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The Chronicle

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

$1.00 Vol. 131, No. 39 16 Pages

www.thechronicleonline.com

“If they’re successful in getting this rezoned, we’ll leave.” — Mike Seely, owner of Seely Mint Farm.

SHARI PHIEL / The Chronicle

AmeriCorps Vista volunteer Mary Heberling settles into her new desk at city hall. Heberling takes over the role of Main Street Program coordinator from her predecessor Melissa Serafin, whose volunteer term ended in August.

SHEDCO welcomes new Vista volunteer BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

The St. Helens Economic Development Corporation recently welcomed its newest AmeriCorps volunteer to its ranks. Mary Heberling will take the helm as the Main Street Program coordinator. Heberling replaces Melissa Serafin, whose one-year AmeriCorps Vista commitment came to a close at the end of August. The Vista volunteer recognizes that she has her work cut out for her and that getting longtime business owners and community members to open up to SHEDCO and the Main Street program won’t necessarily be easy. “I was able to meet with [Melissa] before I started this position, and that was really helpful,” Heberling said. “She mentioned that her goal for the past year was to gain more trust from the business owners.” Oregon Main Street uses a comprehensive approach to commercial historic district revitalization. This approach has been implemented in more than 2,200 cities and towns in 40 states across the nation with the help of the National Main Street Center and statewide downtown revitalization programs. The Main Street Approach is based on a comprehensive, four-point strategy: organization, promotion, design and ­­­­ See SHEDCO, Page A6

INSIDE Classified Ads . . . . . . . A9 Legal Notices . . . . . A9-11 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Opinions . . . . . . . . . . . . A5 Out & About . . . . . . . . A7 Records . . . . . . . . . . . . . A2 Sports . . . . . . . . . . A13-16 TV Guide . . . . . . . . . . . A8 Weather . . . . . . . . . . . A14

Local farmer says port rezoning will destroy his business BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

CLATSKANIE — “It’s a fight for our lives here. That’s how we view it,” says local farmer Mike Seely of his battle with the Port of St. Helens and its’ application to rezone nearly 1,000 acres of agricultural land at Port Westward for industrial use.

Since the port filed its application earlier this year, Seely has been working on his own, with his attorney and with local environmental groups to learn as much as possible about state and federal land use laws, state land use goals and about Senate Bill 766. “I can’t afford my attorney all of the time, so we have to do a lot of the leg work ourselves,” Seely said. “That’s the sad part, too. It’s

taking a lot of our resources, in both time and money, away from actually building our business.” Seely’s 450-acre mint farm is one of only a few agricultural businesses in and around Port Westward Industrial Park and the last mint farm on the lower Columbia River. Over the past three decades, the third-generation farmer has transformed his 80-acre, specialty peppermint and spearmint farm

into a highly successful candy, tea and mint business with a nationwide distribution. Unique and significant Along with growing his business, Seely has also been working to educate others interested in Port Westward’s future. For now, that future lies in the hands of Co-

­­­­ See REZONING, Page A4

Food bank board to replace leader BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

ST. HELENS — Columbia Pacific Food Bank is looking to hire an interim executive director after the food bank’s board of directors made the decision to replace long-time director Tracie Smith. “We’re just looking at going in a different direction,” said board member Marty Baldwin said, What will that direction be? “I think the word ‘strategic’ sums it up well,” said Ken Gates, board president for the food bank. “We want to focus on where we

want to be in five years and how are we going to get there. We hope to identify about five goals for our organization that will guide us in how we make decisions about our resources: time, talent, treasure.” Gates said the board hopes to have a new director in place by the start of next year. In the meantime, the board is looking to bring an interim executive in by Nov. 1. The interim position will be responsible for the day-to-day operations of the food bank as well as for creating a procedure for recruiting a new executive director. A detailed job description is available from

SHARI PHIEL / File photo

Columbia Pacific Food Bank’s board of directors announced last week it is replacing long-time executive director Tracie Smith.

the food bank offices at 474 Milton Way, in St. Helens. During the transition, the board wants is reassur-

ing food bank clients that there will be no disruption in the vital services it provides.

“Our staff and volunteers already handle the day-to-day operations of distributing food to our agencies and our clients. Nothing changes in these services,” said Gates. “The mission remains the focal point of all that we do: to end hunger in Columbia County!” In fact, Gates said the board is hopeful this change will provide CPFB with the opportunity to expand on the services it offers. “One of the goals in our strategic plan will be to find another building that will allow us to distribute

­­­­ See FOOD, Page A6

Police chief’s suspension leads to appeal, additional investigation BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

SCAPPOOSE — City officials received notice recently they may be headed to court over allegations involving Police Chief Doug Greisen. A Sept. 17 letter from Portland attorney J. Ashlee Albies sent to Mayor Scott Burge claims Greisen “engaged in a campaign of retaliation” against Sgt. Doug Carpenter, a fellow officer at the Scappoose Police Department, after the lower ranking officer wrote a report critical of an incident involving the chief. Carpenter’s attorney claims Greisen altered the terms and conditions of Carpenter’s employment and Carpenter may seek monetary claims “in connection with any actions taken by the City or its agents with regards to Sgt. Carpenter’s employment, including but not limited to claims for whistleblowing, retaliation, intentional infliction of emotional distress, and any other related claims.” Carpenter is on protected leave until the investigation is resolved. At the heart of the controversy is a Feb. 4, 2013, incident in which the suspect in a hit and run, non-injury car crash was stopped after Greisen ordered the pursuing officer to perform a Pursuit Intervention Technique (PIT) maneuver. An investigation into Greisen’s handling of the pursuit was launched in July by City Manager Jon Hanken, in response to a complaint filed by Carpenter.

SHARI PHIEL / File photo

“I brought in an investigator from Local Government Personnel Institute to do an investigation of the complaint,” said Hanken. “All 10 of the allegations were sustained as part of the investigation and as such I reviewed everything and made a decision that it was a disciplinary matter and he was suspended for two weeks.” Greisen has since filed an appeal of disciplinary action. “I have satisfactorily performed all duties required of the Chief of Police position, I have never received a negative performance evaluation, and I never have received any prior notice of disciplinary action,” said Greisen in the appeal. The police chief also said he was confident that the department has not only kept up with latest public safety threats but has “turned the corner” in providing better protection. Greisen also noted his long standing with the department and positive outcome of the pursuit should have been considered but were not. Scappoose resident Marty Baldwin, himself a form law enforcement officer,

Findings from the Local Government Personnel Institute investigation of Feb. 4 accident and subsequent pursuit state Scappoose Police Chief Doug Greisen: • Failed to seek out sufficient information from available source, his patrol officer and dispatch, either by radio or telephone in order to make an informed decision related to the conduct of engaging in a police pursuit; • Failed to properly document the pursuit for subordinate staff to review and subsequent training as required; • Entered into a motor vehicle pursuit with insufficient knowledge and justification; • Engaged in a pursuit, operating an unauthorized and improperly equipped police vehicle; • Disregarded policy related asked the city council and the public to wait until all the facts are known before make a judgment. “When the maneuver was successfully completed, the suspect was taken into custody and charged with hit and run, attempting to elude police officers and other charges. The entire time elapsed was less than two minutes,” said Baldwin. “In this case, Chief Greisen acted not only within Oregon law, but the decisions he made defended property and the citizens of Scappoose.”

to the established procedure for a secondary pursuing vehicle; • Violated safe driving principles related to pursuit driving with his passing of Officer Milton and his vehicle position potentially endangering other motorists; • Failed to properly evaluate the need for a continuation of a pursuit taking into account all known facts and failed to terminate a pursuit; • Demonstrated a lack of knowledge related to applicable standards and police practice related to pursuit intervention tactics; • Failed to participate in annual training related to pursuit driving; • Failed to read and maintain a current working knowledge of his departmental policy manual. Those sentiments were echoed by the city’s Personnel Review Committee, which was appointed by Scappoose’s mayor to review the disciplinary proceedings. “We, the members of the PRC, are in the process of completing a thorough, professional and objective review of the appeal that has been brought before us. We urge the public to delay final judgment in this matter until the full course of due process has been completed,” said PRC and city council members Barb Hayden, Mark Reed


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www.thechronicleonline.com

the

Motorcycle chase ends in arrest

Police Reports

Columbia County SherThe driver, Roger iff’s deputies assisted Or(Tatum) Sanders, 62, of St. egon State Police Helens was evenwith a motorcycle tually crashed pursuit in Rainier the motorcycle that ended with and was taken one arrest. into custody and Deputies were charged with called in to asattempting to sist just before elude a police midnight on Sept. officer, driving 14 after troopers with a suspended/ pursued a speedrevoked license, ing motorcyclist reckless driving, Roger Sanders up Rainier hill on recklessly endanU.S. Highway 30. gering, driving under the According to Columbia influence of intoxicants, County Sheriff Jeff Dicker- contempt of court and son, the officers remained menacing. in pursuit after the cyclist Sanders was booked reached a barricade and into the Columbia County turned around to head back Jail and has since been down the highway. released.

Fire Reports Scappoose Fire District Sept. 16-20 – Scappoose Fire provided 12 medical transports to hospitals and 14 medical assessments without transport. Sept. 17 – Units provided public assistance for a sinking vessel at Pirates Cove Marina. (For full story, see the Sept. 18 edition of The Chronicle.) Sept. 19 – Units responded to a commercial fire alarm at the Victorian Senior Apartments on E. Columbia Ave. It was a false alarm and they were recalled. Sept. 20 – Units responded to a two-car motor vehicle crash in the 51000 block of Columbia River Highway. There were no injuries. Sept. 20 – Personnel provided assistance on McKay Road. Sept. 21 – Units responded to a one-car motor vehicle crash on SE Sixth Street at Patricia Way. They found no injuries. Columbia River Fire & Rescue Sept. 17 – Units responded to two separate medical alarm activations at 34000 Willie Lane. There were no medical problems either time.

Sept. 17 – Units investigated smoke in the 1300 block of Kaster Road. There had been a flash fire on a paper machine that was contained in the hood system. It was out when CRF&R arrived. It did not extend to the roof. Sept. 17 – Units assisted an invalid in the 2400 block of Columbia Blvd. Sept. 18 – Personnel authorized a controlled burn in the 300 block of Tahoma Court. Sept. 18 – Personnel responded to a non-injury vehicle accident on the Lewis and Clark Bridge. Sept. 19 – Personnel assisted with a police matter at Smith and Robinette roads. Sept. 19 – Personnel responded to a non-injury vehicle accident on Columbia River Highway. Sept. 20 – Personnel responded to a fire alarm system malfunction in the 2000 block of Seventh Street. There was no fire. Sept. 20 – CRF&R responded to a non-injury vehicle accident on Columbia River Highway at Berg Road. Sept. 22 – Personnel provided public service in the 36000 block of Pittsburg Road.

Firefighters respond to sinking vessel Scappoose Fire District personnel were called to assist with a sinking vessel at Casselman’s Marina Moorage, at 25200 N.W. St. Helens Road, in Scappoose. Upon arrival, the vessel had been taking on water and was sunk with approximately 1/3 of the vessel above water.

The vessel was a 1975 hull-built Kreiger 40-foot by 15-foot catamaran and the owners were out-ofstate. Firefighters used pumps to get the water out and succeeded with getting the boat afloat. There was no fuel on board, but engine was under water.

Scappoose Police Department Sept. 5 – Police responded to the 51000 block of SW Amsterdam Lane on a report of a theft from a residence under construction. Sept. 7 – Police arrested Devon Millard, 23, in the 52000 block of SE Fourth Street for an outstanding St. Helens Municipal Court warrant. He was booked and lodged into the Columbia County Jail. Sept. 8 – Police arrested Bradley Armstrong, 42, for violating his probation out of the Clackamas County Circuit Court. He was taken into custody on an open detainer. He was booked and lodged into the Columbia county Jail. Armstrong was also cited for failure to use his seat belt. Sept. 9 – Police took a report of theft II in the 52000 block of SE First Street. Sept. 10 – Police responded to an audible alarm on Joe’s Drive. Sept. 10 – Police cited and released Michelle Morton, 32, for theft III in the 53000 block of NW Manor Drive following an investigation at Road Runner Gas and Grocery. Sept. 11 – Police responded to an audible alarm in the 33000 block of SW Havlik Drive. Sept. 12 – Police assisted Columbia County Sheriff’s deputies on Scappoose Vernonia Highway near Cater Road with a motorcycle pursuit. Sept. 12 – Police responded to a non-injury traffic crash on Columbia River Highway near SW Havlik Drive. Following an investigation, Kelli Kayser, 22, was cited for careless driving. Sept. 13 – Police took a report of a female juvenile runaway in the 34000 block of

E. Columbia Ave. Sept. 13 – Police took a report of found property at the Scappoose Police Department. Sept. 13 – A male juvenile was picked up at Scappoose High School for an outstanding Columbia County Juvenile Department warrant. Sept. 14 – Police took a report of theft II from the 33000 block of Chinook Plaza. Sept. 14 – Police took a report of found property in the 51000 block of Columbia River Highway. The wallet was later returned to its owner. Sept. 14 – Police took a report of a dog found in the 52000 block of SE Third Street. The small dog was transported to the animal shelter. Sept. 14 – Police arrested Amy Stevenson, 32, near Highway 30 and SW Old Portland Road. She had two outstanding Scappoose Municipal Court warrants. Stevenson was booked and lodged at the Columbia County Jail. Sept. 15 – Police took a report of assault IV and strangulation in the 33000 block of SW Mountain Way. Sept. 15 – Police took a report of found property at the Shell station on SW Havlik Drive. Sept. 15 – Following a traffic stop on Columbia River Highway near SW Old Portland Road, Michael Jones, 52, was arrested for driving under the influence of intoxicants (alcohol) and driving while suspended. He was booked and lodged into the Columbia County Jail. MORE ONLINE Read more Police Reports at thechronicleonline.com

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St. Helens High alum Ryan Waite caps college career as an All-American, Page A14

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Page 1

The Chronicle

$1.00 Vol. 131, No. 24 16 Pages

www.thechronicleonline.com

Skate Clatskanie man convicted on multiple counts of rape, sex abuse park plans back on track BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

SCAPPOOSE — Plans to replace Scappoose’s skate park near city hall ran into some delays that officials are hopeful they have finally resolved. Earlier this year, Grindline Skateparks based in Seattle was awarded a contract with the city through a competitive bid process with an expected completion date of May 31 for a new 4,900 square foot skate park. In early April the company brought a geotechnical engineering firm hired by Grindline to do borings on the previous skate park site. According to Grindline, that’s when the problems began. In an email sent by Grindline sales manager Micah Shapiro, the company points to results found by that geotechnical engineering firm as the cause. “We have been going back and forth with our structural and geotech engineers and based on their investigations we come to the conclusion that it will be better to demo the old park than to pour over it,” said Shapiro. Grindline said it then began working with its contractors to determine how best to remove the old park. “Although this has delayed the project, in the long run it will provide for a better skatepark both from a skateability and durability standpoint,” said Shapiro. Grindline also said the

A Clatskanie man arrested in 2011 and charged with multiple counts of rape, sodomy and sex abuse has been convicted on 46 separate counts. George Nick Lammi, 55, was arrested on June 8, 2011 after a friend arrived at his home at witnessed Lammi abusing a female relative. The witness then reported Lammi to law enforcement officials. Lammi’s trial began on May 28 and ended with his conviction on June 3.

“Basically, his daughter would visit him on weekends. Starting in December of 2010 until 2011, he was raping and sodomizing her,” said Deputy District Attorney George Lammi Jon Berg. “Sex abuse is not often a crime we have a witness to.” Lammi was initially charged with three counts of first-degree rape, 16 counts of first-degree sodomy, nine counts of first-degree sex abuse and

19 counts of incest. The jury ultimately found him guilty on all but one count which was dismissed. “The grand jury indicted him for three counts of rape and 16 counts of sodomy. It ultimately turned out to be 46 counts that he was convicted on,” said Berg. “I’m very thankful for the jury. They did a good job.” If it seems like an unusually long time between when Lammi was arrested and when his trial began, that’s because it was. Berg said some extenuating circumstances in the case delayed prosecution. “There were some intervening facts that delayed the trial. The

defense filed I can’t tell you how many motions,” Berg said. “We were just flooded with motions from the defense on mostly discovery issues. And there were other issues.” Lammi’s was orginally held at the Columbia County Jail on $800,000 bail which was reduced to $139,000 following a bail reduction hearing. The trial itself wasn’t without its own difficulties. “I’ve never had a trial that was attended so well by supporters of the offender. At one point, the jury actually complained because they were disturbing the jury’s ability to

See CONVICTION, Page A4

St. Helens High School 2013 Graduation

For all of this year’s graduating class, look for the special section inside. A full list of graduate scholarships can be found on page A8.

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REZONING: ‘There is no Columbia County economy with an industrial economy’ From PAGE A1

lumbia County’s board of commissioners, which held the first of a two-part public hearing on the rezoning request last week. “Is not often that you get the opportunity to be involved in such a significant land use application,” said Gary Shepherd, of Oregon Land Law and attorney for the Port of St. Helens, during the hearing. “You certainly have one of those in front of you today.” For three hours union reps, rail officials and the Port of St. Helens itself would present evidence and testimony in support of the application. Opponents to the application will have to wait until the hearing resumes to have their voices heard. “We are trying to create a framework that will attract large-scale heavy industrial users to locate on the site, create jobs, tax revenues that will – both in the in shortterm and long-term and through business development – benefit the county for many, many years to come,” said Shepherd. Port officials aren’t the

Do you support the Port Westward rezoning application? Take our poll online at TheChronicleOnline.com.

SHARI PHIEL / The Chronicle

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only ones making those kinds of claims. “Port Westward is very unique site. It is off the Columbia River, it has tremendous rail access and great highway access. It’s one of few sites in Oregon that has this,” said David Anzer, director of marketing

for Portland & Western Railroad. “Port Westward will be the county’s economic engine for the future.” Jobs vs. jobs Over the past two years, Seely Family Farm has grown substantially. What was a family owned and

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You deserve to be heard regarding Port rezoning

operated business with just Seely, his wife Candy and two of their daughters responsible for everything from packaging to filling orders, now has 19 full and part-time employees, along with several more seasonal workers. Seely says that’s all about to change. “We expect to hire another 20-40 people in the Clatskanie area to help us with the chocolate. Our tea line has taken off beyond my imagination,” Seely said. “We’re looking at bringing people on to do nothing but clean tea and pack tea lines for us… I’ve got stores across the U.S. that are after our products.” The undeniable need for new jobs in Columbia County has been a strong selling point for the Port of St. Helens. To bring jobs in, the port says it needs those 957 acres rezoned. “There is no Columbia County economy without an industrial economy,” said Shepherd. “These users need hundreds of acres to support their operations... currently, the Port of St. Helens only has 82 acres available at the existing Port Westward site.” Seely cautions those new jobs will come at the

expense of existing jobs, ones he and other businesses in and around Port Westward will have to eliminate if coal export terminals or oil refineries are allowed to move in. “We are rapidly growing. If they’re successful in getting this rezoned, we’ll leave,” said Seely, who believes the rezoning could expedite the approval process for those kinds of industries. “By the time they do get it and it’s definitive, at that time we expect to have over 200 employees working for us.” Clean Columbia County member Nancy Ward thinks there is another alternative. “It’s already zoned for agriculture. Why can’t we have agricultural jobs?” Ward asked. Looking for a shortcut Despite repeated reassurances from Shepherd and port officials that rezoning the property for industrial use won’t give coal terminal projects like the one proposed and then withdrawn by Kinder Morgan, Seely and other opponents aren’t convinced. “They can say they’re going to go through all the processes, but they’ve already demonstrated by letting the Kinder Morgan coal facility and the Ambre project in,” said Seely. “The Ambre project doesn’t affect us but the Kinder Morgan project would wipe me right off the face of the earth. That’s the one that really concerns us.” County planning officials say there are no shortcuts and that any future developments would have to go through a permitting process. “This application is not for any specific use or development. It is only for the rezoning. All other uses will have to be approved by the planning commission,” said

City Planner Glen Higgins. And while the port has said it does not have any specific businesses signed up or committed to developing at Port Westward, the fight to stop Kinder Morgan, and to a lesser extent Ambre Energy, has left some distrustful of the port’s claims. “The fact that they even considered something like this shows that they don’t care about me or the blueberry farm or anyone downstream,” Seely said. Although the county commissioners have yet to cast their votes, Seely isn’t just cooling his heels. He has already begun to look into other options for his farm. Although the Clatskanie area has just under 20,000 acres of usable agricultural land (the port’s 957 acres makes up about 5 percent of that total), Seely said that land won’t meet his needs. “We have started to explore the possibility of having to move. If I had to move, I wouldn’t be allowed to put in my mint still in, I wouldn’t be allowed to have my facility for manufacturing, for processing and cleaning our tea leaves – none of that would be allowed,” he added. “Unless I were to move to Scappoose, I’m done in Columbia County. They’re forgetting to mention that.” Despite his business’s success, Seely doesn’t think it’s enough to sway the commissioners’ vote. “I really feel like it’s a sham, that they’ve already made their decision,” he said just after the public hearing. “We pay property taxes. We pay income taxes. We donate to the community. When the county commissioners asked for peppermint patties, we give them and this is what we get in return – no support.” The county commissioners’ public hearing will continue on Oct. 3, beginning at 6:30 p.m. The meeting will again be held at the Clatskanie High School, at 471 Bel Air Drive. For more information or assistance, call the commissioners’ office at 503-397-4322.

