EIGHTH-ANNUAL EVENT SET FOR DEC. 14, PAGE A7
Headlight Herald A NEW TAKE ON A CHRISTMAS CLASSIC, PAGE A10
TILLAMOOKHEADLIGHTHERALD.COM • DECEMBER 4, 2013
Transmission line appeal set for Dec. 5 in Salem By Joe Wrabek
A hearing by Oregon’s Land Use Board of Appeals on the City of Tillamook’s denial of a Tillamook PUD transmission line to Oceanside is set for Dec. 5 in Salem. The PUD appeal will be the second of two oral arguments LUBA’s three-member board will hear that day. LUBA, a sort of specialized land-use court created in 1979, is designed to speed up, simplify and ONLINE standardDo you ize any support the transmission appeals of local line? Take land-use our online decisions. poll at Prior to tillamook the board’s headlight creation, herald.com the appeals of local governments’ land-use decisions went to the state’s circuit courts. So LUBA is where one goes to appeal the final decision of a local governing body involving a land-use matter. And that’s what happening in Tillamook. The city’s zoning ordinance requires the PUD to get conditionaluse approval for its proposed transmission line to Oceanside because it would impact private land. The Tillamook Planning Commission approved Tillamook PUD’s request Jan. 3, but that decision was appealed Jan. 17 by Don Aufdermauer and Dennis Johnson, two of the landowners along the proposed PUD route. The Tillamook City Council subsequently overruled the Planning Commission’s decision following a hearing March 5. The City Council’s deci-
See PUD, Page A6
INDEX Classified Ads...............B5-8 Crossword Puzzle............ A8 Fenceposts....................B3-4 Letters.............................. A4 Obituaries......................... A6 Opinions........................... A4 Sports.......................A10-13
1908 2nd St. 503-842-7535 www.TillamookHeadlightHerald.com
VOL. 124, NO. 49 $1.00
LONGEST-RUNNING BUSINESS IN TILLAMOOK COUNTY • SINCE 1888
JUMP IN JOBS FOR TILLAMOOK COUNTY By Sayde Moser
A recent report released by the Oregon Employment Department indicates that Tillamook County’s jobs picture continues to improve. Six years ago, an unemployment rate of 6.3 percent would have been considered a crisis. But after suffering rates as high 9.5 percent in 2009, Tillamook County’s unemployment picture today seems positively bright. For that matter, in October the county’s 6.3 percent did better than the statewide unemployment average of 7.1 percent. “The unemployment rate has continued to fall compared to last year,” said Shawna Sykes, a workforce analyst with the Oregon Employment Depart-
HOUSING MARKET How’s the housing market doing? See page A9 ment’s research division. Why? A combination of factors, Sykes said: For one, there’s been an increase in the number of employed local residents, from an estimated 11,572 in October 2012 to 11,673 this October. For another, we’ve seen a decrease in the number of residents actually in the labor force, from an estimated 12,551 last October to 12,453 this October. Statistically, that helps lower the unemployment rate. To decrease the unemployment rate, “you either have to increase the percentage of those who are employed or de-
crease the number of people in the labor force,” said Sykes. “Tillamook County’s change has been a result of both.” The October rates are the most recent data available, she said. Due to the federal government’s shutdown, data for November have yet to be released. Tillamook County’s October unemployment rate of 6.2 percent was down nicely from the 7.8 percent recorded last year. Yet the pre-recession rate in October 2007 was 4.4 percent – so there’s still a long row to hoe, Sykes said. Of Oregon’s three northwestern counties (Clatsop, Tillamook and Columbia), Tillamook saw the greatest improvement over last October’s numbers. In fact, Tillamook County was among the state’s top 10 in unemployment rates. The state average is down, too, from
8 percent last year – a five-year low. The improved employment in Oregon’s coastal counties is good news for the entire state, said Mark McMullen, an economist with the state Office of Economic Analysis. The first years of recovery following the recession that began in 2008 were concentrated primarily in metropolitan areas such as Portland and Salem, said McMullen. “Now, that recovery is finally spreading out to the rural areas – and to the Oregon coast, in particular – to areas that were the epicenter of the housing downturn.” By category, the biggest increase in jobs in October statewide was recorded in the government sector, followed by leisure and hospitality. Yet of the three
See GROWTH, Page A5
Local Rotary Club lights a spark Volunteers travel to Guatemala to install stoves By Sayde Moser
Victor, 81, lives by himself in a one-room shack. A single light bulb hangs from the ceiling, barely illuminating his bed and table. Next to the table was a little grill he used for cooking. It took a group of volunteers from Tillamook just a matter of hours to install a new cook stove for Victor, then provide him with some food and be on their way. Over the next eight days, the volunteers installed 19 similar stoves for other Guatemalan families. The mission was spearheaded by Kris Lachenmeier, who heads up Tillamook’s Rotary Club. Serving her second term as president, Lachenmeier decided it was time for the 25-year-old club to help out on a global stage. “We’ve always given money internationally,” Lachenmeier said, “but we’ve never gone anywhere before… This club has mainly been focused on doing things here locally in Tillamook.” This summer, a representative of Mayan Families came to talk to the club. Mayan Families is a small nonprofit organization operating in the Highlands of Guatemala, according to its website. Based in Panajachel, it operates a variety of programs to support and empower the Maya people of Lake Atitlan and surrounding areas. “Our club was really interested in their elderly feeding program,” Lachenmeier said. So she went to the Mayan
Tillamook Rotary Club president Kris Lachenmeier and a group of Tillamook area volunteers recently traveled to the Lake Atitlan region of Guatemala, above, to help install much needed stoves for 20 families there. A portion of the money that financed the trip was raised in Tillamook through the club’s annual fundraising auction. Lachenmeier, pictured below at far right with the group of volunteers, was the only Rotarian on the trip. Families website to generate ideas of how the club could help. There, she learned of the need for family stoves. “They just cook on open flames inside these shacks,” she said, “so there are a lot of respiratory issues, like asthma, and children getting badly burnt.” The Tillamook Rotary region was able to raise $1,800 for new stoves and Rotary district officials matched that
See STOVES, Page A2
Hotly debated forestlands proposal could boost timber harvest By Joe Wrabek
Amid much fanfare, U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden (D-OR) recently unveiled a proposal to change the management of Oregon and California Railroad lands currently owned by the federal government. The so-called “O&C lands” are a checkerboard of 640-acre parcels in 18 western Oregon counties, the remains of a big 1860s land grant for building a railroad from Portland to California. The U.S. government repossessed the land in the early 20th century after a land-fraud scandal involving the Southern Pacific Railroad. Since 1937, the O&C lands have been managed by the federal Bureau of Land Management. The practice of generating revenue from timber sales on those lands to in turn pay selected Oregon counties for not receiving property taxes from the timber logged pretty much was halted in the 1990s. Wyden’s proposal, which is similar to legislation passed in
September by the U.S. House of Representatives, deals only with the O&C lands, not the bigger acreage owned and operated by the U.S. Forest Service. (In Tillamook County,
where the federal government owns 17 percent of the land, the O&C lands and the national forest lands are about equal in extent. That’s not true elsewhere in Oregon.)
Wyden chairs the Senate’s Energy and Natural Resources Committee, which has control over any public lands legislation. His proposal – there’s been no bill introduced yet – is designed to be an alternative to the House bill, which President Barak Obama has threatened to veto if it passes the U.S. Senate. “I think Wyden needs to be commended for trying,” said Tillamook County Commissioner Tim Josi, who serves on the governing board of the Association of O&C Counties. But Josi predicted it would be “very difficult” to get any such legislation passed. Like the House legislation, Wyden proposes to set aside roughly one-half of the 2.1 million acres of O&C lands for “conservation,” prohibiting logging, and manage the remaining half for forestry. Beyond that, the Wyden proposal is notably different. The Housepassed bill would put the “forestry emphasis area” of the O&C lands in a trust managed by the State of Or-
See LUMBER, Page A6
Page A2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald
Volunteers installing stoves for Guatemalan families, below, during a recent trip to the area.
A from Mana “alter ing th 2007 of Ti comp those A $4.2 Er prese comm of cu Courtesy photoovera The conceptual drawing of a new Pacific City park includes a skate park, amphitheater and trailheads. The park budg will be located on 2.1 acres of a cable-landing station owned by Tillamook Lightwave. repre proje To was $ propo B for Levesque said. The station lamook Lighwave on a plan “Oregon is the best state ing’s By Sayde Moser had been abandoned after for the property. “They on the West Coast to land a proje email@example.com Pacific Telecom went out of tried to get the most out of submarine fiber-optic cable.“snif The Nestucca Valley business. their 2 acres,” Levesque The coast is relatively safe were Community Alliance has “They didn’t want to see said. and the state permitting holde signed an agreement with some developer come in, The resulting 49-year process is shorter.” Ec Tillamook Lightwave to purchase it and turn it into lease and license agreement The 18-month option not re lease 2.1 acres of its 4.5more housing,” he said. will cost the alliance $10 a agreement with Tillamook locat acre fiber-optic cable-landTillamook Lightwave year. The park will be com- Lightwave cost Hawaiki ware ing site in Pacific City. at that time already had pleted over the next several just over $30,000. If the a rela The 2.1 acres will be purchased some of Pacific years, Levesque said. company exercises its lease that’s used for community purTelecom’s old terrestrial Currently, Tillamook agreement within those 18 the p poses, perhaps as an intercables in hopes of supplyLightwave has only one months, the two parties may pretive center for oceanoing high-speed Internet to tenant using its cablethen would craft a longServi graphic studies, Native Tillamook County. landing station: the Univer- term rental agreement, ness American history and local The proposal was for sity of Washington, which Levesque said. Ec dory fisheries history. Tillamook Lightwave to facilitates and monitors a “They hope to be fully recom The site also will be purchase the cable-landing cabled network of deepoperating by 2015,” he millio home to a youth skate park, station, but someday allow ocean sensors that study the said. purch amphitheatre, and picnic for community uses on way the ocean’s complex That would be beneficial millio and covered sports areas, any portions of the land it processes interact. The uni- for Tillamook Lightwave, rent p as well as a trailhead to didn’t use. versity has been using the which still owes about Th adjacent lands, greenspace “We agreed, but we station since 2008. $25,000 a year for the next unan and beach dunes. asked them, ‘Who is the Recently, Tillamook five years in debt service field’ In fact, the Nestucca community?’” Levesque Lightwave signed an opfor the landing station. And, In Valley Community Allirecalled. “Is it the fire distion agreement with a New Levesque said, it would be also t ance, a federal nonprofit trict? The Chamber? Who Zealand-based company, good for Pacific City. why organization, was formed a is the community down Hawaiki, to land its pro“It means investment tion o few years ago specifically here?’” posed submarine cable in in the local community,” electr to facilitate this partnership Thus was born the NesPacific City. The cable will he said. “Hawaiki plans to recen with Tillamook Lightwave, tucca Valley Community link Australia, New Zeaspend $300 million on this O said Tillamook Lightwave Alliance, which after work- land and Hawaii to the West new system, and part of the se president Paul Levesque. ing to acquire nonprofit Coast. that will be spent interthe a “We were contacted status then spent another Rémi Galasso, Hawaiki nationally and part of it feed, by a group of concerned year negotiating with TilCable Limited’s CEO, said, locally.” feed, citizens in Pacific City who bring asked us to purchase the Eckfi old cable-landing station,” impa the m A some that p the e one c The m
Pacific City plans for new park
STOVES: money. Before long, Lachenmeier and several other volunteers were headed for Panajachel. Three volcanoes surround Lake Atitlan, home to 26 different Indian tribes. It’s a popular area for Rotary International and other service groups, Lachenmeier said, in part because of a 36-yearlong civil war that ended in 1996. In that war, 200,000 people were displaced or missing. “They’re still just recovering as a country,” Lachenmeier said. “The Mayans are very poor and the government of Guatemala doesn’t really care for them.” On one side of the lake, a massive mudslide in 2005 killed 1,400 people and displaced the rest. The government supplied them with tents to live in for the first few years, before building cinderblock homes. Lachenmeier said the last of the 20 stoves her group installed went to a single mother of two young children. The mother’s parents became missing during the war and she was raised by her aunt. “Her aunt kept thanking us over and over again,” Lachenmeier recalled, “because they weren’t on the list to receive a stove but for whatever reason, they got on the list. “It was really incredible to come full circle like that,” she said. “First, it was Victor, who lived all by himself. And then this single mom, with her two young kids.” Lachenmeier predicts her club will see members make a return trip. “There’s a lot of energy in our club right
Continued from Page A1 now,” she said. “And there’s a lot of community spirit in Tillamook.” This year’s Rotary auction raised $6,000 and was attended by more guests than ever before, Lachenmeier said. “There were a lot of people there who’re interested in what we’re doing and excited about it, not only locally but internationally as well. “We can’t help everyone, but we made a difference in those 20 families’ lives. So it’s a start.”
Redesign the Garibaldi TRASH & Waterfront! TREASURES
• Antiques • Toys • Collectibles • Jewelry • Books & Videos • Stocking Stuffers • Gifts & Greeting Cards 180 S. Hwy 101 Rockaway Beach 503-355-2101
Open Daily 10 to 5 H51683
Port of Garibaldi
Vision Plan Workshop • Garibaldi City Hall • 107 Sixth St.
Tuesday, December 10, 2013
3:00 - 5:30 p.m. Work with the Port’s Design Team to share your vision for the Garibaldi Waterfornt. You talk; they draw! 6:30 p.m. Design Team Presentation to Commission
From 3:00 to 5:30, citizens can visit for as short or as long as they choose to review the following stations: • Welcome Station • Existing Conditions and Photo Board • Stakeholder ideas/concerns • Land uses • Parking and Circulation • Amenities After reviewing the materials and ideas, citizens can work with the landscape architects who will be drawing your ideas on a base map. Guests are invited to spend an hour reviewing, but they can learn and contribute in as short as 15 minutes as well. This is designed to make it easy for participation. The design team will take an hour to consolidate the input and then present their distillation at 6:30pm to the community and Port Commission. Stop in for a half hour, grab dinner and come back at 6:30pm to hear the presentation. After the holidays, the Commission will consider whether port development should be required to meet design guidelines. The Final Vision Plan with Commission input and refinement is scheduled for adoption in March 2014. H40200
for further questions or information, contact www.portofgaribaldi.org or call (503) 322.3202 L20295
Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page A3
Port of Tillamook Bay working to complete its FEMA projects
COLISEUM THEATRE 310 MAIN, TILLAMOOK 842-6111
HHHHHHHHHHHHHH THE HIT OF THIS H H H HOLIDAY SEASON H H THE ADVENTURE CONTINUES H H THE HUNGER GAMES: H H H H H H H H H RATED PG-13 H H H H Coming Soon: H H THE HOBBIT: H H H THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG H H H DECEMBER 6 - 12 H FRI H & SAT 6:00 & 8:30 H H SUN. 6:00 ONLY H MON thru THURS 7:00 H H H H HHHHHHHHHHHH H
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Last year’s tree winner was: Christina Maahs (Jenck)
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? ? ?? ?
at the Pelican Tap Room
Monday, December 2 & Monday, December 16 Sign up your team of 1-5 people starting at 6pm. Trivia rounds begin at 6:30pm. Test the bounds of your knowledge and learn new and interesting facts. Competitions will feature trivia questions provided by the Tillamook County Library. The winning team will receive prizes provided by the Pelican Tap Room and the Tillamook County Library. The Pelican Tap Room is located at the corner of Stillwell and First Street.
Retail $31,727 SALE PRICE
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After receiving $40 million from the Federal Emergency Management Agency for “alternate projects” following the region’s debilitating 2007 winter storm, the Port of Tillamook Bay now has completed about 75 percent of those projects. And exceeded its budget by $4.2 million. Eric Eckfield recently presented the port’s board of commissioners with a series of cuts intended to cure the overage in the FEMA projects’ budget. Eckfield is the owner’s representative for the FEMA projects. Topping the list of cuts was $1.5 million originally proposed to spend on Hangar B for a new coat on the building’s rusty metal roof. That project never passed FEMA’s “sniff test,” Eckfield said. “We were holding it as a placeholder.” Eckfield also recommended not renovating Building 12, located near the port’s new warehouse business park. “It’s a relatively low-use building that’s seen better days,” he told the port commissioners. “It may not be viable to retain.” Servicemaster is the only business tenant, he noted. Eckfield additionally recommended deleting $1.19 million in proposed equipment purchases. And another $1.6 million is being saved on current projects, he said. The commissioners voted unanimously to accept Eckfield’s recommendations. In other business, Eckfield also told the commissioners why methane gas production on the port’s manure-toelectricity digester dropped off recently. One reason, he said, was the seasonal transition from the area’s dairy cattle summer feed, which is grass, to winter feed, which is corn silage. “It brings a load of heavy sugars,” Eckfield said, “which has an impact on the bugs creating the methane.” At the same time, “We got some contaminated manure that pushed the digester over the edge,” he said. “We had one cell that basically quit.” The methane-producing
bugs subsequently died, said Eckfield. “We do not know where [the contaminated manure] came from,” Eckfield told the commissioners. There’s no monitoring of what’s in the manure that’s delivered to the port, he pointed out. “Some kind of oversight would be helpful.” The digester now is back in operation, said Eckfield, but “we’re going slow, to allow the bug base to rebuild.” If the digester had shut down after Jan. 1, 2014 – when the Port of Tillamook Bay’s contract to provide electricity to Portland General Electric kicks in – there would have been financial penalties, said port chairman Jim Young. So come January, he said, avoiding a shutdown will be critical. Meantime, the Port of Tillamook Bay also approved a lease with American Blimp, “another tenant for our business park,” said port manager Michele Bradley. The firm won’t be making blimps there, she said; “It’s strictly for warehousing.” The port now has leased 87,000 square feet of commercial space, said Bradley. “If you include NearSpace, we are 44 percent full on our FEMA-constructed buildings,” she said.
