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Headlight Herald



For Don P., family and farming were a sure bet By Denise Porter

For the Headlight Herald

Right from birth, it seemed the odds were stacked against him. But every now and then, the longshot finishes the race well ahead of the pack. Known to his family and friends as “Big Don,” Don P. Averill was born in 1929, the year the Great Depression rocked the U.S., leaving 10 years of poverty and additional decades of backbreaking work for those hardy enough to help their country climb out of it. Don P. was raised by his mother;

Don P. Averill

SEE OBITUARY ON PAGE A6 he looked to his grandfather, Herman Sander, as a father figure. He battled childhood diabetes during a time when the medical profession was just learning about the illness. Despite these setbacks, Don P. became the crucial generation that kept his family’s farming roots firmly planted in Tillamook County. He raised a cohort of successful Tillamook businessmen and women,

built a successful dairy farm and created a stable of award-winning race horses too. “My dad, all he ever wanted to do was farm,” recalls his son, Don G. Averill. As a small boy, Don P. gravitated to his grandfather’s Chance Road farm. He loved the beautiful horses, and the cows and pigs. After graduating from Tillamook Catholic School in 1949, he received a football scholarship offer from the University of Portland. “But he turned it down,” remembers daughter Debbie Downie. The joke he always told was

that the college was going to give him only $50 a month for living expenses and “that wasn’t enough drinking money,” says Downie. In truth, Don was eager to start making progress toward owning his own farm. He married Bertha Berns in 1950, acquiring two immediate children, daughters Janice Huxoll and Judy Sullivan. “Mom had been through a divorce,” said Downie. “That was taboo back then, you know.” It seemed Don had always had

See DON, Page A7

‘Dory Days’ delivers another fun weekend Photos by Sayde Moser

State Sen. Betsy Johnson cuts the ribbon to officially open Near Space Corp.’s new facility at the Port of Tillamook Bay.

By Julius Jortner

For the Headlight Herald

The Pacific City–Nestucca Valley Chamber’s “best decorated” dory float.

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Fred Carl, Kim Hawling for heaviest catch and and Ray Hawling winners largest fish.

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le dou “Sea Breeze,” an old-sty the sur f. to the beach through

The 54th-annual “Dory Days” celebration in Pacific City took a back seat to no one July 19-21. As in years past, the event featured a parade through town, dorymen’s contests, a fish fry, an artisans’ fair, a variety of children’s activities and live music. The weather cooperated by delivering gentle surf, no rain and a good deal of sun for the outdoor events. The occasional stiff breeze did little to deter the activities. Come Saturday morning, more than 40 entries gathered at the boat ramp near Bob Straub State Park. They paraded north on Sunset Drive, crossed Beachy Bridge over the Nestucca River, turned at the four-way stoplight (where Roy Hanson announced each entry) and headed north on Brooten Road up to Chester’s market. The bridge and the streets were lined with spectators, many sitting in portable

See DORY DAYS, Page A5

Near Space Corp. cuts ribbon on high-altitude balloon flight facility By Sayde Moser

Tillamook County officials say a new facility here has the potential to put Tillamook on the map for … its innovative balloons. “Sometimes, it’s tough to tell people you’re a balloon engineer,” said Near Space Corp. president Tim Lachenmeier during an open house July 19 for the company’s new commercial high-altitude balloon flight facility. “But when all else fails, balloons can typically get stuff done.” The 31,000-square-foot facility at the Port of Tillamook Bay is a major step for Near Space, which began operating out of Tillamook in 1996. “This area is ideal for us, because it’s remote and we can launch balloons directly from where we are,” said Lachenmeier. The $6.9-million facility serves as the company’s headquarters and houses engineering, manufacturing, payload integration and flight operations at a single location. Key features of the facility include the balloon launch circle, observation tower, payload integration hangar, the engineering and administration offices, and the balloon production wing. Commercial balloon flights to near space

See BALLOON, Page A9

Adults benefit summer school JULIUS JORTNER

For the Headlight Herald

A local group is enriching summer school at Nestucca Valley Elementary by providing real-world, sciencerelated input. Ecology is the theme of this year’s three-week summer school program, which meets four days a week through July 25. In addition to the school’s scholastic offerings, Nestucca Valley Community Alliance members participate each Thursday with contributions by adult specialists. Bill Busch, a retired oceanographer and university professor, seemed quite at ease with his young audience, and they with him. “Who has ever been fish-

ing?” he asked the 13 kids in the classroom. Almost every hand shot up. “What kind of fish did you catch?” he asked. Tuna, salmon, mackerel? Busch showed Powerpoint slides of each fish. “What do you notice about the colors?” he asked, pausing as each fish was pictured. “Are they the same on top and bottom?” And off they all went, on a give-and-take conversation about nature’s adaptations. Outdoors, another age group was painting on cedar, applying colors onto images of fish (first, having donned protective smocks). Community alliance members Noe Martinez and Paul Carlson were supervising the activity, which commanded the kids’

intense concentration. Elsewhere on the grassy playground, Rob Royster had deposited his dory boat, the “Mox Nix.” He invited half a dozen youngsters aboard, as he demonstrated what a doryman does to bring in fish and crabs from the ocean. At one point, Royster played out the lines by having some of the kids pull them away from the boat into the green “ocean.” Nearby, other students reeled in the lines, bringing in the first group – who now were the “fish.” Marie Heimburg was on hand to help with the fish painting. A community alliance member, Heimburg also coordinates Tillamook

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See SUMMER, Page A5 Rob Royster shows the class how dorymen fish.

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Page A2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald

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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page A3

Bay City Oldtimers

annual piCniC Sunday, august 11 Starting at noon Bay City Community Hall


Connie Green (standing at right) speaks to the assembly.

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Photos by Julius Jortner

Pat Sears and Jon Carnahan.

Milne-Sears Garden Tea helps many Julius Jortner

For the Headlight Herald

The community’s annual garden tea honoring Esther Milne, which for two decades was held at Pat Sears’ home in Tierra del Mar, took place for the first time at the public library in Pacific City on July 13. Milne’s vision was to enable women who might not have the required finances to continue pursuing their educations. The grants given in Milne’s name were unusual in that the funds could be used not only for tuition, but for other expenses as well, including child care, transportation, books, and other uses that would make schooling possible. In 2012, the volunteers who had sustained the scholarships for more than 20 years handed over the endowment funds and their future management to the Tillamook Bay Community College Foundation. Jon Carnahan, the foundation’s executive director, had

promised to continue the tradition of holding annual fundraising teas in south Tillamook County. This first such occasion was blessed by sunny weather and attended by more than 70 visitors. Carnahan thanked those gathered for their support and recounted the history of the Esther Milne scholarship program. He acknowledged Sears for nurturing the scholarships for so many years, and pledged continuation under the auspices of the TBCC Foundation and what now is called the Milne-Sears Scholarship Endowment Fund. Aline Turpen, the mostrecent scholarship recipient, said she is receiving $400 per term for three terms, which will help her pay for books and supplies at TBCC. Turpen’s daughter, Mari, also attends TBCC. The college’s president, Connie Green, endorsed the activities of the Milne-Sears Endowment Fund and its benefits to the community. She remarked how fitting it was to celebrate with a tea,

a way women traditionally have dealt with important matters. Acoustic music was provided by The Ashby Boys, a duo of father Pat on violin and son Kris on guitar. Artisan wares offered for sale included ceramic art objects by Mark Cavatorta, children’s cards and original paintings provided by Kim Cavatorta of the Community Arts Project, handwoven scarves for women and men by Cece Traylor, tea and kitchen towels woven by Lena Bensen, and photo notecards by Julius Jortner. Tea and a variety of canapés and pastries were catered by Grateful Bread bakery. The event’s costs were borne by a private grant, noted Carnahan, allowing 100 percent of the proceeds from the ticket sales to benefit the Milne-Sears Fund. He said he expects the event to be held at the library again next year.

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Guest Column Speedbump Stop the spraying By Nancy Webster

Rockaway Beach resident

I would like to alert residents about the upcoming pesticide aerial spraying in the Jetty Creek watershed. Jetty Creek flows through the recently clearcut areas just north of Rockaway Beach and is the municipal water supply for Rockaway Beach and Twin Rocks. This watershed is privately owned industrial forest. There are residences and two marinas with campgrounds near one of the targeted spray areas. Aerial spraying can occur up to 60 feet from Jetty Creek. As an Oregon Department of Forestry subscriber, on July 5, 2013 I received notices for aerial spraying to occur sometime in the next six months in the Jetty Creek watershed. The first notice targets the area near the entrance to Jetty Creek and our water treatment plant. On July 15, we observed inside the entrance to the Jetty Creek watershed, posted on a stump by the timber company, a notice for this aerial spraying to occur in the next two months. When we called the posted phone number we were told it was planned for the next two weeks, depending on weather. Pesticides to be used include OUST EXTRA, Accord xrt, Chopper and a Surfactant. Another notice permits another timber company to aerial spray three sections in the upper basin of Jetty Creek, where the headwaters originate. Sprays to be used include Glyphosate, Imazapyr, Metsulfuron methyl, Sulfometuron methyl, surfactant and Triclopyr. Targeted vegetation include, elderberry, salmonberry, thimbleberry, cascara buckthorn, and grass. According to the Oregon Health Authority assessment, herbicicides applied by helicopter or plane can move two to three miles from the application site. The assessment also found higher levels of herbicides in nearby resi-

dents’ urine when spraying on private timber lands has occurred. Dr. Jae Douglas, administrator for the Health Authority Center for Prevention And Health Promotion, stated “I am concerned as a public health professional.” (Source Oregonian, May 302013.) This spraying is not occurring in an isolated area. We do not know how these chemicals react when combined. I reside in Rockaway Beach city limits approximately a half mile from the spray boundary. Last year when similar spraying occurred in this area, I could smell the drift. We have no way of knowing what are the air concentrations or how our bodies metabolize these amounts. Last year DEQ did not have the funds to test the water for pesticides. This year DEQ is working on testing, but with some limitations for complete analysis. There is much uncertainty about these spray practices. There is not an official notification process in place to inform businesses and residents. The public should be informed about what is happening that can affect the air and water we use. And we should also be concerned about what these sprays may be doing to fish and wildlife. This situation is a concern in similar coastal communities, which obtain their water in forested areas. In Rockaway Beach we have formed a group, Rockaway Beach Citizens for Watershed Protection. For more information contact Please also contact your elected officials with your concerns: 1. Department of Forestry: 503-815-7050 2. DEQ: York Johnson 503-322-2222 3. Oregon Health authority: Dave Farres 917-6730971 8. Stimson Lumber Company: 503-842-4237 9. ORC Timber Operating Co.: 360-740-4323.

Contact elected officials U.S. Rep., Fifth District Kurt Schrader (D) 1419 Longworth Bldg. Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: (202) 225-5711 e-mail: use form at State Senator, District 16 Betsy Johnson (D-Scappoose) Room S-318 State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1716 State Rep., District 32 Deborah Boone (D-Cannon Beach) Room H-375 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1432 State Senator, District 5 Arnie Roblan (D-Coos Bay) Room S-417

State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1705 State Rep., District 10 David Gomberg (D-Lincoln City) Room H-371 State Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 986-1410 County Commissioners: Courthouse 201 Laurel Ave. Tillamook, OR 97141 Phone: (503) 842-3403 Fax: (503) 842-1384 • Mark Labhart, chair; • Bill Baertlein; vice-chair; • Tim Josi

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

Classified & Legals • Cheryl Curtis Advertising • Chris Olson Production • Susan Pengelly Circulation • Lora Ressler

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

Don Patterson Director of Sales

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Joe Wrabek News Reporter

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

We want to hear from you, and encourage you to write letters to the editor. Because of space limitations, shorter letters have a better chance of being printed. We may edit your letter for style, grammar and clarity, although we do as little editing as possible. Letters longer than 350 words will be edited. Thank-you letters are limited to mentioning individuals and noncommercial organizations. Letters received after noon on Friday may not be in time for the following Wednesday’s paper. We also encourage your longer, guest editorials. These might be columns written by newsmakers, public officials or organization representatives. These can run a little longer in length. To verify authenticity, all guest opinions must be signed and include your address and daytime phone number. We won’t print your street address or phone number. Submissions may be e-mailed to 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.

Readers’ Open Forum Thanks to the Oregon Travel Experience coffee program Thank you OTE for “Saving our local Rest Area from ODOT Closure” and county residents for your support of the Free Coffee Program! Community organizations that are non-profit or tax exempt have the perfect opportunity to serve and promote our local area and it’s just a few miles south of Tillamook, at the Tillamook Hwy 101 Oregon Travel Experience (OTE) Rest Area. On July 3, 4, 5 and 7, Nestucca Valley Ladies Auxiliary to Veterans of Foreign Wars Post #9611, assisted by Deschutes Men’s Auxiliary #4108, volunteered there. It was a good feeling to promote the local businesses and converse with those traveling through: numerous Veterans; visitors from Germany, Canada, other states, and lots of Oregonians. We served over 479 cups of coffee, hot tea, hot cocoa and lemonade and offered breakfast danishes and cookies. The busy part of the day was from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.; however, we chose to be “open” from 6 a.m. – 6 p.m. and more than 1,314 vehicles entered the rest area. Considering this was the first time the “free coffee” signs had been flipped, those at OTE, agree – “it was very encouraging and successful.” Information about the Free Coffee Program is available at or by calling Sarah Flores at 503-378-6289. David Schrom or Shane Hayes, staff at the Tillamook OTE Office, is available between 7 a.m. – 4 p.m. Working with these guys is a real pleasure. Auxiliary #9611 has adopted this program as one of our community service projects, and will volunteer there at least three weekdays per month. It’s a wonderful program and available year around. Organizations can pick their own

timeframe and up to 18 days per month, once approved by Sarah at OTE. If your organization is interested in participating and want suggestions about the “initial start-up” we will gladly share what we did. We can be reached by emailing or calling Tom or Kay. VFWLA #9611 and VFWMA #4108 encourages organization to partake and wishes you much success. Tom & Kay Saddler Cloverdale

Wave energy and commissioner Josi Why did Commissioner Tim Josi change his mind about adoption of the current version of the Part 5 Amendment of the Territorial Sea Plan which governs development of ocean energy off the Oregon coast? When I attended the LCDC meeting in January, I was disappointed when the committee decided to ignore the reports of the OPAC and TSPAC and adopt the recommendations of the “staff report” as Part 5 of the Territorial Sea Plan. During this meeting, the commissioner spoke in support of the viewpoint of Tillamook County residents opposing designation of an ocean energy development site between Pacific City and Neskowin in the Oregon Territorial Sea Plan. And his was the single vote against adoption of the staff report. However, when he spoke at the City Club of Portland forum titled “Wave Energy on the Oregon Coast: Sustainable Future or Threat?” on June 14, 2013, Mr. Josi completely reversed his position. The commissioner was a featured speaker and stated that adoption of the staff report was the correct thing to do in January, and that the findings of OPAC did not meet the litmus test of viable sites for development. Why the

TBCC Connections By Deborah Lincoln TBCC Board Member

“Never let the fear of striking out keep you from playing the game.” That was one of the many messages conveyed to Tillamook High School students during a four-day intensive learning experience held July 18 – 21 at Tillamook Bay Community College and led by a team of George Fox College education students. Adventures in Academic Accomplishments (Triple A) began as a partnership between TBCC, George Fox, Oregon State University and Tillamook High School and invites incoming high school freshman who are below grade level on test scores in reading and mathematics to attend. Student teachers from George Fox provided instruction in reading, literature, mathematics and life skills to the Tillamook students. One participant said it was like an outward bound or ropes

course: lots of bonding and self-insight. Plans are underway for next year’s “Triple A” activity to incorporate ninth, tenth and possibly eleventhgrade components. This is one of several programs reviewed by a joint meeting between the boards of Tillamook Bay Community College and Tillamook High School last week. All Oregon’s school and college districts are being challenged to develop ways to bridge the transition between high school and college or high school and career education; Tillamook’s three school districts and the college are well on their way to developing model projects.  One incentive is a statefunded effort to support pilot projects promoting collaboration among school districts, universities, business and other local groups to solve education issues. Oregon’s Education Investment Board has a million dollars to support promising efforts, and the Tillamook group may

For those who want to hear the recording of the

chair Th color led th by gr last, long blast of the O/W Weed plywood mill in Garibaldi back in 1974, please visit the Cour Garibaldi Oregon Memories burgh Th page on Facebook. It will bring tears to the dorie eyes of those who grew up to sic ca Coas that sound. Bill HaydenFire D Piano, Texascomm vario Ti Dialysis Teri J reimbursement cuts on ho City are outrageous their Early this month, the En Center for Medicare Services, energ proposed a 12 percent cut in ers (N re-imbursement for dialysis ball) treatments for Medicare Book patients. This is outrageous! entry Ninety percent of dialysis patients in this country are on Medicare. A cut of this proportion will devastate the dialysis community. As the Director of the Tillamook Dialysis Center, I do not believe that our dialysis unit will remain open if these cuts take affect. As a nation, do we want to be exemplified like the audience at the 2012 Republican Presidential debates, when a candidate was asked what he would do if a 30 year old man was in the ER with head trauma, in a coma, and without insurance, and members of the audience yelled out “Let him die.” Or do we want to be exemplified by the nation, that in the 60’s, when renal dialysis was discovered, decided if we have a life-saving treatment for people with kidney failure, as a society we have a moral obligation to provide that life saving treatment. Please, call your senators and congressmen today. Give them the ammunition to go back to Washington and tell CMS that these cuts are intolerable and must not be implemented. As a nation, we are so much better than this. Bricker Fletcher Tillamook

get a grant. But whether or not the money materializes, good things are being done to ensure young people are educated and ready for future careers. In just this past school year, TBCC and THS have completed a program of studies in Business Career/Technical Education, implemented Junior Achievement, provided a district-wide writing program and offered Math 111 and 112 at the high school, expanded the Mook Mentor program (community members mentoring high school juniors on career and college choices) and a Peer Tutoring program, and administered college math placement tests to high school students. Programs in the works include coordinating high school math courses with TBCC’s  Industrial Maintenance Technology program, working to ensure high school teachers will qualify to teach collegelevel courses, developing an Agriculture/Natural Resource

curriculum, and planning for the third year of Triple A. District staff are also developing four “Academies”: programs that allow students to explore careers, review college and training options and earn both high school and college credits in a variety of technical fields. And beyond central county, remodeling is underway at Neah Kah Nie High School to provide classroom space and up-to-date technology for both high school and college-level instruction. It’s a lot to bite off. But along with Tillamook’s students, THS and TBCC staff, faculty and board members don’t let “the fear of striking out keep them from playing the game.” Hey, it works for the Seattle Mariners. As always, please don’t hesitate to contact board members or President Connie Green with input or questions at  or 503-842-8222 ext. 1015.

change? He said it was because the staff report was prepared by the Governor’s office, and it is what the ocean energy industry wants. And because it will be good for the country and eventually for third world countries; and it will help save the planet. While he acknowledged there were concerns from local residents, especially our fishermen, he apparently chose to disregard their worries completely. It is impossible to reconcile the comments and negative vote by Commissioner Josi on Jan. 24 and his statements on June 14. One cannot both support and oppose the adoption of the current version of the Part 5 Amendment to the Territorial Sea Plan. Commissioner Josi should make a clear statement of his position on this matter so the residents of Tillamook County know where he stands on development of a wave energy site off the coast of our county. Bud Miller Pacific City

Thank you from Kiwanis The Kiwanis Club of Manza-Whee-Lem thanks all who supported our 2013 Summer Raffle by buying tickets for the prize – an inlaid wooden bench created by artist Janice Hattenhauer. We showed the table at the Manzanita Farmers Market and the Nehalem Celebration of Crafts. As a result of everybody’s generosity, we raised $680. All of those funds will be applied to service projects supporting local kids. The winners were Linda Kozlowski and Bill Supak, of Manzanita. David Dillon President, Kiwanis Club of Manza-Whee-Lem

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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page A5

After more revisions, commissioners agree on transient lodging tax ordinances ballot measure By Sayde Moser

It took the Tillamook County commissioners three public hearings, but they finally passed two ordinances designed to implement a countywide transient room tax. “Normally, we would have only held two [hearings],” said the county’s chief of staff, Paul Lavesque, “but we wanted to make sure we got it right.” Now, the transient room tax will go before the county’s voters in November. If it passes, it would take effect Jan. 1, 2014. The three commissioners had continued to make changes to the two ordinances, especially in a section regarding the allocation of funds for tourism promotion and tourism-related facilities. “Based on the testimonies we heard, the board decided to take a step back and look at a different approach,” said Levesque. The board still will contract with either the Tillamook County Economic Development Council or another tourism-promotion agency to allocate and distribute the funds. The added changes ad-

dress stipulations following the execution of that contract. The contracting entity will: • Annually conduct a countywide needs assessment of tourism-related facilities. • Develop and amend as necessary the countywide or regional strategies for tourism promotion. • At least twice annually, convene an advisory committee comprised of citizens, local government representatives and tourism promotion agency members. • Within the first year of the contract, present to the board for approval a tourism needs-assessment report; recommendations on proposed percentage allocations for promotion and facilities; and a proposed budget for administration and overhead. In subsequent years, the report also will include details as to how the previous year’s funds were spent and updates on those projects. Once that process has concluded, the board will hold a public hearing concerning the report and either okay it or not. “It does not create earmarks for specific projects, but creates a process for the community to come together each year,” said Levesque. “The

DORY DAYS: chairs and truck beds. The U.S. Coast Guard color guard from Tillamook led the procession, followed by grand marshal Sandy Weedman and dory princesses Courtney and Erin Winesburgh. There were decorated dories, antique and classic cars, and vehicles of the Coast Guard, Nestucca Rural Fire District, the PUD, other community organizations and various local businesses. Tillamook’s rodeo queen, Teri Jo McGettigan, rode by on horseback. The Lincoln City Shriners appeared with their miniature cars. Entries on foot included an energetic group of ball throwers (Nestucca Youth Football) and the county library’s Bookcart Brigade. A first-time entry, the county librarians

commissioners ultimately will have the final say.” No funds will be released until the board has approved the report each year, and the contracting entity’s performance the year prior. During the commissioners’ third hearing, there were mixed reactions among the unincorporated areas and some of the cities. “The unincorporated areas will be raising $1.4 million for the county,” said Jeremy Storber, president of the Kiwanda Hospitality Group. “Meanwhile, Rockaway Beach has decided to raise their city [transient lodging tax], effectively eliminating $75,000 from the county to keep and control in their own district. “When this kind of thinking exists, how are you ever going to disperse of the money fairly?” Manzanita Mayor Gary Bullard said his city wouldn’t be able to operate effectively without its city [transient lodging tax], which it enacted in 2003. “There is responsibility and accountability that comes with being a city, and I might recommend that [south Tillamook County] incorporate,” he said. Pacific City-Nestucca

Chamber of Commerce president Merrianne Hoffman said she supports countywide tourism promotion, although she didn’t agree with every aspect of the proposed ordinances. “If we were to incorporate,” she said, “that would take back a significant portion of the road effort, and that’s not really what we want to do.” County Commissioner Bill Baertlein assured those present that unincorporated south Tillamook County will rank reasonably high on the needsassessment analysis because it hasn’t had the funds available before to improve infrastructure. Commissioner Tim Josi concurred. “This is a tool that can really bring people together and develop that trust that has been lacking between north and south county,” he said. “I believe we have bent over backwards to listen to and incorporate your thoughts,” Commissioner Mark Labhart added. “It’s not going to be perfect, we know that. But let’s move ahead, because I believe we’ll be able to look back in a few years and see that we did what was best for Tillamook County overall.”