F

• The Port says there is no intended use for the 957 acres they want to rezone. V No plan, no land, no rezone! • Commissioner Heimuller says this is a land use action, does not involve rail traffic and impacts only Clatskanie. V It seems everyone knows the impacts will be much broader because 70% of the people who registered at the September 18 hearing were from outside Clatskanie. • The Port’s attorney testified there will be “large scale, heavy industrial uses” for the land V This means large scale rail, river and road traffic.

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• P&W Railroad testified “Rail is one of the components that make this site significant.” V No rail traffic, Mr. Heimuller? V Once rezoning is approved we will have no say in what comes next. V This land belongs to the taxpayers and we have a right to know what it will be used for.

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Wednesday, September 25, 2013

Letters School zone cameras To all visitors to Longview, Wash., please be aware that five schoolzone cameras are in place and city has not, or will not, put larger, better school zone signs or paint “School Zone” on the road so that all drivers will know they are entering a school zone. Please watch carefully for the school zones as they are poorly marked. Because speedometers are not precision instruments, please drive well below 20 mph as only the camera reading the speed counts. I will continue encouraging city officials to make our school zones safer for the children and more visible and fair for drivers. Please enjoy visiting and shopping in Longview without getting a surprise citation in the mail. John Keyser, Longview, Wash. Why bother We attended the so called “public hearing” on the subject of rezoning agricultural land around Port Westward held in Clatskanie on Sept.18. We have attended many public hearings over the years, but were not prepared for the “banana republic” style of this meeting. There was a large turnout of citizens, but the board of commissioners only listened to the testimony of people supporting the zoning change. After three hours of testimony, when every proponent had a chance to speak, the commissioners closed the meeting and offered opponents the chance to come back to Clatskanie in two weeks to offer their testimony. When opponents questioned that the com-

Opinion Speedbump

missioners weren’t going to hear a different viewpoint that night, they laughed and said time was up. The process was very disrespectful of the time and the distance people traveled to speak at the hearing. We spent three hours listening to proponents and drove 80 miles round trip from Scappoose. Now, in order to have our voices heard, we need to do that again while none of the proponents have to do that. The process was so biased against hearing both sides of the issue, it makes you wonder – why bother? Peter and Karen Leonard, Scappoose Stop the fleecing Remember a couple of years ago when the former Columbia Health District board was collecting 32 cents per $1,000 from your property taxes? For eight years this money was collected supposedly to build a hospital, which could never be built. Over $8 million of your taxes disappeared and you got fleeced. Well, guess what people? It is happening once more – only this time it is the Port of St. Helens. The port collects millions of dollars per year from your taxes, fees from tenants, leases, etc. When we bellyache about how this money is being spent, we have a right to do so. It is the public’s money. I am offended by the fact that the Port of St. Helens has an attorney, Robert Salisbury, on retainer year around. Yet the port feels it is necessary to hire an “outside” attorney to attempt to shove coal, crude oil and unit trains down your throat. Don’t let them tell you this decision is not about coal. It is exactly about coal, crude oil and unit trains. You just

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got fleeced again. County Commissioners Tony Hyde, Earl Fisher and Henry Heimuller put on a show at the Clatskanie High School on Sept. 18 supposedly to have a fair and impartial hearing on the merits of rezoning Port Westward. Their show included a drawn out report by Glen Higgins of the Columbia County Land Development Services in which he made absolutely no mention of the fact that the county planning commission rejected this same rezoning proposal several months ago. They paraded speakers from the railroad companies who said what a great idea increased rail traffic would be throughout our county. Once again, no allusion to the fact that the railroad companies stand to make a mint. There also was no allusion to the fact that the railroad companies were the largest contributors to the re-election of commissioners Hyde and Fisher. They brought on the Port’s “outside” attorney who extolled the wonders of shutting down the farmlands at Port Westward and bringing on the coal, crude oil and unit trains – only not in those words. Instead he attempted to downgrade the people who are fighting to keep these aberrations from infesting our county and he fabricated the number of people who would be employed. I’m sure you got fleeced big time on this guy’s fees. So now we get to the purpose of this letter. None of the people who oppose the rezoning were allowed to speak, not their attorneys, not their representatives – nobody. The commissioners have reset a hearing date for Thursday, Oct. 3, once

again at the Clatskanie High School. Over 70 percent of those who signed in to speak are not from Clatskanie and the people of Clatskanie will not be impacted while the rest of the corridor will be severely adversely impacted. Yet the meeting will be held in Clatskanie. Don’t let the county commissioners, the Port of St. Helens or any of those who intend to make a lot of money from our county shut you down. Please attend the

by

Dave Coverly

second meeting. Stop the fleecing of our taxes. Nancy Whitney, St. Helens Fill the boot The Scappoose Fire District and the Muscular Dystrophy Association (MDA) would just like to thank everyone again for their kind donations on our annual “Fill the Boot” fundraising event at the intersection of Hwy. 30 and Havlik Drive, held on Sunday, Sept. 8. Thanks to our great com-

munity support and generous donations, the Scappoose Fire District was able to raise $5,334.83 this year and will go directly to the MDA to help families (and local families) in need by funding some of their medical services, research grants and support groups to name a few. We can’t thank you enough for such a great year fundraising and hope to see you all again next year. Zach Ahlers, Scappoose Fire District

Viewpoints

Fresh eyes and a fresh perspective BY MARY HEBERLING SHEDCO coordinator

What do you get when you take a girl who grew up around a major metropolitan area – an urbanite some would say – and place her smack dab in the heart of a small, rural community like St. Helens? For starters, you get a fresh perspective with an “old-time” homey feel. It doesn’t take very long to realize you’re in a special place when you start walking around St. Helens, especially the downtown area. The Columbia Theatre lights up First Street at night, while the beautiful old courthouse lends character to the plaza. They are

visual representations of St. Helens’ past, present, and future. They tell the stories of what used to be and what will come; good stories of historic small town Oregon and the bustling fun-filled downtown of the future. Growing up in the Portland metro area, we always knew St. Helens existed, but we just didn’t have a lot of details. Most of the time I would hear news regarding the Scappoose/St. Helens community, but never just St. Helens. Sure I knew you had to pass Sauvie Island to get here, but I hadn’t been that far north on Highway 30 in over 10 years. Once I accepted a new job in Olde Towne St. Helens, I knew I would be driving past Sau-

vie Island once more. Well, realistically, probably a lot more. Moving to a town with just under 13,000 residents was a little nerve rackMary Heberling ing to be honest. I was used to walking along the streets of downtown Portland with 50 cars whizzing by or taking a streetcar to another area because walking 20 blocks was just a little too far. Running into someone you know at the grocery store

was just unheard of. This was never was this a bad thing; I was used to it. But anything new, anything that doesn’t revolve around the things you are used to and comfortable with is going to mean butterflies in the pit your stomach. However, I’ve learned that humans are amazingly adaptable creatures. Our ability to adapt and change, also lets us notice and appreciate things that may be overlooked by others. It let us bring a fresh perspective into the mix. As the new Main Street Program Coordinator for St. Helens, I hear many comments about the downtown and Columbia Boulevard areas, comments that usually focus on a dying downtown,

might not be an easy path to get there, but compare it to a difficult hike with 1,000foot elevation gain and I an amazing view at the top. I hope you’ll join me in promoting St. Helens’ potential. I am eager to become a part of this community and gain fantastic insight from you all. Let’s get excited about downtown again!

LIONEL (M) Well hello Oregon, Lionel is my name. I am a little on the thin side, but if you give me so good food and some good love, I will become a great dog. I get along with other dogs and I am a pretty easy going guy. I’ve heard ‘them’ talking they don’t really know what I am as far as my breed. I’m just a scruffy guy. I only weigh about 12 lbs, when I’m filled out I should be about 20lbs. You wanna come meet me and some of my friends soon? We are just waiting to get a new home.

Columbia Humane Society

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the lack of support for businesses and more. As someone who hasn’t spent their entire life here or seen the changes occurring slowly over time, I’m able to look at this with fresh eyes; eyes that see the assets of the community, not its faults. I walk and talk with store owners who are some of the friendliest people I have ever met. I see buildings with plenty of potential to be great again, and I sense that small town, homey feel you can’t get just anywhere. My philosophy: why dwell on the negative when you can change it instead? Look at the downtown area with new eyes, like I have, and you’ll be able to visualize its potential. It

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Contact Us • Phone: (503) 397-0116 • Fax: (503) 397-4093 • www.thechronicleonline.com • Follow Us • facebook.com/sthelenschronicle or twitter.com/shchronicle Editorial: news@thechronicleonline.com or sports@thechronicleonline.com • Advertising: advertising@thechronicleonline.com or classified@thechronicleonline.com Write to Us We want to hear from you and encourage you to write letters to the editor. Because of space limitations, shorter letters have a better chance of being printed. We may edit your letter for style, grammar and clarity, although we do as little editing as possible. If you don’t want your letter printed under those conditions, just let us know. Thank-you letters are limited to a general thanks and summary of an issue or action. We reserve the right to exclude lists of people, organizations and businesses. Letters received after noon on Friday may not be in time for the following Wednesday’s paper. To verify authenticity, all letters must be signed and include your address

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Guest Commentary We welcome all variety of community viewpoints in the newspaper. These longer, guest opinions might be columns written by newsmakers, public officials or organization representatives. Or you might just have interesting thoughts to share and a penchant for writing. If you’d like to submit a guest column for publication, contact us at (503) 397-0116 or news@thechronicleonline.com.

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Obituaries Obituaries received after noon on Monday may not be in time for that Wednesday’s paper. Obituaries may be emailed to news@thechronicleonline.com, sent via mail, or dropped off at the office. We also accept obituaries written by funeral homes. Please include the address and daytime phone number of the person who submitted the obituary, so we can verify information as necessary.


A6 Obit

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Wednesday, September 25, 2013

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Obituaries Gene Ray Harrel Gene Ray Harrel, 88, of Rainier, passed away on Sept. 11 at the Canterbury Gardens assisted living facility in Longview, Wash. Gene Gene Harrel was born Sept. 6, 1925, in Trail, Okla., to Homer and Oneta (McMillien) Harrel.

He joined the U.S. Merchant Marines in 1944 where he served in World War II. On June 9, 1950, he married Gladys Fay Schoonover of Oregon City. At that time, the couple settled in the Rainier area. In the late 1960s Gene was a commercial fisherman. He retired from Boise Cascade in St. Helens in 1988. He enjoyed hunting, fishing, traveling, gardening and

FOOD: more information found at CPFoodBank.org From PAGE A1

more food because the needs of this community are increasing,” Gates added. “We would also like to have a teaching kitchen where we can provide nutritional education. We would like to share these facilities with other countywide non-profit organizations. We would like to form more partnerships with other organizations that share the passion for our mission.” Columbia Pacific Food Bank is the regional food bank and provides food from the Oregon Food Bank network to qualified social service agencies in Columbia County.

“We are very excited to begin this planning process and more clearly define the many opportunities that lie ahead of us,” said Gates. But change often bring challenges with it. One of those challenges – perhaps the biggest – will be raising enough funds to finance the new building. “We need to begin a capital fundraising campaign to raise the necessary funds for a new warehouse as the growing needs of the community are quickly outgrowing our current facility,” Gates noted. For more information about Columbia Pacific Food Bank, go to CPFoodBank.org.

SHEDCO: Heberling also taking over monthly column From PAGE A1

economic restructuring. “The Main Street program is a small town, rural economic development program. Basically what they are trying to do is help small towns with downtown areas that over the years fell to the side as big box stores opened up,” she said. “They want to revitalize the area back to what it used to be.” While Heberling said her role will primarily focus on implementing the Main Street program here, she adds, “The great thing about SHEDCO is that it’s not limited to just Main Street, so they can branch off and do a lot of different things for the community.“ The Portland native is also looking forward to putting the public policy skills she learned while at the University of Oregon (she graduated in 2012) and as an intern to good use. “I spent a year with City of Eugene in their planning department as their communications and public

outreach planning intern.” Heberling said it was that experience with Eugene that has left her ready to dig into community development, and especially the Main Street program. “I think that experience will be very helpful for this position,” she added. ‘I’ve been learning about Main Street. I also interviewed a couple of people that did that in the Portland area and it’s always really interesting.” There’s one more role Heberling is taking over from the former Vista volunteer – the role of columnist. For the past year, Serafin had been writing a monthly column about all the happenings at SHEDCO. Heberling debuts her own monthly column is this issue (see page A5). Interested in learning more about the St. Helens Economic Development Corporation and what it can do for your business? Call Heberling at 503-366-8232 or email her at mainstreet@ ci.st-helens.or.us.

spending time with his dog and best friend, Ranger. Gene is survived by his sons Bill Harrel, and his wife Carma of Rainier, John Harrel, also of Rainier, Gene Harrel Jr. of Kelso and Russ Johnson, of Arkansas; daughter Patricia Abbott, of Rainier; 23 grandchildren; 31 great-grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his wife, Gladys, in 2006; son Terry Johnson in 2009, and daughter Donna Doers in 2004. Groulx Family Mortuary

The Columbia County Economic Team (CCET) has appointed St. Helens Community Federal Credit Union President and CEO Brooke Van Vleet and Columbia City Administrator Leahnette Rivers to its board of directors. CCET is a Columbia County nonprofit economic development organization devoted exclusively to spurring local business opportunity and growth. Van Vleet and Rivers join a key group of local business leaders and public officials committed to strengthening Columbia County’s economy through direct investment and job creation. “We are pleased to welcome Brooke and Leahnette to our team,” said CCET

Firefighters honored at Scappoose Adventist

Backyard burning resumes

On Friday, Sept. 27, Scappoose Adventist School will honor both Scappoose and St. Helens firefighters during a morning chapel service. The service begins at 8:15 a.m., and the firefighters will be presented with things from the students at approximately 8:45 a.m. The students and staff want to recognize the firefighters for all the hard work they do. For questions or additional information, contact Sarah Frobisher by email at Rom8vs28@ aol.com or call 503-3660493.

DEER ISLAND — Columbia River People’s Utility District has been named as the 2013 winner of the Northwest Public Power Association’s Hougan Award for Overall Excellence in Communication. PUD Communication Specialist Libby Calnon accepted the award at the NWPPA’s annual Excellence in Communication awards dinner on Sept. 17. “This is a great achievement for the PUD,” said PUD General Manager Kevin Owens. “This award recognizes the quality, consistency and effectiveness of our customer communications.” The award is named after Tom Hougan, who was dediC11670

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cated to NWPPA’s Excellence in Communication competition. He was instrumental in founding and guiding the competition and was a member of the judging panel for almost 11 years until his death in 2002. Since then, NWPPA has been proud to remember him with the Tom Hougan Award for Overall Excellence in Communication. Columbia River PUD is the first two-time recipient of the Tom Hougan Award. The public utility first received the award in 2007. Calnon credits her coworkers at CRPUD for the recognition. “I’m lucky to be surrounded by people who are

committed to providing excellent service to our customers,” said Calnon. “It’s an honor to be recognized for our communications work, and I’m looking forward to celebrating with all of the people at the PUD who helped us earn this award.” In addition to winning the Tom Hougan award, Columbia River PUD won awards in five of the seven categories of competition. The PUD’s website received a perfect score and earned first place in that category. It also received first place awards for its customer newsletter, for a customer brochure, and for photography, and a second place award for its annual report.

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status can be heard by calling 503-543-3590. Burn information can also be found at the Scappoose Fire District’s Facebook page. For residents in the Columbia River Fire & Rescue district, go to www.crfr.com. Burn permits can be obtained online. Burn permits are good for one year from the date issued. Be sure to call the burn line at 503-397-4800 on the day you want to burn and be sure check the CRF&R Facebook page for updates. The Oregon Department of Forestry has dropped its regulated use provisions but fire restrictions are still in effect statewide.

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When: Saturday, Oct. 12 from 9 a.m.–5 p.m.

Where: Grace Christian Lutheran Church in Scappoose What: Northwest Parenting has partnered with Northwest Marriage Institute and Grace Christian Lutheran Church in Scappoose to bring the popular FATHERHOOD Workshop to Columbia County. Childcare and lunch is provided for free. All male participants will receive a free $40 gift card. For more information or to register go to northwestmarriage.org or call 503-556-3736.

Columbia River PUD honored with communication awards

Fresh homemade Pies and Goodies

Wed: liver and onions $8.95 thur: cHicken fried steak $9.50 fri and sat: PriMe rib 14-16 oz. $19.95

When: Thursday, Oct. 3, beginning at 4 p.m. Where: St. Helens Public Library What: The St. Helens Public Library and Northwest Parenting is once again participating in National Read for the Record. The book “Otis.” by

Loren Long, will be read aloud by youth librarian Nathan. A fun family craft will follow the reading. Read for the Record is sponsored by Pearson Publishers and has been a tradition since 2006. For more information and great resources for parents trying to limit screen time in their child’s life go to: jstart.org/campaigns/readrecord or wegivebooks.org/ readfortherecord.

The recent soggy weather brought more with it than just wet, blustery days. It also heralded the return of backyard burning across the county. Burn permits are still required and each fire district has its own process. Scappoose residents can obtain a burn permit online at www.srfd.com. Go to the red “burn permits” area to complete the form. Print out the rules and keep a copy for your information. Although the individual’s name is not on the permit, the permit is sent to the fire station. Each morning after 8:30 a.m. the daily burn

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board of directors and believe the future of our region is bright if we approach our economic challenges with a spirit of cooperation, optimism and problemsolving,” said Van Vleet. “I encourage area business leaders throughout Columbia County to learn more about CCET’s mission and partner in our work to build stronger, more prosperous local communities.” “CCET is an outstanding organization with an important mission to strengthen our economy and improve local quality of life,” said Rivers. “It’s an honor to serve on the board of directors, and I look forward to contributing to CCET’s success.”

education hubs look to increase access to best-practice parenting programs and is especially aimed at reaching parents with children up to age six.

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Executive Director Chuck Daughtry. “Their combination of leadership experience and community involvement will prove valuable assets as CCET seeks creative solutions to serve and attract businesses to our communities.” CCET provides a range of enterprise support services to attract, retain and grow local businesses in Columbia County. Through the financial assistance and expertise of its members, the group offers businesses alternative financing programs, land and building site selection assistance, manufacturing support, and workforce development, among many other services. “I am honored to serve on CCET’s

Northwest Parenting Education & Support will be sponsoring many upcoming fun family activities thanks to continued funding support from Oregon Community Foundation’s parenting education initiative. Parents are their child’s first teacher and trained professionals in parenting class help parents learn the many ways to prepare their children for school success before kindergarten. The statewide parenting

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Foundation. He is survived by his wife, Brenda Osborn; sons Robert Osborn Jr. and Andrew Osborn; his mother, Judith Osborn; brother Rick Osborn; sisters Jackie Osborn, Tammie Sisco and Kem Oyler, and granddaughter Gracie Osborn. He is also survived by his dog and best friend, Marley. Robert was preceded in death by his father, Jasper Osborn. A celebration of life will be held in the St. Helens High School auditorium on Saturday, Sept. 28 at 2 p.m.

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Robert J. Olson Sr. Robert J. Olson Sr. was born on Oct. 12, 1966, in Roseburg, Ore. He passed away on Sept. 19 in Portland. Robert grew up Robert Olson in St. Helens, where he attended St. Helens High School and

graduated with the class of 1985. On Sept. 24, 1984, Robert married Brenda Sharek, who was his loyal and loving wife for nearly 30 years before his passing. Robert was a production manager for PolyFlow LLC. In his free time, he enjoyed hunting, fishing, hiking, mountain biking and riding his motorcycle. Most of all, he enjoyed spending time with his family. He was a member of the Oregon Hunters Association, National Rifle Association and the Rocky Mountain Elk

Economic team appoints Rivers, Van Vleet to board

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A7Out & About

Out&About

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Wednesday, September 25, 2013

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Weekly Meetings Mondays • Columbia City Community Library – 11 a.m., story time for preschoolers. • St. Helens Lions meets every first and third Monday at 6:30 p.m., at the America’s Best Value Inn (formerly Village Inn). Call 503-397-0407 for information. • The MS Support Group of Columbia County meets the first Monday of each month at 1 p.m. at Dairy Queen in Scappoose. For more information, call Susan at 503-543-2517. • The National Alliance on Mental Illness, Friends and Family Support Group meets the second Friday and fourth Monday of each month downstairs at the Rainier United Methodist Church at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call Teri 503-556-9135. • VFW Post 1440 meets the second Monday of each month. Call 503-397-1775 for information.

