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Headlight Herald


Deputy DA’s death a suicide By Joe Wrabek

Tillamook County Deputy District Attorney Lawrence Carter’s death Dec. 6 has been ruled a suicide, the Headlight Herald has learned. Carter’s body was found at his home in Wheeler by Manzanita police officers Friday morning. “When [Carter] failed to come to work, we requested the on-call Manzanita officer to respond to the house, because [Carter] had been sick,” said District Attorney Bill Porter. “When they got there, they could see he’d killed himself.” Cause of death reportedly was a gunshot wound to the head. “It was a surprise to us all,” said Sheriff Andy Long. In addition to Manzanita police, the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office also responded, Long said, as did Porter and medical examiner Paul Betlinski. “Any unattended death call always includes a call to the DA and medical examiner,” Long noted. There will be no further investigation, the Headlight Herald was told. “There was no doubt it was a suicide,” Porter said. “I’ve been to suicides before.” There was only one set of footprints in the snow at Carter’s house, Long said, which belonged to deputy DA Brian Erickson, who had spent the night at Carter’s house and had left for work earlier that morning. Carter apparently killed himself shortly afterwards. No suicide note was found. Carter, 53, joined the

See DA, Page A5

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VOL. 124, NO. 51 $1.00



In an unexpected move Dec. 16, a plea bargain was announced in the year-long court case of Anna Welsh of Nehalem, charged with using a child in a display of sexually explicit conduct. Welsh’s attorney, John Tuthill, and Tillamook County District Attorney Bill Porter presented the agreement to Tillamook County Circuit Judge Mari Garric Trevino during a hearing Monday afternoon. Welsh, 32, pleaded guilty to two counts of attempting to induce a child to engage in a display of sexually explicit conduct for a person to observe and record in a visual re-

cording. Those are class B felonies, Compensation. That wasn’t originalTuthill noted. ly in the agreement, Tuthill said, but Welsh had been he and Welsh agreed to charged in December 2012 “concede the restitution” with four counts of using a after a brief discussion. child in a display of sexuWelsh originally was ally explicit conduct for arrested in December a person to observe and 2012 for sex crimes record, which are more involving at least three severe, class A felonies. teenage boys, ages 15 to Under the agreement 16. According to investipresented by Tuthill and gators with the Tillamook Porter, Welsh would serve County Sheriff’s Office, two consecutive 20-month Welsh was accused of enAnna Welsh prison sentences, plus 24 gaging in sex acts with at months of post-prison supervision. least one of the victims, and sending She also would be required to regisand requesting pornographic images ter as a sex offender. of the victims via electronic means. Welsh also will be required to pay At about that time, she resigned $560 in restitution to Crime Victims as president of New Discoveries

Preschool in Nehalem. Welsh’s formal sentencing is scheduled for 1 p.m. Jan. 6. The case had been set for trial the first week in January, Tuthill said. Welsh has been free on bail since Dec. 14, 2012, under the supervision of her husband and her father-inlaw. During that time, she has been forbidden access to cell phones and computers, and not allowed to go to parks or schools. Welsh was jailed for a brief time for violating the terms of her release agreement when a random search of her residence in March by sheriff’s detectives found electronic devices with access to the Internet, cell phones and unprotected computers.

Milk at the door

Tillamook County: A top spot for job seekers? By Sayde Moser

Photos by Sayde Moser

Levi and Courtney Bennett stand in the “old-school”milk parlor at their farm on Chance Road. Although the milk parlor hasn’t been used for 15 years, said Levi Bennett, the couple plans to use it to offer home milkdelivery services to Tillamook County residents.

Bennett Family Farm starts local milk-delivery service By Sayde Moser

Levi Bennett returned to his hometown of Tillamook six months ago with one thing in mind: To start a milk-delivery service for his neighbors. “It’s something my grandpa always talked about doing,” said Bennett. “My dad wanted to do it as well, but couldn’t make it happen.” Now, thanks to some hard work, good deals and help from his wife, Courtney, Bennett said he expects to have the family’s milk-delivery service up and running by mid-January. Not only will it be one of a kind for Tillamook County, it will be the only milk-delivery service statewide, Bennett said. “Home delivery services are nationwide,” he said. “They’re all over Washington and Idaho. But for some reason, we don’t have any in Oregon.” That may be in part because of co-ops, such as the Tillamook County Creamery Association, which don’t allow members to “double dip.” Also, milk generally isn’t where the money is found, Bennett said. But at $3

a half-gallon, he and his wife consider it affordable enough to entice customers. And with enough regulars, they can make a living doing it. Although the Bennetts aren’t affiliated with the Tillamook County Creamery Association, Bennett said people trust that brand because they can drive around to the farms and see where their food is coming from. “It will be the same with us,” he said. “People can come here and see the

process of milking, pasteurizing and bottling.” The couple’s farm on Chance Road, where they were married in March, comes equipped with a barn, a shop for the bottling and a milk parlor built in the 1970s – which still works. “It probably hasn’t been used in 15 years,” said Bennett. A few farms in Tillamook County continue to use the

See MILK, Page A5

The Bennetts also care for their landowner’s cows, a different breed from the Holsteins the couple will be using for their milk business.

Not only has Tillamook County seen an increase in jobs since last year, it’s now ranked as one of the top 10 counties in Oregon to find a job. That ranking comes from NerdWallet, a company formed in 2009 that provides personal-finance information to consumers, including price comparisons. Its website,, was founded in March 2010. “A lot of people out there are struggling with unemployment or underemployment and they’re wondering where they can relocate for a chance at a better job,” said NerdWallet analyst Annie Wang. She said NerdWallet has been compiling data from states and counties to help determine where the jobs are. Those data are gleaned from U.S. Census and Bureau of Labor Statistics sources. Wang said Oregon is the 20th state to be analyzed by NerdWallet. The company determined that the top 10 counties for job seekers are Hood River, Benton, Wasco, Umatilla, Washington, Yamhill, Multnomah, Union, Columbia – and Tillamook. She said NerdWallet’s survey focused on three variables: • Is the county growing? • Can the job seeker afford to live comfortably in the county? • Are most people in the county employed? The first of those criteria involved looking at the change in the working youth population (ages 16 and over) based on census data, Wang said. “We don’t have 2012 data yet,” she said, but in 2011, Oregon saw a 1.4 percent increase in working youth. Wang said, “We wanted

See JOBS, Page A5

Board delays hiring new county fair manager By Joe Wrabek

Tillamook County Fair Board members are wrestling with whether the new county fair manager should be a local resident. The board already has received four or five resumes, said its president, Rita Hogan. “Do we want to look at them and start there?” she asked her fellow board members during a recent meeting. There is a general consensus to advertise the job – but only in Tillamook County. County Commissioner Bill Baertlein, who was at the meeting, offered the services of the county’s human resources department. It “can get the word out and do a pre-sort

for you,” Baertlein said. “They can do some of the legwork.” Hogan suggested planning a workshop for Jan. 7, one week before the fair board’s next scheduled meeting, to go over the manager’s job description and set deadlines. She then recommended a deadline of Jan. 30 for receiving applications. “We’ll start interviews in February,” she said. In other business, the fair board reviewed a handful of recent events, including a bazaar held Nov. 15-16 that filled the convention center and generated a $4,018 profit. Hogan said a decision not to limit vendors at the event to handcrafted items prompted additional revenue. “The spring bazaar was a big success for the same reason,” she said.

Photo by Joe Wrabek

Tillamook County Fair Board members include, from left, Kelley Downing, Joann Stelzig, Don Averill, president Rita Hogan, Robert Larson, Camy Von Seggern and Jack DeSwart. Board members are discussing when to have a new county fair manager begin working.


Page A2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald

St. Mary's by the Sea God's Lighthouse

Christmas Narrative 10:35am December 22nd

Christmas Eve Mass 5:30 PM on Dec. 24



Corner of 8th and Hwy. 101

Please join us to celebrate the birth of Our Lord.


Light a candle in the darkness to dispel the despair and loneliness of the night... Bay City United Methodist Church Longest Night Service, a service for those struggling during the holidays

Christmas Morning Mass 9:00 AM on Dec. 25

2411 5th St. - Tillamook - (503) 842-6647

Christmas Mass Schedule DECEMBER 24TH

5:00PM: Congregational Christmas Carols 5:30PM: Children & Families Mass 10:00PM: Congregational Christmas Carols 10:30PM: Mass at Night


9:30AM: Congregational Christmas Carols 10:00AM: Mass during the Day H40221

7:00 pm, Saturday, Dec. 21, 2013 5695 D Street, Bay City, Oregon

Silent Night, Holy Night Bay City United Methodist Church Christmas Eve Service Candle light service of readings and carols

NEHALEM BAY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 36050 10th St. - Nehalem - (503) 368-8912

Christmas Service Schedule DECEMBER 22ND

11:00AM: Traditional Lessons & Carols Service with Choir

DECEMBER 24TH 7:00PM: Christmas Eve Service



7:00 pm, Tuesday, Dec. 24, 2013 5695 D Street, Bay City, Oregon

Come as you are - All are welcome! H40222


Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page A3

Local student achieves top ACT score Sean Rumage, son of scores. Some students also Steve and Melinda Rumage take ACT’s optional writing and a senior at test, but the score Tillamook High for that test is School, earned reported sepaa top composite rately and is not score of 36 on a included within recent ACT test. the ACT composNationally, ite score. while the actual In a letter number of sturecognizing dents earning a this exceptional composite score achievement, of 36 varies from ACT CEO Jon Sean Rumage year to year, on Whitmore said, average, less than one-tenth “While test scores are just of one percent of students one of the many criteria who take the ACT earns that most colleges consider the top score. Among test when making admission takers in the high school decisions, your excepgraduating class of 2013, tional ACT composite score only 1,162 of 1.8 million should prove helpful as you students earned a composite pursue your education and score of 36. career goals.” The ACT consists of ACT test scores are tests in English, mathemataccepted by all major U.S. ics, reading and science. colleges, and exceptional Each test is scored on a scores of 36 provide collegscale of 1-36, and a stues with evidence of student dent’s composite score is readiness for the academic the average of the four test rigors that lie ahead.

Pacific City Chamber honors local leaders By Sayde Moser

They might not live in an incorporated city, but it’s hard to dispute that residents and organizations in the Pacific City area know how to get things done right. Much of that work has been conducted through the Pacific City–Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce, and still more through a number of business alliances and networks. “The Chamber has been superb at balancing the responsibilities of promoting commerce with taking care of civic needs in our community,” said past president Jeremy Strober. “There has been so much community collaboration this year.” Several of those success stories were told during the recent annual awards banquet hosted by the Chamber: • Dennis Mckay and Jodie Dodge, owners of Nestucca Adventures on Brooten Road, were selected as this year’s “dynamic duo.” The two bought the former Pacific City Marina in 2012, restored the structure and then created a business that’s been “bringing exciting recreational opportunities to our area,” said Chamber president Merrianne Hoffman. • As for the organization of the year, the Nestucca Valley Community Alliance was chosen for its partnership with Tillamook Lightwave. That relationship was formed several years ago after a handful of community leaders approached

Tillamook Lightwave about it purchasing the abandoned cable landing station. Tillamook Lightwave had use for the station, and the community wanted to see a portion of the site set aside for its own needs. The alliance was formed to propel that agreement forward. Just recently, a lease was signed for a new multi-use park on more than 2 acres of the cable landing station site. • Vicki Goodman was recognized as volunteer of the year, thanks to her endeavors to organize the local Chamber over the past several months. “She came in and took over our office,” said Hoffman, organizing volunteers, cleaning up files and emails, and volunteering countless hours. • Citizen of the year was Kathryn Hedrick, honored for her involvement with a variety of community events, as well as her accomplishments as superintendent of the Nestucca Valley School District. That included purchasing two new buses and adding several safety features, providing the district with a full-time counselor and returning the district to a five-day school week. • The business of the year was Windermere West Real Estate of Pacific City. Hoffman said brokers Susan Amort and Jacie Voegeli helped put together the awards banquet last year, assisted with Christmas tree lighting, sponsored youth baseball and created an award-winning float for the Dory Days parade.

Photo by Sayde Moser

Tillamook County Creamery Association cheese factory employees Aimee Gobel and Chandra Allen load up turkeys at the Fred Meyer store in Tillamook. The two women have participated in a company-wide challenge to buy turkeys for local families in need this holiday season.

Turkeys for Tillamook Tillamook cheese factory employees collect turkeys and hams for local families in need By Sayde Moser

When the Tillamook County Creamery Association heard that the Regional Food Bank of Tillamook County was running low on turkeys for the holidays, the company put out a call to its employees. “They said they would match any turkey that their employees

bought for the food bank,” said Melissa Carlson-Swanson, local director of the Oregon Food Bank. More than 140 turkeys and 80 hams later, Carlson-Swanson said, “It was a lot more than we were expecting them to come up with.” For its part, the food bank will ensure the hams and turkeys get to the appropriate families.

Each year, said CarlsonSwanson, it’s a challenge for her organization to come up with enough food during the holidays. The food bank serves 2,000 individuals a month. “It’s all based on donations,” she said, “and this year we just didn’t get the same level as years before. So we had to put a call out

to the community to help us out a bit.” Cheese factory employee Aimee Gobel said the plant’s workers lined up to help. Anthe local Fred Meyer and Safeway stores pitched in with reduced pricing on their turkeys and hams. To contribute, call the regional food bank at 503-842315.

New owner for Five Rivers retirement center By Sayde Moser

Since Prestige Senior Living took over the Five Rivers Retirement and Assisted Living Community on 12th Street in Tillamook, some things have been looking up for the senior community. “We used to just be privatepay,” said Five Rivers executive director Leslie Sauer, “but we’ll be opening up the doors to Medicaid now.” Five Rivers previously had accepted Medicaid payments, Sauer said, but for the past five years those on Medicaid had been turned away. “This is big news,” said Sauer, who has been working at Five Rivers since May. “It’s a great step and it’s the right thing to do.” On the first of December, Prestige Senior Living took over ownership of the facility from Bonaventure. Prestige Senior Living has as many as 60 facilities in the Northwest. “They’re an older company,” Sauer said, “so they have a lot of good practices in place already and a great support team.” Five Rivers now also is considering offering memory care for the first time, which “is just in the preliminary stages,” Sauer said. Memory-care facilities must be located on the building’s ground floor, said Sauer, “so the question is, can Tillamook County support 32 apartments

Photo by Sayde Moser

Residents and others gather in the living room for card games at Five Rivers retirement home, which recently was bought by Prestige Senior Living. for memory care?” That may be too many, she said, although the closest memory-care facilities are in Lincoln City and Seaside. “A lot of families have to send their family members out of town and don’t get to see them very often,” she said. “This could help keep people closer to their loved ones.” Five Rivers currently has both independent and assistedliving capabilities. Rooms come as studios, and

one- and two-bedroom layouts. Independent living areas are equipped with a full kitchen, living room and walk-in showers. Each living space has a pull-cord to alert the staff to any emergencies. “Management isn’t on site 24 hours a day, but we are staffed 24/7,” Sauer said. The community spaces include a small movie room, library, laundry rooms, and a large dining room serving three meals a day plus snacks.

“Our independent residents don’t have to come down for all three meals,” Sauer explained. “They can come and go as they please. We use the meal system to track whether they’re here or not without intruding on their freedom.” Arts and crafts are offered, and there’s a fill-time activities director, live music every week, trips to the casino in Lincoln City and other activities. For more information, call 503-842-0918.


Tillamook County Family Health Centers Welcomes

Enjoy our Fitness Center and Salt Water Pools Fitness Classes • Gym/Swim • Youth Sports Preschool/Before & After School Care • Yoga • Personal Training

Family Practice Physician for over 30 years.


John Whitehorn, M.D.

YMCA available at

“I view the clinical practice of medicine as a partnership in that I provide advice and guidance to my patients who are ultimately i nvolved in informed decisions regarding their personal health.”

Tillamook County Family YMCA 610 Stillwell Ave. • Tillamook, OR 97141 Phone: (503) 842-YMCA (9622) H51697

Open skate during Christmas break

December 21st – 23rd, 26th - 31st, 2013 & January 1st – 4th, 2014 1:00 pm – 4:00 pm Tillamook county fairgrounds

Call for your appointment today!

Cost: Use our skates for $5.00 Use your own skates/ rollerblades for $4.00

1-800-528-2938 ·503-842-3900 ·TTY 1-800-735-2900 Acute Care 1-4PM Locations: Tillamook*Rockaway Beach*Cloverdale

Any questions call the fair office (503) 842-2272 H51744





ary 2 HEADLIGHT HERALD • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013 state huma tor M previ attor By Dave Coverly after We want to hear from you, and Coun encourage you to write letters to for th the editor. C 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. Letters longer than 350 words will be edited. Thank-you letters are limited to mentioning individuals and noncommercial organizations. Letters received after noon on Friday may not be in time for the following Wednesday’s paper. We also encourage your longer, guest editorials. These might be columns written by newsmakers, public officials or organization representatives. These can run a little longer in length. To verify authenticity, all guest opinions must be signed and include your address and daytime phone number. We won’t print your street address or phone number. Submissions may be e-mailed to or sent via mail or dropped off to Headlight Herald, 1908 Second St., Tillamook, OR 97141. Any guest opinion may appear on the Headlight Herald’s website.


Guest Column


Write to us

Holiday cat care tips by Karen Schrader United Paws

With the holidays approaching, it’s time to deck the halls and host festive get togethers. If you have a cat in the house, the holidays can present added dangers for your pet. United Paws would like to share these few simple tips to keep your pet merry and safe this holiday season! Cat safe décor: Cats are curious by nature and they look at decorations as new toys to play with. When setting up your tree, make sure it is anchored so your cat can’t tip it over if he attempts to climb the tree. Also, make sure light cords are secured. Avoid any tinsel and ornaments that could be toxic. Hang pet safe ornaments on the bottom third of the tree and breakable ones high up or forgo them entirely. Tinsel and tenterhooks: Needles, tinsel, hooks, ribbon, foil and other holiday decorations can be tempting toys for your cat and are dangerous if eaten. Foliage follies: Mistletoe, berries and poinsettias are toxic to animals and can cause an upset stomach or worse reaction. If you have a live tree and your cat is tempted to drink out of the tree stand, skip the chemicals in the tree water. No doggie bags for kitties: A change of diet, even for one meal, can cause an upset stomach or diarrhea for a cat. Skip the table scraps, bones and chocolate and keep your garbage secure. Let your guests know not to feed your pet scraps or secure your pet in another room at mealtime when you have company. Holiday wonder-slumber-land: As you prepare to entertain for the holidays, create a safe area for your pet during the hustle and bustle of the season in a spare bedroom, office or on another floor of your

home. This will cut down on potential escapes when company comes and goes as well. Shopping for kitty Claus: Cats love to play and one way to distract them from the temptations of the tree and other decorations is to get them some gifts of their own. A new catnip toy or wand toy can help distract your pet. If you don’t already have a cat tree or condo, consider adding one to give your cat something to climb, instead of the Christmas tree. Have an emergency plan: You should always have an emergency plan just in case something happens with your pet. This is very important if your veterinarian is either closed for the day or if your pet needs more intensive treatment than your vet may offer. Know where your local emergency veterinary hospital is located and the best route to get there in case you need it. Nearest pet emergency hospitals: The closest emergency clinics to Tillamook County are in the Portland metro area: Tanasbourne Veterinary Emergency ( at 2338 NW Amberbrook Dr., Beaverton, OR, (503) 629-5800, open 24 hours weekends and holidays, Mon-Fri 5 p.m. to 8 a.m. Dove Lewis Animal Hospital (http://www., 1945 NW Pettygrove, Portland, OR, (503) 228-7281, open 24 hours/day every day of the year, including Christmas, offers complete emergency specialty care for pets and injured wildlife. Emergency Animal Clinic of Tualatin (http://, 19314 SW Mohave Ct., Tualatin, OR, (503) 691-7922, Mon - Thurs 6 p.m. – 8 a.m., Friday 6 p.m. - Monday 8 a.m., (24 hrs. weekends and holidays).

Contact elected officials U.S. Senators: • Ron Wyden (D) 516 Hart Senate Office Bldg. Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: (202) 224-5244, e-mail: use form at • Jeff Merkley (D) B-40 Dirksen Sen. Office Bldg. Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: (202) 224-8845 e-mail:

State Rep., District 32 Deborah Boone (D-Cannon Beach) Room H-375 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1432

U.S. Rep., Fifth District Kurt Schrader (D) 1419 Longworth Bldg. Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: (202) 225-5711 e-mail: use form at State Senator, District 16 Betsy Johnson (D-Scappoose) Room S-318 State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1716

State Senator, District 5 Arnie Roblan (D-Coos Bay) Room S-417 State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1705 State Rep., District 10 David Gomberg (D-Lincoln City) Room H-371 State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1410

About Us The Headlight Herald is published weekly by Country Media, Inc. at 1908 2nd St., Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 842-7535 • Toll Free 1-800-275-7799 USPS 238-300

Classified & Legals • Cheryl Curtis Advertising • Adam Schwend • Chris Olson

Adam Schwend Director of Sales

Sayde Moser Editor

Chelsea Yarnell Sports Editor

Chris Olson Advertising Sales

Production • Susan Pengelly

Circulation • Aaron Yarnell

Joe Wrabek News Reporter

COUNTRY MEDIA The Headlight Herald is part of the Country Media family of newspapers.