By Joe Wrabek
EDITOR SAYDE MOSER ••••• SMOSER@COUNTRYMEDIA.NET HEADLIGHT HERALD • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2013
We want to hear from you, and encourage you to write letters to the editor. Because of space limitations, shorter letters have a better chance of being printed. We may edit your letter for style, grammar and clarity, although we do as little editing as possible. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
It might be unpleasant, but a check up is worth it By Ed Ketzel
And so it was time. My doctor said the words: you need to have a colonoscopy. I was 57 at the time. Sure, I had a few issues, but a camera going where a camera really shouldn’t go? West of the sun? East of the moon? Not my idea of a fun thing. I was in, I thought, fair health. Trouble was I had just spend three days in the hospital recovering from a blockage and the doctor thought it was best to find out what was going on. Stubbornly, I agreed, and made the appointment. Little did I know what was to come. I arrived at the clinic for what I’ll call an “advisory appointment.” This is when the doctor will explain exactly what the procedure is and what you will need to do to get ready for it. You will be given a list of instructions dealing with what you can and cannot have before the procedure, and what you will be taking to help cleanse your colon. A wonderful thing called a “bowel prep.” Meaning nothing in the bowel. Nothing. I got my prescription for a couple of tiny pills filled, bought the other items on the list and went home. They say you should spend the day relaxing at home. Yeah, relaxing. You get to eat all the popsicles you want, and broth, and clear soda. Get the idea? Stay at home and relax. I do hope you like the color your bathroom is painted, because you are going to be spending a great deal of time in there. Oh the things I called my doctor that night. The plans I made for his demise. Chains and an engine
block, and the bottom of the bay, and, and, and, uh.. Sorry. The morning of my procedure I was ready to get it over with. Wearing light, easy to remove clothes I went through the check in and got my wrist band so everyone knew who I was. Very important. Do not want any mistakes at this point. Throughout it all I was continually asked my name, and what procedure I was there for. Comforting to me to have that level of caution used. After shucking my clothes and dressing in one of those backless gowns, I got to lay down and get hooked up to everything. Blood pressure, oxygen content and so on. They started an IV for fluids, and the doctor came in for a final work. Being me, I asked if he was awakened around 2 a.m. by a screaming voice. Namely mine. He assured me he was not, and asked if I had any questions or concerns. No. I just wanted to get it done. An assistant came over then, and after injecting something into my IV, started talking to me and I woke up. I have no memory of going out, or anything about the procedure at all. Easiest thing I have ever gone through. Poof. A nurse was spooning ice chips to me, telling me I did just fine. Wow. May everybody have it this easy. My doctor found seven polyps in my colon. Four were pre –cancerous. All were safely removed, and I was scheduled for another procedure in three years. Colon and rectal cancer kill thousands of people every year when a single examination would save their lives.
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 wyden.senate.gov • Jeff Merkley (D) B-40 Dirksen Sen. Office Bldg. Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: (202) 224-8845 e-mail: email@example.com
Phone: (503) 986-1432 firstname.lastname@example.org
U.S. Rep., Fifth District Kurt Schrader (D) 1419 Longworth Bldg. Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: (202) 225-5711 e-mail: use form at schrader.house.gov
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 email@example.com
State Senator, District 16 Betsy Johnson (D-Scappoose) Room S-318 State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1716 firstname.lastname@example.org State Rep., District 32 Deborah Boone (D-Cannon Beach) Room H-375 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301
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 email@example.com
County Commissioners: Courthouse 201 Laurel Ave. Tillamook, OR 97141 Phone: (503) 842-3403 Fax: (503) 842-1384 • Mark Labhart, chair; firstname.lastname@example.org • Bill Baertlein; vice-chair; email@example.com • Tim Josi firstname.lastname@example.org
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By Dave Coverly
Readers’ Open Forum Why not bring Boeing to Tillamook? Many may have noticed that Boeing is requesting production bids for its 777 aircraft. I feel that the county commissioners along with the port be included among potential bidders. This may be a “stretch,” but at the very least, it will give the Port of Tillamook Bay some much needed publicity that they could not afford to purchase. If a Boeing dialogue develops many options may surface. Boeing has several divisions in addition to the commercial division who may express an interest. One that comes to mind is the division that produces drones. There is always the chance that a Boeing subcontractor might find the port an attractive production site. There is absolutely nothing to lose by trying this approach and many unexpected possibilities may result.
Donald Kilgore Tillamook
The JFK conspiracy I had watched a compelling documentary “JFK: smoking gun” (Reelz.com, Dish TV 299, Direct 238) and then read article about Dr. Cox’s not only setting up a medical team to do JFK’s autopsy at Bethesda but also being in the room (HH 11/20/2013). Dr. Cox reported staff at Parkland Hospital in Dallas “did not plan to do an autopsy,” “packaged him up” sending him on Air Force One. It would be very interesting to know who feed this data to Dr. Cox? After watching the “Smoking gun” the odds on favorite: the secret service. Colin McLaren, retired Australian detective, spent four years reviewing the Warren Commission materials, 1995 -7 assassination
Why I don’t want to be county commissioner By Joe Wrabek
It’s not that I’d end up being criticized for appointing a new fair board that looked pretty much like the old fair board. Or that I’d be taking heat for people’s taxes going up, or bunches of people losing their flood insurance discounts. It’s because I’d be wanting to eliminate my job. One step lower than not having a job in the first place is making the one you’ve got disappear. See, Tillamook County’s got rather an inefficient setup as far as government goes. Three guys (or girls), elected every four years, collectively manage this multi-million dollar business. Unlike other governments, where the elected governing body is primary responsible for policy setting and oversight, our guys (or girls) actually run things – without any requirement that they have to know how. Now, ours are pretty good at what they do, and know what they’re doing; but there’s no requirement in the job description that they have to be. Yes, it’s a traditional setup – dating from the earliest days of Oregon government, in fact. The only thing that’s changed in the last 150 or so years is our county commissioners in Tillamook County aren’t also required to serve as judges, too. (There are still some counties in Oregon where the county commissioners are “the county court,” and the chairman is the “county judge.”) I never felt that “we’ve
always done it this way” was a good argument for continuing to do something, particularly when there was an alternative available. And there is an alternative. I lived with one when I lived in Hood River County. Hood River County voters adopted in 1964 what’s called a “home rule charter,” which allows the county government to function more like a city – including the ability to organize its government differently than the traditional three-commissionerselected-at-large model. Nine of Oregon’s 36 counties have home rule charters, which were allowed by a 1958 amendment to the state constitution. Hood River County was the only non-urban county to vote one in. Hood River County’s home rule charter replaced the traditional three-paidcommissioners-elected-atlarge with five unpaid volunteers. Four were elected by districts; the fifth – the chairman – was elected at large. To run things, they hired a county manager. All the other traditional county elected offices except for the sheriff – clerk, treasurer, assessor – became appointed ones. The new system had several advantages. Because the county commissioners were now unpaid volunteers, they had to have day jobs or businesses, which meant they had to meet in the evening (the public loved that). Electing commissioners by district meant that Hood River City,
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review board (ARRB) findings, a ballistics expert who made his life’s work figuring what occurred together with interviews with uncalled witnesses coming to the conclusion: 1) Oswald shot one full metal jacket bullet through JFK’s throat, Conally’s chest, arm and leg coming out relatively pristine. 2) the bullet that killed JFK was a hollow point from behind left exploding a 130 mm hole in the upper right of his skull, a bullet that could not of come from Oswald’s ancient weapon AND inexplicably. 3) it was NOT a conspiracy but an accidental discharge by a secret service agent in the car trailing JFK’s vehicle! Now this latter point seems unlikely until one sees the cover up. It’s always the cover up that catches one up. Why did the secret service hustle the body onto
Air Force One over adamant objection of Dr. Rose at Parkland. This was a murder; Texas law required an autopsy before releasing Why did secret service seize all autopsy x-rays, slides, photographs and FBI notes promising to send copies to FBI – and destroy them instead? Why were the chief pathologist, Dr. James Hume, and x-ray tech Jerrol Custer, forced to sign a gag order under threat of court martial/ serious jail respectively? (only two who saw 30-40 tiny metal fragments in skull?) Why was Custer ordered, two days after the autopsy, to create an x-ray placing three larger metal pieces on the skull? (AARB deposition 10/28/1997) An intriguing documentary indeed. Mike Watkins Cape Meares
Response to marbled murrelet article By Tim Josi,
Tillamook County Commissioner
When reading the article written a couple of weeks ago in the Headlight Herald I noted some erroneous and misleading statements made by Brett Ferris, executive director of Cascadia Wildlands. But first let me reiterate what was correctly stated. The Marbled Murrelet is a multi-colored seabird the size of a robin. It flies up to 50 miles inland to nest in older trees. A lawsuit by Cascadia Wildlands alleges that timber sales offered by the State of Oregon on the Elliot State Forest in Coos and Douglas counties will violate the Endangered Species Act (ESA) due to direct and indirect take of Marbled Murrelet. The Murrelet is listed as threatened under the ESA. The lawsuit has effectively shut down more than 90 percent of this 93,000 acre forest. The Murrelet population uses habitat from mid-California up to the Aleutian Chain in Alaska where there are millions of the birds. The article stated that the population has been declining for years. Are they declining in Oregon and mid-California? We don’t know for certain. We do know there have been sighting throughout the Elliott State Forest. Mr. Ferris said “When the state began harvesting an older portion of the forest where the Marbled Murrelets were known to nest, Cascadia Wildlands blew the whistle.” In truth the State has always been
harvesting in principally older stands on the Elliott. They recently adopted a Take Avoidance Strategy to replace an expired Habitat Conservation Plan (HCP) for the Murrelet. Mr. Ferris went on to say he was OK with plantation-management strategies such as thinning out some trees so others can grow bigger and stronger. In reality, the management strategy under the Habitat Conservation Plan consisted of small clearcuts within older stands. This management strategy is also the main forestry strategy under the Take Avoidance Plan. The only difference between the two plans is the HCP only planned for a harvest level of 25 million board feet per year while the Take Avoidance Strategy raised the harvest to 40 million board feet per year. The annual average growth on the Elliot is approximately 75 million board feet per year. Thinning plantations was never a significant part of the harvest on the Elliott. The plantations are too young for commercial thinning. Mr. Ferris then said the federal courts agreed with Cascadia Wildlands that the planned harvest of 40 million board feet would “take” too many Marbled Murrelet. As stated in the article “Take” is defined as actions that kill, harm or injure protect species. The court never found that Elliott Plan would cause “take” of Murrelets. Rather, in response to the
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lawsuit, the State decided to voluntarily pull back approximately 28 timber sales (two in the Tillamook State Forest) and change its Murrelet management policies in an effort to more conservatively set aside potential Murrelet habitat. Mr. Ferris then said: “Had they continued to harvest in a sustainable manner, they would have been allowed to do it for a lot longer,” How can this be a true statement? Harvesting 40 million board feet per year in a forest that grows an average of 75 million board feet per year utilizes only fifty three percent of the annual growth. Sightings are conducted by trained surveyors hired by the Oregon Department of Forestry when a timber sale is planned two years prior to the sale. But they don’t survey within a 50acre radius, as stated in the article, to look for Marbled Murrelets. They survey all potential Murrelet habitat within ¼ mile of the boundary of the timber sale. Normally, the entire potential habitat in the ¼ mile survey area is deemed “occupied” if a Murrelet is seen flying below the level of the forest canopy. This protection strategy was written by the Pacific Seabird Group (PSG). They are professionals who are volunteers with no governmental affiliation. There has been no formal peer review of their strategy. And they didn’t develop a recovery strategy. Because the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has not developed a Take Avoidance or Recovery Strategy, the PSG Protocol is the only one available. The PSG Protocol was the standard applied by the Ninth Circuit Court in a similar case coming out of Northern California.
The state pulled the timber sales and is now in the process of developing a more professional, peer reviewed protection strategy for nesting Murrelets. I stated in the article that “Now, only 15 million board feet and $8 million are expected from the Elliot this year – with no money for the Common School Fund.” I should have added that this is only a temporary position while the State develops a new protection strategy for protecting nesting Murrelets. Mr. Ferris then stated “The state should have thought about before it violated the federal Endangered Species Act. The timber industry is a shrinking one, and a lot of it is their own fault for cutting too much too fast, and then causing problems in certain areas. When you’re cutting timber so fast, you start to lose species. That’s a problem. It’s a problem that will heal itself very slowly. If you have an industry that is shrinking and declining, is that really one you want to tie your future hopes to?” Here is the truth. No violation of the Endangered Species Act has occurred. The timber industry is a relatively stable and mature industry and not in a shrinking mode. Harvesting on private and state timber lands is occurring at a sustainable level as researched by the Oregon Forest Resource Institute. Why should we be concerned? 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.
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the main population center, wasn’t at risk for dominating county government any more. Having all those other county officers be appointed meant they didn’t have to spend time running for re-election – and when they retired, the county could hire experts from anywhere, rather than being limited to the pool of registered voters in the county. Perhaps the biggest plus, though, was it saved money. Instead of paying salary and benefits for three county commissioners, the county was paying the salary and benefits of one person – the county manager. All those sound like arguments for doing a home rule charter here, in Tillamook County. Especially the “saving money” one. That’s why the voters of Curry County, in far southern Oregon, were seriously considering a home rule charter this year; with the county budget in a shambles, thanks to the near-total loss of Federal forest funds, any opportunity to save money was looking mighty good. Of course, there are arguments against doing it. People who have jobs are understandably not interested
in losing them – and if I were county commissioner, I’d be painfully aware that the home rule charter I was proposing would eliminate not only my job, but the jobs of two other innocent people. Folks in rural areas are also generally resistant to change, and that’s understandable, too: for rural folks, most change has historically been bad. Those two factors may be the main reason home rule charters never caught on in 27 of Oregon’s 36 counties. State law doesn’t making getting a home rule charter all that easy, either. Your county commissioners get to appoint half the charter committee; your state legislators appoint the rest. The committee has two years to do its work in, and is entitled to a budget of – hold your breath, now -- $500 to do everything with. A lot of home rule charter committees never finish their work. To say it’s an idea worth considering may be an outsider’s viewpoint. I’ve only lived here 13 years myself – I don’t have a road named after me, and am unlikely to get one. Still, I hate to pass up an opportunity to save money. Interested?
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GROWTH: northwestern Oregon counties, Tillamook was the only one to see an increase in government jobs over last year. McMullen said that moving forward, the coastal counties will see more service jobs, such as computers and business services, which thus far largely have been confined to the bigger cities. Sykes said another indicator of a healing economy is the number of new building permits issued. “It gauges the construction industry, the real estate sector, as well as developers’, investors’ and consumers’ confidence in the economy,” she said. “It means banks are confident the borrower will be able to repay the loan, developers are confident they will be able to sell the house at a profit,
Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page A5
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and consumers are confident their jobs are secure enough to maintain a steady income to repay the loan.” The number of new permits in Tillamook County has plateaued a bit over the past three years, topping out at 58 this year. By comparison, Columbia County’s permits have slowly risen since 2011. Clatsop County saw a brief comeback in 2010, then quickly dropped again, down to 26 permits in 2013. Yet those numbers can be confusing, Sykes said. She said they apply only to the unincorporated areas in a county, since cities issue their permits separately. Jeremy Ruark contributed to this story.
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A6 Obits Page A6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald
Obituaries Edward Malcolm “Mick” Brownlee
Edward Malcolm “Mick” Brownlee, a prominent sculptor in Hawai’i and the Pacific Rim, died at his home in Neahkahnie on Nov. 24, surrounded by family. Born in Portland April 23, 1929, he served as an Army cartographer in Japan after World War II, before attending Oregon State University and the California College of Arts and Crafts. He received a master’s in fine arts from the University of Hawai’i in 1954. Brownlee developed a unique artistic style, which was influenced in part by the art of Asia, Oceania and the Pacific Northwest. The winner of several architectural and art awards, he was one of Hawaii’s preeminent artists and his work adorns public spaces and private collections in Hawai’i, Oregon and around the Pacific Rim. In 1972, Brownlee returned to Oregon with his wife, Phyllis, a designer and Arab horse breeder. They moved to Neahkahnie in 2001. In his later years, Brownlee focused on watercolor painting and carving jade. He is survived by his first wife, Joan Carroll of Hawai’i; wife Phyllis of Baker, Ore.; daughter Shannon of Washington D.C.; sons Kevin of Nehalem and Shawn of Olympia, Wash.; seven grandchildren and two great grandchildren.
Vivian Jean DeNoble Vivian Jean DeNoble was born April 24, 1941 in Portland, Ore. to Raymond and Anona (Lyons) Anderson and passed away Nov. 24, Vivian DeNoble 2013 in Tillamook at the age of 72. Vivian graduated from Beaverton High School. She married Thomas Joseph DeNoble and moved to Tillamook to operate a dairy farm. They ran the farm for 27 years. They later became co-owners of the Third Street Market and Deli and ran it for several years. In earlier years Vivian also worked for Heussers Grocery Store. Vivian was a member on the Tillamook Bowling League and a member of the Tillamook Elks Lodge. Vivian is survived by her three children, Robert Scott DeNoble, Michelle Ann Forster and Thomas Christopher DeNoble all of Tillamook; two sisters, Donna Mackey and Carol Griffeth both of Tillamook; two brothers, Ronald Anderson of California and Donald J. Teninty of Tillamook; one step sister, Bonnie Lasure of Idaho; seven
grandchildren, Tiffany Miller, Douglas DeNoble, Melanie Davis, Brittany McClellan, Lisa Forster, Alexis DeNoble, and Chandler DeNoble; step grandchildren Josalyn Rosalas and Jeremy Rosalas and 10 great grandchildren. A memorial will be held at the Range in Idaville, Sunday dec. 8 at 2 p.m. Inurnment will be held at Sacred Heart Catholic Cemetery. Arrangements in care of Waud’s Funeral Home
Beverly Anne McElrath Beverly Anne McElrath was born in Tillamook on Aug. 22, 1940 to John and Ruby (Ewan) Chambers. Beverly passed away surrounded Beverly McElrath by family in Manzanita on Nov. 24, 2013 at the age of 73. She grew up in North Tillamook County and graduated from Neah-Kah-Nie High School. She married Lewis Vincent in 1958 and they had two children together. In 1971 Beverly was united in marriage to Bob McElrath. Beverly had worked for the Wheeler Hospital for over 20 years. With Bob they owned and operated Neah-Kah-Nie Bob’s Grocery Store for 12 years. They moved the small grocery store from a Quonset hut to a store they had built in 1979. Beverly ran the Chambers Seafood Market portion of the store for four years. The market was named after her grandparent’s seafood market which operated in Wheeler years before. Beverly enjoyed the outdoors; camping, gardening and traveling. Bob and Beverly traveled on their sailboat to British Columbia and the San Juan Islands, and lived on their boat in Mexico for five years, and Pleasant Harbor, Wash. for 10 years. Everywhere Beverly went, she made friends, which she kept connections with over the years. Beverly’s family was her greatest joy. She was preceded in death by her brother David Chambers. She leaves behind to honor her life, her loving family: husband Bob McElrath; sisters Barbara Wedge and Judy Duke; brother Tom Chambers; daughter Chartier and husband Keith; son Shawn Vincent and wife Sue; granddaughters Erica Knudson-Driggs and partner Tia, Samantha Hunt and fiancee Ryan Schollmeyer, Kali Knudson and partner Jitesh Pattni, Brianna Vincent; great granddaughter Adaya Schollmeyer; nieces and nephews Grace, Lucy, Lisa,
Tim, Kelly, Daniel, John and Cheri and by her beloved dog Pacheca. A graveside service was held at Nehalem American Legion Cemetery. Memorial contributions in Beverly’s name may be made to Tillamook County Hospice. Arrangements are in care of Waud’s Funeral Home.