Pumpkin lighting marks beginning of Halloweentown The Spirit of Halloweentown officially gets underway in St. Helens on Oct. 1 with the ceremonial lighting of the great pumpkin. The statute is a replica of a stage prop used in the 1998 Disney movie, Halloweentown, which starred Debbie Reynolds. The movie was filmed in St. Helens, and inspired the original Halloweentown festivities, which have since grown into a month-long celebration. Scarecrows also begin populating the streets and sidewalks as the scarecrow contest gets underway. Local merchants place scarecrows in front of their businesses and

there is no limit to the creativity displayed. Some merchants choose a theme that represents the business. Others let their imaginations run wild. Plan on a drive around town about the second week of October for the best viewing. Awards for the contest will be given on Oct. 26 at the Columbia Theater. The historic Caples House in Columbia City hosts a harvest festival on Sept. 28 from noon to 5 p.m. Admission is free, although some activities have a charge. Lunch is available. Events are planned all during October, culminating with a full slate of activities on Saturday, Oct. 26.

Fall Festival Hosted by Oregon Hill Farms St. Frederic Catholic Church 175 South 13th Street St. Helens 9 a.m. – 6 p.m. Free admission (canned goods donations accepted for St. Vincent DePaul Pantry). Fun for all the family – indoor games, silent auction, 50/50 raffle, craft vendors, entertainment, food court, pony rides and much more. Pick out your pumpkin in our Pumpkin Patch.

Sunday, Oct. 13

Fall Festival Hosted by Oregon Hill Farms St. Frederic Catholic Church 175 South 13th Street St. Helens 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Free admission (canned goods donations accepted for St. Vincent DePaul Pantry). Fun for all the family – indoor games, silent auction, 50/50 raffle, craft vendors, entertainment, food court, pony rides and much more. Pick out your pumpkin in our Pumpkin Patch.

Public Meetings Wednesday, Sept. 25 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 commissioners work session, at the port office, 100 E St., in Columbia City.

33568 E. Columbia Ave.

Thursday, Sept. 26 10 a.m. – CHD meets at Sunshine Pizza. 6:30 p.m. – The City of St. Helens Bicycle & Pedestrian committee meets in city council chambers. 7 p.m. – Scappoose Planning Commission meets in council chambers at city hall,

Wednesday, Oct. 2 7 a.m. – Columbia County Traffic Safety Commission meets at America’s Best Value Inn, in St. Helens. 10 a.m. – The Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the com-

Monday, Sept. 30 5 p.m. – Port of St. Helens Airport Advisory Commission meets at the Scappoose Industrial Airpark. Tuesday, Oct. 1 5:30 p.m. - Port of St. Helens Marina Advisory Committee meets at the port office, 100 E St., in Columbia City.

missioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. 1 p.m. – City of St. Helens City Council work session in the city council chambers. 7 p.m. – City of St. Helens City Council regular session in the city council chambers. Thursday, Oct 3 10 a.m. – The regular board meeting of the Northwest Oregon Housing Authority (NOHA) will be held at the NOHA office, 147 South Main Ave., Warrenton, OR 97146. For agenda items, call NOHA at 503-861-0119, ext. 112. Tuesday, Oct. 8 7 p.m. – City of St. Helens Planning Commission meets in council chambers at city hall.

Wednesday, Oct. 9 8:30 a.m. – Port of St. Helens Commission meets in the port office, 100 E St., in Columbia City. 10 a.m. – Columbia County Board of Commissioners holds its regular board meeting and its regular staff meeting at 1 p.m., in the commissioners’ meeting room at the Columbia County Courthouse. Columbia County Parks Advisory Commission – Courthouse Annex room Thursday, Oct. 10 1 p.m. – South Columbia Family School board meeting. 7 p.m. – Scappoose Rural Fire Protection District Board regular board meeting at the Scappoose Fire Station, 52751 Columbia River Hwy. For more info, call 503-543-5026.

Community Calendar Wednesday, Sept. 25 · Friends of The St. Helens Public Library meet at 5:30 p.m. at the library, 375 S. 18th St. For more details, call 503-366-2806. · Scappoose Public Library story time for ages 0–5 begins at 10:30 a.m. The theme and craft is coyotes. Thursday, Sept 26 · Lower Columbia Women’s Threshold Choir will be host an informational meeting at 7 p.m. They will offer the gift of song at the bedsides of those who are at thresholds of living and dying, singing gentle songs to bring ease and comfort to clients, family and caregivers. If you are interested in joining, email LCTChoir@gmail. com or phone 360-562-0467. For more information, go to threshold-

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choir.org. · Scappoose Public Library kids’ hour at 4 p.m.. Peter Pan story time and craft for grades K–6. Friday, Sept 27 · Scappoose Public Library – Books for a Cure, book sale fundraiser for JDRF Walk Team: Rock Against Diabetes, to be held in the meeting room from 2:30–6 p.m. Accepting book donations until Sept. 26, if you would like to donate, help set up the sale, cashier or bring snacks contact Jennifer Kilman at 503-543-5542. Wednesday, Oct. 2 · Scappoose Public Library story time for ages 0-5 at 10:30 a.m. The theme and craft is turtles.

Columbia Theatre OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK • 503-397-9791

Thurs, Oct 3 · Scappoose Public Library Teen Advisory Board meets at 6 p.m. Join to discuss future library programs and events over pizza, for grades 6 -12. Friday, Oct. 4 · Scappoose Public Library presents teen movie at 4 p.m. “When an intergalactic terrorist arrives on Earth to assassinate two ambassadors from opposing galaxies, Tommy Lee Jones and Will Smith come to the rescue. They are members of a top secret organization to monitor alien activity”. For Grades 6th – 12th refreshments served, free. Wednesday, Oct. 9 · Scappoose Public Library story time for ages 0-5 at 10:30

a.m. The theme and craft is monkeys. Wednesday, Oct. 16 · Scappoose Public Library story time for ages 0-5 at 10:30 a.m. The theme and craft is bugs. Wednesday, Oct. 23, · Scappoose Public Library story time for ages 0-5 at 10:30 a.m. The theme and craft is art. · Friends of The St. Helens Public Library meet at 5:30 p.m. at the library, 375 S. 18th St. For more details, call 503-366-2806. Wednesday, Oct 30 · Scappoose Public Library story time for ages 0-5 at 10:30 a.m. The theme and craft is Halloween.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 27TH THROUGH THURSDAY, OCT. 3RD

th th Friday, Sept. 2027 - Thursday, Sept. Friday, Sept. - Thursday, Oct.236rdt h

Showtimes www.ScappooseCinema7.com G State of the Art Digital Cinema G Stadium Seating

The Heat R 9:15

G Highback Rocker Seats

3D SUNDAYS & TUESDAYS

G$6 before 6pm G$6 All Day For Seniors 65+ Kids 11 and under, Military with ID G $8 After 6pm

3D SUNDAYS & TUESDAYS $5 Adult - $4 Child/Senior & ALL MILITARY PERSONNEL

thecolumbiatheatre.com JOIN US ON FACEBOOK WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS. GIFT CARDS & BIRTHDAY PARTIES AVAILABLE. 7.1 channels of digital sound rocking chair comfort with high definition digital projection

G $8 Before 6pm for 3D G $10 After 6pm for 3D

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2D PRICES $4 Adult - $3 Child/Senior & ALL MILITARY PERSONNEL

33520 SW EDWARD LN. HWY 30, BEHIND MCDONALD’S

503-543-3530

PRISONERS

Fridays • The St. Helens Sports Booster Club meets at the Kozy Korner at 7 a.m. every Friday that there is school in the St. Helens School District. • American Legion meets the first Friday of each month at the Moose Lodge, 57317 Old Portland Road, in Warren at 7 p.m. Call 503-369-1313 for more information. Saturdays • Weight Watchers meets at Grace Baptist Church at 9 a.m. Weigh-ins start at 8:30 a.m. For more information, call 503543-4802 or email dromjue@ comcast.net. • The Columbia County Fair board holds workshops every Saturday until the fair begins, at the fairgrounds office.

Wednesdays • Scappoose Public Library – storytime for ages 5 and unSundays der at 10:30 a.m. No registra• Overcomers Outreach tion necessary, 503-543-7123 – a spiritually-based, 12-step or go online to scappooselirecovery program for substance brary.org. abuse issues – meets at 6 p.m. • St. Helens public library at Sunset Park Community holds storytime for toddlers Church, 174 Sunset Blvd., in St. ages 2–3 at 11:15 a.m. Call Helens. Call 503-397-0535 or 503-397-4544 for more info. visit www.sunsetparkchog.org. • Columbia County Stroke • Yankton Recovery Group Support Group meets the fourth meets at Yankton Grange, Wednesday of each months Pittsburg Road, 5:30–6:30 from 2:30–3:30 p.m. Avamere p.m., every Sunday is open at St. Helens, 2400 Gable discussion. Call 503-397-1473 Road. 2x2.5D Copies:04-26-08 or 503-366-0667 for more 07-13-11 2X2.5D Copies.qxd 6/22/ • Alzheimer’s Support information.

COLORCOPIES 125 North 19th St.

503-397-1224

SERVING ST. HELENS & COLUMBIA COUNTY SINCE 1935 – CELEBRATING 75 YEARS

September 28th last Farmers’ Market of the 2013 season!

212 South First Street, St. Helens

Monsters University G Sat. & Sun only 2:45 The Smurfs 2 PG 4:45 Wolverine PG 13 7:00

Tuesdays • Kiwanis Daybreakers meets at 7 a.m. at the America’s Best Value Inn (formerly Village Inn). Call 503-397-2696. • Warren Community Fellowship – Job Club, 10–11 a.m. room 201, 56523 Columbia River Highway, in Warren. Free and open to the public. • St. Helens Public Library holds baby lapsit story time for 6 months to 2 years at 10:15 a.m. Call 503-397-4544 for more info. • Overeaters Anonymous at the St. Helens Alano Club, 215 N. 6th St. St. Helens, 5:45–7 p.m. Call Sheri at 503-3694607. No dues or fees. • The Columbia County Democratic Central Committee meets the last Tuesday of every month at Kozy Korner, St. Helens. Meetings start at 7 p.m. • The VFW Ladies Auxillary meets the second Tuesday of each month. Call 503-397-2147 for information.

Thursdays • St. Helens public library holds story time for preschool 3–5 years at 11:15 a.m. Call 503-397-4544 for more info. • Weight Watchers meets at Scappoose Foursquare Church at noon and 5:30 p.m. For more information, call 503-543-4802 or email dromjue@comcast. net. • Columbian Toastmasters meets from 12:05–1:05 p.m. at the Village Inn in St. Helens. • Free fitness classes, 7–8 p.m. at the Best Western in St. Helens. Designed for people of all fitness levels. Call Cheryl Capwell, independent beachbody fitness coach at 503396-2834, or send an email to jppfitness@yahoo.com. • The Columbia County Commission on Children and Families meets the third Thursday of each month beginning at 5:30 p.m. Meetings are held at the OSU Extension office, 505 N. Columbia River Hwy., in St. Helens.

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Saturday, Oct. 12

Group, meets the second Wednesday of each month from 3–4 p.m. at Avamere at St. Helens, 2400 Gable Road. Call 503-366-8070 for information.

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FRI 3:30 • 6:30 • 9:40 SAT 12:30 • 3:30 • 6:30 • 9:40 SUN 12:30 • 3:30 • 6:30 MON-THURS 3:30 • 6:30

CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATMBALLS 2 2D PG

FRI 4:45 • 7:00 SAT & SUN 12:15 • 4:45 • 7:00 MON-THURS 4:45 • 7:00

CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATMBALLS 2 3D PG

FRI & SAT 2:30 • 9:10 SUN 2:30 DISNEY’S PLANES PG FRI 5:10 SAT & SUN 2:40 • 5:10 MON-THURS 5:10 RIDDICK R FRI & SAT 2:40 • 7:10 • 9:25 SUN 2:40 • 7:10 MON-THURS 7:10 WORLD’S END Digital R FRI 2:35 • 5:05 • 7:30 • 9:55 SAT 12:10 • 2:35 • 5:05 • 7:30 • 9:55 SUN 12:10 • 2:35 • 5:05 • 7:30 MON-THURS 5:05 • 7:30 INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2 PG13 FRI 2:45 • 5:00 • 7:20 • 9:50 SAT 12:30 • 2:45 • 5:00 • 7:20 • 9:50 SUN 12:30 • 2:45 • 5:00 • 7:20 MON-THURS 5:00 • 7:20 WE’RE THE MILLERS R FRI & SAT 1:50 • 4:15 • 6:45 • 9:15 SUN 1:50 • 4:15 • 6:45 MON-THURS 4:15 • 6:45 FAMILY Digital R FRI 2:25 • 4:50 • 7:15 • 9:36 Gift Cards available SAT 12:05 • 2:25 • 4:50 • 7:15 • 9:35 in any SUN 12:05 • 2:25 • 4:50 • 7:15 MON-THURS 4:40 • 7:15 amount

Last chance to buy from your favorite vendor.

Open rain or shine!

ROCK OUT  THE FINAL DAY WITH THE BAND, “THE FUZZ”! 

Back to our location on E. 2nd Street and the City Hall Parking Lot. Hours 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.   

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A8TV Page

A8 WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

6:30

^ KATU News at 6 (N) & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News _ Naked and Afraid “Breaking Borneo” ( NewsChannel 8 * Burt Wolf: Travels

, 6 O’Clock News (N) C MLB Baseball: Rays at Yankees I Good Luck Charlie Jessie Q Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement Seinfeld W Seinfeld

6:00

6:30

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

6:30

^ KATU News at 6 (N) & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News _ Fast N’ Loud “Cool Customline” News ( NewsChannel 8

6:30

^ Good Morning America (N) & (5:00) CBS This Morning: Saturday (N) Paid Program _ Montel Williams ( * , C

NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 6:00 AM (N) Sesame Street Stinky tries to relax. (EI) Good Day Oregon Saturday (N)

12:00

12:30

The Joy of Fishing Q Trout TV (10:30) ›› “Life as We Know It” (2010) W

6:30

11:00

11:30

Modern Family (Season Premiere) (N)

Nashville “I Fall to Pieces” (DVS)

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

CSI: Crime Scene Investigation

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Naked and Afraid The African Serengeti.

Naked and Afraid “Island From Hell”

Naked and Afraid The African Serengeti.

Revolution “Born in the U.S.A.” Earthflight, A Nature Special Presentation

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (Season Premiere) The search for Detective Benson. (N) Earthflight, A Nature Special Presentation Skeletons of the Sahara (N)

Inside Edition (N)

Access Hollywood TMZ (N) The X Factor “Auditions No. 5” Hopefuls perform for the judges. (N) MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at San Francisco Giants. From AT&T Park in San Francisco. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live)

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

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

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

10:00

10:30

Jeopardy! (N) Wheel of Fortune (N) Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. “Pilot” Grey’s Anatomy “Seal Our Fate; I Want You With Me” People are injured by a mudslide. Entertainment ’Night Extra (N) The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory (:01) The Crazy Ones Two and a Half Men (:01) Elementary “Step Nine” Michael J. Fox

Michael J. Fox

Midsomer Murders “Tainted Fruit” Glee The club performs The Beatles songs. SportsCenter (N) (Live)

Late Show Letterman

NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno Independent Lens “The Longoria Affair”

A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally ››› “Bolt” (2008) Voices of John Travolta, Miley Cyrus. Wander Over Yonder Good Luck Charlie Shake It Up! Dog With a Blog The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) NUMB3RS “Waste Not” NUMB3RS Behavior-modification project. The Simpsons Family Guy Family Guy 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)

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

Airplane Repo (N) (:01) Parenthood “It Has to be Now”

Austin & Ally Community

SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 11:00

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live KOIN Local 6 at 11 Late Show Letterman Airplane Repo NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

Midsomer Murders (:36) Sherlock Holmes “The Sign of Four” Film School Shorts 10 O’Clock News (N) 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live)

10:00

10:30

SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 11:00

11:30

Jeopardy! (N) Wheel of Fortune (N) Last Man Standing (:31) The Neighbors Entertainment ’Night Extra (N) Undercover Boss “Twin Peaks”

Shark Tank (N) (DVS) Hawaii Five-0 “Aloha ke kahi I ke kahi”

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

KATU News at 11 (N) High School Blitz KOIN Local 6 at 11 Late Show Letterman

Gold Rush “The Night Shift” Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N)

Gold Rush “Bedrock Blowout” Michael J. Fox Michael J. Fox

Gold Rush “Redemption Road” Dateline NBC (Season Premiere) (N)

Gold Rush “The Motherlode”

Gold Rush “Redemption Road” NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

TMZ (N)

Washington Week Charlie Rose MasterChef Young cooks prepare dishes.

Scott & Bailey A gruesome crime scene. Sleepy Hollow “Blood Moon”

Masterpiece Classic Lord Grantham loses his heirs. Way of Tea 10 O’Clock News (N) 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond

Austin & Ally

A.N.T. Farm (N)

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Wander Over Yonder Liv & Maddie

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Austin & Ally Austin & Ally

Dog With a Blog (N)

7:00

7:30

KATU News This Morning - Sat (N) Lucky Dog “Willie” Dr. Chris Pet Vet Montel Williams Say No to Botox Sunrise at 7:00 AM Curious George

1:00

8:00 Recipe Rehab Hair Restoration

8:30 Garden Time WEN Hair Care

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

College Football South Carolina at Central Florida. (N) (Live) All In With Laila Ali Game Changers Paid Program Paid Program Fast N’ Loud: Revved Up Turn & Burn “Drag-On”

SportsCenter (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm Good Luck Charlie

11:30

Lucas Oil Off Road Racing (Taped) Alaska: The Last Frontier “Dead of Winter”

Doc McStuffins

Sofia the First

College Football Oklahoma State at West Virginia. (N) (Live) Jake and the Pirates Jessie Jessie Jessie

Dog With a Blog

Liv & Maddie

Good Luck Charlie

Pets.TV (EI)

Career Day

Game Time

Paid Program

Cook with No Flame Paid Program

Paid Program

Paid Program

Paid Program

House of Payne

Meet the Browns

Are We There Yet?

According to Jim

Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement ›› “Life as We Know It” (2010) Katherine Heigl. (DVS)

2:00

2:30

English Premier League Soccer Swansea City AFC vs Arsenal FC. (N) (Live) Fetch! With Ruff The Victory Garden Garden Home Sewing With Nancy MLB Pregame MLB Baseball

3:00

3:30

4:00 Paid Program

Alaska: The Last Frontier “Range Riding”

Amish Mafia “Brother’s Keeper”

Martha Bakes Paid Program

Woodwright’s Shop Paid Program

MotorWeek (N) Paid Program

4:30 Cash Cab

No Defrosting Storm Stories Amish Mafia “The Last Supper”

7:30

8:00

8:30 Paid Program

Football Scoreboard College Football Mississippi at Alabama. (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm

To Be Announced Tickle Tickle Chicago Fire “A Problem House”

9:00 Cash Cab

Red Bull Series It’s Sew Easy

SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 5:00

5:30

College Football Wisconsin at Ohio State. 15 Minute Meals Open House (N) Amish Mafia “Sacrificial Lamb”

Northwest Backroads Pajanimals (EI) NewsChannel 8 at 5PM (N) American Woodshop Hometime Ask This Old House This Old House NewsHour Wk FOX College College Football Arizona at Washington. (N) (Live)

The Green Economy The Ingredient Beer Geeks (N) ›› “The Kite Runner” (2007, Drama) Khalid Abdalla. A man returns to Afghanistan to find an old friend’s son. › “Killers” (2010, Action) Ashton Kutcher, Katherine Heigl, Tom Selleck. (DVS) Friends Friends Friends Friends

7:00

11:00

Tree Fu Tom (EI) SciGirls

1:30

Justin Time (EI) Cyberchase (EI) MLB Player Poll

SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

The Chica Show (EI) LazyTown Cat in the Hat Super Why!

9:30 Cash Cab

To Be Announced Voodoo Sharks The Blacklist “Pilot”

10:00 Jeopardy!