Continued from Page A1

gracefully executed complex maneuvers with book carts (while periodically shushing the spectators). At the Cape, the fish fry served several hundred dinners over the two-day weekend. The fish was provided by dorymen. Other eats included clam chowder, elephant ears and strawberry shortcake. Bonnie Lommen of Pacific City said, “The fish was absolutely excellent, but I do miss the baked beans they served last year.” Children’s activities, supervised by Misty Wharton at the Cape, included sack races, hula-hoop contests and limbo dancing. The dorymen’s fishing contest was held Sunday morning. Judging by the number of trailers parked on the beach, 29 dories had launched into the

rather calm sea by 6:30 a.m. To enter the fishing contest, a dory had to return by 11 a.m. and have its catch weighed. Prizes were given for heaviest catch (within legal limits) and for largest fish caught. Fred Carl’s dory, “Grumpy,” won both categories. His crew was daughter Kim and son-in-law Ray Hamling. It was Ray who caught the biggest fish of the morning, a 24-pound ling cod. The boat’s total catch weighed in at 66.5 pounds. In the well-attended fishfillet contest Sunday afternoon, the object was to be the fastest to skin and fillet three or four “standard rock fish.” Bill Hook won both the three-fish and the four-fish rounds. Rob Kliever was second in both. Last year, it was Kliever who won, with Hook

a close second. Tom Donohue, a director of the Dorymen’s Association, presented prizes to the “Grumpy” crew and to both filleting winners. A ceremony was held at the Dorymen’s Memorial Wall at the north end of the Cape parking lot honoring dorymen and women who had made significant contributions to the dory fleet. Their names are engraved on the wall. This year, William Logan and Clarence Hebron were added to the listing. One of the last events was a demonstration of launching and landing through the surf in old-style. double-ender dories. “Dory Days” was organized by the Pacific City Dorymen’s Association and the Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce.

Flood insurance workshop July 29 Tillamook County commissioners are holding a workshop with the state’s National Flood Insurance Plan coordinator, Christine Shirley, July 29 at 4 p.m. in the Officers Mess Hall at the Port of Tillamook Bay. The workshop will provide information about the new Biggert-Waters Flood Insurance Reform Act of 2012, and National Flood Insurance Plan rules, for local realtors and the public. “This is going to be a very big deal for Tillamook County,” said County Commissioner Mark Labhart. Labhart said he’s heard it won’t be uncommon for flood insurance premiums to cost more than residential mortgage payments. At a meeting with the county commissioners in April, Shirley called flooding “the most prevalent natural disaster in Oregon.” The new flood insurance regulations, issued April 1, were promulgated by the Federal Emergency Management Agency. The regulations implement the Biggert-Waters Act, which was passed by Congress last year. Businesses and secondhome owners in Special Flood Hazard Areas will see their flood insurance premiums rise by 25 percent every year until they reach actuarial rates sufficient to cover actual losses. Primary residences will face premium increases too if there have been “severe repetitive losses,” or when the cost to repair the loss exceeds

the value of the home. This increase in rates stems from the large payouts in the wake of Hurricane Katrina, which bankrupted the federally subsidized flood insurance system. The Biggert-Waters Reform Act, passed in July 2012, requires FEMA to repay roughly $30 billion to the U.S. Treasury over 10 years, and to phase out and remove flood insurance premium subsidies. Thirty-one percent of the National Flood Insurance Program policyholders in Tillamook County are receiving a subsidy, varying from 10 percent in Manzanita to 57 percent in Nehalem, said Shirley. Subsidies will remain for buildings built in Tillamook County before the Flood Insurance Rate Maps were issued in the 1970s. However, once the policy lapses, those buildings will be re-rated and insurance policies renewed at full actuarial rate according to new, more accurate Flood Insurance Rate Maps. Buildings built after the original maps were issued have always been rated actuarially, but they also will see an increase amounting to 10 percent. Some buildings that weren’t in flood zones according to the old maps may be with the new ones. Those building owners initially will get subsidized rates, although the rates will rise 20 percent per year beginning in 2014. The goal is to reach the actuarial rate in five years.

SUMMER: County’s Conflict Solutions program. This day, she was introducing fifth- and sixthgraders to some basics of mediation. School principal Misty Wharton said there are 56 children enrolled in this year’s summer program, which is financed by the U.S. Department of Education’s Title 1. Wharton heaped praise on the Nestucca Valley Community

Continued from Page A1

Alliance members for their contributions. The programs include introducing students to observation, note-taking and measuring, all essential to science. Alex Sifford of the local watersheds council joins Busch and Carlson for a focus on waterflow. And to keep the notion of measuring relevant, students are asked to lay out a soccer field behind the school.

The 28Th AnnuAl GAry Anderson open

Golf TournAmenT 2013

ChAriTy for heArinG impAired Kids Would liKe To ThAnK The folloWinG sponsors And VolunTeers Janet Trueblood

Waud’s Funeral Home

Kiwanis Club of Tillamook

Pat & Linda Vining

ÁCameron Butler

Dave Clooten Masonry

Bay Breeze Golf Course

Pepsi of Tillamook

Mike Wheeler

Larry Ivey

Mike’s Cabinet Outlet — Mike Motsinger

TLC Federal Credit Union

Mark Johnson — Frito Lay

Rips Mixer Shoppe

Becky Glassbarn

Jerry Wallace

Jim & Carol Nelson

Nancy Hilferty

Mar-Clair Inn

Misty Wiser


Elite Car Wash Jeff Hurliman Insurance

Dave Hollandsworth Insurance

Todd Westmoreland

Tillamook Country Smoker — Dick Crossley

Lions Club of Rockaway Steve Knauss

Harvey Weber George Schmader Rosenberg Builders Supply

Clatsop Distributors

Fred & Jan Jensen

The Fern Café

Budd & Donna Mackey

Mike Fitzsimonds Insurance Agency

The Landing Bar and Restaurant

Greg Myers

Kimmel’s Hardware

Van Moe

Tom & Betty Waud

Bell’s Office Supply

Rob Riggert

Don & Jo Averill

Millers Glassworks

Mike & Louise Watkins

Bill & Linda McNelly

Rotary Club of Tillamook

Aaron Dunn Farmers Insurance

Jim Ellsworth

Bob & Linda Fitzgerald

Glen Brock

Deney Dentel — Nordisk

Jim Huffman

Ron MArolf

Phyllis Hughes

Coastwide Ready Mix Franz Bakery — Todd Anderson & Jeff Gitchell


Ken & Judy Loman

Perry Hurliman

Ken Lomen John Main


Bonnie Kephart Denise Dunn Pat Neal Sherry Brock

Harvey Weber George Schmader Jim Metcalf Pat Vinning John Vinning BARTENDERS

Henry Marcum


Mary Lou Milne

Northwest Hardwoods, Inc.

Michelle Tippin

Ashley Anderson

Chet Howlett

Lisa Phipps

Michelle Walker

Paul Gunder

Tillamook Ford

Alderbrook Golf Course

Carole Wigg

Kevin Beebehiser

Yuma Arizona Group (In Memory of Bob Dentel)

City of Bay City

Amy Brown

Helen Wright of The Landing

Pat Dean

Phil Henderson Gold Smith — John Havery

Tom & Carol Thompson

Alisa Butler

Judy Lomen

Ed Myers — Auctioneer The Happy Clammers, Boat Owners & Clam Cleaners

And thanks to all the volunteers that helped put this event together! ThAnK you All! GAry Anderson H50995

A6 Obits

Page A6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Obituaries Donald Patrick Averill

later years, Don became legally blind as a result of his lifelong struggle with diabetes. This did not keep him from doing the things he most loved. His special companion, Raedene Tobin, assisted Don by driving him to races and helping make his life more comfortable in many ways. Don was an avid supporter of all things made in the United States. He loved his country and fervently attempted to buy American-made items. Don loved the June Dairy Parade and Tillamook County Fair and many things that made Tillamook County unique. He was preceded in death by his wife, Bertha Averill; stepdaughter, Janice Huxoll; son-in-law, Ken Downie; and son, John Averill. He is survived by his son, Don G. Averill (Jo); daughter, Debbie Downie (companion, Mike); son, Scott Averill (Jacalyn); daughter, Susan Pulliam (Kevin), stepdaughter, Judy Sullivan (Clyde); stepson, Jim King (Dee); adopted family members Belen Tobin and Teddy McVay; and his special companion, Raedene Tobin. Don also leaves behind a legacy of 14 grandchildren and 19 great-grandchildren. The Averill family would like to especially thank Drs. Calvin Hill and Rex Parsons for caring for Don, as well as the staff at the Kilchis House for their excellent attention to detail in making Don’s last few years comfortable. Don has requested to not have a memorial service. A celebration of life will be hosted at a later time. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to two entities Don cared deeply for: The ARC of Tillamook County (P.O. Box 232, Tillamook, Ore. 97141) or the Tillamook County Fair’s Pari-Mutuel Racing program (P.O. Box 455, Tillamook, Ore. 97141).

Donald Patrick Averill was born June 7, 1929 in Tillamook. Surrounded by his loving family and friends, he passed away July 17, 2013 in Tillamook at Donald Averill age 84. Don was raised by his mother, Minnetta Sander, and looked to his grandfather, Herman Sander, as a father figure. He spent his early childhood between his home in town and his grandfather’s Chance Road farm. Don married Bertha Berns on July 28, 1950 in Vancouver, Wash., and became the father of Bertha’s two daughters, Janice (Huxoll) and Judy (Sullivan). Don and Bertha settled onto a property on Sollie Smith Road, where they kept myriad livestock. Don worked at the Tillamook County Creamery Association for 16 years and two months. In 1954, they purchased their farm on Doughty Road, where they pasteurized and sold bottled milk to families in the area. It seemed Don always had more than one kid with him as he drove around the county purchasing calves and taking them to auctions. He loved to talk and he never liked being alone. His children and grandchildren remember the simple pleasures of riding in his truck to the store, talking and eating ice cream bars. He had a special affinity for his children and later his grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He also treated everyone, no matter their life circumstances, as a friend. He never Frank E. Adkins knew a stranger and went out of his way to be kind to people Frank E. Adkins, beloved with disabilities, especially, husband and a friend to many, because his disabled son, John, left this world on March 10, died hours after being born. 2013. He was born Dec. 4, Don always remembered 1949 in Portland, Ore. His being one of the few farmers who had insurance during the October 12, 1962 Columbus Day storm that wiped out buildings, trees and homes Manzanita throughout the county. He later purchased an ad503-368-6244 ditional farm in Idaville and dairied there until Bertha died in 1996. He was a childhood diabetic and was told he would never H20918 Oregonian live past the age of 50.1x1 In his092111:Lay


adopted parents were the late Alyce and Alfred Adkins. Frank was their only child. His birth mother is Grace McNew of Mt. Shasta, Calif. and he was the oldest of six kids. He was a disabled veteran serving his country from May 1969 to May 1971. On March 11, 1972 he married his best friend, Laura M. Bauer. He loved target shooting, rock hunting with Dave Hodgdon and driving his dogs around in the little yellow bus. Frank is survived by his wife, Laura Adkins of Tillamook; daughter Vici Lynn May of Tigard; good friends Dave Hodgdon, Stan and Peggy Ray and many more. A private service will be held at a later date for the family.

Shirley Anne Smith Shirley Anne Smith was born Aug. 6. 1937 in Seattle, Wash. to John and Kathryn (Kienzle) Brooke. Shirley passed away in her home with family by her side on June 25, 2013. She Shirley Smith graduated from Queen Anne High School in Seattle and attended University of Washington. She was fluent in Latin and French and participated in sorority life. She was united in marriage to Alexander Crawford Smith in Seattle on May 3, 1957. Shirley worked for many years as a secretary at the Tillamook Cheese Factory and the Port of Bay City. She had the original vision for Tillamook Country Smoker where she and her husband founded the company with the help of two other partners. She enjoyed spending time with her family and the occasional trip to the casinos with friends. Her greatest love in life was her family and she will be greatly missed by all who knew her. Shirley leaves behind to honor her life, husband Crawford of Garibaldi; son John of Flagstaff, Ariz.; son Bryce of

Tillamook County


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Bay City; son Blair of Garibaldi; nine grandchildren; six great grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. A celebration of Shirley’s life will be held privately at their home in Garibaldi.

Edward Lee Kerl Edward Lee Kerl was born in Yakima, Wash. on Sept. 9, 1938 to Pete and Virginia (Cowdrey) Kerl. Ed passed away in Tillamook on July 15, 2013 at the age of 74. He grew up in Yakima and joined the United States Edward Kerl Navy after his sophomore year of high school. He served his country honorably, and was discharged after four years. After the Navy he lived in California for just a short time before returning to Yakima. Ed worked as a log truck driver and a long haul truck driver. He was united in marriage on June 9, 1986 to Betty Allington in Reno, Nev. Ed and Betty enjoyed riding their horses into the mountains on camping and fishing trips. They lived together in Yakima before retiring to Hebo in 1999. Ed was a past member of the Yakima Elks Lodge. He leaves behind to honor his life, his loving family: wife, Betty Kerl of Hebo; five children, Dennis Kerl, Sherrie, Tammie Jones of Yakima, Wash., Steve Lawrence and girlfriend LaDawn of Tillamook; Shari Dalrymple of Yakima, Wash.; 10 grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Arrangements are in care of Waud’s Funeral Home.

Darell Spratt Darell K. Spratt of Tillamook was born March 26, 1936. He passed away Sept. 29, 2012. A celebration of life for Darell will be held on Aug. 8, 2013 at 2 p.m. at Dave and Nina Anderson, 40 Kansas Creek Rd., Tillamook OR 97141.

Bruce Hagerty Bruce Hagerty was born in Tillamook, on Jan. 8, 1940, the oldest of three children of Jack and Wilma Hagerty. He lived on a dairy farm in Sandlake area from age three Bruce Hagerty to eight years old, and in 1948, the family moved to a dairy farm on Meda Loop Road, about five miles south of Cloverdale, in the beautiful Little Nestucca River Valley. Bruce graduated from Nestucca Union High School in 1958 and was a devoted Booster his entire life. Beginning in 1957, Bruce spent two years in the Oregon National Guard and was in the US Navy from 1958 through 1962. In January 1967, Bruce and his parents purchased a dairy farm on the south side of Cloverdale and in 1968, his brother Bill moved back home to help work the farm. Jack and Wilma retired in 1974, but Bruce and his wife, Jeanette and Bill farmed until 2001 when they sold the farm to the Price family and retired. Bruce married Jeanette in 1968 and together they were a couple that inspired a community and beyond. With great honor, Bruce gave 25 years of service to the TCCA Board of Directors, served on the Cloverdale Grade School Board and the Nestucca High School Board, was president of the Big Nestucca Drainage District for more than 30 years, and served on the board of the Nestucca Rural Fire Department. Since 1978, he managed the Oretown

Cemetery. Together with his wife, they spent 13 years doing South Tillamook Christmas Baskets for the needy. Bruce and Jeanette enjoyed many great memorable travels through their nearly 45 years of marriage. Bruce’s work ethic and strong family values cemented his place in the hearts of many. And his quick wit and quiet sense of humor will have all those who knew and loved him sharing stories and chuckling for the rest of their lives. Bruce is survived by his wife, Jeanette; daughter, DeAnn, and her spouse, James Whipple; daughter, LeAnn; daughter Julie, and her spouse, Heidi Beck; twin boys, Aaron (and his wife, Stacey) and Eric (and his wife, Sue); brother Bill; sister, Colleen and a multitude of grandchildren and great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his mother and father, Jack and Wilma and his son, Delbert. Bruce passed away at home on July 20, 2013, of lung cancer. He was surrounded by family and friends. Services for Bruce will be held on Saturday, July 27, 2013 at 11 a.m. at Nestucca Valley High School with a potluck reception to follow in the cafeteria from noon – 3 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made “In Loving Memory of Bruce Hagerty” to the Oretown Cemetery and/or Tillamook Bay Community College Endowment Fund.

William John Ruef A celebration of life for Willian John Ruef will be held at Lakeside Hideaway in Rockaway Beach on Aug. 11 at 2 p.m. Open to friends and family.

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k “Celebration of Life” gathering in Netarts The family of Rose Marie Laurs will be welcoming longtime friends and acquaintances to honor this incredibly strong, loving, and beautiful lady. This gathering will take place on Friday, July 26th, 2013 from 12-2 p.m. at the Netarts Community Club. Dessert will be served and friendship shared.


Rose Marie had a ready smile and a kind word for anyone fortunate enough to cross her path. She had a long, interesting and adventuresome life. She lived in Netarts nearly all of her 93 precious years. She was a member of Oregon Pioneers. Please remember this day, because it will be an occasion of happy memories.


The Tillamook Headlight Herald has openings for full- and part-time advertising sales reps. Advertising sales reps earn a competitive salary/ commission/ benefits package, while working with an established list of accounts in their home territory. Print and Web ad sales experience is preferred, but we’ll certainly consider training creative, motivated candidates. Our company is a good fit for energetic professionals who can multi-task, adhere to deadlines, achieve sales goals, and work well with others in a fast-paced, team environment. You’ll need to be computer-literate and have reliable transportation. Drop us a line and tell us why you might be interested. Please forward your resumé and cover letter to

Headlight Herald

1908 Second St., Tillamook, OR (503) 842-7535 • 1 (800) 275-7799



Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page A7

Continued from Page A1

his eye on Bertha, two years his senior. “He loved her since he was 6 years old,” Downie says. “He went to their farm over by the airbase to get a dog. He told his priest he was going to marry her.” The couple settled onto a small place on Sollie Smith Road, where Don was able to have a few cows. He began working at the Tillamook County Creamery Association. In those days, farmers brought their cows’ milk to the creamery in large cans. It was Don’s job to empty the cans into large holding vats. Don and Bertha purchased a farm on Doughty Road in 1954, where he milked 40 cows day and night while working at the creamery during the middle portion of the day. “He worked 16 hours a day,” says Don G. “By the time he was only 25 years old, he looked around the table and had five kids staring at him.” “He really instilled in his children that work ethic,” says Downie, who has owned Debbie D’s Sausage Factory in Tillamook for 30 years. “You did your job until it was done. And he would always tell us you learned how to improvise.” Don P. worked for the creamery

“for 16 years and two months,” says Downie, chuckling. “He always mentioned those two months.” While on the Doughty Road farm, Don and Bertha established the first home milk delivery service in the area. Downie remembers washing the customers’ milk bottles. And that the family had a newly-installed stainless steel pipe system that carried the milk from the cow’s milking machine into a milk cooling tank. Together, the couple had five children, including Don Gary Averill, Debrah Downie, Scott Averill and Susan Pulliam. Son John lived for 2 hours and 20 minutes. “If he’d lived, he would have had severe disabilities,” remembers Jo Averill, Don G.’s wife. “Because of Johnny, Dad always stuck up for people with disabilities,” says Susan Pulliam, Don P.’s youngest child. “He had such a big heart.” Pulliam cites her father’s example as the reason she has served on the board of directors for the Marie Mills Center and kept the financial records for The ARC of Tillamook County for two decades. Raising children and paying for a farm meant there was very little money. Downie remembers her

father placing $2 into 30 different envelopes every month. In each envelope was that day’s allotment for grocery money. “Oh, we had meat and milk, of course, but he made her stick to her budget,” says Downie. Sticking to a food budget was difficult in part because, “Dad was always picking up every Joe Blow in town and bringing him home,” says Jo Averill. “One of dad’s best qualities was that no matter who you were, you were special,” adds Pulliam. “So that meant that one year, we went through two cows and three pigs just because he was always feeding all the extra kids that were at our place,” says Downie. Don P. and Bertha eventually purchased an additional property in Idaville, where they continued to dairy farm until Bertha passed away in 1996. Both of Don P.’s farms are still in his family. Don. G and Jo Averill purchased the farms so they could expand the acreage of their own dairy farm. Don P.’s farming passion extended beyond cows. He was known to always have pigs at his farm. He even sported a tattoo of a pig on his leg.

