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Headlight Herald TILLAMOOKHEADLIGHTHERALD.COM • APRIL 10, 2013

LONGEST RUNNING BUSINESS IN TILLAMOOK COUNTY • SINCE 1888

Suspect in stabbing taken to State Hospital

PHOTO BY SAYDE MOSER

The Tillamook Air Museum is relocating to Madras, where a 64,000-square-foot facility will be built to provide space for the collection of vintage aircrafts. However, the Air Museum’s lease on the blimp hanger in Tillamook does not expire until 2016.

No solutions yet to Air Museum leaving BY JOE WRABEK jwrabek@countrymedia.net

The Port of Tillamook Bay doesn’t have a solution to the Air Museum moving to Madras, port manager Michele Bradley told the Headlight Herald. “We’ve only known for a week,” she said. “We understand that the coastal weather is not conducive to the longevity of aircraft and also understand the business decision by the Tillamook Air Museum to move Mr. Erickson's collec-

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tion of vintage aircraft to another location where other divisions of their business are located,” Bradley said. “The Port will be working with the Erickson Group through this transitional period the next few years.” The Air Museum’s lease on the blimp hangar doesn’t expire until January 2016, she noted. “We expect many conversations as we both move forward,” she said. Nor are all the aircraft housed at the Port of Tillamook Bay going to be leaving, Bradley told the Headlight Herald.

“Nine or ten” of the aircraft on site belong to the Port of Tillamook Bay, not the Erickson Group – they’re on loan to the port from a U.S. Navy museum in Pensacola, Florida. “Most people do not know the Port of Tillamook Bay started a museum in the hangar prior to what is currently known as the Air Museum,” Bradley advised. When the Erickson Group leased the blimp hangar in 1995, they absorbed the Port’s collection, she said.

See MUSEUM, Page A3

Spreading the word to end the word BY SAYDE MOSER smoser@countrymedia.net

1908 2nd St. 503-842-7535 www.TillamookHeadlightHerald.com

Vol. 124, No. 15 $1.00

Marissa Zerngast, a senior at Tillamook High School has stepped up to the plate – and asked her fellow students to do the same. Every year for three years, Zerngast has issued a pledge not to use the word retarded (or the “R-Word” as she calls it). “The goal is to inform people who don’t realize when they say the R-word, it’s actually an offensive word,” she said. “So we inform them and ask them to take the pledge.” Zerngast’s mother works for the Tillamook Family Counseling Center, specifically with the intellectually disabled, and asked her daughter to be the ambassador for the cause and help spread the word to end the word. The official organization (www.r-word.org) is sponsored by the Special Olympics and offers insight and tips on how to encourage others to take the pledge. For her first year, Zerngast just had the official sign-up sheet from the website. The next year, she had stickers that students got to sign. This year, she switched it up again - actually painting a wall in the high school and letting students make hand prints on the wall and sign their name to it. The handprints are white or blue, the official colors of r-word.org. Zerngast spent an entire day last week monitoring the wall while students lined up to take the pledge. More than 200 handprints decorated the wall by the end of the day. “Last year we wanted to get half of the student body to sign up and we got about 350,” she said. “And there’s only about 400 students so we did pretty good.” She also said several teachers told her they noticed a difference in the students who took the pledge. “They’d either stop themselves or catch

PHOTO BY SAYDE MOSER

themselves saying it and correct it,” she said. “Everyone is really aware which I think is a big success.” Zerngast also made a video on Youtube about her project, which can be found by searching Tillamook High School Spread the Word 2013. While she won’t be around next year, she’s hoping someone will pick up the cause and continue to support the pledge. “I’m hoping it doesn’t completely die out,” she said. “There have been a few kids who seem interested in caring it on.”

The Nehalem dredging saga OP-ED BY CAMERON LA FOLLETTE AND RALPH THOMAS The Nehalem River is the lifeblood of the little towns of Wheeler and Nehalem. So a distressing series of missteps that led to a dredging fiasco in the river is having far-reaching consequences. The Port of Nehalem applied to the US Army Corps of Engineers and the Oregon Dept. of State Lands in November 2011 for required permits to dredge the Wheeler waterfront. This project was identified as the fourth highest county priority by the Tillamook County Commissioners because impinging mudflats means that Wheeler has continuously had to extend its docks further into the Nehalem River, thus encroaching on the navigation channel. The Wheeler project was small, only about 300 cubic yards. The Port opened discussions with the City of Wheeler and Wheeler Marina for project funding. The Port wanted both to pay for the dredging via an open-ended funding agreement. Both refused. As a result, budget talks about project funding never developed to the point of city council decision-making. The Port changed its application to DSL and the Corps in December 2011; it still included the Wheeler Marina dredging, but also dredging at Deer Island Slough opposite the City of Nehalem waterfront. Now the Port proposed to dredge 5,000 cubic yards from the river.

That’s about 500 dump truck loads of sediment. Deer Island Slough is not a navigable channel, and the Nehalem part of the project was projected to cost upwards of $350,000 and benefit mainly those with docks along the Slough. The application specified that only those willing to “participate in the cost of the project” would be dredged: Port of Nehalem, City of Nehalem and Wheeler Marina. Then the Port, through an unsigned letter in April 2012, probably by the Port’s agent Bill Campbell, quietly notified the agencies that it was dropping Wheeler from the dredging project because “the cost to continue was deemed to expensive and provided no realistic cost-benefit ratio that would endure under present operational and costsharing parameters.” Neither City of Wheeler nor Wheeler Marina were notified of this decision. The dredging proceeded in Deer Island Slough once permits were acquired. Wheeler residents and city officials alike were shocked in mid-January to see a mound of dredge spoils rearing up in the middle of the river just above Nehalem Bridge. Investigation discovered that the DSL permit allowed the Port to use “in-flow dispersal” of the dredge spoils – meaning that they would just disperse in the river current, flowing downstream to Wheeler and on into Nehalem Bay, where they would settle out. However, the dredge spoils

See DREDGE, Page A3

COURTESY PHOTO

Deer Island Slough showing the dock and boat of the Port of Nehalem, March 2013.

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“I need to be in the hospital real bad,” White told the judge from the video room in the jail. “Everyone is agreeing with you on that,” said Trevino. White was brought to the jail in the beginning of March after the Major Crimes Team was called to her house in Rockaway Beach to investigate an assault. She and her husband were both transported to the hospital with stab wounds. Detective Paul Fournier of the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office told the Headlight Herald that investigators believe White began attacking her husband in his sleep with a knife before inflicting serious injuries to herself. The OSH evaluation will determine whether or not White suffers from a mental illness; whether she understands the nature of her crimes and if she will be able to participate during a trial. The next court date has been set for May 28 at 1 p.m.

Marissa Zerngast has been encouraging her classmates to take the pledge for three years.

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Per her attorney’s request, Dawn White of Rockaway Beach – the suspect in an attempted murder-suicide – is being transported to the Oregon State Hospital in Salem for an evaluation before standing trial. “It is in everyone’s best interest that she be transported Dawn White there,” said White’s attorney. White, 59, has been housed at the Tillamook jail and according to Judge Mari Trevino, Oregon State Hospital (OSH) has up to 30 days after receiving the request to finish the evaluation. “They tend to wait 30 days to do it,” Trevino warned White and her attorney. Trevino assured White they would do everything they could to get her to the hospital “sooner rather than later.”

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Page A2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

New York Cheesecake

SALEM - On Saturday, March 23, the Oregon Future Farmers ofAmerica Association, with more than 2,000 members in attendance, awarded Senator Betsy Johnson (D-Scappoose) and Representative Greg Smith (RHeppner) with Honorary State FFA Degrees. “The Honorary State FFA Degree is the highest honor our state association can bestow upon its friends,� said Lee Letsch, executive secretary. “It is because of the partnerships we develop with people such as Senator Johnson and Representative Smith that the FFA is able to grow and prosper.� "It is a privilege to have a state

BY MARY FAITH BELL mfbell@countrymedia.net

On April 5 my friend Al Wylder, of Hebo, turned 90. He asked me for this cheesecake for his birthday. Al was a professional sports trainer with the Cincinnati Reds in the 1960s and the San Francisco Giants in the 1970s. He travelled all over the country with his baseball teams, eating in the best restaurants in the biggest cities. The man loves to eat. As he tells it, “Whenever I was in New York I would buy a New York style cheesecake and take it home with me. Oh my gosh, were they ever good. The best! But your cheesecake,â€? he said to me, “is very, very close. In fact, I’d have to say it’s next best cheesycake I’ve tasted.â€? I’ve adapted this recipe for Cordon Rose Cream Cheesecake from Rose Levy Beranbaum, a famous New York pastry chef, writer and teacher of baking arts. If my cheesecake rivals the best New York style cheesecakes Al Wylder has eaten, all the credit goes to Rose Levy Beranbaum’s fabulous recipe. New York Cheesecake Crust: (The crust is optional; the cake is firm enough to be unmolded without a crust, with makes a wonderful gluten-free dessert.) 4 ounces plain animal crackers 2 tablespoons sugar 3 tablespoons melted butter Filling: 20 ounces cream cheese (2 ½ 8 ounce pkgs.) at room temperature 1 cup sugar 1 tablespoon cornstarch (skip the cornstarch for a suitable Passover dessert) 3 large eggs 2 tablespoons freshly squeezed lemon juice 1 ½ teaspoons vanilla ½ teaspoon salt 2 ½ cups sour cream Cut parchment paper to fit bottom and sides of eight inch x springform pan. Spray pan lightly with canola cooking spray, and place parchment on bottom and sides of pan. In a food processor, crush animal crackers and sugar, and add enough melted butter to moisten mix so it will clump like wet sand. Press into bottom of springform pan and bake approximately 15 minutes at 325 degrees, until crust if golden brown and fragrant. In a clean food processor (you don’t want crumbs from the crust in the cheesecake) or a mixing bowl, combine cream cheese and sugar until completely smooth. Add cornstarch, vanilla, lemon juice, salt, and eggs. Mix until smooth, occasionally, scraping down the sides. Add sour cream last and combine until fully incorporated. Wrap springform pan in three layers of heavy-

Senator Betsy Johnson and Rep. Greg Smith receive honorary state FFA degrees senator and state representative as Honorary FFA State Degree members. We have always cherished this relationship in the past and are excited to continue this partnership with such outstanding individuals,� said Oregon FFA State President Jerry Risk. “The 2013 FFA Convention was a remarkable opportunity to observe Oregon’s very best young leaders in action. Every one of them is interested in pursuing a career in some aspect of agriculture. Rep. Smith and I were extremely proud to be part of their gathering and delighted to be associated with such outstanding kids,� said Senator Betsy John-

PHOTO BY MARY FAITH BELL

K O O AM

Al Wylder turned 90 on April 5.

duty large tin foil, reaching up beyond the sides of the pan, making it waterproof. You need a larger pan, such as a roaster, or a 13 x 9 baking dish, to set the springform pan in. Pour the filling into the springform pan. Set it (wrapped in foil) into the roaster pan. Fill the roaster pan with hot water (at least an inch). I find that it’s easiest to fill the pan with hot water on the oven rack, and gently slide the rack into place, being careful not to slosh the water. If you want to, you can create a foil cap for the cake with another, smaller piece of foil. This will prevent the top from browning. To make the cap, crimp the edges of the top piece of foil to the heavyduty foil that the pan is wrapped it. Seal it, so that steam can’t get in. Bake at 350 degrees for an hour and 20 minutes, and then turn the oven off without opening the door. Leave the cheesecake in the cooling oven for another hour. Remove the foil cap, take cheesecake out of foil wrap and chill overnight or for eight hours. To unmold, run a butter knife gently around the edge, between the foil and the pan. Release the spring and remove the outside. You can serve the cheesecake from the bottom of the springform pan, taking care not to serve the parchment paper on the bottom. You can also put plastic wrap over the top of the cheesecake, set something flat on top, like a cookie sheet, flip it over, so the cake is upside down, remove the bottom of the springform pan and the parchment, set your serving platter upside down on the crust, flip it back over and gently remove the plastic wrap. You can smooth the sides of the cake with an offset spatula and serve plain, New York style, of with canned pie cherries. Happy Birthday Al Wyler. I hope you enjoy your cheesecake.

son. “What an honor for Senator Johnson and myself to receive FFA’s highest award, an Honorary State Degree. FFA youth are outstanding both in word and deed. They embody dedication and hard work,� said Representative Smith. “We are pleased to be associated with this great organization.� The Oregon FFAAssociation has approximately 105 chapters throughout the state. Its membership continues to grow, with national membership reaching 557,318.

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Cormorant hazing to begin on Oregon coast With hundreds of thousands of young salmon now making their way toward the ocean, the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife is ramping up efforts to make sure they get there and aren’t picked off by hungry birds along the way. For the next month and a half, volunteers assisting ODFW staff will haze cormorants in several coastal estuaries to keep them from feasting on salmon smolts as the young fish make their way to the Pacific Ocean. Cormorants are large seabirds that inhabit Oregon’s estuaries during the spring and summer. They are voracious eaters and can consume up to two pounds of fish per day. Cormorant predation has been identified as a significant threat to the outbound migration of salmon and steelhead. To reduce this threat, ODFW will haze the birds in an attempt to disrupt their feeding patterns at the mouths of coastal rivers. “Our goal is to interrupt the birds’ feeding patterns while young fish are still in the estuaries to improve their chances of getting to the ocean,� said Lindsay Adrean, ODFW’s avian predation coordinator. Volunteers will be working with ODFW in Tillamook and Alsea bays and at the mouths of the Columbia, Nehalem, Nestucca and Coquille rivers through the end of May. The hazing effort will include driving at the

birds in small boats and, occasionally, firing at them with small pyrotechnics. Manpower is being provided by the Clatsop Fisheries Project, Port of Nehalem, Port of Bandon, North Coast Salmon and Steelhead Enhancement Fund, and Alsea Sportsmen’s Association. ODFW will provide boat fuel and program oversight. Cormorants are protected

under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, so extra care must be exercised to ensure the birds are not injured or killed. Cormorant populations have been increasing in some areas along the Oregon coast and Columbia River so in addition to hazing ODFW is conducting population surveys to identify opportunities to better strike a balance between the needs of birds and fish. W A S H I N G T O N Warrenton Kelso

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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Page A3

Tillamook High School looks at re-envisioning honors program Next year, Tillamook High School will be “looking differently� at its honors program, according to Principal Kevin Barnes. The changes will only affect the Freshman class, however, who will still be able to take honors classes in English and physical science, but the classes will be integrated into the regular classroom. “They will still have access to honors opportunities, but within the regular classroom,� Barnes explained. “They’ll all be in the same class.� Barnes said the change is coming because of the huge discrepancy amongst the students who access the honors program being predominantly white. “We have few Hispanic, or lower income students who take advantage of that program,� he said, adding that 50 percent of the student body is considered low income; yet only 20 percent of those students participate in honors programs. Likewise, 20 percent of students are Hispanic and only eight percent are enrolled in honors classes. “There are concerns as to

why these students aren’t accessing the honors classes,� he said. “So some schools across the country are removing the stand-alone honors courses and approaching the delivery of the content differently.� Barnes said they plan to implement the changes at the Freshman level only and see how it goes before possibly following a similar structure in the upper level grades. “We could have done this all in one fell swoop, but the idea is to start small and train the teachers and look at the data to see if there’s some success in accessing and achieving honors credits this way,� he said. Barnes estimates it will take at least a year before it’s clear whether or not the new approach is working. He said it’s not uncommon for schools to be making this type of switch, adding that the honors program has been highly contested among parents and teachers for a long time. “There’s been some good conversations out of this decision and people are very passionate about where they stand,� he said. “But there’s no one solution; there are different philosophies on integration.� The integration plans also

come on the heels of Gov. Kitzhaber’s 40/40/20 goal, where 100 percent of Oregonians will graduate from high school – 40 percent will go onto a four-year or higher degree; 40 percent will receive a two-year degree or complete some sort of certificate program and the other 20 percent will have graduated from high school. “Traditionally we know that honors students are more likely to go on to college,� Barnes said. Barnes also said of the entire student body, only 18 percent enroll in honors classes, so they’re behind where they need to be to meet the 40/40/20 goal. “We need to get to 80 percent,� he said. “We won’t achieve that in a year but we need to change how the students can access these classes.� And for the most part, Barnes said the teachers are already used to differentiating course work for the ability of their students, so adding the honors students shouldn’t be too difficult for them. “There will be time for them to redevelop their curriculum so that students can earn honors credits in that class if they want to,� he said. “The

teachers are already used to mixed ability in their classrooms so it’s not adding anything new – just more – to incorporate these kids.� Sean Rumage, a junior at Tillamook High School and an honors student himself, doesn’t agree with the integration of honors students into the regular classroom. “I don't think it’s a good thing because more than anything else, the honors program is about being in an environment and having the ability to have higher level discussion and go in depth with topics,� he said. “You can't do that in a normal class because often times the kids aren’t motivated to have those conversations and sometimes don't have the capabilities.� Rumage predicts that the honors students will wind up being bored and said there are better ways to meet the 40/40/20 goals. “If we’re having a problem meeting that goal, I don’t think bringing people down is going to get us there,� he said. “What myself and other kids wanted to see was to raise the rigor in both levels - the honors and the regular classes – to better help meet the 40/40/20 rule.�

Flood insurance presentation April 10 BY JOE WRABEK jwrabek@countrymedia.net

New flood insurance regulations promulgated by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and rising flood insurance rates will be the subject of a special presentation at Wednesday morning’s regular meeting of the Tillamook County Board of Commissioners April 10. The meeting begins at 10 a.m. Christine Shirley, flood insurance program coordinator for the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development (DLCD), will be reviewing the new rules, which were issued April 1 by FEMA. The new regulations implement the Biggert-Waters Act passed by Congress last year. Businesses and second-home owners in

MUSEUM:

ook County date from the 1970s; they’re scheduled to be replaced with new, potentially more accurate “LIDAR� maps – the same technology used for the tsunami inundation zone maps that came out last year. The new flood maps are supposed to come out May 31, Shirley said. The new maps could result in people’s homes or businesses ending up in flood zones that hadn’t been in flood zones before, and in others no longer being in flood zones. “When the maps are final, people can look up their addresses,� Shirley said. The commissioners’ meeting will be videotaped by Jane Scott, and will be available for viewing on “TCTV Online� (janescottvideoproductions.pegcentral.com) and on charter cable, channel 4. The program will air Sunday.

Continued from Page A1

now� suggests this November’s Veterans Day ceremonies will be able to be held in the blimp hangar, Sollman said. The Air Museum moving is “a major loss to the community,� County Commissioner Bill Baertlein said. “The [Port] Board is going to have to decide what to do.� Baertlein was president of the Tillamook Port Commission before being elected county commissioner last fall. Though the Air Museum is often cited as Tillamook’s second-biggest tourist attraction, tourist counts lag well behind those at the cheese factory. The Air Museum, Baertlein noted, “is off the beaten path.� The old Tillamook Naval Air Station south of Tillamook – and a couple of miles off Highway 101 -wasn’t built as a tourist attraction, he said. The old blimp hangar needs work, Baertlein noted. It was originally built to last the duration of World War II – which

’s LOCK & KEY J T

H50204

“Those items, including static displays and other WWII items from the Navy, as well as items donated over the years, will not be leaving Tillamook,� Bradley said. One option for the Port, then, is to operate an air museum of its own, either using port personnel or leasing the space to another private contractor. The vintage aircraft and other war memorabilia are the main reason the annual Veterans Day celebration is held at the Air Museum, Korean War veteran John Sollman said. “The military aspect – the airplanes – are the big draw,� he noted. Many were aware the Air Museum’s lease would be coming up for renewal, Sollman said, but Air Museum management “were very tightlipped about it.� The idea that the Air Museum might be moving out of the county, he said, “is a contingency we hadn’t contemplated.� The Air Museum’s mantra of “business as usual – for right

Special Flood Hazard Areas (SFHAs) will see their flood insurance premiums rise 25 percent every year until they reach “actuarial rates� – sufficient to cover actual losses. Huge payouts from Hurricane Katrina had bankrupted the Federally subsidized flood insurance system even before Hurricane Sandy hit the East Coast last winter. Primary residences face premium increases, too, if there have been “severe repetitive losses,� which Shirley defined as “where the cost to repair the loss exceeds the value of the home.� There have been just 11 of those “severe repetitive losses� in Oregon, and none in Tillamook county, Shirley told the Headlight Herald. An additional wrinkle in the flood insurance program is new maps. “Flood Insurance Rate Maps� for much of Tillam-

“The Key to the Oregon Coast�

ended 68 years ago. The giant doors at one end (where the “guppi� cargo plane is parked) are having trouble closing, Baertlein said, and the doors at the other end don’t open at all. The hangar needs to be reroofed – but there are four layers of roofing on the building already, and it’s questionable how much more weight the wooden structure can stand. There’s 13 acres of tin on the blimp hangar’s roof, making reroofing a daunting – and expensive – job. The port district considered using some of the money coming from FEMA, the Federal

emergency Management Agency, to rehabilitate the blimp hangar, but “it didn’t happen because of the engineering study,� Baertlein said. That study estimated the work would cost $15 million – one third of the FEMA money. Instead, the FEMA funds went into projects that offered hope of a return. The building still needs the $15 million worth of work, Baertlein noted. Whether to sink the money into the blimp hangar is something the community has to decide, he said. “There is still the potential for moving forward,� he suggested.

Tillamook County United Way 3 year term membership agency applications available contact

503-842-4383 or tcuw@oregoncoast.com due date April 30th 2013 H50231

COURTESY PHOTO

Wheeler Marina at a fairly low tide in 2010 (the situation is still the same, perhaps a bit worse).

DREDGE: However, the dredge spoils upon examination turned out not to be “fine sediments� but heavier, gravelly materials that would clearly not disperse in the hoped-for manner. How did this happen? Most of the responsibility goes to the Corps of Engineers as leader of the Portland Sediment Evaluation Team (PSET). They underestimated the extent of gravel and cobbles and instead recommended in-water disposal as if the dredge spoils were fine sediments. DSL is responsible for additional efforts to disperse the dredge island, ignoring the effect this would have on downstream communities, especially Wheeler. Neither considered where the spoils would ultimately settle. The Oregon Dept. of Fish and Wildlife (ODFW), though they reviewed the dredging application, did not propose any conditions that would have effectively protected the Nehalem River. Then there is the financial angle. Further investigation showed that the Port told the City of Nehalem that the Deer Island Slough part of the project would be funded entirely with Port monies. Dale Stockton, who is Port of Nehalem Commission President and Nehalem City Council President, led the discussion. Nehalem initially hoped for a State Marine Board grant to aid in the city’s cost for the dredging, but once the Marine Board notified the city there were unlikely to be funds, the Port assured the city that the Port would bear the cost. City of Nehalem minutes twice reiterates this assertion by Dale Stockton, speaking for the Port: in November 2012 and December 2012. Yet back in 2011, the Port’s application specified that the City of Nehalem would help pay for the dredging. So Wheeler’s urgentlyneeded dredging was never done, and there is a dredge island in the Nehalem River that has ruined a fine fishing spot. Most perplexing is the preferential treatment the City of Nehalem received at the Port’s hands, while Wheeler was dropped from the project. Why? The dredge island can no longer be seen, but it is still there. The initial outcry prompted DSL and the Port of Nehalem to flatten the pile. As of March 12, ODFW reported that the dredge pile is 30-40 yards in diameter, rising from a 20-foot depth to an eightfoot depth. It has not dis-

persed. Continued pressure from DSL to the Port of Nehalem to disperse the pile is worrisome to Wheeler residents, who fear the dredge spoils will simply settle downstream a little ways and add to the sediment already clogging Wheeler’s waterfront. The aftermath of this fiasco continues. The project’s DSL permit will remain open and active to mid-November. The high cost of permitting is beyond the means of small cities and waterfront businesses, as is clear from figures cited in this article. The Port of Nehalem should therefore restore the dredging of Wheeler’s waterfront that was originally the centerpiece of the Port’s application, and complete it sometime during the fall in-water work window. This would be much more cost effective for both the agencies and for Wheeler, which would otherwise have to pay $60,000 or more for a new application, as well as wait at least a year for the agency approvals. Wheeler residents are also requesting DSL to require that the dredge spoils be removed from the river and taken to an appropriate upland location. This should have been the original outcome. This debacle certainly raises more questions than answers (so far) about cronyism at the Port of Nehalem. It should prompt scrutiny of the Port’s mission, financial management and preferential treatment of Nehalem over Wheeler.

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OPINION

EDITOR MARY FAITH BELL ••••• MFBELL@COUNTRYMEDIA.NET

HEADLIGHT HERALD • APRIL 10, 2013

PAGE A4

SPEEDBUMP

STAFF EDITORIAL

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 non-commercial 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 emailed to editor@orcoast news.com 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.

