joseph Montoya, Theresa Denise Montoya; State of Oregon; Occupants of the Premises; and the real property located at 80490 Quincy Mayger Road, Clatskanie, Oregon 97016 is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: w w w.o r e g o n s h e r i ffs . com/sales.htm CH14-088 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On MAY 12, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as 1105 5th Avenue, Vernonia, Oregon 9704. The court case number is 12-2545 where Nationstar Mortgage, LLC, is plaintiff, and Jacob H. Hartman; Allisa N. West; and Occupants of the Premises, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: w w w.o r e g o n s h e r i ffs . com/sales.htm CH14-087 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE

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Public Notices

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Public Notices

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Estate of Richard L. Myers, Deceased. No. 14PB00368 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Notice is hereby given that William R. Myers has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the personal representative at: 177 St. Helens Street, St. Helens, Oregon 97051 or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorney for the personal representative. Dated and first Published April 9, 2014 MARK A. GORDON, P.C. Attorney for Personal Representative OSB #81242 177 St. Helens St St. Helens OR 97051 (503) 397-9066 CH14-085 LEGAL NOTICE The McNulty Water People’s Utility District will be holding a Special Meeting on Tuesday April 15th at 7:00pm. Re: Employment of the District’s General Manager. Meeting location: 34240 Millard Road in Warren, Oregon. The public is invited to attend. CH14-082 “REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS: PORT OF ST. HELENS MOWING SERVICES The Port of St. Helens is seeking proposals for Mowing and Yard Services at various Port facilities. Interested contractors may obtain the RFP documents from the Port’s website, www.portsh. org; from Sydell Cotton at the Port Offices located at 100 E. St., Columbia City, from 8:00 to 5:00; or via email at cotton@portsh. org Submissions must be received by 5:00 on Friday, April 25, 2014. For questions, please call 503-397-2888.” CH14-081 COLUMBIA RIVER PUD PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC RATE HEARING April 15, 2014 6:00 p.m. The Board of Directors for Columbia River PUD will conduct a Public Hearing on April 15, 2014 at :00 p.m. in the Community Room at Columbia River PUD Headquarters in Deer Island, Oregon, to receive public testimony regarding the proposed rate changes. Interested parties may get more information by contacting the PUD office, either by telephone or in person. All interested parties are invited to attend. This meeting is acces-

By: Kevin P. Owens P.E. General Manager CH14-080 City of St. Helens Notice of Budget Committee Meeting Public meetings of the Budget Committee of the City of St. Helens, Columbia County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 to June 30, 2015, will be held at City Council Chambers, 25 Strand Street, St. Helens, Oregon. These meetings will take place on: April 15, 2014 at 6:00 pm – to receive the budget message, review of Administration, Police, and Library Departments program budgets, and receive comment from the public, April 29, 2014 at 6:00 pm – to review Public Works Department program budgets and receive comment from the public, May 6, 2014 at 6:00 pm – to hold a Budget Committee Public Hearing to receive comment from the public and Approval of Budget May 20, 2014 at 6:00 pm – Alternative Budget Committee Public Hearing (if Needed) These are public meetings where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. CH14-078 CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff v. THE ESTATE OF SCOTT M. BASKA, DECEASED; UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF SCOTT M. BASKA, DECEASED; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN. Defendant(s). NO. 13-2405 PLAINTIFF’S SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO: THE ESTATE OF SCOTT N. BASKA, DECEASED; UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF SCOTT M. BASKA, DECEASED; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend against the allegations contained in the Complaint filed against you in the above entitled pro-

CH14-075 COLUMBIA RIVER PUD PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC RATE HEARING April 15, 2014 6:00 p.m. The Board of Directors for Columbia River PUD will conduct a Public Hearing on April 15, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. in the Community Room at Columbia River PUD Headquarters in Deer Island, Oregon, to receive public testimony regarding the proposed rate changes. Interested parties may get more information by contacting the PUD office, either by telephone or in person. All interested parties are invited to attend. This meeting is accessible to persons with disabilities. A request for further accommodations should be made at least 48 hours in advance by calling 503-397-1844. This meeting will be conducted pursuant to the public meeting laws of the State of Oregon and anyone wishing to attend is welcome. By: Kevin Owens P.E. General Manager

999

Public Notices CH14-068 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On April 28, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 A.M. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 80413 Stewart Creek Rd., Clatskanie, OR 97016. The court case number is 13-2294, where Green Planet Servicing, LLC, its successors and/or assigns is plaintiff, and David E. Kirkpatrick; Peggy J. Kirkpatrick; State of Oregon; Quick collect, Inc.,; and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Real Property commonly known as 80413 Steward Creek Road, Clatskanie, OR 97016 is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriffs. com/sales.htm CH14-086 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On MAY 14, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 A.M. at the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office, Lobby, 901 Port Avenue, Saint Helens, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 1236 Heather Lane, Vernonia, OR 97064. The court case number is 12-2798, where JP Morgan Chase Bank, National Association, successor in interest by Purchase from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as Receiver of Washington Mutual Bank is plaintiff, and Mark Fletcher aka Mark Richard Fletcher; Tracy L. Fletcher aka Tracy Lynn Fletcher; State of Oregon, other persons or Parties including Occupants, Unknown claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property described in the Complaint Herein is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs.com /sales.htm

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Made in Hollywood Hollyscoop (N) EP Daily (N) › “Just Married” (2003, Romance-Comedy) Ashton Kutcher, Brittany Murphy.

Jack Van Impe Friends

2:00

2:30 Wealth-Trading

3:00

3:30

8:00

Liv & Maddie

4:00

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8:30

APRIL 13, 2014

5:00

Shaun T’s Focus T25 The Perfect Yard

LazyTown

The Artist Toolbox European Journal Religion & Ethics To the Contrary BBC Newsnight ›› “Only You” (1994) Marisa Tomei, Robert Downey Jr. A bride-to-be flies to Italy to find her destined love.