“And he loved his horses,” says son Scott Averill, who works as a dispatcher at Averill Trucking. In the 1980s, Don began racing his horses at venues throughout Oregon and Washington. It became the biggest passion of his later years. He was a huge supporter of the Tillamook County Fair’s Pari-Mutuel racing. “I’m the kid that loves the horses,” said Scott, who has fond memories of times spent training and breaking horses and ponies. “Years back, there’d be picnics at Kilchis Park and he’d bring the ponies to them and to Garibaldi Days, too.” In the later years when his eyesight failed, Don P.’s beloved friend, Raedene Tobin, would drive him around the county so he could recall the places he’d been and the memories he’d made. There’s hardly a person in Tillamook County who doesn’t have a “Big Don” story. He always had a solution for solving the national debt – or any other problem you wanted to run past him. Don P. passed his work ethic on to his children, who in turn passed that ethic to the next generation. He was proud that within his family he had children and grandchildren who

became both business owners and capable, trustworthy employees in a variety of local businesses. “They’ve all married someone local, even if they don’t live here still,” says Jo Averill. “Time repeats itself, if you’re smart enough to see that,” says Scott Averill. “He taught me a lot in life through his words and his actions. How to treat people and how to work hard.” “The best thing he ever taught us,” says Downie, “was how to accept the word no.” In other words, she says, her father never gave his children a handout, although he did give them a hand up. “He’d put his assets on the line for my assets,” affirms Don G. “And he’d do it for all of us kids. He wouldn’t give me money, but he’d give me advice and he would co-sign for everything I could pay back. He’d always help you when he believed in you. “ “And he believed in all of us,” Pulliam notes. Editor’s note: Don P. Averill died July 17 at age 84. See his obituary on page A6 in this issue of the Headlight Herald.

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Janet Davis To Give Seed Saving Class At Tillamook County Library

Tillamook, Ore. – Janet Davis, of Don’s Waterfall Farms, will be offering a seed saving class at the Tillamook County Library on July 30th at 6:00 p.m. Janet and her husband Don started Don’s Waterfall Farm over 12 years ago. Their nursery and farm on Brickyard Road specializes in healthy herbs and edibles. Their plants are self-produced, grown from seed or propagated with care. Janet enjoys educating and encouraging people to grow their own foods and adhere to the principles of organic gardening. Janet’s program is open to anyone interested in saving seeds for personal use as well as for those interested in building a collection of seeds to share with others.

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Oregon Birdman To Give Show At Tillamook County Library

July 27th noon to 4:00pm Free admission to the auction! Donations greatly appreciated. Please stop by and help the Garibaldi Museum raise funds for enhancing and maintaining their exhibits.


This New Hampshire Basket offers: Wine Carrier Basket, Beverage Pitcher, Assorted Drinking & Cooking Wines, Chowdah Bowls, 6 cans of New England Clam Chowdah

For more information please contact the Garibaldi Museum at:

503 322-8411 Open Thursday – Monday 10:00am to 4:00pm 112 Hwy 101

Admission fee: $3.00 for adults, $2.50 for seniors and children, children under 5 years free.

Take a little piece of home with you wherever you roam...

Headlight Herald

Garibaldi Maritime Museum’s Annual Silent Auction

class A misdemeanor, committed on or about June 29, 2013. Wright was sentenced to jail equal to time served, assessed costs of $460 and restitution of $282 to Clair Inn Mar. On July 15, Jacob Michael Trent, 27, pleaded guilty to criminal trespass in the second degree, a class C misdemeanor, committed on or about June 30, 2013. Trent was sentenced to jail for 30 days and assessed costs of $460. On July 16, Debra Jean Phillips, 55, pleaded no contest to telephonic harassment, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about July 6, 2012. Phillips was sentenced to bench probation for 24 month.

While you are at the museum, please stop by and say hello to Gary Lewis from Lone Wolf Forge. Gary discovered blacksmithing in 2004. He enjoys making functional objects from the Colonial Period through the Oregon Trail that would have been needed and used.

Tillamook, Ore. – Karl Anderson, Oregon Birdman, will be giving a bird show at the Tillamook County Library on July 27th at 3:00 p.m. Anderson is a nationally acclaimed zoologist, animal behaviorist and wildlife educator. Anderson and his flock have been featured on several television shows including a guest appearance on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno. Come and meet a Rose-Breasted Cockatoo named Dexter and Zeus, a Greenwing Macaw, plus a host of other birds from around the world! This family-friendly event is suitable for all ages. The program will be held in the Hatfield Community Room at the Tillamook County Library. All Tillamook County Library programs are free and open to the public. Doors open at 2:30pm. For additional information please call (503) 842-4792. H50948

$80 per person • $140 per couple

Garibaldi, OR 97118

of $185. Ticker also pleaded guilty to person under the age of 21 attempting to purchase, purchasing, acquiring or possessing alcoholic beverages, a class B violation, committed on or about April 27, 2013. Ticker was sentenced to a suspended driver’s license for one year and assessed costs of $320. On July 15, Fernest John Navarre, Jr., 34, was found guilty by a court verdict of disorderly conduct in the second degree, a class B misdemeanor reduced to a class A violation, committed on or about May 25, 2013. Navarre was sentenced to assessed costs of $280. On July 15, George Edward Wright, 23, pleaded guilty to resisting arrest, a

The program will be held in the Hatfield Community Room at the Tillamook County Library. All Tillamook County Library programs are free and open to the public. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. For additional information please call (503) 842-4792.

Course fees don’t include background check fees

One of 6 “Made in New England” gift baskets to be auctioned off.

sessed costs of $680. On July 10, Mary Patricia Gocke, 31, pleaded guilty to reckless driving, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Dec. 16, 2012. Gocke was sentenced to bench probation for nine months, assessed costs of $160 and a suspended driver’s license for three months. On July 11, Patrick David Taylor, 46, pleaded no contest to disorderly conduct in the second degree, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about June 21, 2013. Taylor was sentenced to jail for 90 days. No fines were imposed due to an inability to pay. On July 15, Augustine Armando Apodaca Ii, 54, pleaded no contest to disorderly conduct in the second degree, a class B misdemeanor, committed on or about June 29, 2013. He was sentenced to jail equal to time served. No fines were imposed due to an inability to pay. On July 15, Logan Ryan Ticker, 20, pleaded guilty to assault in the fourth degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about April 27, 2013. Ticker was placed on bench probation for 24 months, confined to jail for five days and assessed costs


fines were imposed due to an inability to pay. Jones also pleaded guilty to a second count of unlawful possession of a controlled substance, a class C felony, committed on or about Feb. 20, 2012. Jones was sentenced to jail for 12 months and supervised probation for 18 months. On July 9, Keith Eugene Hoskins, Jr., 24, pleaded no contest to menacing, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Feb. 21, 2013. Hoskins was sentenced to four months in jail and assessed costs of $460. On July 10, Owen Lee Wilken, 48, pleaded guilty to operating or permitting the operation of a boat when the operator is under the influence of an intoxicating liquor or a controlled substance, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about March 12, 2013. Wilken was sentenced to jail for four days, bench probation for 24 months and assessed costs of $1,060. On July 10, Robert Mark Flagg, 29, pleaded no contest to failure to appear in the first degree, a class C felony reduced to a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about April 15, 2013. Flagg was sentenced to jail equal to time served and as-


driving under the influence of intoxicants, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 3, 2012. Flores was sentenced to jail for 35 days, supervised probation for 24 months and assessed costs of $1,615. Flores also pleaded guilty to assault in the fourth degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 3, 2012. Flores was sentenced to supervised probation for 24 months and a suspended driver’s license for 90 days. Flores also pleaded guilty to assault in the fourth degree, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about Nov. 3, 2012. Flores was sentenced to supervised probation for 24 months, assessed costs of $1,775 and a suspended driver’s license for 90 days. On July 9, Nathaniel Andrew Jones, 26, pleaded guilty to failure to appear in the first degree, a class C felony, committed on or about Aug. 9, 2012. Jones was sentenced to supervised probation for 24 months. Jones also pleaded guilty to unlawful possession of a controlled substance, a class B felony, committed on or about Feb. 20, 2012. Jones was sentenced to jail for 12 months and 18 months of supervised probation. No


ConCealed Weapons permit

On June 20, Keith Delvin Tyler, 49, pleaded guilty to unlawful possession of a controlled substance, a class B felony, committed on or about June 4, 2013. Tyler was sentenced to supervised probation for 18 months, jail for 10 days and a suspended driver’s license for six months. No fines were imposed due to an inability to pay. On July 7, Desiree Ryan Ingram, 37, pleaded guilty to unlawful possession of a controlled substance, a class B felony, committed on or about May 17, 2013. Ingram was sentenced to supervised probation for 18 months and a suspended driver’s license for six months. No fines were imposed due to an inability to pay. Ingram also pleaded guilty to endangering the welfare of a minor, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about May 17, 2012. Ingram was sentenced to supervised probation for 18 months. Ingram also pleaded guilty to a second count of endangering the welfare of a minor, a class A misdemeanor, committed on or about May 17, 2012. Ingram was sentenced to supervised probation for 18 months. On July 8, Elda Elvia Flores, 31, pleaded guilty to

Page A8 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald

“Abandoned camp fires and smoking are the two largest culprits for starting fires in the Coast Range.” – Clyde Zeller

2013 fire restriction in effect

Photo by Josiah Darr

Tillamook fire crews participate in a three-day live-fire exercise July 10-12.

Local fire crews face active season Training in Tillamook’s state forests provides wildland firefighters with the experience they need should an emergency strike By Josiah Darr

Headlight Herald Staff

Tillamook County’s lush forests shape this region’s character – culturally, recreationally, economically. To protect those forests, and the people who use them, local fire crews are busy training for what is expected to be an active fire season. Included in the training were the recent Oregon Department of Forestry live-fire exercises in Area 2 of the completed Jack Flash timber sale, some three miles up Ben Smith Road near milepost 23 on the south side of Highway 6. Fire crews from the Tillamook, Astoria and Forest Grove districts, as well as Columbia City, the South Fork Forest Work Camp, Hebo Ranger District, Whitehead Reforestation, the Forest Grove Fire Department and the Bureau of Land Management participated in the three-day exercises. “From year to year, we don’t really change protocol and how we fight fires,” said Forest Grove Division Supervisor Erik

Perkins. “What changes is we get new hires, seasonal employees and entry level people who haven’t fought fires before. “The turnover in this business is pretty high, so we’re constantly training,” he said. “This particular exercise is just another avenue for us to do that.” The firefighters learned fire line construction, ignition operations, hose lays, drafting water with wildland fire engines, and the important standard Lookouts Communications Escape Routes and Safety Zone safety protocols. Perkins said training on fires is like training for a sport: To get it right, firefighters must do several repetitions so that when they are put into a real fire situation, making the proper decisions and taking the right actions come naturally. “Whenever I go on a fire, I look at a map and have a list of things I immediately have to find out,” Perkins said. “Then, I think about where the lookouts are and where the safety zone is. “I think about where I’m going, what do I have to do and how am I going

to get out of there. That kind of training comes only with repetition.” Throughout the threeday training session, the crew experienced the difficulty of fighting fire in the Coast Range, where forest duff and debris is thick and must be cleared to mineral soil. The crew also observed fire behavior under controlled conditions, to study it and recognize the effects that topography, fuels and weather have on wildland fire behavior. ODF spokesman Clyde Zeller noted that recognizing how weather affects a fire’s movements really can be learned only in the field, no matter how many times it’s been taught in a classroom. “Basic protocol always stays in place,” said Zeller, “but there’s the unknown with the weather. Fortunately, we have a lot better weather forecasting these days. “But there are still some really serious ‘watch-out’ situations, where we are hesitant about sending a crew in; things such as sending a crew downhill where the fire is below them. Fires burn uphill,

especially in a box canyon or a draw. You can get some really fast-moving conditions.” Zeller said that although Tillamook County hasn’t had a catastrophic fire in recent memory, the potential always exists for a serious wildfire, especially this year. “It started out really wet this spring and then it dried out quickly. The potential for ignition from thunderstorms exists. “But a lot of it does depend on the weather,” he added. “Things could be very dry, but if you don’t get any ignitions, you’re not going to have fires.” Zeller said the majority of ignitions not only are predictable, they’re avoidable. “There’s very few documented fires that are started by ATVs or motorcycles,” he said. “The majority of fires are caused by humans. “Abandoned campfires and smoking are the two largest culprits for starting fires in the Coast Range. “Lightning here in western Oregon, and particularly in Tillamook State Forest, is very rare,” Zeller said.

2013 Summer r eading ProgramS

at Our Tillamook County Libraries Children’s programs start at 2 p.m. on Thursdays. Teen programs start at 5:30 p.m. on Thursdays.  TILLAMOOK KIDS

• Thursday, July 25th, 2013: Mad Science with Spin, Pop, Boom! • Thursday, August 1st, 2013: Mr. Shoehorn by Michael Connelly


• Friday, July 26th, 2013, 6-9 p.m.: After hours scavenger hunt


• Saturday, July 27th, 2013, 3:00 p.m.: Karl Anderson, Oregon Birdman • Tuesday, July 30th, 2013, 6:00 p.m.: Seed Saving Class with Janet Davis



• Wednesday, July 24th, 2013, 12 p.m.: Dig Into Reading Special Storytime • Tuesday, July 30th, 2013, 12:00 p.m. Ants Dig Dirt

Cedar Creek Road closed at 1.5 mile mark until Aug. 2 for culvert installation



Je Cedar Creek Road is closed at 1.5 earne mile mark until Aug. 2, 2013 for cul- awar vert installation. Dispersed campsites of Am past site #9 can be accessed from cerem Hwy 6 using Cedar Butte Road. Elks B – Loop at Jones Creek camp“I ground is closed on July 17 until of m Aug. 1, or later if necessary. The years closure is in response to a staffing Scou shortage, overcrowding of campsites, “He’ and over use of trash and restroom when facilities. some In the interim the eight sites in it. A – loop, two sites in C – Loop, and “H the 14 walk-in tent sites will remain of lea open. recei rewa A very you p can r enjoy the B just t 
“ times or rid in the to be to lea Ex


Summer Reading Program Fridays at 3 p.m. • Thursday, July 25th, 2013, 1:00 p.m.: Dig Into Reading Special Storytime • Friday, July 26th, 2013: Bird Show with the Oregon Birdman



Water and Electricity Don’t Mix

Summer Reading Program Tuesdays at 1 p.m. • Thursday, July 25, 2013, 3:00 p.m.: Dig Into Reading Special Storytime • Tuesday, July 30th, 2013: Fun with Ferrets

Avoid this potentially deadly combination.


Water and electricity don’t go together. To avoid becoming a victim of electrocution, follow these safety tips:


Summer Reading Program Tuesdays at 3:30 p.m. • Friday, July 26, 2013, 2:00 p.m.: Dig Into Reading Special Storytime • Tuesday, July 30th, 2013: Worms Underground


Teen Programs Wednesdays at 6 p.m. • Wednesday, July 24th, 2013: Wii just wanna dance?(Wii Just Dance 4) • Wednesday, July 31st, 2013: Game Night!



When your hands are wet or you are standing near water or wet areas, do not touch a light switch or use electrical equipment.

Water conducts electricity, so if you hear a storm warning and are swimming outdoors, get out of the water as quickly as possible.

Never set a radio, telephone or any other electrical appliance on the edge of a tub or sink. If you want music in the bathroom, get a battery-operated radio meant for use near water.

Appliances used near water—such as a hair dryer—should be unplugged when not in use. If a plugged-in appliance falls into the water, don’t reach in to pull it out, even if it is turned off. Unplug it first. After retrieving it, don’t use it until it has been checked by a qualified repairman.


Weekly crafts and story times Thursdays at 3 p.m. • Wednesday, July 24th, 2013, 2 p.m.: Dig Into Reading Special Storytime • Tuesday July 30th, 4 p.m.: Fun with Ferrets

“Occasionally, logging operations start fires, but those are regulated under the Forest Practices Act and they’re pretty well regulated. “It’s more the general public that tends to cause fires.” As for the firefighters, most are committed professionals. “This is my first year with ODF, and I have another year in California and a few years doing structure firefighting,” said wildland specialist Joe Ramirez. “But I’m a firefighter because I love my job. “The main reason I jumped from structure to wildland firefighting is you get to be outside all the time. And there’s a lot more camaraderie between the crew members. We just come out here, have a good time and fight fires. “There are a few times where you might get a little sketched out, but we communicate between the crew members and you feel reassured. You’re never 100-precent safe out here, but we do out best. It’s never been uncomfortable for me.”

Warm weather and dry conditions have prompted the Oregon Department of Forestry to tighten fire restrictions in northwestern Oregon. The “regulated-use closure” rules place limits on a variety of activities that could ignite a wildfire, such as campfires, smoking and use of chainsaws. The ODF restrictions focus on the Astoria, Tillamook and Forest Grove districts. The following rules took effect July 19 on all private and non-federal public forestlands within the three districts: • Smoking prohibited while traveling, except in closed vehicles on improved roads. • Open fires prohibited, including campfires, charcoal fires, cooking fires and warming fires, except at designated locations. Wood-burning devices used in conjunction with temporary dwellings, including tents and trailers, are prohibited. (Portable cooking stoves using liquefied or bottled fuels are allowed.) • The non-industrial use of chainsaws is prohibited between the hours of 1p.m. and 8 p.m. Chainsaw use is permitted at all other hours if the following are present with each operating saw: one shovel, and one operational 8-ounce or larger fire extinguisher or suppressant. A fire watch is required for one hour following the use of a saw. • The use of motor vehicles, including motorcycles and all-terrain vehicles, is prohibited except on improved roads and in designated areas. (The motor vehicle ban is waived in the Rogers, Jordan Creek and Trask basins; Diamond Mill and Nicolai Mountain OHV areas; and Nestucca Trail areas.) • The possession of the following firefighting equipment is required while traveling, except on state highways, county roads and driveways: one shovel, and one gallon of water or one operational 2-1/2-pound or larger fire extinguisher. The use of fireworks is prohibited, as is the use of tracer ammunition, exploding targets and sky lanterns. For more information, visit



Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page A9

Port of Garibaldi receives grant for boat basin The Port of Garibaldi has received a grant from the Oregon State Marine Board to replace the wooden boarding floats at the boat basin. The port provides the only publicly owned ramp on the northern half of the bay. The port plans to replace the wooden floats with aluminum ones to provide boaters with a safer and better boating experience. Port manager Kevin Greenwood said the original boarding floats were installed in 1996. “We started seeing deterioration in 2010 or 11,” said office manager Jessi Coon. Coon said the Oregon State Marine Board is moving away from using pressure-treated or any kind of treated wood. “These aluminum floats will be the new standard,” she said. Moving to an aluminum standard, which Coon said

is a new venture for the marine board, will help eliminate unwanted chemicals from the pressuretreated wood getting into the water. Coon wasn’t sure what the lifespan on these floats would be. “They’re hoping it will at least double, from 15 to 20 years to 30 to 40,” she said. “But this is a new product, so it’s kind of an experiment.” The port will start installing the new floats during the next water work period – sometime between Nov. 1, 2013 and Feb. 15, 2014. Coon said the will try to keep the two outside ramps open for boaters. The Port of Garibaldi was awarded $20,000 in state boater funds, combined with a $60,000 grant from Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife in federal Sport Fish Restoration funds. The total project cost is $80,000.

Pacific Rim Boat Wash in Garibaldi to address invasive species issues By Sayde Moser

Photo by Josiah Darr

Jesse Exton and Scoutmaster Steve Parks both were glad to see Jesse reach his goal of becoming an Eagle Scout.

The Port of Garibaldi has approved a lease with Pacific Rim Boat Wash to install a boat and car wash at the corner of American Avenue and Sixth Street – the only one like it on Tillamook Bay. “Part of the issue is there have been reports of boats leaving Tillamook Bay, loading onto a trailer and then going to Lake Lytle in Rockaway Beach, which is freshwater, and flushing their motors,” said Port of Garibaldi manager Kevin Greenwood. “This isn’t very helpful, regarding invasive species and mixing types of water.” The proposed boat wash will include a motor flush component. Greenwood said that won’t be required for boaters, but it will be available for them to use for a fee. Port officials recently approved the facility’s design and the space, to be leased to Blair Smith. The port had approved a rezoning application for the business in March. Now, the project must receive the City of Garibaldi’s approval when city of-

Tillamook youth earns Eagle Scout BALLOON: award July 13 By Josiah Darr

Headlight Herald Staff

Jesse Exton of Tillamook earned his Eagle Scout award from the Boy Scouts of America during a July 13 ceremony at the Tillamook Elks Lodge. “I’ve had Jesse as part of my troop for six or seven years now,” said Troop 170 Scoutmaster Steve Parks. “He’s the kind of kid that when he puts his mind to something, he accomplishes it. “He also displays a lot of leadership as well. He’s receiving his well-deserved reward.” Added Parks, “Jesse’s a very quiet individual until you put him on a bicycle. He can ride forever and he really enjoys the outdoor portion of the Boy Scout program. He just thrives in the outdoors. 
“There were so many times when we’d go hiking or riding and he’d always be in the front. He never wanted to be in the back; he wanted to lead.” Exton’s grandfather,

also named Jesse Exton, said, “He really appreciates the help he gets from his school, Ocean Breeze. Pastor Birdsong has been a really big help getting him to kind of come out of his shell and bring him along as a young man. “He’s led a pretty sheltered life up to this point, a life without a father, unfortunately.” “My mom had helped me quite a bit,” said Jesse. “She’s done all that she can, because I don’t have a father figure, and I really appreciate it. “My little sister helps, too. Also, my grandparents, Genie and Jesse Exton. They pushed me hard; they were always making phone calls to make sure I was doing the work. I’m so thankful for all of them.” After completing his final year of high school, “My next plan is to join the Marines,” said Exton, who just turned 18. “I think I have the skills to help a lot of people, so that led me to the decision.”