Neal John Boge Neal Boge was born Sept. 30, 1936 to Evart and Lila Boge. He passed away Nov. 23, 2013 a the age of 77. Neal went to Tillamook Neal Boge High School and served in the United States army at Fort Lewis, Wash. He was a foreman at Tillamook Veneer and Oregon Washington Plywood. He also owned a trucking business, been a dispatcher and heavy equipment operator and he and his family ran a dairy farm on Bewley Creek Road where he was infamous for taking his cows to the bank in downtown Tillamook. – which resulted in a fouryear-long lawsuit, which he eventually won. Neal was a member of the Elks and loved to go there and play cards and pool with the boys. He is survived by his wife, Peg of Tillamook; two sons Martin (Ilana) Boge and Randy (Ruth) Montgomery-Boge of Tillamook; two sisters Neva (Don) Mapes and Rita Smith of Hillsboro; one brother Ivan Boge of Tillamook; nine grandchildren; 15 great grandchildren; three step children and two step grandchildren. Neal will be sorely missed for his sense of humor, his great wit and his tall, tall, tales. There will be a celebration of life on Dec. 8, 2013 at 1 p.m. at the Elks Lodge in Tillamook.
Calvin “Cal” Hartman Calvin “Cal” Hartman, 86, of Beaver passed away Nov. 26, 2013. Waud’s Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Margaret Luella Jackman Margaret Luella Jackman, 75, of Tillamook passed away Nov. 8, 2013. A service will be held Dec. 7 at 1 p.m. at the First Christian Church in Tillamook.
Jon William Dummer 4/21/1972 - 11/26/2008
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sion was considered final when signed April 1 by Mayor Suzanne Weber. The Tillamook PUD’s board of directors voted April 16 to appeal that decision to LUBA. The PUD first attempted to mediate with the landowners, but those efforts were unsuccessful, city planner David Mattison told the Headlight Herald in August. LUBA accordingly received the city’s “record” – all the paperwork leading up to and including the decision – Aug. 21. In the LUBA hearing Dec. 5, both sides will be represented by attor-
neys (LUBA’s three panel members are themselves attorneys). Under LUBA’s rules, there will be no further hearings. A decision – LUBA calls them “final opinions” – is expected before the end of December. The board of appeals could: • Uphold the city’s denial of the PUD’s conditional-use permit • Rule in favor of the PUD and overturn the city’s denial • Or remand the decision back to the city to re-do. That usually happens when LUBA decides the local governing body made a
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egon, not federal agencies. Wyden’s proposal would “keep it federal,” with the land continuing to be managed by the BLM. According to a smallscale map distributed along with Wyden’s synopsis, most of the O&C land in Tillamook County would be part of the “forestry emphasis area.” Wyden proposes to streamline the lawsuitridden forestry program by requiring just one comprehensive environmental impact statement for the entire “forestry emphasis area,” good for 10 years. That’s opposed to having an impact statement for every timber sale. That said, there’s no deadline in Wyden’s synopsis for when that big environmental impact statement would need to be completed. The “forestry emphasis” half of the 2.1 million acres, managed on a sustainableyield basis, would produce 300 to 350 million board feet of timber annually, Wyden said. That estimate relies on research by professors Norm Johnson and Jerry Franklin, who provided the timber estimates for the Northwest Forest Plan created during the Clinton Administration. That production estimate “needs to have further research by smart people,” Josi said. “Are the numbers projected for timber volume
really right? And does it make demonstrable changes in the appeals process? Or is it just talk?” Environmental groups have mobilized against Wyden’s proposal, claiming it would increase logging. (It would: Under the Northwest Forest Plan, forestry is allowed on only 15 percent of the O&C lands. Wyden’s proposal – and the House bill – would raise that to 50 percent.) As for the counties involved, “We can’t endorse what [Wyden’s] done,” Josi said. In a Dec. 2 press release, Douglas County commissioner Doug Reobertson, president of the Association of O&C Counties, expressed “disappointment” over Wyden’s proposal. “The likely job and economic benefits seem far below reasonable levels given the productivity of these lands,” he said. The House bill, authored
procedural mistake. The PUD still must seek conditional-use approval from Tillamook County for the balance of its proposed transmission line route to Oceanside that isn’t within the Tillamook city limits. The PUD is waiting to submit an application to the county until the future of its route through the city is decided, said its public relations manager, Barbara Johnson. The LUBA hearing is scheduled to begin at 1:30 p.m. in the Land Board Room of the Department of State Lands building at 775 Summer St. NE.
by Congressmen Walden, Schrader and DeFazio, “is still our preferred solution by a wide margin,” noted Rocky McVay, the association’s executive director. There’s a question of whether the 1937 Oregon and California Lands Act, with its requirements of sustained-yield forestry and producing revenue for county governments, “trumps the Endangered Species Act,” said Josi. A lawsuit over that issue is making its way through the federal courts, he said, and “we could be on the verge of winning.” Changing the law therefore “gives us a great deal of concern,” he said. On the other hand, “If we don’t support it and it doesn’t pass, we get blamed for it,” Josi said. “If we do support it, knowing it won’t work, and it doesn’t work, we get blamed for it. It’s a no-win situation.”
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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page A7
‘Shop With a Cop’ continues to grow Criminal Convictions By Sayde Moser
For an eighth year running, “Shop With a Cop” will take over the Fred Myer store at the north end of Tillamook on Dec. 14 to bring happy law enforcement officials and children together. re Tillamook Police Det. ity Nick Troxel was instrumental c in bringing the program to ara town. “I’ve been involved with the program since s 1995,” he said. 30 At that time, Troxel said, he was a cadet with the t of Corvallis Police Department. 775 When he came to Tillamook in 2003, he was shocked to find there wasn’t a “Shop With a Cop” program here. A few years later, Troxel talked to Tillamook Police Chief Terry Wright about n, partnering with Fred Myer. “is “Our first year, we had on about $25 to spend per kidd do,” Troxel recalls. Twenty cia- children from throughout Tilr. lamook County were selected to shop for presents either on for themselves or family ct, members. “Since then, it’s just and snowballed,” said Troxel. oun-Now, 30 to 40 youngsters s the participate annually and t,” spend up to $100 each. Over the past eight years, ssue he said, more than 290 chilgh dren have benefited from the id, program, which originated in e 1978 in Las Vegas. ngives rn,”
Tillamook Police Chief Terry Wright helps a girl pick out a Barbie doll during the 2011 Shop with a Cop event at Fred Meyer. “It’s a very positive interaction with law enforcement,” Troxel said. “And a lot of times, these children aren’t the only ones who are having positive contacts.” Troxel said that in past years, local law enforcement officials have worked closely with the Salvation Army to determine which children will benefit most from “Shop With a Cop.” The program also relies heavily on recommendations from area police officers. “If we respond to a call and see there’s a need for these kiddos,” Troxel said, “then we will alert the Department of Human Services that this is a family we’d like to reach” through “Shop With a Cop.”
He said the agency often then contacts the youngster’s family to offer a chance to participate. “I don’t think we’ve had anybody say no,” said Troxel. The program is designed for children ages 4-10 because “they’re still moldable,” he said. “If they’ve had some kind of negative experience with us, be it arresting a parent or removing them from a home, and we don’t try to combat that with a positive impact, then they’ll form an unfavorable opinion.” Those who participate, be it from city police departments, the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office or the Oregon State Police, all vol-
unteer their time the morning of the event. “Taking them on a fun shopping trip, that’s all about them, a good way for us as law enforcement to give back,” said Troxel. The store provides a breakfast for the kids and also supplies a generous portion of the funds needed to take the kids shopping, he said. When the youngsters arrive, they’re paired up with one of the volunteer police officers. “We’re careful with pairing up, because we want to ensure the child is going to have a good time,” said Troxel. So if there’s a language barrier, for example, the officer is bilingual. “If we know an officer was involved pretty heavily with one particular family, we might pair that child with someone else,” he said. “Other times, officers will email me or DHS and say, ‘I want this family to go and I want to take them shopping.’” Last year, said Troxel, the sponsors spent more than $6,000 on gifts for 60 children. Businesses and individuals who wish to donate to “Shop With a Cop” can send a check made out to the Tillamook Police Cadet Association, 207 Madrona Avenue, Tillamook, OR 97141. In the memo line, specify “Shop With a Cop.”
Teen Challenge Thrift relocating
If it med by Chelsea Yarnell to continue their presence in support them in any way we do the store, they said. can.” firstname.lastname@example.org on’t “The store has been funcTeen Challenge is a rk, The Teen Challenge Thrift tioning,” said Murlene SpPacific Northwest ministry s a Shop in Tillamook has found renkle, “but without manage- offering services to men, a new home. ment taking care of the sales, women and children. SnodRelocating from 416 Main it’s just been surviving. So grass said the organization’s Avenue, the thrift shop as of we are not meeting our goals Tillamook thrift store has Jan. 1 will be in the former of community service.” contributed financially to S New 2 Used Second Hand Sprenkle said, “Our board Teen Challenge’s programs Store location along U.S. of directors has decided to and he hopes the move will Highway 101 across from the discontinue our ministry to further that success. Tillamook Cheese factory. the community, but we will “We’re looking forward to “The main reason for take on other forms after this [relocating],” he said. “The the move is because there’s is closed out.” traffic that goes by up there more square footage and it The couple is pleased gives us an opportunity that really has a bigger exposure that a program with simiwe did not have downtown.” Tillamook,” said Rodger lar values and missions is The new location will 8 in Snodgrass, vice president of moving into the store. “We nearly triple Teen Chalbusiness development for were a part of bringing Teen lenge’s store space, alook Teen Challenge. “For years, Challenge to Tillamook,” she lowing additional items to 3246 we’ve wanted to be more said, “so them taking over be brought in from other of an outreach, as well as a the store feels right. We will communities. “We’re going store, and this gives us that opportunity.” As it was searching for a SAVE YOUR PIANO LESSONS FOR: larger location, said Snod• Band Instruments INVESTMENT – grass, Teen Challenge was • Voice TUNE IT ONCE A YEAR! • Piano approached by New 2 Used Associate managers Terry and Murlene Piano Technician Sprenkle, who were planning Caryn Backman (503) 842-6865 Tuning & Repair to vacate their thrift shop. New 2 Used began as a ministry operated by the Tillamook Christian Center that supported a variety of community initiatives. But medical have made it H20918 issues Oregonian 1x1 092111:Lay impossible for the Sprenkles Our staff provides caring, professional assistance for a wide range of personal and family needs. SUBSCRIBE TODAY! Serving the community with locations in North, Central The Oregonian and South County.
to amp our effort to get donations locally, but we’re also bringing in things from the outside,” Snodgrass said. The new site also will place it closer to Tillamook’s newly built Goodwill store. “There’s no doubt that Goodwill has had a impact on us and that’s why we need to get in a bigger building,” Snodgrass said. “If we’re going to compete, we have to compete on that scale.” He added, “Our goal is to beat the competition. We’re not going to give up easy. We’re here to stay.” The new Teen Challenge Thrift Store will be at 4192 U.S. Hwy. 101 N.
On Nov. 8, Eric James Arreola, 25, was found guilty of kidnapping in the first degree, a class A felony, committed on or about May 15, 2013. Arreola was sentenced to the Oregon Department of Corrections for 90 months and post-prison supervision for three years. Arreola was ordered to pay $6,606.31 of restitution to Tillamook Regional Medical Center, $700 to Nicole Stone and $173 to the Crime Victim’s Compensation Fund. Arreola also was found guilty of delivering a controlled substance, a class A felony, committed on or about May 15, 2013. Arreola was sentenced to the Oregon Department of Corrections for 32 months and post-prison supervision for three years. Arreola also was found guilty of possession of a controlled substance, a class B felony, committed on or about May 15, 2013. Aareola was sentenced to the Oregon Department of Corrections for six months and post-prison supervision for one year. Aareola also was found guilty of possession of heroin, a class B felony, committed on or about May 15, 2013. Aareola was sentenced to the Oregon Department of Corrections for six months and post-prison supervision for one year. Aareloa also was found guilty of frequenting a place where controlled substances are used, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about May 15, 2013. Aareola was sentenced to jail for one year. Aareola also was found guilty of endangering the welfare of a minor, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about May 15, 2013. Aareola was sentenced to jail for one year. On Nov. 18, Yolanda Marie Mata, 37, pleaded guilty to reckless driving, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about July 22, 2013. Mata’s driver’s license was suspended for 90 days. Mata was sentenced to jail for 48 hours and bench
probation for 18 months, and ordered to pay assessed costs of $100. Mata also pleaded guilty to recklessly endangering another person, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about July 22, 2013. Mata’s driver’s license was suspended for 90 days. Yolanda was sentenced to bench probation for 18 months. On Nov. 19, Michael Sean Cox Lewis, 19, pleaded guilty to endangering the welfare of a minor, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Sept. 8, 2013. Lewis was sentenced to bench probation for 24 months and ordered to pay assessed costs of $400. On Nov. 21, Arthur Donald Laymance was found in violation of probation for failing to obey all laws and possessing alcohol. Laymance was sentenced to jail for 20 days and probation was extended to July 30, 2015. On Nov. 21, Tracey Eleanor Shell, 56, pleaded guilty to possession of a controlled substance, a class B felony, committed on or about Jan. 23, 2013. Shell was sentenced to jail for 10 days and supervised probation for 18 months, and ordered to pay $50 of restitution to Patricia Schlip. On Nov. 25, Edward Bernhoft, 43, pleaded guilty to disorderly conduct in the second degree, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 16, 2013. Bernhoft was sentenced to jail for 110 days. On Nov. 25, Wells Andrew Christensen, 35, was found in violation of probation for failing to obey all laws. Christensen’s probation was continued. Christensen also pleaded guilty to harassment, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about March 23, 2013. Christensen was sentenced to jail equal to time served. No financials were ordered due to inability to pay.
TILLAMOOK FAMILY COUNSELING CENTER
Daily and Sunday Delivery
(503) 355-2071 Ed Dunn, Independent Oregonian Dealer Garibaldi through Neah-Kah-Nie
503-842-8201 • 1-800-962-2851 Visa and MasterCard Accepted • Accepts Most Major Insurance Main office located at 906 Main, Tillamook, OR
CITY OFF TILLAMMOOK
Chri C stmaas Lightting &
Deco D orati on CConntestt Entrry Deadlline: Weddnesday,, Decembber 11, 2 013 by 44:00 p.mm.
Conntest is open op to all a busineesses andd residentts withinin the Tilllamook CCity Limmits. Prrizes willl be awarded for 1st, 2ndd, and 3rdd place wwinners in booth resideential an d busineess categoory entriees. Please haave lightts on fromm 4:30-88:00 p.mm. Judginng will be Friday, F D ecemberr 13, 20133. Winneers will bbe annouunced thee followwing weeek. H40159
Page A8 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald
Community Calendar WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4 KIWANIS CANDY ORDERS: It makes people happy, as chocolate always does, and it raises money for the many Kiwanis projects that support children in Tillamook County. The candy is the same price you would pay at a See’s store. All orders must be made by Dec. 4 and candy will be delivered to your door Dec. 11. Get order forms at tillamookkkiwanis@ gmail.com 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.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5 VETERANS FOR PEACE – 7 p.m., first Thursday, Garibaldi City Hall at 107 6th Street. Info: Brian McMahon, 503368-3201. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Covenant Community Church, Manzanita. 503-815-2272. 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-10 a.m. to 2 p.m. First and fourth Thursdays at St. Mary’s in Rockaway Beach. Call Stephanie 503-355-2346.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6 CECILE LAPOINTE ARTIST RECEPTION-6 p.m.-8 p.m. 2nd Street Market, Tillamook. TILLAMOOK CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE CHRISTMAS BAZAAR-2-7 p.m. 2611 3rd Street, Tillamook. Many local vendors! Enjoy live music throughout the day. For more info, please call 503-842-2549 TAPA’S “INSPECTING CAROL”-7 p.m. Barn Community Playhouse, 12th and Ivy, Tillamook. It’s a razzle dazzle of funny characters and ingenious jokes. You may get your tickets at Diamond Art Jewelers, 503-842-7940. HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS BAZAAR-9 a.m.-4 p.m. 4-H Dorm, Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. Contact: 503-842-2272. KUNGFU MOVIE NIGHT: ‘ONGBAK: THE THAI WARRIOR’-Doors open at 7:30 p.m., movie begins at 8 p.m. Blend of Zen, 1000 N Main Street Suite 10, Tillamook. $2 for entrance at the door. Proceeds will benefit the Blend of Zen gym. Refreshments, candy, and popcorn will also be for sale. JOE WRABEK & JANE DUNKIN CD PROMOTION-6-8 p.m. 2nd Street Market, Tillamook. Promoting and selling the new CD, “Pole Dancing for Jesus.” ERIC SAPPINGTON FOLK CONCERT-6-8 p.m. Stimulus Coffee Shop, within the Inn at Cape Kiwandaon. Admission is free. Refreshments and beer will be available.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7 CLOVERDALE CHRISTMAS TREE LIGHTING-7 p.m. The Christmas tree will be set in place beside the Garden Café and the Nativity scene will be beside the Cloverdale Feed Store. There will be Christmas Carol Singing at 6:15 and Santa will arrive by fire engine at 7 p.m. to light the tree. All store and property owners are encouraged to join in the festivities by decorating their buildings. KIAWANDA COMMUNITY CENTER CHRISTMAS BAZAAR-9 a.m.-4 p.m. There will be baked items, handmade gifts, arts, crafts, Christmas decorations, and other seasonal items in our Christmas Flea Market. The snack bar will be open so you can take a break from shopping. Sit down with a snack and visit with friends, neighbors, and vendors.
buns, cinnamon rolls, and crafts for sale. Canned food will also be collected for the Oregon Food Bank.
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.
TAPA’S “INSPECTING CAROL”-7 p.m. Barn Community Playhouse, 12th and Ivy, Tillamook. It’s a razzle dazzle of funny characters and ingenious jokes. You may get your tickets at Diamond Art Jewelers, 503-842-7940.
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.
OREGON COAST SCENIC RAILROAD CANDY CANE EXPRESS-1 p.m., 3 p.m., 5 p.m. Join in all the fun with a ride on the Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad Candy Cane Express. The train leaves from Garibaldi and is a one hour round trip. For tickets and more information please call 503-842-7972.
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. 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.