Revamping a blimp hanger BY JOE WRABEK Another economic development/roads idea… I can’t take credit for this one (feel free to blame me for taking it seriously, however) – it was an April Fools Day joke by Oregon Coast Today some April Fools Days back. Joe Wrabek One of the News Reporter biggest potential tourist attractions in Tillamook County is that huge blimp hangar on Port of Tillamook Bay property south of town. Built by the U.S. Navy during World War II and capable of housing at least four (and sometimes more) giant blimps at one time, it’s the largest wooden arch construction building in the world. A pair of them were originally built; one burned down some 15 years ago (it had been used for hay storage, which may not have been a great idea). The other one is still standing. It houses the Tillamook Air Museum, a collection of World War II (and later) vintage aircraft, which mostly do run. For a price, you can get rides. The Air Museum mostly doesn’t get a lot of traffic; yes, the letters on the roof of the blimp hangar proclaiming “Air Museum” are visible all the way from Tillamook, but still, not a lot of tourists stop; the facility is a few miles off Highway 101, just too far off the beaten path. That’s why the folks who own the Tillamook Air Museum are moving their stuff to Madras, to a new facility they’re building out there. Yes, it’s in central Oregon, but they expect to be more accessible and therefore increase their traffic. And that, when it happens about three years from now, will once again leave the people of Tillamook County owning a vacant blimp hangar in the middle of nowhere – biggest wooden arch construction building in the world – and wondering what to do with it. Wherewith, the idea. What Oregon Coast Today had suggested – in fact, that April Fools Day, they’d reported the state of Oregon was going to do it – is

re-routing Highway 101 through the blimp hangar, as a sort of free-standing tunnel. It’s worth considering. For some distance south of Tillamook, Highway 101 is running mostly through farmland. This isn’t to diss farmland, but it does beg the question whether it’s important that it be this farmland. The tourist attractions - Munson Falls, Elks Park, Sandlake – are all further south. Does it matter exactly how one gets there? Yes, this section of Highway 101 is straight – but straight obviously didn’t matter anywhere else on Highway 101. On the plus side, tourists wouldn’t have to be propositioned to “come visit the blimp hangar” – they’d be driving right to it, and through it. It’s possible to envision a whole gaggle of “tourist-harvesting” businesses springing up around the new manmade “tunnel.” It might make the Port of Tillamook Bay’s commercial and industrial properties more marketable, too, if Highway 101 were closer. Right now, those brand-new warehouses and offices the Port has built with FEMA money are, like the blimp hangar, rather off the beaten path. And are mostly vacant. This proposal doesn’t change their location so much as re-define it. Where would the money come from for this noble endeavor? My suggestion would be Federal gas taxes, that big pot of money that can only be used to build new highways, not repair old ones. The re-routing of Highway 101 through the blimp hangar would qualify – we would be building a road where (shall we say) no road had gone before. If it were built properly (much of Highway 101, built during the Depression, is not) it could last a lot longer than what’s out there now. I’d recommend for starters erecting of signs along existing Highway 101, of the “Coming Soon – World’s Largest Freestanding Wooden Tunnel” variety, and then going to work on our Congressional delegation. Like any attempt to “re-purpose lemons” to make lemonade, it’s going to take some effort. And thanks, Oregon Coast Today, for an idea that’s not just for April Fools any more.

CONTACT ELECTED OFFICIALS State Rep., District 32 Deborah Boone (D-Cannon Beach) Room H-375 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1432 rep.deborahboone@state.or.us 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 rep.arnieroblan@state.or.us 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 rep.davidgomberg@state.or.us County Commissioners: Courthouse 201 Laurel Ave. Tillamook, OR 97141 Phone: (503) 842-3403 Fax: (503) 842-1384 • Mark Labhart, chair; mlabhart@co.tillamook.or.us • Bill Baertlein; vice-chair; bbaertle@co.tillamook.or.us • Tim Josi tjosi@co.tillamook.or.us

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READERS’ OPEN FORUM Vote yes for roads Kudos to “The case for a tourist tax for county roads” staff editorial Wed., March 20. I intend to vote yes for the road bond. The county road department functions at a high level. They have been very responsive in a timely manner to requests for help. They need our help to make needed significant improvements. Vote yes for roads.

Vivian Starbuck Bay City, Ore.

Why we’re voting yes for roads We don’t want to see our taxes go up, but after careful consideration, we are voting YES for our county roads. Here’s why. It’s affordable: Interest rates are at historic lows; it will never be less expensive to borrow the money for the road bonds. And with the jail bond expiring next year and the hospital bond expiring two years later, the actual impact of the road bond will be less than $5 a year per $100,000 of assessed value. It’s necessary: Our roads are terrible. We all know it, and they will only get worse unless we reinvest in them. The federal money is gone and the federal government is broke. Nobody else is going to bail us out. We need to solve this ourselves. It’s intelligent: We have a bipartisan, dedicated citizens road committee that looked at all the options and this is the only one that provides enough funding to fix our roads. We have the right person to do it: We have a top notch public works director in Liane Welch whom we can trust to spend this money wisely. The citizens of Tillamook County have shown that we can get through tough times over and over again. We do it by joining together, rolling up our sleeves, and getting things done. We see it during floods and windstorms, in our support of our youth, and the way neighbors help neighbors. Let’s do it again and pass this road bond so that we can save our roads.

Jack Mulder and Nikki Brown Tillamook, Ore

Why should we pay for the removal of the smokestack?

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Annual subscription rates: $38.99 in Tillamook County $54.99 out of county POSTMASTER: Send address changes and notice of undelivered copies to Headlight Herald, P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141. Periodicals Postage paid at Tillamook, OR 97141 and at additional mailing offices. © 2004 by the Headlight-Herald. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced in any manner without prior written permission from the publisher. All rights reserved.

Write to us

by Dave Coverly

Let me get this right. Rob Trost and Doug Rosenberg, who have made a lot of money through property development in our area, purchased The Old Mill Marina out of tax foreclosure at what I believe was a very good deal. Now, because of the high cost of dealing with one of the liabilities that came with that property, they would like the public to pay for the removal of that problem (the

smokestack) by having the National Guard do it. But it would have to be on public property. So... they are willing to give us a small patch around it. Possibly the least valuable part of their parcel, as it is situated where there is limited use or accessibility. Given their estimate of $500,000 to remove this problem, perhaps if the property given to the public equaled that value as a percentage of their purchase price at acquisition plus taxes and improvements since, it would be fair. Anything less than that is a giveaway to developers who want to profit at the public's expense. Shame on us if we let ourselves be used in this way.

Leo Adams Tillamook, Ore.

In response to "What is Truth" by Bill Thwaits: I would like to point out that the term "New World Order" came into usage after WW II when a re-arrangement of the world map was discussed and other changes were planned, as well as establishing the American dollar as the world’s reserve currency. George Herbert Walker Bush and George Bush liked the NWO term and used it many times in speeches and news conferences; Obama also used the term because America and the rest of the world are changing enormously, are they not? We are moving toward an even newer world order. Depending on your conspiracy meter, it can either be a good thing, a bad thing, or a wait and see thing. The latest issue of Capital Press had a big article on Agenda 21 and a lot of information on what it was about. Again, check your conspiracy meter: a good thing, a bad thing, or a wait and see thing? As far as Fox news goes, many, many studies have been done that show that people who never pay attention to the news, don't read about the news, and don't use the internet - they just are plain not interested in what is happening, are smarter than the viewers of FOX concerning international or American news. Now you know. It is really hard to find truth today. I disconnected my TV set because as far as truth goes, it won't be found where the ownership of TV media is concentrated to a few global corporations, who like it when everybody thinks along the same lines and believes the same things. It helps everyone to get along without the need to think too much. No conspiracy meter needed here. Here are some things that I don't like in this New World Order: the use of the term "Homeland Securit.y" It reminds me of Germany, marching, marching, marching, destroying everything to protect "The Homeland." I hope it falls out of usage. The second thing I don't like is

Eric Holder admitting that some people and institutions are so big, wealthy, and powerful that it is the policy of the United States to hesitate to prosecute them no matter how terrible their crime. Think about that for a minute! I learned that the banks in this country can take money out of individual accounts just like they did in Cyprus. Probably because of the Patriot Act, or the Financial Services Modernization Act. Another thing that upsets me is that new Monsanto bill signed into law that states that even if future research shows that GMOs or GE seeds cause significant health problems, cancer, etc, anything, that the federal courts no longer have any power to stop their spread, use, or sales.

Dixie Gainer Nehalem, Ore.

Please vote I’m always looking for how Tillamook County ranks in comparison to the other counties of Oregon. Seldom does our county stand out from the others. I recently found a quality where Tillamook is in a class of its own. Unfortunately, it’s for PCI (Pavement Condition Index) and we’re on the wrong end of the list. No county in Oregon has a PCI of less than 70, except for Tillamook. We have a PCI of 48. It’s official. We have the worst roads in the state. The upcoming road bond gives us a chance to do something about the miserable condition of our roads. The last time the issue was voted on, 44 percent of us couldn’t be bothered to vote. This is pathetic in a state with vote by mail. Please don’t let this issue be decided by barely half of the voters. If you’re not registered, please register. You have until April 30 to register. You can get forms at the library or county clerk’s office, or you can register online. You can mail the forms back, or drop them off at the courthouse. It’s a myth that they use the roll of registered voters for jury duty. It’s a myth that having a felony on your record disqualifies you from voting.

Jim Heffernan Tillamook, Ore.

Vote yes and correct the road problem Again we have the opportunity to correct a deficiency in our county that is costing the public untold losses in ruined tires, bent wheels and other structural damage each year. Just a few weeks ago I hit a pot hole in a county road that resulted in a blown tire and bent rim. Today’s low profile tires do not give any protection from this but results in repeat business for

tire and wheel companies. For only 36 cents per thousand in property taxes, we can begin to correct this problem that is only getting worse. Please vote yes May 21 on the Tillamook County road bond.

Harold Schild Tillamook, Ore.

Stand for common sense gun legislation It was with great sadness that I saw the Tillamook Sporting Goods’ sign that announced that assault weapons and high capacity magazines were in stock. I wonder if, forbid, a Newtownlike tragedy occurred here, would this store owner think, “the gun and ammunition were legal, so it’s not my fault, it’s not my concern. I’m just trying to make an honest living?” Could the owner sleep at night knowing that he or she sold that weapon that had murdered innocent lives in order to make a profit? What does it say about this community, this state, and this country that we value the almighty dollar so much that we will fight tooth and nail to preserve our ability to sell these weapons of mass destruction? What if that sign read, “we refuse to sell assault weapons bans and high magazine bans?” I support the Second Amendment. I hunted in my youth, when my dad not only taught me about gun safety, but also about respect for the life I was taking. As I grew older, I chose not to hunt, but I believe everyone has the right to hunt if they chose to do so. I believe that we have the right to defend ourselves and our homes. I don’t believe we need assault weapons to do so. The well-funded lobbyists like the NRA love to quote the Second Amendment but they always leave out the part where it says “… A well regulated militia…” It remains to be seen if any gun legislation will even be allowed to come up for a vote in the US Congress, even though the vast majority of us support background checks, gun owners and non-gun owners alike, according to several nationwide polls. Please contact your legislators and let them know you stand for common sense gun legislation and that you will watch their votes and use your vote accordingly. Their contact numbers are published in every Headlight Herald, so take a moment and write, phone, email them today. Anti-gun control advocates may be in the minority, but it is a very vocal and well-funding minority. Our legislators have been hearing from them, how about you?

Kathy Blevins Tillamook, Ore. Resolution of the Oregon

See LETTERS, Page A5


Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Page A5

Clean Water Festival draws 280 4th graders LETTERS: BY JOE WRABEK

Resolution of the Oregon Republican Party In Support of the Second Amendment of the US Constitution

jwrabek@countrymedia.net

Tillamook County’s 12th “Clean Water Festival� was held Tuesday, April 2, at Twin Rocks Friends Camp, with 280 kids attending. All fourth graders, the kids came from all three school districts in the county – Neah-KahNie, Tillamook, and Nestucca – for a day of hands-on education about water. The event, held every April, is organized by the Tillamook Estuaries Partnership (TEP). “It’s fun to see all the kids returning,� TEP executive director Lisa Phipps said, “and to see so many new faces.� Most of the attendees had been through TEP’s “Down by the Riverside� program when they were thirdgraders, she said. The 92 adults on hand – almost one for every three kids – were manning exhibits, teaching classes or leading groups from class to class. Classes were held everywhere in the Friends Camp’s campus, from the chapel to the auditorium to a tent on the shore of adjacent Spring Lake. Kids got to “build a shorebird,� dressing up a classmate in ridiculous-looking props – feathers, a beak, wings, feet – as they learned about avian adaptation (a similar class had kids “build a duck,� again using a classmate as a model). They got to meet “up close and personal� two of the falcons Kort Clayton uses for seagull control at the Tillamook transfer station; they got to handle newts (harvested by a quartet of high school students), and study under microscopes bugs they’d collected themselves from Spring Lake.

COURTESY PHOTO

Students from all three school districts got hands-on education about water.

In Lynn Howell’s class on the water cycle, billed as “The Incredible Journey,� kids are water droplets, rolling a die that dictates where their next “stage� is going to be, and assembling a charm bracelet of different-colored beads that record where they’ve been. It’s got to be memorable, Howell said. “You’ve got ‘em for seven minutes and then you lose them.� The Clean Water Festival is funded partly by the state Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ), and partly by TEP. DEQ had held a Clean Water Festival in Portland, Phipps told the Headlight Herald, “and wanted to see if the model would work elsewhere.� Tillamook offered itself as a site for a pilot project 12

years ago, and TEP provided the staff. It’s been going on ever since. “Over the years, we’ve been able to attract more presenters,� Phipps said. In the exhibit hall, the Coast Guard Auxiliary talked water safety, staff from the Pioneer Museum promoted the new Kichis Point Reserve, the hospital had graphic cutaways of the human body (which is mostly water), and Tillamook County Solid Waste talked about garbage (and how it can end up in the water). There were worms, and baby salmon from Oregon Fish and Wildlife. A big hit were the twin kayaks that TEP had on display promoting the Water Trail. During the months prior to the festival, festival coordinator

Dean Bones visited classrooms to lead natural resource activities in preparation for the Clean Water Festival. Those visits provided students with background information about water quality and provided educators with ways to integrate science with other academic subjects. TEP’s next big educational event for kids, “Down by the Riverside,� happens May 14, 15 and 16 at Hoquarton Slough in Tillamook and May 22 at Alder Creek Farm north of Nehalem. Third-graders from all three school districts will be attending, plus students from three private schools, Neskowin Valley School in South County, Fire Mountain Academy in North County, and the Adventist School in Tillamook.

to Aiding in Wildlife Violation, a Class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 23, 2012, and was sentenced to bench probation for 24 months and assessed costs of $400. His hunting license was suspended for 36 months. On March 25, Garry Lee Mercer, 63, pleaded no contest to Unlawful Taking of Wildlife, a Class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 21, 2012, and was assessed costs of $1,000. On March 26, Jacob Anthony McDonald was found in violation of probation and sentenced to 90 days in jail and assessed costs of $225. Probation was revoked. On March 26, David Charles Hicks, 57, was found guilty of Harassment, a Class B misdemeanor, committed on or about Jan. 31, 2013, and was sentenced to 24 hours in jail, with 24 months supervised probation. No costs assessed because of inability to pay. On March 29, Aron Jacob Steinbach, 33, pleaded guilty to (1) Driving Under the Influence of Intoxicants, a Class A misdemeanor, committed on or

about July 11, 2012, and was sentenced to 15 days in jail, with 24 months supervised probation, and assessed costs of $2,000; his driver’s license was suspended for 12 months; and (2) two counts of Recklessly Endangering another Person, a Class A misdemeanor, committed on or about July 11, 2012, and was sentenced to 24 months supervised probation for each offense and assessed costs of $200; his driver’s license was suspended for 90 days for each offense.

CRIMINAL CONVICTIONS On March 19, Edward Allen Benavides III, 25, pleaded guilty to 2nd-degree Assault, a Class B felony, committed on or about Jan. 28, 2013 and was sentenced to 36 months supervised probation and assessed costs of $1,760. On March 22, Shane A Dedmon was found in contempt of court for 4 counts of failure to pay child support, and was sentenced to 24 months bench probation, and ordered to make current and back child support payments. No costs assessed because of inability to pay. On March 22, Jackson Dwight Gitchell, 21, having pleaded guilty Feb. 5, 2013 to (1) Interfering with a Peace Officer or Parole and Probation Officer, a Class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 27, 2012, was sentenced to 1 year in jail, and (2) 3rddegree Criminal Mischief, a Class C misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 27, 2012, was sentenced to 30 days in jail to be served concurrently. Gitchell also pleaded guilty Feb. 5, 29013 to 3rd-degree Criminal Mischief, a Class C

misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 12, 2012, and was sentenced to 30 days in jail. Gitchell was also convicted Jan. 31, 2013 of Hindering Prosecution, a Class C felony, committed on or about Sept. 8, 2012, and was sentenced March 22, 2013 to 60 months supervised probation. No costs assessed because of inability to pay. On March 25, Stan Michael Kephart was found in violation of probation and assessed costs of $100. Probation was extended to May 19, 2014. On March 25, Mark Joseph Rootlieb, 40, having pleaded guilty Jan. 9, 2013 to 4thdegree Assault, a Class C felony reduced to a Class A misdemeanor, committed on or about May 16, 2011, was sentenced to 7 days in jail, with 36 months supervised probation, and assessed costs of $902. On March 25, Bryan Charles Zivanovic was found in violation of probation and was sentenced to jail equal to time served. Probation was continued. On March 25, Jerry Wayne Whitfield Jr., 44, pleaded guilty

WHEREAS the Second Amendment to the Constitution of the United States guarantees each law-abiding American citizen the right to keep and bear arms of his choice; and WHEREAS the Second Amendment of the Constitution of the United States clearly says “A well regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms, shall not be infringed.� and WHEREAS firearms known as “Assault Weapons� are also protected by the Second Amendment as part of “a well regulated militia� and WHEREAS firearms are used for the defense of person, family, and property more than one million times each year; and WHEREAS more than 99.8 percent of all lawfullyowned firearms in America will not be used in crime in any given year; and WHEREAS the criminal misuse of firearms by those in the criminal element is not a reason to deny the constitutional right to keep and bear arms by law-abiding citizens; and WHEREAS several local, state, and federal lawmakers continue to propose measures aimed at restricting all firearms and ammunition including bans, taxation, waiting periods, registration, licensing, and even confiscation; and

Continued from Page A1

WHEREAS such laws assume the guilt of all firearms owners without addressing those who have mental issues, misuse and criminally abuse firearms, contrary to our legal justice system which assumes innocence until proven guilty; and WHEREAS National Institute of Justice studies have shown that restrictive "gun control" laws are ineffective against violent criminals who show contempt for all laws; and WHEREAS the effect of restrictive gun laws has been the exact opposite of that which was promised, as evidenced by the scandalously high violent crime rates; THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the Oregon Republican Party recommends the rejection of further restrictive firearms or ammunition regulation laws that only serve to limit law-abiding citizens in the exercise of their Constitutionally guaranteed rights while having no effect on the activities of the criminal element in our society; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, the Oregon Republican Party recommends that the scarce resources of the law enforcement and criminal justice systems be focused upon uniform, consistent, and just sentencing, speedy trials, and increased punishment and incarceration for those who commit violent crime. Submitted on behalf of the Oregon Republican Party on the 2nd Day of April, 2013.

Signed Keith C. Trahern, Chairman Of the Josephine County Central Committee Oregon Republican Party

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Page A6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

OBITUARIES

Dr.Robert Shelley Edna Redberg

Earl Ervin Finley Jr. passed away on April 2, 2013 in Seaside, Ore., at the age of 88. Earl was born in Pine Bluff, Ark. on June 13, 1924 to Earl Sr. and Sallie (Puckett) Finley. He moved to Los EARL Angeles at the FINLEY JR. age of 12. Earl grew up listening to big bands and fooling around with a little guitar. He served his country honorably through the United States Army. After the service Earl decided that he wanted to become a musician. He enrolled in the Los Angeles Conservatory of Music where he studied guitar. After college he played guitar with the famous "Bob Wills & The Texas Playboys" and Ole Rasmussen & “The Nebraska Cornhuskers” to name a few. When the band split up, Earl called it quits and took a job as an engineer. He would still play a couple nights a week, but not full time. At the age of 22, Earl married Pauline Creekmore in the spring of 1946. They were together nine years and had one son and one daughter. Earl then married Norma Thompson. They were together 27 years and had a daughter together. Norma passed away in 1986. After Norma passed away, Earl re-married Pauline Creekmore. They lived together in Grants Pass, Ore. before moving to the Tillamook area in 2002. Later in life, Earl was honored by being inducted into the Sacramento Western Swing Society Hall of fame and later into the Seattle Western Swing Music Society's Pioneers of Western Swing. Earl was preceded in death by his sisters, Juanita, Ailene, and Sallie. He will be dearly missed by all who knew him. He leaves behind to honor his life, his loving family: wife, Pauline Finley of Bay City, Ore.; children, Jim Finley and wife Wendy of Ennis, Mo., Jackie Burris and husband Rich of Bay City, Ore., Gwen Somerville and husband Dave of Portland, Ore; seven grandchildren and three great grandchildren. A celebration of Earl’s life will be held at the Nehalem Valley Care Center on April 6, 2013 at 10 a.m. Arrangements are entrusted to Waud’s Funeral Home in Tillamook.

Edna (Kirby) Redberg, 92, was born in Woods, Ore. in September of 1920. She passed away March 23, 2013. She married Erwin Redberg just a few days before her 16th EDNA birthday at the REDBERG Tillamook Fairgrounds, in the grandstand area. Thirty years later they were asked to renew their vows at the Fairgrounds, and they happily agreed to do so. Edna was a Postmaster at Oretown, welded ships during WWII. She did some local dirt track racing and was a mail carrier for decades. She and her husband operated a fuchsia nursery and built wooden lawn ornaments and sold painted cement items. Edna eventually moved to a small town in SW Idaho to be near her family. When she broke her hip, she was moved to an Assisted Living Center that she quickly came to love. Edna is survived by her daughter, Sharon and husband Chester; two granddaughters, Michelle and Crystal; a son-inlaw, Chip; three great grandchildren, plus many other relatives and friends whom she loved very much. Services will be held April 20, at 11 a.m. at the Cloverdale Baptist Church.

Dowell Winblad Funeral services will be held for Dowell Winblad on Monday, April 8, 2013 at 11 a.m. at Waud’s Funeral Home in Tillamook. Dowell was born Oct. 16, 1930 in Coos Bay, Ore. to Henry DOWELL and Melissa WINBLAD (Doyle) Winblad and passed away April 2, 2013 in Beaver, Ore. at the age of 82. Dowell served in the Navy between 1947 and 1952. He married Lillie Bradley on Dec. 23, 1950 in Lucedale, Miss. Dowell worked for the County Road Department in Tillamook for many years. He later owned and operated the Western Auto Store and then in his spare time drove the book mobile bus around the county. Dowell was a member of the Masonic Lodge #57 A.F.&A.M., a past member of the Tillamook Elks Lodge and enjoyed his weekly poker games with friends. Dowell is survived by his wife, Lillie Winblad of Beaver, Ore.; daughter Melissa Roll and her husband Rick of Beaver, Ore.; two grandchildren, Shiloh Elkins of Portland, Ore. and Dylan Vogt of Eugene, Ore.; three great grandchildren, Lillie, Lucy and Zeeta and numerous nieces and nephews and friends. Dowell is preceded in death by one son. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the charity of your choice. Arrangements in care of Waud’s Funeral Home. Interment will be held at Sunset Heights Memorial Gardens Cemetery.

Jerry Dean DeHart Jerry Dean DeHart was born Aug. 2, 1934 in Burwell, Nebraska, to Thomas and Effie (Wines) DeHart; he passed away April 2, 2013 in Beaverton, Ore. at the age of 78. Jerry lived in Nebraska, California and then in Oregon JERRY where he DEHART worked doing different jobs at the local lumber and plywood mills his entire working career. He married LaWanda Boerner on June 28, 1969 in Tillamook, Ore. Jerry loved hunting and crabbing with his sons and grandsons, daughters and grand daughters, camping with his family, singing around the campfire and telling jokes. He also enjoyed riding dirt and street bikes, taking his dog, Daisy for rides, playing the guitar in the band he started in the 1960’s through the 1990’s up and down the coast. He received his GED at the age of 57 from TBCC. Jerry is survived by his wife, LaWanda DeHart of Tillamook, Ore; six children, Bonnie LaTourette and her husband Tom of Tillamook, Ore., Rex DeHart and his wife Kathy of Troutdale, Ore., Robin DeHart of Tillamook, Ore., Linda Nash and her husband Randy of Tillamook, Ore., Donnie DeHart and his wife Carol of Tillamook, Ore. and Kandi Spratt and her husband, Blake of Tillamook, Ore.; five sisters, Virginia Butler of Gresham, Ore., Marjorie DeHart of Seaside, Ore., Dorothy Naegel of Albany, Ore., Dreama and her husband John Hanencrat of Tillamook, Ore. and Kathy DeHart; brother Paul and his wife Tonya DeHart of Medford, Ore.; 15 grandchildren; 19 great grandchildren and 1 great-great grandchild. Arrangements in care of Waud’s Funeral Home, Tillamook.