College Bowling NCAA Women’s Championship. From Wickliffe, Ohio. (Taped) Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Jessie

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NBA Countdown (N) NBA Basketball Oklahoma City Thunder at Indiana Pacers. (N) (Live)

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Baseball Tonight: Sunday Night Countdown MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Yankees Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Austin & Ally I Didn’t Do It

Explore ›› “Saved!” (2004) Jena Malone, Mandy Moore. A pregnant teenager faces ostracism. Paid Program XFINITY Home Q Next Stop › “My Best Friend’s Girl” (2008, Romance-Comedy) Dane Cook, Kate Hudson. W ›› “Just Friends” (2005, Romance-Comedy) Ryan Reynolds, Amy Smart, Anna Faris.

6:00

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Rick Steves’ Europe Sheer Cover

Figure Skating World Championships. From Saitama, Japan. (Taped) ( U.S. Figure Skating: 2014 Stars on Ice (N) The Cleveland Orchestra-Bruckner Symphony No. 4 * Live From Lincoln Center ››› “Secretariat” (2010, Drama) Diane Lane, John Malkovich. The story of the 1973 Triple Crown winner. , C PBA Bowling I ›› Bedtime Stories

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Sanctuary Will and Henry travel to the UK.

Criminal Minds “Minimal Loss”

› “The Sweetest Thing” (2002, Romance-Comedy) Cameron Diaz.

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You, Me and Dupree

APRIL 13, 2014

11:00

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Once Upon a Time “The Jolly Roger” (N)

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(:01) Revenge Victoria sets a trap for Emily.

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6:00

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11:30

(:01) Castle

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(:01) The Blacklist

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7:00

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APRIL 14, 2014

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Deadliest Catch: Season 9 Revealed The cast discusses the previous season. (N)

10:00

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APRIL 15, 2014

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Monk Natalie is targeted by a voodoo curse. 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 Seinfeld “The Keys” ››› “The Hangover” (2009, Comedy) Bradley Cooper, Ed Helms. (DVS) W Seinfeld

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7:30

Access Hollywood TMZ (N) , 6 O’Clock News (N) Timbers in 30 (5:00) 2014 Masters Tournament Second Round. C I (:15) “Teen Beach Movie” (2013, Musical) Ross Lynch, Maia Mitchell.

6:00

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6:30

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8:00

Austin & Ally Jessie Austin & Ally › “Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam” (2010) Demi Lovato, Kevin Jonas, Joe Jonas. Dog With a Blog Win, Lose or Draw I Austin & Ally Law & Order: Criminal Intent “Magnificat” Law & Order: Criminal Intent “Inert Dwarf” 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 Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Deal With It (N) W Seinfeld

6:00

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7:30

Dual Survival “Belly of the Beast” Naked and Afraid “Paradise Lost” Naked and Afraid “Mayan Misery” _ Dual Survival “Misty Mountain Drop” News Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (N) ( NewsChannel 8 Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) Nature Prosthetics help disabled animals. (N) NOVA Problem-solving birds. (N) * Pedal America Access Hollywood TMZ (N) American Idol “Finalists Perform” The top finalists perform. (N Same-day Tape) , 6 O’Clock News (N) NBA Basketball Oklahoma City Thunder at Los Angeles Clippers. From Staples Center in Los Angeles. (N) (Live) C (5:00) NBA Basketball Miami Heat at Memphis Grizzlies. (N) (Live)

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

7:00

Wednesday, April 9, 2014

Family Guy

10 O’Clock News (N)

11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie Jessie

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Win, Lose or Draw Austin & Ally

Bones Serial killer strikes.

The Simpsons

The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Conan (N)

Community


Wednesday, April 9, 2014

Sports

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

&

A13 sports@thechronicleonline.com Follow @KyleKBoggs

Outdoors

baseball

Indians in driver’s seat entering league (4-3, 3-0) 10-0 in five innings on April 4. The next day, Scappoose scored three runs in the seventh inning to take a 7-4 road win over The Scappoose Indians (6-3) the Central Panthers (3-3). enter conference play with the best Scappoose took an early lead record in the Cowapa League. against Clatskanie before hangComing into their April 8 league ing on to withstand every rally the opener at Banks (4-3), the Indians Tigers could come up with. have won four games in a row, The Indians scored twice in the including three straight last week. first inning. The Tigers scored one The Indians beat the Clatskanie run in the fourth, fifth and sixth Tigers (3-5) 6-3 on April 2. innings, but the Tribe was there to Scappoose hammered Roosevelt answer each of those runs.

by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

SOFTBALL

Scappoose senior leadoff hitter Sam Margheim sparked Scappoose on offense. He was 3-for-3 with three stolen bases and scored two runs. Seniors Kyler Mizee and Anthony Bernal each drove in a run, doubled and singled. Senior Hunter Hoyt’s two-run double started Scappoose’s scoring in the top of the first inning. Senior Will Sprute and junior Owen Fortney combined for the win on the mound. Each pitcher

struck out five batters, walked one and allowed one earned run. Hoyt and junior Blake Millar combined on a five-hit shutout against the Roughriders. Neither pitcher walked a batter. Mizee paced the Indians at the plate, going 3-for-3 and driving in four runs. Mizee had an RBI double in the second inning and cleared the bases with a threerun double in the fourth. He also had one of the Tribe’s half-dozen stolen bases.

Margheim had a two-run double in the second inning. Hoyt helped himself at the plate by going 2-for-2 with two stolen bases and two runs scored. Mizee got a two-out rally started for the Indians in the seventh inning of their Saturday afternoon game against the Panthers. With Margheim on third base, Mizee ripped a 2-0 single to center field. Following a walk and an error, See indians, Page A16

track & field

St. Helens 7, McMinnville 1

Tribe controls Cowapa opener by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

SCAPPOOSE — A single point was all that stood between the Scappoose Indians and a clean sweep of four dual competitions at a home meet on April 2. The Tribe boys won their meets against the Tillamook Cheesemakers (93-52) and the Seaside Seagulls (76-69). The SHS girls beat Tillamook, 85-50, and were a point away from beating Seaside. The Seagulls won, 73-72. Senior thrower Kenny Klippel and the Indians’ plethora of speedy sprinters piled up the points for the boys. Klippel won all three throwing events by wide margins. Klippel set new personal record marks in the shot put and the discus with winning distances of 44 feet, 1.5 inches and 143 feet even, respectively. Klippel’s javelin throw of 146-9 was about a foot-and-a-half better than the mark he recorded at the season-opening meet two weeks prior. In the three sprint events, the Indians recorded eight of the nine best times. Scappoose finished