10:30 Wheel of Fortune

48 Hours Justice for two murdered teens. Dixie Divers (N) Saturday Night Live

Doc Martin “Erotomania” * Richard Glazier in Concert: From Ragtime Travels to the Edge Rick Steves’ Europe Globe Trekker (DVS) Paid Program ›› “The Amityville Horror” (2005, Horror) Ryan Reynolds, Melissa George. , (4:00) College Football Arizona at Washington. (N) (Live) Football Scoreboard College Football Stanford at Washington State. (N) (Live) C College Football Austin & Ally Good Luck Charlie Jessie Dog With a Blog (:05) ›› “Cars 2” (2011) Voices of Owen Wilson, Larry the Cable Guy. Premiere. I

Good Luck Charlie

Dog With a Blog

Glee Reinventing the high school’s glee club. The King of Queens The King of Queens

SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 11:00

11:30

KATU News at 11 (N) On the Red Carpet KOIN Local 6 at 11 (:35) RightThisMinute Voodoo Sharks NewsChannel 8 at 11 Saturday Night Live

New Tricks The murder of a nightclub hostess. Masterpiece Mystery! 10 O’Clock News (N) Animation Domination High-Def SportsCenter (N) (Live) Lab Rats Kickin’ It

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Wander Over Yonder Liv & Maddie

White Collar “Pilot (Part 1)” Leverage “The Zanzibar Marketplace Job” Burn Notice Rescuing Fiona. Q Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Glee The club performs for the first time. Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld “The Rye” The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory › “Killers” (2010, Action) Ashton Kutcher. W Seinfeld

6:00

6:30

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

7:00

7:30

* , C I

Betsy’s Kindergarten Angelina: Next FOX News Sunday With Chris Wallace (N)

12:30

Paid Program ^ Sea Rescue (EI) & NFL Football: Vikings vs. Steelers _ Secret America

8:30

Mister Rogers Daniel Tiger Good Day Oregon Sunday (N)

1:00

1:30

9:00 Your Voice

CBS News Sunday Morning (N)

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (Live) Octonauts Henry Hugglemonster Mickey Mouse Doc McStuffins Dog Tales Q Things That Bug You Joint Relief 7 Days! Animal Rescue Married... With Friends Friends W Married... With

12:00

8:00

KATU News This Morning - Sun (N)

The Key of David (N) Paid Program Focus T25 _ Brazil Butt Lift NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise at 7:00 AM (N) ( NewsChannel 8 at Sunrise (N)

SUNDAY AFTERNOON

9:30 Jack Hanna

10:00 Ocean Mysteries

10:30 Born to Explore

6:00

6:30

11:00

Recipe Rehab (EI)

Face the Nation (N)

The NFL Today (N) (Live)

NFL Football Minnesota Vikings vs. Pittsburgh Steelers. From Wembley Stadium in London.

MythBusters “Breaking Bad Special” Meet the Press (N)

Secret History of the Freemasons R U SMART? Paid Program

Thomas & Friends

Bob the Builder

Rick Steves’ Europe Travels to the Edge FOX NFL Sunday (N) (Live)

Earthflight, A Nature Special Presentation NOVA “Secrets of the Viking Sword” NFL Football Seattle Seahawks at Houston Texans. From Reliant Stadium in Houston. (N)

Jake and the Pirates Sofia the First Made in Hollywood Jack Van Impe

Jessie Paid Program

Jessie Paid Program

NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live) Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm Made in Hollywood (N)

Friends

The King of Queens

MLB on Deck

MLB Baseball (N) (Live)

2:00

The King of Queens

2:30

3:00

3:30

4:00

4:30

Secret History of the Freemasons No Defrosting Fishing

NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: AAA 400. (N) Wander Over Yonder Dog With a Blog Hollyscoop (N) EP Daily (N)

SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 5:00

Extreme Weight Loss “David and Rebecca” Twins tackle a weight-loss challenge.

X Games (Taped)

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

NFL Postgame (N) To Be Announced Turn & Burn “The Thunderbird Rises Again”

Paid Program Paid Program Airplane Repo “Mid-Air Collision”

No Defrosting Extra (N) Airplane Repo “No Rescue Repo”

Friends

7:00

Friends

7:30

Once Upon a Time “Journey to Neverland” ^ KATU News at 6 (N) KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News 60 Minutes (Season Premiere) (N) & Alaska: The Last Frontier _ Airplane Repo ( (5:20) NFL Football New England Patriots at Atlanta Falcons. (N) (Live)

Outdoor Idaho Antiques Roadshow Stickley music cabinet. * Art Beat Presents Paid Program Paid Program , Burn Notice “Bad Blood” C MLS Soccer New York Red Bulls at Seattle Sounders FC. (N) (Live) Austin & Ally Austin & Ally I Jake and the Never Land Pirates (N)

11:30

Food for Thought

(:27) In Touch

Bull Riding PBR Grand Rapids Invitational. Turn & Burn “Drag-On”

SportsCenter (N) (Live) C (11:00) NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: AAA 400. From Dover International Speedway in Dover, Del. (N) (Live) Dog With a Blog Dog With a Blog A.N.T. Farm Dog With a Blog I Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Charlie Dog With a Blog Paid Program ››› “Insomnia” (2002) Al Pacino, Robin Williams. A guilt-ridden cop hunts a killer who knows his secret. Paid Program Q Next Stop

W (10:00) MLB Baseball (N) (Live)

SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

(7:58) Joel Osteen

MLS Soccer Los Angeles Galaxy at Portland Timbers. From JELD-WEN Field in Portland, Ore. (N) (Live) Paid Program Joint Relief 7 Days! Football Night in America (N) (Live) ( Fishing Choral Society European Journal Religion & Ethics To the Contrary Moyers & Company * Great Performances “The Hollow Crown: Henry IV, Part 1” The Battle of Shrewsbury. (N) (:25) NFL Football Philadelphia Eagles at Denver Broncos. From Sports Authority Field at Mile High in Denver. (N) (Live) The OT (N) , (10:00) NFL Football Seattle Seahawks at Houston Texans. (N)

SUNDAY EVENING

››› “Charlie’s Angels” (2000, Action) Cameron Diaz, Drew Barrymore, Lucy Liu.

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

5:30

ABC World News

omg! Insider (N) Airplane Repo “Flying Blind”

Paid Program

SportsCenter (N) (Live)

NFL Football NewsHour Wk Next Stop Baseball Tonight (N)

(:05) ›› “Cars 2” (2011) Voices of Owen Wilson, Larry the Cable Guy. Premiere. Sanctuary Criminal Minds “Lauren” (DVS) ›› “Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle” (2003, Action) Cameron Diaz, Drew Barrymore.

10:00

10:30

SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 11:00

11:30

Once Upon a Time (Season Premiere) (N) The Amazing Race (Season Premiere) (N)

Revenge “Fear” The return of Victoria’s son. The Good Wife “Everything Is Ending”

(:01) Betrayal “Pilot” (Series Premiere) (N) The Mentalist “The Desert Rose”

KATU News at 11 (N) (:35) Castle KOIN Local 6 at 11 Entertainment ’Night

Alaska: The Last Frontier “Poopscicle” Sports Sunday

Alaska: The Last Frontier Paid Program

Alaska: The Last Frontier “Fall Flurry” Dateline NBC “Against All Odds”

Alaska: The Last Frontier NewsChannel 8 at 11 Grants Getaways

Last Tango in Halifax (N) The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers

Masterpiece Mystery! Foyle protects an MI5 informant. (N) (PA) Masterpiece Mystery! Foyle investigates Russian spy network. Family Guy American Dad 10 O’Clock News (N) Oregon Sports Final Everybody-Raymond

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Liv & Maddie (N) Austin & Ally

Shake It Up! (N)

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Wander Over Yonder Jessie

Austin & Ally

SportsCenter Good Luck Charlie

A.N.T. Farm

The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The First Family Mr. Box Office The Closer “The Big Bang” The Closer “Help Wanted” Oregon Sports Final Tim McCarver Show Q CSI: Miami “Money Plane” Plane crash. W The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory › “The Love Guru” (2008) Mike Myers.

MONDAY EVENING 6:00

6:30

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

_ Fast N’ Loud A windshield gets broken. News ( NewsChannel 8 Nightly Business Rpt. * This Old House , 6 O’Clock News (N)

7:00 Jeopardy! (N)

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

Wheel of Fortune (N) Dancing With the Stars (N Same-day Tape) 2 Broke Girls (N)

Mom (N)

6:00

6:30

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

_ Moonshiners “Last Shiner Standing” News ( NewsChannel 8 * Ask This Old House Nightly Business Rpt. , 6 O’Clock News (N)

C (5:00) 30 for 30 (N) I Good Luck Charlie

10:30

SEPTEMBER 30, 2013 11:00

11:30

(:01) Castle “Dreamworld” (N)

KATU News at 11 (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live

How I Met/Mother

Hostages Duncan threatens Ellen. (N)

KOIN Local 6 at 11

Fast N’ Loud “Bad Ass Bronco Part 1” Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N)

Fast N’ Loud The Bronco goes over-budget. Fast N’ Loud: Revved Up (N) The Voice “The Blind Auditions, Part 3” Vocalists audition for the judges. (N)

Turn & Burn “Junk to Funk” (N) (:01) The Blacklist “The Freelancer” (N)

Fast N’ Loud: Revved Up NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

PBS NewsHour (N) Access Hollywood

Antiques Roadshow “Hartford, CT” Bones Investigating a gang member’s death.

Independent Lens Journey lead singer Arnel Pineda. VISA Dream 10 O’Clock News (N) 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond

TMZ (N)

We Are Men “Pilot”

10:00

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

Genealogy Roadshow “Detroit” (N) Sleepy Hollow “For the Triumph of Evil” (N)

SportsCenter (N) (Live) C (5:25) NFL Football Miami Dolphins at New Orleans Saints. From the Mercedes-Benz Superdome in New Orleans. Liv & Maddie Austin & Ally “Teen Beach Movie” (2013, Musical) Ross Lynch, Maia Mitchell, Grace Phipps. I Good Luck Charlie Jessie Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Care” Q Rules of Engagement Rules of Engagement The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory FOX 12’s 8 O’Clock News on PDX-TV (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld “The Doll” The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory W Seinfeld

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

SEPTEMBER 25, 2013

Criminal Minds “The Inspiration”

^ (5:00) College Football Wisconsin at Ohio State. (N) (Live) & KOIN Local 6 at 6 (N) CBS Evening News Entertainment Tonight (N) Tickle Tickle _ Amish Mafia “Judgment Day” Straight Talk Noodle and Doodle Grants Getaways ( Inside Edition

SUNDAY MORNING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

10:30

Naked and Afraid A Panamanian island.

C Football Scoreboard NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series: Dover 200. From Dover International Speedway in Dover, Del. (N) (Live) Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Jessie “Toy Con” Jessie Jessie I Austin & Ally

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

10:00

Survivor “Rule in Chaos” (N)

College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) ^ College Football College Football LSU at Georgia. (N) (Live) & College Football Alaska: The Last Frontier “Cattle Drive” _ Alaska: The Last Frontier College Football Oklahoma at Notre Dame. (N) (Live) ( Red Bull Series Quilting Arts Family Table Test Kitchen * Love of Quilting Paid Program Paid Program , (10:00) MLB Baseball

SATURDAY EVENING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

9:30

Naked and Afraid “Beware the Bayou”

College GameDay From Athens, Ga. (N) (Live) Henry Hugglemonster Mickey Mouse I Octonauts Paid Program Live Life and Win! Q Paid Program Married... With Fresh Prince W Married... With

SATURDAY AFTERNOON

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Back in the Game

9:00

Monk “Mr. Monk and the Astronaut” Monk Monk suspects a dentist. The Simpsons Community 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 “The Seven” Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory ›› “Zoolander” (2001) Ben Stiller. W Seinfeld

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Wheel of Fortune (N) The Middle

8:30

Entertainment ’Night Extra (N)

Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) * Journeys in Africa Access Hollywood , 6 O’Clock News (N) Timbers in 30 C College Football Utah State at San Jose State. (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm I Wander Over Yonder (:25) Jessie

SATURDAY MORNING

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

8:00

A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally ›› “The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl” (2005) (:40) Austin & Ally Good Luck Charlie A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Shake It Up! I Good Luck Charlie Jessie White Collar Neal infiltrates a brokerage firm. White Collar “Bad Judgment” The Simpsons Community 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 “The Gum” Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Conan Actor Andy Samberg; musician Slash. W Seinfeld

6:00

KATU KOIN DISC KGW KOPB KPTV ESPN DISN KPDX TBS

Jeopardy! (N)

7:30

Airplane Repo “Mid-Air Collision” Airplane Repo (N) _ Airplane Repo “Alone in Alaska” News Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition (N) Parks and Recreation (Season Premiere) (N) ( NewsChannel 8 Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Presents Outdoor Idaho * Travelscope Access Hollywood TMZ (N) The X Factor “Auditions No. 6” (N) , 6 O’Clock News (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) C (4:30) College Football Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech. (N) (Live)

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

7:00

News Live at 7 (N) Nightly Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N)

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

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

www.thechronicleonline.com

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

Jeopardy! (N) Wheel of Fortune (N) Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. “0-8-4” (N) Entertainment ’Night Extra (N) NCIS Tony is determined to find Ziva. (N)

9:00

9:30

NFL PrimeTime (N) Dog With a Blog

Jessie

SportsCenter (N) (Live) A.N.T. Farm Jessie

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit The Simpsons The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Conan (N)

10:00

10:30

(:01) The Goldbergs (:31) Trophy Wife (N) Lucky 7 A news crew profiles the group. (N) NCIS: Los Angeles “Impact” (N) Person of Interest “Nothing to Hide” (N)

Late Show Letterman

Community

OCTOBER 1, 2013

11:00

11:30

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

Tickle Live at 7 (N)

Tickle Inside Edition (N)

Tickle Tickle Tickle (N) Tickle: Unfiltered (N) Buying the Bayou Buying the Bayou The Voice “The Blind Auditions, Part 4” The blind auditions continue. (N) (:01) Chicago Fire “Prove It” (N)

Tickle Tickle: Unfiltered NewsChannel 8 at 11 Jay Leno

PBS NewsHour (N) Access Hollywood

TMZ (N)

Latino Americans (Series Finale) Labor leaders organize farm workers. (N) (DVS) Dads “Clean on Me” Brooklyn Nine-Nine New Girl (N) The Mindy Project

Frontline Japan’s nuclear complex. 10 O’Clock News (N)

Israel: Facing the Future John Ware reports. 11 O’Clock News (N) Everybody-Raymond

SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Wolfblood ›› “Girl vs. Monster” (2012) Olivia Holt, Brendan Meyer.

SportsCenter (N) (Live) (:10) Jessie (:35) Austin & Ally

SportsCenter (N) (Live) Good Luck Charlie Jessie

2013 World Series of Poker Main Event. From Las Vegas. (Taped) Jessie “Toy Con” Dog With a Blog Jessie “Toy Con”

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) MLB Postgame W (5:00) MLB Baseball National League Wild-Card Game: Teams TBA. (N) (Live)

Bones Skeletal remains found in a lake. The Big Bang Theory MLB Pregame

Bones “The Man in the SUV” The Simpsons Family Guy The Big Bang Theory Conan (N)

Community


Classifieds

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

109

Construction Services Artisan Concrete All types of concrete work. “Many Happy Customers” 5 0 3 - 3 9 6 - 6 1 9 6 CCB#183456 Gen Const/Repair Remodeling, garages, decks, siding, windows, kitchen & bathroom Over 35 yrs exp. CCB# 132165 Millennial Enterprises (503)543-4838

penters will have at least 3 years experience. Qualifications include: *ability to read plans and layout work *set forms (all types) *place rebar *place and finish concrete

$I PAY CASH$ FOR ALL CARS, TRUCKS, VANS, or any large amounts of scrap metal. We’ll load it and haul it off and pay you CASH on the spot. Call 503-369-8186 or 503438-6099 DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www. paralegalalternatives. com divorce@usa.com I KILL BLACKBERRIES Now-Nov Prime Time All work is guaranteed 50 yrs exp. Large and small jobs. Free Estimates 503-369-0673 Paul’s Tree Service No bush too small, no tree to tall call Paul. Specialized in danger trees, take downs, pruning Lace Leafed Maples & ornamental shrubberies, chipping, senior discount, free estimates. LLC#169770. Lic., Bonded & Insured. 543-8274 or cell 503-440-0723 paulstreecarehome.comcast.net TOP CASH PAID. CARS, TRUCKS, FARM EQUIP. CALL ME LAST, I PAY MORE. 503-780-7670

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

Window Washing. Power Washing, Leaf Clean-up. Reasonable rates. 503-397-6851 503-397-6078

204

Day Care Daycare in Scappoose, close to Peterson & Grant Watts. FT & PT openings. Ages 0+. Cindy. 503-543-4442

301

111

Health & Nutrition

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

150

Misc Services

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 503-367-8728

502

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

DRIVERS - Tired of Being Gone? We get you HOME!! Call HANEY TRUCK LINE one of best NW heavy haul carriers. Great pay/benefit package 1-888-414-4467. www.GOHANEY.com Drivers - Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS (877)369-7104 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com Family Advocate needed for Head Start center in St. Helens must have a Bachelor’s degree in Human Studies or related field and a minimum of two years experience in social services or related field and supervision of adults. Applicant must also pass a preemployment drug screen and criminal background check. The position is 40 hours per week, $12.31 an hour plus benefits. Visit our website nworheadstart.org for a full job description and application process.

302

Food Service Asst. SHS $11/hr 10:30-1:30 Scappoose School District 503-543-6374

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

Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR A better Carrier. A better career. $1500 Sign On Bonus Consistent Miles & Time Off! Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/ week 866-435-8590

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

Health Care: Community Access Services is a non-profit organization that provides residential services and employment opportunities to individuals who

Personals

6/28/ Project3:Layout 1

C10052

503-314-2535

24 HR SERVICE-10 YR PARTS & LABOR WARRANTY 07-28-10 1x2C Ally Stans:Lay Oregon Energy Trust-Trade CCB#186513

C10057

HEATING & A/C FURNACE & HEAT PUMP INSTALLATION PACKAGE UNDER $6000

all about drywall,

C11042

JOHN BURGER

6/28/

INC.

21 yrs. • hang exp. • tape • texture • smoothwall • patch work • matching texture

roddy SHEll, Jr.

503.369.2496 rodness72@yahoo.com licensed-bonded-insured CCb#185602

stan's

REFRIGERATION USED APPLIANCES Completely Reconditioned

90 DAY GUARANTEE 30-DAY GUARANTEE

C10055

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

503-397-5510

C10048

Project3:Layout 1

This could be YOUR AD

HOMES FOR RENT

LITTLE PIECE OF COUNTRY! NEW PRICE! SPACIOUS ONE-LEVEL! 4BR, 2 BA. Living and family rooms both have a fireplace and a slider to covered patio and fenced back yard. New roof, new vinyl windows, & ext paint. 2-car garage has a converted 18 X 9 unfin room-can be converted back. Large lot w/extra storage sheds & RV parking. Easy commute to PDX or Hillsboro! JulieCurry.com 503.396.6770 ML#13190992

APT/DUPLEX FOR RENT ST. HELENS

COLUMBIA CITY

GREAT VALUE! 2bd, 1ba, duplex, washer dryer!+ garbage Yard care pd. 197 Wonderly Dr. $725

BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM HOME 3bd, 2.5ba, + garage 2625 6th St. $1250

HOMES FOR RENT

COMING SOON! 2bd, 1ba, w/s/g + yardcare pd. 284 N, 10th “A” $700

ST. HELENS

EXTRA LARGE STUDIO Surrounded by Trees! W/S/G paid. 263 Belton Rd. $650

EXTRA NICE! 3bd, 2.5ba, townhouse + garage. 34900 Burt Rd. $850

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

BEAUTIFUL 3bd, 2ba, + large bonus + garage all yardcare pd. 35733 Steinke Rd. $1500

CALL FOR GREAT RETAIL AND OFFICE SPACES! In Scappoose + St. Helens

River City & Rentals Northwest 503-543-4440 Phone

503-543-7929 Fax

51891 Old Portland Road, Suite “A”, Scappoose OR 97056 Kristie Flanagan, Licensed Property Manager Project2:Layout 1 6/28/ Project3:Layout 1 6/28/

Call 503-397-0116 or email amyj@ theChroniCleonline.Com to advertise today!

Business & serviCe direCtory

$224,900

www.therentalcenter.net to view

Equipment operators should have at least 3 years experience with JD and CAT equipment. You must have the ability to read plans and layout work. Utilities experience would be helpful to be successful in this position.