Dolores “Susie” Hill Dolores “Susie” Hansen Hill of Hebo passed away April 6, 2013, at home surrounded by family. She was born April 22, 1928. At her request there will be no services.

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Prayers for Rockaway

COURTESY PHOTO

From left: George Hodgdon, Pastor David Whitehead, Pastor Marv Kasemeier, Pastor Duane Hull, Pastor Jeff Coon, Pastor Doug Edwards, Linda Hanratty, Jerry Baker, Rodney Breazile. The five Tillamook County church leaders, with supporters, gathered in the rain Thursday morning on the side steps of Rockaway City Hall to pray for “an attitude of unity” in the often fractured community. “This has been a fighting and bickering town for a long time,” one noted. “We pray the argumentative spirit will be gone,” pastor Kasemeier said. The brief prayer session, following a ministers’ meeting at St. Mary’s church in Rockaway, had been suggested by Breazile, a local business owner and former Rockaway councilor.

Cape Meares loop closure update Despite a drier than normal winter in the area, the slide on the Cape Meares Loop Road between mileposts 1 and 2.5 has continued a slow but steady movement, according to the latest survey taken from Feb. 18 to March 14. Tillamook County closed the road on January 11, 2013 due to the extensive slide movement. The county has also received approval from the Federal Highways Administration (FHWA) to conduct a geotechnical/geological study. This is the initial step in qualifying for federal emergency funds that may allow the county to assess slide damage and/or alternate routes. The slide on the Cape Meares Loop Road became more noticeable following the November 2012 storm event when the county observed accelerated movement of an active landslide. Survey data indicated that portions of the road moved up to nine feet between 2007 and 2013, although most of the movement has occurred since November 2012. The most recent survey data indicates more steady slow movement

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Earl Ervin Finley Jr.

Dr. Robert Shelley, 84, passed away peacefully on Friday March 29, 2013, surrounded by family at his home in Tillamook, after a brief battle with pancreatic cancer. Bob DR. ROBERT was born on SHELLEY Feb. 25, 1929 to Lester and Ella Shelley in Kitchener, Ontario, Canada and was the second oldest of five children. Bob was predeceased by his first wife, Dorothy in 1984 after 30 years of marriage, and by his second wife, Sheila in 2011 after 25 years of marriage. Bob is survived by his children, John (Andrea Johnstone) of Toronto; Brett (Shelley) of Amherstburg; Dawn Elliott of Woodstock; Drew (Brenda) of Stratford; stepchildren, Mitch (Cindy) Parker of Tillamook; Melinda Parker (Eric Angstadt) of San Francisco; Melissa Robinson of Los Angeles; 22 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren; siblings, Elaine Iglin of Meaford, Ontario; John (Cindy) of La Jolla; Doris Maxwell of Ottawa and David of Oakville; and many other loving nieces, nephews and relatives. Bob earned his medical degree at the University of Western Ontario while enlisted in the Royal Officers Training Programme with the Royal Canadian Air Force. After graduation, he was stationed at Rockcliffe Air Base in Ottawa where he attained the rank of squadron leader and served as Command Medical Officer Air Material Command. He moved to Amherstburg in 1960 where he worked as a general practitioner for more than 30 years, including 20 years as Coroner. He delivered many babies in Amherstburg and patients will remember him as one of the last doctors to continue making house calls. Bob was active in the Amherstburg community and served as Chairman of the Board of the local community centre, and also on the boards of the House of Shalom Teen and Youth Social Centre and the Handicap Residential Housing Committee. Bob retired in 1989 and sailed the Caribbean for two years with wife Sheila in their sloop Skylark, and then after returning to Windsor for a 3year locum, moved to Tillamook where he and Sheila built their dream home in the coastal mountains. During his 15 years in Tillamook, Bob was active in the Master Gardeners and also served as president of the local bridge chapter. He will be fondly remembered and sadly missed by the many friends he made here. He concluded his final days with this quote… "It's been a great ride, thanks for all the fun and fond memories!" Celebrations of Bob’s life will be held in Tillamook and in Ontario, Canada. Please send condolences, memories or requests for further information regarding memorials to drew@myhomebase.org

even though it has been a relatively dry winter. Cape Meares Loop Road is part of the Three Capes Scenic Loop that connects Cape Meares State Park, Cape Lookout State Park and Cape Kiwanda State Park. Bayocean Road often has landslides in the area from Memaloose Boat ramp to the Bayocean Dike Road. The county continues to monitor the landslide movement and is working with emergency responders, residents and others on available options for emergency response. The Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT) is also monitoring an area of cracked pavement just south of the Happy Camp slide on OR Hwy 131 that was repaired in 2011. Many of Oregon’s costal routes including OR 131 have a long history of slide movement because of the steep hillsides, types of soils and heavy

precipitation. The crack on OR 131 has been slow moving and noticeable for at least the past 10 years. ODOT geologists, engineers and maintenance crews will continue to monitor Hwy 131 and other slide prone areas, and pave and patch when necessary, according to Lou Torres, an ODOT public information officer. Residents are reminded that they should prepare their Emergency kits, and check the NOAA website for more information, www.stormready.noaa.gov/ Both the county and ODOT understand the importance of these coastal highways and will continue to monitor these areas on a regular basis. Maintaining safety for the travelling public is a top priority based on available resources. For more information, please call your county Road Department at 503-8423419.

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The family of Alice Holden would like to thank our many friends who offered beautiful floral arrangements, letters and cards of sympathy to honor our Mom. We will always treasure the memory of her smile, laughter and the joy she brought to or lives. Your words of comfort helped us in so many ways. We would like to thank Waud’s Funeral Home and Serenity Hospice for the loving care they provided the family. Sincerely, Jay Holden, Joanne Spencer, Jeanie Prichard, Kathy Landolt and their families. H50239


Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Page A7

COMMUNITY CALENDAR WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10 ROCKAWAY BEACH CITY COUNCIL – Rockaway Beach City Hall, 6 p.m. 276 U.S. 101. PORT OF GARIBALDI REGULAR COMMISSION MEETING – Regular Commission meeting at 7 p.m., port offices, Mooring Basin Rd. TBCC ANNOUNCES AARP DRIVER SAFETY CLASSES – AARP will conduct a six hour, one day driver safety class on at Tillamook Bay Community College. class is from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. This class is designed for seniors 55 and older but anyone can attend. The fee is $12 for AARP members and $14 for non-members. PAINTING TECHNIQUES CLASS – Bjorn Lundeen will teach “Still Life Oil Painting Techniques” from 1 a.m. - 1p.m. at the Hoffman Center in Manzanita. Materials provided include acrylic paints, mediums, brushes, painting surfaces. The cost is $60 for three sessions; $15 materials fee. Contact bjornlundeen@hotmail.com to reserve a space or to ask questions. THURSDAY, APRIL 11 WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m-4 p.m., second and fourth Thursdays, Beaver Community Church. 503-815-2272. 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. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN – 11:30 a.m. lunch, noon meeting. Second Thursday, Pancake House, Tillamook. Call 503-8425742. Guests are welcome TILLAMOOK COUNTY ART ASSOCIATION – 11 a.m.-noon, second Thursdays, 1000 Main St., Suite 7, Tillamook (next to the Fern Restaurant). Call Howard Schultz at 503-842-7415. FRIDAY, APRIL 12 SECOND STREET MARKET – Kids Karaoke from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., for all kids. Will also have bracelet and cookie decorating for kids. Benny and the Bay City Rockers. This group encourages audience participation. Come hear them from 6 p.m - 8 p.m. Wil Duncan will be in from 3 p.m. - 5 p.m. to perform his original music, come see him as he will not be back until June. TILLAMOOK COUNTY CULTURAL TRUST GRANTS – The Tillamook County Cultural Trust has changed the final date for accepting cultural grants. The new date is Oct. 25. Detailed information about the TCCC applicatin process is available on the Tillamook COunty Pioneer Museum website at www.tcpm/tccc.htm. SATURDAY, APRIL 13 WHISKEY CREEK 24TH ANNUAL FIN CLIPPING – 24th annual fin clipping at Whiskey Creek Volunteer Salmon Hatchery starts at 8 a.m. with coffee and doughnuts and work at 9 a.m.. Break for lunch at noon. Giant fishing gear garage sale all day. Raffle all day on fishing gear. Bring the whole family, kids must be tall enough to stand at standard table height and must be accompanied by an adult. No experience necessary, on the job training. Under cover but dress for the weather. Suggest water proof shoes. Plastic aprons and rubber gloves are supplied. For information call Jerry 503-812-1572. FIRESTATION GRAND OPENING – Netarts/Ocreanside Firestation grand opening and open house from 1 p.m. - 3 p.m. SQUARE DANCE – Wavesteppers square dance club is holding a square dance starting at 7 p.m. at Garibaldi City Hall. $5 admission. Caller Mark Wheeler and line dance instructor Gwen Kiel. KIDS KARAOKE - Noon, 2nd St. Public Market, 2003 2nd St., Tillamook. Second Saturday every month. $1 a song, ages 20 and under. Info: 503-842-9797. TILLAMOOK FOREST CENTER TREE PLANTING – Kick off Arbor Week with a variety of fun, family activities that highlight the magic of trees and our forests. There will be crafts, games and tree planting. Tree Planting at 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.

SUNDAY, APRIL 14 PACIFIC I.O.O.F. PANCAKE BREAKFAST – 8-11 a.m. second Sunday, Bay City I.O.O.F. Hall. $5 per adult, $2.50 per child under 12. MONDAY, APRIL 15 TILLAMOOK CITY COUNCIL – 7 p.m. first and third Mondays, city hall. Open to the public. GARIBALDI CITY COUNCIL – 7 p.m., third Monday, city hall. Open to the public. LIFE LINE SCREENING – Residents living in and around the Tillamook community can be screened to reduce their risk of having a stroke or bone fracture. Tillamook United Methodist Church will host Life Line Screening. The site is located at 3808 12th St in Tillamook. For more information regarding the screenings or to schedule an appointment, call 1-800-697-9721 or visit the website at www.lifelinescreening.com. Pre-registration is required. TILLAMOOK COUNTY LIBRARY BOARD – The Tillamook County Library Board meeting will be at noon in the main library in the Board Room. The library is handicapped accessible. If special accommodations are needed for person with hearing, visual, or manual impairments who wish to participate in the meeting, please contact 842-4792 at least 24 hours prior to the meeting in order that appro-

WEEKLY EVENTS – 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 and fourth Wednesdays, city hall. Open to the public. SUPPORT GROUP FOR FAMILIES AND CAREGIVERS OF THE MENTALLY ILL – 6:30-8 p.m., Tillamook County Library Hatfield Room, fourth Wednesday of the month. Support group for families and/or caregivers who are dealing with those who are mentally ill or challenged. Come share your stories and know you are not alone. Refreshments served. For more information call Kathy Christensen 503-815-1561 or Victor Bofill 503-842-8201.

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

nights, from 7 p.m. - 10 p.m. at the Dutchmill there is an open mic and jam. 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. STORYTIME – Tues. 10 a.m. (24-36 months); Wed. 10 a.m. (3-5 years); Thurs. 10 a.m. and 4-5 p.m. (6-12 years); Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m. (birth-24 months); Saturdays, 10 a.m., 11 a.m. main library. START MAKING A READER TODAY – Volunteers needed to read to Nestucca Valley Elementary students. 12:45-2:15 p.m. Tues. and Thurs. Call Diane, 503965-0062.

THURSDAY, APRIL 25

WHISKEY CREEK 24TH ANNUAL FIN CLIPPING – 24th annual fin clipping at Whiskey Creek Volunteer Salmon Hatchery starts at 8 a.m. on April 13 with coffee and doughnuts and work at 9 a.m. Break for lunch at noon. Giant fishing gear garage sale all day. Raffle all day on fishing gear. Bring the whole family, kids must be tall enough to stand at standard table height and must be accompanied by an adult. No experience necessary, on the job training. Under cover but dress for the weather. Suggest water proof shoes. Plastic aprons and rubber gloves are supplied. For information call Jerry 503-812-1572.

priate communication assistance can be arranged. TUESDAY, APRIL 16 NESTUCCA VALLEY VFWA #9611 – 3rd Tuesday of every month at 6 p.m. - Business meeting held at Beaver Fire Hall (20055 Blaine Rd). For more info, contact Karyn Bennett, Secretary, 503-801-7394 or Kay Saddler, Treasurer, 503-398-5000. WHEELER CITY COUNCIL – 7 p.m., third Tuesday, city hall. Open to the public. BOY SCOUTS – Roundtable every first Tuesday, 7 p.m.; District meeting every third Tuesday, 7 p.m., LDS Church, 4200 12 st., Tillamook. New members welcome. Call Julie Fletcher, 503-8422737. U.S. COAST GUARD AUXILIARY FLOTILLA 63 – 7 p.m., third Tuesday, lower Coast Guard Station in Garibaldi. Call Gordon Southwick, 503322-3677, or Bob Hickman, 503-3686717. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 34:30 p.m., first and third Tuesdays, Tillamook County General Hospital, Conference Room B (fourth floor). PINE GROVE COMMUNITY CLUB POTLUCK – 5:45 p.m. social time, 6:30 p.m. dinner, third Tuesday. Bring your own tableware and a dish. Manzanita. Call Jack Allen, 503-3685687. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17 DIABETES ALERT WALK – The Tillamook County Diabetes Coalition and Tillamook County General Hospital is sponsoring a Diabetes Alert Walk at noon. Start at Tillamook Co. Health Department. Walk from one facility to the other and back. For a shorter walk, turn around at library. The walk is free. For more information, call 503-815-2443. PAINTING TECHNIQUES CLASS – Bjorn Lundeen will teach “Still Life Oil Painting Techniques” from 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. at the Hoffman Center in Manzanita. Materials provided include acrylic paints, mediums, brushes, painting surfaces. The cost is $60 for three sessions; $15 materials fee. Contact bjornlundeen@hotmail.com to reserve a space or to ask questions. MIGOTO YAMADORI BONSAI CLUB OF TILLAMOOK – 7-9 p.m. third Wednesdays, Tillamook PUD building, 1115 Pacific Ave. This weel the group will practice wiring. Call Ruth LaFrance, 503-842-5836. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m-4 p.m., first and third Wednesdays, Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church. 503-815-2272. INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF RAINBOW FOR GIRLS – 7 p.m. first and third Wednesdays, Tillamook Masonic Hall. 503-842-6758. CLOVERDALE COMMITTEE – 6:30 p.m., third Wednesday, The Lions Den, Cloverdale. THURSDAY, APRIL 18 TILLAMOOK COUNTY QUILT GUILD – 10:30 a.m. third Thursday, Latimer Quilt and Textile Center, 2105 Wilson River Loop Rd., Tillamook. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m.-4 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Covenant Community Church, Manzanita. 503-815-2272. DIABETES SUPPORT GROUP – 2-3 p.m. third Thursday, Middle Way Health Clinic, 2615 Sixth St, Tillamook. Call Kathie Graves, 503-842-5451 or Rose, 503-842-4809. BAY CITY VFW POST 2848 – 7 p.m. third Thursday, Bay City Hall. NORTH COUNTY GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 3-4:30 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Calvary Bible Church, Manzanita. Call 503-368-6544, ext. 2313. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP NORTH COUNTY – First and third Thursdays, 3-4:30 p.m. at Calvary Bible Church in Manzanita. Tillamook Hospital's relief chaplain Michael Gabel presents information to help with the grief process. FRIDAY, APRIL 19 SECOND STREET MARKET – Open jam session from 6 p.m. - 8 p.m. This is a time to showcase your music. Stop in to play your style CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS SCHOLARSHIP – The Catholic Daughters of the Americas, Court Sacred Heart #1367 is offering a scholarship to a 2013

graduating Tillamook County Catholic girl. Applicant must be attending higher education or a trade school in 2013-2014. Applications are available at the THS counselors’s office or at Sacred Heart Church and are due on Apr. 12. 10TH ANNUAL PACIFIC CITY BIRDING & BLUES FESTIVAL – 10th Annual Pacific City Birding & Blues Festival will be held at Kiawanda Community Center. The Event is three days long and the cost is $30 for 3-day adult pass, $15 for 3-day student pass. Registration is now open at the event’s web site, www.birdingandblues.com, or by phone at 503-965-6247. SATURDAY, APRIL 20 BOY SCOUTS BENEFIT BANQUET AND AUCTION – Trinity Lutheran Church in Hillsboro will be hosting a Benefit Banquet and Auction Mask and Usagi Jamboree Troop Boy Scouts as they raise money to support their planned trip to the 2013 National Jamboree in Washington D.C., in July. The event will start at 5 p.m. For more information email fletchejj@hotmail.com SECOND STREET MARKET – From 3 p.m. - 5 p.m., Alex Herder and Rosie will be in to play. FAMILY BINGO NIGHT – The 4H Leaders Association is holding a Family Bingo Night fundraiser at 6:30 p.m. at the Elk’s B.P.O.E. #180 in Astoria (453 11th Street, 3rd floor). Friends, supporters, and the public are invited to attend. You will be able to play 10 games for $10 per person or $30 per family. There will be prizes for Bingo and basket drawings donated by 4-H clubs and individual. Food available will include: hot dogs, chili, nachos and popcorn. For more info please call the Extension office at (503) 325-8573. JIM LYNCH BOOK READING – Jim Lynch will read from his latest book Truth Like the Sun at the Hoffman Center at 7 p.m. Admission for the evening is $7. SUNDAY, APRIL 21 ALL YOU CAN EAT PANCAKE BREAKFAST – 8 a.m. - noon, third Sundays, Bay City Arts Center, 5680 A Street, Bay City. Whole grain or buttermilk pancakes, sausages (meat or vegetarian), salsa, beans, fruit compote with yogurt and blackberries in season.$5 dollars. MONDAY APRIL 22 TILLAMOOK DEMOCRATS MEETING – The Tillamook Democrats will hold their regualr monthly meeting at 6 p.m. in the Carl Rawe Meeting Room in Tillamook PUD. For more information call 503-842-2935. GARIBALDI PLANNING COMMISSION – 6:30 p.m., city hall. Open to the public. TUESDAY, APRIL 23 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. NEHALEM BAY GARDEN CLUB – 1:30 p.m., fourth Tuesday, September through June, Pine Grove Community Center, Manzanita. Call Constance Shimek, 503-368-4678. DISABILITY SERVICES HELP – 14 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 800-5849712. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m- 4 p.m., second and fourth Tuesdays, Tillamook United Methodist Church. 503-815-2272. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24 PAINTING TECHNIQUES CLASS – Bjorn Lundeen will teach “Still Life Oil Painting Techniques” from 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. at the Hoffman Center in Manzanita. Materials provided include acrylic paints, mediums, brushes, painting surfaces. The cost is $60 for three sessions; $15 materials fee. Contact bjornlundeen@hotmail.com to reserve a space or to ask questions. INTRODUCTION TO WESTERN STYLE DANCING – Tillamook Elks lodge, 6:30 - 8 p.m. Open to the public. Instructor Jim Hattrick. Sponsored by Wavesteppers Square Dance Club. MANZA-WHEE-LEM KIWANIS

NEUROPATHY MEETING – Come to the neuropathy information and support meeting at Tillamook People's Utility, 1115 Pacific Ave. at At 3 p.m. Bev Anderson, President of The Pacific Chapter of The Neuropathy Association will speak on Neuropathy – What it is, Symptoms, Causes, Treatments. All are welcome. Just come. If more information is needed, contact Bev at 877-622-6298. ASSOCIATION OF NORTHWEST STEELHEADERS NORTH COAST CHAPTER – 7 p.m. Fourth Thursdays, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife meeting room, 4909 Third St., Tillamook. Call Bill Hedlund at 503815-2737. ALZHEIMER’S SUPPORT GROUP – 11 a.m.-1 p.m. fourth Thursday, Nehalem Bay House, 35385 Tohl Rd. Free lunch included. Call Patty Fox, 503368-5171. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m - 4 p.m., second and fourth Thursdays, Beaver Community Church. 503-815-2272.

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. You also can mail event listings to the Headlight Herald office at 1908 Second St., Tillamook, OR 97141, or call 503-842-7535. Information must be received by noon Thursday the week prior to publication, please.

TILLAMOOK SENIOR CENTER – Meals at noon Mon-Fri; pinochle at 10 a.m. Fri.; free bingo 10 a.m.-noon third Thurs.; cards 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Tues.; Senior Club meeting and potluck at 11:30 a.m. second Fri.; pool and drop-in center 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Mon-Fri. 316 Stillwell Ave. Call 503-842-8988. SENIORS NONDENOMINATIONAL WORSHIP – 6 p.m. Tues. Five Rivers Retirement & Assisted Living Community, 3500 12th st., Tillamook. 503-842-0918. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS – 5:30-6:30 p.m. Mondays, Tillamook County General Hospital, Room D (third floor). 503-842-8073. 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.

AL-ANON – 7-8 p.m. Mondays, North Coast Recreation District, Nehalem. 503368-5093. TILLAMOOK SWISS SOCIETY – Breakfast served every 3rd Sunday, Brookfield Ave. FREE BLOOD PRESSURE CLINIC – 2-3 p.m. Wednesdays, Tillamook County General Hospital cafeteria. 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, 503-368-6227. 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. 800-6435709, 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. 503-812-4576.

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. 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. TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY – 911 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. lovleemom @gmail.com 503.377-9698. Free

BAY CITY ART CENTER Yoga continues on Mondays and Thursdays at 6 p.m.


SPORTS

SPORTS EDITOR JOSIAH DARR

•••••

SPORTS@ORCOASTNEWS.COM

Salmon may use Magnetic field to find their way home

HEADLIGHT HERALD • APRIL 10, 2013

PAGE A8

Lady Cats open league play swinging Nestucca’s sweet swinging offense leads them to three Northwest League wins BY JOSIAH DARR

Headlight Herald Sports

The month of April was more than just another turning of the calendar for the Nestucca Bobcats softball team. It was the start of their Northwest League season. For the Bobcats, getting the season off to a good start is critical. Every win will be big in a tough league that came down to tiebreakers last season. With rain-outs plaguing the Bobcats schedule, the Lady Cats had four games in three days to start the month. A series against a very good Vernonia team and one against the Neah-KahNie Pirates. Nestucca vs Vernonia The first league game on April Fool's day was no joke for the Bobcats. They needed a big league win in the worst way to start off right, but Vernonia had no intention of laying down on the job. The Lady Loggers jumped out to a quick two runs in the first inning and were poised to score more, but Lacy Boisa played some heads up defense and managed to turn a double play to extinguish the Logger rally. “Their first three batters got on base, so the double play was huge,” said Bobcat head coach Jeff Schiewe. “We've actually turned a few this year. It's pretty cool.” The Loggers added two more in the third, but the Bobcats finally came to life in the bottom of the third with a big six-run inning. “We strung a lot of hit and walks together,” Schiewe said about the offensive burst. Abby Bryson, Jessica Ackerman, Lacy Boisa and Monica Chatelain all got on base in the inning to keep the runners moving. Ackerman actually

JOSIAH DARR PHOTO

The bases paths looked like a merry go round with the Bobcat offense hitting on all cyliders in four games over the course of three days against Vernonia and Neeah-Kah-Nie. got two hits in the inning herself. The Bobcats got three more runs in the bottom of the fourth to extend their lead to 9-4. Even though the Loggers got two in the fifth, the Bobcats were home free. Nestucca took the league opener, 96. Nestucca @ Neah-Kah-Nie After earning their first league win only 24 hours before, the Cats traveled to Rockaway Beach to take on the Pirates. The Pirates have had a far better season to this point then they had last year, but their still a developing team, where as the Bobcats are much more established. It didn't take the Cats long to flex their muscles as they sent Pirate pitcher Taylin McKinney flying all over the yard. “We just hit well,” Schiewe said.