Annual subscription rates: $38.99 in Tillamook County $54.99 out of county POSTMASTER: Send address changes and notice of undelivered copies to Headlight Herald, P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141. Periodicals Postage paid at Tillamook, OR 97141 and at additional mailing offices. © 2013 by the Headlight-Herald. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced in any manner without prior written permission from the publisher. All rights reserved.



Readers’ Open Forum Why not embrace the missionary barge? In a county that is always looking for jobs and tourists, why don’t we look at the missionary barge as a good thing? It can be seen from shore. We get the family coming in to town and spending money at our local business while they build it. We can have tourism from all over the state coming, spending money here, and getting excited as they watch the ‘walls’ go up! The newspaper can do weekly updates on their progress and be linked with the families web-site. We can have the family appear at local business’ to show their plans and talk about what is next, bringing people in to business to spend money. Schools could get involved as to the process and have kids learn about building, sailing, etc. Could the family host other families to come aboard and see what they are doing? Where is Habitat for Humanity? Can’t they get involved in helping them build a dream that will send them off to build others? Knowing that this isn’t permanent, why can’t we be the county that accepted a family (barge and all), to help them build their dream? Being known as a county that came together to help build up a family and send them off to build up others. What a testament to Tillamook that would be! Seriously, I think we are looking at this all wrong. We could be gathering together and supporting them and becoming their sister county, or we could tear them apart and make them feel unwelcome. We have way more to gain with them being here then they do, if we play our cards right. Does our temporary inconvenient view of the bay take precedent over serving humanity? Do we really want to be the county that made this family leave? Or the one that helped them? Tabitah Berrencourt Pacific City

Mr. Josi has been aware of this issue since he was Oregon State Representative of our district and had expressed some interest a decade or more ago. Back then, several plats were leased. Now, 21 are leased and three more are requested. A map of Netarts Bay and the plats can be obtained from the ODA along with the ORS pertaining to the oyster industry. It is already quite late. Mr. Josi, who has clammed on Netarts Bay and the other commissioners should take action. Tillamook County is well known for clamming and the recreational asset is extremely important and should be a major priority. Agencies that should be active such as the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife are extremely relaxed on this issue and from the last report by Mathew Hunter, the oyster industry is extremely beneficial. This is very questionable and much literature printed does not substantiate his statements. I have sent the commissioners articles as to this abuse of our public lands and have not known of any response or concern to the general public. This letter is not written in my behalf but for the general public and what is and has been happening to their lands. As I said, this is a priority. As Mr. Josi said in his article on the murrelet, he speaks of a matter of time in his quote “Because it’s only a matter of time before our Tillamook and Clatsop State Forests face the same crisis. When that happens and if the current PSG protocol is used, our mills will be shutting down and family wage jobs will be lost. Our county and school budgets will see significant cuts. Two sales have already been halted.” This issue of our estuaries is present and not a matter of time. Action should have been taken and must be taken now. John Stahl Netarts

Medical marijuana Estuaries need to take is a scam precedence over forests The law of unintended This letter is not a protest of commissioner Tim Josi’s article in response to the marbled murrelet article that ran Dec. 4 in the Headlight Herald, but rather of his priorities of land use, namely Netarts Bay and the neglect of public lands being leased and no longer available to public recreation. A recent article in the Headlight Herald referring to commercial clamming and objection to it is minor compared to the land that has been leased; presently three more requests are being applied to the Oregon Department of Agriculture, which I might add is not overly interested in public concern as expressed in the past.

consequences has come to my front yard and it can happen to anyone. I am talking about the unforeseen situation caused by the so called “medical marijuana act” and companion dispensary law. Here is what happened: I live in Pacific City. A “neighbor” (who is also a renter) moved a junk 27foot RV trailer along my front driveway - 2 1/2 feet from my property line at the closest point. He then stripped out the inside, put in grow lights and heaters and filled it with marijuana plants for himself and one other person giving him the right to grow about 12 adult plants and about 36 seedlings.

I have been to the DEA, the state police, the sheriff, the county commissioners, and representative Gomberg, all to no avail. I can give you an idea of the odor- like having a trailer full of skunks next door. And I am very concerned about the criminal element that follows free standing grow sites and the effect all this is having on my property values. The marijuana act does not limit the location of a grow site. It could be next to a school, a church, a daycare center, a half way house, or next to you. I don’t use marijuana—never have—and I don’t believe in the medical scam that it currently being used to justify its use. It is a very dangerous drug for the individual and society with serious cognitive and behavioral consequences, but if someone wants to grow and use it legally, OK, just not in my front yard please. The commissioners are reluctant to do anything until after the Health Authority finalizes its rules. I want the commissioners to require a conditional use permit for a free standing grow operation and get acceptance from affected neighbors and businesses. I think this is necessary to protect communities from “marijuana invasion” and all the problems that are associated with it. I would like your help. Please voice your concern to our commissioners and our representatives you could be next. Leonard Leis Pacific City

Walk a minute in my shoes I have so much history in this town. And none of it is good. I’ve lived here since 1989 and in that time, I’ve only been off probation twice. I landed in the federal penitentiary when I was 18 and been in and out of Tillamook County jail. It was all because of my relationship with drugs. Awhile ago I found Celebrate Recovery. Now, I am 110 percent done with that life style. I don’t dream about drugs. I don’t talk about drugs. I’ve walked away from it completely. I’ve been off probation since Aug. 7 and today I’m 168 days clean and sober. I’ve been able to hold down a good job and I even bought my kids Christmas presents for the first time in years. I’m even working on getting certified to teach a 12-step program directly in the jails. I just wish more people would recognize that. Living in this county and trying to overcome your past and people’s perceptions of you is tough – particularly the parole and probation officers. I was recently marked as a “known drug user,” preventing someone I’m close with

who is on probation from being able to see me more than once a week at Celebrate Recovery. But this isn’t just about me – it’s about everyone who has walked in my shoes, been in trouble with addiction and finally hit their rock bottom and come to the conclusion that that life is miserable. My hope is for people to start seeing not only myself but everyone as they are today, not who they’ve been. to fo Fortunately for me, wher there’s been enough people settle who have been willing to there give me a second chance. B These people help me to to fin realize I am doing the right much thing. They hold me acliving countable for my actions looke and it feels really good and incom encourages me to keep mov-one c ing forward. We’ve all madewage mistakes and need forgive- said W ness. I wouldn’t withhold cities that from you, all I ask is be re you don’t withhold it from up to us either. N Billy Brownbalan Tillamookincom home Setting clear rules sure for our area trails good to liv I was recently excited Th to learn we would have a the u ‘Trekking Tillamook’ but Wang last week’s column on the Coun South Trail was missing rate i something: providing trail and n etiquette information for said. our readers. The condition of that trail speaks loudly to the need for a full discussion of the detriments of “trail cutting.” Instead, I believe, the third paragraph suggested permission (intended or not) for such disrespectful behavior to continue on our public lands. I would like to see an article about common sense “do’s and don’ts” while on the trail such as ‘leave no trace.’ That would be a good refresher for us all and it may help reset a respect for our environment and each other. And it may help the recovery of a badly damaged trail. Jim Jenkins Netarts


A fond farewell to the community To the residents of Tillamook County and clients of Pioneer Veterinary Hospital: As of Jan. 1, I will no longer be employed by Pioneer Veterinary Hospital and my family and I will be moving from the area shortly thereafter. It has been life shaping living and working in this stunning country. Thank you for the many good years. To those for whom I did not meet expectations, please accept my humblest apologies and faults. To those who appreciated my service, you are welcome. It was my pleasure. Katie Yackley, DVM, MPVM Pioneer Veterinary Hospital 2001-2003 and 2005-present

A9 Sports


Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page A5

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Tillamook County district attorney’s office in January 2012, according to a statement issued by county human resources director Mona Hamblen. He previously had been an attorney in private practice, after working as the Grant County district attorney and for the State of Oregon. Carter was one of two


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old-fashioned milk parlors, he said, but most of those were built in the 1950s or later. The Bennetts will deliver milk weekly to their customers, with a half-gallon being the minimum. The milk will be in glass bottles, which can be left for pick-up the following week. “We have a fancy bottle washer to wash all the bottles,” Bennett said. The whole process is pretty “old-school” he acknowledged, but the couple is hopeful it will be greeted with open arms by the county’s residents. “The milk is all-natural,” said Bennett, meaning there are no additives, preservatives or chemicals. “It’s better for you than store-bought milk.” “And it tastes better,” chimed in Courtney Bennett. Conventional milk is pasteurized using hot temperatures, Levi Bennett said, which kills all of its vitamins and enzymes. Still, the milk enjoys a longer shelf life as a result. “Our milk is pasteurized at a low temperature,” he said, “but isn’t homogenized. “ The homogenization process breaks down the fat globules, so your body can’t digest them, he said. “By us not doing that, your body is


deputy district attorneys who work for Porter. A chief deputy district attorney and an assistant chief deputy district attorney are employed in the DA’s office as well. Carter’s workload for the county will be assumed by Porter until a replacement can be hired, said Porter.

able to use everything in the milk. “There’s a higher fat content, but it’s all absorbed [by your body] as energy.” The Bennetts will have 10 cows, producing roughly 100 gallons a day, which could serve about 500 customers at an average of a gallon and a half of milk a week. Levi Bennett said he hopes that even people used to store-bought milk will try theirs. “Try it for a month and then go back to storebought milk for a week,” he said. “I guarantee you’ll be calling us, just based on taste alone. It’s a lot sweeter, almost like candy.” Courtney Bennett said the pair will be tracking their customers’ milk intake and sending out monthly invoices with their milk deliveries. And they’re setting up a website where people can pay for, increase or reduce their orders – or put their home delivery on hold for a vacation or other planned absence. Eventually, said the Bennetts, they’ll begin delivering farm-fresh eggs from Misty Meadows, plus butter and bricks of Tillamook cheese. For more information, find the Bennett Family Farm on Facebook or call 503-815-1974.

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to focus on that, because where younger workers settle is a key indicator that there are jobs there.” But simply being able to find a job doesn’t mean much when the cost of living is too high. So, “We looked at median household incomes to gauge if someone could make a good wage in the community,” said Wang. “In some bigger cities, the cost of living can be really high, so wages go up to accommodate that.” NerdWallet decided to balance a region’s medium income with its monthly homeowner costs to “make sure workers were making a good wage and could afford to live there.” The third variable was the unemployment rate, Wang said. “Tillamook County’s unemployment rate is way below the state and nation’s average,” she said. “That’s a really good

indicator that there’s a lot of economic opportunity there.” Such information is important for job seekers, said Wang, because, “People are saying there are jobs out there, but where’s the concrete data to support that? We wanted to take the data and present it in a way that people could understand. “ She added, “Job seekers are looking for more than just the perfect job. They also want to consider lifestyle and environment and other factors not quantified in an employment-only study.” Wang said that while the study didn’t focus on various employment patterns, it was evident that northwestern Oregon is recovering well from the recent recession. The full study can be viewed online at

Photo by Joe Wrabek

Scott West of Travel Oregon, the state’s tourism agency, discusses possible structures for the new “contracting entity” designated to allocate funds that will be generated by Tillamook County’s new lodging tax.

Who will get the county’s lodging tax money? By Joe Wrabek

County commissioners agreed last week to have the Economic Development Council of Tillamook County (EDC) handle the allocation of the tourism side (70 percent) of the funds generated by the county’s newly authorized transient lodging tax. Nineteen people representing north, central and south Tillamook County recently attended a workshop that included presentations by the county’s chief of staff, Paul Levesque; Travel Oregon’s Scott West; and EDC vice-chair Doug Olson. Olson told the commissioners that the economic development council would help allocate the tax proceeds, but for no more than the next three years. Olson said, “Not everyone on our board agrees we should be doing this longterm.” “We’re going to go slow,” added Tillamook Bay Community College president Connie Green, who serves on the EDC’s board of directors. “If we don’t do some good planning, we won’t get off to the right start.” Olson asked county officials to advance up to $100,000 if the EDC incurs any “start-up expenses.” “The EDC has no money for this purpose,” he told the commissioners. Olson promised that the

EDC’s deliberations would be “open and noticed,” adding, “No deals [will be] made in back rooms and the dark of night.” EDC board members also asked for an appeals process. “If people believe a mistake is being made, they ought to have the opportunity to talk about it,” Olson said. One of the EDC’s tasks as the “contracting entity” under the county’s lodging tax ordinance will be to create an advisory committee consisting “of transient lodging providers, citizens, local government representatives, members of tourism promotion agencies and, if desired, independent consultants from the tourism promotion industry,” according to the ordinance. The makeup and terms of office of the committee would be specified in the county’s contract with the EDC. That advisory committee differs from the “transient lodging tax review committee” being created by the county commissioners, Levesque emphasized. That committee, consisting of an attorney, an accountant, a transient lodging tax collector and two “lay members,” is set up to hear appeals about tax collections, not the distribution of the money, said Levesque. State law requires that 70 percent of the county lodging taxes be spent on the promotion of tour-

ism or the construction of tourist-related facilities. The county already has decided that the remaining 30 percent will be spent on county roads. Any cost of collecting the tax must come from the 30 percent as well. Travel Oregon’s West told workshop attendees there are about 100 cities and counties in Oregon that levy a lodging tax. He said that to spend the money, some contract with an independent visitors bureau and some with a Chamber of Commerce “that embraces tourism as a strategy.” Still others, said West, keep their allocation process “in house,” using a local city or county department. “All work well when they work well, and poorly when they work poorly,” he said, although the groups that include lodging industry representatives work better. Public comment during the meeting generally favored having the county contract with the EDC – with a few caveats. “The word on the street is, this is a Tillamook and southcounty game,” Wheeler Mayor Stevie Burden said, “which won’t benefit people further north.” Just one EDC board member comes from north of Garibaldi, Burden noted. “How are municipalities going to be represented?” “It’s county-wide,”

countered Mike Reck, who owns the Craftsman Bed and Breakfast in Pacific City. It shouldn’t matter where appointees to the advisory committee live, he said. “The cities already have lodging taxes,” added Reck, “and a paid person to deal with their promotion. They have resources already.” “There’s a lot of politics in appointing the advisory committee,” insisted Tillamook Chamber of Commerce executive director Justin Aufdermauer. “What the EDC proposed works,” he conceded, but a separate organization should be created with a board appointed by the county commissioners. Eugene Tish, proprietor of the Garibaldi House hotel, was one of several who applauded the commissioners’ decision to create a county-wide lodging tax. That it passed by a wide margin “is a real testament to the confidence voters have in the three of you,” he told commissioners. “I think the consensus of the board [of commissioners] is to develop an (intergovernmental agreement) with the EDC,” County Commissioner Mark Labhart concluded. That agreement will be prepared by Labhart and Levesque, in concert with Olson and EDC executive director Dan Biggs, the Headlight Herald was told.


The Board of Directors of the Tillamook County Soil & Water Conservation District would like to thank Mary Abrams from the Division of State Lands and Kurt Heckeroth local Botanist, for speaking at our Annual Meeting and to those who donated to the 2013 Annual Meeting. These tax-deductible contributions demonstrate the generous nature of our local community and make this opportunity to get together annually possible. The Board greatly appreciates your support and donations.

it it


Thank You for Donating This Year



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John Gettman Bub & Delores Boquist Ruth & Rudy Fenk CHS David Yamamoto Rosenberg’s Grazing West Brownlee Bush Leo Kuntz Mitch Cummings

Kent Perkins Gypo Farms Coast Wide Ready Mix Betsy Johnson Dale and Jacqueline Buck Larry & Pam Zweifel Fortuna Pacious-Rivera Gus Meyer John Gettman Mark Labhart

Bill Hagerty Tillamook Co-Op Marwyn & Marcella Naegeli Vic’s Guitar Cave Traskview Farms Gary Abbott Economic Development Council TCCA Farm Store Paul & Sandy Hanneman



A6 Obits

Page A6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald


Ellen (Garland) Waldo passed away Dec. 4, 2013 at the age of 97. She died peacefully in her sleep at Nyssa Gardens Assisted Living facility Ellen Waldo where she had spent the last two and a half years of her life. Ellen was born April 7, 1916 in a dugout in Jordan, Mont. to E. G. and Lilla Garland. She was the third of 10 children. When she was very young the family moved to Rex, Ore., where she spent her childhood. She graduated from Newberg High School. After graduation she moved to Portland Ore. where she worked for Dr. Walter and Dr. Jessie Brodie for five years. On Dec.11, 1942 Ellen married Glen Waldo in Rex, Ore. To this union were born eight children: Dick (Carol Ann) Waldo of Post Falls Idaho, Dave (Barbara) Waldo of Parma, Idaho, Carol, (Steve) Henderson formerly of Lewiston, Idaho, Ray (Christy) Waldo of Nyssa, Ore., Robert (Laura Mae) Waldo of Tillamook, Doris (Steve) Davison of Amity, Ore., Dot (Byron) Fair of Kahului, Hawaii, and Bud (Eileen) Waldo of Spokane Valley, Wash. Glen and Ellen Spent many years in the Tillamook area, purchasing a dairy farm on East Beaver Creek in 1964. In 1990, after their family was raised, they moved to Nyssa, Ore. where they both spent the remainder of their lives, except for three years that Ellen spent in the home of her daughter Doris (Steve) Davison.  Ellen is survived by seven children; 30 grandchildren; 32 great grand children and four great, great, grandchildren. She also leaves behind two sisters, Sarah (Jim) Lofting of Salem, Ore., and Mabel (Roy) Hyde of Beaverton, Ore. as well as many cousins, nephews and nieces and an abundance of friends. She was preceded in death by her husband Glen in 1992, a daughter Carol in 1983 and seven siblings: Ray Garland, James Garland, Don Garland, Wilma Savard, Mae Garland, age 4, and two brothers who died shortly after birth. Ellen was easy to love as she cared deeply for others and had a Christ like spirit that left all encouraged. She was a stable, dependable influence for all of her family.  Special thanks to the staff at

Nyssa Gardens Assisted Living Facility and to Heart and Home Hospice for the loving care given to Ellen during her last years. Special thanks also to all who visited or wrote to Ellen and for every kind thought, word or deed to Ellen or her family. Ellen will be greatly missed by all who knew and loved her. Funeral services were held at the Nyssa Senior Center in Nyssa, Ore. Vault interment followed at the Hilltop Memorial Cemetery in Nyssa. Condolences may be sent to the family at Haren-Wood. com.

Robert J. Wirth Robert J Wirth was born on a country farm in Trinidad, Colo. He was born on June 10, 1922 to Vernon and Delia Wirth then passed Robert Wirth peacefully in his sleep on Dec. 10, 2013 in Tillamook. He had his own horse which he rode two and a half miles to school. His family got caught in the Colorado dust storms in 1936, which devastated rural property; they then moved to Southern Oregon. Robert was still a young boy and attended schools in Klamath County and graduated in 1938. He entered the U.S Air force in 1941 and served in the 8th air force in England, Scotland, North Africa, and France.  He was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal and five oak leaf clusters with service performed under combat. He was released from the service in September of 1947 and returned to Klamath County.   Bob eventually moved to Coos Bay, Ore. in 1955 where he managed an auto dealership for 10 years. He married Patricia Penberthy-Saville Aug. 13, 1965 and moved to Tillamook to begin his own dealership. He owned and operated Bob Wirth Motors from 19662007. Bob was preceded in death by his brother Harold. He is survived by his wife Patricia; daughter’s Sandi, Jaci and Robin; sons David and Kenneth, whom all reside in Tillamook; sisters Bobbi and Katherine all residing in Klamath Falls.  Bob is well stocked with 15


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brothers and three sisters. Dave grew up in the Nestucca Valley. He took pride in his Swiss heritage. His family has a long history of dairy farming. After high school, David served his country in the United David Hurliman States Air Force as a jet engine mechanic. In 1971, Dave and Susan moved to Parkdale, Ore. to become orchardists. Along with raising fruit and a family, Dave also worked full time as a mechanic for Hood River County. Upon retirement, Dave split his time between Cloverdale and Parkdale. St. Joseph Catholic Church is where Dave was baptized, received his First Communion, was formed in his faith, served as an Altar Boy and was married. He came home to St. Joseph to go to his final resting place. St. Joseph is where his grandparents, parents, brothers, and sisters grew as well as many aunts, uncles and cousins. Some stained glass windows bear the name Hurliman as a testament of the family foundation and roots in this parish. Dave enjoyed participating in the Elks club. He was a sportsman, taking great joy in being in the outdoors with his loved ones hunting and fishing. He also liked craftsmanship, often inventing a contraption, rather than purchasing something that didn’t completely accomplish

the task. He enjoyed farming, taking pride in growing the highest quality fruit that he could. When not in the woods or at the river, Dave was often found on the tractor doing “one more thing.” Dave’s sense of humor was legendary. The only thing he enjoyed more than a good joke, was a funny story about his friends and family. A memorial service was held on Saturday, Dec. 14. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests memorials be made in David’s name to a local chapter of hospice.