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. HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS BAZAAR-9 a.m.-4 p.m. 4-H Dorm, Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. Contact: 503-842-2272. HABITAT FOR HUMANITY AUCTION DINNER-Auditorium and convention center. 5:30 p.m. social hour and silent auction. 7:00 p.m. dinner and oral auction. $40 per person. Proceeds will benefit Tillamook County Habitat for Humanity Inc. Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. Contact: 503-842-7472 for reservations. FREE WREATH MAKING WORK SHOP - 10:30 to 1 p.m. Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge. All materials are provided. Workshop attendees should wear warm, comfortable clothing and bring pruning shears and gardening gloves. Preregistration is required at 503-812-6392.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8 TAPA’S “INSPECTING CAROL”-2 p.m. Barn Community Playhouse, 12th and Ivy, Tillamook. It’s a razzle dazzle of funny characters and ingenious jokes. You may get your tickets at Diamond Art Jewelers, 503-842-7940. OREGON COAST SCENIC RAILROAD CANDY CANE EXPRESS-1 p.m., 3 p.m., 5 p.m. Join in all the fun with a ride on the Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad Candy Cane Express. The train leaves from Garibaldi and is a one hour round trip. For tickets and more information please call 503-842-7972. THE TILLAMOOK COMMUNITY CHORUS WINTER CONCERT-2 p.m. Bethel Baptist Church located at 5640 Hwy. 101, South. The concert will feature Rutter’s Magnificat and songs by the much forgotten composer P.D.Q. Bach. There will be light refreshments following the concert. Bring a friend and come catch the holiday spirit.
THE OREGON COAST SCENIC RAILROAD CANDY CANE EXPRESSDec. 7, 8, 14, and 15. The train leaves from Garibaldi and is a one hour roundtrip. For tickets and more information call 53-842-7972.
SENIORS NONDENOMINATIONAL WORSHIP – 6 p.m. Tues. Five Rivers Retirement & Assisted Living Community, 3500 12th st., Tillamook. 503-842-0918.
those interested in local history. Call 503-965-6973.
OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS – 5:306:30 p.m. Mondays, Tillamook Regional Medical Center, Room D (third floor). 503812-0838.
ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION CAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP – 10-11:30 a.m., second Tuesday, Five Rivers Retirement and Assisted Living Community, 3500 12th St., Tillamook. 503-842-0918, or email penguin1@ oregoncoast.com. DISABILITY SERVICES HELP – 1-4 p.m., second and fourth Tuesdays, Sheridan Square community room, 895 Third St., Tillamook. Sponsored by NorthWest Senior and Disability Services. Call Julie Woodward, 503-842-2770 or 800-584-9712. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m-4 p.m., second and fourth Tuesdays, Tillamook United Methodist Church. 503-815-2272. NEHALEM BAY AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE – 5:30 p.m., second Tuesday, Sea Shack second floor, Wheeler. AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY POST 47 – 7 p.m., second Tuesday, Senior Center, 316 Stillwell Ave., Tillamook. DIABETES AND ALL THAT JAZZ SUPPORT GROUP - 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m., second Tuesday of every month. Conference Room A, Tillamook Regional Medical Center - third floor. 503-8152443. TILLAMOOK COUNTY FAIR BOARD MEETING- 5 p.m. Fair Office, Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. Contact: Kristin Killgore (503) 842-2272
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11
FAIRVIEW GRANGE POTLUCK AND MEETING- potluck dinner 6 p.m., meeting 6:30 p.m. Third St. and Olson Rd., Tillamook. For information contact email@example.com.
THE TILLAMOOK ESTUARIES PARTNERSHIP (TEP) YEAR IN REVIEW-5:30 p.m. The Oregon Department of Forestry office, 5005 Third St., Tillamook. Do you wonder what is being done to improve the numbers of returning salmon? Maybe you are interested in knowing the quality of water within our local rivers and bays? TEP continues to work on these and other challenges and is excited to share this ‘2013 Year-in-Review’ with you. The community is invited to join the TEP board and staff to hear about the work being done in Tillamook County watersheds. The event is free and open to the community. Light refreshments will be served. Please contact Lisa Phipps at Tillamook Estuaries Partnership with any questions at: 503-322-2222.
CLOVERDALE WATER DISTRICT – 7 p.m., second Monday, Cloverdale Sanitary District Building, 34540 U.S. Hwy. 101. Call 503-392-3515.
TILLAMOOK LUMBER EMPLOYEE MEETING-Convention Center, Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street, Tillamook.
NEHALEM CITY COUNCIL – 7:30 p.m., second Monday, City Hall. Open to the public.
PORT OF GARIBALDI REGULAR COMMISSION MEETING-7 p.m., second Wednesdays. Port Office, 402 S. Seventh St., Garibaldi, OR. (503) 322-329.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 9 THE MONDAY MUSICAL CLUB OF TILLAMOOK HOSTS: “CHRISTMAS AROUND THE WORLD: A CELEBRATION OF CHRIST’S BIRTH”-7 p.m. at the Tillamook First Christian Church. Public is welcome and encouraged to attend. Call Adam at 503457-8865 for more information.
TILLAMOOK SCHOOL DISTRICT – 5:30 p.m., second Monday. Open to the public. Call for meeting location, 503-842-4414. NEAH-KAH-NIE SCHOOL DISTRICT – 6:30 p.m., second Monday. Open to the public. NESTUCCA VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT – 6 p.m., second Monday. At Nestucca Junior/Senior High School. Open to the public.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10
2ND STREET MARKET HOLIDAY BAZAAR-9 a.m.-6 p.m., 2003 2nd St., Tillamook. Quality vendors offering local food items and handmade gifts. Tillamook School of Dance performances throughout the day. Visit from Santa. Contact the staff at 2nd Street Market for any questions 503-842-9797. MARIE MILLS CENTER, INC. CHRISTMAS BAZAAR-9a.m.-3 p.m. 1800 Front Street, Tillamook.
BAY CITY COUNCIL – 6 p.m., second Tuesday, City Hall. Open to the public.
THE TILLAMOOK AREA 4-H CLUB HOLIDAY FAMILY FUN NIGHT FUNDRAISER-5-10 p.m. at the Tillamook High School Cafeteria. The entry fee is $5 per person or $3 with four cans of food donation to help our Oregon Food Bank.
TILLAMOOK COUNTY CITIZENS FOR HUMAN DIGNITY – 6 p.m., second Tuesday, Tillamook County Library. Open to the public.
ST. ALBAN’S EPISCOPAL “BRING ON CHRISTMAS” BAZAAR-9 a.m.-3 p.m. St. Alban’s Episcopal Church, 6th and Pacific, Tillamook. Children can meet Mrs. Claus at the goodie table and take their picture with Santa for $5. Homemade soup, sticky
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.
TILLAMOOK BAY BOATING CLUB – 4 p.m., first Saturday, Bay City Hall. Call Paul Schachner, 503-322-0313.
PORT OF GARIBALDI VISION PLAN WORKSHOP-3 p.m.-5:30 p.m. The Port of Garibaldi Board of Commissioners is hosting a Design Charrette Vision Planning Workshop for public participation at Garibaldi City Hall Community Center. The Commission held a hearing on November 13th and conducted stakeholder interviews in October to provide a basis for areas of interest in how the port property could be developed. The workshop will be an opportunity for the public to work with architects to literally draw out scenarios for the commission to consider as a “roadmap” for future development at the Port. For further information contact Kevin Greenwood, Port of Garibaldi at (503) 322-3292.
2ND ANNUAL OREGON COAST FESTIVAL OF LIGHTS LIGHT PARADE-6 p.m. Sponsored by Tillamook Fred Meyer and the City of Tillamook. Tree lighting at the Tillamook County Courthouse followed by the Light Parade.
FRUIT OF OUR HANDS WOMEN’S MINISTRIES – 6:30 p.m., second Wednesday, Hebo Christian Center. Open to all women. Cost is $3. Call Tawnya Crowe at 503-398-2896. MANZA-WHEE-LEM KIWANIS – Noon-1 p.m., second and fourth Wednesdays, Pine Grove Community Club, Manzanita. Call Jane Beach, 503368-5141. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 503-392-3313.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12
MOPS (MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOLERS) – 8:45-9 a.m. check-in; 9-11 a.m. meeting, second and fourth Tuesday. First Christian Church, Tillamook. Registration and dues required. Call Tanya, 503-815-8224.
DECK THE HALLS AT KOKO’S-5-8 p.m. Koko’s at Alderbrook Golf Course, 7300 Alderbrook Rd, Tillamook Koko’s hosts a night of fun, cookies and crafts. Learn how to decorate wine glasses and cookies for the holidays! This is a fun way to create great gifts for Christmas or just to decorate your home! What you will need: bring a wine glass or glass of your choice to decorate and a creative mind. Koko’s will be supplying the craft supplies. Call 503-842-6410 to reserve your spot in the glass decorating class! The cost is only $5.00. There will be a prize for the best glass! Sweet Perfections will be hosting a cookie decorating class! For only $10.00 you will get 2 mitten shaped cookies to decorate that you will get to take home and enjoy! Call Lindsey at 503-842-0600 to reserve your spot in the class.
TILLAMOOK HISTORICAL SOCIETY – 11 a.m. Hoquarton House next to the Tillamook Post Office. For
TEAMSTER MEETING-4-H Dorm, Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. Contact: Jane
Turigliatto: 503-325-2561. TILLAMOOK LUMBER EMPLOYEE MEETING-Convention Center Tillamook County Fairgrounds. 4603 E. Third Street; Tillamook. COOKIES WITH SANTA-6-8 p.m. Barry Mamano Fire Station in Rockaway Beach. Kids will also get a chance to ride on a fire truck. PARKINSON’S SUPPORT GROUP – 1-2:30 p.m., second Thursday, Tillamook United Methodist Church, 3808 12th Ave. Free. Call Mike or Joanne Love, 503-355-2573.
PROMOTE YOUR EVENT You’re invited to add your group’s listings to our online event calendar at tillamookheadlightherald.com/calendar. Listings posted online also will be added to the Community Calendar that appears in our print edition.
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. email@example.com 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
A9comm calendar www.tillamookheadlightherald.com
Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page A9
Local housing market getting better? By Joe Wrabek
Is the Tillamook County real estate market improving? That depends on the criteria you’re using, said two area realtors. “I like to rely on the number of closed sales,” Pete Anderson Realty’s John Coopersmith told the Headlight Herald. His firm has had more closed sales in 2013 than in 2012, “but the average days on the market was 209.” (It was 148 days two years ago.) Coopersmith attributed the increase in Pete Anderson Realty’s sales – double what it was in 2010 – to an improving economy. “There has been more activity,” broker Rob Trost agreed, “but it hasn’t resulted in higher prices.” In fact, “We have noticed of late that prices are starting to get softer. Sellers are becoming anxious.” Coopersmith, who works in Pete Anderson’s Manzanita office, sells real estate primarily from Wheeler north to Neahkahnie. Trost is headquartered in Netarts and has offices in Tillamook and
Photo by Joe Wrabek
The price has been reduced on this house for sale in Garibaldi. A sign of the times, according to broker Rob Trost. Pacific City. writing standards are back to “The beach market is soft,” where they were in the 1980s Trost said. “Only the bestand early ‘90s.” priced stuff sells across the “Every deal is tough,” board.” Trost said. “People are less Nevertheless, his firm confident, more apt to change is expanding. But that’s their mind.” Sellers get dis“because we’re providing a couraged because their homes service people want,” said are on the market for long Trost, “it’s not because there’s periods of time. a plethora of work out there.” And there’s little speculaHome financing remains a tion these days, said Trost. problem, Coopersmith noted. “Activity is the result of need, “Before the recession, loans rather than want. They need to were easy to get. Now, under- sell or they need to buy.”
That said, homes at the very top of the market – what Trost calls “trophy homes” – don’t have any trouble selling. “But newer houses around $200,000 should be flying off the shelf,” he said. “They’re not.” Recent increases in flood insurance premiums have had a dampening effect on this region’s real estate sales, Trost said. “It’s cast a pall on the market.” Coopersmith agreed. “People are asking what the [insurance] rates are going to be. The market does not like uncertainty.” On the plus side, “There are fewer forced sales,” Coopersmith said, “and we’re finally starting to see foreclosure sales decline.” Buyers like the prices they’re seeing, he added. In the near term, “I see stability,” Coopersmith said. He predicted that real estate sales in 2014 will closely follow 2013’s track record. “It’s going to be a long, hard slog,” Trost predicted. “People are very nervous about doing anything. They’re waiting for the other shoe to drop.”
City of Tillamook and Tillamook County Creamery Association create partnership to promote downtown Tillamook The City of Tillamook and the Tillamook County Creamery Association (TCCA) are embarking on a partnership to develop a brand positioning strategic plan for use in guiding city planning, promotion and project executions. As part of this partnership, TCCA will provide brand planning leadership as well as marketing resources to help guide development of communications support materials as needed. Once complete, this strategic plan can be used by all downtown participants/partners such as the Tillamook Revitalization Association, the Tillamook Economic Development Commission, the Tillamook Urban Renewal Agency and private enterprises, as they implement promotional efforts and projects. Leading these efforts to
help the City will be TCCA’s Senior Director of Marketing John Russell. Russell will be developing a proposed brand positioning strategic plan outline and timetable to share with the city for feedback and approvals in the next few weeks, before getting started on developing the actual plan. Mayor Suzanne Weber commented, “The opportunity to work with the TCCA on the level we are discussing is a game changer for the City of Tillamook,” said Tillamook Mayor Suzanne Weber. “They have a wealth of talent and experience that they are willing to share. It encourages us both to grow and develop resources that are beneficial to all of our goals.” TCCA’s CEO Patrick Criteser added, “We’re eager to see the kind of benefits that a comprehensive brand
strategy can provide to our community, as we seek to grow together. We are fortunate to have a very talented brand and marketing team at TCCA and are glad to be able to share our resources with the city through this partnership.” This announcement dovetails with the city’s launching of a town center partnership initiative on Dec. 10 at 5:30 p.m. at the 2nd Street Public Market. Sheri Stuart, state coordinator of Oregon Main Street (OMS), will be on hand to speak with business owners, property owners, residents, local government officials, community organizations and all who are interested in the future of Tillamook’s downtown area. OMS helps communities throughout the state preserve and revitalize the economy, appearance, and image of
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their traditional business districts. Stuart will speak about the “Main Street Approach” which is a nationally proven methodology for revitalizing historic commercial districts and how to learn to leverage the community’s collective skills so that the end result is a business district that becomes a gathering place and provides the good and services that community desires. Her presentation will be the kick-off of a larger coordination effort this winter, which will be hosted by the Tillamook Revitalization Association and will seek to develop a prioritized action plan for the revitalization of the town center.
A look at parking in downtown Tillamook By Joe Wrabek
Parking space in downtown Tillamook could be getting a makeover soon. Ten invited “stakeholders” met Dec. 2 at the 2nd Street Public Market, with consultants Rick Williams and Owen Ronchelli of Portland, to discuss the city’s parking situation. On hand were Gary Albright of the Pioneer Museum; Don Hurd, Chris Kell and Tom Connaughton of the Tillamook Revitalization Association; Tillamook Mayor Suzanne Weber; insurance broker Jeff Hurliman; Steve Kershaw, who owns the Anderson Florist building; Amber McMullin of the Blue Moon Café; and Ray Jacobs, who owns Fat Dog Pizza and is on the city’s Planning Commission. The consultants’ work is being underwritten by the City of Tillamook through a Transportation/Growth Management grant from the state Department of Land Conservation and Development and the Oregon Department of Transportation. “This is not the best time of year to be doing a parking study,” Williams told his audience. Rather than doing data collection during the high-volume tourist season, “we have folks like you who know what’s going on.” The meeting precedes a larger community gathering the consultants have scheduled for late January. Williams said their final report to the city – with recommendations on how to deal with downtown parking – is due in mid-February. The attendees were asked what was working well in downtown Tillamook’s parking, and what could be improved. • Mayor Weber asked how making Second Street between Main and Pacific into a “pedestrian area”
would affect traffic and parking. If a pedestrian-only street is created, said Williams, “Your commitment level has to go way up.” Pedestrian plazas in Eugene and Coos Bay have failed, he said, because “there was no commitment to bringing people to the space.” Williams recommended instead creating what he called a “festival street,” one that could be closed off periodically for events such as last summer’s popular “Music and Brew Fest.” “Experiment with it and see how it works,” he said. Increase the number of events every year and “in 10 years, you can ask seriously whether you ought to close the street permanently.” • The consultants appeared surprised to hear of the Oregon Department of Transportation’s plans to redesign the downtown intersection of U.S. Highway 101 and Oregon Highway 6, which includes narrowing the sidewalks on Main and Pacific avenues. “If you have retail, you need walkability,” Williams noted. “If there are narrower sidewalks, you can’t put tables out in the summer.” Also, he said, wider highway lanes will result in increased speeds through the downtown. Sidewalk “bump-outs” at corners would make pedestrians feel safer, said Williams, but they’ll remove roughly one parking space per block, as well as causing “drainage issues.” • As for downtown Tillamook’s parking regulations, retailer Connaughton said they had become a “notorious problem.” Museum director Albright agreed. “I’ve jumped up and down about it for 10 years,” he said. There is limited handicapped parking downtown, and no parking for employees unless businesses create or buy their own.
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on’t let high energy costs dim your holiday cheer this year. Stretch your holiday budget with an energy-efficient celebration. Here’s how: high energy costs dim your holiday cheer this year. • Closeon’t the let chimney flue when Stretch your holiday budget withyour an energy-efficient celebration. you are not yourenergy fireplace. on’tusing let high costs dim holiday cheer this year. Here’s how: Stretch your holiday budget with an energy-efficient • Attach your holiday lights to timers socelebration. they automatically Here’s how: •Close the chimney flue when you are not shut off after six hours. Leaving • Close thefireplace. chimney flue when using your lights on all day and all night you areyour not using your fireplace. •Attach holiday lights to timers so will quadruple the cost of using they automatically shutlights off. Leaving lights • Attach your holiday to them. on all day and all night will quadruple the timers so they automatically • Frost on the window signals cost using shutofoff afterthem. six hours. Leaving more than freezing weather. It’s •Frost on the window signals lights on all day and all nightmore than a sign that your home’s heated freezing weather. It’s a sign that your will quadruple the cost of using home’s heated air is escaping. air is escaping. them. •Choose traditional holi• ChooseLED LEDlights lightsover over tradi• Frost on the window signals day bulbs. Theybulbs. use about 70use percent less tional holiday They more than freezing weather. It’s energy. about 70 percent less energy. a sign that your home’s heated air is escaping. • Choose LED lights over traditional holiday bulbs. They use about 70 percent less energy.
ANNUALHABITAT HABITAT HOLIDAY ANNUAL New Location: New Location: Tillamook CountyHOLIDAY Fairgrounds
New Location: Tillamook County Fairgrounds Tillamook County Fairgrounds Silent & Oral Auction & Oral Auction Silent & Silent Oral Auction Saturday, December 7thThe Big Farm Table Dinner Catered Pacific Restaurant • Wine by DinnerbyCatered by Pacific Restaurant 5:30 PM: Social HourBig & Silent Auction • 7:00 PM: Dinner & th Oral Auction Wine by The Farm Table Saturday, December 7 Dinner Catered by Pacific Restaurant • Wine by The Big Farm Table
$40 Per Person • Call 842.7472 for Reservations
5:30 PM: Social Hour & Silent Auction • 7:00 PM: Dinner & Oral Auction Saturday, December 7th $40 Per Person • Call 842.7472 for Reservations Proceeds will benefit Tillamook county Habitat for Humanity, Inc.