“That's just about all there is to say. The girls flat out crushed the ball.” While Jasmine Boisa launched one early in the game and Sunny McCall got on base three out of four at bats, it was Emily Menefee who had the most monstrous game. Besides hitting in Boisa after her triple in the first, Menefee absolutely smoked a ball with the bases loaded for a grand slam on her next at bat and just like that, Menefee had 5 RBI's. Kycie Richwine was on the hill for Nestucca when they were on defense and she did a great job keeping the Pirates under control. While Jasmine Boisa has been the Bobcats best pitcher the last few seasons, Richwine has gotten better every season and has been extremely sharp this season. “I really have two go-to pitchers on the roster,” Schiewe said. “I have total confidence in Kycie just like I do in

Jasmine.” The Pirates couldn't muster the offense needed to keep up with the Bobcats and Nestucca got the win in five innings, 16-2. Nestucca @ Vernonia Game one After getting through the Loggers only two days before, the Pirates went to Vernonia to try to keep their two game league winning streak going, but it wasn't to be. The Pirates got two runs in the first, which were the only two runs of the game until the fifth. Finally the Bobcats broke out and lit up the scoreboard for five run in the top of the sixth with the help of a pair of triples in the inning.

CORVALLIS, Ore. – The mystery of how salmon navigate across thousands of miles of open ocean to locate their river of origin before journeying upstream to spawn has intrigued biologists for decades, and now a new study may offer a clue to the fishes’ homing strategy. In the study, scientists examined 56 years of fisheries data documenting the return of sockeye salmon to the Fraser River in British Columbia – and the route they chose around Vancouver Island showed a correlation with changes in the intensity of the geomagnetic field. Results of the study, which was supported by Oregon Sea Grant and the National Science Foundation, were published this week in the journal Current Biology. “What we think happens is that when salmon leave the river system as juveniles and enter the ocean, they imprint the magnetic field – logging it in as a waypoint,” said Nathan Putman, a post-doctoral researcher at Oregon State University and lead author on the study. “It serves as a proxy for geographic location when they return as adults. It gets them close to their river system and then other, finer cues may take over.” Earth has a predictable, consistent geomagnetic field that weakens as you move from the poles toward the equator. The magnetic North Pole has an intensity gradient of roughly 58 microtesla, while the equator is about 24 microtesla. Salmon originating from Oregon that have spent two to four years in the northern Pacific Ocean off Canada or Alaska would return as adults, the scientists speculate, journeying southward off the coast until they reached a magnetic field intensity similar to that of their youth.

Tillamook track picks up where they left off at Tillamook Invitational BY JOSIAH DARR

Headlight Herald Sports

The Tillamook track team finally got their season underway on April 6 with the annual Tillamook Invitational meet and without missing a beat, the Cheesemakers got right back into action and back to the top of the podium. Besides the Tillamook athletes, Banks, Astoria, Corbett, Nestucca, Vernonia and Jewell were in attendance, adding some very talented athletes to the meet. But, the talent level didn't slow down Tillamook's boys team one bit. If anything it got the Cheesemen fired up and ready to compete even harder. When the meet was over, Tillamook's boys dominated, at least on the track. Tillamook's young men won eight of the ten running events in the day including the 4x100 relay; the 4x400 relay; Wesley Stirk winning the 100m, Nate McRae winning the high hurdles; Hector Rojo winning the 1500m, Myron Moore winning the 200m, Markus Pullen winning the 400m and Aaron Josi winning the 3000m. The only running events Tillamook didn't win were the 300m hurdles and

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the 800m. With all the great performances from the Mook boys, Tillamook easily won the boys’ meet with a total of 177 points. “It's been a few years since we've won our own invitational. It was nice,” said Tillamook head coach Mark Dean. “It's also nice to see some of our younger kids stepping out and making themselves known.” A few of those younger Cheesemakers are guys like Andrew Jenck who ran an excellent 3000m and Coley Trost who placed in the pole vault, 300m hurdles and the high jump. “Those kind of efforts and seeing them become factors in a meet really pleases me as a coach,” Dean said about Jenck and Trost. While it is great to have younger kids developing because it leads to a bright future, Tillamook isn’t looking to be successful down the road; they have the tool to win right now. Tillamook's 4x400 relay team made up of Philippe Josi, Myron Moore, Paulo Valez and Markus Pullen have been racing together since last year and their familiarity has immediately made them a huge treat to the rest of the state this season.

See SWINGING, Page A9

See SALMON, Page A9

They put together a time of 3:35 in their first meet of the season. Not only was that a time good enough to win them the meet, but it was also the sixth fasted time recorded this season for 4A, according to athletic.net. And, according to senior Markus Pullen, it's only a warm up time. “That time is only two seconds slower than how we ended last season and this was our first meet,” Pullen said. “I know we'll get better and faster because we're all a lot stronger than we were last year.” On the girls side of the meet, Tillamook's team is small consisting of only 22 girls. Many of which are new to track. But, Tillamook does have a few trusty and consistent girls who started this season off right where they were supposed to be - towards the top. Sabrina Pullman won the 3000m for Tillamook while her fellow Tillamook distance runner Kestrel Bailey won the 1500m.

KEN O’NEIL PHOTO

Tillamook's girls took third place

See TRACK, Page A9

From left, Markus Pullen, Paulo Valez, Myron Moore and Philippe Josi are some of Tillamook’s top male athletes and they were in shape and ready when they combined to win the 4x400 relay with the sixth fastest time in the state to open their season.


Splash and Dash raises $2,800 for Community Fitness Trail Headlight Herald Sports

The Port of Tillamook Bay was the sight of this year's first ever Splash and Dash 5K race on April 6. “I thought it was great for out first year,� said founder Jamie Dixon. “I was hoping to have about 100 people and we ended up with 88 or so. It was close enough for me.� The run was a fundraiser for the new Community Fitness Trail paved around Tillamook Junior High, which will cost approximately $50,000, but only about $7,000 to get a gravel track laid. “We raised about $2,800 which was a great start to get-

ting the gravel track in,� Dixon said. “I feel like that will help a lot towards getting the gravel track in before next school year, which is my goal.� The top make runners who made it through the muddy course were: Daniel McGee 23:43; Carter Kunert 24:52; Sklyer Clowers 25:50; Ben Polman 26:05; RJ Wynia 26:22; Jennifer Richards 27:22; Dave Kunert 28:27; Gabe Lachmier 28:29; JP Richards 28:50; Nick Peterson 29:04; Angie Kunert 29:26. Trophies were given out to the top male and female runners along with trophies for the best three ponchos worn while

SWINGING: “Just like when we played them two nights before, the bats suddenly came alive,� Schiewe said. “I don't know what makes 'em do it, but the girls have the ability to suddenly start stringing hits together.� The Bobcats had the 5-2 lead going into the seventh, but the Logger bats couldn't be stopped. “They are a really good hitting team,� Schiewe said. “They really smoked a few balls in the three games we played them.� The Loggers ran four more runs across the plate in the seventh to take a 6-5 lead and with the game tying run only 60 feet away at third base on their half of the inning, the Bobcats were retired and lost the game by one.

TRACK:

running. Those winners were Quintin Crossley, Josh Richards and Chrissy Dixon. “I want to make sure we say thank you to our local sponsors, Dr. Long dentistry, Diamond Art jewelers, Road I.D., Port of Tillamook Bay, Tillamook Education Foundation, TLC, Tillamook Vision Center, Sand Creek Dental, Tillamook School of Dance, Averill Landscaping Materials, Alpine Acres, Body and Sole, Joe and Marie Wand, Oregon Coast Dance Center, Rosenberg Builder Supply and all the runners and volunteers on race day for making this a great event,� Dixon said.

with a five run lead in the last inning before as a coach,� Schiewe said with a laugh. “Those girls could hit!� The Loggers weren’t able to get what they needed to take the lead and the Bobcats held on for a 16-11 win giving the Bobcats the series. “I felt good about winning the series,� Schiewe said. “Vernonia beat Gaston once this year and Gaston was last years league champs and didn't lose many girls so it was a good sign for us. “The girls had a long week, but they fought hard and that's what you want as a coach. This is going to be a tough league all year and we're going to have to keep working because it's going to come down to who ends up winning the big ones at the end.�

Continued from Page A8

Tillamook's girls took third place overall and only missed second by a single point. A result that Coach Dean is pleased with. Especially considering what he saw from a few of his younger girls. Making some noise for Tillamook from slightly unexpected places were Chloe Pampush in the 400m and Kim Poblador in the 300m hurdles. Both girls are freshman. While Tillamook did have a fairly well rounded team performance, there was one Cheesemaker who stood out above the rest and may very well prove that's he's one of the best track athletes in the state by the time the season comes to an end. Tillamook's Nate McRae was named The Most Outstanding Male Athlete in the meet. Besides winning the high hurdles, McRae sent a new PR in the high jump, a PR in the high hurdles, took fourth in the long jump and jumped the tenth longers jump

in the triple jump in Tillamook school history. McRae tallied up 34 points for the Cheesemakers alone, making him the highest point gathering athlete in the meet. “It was a great start to the season,� Dean said. “Especially considering all the other teams have had at least one meet and this was out first. “I do want to especially thank the volunteers from the community that came out and helped with the meet. No matter what we needed, you name it, they helped.� Nestucca Bobcats In the highly competitive meet with three teams in bigger divisions, the Nestucca Bobcats came away with three wins of their own. Drace Moeller scored a sophomore class record in the shot put, smashing the 49-foot barrier in the process. Kycie Richwine broke the tape first in the 100 Hurdles and Brett Elder won the discus competition.

JOSIAH DARR PHOTO

The first ever Splash and Dash 5K had 88 participants who made their way around the course on the Port of Tillamook Bay property.

Continued from Page A8

“Even though we lost, it was a really good game,� Schiewe said. “Even the umpire came up to me after the game and said it was a great one to be part of.� Game two After losing their first half of the doubleheader, the Bobcats needed a win in the rubber match to win the series and they didn't bother waiting to see what the Loggers were going to do. The Cats went ahead and took it with runs in almost every inning in the game. It was two in the first, three in the second, and four in the third before the Loggers got their new pitcher out of the game. Nestucca jumped way out, but with the way the Loggers were hitting, no lead felt safe. “I've never felt so nervous

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Page A9

Nestucca Pole Vaulters Austin McKillip, Nate Parks and Ryan Leslie all scored PRs in that event, with McKillip second place. Monica Chatelain ran a gutsy 800, leading the race for the first 600m, but eventually finishing third. Distance runners Courtney Chatelain and Rebecca Whittles both concentrated on the 3000 meters, each scoring a season best and finishing in second and third place respectively. Trisha Hopkins had good day throwing, making the finals in shot and discus, as did Kaelin McKillip, with a PR 80 foot throw in the javelin. "I think we're coming along, the weather has been tough but we have tough kids, so they've been doing a fantastic job,� said Bobcat head coach John Elder. “It was really nice to see Drace's hard work pay off with a new PR and Sophomore record too.�

SALMON:

Continued from Page A8

“That should get them to within 50 to 100 kilometers of their own river system and then olfactory cues or some other sense kicks on,� said Putman, who conducts research in OSU’s Department of Fisheries and Wildlife. Vancouver Island provides a natural laboratory for the study of salmon, the researchers point out. Salmon returning to the Fraser River must detour around the massive island to reach the mouth of the river, choosing a southern or northern route. In their study, the scientists found that the “drift� of the geomagnetic field correlated with which route the salmon chose. When the normal intensity level for the Fraser River shifted to the north, the sockeye were more likely to choose a northern route for their return. When the field shifted slightly south, they chose a southern route. This “field drift� accounted for about 16 percent of the variation in the migration route, Putman said, while variations in sea surface temperatures accounted for 22 percent. The interactive effect between these two variables accounted for an additional 28 percent of the variation in the migration route. “Salmon are a cold-water fish, and all things being equal, they prefer cold water,� said Putman, who earned his Ph.D. in biology from the University of North Carolina at Chapel

The annual salmon migration is one of the worlds most amazing displays of endurance and consistency and now we might finally know how they do it.

Bay Breeze Men's Club Fun nights start April 22 and 23. Dues are due $50 for a single. Teams fees are $30. Team openings for Tuesday night. For more information contact Mike Lehman at Bay Breeze.

Tillamook Gun Club The Tillamook Gun Club held it's first of six team shoots on April 4. There were 21 shooters trying their best against the wind and rain, but most squads stayed dry. Jim McMullen and Carl Schwend took the top two scores for the night, as did Jessica Schwend for the ladies. Team “We Break Um� took top honors with a score of 85 and te right to the trophy until next month. Schwend Team #1 scored 73, Tillamook Ford a 67 followed by the Misfits with a 67. TCCA was unable to attend this month. Anyone may come shoot. A team will be found for you. All teams need more shooters. The next town shoot will be May 2 after 3:30 p.m.

62 Years of Excellence... Since 1950

Sausage Dinner Sunday, April 15, 2012 11:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Sacred Heart Parish Hall

Hill. “But the fact that they also demonstrate geomagnetic fidelity in choosing a route shows that this could be a major instrument in their biological toolbox to guide their way home.� Putman said that his previous studies of the Columbia River have shown that the magnetic intensity shifts less than 30 kilometers in either direction over a period of three years, which is about the length of time many salmon spend in the ocean. “Salmon have to get it right because they only have one chance to make it back to their

home river,� Putman said, “so it makes sense that they may have more than one way to get there. The magnetic field is amazingly consistent, so that is a strategy that can withstand the test of time. But they may also use the sun as a compass, track waves breaking on the beach through infrasound, and use smell.� Putman and OSU fisheries biologist David Noakes plan to follow through with experiments on varying the magnetic field for salmon in a laboratory setting, using the Oregon Hatchery Research Center in Oregon’s Alsea River basin.

SPORTS BRIEFS Alderbrook Men's League Dues are due. $50 for regular and $30 for 75 years old or older. Team sponsors are $35. There will be fun nights in April every Wednesday and Thursday. League play will begin May 8-9. Those who plan to pay their own dues or form a new team can contact Aaron Dunn.

Knights of Columbus

SUBMITTED PHOTO

ODDBALLS 2012-2013 League Champions: TILLAMOOK COUNTRY SMOKER WEEK 30- 4/4/13 TILLAMOOK Co. SMOKER 35.5 - 24.5 THE WAVE 30 - 30 JERRY'S UPHOLSTERY 27.5 - 32.5 STIMSON LUMBER 27 - 33 Team High Game / High Series Tillamook Country Smoker 639 / 1851 Individual High Game / Individual High Series Kim Norberg 208/ 556 Independent League 4/3/13 Teams 1. Tom’s Electric 46-17 2. Barclay Heating & Sheet Metal 42-21 3. Tillamook Lanes 41-22 4. Tom Dotson Construction 38-25 5. Godfrey’s Pharmacy 31-32 6. Greg’s Marine 31-32 7. Noel’s Timber Cutting 27-36 8. Tillamook Eagles 24-39 9. Den-Jo Farm 23-40 10. Don Averill Recycling 12-51 Teams High Games & Series Barclay Heating & Sheet Metal 1204 Tom Dotson Construction 3322 Tom Dotson Construction 1161 Barclay Heating & Sheet Metal 3184 Don Averill Recycling 1115 Den-Jo Farm 3165 Individual High Games & Series Tim Oge 299 722

Mike Bentley 256 658 Chris Loffelmacher 246 Mark Widener 649 Thursday Morning Mixed Trios 4/4/13 Teams 1. Pioneer Vet. Hospital 24-06 2. Skelton Construction 17-13 3. The 3 J’S 17-13 4. A&M Auto 15-15 5. Trask Vale Two 15-15 6. Just Us 14-16 7. LM & The Kid 10-20 8. Whitehead Reforestation 08-22 Teams High Games & Series Pioneer Vet. Hospital 718 2559 The 3 J’S 670 Trask Vale Two 2526 Trask Vale Two 60 Whitehead Reforestation 2491 Individual Women High Games & Series Edith Noteboom 186 627 Marlene Stephens 186 Betty Randall 607 Betty Randall 179 Addie Johansen 572 Individual Men High Games & Series Mike Landolt 242 Terry Sunseri 845 Terry Sunseri 235 Dennis Wilks 798 Dennis wilks 231 Butch Schriber 776

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Bobcat baseball has a solid week going 2-1 Page A10 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Headlight Herald Sports

On April 1, the boys from Nestucca traveled to Vernonia to play a very good Loggers team in a doubleheader that opened the Northwest League season. The Bobcats were able to split the games, losing the first and winning the second. A few days later, the Cats stayed on the road in league, but this time they headed to Neah-Kah-Nie where they beat the Pirates. Nestucca @ Vernonia Game 1 The Bobcats put Jacob Menefee on the hill to take on the Loggers and he did an excellent job for the Cats. “Jacob Menefee pitched a great game for me, only giving up four runs,� Sisco said. “We had a few mistakes mixed in there also, so I thought Jacob

did an excellent job.� Despite Menefee's good performance, the Bobcat bats didn't do what they needed to do. “We did not do a great job in two strike counts of making contact and putting the ball in play,� Sisco said. “It was another case of missed opportunities, with several runners left stranded on base.� The Loggers didn't do much with the bats, but neither did the Bobcats and Vernonia got the win, 4-2. Game two For whatever reason, the Bobcat bats that were hibernating in the first game came to life in the second half of the doubleheader. “ The bats lit up in the first inning when we put up five runs early,� Sisco said. Cody Chance threw most

of the game for Nestucca, doing a great job keeping hitters off balance and pitching a smart game. Max Kirkendall came in to close it out and stayed focused in some tough spots as well. Austin Woods broke out and had a great game at the plate,� Sisco said. “He was 3-4 and absolutely stung the ball.� The Bobcats get everything they neeede from their pitching staff and the offense to get a 10-6 win. Nestucca @ NKN The Bobcats were able to keep the momentum rolling when they went to Rockaway Beach. The got a great completel game pitching from junior Brian Anderson and when it was over, the Pirates made too many mistakes and the Bobcats were too strong. Nestucca won, 9-0.

Mook golfers having fun at Alderbrook

On April 2, Tillamook golf invited the Cowapa League to come participate in the 2013 Tillamook Invitational Scramble. Scappoose and Banks pairs tied for first place, shooting a 71 with Tillamook's Tyler Udenby and Taylor Cham taking third, shooting a 72. David Waud and Jerrad McKiben shot a 74 and the team of Brandon Roehl and Brandon Delanoy shot an 84. Tillamook did win the team score with a 146 team score while Scappoose was second with a 149 and Banks taking third, shooting a 150. Alderbrook was a great host,� said Tillamook head coach Wil Duncan. “We also want to thank the Tillamook Cheese Factory for donating all of the prizes. The golfers loved the idea of cheese for prizes.�

JOSIAH DARR PHOTO

From left, Mook golf coach Wil Duncan keeps it loose with Jerrad McKibben and David Waud before they tee off at the Tillamook Invitational Scramble

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FARM TO FORK

HEADLIGHT HERALD • APRIL 10, 2013

You are what you eat BY SAYDE MOSER smoser@countrymedia.net

T

he age-old saying that less is more rings true for a lot of issues in life, and organic farming is no different – especially recently, as the modes and methods behind using genetically modified seeds have hit the media spot light. Genetically altered organisms is certainly not a new topic, but thanks to at least eight bills that state legislators in Oregon are considering that would require foods with genetically altered ingredients to be labeled, the issues surrounding it are resurfacing. Heidi Daggett and her husband, Travis switched over to using non-GM seeds last year on their farm on the Nestucca River near Beaver. “There’s totally a ton of dangers in GM seeds,” said Heidi Daggett. Genetically modified seeds can mean a variety of things, Daggett said. It could be as simple as inserting the genes of a jellyfish into a plant or as serious as opening up a seed and injecting pesticides directly into it. To accomplish this, a virus or bacteria is used to open the seed up, which is then injected with the pesticide or other gene. Antibiotics are then used to help heal the seed back up. The profit being that crops can then be sprayed with pesticides without killing or harming them. But Daggett said it’s been found that when humans eat these crops – whether directly or indirectly (think drinking the milk of a cow who was feed GM corn) – these pesticides are transferred to their bodies. “To me, that’s so scary,” she said, adding that the most commonly altered seeds are corn, soy and cotton. The unfortunate part, Daggett said, is these seeds are much easier and cheaper to come by. “It’s hard to find anywhere that you can buy non-GM seeds,” she said. Daggett has to turn to the Internet because she can’t find anywhere local to get them – although she does stay within Oregon. And organic doesn’t necessarily mean non-GM, she said. “Some people think it does, but I’m just not convinced,” she said. Organic, she explained, means it hasn’t been sprayed with pesticides, but doesn’t specify whether the seeds themselves have already been injected with pesticides or not. Daggett said genetically modified seeds started getting really popular in the mid-90s, but she thinks people are starting to understand the issues surrounding them a little more. “To me, I can see it,” she said. “When I look at the side effects of these seeds in the animals we’re feeding them too, and then I look at the people and all of our health issues, it

PHOTO BY MARY FAITH BELL

Heidi Daggett refrains from using genetically modified seeds on her farm, even when it comes to feeding her cow, Emma and other farm animals.

just makes sense.” She explained, however, that she doesn’t have any beef with the farmers already using these seeds. “There’s no monetary gain to switch to non-GM so I can’t blame them,” she said. “It’s not them I’m upset with.” “Money is a big deal to anyone, no matter how much of it you make,” added her husband. Daggett explained that because of large seed manufacturers that produce GM seeds, it limits her choices to be able to find non-GM seeds – not to mention when farmers around her are planting with GM seeds, it can cause cross-contamination in her own crops. “If we want to be able to save our seed, then we have to be darn sure GM seeds don’t get in there,” she said. Daggett said any farms within a one-mile radius of her could potentially cause cross-contamination. “For me, I know what my neighbor farmers are growing – I have to,” she

said. Daggett explained cross contamination occurs because crops like corn are wind pollinated. Because corn would flower at the same time, a farmer who was planting GM corn within a mile of her farm could easily affect her own crop. “If that were to happen, I would have to dispose of it,” she said. “Because I don’t want to breed it or eat it.” Daggett uses heirloom seeds, which can be documented back to the 1800s and said she doesn’t want them contaminated. “I don’t intrude on them with what I’m growing, so I don’t like that (what they’re growing) affects my crops,” she said. Daggett also said that insects feeding on GM plants and then popping over to her farm can create problems - not just for her but for birds, which she said are decreasing in population because of GM effects. But fortunately for Daggett, she said none of her neighbors are grow-

ing GM crops and so she has less to worry about than other farms. The other good news is Daggett has identified somewhat of a solution, and it simply involves more people becoming aware and changing their shopping habits. “It would only take five percent of Americans to make the change to buying products that aren’t modified in away way and then those big businesses are going to see where the money is going and rethink their business models,” she said. “People will wake up but it starts with how we spend out money.” And she believes the switch is happening – both in farmers and consumers. “It’s an easy switch to make,” she said. “You don’t have to do it all at once but you can do it in little pieces.” Daggett said the switch is worth it on so many levels, including the soil. “The bacteria used to break into the seed can still be found in the soil

after the crop is gone,” she said. “So that makes me wonder if we’re doing another horrible thing and damaging our soil beyond repair by using these modified seeds.” But even more importantly, Daggett said people should be able to know what they’re eating. “It’s wrong to just sneak this stuff in our food,” she said. “Because I do believe you are what you eat.” If the bills pass, it would make Oregon the first state in the nation to require foods with genetically modified components to be labeled. The bills would also place restrictions on planting GM crops and require manufacturers of GM seeds to be held liable for any damages done to neighboring, non-GM farms. Twelve other states are considering similar bills – although California voters just rejected a similar measure. These bills, if passed, would be the first time a food is labeled based on the seeds used to produce it.

Pacific City Farmers Market opens this season

Tillamook Farmers Market seeking vendors for this year’s season The Tillamook Farmers Market is inviting vendors – both new and seasoned – to apply for a spot in their 2013 season by May 1. Applicants are encouraged to apply as soon as possible because of the limited amount of spaces. For an application, visit the vendors page at their website, www.tillamookfarmersmarket.com. Community groups can also find applications on the vendors page. The Tillamook Farmers Market will kick off on June 15 and will run every Saturday until Sept. 28 from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. in downtown Tillamook in front of the county courthouse and city hall buildings (on Laurel Avenue between First and Third streets).

With roughly 50 vendors, visitors will find fresh produce, free-range eggs, oysters, grass-fed meats, baked goods, fresh-cut flowers, lavender, landscape and nursery plants, as well as many delicious food options. There are also a variety of craft and artisan vendors selling hand-thrown pottery, woodcrafts, knife/scissors sharpening, fiber arts, photography, homemade soaps and lots more. Also featured are a variety of educational and community booths during our market season. For more information, visit their website or contact the Market Manager, Lauren Sorg, at info@tillamookfarmersmarket .com or call 503-812-9326.