Bud Elgin Concessions Some of the “BEST” food at the Fair!

You can eat at: H51002

Bud’s Place Shelly’s Diner Wagon Wheel & Kathy’s

HELP WANTED FOR FAIR Taking applications July 25 & Aug. 1, from 1–5 p.m. at the Fairgrounds. Bring your I.D.

Call Bud at (503) 364-8755

Courtesy image

A sketch of the proposed boat-wash site at the corner of Sixth Street and American Avenue.

will be launched from the new facility, including several of those reserved through the NASA Flight Opportunities program. Payloads ranging in mass from hundreds of grams to thousands of kilograms will be lofted to altitudes up to and exceeding 130,000 feet above sea level. At those heights, scientific research experiments and new technology demonstrations can be carried out in a space-like environment above 99 percent of earth’s atmosphere. Lachenmeier said that although balloons are the oldest form of aviation, they remain timely because of their capabilities. “They are the only platform that routinely operates in the space 65,000 feet above the earth,” he said. Port of Tillamook Bay manager Michele Bradley said the port is excited about the partnership with its growing tenant. “We’re very proud to have you out here,” she said.

ficials meet August 15. “It’s really the most significant new construction that we’ve had in the last five years,” said Greenwood. “It’s great to see some private investment coming into Garibaldi.” The boat wash isn’t the only investment that’s revitalizing the port. The Commercial Avenue wharf is getting a makeover thanks to a $4.6 million grant. Demolition and construction of the 25,000-square-foot wharf, which was built in 1941, began this summer. “With this project, Mr. Smith’s private investment and some work the city is doing through urban renewal on U.S. Highway 101, there is some really great infrastructure being invested here that should keep this authentic fishing village rolling along for the next 75 years,” Greenwood said. He predicts the wharf project will take 18 months to complete. Because much of the project’s construction will take place in the water, engineers will be required to work within the designated water work period of Nov. 1 – Feb. 15. “That’s a small period of time, so

Continued from Page A1

“So far, we’ve just been a small business hiding inside a blimp hangar, but we’re finally coming out of our shell,” Lachenmeier said. “This new expansion will help bring technology and economic growth to our area.” State Sen. Betsy Johnson attended the open house and seconded Lachenmeier’s enthusiasm. “This building sets important permanent roots for this company in Tillamook,” she said. “A company like this in Tillamook is transformational … This kind of business changes the nature of the economy and puts Tillamook on the map in ways none of us can imagine. The entire nation will be talking about Tillamook soon.” In fact, the new center was dedicated in Johnson’s honor as the Johnson Near Space Center. “I am so happy I was able to play a small role in securing the money to make this happen,” Johnson said.

SAVE YOUR PIANO LESSONS FOR: • Band Instruments INVESTMENT – • Voice TUNE IT ONCE A YEAR! • Piano Associate Piano Technician Tuning & Repair

we’re basically planning for two water work periods,” said Greenwood. He said thus far there’s just one tenant that will be displaced during the 18-month period, Pacific Oyster. The Port of Garibaldi was made aware over the past several years that the wharf needed replaced, Greenwood said. “We were approached by folks wanting to lease the space on the wharf for things like an ice house or refrigeration units, all very weight-intensive uses, and basically the wharf was unable to support the weight. “So that was a real wake-up call to the port commissioners that some effort needed to be put into replacing this critical infrastructure.” The old wood will be replaced with environmentally-sensitive metal that Greenwood said should last 75 to 80 years or longer, and will allow for three 10,000-square-foot, two-story buildings. These then can then be subdivided into smaller units for businesses that require access to the waterfront. “At that point, we can start actively marketing the spaces,” Greenwood said.

Photo by Sayde Moser

Sen. Betsy Johnson releases the first balloon following the grand opening of Near Space Corp. July 19.

A Step Back in Time Saturday, August 17, 2013 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

Caryn Backman (503) 842-6865

Author Jill Kelly To Speak At Tillamook County Library Tillamook, Ore. – Jill Kelly is a writer, visual artist, creativity coach, and freelance editor. Kelly is a longtime college professor of literature and she has been writing and publishing since 2002. Her memoir, Sober Truths: The Making of an Honest Woman, was a finalist for the prestigious Oregon Book Award. In 2013, she published two books: her first novel, The Color of Longing, and a non-fiction book about creativity: Sober Play: Using Creativity for a More Joyful Recovery. When Jill’s not offering creativity workshops and leading writing retreats around the country, she’s usually in her studio, where she creates deep-color pastels. Kelly will be speaking at the Tillamook County Library on July 31st at 6:30 p.m. Tillamook County Library programs are free and open to the public. Doors open at 6:00 p.m. For additional information please call (503) 842-4792.


Garibaldi Museum Latimer Quilt & Textile Center Tillamook County Pioneer Museum Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad Tillamook Air Museum Tickets: $15 for ages 12 and over Allows admission to first three museums (ages 11 and under free)

and a train ride

(a $2.50 surcharge for children 3-11 to ride the train)

Tillamook Air Museum offering Buy One/Get One ½ off ticket FOR MORE INFORMATION

call: Pioneer Museum - 503-842-4553 or Garibaldi Museum - 503-322-8411 H50857

A8 Comm Calendar

Page A10 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald

53rd-annual ‘Garibaldi Days’ this weekend By Joe Wrabek

GARIBALDI DAYS SCHEDULE OF EVENTS There is live music in the food court Saturday and Sunday afternoon, and in local establishments Friday and Saturday nights. Go-Karts and the Astro Test ride are operating from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. each day. The parade is at 11 a.m. on Saturday, with lots of kids activities to follow, including a kids fish tank (free) from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., the Rowdy Referees show (free) at 1 p.m., and a magic show (free) at 4 p.m. There is a free teen dance from 7 to 10 p.m., followed by fireworks over the bay.

The 53rd-annual “Garibaldi Days” festival is set to light up the town July 26-28. This year’s theme – “Go Fish!” – celebrates the community’s heritage as a fishing center dating back well over a century. Planned are fireworks, kids’ activities, live music, and food and craft vendors galore. Ostensibly honoring the town’s namesake, Italian revolutionary leader Giuseppe Garibaldi, “Garibaldi Days” began in 1960 as a reunion of graduates of Garibaldi High School, which was open from 1927 to 1954. “There was a parade that first year and everything,” said local historian Jack Graves. The Garibaldi school is now a grade school. Middle and high school students are bused to Neah-Kah-Nie in Rockaway Beach. This will be the third year the festival has been put on by the Garibaldi Tourism Commission. That group took over sponsorship from the Garibaldi Lions Club, which inherited the event after the Garibaldi Chamber of Commerce folded several years ago. Most – but not all – of the “Garibaldi Days” activities take place downtown, basically between 3rd and 7th streets, on both sides of the railroad tracks and in the Port of Garibaldi’s boat basin. The festival kicks off Thursday night with a dignitaries dinner at Kelley’s Place for a visiting delegation from Sparks, Nev., Garibaldi’s sister city. Sparks has sent a delegation to Garibaldi Days ever since the Oregon community began delivering a Christmas tree to Sparks years ago in the ongoing “Christmas Tree Express.” Meanwhile, vendors are open Friday, Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. The “Garibaldi Days” parade, a 53-year tradition, starts Saturday at 11 a.m. It begins in Lumbermen’s Park, then travels U.S. Highway 101 between 3rd and 7th streets, and winds through the boat basin. The parade will feature a U.S. Coast Guard color guard, Coast Guard Auxiliary, Tillamook County’s rodeo queen, clowns from Astoria, the county fair’s Pig ‘n’ Ford racing crew, the Garibaldi and Bay City fire departments, and more. Marv and Pat Evans are this year’s grand marshals. Marv, a retired school superintendent now living in Vancouver, Wash., served eight years on the Garibaldi City Council. KTIL radio’s Shaena Peterson and Garibaldi Port Commission president Val Folkema will emcee the parade. Saturday also will see the Garibaldi Fire Department and the U.S. Coast Guard’s third-annual softball tournament, at 1 p.m. at Garibaldi Grade School. The “Coasties” will attempt to win the tournament trophy from the Fire Department, last year’s victor. Activities for kids were a big draw in 2012 and there will be more this year. For one thing, the fish tank is back, this time operated by Garibaldi’s Tourism Commission instead of the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. Spearheaded by Dave Olson, the Port of Garibaldi’s maintenance superintendent; Coast Guard Master Chief Mike Saindon; Mayor Sue McCarthy; and Garibaldi House proprietor Gene Tish, the


Saturday-evening fireworks highlight “Garibaldi Days.” fish tank this year features fish from a private hatchery. It’s open Saturday from noon to 5 p.m. Also back are go-karts, along with an “Astro Test Ride” that simulates the zerogravity training received by astronauts. Those will operate from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. all three days of the festival. All of the kids’ activities are centered


Groups Presented by the Garibaldi Tourism Commission Performances will take place in the Food Court area on S. 6th Street

around Lumbermen’s Park and Jerry Creasy Way, immediately south of the park. There’s plenty of performing arts as well. The “Rowdy Refs” perform in Lumbermen’s Park on Saturday at 1 p.m. (they’ve been popular at various county fairs for 15 years, but have never been in Garibaldi before). And there’s a magic

Marv & Pat Evans: Parade Grand Marshals “Garibaldi is an interesting place,” says Marv Evans. “There are a lot of retired people – and that fits us very well – who are involved in the town in one way or the other. And to me, that makes it a bright spot in the world.”

Saturday, July 27 • 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. -- Ocean Bottom Country Blues • 2:15 to 3:15 -- Wil Duncan • 3:30 to 4:30 -- Coaster • 4:45 to 5:45 -- Sedona Fire

Sunday, July 28 • 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. -- Ocean Bottom Country Blues • 12:45 to 2: 15 -- Eric Sappington • 2:30 to 4 p.m. -- Benny & the Bay City Rockers • 4:15 to 5:45 -- Deathgrass

Groups Presented by Local Establishments Kelley’s Place Taska and the Outlaws Friday at 7 p.m. Saturday at 5 p.m. 321 Garibaldi Ave.

The Ghost Hole Public House The Distractions Friday and Saturday 8 p.m. to midnight 409 Garibaldi Ave.

The Garibaldi Pub & Eatery Responsible Party Friday and Saturday 9 p.m. to midnight 415 Garibaldi Ave.

Pat & Marv Evans

Marv, a former two-term city councilor in Garibaldi, and his wife Pat are serving as grand marshals of this year’s Garibaldi Days Parade on Saturday, July 27.

Evans is a retired teacher and school superintendent who served in districts all over western Oregon. “Marv had fished in Garibaldi a couple of times and then we moved here in April 1996, right after the big flood,” Pat Evans noted.

show at 4 p.m. Both are free, as is the teen dance with DJ Steve Ross at the Old Mill Clubhouse at 7 p.m. Saturday. Live music will entertain both Saturday (1 to 6 p.m.) and Sunday (11 a.m. to 6 p.m.) in the food court, that stub of 6th Street between the Chevron gas station and cannery outlet.

Garibaldi Days Schedule of Events Friday, July 26 9 a.m.-9 p.m. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Noon, 2 p.m. & 4 p.m. Evening

Marv served eight years on City Council, while his wife, the gardener in the family, volunteered to work on the grounds of City Hall and tended a planter that was part of the city’s beautification program on U.S. Highway 101. She also volunteered at community events such as the annual Garibaldi Crab Races. Marv said he also worked with the late Diane O’Leary “for about a year” putting out a newsletter that carried news of the community.

Go-Karts and Astro Test ride, south of Lumberman’s Park near Jerry Creasey Way Vendors open on Hwy. 101 near S. 3rd Street. Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad trains leave Garibaldi for Rockaway Beach. Trains leave Rockaway Beach for Garibaldi at 1 and 3 p.m. Live music at the Ghost Hole Public House, Garibaldi Pub & Eatery and Kelley’s Place

Saturday, July 27 9 a.m. 9 a.m.-9 p.m. 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. 11 a.m.-Noon Noon-5 p.m. Noon, 2 p.m. & 4 p.m. Noon-4 p.m.

“I came to Garibaldi because I wanted to live on the coast,” Marv said. “So I did a survey of the sportsmen’s amenities offered by all the ports on the central Oregon coast. We needed to be close to Portland because of my parents’ ages. And Garibaldi was the most attractive of all the ports on that part of the coast. I spent a lot of time fishing and crabbing in Garibaldi.”

Ocean Bottom Country Blues, Wil Duncan, Coaster and Sedona Fire perform on Saturday. Ocean Bottom Country Blues, Eric Sappington, Benny and the Bay City Rockers, and Deathgrass perform on Sunday. On Friday and Saturday nights, bands will perform in the taverns – The Distractions playing at the Ghost Hole, Responsible Party at the Garibaldi Pub, and Taska and the Outlaws at Kelley’s Place. One event that won’t be happening this year is the annual reunion of Garibaldi High School graduates – the reason the festival was started 53 years ago. There are too few of the alumni left, Assistant City Manager Mary Deloria said.

1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 3 p.m. 4 p.m. Noon-6 p.m. 6:15 p.m. 7-10 p.m. Evening 10 p.m.

Parade judging starts Go-Karts and Astro Test ride, south of Lumberman’s Park near Jerry Creasy Way. Vendors open on Hwy. 101 near S. 3rd Street. Parade Kids Fish Tank presented by Garibaldi Tourism Commission in Lumberman’s Park. Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad trains leave Garibaldi for Rockaway Beach. Trains leave Rockaway Beach for Garibaldi at 1 and 3 p.m. Garibaldi Museum Silent Auction of handcrafted items for the benefit of the museum. Also live demonstrations by blacksmith Gary Lewis of Lone Wolf Forge who will create useful items from the colonial era in the museum parking lot. Live music starts at the Food Court area on S. 6th Street Rowdy Referees show on Lumberman’s Park stage. Garibaldi Fire Department vs U.S. Coast Guard Softball Game, Garibaldi Grade School U.S. Coast Guard vs Garibaldi Fire Department “waterball” tug of war, Biak Avenue in the Port of Garibaldi area Magic, Magic Show in Lumberman’s Park Live music in the Food Court area on S. 6th Street. Dinner train leaves Garibaldi. For more information, call (503) 842-7972. Teen DJ dance at the Old Mill Lodge. Free admission and refreshments. Live music at the Ghost Hole Public House, Garibaldi Pub & Eatery and Kelley’s Place Fireworks at the Port of Garibaldi.

Sunday, July 29 9 a.m.-9 p.m.

The couple moved to Vancouver, Wash., two years ago to be closer to family. “But we come down to Garibaldi as often as we can,” Marv said.

10 a.m.-6 p.m. 11 a.m. Noon, 2 p.m. & 4 p.m.

“We miss our friends more than we can say,” added Pat.

Go-Karts and Astro Test ride operate south of Lumberman’s Park near Jerry Creasy Way. Vendors open on Hwy. 101 near S. 3rd Street. Live music begins at the Food Court area on S. 6th Street Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad trains leave Garibaldi for Rockaway Beach. Trains leave Rockaway Beach for Garibaldi at 1 and 3 p.m.


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Kiwanis Coho Classic points to a bright future



Lobos host ISDE event up the Trask BY JOSIAH DARR Headlight Herald Sports

As a nationwide organization, the Kiwanis motto is “Serving the Children of the World.” However that in no way means serving can’t be fun. In fact, the name “Kiwanis” was coined from the Ojibwe language expression derived from the word giiwanizi meaning to “fool around.” It was a combination of fooling around and serving children when the Tillamook Kiwanis hosted their fourth annual Kiwanis Coho Classic Fishing Derby and Seafood Feast at Lumberman’s Park on July 20. The Coho Classic is a fishing event in which boat captains donate their time and boats to be filled with fishermen who’ve paid to enter the tournament. The 33 entrants for this year’s tournament were looking not only to catching a boat full of coho or chinook salmon, but also winning the multitude of prizes donated to the event. And of course, supporting the Tillamook Kiwanis. “We had eight boats last year and this year we had nine boats,” said Tillamook Kiwanis former President Erin Skaar. “I think this is the highest attendance we’ve had. The event seems to keep growing every year and we’re anxious to have anyone who has an ocean boat that likes to go out and fish to join us. We have a lot of fun while we’re out there.” Despite heavy winds this year, the bar at the jaws of Tillamook Bay laid down nicely for the boats to get across and into the ocean. Fortunately when the boats put their lines in the water, there were plenty of fish salmon around to keep them entertained. “This was a great fishing year,” Skaar added. “Last year we didn’t catch as many fish, but still had a good time. “But one of the key things to remember is that this is a fun thing to do and it benefits the children of Tillamook County. When you come right down to it, whether you’re a hardcore fishermen or just think fishing is fun, most of us would like to see more opportunities for kids in Tillamook County and that what this all supports.”


Fishermen eagerly stare at the scale for their official weights to see where they rank amongst the other fishermen at the Kiwanis Coho Classic Fishing Derby weigh-in.

Split up between the boats was a total of 57 salmon landed and dozens of other missed bites. Of the 57 landed, 21 were clipped hatchery raised coho, 27 were wild coho and had to be released, six were legal adult Chinook, two were undersized Chinook and one was an undersized coho. That’s a average of slightly over 1.7 fish landed per angler – excellent fishing for this time of year that should give salmon fishermen hope the upcoming fall Chinook and coho runs in Tillamook and Nehalem Bays will at least be above average, if not much better. “We were catching fish at all different depths on every thing we put in the water,” said participating boat captain and Trask Hatchery Supervisor Jim Skaar. “It’s going to a solid year up and down the coast for Chinook. Of the six fish we kept, four of them were Chinook.” Prizes were given out for a multitude of accomplishments. Some were the kind to be proud of, while others were for fewest fish, smallest fish and people who were unable to hold their lunches down while being tossed by the waves. The Captain’s Award for the captain with the most total weight of fish in the

boat went to Robert Bradley with a total of 43.33 pounds of salmon. The award for biggest fish caught went to Ryan Ewert with a 16.33-pound Chinook. “These fish should start hitting Tillamook and Nehalem Bay some time in late August,” Skaar added. “I’m thinking we’ll have a pretty good return this year to the Tillamook rivers. We had a lot of threesalt Chinook last year and I’d say the coho run should be at least average.” Tillamook Kiwanis wanted to add a special thank you to all the participating boat captains; Todd Hoodenpyl, Art and Carole Atchison, Jim and Verna Young, Robert and Michelle Bradley, Chris and Patsy Weber, Mike Bell, Carl and June Ekborg, Russ and Pat Patterson. Also thanks to the sponsors; Mechtronics, Barview Jetty Store, John Tuthill – attorney, 2 Guys Filet – Garibaldi, State Senator Betsy Johnson, State Representative Debbie Boone, Tillamook County Pioneer Museum, Tillamook Area, Chamber of Commerce, Tillamook Country Smoker Outlet Store, Tillamook Bay, and the Community College Foundation.

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Headlight Herald Sports

On July 14 the large gravel pit one-quarter mile up North Fork Trask Road was transformed into the site of the one-day Lone Wolf ISDE motorcycle race put together by the Lobos Motorcycle Club out of Clackamas. This was the third year in a row the Lobos have held their International Six Days Trial (ISDE) event up the Trask. The event featured about 68 riders in a variety of different divisions so see who could turn in the fastest time on the 105-mile course. Not all the riders had the stamina or experience to make the full 105 miles so different divisions with different lengths were held so everyone could participate and compete. For local riders, the increase of people riding along the trails may seem like more of a nuisance than a blessing, but the Lobos also do their fair share of maintenance on the trails, benefiting everyone. “On a 100 mile vent like this we have to prep the course, which requires a lot of trail maintenance and clearing so we spend multiple weekends prior to the event doing that kind of stuff,” said Lone Wolf Event Coordinator and Lobos club member Mike Medick. “It helps keep these trails opened all year around, plus we’re required by permit from the Department of Forestry to put in x–amount of hours working on their trail maintenance plan too. We don’t get issued this permit to be out here and hold this event free and clear; we have a lot we have to do to acquire this permit.” Besides the trail work, all the bikes have to be thoroughly inspected before they’re allowed to participate in the race. Bikes must have first and foremost a USFS approved spark arrestor, a 99db limit, a current ATV tag from their state, and an assigned rider on all three number plats. Junior riders under 16years old must have an escort rider. “In an ISDE we have to impound all the bikes before they can go out on public lands,” Medick explained. “We have to sound test them all and check them for spark arrestors. “We sound test them because we want to keep the sound as low as possible. Not everyone enjoys a loud, off-road machine coming by them.” This year the number of racers was slightly down from years past. About 85 riders attended the event, but the Lobos hope to see the numbers grow next year and they feel it’s possible with some of the prizes given away through drawing and for top times. “Sports Plaza in Portland gave us a ton of prizes to give away which really make it worth coming out here to the riders. If we can get up to 100 riders next year, we’d be tickled,” Medick said. Besides the prizes, there’s a certain degree of difficulty that comes with riding in the Tillamook area that doesn’t exist elsewhere. This difficulty scares some riders away, but only makes it more appealing to others. “I’ve been doing events like this since 1982 and this is the second time I’ve done this event,” said Corvallis native Buzz Kassner after finishing the Lone Wolf. “The riding here in the Tillamook Forest is difficult. It’s a lot more technical than other types of riding. It draws harder core groups. You have to be pretty decent to get around these trails; they’re a lot steeper than most.” Anyone interested in future ISDE events being held in Tillamook or anywhere else can go to and see what events are coming up in the future.