San Juan Islands, and lived jwra on their boat in Mexico for five years, and Pleasant HarW bor, Wash. for 10 years.  Ev- vatel erywhere Beverly went, she label made friends, which she kept evacu connections with over the Th years.  Beverly’s family was the T her greatest joy.    Work She was preceded in Liane death by her brother David the c Chambers.   comm She leaves behind to Su honor her life, her loving “loca family: husband Bob McEl- they’ rath; sisters Barbara Wedge to co and Judy Duke; brother Tom Welc Chambers; daughter Tracy taken Chartier and husband Keith; syste son Shawn Vincent and wife Th Beverly Anne Sue; granddaughters Erica cal ac McElrath Knudson-Driggs and partner Coun Tia, Samantha Hunt and fian- most Beverly Anne McElrath cee Ryan Schollmeyer, Kali Ti was born in Tillamook, Ore. Knudson and partner Jitesh ficial on Aug. Pattni, Brianna Vincent; roads 22, 1940 great granddaughter Adaya Oreg to John Schollmeyer; nieces and but s and nephews Grace, Lucy, Lisa, feder Ruby Tim, Kelly, Daniel, John and main (Ewan) Cheri and by her beloved dog fundi ChamPacheca. Si bers. A graveside service was Beverly held at Nehalem American passed Legion Cemetery.  Memorial away contributions in Beverly’s surBeverly McElrath name may be made to Tillarounded by family in Manzanita, Ore. mook County Hospice.  Arrangements are in care of on Nov. 24, 2013 at the age O Waud’s Funeral Home in of 73.  She grew up in North Flore Tillamook County and gradu- Tillamook.  to dri ated from Neah-Kah-Nie ence High School.  She marHelen Elizabeth HamlinA mi ried Lewis Vincent in 1958 on or Helen Elizabeth Hamand they had two children Flore lin, born April 10, 1927 in together.   suspe Oakland, Calif., died Dec. In 1971 Beverly was unit12, 2013 in Tillamook. She is was s ed in marriage to Bob McEldays rath.  Beverly had worked for survived by her sister, Fran- for 2 the Wheeler Hospital for over ces Duren of Tillamook; three pay a daughters; five grandchildren; 20 years.  With Bob they five great grandchildren and and $ owned and operated Neahtion t Kah-Nie Bob’s Grocery Store numerous nieces and neph- Flore ews. There will be no service, for 12 years.  They moved assau due to her request. the small grocery store from class a Quonset hut to a store they ted o David Joseph Hurliman  had built in 1979.  Beverly Flore David Joseph Hurliman, ran the Chambers Seafood suspe resident of both Parkdale Market portion of the store was s and Cloverdale, passed away for four years.  The market proba peacefully surrounded by was named after her grandorder family on Dec. 9. David was parent’s seafood market, of $1 born to Anton and Bertha which operated in Wheeler guilty (Haedinger) Hurliman Sept. years before.  assau 25, 1938 in Tillamook.  Beverly enjoyed the outclass David is survived by his doors, camping, gardening ted o wife, Susan, and their four and traveling.  Bob and BevFlore children, Dave Hurliman and erly traveled on their sailboat suspe his wife Vickie of Alberton to British Columbia and the was s Mont., Jennie Meyers of The We’ll help you up! proba Dalles, Kim Falconer and FREE DELIVERY & SET UP. order her husband Troy of Corbett, SAVE YOUR PIANO LESSONS FOR: tion t and Joseph Hurliman and his • Band Instruments More I NVESTMENT – wife Katherine of Portland; • Voice O TUNE IT ONCE A YEAR! • Piano 10 grandchildren and six Wayn Associate great grandchildren; four 092111:Lay H20918 Oregonian 1x1 6255 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City OR found Piano Technician of cri Caryn Backman (503) 842-6865 Tuning & Repair (541) 996-2177 secon SUBSCRIBE TODAY! misd or ab The Oregonian was s Daily and Sunday Delivery days (503) 355-2071 18 m Ed Dunn, Independent Oregonian Dealer Garibaldi through Neah-Kah-Nie pay a H20918 and $ to the of Fo Seniors and people found of un with disabilities: speci B mi or ab was s tion f to pa O Killio sexua gree, comm 2013 jail fo proba Aging and Disability was o Resource Connection costs of OR EG ON restit cesso $1,30 Mark O Shelb guilty ADRC operates through the Oregon misd Department of Human Services or ab L20295 was s time asses O Wing tion o Getting Started With QuickBooks ing a Smart Start Your Business Prob Fri. January 24, 9 to Noon Fri. January 10, 9 to Noon O liam TBCC S, Room 2, $10 TBCC S, Room 3 guilty Intended for those who have ment This FREE 3-hr. workshop comm not started using QuickBooks covers the building blocks 20, 2 yet. Learn how to set up your of starting a business and to be company file the correct way helps you sort through whether operating your own mont to avoid problems down the line. O business is really for you. 25, p If there are less than 5 students registered, Learn about business plans, basic record keeping, false students will be given individualized help through legal structures and more. of a c the SBDC. A mi ted o Owe five d For questions or registration assistance, contact Carla at 503-842-8222 x 1420 or e-mail order pay. Smart Start and Getting Started With QuickBooks will be offered at TBCC Central in February, and TBCC North in March. O Edw in vio posse Funded in part through a Cooperative Agreement with the U.S. Small Business sente Administration. 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grandchildren and 19 great grand children. Bob was president of Tillamook Kiwanas club 19731974, along with Kiwanian of the year in 1969-1970. He was a life member of the Blanco Masonic lodge in Coos Bay, a member of the Al Kader Shrine from 19701993, along with being a past president of the Tillamook County Shiners.  He was also a Cub Scout leader for many years and committee chairman from 1969-1971.  Robert was an Elks member for 65 years and represented the Tillamook lodge for 42 years, serving as a trustee from 1972-1977,1979-1993, a chairman from 1994-1998, 2001-2002, as the exalted ruler in 1997-1998.  He was then a treasurer from 2008-2011.  He served as an Elks Officer for a total of 30 years.  He was an Oregon State Elks Veterans chairman from 1987-1992, he was also a Northwest District Veterans chairman from 1998-2004. He received the Elk of the Year award in 2002-2003 and 2007-2008. He was appointed to the Elks hall of fame in 2004. He also received the merit award every year since 1988.   A memorial service will be held for Bob on Friday, Dec. 20, 2013 at 11 a.m. at the Tillamook Elks Lodge.  Those who wish to make memorial contributions in Bob’s name may do so to the Casey Eye Clinic  c/o Waud’s Funeral Home.   Bob’s family would also like you to join them for a luncheon and gathering immediately following the celebration of life at the Tillamook Elks Lodge.


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County to address ‘local access roads’ By Joe Wrabek

What happens when a privately owned road becomes labeled an official tsunami evacuation route? That’s the dilemma facing the Tillamook County Public Works Department, director Liane Welch recently told the county’s roads advisory committee. Such roads are termed “local access roads” because they’re private roads not built to county standards, said Welch, and have never been taken into the county’s road system. There are 35 miles of local access roads in Tillamook County, Welch said, “and most of them are a mess.” Tillamook County officials used to maintain the roads – the only county in Oregon to do so, she said – but stopped in 2008 when federal forest funds, the mainstay of the county’s road funding, headed for zero. Since then, the county has

repaired local access roads only in an emergency. Larry Rouse of Pacific City lives on one such road – Elderberry Road – which has been designated an evacuation route on official maps. “These are the maps we hand out at hotels and at the fire hall,” Rouse said. Yet Elderberry Road hasn’t been maintained. Water, including runoff from several side roads, drains down the middle of Elderberry Road, creating deep ruts. “The fire chief says he’s worried he can’t get a fire truck up there,” Rouse said. He suggested that his Pacific Heights Neighborhood Association raise 25 percent of the $60,000 estimated to fix the road. Welch said county officials technically could do that, “But it would set a precedent.” Roads committee chair Curt Schonbrod agreed. “I think the feeling in this room is we don’t want to open up this door.”

Criminal Convictions On July 8, Elda Elvia Flores, 31, pleaded guilty to driving under the influence of intoxicants, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 3, 2012. Flores’s driver’s license was suspended for one year. Flores was sentenced to jail for 35 days and supervised probation for 24 months, and ordered to pay assessed costs of $1,615 and $21,764.45 of restitution to Progressive Insurance. Flores also pleaded guilty to assault in the fourth degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 3, 2012. Flores’s driver’s license was suspended for 90 days. Flores was sentenced to supervised probation for 24 months and ordered to pay assessed costs of $160. Flores also pleaded guilty to a second count of assault in the fourth degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 3, 2013. Flores’s driver’s license was suspended for 90 days. Flores was sentenced to supervised probation for 24 months and ordered to pay $200 of restitution to Abimael Dominguez Moreno. On July 26, Kenneth Wayne Foland, 34, was found guilty by a jury verdict of criminal mischief in the second degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about July 26, 2011. Foland was sentenced to jail for seven days and bench probation for 18 months, and ordered to pay assessed costs of $380 and $440.40 of restitution to the Oregon Department of Forestry. Foland also was found guilty by a jury verdict of unlawful cut/transport of special forest products, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about July 26, 2011. Foland was sentenced to bench probation for 18 months and ordered to pay assessed costs of $80. On Aug. 20, Gary Dean Killion, 48, pleaded guilty to sexual abuse in the third degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Aug. 4, 2013. Killion was sentenced to jail for 30 days and supervised probation for 60 months, and was ordered to pay assessed costs of $620, $4,615.63 of restitution to Oregon Processors Trust Insurance and $1,307.79 of restitution to Mark and Crystal Killion. On Nov. 25, Matthew Shelby Zipfel, 21, pleaded guilty to harassment, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 8, 2012. Zipfel was sentenced to jail equal to time served and ordered to pay assessed costs of $100. On Nov. 25, Trish Lynn Wingate was found in violation of probation for possessing a controlled substance. Probation was continued. On Nov. 25, Phillip William III Peets, 47, pleaded guilty to telephonic harassment, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about May 20, 2013. Peets was sentenced to bench probation for 18 months. On Nov. 26, Zayne Owen, 25, pleaded guilty to giving false information for issuance of a citation/warrant, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Oct. 5, 2013. Owen was sentenced to jail for five days. No financials were ordered due to an inability to pay. On Nov. 27, Christopher Edward Pullen was found in violation of probation for possessing alcohol and was sentenced to jail for 10 days. On Dec. 2, Sherri Lee Marmon was found in violation of probation for possessing a

controlled substance. Marmon’s probation was extended to Mar. 12, 2015. On Dec. 2, Luis Armando Macias, 41, pleaded no contest to animal neglect in the first degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Feb. 15, 2013. Macias was sentenced to jail for 14 days and bench probation for 36 months, and ordered to pay assessed costs of $500 and $1,500 of restitution to Lighthouse Farm Sanctuary. Macias also pleaded no contest to a second count of animal neglect in the first degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Feb. 15, 2013. Macias was sentenced to bench probation for 36 months and ordered to pay assessed costs of $100. Macias also pleaded no contest to a third count of animal neglect in the first degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Feb. 15, 2013. Macias was sentenced to supervised probation for 36 months and ordered to pay assessed costs of $100. On Dec. 2, Kenneth Wayne Foland, 34, pleaded no contest to being a felon in possession of a firearm, a class C felony, committed on or about Aug. 25, 2011. Foland was sentenced to the Oregon Department of Corrections for 10 months with 24-month post-prison supervision. On Dec. 2, Walter Lowell Cody, 47, pleaded no contest to possession of a controlled substance, a class B felony, committed on or about Nov. 6, 2013. Cody was sentenced to jail for 10 days and supervised probation for 18 months. Cody also pleaded no contest to frequenting a place where controlled substances are used, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 6, 2013. Cody was sentenced to supervised probation for 18 months. On Dec. 6, Patrick Aaron Jones was found guilty of four counts of contempt of court and sentenced to bench probation for 60 months. On Dec. 9, Cameron J Grove, 27, pleaded guilty to driving under the influence of intoxicants, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Sept. 13, 2013. Grove’s driver’s license was suspended for one year. Grove was sentenced to jail for 48 hours and bench probation for 24 months, and ordered to pay assessed costs of $2,125. On Dec. 9, Amy Dorene Brien, 38, pleaded guilty to driving under the influence of intoxicants, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about May 13, 2013. Brien’s driver’s license was suspended for one year. Brien was sentenced to jail for 48 hours and supervised probation for 24 months, and ordered to pay assessed costs of $1,300. On Dec. 9, Jon Dean Montgomery, 39, pleaded guilty to reckless driving, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about July 6, 2013. Montgomery’s driver’s license was suspended for 90 days. Montgomery was sentenced to bench probation for one year and ordered to pay assessed costs of $1,168. On Dec. 9, Wayne A. Frampton, 63, pleaded guilty to driving under the influence of intoxicants, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Oct. 6, 2013. Frampton’s driver’s license was suspended for one year. Frampton was sentenced to jail for 48 hours and supervised probation for 24 months, and ordered to pay assessed

So committee members discussed precisely what criteria might justify the county repairing a local access road: whether it was an emergency route, how much investment local property owners should put into the repairs, whether a “road association” of some kind would be responsible for maintenance thereafter. “We need to put a cap on what we’ll spend on local access roads, period,” declared committee member Jerry Dove. Welch said she would bring a draft “matrix” of criteria to the roads advisory committee’s next meeting, scheduled for Jan. 6, at the Tillamook County Courthouse. And, said Welch, she’d include a list of the 35 miles of the county’s access roads.

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page A7

Butler named president and CEO of Tillamook Regional Medical Center David Butler has been named president and CEO of Tillamook Regional Medical Center (TRMC), according to Tom Russell, board chairman for the Tillamook operations and president of Adventist Health in Portland. Butler will assume his responsibility for TRMC, their multiple physician clinics and Urgent Care Centers along the Oregon coast on February 3, 2014. Butler has more than 25 years of experience leading large and rural sized healthcare facilities. He currently serves as CEO for North Canyon Medical Center, a critical access hospital in Gooding, Idaho, where he demonstrated strategic alignment and accountable leadership.

“David has tremendous growth of Tillamook Regional operational exMedical Center perience that will and look forward help facilitate the to helping meet the continued growth of health and wellness Tillamook Regional needs of the coastal Medical Center,” communities,” said said Russell. Butler. Prior to his curGina Seufert, rent position, Butler vice-president of was President/CEO Physician and Clinic of Jellico CommuServices at TRMC nity Hospital in Jelwill be the interim lico, TN. He holds CEO filling in the David Butler a bachelor’s degree gap between Larry in Long-Term Healthcare Davy’s departure at the end of Administration, an associate of the year and the arrival of Butler science degree in nursing and a in early February. Larry Davy is masters of business administra- leaving TRMC December 31 to tion from Southern Adventist become CEO of Wallowa MeUniversity. morial Hospital in Enterprise, “I am humbled and thrilled OR, where he and his wife have to be part of the continued family and own a home.

Page A8 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Community Calendar WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18 TILLAMOOK CHEESE FACTORY CLOVERDALE SIXTH GRADE CLASS PERFORMANCE-noon. Young people from the Cloverdale School 6th Grade class will be at the Tillamook Cheese Factory to entertain you. Please take a moment from your busy day to stop in and enjoy these young performers. MIGOTO YAMADORI BONSAI CLUB OF TILLAMOOK – 7-9 p.m., third Wednesdays, Tillamook PUD building, 1115 Pacific Ave. Call Ruth LaFrance, 503-842-5836. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m-4 p.m., first and third Wednesdays, Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church. 503-815-2272. INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF RAINBOW FOR GIRLS – 7 p.m., first and third Wednesdays, Tillamook Masonic Hall. 503-842-6758. CLOVERDALE COMMITTEE – 6:30 p.m., third Wednesday, The Lions Den, Cloverdale. ROCKAWAY BEACH NATURE PRESERVE & WATERWAYS COMMITTEE - Meeting will be held every third Wednesday at 6 p.m. at Rockaway Beach City Hall 276 Hwy 101 S. Downstairs in the seminar room. Contact Bill Browne for more information: 503 341-3744.

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 19 TILLAMOOK REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER SPONSORS HOLIDAY BLOOD DRIVE-1 to 6 p.m. Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church. 2610 1st Street in the Fellowship Hall. To schedule an appointment or for more information call Ginny Gabel at 503-815-2270 or go online to; sponsor code: Tillamook. TEEN CRAFT NIGHT AT THE TILLAMOOK COUNTY-5:30 p.m. Main branch library in Tillamook. make handmade gifts to give or keep. The library will have supplies available for Shrinky Dinks jewelry, magnets and paper for decorative boxes. Contact Bobbye Hernandez for more information: 503-842-4792. NESTUCCA HIGH SCHOOL BAND TO PERFORM AT TILLAMOOK CHEESE FACTORY-noon. Get into the Holiday spirit by enjoying some music by Nestucca Valley High School Band. These young people will get your toes tappin. TILLAMOOK COUNTY QUILT GUILD – 10:30 a.m., third Thursday, Latimer Quilt and Textile Center, 2105 Wilson River Loop Rd., Tillamook. DIABETES SUPPORT GROUP – 2-3 p.m., third Thursday, Middle Way Health Clinic, 2615 Sixth St, Tillamook. Call Kathie Graves, 503-842-5451 or Rose, 503-842-4809. BAY CITY VFW POST 2848 – 7 p.m. third Thursday, Bay City Hall. NORTH COUNTY GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 3-4:30 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Calvary Bible Church, Manzanita. Call 503-368-6544, ext. 2313. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP - North County – First and third Thursdays, 3-4:30 p.m. at Calvary Bible Church in Manzanita. Tillamook Hospital’s relief chaplain Michael Gabel presents information to help with the grief process. BREASTFEEDING SUPPORT GROUP - Third Thursday of each month, 6 p.m. in the Riverbend room of the North Coast Recreation District. Leaders will guide participants in the discussion topic for the one-hour meeting followed by the opportunity for mothers to connect and network. Children are welcome to attend. A $1 donation is requested to support the use of the space. Call Carlotta Roddy at 503-812-6243 or Jennifer Childress at 503-368-5886 for further information.

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 20 “GLORY TO THE NEWBORN KING”-7-8:20 p.m. Tillamook Seventhday Adventist Church, 2610 First Street, Tillamook. The 32nd annual, candlelit contemplation of the Christmas Spirit shared in story, Scripture and song by your neighbors and friends. Contact: Jaimy Hill, 503842-5746. OPEN JAM/MIC SESSION-6-8 p.m. 2nd Street Market. NESTUCCA VALLEY JR. HIGH BAND PERFORMANCE-Noon. Tillamook Cheese Factory. Great way to end your busy week. NESKO WOMEN’S CLUB – 11:45 a.m., third Friday (September to May, except December) at Hudson House in Pacific City. A speaker is scheduled for each regular meeting. Lunch is $13. You do not have to be a member to attend, but reservations are required. For lunch reservations/info: Judie Rubert at 541760-2389, or

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21 UNITED PAWS PET ADOPTION DAY-noon – 3 p.m. 4-H Dorm. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. Contact: Hotline (503) 842-5663. OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. THE PACIFIC CITY-WOODS CITIZEN ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING-10:30 a.m. Pacific Coast Bible Church (Central Building) next to the Post Office. Business meeting, no guest speaker. For more information: 503-965-3600. LGBT POTLUCK – Every third Saturday, 6-7:30 p.m., Women’s Resource Center, 1902 Second St., Tillamook. Contact Linda Werner, wernerwhite@ or 503-398-5223. Free. UNITED PAWS ADOPTATHON - noon to 5 p.m., Tillamook County


Fairgrounds 4-H building 4603 3rd St. Tillamook. Every third Saturday until Dec. 21. 503-842-5663.

TILLAMOOK KIWANIS CLUB – Tillamook Kiwanis Club Meets on Wednesdays at 12 p.m. at the Pancake House.

AL-ANON – 7-8 p.m. Mondays, North Coast Recreation District, Nehalem. 503368-5093.

THE NEHALEM BAY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH CHRISTMAS VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL-10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Children age 4 up to the fifth grade are welcome. They will have Christmas crafts, carols, games and stories. A nutritious lunch will also be served. Then at 1:30, parents and siblings are invited to join their VBS child(ren) to celebrate Jesus’ birthday with cake and carols. This event is free. You can pick up registration forms at the church on 10th and A Street in Nehalem, between Tuesday and Friday from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. or at the North County Recreation District (NCRD) office Monday through Friday 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Remember, please have registration returned by Dec. 16. For questions you may contact Joanne at 503-355-2573.

OPEN MIC NIGHT – Wednesday nights, from 7 p.m. - 10 p.m. at the Dutchmill there is an open mic and jam.

TILLAMOOK SWISS SOCIETY – Breakfast served every 3rd Sunday, Brookfield Ave.

WEEKLY SENIOR ACTIVITIES – Laughing yoga, 4 p.m. Mon., Pinochole, 2 p.m. Tues., Bunco, 1 p.m. Wed., Dominoes, 7 p.m. Thurs., Poker, 1:30 p.m. Sat. Everyone welcome. 503-842-0918.

FREE BLOOD PRESSURE CLINIC – 2-3 p.m. Wednesdays, Tillamook Regional Medical Center cafeteria.

TILLAMOOK SUBMISSION GRAPPLING TOURNAMENt- Doors open at 6 p.m. Event starts at 7 p.m. Swiss Hall, Tillamook. Fat Dog Pizza will be selling consessions. $5 at the door. For more information call 503-801-8055 or stop by Blend of Zen in Tillamook.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 22 OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook.

MONDAY, DECEMBER 23 OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook.