Columbia County

Scappoose

go to

Semling Construction is a general contractor who has served industrial and commercial customers in the St. Helens and north Portland areas for over 25 years. We are accepting applications for experienced equipment operators and concrete/ carpenter workers. All candidates must be self motivated, team players, have a valid drivers license (CDL a plus!) and a clean drug screen.

workers/car-

$96,300

LOADS OF POTENTIAL HERE! Cute cottage on private lot. This 3 bedroom, 1 bath is ready for a contractors touch. Large, unfinished basement area for storage. The .45 acre lot is perfect for a garden, boat or RV storage area. Come bring this beauty back to life again! DebParmley.com 503.887.4577 ML#13195905

Janitor-Part Time This position is a part time 15 hour per week position that provides a variety of routine janitorial services. The successful candidate must know janitorial and housekeeping methods, equipment, and supplies. The successful candidate must also have previous experience in janitorial duties, be able to work independently, be self directed, motivated, and be detail oriented. This poisition requires stair climbing and lifting up to 50lbs. High School diploma or equivalency preferred. To complete an employment application, please visit our website at www. ccmh1.com or visit our office at 58646 McNulty Way, St. Helens Oregon.

Ind./Comm. Construction Workers

Concrete

Rainier

A high regard will be given for being able to function in other trades such as welding, equipment repair, etc. Please send resume to info@semling construction.com or call 503-397-1809 for an application.

c11664

!!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

Alcoholics Anonymous Info-line, (503)366-0667

CPR-AED First Aid Basic Life Support

www.thechronicleonline.com

C11660

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

experience developmental disabilities. We are currently seeking to hire full time and part time Direct Support Professionals to work in the homes of individuals living in Scappoose and St. Helens. Preference is given to applicants with a background supporting individuals who experience intellectual and cognitive challenges in a residential setting. Position starts at $10 or $10.25 DOE. Minimum Requirements: * Must be at least 18 years of age * Must be able to qualify as a company driver (Licensed at least 2 yrs with a good driving history) * Must be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen * Must be able to pass a criminal background check (Conducted by the State of Oregon DHS) Benefit Package: (Available to those working 30+ hours per week) Medical/Dental/Prescription Drug Insurance, Short/Long Term Disability & Life Insurance, Voluntary Term Life, TDA/Pension Plan, Flex Spending Account (Medical/Child Care Options), Paid Leave (PTO) includes 6 recognized holidays and anniversary day, Referral and Attendance Bonuses, Employee Assistance Program (EAP), Paid Training. Please Direct All Contacts To: Megan at (503) 543-3812 or Barbara at (503) 366-0413 Community Access Services 1815 NW 169th Place Suite 1060 Beaverton, Oregon 97006 A Drug Free Workplace/ Equal Opportunity Employer

RLJ Plumbing

HAIRCUTS $

SEPTIC SYSTEMS EXCAVATION

10 $12

WE DO ALL TYPES OF PLUMBING-WE INSTALL REBATES AND FINANCING AVAILABLE!

CCB#177529

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

•CustomExteriors/ Interiors •Exterior/Interior ST. HELENS Painting OLDE TOWNE K. SCHWARZ •RentalMaintenance CONSTRUCTION BARBER SHOP Remodeling 503-730-9728 Curt Epperly, owner 503-397-1372 01-26-11 1x2D Greenleaf 11-02-11 1x2C ME Moore:La

295 S First



396-2087

B.B. #125615

CCB#102632

MARATHON WATERHEATERS

Erik Koelzer

Licensed, Bonded, Insured

M.E. MOORE CCB#163079



WE OFFER SENIOR DISCOUNTS!

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







Asphalt Paving Septic Tank Replacement Septic Pumping

COMPETITIVELY PRICED

P.O. BOX 838

503-397-2737

503-410-0958

Avenues Flooring Outlet

CONSTRUCTION

SEWER LATERAL REPAIR

C11102

105

Cleaning Services

ABC FOR LIFE TRAINING CENTER

Best Prices! Best Service! Come in Today!

Hardwood • Laminate Vinyl • Carpet • Tile

503-438-0909

WWW.GREENLEAFTREERELIEF.COM

Next to Marks Custom Exterior

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

503-410-5464 503-839-3984

ROOFING and more • Roofing – All Types

• We Do RVs & Mobile Homes Too • Flat Work Roofing Certified

• Pressure Washing

• 30 Years Roofing Experience Backed by Lifetime Warranty

• Expert Home Repair

Wheless ConstruCtion CCB #199434 • Licensed, Bonded, Insured

BATON TWIRLING CLASSES Call Donna McAtee

• Decks & Fences

Call Spencer 503-369-3660

35531 Firway Lane St. Helens, OR

C11601

classifieds@thechronicle online.com

$I PAY CASH$ FOR ALL CARS, TRUCKS, VANS, or any large amounts of scrap metal. We’ll load it and haul it off and pay you CASH on the spot. Call 503-369-8186 or 503438-6099

C10051

(503) 397-0116

502

Help Wanted

C11497

Monday @ Noon for Wednesday’s Chronicle & News Advertiser

502

Help Wanted

C10054

DEADLINES FOR PLACING A CLASSIFIED AD

306

Craft Classes

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

C10049

150

Misc Services

C10053

102

Home Repair

A9

www.thechronicleonline.com

503-397-5109

C11551


Wednesday, September 25, 2013

www.thechronicleonline.com 502

690

702

Help Wanted

Wanted Autos

Garage Sales

Journeyman Lineman Salary: $41.00 per hour Deadline: Thursday September 26, 2013 by 5:00 p.m.

GRUMPY’S We buy scrap cars. Up to $200. 503-543-5533

Buying jewelry, coins, guns, ammo and antiques. 503-308-2494

700

Contractors, Handymen, Lanscapers or anyone interested in tools. Sat Sept 28, 8am2pm 72 S. 21st St. St. Helens.

If you are interested in becoming a part of the Columbia River PUD team, please visit our website at www.crpud. net to view and apply for open positions or call our job line at (503) 397-8159 to have an application packet mailed to you. Need cook w/exp with deep fryers. 503-4104875, 503-397-5522 Now hiring for FT Apartment Maintenance Technician. Experience preferred in minor plumbing, electrical, sheetrock repair, cleaning, appliance repair and landscaping etc. Submit resume or email for application to Courtney@ viridianmgt.com PT Bartender/Waiter exp required. The Elks 503397-1999

550

Work Wanted Want to place a Classified Ad? Don’t know how to word it? No problem, we are here to help!! Call (503) 397-0116 classifieds@ thechronicleonline.com

602

Boats & Motors Boat top repairs; drop curtains, upholstery snaps, zippers, etc. Suzi (503)396-1548

604

Recreational Vehicles ‘06 Cardinal 5th Wheel. 3 slide outs, king bed, central vac system, flat screen TV W&D. $25,000. 503-438-5515 503-267-6475

690

Wanted Autos !!COLUMBIA COUNTY’S!! Top CASH for junk cars, trucks and larger equipment. **Titles NOT required** Scrappy 503-397-3481 $CASH$ PAID FOR CARS & TRUCKS, FARM OR HEAVY EQUIPMENT RUNNING OR NOT. FREE REMOVAL OF UNWANTED VEHICLES. 503-285-1808

Misc/Trade Why sift through the rest? LOCAL and the BEST!!! Want LOCAL? Has them ALL!! Want your car SOLD as quickly as can be? Call and sell it LOCALLY!!

702

Garage Sales

FLORENCE PARK OUTDOOR PARK In Scappoose on Hwy 30

Across from Means Nursery • • Antiques-Crafts-Art Clothes-Outdoor Equipment Plants-Jewelry-Silver • • 26901 NW St. Helens Rd. OPEN Fri., Sat. & Sun 10am - 7pm Vendors WANTED Call Shawn 503-314-7380

25200 Alston Rd, Rainier. Sept 27 & 28, 9-5. Slot machine, new 5000 watt generator, some collectibles. Warm & dry. For more info 503-369-6187 Big Estate Sale: Sat Sept 28, 8-6 Sun Sept 29, 10-3 34960 Doe Lane, Deer Island. Watch for signs, by trailer park. We saved the best for last! Antiques, collectibles, house wares, hanging and table lamps, old round tables, pictures, mirrors, frames, holiday items, crafts, large unique seashells, 1920’s furniture, 1940’s Burkey Gay dining table, six chairs and matching hutch, lots of glassware rugs, appliances, marble statue, 5’ around poker table and chairs, computer and printer, Sony TV, VCR/DVD player, microwave, vases, old crocks, artificial flowers, large trunk, lots of jewelry, old books, 1880 LARGE Bible, wicker baskets, Owl collection, old Drop leaf table and 2 chairs, Blue glass, cyrstal bowls, rainbow vacuum, tin collection and much more. All inside, everything goes! Children must be with an adult!

Garage Sale 305 S. 20th SH. Sept 27 & 28, 9am-5pm Little bit of this & that. Rain or Shine Garage Sale Over? Bring your leftovers to the Senior Center’s Top Notch Thrift Store, 1844 Columbia Blvd., next to Semling’s. Mon-Sat from 10-5. Free sorting service and pickup also avail. Tues-Sat Call 503-397-5386 to arrange. Garage Sale Saturday! Garage Sales throughout Brookings-Harbor area, October 5. Buy a Curry Coastal Pilot newspaper for special locator map, information & advertising specials!

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

From as little as $9.95/week!! (503)397-0116 classified@thechroni cleonline.com HUGE ESTATE & FAMILY SALE 33605 E. Crown Zellerbach Rd., Scappoose. Directly behind Scappoose Sand & Gravel. Sept 26, 27 & 28, 9am4pm. Designer handbags and luggage, men’s professional wear, antiques, houshold furniture, fishing, camping and a lot more. Moving Sale Sept 27 & 28, 9-4. 34 S. 22nd St., SH. Anique furniture, building materials, vintage clothing, Kimono, Renaissance Cape and misc. Moving Sale, retired couple, non smokers. Leather Loveseat, power reclining, 9 mths old $450. Bedrm chest & media center $300. 3 drawer coffee table $150. Floor lamp $15. All OBO. Call or text 832-520-7073

702

740

Garage Sales Sale: New & Leftover 52749 NE 3rd St., Scappoose. Fri & Sat, 27 & 28, 10am-6pm Antique furniture, knickknacks, retro clothing, household, washer/dryer, dishwasher. Lots of free stuff. Things to sell? Rent a space at ReWork ReStore, 114 S. 17th St. Helens. Make money for Christmas. Call 503-4105660 ask for Debbie. Yard/Garage. 51783 SW Old Portland Rd., Scappoose. Fri & Sat Sept 27 & 28, 9am-3pm. Lots of misc. All MUST go! No reasonable offers refused.

704

Auctions AUCTION Sunday, Sept 29, 10am 40310 Upper Calapooia Dr. Sweet Home, OR. Art, tools, guns, jewelry, stamps, coins, records, flat screens, computers, ink jets. www.MontesInc. com.

732

Fuel & Firewood Seasoned 16” wood $50100 per P.U. load. 503366-0250 Seasoned Firewood. $150/cord. 971-235-0821

736 Pets

“A VACATION COMING UP?” No need to worry about your pets, they can remain in the comfort of their own home while getting the TLC they need! All pets indoor and outdoor. HOME ALONE CRITTER CARE Free Consultation www.crittercare bymarg.com Licensed, Bonded & Insured. 503-860-6470 All Paws Pet Grooming. 11 yrs exp., best prices in Town 503-396-7828 or 503-396-9362 Like us on Facebook for 10% off. Boarding for Dogs at Big Meadow Farm. Reserve Early for the Holidays 503-366-3565

Multi-family Garage Sale. 35178 Archer Dr., SH. Sat Sept 28 & Sun Sept 29, 9am-3pm. Lots of variety.

#2 FREE Llamas 503-543-5003

Rain or Shine, YARD Sale, Elizabeth Ln off Gable, yellow house. Baby furniture + Sat & Sun Sept 28 & 29, 8am-6pm.

Full Care Boarding Pvt Barn - all weather arena, box stall, hot water washrack, tack room, full turnout daily $300/mth. Deer Island. 503-366-3228

738

Livestock/Supplies

808

Feed & Supplies

Houses Unfurnished

Excellent grass hay. $3.50/bale in field, $4.50 in barn, $6.00 delivered. Deer Island. 503-397-7198

2 bdrm, 1 ba home. $595/mth at St. Helens Marina. No smoking. 503-397-4162

Hay Grass $4/bale and up. Orchard Grass w/clover $5/bale. 503-397-3679 John Vardanega

741

Nursery & Garden Tide Creek Nursery is having our Annual Fall Sale. 25% to 50% off everything. Special $5 area - Attention Landscapers 5 gal Otto Luyken Laurel $5/ea. Sept 26, 27, 28 & 29 9am-4pm. 503-438-5293

742

Fertilizer Aged Horse Compost, garden & flower bed ready & Sand & Gravel. 5 yds minimum orders. 503-310-5161

750

Misc For Sale Moving soon, must sell 5ft white tile top table w/6 chairs $85. Whirlpool dryer runs great. $50. 503-396-3336. Outfitting at Every Turn Steampunk Outfitters! Visit our website at www.steampunkoutfitters.com

804

Apts Unfurnished 1 BEDROOM $625 2 BEDROOM $725 * Pets Welcome** * Seasonal Swimming Pool * Playground * Beautiful Courtyard * Deck / Patio * Laundry Facility * Easy Access to Hwy 30, Shopping, Schools & Library * Water/Sewer/Trash PAID FRANKLIN MANOR 84 Shore Drive #1 St. Helens, OR 503-366-3812 Professionally Managed By C&R Real Estate Services Co. Equal Housing Opportunity

2 bdrm, 1 ba w/garage, W/D hook-up, garbage & lawncare pd. $850/mth. 503-397-4384 2 story newer home, 2000 sq.ft., 4 bdrms, 2.5 ba, 2 car garage, lrg fenced yard. No Smoking,/Pets. Bad credit OK $1350/mth + dep. In St. Helens nr McBride School. Contact 503267-1076 2-4 bedroom homes Available: Scappoose, St. Helens, Clatskanie. oigprop.com 503-396-5436 Newer home on 7 acres in Tide Creek area. 5000 SF, 4 bdrm, 3.5 ba, + office & theatre rm, security survellience, radiant floor heating, 2-car garage. Horse property. Pets ok. No smoking. $2,500/mo. 503-267-1076 St. Helens 2 bdrm, comes w/range, fridge, W&D, microwave, garbage pd. With storage building, nice yard, near stores and school. $825/ mth, $825/sec dep & $20 app. fee. 503-396-0800

810

Duplexes 2 bdrm, 1 ba, W/D hkup. W/G pd. Single level. $600/mth + $600 dep. 503-438-0684 2 bdrm, quiet location. W/D hkup, W/G pd. $600/mth + $600 dep. 503-438-0684 Lrg Col. City, 3 bdrm, 2.5 ba, w/gar. Fenced yd. No smoking/pets. $950/ mth + $1000 dep + credit check. Avail late Oct. 503-397-9752

812 Roommates Roomate for house. $300/mth. Call 503-369-7224 Want to place a Classified Ad? Don’t know how to word it? No problem, we are here to help!! Call (503) 397-0116 classifieds@ thechronicleonline.com

Plant Electrician Armstrong World Industries St. Helens, Oregon At the Armstrong World Industries ceiling tile plant in St. Helens, Oregon, we pride ourselves on an environment focused on safety, teamwork and product excellence. We take the time to ensure our people know how to do the work, make sure that you have the skills to be successful in your job today and help you develop new skills for the future. Primary Responsibility: Our company is currently accepting applications for a Plant Electrician Technician. The successful candidate will be a vital part of the plant manufacturing team in the maintenance and improvement of new and existing equipment, technology and processes.

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Mobile/Manuf. Homes

age, 53365 Columbia River Hwy. Scappoose, OR 97056. Phone 503-543-6861. Auction to be pursuant to auction rules and procedures of Scappoose Secure Storage. Rules are available upon request. A non-refundable bidder’s fee of $10.00 will be charged.

1999 Fleetwood. 2 bed, 1 ba, stove, fridge, DW, W&D. Nice deck. Contract is assumable $25,000, $2,000 down pymt OAC house payment $324.93, space rent $300. Call Bill 503-366-1417

CH13-2042 Legal Notice Westlane Storage 53787 Westlane Road Scappoose, OR 97056 503-543-2621

Nice 1995 S/Wide. 2 bdrm, 1 ba, new interior paint exterior. Looks very nice. Shed, deck, new carpet, stove, refrig, dishwasher, washer & dryer. Move in ready. $21,950 - 15% down. Payment $240.50 OAC, Sp rent $300. Call Bill 503-366-1417 Remodeled 1968 Buddy Mobile Home. 24X48 2bdrm. Beautiful view on meadow. $10,500. Will consider rent to own. 503-397-5391

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Public Notices CH13-2046 LEGAL NOTICE St. Helens Secure Storage 295 S. Vernonia Road St. Helens, Oregon 97051 503-397-7121 The following units will be sold at public auction on October 10, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. for nonpayment of rent and other fees. Auction to be pursuant to auction Rules and Procedures of St. Helens Secure Storage. Rules are available upon inquiry. There will be a $10.00 non-refundable registration fee for all attendees. Unit # Name 22 Albert Nickerson 35 David Brian Williamson 73 Ralene Whitlock CH13-2045 Rainier Storage Place, LLC will hold a sale at 29098 Dike Rd., Rainier OR 97048 of the contents of the following units belonging to: #A2 –Rozene Johnson #B7 Jacki & John Rouska #B14 – Melissa Remick #B19 – Elizabeth Perez at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, October 12, 2013.

The following unit’s will be sold at public auction on October 10, 2013 at 10: AM for nonpayment of rent and other fees, at Scappoose Secure Stor-

Candidate Requirements: Possess High School Diploma or GED equivalency, 3 years nonconstruction plant electrician experience, working knowledge of computer software applications, PLC, AC & DC drives and instrumentation experience, applicants must possess an Electrical Journeyman’s license or ability to attain within 6 months is required. General Supervising License is a plus; however, not required. Candidates must have the ability to work up to 12 days straight in a row, to work up to 13 hours in a rolling 24 hour period, and must be willing to work overtime and rotating shifts to support the production process that operates on a continuous cycle.

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$75,600 - Triple-wide MFH. 3 bdrm, 2 ba, 1751 sqft **10,000sqft lot** Built in 1994, lrg steel garage/workshop information approx. 276 E NORTH St., Vernonia HUD Owned-HUD properties sold “AS IS”. hudpemco.com hudhomestore.com Equal Housing Opportunity. Carriage House Real Estate listing. Broker 503-739-3500 CarriageHouseRE@ ymail.com

CH13-2044 Legal Notice:

We offer a generous salary ranging from $29.12 to $35.55/hr. DOE, shift differential and an excellent bonus/benefits program.

Steve Fuhrer Unit RV 613 Brittney Blevens Unit 371 Laura McCaslin Unit 62

The following units will be sold at public auction on October 5, 2013 at 10:00 am for nonpayment of rent and other fees. Auction to be pursuant to Auction Rules and Procedures of Westlane Storage. Rules are available upon inquiry. #4 Ron Pearson #28 Marnie Delk CH13-2041 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Monday, October 7, 2013 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing regarding a request from Colleen DeShazer, who has submitted an application for a Conditional Use Permit for a Home Occupation Consisting of Parking of Dump Trucks, Trailers and Equipment used for an Excavation Business with employees. The subject property is located on Tax Map No. 4N2W13-A0-01300 owned by the applicant, at 33623 Bennett Road, zoned Forest Agriculture FA-80. The other side of Bennett Road is zoned Rural Residential (RR-5) with existing residential uses. SAID PUBLIC HEARING will be held before the Columbia County Planning Commission on Monday, October 7, 2013, at 230 Strand, St. Helens, Oregon, starting at or after 6:30 p.m., at which time proponents and opponents of the proposed application will be heard. The criteria to be used in deciding the request will be found in some or all of the following documents and laws, as revised from time to time: Oregon Revised Statutes ORS 197.763; Oregon Administrative Rules; Columbia County Comprehensive Plan; Columbia County Zoning Ordinance. The specific criteria applicable to this request is listed and evaluated in the staff report. A copy of the application, all documents and evidence relied upon by the applicant, and the staff report are available for inspection at no cost and will be provided

Mental Health Professional (LPC, LMFT, LCSW, LCPC)

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Manufacturing – Cascades Tissue Group Cascades Tissue Group is currently scouting to ascertain interest in possible future openings in production and maintenance here at our St. Helens, Oregon, location. We are accepting Job Interest forms only at this time. If future openings come up that we feel you may qualify for, you will be contacted at that time for possible consideration. Forms may be picked up from Cascades Tissue Group located at 1300 Kaster Road, St. Helens, Oregon, beginning Wednesday, September 18 thru Friday, September 27, 2013, (weekend not included) between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.