5:30PM Social Hour & Silent Auction 7:00 PM DInner & Oral Auction $40 Per Person Call 503.842-7472 for Reservations THANK YOU to all our donors, supporters and Thrivent Financial for making this event possible.
Proceeds will benefit Tillamook County Habitat for Humanity, Inc.
Proceeds will benefit Tillamook county Habitat for Humanity, Inc.
SPORTS EDITOR ••••• SPORTS@ORCOASTNEWS.COM HEADLIGHT HERALD • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2013
Bobcats look for new leadership by Chelsea Yarnell email@example.com
The young Nestucca boys’ basketball team is still looking for leadership, but Head Coach Jim Kiser hopes someone will step up soon. In his fifth year as head coach for the Bobcats, Kiser is joined by Assistant Coach and Athletic Director John Elder for the 2013-14 season. The Bobcats look to improve on last year’s performance where the team saw very few wins. “It was rough, we won three or four games. We have seven guys back this year.” Those seven include Max Kirkendall, Keenan Wenrick and Brett Elder who saw significant playing time last season. Kiser plans to
alter the team’s offense this year and watch how they adapt. “We’re changing our offense around a little bit. We’re going to be a little more free flowing. Last year we were a little more structured.” As for the league’s top contenders, Kiser believes that the field is wide open because most of the teams in the Northwest League lost some of their best players. But, if he were to guess, he’d place Knappa and Riverdale High Schools at the top, followed by Nestucca. “I’m hoping we can get a chance at the playoffs,” Kiser said. And the strategy is pretty simple. “I like to score more points than the other team,” Kiser said. The boys play Wednesday, at home against Waldport. Game starts at 7:30 p.m.
Nestucca Boys Basketball Schedule Dec. 4, 2013 Wed Dec. 6, 2013 Fri. Dec. 9, 2013 Mon. Dec. 11, 2013 Wed Dec. 13, 2013 Fri. Dec. 17, 2013 Tue. Dec. 20, 2013 Fri. Dec. 27, 28 Fri. Jan. 3, 2014 Fri. Jan. 7, 2014 Tue. Jan. 10, 2014 Fri. Jan. 11, 2014 Sat Jan. 14, 2014 Tue. Jan. 17, 2014 Fri. Jan. 21, 2014 Tue. Jan. 24, 2014 Fri. Jan. 25, 2014 Sat Jan. 28, 2014 Tue. Feb. 4, 2014 Tue. Feb. 7, 2014 Fri. Feb. 8, 2014 Sat Feb. 11, 2014 Tue. Feb. 14, 2014 Fri.
7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
vs. Waldport @ Sheridan vs. Willamina vs. Santiam @ Vernonia vs. Monroe vs. NKN @ NKN vs. Jewell @ Faith Bible vs. Gaston @ Portland Christian vs. Riverdale @ Delphian vs. Faith Bible @ Knappa vs. Vernonia @ Riverdale @ NKN vs. Delphian vs. Portland Christian @ Gaston vs. Knappa
Third annual Elite 32 Bowling Tournament by Chelsea Yarnell firstname.lastname@example.org
Photo by Chelsea Yarnell
Oregon Coast Dance Center students practice for their upcoming performance of the ‘Cheese’cracker. Performances are scheduled for Dec. 13 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 14 at 2 p.m. at the Tillamook High School Don Whitney Auditorium.
Oregon Coast Dance Center puts a Tillamook twist on the traditional Nutcracker ballet by Chelsea Yarnell email@example.com
After defeating an army of mice with an alliance of farmers, Clara and her Nutcracker Prince take a wrong turn on their way to the Land of Sweets and end up in the Land of Cheese ruled by the June Fairy Princess. The ‘Cheese’cracker, Oregon Coast Dance Center’s Tillamook twist on Tchaikovsky’s ‘The Nutcracker,’ spoofs the classic ballet and brings to life some of the charm of the town. The traditional story begins with a Christmas party in the parlor, but OCDC starts things up Tillamook style in a barn party. After the Nutcracker is transformed into a Prince during a snow (and rain) storm, he takes Clara to the Land of Cheese, a re-creation of the Tillamook Cheese Factory where the June Fairy
Princess rules the land. And in the place of Mother Ginger and her polichinelles, there’s Mother Cow with all her dairy products. The idea originally came from former OCDC owner Rachel Martin, but she never had the chance to put it in place. Instead, for the past seven years OCDC has performed the original ‘Nutcracker.’ “I took over the studio in May,” current OCDC owner Lisa Greiner said. “She has always talked about doing the ‘Cheese’cracker and she’s moving to Mexico next month to do missionary work with her husband. It’s like a little send off for her.” Over 125 dance students ranging from three-years old to adult ballet have been practicing since September for the ‘Cheese’cracker performance as well as for the opening jazz, tap, and hip-hop dances.
Several of the unconventional costumes and sets have been handmade by dancers and parents themselves along with the support of the Tillamook Cheese Factory. “The Creamery has been very supportive,” Greiner said. “They are giving us, ‘Tilla-Moos,’ prepackaged samples, for intermission. They’re [also] giving us some of their packaging to use for some of the costumes.” Performances will be hosted at the Tillamook High School Don Whitney Auditorium Dec. 13 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 14 at 2 p.m. Admission is $5 and benefits OCDC’s traveling competition dance team. “It’s a holiday tradition, the Nutcracker, and it’s fun for the entire family, it’s a great night out. It’s going to be even more fun this year with a Tillamook twist,” Greiner said.
For some, bowling is just a fun night out with friends, but for others it’s a competitive sport. On Dec. 7 and 8, the public is invited to see a unique showcase event at Tillamook Lanes where the best bowlers will go head-to-head in competition. The Elite 32 Bowling Tournament was the idea of bowler Ron Haymond because he could not find a similar contest in the area. “I really wanted something to reward bowlers and push them to be better bowlers,” Haymond said. “You can come out and have fun, have a kick, but it’s also a sport...It’s about competition for me.” Entrance into the competition is based on the previous season’s average and is open to the top 32 bowlers from any league at Tillamook Lanes. Haymond expects to have a full 32 bowling roster. In previous years the winner of the tournament received only a trophy, but this year several local businesses have chosen to sponsor the event including Hudson Insurance, the Foundation Wellness Center, Bennett Family Farm, Hallowell Logger’s Supply, and Rendezvous Restaurant & Lounge. Together they will award a purse of over $1,000 to be split between the top eight players. Last year, Tim Oge clinched the title, out-beating Ron Haymond 222-216 in the final round. The event starts at 10 a.m. on Saturday and Sunday with the championship round beginning around 1 p.m. on Sunday. “It gives the public an opportunity to see these bowlers. They represent the area’s best,” Haymond said. And an additional bonus Haymond adds, “Rain or shine, you’ll be dry.”
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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page A11
Nestucca Wrestling Schedule WE 12/4
Knappa Invite (Away) 5:00, 12:30
Gladstone Duals (Away) 5:00, 1:30
by Chelsea Yarnell firstname.lastname@example.org
FR/SA 12/13-14 Culver Invite (Away) 2:00 6:30am FR 12/20
Central Invit. (Away) TBA
Hagerty Invit. (Home) 10am
Willamette Invit. (Away) TBA
Bishop Invite (Willamina) 10am 6:30am
NHS Duals (Home) 5:00
Pac Rims (Seaside) 3:00 11am
League Duals (Home) 4:00
Gervais Invit. TBA
League Duals (Knappa) 4pm 11:30
Ilwaco Invit. (Away) TBA
a ut for t. On vited ent at best d in
Bill Geister Invit. (Clackamas) 5:00 12:00
District Meet NKN 4:00 2:15
te g nt
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FR/SA 2/28-3/1 State Meet Portland TBA
Tradition finally reignited for the Bobcats wrestling
g to m ond have a for
tion on’s p 32 by Chelsea Yarnell email@example.com Tilpects Creating tradition is a ter. hard task, but Head Coach ner Cameron Mitchem may nly finally see his time and l dedication to the program pay off. g “We’re finally getting da- some tradition. Nestucca t wrestling was cut in ‘79 ger’s and wasn’t brought back till ‘97. So, I’m finally getting hey kids now who have brothers 1,000 who have either wrestled or ght relatives that have wrestled,” Mitchem said. Athletes come ed to practice and see the names y- of family members under the und. “Nestucca Wrestling Hall of . on Fame” and want to exceed e those accomplishments, ng Mitchem explains. In his sixth year for the Bobcats, Mitchem is intens. tional in training his team: t,” ional or
Simple game plan for Pirates
“Everyday is practice: get better everyday.” Mitchem returns two state competitors to his team. Seniors Nathan Parks and Cody Fouche have each made appearances at the state meet, but have yet to place. “This is actually the first year I have not had a returning state placer,” Mitchem said. A state placing may be in reach for Parks this year; pre-season polls rank him third in the 160-weight class division. Thirteen other Bobcats will join Parks and Fouche as they kick of the wrestling season. “I’m excited about the group of kids we’ve got. They all want to work hard,” Mitchem said. Nestucca travels to Knappa on Wednesday for their first match of the year.
The Neah-Kah-Nie boys’ basketball team returns to the court after only winning two games last season. Turnovers and failure to effectively rebound contributed to several of their losses, but Head Coach Steve Sherren is hopefully that his team can work on boxing out and progress from last year. “We’re going to be pretty young, we’ll probably be a mix of seniors in sophomores,” Sherren said. “Hopefully we’re going to try and improve on last year, but I’d say a good goal for us is to get that last play-off spot.” In order to earn the last play-off spot, the Pirates must finish in the top four in the Northwest League. Sherren believes that Portland Christian and Gaston High School will be the top contenders in the league because of their returning players, size, and maturity. But Sherren also anticipates that his boys’ work in the off-season will pay off. “The younger guys we have have put in a lot of time on their own doing extra summer league, working to get better.” One of those athletes is Traveion Morris whom Sher-
ren credits with great ball control and hopes Morris’ skills can decrease Pirate turnovers. “Traveion will be a key for us this year, he swung last year. He shoots the ball, handles the ball really well. So we need him to play well.” Sherren creates a very personalized game for his players. “Most of the time, I try to adapt our offense and defense to the personnel we have. So, we change, we’re not so much a system as some people were we do the same thing year after year. So our base philosophy is to get everybody involved…we want everyone to be wellrounded players, (not just shooters, or strong defensive players).” The Pirates will also tackle the season with a simpler game plan, but Sherren believes it will do the trick. “We try to use more of a passing game, than a structure. We don’t run a lot of set plays or patterned offense. Sometimes that may hinder us, but we’ve had some guys in the program long enough that we should see some success.” The Pirates first game is away Dec. 4 at Corbett. First home game is Friday, Dec. 13 against Faith Bible.
Photo by Chelsea Yarnell
The Neah-Kah-Nie Pirates gear up for the 2013-14 season. The Pirates plan to play their offense with a passing game strategy this season.
Neah-Kah-Nie Boys Basketball Schedule Dec. 4, 2013 Dec. 6, 2013 Dec. 7, 2013 Dec. 10, 2013 Dec. 13, 2013 Dec. 17, 2013 Dec. 20, 2013 Dec. 27,28 2013 Jan. 7, 2014 Jan. 10, 2014 Jan. 11, 2014 Jan. 14, 2014 Jan. 17, 2014 Jan. 21, 2014 Jan. 24, 2014 Jan. 25, 2014 Jan. 31, 2014 Feb. 4, 2014 Feb. 7, 2014 Feb. 8, 2014 Feb. 11, 2014 Feb. 13, 2014
Wed Fri. Sat Tue. Fri. Tue. Fri. Fri. Tue. Fri. Sat Tue. Fri. Tue. Fri. Sat Fri. Tue. Fri. Sat Tue.. Thu
7:30 p.m. 4:45 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m.
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@ Corbett / Corbett Char. vs. Oregon Episcopal @ East Linn Christian Acad. @ Jewell vs. Faith Bible @ Portland Christian @ Nestucca vs. Jewell (Neah-Kah-Nie) @ Delphian vs. Knappa @ Vernonia vs. Clatskanie @ Gaston @ Delphian vs. Riverdale vs. Faith Bible vs. Portland Christian vs. Nestucca vs. Gaston vs. Vernonia @ Knappa @ Riverdale
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31 – 21 30 – 22 29 – 23 29 – 23 27 – 25 25 – 27 24 – 28 24 – 28 22 – 30 21 – 31
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Anadelia, originally from California, has been raising her family here in Tillamook for the past ten years. Having worked for Tillamook County in various capacities, she recently joined the Health Department. Anadelia, along with other assisters at the Health Department, can assist and answer any questions you may have about Cover Oregon: A new online marketplace where Oregonians can compare and enroll in health insurance that fits their needs and budget, and access financial help to pay for it. You can learn more: CoverOregon.com or call Anadelia Aguilar at 1-800-528-2938 • 503-842-3924 • TTY 1-800-735-2900 Or visit www.coveroregon.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Page A12 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald
Bobcats ‘hungry and ready to improve’ by Chelsea Yarnell email@example.com
After a rough season last winter, the Nestucca girls’ basketball team looks to improve this year under new leadership. Coming from Mitchell High School in central Oregon, Tim Foster joins the Bobcats for his first year as head coach. Foster has a coaching background in basketball, along with football and track and field. Still finding his bearings with the new team, he finds it hard to predict where exactly they’ll end up. “I know we’ll be improved, but how that translates into wins and losses, I don’t know,” Foster said. Foster receives several returning varsity players including: seniors Marissa Dempsey, Jaclyn Wilkinson, Shanna Cox; and juniors Monica
Chatelain and Kycie Richwine. “I think we’ll be more competitive with everybody. We should be able to sneak up on some teams and get some wins,” Foster said. Foster brings with him a coaching philosophy that he says was his previous teams signature trait. “It’s having that relentless pursuit of your goal, you don’t give up no matter what the score is…whether we’re down by 20 or ahead or a tight game, we’re playing with the same intensity and same effort. That’s where we can overcome some of our inabilities and compete with those teams that are maybe more talented.” The Bobcats first game is Wednesday at home against Waldport High School at 6 p.m. “Overall, I’m excited. They’re hungry and ready to improve,” Foster said.
Photo by Chelsea Yarnell
First year Nestucca Head Coach Tim Foster will lead the Bobcats this year and try to improve on last year’s team performance.
Nestucca Girls Basketball Schedule Dec. 4, 2013 Dec. 6, 2013 Dec. 10, 2013 Dec. 13, 2013 Dec. 17, 2013 Dec. 18, 2013 Dec. 20, 2013 Dec. 27, 28 Jan. 3, 2014 Jan. 7, 2014 Jan. 10, 2014 Jan. 11, 2014 Jan. 14, 2014 Jan. 17, 2014 Jan. 21, 2014 Jan. 24, 2014 Jan. 25, 2014 Jan. 28, 2014 Feb. 4, 2014 Feb. 7, 2014 Feb. 8, 2014 Feb. 11, 2014 Feb. 14, 2014
Wed Fri. Tue. Fri. Tue. Wed Fri. Fri. Fri. Tue. Fri. Sat Tue. Fri. Tue. Fri. Sat Tue. Tue. Fri. Sat Tue. Fri.
6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
vs. Waldport @ Sheridan @ Waldport @ Vernonia vs. Monroe @ Taft vs. Neah-Kah-Nie @ TBD (Neah-Kah-Nie) vs. Jewell @ Faith Bible vs. Gaston @ Portland Christian vs. Riverdale @ Delphian vs. Faith Bible @ Knappa vs. Vernonia @ Riverdale @ Neah-Kah-Nie vs. Delphian vs. Portland Christian @ Gaston vs. Knappa
Cheesemakers return to the mats after finishing fifth last year by Chelsea Yarnell firstname.lastname@example.org
Just barely missing out on a trophy last year at the 4A Oregon State Wrestling meet, the Cheesemakers return to the mats for another go at it. After winning their eight straight district title and third straight regional title, the Cheesemaker wrestlers finished fifth as a team at the 2012-13 state meet. Lonnie Eggert will lead the Cheesemakers this season in his tenth year as head coach. Born and raised in Tillamook, Eggert himself excelled through the wrestling program at Tillamook, placing as high as fourth at the state meet. “Our goal is to be offensive and score as many points as we can before our tank runs out. Our philoso-
phy is also: be ready by the end of the year,” Eggert said. “We don’t back off much until that time. It’s worked for us and the kids have bought into it. It’s going to be an interesting year for us. We expect no less. Even with the downs, I expect the core group to step it up and continue that tradition of winning. It just puts a little more pressure on them than we have in the past.’” The squad’s numbers are a little lower than usual, capping around 34 athletes rather than above 40. “We’ll be okay. Where we lack is our inexperience in our younger group, which we’ve never had in the past. Normally our younger guys have been our depth. We’ve had a good core in the beginning and our younger guys have added depth, but this year we’re going to have some
Tillamook Wrestling Schedule Dec. 6, 2013 Fri. Dec. 20, 2013 Fri. Dec. 20, 2013 Fri. Dec. 21, 2013 Sat Jan. 4, 2014 Tue. Jan. 17, 2014 Fri. Jan. 18, 2014 Fri. Jan. 19, 2014 Fri. Jan. 24, 2014 Fri.
Home, Smoker Invitational Central Tournament Lebanon Tournament Lebanon Tournament Bearcat Invite Oregon Classics Oregon Classics Oregon Classics Tillamook Invitational
kids who’ve had a little less experience than we’ve had in the past,” Eggert said. But even with lower numbers, the Cheesemakers return a couple of core members. Justin Coon comes back after finishing fifth at the state meet in the 106-weight division and, with all top five state finishers returning this season in his division, he is ranked fifth in the state (Oregon Wrestler). Senior Logan Weeks also returns to the team after finishing fourth in the 132-weight class last season. He is currently predicted to finish second in the state. “I feel strong, confident,” Weeks said. “I’ve gone to a couple camps and been practicing since September and we’ve been lifting since September.” Pre-season predictions also have Anthony Imel ranked sixth in the 120-weight division and Drew Owens fourth in the 138 class. “I lost my placing match by one, it’s pushing me this year,” Owens said. “We’re not the most athletic, but we work harder than anybody.” The road to the state meet has changed for the Cheesemakers this year. Instead of qualifying for the regional meet, two lineups will be taken to a “super-regional.” League and district titles will still be awarded, but
Photo by Chelsea Yarnell
The Tillamook wrestlers return for another season after placing fifth as a team last year at state. Several of the wrestlers received top pre-season rankings in the state. The Cheesemakers first home match is Friday starting at 1 p.m. they will not be qualifiers. “We have the potential to have more placers than we did last year,” Eggert said. Tillamook’s wrestling program has a tradition of excellence, but the training it not for the faint of heart. “Basically military attitude,” Eggert said of his condi-
tioning regiment. “When you’re in here things are pretty structured. From the time they come and go it’s a go. Basically [that’s] how we expect them to wrestle, constantly on the move. We consider it a grind...and that aspect runs some kids off.” The Cheesemakers are
ranked seventh in the preseason polls and league competitor Scappoose received a second place ranking. Will their intense training pay-off with a state trophy? “It’s really up to them,” Eggert said. See the Cheesemakers wrestle this Friday at home starting at 1 p.m.