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 24 ROCKAWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH’S CHRISTMAS EVE CANDLELIGHT SERVICE- 7:00 P.M. 400 SE 3rd Ave., Rockaway Beach. 503355-2581. ST. ALBAN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICE-5 p.m. 2102 6th St. Children’s Christmas service and blessing of the Creche. ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH-7 p.m. Candlelight service. 401 Madrona.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 25 TILLAMOOK SCHOOL OF DANCE STUDENTS TO APPEAR IN DISNEY PARKS CHRISTMAS DAY PARADE-17 high school dancers from Tillamook School of Dance traveled to Disneyland with “Dance The Magice” November 7-10 to perform in the filming of the Disney Parks Christmas Day Parade. The Parade will air on ABC.

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 26 OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. ASSOCIATION OF NORTHWEST STEELHEADERS NORTH COAST CHAPTER – 7 p.m. Fourth Thursdays, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife meeting room, 4909 Third St., Tillamook. Call Bill Hedlund at 503-815-2737. ALZHEIMER’S SUPPORT GROUP – 11 a.m.-1 p.m. fourth Thursday, Nehalem Bay House, 35385 Tohl Rd. Free lunch included. Call Patty Fox, 503-3685171. MARIE MILLS FOUNDATION ­– Fourth Thursday of January, April, July and October, 10:30 a.m., Marie Mills Center, Tillamook. Call Ron Rush at 503842-2539, ext. 12. CIRCLE OF CARING MEETING First and fourth Thursdays at St. Mary’s in Rockaway Beach, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call Stephanie 503-355-2346.

FRIDAY DECEMBER, 28 OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 29 FIFTH SUNDAY WORSHIP OF FOUR CHURCHES-9:30 a.m. Tillamook United Methodist Church. Christmas Lessons and Carols. Brunch will follow. OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook.

MONDAY, DECEMBER 30 OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook.

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31 OPEN SKATE-1-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1 TILLAMOOK CHAPTER OF BETA SIGMA PHI – 1:30 p.m. first Wednesday. International women’s organization. Call Verna Creech, 503-842-7868. INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF RAINBOW FOR GIRLS – 7 p.m. first and third Wednesdays, Tillamook Masonic Hall. 503-842-6758. WHITE CLOVER GRANGE POTLUCK – White Clover Grange potluck and monthly meeting. Potluck 6:30 followed by monthly meeting at 7:30 p.m. WOMEN’S CANCER SUPPORT GROUP-10:30 a.m.-noon first Wednesdays at the Tillamook Medical Plaza in the conference room. Women who have or have had cancer share their experience, strength and hope. No charge.


STORYTIME – Tues. 10 a.m. (24-36 months); Wed. 10 a.m. (3-5 years); Thurs. 10 a.m. and 4-5 p.m. (6-12 years); Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m. (birth-24 months); Saturdays, 10 a.m., 11 a.m. main library. START MAKING A READER TODAY – Volunteers needed to read to Nestucca Valley Elementary students. 12:45-2:15 p.m. Tues. and Thurs. Call Diane, 503965-0062.

SEVERAL CHURCHES ARE HOSTING CHRISTMAS EVE CANDLELIGHT SERVICES- 7 p.m. Rockaway Community Church, 5 p.m. St. Alban’s Episcopal Children’s service, 7 p.m. St. Peter Lutheran. first Thursday, Garibaldi City Hall at 107 6th Street. Info: Brian McMahon, 503368-3201.

Wednesday, Hebo Christian Center. Open to all women. Cost is $3. Call Tawnya Crowe at 503-398-2896.

WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Covenant Community Church, Manzanita. 503-815-2272.

MANZA-WHEE-LEM KIWANIS – Noon-1 p.m., second and fourth Wednesdays, Pine Grove Community Club, Manzanita. Call Jane Beach, 503368-5141.

NORTH COAST GLUTEN-FREE SUPPORT GROUP – 7 p.m., first Thursday, Bay City Community Hall. Recipe exchanges, food source information. Call Carol Waggoner, 503-377-8227. NORTH COUNTY GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 3-4:30 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Calvary Bible Church, Manzanita. Call 503-368-6544, ext. 2313. CIRCLE OF CARING MEETING - First and fourth Thursdays at St. Mary’s in Rockaway Beach, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call Stephanie 503-355 2346.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 3 SOUTH COUNTY LIBRARY CLUB BOARD MEETING – 10 a.m., first Friday, Pacific City Library branch. Call Julius Jortner, 503-965-7016.

SATURDAY, JANUARY 4 JOHN STOWELL LIVE IN CONCERT-Bay City Arts Center 5680 A St., Bay City. Community members are invited to join them for food, music and fun. Stowell will instruct students in the art of jazz guitar phrasing and melodies beginning at 1 p.m.. The 2 hour workshop registration fee is $20. Stowell combines his many years of experience with instruction that everyone, beginner to advanced, can learn from in order to cultivate new jazz techniques and skills to pursue their musical passion. At 5:30 the community is invited to join the BCAC for a Pay-what-you-will donation dinner. BCAC Board members and volunteers will prepare a light community dinner that will be followed by a Jazz Guitar performance by Stowell at 7 p.m.. Admission to the concert is $8 at the door or $25 for the concert and workshp. Please contact the Bay City Arts Center for more information about the workshop, or to reserve your space at (503) 377-9620, or visit their website at HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE COLLECTION – 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., first Saturday, Tillamook Transfer Station, 1315 Ekloff Rd, Tillamook. 503-815-3975. There will be no event in December 2013. TILLAMOOK BAY BOATING CLUB – 4 p.m., first Saturday, Bay City Hall. Call Paul Schachner, 503-322-0313. VFW KILCHIS–TILLAMOOK BAY POST #2848 AND LADIES AUXILIARY – 12:30 p.m., first Saturday, Bay City Hall, 5525 B Street. SATURDAY MUSIC PROGRAM - The first Saturday of the month at Tillamook County Library from 2 to 4 p.m. in the main library community rooms. Everyone welcome to attend.

MONDAY, JANUARY 6 TILLAMOOK CITY COUNCIL – 7 p.m., first and third Mondays, City Hall. Open to the public.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7 PACIFIC CITY COMMUNITY COMMITTEE MEETING – 11:30 a.m., monthly first Tuesday at Pelican Pub and Brewery in Pacific City. Call 503-3924340. PACIFIC CITY-NESTUCCA VALLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BUSINESS MEETING – Noon, monthly first Tuesday at Pelican Pub and Brewery in Pacific City. Information and business matters. Lunch is optional at $7. All are welcome. Call 503-392-4340. TILLAMOOK COUNTY WOODTURNERS GROUP — first Tuesday, Bay City at 10 a.m. Call Alan Leach, 503-801-0352. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 3-4:30 p.m., first and third Tuesdays, Tillamook Regional Medical Center, Conference Room B (fourth floor). BOY SCOUTS – Roundtable every first Tuesday, 7 p.m.; District meeting every third Tuesday, 7 p.m., LDS Church, 4200 12th Street, Tillamook. New members welcome. Call Julie Fletcher, 503-842-2737. THE WOMEN’S CLUB OF MANZANITA MEETING - First Tuesday of each month at 12:30 p.m., at the Pine Grove Community center.


ROCKAWAY BEACH CITY COUNCIL – 6 p.m., second Wednesdays, City Hall. Open to the public. NESTUCCA RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT BOARD MEETING – 7 p.m., second Wednesday of the month, Station 87 Hebo. Contact Chief Kris Weiland 503-392-3313.

PROMOTE YOUR EVENT You’re invited to add your group’s listings to our online event calendar at Listings posted online also will be added to the Community Calendar that appears in our print edition.

TILLAMOOK SENIOR CENTER – Meals at noon Mon-Fri; pinochle at 10 a.m. Fri.; free bingo 10 a.m.-noon third Thurs.; cards 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Tues.; Senior Club meeting and potluck at 11:30 a.m. second Fri.; pool and drop-in center 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Mon-Fri. 316 Stillwell Ave. Call 503-842-8988. SENIORS NONDENOMINATIONAL WORSHIP – 6 p.m. Tues. Five Rivers Retirement & Assisted Living Community, 3500 12th st., Tillamook. 503-842-0918. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS – 5:306:30 p.m. Mondays, Tillamook Regional Medical Center, Room D (third floor). 503812-0838. CIVIL AIR PATROL – 6-8 p.m. Thursdays, ATV center, 5995 Long Prairie Rd. Volunteer, nonprofit auxiliary of U.S. Air Force. Call Major Michael Walsh, Commander, at 503-812-5965. ROCKAWAY LIBRARY – Pre-school storytime for ages 3-5, 3 p.m. Tuesdays 503-355-2665. COMMUNITY CHORUS – 7-9 p.m. Thurs., Tillamook. New members welcome. 503-842-4748. CELEBRATE RECOVERY – 6 p.m. Tues., Tillamook Church of the Nazarene. Child care provided. KIAWANDA COMMUNITY CENTER – Yoga Mon. and Thurs., stitchers group Tues., bingo Wed., card playing Fri. 503965-7900.

ODDBALLS ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS – 2 p.m. Sundays, 7 p.m. Mondays & Thursdays, Bay City Odd Fellows Lodge, 1706 Fourth St. EAGLES LODGE PINOCHLE NIGHT – 7 p.m. Thursdays, Tillamook lodge. BRIDGE, PINOCHLE AND CRIBBAGE – 1-3 p.m. Wed., North County Rec. District, Nehalem. 503-355-3381. FAMILY HOOPS NIGHT – 6:30-8 p.m. Tues., Garibaldi Grade School gym. Children under 10 must be accompanied by an adult. 503-355-2291. ASLEEP AT THE SWITCH – 6-8 p.m. Fridays, on the Dance Floor at Garibaldi City Hall. ROCKAWAY BEACH-GARIBALDI MEALS FOR SENIORS –11:45 a.m. Mon., Wed. and Fri., St. Mary’s by the Sea. Call Bob Dempster, 503-355-3244. MEDITATION, PRAYER – Silent meditation, 7:30-8:30 p.m. Mon. and 8:45 a.m. Tues.; Lectio Divina, 10-11 a.m. Tues., St. Catherine’s Center for Contemplative Arts, Manzanita. Call Lola Sacks, 503368-6227. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS WOMEN’S MEETING – 10 a.m. Sundays, Serenity Club, 5012 Third St. TODDLER ART – 10-11 a.m., Wed., Bay City Arts Center. Children must be accompanied by an adult. 503-377-9620. VETERANS’ EMPLOYMENT HELP – 10:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Tues., WorkSource Oregon, 2105 Fifth St., Tillamook. 800643-5709, ext. 227. SENIOR SERVICES – Provided by Northwest Senior & Disability Services at Sheridan Square Apts. Dates, times vary. 503-842-2770. GARIBALDI LIBRARY STORYTIME – 3 p.m. Thursdays. 503-322-2100. TILLAMOOK LIBRARY LIVE MUSIC ­– 2-4 p.m. Saturdays.

MANZANITA PACE SETTERS WALK/ JOG/RUN GROUP – 7:30 a.m. Sat., parking lot behind Spa Manzanita.

CHRISTIAN MEN’S GROUP – Noon Tues., 8 a.m. Thurs., Cow Belle Restaurant, Rockaway Beach. 503-355-0567.

ROTARY CLUB OF NORTH TILLAMOOK – Noon Wed., North County Recreation District, Nehalem. 503-8124576.

PINOCHLE AND BUNCO – 2 p.m. Tues Pinochle/ 1:30 p.m. Weds Bunco at Five Rivers, 3500 12th St. 842-0918. Free.

ROTARY CLUB OF TILLAMOOK Noon Tuesdays, Rendezvous Restaurant 214 Pacific, Tillamook.

You also can mail event listings to the Headlight Herald office at 1908 Second St., Tillamook, OR 97141, or call 503-842-7535.

TILLAMOOK DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB – 6:30 p.m. Tues., 10:30 a.m. Fri., Tillamook Elks Club, 1907 Third St. $2.50 per session. Call Barbara, 503-842-7003.

Information must be received by noon Thursday the week prior to publication, please.

TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY – 9-11 a.m. Thursdays, Bay City Odd Fellows Hall, 9330 Fourth St. Call Pat, 503-3556398.

WOMENS CLOSED AA BOOK STUDY – 6 p.m. Tues., I.O.O.F Hall Bay City 4th and Hays Oyster Bay City. Info: Lee H. 503.3779698. Free BAY CITY ART CENTER – Yoga continues on Mondays and Thursdays at 6 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS OPEN MEETING – Neah-Kah-Nie group meets at 7:30 p.m. in the North County Recreation District, Room 1 36155 9th St., Nehalem





Bobcats bounce back after break Pirates earn first league win 12/11 Nestucca: 51 Santiam: 48

12/13 Nestucca: 61 Vernonia: 50

by Chelsea Yarnell

After missing four free throws previously in the game, Keenan Wenrick went to the line with the pinnacle game points ahead of him. The Bobcats only led by two points with seven seconds left in the game. These missed shots and a Wolverine rebound could cost them the win. Appearing calm and collected, Wenrick dribbled the ball, paused, went up, and made the first. It was now a three-point lead for the Bobcats. For the second game in a row, the Bobcats squeezed by for another close win of the season. On Dec. 11, Nestucca played the Wolverines of Santiam and pulled of a last minute win: 51-48. In the opening quarter, the game’s pace was substantially slower compared to the Bobcat’s first game against Waldport on Dec. 4. “I think the slower tempo was due to the boys just not having the same amount of energy they had during the Waldport game,” Head Coach Jim Kiser said. “Also, Santiam played a more aggressive style of defense that forced our offense to get a little stagnant.” The slow play resulted in a low scoring first quarter with the Bobcats leading by two: 10-8. “I don’t think we had our legs under us last night,” Kiser said. “We had a four-day break from basketball due to the weather and I think there was some hangover there. Offensively we weren’t as smooth as the Waldport game; [we] made some sloppy mistakes.” The Bobcats pulled through with the largest lead of the evening at the end of the second quarter, leading 29-17, but their careless errors caught up with them in the second half. “We had the 12-point halftime lead and I thought we could have come out of the locker room and opened it up a bit more on them, but again, we looked pretty slow after halftime,” Kiser said. “Defensively I thought we played

Photo by Chelsea Yarnell

The Nestucca Bobcats recently beat Vernonia and Santiam, improving their record to 3-0 overall and 1-0 in the Northwest League. The Bobcats host Neah-KahNie this Friday. pretty well until midway through the third quarter when the legs gave out on us.” As the rebounding legs of the Bobcats began to give out, the Wolverines started to gain more ground. The Bobcats continually attempted to block shots and disregard boxing out, resulting in a seven point game at the end of the third quarter: 40-33. The fourth quarter started even worse for the Bobcats. The Wolverines went on an 8-point run, earning their first lead of the second half. The Bobcats finally broke the drought and scored two additional baskets. With four minutes to go, the game was tied at 44-44. “I’ve been really impressed with the boys ability to bounce back after teams make runs on us,” Kiser said. “We lost the lead late in the game last night and no one panicked, just came back and answered.” Santiam reached their maximum seven fouls at the end of the fourth quarter, so their following individual fouls on Wenrick in back-toback plays, sent him to the free throw line; he went 0-4. Wenrick’s missed shots increased the intensity of the game as both teams realized a mere couple points would separate the winner and the

loser. With 2:15 to go, Max Kirendall went to the line and made two free throws to bring the Bobcats up to speed at 50-44. After a timeout, the Wolverines executed a fake pass around the Bobcat defense into an open key to score 4850, with a minute to go. On the next Bobcat possession, the Wolverines forced a turnover. A Bobcat foul on the shot sent the Wolverines to the line, shooting two. The first shot was a miss. The second shot went up, both teams crouched; it missed. The teams scrambled for the ball. Santiam called a timeout as they earned possession from a jump ball with 14.7 seconds to go. Santiam threw the ball in; it was kicked and deemed a dead ball. They went at it again; that time it was a jump ball for the Bobcats Kiser called a timeout with 9.3 seconds to go. Wenrick received the ball from the baseline and aggressively started down the court. The Wolverines purposely left him wide open and then went in for an intentional foul: a strategic attack on a player with a poor shooting record. But, Wenrick proved he was the wrong choice. He

made the first free throw and secured the Bobcat lead. Santiam attempted a last second three-pointer, but missed. Nestucca earned their second win: 51-48. Max Kirkendall led the team with 18 points and Brett Elder led with nine rebounds. The Bobcats’ season was off to a great start, but Kiser was not quite satisfied. “I wasn’t real happy with their play, but good teams find ways to win games and we’ve done that twice now. We’ll need to play better going forward, but we’re definitely capable of doing that.” And the Bobcats were capable. They saw success once again on Friday night when they traveled to Vernonia and beat the Loggers 61-50. “Vernonia was a wild game,” Kiser said. “There was a lot of atmosphere in the gym, strong school spirit from both sides... As for the game, we definitely had our legs back and played the most complete game we have all year,” Kiser said. Their third win this year already ties their season record from last year when they went 3-19. Brett Elder held the leading score with 21 points and 22 rebounds, followed by Max Kirkendall with 19 points and 6 boards. Keenan Wenrick also had a notable night with 9 points. “Keenan Wenrick really worked hard against their best player,” Kiser said. “Offensively we did a really good job of attacking the rim and getting Vernonia into foul trouble. The Bobcats host NeahKah-Nie on Friday at 7:30 p.m. 12/11 Nestucca: 10 19 11 11-51 Santiam: 8 9 16 15-48 Nestucca scoring: Max Kirkendall 18, Brett Elder 15, Guillermo Pimienta 7, Austin McKillip 6, Salvador Solis 4, Keenan Wenrick 1. Nestucca leading rebounds: Brett Elder 9, Max Kirkendall 8. 12/13 Nestucca scoring: Brett Elder 21, Max Kirkendall 19, Keenan Wenrick 9, Austin McKillip 8, Guillermo Pimienta 3, Salvador Solis 2. Nestucca leading rebounds: Brett Elder 22, Max Kirkendall 6.

Photo by Chelsea Yarnell

NKN girls won 25-16 against Faith Bible to earn their first league game of the season. Brittany Scull led the team with six points. 12/11 NKN: 24 Jewell: 11 12/13 NKN: 25 Faith Bible: 16

by Chelsea Yarnell

A win for the first league game of the season started the Lady Pirates on the right track, but frustrations still rose from the sidelines Friday night. “We just need to finish the lay-ins. If we can make our lay-ins, we easily [could] have a 20-point lead,” Head Coach Corey Douma said. “We could have won by a lot more, we just need to make it easier on ourselves.” Despite the Pirates’ reluctance to drive to the basket, they were still able to pull off a 25-16 win over the Falcons. “Offensively, we still need to figure out

how to get more points on the board, it would be nice to break thirty,” Douma said. “They’re offensively playing a little tentative, (probably because it’s early in the season). We just haven’t found that rhythm yet.” After dabbling with their full-court press on Wednesday against Jewell, Douma chose to put pressure on the Falcons the whole night. “Defensively, I thought we played great. We played solid, we did what we needed to do.” Brittany Scull led the Pirates with 6 points. The girls travel to play at Nestucca this Friday. NKN: 8 4 8 5-25 Faith Bible: 6 2 4 4-16 NKN scoring: Brittany Scull 6, Annie Rohweder 4, Taylor Winder 4, Tasha Mabe-DeRoest 4, Kalli Swanson 2, Annie Kelly 2, Kristina Burdick 2, Dana Moore 1.

Bowling Scores

Nestucca and NKN compete at Culver Invite by Chelsea Yarnell

Both Bobcat and Pirate wrestlers traveled to the Culver Wrestling Tournament this past weekend. Twenty other teams created a deep and talented competition pool; only a few local wrestlers were able to place. Nestucca’s Jordan Whittles was the only finisher for the Bobcats. Going 3-1, he earned a third place finish in the 106-weight class division. His only loss was to the eventually champion from Madras. Whittles’ finish helped the team place 14th out of 22 schools. “We put in a better performance then we did on Tuesday, but we still experienced some growing pains,” Nestucca Head Coach Cameron Mitchem said. “We

are a very young team and it shows at times.” Several of the Bobcats came within reach of placing including Anthony Sutherlin at 195-pounds and Ryan Leslie at 138 who both went 2-2. Leslie went against returning state competitor Chasen Clayton of Lowell and beat him 10-5 in the first round. “That was a big win for Ryan. They wrestled again to go into the placement rounds and Ryan lost a close match,” Mitchem said. Bobcat Willard Neary also wrestled in his first varsity tournament this weekend in the 106-class. While he went 0-2, Willard only weighs about 90 pounds. “That is a lot of weight to give up for him,” Mitchem said. The Bobcats host their home invite this Saturday.

Bobcat Results: Jordan Whittles (106): 3-1 Anthony Sutherline (195): 2-2 Ryan Leslie (138): 2-2 Willard Neary (106): 0-2 Noah Geil (132): 0-2 Cody Fouche (138): 0-2 at 138, Norberto Soto (145): 1-2 Nate Parks (160): 2-2 Chase Cook (220): 1-2 On the Pirate side, the team finished just one place behind the Bobcats in 15th. Logan Romig finished third at 138-pounds and Alejandro Quintana took sixth at 152-pounds. “I thought Logan Romig had a great tournament finishing third and even avenged a loss from last years state tournament,” NKN Head Coach Greg Kelley said. “[He pinned] a kid from Lowell who not only

knocked him out of the tournament, but went on to place third at state as well.” Like the Bobcats, a few Pirates also came close to placing including Matt Clayton at 126-pounds and Dallas Donovan. “Over all I thought we wrestled tough and had a good showing in a very tough tournament,” Kelley said. “All in all I thought the team wrestled tough and is making steady progress towards where we want to be at the end of the season. However, more hard work is always needed to get to where we want to be. We can never be satisfied with our accomplishments and need to continuously strive to get better.” The Pirates will compete at the Wahkiakum Tournament in Cathlamet, Wash. this Saturday.