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Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

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at reasonable cost at least 7 days prior to the Commission hearing from Land Development Services, County Courthouse Annex, St. Helens, OR 97051.

intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under the Oregon Self-Storage Facility Act. http://67.42.144.201/local/popup4.html The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive bidding on Friday the 27th day of September, 2013 at 1:00pm, on the premises where said property has been stored and which are located at Columbia Self Storage/ Store It, 755 N Columbia Rv. Hwy., St. Helens, OR, Columbia County, 503-397-7741, the following unit(s).

If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at www. oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 4527636.

ance premiums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the undersigned Trustee. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: UNPAID PRINCIPAL BALANCE OF $154,720.53, PLUS interest thereon at 5.75% per annum from 12/01/11 until paid, together with escrow advances, foreclosure costs, trustee fees, attorney fees, sums required for the protection of the property and additional sums secured by the Deed of Trust. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will on December 13, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at THE WEST MAIN ENTRANCE OF THE ANNEX TO THE COLUMBIA COUNTY COURTHOUSE, STRAND STREET, ST. HELENS, County of COLUMBIA, State of OREGON, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the said described property which the grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words “trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL TENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for December 13, 2013. The date of this sale may be postponed. Unless the lender who is foreclosing on this property is paid before the sale date, the foreclosure will go

through and someone new will own this property. After the sale, the new owner is required to provide you with contact information and notice that the sale took place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona fide tenant occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new owner can require you to move, the new owner must provide you with written notice that specifies the date by which you must move out. If you do not leave before the moveout date, the new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the court hearing. PROTECTION FROM EVICTION IF YOU ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING, YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO CONTINUE LIVING IN THIS PROPERTY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: • THE REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED TERM LEAE; • AT LEAST 90 DAYS FROM THE DATE YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN TERMINATION NOTICE. If the new owner wants to move in and use this property as a primary residence, the new owner can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 days left. You must be provided with at least 90 days’ written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who is not the borrower (property owner) or a child, spouse or parent of the borrower, and whose rental agreement: • Is the result of an arm’s-length transaction; • Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair market rent for the property, unless the rent is reduced or subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and • Was entered into prior to the date of the foreclosure sale. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY BETWEEN NOW AND THE FORECLOSURE SALE: RENT YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD OR UNTIL A COURT TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAKE. SECURITY DEPOSIT You may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord as provided in ORS 90.367. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from you rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe your current landlord. If you do this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid

rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE The new owner that buys this property at the foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a tenant instead of requiring you to move out after 90 days or at the end of your fixed term lease. After the sale, you should receive a written notice informing you that the sale took place and giving you the new owner’s name and contact information. You should contact the new owner if you would like to stay. If the new owner accepts rent from you, signs a new residential rental agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the foreclosure sale that you must move out, the new owner becomes your new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise: • You do not owe rent; • The new owner is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf; and • You must move out by the date the new owner specifies in a notice to you. The new owner may offer to pay your moving expenses and any other costs or amounts you and the new owner agree on in exchange for your agreement to leave the premises in less than 90 days or before your fixed term lease expires. You should speak with a lawyer to fully understand your rights before making any decisions regarding your tenancy. IT IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR DWELLING UNIT WITHOUT FIRST GIVING YOU WRITTEN NOTICE AND GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU MAY WISH TO CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar at 800452-7636 and ask for the lawyer referral service. If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance may be obtained through Safenet at 800-SAFENET. DATED: 8/12/2013 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: MELANIE BEAMAN, AUTHORIZED AGENT 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500, Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: http:// www.rtrustee.com A-4411276 09/18/2013, 09/25/2013, 10/02/2013, 10/09/2013

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: 1677 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.

If additional documents or evidence are provided in support of the application, any party shall be entitled to a continuance of the hearing. Unless there is a continuance, and if a participant so requests before the conclusion of the evidentiary hearing, the record shall remain open for at least seven days after the hearing. At each hearing, the applicant has the burden of presenting substantial evidence showing that the application meets all of the applicable criteria. Following presentation of the staff report, the applicant and other persons in favor of the application will be allowed to address the commission, explaining how the evidence submitted meets the applicable criteria. Following the applicant’s presentation, any person in opposition to the application may present evidence and argument against the application. The applicant will then have the opportunity to rebut any evidence or arguments presented in opposition. After the presentation of evidence and arguments, the public hearing record will be closed. The Commission will then make a tentative decision to be followed by approval of a written order and a statement of findings and conclusions supporting the decision, which will be mailed to all parties at a later date. The Commission may, at its discretion, continue the hearing from time to time at the request of the parties or on its own motion as necessary to afford substantial justice and comply with the law. Additional information about this application may be obtained from the Planning Division of the Land Development Services Department, at (503) 397-1501. September 25, 2013 THE PLANNING COMMISSION Gyu Letourneau, Chairman CH13 2030 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA In Probate In the Matter of The Estate Of SCOTT A. EVENSON, Deceased. No. 13PB00624 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them to the undersigned personal representative within four (4) months after the date of first publication of this notice, at 900 SW Fifth Avenue, Suite 2600, Portland, Oregon 97204-1268 or such 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 attorneys for the personal representative. DATED and first Published this 18th Day of September, 2013. Jennifer M. Evenson 79457 Blackford Road Clatskanie, OR 97016 Personal Representative Nancy L. Cowgill, OSB No. 76109 STOEL RIVES LLP 900 SW Fifth Avenue, Suite 2600 Portland, OR 972041268 Telephone: (503) 2949615 Fax: (503) 220-2480 Email: nlcowgill@ Stoel.com Of Attorneys for Personal Representative CH13-2040 Notice is hereby given that the undersigned

D-18 Troy McGuire F-13 Troy Ullrich F-41, F-46, F-47 Sandra Emerson-Bruce G-16 Kristin Murphy G-44 Melody Haas D-6 Robert Lewis CH13-2039 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF WASHINGTON Champion Mortgage Company, Plaintiff, vs. NANCY M. HARWOOD, AS CONSTRUCTIVE TRUSTEE OF THE ESTATE OF HELEN HAMMERSCHMITH; MARTHA ELLEN TALARSKY, DAUGHTER OF HELEN HAMMERSCHMITH; MARY A. NORSTROM, DAUGHTER OF HELEN HAMMERSCHMITH; MICHAEL K. HAMMERSCHMITH; SON OF HELEN HAMMERSCHMITH; UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF HELENS HAMMERSCHMITH; SUMMERFIELD CIVIC ASSOCIATION; ASSOCIATION OF UNIT OWNERS OF FOUNTAINS AT SUMMERFIELD CONDOMINIUM; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES, including OCCUPANTS, UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN Defendants. No. C13-3553CV CIVIL SUMMONS TO THE DEFENDANTS: Nancy M Harwood a/k/a Nancy Harwood NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled Court by Champion Mortgage Company, Plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Washington County Courthouse. 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 30 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, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of the complaint is to foreclose a deed of trust dated September 3, 2009 and recorded as Recorder’s Fee No. 2009-082001 given by Helen M. Hammerschmith, an unmarried woman on property commonly known as 15371 SW 114th Court, Unit 108, Tigard, OR 97224 and legally described as: Unit 108, of Fountains at Summerfield Condominium- Phase 18, as set forth in Condominium Declaration recorded December 4, 1987 as 87059724, Tigard, Washington County, Oregon, together with those limited common elements appurtenant to said Unit as set forth in said Declaration, and together with an undivided fractional ownership of the general common elements of said Condominium as set forth in the said Declaration and in any subsequent amendments thereto as appurtenant to said Unit. The complaint seeks to foreclose and terminate all interest of Nancy M Harwood a/k/a/ Nancy Harwood and all other interests in the property. The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is September 18, 2013.

Attorney for Plaintiff, /s/ Kara Cogswell Kara Cogswell #113566 [kcogswell@logs.com] SHAPIRO & SUTHERLAND, LLC 1499 SE Tech Center Place, Suite 255 Vancouver, WA 98683 (360)260-2253; Fax (360)260-2285 S&S No. 13-112184 CH13-2035 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and O.R.S. 79.5010, et seq. Trustee’s Sale No. 09-CO-126091 NOTICE TO BORROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust made by, JOSHUA D. WOLD AND SARA M. WOLD, as grantor, to COLUMBIA COUNTY TITLE and ESCROW SERVICES, INC., as Trustee, in favor of EQUITY HOME MORTGAGE, LLC, A OREGON LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, as beneficiary, dated 2/22/2007, recorded 2/26/2007, under Instrument No. 2007002861, records of COLUMBIA County, OREGON. The beneficial interest under said Trust Deed and the obligations secured thereby are presently held by THE OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT, STATE OF OREGON. Said Trust Deed encumbers the following described real property situated in said county and state, to-wit: A TRACT OF LAND SITUATE IN THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 4, TOWN SHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 4 WEST, WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COLUMBIA COUNTY, OREGON, MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A POINT THAT IS EAST 100 FEET FROM THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 6, BLOCK 6, EASTSIDE ADDITION TO THE CITY OF VERNONIA, COLUMBIA COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE NORTH 100 FEET; THENCE EAST 50 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 100 FEET; THENCE WEST 50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, SAID TRACT ALSO KNOWN AS LOT 11, FERNDALE ADDITION TO VERNONIA, AN UNRECORDED PLAT. The street address or other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be; 208 B STREET VERNONIA, OR 97064 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following sums: Amount due as of August 12, 2013 Delinquent Payments from January 01, 2012 3 payments at $1,214.56 each $3,643.68 12 payments at $1,222.29 each $14,667.48 5 payments at $1,208.36 each $6,041.80 (01-01-12 through 08-12-13) Late Charges: $877.16 BENEFICIARY ADVANCES PROPERTY MAINTENANCE $1,534.50 TITLE FEE $588.00 PREV ATTY FEE $826.10 TITLE FEE $51.00 Suspense Credit: $0.00 TOTAL: $28,229.72 ALSO, if you have failed to pay taxes on the property, provide insurance on the property or pay other senior liens or encumbrances as required in the note and deed of trust, the beneficiary may insist that you do so in order to reinstate your account in good standing. The beneficiary may require as a condition to reinstatement that you provide reliable written evidence that you have paid all senior liens or encumbrances, property taxes, and hazard insur-

CH13-2034 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of Sharon G. Rynning, Deceased. No. 13PB00571 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Notice is hereby given that Donald Bolieu has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to

Dated and first Published September 18, 2013 MARK A. GORDON, P.C. Attorney for Personal Representative OSB #81242 1677 St. Helens St St. Helens OR 97051 (503) 397-9066 CH13-2033 NOTICE OF STREET VACATION The City Council of Columbia city will hold a public hearing on Thursday, October 3, 2013, at 6:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers of the City Hall, 1840 Second Street, Columbia City, Oregon. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public input concerning a proposal to vacate “I” Street between Fifth Street and the Fifth Place Alley. That portion of “I” Street is generally described as lying between Lot 6 of Block 72 and Lot 1 of Block 73, Columbia City. A petition to vacate that portion of “I” Street was filed with the City Recorder on July 29, 2013 by Dennis L. Applegate and Janet Myers. The petition was determined to be sufficient and meet the requirements of ORS 271.080. Written objections or letters of remonstrance may be filed with the City Recorder by 5:00 p.m. on October 3, 2013, or may be submitted in writing during the public hearing on October 3, 2013 at 6:00 p.m., at which time objections will be heard and considered. CH13-2032 NOTICE OF SEIZURE U.S. Treasury Department Internal Revenue Service Criminal Investigation On August 23, 2013, Scottrade Acct. XXX8282 in the amount of $34,133.45 was seized at 12800 Corporate Hill Dr., St. Louis MO 63131 for administrative forfeiture for violations of 18 U.S.C. 5324. Pursuant to 18 U.S.C. 981, the above described property is subject to forfeiture. Any person claiming an ownership interest in this property must file a claim with the Internal Revenue Service-Criminal Investigation, Special Agent in Charge, 800 5th Avenue, Room 3950, Seattle, WA, 98104, Attn: Asset Forfeiture Coordinator, by close of business on October 25, 2013. Otherwise, the property will be forfeited and disposed of according to law. Contact IRS Special Agent Jeffrey Holm at (206) 255-4226 or via email at Jeffrey.Holm@ci.irs.gov for further information regarding seizure number 91130093-01.

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Public Notices CH13-2043 State of Oregon County of Columbia Court Case# 11-2536 Sheriff’s Case #17649 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE (Real Property) On the 29TH day of OCTOBER, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 a.m., at the COLUMBIA County SHERIFF’S OFFICE, 901 PORT AVENUE, in the City of ST. HELENS, Oregon, I will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash in hand, the following described real property, subject to redemption, located in COLUMBIA County, Oregon, to wit: Beginning at a point on the South line of the Northwest quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 7, Township 4 North, Range 1 West, Willamette Meridian, Columbia County, Oregon, which is North 88 degrees 58 _’ East 186.7 feet from the Southwest corner thereof; thence North 0 degrees 47’ East 327.75 feet along the center of a creek; thence North 88 degrees 58 _’ East 262.9 feet; thence South 0 degrees 14 _’ East 327.7 feet; thence South 88 degrees 58 _’ West 268.7 feet to the place of beginning. Excepting that portion lying in the County Road right of way. TAX Parcel ID Number 4N1W07-CO-01700 More commonly known as 34041 Millard Road, Warren, Oregon 97053 Said sale is made pursuant to a Writ of Execution dated the 28th day of JUNE, 2013, issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of COLUMBIA to me directed in the case of: WELLS FARGO BANK, its successors in interest and/or assigns,, Plaintiff vs. Hugh M. Parks; Angela C. Parks; PNC Bank, National Association: and Occupants of the Premises,, Defendants, PROSPECTIVE BIDDERS, READ THIS SECTION CAREFULLY Before bidding at the sale, a prospective bidder should independently investigate: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c) Approved uses for the property; (d) Limits on farming or forest practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property owners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. CONDITIONS OF SALE: Only U.S. currency and/ or certified cashier’s checks made payable to the COLUMBIA County Sheriff’s Office will be accepted, at the time and location of the sale. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. I hereby declare that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief, and that I understand it is made for use as evidence in court and is subject to penalty for perjury. JEFF DICKERSON,SHERIFF COLUMBIA County, Oregon By DM JIRKA, SENIOR CIVIL Deputy

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Mostly sunny.

Sunrise 7:04 AM

Skunks in your yard (and under your house) I visited with someone from Scappoose at the last Sauerkraut Festival and she asked me to write something about skunks. There aren’t many people that like skunks but I happen, generally, to be one of them. In Columbia County, we have both striped and spotted skunks. I have found them to be relatively calm unless provoked by a dog, coyote, raccoon, or a human. The worst situation to have contact with them is if they have a den under your house. Two skunks can get into a tussle, as can skunks and their other enemies. The results are

SIMON FITNESS TIPS

Sunrise 7:05 AM

Partly sunny.

Sunset 6:58 PM

Sunrise 7:06 AM

Sunset 6:56 PM

F

resh start,

Sunrise 7:07 AM

Sunset 6:55 PM

Wednesday, September 18

Thursday, September 19

Friday, September 20

Saturday, September 21

High: 69 Low: 51 Precipitation: Trace

High: 71 Low: 49 Precipitation: 0.01

High: 79 Low: 43 Precipitation: 0.00

High: 72 Low: 46 Precipitation: Trace

High: 67 Low: 50 Precipitation: 0.10

Sunrise 7:09 AM

Sunset Sunrise 6:53 PM 7:10 AM

Sunday, September 22 Low: 52 High: 61 Precipitation: 0.37

Sunset 6:51 PM

Monday, September 23

High: 62 Low: 51 Precipitation: 0.24

Weekend Fishing Opportunities Sturgeon retention is open from The Dalles dam upstream to the John Day dam. The Columbia River is open for fall chinook, coho and steelhead from Buoy 10 upstream to the Oregon/Washington border. Chinook catch rates remain good to excellent below Bonneville Dam. Walleye fishing is good in

Columbia River Fish Counts Salmon, steelhead and shad On Sept. 14 there were 637 salmonid boats and 124 Oregon bank anglers counted from Bonneville Dam downstream to Tongue Point, and 299 Oregon boats were counted at Buoy 10. Anglers had the best success in

the gorge, where boat anglers averaged 2.04 chinook per boat and bank anglers averaged 0.29 chinook. Anglers fishing the Portland to Westport area averaged 0.90 fall chinook, 0.01 coho and 0.01 steelhead per boat, while Troutdale anglers averaged 0.53 chinook, 0.01 coho and 0.01 steelhead per boat. Above Tongue Point, boat anglers averaged 1.58 chinook, 0.81 coho and 0.04 steel-

head per boat, while Buoy 10 anglers averaged 1.19 fall chinook and 1.5 coho per boat. Portland to Westport Bank: Weekend checking showed no catch for nine anglers. Portland to Westport Boats: Weekend checking showed 73 adult fall chinook, three jack chinook, one coho and one steelhead kept, plus 45 adult fall chinook and six jack chinook re-

leased for 131 boats (323 anglers).

trailing berries like Marions and Boysens also benefit from fall copper. Most copper products require a “spreader-sticker” in the mix to provide the greatest protection. Some products like “Lilly-Miller Microcop” sell the sticker with the copper concentrate. As always, read and follow all label instructions.

Sheet No. 220 Collecting and Storing Seeds from Your Garden.

all too predictable. Skunk spray is powerful and impossible to remove from insulation. The insulation has to go. Sometimes, harder surfaces can be sprayed with a skunk smell-neutralizing mixture I will give below with decent results. But spraying under the house is a bit risky to you, so be careful. The best approach is to exclude them from that space. Check your foundation for openings and tighten them up. If skunks start to dig under your foundation (hard to do) or under a manufactured home’s skirting (much easier),

will also dig out ground-nesting yellow jackets and eat the immature larva. They give birth to 3-6 little ones in the spring or early summer. If your dog or cat gets tagged with skunk spray, here is a formula that will help reduce the smell: • 1 quart of hydrogen peroxide • ¼ cup baking soda • 1-2 teaspoons liquid dishwashing soap Mix together and work into the fur, being careful to avoid the eyes. Wash off. You will need double or triple this recipe you for a big furry dog. can From personal experience, I try to know this works from our dear watch beagle’s two-hour encounter when they with a skunk (both survived go out to for- just fine). It is a long story but, age in the middle by actual count, the skunk of the night and put down managed to “stand and deliver” some tight-mesh metal fencing at least 40 times in that period. to force them to leave. Sometimes this works and someFall copper spray for fruit times it does not. Don’t do this Most of our fruit and berry when the babies are still under- plants will benefit from a neath. “clean-up” spray of copper. At some point in the late The spray should be applied summer, skunks usually leave. before leaf drop in early to Then batten down everything. mid-October. Skunks are omnivorous Copper, which is consid(they like fruit, insects, meat, ered to be an organic spray, etc.) and do most of their forag- protects the trees against seving at night. eral bacterial and fungal disSkunks do some good. They eases. The stone fruits will dig up little patches of (peaches, plums, cherries, lawn looking for crane fly etc.) and apples benefit the grubs (so will raccoons). They most. Blueberries and the

Troutdale.

garden plots

SAYS : BE SMART WITH INJURIES an ankle, or worse, a knee. or wrist problem, well, get I know people who have

I have several clients currently that, for whatever reason, are nursing injuries back to health. Some injuries were caused during training, some by over-training, and some just being Simon Date clumsy around the house. Whatever your injury situation is, it can have a negative effect on your workout schedule, your routine, and in harder cases, your life. We’ll talk a little about what to do if you have an injury, how to nurse it back to health, and what you can do to avoid getting injured again. Let’s start with the last one, first! Injuries happen and there is no point trying to be that person who avoids getting injured at all costs. Runners know eventually you’re going to come across a pothole that somehow you didn’t see, and you’re going to twist

F

Sunset 7:00 PM

Partly sunny.

Tuesday, September 17

BY CHIP BUBL OSU Extension Service

The OSU Food Preservation Hotline will be available Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. at 1-800-354-7319 until Oct. 11. In addition, you can call our local OSU Extension office at 503397-3462 with food preservaChip Bubl tion questions and to get your pressure canner tested.