1-2-3 in the 200 and 400. Seniors Nick Rust, Justice Oman and Matt Shoun were the first three across the line in the 200. In fact, had Scappoose been able to enter more than three runners in the event, the Tribe would have had the five fastest times. Sophomore Jarrett White and junior Scott Toenjes each posted faster times than the fourth-place finisher in the varsity race. In the 400, it was Oman, senior Mychal Hortert and sophomore Braden Clark taking the top three spots. Rust – who set a PR to win the 200 – also PRed in the 100 with a winning time of 11.7 seconds. Tillamook’s Wesley Stirk took second, and Shoun was third in 11.8 seconds. The Tribe really demonstrated its sprinting depth in the 4x100 relay, where the Indians finished first and second. Clark, Oman, Shoun and Rust won the event in a time of 44.21 seconds. Hortert, senior Kyle Nickel, Toenjes and White were second in 45.29 seconds. Junior Dan Carrier led the Tribe in the longer distances. He See tribe, Page A16

kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens junior Mariah Mulcahy showed no ill effects of recent illness during a complete game victory over McMinnville last week, striking out 14 Grizzly batters.

Mulcahy fans 14 Grizzlies being out for so long and coming back,” said St. Helens coach Jeff Edwards. McMinnville scored its lone run ST. HELENS — In just her in the seventh inning on a basesthird start of the season after loaded walk. Mulcahy ended the recovering from a bout with illness, Grizzly rally by fielding a comejunior pitcher Mariah Mulcahy backer to the pitcher and tossing pitched a gem against the McMin- home for a force out. nville Grizzlies (5-3) on April 2. Junior catcher Michelle Sass Mulcahy struck out 14 Grizzly led the team offensively. She was batters and gave up only one run 2-for-3 with a triple. She drove in on three hits in a 7-1 win for the St. three runs and scored two. Helens Lions (4-4). Junior Hailee Fischer was also “It was a pretty good outing for 2-for-3 and scored a run. by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

SOFTBALL

The Lions took a 2-0 lead in the first inning without a base hit. Junior Alyssa Giesbers scored the squad’s third run in the second inning on a sacrifice from senior Kali Moore. Sass drove in two runs in the fifth and then had her RBI triple in the sixth. Edwards was pleased with not just his team getting the victory, but he was also encouraged by the Lions’ improved health. See lions, Page A15

kyle boggs / The Chronicle Sophomore Braden Clark takes off out of the blocks for the winning Scappoose 4x100 relay team last week.

Scappoose 9, Central 8

Scappoose capitalizes on late miscues for walk-off win score the tying run and Harrison to move up to third base. Junior Allison Wedgeworth then reached on a ground ball to shortstop that scored SCAPPOOSE — A pair of Harrison for the game-winner. one-out singles started a rally for Senior Lacey Updike was 2-forthe Scappoose Indians (4-2) in the 4 with a triple and a single. Courtney was 2-for-2 with a double. bottom of the seventh inning on Lukinbeal was 2-for-4 and scored April 2. The Indians trailed the Central three runs. Panthers (2-3) 8-6 entering the Harrison had an RBI double in seventh, but pushed across three the fifth inning. runs in the bottom of the frame to Scappoose’s next game was on take a 9-8 victory. All three Tribe April 8 in Clatskanie (5-1). The runs came with two outs. game was originally scheduled for Freshman Nicole Lukinbeal and April 1 but was postponed by rain. senior Lexi Courtney had back-toThe Indians play on the road back singles with one out in the against the La Salle Falcons (8-3) inning to get things started. With at 4:30 p.m. on April 10. Scaprunners on base, the Panthers strug- poose then goes to Delta Park in gled to make plays defensively. An Portland on April 11 for its final error allowed Lukinbeal to score. A non-league game of the season walk to sophomore Sage Harrison against Roosevelt (4-6). loaded the bases. CHS 0 1 2 0 2 3 0 – 8 6 6 Central was able to coax a SHS 3 0 0 1 2 0 3 – 9 7 4 ground ball to third base and get a Updike (4), Bailey (7) and Courtney. fielder’s choice at home plate. But Bailey, WP: Bailey (2-1). 3B: Updike, S. 2B: Harrison, the Panthers made an error trying Courtney, S. SHS Hits: Updike 2, Lukinbeal 2, Courtney 2, for a double play at first base, alHarrison. lowing sophomore Jessie Dykes to SHS RBIs: Updike, Courtney, Harrison. by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

Scappoose sophomore Jessie Dykes connects against Central during a 9-8 Tribe win last week. kyle boggs

The Chronicle


A14

Wednesday, April 9, 2014

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

7 DAY FORECAST No April showers on the horizon

Wednesday April 9

High 58°

Low 36°

Partly cloudy

The sun this week Past highs, lows & precipitation

Sunrise 6:36 a.m.

Sunset 7:50 p.m.

Tuesday, April 1 High: 57 Low: 41 Precipitation: 0.38

Thursday

High 61°

Low 40°

High 58°

Sunrise 6:34 a.m.

Wednesday, April 2 High: 51 Low: 42 Precipitation: 0.58

Low 38°

Sunrise 6:32 a.m.

Sunset 7:53 p.m.