Industrial League: 1st quarter winners: TRASK VALE FARM Scott Schriber, Jerry Crist, Brad Gitchell, Gary Lee, Butch Schriber, Leonard Ingles, Jack Schriber Independent League: 1st quarter winners: GODFREY’S GARIBALDI PHARMACY Roy White, Lee Godfrey, David Soules, Nate Haymond, Ron Haymond, Jason Beatty Thursday Morning Mixed Trios: 1st quarter winners: Susan Taylor, Luke Rogers, Dennis Wilks. ODDBALLS



Team high game / high series: Tillamook Country Smoker 683 / 1826 Individual high game / high series: Kim Norberg 202 / 552 LANE STRIKERS 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) 7) 8) 9) 10)

Lane Brains 37 - 23 The Jams 35 – 25 We/Otta 34 – 26 Foxy Grammies 33 – 27 Twins Ranch 32 – 28 Hip Chicks 29 – 31 Sunshine Girls 26 – 34 Alley Cats 26 – 34 Feisty Four 25 – 35 Shooters 23 – 37

Individual high game and series Gladys Smith 172 Dennis Agliotis 243 Gladys Smith 456 Dennis Agliotis 612

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Page A10 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Cheesemakers win season opener 12/10 Tillamook: 66 Molalla: 47

12/13 Tillamook: 62 Central: 69

by Chelsea Yarnell

The Tillamook boys finally had their season opener Dec. 10 against Molalla. The pep band started the night off right: rocking and chanting for the team as the Cheesemakers warmed up to take on the Indians. At first impression, Molalla seemed to be a fair competitor for the Mooks, but then a case of buttery fingers plagued the Indians. Several missed passes benefited the Cheesemakers in the first quarter, as did several of the Indians’ travels. The Mooks easily pulled away in the first quarter, out scoring Molalla 19-9. But, poor execution was not only for the Indians; the Cheesemakers also demonstrated mistakes of early season play. Several times, Mook players drove to the basket and when met with trouble, mistakenly passed out to an Indian. Despite the Mook turnovers, the Cheesemakers earned an even greater lead in the second quarter, keeping the Indians at only 13 points for several minutes. By the end of the second half, the Cheesemakers led 32-15. The Mooks kept up their consistency in the second half and won their first game of the season: 66-47. The boys also traveled to Central on Friday to play the Panthers, but lost 62-69. The Cheesemakers travel to La Salle Prep on Friday. Courtesy Photo

The Tillamook boys’ basketball team won their season opener at home against Molalla 66-47. In their second game, the Cheesemakers lost by seven points to the Panthers of Central. The boys’ team travels to La Salle Prep this Friday.

Bobcats reclaim the Pirates hope to improve defense after league loss luck of the Irish 12/13 Nestucca: 9 Vernonia: 57 12/10 Nestucca: 35 Waldport: 22

by Chelsea Yarnell

The Nestucca girls faced an extremely tough competitor Friday night. Vernonia High School is the number six 2A state ranked team and has gone undefeated in the pre-league season; they blew the Bobcats out of the water 57-9. While their first league game wasn’t a close contest, the Bobcat’s game against Waldport last week was one of vengeance. The Bobcat girls stole back the luck of the Irish in their rematch on Dec. 10. After losing 15-25 at home on Dec. 4, the Bobcats came back and beat them 35-22. Unlike their first game of the season, the girls were able to score more than a basket in the first quarter. “The girls did a great job coming out aggressive and confident, especially after having four days off due to the weather,” Head Coach Tim Foster said. “Monica Chatelain got us off on the right foot by knocking down a long two-pointer on our first possession of the game...” The Bobcats only led by two at the half, but really turned it up in the third and fourth quarters. “In the second half we used our full court press for the first time and were able to create some turnovers and get fast break opportunities,” Foster said. “We

outscored them 13-4 in the third quarter and did a good job controlling the ball the rest of the way to preserve the lead.” The girls continued to increase their lead, outscoring the Bobcats once again in the fourth quarter, 10-8, and secured their 35-22 win overall. Senior Marissa Dempsey led the Bobcats with 11 points. “Dempsey discovered her outside shot, as well as her inside touch...,” Foster said. “She did a great job going to the rim and knocked down jump shots when they left her open.” Monica Chatelain also scored significantly for the Bobcats with ten points for the evening. “[She] did her damage from the outside and by scrapping for rebounds and put backs. Her and Kycie Richwine led us on the press and kept constant pressure on Waldport’s ball handlers all game long.” In addition, freshman Morgan Kirkpatrick, the sole freshman on Nestucca’s team, was called into commission for the game because regular post player Jackie Wilkinson was sick. Foster said, “She did a great job stepping into the starting line-up.” The girls travel to Taft Wednesday night and then play Neah-Kah-Nie at home this Friday at 6 p.m. Nestucca: 9 3 13 10 -35 Waldport: 4 6 4 8 -22 Nestucca scoring- Marissa Dempsey 11, Monica Chatelain 10, Kycie Richwine 7, Sunny McCall 3, Perla Gracia 2, Thelma Chavarin 2.

12/11 NKN:75 Jewell: 77 12/13 NKN: 42 Faith Bible: 58

by Chelsea Yarnell

Two and a half minutes into the first quarter Friday night, NKN Head Coach Steve Sherren subbed in a whole new team. The Pirate boys were struggling to score against Faith Bible, only managing to put four points on the board in the first and third quarters. At the half, the Pirates only trailed 18-24, but Faith Bible’s 20-point third quarter was the game clincher. NKN came back in the fourth quarter and outscored the Falcons 20-14, but it wasn’t a big enough comeback for the win. The Pirates lost 42-48. Max Halverson led the team with 23 points, followed by Traveion Morris with 16. Friday’s game was the second loss in a row for the Pirates after they played Jewell Dec. 11 and lost 75-77. “I think right now our biggest challenge as a team is to get better defensively,” Head Coach Steve Sherren said. “Against Jewell, we had plenty of opportunities to win the game, but had to many empty trips and didn’t make enough defensive stops.” Careless errors and poor shot selections late in the

game cost Neah-Kah-Nie the win against Jewell Sherren said. “I hope that as a team we use all of our nonleague games as learning opportunities and grow as a team from the experiences.” While a close loss puts a damper on the game, Sherren is pleased with the performance of some of his rookie players. “The biggest surprise so far this season is how well the sophomore group has played. They were a question mark coming into the season as only one of them had varsity experience last year. As a whole I believe they are playing well and each game [they] have gotten better as they adjust to playing varsity basketball.” The game against Jewell is the second close scoring game for the Pirates this season. The Pirates won 5755 to Warrenton on Dec. 7. “Being in two close games will definitely help us in the future. I think anytime that you get a win it helps build confidence in what your doing as a team and keeps players motivated. If that translates into momentum for tonight’s game, I’m not sure. It will be a good test for us in our first league game.” The boys travel to Nestucca on Friday to play the Bobcats at 7:30 p.m.

Cheesemakers place second at Hank Schmidlin Invite by Chelsea Yarnell

Unfortunately Tillamook’s snowy weather canceled many sporting events two weeks ago, including the Tillamook Smoker Wrestling Invitational on Dec. 6. So, the Cheesemakers’ first competition wasn’t until last week at the Hank Schmidlin Invite at Banks High School. As a whole team, Tillamook went 3-1, falling only to Rainier High School, and placed second overall. “This early in the season I thought we wrestled OK,” Head Coach Lonnie Eggert said. “Having our home tournament can- The celled hurt us. We can usually see what we ing s need to work on and return to the practice be s room and hone those skills.” While the Cheesemakers are still sharpening their skills, several wrestlers went undefeated at the tournament including Justin Coon, Logan Weeks, Christian Mata, Raphael Gomez, and Dylan Jackman. “We are still hoping to fill some of our lower weight classes. If we can do that it will take some pressure off the rest of the line up,” Eggert said. “The rest of the team also turned in strong performances to help us take second.” Tillamook: 37 Newport: 36 Tillamook: 31 Rainier: 39 Tillamook: 58 Yamhill-Carlton: 24 Tillamook: 45 Banks: 24

Photo by Chelsea Yarnell

The Pirate boys playing against the Falcons of Faith Bible on Friday for their first league game of the season. The Pirates lost 42-58.

NKN: 4 14 4 20-42 Faith Bible: 13 11 20 14-58

NKN scoring-Max Halverson 23, Traveion Morris 16, Julian Croman 2, Colin Purcell 1.

2013 Nygaard Swim Invitational Results 12/14/2013

Girls - Team Scores: 1. Tillamook 97 2. Seaside 95 3. Astoria 72 4. Rainier High School 27 Boys - Team Scores: 1. Seaside 117 2. Rainier High School 90 3. Tillamook 68 4. Astoria 31

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Learn How To Embrace Life Changes while Managing Your Health Thursday, December 19, 2013 at 2:00pm Ginny Gabel, RN

Depression Recovery; Light on the Horizon

Thursday, January 30, 2014 at 2:00pm LaLonnie Hurliman, RN

Navigating your Way through the Healthcare System after a Hospital Stay Photo by Chelsea Yarnell

The Bobcats won their rematch against Waldport on Dec. 10. Mariisa Dempsey led with 11 points.

Thursday, February 20, 2014 at 2:00pm Pat Valenti, RN

Stop Disease in Its Tracks

Thursday, March 27, 2014 at 2:00pm Michelle Jenck, YMCA Fitness Instructor

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Thursday, April 24, 2014 at 2:00pm Chris Benjamin, PA, Family Medicine

Polypharmacy: Too Much of a Good Thing?

A10 Sports

Trekking Tillamook: South Neah-Kah-Nie Mountain

The view from the top of Neah-Kah-Nie Mountain looking south over Manzanita. The Nehalem Bay can also be seen on the upper left-hand side.

by Chelsea Yarnell

After the snowfall in Tillamook County this past weekend, my husband Aaron and I sought out some snowy trails, and found them on the South Neah-Kah-Nie Mountain Trailhead. Traveling on Highway 101, the gravel road leading to the trailhead is between mileposts 41 and 42 on the east side, about 30 miles north of Tillamook. Follow the gravel road up to the parking area; a trailhead sign marks the beginning of the trail. There is no fee to park or hike. The South trail starts with a quick incline, rising almost 700 feet in the first mile. It zigzags its way up the side of the mountain through a dense forest. For our hike, the normally dirt path, was lightly covered in a layer of snow, giving us the feeling of being up in the snowy mountains. After about a mile, the trail straightens out and the incline lessens, for there’s only 200 feet over the next half mile to climb in order to get to the top. Also at

the end of the switchbacks, a utility road, which leads to a radio facility, crosses the hikers path. Continue straight on the footpath. Past a bench on the lefthand side of the trail, there’s a single switchback before reaching the access to the summit. Lacking a sign indicating that you’ve made it to the final destination, it’s very unclear how hikers are suppose to access the summit. But, many people before us carved out various paths and we chose one. The rugged rocks leading to the summit forces hikers to crotch and somewhat bearcrawl to the top. But, the hike turned climb makes the view feel well earned. At 1,600 feet above sea level, on a clear day, the view from the summit is quite spectacular. The clearing at the top of the mountain looks south. The towns of Manzanita, Wheeler, and Nehalem can all be seen, along with a vast view of the Nehalem Bay. The cloudless day also gave us limitless views of the coast; we could see almost 50 miles down the coast to Cape Lookout.

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From the summit, there is also another trail, the North Neah-Kah-Nie Mountain Trail (also known as the Oregon Coast Trail), which starts further north off of Highway 101. When paired with the South trail and Highway 101, the hike can become a five and a half mile hiking loop. We opted for a simple out and back to the summit. From the South trailhead, it’s about a mile and a half to the top, 3 miles round trip. The hike is a quick one, taking about an hour round trip. Because of the drastic incline at the beginning, we rate the hike as slightly difficult. On Jan. 1 at 10 a.m., the Nehalem Bay Management Unit will be leading a hike on the South Trail to kick off the New Year.

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page A11

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Page A12 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Lady Mooks play best game of the season 12/13 Tillamook: 28 Central: 63

by Chelsea Yarnell

While the score added another loss to the Lady Mooks’ season record, Head Coach Danielle Weber believes the girls had their best game of the season against Central on Friday night. “The game was very physical and I was really proud of my girls fighting until the very end,” Weber said. “Central hit some deep 3’s to really spread that score, so that didn’t help.” The Panthers pulled off the win 63-28. “I saw lots of improvement from my girls this game, so I’m hopeful that we are continuing to move forward despite these loses,” Weber said. The Lady Mooks also played on Dec. 10, when they traveled to Molalla and lost 33-57. Each game has a little piece of improvement and Weber saw positive development in the girls’ free throw shooting in that game. “That had actually kept us in the ball game for the first half. [We] just need to keep focusing and taking care of the basketball. That was really the difference in the ball game. Other than that we were pretty evenly matched.” For the second game in a row, freshman Jordan Zweifel led the Cheesemakers with nine points and eight rebounds in the game


against Molalla. “She had many other great opportunities to score but just couldn’t capitalize. That will come as the season goes on,” Weber said. Weber plans to have the team focus on shooting, particularly in close proximity to the basket. “We can execute our plays just fine, but right now [we’re] having a problem finishing,” Weber said. “Other than that, we will continue to work on the same things we work on everyday. We definitely have some tough weeks coming up, but as long as we keep moving forward and keep learning our wins will come.” The Lady Mooks are 0-3 overall and host La Salle Prep at home this Friday at 7 p.m.








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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page B1


Paizley Eileen Dawnne Taksdal

Courtesy photo

Left to right, Katherine Spalinger, Anthony Branz, Stephen Berger, Dennis Greiner and Jerry Neumille.

Tillamook County Sheriff ’s Office reserves graduate The Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office is recently announced the graduation of five reserve deputies. The reserve deputies attended the reserve academy from July through October.

The new reserve deputies will join the ranks of the four current reserves, bringing the sheriff’s office reserve level to nine. The reserve deputies assist the full time staff through out the

year with numerous activities. The Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office is planning to begin taking applications for another academy to begin in the fall of 2014.

Paizley Eileen Dawnne Taksdal was born Oct. 25, 2013 at 4:47 am to Michael and Heather Taksdal. She weighed five pounds, seven ounces and was 19 1/2 inches long. Paizley is joined by big sister Emma and big brother Jaydn. Her paternal grandmother is Betty Taksdal of

Bay City and great grandmother Dorothy Taksdal of Tillamook. Maternal grandparents are Ken and Nonda Zwald of Tillamook and Jennifer and Breton Grassley of Seattle, Wash. Great grandparents are Judy and Virgil Robitsch of Tillamook and Toots Zwald of Tillamook.

TBCC Students Interview L.A. Times Book Critic Tillamook Bay Community College students enrolled in ENG 104: Introduction to Fiction this fall had a unique opportunity to interview L.A. Times book critic, David L. Ulin, and publish the conversation in a national literary journal. TBCC instructor, Sydney Elliott, is the senior editor of the journal, Soundings, this year and had the opportunity to interview Ulin, who recently won the Stanley Lindberg Editor’s award at the Rainier Writers Workshop, where Elliott is earning her MFA in writing. Ulin recently wrote a book called, The Lost Art of Reading: Why Books Matter in a Distracted Time, and Elliott saw an angle. “What a great opportunity it would be for my students to have a conversation with someone like David about why reading matters.” Students read excerpts from Ulin’s book, watched interviews, and developed their own questions about the act of reading and how to make time to engage with a book. Elliott conducted the interview over the phone and transcribed the recording. “David enjoyed sharing his thoughts, and students not only were able to use the interview as a touchstone for class discussions, they got a glimpse into the wider world of

Avery Lynn Tone

TBCC students recently interviewed publishing,” said Elliott. David L.Ulin was the L.A. Times book editor from 2005 to 2010. He is now the book critic for L.A. Times and author of books such as The Lost Art of Reading: Why Books Matter

Courtesy photo

L.A. Times book critic, David Ulin. in a Distracted Time and The Myth of Solid Ground: Earthquakes, Prediction, and the Fault Line Between Reason and Faith. The interview can be seen at www.

Prince – Levin

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From left, Lyla Hendrickson, secretary and treasurer, Tom Mock, president of the Historical Society, Ted Weissbach, board member and Meghan Bloomfield, branch manager of U.S. Bank.

TILLAMOOK FAMILY COUNSELING CENTER Our staff provides caring, professional assistance for a wide range of personal and family needs. Serving the community with locations in North, Central and South County.

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riage by her parents. Ali Waldron of Redmon, Ore. served as the maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Sarah Lehman, of Tillamook, Ashley Myers of Tillamook, Kati Alberts of Tennesee, Ashley and Laura Wilson, Portland and Hollie Bontrager, Dallas, Texas. The best man was Aaron Greeno of New York City. Groomsman were Christ Martinez and Chris Bell of Austin, Texas, Drew Prince of Tillamook, Scott Levin of State College, Pa. ,Robbie Levin and Kelly Buist of Florida. The happy couple honeymooned in Greece and Istanbul. They reside in San Jose, Calif.

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Dezerae Marie Prince of San Jose, Calif. married Brian Levin, also of San Jose, July 13, 2013. The bride is a graduate of Tillamook High School and Western Oregon University. She currently works as a wellness program manager at HealthFitness Corporation. She is the daughter of Tom and Kelly Prince. The groom is a graduate of Like Wilde High School and the University of Miami. He is a technical marketing engineer at Cisco Systems. He is the son of Steve and Anna Levin. The couple were married at Half Moon Golf Links. The bride was given in mar-


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the use of new video recording equipment. U.S. Bank has provided support for the purchase of video recording equipment for the project. Once collected, the oral histories will be transcribed, edited and compiled to make the fascinating history of the area available in usable formats for local scholars, residents and students. Each year, the U.S. Bank Foundation provides cash contributions to nonprofit organizations in our grant priority areas of education, economic opportunity, and artistic and cultural enrichment. “It is exciting to be able to help our local community through our grant program,” said Bloomfield.

Hathaway, her aunts and uncles, Natalie and Paul Richie, Michaela Ripley, and Jacob Ripley, along with her cousins Reese and Skylar Richie. She is the maternal great granddaughter of Helen Blaser and the late Robert Blaser along with Amelia Downing and the late Jack Downing. Her paternal great grandparents are Carol and Patrick Tone along with Helen (Petey) Smith and the late William Smith.