PETER MILLER, DVM DANIEL CAMERON, DVM We take care of your pets! SMALL ANIMALS EMERGENCIES

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Neskowin Farmers Market has new location The Nesokowin Farmers Market is gearing up for another great season and any interested farmers/vendors should call Nancy Hadley at 503-392-3582 or 406-261-1035. The biggest change this year is the new location at Neskowin Beach Wayside - the large parking lot at the entrance to Neskowin, under the big fish. "It will be a more comfortable area for our vendors," Hadley said. "We're looking forward to the change in venue." Hours will remain the same, every Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., starting Memorial Day weekend and running until the end of September. This year, all vendors from last year will be returning, plus a few new faces and products. The market will feature local, fresh produce, artisan breads, a wide variety of baked goods, local dory caught fresh fish, homemade granola, art, fresh eggs, locally raised poultry, lamb, turkey, and much more.

Albright Kittell PC Attorneys Serving the community for over 30 years! www.albrightkittell.com Lois A. Albright Christopher M. Kittell Michael B. Kittell Taylor Smith Kittell (503) 842-6633 2308 Third St., Tillamook H20731

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A brand new farmers market to serve the southern potion of Tillamook County will open June 16 and run until the end of September at the South County Tillamook Library, located at 6200 Camp St. Dawn Beyer is spearheading the market, which will be a first of its kind within the small community. Beyer's goal is to help local farmers and small businesses be sustainable through a familyfriendly community event. The brand new market will be every Sunday from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. so as not to compete with the other markets in the area, or if vendors

wanted to participate in a Saturday market, they can enjoy Pacific City's as well. Currently, Beyer has approximately 10 vendors lined up but is looking for more. Some of them will also be appearing at the Nesokwin or Tillamook Farmers Markets and others are brand new. Interested vendors should contact Beyer before May 25 to fill out an application. Applications can also be picked up at the library. For more information, call Beyer at 541-450-0656, email her at morningsong95@yahoo.com or like Pacific City Farmers Market on Facebook.

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Page B2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Neah-Kah-Nie Middle School 2013 Day of Service

WEDDING

Ryan and Kristin Killgore Ryan Joseph Killgore and Kristin Lee Killgore were married on Sept. 1, 2012 in Tillamook. Kristin graduated from Tillamook High School in 2006 and again from OSU in 2011 with a degree in animal sciences and general agriculture and a minor in communications. Currently she works at Tillamook County Fairgrounds. She is the daughter of David and Rita Hogan of Tillamook. Ryan graduated from Canby High School in 2006 and studied agriculture business management at Linn Benton Community College. He currently works at Misty Meadow Dairy as the farm machinery technician. He is the son of Robert and Sherri Killgore of Canby. The couple was married by Officiate Phillip Iverson at Misty Meadow Dairy. The bride’s father gave her away. Her matron of honor was Becky Heimerl of Omega, Wis. and her maid of honor was Kayla Ryan of Tillamook. Bridesmaids included Holly Hogan of Tillamook; Sam Killgore of Canby; Sunny Farver of Junction City; Jaimee DeVries of Turner and Marcie Falleus of Gearhart. The groom’s best man was Spencer Salo of Canby. His groomsmen included Zach Killgore of Canby; Matt Hogan of Tillamook; Joseph Heimerl of Ogema, Wis.; Mike Gibbs of Canby; Jordon Lekkerkerker of Monmouth and Richard Montecucco of Canby. Flower girls included Amansa Preuitt of Canby; Ava Godwin of West Linn and Olivia Legard of Beaverton. Ring bearers were Ramsey Preuitt of Canby and JD Heimerl of Ogema, Wis. Music for the ceremony was provided by Nathan Rolston. The reception was help in the bride’s parents’ back yard and hay barn. It was decorated with flowers, cowboy boots, wheat, burlap and lights. The newlyweds, who live in Tillamook, traveled to Walt Disney World for their honeymoon.

Brian Levin and Deze Prince announce their wedding on July 13, 2013 at Half Moon Bay in California. The bride is daughter of Tom and Kelly Prince of Tillamook. She graduated from Tillamook High School in 2004 and from Western Oregon University in 2008. She works for Health Fitness Corp. The groom is son of Steve and Anna Levin of Columbia, Md. He graduated from Lake Wilde High School in 1999 and the University of Miami in 2004. He works as a technical marketing engineer for Cisco.

ENGAGEMENT

Calvert Jones and Sarah Maxey announce their plans to marry on Aug. 24, 2013 in Portland. The bride is the daughter of Dave and Donna Maxey of Tigard and a graduate from Tigard High School. In 2004 she graduated from Oregon State University with a Bachelors of Science in civil engineering. She is currently employed with WH Pacific in Portland. The groom, son of Ron and Joy Jones of Tillamook, graduated from Tillamook High School in 2004. He earned a Bachelor of Science in civil engineering from Oregon State University in 2009. In 2012, he received his Masters of Engineering from OSU. He currently works for Power Engineers in Portland.

F

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strengthen school-community relations. • Community organizations and members will be helped by the efforts of students, staff, and volunteers. • Students will establish new community connections and learn through giving back to their communities. The middleschool is seeking financial support (dona-

tions are tax deductible) to help cover some of the costs of this ambitious endeavor. Please send donations to: NKN Middle School Day of Service, 25111 Hwy. 101 N., Rockaway Beach, OR 97136 Sponsors (to date) include Mudd-Nick Foundation, First Student Transportation, Rockaway Lions, SOLV, Stockton’s Lumber Supply, SAI Design

& Build and Divine Bistro. Cash donations are welcome to support this and future events. Please feel free to call the school at 503-355-2990 if you have any questions. You can also view a slideshow of last year’s event on the district website at www.neahkahnie.k12.or.us.

Local chapter FT of P.E.O. holds first charity auction Approximately 100 people attended the Philanthropic Educational Organization’s Tillamook chapter FT’s first charity auction held at the Port of Tillamook on Saturday, March 16. All proceeds will be allocated to the educational advancement of young women. P.E.O. is a philanthropic educational organization of women to assist women in furthering their education. They take pride in providing educational opportunities to women in our community through various types of assistance including scholarships, grants, awards and loans. The Tillamook Chapter, established in June 1999 is part of nearly 6,000 chapters located throughout the U.S. and Canada. We include almost a quarter of a million members. The Tillamook chapter, which includes communities as far north as Manzanita and south to Neskowin, has provided educational assistance to many women during the past 14 years. The most recent recipient is Camra Schild. After completing her bachelor’s degree in Education and Learning, Cami worked as a Family Resource Coordinator for a nearby school district and subsequently as a JOBS coordinator

for the Department of Human Services. It was at this point that she recognized her passion for helping people in need and her desire to attain the knowledge and skills needed to be an effective counselor. Subsequently, she has been in the master’s program while financing her education through an individual development account obtained through the Network for Oregon Affordable Housing and using her personal savings. With four terms left until completion, she was in need of additional assistance. Her commendable level of dedication and financial responsibility in pursuit of this advanced degree made her a perfect candidate for our continuing education program grant which she was awarded in December 2012. P.E.O. is a source of encouragement and support for women, both for members and for women who benefit from their assistance in attaining their educational advancement. To this end, much of what they do is fund raise. In addition to their first public auction, they also hold a chapter members’ Founder’s Day and Christmas auction. On an ongoing basis, members also donate stuffed animals to the Tillamook Police Department as a source

The Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center will hold its seventh annual Tillamook Soup Bowl event on May 18, 2013 at the Old Mill Marina in Garibaldi. The event features 150 unique soup bowls created especially for this event by local area potters along with an extensive variety of soups, bread and desserts donated by local area individuals and restaurants. The first 150 people to purchase $40 dinner tickets will receive a bowl of their choice to use and keep as a memento of this community collaboration. Tickets can also be purchased for the dinner without a bowl for $15. Tickets sell out quickly, so please contact the Wild Flower Thrift Store

or the Women's Resource Center office in Tillamook at 503-842-9486 to purchase tickets to the event. After selecting a one-of-akind bowl, participants can tempt their taste buds by choosing from an array of soups and desserts. As in past years, the evening will be casual and fun, featuring musical entertainment by Craig Stokke, a raffle for a handmade clock, and WRC cookbooks available for purchase. Proceeds from the Soup Bowl support the many community programs and services offered by the TCWRC including: education, outreach, direct and emergency services, and shelter. The TCWRC would like to thank the 2013 Soup Bowl

The family of Alice Holden would like to thank our many friends who offered beautiful floral arrangements, letters and cards of sympathy to honor our Mom. We will always treasure the memory of her smile, laughter and the joy she brought to or lives. Your words of comfort helped us in so many ways.

Sarah Maxey and Calvert Jones

resh start,

COURTESY PHOTO

Kilchis Point work party during 2012 Day of Service.

COURTESY PHOTO

of comfort for displaced children. Chapter FT wishes to thank everyone who attended the auction and the many area businesses who donated items.

Women’s Resource Center to host Tillamook Soup Bowl May 18

Deze Prince and Brian Levin

F

The entire student body, staff and volunteers will work with project site partners on April 19 during a district-wide day of service. Participation includes the NKN Middle School’s entire student body of approximately 170 students as well as many volunteers and community partners working together at 22 project sites throughout the school district. The opportunity to give to and be a part of a larger community is invaluable for this age group. Middle school is a challenging time when students begin making choices that have long term effects on their lives. By experiencing the intrinsic rewards of helping others and making face to face connections with people in their community, students are more likely to make positive behavior choices and better understand their role as community members. Student representatives have worked with the planning committee and high school Leos will join in the event. This event will meet multiple objectives. • The Day of Service will

Major sponsors: TLC Federal Credit Union, John and Lynda Martinez & Jesse and Michelle Martinez, Hampton Lumber, and Computer Support & Services. The Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center is a non-profit organization made

up of committed individuals from all walks of life, both paid staff and volunteers working together to eliminate domestic and sexual violence. For more information on the services offered through the Resource Center call our main office at 503-842-9486.

Why a Road Tax

Stupidity is an elected official’s dream to road-tax one resident a higher fee than his neighbor while other citizens that drive, pay nothing. It’s like having 50% of the highest paid county employees paying all of the road repair costs, while the rest of the people enjoy a free ride. A person’s income, net worth or home value has nothing to do with road repair. Let the millions upon millions of Tillamook State Forest income expense road repair. Change our government and redistribute forest income. Forest income for road repair on the ballot is a no-brainer and it beats the hell out of advising our grandchildren not to invest in real estate in Tillamook County. Richard Stanfill

503.842.4086

H50279

Coffee & Your Local News!

We would like to thank Waud’s Funeral Home and Serenity Hospice for the loving care they provided the family. Sincerely, Jay Holden, Joanne Spencer, Jeanie Prichard, Kathy Landolt and their families. H50239

The two just belong together.

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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Page B3

FENCEPOSTS SOUTH COUNTY

MELONIE FERGUSON 503-812-4242 mossroses@yahoo.com

M

y house has been intensely jealous of Saint Joseph’s Catholic church, a neighbor to the east, for its pristine roof, dapper siding, fresh paint job, and frequent power washings for as long as I can remember. Until I hired Ty Merritt to mow my lawn a year ago, my grass was even covetous of the church’s Saturday mowings. This spring it’s something new; the landmark Parkway Drive church has yellow tape flapping in the breeze around plywood forms being readied for a fancy new poured cement walkway in front of the entrance. Maybe this time I’ll have the courage to carve my initials in the concrete before it dries; probably not. I appreciate Joani Moore submitting the following thank you from the Friends of South Tillamook County Library Club for Fencepost readers: “Thanks to everyone who helped to make our sale successful again this year by donating books, plants and baked goods and coming to shop. The lap quilt that was donated by The Tuesday Stitchers for our raffle was won by Mike Dill (husband of our former librarian, Carolyn.) Special thanks to Fat Freddy's, Grateful Bread, Village Coffee Shoppe and the Three Rivers Cafe in Hebo for the wonderful baked goods.” Speaking of folks I know better through Nesko Women’s Club, Teresa Smith wrote that Neskowin Valley School will

NETARTS - OCEANSIDE LORI CARPENTER 503-842-7839 bishopgardens@oregoncoast.com

“Cleaning your house while your kids are still growing, is like shoveling the walk before a snowstorm.” – Phyliss Diller, 1917-2012

W

e have been “Empty Nesters” for 13 years… Upstairs, hidden away, is the “kids” storage. Trunks, suitcases and photo albums full of high school and college memorabilia have claimed their own space. Walking through the rest of the house, I am reminded of American author and spiritual teacher, Vernon Howard’s words. “You have succeeded in life when all you really want, is only what you really need.” Spring cleaning is a time to simplify, simplify, simplify. Room by room I purge, filling boxes eliminating non-essential, unneeded, unwanted, unemotional items from our life. New and used items, that will be donated for charity at the Netarts Community Club’s Rummage Sale on April 25, 26, and 27. The Tillamook Anglers will be holding the 24th annual Fin Clipping on Saturday, April 13, at the Whiskey Creek Fish Hatchery. No experience is necessary - on the job training will be provided. Times are: 8 a.m. for coffee, hot coco and donuts; 9 a.m. when work begins and 12 p.m. for a

GARIBALDI JOE WRABEK 503-812-4050 joe.wrabek@gmail.com

T

his Saturday, April 13, will be the first square dance of the season. Organized by Wave Steppers Tillamook Bay, the event will be held on the Dance Floor at Garibaldi City Hall. 7-9:30 p.m., with caller Mark Wheeler and line dance instructor Gwen Kiel. (I’ll probably be calling a few “tips” myself. I did last time.) Square dancing, you’ve probably heard, is tremendous, low-impact aerobic exercise; good brain exercise, too. Did I mention the refreshments? There will be refreshments. All for five bucks a head. For those interested in taking (or re-taking) square dancing up as a recreational activity, the Wave Steppers are also offering classes;

hire a full-time, salaried office administrator and business director skilled at office and database management, communication, and working with a variety of people. Bookkeeping experience is preferred. Send your resume and cover letter to Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Creek Rd., Neskowin, OR 97149 or to nvs@oregoncoast.com. Nesko Women’s Club will meet in a new location this month. TBCC’s South County campus, in the southeast corner of Nestucca High School grounds in Cloverdale, will host the 11:30 event on Friday, April 19. A $12 lunch will be catered by the TBCC Culinary Arts program. The program will be a slide presentation by Debbie Lincoln, Master Gardner. Non-members are welcomed but reservations are necessary and may be obtained by calling Judie Rubert at 541-760-2389. In honor of upcoming Earth Day, the Neskowin-NestuccaSandlake Watersheds Council is hosting a Nestucca Bay Clean-up from 8:30 a.m. to noon next Saturday, April 20. Volunteers, dressed for the weather and wearing boots, will meet at the boat ramp north of Bob Straub State Park in Pacific City for the work party. Invite your friends and neighbors along; boaters are encouraged to participate. Gloves and garbage bags, along with hot coffee, tasty local refreshments will be provided along with a chance to meet other enthusiastic participants. Later that same morning, at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, April 20, the Pacific City Woods CPAC will meet at the Central Building. Liane Welch and Jon Carnahan will be presenting information regarding the proposed road bond. It’s not too late to set an appointment for the 3-6 year olds in your life for more than $1,000 worth of health and learning screenings happening April 24-6 at Tillamook County Fair-

grounds. Behavioral development, dental status, hearing, motor skills, speech, and vision, among other things, will be tested free for any Tillamook County preschooler. These mult-imodular exams are a cooperative project between the Northwest Regional E.S.D., Tillamook County Head Start, Tillamook Bay Child Care Center, Tillamook County Health Department and others under the leadership of Tillamook County Hospital. To schedule an appointment, call 503-815-2292, 503368-2292, or 503-965-2292. Tickets are selling like hotcakes at Nestucca High School for Fiddler on the Roof, their spring musical, running April 247. Tuesday, April 24, the show is a matinee, with lunch traditionally available beforehand for an extra charge. Evening shows happen at 7:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, April 26 and 27 at Nestucca High School, 34660 Parkway Dr., Cloverdale. The Tillamook County Master Gardener Association will be hold its Plant Sale from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. on Saturday May 4 at the Pavilion at the Tillamook County Fairgrounds. There will be hanging baskets, hypertufa bowls planted with sedums and succulents, herb and vegetable starts, arts and craft items, a garden related garage sale, and the Tillamook 4-H will sell beverages, snacks and hot dogs. For more information, call Jean Scholtz, 503-355-2792. Happy birthday this week to: Wade Alt, Dorothy Aplin, Jason Baumgartner, Roger Bentley, Shirley Brown, Bev and Bill Blum, Garrett Delano, Deb Dillon, Lorraine Eckhardt, Jenni Green, Bill Hagerty, Heidi Haltiner, Ron Hurliman, Donna Jones, Jeff Jordan, Julie Kellow, Dan Krueger, Lucas McKillip, Susan Pengelly, Leith Seymour, Randy Sigman, Julie Simnitt, Logan Spinar, Chris Wagner, Chelsea Wallace, and Jeanne Wheeler.

BBQ lunch. The fin clipping is usually done about 1:30 p.m. The event is under cover, but dress for the weather. Rubber boots are suggested – waterproof aprons and gloves will be provided by the Anglers. 100,000 little spring Chinook need to be clipped so a lot of volunteers are needed! The Netarts/Oceanside Fire District is holding an open house at “your” newly remodeled Netarts Fire Station on Saturday, April 13. The “ribbon cutting” will be at 1 p.m. (weather dependent) in front of the new main entrance and the event will last until 3 p.m. Netarts Station #61 has been completely seismically upgraded with new office space, individualized upstairs storage space, and a renovated community hall. Coffee, cake and tours of the station will be provided by Netarts/Oceanside Firefighters. Join your neighbors and let’s celebrate the long-awaited bright newcaddition to the community! Cape Meares Loop between the Lighthouse and Bay Ocean Road is closed with no anticipation of repairing the road due to the massive slide area on the mountain. The “new cracks” on Hwy 131 above Happy Camp are being monitored closely by both ODOT and the Tillamook County Road Deptarment. In the case of another landside, like we experienced two years ago, every effort will be made by the county to open and maintain Cape Meares Loop on a temporary basis while repairs are made on Hwy. 131. Under that scenario, Oceanside Station #62 will be manned seven days a week. Securing emergency response to Oceanside would be a top priority for the Netarts/Oceanside Fire District and the county. Roland Barkholtz is a man

who has spent years dedicated to “Boater Safety Programs.” He is exploring the possibility of starting a “Kids Don’t Float – Give Them Something That Does” Life Jacket Loaner Station (LJLS), with the help of citizens of Netarts and anyone else who may want to participate. The premise is that a “Loaner Station” would be built by volunteers next to the Netarts Boat Basin. LJLSs can be viewed at the docks in Garibaldi, Wheeler and Nehalem State Park. There is no charge for their use – just borrow and return. After approvals, logistics and volunteers are determined, 25 life jackets in various sizes will be needed (preferably new) for the Netarts Life Jacket Loaner Station. When the program is in place, used life jackets will be acceptable, if they are clean and in good condition. Donated materials would be appreciated. It should be noted that at each of the present locations have approx. 60 percent children’s life jackets and 40 percent adult. According to Fire Chief Tim Carpenter, “Since I have been associated with the Fire Department - 25 people have died either not wearing life jackets or not boating responsibly.” Please, those interested should contact Roland at rolandwb@embarqmail.com Jeff Ackerson called me from Tucson. His cousin had visited his aunt at Emeritus at Tucson Assisted Living and met my sister, Traci. Jeff and Darlene are Arizona snowbirds, and live on Tillamook River Road - in the house my Uncle Carl (Sonny) and Aunt Mary lived in while we were growing up as kids. It’s a small world…

those are held on the fourth Wednesday of the month, 6:30 - 8 p.m. at the Tillamook Elks Lodge at Third and Ivy in downtown Tillamook. The instructor is Jim Hattrick from Vancouver. For more information on either one, contact club president Bob Allen (503-322-3819) or Bob Kratz (503-842-4321), or me (503-812-4050). The Garibaldi Food Pantry will be open Friday, April 12, 10 a.m. till noon at the God’s Lighthouse church, on Eighth and Garibaldi Avenue. (US 101). If you have canned or other non-perishable food to donate, please bring it by the Garibaldi post office or Tami’s Barber Shop (Fourth and Garibaldi Avenue.) during working hours. The April 12 one-on-one computer classes at the Garibaldi Library are full; so are the next ones, scheduled for May. There has been a lot of demand for these classes in Garibaldi and Librarian Norma has started a waiting list; if you’d like to be on it – either in case there should be a vacancy or to get in one of the next ones – contact Norma at the Library (503-322-2100). The seismic retrofit of the city

hall/fire hall building has resulted in a construction dumpster being positioned in front of the lower (Sixth Street) library entrance, and it’s not known how long the container will be there. It is not blocking the library entrance, I was told – you can still get in the door. Alternatively, you can use the upper (handicapped) entrance, off Acacia, where the book drop is located. (The seismic retrofitting is leaving us all feeling a little handicapped, anyway.) The Garibaldi Library is still open noon-5 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 10-3 on Saturdays. Deadline is April 30, remember, for applications for the Garibaldi Museum’s scholarships for high school students; open to Tillamook County high-schoolers from anywhere in the county. Details for how to apply are on the Museum’s Website, www.garibaldimuseum.com. One $1,000 and four $750 scholarships will be awarded. Don’t forget the Museum has a pair of artists exhibiting in April; they have Rebecca Spaniel’s landscapes, portraits, and wildlife paintings, and Ty and Tamara Mautner with their “Gyotaku technique” of fish painting.

learned from superstorm Sandy. The fair was from 1 p.m. - 4 p.m., at the Nehalem Bay Fire Station on Highway 101 North. There was a spinning wheel to get a prize of an M.R.E. which stands for Meals Ready to Eat, they handed out balloons, temporary tattoos along with a showing of the fire trucks were offered to the kids. They also had four different presentations which were all very informative; Bill Harshbarger led the CERT team to make sure off-site parking was well coordinated. Cheryl VanDyke and Peggy Campbell welcomed everyone at the information desk. Jeannette Edley representing the Tillamook Health Department was available to give tetanus shots if you needed an update on yours. The Disaster Fair had an estimated 100 to 150 people attend. They have collected $504.50 so far. The Emergency Volunteer Board will be having their meeting on April 22 at 3 p.m. at the Pine Grove Community Center in Manzanita. The SOLVE spring beach cleanup had over 3,744 volunteers along the Oregon coastline to clean up trash washed ashore by winter storms. Volunteers removed an estimated 60,483 total pounds of trash from our beaches including 1,565 pounds of material for recycle and reuse, as well as 55 tires. Remember every Saturday year-round the Fiber Arts Group come knit, crochet, quilt, spin, embroider, sew or weave; there's no limit to fiber

arts. Located at T-SPOT Yarn, Tea, and Chocolate Shoppe at 144 Laneda Ave., Manzanita (behind Four Paws) on Saturdays at 10:00 a.m. No end time. Free. Contact Olga Tonjes at the T-SPOT: 503-368SPOT. The Manzanita Beach Walk/Run is on Saturday July 20, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. Register soon - Event day schedule is: 6:30 a.m. T-Shirt, race bib, and chip pick - up 8:50 a.m. Participants peptalk 9:00 a.m. Event start 10:00 a.m. Race awards T-Shirts are reserved for the first 275 registered participants. There is an additional $2.95 processing fee for registering on-line. This fee can be avoided by contacting them; then they will send you a registration form that you can print, fill out, and mail in with cash or check. Then they will send you a registration confirmation email once payment has been received and registration information has been entered. Event contact is Jeremy Hill at 503368-4595. “Have the courage to make the change, the strength to see it through, and keep the faith that it will turn out for the best.” ~ Shawna Elliott Zamora. Happy Birthday this week to Ken Grimes Jr., Hattie Grimes, Jennifer DeWitt and Linda Cook. Anything out there send it to me at hope9801@yahoo.com. See you soon.

meet at the PUD parking lot at 11 a.m. We will leave at 11:15 a.m. and go to the restaurant. After lunch we will travel up to Rex Parson's property and Dolly Parson's property to see wild flowers blooming there. On May 15, the Nea-Rock CAPE MEARES Garden Club will meet at the BARBARA BENNETT Air Museum Cafe at 11:30 503-842-7487 a.m. for lunch followed by a bennett@oregoncoast.com Nursery Run.To carpool meet at the PUD parking lot between 11 a.m. and 11:15 he following was a.m. We will leave at 11:15 written by Mahima a.m. for the restaurant. White: Cape Meares Lighthouse Today as I write this, it is opened on Monday, April April 3, 2013 - my grand1.The nice day brought 200 daughter, Chelsea's birthday. people to the Interpretive Gift She is 30 years old today. I Shop. New windows and can remember the 30's and lighting in the shop was a they were mostly good much-needed improvement. years. James and I were livA new door installed will ing in Cape Meares by then and working on remodeling a help to stop the rain from coming in as it did last winlittle beach house we bought ter. from my parents, Milton and No one seems to know the Edith Schlegel. fate of the Cape Meares Loop This morning when I Road. It is about three times awoke there was bright sunshine coming in the windows. as far to go around Highway 131 through Netarts and Nice way to wake up! It has Oceanside to get to the lightbeen lovely spring-like house. Please call me if you weather for several days, but tomorrow there is a low front are interested in volunteering for lunch breaks for the hosts. coming in to bring rain for It is only an hour or so that about a week. you need to give the hosts a The next Nea-Rock Garbreak for lunch and it is sure den Club meeting will be appreciated to have someone lunch at the Blue Heron there to work in the lightRestaurant Wednesday, April house along with Jane Dunn. 17 at 11:30 a.m. To carpool,

In June of 2012, Barbara and Vernon Swanson finished building a new beach house for their families and friends. The beach house was named Ravenswood. This week, (April 25, 2013), Ravenswood got an accessory to go along with its quaint design. A woodshed was built by Barbara's son-in-law, Jon White, granddaughter, Mahima, and grandson Shuman. The woodshed was completed within a few days of backwrenching work. It contains a large door, two red-painted windows, and a welcoming look to it. The woodshed was admired by passing strangers and helpful neighbors as it was brought to life. Barbara stated, "I don't just like it - I love it!" We enjoyed Easter Sunday dinner at Mark and Elaine Bennett's house. Eric, Brooke and Sydney were able to join us, but Jeff was unable to come as his two sons had pink eye. Now where did that get started? I don't remember our kids ever having pink eye, but I have heard it is painful,with burning and itching. And it is very contagious. Easter Sunrise Services and the kids’ Easter egg hunts had a good day for their activities. Seems it always rains on Easter for the Easter egg hunts.