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

It doesn’t have to be that extreme either. Those brand new shoes you bought that look awesome? Yeah, about the five-mile mark you start to feel rubbing, and voila… you have the mother of all blisters on your Achilles. Weightlifters or people who do general strength training are the same. About a month ago I injured my back pretty good. While my wife, Stephanie, just grinned and said it was part of being over 40, I preferred to think it was just over-working specific muscles and I just wore out. Whatever your injury situation is, you MUST rest up and take it easy. This doesn’t mean you need to stop working out, but the injured joint or muscle must remain inactive as much as it can. Continuing to train on an injury can have significant negative effects, and in some cases can lead to far bigger problems. You can still train though! If you’ve got an ankle injury, then hit the weights. Same in reverse: You have a shoulder

out there and pound some pavement, or take a spinning class or something that will enable you to exercise without using the injured joint. If you have a bad back, or an abdominal strain, it is going to be much harder to find something to do without using that area. Some injuries are not easy! The other is to get professional help. If you’ve got an injury, and especially if it is one that is not going away very easily, or with a few days rest, it’s time to see someone who knows what they’re doing. At the studio here in Scappoose we refer clients with injuries to the wonderful folks at Erhardt Therapy. Get it looked at! You’ve only got one body, so look after it! Another thing to remember – and this is a tough one for people to understand – is don’t baby it. What do I mean by this? Well, once the injury is healed, or to a point where you can use it again, don’t shy away from it.

had knee injuries. They can be scary at times, and in some cases those people are terrified of more leg injuries. That’s normal, but you have to start working out that joint. In the knee example, get some squats in. Slowly at first, but then start working the muscles around the injury. Avoiding that joint will cause two issues. The first is that it won’t get better if you don’t build the muscles around it. The second is that you’ll put undue stress on other joints because they’re having to make up for the one you’re holding back. Whenever you have an injury, it sucks! Taking the right steps to repair yourself and get back to good health is so important in every case. Have fun working out this week, and stay safe! Simon Date is a personal trainer and co-owner at NW Premier Fitness in Scappoose. You can reach him at 503-381-3528, info@nwpremierfitness.com or facebook.com/NWPremierFitness.

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THURSDAY

CROSS COUNTRY • At McCormick Park 4PM SOCCER • Girls vs. Hermiston 4PM • Boys at Hermiston 4PM

SOCCER • Boys vs. Seaside 4:15PM • Girls at Seaside 4:15PM VOLLEYBALL • At Seaside 7PM

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

VOLLEYBALL • Home vs. Liberty 6:45PM

FOOTBALL • At Banks 7PM

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SATURDAY

VOLLEYBALL • At Cottage Grove Tourn. TBA CROSS COUNTRY • At Portland Meadows TBA

VOLLEYBALL • At Parkrose Tourn. 8AM

TUESDAY

FOOTBALL • Home vs. Hood River 7PM

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SCAPPOOSE

ST. HELENS WEDNESDAY

VOLLEYBALL • At Sherwood 6:45PM

SOCCER • Girls vs. Y-C 4:15PM • Boys at Y-C 4:15PM VOLLEYBALL • Home vs. Y-C 7PM

Saving vegetable seeds There are some vegetable seeds that are easy to save from year to year. Beans, lettuce, peas, tomatoes, and peppers are self-pollinating and the seed will be true to what was planted if the seed wasn’t a hybrid variety. The seed packet or catalog will tell you if it was a hybrid. For tomatoes and peppers, remove seeds from the pulp of mature fruits and dry them on a paper towel. If saving more than one variety, label the paper towel. Once the seeds are dry, pry them off the towel (it’s OK if paper sticks to the seed) and put them in a labeled envelope. Store the envelopes in a freezer bag and place in a refrigerator or freezer. For beans or peas, get some mature beans and allow them to “rattle dry.” Remove the peas or beans and place them in jars or bags. For more information, ask for our Fact

Sturgeon Bonneville Dam downstream to Buoy 10 boats: Closed to retention, catch and release only. No report. Bonneville Dam downstream to Buoy 10 bank: Closed to retention, catch and release only. No report.

Take extra produce to the food bank, senior centers or community meals programs. It is greatly appreciated. The Extension Service offers its programs and materials equally 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/edited by yours truly. All you need to do is ask for it and it will be mailed to you. Call 503-3973462 to be put on the list. Alternatively, you can find it on the web at http://extension.oregonstate.ed u/columbia/ and click on newsletters. Contact information for the Extension office Oregon State University Extension Service – Columbia County is located at 505 N. Columbia River Highway (across from the Legacy clinic) in St. Helens. You can also reach them by phone at 503-397-3462. You can reach Chip Bubl by email at chip.bubl@oregonstate.edu.

PREP STANDINGS FOOTBALL Team Sherwood Liberty Wilsonville Parkrose Sandy Putnam St. Helens Milwaukie

NWOC

Record (League) 4-0 (2-0) 3-1 (2-0) 3-1 (2-0) 3-1 (1-1) 3-1 (1-1) 1-3 (1-1) 1-3 (0-3) 0-4 (0-2)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS SHERWOOD 54, St. Helens 13 PUTNAM 28, Wilsonville 26 (2OT) LIBERTY 29, Milwaukie 12 PARKROSE 43, Sandy 24

GIRLS SOCCER

Record (League) 3-2 (0-0) 2-2 (0-0) 1-4 (0-0) 1-4 (0-0) 1-4 (0-0) 1-5 (0-0) 0-3-1 (0-0) 0-5 (0-0)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS South Albany 4, ST. HELENS 1 Tigard 2, WILSONVILLE 1 PARKROSE 7, Benson 1 GLENCOE 5, Putnam 0 MILWAUKIE 1, Lebanon 0 Tualatin 2, LIBERTY 1 SANDY 3, Mountain View 2 Cleveland 2, SHERWOOD 1

FOOTBALL Team Banks Seaside Scappoose Y-C Astoria Tillamook

COWAPA

Record (League) 4-0 (0-0) 4-0 (0-0) 3-1 (0-0) 1-3 (0-0) 1-3 (0-0) 0-4 (0-0)

BOYS SOCCER Record (League) 2-2 (0-0) 2-2 (0-0) 1-2-1 (0-0) 1-2 (0-0) 0-4 (0-0) 0-4 (0-0)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS O.E.S. 4, Scappoose 0 CENTRAL 15, Y-C 0 Tillamook 4, TAFT 4 SEASIDE 1, Estacada 0 BANKS 8, Santiam Christian 0 O.E.S. 2, Astoria 1

Team Sherwood Wilsonville Milwaukie St. Helens Liberty Sandy Parkrose Putnam

Record (League) 4-1 (0-0) 3-2-1 (0-0) 2-1-1 (0-0) 2-2-1 (0-0) 2-3 (0-0) 2-3 (0-0) 1-3 (0-0) 0-3-2 (0-0)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS SOUTH ALBANY 2, St. Helens 1 SHERWOOD 2, Crescent Valley 1 Wilsonville 5, WOODBURN 1 MILWAUKIE 2, Hermiston 0 TUALATIN 4, Liberty 0 SANDY 3, Franklin 2 MCMINVILLE 2, Parkrose 1 PUTNAM 0, Glencoe 0

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS CENTRAL 22, Scappoose 14 Y-C 39, ESTACADA 28 TAFT 46, Tillamook 40 SEASIDE 41, Newport 14 Banks 40, LA SALLE 9 W.F. West (Wash.) 41, ASTORIA 15

Team Astoria Banks Tillamook Seaside Scappoose Y-C

Record (League) 6-2 (4-0) 6-2 (3-1) 5-5 (2-2) 4-4 (2-2) 3-3 (2-2) 2-3 (2-2) 2-4 (1-3) 0-6 (0-4)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS ST. HELENS 3, Wilsonville 1 SHERWOOD 3, Milwaukie 0 SANDY 3, Liberty 1 PUTNAM 3, Parkrose 1

BOYS SOCCER Team Wilsonville Parkrose Liberty Milwaukie Putnam Sandy Sherwood St. Helens

VOLLEYBALL

Team St. Helens Wilsonville Sandy Liberty Sherwood Putnam Parkrose Milwaukie

VOLLEYBALL

Team Astoria Banks Scappoose Y-C Tillamook Seaside

Record (League) 6-1 (2-0) 8-3 (2-0) 5-5 (1-1) 3-4 (1-1) 3-4 (0-2) 3-6 (0-2)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS SCAPPOOSE 3, Tillamook 1 ASTORIA 3, Seaside 1 Banks 3, Y-C 0

GIRLS SOCCER Team Seaside Banks Astoria Tillamook Y-C Scappoose

Record (League) 3-0-1 (0-0) 2-1 (0-0) 2-2 (0-0) 2-2 (0-0) 1-1 (0-0) 1-3 (0-0)

Latest Results Home team in ALL CAPS O.E.S. 4, SCAPPOOSE 0 Valley Catholic 4, BANKS 0 O.E.S. 3, ASTORIA 0 Seaside 4, ESTACADA 1 Stayton 3, TILLAMOOK 0


Wednesday, September 25, 2013

VOLLEYBALL

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Sports

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&

Outdoors FOOTBALL

No. 3 Sherwood 54, St. Helens 13

Lions in control of NWOC Bowmen look BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

In their first true test of the 2013 Northwest Oregon Conference season, the No. 2 St. Helens Lions (6-2, 4-0) aced the first two sets. A slow start hurt St. Helens in the third set against Wilsonville (3-2, 3-1), but the Lions rebounded without a hitch in the fourth set to remain undefeated in conference play. St. Helens beat Wilsonville 25-17, 25-17, 1925, 25-20. “We played well the first two games and thought if we just show we would win,” said St. Helens coach Tom Ray. “Wilsonville had an aggressive game plan during the third set and beat us. We then re-focused and took care of the match in the fourth set.” St. Helens was led by junior middle blocker Taylor Albertson’s 16 attack kills and five block kills. Senior middle blocker Gabby Susee added 13 kills and a pair of block kills. Sophomore hitter Logan Kalauli had 10 kills. “The team did really good FOOTBALL

ready to repeat BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

St. Helens junior Taylor Albertson hits past a Wilsonville double team last week.

at running our offense in this match. Kylie [Reinholdt] and Hailee [Fischer] are gaining more confidence in their own

setting,” Ray said. St. Helens was also on point from the service line. Fischer was 94 percent, jun-

ior Rianne Tupper was 93 percent and senior Madison See LIONS, Page A15

SHERWOOD — After a 54-13 defeat to the Sherwood Bowmen (4-0, 2-0) on Sept. 20, St. Helens High School head football coach Jared Phillips was straight to the point. “Obviously they’re a very good football team. They’re the state champs. After seeing them in person, I don’t see any reason as to why they wouldn’t win the state title again this year,” Phillips said. As the Bowmen have done all season, they executed their wing-T offense to perfection against the St. Helens Lions (1-3, 0-3). Sherwood – ranked No. 1 in Oregonlive.com’s media poll and No. 3 in the OSAA Power Rankings – entered the game averaging a shade under 60 points per game and allowing nine. Two of the Bowmen’s first three opponents were ranked in the

top 10 when Sherwood dismantled them. Put simply, Sherwood is very good. The Bowmen proved that early, scoring the game’s first 47 points. Still, Phillips was encouraged that his team stayed competitive and put up a long touchdown drive on Sherwood’s starting defensive unit in the third quarter. Senior quarterback Gage Bumgardner capped the drive with a one-yard run. Even when Sherwood answered that score with a touchdown of its own, the Lions stayed focused. “I thought Lucas Bone and Brennan Norton stayed very positive and continued to encourage their teammates to continue to battle no matter what the scoreboard said. That was encouraging to see that kind of leadership from a couple of seniors who are contributing to our cause,” Phillips said. See SHHS, Page A15

No. 5 Central 22, Scappoose 14

Indians’ offense batted down BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

INDEPENDENCE — Normally a passing team will struggle when the opposing defense puts the quarterback under a lot of pressure. The Central Panthers (3-1) employed the exact opposite strategy on Sept. 20 and it kept the high-octane offense of the Scappoose Indians (3-1) in check. Central batted down several Scappoose passes at the line of scrimmage en route to a 22-14 win. Fourteen points was well below the 49 points per game Scappoose was averaging coming into the game. Senior receiver Justice Oman said the early success may have negatively affected the Indians. “I think our team probably came out a little cocky from the wins we had before. We didn’t come out very strong. Our practices were a little sluggish. We gotta practice like how we play and just come out strong next week. We don’t want to lose again,” Oman said. Oman’s coach, Sean McNabb, took responsibility for that. “Second half, we played harder, played with more urgency. I don’t feel like we did that in the first half. That’s a reflection on me. I take responsibility for that. The second half, we played well with our backs against the wall,” McNabb said. Central put Scappoose in a tough position by scoring the game’s first 22 points. The Panthers scored on a deep pass

The Chronicle file photo

St. Helens senior receiver Devon Jewett caught a fourth-quarter touchdown pass against Sherwood on Sept. 20.

CROSS COUNTRY KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose senior receiver Justice Oman caught 12 passes for 166 yards against Central on Sept. 20.

on their first possession and then handed the ball off to powerful running backs Wesley Riddell and Tell Cruickshank.

When Scappoose had the ball, the Indians had a hard time getting it to their receivers. “We throw a lot of stuff to

the perimeter. Part of their game plan was to set their Dline at the line of scrimmage See INDIANS, Page A14

GIRLS SOCCER

Late scores save St. Helens twice BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

Goals in the closing minutes – or even seconds – saved the No.6 St. Helens Lions (22-1) twice last week. St. Helens sophomore Ashley Giesbers’ goal with two seconds on the clock salvaged a tie against Forest Grove (30-1) on Sept. 17. Two nights later, senior Patricia Galvan drilled a left-footed gamewinner in the 77th minute against Woodburn (3-3). St. Helens was riding high on the momentum of those two games into the weekend, when for the first time in school history the team reached No. 1 in the OSAA Power Rankings. Unfortu-

nately for the Lions, this trip was a short-lived one. St. Helens dropped a hard-fought 21 decision to South Albany (3-2-1) on Sept. 23. The Rebels took a 1-0 lead three minutes into the match. Continuing with the trend of late goals, Giesbers got the equalizer for St. Helens just two minutes before halftime. Following a corner kick, Giesbers had the ball about 10 yards in front of the net, spun and sent it into the net. For the game’s final 35 minutes, St. Helens was forced to play down a player after one was ejected. The match took on a physical nature that left St. Helens coach Simon Date frustrated. He was issued a

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

St. Helens senior Patricia Galvan celebrates her game-winning goal See 1ST GOAL, Page A15 against Woodburn last week.

Scappoose speeds up at home of state meet EUGENE — Without a full team and with some illness spreading throughout the runners present, the Scappoose Indian boys cross country team still finished seventh out of 19 teams at the Northwest Classic at Lane Community College on Sept. 21. The course covered much of the same terrain as the course for the state meet, although by rule teams are not allowed to run the exact state course except for during the state competition. “But for comparison purposes, it is obviously very similar,” said Scappoose coach David Harley. Three Indians in particular greatly improved their times from last year’s state meet: Charlie Davidson, Dan Carrier and Jacob Harley. Davidson, a senior, competed on her own in the 5A/6A competition and finished 16th out of 157 competitors. Her time of 19:27 was exactly 30 seconds faster than the time she ran while finishing seventh at the 2012 4A state competition. Carrier’s 11th-place finish

led the boys team. The junior improved by 13 seconds from last season’s state meet. Harley, also a junior, improved by nearly a minute from the state meet. His 18:15 time placed him 41st out of 142 and third for the Scappoose team. Senior Hunter Hoyt crossed the finish line in 18:12. David Harley said junior Rachel Bode “ran a strong race and will get even better.” Bode finished 37th out of 190 entries in her race. “Illnesses affected some performances also, so I thought we ran pretty well all things considered,” Harley said. “We need to get better obviously if we want to defend our league titles, so how we mentally and physically approach the next two weeks with some big competition will tell us a lot.” Tillamook’s up-andcoming team finished third in the boys meet. Scappoose runs at the Nike Pre Nationals at Portland Meadows on Sept. 28. Racing begins at 9:15 a.m. – Kyle Boggs


www.thechronicleonline.com

A14

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

FOOTBALL

Examining the evolution of Scappoose’s spread BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

S

cappoose quarterbacks have made a habit of putting up big numbers. In each of the last four seasons, Tribe QBs have passed for more than 2,000 yards and that number has hovered around 2,500 each of the last three. Those yards – as one would expect – equate to points in bunches. The Indians have averaged better than 30 points per game in six of their eight seasons since moving from 3A to 4A. This season, Scappoose is averaging 40.5 points per game – tied for third in the state of Oregon at the 4A level. The trend dates back to when current Carolina Panther quarterback Derek Anderson played for Scappoose around the turn of the century. Having a once-in-a-generation talent lining up under center is clearly a good way to jumpstart an offense. But maintaining that high level of production through the next nine starting QBs takes something more. When Sean McNabb joined the Scappoose High School coaching staff, the Indians ran their offense out of the wishbone. McNabb – then an assistant – gradually started installing more and more multiplereceiver sets. By the time Anderson was in high school, the Indians were lining up with four wide receivers and a single running back on essentially every down. “Then you evolve from there,� McNabb said. “Now it’s all no-

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

In Scappoose’s spread offense, it is important for quarterback Taylor Loss to make the correct read before the snap and distribute the ball quickly.

huddle, fast as you can go, shotgun. We’ve come a long way from the old days when we were under center.� The offense has come so far that current quarterback Taylor Loss – in his second season as a starter – hasn’t taken a snap from under center. “Against Roosevelt we wanted to kneel the ball at the end of the half. We still did it out of the gun,� said Scappoose quarterbacks coach Ryan Svenson. “We have not practiced an underneath exchange all year.�

There’s no reason to – it’s all shotgun, all the time. And most of the time, it’s hurry-up. That allows the Indians to run a lot of plays and in turn, score a lot of points. If Loss continues producing at his current pace, he’ll end his career as one of the top two or three QBs in SHS history in terms of passing yards and touchdowns. While those two areas are where the glory lies, there are many more responsibilities he’s faced with. Because the Indians never huddle, Loss has to get the play signaled in from the sideline between

GIRLS SOCCER

each snap. Then he needs to relay that information to his teammates. As he’s calling out the plays, he’s also reading the opposing defense. Based on what he sees before the ball is snapped, he pretty much knows where the ball is going to go. “If we have three receivers to one side and see two defenders, we want to attack that. If we see one defender on our single receiver, we have some pretty good guys out there, we want to go after that. If they’re gonna load up on the perimeter and try to take away our perimeter game or screen game, we’re gonna run inside zone,� McNabb said. If Loss’ read tells him he should indeed pass the ball, he then has to figure out where the ball is going to go. Usually, it’s not going to go far. In the Tribe’s first two games this season, 24 of the 53 pass attempts were thrown to a receiver within two yards of the line of scrimmage. Only 16 passes were thrown more than 10 yards past the line of scrimmage. “My guess is 75 percent of our passes are within 10 yards of the line of scrimmage,� Svenson said. (That changed against Rainier, when 15 of the 23 pass attempts were thrown 10 yards beyond the line of scrimmage.) The premise behind the short passes is simple. “Our thing’s always been to get our guys the ball in space and let them make plays,� Svenson said. It’s been working well so far this season. Through four games, Scappoose has three receivers – seniors

Justice Oman and Nick Rust, and junior Jacob Wendelschafer – with more than 100 receiving yards. Oman and Rust are both over the 200-yard mark. Oman’s 457 yards have him fourth in the state at any level. Although the Indians don’t track yards after catch, Oman does much of his damage once the ball is already in his hands. “We’re pretty fortunate. With the offense we run, I think that it attracts those type of kids. You run double-wing, you’re probably not gonna attract those types of athletes,� McNabb said. “I think that when you run an offense like that, you’re throwing for 3,000 yards, have receivers catching 50-plus balls, that’s not bad.� But the receivers have more responsibility than catching and running. “They definitely have to block. That’s something – with our receiver screens – they have to be willing to block,� McNabb said. Those blocks help the other receivers rack up yards after the catch. They also help running backs like senior Carson Davison get extra yards on plays when Loss decides to hand off rather than throw. Davison is in the midst of another impressive season, averaging 119 yards from scrimmage per game. Even with the majority of Scappoose’s offense coming through the air, there’s still ample opportunity to pick up rushing yards. Just not as many as when McNabb walked in to help coach a wishbone team.

INDIANS: Oman sparks score

From PAGE A13

Tribe looking toward league After a challenging nonleague schedule, the Scappoose Indians (1-3) are ready to get the Cowapa League season underway this week. The Indians notched their first win of 2013 last week with a 2-1 victory over the visiting Molalla Indians (1-3-1). That victory was followed by a 4-0 loss to Oregon Episcopal School (5-0-2). Against Molalla, Scappoose coach Nick Heffernan found a combination in the midfield he thinks the team can build around. Sophomores Lauren Frank, Lucy Davidson and Natalie Muth played together in the middle.