Nehalem Valley Historical Society receives grant to record oral histories The Nehalem Valley Historical Society recently received a $750 grant from Meghan Bloomfield, Branch Manager of the Manzanita U.S. Bank recently. The Nehalem Valley Historical Society is devoted to researching, preserving and teaching the rich cultural heritage of Manzanita, Nehalem and Wheeler. An essential part of the mission includes the collection of oral histories from local residents with deep roots in the Valley. Historical Society volunteers are learning the intricacies of taking oral histories from Travis Williams, a native of Nehalem, who is an experienced and accomplished oral historian. Further training will support

Avery Lynn Tone was born in Portland, Ore. on Oct. 25, 2013 at Providence St. Vincent Medical Center to Darin and Amy Tone of Tillamook. She weighed seven pounds, eight ounces. Baby Avery’s paternal grandparents are Dawn McMurrin of Tillamook, and the late Terry Smith. Her maternal grandparents are Wendi and J. Bennet Downing of Tillamook. Avery is welcomed by her older brother, Ashton

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Solicitation documents may be Viewed online or downloaded at http://ORPIN. Contract is for a public work subject to BOLI wage rates. Mandatory Prebid Conference Thursday, December 19, 10:00 am at ODFW Cedar Creek Hatchery 33465 Hwy 22, Hebo, OR 97122 Bid Closing/Opening January 7, 2014, 2:00 pm. Sealed Bids must be submitted to: Oregon Dept. of Fish & Wildlife ORPIN ODFW-1657-13 Engineering Project #13-012, 4034 Fairview Industrial Dr SE Salem, OR 97302


Page B2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Fenceposts NEHALEM



hursday was a busy night with our oldest son’s birthday and our daughter’s first winter concert at the Nehalem Elementary School. Everything went great, but we did realize we needed to get to the school earlier. I don’t believe I have ever seen such a turnout; it was amazing to see so many people there. As always,Mr. Simpson outdid himself. The children from Kindergarten to fifth grade entertained the crowd with “We Wish You a Merry Christmas” (16th century English carol) performed by Mrs. Thysell’s kindergarten class, then “Jingle Bell Rock” (B. Helms) done by Mrs. Felley’s kindergarten class, and “Let It Snow! Let It Snow! Let It Snow” (V. Monroe) by Mrs. Honts’s 1st grade class, an original song (lyrics by Mr. Vellutini’s class, music by Mr. M. Simp-



he Garibaldi Lions Club’s donation barrels are at Hidden Treasures, Tami’s Barber Shop, the Garibaldi post office, and the Garibaldi Library — and they’re looking mighty empty, folks. Please fill them. Canned or otherwise non-perishable food, and new, unwrapped toys. There are a lot of folks around this area that aren’t going to have a very happy Christmas unless you help. Please help. The barrels will be out for only a few more days. The Lions Club plans to pick them up this coming Saturday, Dec. 21, in the morning. Do give them something – lots of something – to pick up. Remember, the Garibaldi Food Pantry will be open

son) “Vampire Santa” done by Mr. Vellutini’s 1st/2nd grade class, with “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer” (J. Marks) by Mrs. DeGandi’s 2nd/3rd grade class, another original song (Lyrics by Mr. DeGandi’s class, music by M. Simpson) “If Santa Only Knew” performed by Mr. DeGandi’s 2nd/3rd grade class, “Here We Come a-Wassailing” (19th century English carol) by Ms. Birkby’s 4th/5th grade class with soloists Gwen Zink and Rebecca Avila, and “Walking in a Winter Wonderland” (F. Bernad, R. Smith) by Mrs. Hanson’s 4th/5th grade class. We also had the honor of hearing Alek Tonjes on the piano playing “In the Hall of the Mountain King” (E. Grieg) and an untitled song written by Alek Tonjes himself, which both were amazing. Thank you to all of the students of the Nehalem Elementary and to Mr. Simpson for a wonderful evening – simply a pleasure as always. A reminder about the Nehalem Bay United Methodist Church – they are having a Christmas Vacation Bible School this year, but with the school winter break landing two days before Christmas they are only

able to make this a one day event. The Nehalem Bay United Methodist Church will be having a fun-filled and inspirational one-day VBS on Saturday, Dec. 21 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Children age 4 up to the fifth grade are invited. They will have Christmas crafts, carols, games and stories. A nutritious lunch will also be served. Then at 1:30 parents and siblings are invited to join their VBS child(ren) to celebrate Jesus’ birthday with cake and carols. This event is free for children age 4 through fifth grade. You can pick up registration forms at the church on 10th and A Street in Nehalem, between Tuesday and Friday from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. or at the North County Recreation District (NCRD) office, Monday through Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Remember, please have registration returned by December 16th; any questions you may contact Joanne at 503-355-2573. Happy Birthday this week to Miles Geiger of Vancouver, Wash., Lori Noregaard of Nehalem, Jacquie Bradley Jacob of Tillamook, George Booth of Nehalem and Tabitha Meyer of Wheeler.

this Friday, Dec. 20, from 10 a.m. till noon at the God’s Lighthouse church, 8th and Garibaldi Avenue (across from the Food Basket). Their December schedule was moved up a week so they could be open the Friday before Christmas. You’ve probably seen (it’s hard to miss) the gigantic crane from Bergerson Construction, that’s been busily dismantling the Port of Garibaldi’s old Commercial Avenue wharf. The old creosoted pilings look puny next to the crane – but pulling the old pilings out of the bay isn’t why they needed such a big crane. Have you seen the new pilings? They’re over 100 feet long – steel pipe that’ll be filled with concrete. The big crane will be setting those once the old pilings are all removed. The best point to watch the construction activity is at the foot of Jerry Creasy Way. Quite a few folks have been down there watching and taking photos. The activity on the wharf is going to be pretty fast and furious, because the contractor’s “in-water work period” only lasts until Feb. 15. Before that deadline, all the old piling and decking has

to be removed, and the new piling – and enough decking so they can work on the wharf out of the water – has to be in place. It’s a pretty short span of time to get a lot of work done in. And the start of work got delayed a few weeks because the Federal government was shut down most of October, and the Economic Development Administration, which is providing the bulk of the money for the project, wasn’t in business and able to approve documents. Lastly, congratulations to the Bay City Arts Center. The Arts Center was awarded a $2,000 grant from the Tillamook County Cultural Coalition to revive the “Da Vinci Project,” a hands-on design class for elementary school kids. The kids design inventions, and create blueprints for them, and then – with the help of some adults where power tools are involved – build small-scale (and not necessarily working) prototypes. Just like Leonardo Da Vinci did. I’ve been one of the adult “gofers” in past Da Vinci Projects, and some of the kids’ inventions have been fantastic. Nice to see the program back.

Honor Roll TILLAMOOK JR HIGH TRIMESTER 1 2013-2014 7TH GRADE 4.00 Jeanie Boehm Marlen Ceja Prado Madison Hannah Nicole Jepson Makinley Johnson Carter Kunert Laci Lourenzo McKenzie Main Abigail McGuire Brooke Reibach Grace Stirk Itzel Vazquez Christian Vertner Daniel Weber Caleb Werner 3.875 Rayanna Fernandez Mackenzie Guarcello Samuel Hooley Isabel Hurliman Madeline Kralik Aletha Leon Joshua Richards Lily Stephens Kennedy Stevens Allison Wilkes Andrew Zwald 3.8 Michael Macias Carter Troutman 3.75 Ashlie Bright Nathalia Dimas Orozco Jade Dunn Dana Hoodenpyl Serafin Larios Luis Macias Samantha McClain Dawson McKibbin Vicenta Murillo Miller Cassondra Parrott Alan Perez Trapala Madison Reeves Melissa Stougard Celeste Stout

3.625 Samantha Barker Logan Braxling Megan Cooper Savanna Crabtree Zowey Dial Raychel Gerard Justin Harmon Dylan Landolt Jacob List Forrest Lowry Lucas Moore Jacob Rickert Brian Rieger Alexia Roberts Devin Thomas Michael Zaugg

Kathryn Woolfolk

3.5 Kamryn Abbott Audrey Averill Grace Blanchard Mickinley Bodie Joel Castillo Itcela Ceja Torres Sergio Cruz Majestic Fields Kylee Hamel Robert Hurd Annabel Motsinger Noel O’Bryan Wyatt Olson Jasmine Reeves Mason Stockdale Marlene Valencia Landon Werner Mitchell Zuercher

3.75 Tanner Guillory Alexandria Hovden Elizabeth McKibbin Jamie Peak Makayla Schwend Miguel Verdugo Valdez Chloe Weber

8TH GRADE 4.00 Sydney Bennett Claire Bradley Kayla Cooley Jason Edwards Anahi Fuentes Valencia Gabriel Lachenmeier Coral Morales Cortez Janet Orozco Ortiz Haley Ou Mauricio Pulido Rivera Kara Putman Megan Stevens 4.0 - cont River Veek Austin Weeks Baelie Werner Josi Woods

3.5 Maelene Abbott Nathan Abbott Katelin Andersen Levi Crabtree Estefania Deniz Andrade Logan Dorland Caleb Guerrero Rosa Herrera Hunter Lenormand Kaela Lind Teriann Madsen Brisney Ochoa Michael Oliver Taylor Pingel Carla Rodriguez Alexis Stevens Brendin Walker

3.875 Mercy Aziere Allen Sage Bailey Mackenzie Burgett Cassandra Diaz Robin Hibdon Makayla Hopkes Hannah Javadi Rachel Jenck Logan Jepson Brianna Kottre Carter Lee Anna Mattson Kalista Paladeni Stephanie Verdin

3.62 Abigail Doud Hannah Hovden 3.62 - cont Myrissa Nash Benjamin Polman Alexia Rhoads Dorian Romero Montserrat Sanchez Kaden Wolfe





estucca Valley Chamber President, Merrianne Hoffman narrowly escaped landing her SUV in the Little Nestucca River the snowy morning of Friday, Dec. 6. She and a girlfriend were eastbound on Little Nestucca River Road when they lost traction in the snow. “That’s all it took,” Merrianne recalled, “first I said, ‘we’re going over… and then I said, ‘oh no, we’re going in!’ The car stopped on a rock but then we were afraid to move for fear that it would slide on into the river.” Hoffman’s passenger waved out the opened window while Hoffman honked the horn as motorists passed above them on the road. “Finally, someone stopped. It was Mike Sheldon, of Sheldon Oil. He stayed throughout the ordeal, which I really appreciated. I was shaking like


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his long lasting cold spell has delayed my visits to James for more than a week. After tomorrow, temperatures are predicted to be above freezing - 40 degrees or more - I’m feeling a lot better about that. I just don’t like the frosty roads. And that black ice is really scary. Some of the longest icicles I’ve ever seen are on the cliffs to the south end of Cape Meares Beach. Every waterfall along Bayocean Road is frozen and large icicles have formed there. Cape Meares Lake has been frozen at the west end


a leaf; terrified. Between Mike, the E.M.T.’s and Nestucca Fire, we were home safely within a couple hours of the accident, but the car was totaled.” I’m reminded of the winter driving tips Gordon McGraw, Tillamook County’s emergency preparedness guru, shared at this time last year: • Keep your lights and windshield clean and drive with your headlights on. • Decrease your speed and leave yourself plenty of room to stop. You should allow at least three times more space than usual between you and the car in front of you. • Use low gears to keep traction, especially on hills, and brake gently to avoid skidding. • Don’t use cruise control or overdrive on icy roads. * Be especially careful on bridges, overpasses and on less traveled roads, which freeze first. • Don’t pass snow plows or sanding trucks. The road in front of them is likely worse than the road behind. • Don’t assume your vehicle can handle the conditions. Even four-wheel and front-wheel drive vehicles can encounter trouble on winter roads. If you’re looking for a local outing to entertain

out-of-town holiday guests, consider whale watching. Volunteers will staff “Whale Watching Spoken Here” sites Dec. 26-31 at four Tillamook County sites: Cape Kiwanda in Pacific City, Cape Lookout near Sand Lake, Cape Meares in Central Tillamook County, and at the Neah Kah Nie Mountain Historic Marker in North Tillamook County. Gray Whales migrate 12,000 miles this time of year from their summer stay in the Arctic Ocean to the warm bays of Mexico where they’ll birth their young. If you plan to be in Portland overnight this week, plan to see the parade of ships decorated in holiday lights on the Willamette and Columbia Rivers. A schedule is published at Tillamook County Library is conducting a survey to assist in visioning their next twenty years. To participate log on before the end of December, 2013 at and click on the “take our survey” link, offered in Spanish and English. Happy birthday this week to: Gina Anderson, Michael Cole, Ed Flinter, Brittany Howard, Donna Lane, Tami Owens, Judy Parks, Julie Pieren, Robin Richwine, Pat Rock, and Lori Whiteman.

and the little birds are seen walking across the frozen lake and dipping into the water where it isn’t frozen solid. I can hardly believe we are half way into December and only one week until Christmas. I’ve put up loft lights, a small Christmas tree on top of an old trunk, and a large wreath on front of house. It’s been too cold to go up in the attic to get the larger imitation tree to decorate. The small one will have to do for this year. It has lights and tiny Santa decorations, little bells and a few other decorations. It’s cute and with a few wrapped little gifts for the grand kids it will be an easy Christmas to put together with so little time left. Gift cards this year for the grown ups. I had no time for shopping with the cold weather. Every day I thought it would warm up here so close to the ocean but it was mighty cold. I just stayed indoors and now

am working on Christmas cards and letters. They may be a little late if I go over the mountain this coming week. I’ll try to get them in the mail by the 20th. Seems that there are two Christmas parties on the same Saturday and I have to choose one or the other. The same happened last year. Well, there is a New Year’s Eve party planned for Cape Meares people on the Eve of New Year’s. An auction is planned. I hope to be there. It isn’t far from my house to the Cape Meares Community Center. It’s well lit from here to there. Wednesday, Jan. 8 is our Nea-Rock Garden Club “After Christmas” party at Betty and Richard Rolston’s house. Meet at the PUD parking lot at 11 a.m. We will leave the parking lot between 11:15 and 11:30 a.m. A potluck is planned for noon and a gift exchange will follow. Bring a gift for $8 or less or a recycled gift. Hope to see you there!

No action expected soon on farm bill, flood insurance By Joe Wrabek

Two pieces of federal legislation important to Tillamook County – a farm bill, and a bill delaying increases in homeowners’ flood insurance premiums – are unlikely to pass before Congress adjourns for the year. The U.S. House of Representatives is in session only until Dec. 13. The Senate recesses a week later. They won’t return until after Jan. 1. Here’s where we are to date: • The so-called “farm bill” deals with a variety of federal programs run by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, from agricultural price supports to the Commodity Futures Trading Commission to the Rural Utilities Service (which finances water and sewer systems). Some 80 percent of the expenses in the farm bill are in the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), formerly known as food stamps. Congress has wrestled with a farm bill for the past six months. A Senate measure passed June 10; a House version was narrowly defeated June 20, reportedly because of arguments over the size of cuts to the SNAP program. The House version subsequently was broken into two pieces: a food-stamp bill and an everythingbut-food-stamps bill. Both passed the House on partyline votes. A conference committee of senators and congressmen – mostly from the Senate and House agriculture committees – has been attempting to reconcile the two different versions since Oct. 30, without much success. The farm bill “will be decided by the top four people,” Rep. Kurt Schrader told the Headlight Herald on Dec. 4. Those are the two chairmen and the two ranking minority members

of the House and Senate ag committees: Sens. Debbie Stabenow (D-Mich.) and Thad Cochran (R-Miss.), and Reps. Frank Lucas (ROkla.) and Collin Peterson (D-Minn.). Schrader, who represents Tillamook County in Congress, is a member of the House Agriculture Committee and also sits on the conference committee. “The big issues have narrowed some,” Schrader told the Headlight Herald. He said provisions related to specialty crops and a forestry initiative, important to Schrader’s district, have been agreed to. A dairy provision has not. The Dairy Security Act, which would replace milk price supports with a version of crop insurance, continues to be opposed by House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio). “Collin Peterson, Jim Costa of California and I are leading the charge” to ensure the Dairy Security Act’s provisions are in the farm bill, Schrader said. “We won’t support a bill that doesn’t.” But the biggest difference between the House and Senate farm bills remains the amount to be cut from SNAP. The Democraticcontrolled Senate voted to cut $4 billion from SNAP over 10 years; the Republican-dominated House, $39 billion. The biggest incentive for passage of a farm bill is the spectre of reverting to “permanent legislation” that was enacted back in 1938 and 1949. (Farm bills since then have been no more than short-term amendments to that permanent legislation, which remains in effect.) Absent a new farm bill, the permanent legislation requires a level of price supports for milk that reportedly would cause the retail price of milk double – or worse. (There’s another difference – not often mentioned – between the House and Senate farm bills. The House farm bill would

repeal the old permanent legislation and itself become the new permanent legislation. The Senate bill keeps the old permanent legislation in place.) “Now, many legislators are saying [prices] won’t necessarily double Jan. 1,” said Grace Boatwright, legislative director of the National Grange, based in Washington, D.C. That retail price hike would come a little later, she said – presumably giving Congress time to do something after the first of the year. “It’s pretty likely they’ll pass farm legislation as part of a larger budget deal,” Boatwright said. “They can do that up until midnight Jan. 14.” That farm-bill “rider” could take any form, Boatwright said. “I hope it’s a brand-new farm bill” instead of a continuation of the provisions from five years ago, she said. But, “I bet they give it a twoyear extension,” she said, because “2014 is an election year.” • Legislation to delay flood insurance premium hikes and to mandate an “affordability study” by the Federal Emergency Management Agency was introduced, with much fanfare, Oct. 29. Yet little has happened since. “It’s been assigned to committees,” said Schrader, and those committees have yet to hold a hearing. The flood insurance bills have an impressive list of co-sponsors – 15 senators and 95 congressmen, including Schrader and Oregon Sen. Jeff Merkley. But they face opposition from conservative groups bent on ending subsidies and from environmental groups wanting to halt construction in the flood zones. “We have a budget deadline of Dec. 13,” Schrader said. (That’s the day the House goes home for Christmas.) “If that [budget deal] passes, we’ll try to attach the flood insurance piece.”

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page B3


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f SUGAR BROSIUS stay 503-653-1449 he where . This is the season to ortk, embrace the wonder of an illuminated home, f I’ll try, but the scents, ay whimsy, and joy are hard to express in a poem. Still the greeting of a wink, a nod of the head or a smile, Makes the journey through the holiday so much more ning worthwhile. Through the ribbons and To tinsel drift the fragrance of e 013 evergreen and holly, The chill of Jack Frost ur makes you sing “Oh by gosh by golly!” We honor the Magi in weeksearch of our King, Children gather in the hael y malls and with joyous fervor Tami they sing. My daughter’s cheeks e , Pat flush as she views the window an. displays, With reflection, those sweet memories prove innocence is as truly okay. Toboggans, wassail, and may your Christmas Cranberry er ng tart, Christmas in the air puts m in the holiday spirit in your heart. two found the holiday e spirit when I entered ve to the library in Rockaway The Beach. Such lovely presents r. ar’s they had for you to pick ape through to find sweet gifts for ve ofyour friends. And the same day we found is ere. Pat and Linda Olson and Terry se to Walhood of The Beatification mu- Committee vamping the pots from in town with a potpourri beau-


” ard t the .m. ng 1:30 d ange BAY CITY for KAREN RUST gift. 503-377-9669 503-300-0019


ven though some of you may actually enjoy this extreme cold frigid weather, I am tired of being a Popsicle and am ready for spring. I don’t want to tell you how many bags of pellets we have gone through in the last few weeks but I will tell you this: if you don’t get a Christmas present from me this year I spent it all on trying to keep warm. But know that I still love you all. My condolences to John Sollman on the loss of his brother Dec. 3. You are loved and in our thoughts John. May you find comfort in knowing your community surrounds you in warm thoughts at this time. The December Artist of the Month at Bay City Arts Center is Brittany Gerken. Her works will be on display through the month of December. The next monthly Pancake Breakfast will be held Sunday, Dec. 15. That’s a real deal at only $5 for all you can eat. January Artist of the Month is YOU, the members of the Bay City Arts Center. If you have items you would like to exhibit, bring them by the Arts Center Jan. 2. Be sure they are ready to hang. This is an opportunity for the

Notes From the Coast

tiful greens only to add to our town decor for the Christmas Season! They are gorgeous. Please do not forget the local food bank. You will find a barrel at St Mary’s. I even saw a Lions barrel in the bank. It doesn’t matter to whom you donate, just be sure to give. In keeping with the true spirit of Christmas, the Rockaway Beach Community Church will have their traditional celebration Dec. 22 at 9 a.m. which includes the annual Christmas children’s play followed by a short program and refreshments. Their annual candle lighting service will be held Tuesday, Dec. 24 at 7 p.m. Steve and Jackie Hoefler and the entire church community welcome all to join them for worship and Christmas music. Just feet from the ocean, St. Mary’s by the Sea Catholic Church, has a Christmas Eve Mass at 5:30 p.m. and Christmas Morning Mass at 9 .am. Fr. Larry Gooley’s words will easily put the Christmas observance into perspective. You have two wonderful choices to begin your “Holyday” celebration. For those of you within the city limits, keep in mind that after Christmas the Public Works Department will be picking up your trees for disposal. Call the city hall at 355-2291 to get on their list. They will be picking up the week of Jan. 6. As I write this column with the arctic blast chilling my bones, I want to thank you for the kind words I have had this year that has warmed my heart. I really enjoy writing for you and please don’t hesitate to let me know what’s going on in your life. “The Christmas lights all around town are surely candy for your eyes. But the real reason for the season is candy for your soul.” That’s Rockaway Beach “Sugar Coated!”

community to celebrate we have in our own midst. In view of the Christmas holiday in December, the Boosters will next meet Dec. 20. Members should bring their potluck items between 11:30 and noon. Come join in this festive time and if you like you may bring up to a $10 gift to exchange. Remember I told you about grants coming up for non-profit groups. Well, thanks to The Tillamook County Cultural Coalition, awards were given out in the total amount of $7,375. The Community Arts Project was awarded $2,000 to assist in the Art Literacy Program for Garibaldi Grade School and Nestucca Valley Elementary School children. Bay City Arts Center received $2,000 to fund The DaVinci project, an art and design project for 5th graders at East Elementary School. Grant awards are made possible with funds from The Oregon Cultural Trust. The Tillamook County Cultural Coalition is one of 45 county and tribal coalitions made up of a volunteer board which funds local arts education, history, public art and other cultural projects that meet the TCCC’s established criteria. And thanks to Benny and the Bay City Rockers for playing their Christmas performance last week for donations for a county employee, Blasé Ihnat, his wife Wendy and 5-year-old daughter Lily who recently lost everything except the clothes they were wearing when their house burned down. Thanks to all of you for giving in the true meaning of Christmas. Stay warm and I will see you around town.

Bring your local news home for the holidays!


ven though we’re tucked away in the upper left-hand corner of the map and have gone as far west as we can without getting our feet wet, we’re still connected to the rest of the world through the screens we stare at, and I’ll tell you I’m worried about the poor people in the news. Being a local celebrity, I understand the pressure for the requests to make an appearance, for my autograph, the paparazzi, who, after seeing my photo in the Headlight-Herald every week, figure that’s enough. I’m worried that Miley Cyrus’ family gatherings might get a little tense when she starts giving her father Billy Ray career advice after he makes too many trips to the punchbowl and breaks into another rendition of Achy Breaky Heart when she points out one hit isn’t enough to sustain a career and he needs to twerk. I’m worried the relationship between Mrs. Gaga and Lady will be strained because Mrs. Gaga will act like any mom and keep reminding Lady who she

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is which she needs to do because I have no idea who her daughter is from one performance to the next unless I see the credits on the screen. I’m worried about the motivation of the lower level Al Qaeda members. I mean, what with drones taking out the leaders, who wants to get promoted? Their spelling, too. Who uses a Q without a U? I’m afraid Gov. Chris Christie is using Rush Limbaugh as a weight loss consultant. I’m afraid we underestimate the effectiveness of Vice President Joe Biden who was sent to calm things down with China who will agree to practically anything if Joe will just quit talking and go home.