Thursday, April 3 High: 59 Low: 45 Precipitation: 0.14

open from Buoy 10 to Beacon Rock, plus the banks only from Beacon Rock to Bonneville Dam. Spring chinook fishing is open from Tower Island upstream to the Oregon/Washington border above McNary Dam, plus the banks between Bonneville and Tower Island powerlines. Walleye fishing was excellent last week in The Dalles and John Day pools. Columbia River Fish Counts

Master Gardener’s Spring Garden Fair: April 26 The OSU/Columbia County Master Gardener’s™ Spring Garden Fair in the St. Helens High School Commons will be on April 26 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The OSU Master Chip Bubl Gardeners™ will sell 5,000 tomatoes in more than 30 varieties for only $1.50 per plant, provide tomato and general gardening information, offer raffle tickets with hourly prize drawings, and have a number of educational displays. There will also be dozens of local vendors offering garden broadleaf weeds in your lawn related products. that you want to control. Please carpool if at all You can buy a lawn herpossible. bicide (the “weed” part) and spot spray those areas with Lawn topics more weeds rather than treatLawns really start to grow ing your whole lawn with an in April. Here are several herbicide. You can also just ideas that may help improve dig up the various dandelion the quality of your lawn: species now. • If you haven’t fertilized • Weedy grasses in lawns yet, this is the time to do it. present a special challenge. Use a product with a mix The most common four lawn of slow- and quick-release invaders are velvet grass nitrogen (the first number on (two species), bentgrass, the bag) along with modquackgrass, and annual blueest amounts of phosphorus grass. The first three species (the middle number) and a are perennial grasses that bit more potassium (the last compete well with our plant number). Our turf experts turf varieties and the annual at OSU recommend a mix bluegrass is a winter annual in roughly a 3-1-2 ratio (15- that germinates from fall to 5-10 is an example of that spring when the turf is less ratio). The exact numbers vigorous. don’t matter as much as the Note that I didn’t list ratio being reasonably close. crabgrass. It is a summer anTry to apply one pound of nual that starts to germinate “actual” nitrogen per 1,000 when the soil warms in late square feet of lawn. For the April/early May. It will read15-5-10 above, that would ily grow in our flower beds, be 1/.15 = 6.67 pounds of vegetable gardens, drivethe fertilizer blend. If you ways, and anywhere there is felt your lawn could use a bare ground in the spring and bit more nitrogen, say 1.5 summer but is rarely found pounds/1,000 square feet, the in our lawns. That is because calculation would be 1.5/.15 it can’t compete against = 10 pounds. lawn grasses that have been Generally, you can meaactively growing since sure how much fertilizer you February. So don’t bother need by the “pint is a pound” with crabgrass killer here for rule of thumb. Often, “weed lawns. and feed” is not necessary Sadly, the products that unless you have a lot of will control the first three

High 61°

Low 38°

High 67°

Sunset 7:54 p.m.

Friday, April 4 High: 56 Low: 47 Precipitation: 0.98

grasses will also damage our desirable lawn species as well, unless spot sprayed (or brushed on) very carefully only on the grass you want to kill. There are some herbicides that will control annual bluegrass seedlings but they have to be applied multiple times from fall until spring. Our OSU turf experts agree that annual bluegrass is virtually inevitable as a lawn invader and that fertilizing to give everything a deeper green color and cutting a bit higher (2-plus inches) is an option to reduce its vigor and favor the ryegrasses and fescues in your lawn mix. Fall overseeding will also help. But here is where it gets interesting. If you also have creeping bentgrass in your lawn, it responds to high cutting by forming spongy mats of aerial stems that look awful. Bentgrass looks best when cut close, say 1.5 inches at most. • I think aerating can benefit most of our lawns. But you need to wait until the soils are drier. Otherwise, the holes you create when the plugs are pulled will have compressed sides and may not have the air flow improvement that you intended. So be patient. • Craneflies can devastate a lawn but their populations rise and fall between years.

High 58°

Low 42°

High 57°

Low 39°

Sunset 7:56 p.m.

Sunrise 6:27 a.m.

Sunset 7:57 p.m.

Sunrise 6:25 a.m.

Sunset 7:58 p.m.

Sunday, April 6 High: 56 Low: 35 Precipitation: 0.06

Portland to Westport area averaged 0.06 spring chinook and 0.01 steelhead per bank rod. On March 30, 695 salmonid boats and 627 Oregon bank anglers were counted from the Columbia River estuary to Bonneville Dam. Portland to Westport bank: Weekend checking showed 15 chinook and two steelhead kept, plus eight unclipped chinook and one unclipped steelhead released for 356 anglers. Portland to Westport boats: Weekend checking showed 16 chinook kept plus three un-

It is possible that our cold weather may have frozen the larvae in the soil but that may also be wishful thinking. One option is to dig a small section of turf to a depth of four inches and see of you see any of the rooteating caterpillar-like grubs. Treatment should be applied soon if you see quite a few. Other gardening topics • Fertilize garlic and protect the leaves from slugs. • Weed the strawberry bed and fertilize plants if you didn’t fertilize last fall. Beds that are more than five years old should be replaced in another spot. OSU has some new recommended varieties. See the info at http://extension.oregonstate.edu/gardening/plant-strawberries-andboost-your-health. • Plant onions, potatoes, cabbage family, carrots, parsnips, etc. Plant an extra row for the food bank, senior centers or community meals programs. Cash donations to buy food are also greatly appreciated. The Extension service offers its programs and materials to all people. Free newsletter The Oregon State University Extension office in Columbia County publishes a monthly newsletter on gardening and farming topics called County Living, written and edited by yours truly. All you need to do is ask for it and it will be mailed to you. Call 503-397-3462 to be put on the list. You can also find it online at http://extension.oregonstate.edu/columbia/ and click on newsletters. Contact information for the Extension office Oregon State University Extension Service – Columbia County 505 N. Columbia River Highway (across from the Legacy clinic), St. Helens, OR 97051. 503-397-3462 Email: chip.bubl@oregonstate.edu.

April 15

Partly cloudy

Saturday, April 5 High: 54 Low: 44 Precipitation: 0.60

Salmon, steelhead and shad Salmonid catch rates improved on the lower Columbia this past weekend. Boat anglers had the best success in the estuary, where anglers averaged 0.43 spring chinook and 0.07 steelhead caught per boat. In Troutdale, boat anglers averaged 0.33 spring chinook per boat, while anglers in the Portland to Westport area averaged 0.17 spring chinook per boat. Bank anglers in the gorge averaged 0.10 spring chinook per rod, while anglers in the

garden plots

Low 41°

Sunrise 6:29 a.m.

Tuesday

April 14

Partly cloudy

Partly cloudy

Sunrise 6:31 a.m.

Monday

April 13

April 12

Partly cloudy

Sunset 7:52 p.m.