NEHALEM

MARCELLA GRIMES hope9801@yahoo.com

W

ith the egg hunts behind us, we can now look towards summer; the weather was so beautiful for the Easter festivities in Manzanita. The Easter Bunny was there handing out chocolate kisses and ready for a picture if wanted. I believe this was the largest amount of Easter Bonnet participants so far: there were so many adorable bonnets and you could see the hard work the children put into them. The hunt was so exciting seeing the children waiting in anticipation, then when Mr. Dillon gave the countdown then said, “go!” they were off and running. Some of the comments from the parents were comical: "They never clean their rooms that fast" and "It's over already?" I thought, well, they are kids and the eggs are filled with candy. This year the Easter Bunny had a friend going around with him, the Disaster Dog; he was handing out flyers letting everyone know about the Emergency Volunteer Corps presenting the Disaster Fair. The Emergency Volunteer Corp presented the Disaster Preparedness Expo lessons

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In Tillamook County

Featured Restaurant

THREE RIVERS CAFE

offers outstanding customer service and amazing food, located in Hebo, on the corner of the scenic 101 Pacific Coast Highway and Highway 22 (Next door to the old Hebo Grade School). Stop in for a breakfast burrito smothered in made from scratch pork green chili. Try some hot cakes, made fresh every order. Oh and the Biscuits and Country Sausage Gravy, well simple words could not describe how my taste buds went back to great grandma’s table. So next trip to the Oregon Coast if you find yourself in Hebo, stop by and say hello and stay for breakfast or lunch, you’ ll be glad you did.

THREE RIVERS CAFE offers outstanding customer service

FIVE RIVERS COFFEE ROASTERS & CAFÉ

Newly renovated Five Rivers Coffee Roasters & Café, across from the Tillamook Cheese Factory, open daily 6am – 6pm, serving fresh in-house roasted coffee. FREE WI-FI, DRIVE THRU and Pelican beer to-go.

PELICAN PUB & BREWERY

H34319

Pelican Pub & Brewery is family-friendly with views of Cape Kiwanda & Haystack Rock. Fresh seafood, gourmet pizza & fantastic clam chowder, plus our award-winning beer! Full breakfasts daily. Sun.-Thurs., 8 a.m.10 p.m., Fri.-Sat. 8 a.m.-11 p.m. 33180 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City.

www.pelicanbrewery.com (503) 965-7007

H34317

and amazing food, located in Hebo, on the corner of the scenic 101 Pacific Coast Highway and Highway 22 (Next door to the old Hebo Grade School). Stop in for a breakfast burrito smothered in made from scratch pork green chili. Try some hot cakes, made fresh every order. Oh and the Biscuits and Country Sausage Gravy, well simple words could not describe how my taste buds went back to great grandma’s table. So next trip to the Oregon Coast if you find yourself in Hebo, stop by and say hello and stay for breakfast or lunch, you’ ll be glad you did. Monday: 6 a.m. – 11a.m. • Closed Tuesday Wednesday – Sunday: 6 a.m. – 3 p.m. (503) 392-4422 • 31145 Hwy 22, Hebo

DORYLAND PIZZA Doryland Pizza is the place to go for great food and a fun family atmosphere. We offer a variety of excellent pizzas, a fresh salad bar, warm and delicious sandwiches, spaghetti, beer and wine, and free popcorn. Enjoy the big screen TV and video games during your visit. Located at the beach in Pacific City, directly across the street from the dory landing area at Cape Kiwanda. Orders to go and Take and Bake! 33315 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City • (503) 965-6299

H34315

Want to add your restaurant to these special weekly listings? Call (503) 842-7535 to find out how today!


Page B4 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

FENCEPOST

ROCKAWAY BEACH

SUGAR BROSIUS 503-653-1449 sugarsugarusa@netscape.net

"Spring has sprung the grass has ris', I wonder where the bourdies is. The bourdies are on the wing but that's absourd, because the wing is on the bourd."

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his little ditty is in memory of my boss and friend Bob Ciaffoni. It wasn't really spring 'til he recited it. It is truly springtime, and on Saturday, April 20, it will be the "Solve it" Earth Day. This event will be 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Thousands of volunteers throughout Oregon will work hard to improve our environment. Some of the volunteers will pull invasive weeds, plant trees, and pick up trash in our parks, waterways and neighborhoods. On this day the NKN middle school will be continuing their annual "Day of Service." April 19 each student will spend 3-3 1/2 hours, accompanied by staff, doing community service from Manzanita to Bay City. In our glorious little community, the sites include our city hall, the fire department, Seaview Lake, the Lions Club, the caboose and Twin Rocks Friends Camp. The students will then return to the school for a BBQ. (The hot dogs/burgers are donated by our fabulous Lions) Now, if you want to support this effort, the middle school will accept donations. Or perhaps you'd like to volunteer? Just contact the school or get in touch with community groups involved such as the

BAY CITY KAREN RUST 503-300-0019 503-377-9669

karens.korner2@gmail.com

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am sure all of us celebrated the beautiful weather over spring break. I was fortunate enough to have my grandson Cole with me for these last two weeks and even though I suffered a severe head cold the first few days we were still able to enjoy the sunshine. My brother David from Portland joined us for Easter weekend which we celebrated with breakfast at the Bay City United Methodist Church and a beautiful Easter service by Pastor David Hurd. Cole and I colored eggs and he had an egg hunt after church. Jim was here the first part of spring break and we enjoyed going to the Tillamook Historical Museum and the Air Museum. It is the first time I had been to the Tillamook Museum since they remodeled and it is very lovely inside and there was so much to see. Even though I had been to the Air Museum frequent times there was still many things there I hadn’t discovered on my prior trips there. Next on our agenda will probably be a steam engine train ride and the Garibaldi Maritime Museum. I have been here going on 10 yrs and haven’t experienced either of those yet. Don’t forget the BCUMC Rummage and Bake Sale starting tomorrow, Thursday Apr.11 at city hall. I received an email from Wendy Schenk recently and she would like information on our recycling here in Bay City and in the county. I am still busy investigating this so be sure and watch for it in my next column. I am probably the world’s worst recycler so this may well turn out to be a learning experience for me too. Jim has commented about the recycling program in Portland and how well it works so maybe he can encourage me about being more mindful of what goes into our landfills and prove yet that you can teach an old dog new tricks. John Sollman passed this bit of information on to me: County Veterans’ Service Officer Bill Hatton is seeking volunteers to drive the

Lions or the fire department. Don't forget to schedule an appointment at the library to get free tutorial lessons on your computer, tablet, or reading device. It can't hurt to learn a bit more about how it works. I know, I'm still learning. The library's number is 503-355-2665. Spring break we went up to Port Townsend and Whidbey Island with Amber and our friends, Linda and Russ. The weather was cold and crisp, but the sun was out most of the time. What a wonderful time we had. Amber and I overdosed on bubble smoothies and I'm sure I gained five pounds. We caught the ferry a few times and saw dolphins leaping and seals popping their heads up to see what was heading their way. Don't forget to stop by the Frugal Crow to cast your vote for your favorite crow! It's so much fun to see the talent in our town. A visit to the Frugal Crow is a positive experience and I find it such a thrill to pop in. What fun the Easter egg hunt at Phyllis Baker Park was! I couldn't believe all the eggs, both real and plastic! The official Easter bunny was really having fun, and I was dressed as her cousin. And how cute is this? At the hunt, 3-year-old Marcus Johnson (Tom and Lori Martine's grandson) relinquished his binky to me. As a reward, he got a toy train. It had to be tough on him that evening. And as a total surprise to the planners of the event, Papa Murphy's donated coupons and gifts in eggs for the kids. How nice of them! It helped make many children's Easter much brighter. "People will forget what you said; People will forget what you did. But people will never forget how you made them feel." These are good words to ponder. That's Rockaway Beach "Sugar Coated!"

van to clinics in Hillsboro and the Veterans’ Hospital. You do not have to be a veteran to drive the van. If you’re interested in a very worthy cause, helping our county’s veterans, give the Vets’ Service Office a call at 503-842-4358. Please help if you can. An email from June Ekborg, Neah-Kah-Nie Middle School secretary shared this with us: What: NeahKah-Nie Middle School 2013 Day of Service, When: Friday, April 19. Where: Project sites district-wide. Bay City areas they will be working with are: Kilchis Point and the Bay City Arts Center. When work is done, students will be bussed back to middle school for a BBQ. Who: Entire student body, staff and volunteers will work with project site partners. Cash donations are welcome to support this and future events. This event will meet multiple objectives. The Day of Service will strengthen school-community relations. Community organizations and members will be helped by the efforts of students, staff, and volunteers. Students will establish new community connections and learn through giving back to their communities. The opportunity to give to and be a part of a larger community is invaluable for this age group. Middle school is a challenging time when students begin making choices that have long term effects on their lives. By experiencing the intrinsic rewards of helping others and making face to face connections with people in their community, students are more likely to make positive behavior choices and better understand their role as community members. Participation includes the NKN Middle School’s entire student body of approximately 170 students as well as many volunteers and community partners working together at 22 project sites throughout the school district. The Middle School is seeking financial support (donations are tax deductible) to help cover some of the costs of this ambitious endeavor. Please send donations to: NKN Middle School DAY OF SERVICE, 25111 Hwy. 101 N., Rockaway Beach, OR 97136 Please feel free to call the school at 503-355-2990 if you have any questions. You can also view a slideshow of last year’s event on the district website at www.neahkahnie.k12.or.us. Enjoy your week and see you around town.

NOTES FROM THE COAST I’m not the Darth Vader of Birddom

L

et’s just get this out front right now – I don’t like birds.

I know, I know. Everybody likes birds. I’m a writer and a lot of my friends are scientists and birders, so I want some sympathy here. My friend Dave can ID a bird while sleeping. Dave, not the bird. Once Dave was trying to show me buffalo heads. Buffleheads, he corrected. But I couldn’t see them. Where! I asked, exasperated. I can’t see them. There’s something in the way. The things in the way, Dave said, his temples tightening, are the buffleheads. I have two categories of birds, little brown birds, sometimes yellow, and big birds. Often birders mistake hummingbirds for birds, when actually they’re a species of large winged cockroach. Don’t believe me? Google it. My wife Joani loves birds. We have a spring-loaded feeder that lets one category of birds, her favorites, little brown birds, eat the birdseed and other birds, by which Joani means blue jays, go hungry. What do

you have against blue jays, I ask, in an ongoing and losing bird argument we’ve been having for 15 years? Stellar jays, she says smugly, holding her bird book by Roger Tory Peterson, the Obi-Wan Kanobi of birddom. They’re birds, I say. This is a bird feeder. They deserve birdseed, too, right? SCHUBERT No, they don’t, Joani says. They’re rude. MOORE I’m not sure how I got roped into an argument about bird etiquette behavior? I mean, what I learned in that famous documentary, Jurassic Park, are that birds are direct descendants of velociraptors and would pick your eyes out to put in their martinis if you lay still long enough. During my earlier party days, I did lie still long enough and I woke to see a bird eyeing my eyes. (No, that’s not how I lost my eye, but it could happen.)

I was out for a walk on the mudflats at Sand Lake. A guy was digging sand shrimp for salmon fishing. He had a piece of string tied around one foot. The other end was tied around the neck of a sea gull. He’d dig some shrimp, put them in his bucket, and kick the sea gull. Dig, put shrimp in the bucket, kick the sea gull. A state police officer walked up and asked him what he was doing. I’m protecting my sand shrimp, he said. This gull was stealing them. Did you know these birds are protected, the police officer asked? I am protecting them. I’m using this one as an example so the others will leave my sand shrimp alone so I won’t have to kill them. You are so busted, the police officer said. Once my next-door neighbor Gary was helping me wire an electric fence to keep the raccoons away from the birdseed and I said, Gare, what if the fence electrocutes the very birds we’re trying to feed? Oh, Schubert, Gary said with infinite patience and great wisdom gathered over the years, there are lots of birds. Good point, Gare.

GARDENING MATTERS

April’s tree: Black Cottonwood So far this year, we have learned to identify three Oregon trees: the red alder, the Oregon ash, and the cascara buckthorn. The tree I found for April is the Black Cottonwood (Populus trichocarpa). This was an important tree to the pioneers as they traveled west along the Oregon Trail. Growing from the Dakotas to the Pacific, they were often the only shade trees the emigrants could find along the trail. Since they prefer a moist environment, healthy cottonwoods were also an indication of water nearby. Cottonwoods are members of the Populus genus, along with aspens and poplar trees. There are about 12 members of this genus that are native to North America, but only three are native to Oregon. Black cottonwoods and quaking aspen are the most common, with Narrowleaf cottonwood found only occasionally. Quaking aspen are found in mountainous areas, generally only in the upper Cascade Mountains and further east. Since they are found rarely in Western Oregon, we will only talk about the Black Cottonwoods which are easier to find. As a group, the Populus are fast growing and sprout easily

GARDENING MATTERS CARLA ALBRIGHT

from root suckers and cut branch tips, making them easy to propagate. But they can also be problematic in a garden setting because of their ability to spread, even to the point of root growth damaging foundations. I recently read an article about quaking aspens forming groups of cloned trees, growing from the same group of roots. Apparently when one of the trees in a cloned group dies, a “signal” is sent to the rest of the group and root suckers sprout easily to fill in the space. Pretty amazing. Black cottonwoods grow from southeast Alaska to Baja, California, but for much of this vast range, it is found only along rivers and streams. It does not like a hot, dry climate, so the Oregon coast and Willamette Valley are perfect

growing sites. The black cottonwood is considered to be the tallest broadleaf tree in North America and is capable of growth up to 200 feet high, with trunk diameters of six feet. Cottonwood leaves can be of two shapes on the same tree: triangular and spear-like. The higher leaves are more commonly triangular and about three to six inches long, with the smaller, spear-shaped leaves sprouting from the roots or from the base of the tree. Both shapes are smooth or with slightly-rounded teeth. Whatever shape, the leaves are distinctive because of their long petioles and silvery-white undersides of the leaves that almost flash in a wind, making this tree easily identifiable from a distance…as long as the wind is blowing! The leaves also turn a bright yellow in the fall. The catkins are long and shiny and emit a strong fragrance when they open. These buds are coated with a sticky resin, also sweetly scented. This resin is sometimes called balsam. Fruit of the cottonwood probably gave this tree its common name as they are rounded capsules that contain lots of tiny, cottony seeds. Only the female trees produce the fruits

and so oftentimes only males are planted in landscapes or for shade to avoid the fruits shedding “cotton” all over the ground. The bark is smooth and gray on younger trees, but matures to a furrowed and ridged bark as the tree ages. This tree is not usually used as lumber, but before the invention of Styrofoam packing peanuts, it was shredded to use as excelsior for packing. It has always been important in the paper-making process. It was thought that the earliest forest plantings in Oregon were cottonwoods placed along the Willamette River near Oregon City in 1901. These trees were grown as pulp for the local paper mill. All the trees in the Populus genus are easily crossed to produce hybrids whose growing habits exceed that of either parent. For this reason, hybrids are grown in large plantations to produce pulp for paper. There are other, lovely types of Populus - including the stately poplars - that can be grown in landscapes as ornamentals, shade trees, or windbreaks. I must caution growing them too close to buildings, though, because of those creeping roots.

Tillamook T illamook ook County unty Churches hurchess Bay y City

Netarts Netar ts

HIS GATHERING HIS GATHERING 93 30 4th St., (5 03) 8 12-1974. P astor 9330 (503) 812-1974. Pastor Bill Creech. Sunday evenings 6:00 p.m. m. Y ou are welcome l to t join j i us in i celebrat l b att You celebrating God’s awesome message of love and g race. www w.hisgathering.net. grace. www.hisgathering.net.

N ETAR NETARTS RTS FRIENDS FRI EN DS C CHURCH H U RCH 4685 Alder Cove Rd. W est, (5 03) West, (503) 842-83 75. P astor Jerry Baker ay 842-8375. Pastor Baker,, Sunda Sunday S h l 9 a.m., Morning School M i W orship hi Worship 1 0:10 a.m. Call for information on 10:10 Bible studies and youth activities.

Beaver Bea ver

Oceanside

BEA BEAVER AVER COMMUNITY COMMUNIT TY C CHURCH HURCH 2 4720 Hwy y. 1 01S, Cloverdale, OR 24720 Hwy. 101S, (5 03) 398-5508. 398-5508. Sunday School (503) 9:5 0 a.m. W orship Service 1 1 a.m. 9:50 Worship 11 Bible Study 1st & 3rd Monday 7 p.m. A WANA W ednesday 406 p.m. Josh AWANA Wednesday Gard, P astor Pastor

OCEANSIDE OCE ANSI DE CHAPEL CHAPEL 1590 Chinook Avenue, Avvenue, Oceanside, 1590 (503) 812-2493. 812-2493. Pastor Pastor Larry HamilHamil(503) l) ton. (Christian Non-denominational) m. worship Saturday evenings at 7 p.m. in with fellowship following. Please join together. us as we worship together.

Cloverdale Clo overdale

Pacific P acific City

HEALING W HEALING WATERS ATERS B BIBLE IBLE C CHURCH HURCH (Used to be Oretown Bible Church) 4 1505 Oretown Rd. E, Cloverdale. 41505 P astor Blake T ebeck. (5 03) 3 92-3001.. Pastor Tebeck. (503) 392-3001. Come worship in the P entecostal Pentecostal tradition. Adult and Children Sunday School at 9:3 0 a.m. with Church 9:30 services star ting at 1 0:30 a.m. on starting 10:30 Sundays. Spirit filled sing ing with the singing sermon scripted from a chapter of the e Holy Bible. FFollowed ollowed by a “free meal” and friendly conversation. T hursday Thursday evening Bible Study at 6 p.m. V isitors Visitors warmly welcome.

NESTUCCA N ESTUCCA VALLEY VALLEY PRE SB BYTERIAN CH U RCH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 3 5305 Brooten Road, (5 03) 96535305 (503) 62 29. P astor Rev v. Ben Dake. W eeklyy 6229. Pastor Rev. Weekly bible study g roups FFridays ridays at 1 0 groups 10 a.m. and Sunday at 9 a.m. Open communion the first Sunday of each h month. Adult Sunday School 9 a.m. Y outh Snday School 1 0 a.m. Regularr Youth 10 services Sunday 1 0 a.m. Everyone iss 10 welcome.

S T. JJOSEPH’S OSEPH’S C HURCH ST. CHURCH 3 4560 P arkway Drive, Cloverdale, 34560 Parkway (5 03) 3 92-3685. Services 5:3 0 Satur (503) 392-3685. 5:30 Satur-day night, 9:3 0 a.m. Sunday y. 9:30 Sunday.

ROCKAWAY RO CKA AWAY CO COMMUNITY M M U N ITY C CHURCH H U RC CH 400 S. 3rd., (5 03) 3 55-2581. Pastor Pastor (503) 355-2581. David W hitehead. Sundays: Contem mWhitehead. Contemporary/T raditional W orship Service porary/Traditional Worship 9-1 0:30 a.m. Kids Zone 9:3 5-11:40 9-10:30 9:35-11:40 a.m. T een and Adult Sunday School,, Teen 1 0:45-11:30 a.m. Nursery provided.. 10:45-11:30 Community g roups meet during the e groups week. Call church office for more information.

WI-N E-MA C HRISTIAN C HURCH WI-NE-MA CHRISTIAN CHURCH W i-Ne-Ma Christian Campg round, Wi-Ne-Ma Campground, 5 195 W i-Ne-Ma Road, 7 mi. south of 5195 Wi-Ne-Ma Cloverdale, (5 03) 3 92-3953. Sunday (503) 392-3953. School 9:3 0, Wo orship 1 0:45 a.m. 9:30, Worship 10:45

Garibaldi NORTH CO NORTH COAST AS ST C HRISTIAN C HURCH CHRISTIAN CHURCH 3 09 3rd St., (5 03) 3 22-3626. 6 P astor 309 (503) 322-3626. Pastor Duane Hall. Sunday W orship Service Worship 1 0:30 a.m., Bible class 9:3 0 a.m. W e 10:30 9:30 We invite you to join us.

Hemlock HEMLOCK COUNTRYSIDE HEMLOCK COUNTRYSIDE C HURCH O F TH E NAZAR EN E CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Hwyy. Corner of Blanchard Rd. and Hwy. 101S. (503) (503) 398-5454. 398-5454. Pastor Pastor Jim 101S. Oakleyy. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Oakley. Worship Service: 11 11 a.m. Bible Study: Worship Wednesday 7 p.m. Everyone welcome! e! Wednesday

Nehalem NEHALEM BA NEHALEM BAY AY U UNITED NITED M ETHODIST CH URCH METHODIST CHURCH 10th and A Streets, Nehalem. m. Corner of 10th (503) 368-5612. 368-5612. Sunday Worship Wo orship 11 11 (503) hearts. Open minds. Open n a.m. Open hearts. www w. doors. nbumc@nehalemtel.net. www. gbgm-umc.org/nehalembayumc.

Rockaway Rocka way

S T. MAR RY B Y TH ES EA ST. MARY BY THE SEA CA ATHOLIC C H U RCH CATHOLIC CHURCH 2 75 S. P acific St. (5 03) 355-2661. 355-2661. 275 Pacific (503) Saturday: Confessions 5 p.m.; Mass 5:3 0 p.m. Sunday: Confessions: 8 5:30 a.m.; Mass 8:3 0 a.m. and d 10:30 10:30 a.m. m. 8:30 Daily Mass: T ues 5:30 5:30 p.m. and Wed. Wed d. Tues - FFri. ri. 9 a.m.

Tillamook T illamook BETHEL B ETH EL BAPTIST BAPTIST CHURCH CH U RCH (CBA) (CBA) 5 640 U.S. 1 01 S. (2 miles south of 5640 101 T illamook), (5 03) 842-5 598. Sundayy Tillamook), (503) 842-5598. School for all ages 9:3 0 a.m. Mornin ng 9:30 Morning W orship 1 1:00 a.m. Evening service Worship 11:00 6:00 p.m. Nursery provided for all services. Everyone welcome! CH RIST REFORM ATION CH U RCH H CHRIST REFORMATION CHURCH (Reformed Baptist Church) 7 450 Alderbrook Road, T illamook,, 7450 Tillamook, OR, 9 7141. (5 03) 842-83 17. P astor 97141. (503) 842-8317. Pastor Jeff Crippen. FFamily amily Sunday School ol 9:3 0 a.m. (Nursery provided). Morn n9:30 Morning worship 1 0:45 a.m. W ednesday ay 10:45 Wednesday Ladies Luncheon/Bible Study 1 2:00 0 12:00 noon. English as a Second Language. ge.