Page A12 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald

Tillmaook 14U softball finishes fourth in State BY JOSIAH DARR Headlight Herald Sports

Tillamook’s 14U Junior Little League softball girls were riding a huge high after winning the District 4 title a few weeks back. Those same girls took that adrenaline and excitement with them when they traveled to Klamath Falls to take their crack at the rest of the state in the Little League State Championship on July 13. The tournament was a standard double elimination tournament and Tillamook was matched up against Madras in their first game. The Tillamook girls knew there would be some stiff competition at the state level, but they weren’t totally prepared for one girl in particular. “The main culprit, a center fielder from Madras,� said Tillamook Head Coach Steve Carney. “In the bottom of seventh we had the bases loaded with our power hitter Giona Hurliman up at the plate, who had been on a hot streak. Hurliman hit a shot over the center fielders head that would surely hit the fence, but this phenomenal center fielder turned on a full sprint at the crack of the bat, runs and catches the ball as it sails over her head for a nolook over-the-shoulder catch to end the game.� Tillamook’s hearts were broken when that ball slapped into the leather, giving them a 12-6 loss. But the catch wasn’t pure luck. The same player made a similar, equally-incredible catch later in the tournament. “It was the kind of play that made you feel bad about yourself, but the girls had nothing to hang their heads about,� Carney added. Tillamook’s loss sent them to the losers bracket and matched them up against a team from District 2 – a combination of Mt. Hood, Clackamas and Powell Little Leagues. Tillamook didn’t waste any time taking their heartbreak of game one out on their next opponent. The lady Mooks smoked the ball all over the yard against District 2 and eliminated them with a 24-7 win. Tillamook’s win and Madras’s loss put the two teams against each other again in an elimination game. Tillam-

YMCA Sharks compete at the highest levels Headlight Herald Sports

The Tillamook YMCA Sharks Swim Team has been busy this summer in the pool. The team has been working hard since April to prepare for the Oregon Swimming Inc. Speedo Long Course 12 & Under Championships, and the State Games of Oregon. The hard work in the pool definitely paid off. Not only did these kids swim exceptionally fast, but they had amazing team spirit.

ook played well, but Madras was too tough and Tillamook was eliminated with a 6-2 loss, leaving them in fourth place in the state to end their season. While the dream season had finally come to an end for Tillamook, according to their head coach, they should be extremely proud of how far they’ve come and even more excited about next season. “We have a young team and this experience will take us to the next level,� Carney said. “Next year we hope to continue where we left off since we’re only losing two girls off this season’s team. “We will sorely miss Kayli Thomas and Taylor Browning, and will have to work hard to fill their spots, but this team

will reunite in high school.� Even with the season over, Carney says his coaching is more to blame than the girl’s efforts. He has nothing but admiration for how the girls came through this season and how much effort they put forth. “Every one of these girls deserve to be recognized for what they have done, starting in spring and never losing their drive to be the best,� Carney added. “They have done every single little thing that I and the other coaches have asked of them. I believe and trust that we have not seen or heard the end of this team of girls!� Carney wasn’t the only one who thought the Tillamook girls were a very impressive group of young women.

“What a great group of kids,� said the Oregon District 6 Administrator of Little League Derin Jones about the Tillamook team. “They represented their town very well and they were a classy group of girls.� Carney also wanted to thank his assistant coaches for all the work they’ve put in with the girls. “We couldn’t have gotten this far without the endless hours of work from Bob Browning, our heart and soul – the fabric that holds us together. Also our pitch coach and SUBMITTED PHOTO everything coach, Deah Chris- Tillamook pitcher Sasha Pitchford was Tillamook’s ace in the tianson-Carney along with the circle all season and was instrumental in their run deep into the parents and sponsors.� playoffs.

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State Games Swimmers – Allison Wilkes: 1st in the 200 IM, 2nd in the 50 fly, and 200 Free and 3rd in the 100 back. Marshall Allen: 1st in the 50 free and he broke the Oregon State Games Record for this event, and 1st in the 50 breast. Gabriella Vultaggio: 1st in the 50 fly (breaking last year’s record by 3 seconds), 1st in the 50 free, 2nd in the 100 Breast, and 3rd in the 50 breast. Fiorella Vultaggio: 5th in the 50 breast, 9th in the 50 back, and 8th in the 100 breast. Emily Reibach: 6th in the 50 free, 4th in the mixed relay. Talon Gerken: He had a best time in his 100 breast and 4th in the mixed relay. Dylan Tohl: 1st in the 100 back and 4th in the 50 free, 4th in the mixed relay. Hannah Nelson: She took 9 seconds off her 100 free and 3 seconds in her 50 fly. Ryan Porter: 2nd in the 50 back and 100 back, 3rd in the 100 free, and 4th in the 50 breast. Coach Maisie Vultaggio: Masters division meet and placed 3rd in the 50 free, 100 back and 100 breast, 4th in the 100 free, and qualified for Nationals in all four of her events.

12 & U Championship Swimmers – Nina Zweifel: State Champion in the 100 backstroke, 4th in the 200 free, 5th in the 100 free, 6th in the 200 IM, 2nd in the 50 backstroke, and 8th in the 50 free. Whitney Averill: 7th in the 50 breast, and 8th in the 100 breast. Monique Romero: 7th in the 100 free, 10th in the 50 free, and 10th in the 50 fly. Marshall Allen: 3rd in the 50 free, 5th in the 100 back, 4th in the 100 breast, and 5th in the 50 fly.

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Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page B1


Nolan Eugene Downing

Nolan Eugene Downing was born July 2, 2013 at Tillamook Regional medical Center to Michael and Kim Downing of Rockaway Beach. He was five pounds and 18 inches long. Baby Nolan’s paternal

grandparents are Levina and Raymond Downing. His maternal grandparents are Ken and Kathie Schoenheit. He also joins his aunts Monica and Robin, uncle Carl and cousins Addison and Isabel.

Courtesy photo

The cast of “Sherlock’s Secret Life” is, standing, from left: Karen Downs, Gerry Cortimilia, Stewart Martin, Peter Vultaggio, Samantha Swindler, Ben Ruderman, Bill Farnum and Sarah Edwards. Members of the Noble and Most Singular Order of the Blue Carbuncle are, seated, from left: James Cassetta, Jan Cassetta, Judy Lyen, Maria Vaughan, Terri Zensen and John Ellis.

TAPA shows another side to literature’s most famous detective in ‘Sherlock’s Secret Life’ The Sherlock Holmes in the upcoming fall production from the Tillamook Association for the Performing Arts isn’t quite the same detective we’ve met in the works of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Set as a “prequel” to Doyle’s writings, “Sherlock’s Secret Life,” written by Ed Lange, shows a younger, more vulnerable and idealistic Sherlock Holmes. “I wanted a drama with depth, which would hopefully resonate with audiences,” said director Robert Buckingham of the script. “It’s a drama, a mystery, and a comedy all wrapped together, and I absolutely loved the fact that it respects the original stories while also showing a fresh side to the characters.” This isn’t Buckingham’s first foray into British mysteries. In 2011, he directed the TAPA production of Agatha Christie’s “The Mousetrap.” Now he’s shedding new light on Sherlock, with a mystery set in the late 19th century and featuring many of the beloved fictional characters introduced in Doyle’s stories. “Sherlock’s Secret Life” also portrays a different side to Sherlock’s land-

lady, Mrs. Hudson, and the relationship she has with both Sherlock and his partner in crime-solving, Dr. John Watson. And the play introduces a new character, the supposed “true” love of Sherlock’s life, whose identity and motives remain a mystery for the detective and doctor until a dramatic final scene. Audiences who attend the Sept. 7 performance will get a special treat, as members of the Noble and Most Singular Order of the Blue Carbuncle, a Sherlock Holmes society based in Portland, will be traveling from the valley to see the production in period dress. Formed in 1971, The Blue Carbuncle Society holds formal dinners, discusses themes related to Holmesian fiction, and takes an academic approach to appreciating Doyle’s work. From 1887 to 1928, Doyle published 56 short stories and four novels featuring the deductive reasoning of detective Sherlock Holmes. “We refer to all Conan Doyle’s writings pertaining to Sherlock as the canon,” said James Cassetta, who serves as Grand Gander, or head, of the group. “We consider the writings to be inspired.”

New members must spend a year as an “egg,” attending five of the group’s events before being grilled on the canon at the Christmas dinner. If an egg demonstrates proper knowledge as judged by the group, he is allowed to become a member. Once accepted, members take on a canonical name from a character in Doyle’s writings. Cassetta took his moniker, William Crowder, from the gamekeeper in “The Boscombe Valley Mystery.” His wife, Jan Cassetta, is Lady Frances Carfax from “The Disappearance of Lady Frances Carfax.” “The actual character of Sherlock Holmes is interesting,” said Jan Cassetta. “He’s a very complex man. He’s very bright but he has sort of a manic depressive quality to him.” While “Sherlock’s Secret Life” takes some liberties with Doyle’s story lines, the play is true to much of the historic literature. Of course, one mustn’t be intimately familiar with the “Holmesian canon” to enjoy the play, but those who are will recognize some familiar faces. The story is told through the memories of an older Dr. Watson, now in his final years, looking back on

the one adventure he never told of his friend, Sherlock Holmes. The cast includes Peter Vultaggio as Sherlock Holmes, Ben Ruderman as Dr. Watson, Stewart Martin as Professor Moriarty, Karen Downs as Mrs. Hudson, Gerry Cortimilia as Inspector Lestrade, Samantha Swindler as Miss Marianna Smith, Bill Farnum as an older Dr. Watson and Sarah Edwards as Nurse Mollie. “Sherlock’s Secret Life” is sponsored by Oregon Coast Dance Center and opens at the Barn Community Playhouse on Aug. 30. Opening night includes a champagne reception, with a complimentary beverage and appetizers. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. at the Barn Community Playhouse, 12th and Ivy in Tillamook. Shows start promptly at 7 p.m. Other performances are at 7 p.m. Aug. 31, Sept. 6, 7, 13, 14, and at 2 p.m. Sundays, Sept. 8 and 15. Reserved seating is available through Diamond Art Jewelers at (503) 842-7940. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for seniors or students, and $40 for a family of four. For more information, visit or contact info@

Ryan James Erickson

Ryan James Erickson was born July 2, 2013 at St. Vincents Hospital in Portland to Christine and William Erickson of Tualatin. He weighed four pounds, 15 ounces and

was 18 inches long. Baby Ryan’s grandparents are Mark and Cheryl Erickson and Bob and Penny Kuhn. His great grandparents are Norma Albin and Loretta Erickson.

Keyleigh Ruth Coulson

Keyleigh Ruth Coulson was born July 13, 2013 at Tillamook Regional Medical Center to Shad and Casey Coulson of Tillamook. She was six pounds, 15 ounces. Baby Keyleigh joins siblings Shayne, 7, Mya, 5,

Trevyn, 4 and Grayson, 2. Her paternal grandparents are Ken and Shelley Moulis of Cape Meares. Her maternal grandparents are Jan Helvey and Glen Elder of Kansas. Her paternal great-grandmother is Maureen Leduc of Tucson, Ariz.

Graduation Carla Lyman

Carla Lyman graduated on June 15, 2013 from Marylhurst University with a Masters of Business Administration with a concentration in marketing. Carla currently lives in Bay City and works for the Economic and Small Business Development Center at Tillamook Bay Community College. Carla Lyman

And the winners are …

‘Calvin Coolidge Ice Cream Social’ July 27 at IOOF Hall By Joe Wrabek

Photo by Kiwanis

Bill Supak and Linda Kozlowski, of Manzanita, won the inlayed wooden bench in the Kiwanis Summer 2013 raffle. The raffle raised $680 to support north Tillamook County kids’ programs.

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Saturday, July 27, the Tillamook County Republican Central Committee will have a “Calvin Coolidge Ice Cream Social,” noon to 4 p.m. The event will take place at the IOOF hall at 3130 Gienger Road, south of Tillamook. (Gienger Road is across from the “plane on a pole” two miles south of Tillamook on Highway 101.) It’s the local GOP’s first fund-raising event in over a year. “Most Republican organizations host Lincoln dinners in February,” GOP central committee chairman Tom Donohue told the Headlight Herald, “but we were still recovering from losing our last Chair during the election cycle. Because we needed a fund raising event we decided to host something in the summer to help us raise funds dedicated toward the 2014 election cycle,” he said. For their summer event, the Tillamook GOP picked as their icon a president born in the summer – Calvin Coolidge, president from

1923 to 1929, who was born on July 4. “Our 30th President was known as a fiscal conservative with a small government federalist bent,” Donohue noted. “That fits nicely with many modern Republican philosophies.” Coolidge, considered a liberal most of his political career, presided as President over a period of unprecedented economic growth. Despite being the first president to broadcast on radio, and the first featured in a movie “news short,” Coolidge deliberately cultivated a reputation as a politician who said little. Keynote speaker at the Ice Cream Social will be Debra Mervyn, who is co-founder along with Oregon Republican Party Chairman Suzanne Gallagher of U-Promise a speakers’ bureau affiliated with the Cascade Policy Institute, a conservative think tank in Salem. Mervyn will be assisted by retired professor Chana Cox of Lewis and Clark College, with background on Coolidge. Music will be provided by Salem guitarist Mark Seymour. A donation of $25 is suggested.

Page B2 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald


WEEKLY EVENTS Market will have outdoor activities on Second Street between Main and Pacific. The Bay City Rockers will perform at this location from 7 p.m. – 10 p.m. The US Bank parking lot will have entertainment provided by the band “CMZ.” The Tillamook High School SAFE Committee will serve food and beverages from their concession trailer at Third and Main.The Wells Fargo parking lot will be at their location of a small carnival featuring bouncy houses, face painting and other fun activities. A car show and cruise in will be happening at the Denny Green parking lot at 409 Main.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 24 TANGLED YARNS CLASS - 5 p.m. – 7 p.m at Tangled Yarns, 207 Main Ave., Tillamook. Bring the project you are working on, needing help or just learn something new. Join others for tea and treats. This is open to all ages and skill levels. For more info please call 541-418-2329. MANZA-WHEE-LEM KIWANIS – Noon-1 p.m., second and fourth Wednesdays, Pine Grove Community Club, Manzanita. Call Jane Beach, 503368-5141. WESTERN STYLE DANCING CLASS - 6:30 – 8:30 p.m., Elks Lodge in Tillamook. Line, square, round and other pattern style dancing. No special attire required; families, couples and single welcome. 503-842-4321. THURSDAY, JULY 25 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, 503-368-5171. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m-4 p.m., second and fourth Thursdays, Beaver Community Church. 503-815-2272. MARIE MILLS FOUNDATION – Fourth Thursday of January, April, July and October, 10:30 a.m., Marie Mills Center, Tillamook. Call Ron Rush at 503842-2539, ext. 12. FRIDAY, JULY 26

GARIBALDI DAYS –Vendors, food and live music. Parade on Saturday at 11 a.m. through downtown. Call Mary at 503-322-3327 for more information. PACIFIC CITY FOLK FESTIVAL – 6 – 9 p.m. There will be three performances open to the public and free of charge at Twist Wine Company ( featuring artists Dan Dover; Jerry Towell; The Tummybuckles; Andy Goncalves; Gary Furlow; and, John Manns. OREGON & UTAH CONCEALED WEAPONS PERMIT CLASS - 5:30 p.m. – 9:30p.m., Port of Tillamook Conference Room, 4000 Blimp Blvd. Tillamook. To register please visit OWLS: RULERS OF THE NIGHT - 11 30: a.m., Tillamook Forest Center. Enter the mystical nocturnal world of the owl and learn how they have had little adaptation throughout time. Get an upclose view of various owls’ characteristics and learn a few different species that live in the Tillamook State Forest. Find out how to find owls in their natural habitat and then make owl pup. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. TREES OF THE TILLAMOOK FOREST WALK - 12:30 p.m. Go on a leisurely tree walk at the Tillamook Forest Center. They will be taking an easy stroll, seeking some of the diverse tree species that comprise our Coastal Range forests. Learn the many benefits of these forest giants and some crafty ways to spot them in the woods. Path is ADA accessible and easily trekked with strollers or wheelchairs. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503815-6800. KILLER BIRDS! - 1:30 p.m. Think birding is just a walk in the park? Think again. Head to the Tillamook Forest Center to learn how some birds stab their prey with their bills, while others hover low to stalk and hunt. Learn some of the not-sofriendly features of birds and see how they have adapted their predator skills. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. SALMON IN OUR STREAMS 2:30 p.m., Join the Tillamook Forest Center to learn about Coho, and other salmon species that frequent our streams and rivers. We will explore life cycles, habitat requirements, and how the ODF is managing our forests to protect salmon populations. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503815-6800. SATURDAY, JULY 27

GARIBALDI DAYS –Vendors, food and live music. Parade on Saturday at 11 a.m. through downtown. 503-3223327. FIRE LOOKOUTS: ALONE IN THE STRIKE ZONE - 11:30 a.m., Tillamook Forest Center. Come hear the stories and see some of the equipment used by the dedicated men and women who chose to be fire lookouts. This program will begin with a presentation followed by a short climb to the top of the Tillamook Forest Center fire tower. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. SALMON IN OUR STREAMS 12:30 p.m., Join the Tillamook Forest Center to learn about Coho, and other salmon species that frequent our streams and rivers. We will explore life cycles, habitat requirements, and how the ODF is managing our forests to protect salmon populations. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. OWLS: RULERS OF THE NIGHT - 11 30: a.m., Tillamook Forest Center. Enter the mystical nocturnal world of the owl and learn how they have had little adaptation throughout time. Get an upclose view of various owls’ characteristics and learn a few different species that live in the Tillamook State Forest. Find out how to find owls in their natural habitat and then make owl pup. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. PACIFIC CITY FOLK FESTIVAL – 2 – 5 p.m. and 7 – 9 p.m. There will be three performances open to the public and free of charge at Twist Wine


GARIBALDI DAYS – July 26-28. Vendors, food and live music. Parade on Saturday at 11 a.m. through downtown. A dance on Sunday, 7 p.m. – 10 p.m. at the Old Mill Marina, 210 3rd St., Garibaldi. Stop in and enjoy a night of free dancing. 503-3223327. Company ( featuring artists Dan Dover; Jerry Towell; The Tummybuckles; Andy Goncalves; Gary Furlow; and, John Manns. TREES OF THE TILLAMOOK FOREST WALK - 12:30 p.m. Go on a leisurely tree walk at the Tillamook Forest Center. They will be taking an easy stroll, seeking some of the diverse tree species that comprise our Coastal Range forests. Learn the many benefits of these forest giants and some crafty ways to spot them in the woods. Path is ADA accessible and easily trekked with strollers or wheelchairs. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503815-6800. CULTURAL MUSIC CONCERT – Ocean’s Edge Wayside in downtown Rockaway Beach. Call Rockaway Beach Parks and Recreation Department at 503-355-8108. OREGON COAST SCENIC RAILROAD DINNER TRAIN –Departs from Garibaldi at 6:15 p.m. Three-hour train trip with a four-course meal. Call 503-842-7972 for more information. OUTDOOR DISCOVERY DAY –Tillamook County Pioneer Museum’s Kilchis Point Reserve. Opportunity to learn about Native American history, pioneer settlement and the local floral and fauna. Guided hikes at 1:30 p.m., 2:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. Call 503-842-4553 or visit 2ND STREET MARKET– Brent McCune will play from 1 – 3 p.m. GARIBALDI MUSEUM’S ANNUAL SILENT AUCTION – 12 p.m.-4 p.m. The Garibaldi Museum is hosting their annual silent auction to raise funds for enhancing and maintaining the integrity of their exhibits. This year’s auction items will include a 24” handcrafted model of the USCG Eagle, tour of New England Gift Baskets: one for each state, gift certificates, and many more unique items. Please stop by and help the Garibaldi Museum in their fund raising event. For more information please contact the Garibaldi Museum at 503-322-841. Free admission to the auction. GARIBALDI DAYS DANCE - 7 p.m. – 10 p.m. at the Old Mill Marina, 210 3rd St., Garibaldi. Stop in and enjoy a night of free dancing. 503-322-0322.