Sunday

Saturday

April 11

Partly cloudy

Weekend Fishing Opportunities White sturgeon retention is closed from Buoy 10 upstream to Bonneville Dam, but remains an option for catch-and-release angling. Sturgeon retention is open in Find up-to-date reports at The Dalles and John Day pools thechronicleonline.com until the respective guidelines are met. Sturgeon retention is open until July 31 from McNary Dam upstream to the Oregon/Washington border. Spring chinook fishing is

ODFW Fishing Report

Friday

April 10

Partly cloudy

Monday, April 7 High: 60 Low: 33 Precipitation: 0.39

clipped chinook released for 112 boats (269 anglers). Clatsop Spit to Wauna powerlines bank: No report. Tongue Point to Wauna powerlines boats: Weekend checking showed five chinook and one steelhead kept, plus one unclipped chinook released for 14 boats (28 anglers). Sturgeon Lower Columbia River: Catch and release only. No report. Bonneville Pool: Catch and release only. No report.

Kids Night Out set at pool The Alpha Omicron chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma is hosting a “Kids Night Out” on April 12 from 6-10 p.m. The Kids Night Out includes waterslides, climbing walls, games, prizes and the polar bear swim. The event is fully supervised with certified lifeguards on duty. Children under 7 must be accompanied by a parent in the water. Parents can

swim for free. Admission is $7 if registered before 4 p.m. April 12, or $8.50 after 4 p.m. Parents must register their children in person and must sign their children out upon leaving. Kids should bring swimsuits, towels and money for refreshments. For more information, call the pool at 503-3972283.

PREP CALENDAR april 9 – 15 ST. HELENS wednesday boys golf • At Glendoveer noon track • Home vs. Wilsonville 4pm tennis • Boys at Milwaukie 4pm • Girls at Milwaukie 4pm baseball • Home vs. Sandy 4:30pm

SCAPPOOSE thursday softball • At La Salle 4:30pm baseball • Home vs. Banks 5pm

thursday tennis • Boys vs. Parkrose 4pm softball • At Jesuit 5pm

4:30pm

friday tennis • Boys vs. Liberty 4pm • Girls at Liberty 4pm baseball • Home vs. Parkrose 4:30pm saturday track • Lower Columbia 12:30pm

friday baseball • Home vs. Molalla 4:30pm softball • At Roosevelt (Delta Park) saturday track • At Lower Columbia 12:30pm monday girls golf • At Gearhart tba tuesday baseball • Home vs. Y-C 5pm softball • Home vs. Tillamook 5pm

monday boys golf • At Chehalem Glenn noon tuesday girls golf • At Chehalem Glenn noon tennis • Girls vs. Sherwood 4pm • Boys at Sherwood 4pm baseball • At Parkrose 4:30pm softball • Home vs. Sherwood 5pm

youth soccer

FC Columbia County introduces free sessions Prep Standings FC Columbia County begins its academy for young soccer players with three free sessions later this month. The free sessions will be on April 22, 24 and 29. These are meant to give athletes ages 5-9 an introduction to FC Columbia County’s academy. The sessions will be from 5:30-7 p.m. at Grace Baptist Church.

Beginning May 1, the academy will start its regular programming. The cost is $28 a month. An FC Columbia County uniform will be required. Academy sessions will continue to run on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 5:30-7 p.m. The academy is yearround with breaks during the local recreational league seasons.

The intent of FC Columbia County academy is to provide quality soccer instruction to young players at an affordable price with the goal of establishing them into the quality players who can play soccer at a competitive level later on. For more information about the academy, visit www.fccolumbiacounty. com.

In addition to the academy, FC Columbia County will also conduct goalkeeper training sessions weekly starting May 6. These sessions will be free to attend. They will be on Tuesdays at 4 p.m. They are for goalkeepers of any age or skill level. Like the academy, the goalkeeper training sessions will be at Grace Baptist Church.

Salmon derbies add competition to weekend fishing The Scappoose Boosters and Johnny’s Bar and Grill both held salmon derbies on April 5. Team Angela won the Scappoose Boosters’ team competition. The team of Bob Egger, Colton Egger, Will Kessi and Jerry Harrison weighed in three fish at a total of 37 pounds. Kessi said the team caught four total fish, but had to release one salmon becuase it was a wild fish. Each team member won rod-and-reel packages valued at $500. Dave Belden won the Johnny’s title and will once again have his name etched onto the Sam Hernandez Award plaque at Johnny’s Bar and Grill. Belden’s 14.2-pound fish

NWOC

Team’s OSAA ranking appears before school name (37 teams in 5A)

Baseball

Team Record (League) 10. Putnam 4-4 (0-0) 26. Milwaukie 3-4 (0-0) 16. Sandy 3-5 (0-0) 17. Sherwood 3-5 (0-0) 19. St. Helens 2-5 (0-0) 28. Wilsonville 2-6 (0-0) 27. Liberty 2-7 (0-0) 34. Parkrose 1-5 (0-0) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS CENTURY 3, St. Helens 0 PUTNAM 5, Hermiston 2 MILWAUKIE 5, Centennial 2 SHERWOOD 12, Wilson 1 SANDY 4, Hermiston 3 North Salem 6, WILSONVILLE 0 LIBERTY 4, Barlow 1 D. Douglas 20, PARKROSE 5

softball

Courtesy photo

Team Angela won the Scappoose Boosters’ Salmon Derby team competition. The team included, from left, Will Kessi, Jerry Harrison, Bob Egger and Colton Egger.

was the largest weighed at the 2009 fall salmon derby the St. Helens bar on the day. as well. Belden was the winner of Steven Clem had the

Photo By RICHARD DUPRAW Dave Belden’s 14.2-pound salmon was good for first place on April 5.

second-place fish, weighing 13.2 pounds. Larry Bruce took third place with a 12.7-pound catch. Jared Barlow had a 12.6-pound salmon to earn an honorable mention prize.