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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page A13
Pirates welcome new wrestling coach and return state placers by Chelsea Yarnell email@example.com
The Pirates return a few of the state’s top wrestlers for the 2013-14 season, and leading this year’s squad is first year Head Coach Greg Kelley. Kelley recently moved to Tillamook County from Lakeview High School to be closer to family. While at Lakeview, he was the head wrestling coach for four years with a very prestigious program. In his time there, he coached several top-five state finishers and two state champions. “I have no regrets leaving the program I helped build in Lakeview, in fact I have often wished them the best of luck and will always cherish my memories and time spent there... I am also excited with the opportunity to lead a program with a rich wrestling tradition as Neah-Kah-Nie and to hopefully be a part of the positive change to get the program back to its previous heights.” In his new Neah-Kah-Nie program, he has inherited three previous state placers including senior Alejandro Quintana. Quintana placed second last year in the 132-weight class at the 2A Oregon State Wrestling Tournament for the second year in a row. Quintana starts the season ranked second in the state along with teammate senior Logan Romig who is also ranked seventh in the 132-weight class. Rankings are based on ‘Oregon Wrestlers’ predictions. Five other returners and nine new faces join Quintana and Romig for the Pirates’ wrestling season. “We’re a young team that has a lot of potential, that is willing to work hard,” Kelley said. “If we keep working the way we are and we keep working hard, we’ll have a lot of possibilities and a lot of opportunities.” In order to seize those opportunities, Kelley brings a unique perspective to nurture his new team to success. “My coaching philosophy is a family-oriented atmosphere where we teach the athletes to be their own best coach and rely on themselves.” The Pirates will face several tough competitors this season, but Kelley believes that the team to beat will be Monroe High School who won the 2A/1A Special District League Championships and finished fourth as a team at state last year. “There’s other teams in the league that have very strong traditional programs,” Kelley said. “I like to think of ourselves as a program that’s had a lot of success, we have it in the future, but we’re definitely a team that going to be building. If we do our work, we’re going to surprise teams. My thought and my hope is that we’re going to be a little bit of a dark horse because people are not going to really expect much. We work hard so it’s going to be a fun year.”
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Neah-Kah-Nie Wrestling Schedule
Photo by Chelsea Yarnell
The Pirates prepare for their season with new Head Coach Greg Kelley. Kelley looks to send several athletes to the state meet and rebuild the tradition of excellence for the Neah-Kah-Nie wrestling program.
Clatskanie Holiday Tournament
Thur/Fri./Sat Jan.. 17/18
Oregon Wrestling Classic
Ilwaco Beach Brawl
Feb. 28/March 1 State Tournament
Page A14 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald ADVERTISEMENT
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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page B1
Jayden James Clark
Jayden James Clark was born Nov. 5, 2013 at Tillamook Regional Medical Center to Kyle Clark and Cecilia Perez of Tillamook. He weighed seven pounds, nine ounces. Baby Jayden’s paternal grandmother is Angela Littell. His maternal grandparents are Toni Perez of
Photo by Dave Fisher
Still a work in progress, the student garden at Nehalem Elementary School is taking shape and will be a beehive of activity by the time spring arrives next year.
Student garden sprouts at Nehalem Elementary By Cara Mico
For The Headlight Herald
Time spent outdoors can make kids happier, healthier, and ready to learn when they return to the classroom. That’s why Nehalem Elementary School parents and teachers have been working together to install a learning garden in a rarely used play field at the school. Last year, a small group of volunteers started working with the school to bring the learning garden to fruition. Several schools in the county already have similar garden programs in place. For example, Cloverdale Elementary works with local non-profit Food Roots in south Tillamook County and Tillamook High School has an extensive natural resource program and greenhouse on their facility. Although outdoor education has been part of local student curriculum both at home and in the classroom, there was no space for kids to get their hands dirty and actually grow food for themselves on the Nehalem Elementary campus until now. Prior to this, garden students were transported by bus a few times a year to nearby Alder Creek Farm to learn the importance of soil
health and community gardens, but the cost and time associated with transportation limited field trips. This garden will enhance those few trips they do get to the farm. It takes a lot of work to run a garden and when the students do visit Alder Creek Farm, all of the hard stuff is largely finished and they see the end result of hidden labor. There is something really special about watching a seed sprout and end up in a salad in the course of several weeks. Having the garden on campus has another advantage as well, at some point; students get to eat the foods they’ve grown. But for now, that isn’t on the table given the restrictions associated with school lunches. Already, with the help of local businesses, the learning garden committee has erected an elk-proof, no-climb fence and framed in the raised beds with supplies donated by Nehalem Lumber. When the school grounds keeper saw kids struggling with the posthole digger, he offered to help and prepared all of the fence postholes. The Nehalem Bay Garden Club donated $500 for fencing and seedlings; Mohler Sand and Gravel is providing top soil; the local Master Gardeners are also on board; and Food Roots is providing a
curriculum that meets all of the core requirements so teachers won’t have to worry about the learning garden taking away from standardized testing prep work. Right now, the 250 square foot garden will be watered with a hose from the school, but there are plans in place to install rain barrels, which entails a complicated permit process. In fact, Tammi Waldron, a parent volunteer, said the hardest part of the entire process has been the coordination. And, with Garibaldi Grade School and the Nehalem Middle School both looking to employ a similar program, talks are in the works to seek funding for a garden coordinator to work with all three schools and food roots. However, that is in the future. Right now, the volunteers are just hoping to have everything in place so that they can harvest the first fruits of their labors by next fall. If you’d like to make a donation, or volunteer to help with the construction, contact the school. Either email firstname.lastname@example.org or write a check to the Nehalem Elementary School noting on the check that the funds are for the Nehalem School Garden Project.
A ‘Y’ story Meet Ron and Deb Zuercher. The before picture to the right is of this couple at the bottom of their fitness level. Both are approaching 300 pounds in weight, they have spent several years as long-haul truck drivers (the ultimate in sedentary life-style) during which time they consumed bags of chips and drank several sodas in a day of driving. Once at the truck stops, they had access to real food but it was always in the form of a buffet, the all-you-can-eat variety. Their physician had encouraged them to begin walking in an attempt to lose weight and get their vital sign numbers into more normal ranges. In addition to the concern for their unhealthy condition, they “just didn’t feel good” and lacked the energy to do the fun things they wished to do such as enjoying activities with their grandchildren. Upon retirement, they took their doctor’s advice to walk on a 2-mile-long walking path close to their home in Burns. It was an incremental process. The path had benches spaced along the length of the path. The first day they made it to the first bench. They went a little further each day until eventually they were walking five miles at a time. Ron is very quick to say it was Deb’s encouragement and partnership that kept him at this task. Recently, the couple made the decision to return to Tillamook to be closer to family. Once back in their home town and wishing to stay with their exercise program, they found the Tillamook winter weather to be a stumbling block to consistently walking long distances outside and so they decided to investigate the YMCA. They were pleased to see exercise equipment such as treadmills, ellipticals, and stationery
bicycles available in the fitness center. They asked about membership and learned that they could benefit from the scholarship program due to their limited income. In late March of this year, they became members and have been using the fitness center consistently since then. You can find Ron in the fitness center six or seven days a week; Deb is there five days a week. In March, Ron was walking on the treadmill at a 20-minute mile rate; he now walks at a 15-minute mile clip. Quite an improvement in such a short time. He’s also lost a significant amount of weight. In March his weight was 255 pounds. He now weighs 210 pounds and is only 20 pounds from his goal. Deb has lost 32 pounds and still has about 85 to reach her goal and is determined to keep working toward it. Deb reports they have made some changes to their eating habits still eating the foods they love but being mindful of the portions consumed and
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they are incorporating many more vegetables and fruits into their diet. This exercise routine and life-style change has brought Ron’s cholesterol numbers into the normal or lower range and his blood pressure is 122/74. Deb’s blood pressure has always been fine and now so are her cholesterol numbers. Ron and Deb are very positive about their Y experience saying, “Everyone has been friendly, helpful, and encouraging. We are also connecting with friends, classmates and acquaintances from are earlier years in Tillamook. We just like being here.” “I would be happy to help anyone who’s considering getting started working out at the Y,” added Rom. “My next event is to take swimming lessons at the Y. I never learned to swim and the Y is the perfect place to learn this skill.” To Ron and Deb we say, we’re proud of your accomplishments and welcome you into the YMCA family.
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Tillamook and Nena Perez of Las Vegas, Nev. His maternal grandfather is Miguel Perez of Las Vegas, Nev. Jayden is also joined by his aunts Alana, Kelli, Jenifer, Rebbecca, Kayla, Kaitlyn, Heather Clark, Sarah, Modisoul and uncles Joseph, Mike, Eric, Chris, Kenneth, Jeff Clark and Mitchell.
NCRD begins search for new general manager to organizing large construction projects and his skill set meshed nicely with his new A week and a half after duties at NCRD, with one the November 5, which saw notable exception. the passage of As general the North County manager of a public Recreation District entity it took some five-year local getting used to that option tax, NCRD he could no longer general manager single-handily Peter Nunn advised make decisions that his board of direcaffected the district. tors his intention to Interfacing with the retire by the end of public was new to March 2014. him. “It was huge “I will submit to get used to that,” Peter Nunn my formal letter of he said. “I couldn’t resignation in early Decemjust do what I wanted to do.” ber with four months notice, At a special meeting the which allows three months to following week, the NCRD hire my replacement and oneboard began to lay the month overlap. I will leave at groundwork for hiring Nunn’s the end of March,” Nunn said successor. following the Nov. 14 NCRD “It’s going to be a big efboard meeting. fort,” said board chair Kevin “The successful passing of Greenwood, noting that the the five-year local option tax general manager is instrumenextension means that NCRD tal in creating an environment will have sufficient funding so that the district can move to continue the great proforward. grams we have, and after my “With the reaffirmation retirement I will have time to (of NCRD) this past election, actually use them,” Nunn said. we’re now in a position to “Although the first year was a stand up and provide more of bit tumultuous, I have enjoyed a leadership role,” said board my six years here and particumember Jack Bloom on findlarly all the great people I get ing a new general manager. to meet and work with.” “We need to assert ourselves Nunn, who became a as to what is best for the commember of the NCRD board munity…that’s why we were in Feb. 2008, accepted the job elected.” of interim general manager in Board member John Aug. 2008 following the firing Coopersmith likened the of his predecessor. He was offi- turnaround NCRD has expecially hired as general manager rienced in the past five to six for the recreation district in years as a phoenix rising from Feb. 2009. the ashes. “We’ve accomAt the time the district plished a lot.” was in financial disarray and At its December meeting actually closed for a period of the board will likely authorize three months, though some the posting of the position and programs, with the help of approve a process for hiring volunteers, managed to keep a new general manager, but it going. With the passage of will likely be after the first of the first five-year local option the year that it officially “starts levy in the fall of 2008, things the clock” on its search, acslowly began to turn around. cording to Nunn. “It was a matter of beThough he expects ing in the right place at the the process to move relaright time,” said Nunn, who tively quickly, Nunn said he had previously retired after a wouldn’t leave the district “in 31-year career with Bechtel a lurch” should it need more Corporation. Nunn was used time to select his successor.
By Dave Fisher
The Headlight Herald
Page B2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald
MARCELLA GRIMES email@example.com
hat a gratifying evening we had Tuesday Nov. 19, spending the evening at the Neah-Kah-Nie High School for the 2013 Winter Concert. Mr. Zaugg and Mr. Simpson as always did not disappoint the audience with the talent of the students and themselves. The band, with only eleven students, did a brilliant job playing At the Crossroads, A Festival of Alfred Burt Carols, Pat-APan, and Three Ayres from Gloucester while in between the choir sang beautifully Hark the Herald Angels Sing, Deck The Halls, Angels We Have Heard On High, Joy to the World and Carol of The Bells, which in my point of view was amazing. The band and choir worked hard at getting to this point, to this
GARIBALDI JOE WRABEK 503-812-4050 firstname.lastname@example.org
ope everyone within earshot (or eyeshot) had a good Thanksgiving and Leftovers Day. The Garibaldi Food Pantry will be open Friday, Dec. 6, 10 a.m. to noon at the God’s Lighthouse church, 8th and Garibaldi Avenue (across from the Food Basket). Yes, it’s early this month. That’s so the twicea-month schedule of the Food Pantry will allow it to be open the Friday before Christmas, rather than after. Also on Friday, Dec. 6, Jane Dunkin and I will be playing at the 2nd Street Market in Tillamook, 6-8 p.m. Cecile La Pointe will be having an artist’s reception that evening, and we’ll be promoting her
night and them as well as their teachers Mr. Zaugg for band and Mr. Simpson for choir they did a remarkable job. Thank you for a superb evening of music and song. Keep playing and keep singing, we always need music in our lives. Okay, get your bake on, the NCRD is having a Gingerbread House Contest and Cookie Fest. Entry categories are one grand prize and two runners-up will be awarded in each of the categories. Entries must be placed on a foilcovered piece of cardboard no larger than 8.5 X 11 inches (size of a standard sheet of paper). No more than one entry per-person or team. Write and submit with each entry the following. Required; Artist name(s), phone number and entry category. Optional: Entry Title and short description (100 words or less) of the entry (what inspired you in the creative process) what techniques and edible items were used in your entry? Entries that do not follow the contest rules or have incomplete illegible information will be disqualified from awards. Use only edible items to create your
house and any other features non-edible items may be used to stabilize the house only but cannot be visible. Submission of entries closes at 5 p.m., on Friday Dec. 13, 2013. Submit entries at the NCRD located at 36155 9th St., Nehalem. Remember to bring your favorite cookies to the Cookie Fest on Sunday, Dec. 13 Starting at 1 p.m., until 3 p.m. Everyone attending the Cookie Fest will have the opportunity to vote on the Gingerbread Houses. Awards for the Gingerbread House contest will be announced during the cookie fest. Following the Cookie Fest all entries will be displayed throughout Manzanita businesses for a Holiday Gingerbread House Tour. So bring your favorite cookies to this community cookie potluck, hot drinks will be provided, pictures with Santa Claus, and the gingerbread house judging. Everyone is welcome. For more information visit facebook.com/ncrd.org or contact 503-368-7644 or try email@example.com. Happy Birthday this week to Matthew Grimes of Nehalem, and Kay Grelck of Nehalem.
artwork, and I’ll be peddling copies of my new CD. Have I mentioned the CDs make great Christmas gifts? Cecile’s artwork does, too. By the time you read this, the Garibaldi Lions Club’s big donation barrels will be out. Fill them, please, with new, unwrapped toys and canned or otherwise non-perishable foodstuffs; these are for the Christmas baskets that will go to our needy families. Last year, the Lions had donation barrels at the post office, Garibaldi Library, the Food Basket, Sterling Bank, and Tami’s Barber Shop, and it’s expected they will again this year. The Garibaldi Library will not be having a Holiday Reading Program this year—not enough time to prepare for it, I was told. Next Christmas, perhaps. It’s been real popular. The Garibaldi Library does have their kids’ Christmas books out to check out. That promised survey of what people want to see at and in the county libraries is out. You can take the survey online, at www.tillabook.org, or on one of the computers at
the library – and there’s even a printed version, for those folks who don’t want to deal with a computer. The survey takes about five minutes (library staff timed it), and is anonymous. The results of the survey will help the Library Board and library staff set budget priorities over the next five years. The survey will be out and available through the end of December; come January, they’ll start tabulating the results. Don’t forget the Garibaldi Days kickoff meeting Monday, Dec. 9, 10 a.m. in the council chambers at Garibaldi city hall. They really need your help. And the next day, Tuesday Dec. 10, is the Port of Garibaldi’s “interactive wharf planning” meeting, starting at 3 p.m. on the dance floor at city hall. Come by at your convenience anytime between 3 and 5:30, and share your thoughts and ideas with the planners; then, if you like, come back at 6:30 and see how well they’ve “amalgamated” everybody’s input. Remember Bruce Vincent’s proverb: “The world is run by those who show up.” Show up, and let ‘em know what you think.
ucky, proprietor at Cloverdale’s Supermart, tells me that he’s applied to have a liquor store within his market. We in the community are encouraged send tosupport for the enterprise- which will provide foot traffic to our little town after Cloverdale Pharmacy closes. Send your comments to O.L.C.C. Retail Services, P.O. Box 22297, Milwaukie, OR 97269 or by e-mail to OLCCretailservices.state.or.us Without a car, my weekends are spent closer to home. I’ve finally had a chance to drop by Cloverdale’s Garden Café for dinner; Diane cooked me tater tots and a Pancho Villa burger with jalapenos, pepper jack cheese, and four slices of creamy avocado- it was delicious. Barbara Brown, proprietor of Monkey Business Nursery, sat at a neighboring table. She told me that Monkey Business, located south of Cloverdale on U.S. 101, has a new cov-
BARBARA BENNETT 503-842-7487 firstname.lastname@example.org
ape Meares Community Associaation (CMCA) is requesting assistance for the Holiday Event coming up. Contact Deborah Neal, e-mail address is email@example.com to help with the following tasks if you enjoy volunteering: • Help with decorating our Community Center • Lend some decorations to the cause (lightsindoor and outdoor)
ered and lit greenhouse to accommodate Christmas tree shopping in rainy or twilight hours. Open 9-7 seven days a week, they carry live and cut Christmas trees, miniature trees, and locally made wreaths. Santa Claus will visit daily, weather permitting. Hebo Women’s Book Club met last Thursday at the Hebo home of Marilyn Burkhardt to discuss A Sense of an Ending by Julian Barnes. Besides me and our hostess, attendees included Ginger HarlowAllen, Mary Faith Bell with her son Carl, Sharon Kesey, Ginger Rasmussen, and Pat Sears. All agreed that the tale was beautifully written and at 163 pages, an easy read. For me, the story was reminiscent of Salinger’s classic, Catcher in the Rye, but better. I’ve been meaning to drop by the old Beaver Mercantile to meet new proprietress Marie Roberts. She wrote this past week that she and her husband will open Beaver Mercantile for business from 10-5 December Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays (except Dec. 15) before Christmas. Let’s welcome the Roberts’ business to South County! On the subject of holiday cheer, free wreath making workshops will be held from 10:30-1 on Sunday Dec. 1 and Saturday, Dec. 7 at Nestucca Bay
National Wildlife Refuge. All materials are provided, including fresh-cut greens, a wreath ring, wires, and ribbons. Workshop attendees should wear warm, comfortable clothing and bring pruning shears and gardening gloves if we have them. Pre-registration is required by contacting refuge volunteer Lee Sliman at (503) 812-6392. The Refuge is located on the west side of Highway 101 approximately six miles south of Pacific City. Turn west off Highway 101 onto Christensen Road and proceed a half-mile to the lower parking lot. Workshop attendees will meet here. For more information go to: fws.gov/ oregoncoast/news/graphics/clear.gif Speaking of fun times, Eric Sappington will perform a free folk concert at Stimulus Coffee Shop, within the Inn at Cape Kiwanda from 6-8 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 6. Refreshments and beer will be available. Happy birthday this week to: Patrick Benton, Nia Chatelain, Brook Fleming, Arial Huddleston, Katie Hudspeth, Jeff Hurliman, Heather Inman, Nancy Love, Wyatt McKillip, Harold Niederer, Amber Pratt, Mitchell Richwine, Tony Riske, Jeremy Sisco, Nick Troxel, and Melissa Weston.