Tillamook T illamook CH U RCH O CHURCH OF F TH THE E NAZAR NAZARENE EN E 2611 3rd, (503) (503) 842-2549. 842-2549. Pastor Pastor 2611 Jeff Doud. Sundays: Sunday School f all ll ages 9:30 9:3 9 30 a.m., Morning M i for Worship 10:45 10:45 a.m. Childcare for Worship Tuesinfants to age 5 available. Tues5:30 p.m. days: Celebrate Recovery 5:30 Wednesdays: Teen Teen Fellowship Fellowship 7 - 8 Wednesdays: We welcome you to join us as p.m. We together. we worship together. E M MAN U EL M ISSIONAR RY EMMANUEL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH CH U RCH BAPTIST 1311 3rd St. (503) (503) 842-7864. 842-7864. Pastor: Pasto or: 1311 Sterling Hanakahi. Sunday School Worship 11 11 a.m., Sundayy 9:45 a.m., Worship Evening Bible Studies 4 p.m., EveWednesdayy ning Message 5:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m. FI RST CHRISTIAN CH RISTIAN CHURCH CH U RCH FIRST 2203 4th St., (503) (503) 842-6213. 842-6213. Senior Senior 2203 Pastor: Dean Crist, Sunday, Sundayy, Prayer Pastor: 8:30 a.m., Worship Worship Celebration & 8:30 10:45, classes for all ages, 9 a.m. & 10:45, Casual attire. Nursery facilities and Programs handicapped accessible. Programs Trave elavailable for youth of all ages. Travelers and newcomers welcome. G RACE LUTH ERAN GRACE LUTHERAN M ISSION - W.E.L.S. W.E.L.S. MISSION Pastor Warren Warren Widmann. Widmann. Sunday Pastor Worship Service 6 Bible study 5 p.m., Worship (503) 842-7729 842-7729 forr p.m. Please call (503) information. LIVI NG WATER WATER FELLOWSHIP FELLOWSH I P LIVING 1000 N. Main, Suite 12, 12, (503) (503) 1000 842-6455. Pastors Pastors Marv and Judie 842-6455. Kasemeier (Charismatic, Nondenomi-national) Sunday Morning 10. Nursery through sixth Service 10. grade children’s church provided. grade m. Sunday Evening Prayer Service 7 p.m. Wednesday; Generation Unleashed Wednesday; Youth Service for ages 12-18 12-18 6:30 6:30 Youth p.m. LI FECHANGE C H RISTIAN LIFECHANGE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSH I P FELLOWSHIP 3500 Alder Lane, Tillamook, Tillamook, OR 3500 97141. (503) (503) 842-9300. 842-9300. Pastor Pastor Brad d 97141. Worship: Bible Studyy Smith. Sunday Worship: Worship and Message 11 11 9:45 a.m., Worship a.m. Do you know God’s plan for 29:11 your life? - Jerehiah 29:11 REDEEM ER RL UTH ERAN REDEEMER LUTHERAN C H U RCH (L CMS) CHURCH (LCMS) 3 02 Grove A ve., (5 03) 842302 Ave., (503) 482 3. T he Church of the 4823. The Lutheran Hour (7 a.m. Sunday y, K TIL) Reverend Sunday, KTIL) J. We esley Beck. Sunday Wesley School for all ages, 9:2 0 9:20 a.m.; Divine Service, 1 0:30 a.m. a m Midweek 10:30 Bible studies. Everyone welcome! Call for more information.

Where W here you are always welcome w

Tillamook T illamook SACRED HEART SACRED H EAR RT CA CATHOLIC ATHOLIC C CHURCH H U RC CH 2 411 Fifth Street, (5 03) 842-664 7. 2411 (503) 842-6647. Mass Schedule: Saturday V igil: 5:3 0 Vigil: 5:30 p.m. Sunday: S d 8:3 8 30 a.m. & 1 0 30 a.m. 0:3 m. 8:30 10:30 (English); 1 2:00 noon (Spanish) 12:00 We eekdays: Mon-W ed--Thur-Fri - 8:00 0 Weekdays: Mon-Wed-Thur-Fri a.m.; T ues-6:00 p.m. Confessions: Tues-6:00 Saturday - 4:3 0 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.; 4:30 Sunday - 1:1 5 p.m. to 1:45 p.m. 1:15 (Spanish) Rosary: T uesday - 5:40 Tuesday p.m.; Saturday - 5:00 p.m. www www.. sacredhear ttillamook.org sacredhearttillamook.org S EVENTH-DAY SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST C H U RCH ADVENTIST CHURCH 2 610 1st St., (5 03) 842-7 182. P astor or 2610 (503) 842-7182. Pastor T im Mayne. English/Spanish Services. es. Tim Wo orship Service 1 0:45 a.m. Saturdays. ys. Worship 10:45 Sabbath School, Children & Adults 9:3 0 a.m. All visitors welcome. W eb9:30 Website: www w.tillamookadventist.net www.tillamookadventist.net S T. ALBAN’S E PISCOPAL C H U RCH ST. EPISCOPAL CHURCH 2 102 Sixth Street., (5 03) 842-6 192. 2102 (503) 842-6192. Jerry Jefferies, Priest-inCharge. Sun Priest-in-Charge. Sun-day W orship Service - Holy Eucharistt Worship 9 a.m. Sunday school and child care. e. Everyone is welcome. Handicapped accessible. www .StAlbansTillamook.. www.StAlbansTillamook. com. S T. JJOHN’S OH N’S U N ITED ST. UNITED CH U RCH OF CH RIST CHURCH CHRIST “No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey y, you are welcome me journey, here..” P astor John Sandusky y. 602 Lau auPastor Sandusky. Laurel A ve., T illamook, (5 03) 842-2 242.. Ave., Tillamook, (503) 842-2242. Wo orship & Church School: 1 0:30 a.m. m. Worship 10:30 We eb site: www w.stjohnsucctillamook. k. Web www.stjohnsucctillamook. net. Handicapped accessible. S T. P ETER LUTH ERAN C HURCH (E LCA) C ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 40 1 Madrona, (5 03) 842-4 753, P astor tor 401 (503) 842-4753, Pastor Jerry Jefferies. T raditional Sunday Traditional morning worship 1 1 a.m. Y ou are 11 You warmly invited to join us. T I LLAMOOK CH U RCH OF CH RIS ST TILLAMOOK CHURCH CHRIST 2 506 First St., (5 03) 842-43 93, Minis is2506 (503) 842-4393, Minister: FFred red Riemer Bi Riemer.. Sunday morning Bible class 1 0, W orship service 1 1 a.m., m., 10, Worship 11 Sunday evening service 6, W ednesday day Wednesday evening Bible class 7 n7.. Noninstrumen Noninstrumental sing ing - come as you are. V isitors rs singing Visitors are always welcome. TILLAMOOK UNITED UNITED TILLAMOOK METHODIST CHURCH CHURCH METHODIST 3808 12th 12th St., (503) (503) 3808 842-2224. Pastor Pastor 842-2224. d Jerry Jefferies and Carol Brown. Sunday Servicess 11 a.m.; Food Food 11 ThursBank: Thurs12:30-3 days 12:30-3 Fully p.m. Fully accessible fafa f cility re cility.. All ar are welcome!


LIS TINGS ARE U P D A T E D

D A I LY

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

CLASSIFIEDS

Nursing Assistant needed per diem for hospital Med/Surg unit.  Oregon CNA 1 or 2 license required. CPR certification required. Tillamook County General Hospital. Online applications located at www.tcgh.com. H50223

Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center 24 Hour Hotline

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.paralegalalternativ es.com divorce@usa.com

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.paralegalalternativ es.com divorce@usa.com

302

Personals

It works when all else fails.

Office Specialist 2 Assessor & Tax Salary Range: $2538-3239/mo. Closing Date: Apr. 12, 2013 Building Official Community Development Salary Range: $4787-6552/mo. Closing Date: Apr. 15, 2013 Office Specialist 2 Part Time District Attorney Salary Range: $14.23/hr. Closing Date: Apr. 12, 2013 For required application materials, contact Tillamook County Office of Personnel, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook (503) 842-3418 or access our website: www.co.tillamook.or.us. Tillamook County is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Help Wanted Rinehart Clinic Immediate Opening - Patient Account Representative needed for busy clinic in Wheeler.  Must have billing and coding experience or training.  EPIC experience and/ or certification a plus.  Send resume to Ellen Boggs, PO Box 176, 230 Rowe Street, Wheeler, OR 97147 or email eboggs@rinehartclinic.org.    Help Wanted Rinehart Clinic Medical Assistant needed at the Rinehart Clinic. Experience preferred.  Must be willing to work as a team in a fast, paced rural health clinic. Apply at Clinic or send resume to Ellen Boggs, PO Box 176, 230 Rowe Street, Wheeler, OR 97147 or email eboggs@rinehartclinic.org.   Help Wanted Rinehart Clinic Medical Scribe needed for high volume, rural health clinic.  Must have knowledge of medical terminology and type 50+ WPM.  Experience with EMR a plus. Apply at Clinic or send resume to Ellen Boggs, PO Box 176, 230 Rowe Street, Wheeler, OR 97147 or email eboggs@ rinehartclinic.org.

ADOPT: Loving parents promise your child a safe, happy home. Expenses pd. Amy & Cameron, 1-888-4490803

401

Business Opps

Do you need extra income and consistent cashflow on the side? Email cyndiwanghrm@gmail.c om for more details.

502

Alcoholics Anonymous

Call 842-8958 for Info

COUNTY OPENINGS

302

Personals

JOB OPENING Supervisor Helper/ Production Worker Weekdays, $8.95 - $10.14 per Hr. Work on a production line and provide Assistance to the supervisor Must be 18 or older, be able to pass Criminal History Check, Drug & Alcohol screen, Functional Capacities Testing Contact Cindy Green 503-842-2539 #14 or pick up an application at 1800 Front Street Also Hiring for Seasonal Staff Contact Jodi Bradley 503-842-2539 #15 for more information

Help Wanted

Accepting aps for all kitchen positions. Apply in person at Roseanna’s Cafe 1490 Pacific in Oceanside. NO phone calls.

502

Help Wanted

Driver - Daily or Weekly Pay. Hometime Choices, One Cent Raise after 6 and 12 months. $0.03 Enhanced Quarterly Bonus, CDL-A, 3 months OTR exp. 800414-9569 www.driveknight.com

Drivers Inexperienced/Experien ced Unbeatable Career Opportunities, Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS (877)-369-7104 www.centraltruckdriving jobs.com

Drivers - Tired of Being Gone? We get you HOME!! Call HANEY TRUCK LINE one of best NW heavy haul carriers. Great pay/benefit package. 1888-414-4467 www.GOHANEY.com

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE:

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.

OR GO TO TILLAMOOKHEADLIGHTHERALD.COM PRINT EDITION DEADLINE IS 10 A.M. MONDAY

502

502

Help Wanted

GORDON TRUCKINGCDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR Positions Now Open! $1000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 days/week! 866-4358590 Harborview Inn & RV Park in Garibaldi invites hard working, conscientious people to apply for placement in our housekeeping department. Harborview Inn\’92s mission is to ensure our guests are greeted by cheerful friendly staff and a spotlessly clean room. Our standards of cleanliness are high. No exceptions.

Help Wanted

Upbeat applicants must be willing to work weekends. Applicants may apply in person at 302 S. 7th Street, Garibaldi, Oregon. Apply between 11am and 5:30 pm any day of the week. No phone calls please. Starting pay is $9 per hour.

John Davis Trucking has openings for CDLA Drivers and Maintenance Mechanics in Battle Mountain, NV. Wage is D.O.E. Call 866-6352805 for application or www.jdt3d.net

$ $ $ $

is accepting applications for the following positions: • Reservation Technicians • Cashiers • Deli cooks • Market and Gift shop assistants • House Keepers • Maintenance • Night Security • Administration/ Data Entry

MOTEL MANAGERS Lincoln City, OR. 18unit motel needs managers. Salary, commission and 2 bedroom/1.5 bath provided. Handyman skills a plus. Fax resume: 877-623-4446 Your 3/4-ton or larger pickup can earn you a living! Foremost Transport has flexible schedules, great rates, and super bonuses. Call 1-866-764-1601 or foremosttransport.blogs pot.com today!

$ $ $ $

JEWELRY, SCRAP GOLD, DENTAL GOLD, ETC.

NEED SOME QUICK CASH? COME SEE US! 535 HWY 101 N. • TILLAMOOK, OR 97141 PHONE # 1-503-842-8232 • OPEN MON - FRI 9-6; SAT 9-5

Part time Local Driver About 2 days per week Class A CDL required for local deliveries and pick-ups. Apply in person at 8250 Warren Street. Drug test required EOE

DORYLAND PIZZA is accepting applications for the following positions: • Cashiers • Cooks and Food preparation • Bussers • Alcohol servers Professional customer service skills and excellent attitude required. Cape Kiwanda RV Resort and Doryland Pizza are a drug free environment. Please apply: 33305 Cape Kiwanda Dr. Pacific City OR 97135 503-965-6230

502

Help Wanted

WE BUY GOLD

CAPE KIWANDA RV RESORT & MARKETPLACE

H24715 H50203

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

150

Misc Services

H50217

David Roberts Contracting General Contractor OR CCB # 63816-Site Preparation & Utilities, Brush Cutting, Lot Clearing, Septic Systems 503-377-4444

150

Misc Services

H50227

109

Construction Services

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

TO PLACE AN AD:

TILLAMOOK COUNTRY SMOKER 8250 Warren Ave. Bay City

H50205

Housing Case Manager  

CARE seeks a 32 to 40 hour per week Housing Case Manager.  Responsibilities include providing case management for people who are homeless, at risk of becoming homeless, or recently housed. Exp. with case management and past work with low-income people req’d.  Bilingual Eng. and Span pref. Veteran or experience working with veterans pref.  Salary DOE, benefits included.  P/U applications at CARE: 2310 1st Street, Suite 2, Tillamook. H50274

H50222

The Company: Longview Timber is a private timberland REIT managed by Brookfield Timberlands Management. Longview Timber owns and manages approximately 645,000 acres of prime, freehold timberlands in Washington and Oregon. It manages its timberlands on a sustained-yield basis and is SFI Certified.

t 4VQFSWJTF UIF USFF GBSN TUBò BOE FOTVSF UIBU USBJOJOH JT QSPWJEFE BT needed, with a view toward succession. t 1SPWJEF TUSBUFHJD JOGPSNBUJPO UP 4FOJPS .BOBHFNFOU 5FBN JO development of one, five, and ten-year operating plans, budgets, and forecasts. t 1SPNPUF -POHWJFX 5JNCFSTi(PPE /FJHICPSwQPMJDZ

The Position: The Tree Farm Manager is a key member of the operational team and reports to the General Manager of Oregon Operations. The primary responsibility of the position is the oversight and management of day-to-day operational activities of the Coast Tree Farm in Northwest Oregon. The Tree Farm Manager supervises two other full time staff as well as providing direction and oversight to any and all other activities on the tree farm. The office is located in Seaside, Oregon.

Professional Background: The successful candidate will have a bachelor’s degree in Forestry or Forest Engineering, or equivalent. He/she will have a minimum of 8 years Forestry experience with a minimum of 3 years of leadership experience as an Assistant Tree Farm Manager or equivalent. Overall experience will include strong emphasis on land management and operations. He/she must be proficient with Microsoft Office Applications, and with outputs from Geographic Information Systems (GIS). He/she must have strong background and experience with timber harvesting operations; road system planning, design, and construction; forestland management including silviculture and reforestation. He/she will have the ability to prepare and present budgets, will be familiar with SFI requirements; and will have a broad understanding of forest practice regulatory requirements.

The main focus of this position is to manage the tree farm in such a manner as to meet or exceed Longview’s financial return targets through timber production, cost control, and efficient management while managing the lands consistent with Longview Timber’s high safety and environmental standards. Specific areas of responsibility: t &OTVSF UIBU TBGF QSBDUJDFT BOE QSPDFEVSFT BSF CFJOH GPMMPXFE CZ BMM contractors and tree farm staff. t &OTVSF DPNQMJBODF XJUI FOWJSPONFOUBM SFHVMBUJPOT BOE UIF Company’s environmental policies. t /FHPUJBUF BOE DPOUSBDU GPS MPHHJOH BOE IBVMJOH BDUJWJUJFT t 4VQQPSU 4'* BDUJWJUJFT BOE FOTVSF DPNQMJBODF t 1MBO MPHHJOH BOE SPBECVJMEJOH BDUJWJUJFT UP GVMÜMM $PNQBOZT annual and five-year harvest plans. t #VEHFU GPS DBQJUBM FYQFOTF BOE SPBE NBJOUFOBODF PO BO BOOVBM basis and monitor such expenses. t .JOJNJ[F SJTL UP DPNQBOZ BTTFUT BT B SFTVMU PG ÜSF PS EJTFBTF t %FUFSNJOF TJMWJDVMUVSF QSFTDSJQUJPOT t .POJUPS MPH NBSLFU DPOEJUJPOT JO UIF USFF GBSN XPSLJOH DJSDMF t 6OEFSTUBOE BOE DPNQMZ XJUI UIF TUBUF GFEFSBM BOE PUIFS regulations effecting Company operations.

Personal Background: Must have excellent relationship skills, a strong work ethic, and the ability to excel and lead in a team environment. Must be able to work BU BMM MFWFMT JO BO PSHBOJ[BUJPO BOE NVTU QPTTFTT FYDFMMFOU WFSCBM and written skills, and strong analytical skills. He/she must have the professional presence and demeanor to be a member of the operational leadership team of one of North America’s leading timberland management firms. Please send resume and cover letter no later than May 3, 2013 to: Longview Timber, Corp. 10 #PY  Longview, WA 98632 "55/ %JSFDUPS PG )VNBO 3FTPVSDFT ghboober@longviewtimber.com &RVBM0QQPSUVOJUZ &NQMPZFS .'%7 H50276

Call for Volunteer Drivers Tillamook county Disabled American Veterans is seeking volunteer drivers, veteran or non-veteran, male or female, to operate a van 5 days a week, Monday through Friday to transport veterans to the VA Medical center in Portland and the Community Based Outpatient Clinic in Hillsboro. Requirements: t 7BMJE 0SFHPO %SJWFST MJDFOTF t (PPE %SJWJOH 3FDPSE t 1BTT B 7FUFSBOT "ENJOJTUSBUJPO QIZTJDBM FYBN QSPWJEFE free of charge by the VA t 8JMMJOHOFTT UP FYUFOE UIF IBOE PG DPNSBEFTIJQ UP WFUFSBOT t "CJMJUZ UP EP CBTJD WFIJDMF QSFPQFSBUJPO DIFDLT t "CMF UP BUUFOE 7" QSPWJEFE EFGFOTJWF ESJWJOH USBJOJOH BOE fleet credit card training

Anyone desiring to volunteer, please provide your name, telephone number and address to: Bill Hatton, Tillamook County Veterans Service Officer

(503) 842-4358 H50233


Page B6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

515

Employment Opps

Driver - Two raises in first year. Qualify for any portion of $.03/mile quarterly bonus: $.01 Safety, $.01 Production, $.01 MPG. 3 months OTR experience. 800-4149569 www.driveknight.com

Drivers Get on the ROAD FAST! IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!! TOP PAY, FULL BENEFITS, CDL-A, Hazmat, Doubles Required! Haney Truck Line, CALL NOW 1-888-4144467. WWW.GOHANEY.com

515

Employment Opps

John Davis Trucking has openings for CDLA Drivers and Maintenance Mechanics in Battle Mountain, NV. Wage is D.O.E. Call 866-6352805 for application or www.jdt3d.net

606

Campers & Trailers

PICKUP CANOPIES We sell aluminum, fiberglass, commercial

48th St. & TV Hwy, SE Hillsboro

BOB TOP CANOPIES

(503) 648-5903 bobtopcanopies.com

GORDON TRUCKINGCDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR Positions Now Open! $1,000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 days/week! 866-4358590

626

Tires & Wheels

for a Nissan Murano (65R18) $300 for set. One winter of use. Contact Patty @ 503-842-7535.

/ˆÂ?Â?>“œœŽ U ­xäΎ n{ӇnÓÇ£ ĂˆÂŁx >ˆ˜ U /ˆÂ?Â?>“œœŽ

690

Wanted Autos

Cash for Junk, Broken & Wrecked Autos. 503384-8499 or 541-2163107. I will Travel!

702

Garage Sales

Esate sale Sat & Sun 10-4 Rockaway Beach Lake Lytle Estates. House and garage full.

ESTATE SALE SAT 4/13 ONLY 8am-5pm 35970 Nestucca Manor Drive(off Brooten Road) Pacific City CASH ONLY & U-HAUL AWAY SAT Entire Household goes

707

Jewelry For Sale TOP PRICES FOR GOLD, SILVER, PLATINUM, & COINS. -JONATHON’S LTD332 12TH ST. DWTN ASTORIA, WED-SUN. 503-325-7600

Carolyn Decker (503) 842-8271

.!452% !4 )43 "%34 Over 1700 sq. ft. in this 3 bedroom home, has a formal dining and living rooms, large windows to watch the wild life, office and spacious kitchen. Plus a 30’ X 30’shop bldg. The Creek frontage is beautiful -,3  $249,00

COZY! Four bedroom, 2 bath home, covered front porch and deck out back. Newer vinyl siding, heating system and u ded kitchen -,3 $159,000

707

Jewelry For Sale TOP PRICES FOR GOLD, SILVER, PLATINUM, & COINS. -JONATHON’S LTD332 12TH ST. DWTN ASTORIA, WED-SUN. 503-325-7600

804

Apts Unfurnished

1 Bd, Tillamook, 1st Floor, Covered Prkg, Storage, Laundry Rm, Raintree Apts: 1605 10th St, Avail May 1st $545/mo 310-488-1374 (Manager on site)

Immaculate 1 bdrm, $500 Patio Apts one story 4plex, low util, hardwd flrs, coin lndry, Credit checked, No pets/smk 503-812-7967

Wheeler river front Spectacular view. 850 sq/ft. No smk/dog. $725. 503-368-5787.

808

Houses Unfurnished

1 bdrm home in Bay City, Bay View, Private. w/d, refrig, stove incl. n/s, n/pets, $800 mo + dep. w/s/g pd. 1 yr lease. 503-377-2129 2bd,1ba,shop, 2 acres, $800 month, 1st +non refundable dep.Cody 503-812-4911 2bd/1ba remodeled home, garage. 1 yr lease. $850/mo, $1200 ref. dep. no pets/smoke 503-842-1097.

3 bdrm, 1 bath, house w/single car garage in Tillamook $800 a month, 1st/last & deposit. message 503842-5678 or 503-8129733 after 6 pm. 3bd 1ba $795/mo, 1st last+dep. NO PETS 503-842-2500 3bd 1ba wdstove Till 503-392-4021-$7501st,last,dep

!&&/2$!",% Three bedroom, 2 bath cottage on a large city lot. The interior is newly painted and decorated. Sliding glass doors off the family room and convenient storage in the attic area. -,3 $170,500

4),,!-//+ 6!,,%9 6)%7 On a clear day, you can see the ocean, and the beautiful green valley below. Two acre building site with road in, power and septic approved, -,3 $125,000

 -AIN s 4ILLAMOOK s    4ERESA "URDICK   -ARK $ECKER   E MAIL DECKER OREGONCOASTCOM 7EB 0AGE WWWDECKERREALESTATENET h50281

Bay City home avail 4/15/13-lease . 2br,1.5ba,separate utility rm,2car garage & out bldg. Lg corner lot $925/mo 1st, last & cleaning dep.Pets neg,5870 Ocean St Steve 503-366-0661

Mark Decker (503 801-0498

Longview Timber, Corp. Tree Farm Manager Northwest Oregon The Company:

808

Houses Unfurnished

Manzanita Remodeled Duplex, Ocean view, Lg Lv & Bd, FP, 2 Ba, Laundry, Kitchen, New Appl, $900/mo 1 Yr Lease 503-292-3608 NETARTS 2br+1ba cabin now avail, mo/mo. Close to beach, grocery, bus, and p.o. $675/mo. incl. util. call Bonnie 503-801-2665 or Jodi 503-369-1981

Tillamook city,west side 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Small animal considered -No cats; No smoking. $750 plus $850 security &$200 pet deposit. 1yr lease. AVAILABLE MAY 16,Mike 503 349 6762

Townhouse 2Bd 21/2 Ba w/gar & appl in Tilla $895 + $500 clean dep No smk 503-965-6182

810

Duplexes

Nice 2br dup no smoking no pets $675$500 dep-rekey 503842-3231 or 503-8121004 Rockaway garage,w/s wash/dryer $750+dep 2691

2bd,1ba, paidinclud 503-355-

832

Commercial Space

Dwntn Nehalem 1140 sqft Retail $775/lease additional 850sqft upstairs office spc $595 503-368-6994

842

Pasture & Acreage

Pasture for rent-call eve’s 503-842-9265

860

Storage

    For Your

RVs Boats Household Items

 

 Tillamook & Cloverdale 503-815-1560 or 503-392-4533 www.portstorage.net

  Warehouse Space w/Loading Dock & Bathroom from $525 &/or

Office Space

Rockaway Duplex 2bd 1ba garb & water pd $715/mo+$700 dep non smoking 132 N Grayling 503-260-8999

w/Bathroom from $625

Commercial Space

Farms

832

OďŹƒce Space for Rent 35840 Hwy. 101, downtown Nehalem. Approx. 600 square feet, shared rear space with the North Coast Citizen newspaper. Retail space considered. Hwy. 101 frontage. $500/month. Call 503-368-6397. H35107

Deals for multiple spaces

503-815-1560 940

2 farms for Sale 1-52 acres; irragation rights; home, feeding barn, 200 free-stalls, both above and belowground manure storage 2-26 acres; home, barn both planted in corn 2012 information (503)8153688

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Public Notices

H13-132 Notice: Pursuant to ORS 294.250 Tillamook County expenditures over $500 for March

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Public Notices

2013 are posted in the Courthouse lobby at 201 Laurel Ave, Tillamook, and all County Libraries. A copy is available upon request at the Courthouse for a fee equal to the actual cost of the copy.