By Joe Wrabek

Tillamook County’s Miami-Foley, Long Prairie, Latimer and Brooten roads are scheduled for repaving between the summer of 2014 and spring of 2015. County Public Works director Liane Welch said the paving will encompass 2.2 miles of Brooten Road, 2 miles of Miami-Foley, 1.6 miles of Latimer Road and 1.1 miles of Long Prairie Road. A number of shorter sections of county roads were repaved in 2013, Welch said. The 1.6 miles of Latimer Road and 1 mile of Brooten Road will get “full-depth reclamation,” she said. The existing pavement will be ground up and mixed with cement to create a new base for the new pavement. Welch said that costs about twice

parts, won’t be able to tell his daughters apart and will never figure out what it is they do. I’m afraid Justin Bieber will lose his fans when his voice changes, George Clooney will end a perfect life by getting married, Mike Tyson will try to act, sing, or do anything, Robert De Niro will make another comedy, Barbra Streisand will direct another movie, Kevin Costner or Sandra Bullock will act in another movie and Charlize Theron won’t. I’m afraid Oprah will lose the love of her fans by running for office. I’m afraid with the example of Nelson Mandela to inspire him, President Obama will have his heart broken by attempting a greater feat than ending apartheid in South Africa, working with the United States Congress. And locally, I’m worried incisive political analyst and respected journalist for the Headlight Herald, Joe Wrabek, will give in to a groundswell of support demanding he run for something. He will then find out, like I did, what a cruel mistress fame can be.

as much as the “pre-level and overlay” that will be applied to the other segments. In addition, culverts will be replaced on all four of the road segments. Total cost will be $1.79 million, which comes from road bond funds approved by the county’s voters last year. The four roads were chosen because they’re “farm-to-market, economic development and emergency routes,” Welch said. As with 2013’s projects, the money for repairs is being allocated about equally among north, central and south Tillamook County, she said. Latimer and Long Prairie roads are on the list because of the impending redesign and construction of the U.S. Highway 101-Oregon Highway 6 intersection in Tillamook by the Oregon Department of Transportation.

Latimer and Long Prairie will see heavier traffic when the highway construction starts in 2017, Welch said. “Most traffic will avoid downtown [Tillamook] when that construction happens,” she said. According to ODOT, construction on the Tillamook intersection is scheduled to begin in 2015. Local roads advisory committee member Gus Myer urged also fixing Olson Road in Tillamook between Third Street and Highway 6. He said that stretch has been seeing heavy traffic since the Wilson River Loop intersection was redesigned earlier this year. If the work Latimer and Long Prairie roads “come in under budget, we can use the extra money on Olson Road,” Welch agreed. “It would complete that route and make a nice loop road.”

Tillamook County Churches Bay City




HIS GATHERING 9330 4th St., (503) 812-1974. Pastor Bill Creech. Sunday evenings 6:00 p.m. You are welcome to join us in celebrating God’s awesome message of love and grace.

OCEANSIDE CHAPEL 1590 Chinook Avenue, Oceanside, (503) 812-2493. Pastor Larry Hamilton. (Christian Non-denominational) worship Saturday evenings at 7 p.m. with fellowship following. Please join us as we worship together.

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 2611 3rd, (503) 842-2549. Pastor Jeff Doud. Classic service: 9:30 a.m. Contemporary service: 10:45 a.m. Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Childcare for infants to age 5 available. Tuesdays: Celebrate Recovery 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays: Teen Fellowship 7 - 8 p.m. We welcome you to join us as we worship together.

SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH 2411 Fifth Street, (503) 842-6647. Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:30 p.m. Sunday: 9:30 a.m. (English); 12:00 noon (Spanish) Weekdays: Mon-Wed-Thur-Fri - 8:00 a.m.; Tues6:00 p.m. Confessions: Saturday - 4:30 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.; Sunday - 1:15 p.m. to 1:45 p.m. (Spanish) Rosary: Tuesday - 5:40 p.m.; Saturday - 5:00 p.m.

Beaver BEAVER COMMUNITY CHURCH 24720 Hwy. 101S, Cloverdale, OR (503) 398-5508. Sunday School 9:50 a.m. Worship Service 11 a.m. Bible Study 1st & 3rd Monday 7 p.m. AWANA Wednesday 406 p.m. Josh Gard, Pastor

Cloverdale ST. JOSEPH’S CATHOLIC CHURCH 34560 Parkway Drive, Cloverdale, (503) 392-3685. Services 5:30 Saturday night, 9:30 a.m. Sunday. WI-NE-MA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Wi-Ne-Ma Christian Campground, 5195 Wi-Ne-Ma Road, 7 mi. south of Cloverdale, (503) 392-3953. Sunday School 9:30, Worship 10:45 a.m.

Garibaldi NORTH COAST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 309 3rd St., (503) 322-3626. Pastor Richard Jenks. Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m., Adult bible class 9:30 a.m. We invite you to join us.

Hemlock HEMLOCK COUNTRYSIDE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of Blanchard Rd. and Hwy. 101S. (503) 398-5454. Pastor Andy Parriman. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship Service: 11 a.m. Everyone welcome!


E-mail our Circulation Manager:

SCHUBERT MOORE 503-965-3681

I’m concerned about The Rolling Stones and The Pope. Even though the Pope has six years on Mick and he doesn’t play guitar like Mick doesn’t and he doesn’t have any recordings in the top 100, I’m told he’s a rock star and Mick doesn’t need the competition and I don’t want the Pope to forget what his real job is. I’m worried about Toronto Mayor Ron Ford. Crack is a gateway drug to what, Drano? I’m worried what with a third of young people saying they get their news from Jon Stewart’s The Daily Show, Jon will get confused trying to tell the difference between his show and the real news. I’m apprehensive that despite being one of the most effective Secretaries of State, able to put up with Bill for all these years, and being convinced to run for President of the United States, Hillary will overlook the fact that women just don’t like her. I’m worried that Bruce Jenner, father of two or more interchangeable daughters, Kardashians, famous for large body

County unveils 2014-15 paving schedule

NEHALEM BAY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Corner of 10th and A Streets, Nehalem. (503) 368-5612. Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Open hearts. Open minds. Open doors. www.

Call our Circulation desk for more information:

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NETARTS FRIENDS CHURCH 4685 Alder Cove Rd. West, (503) 842-8375. Pastor Jerry Baker, Sunday School 9 a.m., Morning Worship 10:10 a.m. Call for information on Bible studies and youth activities.

Pacific City NESTUCCA VALLEY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 35305 Brooten Road, (503) 9656229. Pastor Rev. Ben Dake. Weekly bible study groups Fridays at 10 a.m. and Sunday at 9 a.m. Open communion the first Sunday of each month. Adult Sunday School 9 a.m. Youth Snday School 10 a.m. Regular services Sunday 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome.

EMMANUEL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1311 3rd St. (503) 842-7864. Pastor: Sterling Hanakahi. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Bible Studies 4 p.m., Evening Message 5:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2203 4th St., (503) 842-6213. Senior Pastor: Dean Crist, Sunday, Prayer 8:30 a.m., Worship Celebration & classes for all ages, 9 a.m. & 10:45, ROCKAWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH Casual attire. Nursery facilities and handicapped accessible. Programs 400 S. 3rd., (503) 355-2581. Pastor available for youth of all ages. TravelSam Whittaker. Sundays: Contemers and newcomers welcome. porary/Traditional Worship Service 9-10:30 a.m. Kidz Bible Club 10:35GRACE LUTHERAN 11:40 a.m. Middle school and high MISSION - W.E.L.S. school meet 10:35-11:40 a.m. Adult Pastor Warren Widmann. Sunday Sunday School 10:45-11:40. Nursery Bible study 5 p.m., Worship Service 6 provided. Community groups meet p.m. Please call (503) 842-7729 for during the week. Call church office information. for more information. LIVING WATER FELLOWSHIP ST. MARY BY THE SEA 1000 N. Main, Suite 12, (503) CATHOLIC CHURCH 842-6455. Pastors Marv and Judie 275 S. Pacific St. (503) 355-2661. Kasemeier (Charismatic, NondeSaturday: Confessions 5 p.m.; Mass nomi-national) Sunday Morning 5:30 p.m. Sunday: Confessions: 8 Service 10. Nursery through sixth a.m.; Mass 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. grade children’s church provided. Daily Mass: Tues 5:30 p.m. and Wed. Sunday Evening Prayer Service 7 p.m. - Fri. 9 a.m. Wednesday; Generation Unleashed Youth Service for ages 12-18 6:30 p.m.



BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH (CBA) 5640 U.S. 101 S. (2 miles south of Tillamook), (503) 842-5598. Sunday School for all ages 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Evening service 6:00 p.m. Nursery provided for all services. Everyone welcome! CHRIST REFORMATION CHURCH (Reformed Baptist Church) 7450 Alderbrook Road, Tillamook, OR, 97141. (503) 842-8317. Pastor Jeff Crippen. Family Sunday School 9:30 a.m. (Nursery provided). Morning worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Ladies Luncheon/Bible Study 12:00 noon. English as a Second Language.

Where you are always welcome

LIFECHANGE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 3500 Alder Lane, Tillamook, OR 97141. (503) 842-9300. Pastor Brad Smith. Wednesday service: 6:30 p.m. Sunday Worship: 9:15 a.m & 11 a.m. Discipleship service: 6:00 p.m. Member: Southern Baptist Convention. REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) 302 Grove Ave., (503) 842-4823. The Church of the Lutheran Hour (7 a.m. Sunday, KTIL) Reverend J. Wesley Beck. Sunday School for all ages, 9:20 a.m.; Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. Midweek Bible studies. Everyone welcome! Call for more information.

SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 2610 1st St., (503) 842-7182. Pastor Tim Mayne. English/Spanish Services. Worship Service 10:45 a.m. Saturdays. Sabbath School, Children & Adults 9:30 a.m. All visitors welcome. Website: ST. ALBAN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 2102 Sixth Street., (503) 842-6192. Jerry Jefferies, Priest-in-Charge. Sunday Worship Service - Holy Eucharist 9 a.m. Sunday school and child care. Everyone is welcome. Handicapped accessible. www.StAlbansTillamook. com. ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST “No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here.” Pastor John Sandusky. 602 Laurel Ave., Tillamook, (503) 842-2242. Worship & Church School: 10:30 a.m. Web site: www.stjohnsucctillamook. net. Handicapped accessible. ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 401 Madrona, (503) 842-4753, Pastor Jerry Jefferies. Traditional Sunday morning worship 11 a.m. Holden Evening Prayer every Thursday at 6 p.m. You are warmly invited to join us. TILLAMOOK CHURCH OF CHRIST 2506 First St., (503) 842-4393, Minister: Fred Riemer. Sunday morning Bible class 10, Worship service 11 a.m., Sunday evening service 6, Wednesday evening Bible class 7. Noninstrumental singing - come as you are. Visitors are always welcome. TILLAMOOK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3808 12th St., (503) 842-2224. Pastor Jerry Jefferies and Carol Brown. Sunday Services 11 a.m.; Food Bank: Thursdays 12:30-3 p.m. Fully accessible facility. All are welcome!



AT TILLAMOOKHEADLIGHTHERALD.COM 100-400 Serices, Etc. 600 Autos 800 Rentals 700 Stuff for Sale 900 Real Estate 500 Jobs


CLASSIFIEDS Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board. An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor�s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website www.hirealiscensedc


Misc Services 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




Misc Services

Lost & Found

Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center 24 Hour Hotline

Orange tabby spotted in the last two days on the Miami. Looks like he has a collar. With the cold and the coyotes this guy won’t last long. Please contact me if this guy is yours. Kay Olson 322-2500

Free confidential services for victims of sexual or domestic violence. 842-9486 1-800-992-1679

Mortgage Capital Associates, A National direct lender since 1982, is offering a “No Closing Cost” loan for refinances. Call Ken Adler 1-888-681-6088 NMLS #261698



Alcoholics Anonymous

It works when all else fails. Call 842-8958 for Info

Young (9 mo?), male black and white tuxedo cat found Friday night at the ODFW office back parking lot. Very friendly with people. Does not seem to like other cats much. Very tall Has some white on nose.No collar. believe he’s been neutered. Call Evenings- Michele 503-392-3905 - leave message


Help Wanted Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Solos & Team Truck Drivers. Up to $5,000 Sign-On-Bonus & $.54 CPM. Consistent Miles, Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590

Child/Family Case Manager

Position available to work with high needs youth and families.  Care coordination of wrap around services and delivery of home and community supports/skills as part of an overall behavioral care plan.  Position is 20-24 hours per week.  Minimum BA degree and history of working with youth and families in a behavioral health agency setting. Salary and benefits. Send resume to Sue Vincent, Tillamook Family Counseling Center, 906 Main Avenue, Tillamook, OR 97141 or email to TFCC is a drug free workplace. EOE


Public Notices



At least 10 yrs of experience. Expertise in Quickbooks, payroll, data entry, managing A/R and payables. Some understanding in retail business would help. Pay $15-$20 an hour DOE.

48th St. & TV Hwy, SE Hillsboro

1 Bd @ Cape Kiwanda in P.C. Util incl upstairs, part ocean view 2 people max, No smk/pets $695/ mo 1st, last & dep. 541921-0280

Rockaway 2/2&loft, dbl garg, hot tub, FP, swim, fish, kayak, Spectacular View on Spring Lake, 1 blk to beach, $1100, no pets, no smoke (503) 457.6354

Oregon has in its physical possession the unclaimed abandoned personal property described below. If you have any ownership interest in any of the unclaimed abandoned property, you must file a claim with the Port of Garibaldi within 30 days of this publication (December 18, 2013) or you will lose your interest in the property. Property: F/V VALIANT II - CG# 246874plus misc. fishing and boat gear Timothy M DolanAttorney for the Port of GaribaldiPO Box 10Garibaldi, OR 97118503-322-3292

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We sell aluminum, fiberglass, commercial


Drivers-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 DRIVERS: It’s a great time to change! Haney Truck Line seeks topquality, professional truck drivers for regional work! Earn up to $.375/ mile. CDL A required. 1-888-414-4467 Apply online: www.gohaney. com

(503) 648-5903


Tires & Wheels Snow tires 205/50R-16 Used once - $400. 503-842-7827


Sporting Goods

Private collector paying cash for firearms and antique acces any condition. 541-430-2085

Sandpiper Apartments, clean, 1-bdrm units 495.00 to 520.00. Water, sewer, garbage and hot water included, low utilities. No smoking/pets. Contact: 503-842-4882 for more information.


Houses Unfurnished 2bd 1ba attached garage, clean. no smoking/pets $795/mo + $300 clean dep. 503-842-7357 2db 1ba single garage east of town big b-yard 1st last 300 dep. no pets n/s 503-842-4371

Farm House 2 acres 3 Bd 2 Ba, 30x50 shop, truck prking, Sndlk Rd $1195 503-313-6416 or 4308354 or 965-7690. LIKE NEW 3 BDRM, 2 BA, $875mo First last & Deposit, No smk/pets No Garage Till, 503-781-9305

Financial Aid Adviser Full Time; $32,785/yr.



Apts Unfurnished

Clean Garibaldi 1Bd 1.5Ba W/appliances Wa&S Paid No Pets $770 1st & last+Dep Aval. Feb 1st 503-801-3030

Tillamook Bay Community College Position Open

Complete details @ php/about-tbcc-learn-moreabout-us/discover-tbcc/ employment

High School or Community College* Student for office internship with 4-H Youth Development Program 1-2 hours per week, for up to 1 year During regular business hours

Netarts 3bd, 2ba, double garage, w/d, w/s paid, attchd sunroom, low maint. yard. $1100/ mo+dep. no smoking. pets ok w/addl dep. 503566-6866 for more info.

Small house in country big yard $550 inc water 1st & last mth w/cleaning dep avail Jan 1st 503348-1257 Till 4br/2ba 3803 Maple Ln. Hdwd/tile floors. Granite ctps fenced yrd. No smk/pets $1,100/mo. $900dep. 503-842-9211 Town House Duplex 2bd, 1.5ba water/garbage paid $700 + $600 refundable dep. 115 N Falcon Rockaway call Carolyn 503-318-1949 Avail 12/15


Condos Pleasant Condo style (remodeled) safe, 1BD 1 Ba, W/D private, no smk/ pets, dep/terms, $650. Manz 541- 325-3246 Rockaway Beach condo: 2bd/2ba, 2parking spots. Right on beach. Stunning view. washer/dryer avail. Ideal for roommates. 1+ year rental. $1300. 503702-6138


Pasture & Acreage Horse stalls for rent w/ summer pasture & paddock. Bay City Idaville area $150/mo 503-5683340


Public Notices H13-496 NOTICE The Port of Garibaldi

Tillamook School District No. 9 H51743

Classified Employee:

TO QUALIFY, APPLICANT MUST: • Be 18 years old at time of hire

• Possess a High School Diploma or equivalent


APPLICATION DEADLINE: 4:00PM, January 8, 2014

2311 Third St, Tillamook • or call Tiffany Miller, Operations Manager 503-842-3446

Extensive background checks will be conducted on potential candidate(s).


Qualifications: Interest in learning office skills. 4-H or office experience is preferred, but not required. OSU Extension Service 4-H Program 2204 Fourth Street, Tillamook, (503) 842-3433. Application deadline, December 18, 5:00 PM, OSU is an AA/EOE. *Community College students must be enrolled minimum 6 credit hours per quarter

Maintenance Worker Extra Duty: Boys Basketball Coach, Jr. High Assistant Track Coach, Jr. High Head Track Coach, Jr. High Substitutes: Bus Drivers, Food Service, Custodians, & Educational Assistants Important — to view qualifications/posting go to website. For information regarding SUBSTITUTES call or e-mail

Questions? Contact Linda Kjemperud 2510 First Street, Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 842-4414 ext. 1085, or e-mail Tillamook School District is an equal opportunity educator and employer. All employees must pass a criminal


background check upon hire.


Join Charter and live the career you are wired for.

Join Charter Communications and live BROADBAND INSTALLER At Charter, wethe are acareer growing and Fortune 500 organization thatdynamic puts$7+ youbillion in control.

with 17,000 employees strong. Our goal is to be America’s #1 service organization in advanced video, high-speed internet and telephone service – and we need talented people like you to deliver that exceptional and unmatched experience for our customers. Join us, and be connected to a collaborative workplace where everyone plays an important role and where you can make an At Charter, we are a growing and dynamic $7+ billion Fortune 500 orimpact – on your career, our growing company, and our 5+ million customers. ganization with 17,000 strong. Our goal is intoour be America’s We have an exciting careeremployees opportunity for a Broadband Installer Tillamook, OR office, whether just starting out or with experience. You will #1 service organization in advanced video, high-speed internet and perform basic installations, disconnects and service changes for residential telephone – andandwetelephone need talented people like you to deliver customers'service cable, internet services and perform basic troubleshooting and repair. We will provideexperience training and resources help you be that exceptional and unmatched for ourtocustomers! successful in this position. Position offers great opportunities to self-promote. Full job description online. Requires: valid driver's license with satisfactory Joindriving us, and beHigh connected to a collaborative workplace record; School diploma or equivalent; strong computer,where everycommunication, customer service, and technical skills; mechanical aptitude; able– on one plays an important role and where you can make an impact to work and travel in all kinds of weather; able to work in confined spaces; able your career, ourandgrowing ourlines. 5+ Excellent million customers. to climb ladders poles; ablecompany, to work nearand power compensation and benefits pkg.


UNITED PAWS ADOPTATHON & HOLIDAY *PAWTY* THIS SATURDAY! Join us for FREE DRINKS & GOODIES! Come visit our TERRIFIC ANIMALS hoping to go home for the holidays. Take care of that LAST-MINUTE SHOPPING for pets and people with our great selection of pet-themed cards, stocking stuffers, pet beds, toys and more. All sales benefit the animals! DONATIONS of quality PET FOOD & FLEECE BLANKETS would make us purr!  503-842-5663 • • Facebook/United Paws

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In thisApply position,online the idealat candidate will be responsible for preventive and/ or demand maintenance and repair of the hybrid fiber coax network (HFC) including all of its associated equipment in accordance with the company’s Charter is proud to be a drug free Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer Network Protection Policy and Engineering Standards. Perform mainteM/F/D/V nance while providing technical support for the Broadband Technicians (BBT) on resolution of service related problems. On-call rotation required.

Front & Ivy Tillamook (503) 842-7566 Hwy. 101, Cloverdale (503) 392-3323

To apply, go online: H51747


Houses Unfurnished

POSITION OFFERS: • Extensive Training Program • Oregon Certification as Telecommunicator and Emergency Medical Dispatcher • Family Medical, Dental and Vision Coverage • PERS Retirement Benefits • Paid Holiday, Sick Leave, and Vacation; • Life Insurance • Deferred Compensation

Mon. - Fri. 8:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.; Sat. 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.