• Donate a tree, a wreath, or a garland or two, or holly • Bring a tray of Hors D’Ouvres • Assist with the Entertainment • Bring a seasonal salad or soup for 6, or 12 or 18 • Assist with the Gift Exchange • Help with setting up tables (Friday the 13th at 3 p.m.) • Help with the Clean Up (Sunday 10 a.m.) • Participate in a cookie exchange on Sunday, 3 p.m., December 15th • Help organize a caroling party for Sunday, 4 p.m., December 15th • Take responsibility for decorating and managing a table for 6 • Connect us with a few student servers who will volunteer in exchange for donation from CMCA
If any of these appeal to you, please contact Deborah Neal at dct. firstname.lastname@example.org with your ideas, suggetions, desires, and interest. Our mailing address is: Cape Meares Community Association 5399 3rd St. N. W. Tillamook, OR 97141 Nea-Rock Garden Club Members don’t forget about the next two events coming up: Wednesday, December 4th is the wreath making party at Mikki Grubers. Bring what you want to put in your wreath. Frames available. This is a potluck at noon. Wednesday January 8th is the “After Christmas Party” at Betty and Richard Rolston’s house. Bring an exchange gift for $8.00 or less or a recycle gift. This is a potluck at noon.
Get Ready for the
2014 Headlight Herald
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April 5th & 6th, 2014 f Saturday 10-5 o Sunday 11-4 s d n a s u s o r h e t t m e o e t s M u c l a ! i s t y n a e t d o o p w Call Adam or Chris to reserve t t s u j n i your booth space today! 503.842.7535
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ur friend Louann d Swanson (this e column writer ot. ill for over 15 years), was n- celebrating her birthday ov/ compliments of her girlph- friends. They were joyfully having glasses of wine mes, and hors d’oeuvres when er- a young man introduced rt himself saying he wanted op, the girls to know how nice Canadians can be. He paid m. on their bill. Well, after he h- left Louann was not only wondering where he was e 50 years ago, but she now thinks her friends owe her s on, another meal. Yup, now that’s our Louann! So, now-a-days, they eth, call it a random act of kindness, but to me it will r always be the neighborly d thing to do. I received a call last week and was told t, ny what a wonderful thing Anita Hall had done. She ssa had finished up a job and noticed that someone’s garbage can had been tipped over on Pacific Street. Well, being the good neigheal bor she is, she stopped her truck, got out and swept it all up. Then my little informant called me and let me know! Thanks, Tamara, , for that news. I love it! Well, we just had two s is: mu- birthdays, on Dec 2, in our town. Julian Croman just celebrated his 16th 41 birthday. And my husband Club Dale, well let’s just say he’s officially a senior citizen ents and leave it at that. Happy Birthday boys. Hope you ber both had a great day. Now for what’s going on ng s. in our community. Lonnie,
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KAREN RUST 503-377-9669 503-300-0019
ime seems to pass so quickly. Thanksgiving is over and now we are preparing for Christmas. Definitely the time of year you get out your elastic waist pants and jeans so you can enjoy all the great food and celebrations. When you read this my family Christmas shopping will be done, however there is still another reason for me to continue shopping – great deals around town. This year the Bay City United Methodist Church is host to their 17th annual Christmas Shoppe. This is intended for those less fortunate that might not otherwise be able to afford to buy gifts for their families. Parents from the Women’s Crisis Center, Bay City, Garibaldi and many others in the community receive a special invitation to come and shop on Friday and Saturday Dec. 13 and 14. The community can help by dropping off unwrapped new items for babies, kids, teens and adults such as books, gadgets, lotions, stationary, socks, games, puzzles, gloves and scarves, toys, and anything else you might decide someone would like. Warm coats are also appreciated. Items may be brought to the church beginning Monday, Dec. 9, through Wednesday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Jim and I will be there taking donations on Monday and setting up so we would love to see you drop in and share in this wonderful blessing of giving. Also mark your calendars as the United Methodist women will be having their annual Christmas Bazaar/Bake Sale and Soup lunch on Saturday Dec. 14 at the Odd Fellows Hall in Bay City this year. They will be open from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. The church was also able to deliver 12 complete Thanksgiving Baskets plus extra food to 10 families at Garibaldi Grade School. Busy time for many people
at Beauty at the Beach, is running a holiday special throughout Dec. She will be having $5 off on her manicures and pedicures. Not only would it be nice for you, but what a perfect gift to give. They also have gift certificates available. That can help your Christmas shopping tremendously. The Friends of the Library continue their Christmas sale throughout the month. Be sure to stop by and check that out. And free computer tutoring is available by appointment this Friday, Dec. 6. Call to see if there are appointments still available. Coming up next week, Thursday, Dec. 12, 6-8, is the Annual Cookies with Santa at the Barry Mammano Fire Station. Your kids will also get a chance to ride on the fire truck. Be sure to drop by for an evening of fun. The fire department has more going on too. They have a new rotation of cadets. These are student between 15-18 years. This is the second group of kids in firefighter training. Kudos to them. And lastly, the department is in the planning stages of a chili cook-off, which will involve all of Tillamook County Fire/ EMS/Police. Keep watching for more information as this event unfolds. We went to see the wonderful TAPA play, Inspecting Carol, with our friends Marni Sheets Johnson, Terri Michel, Dave May, and a new friend from Bar View, Stephanie. Awesome company and fun play! I recommend anything TAPA. It’s always going to be good. “Good people do not need laws to tell them to act responsibly, while bad people will find a way around the laws.” That’s Rockaway Beach, “Sugar Coated.”
at the church and we thank you for your generosity. 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, and the formal meeting will start at noon. Actually, there will be no regular meeting per se, but rather a Christmas celebration, which will include a gift exchange. Bay City Arts Center: The next monthly Pancake Breakfast will be held Sunday, Dec. 15. That’s a real deal at only $5 for all you can eat. Yoga classes are held every Monday and Thursday at 6 p.m. The cost is $5 per 75-minute session. If you are interested in yoga or have any questions, please call or email BCAC. All levels are welcome. Toddler Art sessions are held every Wednesday from 10 to 11 a.m. This is a parent and child experience, and the program provides families a great time for sharing with other parents and children. There is no charge to attend, but donations are welcome to help cover the cost of utilities. Our block captains are increasing in number, and Wendy Schink and Liane Welch are doing a terrific job developing this organization. The block captains offer an excellent solution to the problem of communication during emergencies. Each captain knows all the families in his/her neighborhood, and their special needs. When something like a water outage occurs, the block captains can easily contact each residence to pass the word about the need to boil water, or whatever residents must do to get through the emergency. And, better yet, the fire department will soon be installing a HAM radio base station. This will enable local HAM operators to communicate during emergencies. We are also talking about FRS radios, which do not require a license to operate. When we have a major catastrophe, we can expect that nothing will work. Without the fire department generator and HAM base station, we will have a means of communicating within the City. Have a safe and happy week and I will see you around town!
Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page B3
Notes From the Coast
Mr. News Guy explains cats and dogs
t’s time once again for Mr. News Guy to explain trends in the news. What are they, Mr. News Guy? Cats. Cats dominate YouTube and run several large corporations. Mr. News Guy, cats have come a long way from the job of catching mice to the job of making us feel inferior. This presents some problems since cats haven’t had the time to evolve to their new role. Instead of helping us establish an inferiority complex by ignoring us, they present us with a bloody mouse and then ignore us. You’re upstaging me. Mr. News Guy. Do cats love us? That’s not the question you want to ask. A decent interviewer would ask do you want your cat to love you like a dog. How would you like it if when you came home in the evening, your cat Pywacket wagged its tail back and forth while grinning stupidly, leapt repeatedly into the air like a maniac while slobbering over a tennis ball it wanted you to throw, and unable to
SCHUBERT MOORE 503-965-3681 firstname.lastname@example.org
maintain attention span, attacked and swallowed your slipper? You didn’t answer the question, Mr. News Guy. You can be replaced. It would be hard to tell if a cat loved you. Cats evolved as a solitary hunter while dogs evolved from a pack. Getting dogs to party would be like taking a keg to a frat house. Partying with a cat would be like trying to get a ninja drunk. No point in being derogatory, Mr. News Guy. What does a cat’s purr mean? Amazing, You used a five-syllable word. You’re probably trying to ask what a cat’s purr means. Some experts say it’s an expression of affection while others
claim it’s just seeking your warmth and wants you to feed it while imagining what it would do if the situation were reversed and it were 15 times larger than you. Mr. News Guy, there is an issue making the news right now. The number of songbirds is falling due to cats. You seem to have an anti-cat bias. Mr. and Mrs. or Mr. and Mr. or Mrs. and Mrs. or whatever, are out for an evening walk with Billy or Susie and a cat leaps on a yellow goldfinch and looks up proudly with a couple of yellow feathers sticking to its mouth expecting you to compliment it on doing what a cat is supposed to do, a perfectly executed decapitation. Instead, the parents express horror and cover their kid’s eyes. Guh-ross, Mr. News Guy, and I don’t think it’s necessary to insult the LGBT community. Obviously you’re a dog person. The next thing that happens involves teaching their kid what happened was bad, forcing them to write letters to their senators and marching on the street corner with homemade signs.
That’s, what should happen, you haughty cat person. Have the courtesy to address me as Mr. News Guy. What should happen is they should get a life. What should happen is they should try to explain the difference in a cat killing a bird and the baby cows used to make veal Parmesan or where it is exactly we get lamb or bacon or McDonalds get Happy Meals. Good luck with that. You’ve heard of the term herding cats? You can’t train a cat to do anything, whereas a dog can be trained to save lives and... Of course cats can be trained, you imbecile. Mother cats train their kittens when not to use their claws by making a sound of extreme disapproval, a type of fake-spitting, like this, ACK! ACK! That cat should have been declawed. What?! Declawed?! Declawing is mutilation! It’s like cutting your fingers off! It’s illegal in Europe! This isn’t Europe. All cats should be declawed. It would be rough, but for the best. Yes, rough, rough. ACK! ACK!
50th ‘Tillamook Bay Christmas Bird Count’ The annual “Tillamook Bay Christmas Bird Count” will take place on Saturday, Dec. 14. Tillamook Bay counters will join “citizen scientists” across the Western Hemisphere in the National Audubon Society’s 114th Christmas Bird Count. More information on the Christmas Bird Count can be found at birds. audubon.org/faq/cbc Tillamook Bay counters organize at 6:30 a.m. at Denny’s Restaurant, 2230 Main Ave. North (Hwy. 101), in Tillamook. Groups are assigned at that time to various sections of the count to cover the entire count circle. All sections include water and land habitats. At 5 p.m. counters again convene at Denny’s Restaurant to review the results of the day.
This year again there will be no fee to participate in the count. The center of the Tillamook Bay count circle is the intersection of Main Street and Highway 101 in Bay City. The count encompasses all of Tillamook Bay and the northern portion of Netarts Bay as well as the surrounding lands. Over the 49-year history of the count a total of 238 species have been recorded for an average of 130 species each year. The Christmas bird count began over a century ago when scientist Frank Chapman changed the course of ornithological history. In 1900, Chapman led a small group on an alternative to the “side hunt,” when teams competed to see who could shoot the most game. Instead, Chapman pro-
posed they identify, count, and record all the birds they saw, founding what is now considered to be the world’s most significant and longest-running citizenbased conservation effort. Each count is a designated circle 15 miles in diameter — about 177 square miles — where counters try to cover as much ground as
possible within a 24-hour period. The data collected by each count are sent to National Audubon Society. Data from 1900 to the present are entered into a database available through Audubon’s website. For images, videos and more information, visit www. audubon.org/bird/cbc.
Find us online at: www.tillamookheadlightherald.com and
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. www.hisgathering.net.
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.
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. www.sacredhearttillamook.org
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
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.
HEALING WATERS BIBLE CHURCH (Used to be Oretown Bible Church) 41505 Oretown Rd. E, Cloverdale. Pastor Blake Tebeck. (503) 392-3001. Come worship in the Pentecostal tradition. Adult and Children Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. with Church services starting at 10:30 a.m. on Sundays. Spirit filled singing with the sermon scripted from a chapter of the Holy Bible. Followed by a “free meal” and friendly conversation. Wednesday evening Bible Study at 6 p.m. Visitors warmly welcome.
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.
ST. JOSEPH’S CATHOLIC CHURCH 34560 Parkway Drive, Cloverdale, (503) 392-3685. Services 5:30 Saturday night, 9:30 a.m. Sunday.
ROCKAWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 400 S. 3rd., (503) 355-2581. Pastor Sam Whittaker. Sundays: Contemporary/Traditional Worship Service 9-10:30 a.m. Kidz Bible Club 10:3511:40 a.m. Middle school and high school meet 10:35-11:40 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:45-11:40. Nursery provided. Community groups meet during the week. Call church office for more information.
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!
Nehalem 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. email@example.com. www. gbgm-umc.org/nehalembayumc.
ST. MARY BY THE SEA CATHOLIC CHURCH 275 S. Pacific St. (503) 355-2661. Saturday: Confessions 5 p.m.; Mass 5:30 p.m. Sunday: Confessions: 8 a.m.; Mass 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass: Tues 5:30 p.m. and Wed. - Fri. 9 a.m.
Tillamook 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.
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, Casual attire. Nursery facilities and handicapped accessible. Programs available for youth of all ages. Travelers and newcomers welcome. GRACE LUTHERAN MISSION - W.E.L.S. Pastor Warren Widmann. Sunday Bible study 5 p.m., Worship Service 6 p.m. Please call (503) 842-7729 for information. LIVING WATER FELLOWSHIP 1000 N. Main, Suite 12, (503) 842-6455. Pastors Marv and Judie Kasemeier (Charismatic, Nondenomi-national) Sunday Morning Service 10. Nursery through sixth grade children’s church provided. Sunday Evening Prayer Service 7 p.m. Wednesday; Generation Unleashed Youth Service for ages 12-18 6:30 p.m. 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.
Where you are always welcome
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: www.tillamookadventist.net 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!
Page B4 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald
LISTINGS ARE UPDATED
AT TILLAMOOKHEADLIGHTHERALD.COM 100-400 Serices, Etc. 600 Autos 800 Rentals 700 Stuff for Sale 900 Real Estate 500 Jobs
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 ontractor.com
TRAVELING? Retired teacher from Bend will house/pet sit in exchange for lodging! Many references. 541/382-1178 or 541/3069992 Cathy
DRIVERS Small Enough to Care. REALLY! At Haney Truck Line, we care about you and know you need family time! CDL-A required. 1-888414-4467 www.GOHANEY.com
NEED CLASS A CDL TRAINING? Start a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer “Best-In-Class” training. New Academy Classes Weekly; No Money Down or Credit Check; Certified Mentors Ready and Available; Paid (While Training With Mentor); Regional and Dedicated Opportunities; Great Career Path; Excellent Benefits Package. Please Call: (866)315-9763
It works when all else fails. Call 842-8958 for Info
Announcements ADOPTION WARM, FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1-800-593-1730 firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.annandpeter.info
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
MISSING 2 cats 1st cat male 9yrs. Black long hair, has a limp. Named Marley. 2nd female kitten, also black. Little, born Sept. 1st. black tabby. Sarah 503-504-7392 or 1810 deer ridge rd
Free confidential services for victims of sexual or domestic violence. 842-9486 1-800-992-1679
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 email@example.com
Drivers-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com Foremost Transport Pendleton, OR is hiring Pickup drivers who have a 3/4 ton or One ton truck to deliver RV’s throughout the US and Canada. Passports recommended. We are paying competitive rates and have several bonuses. 1-866-764-1601 or www. formosttransport.com
Lost & Found
Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center 24 Hour Hotline
Campers & Trailers
Tires & Wheels
for a Nissan Murano (65R18) $300 for set. One winter of use. Contact Patty @ 503-842-7535.
Garage Sales Sat Dec 7 10am-6pm Beaver Fire Hall furniture, boys toys & clothes, lots more.
Pick-a-dozen cookies available both days. Bring a donation of food for the Oregon Food Bank and get a free cookie! ALL CHURCH BAZAAR - put on by the United Methodist Women and members of the Tillamook Methodist Church
Job opportunities For required application materials and posting information, visit our website at www.co.tillamook.or.us
Office Specialist 2 – Assessor’s Office Starting salary: $2607 per month, Full-time Closing date: December 5, 2013
Tillamook County is an equal opportunity employer
Large body shop seeks selfmotivated person for Auto Detail Technician. Starting JOB OPPORTUNITY wage DOE, 40-50 hours per Large body shop seeks self-motivated week. for Must have valid ODL. person Auto Detail Technician. Starting wage DOE, 40-50 hours per week. No experience necessary. Full Must have valid ODL. No experience benefits and advancement necessary. Full beneﬁts and advancement opportunities. opportunities. Apply in person at
Public Health Program Representative – Health Department Starting salary: $3496 per month, Full-time Closing date: December 5, 2013
3509 Third St. Tillamook, OR • (503) 842-7802
Apts Unfurnished Immaculate 1 bdrm, $500 Patio Apts one story 4plex, low util, hardwd flrs, coin lndry, Credit checked, No pets/smk 503-812-7967 Wheeler studio all util icluded, view of bay. $495mo. 503-812-3560 or 503-377-2394.
Houses Unfurnished 2bd/1ba home$850mo.1st&last &Dep. Lrg yard. 503-842-6762
Centrally located 3bd 1.5 ba home n/smok pets neg w/ additional fee. $800/mo + dep & cleaning fee. Avail Dec For app 503-354-2386 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
cuss our dental plan for 2014; and act on any other business that is brought to the attention of the Board. All meetings are open to the public and accessible to the disabled. Anyone requiring a special accommodation should contact the District Office at least 48 hours in advance at (503) 355-2732.