“Lucy, Lauren and Natalie work so well together. It was their first time all playing a central midfield role. Their link-up was great and they kept looking to each other to play triangle passes,� Heffernan said. Two of those three directly contributed to the team’s first goal. Davidson played a through ball that Frank finished for a 1-0 lead. Molalla answered not long after. Then, in the second half, Frank put a corner kick in front of the net, where sophomore Eleanor Jones headed it in for a goal. “The second (goal) was a

Scappoose High School Athletes of the Week

Natalie Muth, sophomore SHS soccer team Student-athletes are nominated by their coaches and selected by the SHS athletic department.

coach’s dream,� Heffernan said. “We worked on set pieces at practice and the girls know which runs they are making and at which moment. I have drilled into them that in every game, we do not lose headers.� Against O.E.S., the Aardvarks took advantage of a miscommunication between the Indians’ goalkeeper and defender for a 1-0 lead just 45 seconds into the match. O.E.S. added another goal in the match’s third minute. Now Scappoose’s attention turns toward capturing yet another league title. The Indians start the league season with two matches on the road this week. Scappoose was at Banks (2-1) on Sept. 24 and goes to Seaside (3-0-1) on Sept. 26 for a 6:30 p.m. kickoff. – Kyle Boggs

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Stephen Gift, junior SHS cross country team

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St. Helens High School Athletes of the Week

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Bryan Strang, senior SHHS cross country team

Patience Marshall, senior SHHS cross country team

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

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The deadline ffor or eevent vent inf formation is information Oct ober 4, October 2013. 2013. C11636

CHS SHS

1st 2nd 3rd 4th F 7 15 0 0 22 0 7 0 7 14

SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter C – Aaron Hobgood 48 pass from Ben Finnegan (Roger Torres kick), 8:27 Second Quarter C – Finnegan 2 run (Torres kick), 7:22 C – Tell Cruickshank 1 run (Cruickshank run), 5:51 S – Taylor Loss 4 run (Ben Gadbois kick), 1:36 Fourth Quarter S – David Krupsky 8 pass from Loss (Eleanor Jones kick), 6:03

SCAPPOOSE INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Passing: Loss 19-36-2-194 Rushing: 18-60, Tardif 4-17, Loss 4-10, Rust 1-(-3) Receiving: Oman 12-166, Rust 3-10, Sandoval 1-12, D. Krupsky 1-8, Tardif 11, Davison 1-(-3)

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

Scappoose senior Keith Nickel (50) and junior Logan Brooks (21) tackle Central running back Wesley Riddell for a loss.

the ball in his hands,� McNabb said. “I wish we could’ve stretched the field more with him. A few other times he’s ready to catch it and they knock it down at line of scrimmage. We’ve got to get the ball to Nick [Rust] a little more too.� After the Loss-to-Oman connection moved the ball into Panther territory, Loss was able to connect with junior David

Krupsky for an 8-yard touchdown. Scappoose turned the ball over on downs on its next possession and then couldn’t get a stop against Central. Scappoose starts Cowapa League play on the road at 7 p.m. on Sept. 27 against the Banks Braves (4-0). Last year Scappoose beat Banks for the first time since 2006, taking a 54-29 win.

WHO’S NEXT? BANKS BRAVES The eighth-ranked Banks Braves (4-0) have scored more than 30 points in all four of their games and have allowed more than 13 just once. They’re coming off a two-game stretch in which they’ve outscored opponents 89-9. “Ben [Buchanan] does a good job over there. They seem to be right in the thick of things year in and year out,� said SHS coach Sean McNabb. “They’re always solid, well coached, have some decent athletes.� This year’s version of the Braves has adopted a spread offense and is throwing the ball more than in years past. Banks’ offense runs through 6-2, 190-pound senior quarterback Garrett Markham. Markham averages 160 yards a game through the air and is the team’s leading rusher with 61.5 yards per game. McNabb said the Braves are aggressive on defense as well. “It’s a great challenge, a great way to start the Cowapa League,� McNabb said. “I’m confident we’ll bounce back.� Last meeting: Sept. 28, 2012. Scappoose 54, Banks 29.

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Scappoose sophomore Eleanor Jones heads in a goal against Molalla last week.

and not penetrate up field,� McNabb said. Those linemen had a lot of success reaching up and knocking down passes. “We had some guys open. It was frustrating,� McNabb said. The Indians were finally able to punch in a touchdown 1:36 before halftime when senior quarterback Taylor Loss carried the ball in four yards for a score. Scappoose looked ready to make it a one-score game in the third quarter, moving the ball down to the Central 1-yard line before the Panthers recovered an Indian fumble. The Tribe put together its best drive of the game the first time it touched the ball in the fourth quarter. Scappoose took over on its own 6-yard line. After an incomplete pass, Loss completed passes to Oman on four straight plays to move the ball out to Central’s 39-yard line. “Coach just kind of mixed up our plays a little bit. We were trying to draw their safeties off a certain place so we could get the ball to us. Our dig route was working pretty good on them. We were just trying to get across the middle on them and it seemed to be working nice,� Oman said. Oman was Scappoose’s biggest weapon all game, finishing with 12 catches for 166 yards. “I thought Justice had a great game. We definitely got

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Wednesday, September 25, 2013 BOYS SOCCER

A15

1ST GOAL: Galvan gets hers at good time

From PAGE A13

SCOTT HARESNAPE / scotthphotos.com

St. Helens senior Andreas Rahbek gathers control of the ball during a Sept. 23 game against South Albany.

SHHS is searching for its first victory A tough start to the 2013 season continued for the St. Helens Lions (0-5) last week. It looked as though the team would secure its first victory with a home match against the Roosevelt Roughriders (3-3). St. Helens took a 4-1 lead thanks to a pair of goals from sophomore Luis Gonzalez and one apiece from senior Logen McCray and sophomore Ryan Ward. Roosevelt, however, managed to put four goals into the

net over the final 30 minutes of the match for a 5-4 win. The Lions couldn’t rebound from that loss in either of their next two matches – both defeats. Madison (1-2-1) took a 5-0 win at home against St. Helens. Then the visiting South Albany Rebels (6-0) won 4-1 on Sept. 23. St. Helens has one more non-conference match before getting into league play. The Lions go to Hermiston (2-3) on Sept. 25.

yellow card for discussing those frustrations with the official. South Albany eventually added a second goal. “A loss is a loss, and teaching the girls some class is important. It’s hard to say, credibly, that the better team lost without sounding like sour grapes, but it did,� Date said. Against Woodburn, St. Helens took a 1-0 lead on a goal from sophomore Nicole Hamilton. Hamilton started the season as a defender but was moved up to attack. She wasn’t the only defender contributing on offense, as Galvan is usually a defender as well. “I never play forward, so this was my first goal. And it feels really good,� Galvan said. Galvan’s first varsity goal couldn’t have come at a better time. After Woodburn scored on a penalty kick early in the second half, the two teams went back and forth for more than 25 minutes. Then, with under four minutes to play, Galvan gathered a pass from sophomore Lydia Reardon near the top of the 18-yard box, turned and fired a leftfooted shot into the net. “I was like, if I miss this, it’s gonna stay 1-1. But if I make it, we win,� Galvan said. Once she shot it, there was no question it was going in. “That was a sweet goal,

MORE ONLINE

See more photos and more details from each of the Lions’ three games last week at thechronicleonline.com.

KYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle

St. Helens sophomore Nicole Hamilton’s second goal of the season gave St. Helens a first-half lead against Woodburn last week.

that was a great goal. She just turned and hit it,� Date said. Giesbers played the part of savior against Forest Grove in a strange match. The Vikings led for all but nine seconds of the match, after scoring seven seconds in. “We had a great warm-up and looked good. We came in right before kickoff and I

stressed how important it was to get at them and get goals early,� said Date. “In hindsight, I should have stressed defending early, also.� Then, with just two seconds left on the clock, sophomore Ashley Giesbers tied the match. Reardon sent the ball ahead to Giesbers, who put a couple

touches on it before squeaking it past the goalkeeper. “That’s Ashley. She doesn’t know how to quit, and big players show up in big games, and they don’t get much bigger than Ashley when it comes to having that drive to win,� Date said. Date added that the thing he was most pleased with was the fitness of his players. The Lions made only two substitutions throughout the course of the game, compared to 24 for the Vikings. “They threw wave after wave of fresh players at us and the girls just kept plugging away at their game. I was so proud of how much fitness and drive our girls had,� Date said. “This was a game of attrition, and we never quit running. We’ll get beat on technical stuff this season, but there isn’t a team in this league that will be able to hang with us in terms of heart and fitness.� St. Helens is at home against Hermiston (1-3) at 4 p.m. on Sept. 25. St. Helens then plays at Barlow High School (3-1-1) at 7 p.m. on Sept. 30.

Lions using new technology to track movement

The St. Helens girls soccer team tracks its players’ in-game running using miCoach from Adidas. It’s a small chip that a handful of players insert in their shoes and it tracks their movement through the course of the game. Once the game is completed, coach Simon Date uploads the data from all the chips onto a computer.

Against Woodburn, Nicole Hamilton covered the most ground among those chipped. Over the course of the 80minute game, she covered 6.6 miles – more than a 10K run. She also ran 43 sprints – which are defined as high-intensity runs of more than 15 yards. The fastest she ran at any point in the game was 16.85 miles per hour.

It’s an interesting coaching tool. And for competitive athletes, it provides a new challenge to conquer. A player might want to run farther or faster each game or be sure to produce more sprints than a teammate. Read more about miCoach in Kyle’s Sports Blog at thechronicleonline.com/sports.

SHHS: Bumgardner solid on ‘O’ and ‘D’ LIONS: hold Mustangs to 30 total points

From PAGE A13

The Lions tacked on another touchdown in the fourth quarter when Bumgardner found senior receiver Devon Jewett open in the end zone from 12 yards out. Bumgardner finished the game as the team’s leading rusher with six carries for 59 yards. Through the air he was 10-of-22 for 70 yards. He also picked off a pass on the defensive side of the ball. Senior Tanner Long led the team on defense with seven total tackles – four of them solo tackles. Sherwood did most of its damage on the ground, running the ball 15 times for 277 yards and four scores. St. Helens will look to rebound with a Sept. 27 home game against the Hood River Valley Eagles (1-3). Game time is 7 p.m. 1st 2nd 3rd 4th F SHHS 0 0 6 7 13 SHS 21 19 14 0 54

SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter S – Ryan Pino 12 pass from Kevin Larkin (Martin Layna kick) S – Jake Reimer 26 run (Layna kick) S – Nick Dickson 36 pass from Pino (Adley Rutschman kick) Second Quarter S – Keegan Lawrence 54 run (Rutschman kick) S – Mason Rivers 16 pass from Larkin (kick failed) S – Zak Taylor 47 pass from Larkin (kick failed) Third Quarter S – Lawrence 84 run (Layna kick) SH – Gage Bumgardner 1 run (kick failed) S – AJ Smith 24 run (David Copfer kick) Fourth Quarter SH – Devon Jewett 12 pass from Bumgardner (Ivan Alcazar kick)

ST. HELENS INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Passing: G. Bumgardner 10-22-0-70, Long 0-1-0-0 Rushing: Norton 15-49, Long 13-22, G. Bumgardner 6-59 Receiving: Long 2-23, Helgerson 2-16, B. Bumgardner 2-11, Jewett 1-12, Jensen 1-10, Norton 1-(-2)

From PAGE A13

WHO’S NEXT? HOOD RIVER VALLEY EAGLES

Kaplan put every single one of her serves in play. The win leaves the Lions as the only undefeated team in the NWOC. The Lions moved to 3-0 last week with a win over the Milwaukie Mustangs (0-6, 0-4). St. Helens won the match 25-12, 25-7, 25-11. “We wanted to hold them to under 10 on their set scores,� Ray said. Instead, St. Helens had to settle for allowing just 30 total points over the three-set win. Susee and Albertson combined for 18 kills. Senior Kali Moore had a 92percent passing mark. Reinholdt and Fischer were both complimented by their coach for good setting. Senior Julia Plumer finished with three attack kills and did a good job passing off the bench, Ray said. St. Helens played at Rex Putnam (2-3, 2-2) on Sept. 24. The Lions host the Liberty Falcons (4-4, 2-2) at 6:45 p.m. on Sept. 26. St. Helens travels to a tournaKYLE BOGGS / The Chronicle ment at Parkrose High St. Helens senior Gabby Susee, left, and sophomore Logan Kalauli try to block a Wilsonville hit during a match last week. School on Sept. 28.

The Hood River Valley Eagles (1-3) visit St. Helens on Sept. 27 for a 7 p.m. game, and the Eagles have had a rough patch to start their season. “They are young. They graduated a lot of seniors last year,� said SHHS coach Jared Phillips. The Eagles throw the ball quite a bit out of their spread offense. A left-handed quarterback will give the Lions a different look. Phillips said Hood River’s offensive line has struggled at times. “I think our defensive pass rush from our front four is going to be important this week,� Phillips said. “We’re going to have to emphasize defense and turnovers, put our offense in a good position.� Hood River plays an aggressive 4-4 defense. “I think we can also take advantage of our playaction passing game. Again, we want to establish the run,� Phillips said. Last meeting: Sept. 28, 2012. Hood River Valley 58, St. Helens 10.

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The Chronicle St. Helens High alum Ryan Waite caps college career as an All-American, Page A14

Wednesday, June 12, 2013

TODAY’S WEATHER Chance of showers Highs to 62 Page A15 Lows to 49

$1.00 Vol. 131, No. 24 16 Pages

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Skate Clatskanie man convicted on multiple counts of rape, sex abuse park plans back on track BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

BY SHARI PHIEL The Chronicle

SCAPPOOSE — Plans to replace Scappoose’s skate park near city hall ran into VRPH GHOD\V WKDW RIĂ€FLDOV DUH KRSHIXO WKH\ KDYH Ă€QDOO\ resolved. Earlier this year, Grindline Skateparks based in Seattle was awarded a contract with the city through a competitive bid process with an expected completion date of May 31 for a new 4,900 square foot skate park. In early April the company brought a geotechnical engineering Ă€UP KLUHG E\ *ULQGOLQH WR do borings on the previous skate park site. According to Grindline, that’s when the problems began. In an email sent by Grindline sales manager Micah Shapiro, the company points to results found by that geoWHFKQLFDO HQJLQHHULQJ Ă€UP DV the cause. “We have been going back and forth with our structural d t h i d

A Clatskanie man arrested in 2011 and charged with multiple counts of rape, sodomy and sex abuse has been convicted on 46 separate counts. George Nick Lammi, 55, was arrested on June 8, 2011 after a friend arrived at his home at witnessed Lammi abusing a female relative. The witness then reported Lammi to ODZ HQIRUFHPHQW RIÀFLDOV Lammi’s trial began on May 28 and ended with his conviction on June 3.

“Basically, his daughter would visit him on weekends. Starting in December of 2010 until 2011, he was raping and sodomizing her,â€? said Deputy District Attorney George Lammi Jon Berg. “Sex abuse is not often a crime we have a witness to.â€? Lammi was initially charged with WKUHH FRXQWV RI Ă€UVWGHJUHH UDSH  FRXQWV RI Ă€UVWGHJUHH VRGRP\ QLQH FRXQWV RI Ă€UVWGHJUHH VH[ DEXVH DQG

19 counts of incest. The jury ultimately found him guilty on all but one count which was dismissed. “The grand jury indicted him for three counts of rape and 16 counts of sodomy. It ultimately turned out to be 46 counts that he was convicted on,� said Berg. “I’m very thankful for the jury. They did a good job.� If it seems like an unusually long time between when Lammi was arrested and when his trial began, that’s because it was. Berg said some extenuating circumstances in the case delayed prosecution. “There were some intervening facts that delayed the trial. The

GHIHQVH Ă€OHG , FDQ¡W WHOO \RX KRZ many motions,â€? Berg said. “We were MXVW Ă RRGHG ZLWK PRWLRQV IURP WKH defense on mostly discovery issues. And there were other issues.â€? Lammi’s was orginally held at the Columbia County Jail on $800,000 bail which was reduced to $139,000 following a bail reduction hearing. The trial itself wasn’t without its RZQ GLIĂ€FXOWLHV “I’ve never had a trial that was attended so well by supporters of the offender. At one point, the jury actually complained because they were disturbing the jury’s ability to

See CONVICTION, Page A4

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A16

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

CROSS COUNTRY

St. Helens boys are 9th while running for fun WARRENTON — With mud pits making good times difficult, history has taught St. Helens High School cross country coach Gerry Tinkle to treat the Three Course Challenge as a fun meet more so than one in which personal record times are chased. “I don’t put a lot of pressure to perform well, just run hard and have fun,” Tinkle said. With no pressure riding on them, the St. Helens boys put forth an impressive showing. The five Lions who ran the hard course combined to finish ninth out of 41 teams. Those runners were senior Bryan Strang – who led the team by finishing 28th overall out of 450 competitors – senior Tanner Boyle, senior Tanner Matlock, sophomore Jarret Boynton and senior Christian Effray. The rest of the Lion boys were split between the medium course and the easy course. The girls, on the other hand, were short-handed. St.

MINDY SASS / For The Chronicle

ABOVE: From left, St. Helens runners Stephanie Pfau, Jenny Prevish and Lauren Chambers compete on the hard course at the Three Course Challenge on Sept. 21. RIGHT: St. Helens senior Gavin Capelle runs through a mud pit on the medium course at the Three Course Challenge on Sept. 21.

Helens was missing four of its top seven runners. The leaders for the Lion girls were freshman Josie Hanna (finished 61st out of 373 racers) on the easy course,

junior Kiana Pense (147 out of 276) on the medium course and junior Jenny Prevish (224 out of 261) on the hard course. St. Helens hosts a Northwest Oregon Conference meet

at McCormick Park on Sept. 25. The meet will start at 4 p.m. St. Helens will race Sherwood, Milwaukie and Rex Putnam. – Kyle Boggs VOLLEYBALL

BOYS SOCCER

Indians reduce goals allowed Scappoose rallies to split In 2012, the Scappoose Indians faced Molalla and Oregon Episcopal School for their third and fourth games of the season. Both teams topped the Tribe 11-0. In 2013, the Indians (0-4) were on the road against the Molalla Indians (3-2) for their third game and played at O.E.S. (5-0) in the fourth game. While Scappoose couldn’t turn the tables completely in either game, the margin of defeat was slimmer both times. Molalla beat Scappoose 5-0 and O.E.S. won 4-0. “My goal going in was to reduce the goals allowed by half, which we did,” said Scappoose coach Scott Stanton. The Tribe got off five shots in goal in the first half alone

against the host Indians, but couldn’t get any past the goalkeeper. Stanton said his keeper, Isaac Hamm, did a good job of limiting Molalla to two firsthalf goals. “He was really putting his body on the line to keep some of their shots out of the goal,” Stanton said. Scappoose started a bangedup back line against O.E.S. David Bradley made his first start of the season after breaking his collarbone twice in the summer, and Scotty Toejnes was playing with 10 stitches in his forehead after splitting it open in practice the day prior. Stanton said the midfield did a nice job of keeping up with the Aardvarks’ fast pace. “I loved watching our boys be able to step it up, transition

quickly between attacking and defending, which made for a lot of continuous sprinting up and back on their part, and winning some tackles and breaking up the play in the middle of the field,” he said. Stanton said the team still needs to improve its attacking movement off the ball before heading into league this week. “But if we can keep up the intensity and maintain our focus like we did this past week, I think we’ll find a lot more success in our league this season,” Stanton said. Both of the Indians’ games this week are at home. Scappoose played against Banks (22) on Sept. 24 and plays Seaside (1-2) at 4:15 p.m. on Sept. 26. – Kyle Boggs

first two league matches BY KYLE BOGGS The Chronicle

A three-set loss to the No. 6 Astoria Fishermen (6-1, 20) on Sept. 17 bled into a dropped first set against the Tillamook Cheesemakers (3-4, 0-2) on Sept. 19. Then the Scappoose Indians (5-5, 1-1) righted the ship and rattled off wins in three straight sets to start the Cowapa League season with a split. Scappoose beat Tillamook 20-25, 25-20, 25-21, 2515. “I was pleased with how the team rebounded from an

opening league loss,” said coach Mark Sprenger. “It was a battle but we prevailed in the end.” The Indians served up five aces, but had nine missed serves. “I think if we served better the scores would not have been as close. We missed a lot of serves at critical times,” Sprenger said. The team’s passing was at 90 percent against the Cheesemakers. Astoria topped Scappoose 25-20, 25-13, 25-13. “Astoria is a very talented volleyball team. We had a tough time scoring

points,” Sprenger said. “I give them credit for their defense. We served great, but we will need to serve much tougher next time we play them.” The coach said in order to beat the Fishermen next time, his squad will need to pass better and look for some holes in their defense. This week Scappoose was on the road for two league contests. Scappoose played at No. 7 Banks (8-3, 2-0) on Sept. 24 and is at Seaside (3-6, 0-2) on Sept. 26. The Indians play in a tournament at Cottage Grove on Sept. 28.

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