Team Record (League) 3. Liberty 9-1 (0-0) 4. Sandy 7-2 (0-0) 18. Parkrose 6-2 (0-0) 12. Putnam 6-4 (0-0) 14. St. Helens 4-4 (0-0) 16. Sherwood 4-6 (0-0) 15. Wilsonville 2-6 (0-0) 32. Milwaukie 1-7 (0-0) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS ST. HELENS 7, McMinnville 1 Liberty 11, McMINNVILLE 7 Camas 3, SANDY 2 Parkrose 4, LAKE OSWEGO 3 Lakeridge 14, PUTNAM 6 SHERWOOD 17, McKay 0 ALOHA 7, Wilsonville 5 CENTURY 4, Milwaukie 3

COWAPA

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

Baseball

Team Record (League) 11. Scappoose 6-3 (0-0) 24. Banks 4-3 (0-0) 7. Tillamook 2-2-1 (0-0) 34. Astoria 2-3 (0-0) 39. Seaside 1-5 (0-0) 36. Y-C 1-6 (0-0) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS Scappoose 7, CENTRAL 4 Banks 4, RAINIER 1 Tillamook 18, H. CHRISTIAN 6 NORTH MARION 2, Astoria 1 MOLALLA 12, Seaside 2 Dayton 13, Y-C 8

softball

Team Record (League) 2. Banks 5-0 (0-0) 7. Y-C 5-0 (0-0) 18. Tillamook 5-3 (0-0) 14. Scappoose 4-2 (0-0) 20. Astoria 4-4 (0-0) 34. Seaside 3-4 (0-0) Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS SCAPPOOSE 9, Central 8 Banks 14, CORBETT 0 Y-C 4, McLoughlin 2 Tillamook 5, WILLAMINA 2 ASTORIA 3, Knappa 2 CLATSKANIE 3, Seaside 2


Wednesday, April 9, 2014

A15

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

girls tennis

boys golf

Top doubles team 2-0 in NWOC St. Helens responds to 8-1 defeat to Sandy with 9-0 victory over Rex Putnam by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

The St. Helens Lions had outstanding performances throughout the roster on April 7 in a 9-0 win over the Rex Putnam Kingsmen. The perfect score came on the heels of a tough 8-1 loss to the Sandy Pioneers on April 2. Against the Kingsmen, Lion coach Dave Geiger said singles players Alyssa Enyart and Kathleen Chiddick started the matck out with solid singles play. Their victories were followed by dominant showings in the Nos. 5, 4 and 3 doubles matches. Those wins secured the overall team victory with four matches still remaining. Hannah Spears and Amanda Pardue won their match in straight sets. “The newly-formed doubles team of Pardue and Spears continues to jell, dropping one game during their match,” Geiger said. Jo’Cee Giroski also won in straight sets, although she had to overcome a late challenge from her Putnam opponent. She won 6-0, 7-5. “Giroski displayed mental toughness by fighting off second-set jitters and secured a straight-set win,” Geiger said. Lauren Chambers won a challenging match, 7-6, 7-5. The Lions’ top doubles team of Madison Kaplan and Lexi Normine rebounded from a first-set loss to win their match 2-6, 7-5, 6-2. That duo had the team’s only win against the Pioneers. Their win against Sandy came in much the same fashion as their victory against Putnam: They lost the opening set 7-5, then won the next two 6-2, 6-4.

baseball

The Chronicle file photo

Eric Aldridge led St. Helens with an 80 at Langdon Farms.

Lions 3rd behind Bowmen record

kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens seniors Lexi Normine, front, and Madison Kaplan, back, have won each of their first two conference matches this season.

Earlier in the afternoon, Giroski lost a tough match in No. 2 singles. Her line score was 6-7, 6-4, 7-6. “Giroski lost a heartbreaker, dropping four match points at 5-6 in the third set before falling in the tiebreaker,” Geiger said. The Lions came close to wins in the Nos. 3 and 4 doubles matches as well.

The Pioneers won in three sets in the No. 3 match, and Sandy took two sets in tiebreakers in the No. 4 match. “Today was a tough opening dual against one of the teams favored to win the NWOC this year,” Geiger said. “Our focus was on winning one of the four singles matches and four of five doubles matches in

efforts to sneak a victory; however, fate was not with us today. The Lions battled well but could not finish the close matches.” St. Helens plays at Milwaukie High School at 4 p.m. on April 9. The Lions are at Liberty High School for a 4 p.m. match on April 11. St. Helens hosts Sherwood at 4 p.m. on April 14.

Century 3, St. Helens 0

Lions fourth in 5A in runs allowed by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

Pitching and defense have proven to be the backbone of this year’s St. Helens Lions baseball squad (2-5). While the Lions’ winloss record puts them fifth in the eight-team Northwest Oregon Conference, their runs allowed tells a different story. Through seven games, St. Helens has allowed only 29 runs (4.14 per game). Only three of the other 36 teams in 5A have allowed fewer runs per game: Summit (4-2) allows 2.17 runs per game, Madison (5-3) allows 3.5 runs per game, and Dallas (4-3) gives up 3.71 runs per game. St. Helens coach Jeff Timmons pointed out 11 of the 29 runs St. Helens has allowed came on a rainy, slippery day against Reynolds (7-3). That means the Lions need to improve at the

The Chronicle file photo

St. Helens junior Bryce Sanford allowed only two hits in five innings against Century last week.

plate and increase their run production. In their seven games, the Lions have scored 22 runs (3.14 per game). That was the case on

April 2, when pitchers Bryce Sanford and Bryce Mulcahy combined to allow only two base hits in a 3-0 loss to the Century Jaguars (6-3).

St. Helens had four hits of its own, but the Lions couldn’t put together more than one hit in an inning. The Jaguars loaded the bases without getting a base hit in the second inning, then scored on a single, bases-loaded walk and a sacrifice fly. Senior Josh Keller, sophomore Beau Mason, junior Brody Takemoto and senior Tyler Stangland all singled for the Lions. The Lions start the Northwest Oregon Conference season this week. St. Helens was at Sandy (3-5) on April 8 and will host the Pioneers at 4:30 p.m. on April 9. The Lions are at home again on April 11 for a 4:30 p.m. game against the Parkrose Broncos (1-5). SHHS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 – 0 4 2 CHS 0 3 0 0 0 0 x – 3 2 0 Sanford, Mulcahy (6) and Winnier. Green, Chimienti (6) and Hernandez. WP: Green. LP: Sanford (0-2). S: Chimienti. SHHS Hits: Keller, Bro. Takemoto, Mason, Stangland.