GARIBALDI DAYS –Vendors, food and live music. Call Mary at 503322-3327 for more information. OWLS: RULERS OF THE NIGHT - 11 30: a.m., Tillamook Forest Center. Enter the mystical nocturnal world of the owl and learn how they have had little adaptation throughout time. Get an upclose view of various owls’ characteristics and learn a few different species that live in the Tillamook State Forest. Find out how to find owls in their natural habitat and then make owl pup. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. TREES OF THE TILLAMOOK FOREST WALK - 12:30 p.m. Go on a leisurely tree walk at the Tillamook Forest Center. They will be taking an easy stroll, seeking some of the diverse tree species that comprise our Coastal Range forests. Learn the many benefits of these forest giants and some crafty ways to spot them in the woods. Path is ADA accessible and easily trekked with strollers or wheelchairs. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503815-6800. FIRE LOOKOUTS: ALONE IN THE STRIKE ZONE - 1:30 a.m., Tillamook Forest Center. Come hear the stories and see some of the equipment used by the dedicated men and women who chose to be fire lookouts. This pro-

gram will begin with a presentation followed by a short climb to the top of the Tillamook Forest Center fire tower. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503-815-6800. SALMON IN OUR STREAMS 2:30 p.m., Join the Tillamook Forest Center to learn about Coho, and other salmon species that frequent our streams and rivers. We will explore life cycles, habitat requirements, and how the ODF is managing our forests to protect salmon populations. 45500 Wilson River Highway. 503815-6800.

MONDAY, JULY 29 TILLAMOOK COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FLOOD INSURANCE WORKSHOP - 4 p.m. at the Officers Mess Hall at the Port of Tillamook Bay. Commissioners will hold a work shop with Christine Shirley, Oregon’s national Flood Insurance Plan Coordinator to go over the new Biggert-Waters Flood Insurance reform Act of 2012/National Flood Insurance Plan rules with Tillamook county realtors and public.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 31 FREE EDUCATOR WORKSHOP – Free Educator Workshop on the wild Oregon rain forests from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. at the Forestry Center. This workshop is free for educators grades 3 – 6 and informal educators. TANGLED YARNS CLASS - 5 p.m. – 7 p.m at Tangled Yarns, 207 Main Ave., Tillamook. Bring the project you are working on, needing help or just learn something new. Join others for tea and treats. This is open to all ages and skill levels. For more info please call 541-418-2329. THURSDAY, AUGUST 1 NORTHWEST OREGON HOUSING AUTHORITY MEETING - 10 a.m. at the NOHA Office, 147 S. Main Ave., Warrenton, OR 97146. For agenda items, please call NOHA at (503) 8610119, Extension 112. VETERANS FOR PEACE – 7 p.m., first Thursday, Garibaldi City Hall at 107 6th Street. Info: Brian McMahon, 503368-3201. WELLSPRING ADULT RESPITE CARE – 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Covenant Community Church, Manzanita. 5023-815-2272. NORTH COAST GLUTEN-FREE SUPPORT GROUP – 7 p.m., first Thursday, Bay City Community Hall. Recipe exchanges, food source information. Call Carol Waggoner, 503-377-8227. NORTH COUNTY GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 3-4:30 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Calvary Bible Church, Manzanita. Call 503-368-6544, ext. 2313.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 SOUTH COUNTY LIBRARY CLUB BOARD MEETING – 10 a.m., first Friday, Pacific City Library branch. Call Julius Jortner, 503-965-7016. STAND UP PADDLE BOARDING ON NEHALEM BAY - 8 a.m. – 10 a.m., Nehalem city dock. Here is your chance to try SUPing while soaking up insights from our area habitat expert. Learn SUP safety, techniques, and history from SUP Manzanita. Free with your own board or call to rent: 503-368-4777. RSVP and more info at the Tillamook Estuaries Partnership: 503-322-2222 MOONLIGHT MADNESS – 6-10 p.m. The Tillamook School of Dance will perform on Second Street between Main and Ivy. Dance music will be provided by the Bentley Brothers. 2nd Street Public

TIDE TABLES Date Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed.

Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed.

July 24 July 25 July 26 July 27 July 28 July 29 July 30 July 31

HIGH TIDE A.M. Time Ft 1:29 8.6 2:21 8.1 3:14 7.4 4:10 6.6 5:12 5.9 6:23 5.3 7:45 4.9 9:10 4.9

P.M. Time 2:44 3:26 4:09 4:54 5:40 6:30 7:24 8:20

Ft 7.4 7.6 7.6 7.5 7.4 7.2 7.0 7.0

July 24 July 25 July 26 July 27 July 28 July 29 July 30 July 31

LOW TIDE A.M. 8:28 -1.3 9:11 -0.8 9:53 -0.2 10:36 0.5 11:21 1.2 12:37 1.1 1:46 1.0 2:54 0.9

P.M. 8:39 9:34 10:31 11:32 ---12:10 1:06 2:10

1.3 1.2 1.1 1.1 ---1.9 2.4 2.8

Corrected for Tillamook County Beaches

NORTHWEST CLASSICS CAR PLANE AND BIKE SHOW - Tillamook air museum, 7 a.m. - 5 p.m. Beer, wine, live music. 503-842-1130. HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE COLLECTION – 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., first Saturday, Tillamook Transfer Station, 1315 Ekloff Rd, Tillamook. 503815-3975. There will be no event in January 2013. ARTIST RECEPTION FOR ROSE PEREZ - 2 p.m. – 4 p.m. at Garibaldi Maritime Museum, 112 Hwy 101. Help Rose celebrate her 40th anniversary of being an artist. She will be handing out autographed, numbered lithographs of her art to everyone who attends. Her art will be on display the month of August in Garibaldi Museum's Community Room. 503-322-8411 SQUARE AND ROUND DANCE - 7 – 9:30 p.m., Garibaldi City Hall. Caller and cuer Jim Hattrick. $5 per person. 503-322-3819. TILLAMOOK BAY BOATING CLUB – 4 p.m., first Saturday, Bay City Hall. Call Paul Schachner, 503-322-0313. VFW KILCHIS–TILLAMOOK BAY POST #2848 AND LADIES AUXILIARY – 12:30 p.m. first Saturday, Bay City Hall, 5525 B Street.

PROMOTE YOUR EVENT You’re invited to add your group’s listings to our online event calendar at 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 Friday the week prior to publication, please.


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. TILLAMOOK SENIOR CENTER – Meals at noon Mon-Fri; pinochle at 10 a.m. Fri.; free bingo 10 a.m.-noon third Thurs.; cards 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Tues.; Senior Club meeting and potluck at 11:30 a.m. second Fri.; pool and drop-in center 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Mon-Fri. 316 Stillwell Ave. Call 503-842-8988. SENIORS NONDENOMINATIONAL WORSHIP – 6 p.m. Tues. Five Rivers Retirement & Assisted Living Community, 3500 12th st., Tillamook. 503-842-0918. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS – 5:306:30 p.m. Mondays, Tillamook 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. MANZANITA PACE SETTERS WALK/JOG/RUN GROUP – 7:30 a.m. Sat., parking lot behind Spa Manzanita. ROTARY CLUB OF NORTH TILLAMOOK – Noon Wed., North County Recreation District, Nehalem. 503-812-4576.

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

FIVE RIVERS RETIREMENT Pinochle Sun, Mon, Tues at 2 p.m. Poker on Saturdays at 1:30 p.m. 3500 12th St. 842-0918. Everyone welcome.

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

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 503.377-9698. Free

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.

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

TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY – 911 a.m. Thursdays, Bay City Odd Fellows Hall, 9330 Fourth St. Call Pat, 503-3556398.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS OPEN MEETING – Neah-Kah-Nie group meets at 7:30 p.m. in the North County Recreation District, Room 1 36155 9th St., Nehalem

AL-ANON – 7-8 p.m. Mondays, North

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page B3

Fenceposts NEHALEM



rying to get your children interested in reading? Check out the Tillamook County Library. They are halfway through their summer reading program, but there is still time to sign up. There are activities planned for all ages and kids. Teens and adults are invited to track their reading until Aug. 16 to earn prizes for their efforts. All ages can attend their special summer programs where they might be able to see musicians or jugglers, make crafts or learn a new skill. Special programs will take place at all library branches. The kids summer reading program schedule for the Manzanita Library are on Fridays at 3 p.m. They already had their kick-off program with Mr. Bill’s summer sing-along and “Reptile Man,” which both were very successful. The next pro-



his coming weekend is the 53rd annual Garibaldi Days festival. The town will spend three days (and a lot of work) strutting its stuff, and a lot of people come every year. There are a few folks in town – not many – who may have attended the annual event all 53 times. At this year’s Garibaldi Days you’ll see a lot of familiar events, and some new ones; the festival just keeps getting bigger every year. This year, there will be even more activities for kids. The fish tank is back – this time, operated by the Tourism Commission instead of state Fish & Wildlife; it was a big hit last year. Thanks to Dave Olson and Mike Saindon for spearheading the effort, and to Mayor Sue McCarthy and Gene Tish for their “pre-production” work. This year’s fish came from a private hatchery. The fish

gram will be July 26 at The Hoffman Center: “The Bird Show” with the Oregon Birdman. This educational and colorful performance will be done by many beautiful birds. The end of summer program will be on Aug. 16 at the Manzanita Library featuring “Magic Show” with Jay Frazier: magic, puppets, balloon sculpting, storytelling and juggling. Children through age 12 are invited to “Dig Into” summer reading. They can take home their reading packet and keep track of their reading in 15 minute increments; being read to by others counts as well. Prizes will be awarded at four, eight, and 12 hours. Once they have completed 12 hours, they’ll get their summer reading t-shirt. Teens with 20 hours of reading by summers end will earn a t-shirt and book prize. More information is available on their website: There is a community festival being held in Nehalem on July 28 at 7th Street in the field below the NCRD from 1 p.m. – 4 p.m., with timber contests, history displays and music, to celebrate the Rinehart

Clinic 100 years 1913 2013. They will have free hotdogs and birthday cake. Check out their website at http://www.rinehartclinic. org/. I had meant to put this in last week’s column, but I completely forgot so I do apologize for this being late, but hopefully your children have already signed up or will be able to come to the last few days of the Manzanita Calvary Bible Church’s annual Vacation Bible School (VBS). This is such an exciting, wonderfully fun time for kids ages four and up. They begin on July 22 – 26 from 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Kids will learn songs, hear stories, do crafts and have fun. Please check this out: the Calvary Bible Church in Manzanita (VBS). You can also check out their website at www. Happy Birthday this week to: Julie Chick of Nehalem, Leon Schwarz of Nehalem, Donna Osborne of Wheeler and Amy Hamilton of Warrenton. I would also like to give my prayers and condolences to the Castellano family who lost their 13-year-old daughter Talia Castellano to cancer on Tuesday July 16.

tank will operate noon – 5 p.m. Saturday. The go-karts are back, too, and there will also be an “Astro Test Ride” that emulates the zero-gravity exercises astronauts go through. (It simulates zero gravity by pivoting you on your center of gravity.) Both those will be near the fish tank in Lumbermen’s Park, and will be operating 9 a.m. – 9 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. There’s entertainment in Lumbermen’s Park on Saturday, too: the “Rowdy Refs” at 1 p.m. and a magic show at 4 p.m. Both are new this year. And at 7 p.m. Saturday, Steve Ross will be DJ-ing the teen dance at the Old Mill Clubhouse. The parade starts at 11 a.m. Saturday. Fireworks at dusk over the bay. (And thanks to all those who bought “fireworks shares” to help buy down the cost of this increasingly expensive event.) This year, there will be live music in the food court, at 6th and Garibaldi Avenue, both Saturday (1 p.m. – 6 p.m.) and Sunday (11 a.m. – 6 p.m.), all by local artists and bands. And Saturday and Sunday evening, there’s live music at the Ghost Hole, Garibaldi Pub, and Kelley’s Place. The third annual fire department vs. Coast Guard

softball game will take place up at Garibaldi Grade School, in which the intrepid Coast Guard team will attempt to win the coveted trophy from the equally intrepid fire department volunteers. And at 3 p.m. that afternoon, on S. Biak Avenue down in the boat basin, the fire department and Coast Guard will have a “waterball” tournament, playing what may look like a strange form of soccer with a giant ball on a rope – and fire hoses. Don’t forget the silent auction noon – 4 p.m. at the Garibaldi Museum, featuring this year the “Taste of New England” gift baskets organized by museum director Anna Rzuczek. Admission to the museum for the auction is free. And yes, along with Garibaldi Days, there is other stuff going on. Wednesday, July 24, there’s a special Storytime at the Garibaldi Library at noon (right after Grub Club), with a special presenter, and the next Tuesday, July 30, Linda Werner’s weekly booksand-crafts program (also right after Grub Club) will be doing “Ants Dig Dirt.” And the Garibaldi Food Pantry is open Friday, July 26, 10 till noon at the God’s Lighthouse church, 8th and Garibaldi Avenue (across from the Food Basket).

Netarts shoreline science workshop open to public A full banquet of coastal natural history, from tidepools and estuaries to seabirds and marine mammals, is being offered in Netarts July 26-28, and the public is invited The CoastWatch program is offering three intensive shoreline science workshops this summer, led by ecologist Stewart Schultz, a wide-ranging expert on the coastal environment. He will be joined by Fawn Custer, CoastWatch’s volunteer coordinator. The first of these workshops will be held the NetartsOceanside Fire District Meeting Hall, 1235 5th St. Loop, Netarts. Places remain available. The other workshops, also open to the public, will be held in Newport (Aug. 8-10) and Coos Bay (Aug. 11-13). Online registration is now open. Go to http://bit. ly/19S9Eeq. In three full days, including field trips, slide talks and laboratory experiences, the workshop will cover the natural history of beaches, mudflats and marshes, rocky shores and the nearshore ocean. Geology, coastal forests and wildlife will also be covered. Matters of concern such as marine debris and invasive species will be discussed. The Netarts workshop will begin at 8:30 a.m. on July 26, and at 8 a.m. on the final two days, and will run until approximately 4:30 p.m. each day. Workshop fee will be $50-$60 for CoastWatchers and Oregon Shores members, and $90 for others (who are invited to join Oregon Shores while registering and take the discount). The fee includes lunch and snacks for all three days. Teachers can obtain 26





ongratulations to Genie and Frank Ulrich on launching The Café on Hawk Creek last month. The Neskowin eatery (open from 8 a.m. – 9 p.m. daily) is located in the former Hawk Creek Café on Salem Avenue, near the public wayside in Neskowin. Besides three meals a day on the menu, the restaurant offers take and bake pizza from 2-5 p.m. Thanks to local author Bill Reynolds writing to express his thanks to the Pacific City Arts Association (PCAA) for sponsoring his presentation of Andrew Pickens: South Carolina Patriot in the Revolutionary War on June 22. It was well attended and he thanks those who supported the event. He adds appreciation to Nestucca School District Superintendent Kathryn Hedrick for securing a copy of the book for the school system, and PCAA for


BARBARA BENNETT 503-842-7487


little late for this news from Merrie Ziady as I had surgery and Ellen Steen took over for a couple of weeks and did not have this information: Here is a story with a happy ending. On June 17, Jon and Merrie Ziady were on Cape Meares beach, near the Sandy Draw, doing their monthly dead bird survey for COASST. It was a beautiful sunny day. They didn’t find many birds, but they did find a set of keys, including an automobile remote. When they got back to the parking lot, they were discussing what they should do with the keys when Merrie spotted a note in a plastic bag near the garbage can,

donating a copy to the local library. With our yards and gardens growing by leaps and bounds this summer, it’s good that Pacific City’s transfer station will accept up to nine cubic yards of yard debris for free through July. Their address is 38225 Brooten Rd.; they’re open from 9-4 on Fridays and Saturdays. We appreciate Gloria Scullin sending word that Nestucca Valley Community Alliance is fundraising to benefit Pacific City’s new park at the Cable Landing Station.  The event starts with a silent auction from 1-4 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 10 followed by a 5 p.m. dinner dance at the Central Building, 33570 Brooten Rd., Pacific City (adjacent to the post office.) The meal, a choice of baked cod or chicken with salad, side dishes, dessert and coffee or punch, will be catered by Jessica Kliever of The Oarhouse. To purchase $25 tickets, sponsor a dinner table for six to eight, arrange donation of a silent auction item, volunteer, or for additional information, call Tom Donohue, 503-9659970, or Gloria Scullin 503-965-7295, or e-mail Speaking of parties with a guest list as big as all of

south Tillamook County, the Neskowin, Nestucca and Sandlake Watersheds Council is celebrating the publication of The Nestucca Water-trail Guidebook with a 4 p.m. paddle on Wednesday, Aug. 21 on the Nestucca launching from Nestucca Adventures (across Brooten Road from Chester’s Hometown Grocery.) They’ll cut and serve cake afterwards, there at the marina at 6 p.m. Did you know that the Cloverdale VFW post is disbanding? They decided to donate the remaining funds from their budget into the community. $10,000 went to the fire district towards completion of the community room at the Hebo Station. According to Chief Weiland, this puts that construction fund at about $16,000; he anticipates getting the work started this fall. Cloverdale VFW Post 9611 also donated $4,000 to the Nestucca Valley LIONS Club. Happy birthday this week to: Ryan Braun, Bob Chitwood, Brianna Chatelain, Haley and Noah Craven, John Elder, Kaelyn Fitch, Kay Haltiner, John Hanneman, Laura and Sue Hurliman, Olivia Leslie, Owen Love, Dalton McKonkey, Seth and  Sue Merrell, Bob Rissel, Diane Robinson, Richard Warren, Jacob and Wayne Trent, Nicole Troxel, and Stormee Wills.

held down by a big rock. The note was dated June 11, six days earlier. It described the keys and provided the name and phone number in Portland of the owner and offered a $50 reward. He was delighted when Merry called. Having failed to find them when he retraced his steps on the beach, he had given up on ever getting them back. A new set of keys was going to cost several hundred dollars. He was able to cancel the order, and insisted on giving the Ziadys the $50 reward in spite of their protests to the contrary. The Ziadys will put the money to good use - it will go right to the fundraising committee for the work on the Cape Meares Community Center. Ellen and Pete Steen were headed north on their weekly hike to the south jetty when they looked back and spotted a pickup truck hauling a utility trailer - on the beach!  Pete got out his binoculars to check on the vehicle, but couldn’t quite tell what was going on. Curiosity got the best of them; the Steens turned around

and trudged back to find out what was up. It turns out a team of volunteers studying coastal raptors (hawks and owls) was on Cape Meares beach. The team set up a trap to net bald eagles, vultures or ravens; after netting the birds, the scientists take samples to help them determine lead levels in the birds. They also band the birds for further tracking and study. If you are interested in finding out more about this research project, go to or call 360-59l5959. We are still watching the Osprey nest in Cape Meares and have not seen any young ones peeking out of the nest yet. I thought the parents had abandoned the nest as I had not seen them for three days when I checked on them. I look at the nest three or four times a day, but evidently they just were not there at the time I looked as I saw both parents yesterday - one in the nest and one on a branch below the nest, so I am still hopeful that the Ospreys will have a successful nesting of chicks.

Mary Linda Cole of Rockaway Beach chosen to lead District of Elks for Northwest District As members of the ElksUSA from across the nation gathered in Reno, Nev. from July 14 – 18, Mary Linda Cole of Rockaway Beach was installed as District Deputy to the Elks National President for the lodges in the Northwest District of the Oregon State Elks Association. Cole was installed at the Order’s 149th Elks National Convention currently under

way in Reno, Nevada, where over 7,000 members and guests were present. She will serve a one-year term. More than 29,000 members belong to 54 Elks lodges in Oregon. Nationally, the Elks give almost $350 million annually in cash, donations in kind, and volunteer service. In 2011-2012, for example, the BPO Elks gave $8,500,000

in college scholarships, $8,800,000 to youth programs, and $6.5 million to communities from Community Investment Programs, while veterans’ activities were supported in the amount $40,689,000. Your local Elks lodge fulfills the Elks’ longstanding commitment to provide help for the disadvantaged and programs for veterans and youth in their communities.