Apts Furnished

(503) 842-8222 ext. 1110

1220 Main • Tillamook • 842-5543


Campers & Trailers

The Tillamook County Emergency Communications District has an Immediate Opening for a 9-1-1 Dispatcher Full-Time • $2,565 - 3,450 per month



Help Wanted



Home Repair

CALL (503) 842-7535 OR (800) 275-7799

Charter is proud to be a drug free Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V


H13-497 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK Probate Division In the Matter of the Estate of: EVERETT L. DEHART, Deceased. Case No. 13-PB00999 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Everett Lee DeHart Jr., has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at PO Box 782, Pacific City, Oregon 97135 within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the lawyer for the personal representative, Larsen At Law, 2604 NE Hwy 101, Suite B, Lincoln City, OR 97367. Dated and first published on December 18, 2013. /s/ Everett Lee DeHart Jr. H13-492 PUBLIC MEETING NOTICES Meetings are held at the Transportation Building located at 3600 Third Street, Tillamook unless otherwise indicated. Persons requiring physical or visual accommodations or would like a copy of the meeting agenda may contact the District office at (503) 815-8283 before noon, meeting day. Thursday, December 19, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. Board of Directors Regular Monthly Meeting Agenda items may include General Manager’s Financial & Operational Reports, Action & Discussion Items, Executive Session ORS 192.660(2) and Director’s Comments & Concerns. H13-493 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 21, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 420 MCCORMICK LOOP ROAD, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 13-2124, where JPMC Specialty Mortgage LLC F/K/A WM Specialty Mortgage LLC, is Plaintiff, and Pablo J. Lozano; Maria E. bravo, American Express Company, Other Persons or Parties including Occupants, Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien or In-

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Page B5









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terest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales. htm

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

Block Grant (CDBG) funds from the Oregon Business Development Department (OBDD). All aspects of engineering and construction are subject to the associated regulations and certain modifications may be subject to OBDD/IFA authorization. Proposers must follow the directions stated within the Request For Qualifications (RFQ) which can be found on the City website at www. . The City follows a qualification based selection process. All proposals must be made in the format outlined in this RFQ. Written response to this RFQ must be submitted in one unbound and three bound copies with a digital PDF copy no later than 2:00 p.m. PST on Tuesday, January 7, 2014 to Tillamook City Hall, Attention: Paul Wyntergreen, City Manager, 210 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon 97141. For more information, please contact Paul Wyntergreen at (503) 842-2472 Ext. 3460 or via email at:

H13-486 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK In the Matter of the Estate of Deceased. No. 13PB000973 LYNDA A. BRENNAN, NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned Personal Representative at P.O. Box 220, Tillamook, Oregon 97141 within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first published December 11, 2013. Norman Brennan 7645 Sollie Smith Road Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 842-6882 Christian K. Hooley, OSB No. 903000 Attorney at Law Christian K. Hooley, P.C. P.O. Box 220 Tillamook, Oregon 97141 Telephone: (503) 8422553

fendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 19895 MOON CREEK ROAD, BEAVER, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 112126, where Wells Fargo Bank, NA, is Plaintiff, and Stephen Wade; Asset Systems, Inc.; and Occupants of the Premises, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales. htm

FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK PROBATE DEPARTMENT In the Matter of the Estate of: DONALD C. BACON, Deceased. No. 13PB00990 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the same, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the personal representative at 2308 Third Street, P.O. Box 939, Tillamook, Oregon 97141, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative or the attorney for the personal representative. Dated and first published: December 11, 2013 DIANE VICE BACON Personal Representative P.O. Box 939 Tillamook, Oregon 97141 CHRISTOPHER M. KITTELL ALBRIGHT KITTELL PC Attorneys at Law 2308 Third Street P.O. Box 939 Tillamook, Oregon 97141

court case number is: 122127, where U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for Residential Asset Securities Corporation, Home Equity Mortgage Asset-Backed Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-KS9, its successors in interest and/or assigns, is Plaintiff, and Rosalva Torres; And Occupants of the Premises, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales.htm

at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 2520 7th STREET, TILLAMOOK, Oregon 97141. The court case number is: 13-2080, where Wells Fargo Bank, NA, is Plaintiff , and Naomi R. Wheeldon; and Occupants of the Premises, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales. htm

H13-494 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 21, 2014, at the hour of 10:30 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 916 STILLWELL AVENUE, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 13-2022, where Beneficial Oregon Inc., is Plaintiff, and Richard L. Prouse aka Richard Prouse: Quick Collect, Inc.; Citibank, N.A., Successor in Interest to Citibank South Dakota, N.A., Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien or Interest in the

H13-495 CITY OF TILLAMOOK PUBLIC NOTICE REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS (RFQ) The City of Tillamook is requesting competitive proposals from qualified, experienced, and motivated engineering firms for the “City of Tillamook Wastewater Collection System Rehabilitation Project.” Grant awards for Phase I and Phase II have both been awarded to the City of Tillamook. The qualified engineering firm will be awarded engineering for Phase I. Subject to the City and State of Oregon, the contract with the selected firm may be amended to include engineering for Phase II. Work performed under this contract will be funded in full with Community Development

SWEET DEAL ON MEADOW AVENUE! Spacious ranch style home on large (100’x100’) corner lot, close to schools on popular Meadow Avenue. 3BD/1BA, 1,750 SF. Gracious living AND family room. Wood, tile and carpeted floors. Awesome fenced back yard with large patio and storage building. Attached 2 car garage with additional workshop behind. Vinyl windows throughout. New roof in 2010. Exterior painted in 2013. $169,000 MLS# 13-1035 Call Dusty @ 503-842-9090.

MLS# 13-416 • $169,000 Call Dusty @ 503-842-9090 4785 Netarts Hwy W Tillamook OR 97141 503-842-9090 H51620

H13-484 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 14, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the de-

H13-483 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 14, 2014, at the hour of 10:30 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 7200 SOUTH PRAIRIE ROAD, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 132043, where Red Canoe Credit Union, is Plaintiff , and Kristoffer P. Rowden; Amber L. Rowden; Capital One Bank (USA), National Association; Quick Collect, Inc.; Asset Systems Inc., Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales. htm H13-490 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON

H13-487 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 14, 2014, at the hour of 11:30 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 11445 HIGHWAY 101 SOUTH, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141. The

H13-488 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 14, 2014, at the hour of 11:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 613 WILLIAMS AVENUE, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 132052, where JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, is Plaintiff, and Gregory M. Syversen; Theresa Rebeccah Syversen; John Tuthill; State of Oregon, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unknown Claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or interest in the property described in the complaint herein, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales. htm H13-478 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 7, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 a.m.

H13-471 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE SIXTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF THE STATE OF IDAHO, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF FRANKLIN MAGISTRATE DIVISION Case No. CV-2013SUMMONS HOLLY SHOEMAKER, Plaintiff, vs. ISAIS HUERTA MARQUEZ, Defendant. NOTICE: YOU HAVE BEEN SUED BY THE ABOVE-NAMED PLAINTIFF(S). THE COURT MAY ENTER JUDGMENT AGAINST YOU WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE UNLESS YOU RESPOND WITHIN 20 DAYS. READ THE INFORMATION BELOW. TO: ISAIS HUERTA MARQUEZ You are hereby notified that in order to defend this lawsuit, an appropriate writtenresponse must be filed with the above designated court within 20 days after service of this Summons on you. If you fail to so respond the court may enter judgment against you as demanded by the Plaintiff(s)

WHY RENT…WHEN YOU CAN OWN! TWO BRAND NEW HOMES TO CHOOSE FROM! Located in Brookfield Meadows, just east of downtown Tillamook. Both homes offer 3 large bedrooms, 2 baths, custom kitchens with SS appliances, tiled counters and backsplashes, vaulted ceilings, laminate and carpeted floors, large master suites, decks, finished garages and landscaped yards. Built by quality local builder, Dale Stewart. SELLER WILL PAY UP TO $5,000 IN BUYER’S CLOSING COSTS AND PRE-PAIDS! Qualifies for USDA Rural Home Loan program offering no money down and all closing costs paid by seller.

MLS#’s 13-856 and 13-857. $199,000 each. Call Dusty @ 503-842-9090


4785 Netarts Hwy W Tillamook OR 97141 503-842-9090

KING REALTY (503) 842-5525

615 Main • Tillamook (503) 842-8271

2507 Main Ave. North, Suite A Tillamook, OR 97141 Carolyn Decker cell (503) 801-0935


Rental Investment At The Beach! Tillamook Valley View! Two bedroom mfd. home with single car garage with attached one bedroom apartment located close to Netarts Bay. Good monthly income, call for details and showing. MLS #13-506 $99,500

At The End Of The Road!

This 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch style home has a family room, fireplace in the living room, sliding glass doors out to a beautiful fenced back yard. Outside the attached 2 car garage is plenty of parking. MLS #13-391 $195,000

And it is one of the BEST. Over two acres, with septic approval, power, and the road is to the lot. This home site will have an unobstructed view. MLS #12-782 $125,000

Excellent Investment!

A fixer house on several building sites with potential view of the ocean in Oceanside area. Update the house and build more. MLS #12-365 $350,000

COZY RURAL HOME ON 1/2 ACRE! Located in desirable Brickyard Road area, this cozy, well kept, 3bd, 2bth country home is waiting for you! Nestled off the beaten path yet close to town this property offers RV parking, new roof, new gutters, remodeled kitchen w/stainless appliances, deck in back, greenhouse w/power, storage shed, fenced back yard PLUS plenty of room to garden or just enjoy the peace and quiet! #13-1064…$209,000 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508

WELL APPOINTED BAY VIEW HOME! Recently remodeled, 3bd, 2bth triple wide mfg home with bay & mountain views! Nearly 2000 sq.ft. with engineered oak flooring, Italian travertine, marble & tile accents. New Lopi woodstove meets current requirements. Spacious deck, terraced grounds with sitting area, water fountain & fully fenced yard. #13-1100….$155,000 Call Principal Broker Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS @503-812-8208

BEACH CABIN NESTLED IN THE TREES AT CAPE MEARES! This true diamond in the rough is one of the last 5 homes rescued from historic Bayocean! Just minutes to Lake Meares, Memaloose boat launch, Cape Meares Lighthouse & miles of beach, this 1bd cabin w/bonus room on nearly ¼ acre provides a great weekend getaway! Lots of old world charm with original door knobs, windows & doors. #13-982…$249,500 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508

COME HOME TO THIS TILLAMOOK TREASURE! Pride of ownership is obvious in the immaculate, move-in ready 4bd, 2bth home near schools, public transportation & town. Fenced, low upkeep, manicured yard, front & rear decks, stainless appliances and newly finished attic for additional storage. This home is a must see and priced to sell! #13-759……$209,900 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508


On Your Way...

Thru the valley and over the hill is this home site with about 2 acres which has been logged, has septic approval, an established well, access, and near the Wilson River. MLS #13-734 $65,000

Rental Income!

There are three units in this apartment complex. Live in one, rent the other two or rent them all. Call for more details and showings mush have 24 hour notice, MLS #13-740 $179,000

615 Main • Tillamook • (503) 842-8271 Teresa Burdick (503) 812-3495 • Mark Decker (503) 801-0498 E-mail: Web Page:


BAY & RIVER VIEW COTTAGE! SPACIOUS COUNTRY HOME ON OVER 1/2 ACRE! Many updates to this charming 2bd with original Enjoy this wonderful, one level, 4bd, 2.5bth home period fixtures! Spacious deck to watch wildlife, fishing on .52 acres near town, medical facilities, schools & and other river & bay activities! Updates include roof, shopping. Large, inviting country kitchen and family insulation, vinyl windows & slider, floor coverings, room with built-ins. Utility room has tons of storage tiled bath w/updated fixtures & claw foot tub, knotty space. Expansive 28x40, 2 story shop with paved pine upstairs. Living room has refinished wood floors, period light fixtures & original glass door knobs. Large parking area that serves as a basketball court, too! All addition makes a great family room with pellet stove, a of this equals a great value! #13-854…$235,000 multitude of windows and slider to deck. Covered back Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, porch & outbuilding w/laundry area. Nearly ½ acre CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208 with room to build a shop! #13-980….$155,000 Call or Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS, @ 503-812-6508 Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

w w w. K i n g R e a l t y B r o ke r s . c o m Mark Decker (503 801-0498

All land or lots, offered for sale, improved or unimproved are subject to land use laws and regulations, and governmental approval for any zoning changes or use.



All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD tollfree at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-9279275.

Page B6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 - Headlight Herald 999





Public Notices

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in the Complaint. A copy of the Complaint is served with this Summons. If you wish to seek the advice or representation by an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be filed in time and other legal rights protected. An appropriate written response compliance with Rule 10(a)(1) and other Idaho Rules of Civil Procedure and shall also include: 1. The titled and number of this case. 2. If your response is an Answer to the Complaint, it must contain admissions or denials of the separate allegations of the complaint and other defenses you may claim. 3. Your signature, mailing address and telephone number, orthe signature, mailing address and telephone number of your attorney. 4. Proof of mailing or delivery of a copy of your response to Plaintiff’s attorney, as designated above. To determine whether you must pay a filing fee with your response, contact the Clerk of the above-named court. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the District Court this of , 2013. Clerk By Deputy DAVID N. PARMENTER, ISB # 2441 Attorney at Law 53 S. Shilling PO Box 700 Blackfoot, Idaho 83221 (208) 785- 5618 (208)785-4858 FAX Attorney for Plaintiff

lamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 4885 ELLEN AVENUE, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 12-2176, where OCWEN Loan Servicing, LLC, its Successors and/or Assigns, is Plaintiff, and David J. Robnett; Deborah L. Robnett; and All Other Persons or Parties Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien or Interest in the Real Property Commonly Known as 4885 Ellen Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon 97141, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales. htm

tion, in the real property commonly known as: 1081 12TH AVENUE NE, ROCKAWAY BEACH, OREGON 97141. The court case number is: 132045, where Beneficial Oregon, Inc. is Plaintiff, and John K. Smidt; Lisa L. Smidt; Asset Systems, Inc.; Equable Ascent Financial, LLC, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property described in the complaint herein, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales.htm

The court case number is: 13-2089, where U.S. Bank National Association, is Plaintiff, and Patrick Carney, et al, , are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales.htm

ROCKAWAY BEACH, OREGON 97136. The court case number is: 132091 where Nationstar Mortgage LLC, is Plaintiff, and Klaus Hohman; Lee T. Hohman; Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.; Bank of America National Association, Successor by Merger to Countrywide Bank, F.S.B., Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien or Interest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein, are Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash and/or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: http://www.oregonsheriffs .com/sales.htm

H13-474 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On December 30, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemp-

H13-468 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On December 30, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 247 MILLER STREET,

H13-469 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On December 30, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: LOT 5 DORY DRIVE (VACANT LAND), PACIFIC CITY, OREGON 97135.


Public Notices


Public Notices


Public Notices

Christmas Deadlines Legals Thursday, noon Classified display Thursday, 3 p.m. Display ads & classified liners Friday, 10 a.m.

H13-470 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On December 30, 2013, at the hour of 10:30 a.m. at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Til-

Tillamook County





• Collision Repair & Refinishing since 1975 • Rental Vehicles The Ellerbroeks (503) 842-7802 3509 3rd St., Tillamook




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(503) 322-3300


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Bus: 503.322.4399 Cell: 503.801.3929



CCB# 177897

Phone/Fax 503-842-3520

Lucas Slatter

Cell: 503.801.6143


Serving Tillamook County Since 1957

TOMMIE’S CLEANERS We Pick Up & Deliver in Tillamook

(503) 842-2301

1111 Fourth St., Tillamook, OR 97141








Averill Landscaping Materials

Heating & Sheet Metal Co. 1512 Front St. • 842-6292

• Barkdust (Fir & Hemlock) • Bark Nuggets • Red Rock • Compost • Potting Soils • Enrich Soil • Flagstone U-haul or Delivered


Stainless - Aluminum - Copper Shearing & Forming up to 1/8” to 10’


• Heat Pump - Electric & Oil Furnaces • Gas & Wood Stoves Licensed • Bonded Insured • License #53861

5755 Alderbrook Loop Road

801-1214 or 457-6023

Serving Tillamook County For Over 50 Years

Engineering • Inspection • Planning 15 Years Experience in Tillamook County

JASON R. MORGAN, PE Professional Engineer

Office (503) 368-6186 Manzanita, OR






842-9315 It’s Hard To Stop A Trane. Tillamook Fireplace Center


CLARK’S PLUMBING, INC. New Construction • Repair Service Drain Cleaning • Remodeling Water Heater Sales & Service Septic System Installation & Repair

Full line of stoves; Pellet, Wood & Gas Wood pellets and the original Energy Logs Waterbed supplies




842-5105 CCB #169261


PROTECT YOUR FUTURE GARAGE DOORS FROM BIG TO SMALL, ANGUS WIRES IT ALL Angus Electric is a local full service electric company serving all of Tillamook County. Security & landscape lighting? Service & maintenance? Troubleshooting? Call John today for all your residential, commercial and industrial needs.

Rosenberg Builders Supply • 2 N. Main, Tillamook, OR

503.815.8145 • H24791

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Butch Olson Garage Doors, Inc. (503) 377-2847

Full Plumbing Service Drain Cleaning Pipeline Camera

Call Bob Phone/Fax (503) 842-7226 • (503) 965-4535

CCB #51560 License #29-29PB

CCB 98337 Established in 1981 • Bay City




2035 Wilson River Loop Tillamook, OR 97141






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Common Sense and Low Prices at

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Abundance 106 Stillwell Ave Tillamook, OR 97141

½ hour: $35 • 1 hour: $50 • 1½ hour hot stone: $75 2001

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Buy 2 gift certificates, get the 3rd at $15 OFF


Tillamook Ford North Next To Pizza Hut On Hwy 101 in Tillamook 503-842-1202

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(503) 842-3202




Shipping Cases & Gift Packs of Tuna & Salmon for FREE until Christmas* • Chocolate • Wines 24 Can Full• Cheese Cases (Pacific Salmon, Smoked, Regular & No Salt Tuna, Jalepeno, Smoked Canned Tuna) Gifts • Deli andExpires Much More! * USPS• Only, 12/25/13 • Fresh Fish • Crab • Salmon • Shrimp • Oysters • Tuna • 606 Commercial, Garibaldi, OR • (503) 322-3344 Wholesale & Retail • Open 7 Days a Week 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.

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RECEIVE A FREE $10 GIFT CARD with $50 purchase & this ad*

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Floor Covering

coffee beans, whole or ground, a great gift all year round! ...and gift certificates can also be found!

H Carpet H Marmoleum & Vinyl H Laminate Flooring H Pre-finished Wood H Bamboo & Cork H Tile & Stone

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A great place to relax and unwind with a great cup of coffee. Roastery • Cafe • WiFi • Drive-Thru H40215

INSURANCE Merry Christmas

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from State Farm Insurance Dave Hollandsworth & Team 503-842-2771

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H51732 Funded in part through a Cooperative Agreement with the U.S. Small Business Administration

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OCT 15


Business Trainings Business Trainings

TBCC Central Campus, QuickBooks QuickBooks * Recipe to Market Business Trainings Business Advising Room 108 * Recipe to Market * CCB Exam Prep * No cost * Intro to Grant Writing

Fabrics • Patterns • Quilt Books • Classes • Craft Kits

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Watch for our winter class schedule




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Check out our Janome Sewing Machines!


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JANE’S FABRIC PATCH Find a brand new fun project for 2014

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Miracle-Ear Center

2505 Main Ave. N., Suite C, Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 374-9637


You are eligible to join if you live or work in Tillamook County

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The Headlight Herald Staff want to wish you the happiest of holidays and thank you for another wonderful year serving as your local news source!

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Your county’s volunteer animal welfare nonprofit. We help low-income caregivers spay & neuter their pets, trap/neuter/return community cats to fight overpopulation, and foster needy homeless pets until loving homes are found. We depend on our supporters to carry on our mission of compassion. Please give as generously as you can for the animals without a home this Christmas. Thank you.

Steve, Carol, Adam, Susan, Sayde, Joe, Chelsea, Chris, Jamie, Aaron, Caleb, Eric, Robin & Richard



is for • 503-842-5663 www.facebook/united paws •



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at Hurliman-Veltri Insurance Services

Auto - Farm - Life Group - Commercial - Home

“This holiday season, we’re thankful for those who serve our country in the United States Military” H51753

The Port of Tillamook Bay

1700 4th St - Tillamook

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P H40235

Event rental, RV/Boat Storage, land, building, RV Park, office space and more!

The Port of Tillamook Bay 4000 Blimp Blvd, Ste. 100 Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 842-2413


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Unique and local gifts you won’t find anywhere else! Need a gift for someone who has everything? Give a membership to the Latimer Quilt & Textile Center!

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Wishing all a safe and peaceful holiday season and New Year. If you or someone you know is not feeling safe at home, or you would like more information about our services, call our 24 hour line at




Enjoy our Fitness Center and Salt Water Pools Fitness Classes • Gym/Swim • Youth Sports Preschool/Before & After School Care Yoga • Personal Training



Tillamook County Family YMCA 610 Stillwell Ave. • Tillamook, OR 97141 Phone: (503) 842-YMCA (9622)

Store Hours:


Lee C. Long, DDS The Art of Smile Advanced Dentistry & Fine Smile Design

1530 Third St., Tillamook

(503) 842-2386 or (503) 368-5028

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503-842-9486 or 1-800-992-1679

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2105 Wilson River Loop 503-842-8622


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is for...


Z - one you choose for realty.

Z - night before Christmas, ya better not pout... Z - wishes you gladness...and for all, a new house!

Pam Zielinski, Broker

Berkshire Hathaway Home Services Northwest Real Estate Netarts Branch Office: 503-842-3046


Thh 12 18 13  
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