LIONS: getting healthy as league starts (3-7) at 5 p.m. on April 10. St. Helens starts the “I like where we’re at NWOC season against right now – we’re getting Sherwood (4-6) at home at 5 healthy as a team. Our p.m. on April 15. pitcher is healthy. In another St. Helens had a pair of two or three weeks she’ll games rained out last week. be at full strength. And my Makeup dates for those players are healthy,” he said. games have not been finalEarly season sore arms ized yet. and other issues seem to be fading away as St. Helens starts its final week of MHS 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 – 1 3 2 non-league play. St. Helens SHHS 2 1 0 0 3 1 x – 7 6 1 hosts David Douglas (0-8) n/a. Mulcahy and Sass. WP: Mulcahy (2-1). 3B: Sass, SH. at 5 p.m. on April 8. The Hits: Sass 2, Fischer 2, GiesLions then have a road game SHHS bers, Edwards. against the Jesuit Crusaders SHHS RBIs: Sass 3, Moore.

From PAGE A13

WILSONVILLE — A school record outing from the Sherwood Bowmen separated them from the rest of the field during an April 2 Northwest Oregon Conference golf tournament at Langon Farms Golf Club. The Bowmen won the event with a four-person score of 291. St. Helens was third with a score of 340, with Wilsonville taking second with a score of 324 on the Wildcats’ home course. St. Helens senior Eric Aldridge finished seventh overall with a final score of 80. Sherwood had the top three individuals. Joe Reed shot 68; Gabe Reed and Keegan Brasch both scored 72 on the par-71 course. “Langdon Farms has a difficult first hole and some very hard finishing holes; unfortunately those holes were our nemesis,” said St.

Helens coach Dave Lawrence. “Eric avoided the big numbers on those holes and with a couple of birdies was seventh overall.” Junior Jacob Roxey, senior Cody Teyema and junior Michael Hewlett gave the Lions four scores in the 80s. Roxey shot 84, Teyema finished with 87 and Heweltt scored 89. Lawrence said each of those players had a few double or triple bogeys but were able to offset those rough holes with some birdies sprinkled in. The boys go to Glendoveer Golf Course on April 9 for another NWOC tournament. This one is set to tee off at noon. They play again at noon on April 14 at Chehalem Glenn. – By Kyle Boggs

girls golf

Cave close to chip-in PORTLAND — St. Helens junior golfer Leah Cave scored 23 points using the modified Stableford scoring system at Broadmoor Golf Course on April 1. Cave was the only Lion golfer competing in the Northwest Oregon Conference varsity competition. Liberty had the top two finishers in the tournament. Stephanie Miller won with 60 points and McKenzie Oster scored 58. Cave nearly chipped in a birdie on the 15th hole.

“I hit a nice shot on the left side of the fairway. Then I hit my 4/5 hybrid onto the front of the fringe, almost on the green,” Cave said. Her nine-iron chip rolled just past the pin and she sunk a three-foot putt for par. Lion freshmen Alexis Kooyman and Ashley Perry played in the JV match for St. Helens. St. Helens’ next match is on April 15 at Chehalem Glenn in Newberg. – By Kyle Boggs

alumni watch

Lawrence 2nd on D-III, George Fox 800 lists PALO ALTO, Calif. — Will Lawrence won his heat of the 800 meters at the 2014 Stanford Invitational on April 5. Overall, Lawrence finished 33rd out of 83 runners with a time of 1:52.05. The 2012 St. Helens High School graduate’s time is the second fastest among D-III men this season. Johns Hopkins University’s Andrew Carey has the best time of

the year at 1:50.95. His time also places him second all time on the George Fox University list. Todd Bos holds the school record of 1:50.00, set in 1990. In December, Lawrence broke Bos’ indoor record in the 800. Lawrence, a sophomore at D-III George Fox, was competing against mostly Division-I athletes at Stanford.

golf

Women’s league starts The St. Helens Women’s Golf Association starts its 2014 season at Wildwood Golf Course on April 16. The season will open with lunch at the golf course provided by Fultano’s Pizza. Lunch will be at 11:30 a.m. with golf beginning at 1 p.m.

Golfers of all abilities are welcome to participate. For more information, contact Maureen at 503-3974957 or Dee at 503-3667825. Call Wildwood at 503621-3402 to sign up for golf on April 16.

HOW IS

YOUR TEAM DOING? Quintin Galvin, sophomore SHHS baseball team

LET US KNOW! (503) 397-0116 SPORTS@THECHRONICLEONLINE.COM

kyle boggs / The Chronicle St. Helens junior Michelle Sass eases in to third base with a stand-up triple during a 7-1 win over McMinnville.

Heather Humbert, left, and Cheyenne Martin, right SHHS tennis doubles team

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


A16

Wednesday, April 9, 2014

www.thechronicleonline.com/sports

Updike signs at MHCC

track & field

Sherwood takes dual from SHHS

in the long jump. Senior Kylie Reinholdt had both of the individual victories for the St. Helens girls. She won the triple jump with a mark of 35-0.5. Reinholdt and senior teammate Alyssa Holz finished first and second in the high jump. The Lions’ team of senior Alyna Habel, freshman Josie Hanna, junior Sydney Nett and sophomore Amy Sumsion won the 4x400 relay. Tinkle said Hanna excelled in the relay and in her second-place finish in the Jonathan Denakis (134-7), junior Dallin Opdahl (125-9) 1,500. “Josie Hanna had a good and junior Christian Hughes day,” Tinkle said. “She took (124-2). Zartman (134-5) second in the 1,500 and and freshman Richard Sass (127-5) had the two best JV anchored the winning 4x400 relay. She held off a hardthrows. charging Sherwood girl.” (Teams are allowed Next on the schedule for three varsity entries in each St. Helens is a home meet event.) against the Wilsonville Senior Thomas Hughes Wildcats at 4 p.m. on April won both of the hurdles 9. races for the Lions. The Lions will then host Seniors Bryan Strang and Tanner Matlock finished 1-2 the 22-team Lower Columbia Invitational on April 12. in the 3,000 meters. Lion junior Jesse Vander- Field events will begin at 12:30 p.m., track events at wall on the pole vault, and 1 p.m. senior Chris Gray took first

lower columbia invitational St. Helens High School hosts its annual Lower Columbia Invitational on April 12. This year the event will include 22 schools from all six Oregon classifications, as well as two schools from Washington. Field events begin at 12:30 p.m., running events will start at 1 p.m. The event typically concludes around 8 p.m. St. Helens holds meet records in three events for the boys (800, long jump and 4x400 relay) and one event for the girls (high jump). Scappoose owns the meet record in the boys’ high jump. Seaside has the most meet records with four, including the most recently broken mark – the boys’ 1,500 meters, set in 2012 by Brett Willyard (3:59).