In Tillamook County

Professional Development Units by taking the workshop. Stewart Schultz is the author of The Northwest Coast: A Natural History. An Oregonian who grew up playing on the shore near Gearhart, he went to Reed College and obtained his doctorate in botany from the University of British Columbia. He worked on pursuing an academic career as a professor at the University of Miami, and now the University of Zadar in Croatia. During the academic year he studied marine ecology, as the Oregon coast for the Nature Conservancy, the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, gaining wide field experience, before well as his specialty of plant evolution and genetics, but every summer he returns to the Oregon coast to teach shoreline science. Fawn Custer, who will assist him, is an experienced marine educator who taught for 14 years at the Hatfield Marine Science Center. Reservations can be made online at, or by linking through the

CoastWatch website, http:// php5. Registration can also be by check: Send to Oregon Shores, P.O. Box 33, Seal Rock, OR 97376. For more information, or to reserve a place in one of the workshops in advance of payment if paying by check, contact Fawn Custer, (541) 270-0027,; or Phillip Johnson, (503) 754-9303, phillip@ While the workshops were developed to provide training to volunteers in the CoastWatch program, they will be of interest to anyone fascinated by the coast and shoreline science. CoastWatch is a project of the Oregon Shores Conservation Coalition, through which volunteers adopt one-mile segments of the coast and keep watch for both natural changes and human impacts. For more information about CoastWatch and adopting a mile of the shoreline, contact Fawn Custer or Phillip Johnson, or visit the website,

Featured Restaurant


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

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


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

Page B4 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald



y gosh, we’re half way to Christmas! I received a list of folks who have birthdays each month. Not being able to mention them all, I will name a few each month. If you see Catherine Chesebro, Michael Lakey or John Carlyle, be sure to wish them a very happy birthday. And a glorious birthday to all July birthday folks. I have been reminded again to tell you to be sure to illuminate your flags during the hours of darkness. The flags are wonderful all over town, but we want to respect our flag with the proper etiquette. For the week of the 4th, we took a trip to Nye Beach down south. I found a wonderful little store that had a huckleberry picker that has been so absolutely perfect. I can pick a couple of cups in three minutes compared to picking one at a time. I won’t make a pie, but I love to freeze them for winter. I’ve been really frustrated this summer with my lack of hummingbirds. Usually I witness the beauty of the dance watching fire-red throated hummers glowing in the sunlight like jewels. They fade to grey as they dart in and out of the shadows. This year I have only seen my stranded hummer, who luckily survived the winter. Our community has lost anther friend. Lewis (Clark) Best Jr. passed away on June


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


ongratulation to paternal great grandparents Tim and Kristi Heusser of Bay City. On July 2 they welcomed baby Sydney Catherine Heusser to the family. Thanks to John Sollman for sharing this news with us: Bob Miles called John late one afternoon to tell him about an incident at Ken’s Place Skate Park. Police cars were seen parked in the parking area by the tennis courts. Something was going on. Mayor Shaena Peterson said she visited with Sergeant Fox and Deputies Pippenger and Hill, who had responded to a call regarding suspicious activity in the park. There were two more deputies, but their names are not available. It was about 7:30 p.m., not yet dark, but in a month or two that will be quite different. Sgt. Fox explained that the Sheriff’s Office had responded to a call. When they arrived and parked their cruisers at the 4th Street entrance by the sports court, the kids ran into the overgrown area west of the skate park. By the time the officers were able to hoof it to the skate park, just about everybody had made it to cover. According to Shaena, one young man would be cited for marijuana. Although we must rely upon the Sheriff’s Office for our law enforcement and police protection, there are a number of things the city can

5. His brother is a good friend of ours and both are Rockaway Beach natives. The stories they have about our community are so important and as that generation slowly fades away, so does our town. The Meals for Seniors program is an awesome way to get an excellent meal while meeting new friends. The meals are every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at the St Mary’s Hall. Be there at 11:30 a.m. sharp. It will be yummy and nutritious. Volunteers are always welcome if you are looking to serve the community. The program is non-profit and astounding. The Rockaway Beach Parks and Recreation Program continues. Thursday they will take a field trip to the Cape Kiwanda tide pools and beach. On the days there are no field trips, there are games and activities in the park. Every Friday evening you will find a community fire on the beach from 7-9 pm. For more information call 503-355-2291. Greg Baumgard celebrated his 70th birthday in style over the 4th of July week. His wife Betty hosted a celebration at Spring Lake Gazebo. In attendance were his three daughters, six grandchildren and lots of friends. I’m looking forward to next year’s celebration! I received an email from Myrna and Rich Riley today telling me how wonderful Re-Max’s building is looking. Judy Sours has gorgeous hanging baskets and beautiful blooming flowers on the deck. I had also noticed the spectacular flowers at the Tradewinds Motel. Just imagine how beautiful our whole town would be with flowers budding brightly at every business. “Blowing out another’s candle will not make yours shine brighter.” That’s Rockaway Beach “Sugar Coated!” do to alleviate a bad situation, Shaena declared. She offered some recommendations to make our park safer for everybody: We need better lighting. There should be at least one pole in the southwest corner of the skate park. The underbrush needs to be cleared west of the Third Street right-of-way. The city must also notify the property owner that there is a problem with juveniles hiding in the brush, and, for safety reasons, we need to open up city property. The Third Street park entrance should be available for quick access by public safety personnel. It should really be a fire lane, she explained in a telephone conversation. The Third Street gate has been kept locked to discourage parents from blocking residents’ driveways while waiting to pick up their kids. In the play area, it should be clearly posted that no alcohol is allowed. The ordinance was changed, but the sign still says that one may possess up to one-half gallon. Graffiti needs to be removed. In a communication to the city office, Shaena said she, “looked forward to seeing how fast we can make our Sheriff’s job easier.” And guess what public works was doing at the park last week. Why, they were busy cutting and clearing brush, to eliminate convenient hiding places! Our own Sara Charlton and her Ferrets will be at the Bay City Library July 30 at 4 pm. Come meet these delightful members of her family and learn about ferrets. August 1 at noon the Bug Chicks will be at the library. I have been told they are amazingly fun. Don’t miss out on either of these upcoming events. Have a great week and see you around town.

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Notes From the Coast

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You need a nap - so does the rest of the country


friend called. You sound like you were napping, he said, using the same tone of voice if he were inferring I was of low moral fiber or meth addicted It’s Saturday afternoon. You’ve mown the lawn, you’ve had lunch and a beer, and what do you do? Do you announce to your family you’re going to take a nap? That would be tantamount to declaring you’re going to sun bathe in the nude on the front sidewalk. No, you get a magazine and pretend to read it until your head tilts forward and you drool on the pages. You, who would always tell the truth no matter what, except about that time in Las Vegas, will lie in a heartbeat without thought if someone awakens you so that your voice sounds like an Egyptian mummy, preferring to admit


that you have been dead for three thousand years rather than admit you were taking a nap. My father never took a nap in his life. He might have been in full Laz-E-Boy recline mode, his mouth open, vibrating the lamp off the end table, but when my mother brought him back to consciousness, he would say, I was just resting my eyes. I think it’s significant the countries with the highest sui-

Gardening Matters

cide rate, the Japanese, Swedish and Americans, don’t take naps, and those cultures with lower rates that we dream of going to on vacation, Southern Europe, Antigua, the Bahamas, and other countries with umbrellas in their cocktails, nap daily. Some of us have to have a nap. Take for instance my lovely wife Joani. Without a nap she might find herself with her frowny face on. Her sister said without a nap her head spins around on her neck like Linda Blair in The Exorcist. That’s silly. I’ve never seen her head spin around. I have, though, seen her eyes glitter, her teeth bare and heard her, in a guttural voice, speak ancient Sumerian. I just smile, avoid her gnashing teeth, give her a kiss, and come back after she awakens when I find a smiling Disney

heroine singing a happy song accompanied by animated blue birds circling her head chirping sweetly in harmony. I think a lot of people would benefit from a short nap. I certainly do. A few prone minutes improve my performance considerably doing odd jobs around the house. The last time I gave our car a tune up I worked all day without breaking for a nap. I had to call a tow truck. I think you can tell just by behavior who’s had a nap. I’m sure Lindsay Lohan hasn’t had a nap for years. Comedian Jerry Seinfeld must have taken lots of naps. Maybe Eric Snowden should have taken a nap before selecting a country to run to. If Rush Limbaugh ever took a nap, he’d lose his show. Who else needs a nap? You don’t need me to tell you. Congress.

Summer months don’t a hiatus from garden work


ot many experienced gardeners will dispute the statement that July and August are not the best times to plant our plants in the garden. It’s too hot and dry so plants transplanted in these months generally don’t do well. I say “generally” because of course there are exceptions to this rule. In fact, I have broken this rule many times when I find a plant that I “have to have” in a nursery or at a farmers’ market. But in that case, as often as not, I will leave it in the pot in a place where I remember to water it at least once a day. If I do put it directly into the ground (and plants that are root bound in their pots will thank you for this), I am diligent about watering before it looks to be stressed and not wait until its wilting. Moving plants in the garden in this season is also a decidedly bad idea, and for the same reasons. The exception I have to this is when a plant is failing dramatically and I have good cause to believe moving to a different location will help it. But here again, watering is crucial and I may need to do so twice a day if there is no


rain and if it is hot or windy. Wind will dry out a plant every bit as quickly as hot sun. But just because we can’t move plants doesn’t mean we shouldn’t be in the garden. There is still a lot to be done. Weeding is the first chore that comes to mind and it is best to stay ahead of the weeds even if you have to work in the early mornings or evenings to avoid the heat of the day. My particular nemesis is morning glory and by July, if left to its own devices, it will be strangling all the perennials in its effort to take over the garden. Luckily it is easy to find once it starts to bloom as the white flowers act as a beacon. I can pull it by the stem to get it out of the plants, but it is best to follow that stem back to the roots and dug it out. A real

chore! I recently took a morning to clean out my tool bucket and I must say that was time well spent. I found all sorts of plant labels that belonged in my garden journal, as well as a brand new pair of gardening gloves I forgot I had. I also got out the sandpaper and sharpened my digging tools as well as my loppers and pruners. I am pretty good about doing this at the beginning of the season, but after some hard use in the spring, those tools can use a little TLC. After sharpening, I clean them and rub a little vegetable oil on the blades – and in the case of the pruners, at the joints - to keep them from getting rusty. I have a couple of unusual tools in my bucket that can’t really be considered to be “gardening tools.” The first one is an old dust pan. I find this to be really helpful when I am scooping up bird seed hulls from around the feeder. It also is great for moving small amounts of soil from place to place. And when I am sweeping the sidewalks, a dust pan makes it easier to move the debris away from the paths. I used to sweep

leaves and such back into the flower beds, but that gets to be unsightly when you have a pile of leaves and dirt sitting on the hosta or heuchera leaves. Another tool that came from the inside of the house is an old steak knife. I find the serrated edge makes it easier to cut through root balls when I am dividing day lilies or hosta in the spring. It can be handy for weeding the cracks between the paving blocks. I also have a larger chopping knife that I use for bigger jobs. My third unusual tool is a pair of scissors. These weren’t old; I bought them expressly for the garden and paid a little more for a pair that doesn’t dull easily. These I use for deadheading some of the perennials, but mostly they help when I need to cut open a bag of mulch, bird seed or fertilizer. You don’t need to spend a lot of money to get helpful tools for the garden. Flea markets, thrift shops, or garage sales are good sources for old knives or dust pans. And who knows what other treasures you may find a second, outdoor use for?

Tillamook County Churches Bay City


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

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



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

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


Pacific City

HEALING WATERS BIBLE CHURCH (Used to be Oretown Bible Church) 41505 Oretown Rd. E, Cloverdale. Pastor Blake Tebeck. (503) 392-3001. Come worship in the Pentecostal tradition. Adult and Children Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. with Church services starting at 10:30 a.m. on Sundays. Spirit filled singing with the sermon scripted from a chapter of the Holy Bible. Followed by a “free meal” and friendly conversation. Thursday evening Bible Study at 6 p.m. Visitors warmly welcome.

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

ST. JOSEPH’S CHURCH 34560 Parkway Drive, Cloverdale, (503) 392-3685. Services 5:30 Saturday night, 9:30 a.m. Sunday.

ROCKAWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 400 S. 3rd., (503) 355-2581. Pastor David Whitehead. Sundays: Contemporary/Traditional Worship Service 9-10:30 a.m. Kids Zone 9:35-11:40 a.m. Teen and Adult Sunday School, 10:45-11:30 a.m. Nursery provided. Community groups meet during the week. Call church office for more information.

WI-NE-MA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Wi-Ne-Ma Christian Campground, 5195 Wi-Ne-Ma Road, 7 mi. south of Cloverdale, (503) 392-3953. Sunday School 9:30, Worship 10:45 a.m.

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

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

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


ST. MARY BY THE SEA CATHOLIC CHURCH 275 S. Pacific St. (503) 355-2661. Saturday: Confessions 5 p.m.; Mass 5:30 p.m. Sunday: Confessions: 8 a.m.; Mass 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass: Tues 5:30 p.m. and Wed. - Fri. 9 a.m.

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

Tillamook CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 2611 3rd, (503) 842-2549. Pastor Jeff Doud. Sundays: Sunday School for all ages 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Childcare for infants to age 5 available. Tuesdays: Celebrate Recovery 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays: Teen Fellowship 7 - 8 p.m. We welcome you to join us as we worship together. EMMANUEL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1311 3rd St. (503) 842-7864. Pastor: Sterling Hanakahi. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Bible Studies 4 p.m., Evening Message 5:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2203 4th St., (503) 842-6213. Senior Pastor: Dean Crist, Sunday, Prayer 8:30 a.m., Worship Celebration & classes for all ages, 9 a.m. & 10:45, Casual attire. Nursery facilities and handicapped accessible. Programs available for youth of all ages. Travelers and newcomers welcome. GRACE LUTHERAN MISSION - W.E.L.S. Pastor Warren Widmann. Sunday Bible study 5 p.m., Worship Service 6 p.m. Please call (503) 842-7729 for information. LIVING WATER FELLOWSHIP 1000 N. Main, Suite 12, (503) 842-6455. Pastors Marv and Judie Kasemeier (Charismatic, Nondenomi-national) Sunday Morning Service 10. Nursery through sixth grade children’s church provided. Sunday Evening Prayer Service 7 p.m. Wednesday; Generation Unleashed Youth Service for ages 12-18 6:30 p.m. LIFECHANGE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 3500 Alder Lane, Tillamook, OR 97141. (503) 842-9300. Pastor Brad Smith. Wednesday service: 6:30 p.m. Sunday Worship: 9:15 a.m & 11 a.m. Discipleship service: 6:00 p.m. Member: Southern Baptist Convention. REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) 302 Grove Ave., (503) 842-4823. The Church of the Lutheran Hour (7 a.m. Sunday, KTIL) Reverend J. Wesley Beck. Sunday School for all ages, 9:20 a.m.; Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. Midweek Bible studies. Everyone welcome! Call for more information.

Where you are always welcome

Tillamook SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH 2411 Fifth Street, (503) 842-6647. Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:30 p.m. Sunday: 9:30 a.m. (English); 12:00 noon (Spanish) Weekdays: Mon-Wed-Thur-Fri - 8:00 a.m.; Tues6:00 p.m. Confessions: Saturday - 4:30 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.; Sunday - 1:15 p.m. to 1:45 p.m. (Spanish) Rosary: Tuesday - 5:40 p.m.; Saturday - 5:00 p.m. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 2610 1st St., (503) 842-7182. Pastor Tim Mayne. English/Spanish Services. Worship Service 10:45 a.m. Saturdays. Sabbath School, Children & Adults 9:30 a.m. All visitors welcome. Website: ST. ALBAN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 2102 Sixth Street., (503) 842-6192. Jerry Jefferies, Priest-in-Charge. Sunday Worship Service - Holy Eucharist 9 a.m. Sunday school and child care. Everyone is welcome. Handicapped accessible. www.StAlbansTillamook. com. ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST “No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here.” Pastor John Sandusky. 602 Laurel Ave., Tillamook, (503) 842-2242. Worship & Church School: 10:30 a.m. Web site: www.stjohnsucctillamook. net. Handicapped accessible. ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 401 Madrona, (503) 842-4753, Pastor Jerry Jefferies. Traditional Sunday morning worship 11 a.m. Holden Evening Prayer every Thursday at 6 p.m. You are warmly invited to join us. TILLAMOOK CHURCH OF CHRIST 2506 First St., (503) 842-4393, Minister: Fred Riemer. Sunday morning Bible class 10, Worship service 11 a.m., Sunday evening service 6, Wednesday evening Bible class 7. Noninstrumental singing - come as you are. Visitors are always welcome. TILLAMOOK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3808 12th St., (503) 842-2224. Pastor Jerry Jefferies and Carol Brown. Sunday Services 11 a.m.; Food Bank: Thursdays 12:30-3 p.m. Fully accessible facility. All are welcome!

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page B5



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


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

CLASSIFIEDS Beautiful updated 2550 sqft home on 2.8 acres. 4 bdrms 3.5 bths. Master suite on main. Open concept. Oversize 3 car garage + covered RV parking. Heat pump, pellet stove, enclosed hot tub. Lush, mature landscaping; fenced pasture w/barn & creek; terraced garden area; chicken coop. Country living close to town. Shown by appt. 842-3699 Asking $445,000. Buyer agents welcome. H50862

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


Misc Services

Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center 24 Hour Hotline

Now Hiring at Kilchis and Nehalem Bay House Assisted Living Communities

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

Open Positions for: Assistant Director at Nehalem Bay House – Looking for a friendly, outgoing person with strong customer service skills to provide community outreach, tenant and family customer service, staff support and administrative support. Experience working in assisted living desired, but will train the right person. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days.

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www. paralegalalternatives. com

Activities Coordinator at Nehalem Bay House – Looking for caring individual to plan and implement activities with our elderly population. Strong organizational skills, a valid driver’s license with clean record, and ability to work with community volunteers. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days. Part-Time Cook – Looking for someone who understands the nutritional needs and eating difficulties of our elderly population. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Must have food handler’s card. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days.

Lost & Found


SPIRITUAL LOVE/LIFE CONSULTANT-Specializing in Removing Negativity from your love life, Career, Finances, & Personal Conflicts. Specializing in Love Spells. FREE CONSULTATION: 877775-5393 Mr. Laveau

Missing Cat-traditional Maine Coon cat appearance with long hair and weighs approx 15-16 lbs. named Curby. Missing since 7/7/13, 4 yrs old Neutered, microchipped, red collar w/ 2 bells, 6 toes on each front paw. Jeannie Helsing Phone: 503-780-0851

ADOPTION WARM, FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1-800-5931730 annpeter102@ or go to www.

REWARD-LOST RING on June 30 in Fred Meyer store or parking lot. Has Amethist stones set in silver. 503-398-5460 Rodna

Help Wanted


Lost & Found A 5 month old male tabby found out of Wilson River Loop on 7/12/13. Contact United Paws Found - Black shorthaired cat in Manzanita- call Deitmar and Stephanie 503.368.4155 Found Cat 7/5 1 ml from Cape Lookout Park nueterd male gray/wht med lngth hair very friendly 503-842-4799 LOST miniature doberman pincer black & tan last seen in Rockaway on Nehalem St. if spotted please call 503-355-2004

We lost a dog on 7/4/2013. He is not from Tillamook he was visiting, Dark colored boxer/ pitty mix double broken tail. He is about 60 lbs. answers to “Bo”. Lost off of Meadow Rd. over by East school and the Jr. high. We are desparate since he has now been gone 3 days. If found please call 503 812 5366

FOr saLe BY OWNer

Med Aides & Caregivers – Looking for caring individuals to assist our elderly population with tasks of daily living. All shifts in a great work environment. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days.

Trask riverFrONT PrOPerTY

Prevention Coordinator

Help Wanted


County openings Custodian Facilities Department Salary Range: $1942-2482/mo. Closing Date: August 9, 2013 public Health program Representative Health Department Salary Range: $3496-4464/mo. Closing Date: August 7, 2013 office specialist 2 Health Department Salary Range: $2607-3329/mo. Closing Date: August 2, 2013 WiC program Assistant Health Department Salary Range: $15.31/hr. Closing Date: July 26, 2013 Registered nurse 3 Sheriff’s Office/Jail Salary Range: $4251-5429/mo. Closing Date: August 9, 2013 Required application materials are available at Tillamook County Human Resources Department, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook or access our website:


Apply in person at either location: Kilchis House Or Nehalem Bay House 4212 Marolf Place 35385 Tohl Ave. Tillamook, OR 97141 Nehalem, OR 97131




Misc Services

Tillamook County is an Equal Opportunity Employer


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

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


Trask river FronTage



Home Repair




APARTMENT MANAGER postition in Tillamook Rent, utilities, plus. Includes management and light maintenance. Bondable, no smk/pets. Reply to: nwcoastapts@

$229,000 • 4100 Long Prairie Rd.

Duties include: facilitating a thriving community coalition in South Tillamook County; advertising, marketing, community education and partnership building. Position includes working with Board of County Commissioners and targeting policy changes addressing alcohol use in key public settings.


Pelican Tasting Room in Tillamook Send us your resume for

Cooks, Bartenders and Managers

Packaging Administrative Assistant Seasonal Position

at the new Pelican Tasting Room. Full time, permanent positions. Call Stephanie with questions. (503)965-7779 ext 307

CDL Truck Driver

$9.50 per hour Café Cook Pallet Repair Technician

Ice Cream Production Operator


BA degree preferred, AA degree accepted, no degree with at least 4 years’ experience working with youth, young adults and the community accepted. Position begins in August.


Send resume and letter of interest by July 26, 2013 to Sue Vincent, Tillamook Family Counseling Center (email: H50978

Packaging Administrative Assistant Customer Service Supervisor CDL Truck Driver Cheese Operator

Neskowin Valley School, a 40-yearold independent elementary school serving preschool-8th-grade children on the beautiful central Oregon coast seeks a collaborative, flexible, creative, positive, skilled, learnercentered teacher to join our school community as a multi-age elementary teacher. Degree in Education and teaching experience required. To apply, submit a resume and cover letter to with Exceptional Teacher in the subject line. Applications will be accepted until August 9.

IcePLC Cream Production Operator Controls Technician Pallet Production Repair Technician Ice Cream Operator


Tillamook Family Counseling Center seeks a Coordinator for an initiative in South Tillamook County to strategically impact the problems of underage, young adult and binge drinking. This is a 1 year grant funded position.

Newly remodeled 1291 sq. ft. home located on 6 fenced-in-acres: 2 bedrooms and 2 baths, new tile flooring, new kitchen appliances, electric force air heater, and a wood stove insert. The property includes a 3096 sq. ft. barn for horses and cattle and a 2 car garage and shop. Shown by appointment. Please call: (503) 812-5282. H50929


Tillamook School District No. 9

Classified Employee: Ed Asst. – General, JH (3.5 hrs) Ed Asst. – ELL, South Prairie (3.5 hrs) Library Clerk, HS (3.5 hrs)


Extra Duty: Head Track Coach, Jr High Asst. Volleyball Coach, High School, 2 positions Asst. Football Coach, High School, 2 positions Asst. Wrestling Coach, High School, 2 positions

Pelican Pub & Brewery in Pacific City is looking for cooks. Must be punctual, team oriented, able to take direction, and have an eye for detail and consistency in presentation of dishes. Must be available evenings and weekends. PT and FT positions available $11 - $15/hr, DOE.

Important — to view qualifications/posting go to website.