H13-478 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On January 7, 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: 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
Rockaway beach front 2 story 1700 SF with 3bd & 2ba Lg deck just steps away from the beach, newly remodeled $1350/ mo 842-5990 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
Duplexes 2bd 1ba w/d h/u no smok/pets 701 Laurel, Till $700+dep 503-5227060 2BR $800/mo+dep. No smk/pts. 971-533-5916
Pasture & Acreage Horse stalls for rent w/ summer pasture & paddock. Bay City Idaville area $150/mo 503-5683340
Public Notices H13-466 Twin Rocks Sanitary District Public Meeting Notice of the Scheduled Monthly Board Meeting on Thursday, December 12, 2013 The Twin Rocks Sanitary District will hold its regularly scheduled monthly Board Meeting for December 2013 on Thursday, December 12 at 9:00 AM in the Twin Rocks Administrative Building’s Conference Room located at 18005 Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach, OR. The agenda is as follows: regular business, updates of old business, financial reports, committee reports, safety reports, and staff reports. New items to discuss, review, and approve include: discuss auditor’s report draft; discuss the SDIS annual insurance policy for 2014 (property & liability); dis-
H13-465 The annual Kilchis Water District Meeting will be held at 6.30 P.M. Monday December 10, 2012 at 6105 Hathaway Rd . Public is welcome. H13-476 A public meeting of the Board of Directors for the Netarts-Oceanside RFPD, will be held at the Netarts Fire Hall. The meeting will take place on the 10th day of December, 2013 at 6:00 pm. A copy of the entire agenda may be inspected or obtained at the Netarts Fire District Office, betwseen the Hours of 8:00 am and 5:00 pm. H13-479 TILLAMOOK PEOPLE’S UTILITY DISTRICT BOARD WORKSHOP NOTICE Tillamook PUD’s Board of Directors will convene a Board Workshop on Tuesday, December 10, 2013 at 1:30 p.m. for a Budget Presentation. The meeting will take place in the Carl Rawe meeting room at Tillamook People’s Utility District, 1115 Pacific Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon. The Board reserves the right to conduct an executive session, pursuant to ORS 192.660, to discuss possible litigation and personnel matters. Those who require special accommodations should contact the PUD at 800-422-2535 or 503842-2535. ** Revision will be italicized
Tap Room Team The Pelican Tap Room at the new Brewery in Tillamook is looking for just the right people to join our team. We need versatile people to do whatever needs to be done, including pouring beer, cooking, busing tables, delivering food to guests, and of course, talking about our award winning beer! Professional, mature, over 21, easy going manner and willing to do whatever it takes to make our guests happy. Part time positions available, base wage plus tip share. Background check and drug testing required. Call Stephanie for an application (503)965-7779 ext 307, pick one up at the Tap Room (1st & Stillwell) or download one from our website at http:// www.yourlittlebeachtown.com/jobs
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Charter is proud to be a drug free Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V
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
3bd 2ba close to schools, $995/mo $1200 dep no pets 503-369-1981
For your shopping convenience, we will be accepting major credit cards!
Noble Fir Xmas trees, beautiful natural looking trees. 5-15 ft tall, $15$20 free delv to Tilla/Bay City area 812-6593
Cash for Junk, Broken & Wrecked Autos. 503384-8499 or 541-2163107. I will Travel!
Loads of gift ideas, greens, wreaths, plants, gift baskets, attic tresures, handcrafts & homebaked goodies.
Tillamook United Methodist Church 3808 12th St.
Private collector paying cash for firearms and antique acces any condition. 541-430-2085
(503) 648-5903 bobtopcanopies.com
BOB TOP CANOPIES
48th St. & TV Hwy, SE Hillsboro
OR GO TO TILLAMOOKHEADLIGHTHERALD.COM PRINT EDITION DEADLINE IS 10 A.M. MONDAY
2006 John Deere 5525 asking $9700, has cab heat air, 91HP, FWD, 540 PTO, mailto:kessger7@ outlook.com / 541-4144912
We sell aluminum, fiberglass, commercial
Friday, Dec. 6 -4:00-7:00 Saturday, Dec. 7 - 9:00-3:00
CALL (503) 842-7535 OR (800) 275-7799
Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center JOB ANNOUNCEMENT SEXUAL ASSAULT ADVOCATE/ SART COORDINATOR The Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center is accepting applications for a full time Sexual Assault Advocate who will also provide support to the Tillamook County Sexual Assault Response Team (SART). Responsibilities include: providing sexual assault advocacy services for persons who are survivors of sexual assault, working to develop our 24-hour sexual assault response, offering information and training to other advocates and volunteers related to sexual assault response and related topics, and helping to coordinate the activities, resources and training needs of Tillamook County SART. Related experience is required and comprehensive training and support will be provided to the successful applicant. This position is grant funded for three years. Salary DOE and includes health care and other benefits. For more information or to request an application please contact TCWRC at 503-842-9486 or pick up the application at 1902 Second Street. The application can also be found on our website at tcwrc.net. Open until filled.
TO PLACE AN AD:
H13-480 The Beaver Water District will hold their regular monthly meeting on Thursday, December 12, 2013, 7:00pm at Beaver Fire Hall. At this time the agenda contains regular monthly business. The public is encouraged to attend to learn more about planned improvements to Beaver’s water system. For more information, please call (503) 392-4886. H13-475 FAIRVIEW WATER DIST will hold their regular Board meeting at 6:00 pm Monday December 9, 2013 at the District Office 403 Marolf Lp Rd Tillamook. The agenda will include the routine business of the District. The public is welcome. The District will provide reasonable accommodations to individuals with disabilities. Anyone requiring special accommodations should contact the office 72 hours in advance. tel:503-8424333 , TDD tel:800-7352900 , voice tel:800735-1232. H13-473 Garibaldi Self Storage Pursuant to its lien rights Intends to hold for sale At Cash Only public Oral auction The property of: Barbara Catron #F80 Cherina Roberts #F86 At 707 E. Garibaldi Ave Garibaldi, Oregon 12/12/13 at 11:30am (503) 322-4334 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 redemption, 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 H13-468 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE
• For supplemental budgets proposing a change in any fund's expenditures by more than 10 percent.
The purpose of the hearing is to discuss the supplemental budget with interested persons.
A copy the supplemental budget document budget may be for inspected publicofhearing on a proposed supplemental the Cityorofobtained Bay City on or after December 4, 2013 at
Bay Citycurrent Hall located at 5525 B Street, City,City OR Council 97107 Chambers Monday - at Friday 9:00 AM toBay 5:00City, PMPublic Notices Public Public Notices Notices forPublic the fiscal year will be held inBay theNotices Bay 5525 B Street, OR 97107 H13-477 The hearing will take place on DecemberNOTICE 10, 2013 atOF 6:00 PM. SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGET
Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, December 4, 2013 - Page B5 999
SUMMARY OF PROPOSED BUDGET CHANGES
supplemental budgets ARE proposing a change in any expenditures by more than 10 percent. The purpose of the hearing •is For to discuss the supplemental budget with interested persons. AMOUNTS SHOWN REVISED TOTALS IN fund's THOSE FUNDS BEING MODIFIED FUND: Water Reservesupplemental Fund document AA copy of the supplemental budget or after at Council Chambers at 5525 B Street, Bay publicKilchis hearing on a proposed budget may for thebe Cityinspected of Bay Cityorforobtained the currentonfiscal year December will be held in4,the2013 Bay City ACity, public hearing a proposed budget for the CityPM. of Bay City of the hearing is to discuss the supplemental budget with interested persons. OR 97107. Theonhearing will takesupplemental place on December 10, 2013 at 6:00 The purpose Bay City Hallsupplemental located at 5525 Street, Bay City, ORAmount 97107 Monday - Friday 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM A copy of the budgetBdocument may be inspected or obtained on or after December 4, 2013 at Bay City Hall located at 5525 B Street, Bay City,Amount OR 97107 Resource Expenditure Monday - Friday fiscal 9:00 AM to 5:00 for year will PM be held in the Bay City Council Chambers at 5525 B Street, Bay 97107 1the current 1 City, OR Unappropriated -284,129 2
3 The3 hearing will take place on December 10, 2013 at 6:00 PM. SUMMARY OF PROPOSED BUDGET CHANGES
AMOUNTS SHOWN ARE REVISED TOTALS IN THOSE FUNDS BEING MODIFIED
Revised Total Fund isResources Revised Total Fund Requirements The purpose of the hearing to discuss the supplemental budget0with interested persons.
FUND: Kilchis Water Reserve Fund Comments:
A copy of the supplemental budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after December 4, 2013 at
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Resource Amount Expenditure Amount Monday - Friday 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM 1 ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ 1 Unappropriated -284,129 2 2 Capital Outlay 284,129 ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ 3 3 ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ SUMMARY OF PROPOSED BUDGET CHANGES 0 TOTALS IN THOSE FUNDS Revised Total Fund Resources RevisedBEING Total MODIFIED Fund Requirements 0 AMOUNTS SHOWN ARE REVISED
Bay City Hall located at 5525 B Street, Bay City, OR 97107
Comments: FUND: Kilchis Water Reserve Fund 150-504-073-8 (Rev. 1-13) ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Resource30, 2013, is Plaintiff, and Klaus Amount is a public auction to the Long Expenditure On December Prairie Road, Til- highest Amount bidder for cash ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ at the 1hour of 10:00 a.m. Hohman; Lee T. Hohm- highest bidder for cash 1lamook,Unappropriated Oregon, the de- and/or -284,129 cashier’s check, ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ at the 2Tillamook County an; Mortgage Electronic and/or cashier’s check, 2fendant’s interest made out to TilCapital Outlaywill be in hand,284,129 Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Registration Systems, in hand, made out to Til- 3sold, subject to redemp- lamook County Sheriff’s 3 ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Long Prairie Road, Til- Inc.; Bank of America lamook County Sheriff’s tion, in the real property Office. For more inforlamook, Oregon, Association, Office. For more infor-Revised commonly as: mation on this 0 Revisedthe TotaldeFund National Resources Total Fund known Requirements 0 sale go to: fendant’s interest will be Successor by Merger mation on this sale go to: LOT 5 DORY DRIVE (VA- http://www.oregonshersold, subject (Rev. to redempto Countrywide Bank, http://www.oregonsher- CANT LAND), PACIFIC iffs .com/sales.htm Comments: 150-504-073-8 1-13) tion, in the real property F.S.B., Other Persons iffs .com/sales.htm CITY, OREGON 97135. H13-470 ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ commonly known as: or Parties, including OcThe court case number H13-469 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S 247 MILLER STREET, cupants Unknown Claimis: 13-2089, where U.S. NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ ROCKAWAY Bank National Associa150-504-073-8 (01-09) BEACH, ing Any Right, Title, Lien SALE On December 30, 2013, OREGON 97136. The or Interest in the Proption, is Plaintiff, and Pat___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ On December 30, 2013, at the hour of 10:30 a.m. court case number is: erty Described in the rick Carney, et al, , are at the hour of 11:00 a.m. at the Tillamook County ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ 13-2091 where Na- Complaint Herein, are Defendants. The sale at the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office, 5995 tionstar Mortgage LLC, Defendants. The sale is a public auction to the Sheriff’s Office, 5995 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be 150-504-073-8 (Rev. 1-13) sold, subject to redemption, in the real property 150-504-073-8 (01-09)
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 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) 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 Com-
Public Notices plaint, 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 firstname.lastname@example.org Attorney for Plaintiff H13-463 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK In the Matter of the Estate of) DONALD SCOTT
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
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.
615 Main • Tillamook (503) 842-8271
Carolyn Decker cell (503) 801-0935
MLS# 13-416 • $169,000 Call Dusty @ 503-842-9090 4785 Netarts Hwy W Tillamook OR 97141 503-842-9090
Off The Beaten Path!
Owner Will Carry!
About 4.5 acres with a cabin, a pole building and a small shelter for animals. This could be a hunters dream. MLS #13-507 $109,000
Ocean view lots and a house too. Several building sites are included in this purchase, all with ocean view. MLS #13-365 $350,000
KING REALTY (503) 842-5525
2507 Main Ave. North, Suite A Tillamook, OR 97141 BUY NOW! INTEREST RATES ARE STILL AFFORDABLE!
Commercial space suitable for retail or office, plus attached 2 bedroom apartment. Fronts on Hwy. 101 in Garibaldi. Owner/Broker, call for details. MLS #09-17 $157,000
Three units in this apartment complex. Live in one, rent the other two. A good way start your retirement portfolio. MLS #13-740 $179,000
615 Main • Tillamook • (503) 842-8271 Teresa Burdick (503) 812-3495 • Mark Decker (503) 801-0498 E-mail: email@example.com Web Page: www.deckerrealestate.net H51682 ROCKAWAY BEACH BUY!
Bring your suitcases and just unpack! Wonderful, move-in ready 2bd, 2bth home great for full-time residence or rental investment! All new bamboo & vinyl flooring, paint, carpet, windows, roof & gutters! Home also features vaulted ceilings, skylites, wraparound Trex decking, storage shed & paved driveway with plenty of room for your RV/boat! This home is priced to sell & ready for you! #13-758…$189,000 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508
Mark Decker (503 801-0498
CUSTOM RIVER VIEW HOME!
The only thing between you and the river is a small strip of common area! Deeded river access is just feet away from this quaint and cozy home with unobstructed river views…a sportsmans dream! Whether fishing, swimming or just enjoying the soothing sounds of nature, this home has so much to offer! High vaulted ceilings with recessed lighting & skylites. Master suite with jetted garden tub. Light, bright kitchen with breakfast bar and so much more! #13-924….$217,000
Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508
709 Pacific Ave. - Tillamook, OR
(503) 842-7515 1-800-503-3706 Jill Smith
See our virtual tours at peteandersonrealty.com
CHALET STYLE HOME ON 6.13 ACRES!
Beautiful 3bd, 2bth home is well maintained with over 2100 sq.ft of living space! Spacious decks for outdoor enjoyment! Dividable acreage is landscaped and impeccably maintained! Huge mature evergreens and beautiful valley views! Garden shed, storage & shop for additional parking. Great investment potential! #12-955….$425,000
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
Great 2bd home with many updates including roof, siding, foundation, Marathon water heater, exterior paint and some plumbing. Cozy country kitchen, spacious living/dining area. Perfect starter or retirement home… all on one level and close to town and other amenties. #13-583….$137,500
Call Principal Broker Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS @503-812-8208
CHARMING UPDATED COTTAGE!
Move-in ready 3bd home in great location near schools, shopping & public transportation. Updates include fresh paint & newer roof. Slider leads to private, fenced back yard. Wonderful starter home or investment property! #13-364…..$124,900 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508
w w w. K i n g R e a l t y B r o k e r s . c o m 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.
Imagine healthy living,
lots of fresh air and exercise. Local sustainable, nutritious food you’ve grown yourself. This could be yours...For Sale, Don’s Waterfall Farms, located on Brickyard Rd. Tillamook, OR. This turn key opportunity includes everything needed to continue a thriving, growing, income generating one acre vegetable and herb farm/nursery. Either a full time lifestyle or a supplemental income. Owners only source of income for the past 8 years. 13+ years., a licensed nursery and 1 acre farm specializing in home grown healthy herbs and edibles, both as starter plants for people to grow their own food, and as growers of year round produce sold to local restaurants and individuals. The sale includes 6 greenhouses, seeds, planting schedules, files, inventory of live plants and all supplies, nursery label machine, 10X12 shed, 3 car garage, wood shop and food storage room, off street parking lot and 3 bedroom, 2 bath mountain view home with hot tub and new 30 year composition roof. Koi pond with waterfall and koi, gross and net sales increase each year. Owners are willing to train. $297,000
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 4, 2013 - Headlight Herald 999
TATE, Deceased. No. 13PB00901 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 November 20, 2013. Beverly A. Prince 6105 Hathaway Road Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 812-2261 Christian K. Hooley, OSB No. 903000 Attorney at Law Christian K. Hooley, P.C. P.O. Box 220 Tillamook, Oregon 97141 Telephone: (503) 8422553
Siemsen; Occupants of the Property, are De-
fendants. 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
Get Ready for the
2014 Headlight Herald
Home & Garden Show!
April 5th & 6th, 2014 f Saturday 10-5 o Sunday 11-4 s d n a s u s o r h e t t m e o e t s M u c l a ! i s t y n a e t d o o p w Call Adam or Chris to reserve t t s u j n i your booth space today!
H13-454 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On December 17, 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: 8445 Bewley Creek Road, Tillamook, Oregon 97141. The court case number is: 13-2036, where Midfirst Bank, through its loan servicing agent Midland Mortgage, a division of Midfirst Bank , is Plaintiff , and Donald Franz Siemsen; Cyndie Sue
Business & service Directory
automotive & collision
• Collision Repair & Refinishing since 1975 • Rental Vehicles The Ellerbroeks (503) 842-7802 3509 3rd St., Tillamook
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL WIRING
Service Work • Custom Homes
Daniel & Lucas Slatter Builders
SMALL COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL
All Phases • New Construction • Remodels • Concrete P.O. Box 505 • Garibaldi, OR 97118
Licensed • Bonded • Insured CCB #156653
Bus: 503.322.4399 Cell: 503.801.3929
dry cleaning WE TAKE CARE OF YOUR CLOTHES
Serving Tillamook County Since 1957
TOMMIE’S CLEANERS We Pick Up & Deliver in Tillamook
1111 Fourth St., Tillamook, OR 97141
MORGAN CIVIL ENGINEERING, INC.
heating & sheet metal
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
SHEET METAL FABRICATION
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
H HEATING A L &TSHEET I NMETAL ER
CONTINUOUS GUTTERS • METAL ROOFING HOMEOWNER KITS HEATING SYSTEMS
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
BOTH LOCATED AT 1709 1ST - TILLAMOOK CCB #178127 www.haltinerheating.com
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 • firstname.lastname@example.org H24791
C210 CCB#171850 .
Butch Olson Garage Doors, Inc. (503) 377-2847
CHRISTENSEN’S PLUMBING Full Plumbing Service Drain Cleaning Pipeline Camera
Call Bob Phone/Fax (503) 842-7226 • (503) 965-4535
CCB #51560 License #29-29PB
Howard A. Brassfield
Farmer Creek Sharpening Service Wood-mizer Bandsaw Blades • Cross Cut Saws
www.butcholson.com Established in 1981 • Bay City
call (503) 842-7535 to place your ad in the headlight herald Business & service directory
2035 Wilson River Loop Tillamook, OR 97141
AUTO • FARM • LIFE GROUP • COMMERCIAL • HOME
27850 Hwy. 101 S, Cloverdale, OR 97112 2 miles north of Hebo on US 101
SAFECO INSURANCE COMPANY GRANGE ASSOCIATION LIBERTY MUTUAL UNIGARD INSURANCE
LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED SINCE 1953
HURLIMAN & VELTRI INSURANCE SERVICES 1700 FOURTH STREET, P.O. BOX 298, TILLAMOOK
Check us out online at www.tillamookheadlightherald.com