by kyle boggs sports@thechronicleonline.com

SHERWOOD — The Sherwood Bowmen won both the boys and girls competitions at the first Northwest Oregon Conference track meet of the season on April 2. The Sherwood boys won a close dual against St. Helens, 81-64. On the girls side, a much larger Bowmen girls team beat the Lions 11431. St. Helens coach Gerry Tinkle said Sherwood has at least two times as many girls on its track team as St. Helens does. Tinkle found some encouraging areas on the afternoon, but said spring break seemed to slow down his team. He pointed out that some of the times from the squad’s first meet of the season in Scappoose were faster than those in Sherwood. “We had some good performances, but it was not even close to what we needed to be competitive,” Tinkle said.

The boys were most successful in the throwing events, where they finished first and second in all three events. Senior Jacob Zartman won the shot put with a toss of 47-5.5. Senior Corey West won the discus with a throw of 126-0. In the javelin, the competition boiled down to whether the St. Helens JV entries would win or whether the varsity entries would win. Sherwood didn’t stand a chance. The Lions’ top three varsity throwers were junior

TRIBE: points spread around for girls the 300-meter hurdles. From PAGE A13 Those two and seniors won the 3,000 in a time of Abby Kessi and Haley 9:50 and was second in the Wight won the 4x400 relay 800 with a mark of 2:03. as well. “Dan Carrier had a big Senior Lindsey MarPR in the 800, and was near quardt added a win in the his PR in the 3,000. He ran 800. very well in both races,” “Lindsey Marquardt had said Scappoose coach Daa really strong race in the vid Harley. 800,” Harley said. Senior Charlie Davidson The Tribe added a and sophomore Eleanor couple of wins in the pole Jones both collected wins vault and high jump as in their season debuts. Dawell. Sophomore Jessie vidson won the 3,000 with a Powell won the high jump time of 10:49. at 4-6 and junior Olivia Mc“The goal (Wednesday) Daniel’s vault of 6-6 was was to get a 3K qualifying tops on the day. time for the invitational Harley said senior Nikki division at Centennial on Andreotti had a good showApril 26. She did,” Harley ing in her first high school said. track meet. The 3,000-meter school Next up for Scappoose is record is one of the few a trip to St. Helens on April eluding Davidson. She 12 for the Lower Columbia holds the SHS standards Invitational. It will begin at at 400, 800 and 1,500. Her 12:30 p.m. time on Wednesday was the best she’s run by two seconds. The school record is 10:34, set in 2009 by Jenny Elder. kyle boggs / The Chronicle Jones won the high Scappoose senior Lindsey Marquardt won the 800 in a triple dual hurdles with a time of 17.2 meet at SHS last week. seconds. She was second in

Scappoose High School senior Lacey Updike signed to play at Mount Hood Community College on April 4. Updike will play both basketball and softball for the MHCC Saints beginning in the 2014-15 school year. A sharp-shooting guard, Updike was an honorable mention All-Cowapa League selection following the 201314 basketball season. She is currently a pitcher and center fielder for the Scappoose softball team. She has been an All-League selection at pitcher each of the last two seasons.

Updike’s older brother, Blake, has played basketball for the Saints for the last two years. He plans to continue playing for a four-year school next season, but has not decided on a university yet.

INDIANS: Mizee, Hoyt are hot hitters From PAGE A13 Bernal drove home two runs with a base hit to right field. Mizee and Bernal both finished the game with two RBIs. Hoyt was 2-for-4 with two doubles, a run scored and a run driven in. Following the 5 p.m. game at Banks on April 8, the Indians will host the Braves at 5 p.m. on April 10. Scappoose then hosts SHS ClHS

2 0 0 0 2 2 0 – 6 11 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 – 3 11 0

Sprute, Fortney (5) and Bernal. WP: Sprute (3-1). S: Fortney (1). 2B: Hoyt, Mizee, Bernal, S. Donaldson 2, Karber, C. SHS Hits: Margheim 3, Fortney, Hoyt, Mizee 2, Bernal 2, Millar, Patton. SHS RBIs: Margheim, Hoyt 2, Mizee, Bernal.

Lexi Courtney, senior SHS softball team

Molalla (4-4) at 4:30 p.m. on April 11. The game against Molalla was originally scheduled for March 18 but was postponed by rain. SHS RHS

0 5 0 5 0 – 10 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 – 0 5 0

Hoyt, Millar (5) and Bernal, Backus (4). Hess, Manzanares (4) and Wescott. WP: Hoyt (1-1). LP: Hess. 2B: Margheim, Mizee 2, Bernal, S. Redeau, R. SHS Hits: Margheim, Fortney, Hoyt 2, Millar, Mizee 3, Bernal, Parsons, Patton. SHS RBIs: Margheim 2, Fortney, Millar, Mizee 4, Bernal.

SHS 0 1 0 0 3 0 3 – 7 8 0 CeHS 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 – 4 8 3 Fortney, Sprute (6) and Bernal. Riddell and Hobgood. WP: Sprute (4-1). LP: Riddell. 2B: Hoyt 2, Sprute, S. Vidal, Shanley, C. SHS Hits: Margheim, Fortney, Hoyt 2, Mizee, Sprute, Johnson, Bernal. SHS RBIs: Hoyt, Mizee 2, Sprute, Bernal 2, Millar.

Owen Parsons, sophomore SHS baseball team

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

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