H13-111 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CONCERNING A PROPOSED SALE OF A COUNTY PARK PACEL WITH PROCEEDS TO BE USED FOR COUNTY PARKS Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held pursuant to ORS 275.300(3) before the Board of County Commissioners at 10:45 a.m. on April 24, 2013 in Commissioners’ Hearing Room A at the County Courthouse, 201 Laurel Avenue in the City of Tillamook. The purpose of the hearing is to consider the proposed sale at public auction of the hereinafter described County park property with the proceeds of sale to be used for the maintenance and improvements of existing county parks or future acquisition of lands to be set aside for park or recreational purposes. The county-owned property proposed to be sold at auction consists of approximately 160 acres of forest land and is described as the SE1/4NW1/4, NW1/4NW1/4 and N1/2SW1/4 of Section 15, Township 1 North, Range 10 West, W.M. The parcel is not accessed by any public road nor served by any public utility services. At the April 24, 2013 Public Hearing the Board will hear objections to the sale, if any there be. All interested persons may appear and be heard or submit written testimony concerning the proposed sale. The Tillamook County Courthouse is accessible to persons with disabilities. If

BANK OWNED On-Site

R.E. AUCTION TILLAMOOK 5975 12th St. 3 BD/ 2 BA/ 1853 SF Sale Date: April 20th @ 11:00am  For Color Brochure 800-229-9793 AuctionServicesIntl.com

/RQJYLHZ 7LPEHU LV D SULYDWH WLPEHUODQG 5(,7 PDQDJHG E\ %URRN¿HOG 7LPEHUODQGV 0DQDJHPHQW Longview Timber owns and manages approximately 645,000 acres of prime, freehold timberlands LQ :DVKLQJWRQ DQG 2UHJRQ ,W PDQDJHV LWV WLPEHUODQGV RQ D VXVWDLQHG\LHOG EDVLV DQG LV 6), &HUWL¿HG The Position: 7KH 7UHH )DUP 0DQDJHU LV D NH\ PHPEHU RI WKH RSHUDWLRQDO WHDP DQG UHSRUWV WR WKH *HQHUDO 0DQDJHU RI 2UHJRQ 2SHUDWLRQV 7KH SULPDU\ UHVSRQVLELOLW\ RI WKH SRVLWLRQ LV WKH RYHUVLJKW DQG PDQDJHPHQW RI GD\WRGD\ RSHUDWLRQDO DFWLYLWLHV RI WKH &RDVW 7UHH )DUP LQ 1RUWKZHVW 2UHJRQ 7KH 7UHH )DUP 0DQDJHU VXSHUYLVHV WZR RWKHU IXOO WLPH VWDII DV ZHOO DV SURYLGLQJ GLUHFWLRQ DQG RYHUVLJKW WR DQ\ DQG DOO RWKHU DFWLYLWLHV RQ WKH WUHH IDUP 7KH RI¿FH LV ORFDWHG LQ 6HDVLGH 2UHJRQ 7KH PDLQ IRFXV RI WKLV SRVLWLRQ LV WR PDQDJH WKH WUHH IDUP LQ VXFK D PDQQHU DV WR PHHW RU H[FHHG /RQJYLHZœV ¿QDQFLDO UHWXUQ WDUJHWV WKURXJK WLPEHU SURGXFWLRQ FRVW FRQWURO DQG HI¿FLHQW management while managing the lands consistent with Longview Timber’s high safety and HQYLURQPHQWDO VWDQGDUGV

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SECLUDED OCEAN VIEW HOME & ACREAGE! 2bd, 3bth home on 1.53 acres in private location has panoramic ocean views! Beautifully designed with slate, tile & hardwood floors. Kitchen has stainless appliances, granite counters, bay window and lots of custom cabinetry. Oversized garage has room for a great workshop. Wall of windows for lots of light and enjoying the view! Watch wildlife and colorful sunsets from your deck! #13-292‌..$334,500 Call Real Estate Broker Wendi Hacker @ 503-842-5525 for details

BAYFRONT BEAUTY! Well appointed, contemporary 3bd, 2.5bth townhome fronts on Tillamook Bay with view of mountains in the distance! Golden bamboo floors, granite counters, gas log fireplace in living room with slider leading to deck, large back yard and the bay! Master suite has Jacuzzi tub & tile counters. Utility closet in main upstairs bathroom. Light, bright, clean and move-in ready! #13-176‌‌‌‌$329,900 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

ALMOST AN ACRE NEAR SCHOOLS AND TOWN! 3bd, 2.5bth located within city limits & served by sewer. All on one level with many updates including vinyl windows, stainless appliances, laminate flooring, new deck, woodstove insert (certified) & hot tub. Attached double car garage & plenty of room to build a shop. Surrounded by trees for privacy! #12-746‌‌‌$229,500 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

GREAT HORSE PROPERTY! Nearly 6 level, fenced acres are the perfect location for this 3bd, 2.5bth triple wide! 4 stall horse barn with foaling stall and large tack room. Mountain views, chicken coop & fruit trees! Covered decks, hot tub & play structure. RV parking & hookups, ample storage & 3 car garage. All of this provides something for everyone! #12-459‌‌...$339,000 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508

UNIQUE BAY VIEW HOME! Bay and mtn views from this newer, contemporary 3bd, 2bth home overlooking Garibaldi Marina. Two story home is 2773 sq. ft. with cathedral ceiling, family room, fireplace, jetted tub and many other great features! Fabulous sunroom with skylights and windows all around for enjoying the view! Close to fishing, crabbing & clamming. Move-in ready! #13-230‌‌$390,000 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS, Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

REMODELED VALLEY VIEW HOME! 4bd, 3bth ranch home has fabulous remodel! Rural area with valley views in desirable Sollie Smith location. Oversize dbl garage PLUS additional garage in back, great for workshop, craft, rec room or ??? Spacious deck protected from coastal breezes for all your BBQ’s and entertaining! Updates include new vinyl windows, siding, roof, flooring, remodeled kitchen & baths. Solatubes in all 3 bathrooms. #13-229‌.$319,000 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS, Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

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w w w. K i n g R e a l t y B r o ke 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. H50271

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Public Notices

special accommodations are needed for persons with hearing, visual or manual impairments who wish to participate in the meeting, please contact 842-3403 at least 24 hours prior to the meeting in order that appropriate communications assistance can be arranged.

H13-135 TILLAMOOK PEOPLE’S UTILITY DISTRICT REGULAR BOARD MEETING NOTICE Tillamook PUD’s Board of Directors will convene a Board Workshop on Tuesday, April 16, 2013 at 3:30 p.m. for the 2012 Audit Presentation. The meeting will take place in the Carl Rawe meeting room at Tillamook People’s Utility District, 1115 Pacific Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon. Tillamook PUD’s Board of Directors will hold an Executive Session in the Carl Rawe meeting room at Tillamook PUD on April 16, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. The session will consider the District’s legal rights with regard to current and potential litigation and to consider information and documents exempt by law from public inspection. The Executive Session is being held pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(h) and ORS 192.660(2)(f). Tillamook PUD’s Board of Directors will convene a regular Board meeting on April 16, 2013 at 6 p.m. in the Carl Rawe meeting room at Tillamook People’s Utility District. Action items include approving: Policy Bulletin 3-1 “Credit and Collections� the 2012 Audit Report; the Intergovernmental Agreement among Tillamook County, Tillamook County Emergency Communications District and Tillamook PUD; filing the Appeal to LUBA for the Oceanside Transmission Line City of Tillamook Conditional Use Permit; OPUDA Lobbying; the selection of the NWPPA voting delegate; WECC membership; and any matters that may come before the Board. 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 H13-134 PUBLIC NOTICE Netarts-Oceanside Sanitary District (NOSD) Board of Directors will be holding their regular monthly meeting on Thursday, April 18, 2013 at 5:30 P.M. in the new NOSD office at 1755 Cape Meares Loop Rd. W., Oceanside, OR. General District business including New Business; Old Business; Treatment Plant Project Status Update; etc., and any other matters that may come before the Board will be discussed. The District reserves the right, if necessary, to call an Executive Session. All Meetings, except Executive Sessions, are open to the public and accessible to the disabled. The District encourages your participation. Anyone requiring special accommodations should contact the District office at least 48 hours in advance at (503) 8428231.� H13-133 PUBLIC NOTICE Oceanside Water District (OWD) Board of Commissioners will be holding their regular monthly meeting on Monday, April 15, 2013 at 5:30 P.M. The meeting will be held in the Cape Meares Community Center, 4610 Pacific Ave., NW, Cape Meares, OR. General District business including New Business, Old Business, etc. and any other matters that may come before the Board will be discussed. The District reserves the right to call an Executive Session, if necessary.


999

Public Notic es

The District encourages your participation. Meetings are open to the public and accessible to the disabled. Anyone requiring special accommodations should contact the District office at least 48 hours in advance at (503) 8426462.�

H13-125 NOTICE OF GARIBALDI URBAN RENEWAL AGENCY AND CITY OF GARIBALDI BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETINGS A public meeting of the Budget Committees of the Garibaldi Urban Renewal Agency (“GURA�) and the City of Garibaldi (“City�), Tillamook County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014, will be held at Garibaldi City Hall in the Community Hall, located at 107 Sixth St., Garibaldi, Oregon, on Monday, May 6, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. for GURA, and

Tillamook County

999

Public Notic es

for the City to follow. A public hearing will also be held to discuss the use of State Revenue Sharing. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the proposed budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after Monday, April 15 at Garibaldi City Hall, between the hours of 12:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday, or 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Tuesday through Friday. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committees will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the respective Budget Committee during the public comment sections of the meeting. All interested citizens may attend to provide testimony regarding the use of State Revenue Sharing during the public hearing section of the

999

999

Public Notic es

Public Notic es

NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS No. P-7396 In the Matter of the Estate of) RICHARD H. COOKE, )Deceased. 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 or the Personal Representative. Dated and first published April 10, 2013. Christian K. Hooley, OSB No. 903000 Attorney at Law Christian K. Hooley, P.C. P.O. Box 220 Tillamook, Oregon 97141 Telephone: (503)

meeting. Garibaldi City Hall is handicapped accessible. Any person requiring special accommodations to attend the meeting should contact the City Hall by April 29, 2013. Written comments may be sent to the City Manager, PO Box 708, Garibaldi, OR 97188. For information call 503322-3327 or email city@ci.garibaldi.or.us. All written comments must be submitted to the City Manager by post, email or in person by Thursday, May 2, 5:00 p.m., to be distributed to committee members prior to the meeting. Any person providing written information prior to or during the meeting must provide a copy of the document presented to the committee to the City Manager to be entered into the record. Anonymous written comments will not be accepted. H13-124 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Page B7

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Public Notic es

842-2553

H13-123 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS No. P-7393 In the Matter of the Estate of) EVELYN MARGARET HOWELL, ) Deceased. 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

999

Public Notic es

attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first published April 10, 2013. Kris Howell 23636 County Road 7 Hutchinson, MN 55350 (320)296-3927 Christian K. Hooley, OSB No. 903000 Attorney at Law Christian K. Hooley, P.C. P.O. Box 220 Tillamook, Oregon 97141 Telephone: (503) 842-2553

H13-122 NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING A public meeting of the Solid Waste Budget Committee, Tillamook County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014 will be held at the Commissioner’s Conference Room, Tillamook County Courthouse, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon. The meeting will take place on the 22nd day of April 2013 at 9:00 a.m. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public

999

Public Notic es

on the budget. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after April 10, 2013 at the Tillamook County Treasurer’s Office, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon, between the hours of 8 am and 5 pm. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. Debbie ClarkBudget Officer

H13-136 NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING Port of Garibaldi A public meeting of the Budget Committee of the Port of Garibaldi, Tillamook County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014, will be held at the Port Office, 402 S. Seventh Street, Garibaldi, Oregon. The meeting will take place on Wednesday, the 1st day of May, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the budget

999

Public Notic es

document may be inspected or obtained on or after April 25, 2013 between the hours of 10:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m. on the week days Monday through Thursday. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. This notice is also available at www.portofgaribaldi.org. Kevin M. Greenwood, Budget Officer

H13-137 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATIVE REVIEW Notice is hereby given that the Tillamook County Department of Community Development is considering the following: VARIANCE REQUEST V-13-01(a): A Variance request to replace an existing single family dwelling with the construction of a new single family dwelling proposed to be 33-feet 8-inches in height, exceeding the 24-foot height maximum for bay front lots located within

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY

AUTOMOTIVE & COLLISION

AUTO CENTER

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

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Tom’s Electric,LLC

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ENGINEERING

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503-801-2212

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MORGAN CIVIL ENGINEERING, INC. 15 Years Experience in Tillamook County

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SHEET METAL FABRICATION 1512 Front St. • 842-6292

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'VMM MJOF PG TUPWFT 1FMMFU 8PPE  (BT 8PPE QFMMFUT BOE UIF PSJHJOBM &OFSHZ -PHT 8BUFSCFE TVQQMJFT #05) -0$"5&% "5  45  5*--".00, $$#  www.haltinerheating.com

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Professional Engineer

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INSURANCE

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FLOORING

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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.

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Page B8 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, April 10, 2013 - Headlight Herald

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the Community High Density Urban Residential (CR-3) zone. Located within the Community Growth Boundary of Barview/Watseco/Twin Rocks, the subject property is accessed via a private easement that connects to Highway 101 and is designated as Tax Lot 2100 of Section 17CD, Township 1 North, Range 10 West of the Willamette Meridian, Tillamook County, Oregon. The applicants and property owners are Jerry and Selina Schlegel. Written comments received by the Department of Community Development prior to 4:00 p.m. on April 22, 2013 will be considered in rendering a decision. Comments should address the criteria upon which the Department must base its decision. A notice, a map of the request area and applicable review criteria will be mailed to the applicant, all property owners within 250 feet of the exterior boundary of the property for which application has been made, and other appropriate agencies at least 10 days prior to this Department rendering a decision on the request. A copy of the application, along with a map of the request area and the

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applicable criteria for review are available for inspection on the Tillamook County Department of Community Development website: http://www.co.tillamook.o r.us/gov/ComDev/ and is also available for inspection at the Department of Community Development office located at 1510-B Third Street, Tillamook, Oregon. If you have any questions about this application, please call the Department of Community Development at (503) 842-3408. Tillamook County Department of Community Development Sarah Absher, Associate Planner

H13-129 SECOND NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING A public meeting of the Budget Committee of the 4-H & Extension Service District, Tillamook County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014, will be held at Courthouse, Commissioners’ Conference Room B, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook OR 97141. The meeting will take place on the 17th of

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April, 2013 at 3:00 pm. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after April 18, 2013 at 201 Laurel Ave, Tillamook OR 97141, between the hours of 8:00 am and 5:00 p.m. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with theBudget Committee.

H13-130 PUBLIC NOTICE INVITATION TO BID The City of Tillamook is requesting bids from interested persons for specific services relating to care and maintenance of approximately 110 flower baskets and 4 stationary planters in the downtown area, Sue H. Elmore Park, and Goodspeed Park for three consecutive years from June through September. This is an invitation to bid on the Watering and Maintenance (Schedule C). Interested parties should inquire at City Hall or online at http://www.tillamookor.go v H13-103 NOTICE OF PUBLIC

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HEARING FOR LEGALIZING WYSS ROAD AND A PORTION OF TONE ROAD There will be a public hearing on Wednesday, April 24th, 2013 at 10:30 a.m. at the County Board of Commissioners meeting room A at 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon 97141 to receive testimony, and objections, if any, and make a decision in the matter of Tillamook County’s intent to legalize Wyss Road and a portion of Tone Road. This public hearing and the legalization of Wyss Road and a portion of Tone Road are authorized under ORS 368.201. All persons are welcome to appear and testify at the public hearing identified above. Submit written testimony on this matter to the Tillamook County Board of Commissioners, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon 97141. All oral and written testimony shall be received no later than the close of public testimony on the day of the hearing or such other date as the Board may designate. Interested persons can obtain more information by contacting the Public Works Department at (503) 842-3419. DATED THIS 20TH DAY

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OF MARCH, 2013 Liane Welch, P.E. Director of Public Works

H13-104 NOTICE of BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING A public meeting of the Budget Committee of Neahkahnie Water District, Tillamook County, state of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014 will be held at the District office, 9155 Nehalem Rd., Nehalem, OR, 97131. The meeting will take place on the 17th day of April 2013 at 7:00PM. The purpose of the meeting is to present the budget message and receive comments from the public on the proposed budget. A copy of the proposed budget may be viewed or obtained on or after April 10, 2013 at the District office between the hours of 10:00AM and 5:00PM. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the budget committee will take place. Any persons may appear at the meeting to discuss the proposed programs with the budget committee. H13-107 PURSUENT TO ORS CHAPTER 87 is hereby given that the following vehicle will be Sold, for cash to the highest bidder, on 4/16/2013. The sale will be held at 10:00am by Boyd’s Implement Service 2850 Latimer Rd, Tillamook, OR M7030 VIN/Serial # 60110 due on lien $6731.53 owner(s) Melvin Ferreira Leonard Rose

H13-110 Public Notice The Department of State Lands proposes to issue a quitclaim deed for historic filled lands along the Nehalem River in Wheeler. The filled lands front Tax Lots: 400 in 03N10W35; 100, 200, 300, and 400 in 02N10W02BB; 4600, 4700, and 4800 in 02N10W02BC. The quitclaim deed will be presented to the State Land Board on June 11, 2013. An inventory of filled lands was done in July 1972, indicating this area was historically filled and had not been conveyed out of state ownership. More information and map: http://www.oregon.gov/d sl/LW/docs/nehalem_we b_email.pdf John Russell Department of State Lands 775 Summer St. NE, Suite 100 Salem, OR 97301-1279 503-986-5281 john.russell@state.or.us Deadline: April 22, 2013

H13-115 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Notice is hereby given that David L. Fish has been appointed and has qualified as the Personal Representative of this estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the Personal Representative or her attorney at: David L. Fish 275 1 Nicholas Drive, San Jose, CA 95 124 or James B. Ehrlich, Attorney at Law. 4 16 Laurel Avenue. Suite 1, Tillamook, Oregon 97141 or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. The date of first publication of this notice was April 3, 20 13. DATED this3 day of April 3, 201 3. JAMES B. EHRLICH, OSB #800382 Attorney for David L. Fish. Personal Representative

H13-116 CIVIL SUMMONS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON

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FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK Wells Fargo Bank, NA, Plaintiff, vs. KEITH D. BARNES; UNKNOWN HEIRS OR DEVISEES OF DIANE D. BARNES, DECEASED, OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES, including OCCUPANTS, UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN Defendants. No. 122100 CIVIL SUMMONS TO THE DEFENDANTS: Unknown Heirs or Devisees of Diane D. Barnes, deceased NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled Court by Wells Fargo Bank, NA, Plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Tillamook County Courthouse. You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer.” The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff’s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of the complaint is to foreclose a deed of trust dated April 21, 2004 and recorded as Instrument No. 2004-003345 given by Diane D. Barnes and Keith D. Barnes, Wife and Husband on property commonly known as 6590 Long Prairie Road, Tillamook, OR 97141 and legally described as: COMMENCING AT A POINT ON THE NORTERLY BOUNDARY OF THE LONG PRAIRE ROAD WHICH IS SOUTH 88 DEGREES 41’ EAST 1350.0 FEET AND NORTH 0 DEGREES 53’ EAST 30 FEET OF THE QUARTER CORNER COMMON TO SECTION 4 AND 5, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 9 WEST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, IN TILLAMOOK COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE NORTH (ALSO OF RECORD AS THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 04’ EAST 210.0 FEET) 89 DEGREES 04’ EAST 210.0 FEET ALONG THE BOUNDARY TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE NORTH 0 DEGREES 53’ EAST 150 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 04’ EAST 70 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 0 DEGREES 53’ WEST 150 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 04’ WEST 70 FEET ALONG THE DESCRIBED BOUNDARY TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. The complaint seeks to foreclose and terminate all interest of Unknown Heirs or Devisees of Diane D. Barnes, deceased and all other interests in the property. The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is April 3, 2013. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 6843763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 4527636. Attorney for Plaintiff, /s/ James A. Craft

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James A. Craft #090146 [jcraft@logs.com] SHAPIRO & SUTHERLAND, LLC 1499 SE Tech Center Place, Suite 255 Vancouver,WA 98683 (360)260-2253; Fax (360)260-2285 S&S No. 11-107367

H13-117 NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING Watseco-Barview Water District A public meeting of the Budget Committee of the Watseco-Barview Water District, Tillamook County, Stateof Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June 30, 2014 will be held at the Twin Rocks Sanitary District off, 18005 Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach. The meeting will take place on the 17thday of April 2013 at 1:30pm. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message, and to receive comment from the public on the budget. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after April 3, 2013 at the Twin Rocks Sanitary Office Building, 18005 Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach, Oregon, between the hours of 8:00 am and 1:00pm

H13-097 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK Juvenile Department IN THE MATTER OF )FIETA NOAH MIDILI )NO.3734J01 )A CHILD SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO: Ronald Midili, parent of the abovenamed child. IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON You are directed to appear before the Tillamook County Circuit Court on or before the expiration of three weeks from the date of the first publication of this summons in relation to a petition pending with respect to the wardship of the abovenamed child. The hearing is scheduled for the 26th day of April, 2013, at 10:30 a.m.. You must appear personally in the courtroom on the date and at the time listed above. An attorney may not attend the hearing in your place. This summons is served upon you by publication, by Order of the Circuit Court for Tillamook County, directing such publication be made in this newspaper for three successive weeks, and not less than once a week. Date of First publication : March 27, 2013 Date of 2nd publication : April 3, 2013 Date of last publication : April 10, 2013 DANIEL C. KREIN, Director Tillamook County Juvenile Department By Jennifer Simmons, Legal Assistant II

H13-081 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to the deed of trust under which Timothy A. Underhill and Kimberly A. Underhill, as grantor, Fidelity National Title is the trustee, and Washington Mutual Bank, a Washington corporation, is the beneficiary, which was dated August 29, 1997 and recorded on September 2, 1997 in Book 389, Page 537 of the Official Records of Tillamook County, Oregon. The beneficial interest in said deed of trust was transferred to Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc. by assignment recorded November 29, 2012 as Recording No. 2012006715. Said deed of trust covers the following described real property situated in the abovementioned county and state, to-wit:

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Lots 6, 7, 8, Block 20, SUNNYSIDE ADDITION TO BAY CITY, in Tillamook County, Oregon, according to the Official Plat thereof, recorded in Book 1, Page 20, Plat Records. TOGETHER WITH the Northerly 5 feet of an unnamed alley, which inures thereto by operation of law, as disclosed by Vacation Ordinance No. 306 recorded February, 1970, in Book 218, Page 451, Tillamook County Records. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said deed of trust and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to ORS 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor\’92s failure to pay when due the following sums: Failure to make monthly payments of $728.66 each due on the 1st day of May 2012 through December 1, 2012. By reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said deed of trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, towit: $88,985.50 plus a per diem of $14.86; plus attorney and trustee’s fees and costs. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will, on Friday, June 7, 2013 at the hour of 11:00 A.M., in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the Tillamook County Courthouse located at 201 Laurel Ave, Tillamook, OR 97141, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or grantor’s successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said deed of trust, and the words “trustee” and \’93beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. We are a debt collector. This communication is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. DATED: January 17, 2013. John W. Weil, Successor Trustee 1001 SW 5th Ave, Suite 2150 Portland, OR 97204 Telephone No. (503) 226-0500


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