The right candidate must have cooking experience, be highly organized, possess excellent multi-tasking skills and be capable of handling high volume while maintaining impeccable standards for quality. The ability to maintain control and composure in a very busy environment is a must. The right person will have an above average work ethic and understand the importance of professionalism in the workplace. Drug Testing is required.


For information regarding SUBSTITUTES call or e-mail

Substitutes: Bus Drivers, Food Service, Custodians, & Educational Assistants Questions? Contact Linda Kjemperud 2510 First Street, Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 842-4414 ext. 1085, or e-mail H35622

Call Stephanie 503-965-7779 ext 307, or send your resume to

Certified Employee: Spanish Teacher, THS (.50 FTE) Special Education / Learning Center, East School (1.0 FTE)

Tillamook School District is an equal opportunity educator and employer. All employees must pass a criminal background check upon hire.


Page B6 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald 502



Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Drivers Inexperienced/ Experienced Unbeatable Career Opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS (877)369-7104 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. 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! 866-435-8590

MANAGER POSITION Full-Time Office Manager Position. The Ability to write an annual budget. Knowledge of reconciling accounts to the general ledger. Applicant must have experience and knowledge of multi-fund & governed accounting practices. Pick up application at: Fairview Water District 403 Marolf Loop Rd 503-842-4333

DRIVERS - Tired of Being Gone? We get you HOME!! Call HANEY TRUCK LINE one of best NW heavy haul carriers. Great pay/benefit package 1-888-414-4467.

Hannah’s Hands Cleaning service is now hiring house cleaners for the summer season vehicle required. Call 503-8421948.

KING REALTY (503) 842-5525

2507 Main Ave. North, Suite A Tillamook, OR 97141 Buy now! Interest rates are stIll affordaBle!


Help Wanted

HOUSEKEEPER Local Tillamook family seeking wholesome, honest and thorough individual for housecleaning duties at our beautiful beach front home in Oceanside.

Apts Unfurnished

WANTED: LIFE AGENTS; Earn $500 a Day; Great Agent Benefits; Commissions Paid Daily; Liberal Underwriting; Leads, Leads, Leads LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. Call 1-888-713-6020

02 Exiss 3 horse living quarters trailer, fsc. $15000. obo.503-8425041

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

Domestic Autos


Garage Sales

1 Br, Rockaway Beach, Quiet & Convenient, OffStreet Parking, Short Walk to Beach & Town, w/s/g & cable incl. 503812-2164

2006 Buick Rendevous SUV 61,800 mi, $8900. 503-812-5175

7/27 & 7/28 8-4 1404 3rd St.Honda 70 & 80 Motorcycle, antique furn, to much to list


Must have reliable transportation.

Campers & Trailers





Fri & Sat 9am-3pm 280 S Easy Rockaway, Dvds videos puzzles books collectables, lots of misc, no earlies.

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

Garage Sale-Fri & Sat 9am-4pm @14885 Hwy 101. S. Barview area

Tires & Wheels

We sell aluminum, fiberglass, commercial


48th St. & TV Hwy, SE Hillsboro

Healing Waters Bible Church 41505 Oretown E 5 miles south of Cloverdale Fri 9-4 Pineridge Homeowners Assc 3rd Annual Garage Sale on Necarney Rd between Cemetary & Cart’m Aug 3rd 9am-3pm

(503) 648-5903


Jewelry For Sale

CHarMInG CottaGe! Great 2bd home with many updates including roof, siding, foundation, Marathon water heater, exterior paint and some plumbing. Cozy country kitchen, spacious living/dining area. Perfect starter or retirement home… all on one level and close to town and other amenties. #13-583…$137,500 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

newer HoMe By tHe Bay! Newer 3bd, 2bth mfg home on quiet street near Netarts Bay! Well maintained and beautifully decorated! Used primarily as weekend getaway. Laminate floors, stainless appliances & vaulted ceilings. Low maintenance yard & outbuilding. Close to crabbing, clamming, fishing and public boat launch! #12-1090…$129,400 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

615 Main • Tillamook (503) 842-8271

BeautIful sunsets oVer tIllaMooK Bay! Breathtaking views from the spacious deck & most rooms in the well built 3bd, 2bth home. One level with easy maintenance yard in Bay City. Built in 1995 with nearly 1700 sq.ft. of living space & 1800+ sq.ft., 4 bay garage/ shop with full bath, high ceilings, bay doors and lots of storage space. Open floor plan with built-in office area, spacious kitchen with eating area PLUS formal dining room. Huge living area with lots of windows to enjoy the views & activity on the bay! #13-521…$349,900 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

unIQue arCHIteCturally desIGned CHalet! Beautiful mountain & valley views from this 2bd, 2.5bth home located in desirable Sollie Smith area across from boat launch. From the expansive custom deck to the decadent Italian tile floors to every cedar lined closet, this one of a kind home boasts quality throughout! Includes 2 furnaces and 2 water heaters! Meticulously landscaped 2.29 acres! #12-922…$315,000 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508

Country lIVInG! Spacious 5bd, 1.75bth home on over 2 acres in country location yet not too far from town. Well maintained with room for everyone and everything! Plenty of parking and oversized double garage, too. Woodstove has been removed, but brick mantle remains for easy installation of a new stove. Level acreage with mountain views. Big deck great for your porch swing and weekend BBQ’s! #13-642…$289,500 Call Real Estate Broker Patti Tippett @ 503-812-6508

w w w. K i n g R e a l t y B r o 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. H50962

Rob Trost


Carolyn Decker cell (503) 801-0935


Sporting Goods

Ocean View Investment! CustoM HoMe & aCreaGe! Beautiful craftsman style 3bd, 2.5bth home on 2 park-like acres with mature trees and immaculate landscaping. Well maintained with open floor plan, hardwood floors, granite countertops, tiled baths and modern color palette. Recently installed drip watering system & 12x16 garden shed. Private, upscale neighborhood in the country, but not far from town! #12-863…$389,000 Call Marilyn Hankins, PC, GRI, CRS Principal RE Broker @ 503-812-8208

Fix-up this unique 3 bedroom, 2 bath home on a large lot, plus additional building sites, all of which have an ocean view in Oceanside. The price has been reduced. Come take a look. MLS #12-365 $499,000

Commercial/Retail Building!

Excellent opportunity for a new business in the middle of town, across the street from the Nehalem Bay. Display windows in this large building which fronts on Hwy. 101. There is potential for an apartment in the second story. Which would have a view of the Bay. MLS #10-963 $269,000


Central Commercial Zone!

Two lots, 105’ x 168’ on W. side of Main Avenue and directly across the street a 71.5’ x 105’ lot located in downtown Tillamook. MLS #13-505 $298,000

Tillamook Valley View!

The hard part is done, water, power, septic approval and a road to the lot, all available to this beautiful 2+ acre parcel. MLS #12-782 $125,000

Free,Male Gray Tabby Cat in need of a new home. Almost 2 years old. Would love a new home where he can be an indoor/outdoor cat. Loves attention! Litter box trained with zero accidents. Call w/ questions(310)614-9033.


Apts Furnished

Light Industrial Acreage!

Over 2 acres, level, sewer, water, and power on the property. Prime location across from fairgrounds and college with easy access to Hwy. 6. MLS #12-71 $695,000 615 Main • Tillamook • (503) 842-8271 Teresa Burdick (503) 812-3495 • Mark Decker (503) 801-0498 E-mail: Mark Decker Web Page: (503 801-0498 H50965

1bd furnished 7 miles S. of Till $300/mo clean dep $100 & $100 sec. w/d h/u. 11600 1/2 Hwy 101 S. 503-842-6888

1939 N. Miller, Rockaway Beach, 2 bd $525 + security. Beach access. Call 971-998-6634. 263 S Miller, Rockaway Beach. 1 bd $500 + security. Steps to beach and stores. Call 971-998-6634. 263 S Miller, Rockaway Beach. 2 bd $525 + security. Steps to beach and stores. Call 971-998-6634. 263 S Miller, Rockaway Beach. House. Loft bdrm. $600 + security. Steps to beach and stores. Call 971-998-6634. Immaculate 1 bdrm, $500 Patio Apts one story 4plex, low util, hardwd flrs, coin lndry, Credit checked, No pets/smk 503-812-7967


Houses Unfurnished 1 bdrm home in Bay City, Bay View, Private. w/d, refrig, stove incl. n/s, n/pets, $750 mo + dep. w/s/g pd. 1 yr lease. 503-377-2129 3BD 1BA $695 1st & lst NO PETS 503-842-2500 3bd 2ba House on Chance Rd, large yard no pets/smok, w/d h/u $950/mo+dep 503-9259898 Cute 2 Bd, 1 Ba Home w/ Appl. & Garage in Till, No Pets/Smkg, $750/mo. 1st/Last + Damage Avail Aug 1st 503-801-4533 Netarts, 6 mi. to Till. 2 Br, 1 Ba, W/D Hookup, $775/mo + Dep 503-2676686 Till, 3 Bd, 1 Ba, Wood stove, Dbl Carport, 1st Last + Dep $795/mo. 503-392-4021


Duplexes 2BD DUPLEX Washer & Dryer incl. Water/Sewer paid. No pets/No Smking $750 mo.+ Sec deposit. 503-842-4780 2BR/1.5Ba New carpet. 1011 grove. Till. $750/ mo+ $500 Dep 503-8122877 Close to YMCA.

SurpluS property For Bid

1999 Dodge Pickup, 1500 SLT Extra Cab, 6' Bed, V-8, Auto, 62,000 Miles, Bumper Crane. $4,000 Minimum Bid. Can be seen by appointment. Sealed bids accepted until August 7th at Noon. Bids to be opened August 8th at the monthly Board Meeting.

Principal Broker


(503) 842-9090

(503) 965-9777

Twin Rocks Sanitary District 503-355-2506

(503) 842-9092





Single level in netartS. 3BD/2BA home in quiet neighborhood. Hardwoods, tile, vaulted ceiling & mstr ste. Tons of storage, 2-car garage, covered deck. Walk to the beach! Call Wendy $210,000

SWeet BaY vieW HOUSe in netartS! 3BD/2.5BA, 1,658 SF. Like new inside and out. Private location bordering treed common area. Large back deck. Master suite w/ walk-in. MLS# 13-526 Call Dusty $239,000

large level lOt a BlOCK FrOM DOWntOWn BaY CitY. Fully fenced with all utilities! Possible bay views from 2nd story of future home. 1BD/1BA mobile home currently on property. MLS# 13-645 Call Dusty $45,000

CHarMing “a” FraMe in QUiet neigHBOrHOOD OF rOCKaWaY. 2BD/1BA, 1,140SF. Updated interior incl new kitchen flooring and appliances. Fully furnished. 3 tax lots and lots of storage! MLS# 13-718. Call Steph $169,900



Dusty Trost Broker



Wendy Stevens Principal Broker


DOWnSize in tHe CaPeS! 2BD/2BA condo w/gorgeous ocean view. Mstr ste w/ walk-in tile shower & jetted tub. Open floor plan, two ocean view decks. Trail to beach steps away. Call Wendy $289,000

COzY BeaCH HOUSe in netartS. 2BR/1BA, 900 SF. Never before offered. Bay views, private back yard, lots of storage and 1 car garage. Newer roof and new exterior paint. Move in ready! MLS# 13-717 Call Cyndi $167,500


Steph McRae

Private collector paying cash for firearms and antique acces any condition. 541-430-2085 736

4785 Netarts Hwy W Netarts OR 97143

21 aCreS OF SUBDiviDaBle grOUnD atOP OCeanSiDe. Terrific bay and ocean views. Private! Potential for up to 60 residential lots or keep as one gracious estate lot. Minutes from the Village of Oceanside. MLS# 13-650 Call Jodi $900,000


Wanted Autos

Boats & Motors

Submit a simple resume and references via email:


Campers & Trailers

15’ Smoker Craft Alaskan. 4 yr old 9.9 Elec St. Bimini Top w/sides $3000. OBO 503-8091541

Only non-smoking individuals apply (no companies).


Help Wanted




FiSHerMan SPeCial! 3BR/ 2.5BA, 1,344 SF. Private location w/2 tax lots! Master ste w/ wetbar, bay views, 3-car garage, furnished. MLS# 12-740 Call Steph






The Tillamook Apts, 218 Pacific Ave. occasionally has studio, one & two bedroom apartments available. Monthly rent is from $375 to $625 with the landlord paying all the Electricity, Water, Garbage, Cable TV & Internet. We are located in the heart of downtown and walking distance to the Bus, Grocery Store, Library, Shops, Bank & Post Office. To inquire, contact Owner, Carol Langlois at 503-8121904 or our managers, Maria Hernandez at 503-8127303 Mobile or Omar Hernandez at 503-801-3427. El Tillamook Apts, 218 Pacific Ave tiene ocasionalmente studio, una & apartamentos de dos habitaciones disponibles. Renta mensual es de $375 a $625 con el propietario pagar la electricidad, agua, basura, TV por Cable & Internet. Estamos ubicados en pleno centro y a poca distancia para el Autobús, Supermercado, Biblioteca, Tiendas, Banco Y Oficina de correos. Para obtener información, póngase en contacto con dueño, Carol Langlois en 503-812-1904 o nuestros gerentes, María Hernández en 503-8127303 Mobile o Omar Hernández en 503-801-3427. H50854

Kristi Moore

level OCean vieW lOt BaCKing tHe WOODS at OCean HigHlanDS. Lot is construction graded with all utilities to property. Neighborhood walking trails and gazebo. House plans on file. MLS# 13-724 Call Cyndi $47,000

COttage On aCreage. Cute little cottage on 2 acres near Netarts Bay. Loft w/2 bedrooms, 1 bedroom on main + 1 full bath. Garden area, 2-car attached garage + barn. Call Wendy $169,000

graCiOUS HOMe lOCateD in gateD COMMUnitY of fine homes. 6BR / 3BA, 3,693 SF. Highest quality. Gourmet kitchen, fully furnished, trails to beach, gated community. MLS# 13-446 Call Cyndi 625,000




SPaCiOUS FaMilY FrienDlY HOMe within walking distance to Tillamook Bay. 4BD/4BA, 3,024 SF. Nearly ½ acre lot. Granite counters, Pergo floors. Huge garage with RV storage. Bay views. MLS# 13-695 Call Kristi $300,000

ePiC WaterFrOnt lOCatiOn in netartS! 2BD/1BA condominium, 708 SF. Remodeled in 2013. Sandy beach right out your front door. Views of Three Arch Rocks. MLS# 13-726 Call Steph $299,500

MaSSive UnOBStrUCteD OCean vieWS from this duplex in Oceanside! 2BD/2BA each side, 2,040 SF in all. Vaulted ceilings. Large ocean view decks. Attached garage for each unit. Very private. MLS# 13-43 Call Jodi $399,000



MilliOn DOllar vieWS from this oneof-a-kind property overlooking Tillamook Bay and Garibaldi waterfront. 2BD/2BA, 2232 SF. Gardener’s paradise. Detached garage. MLS# 13-605 Call Dusty $595,000

BeaUtiFUl HOMe lOCateD On QUiet CUl-De-SaC IN TILLAMOOK. 4BD/2.5BA plus bonus room perfect for den. 2,262 SF. New roof in 2013. Large 1/3 acre lot w/ fenced back yard and large deck. MLS# 13-661 Call Steph $247,000



Cyndi Lewis Broker


Jodi King Broker


Berni’S CaStle in OCeanSiDe! 25% fractional ownership. 3 units, 8BD/5BA, 4,315 SF. Jaw-dropping views! All units well equipped. Multiple decks. Awesome vacation rental history. MLS# 13-710 Call Wendy $232,000

netartS BeaCH COttage! 2BD/1BA, 616 SF. Attached 2-car garage w/ shower. Fenced yard. Commercially zoned. 2 blocks to beach. MLS# 13-641 Call Dusty $124,900


rOCKaWaY DUPleX Great rental opportunity! 2100+ SF. 2BD/1.5BA each side. Walking distance to beach. MLS# 13-318 Call Kristi $189,000

lOtS OF HOUSe FOr tHe MOneY IN TIALLAMOOK! 2BD/1BA 1,684 SF. Closein location. Lots of originals including hardwood floors and built-ins. Fenced back yard. MLS# 11-782 Call Steph $116,000 H50996


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.

Headlight Herald - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Page B7





Roommates Need Reliable roommate for 2bd 2ba house $500/ mo includes everything call Susane 503-8011540


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

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

Office Space

w/Bathroom from $625 Deals for multiple spaces



Space available Now !

Lots for Sale



LAND FOR SALE by owner @ Goose Point-2 parcels-8 lots total. Services located near. Price $275,000.00. Call (509)830-6846. Leave message.

For Your

 RVs  Boats  Household Items

poRT SToRaGe


Tillamook & Cloverdale 503-815-1560 or 503-392-4533





Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

TILLAMOOK Juvenile Department IN THE MATTER OF ETHAN IDZAL A CHILD NO. 3779J01 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO: Mark Idzal, parent of the above-named 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 above-named child. The hearing is scheduled for the 30th day of August, 2013, at 1:00 pm. 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 July 24, 2013 Date of 2nd publication July 31, 2013 Date of last publication August 7, 2013 DANIEL C. KREIN, Director Tillamook County Juvenile Department By Jennifer Simmons, Legal Assistant II

mons in relation to a petition pending with respect to the wardship of the above-named child. The hearing is scheduled for the 30th day of August, 2013, at 1:00 pm. 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 July 24, 2013 Date of 2nd publication July 31, 2013 Date of last publication August 7, 2013 DANIEL C. KREIN, Director Tillamook County Juvenile Department By Jennifer Simmons, Legal Assistant II

Counties) LET IT BE KNOWN TO ALL PERSONS of the City of Tillamook that discrimination in the sale, rental, lease, advertising of sale, rental or lease, financing of housing or land to be used for construction of housing, or in the provision of brokerage or rental services because of race, color, religion, sex, disability (physical or mental), familial status (children) or national origin is prohibited by Title VIII of the Federal Fair Housing Amendments Act of 1988. It is the policy of the City of Tillamook to support the Fair Housing Amendments Act of 1988 and to implement a Fair Housing Program to ensure equal opportunity in housing for all persons regardless of race, color, religion, sex, disability (physical and mental), familial status (1. children, and 2. actual or perceived sexual orientation, gender identity or marital status or its members), or national origin. Therefore, the City does hereby pass the following Resolution:

BE IT RESOLVED that within the resources available to the City through city, county, state, federal and community volunteer sources, the City will assist all persons who feel they have been discriminated against because of race, color, religion, sex, disability (physical and mental), familial status (children) or national origin in the process of filing a complaint with the Oregon Civil Rights Division or the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, Seattle Regional Office Compliance Division, that they may seek equity under federal and state laws. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the City shall publicize this Resolution and through this publicity shall cause real estate brokers and sellers, private home sellers, rental owners, rental property managers, real estate and rental advertisers, lenders, builders, developers, home buyers and home or apartment renters to become aware of their respective responsibilities and rights under the Fair Housing Amendments Act ofl988 and any applicable state or local laws or ordinances.

THE FAIR HOUSING PROGRAM, for the purpose of informing those affected of their respective responsibilities and rights concerning Fair Housing law and complaint procedures, will at a minimum include, but not be limited to: 1) the printing, publicizing and distribution of this Resolution; 2) the distribution of posters, flyers, pamphlets and other applicable Fair Housing information provided by local, state and federal sources, through local media of community contacts; and 3) the publicizing of locations where assistance will be provided to those seeking to file a discrimination complaint. This Resolution shall take effect immediately upon approval by the Tillamook City Council. APPROVED by the Tillamook City Council this 15th day of July, 2013. (signed)Suzanne Weber, July 15, 2013 Suzanne Weber, Mayor Date ATTEST: Abigail Donowho 7/15/13____ Abigail Donowho, City Recorder Date Resoluci\’97n de Equidad de Vivienda

H13-331 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK Juvenile Department IN THE MATTER OF KIARA BRIZZI A CHILD NO. 3778J01 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO: Stephen Brizzi, parent of the above-named 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 sum-

H13-336 Fair Housing Resolution (For Small Cities and





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Page B8 - Tillamook, Ore., Wednesday, July 24, 2013 - Headlight Herald 999

Public Notices (Para Peque\’96as Ciudades y Condados) HAGO SABER A TODAS LAS PERSONAS de la ciudad de Tillamook que la discriminaci\’97n en la venta, alquiler, arrendamiento, publicidad de la venta, el alquiler o el arrendamiento, financiamiento de la vivienda o de la tierra que se utilizar\’87 para la construcci\’97n de viviendas o en la prestaci\’97n de corretaje o servicios de alquiler por motivos de raza, color, religi\’97n, sexo, discapacidad (f\’92sica o mental), situaci\’97n familiar (hijos) u origen nacional est\’87 prohibida por el T\’92tulo VIII de la Ley de Enmiendas de Vivienda Justa Federal de 1988. Es la pol\’92tica de la Ciudad de Tillamook para apoyar la Ley de Enmiendas de Vivienda Justa de 1988, y para poner en pr\’87ctica un Programa de Equidad de Vivienda para garantizar la igualdad de oportunidades en materia de vivienda para todas las personas Regardles s de raza, color, religi\’97n, sexo, discapacidad (f\’92sica y mental), estado civil (1 hijos. .. y 2 orientaci\’97n sexual real o percibido, identidad de g\’8enero o estado civil o de sus miembros), o el origen nacional lo tanto, la ciudad no pasan por la presente la siguiente resoluci\’97n: SE RESUELVE que, dentro de los recursos disponibles para la ciudad a trav\’8es de la ciudad, del condado, estatales, federales y las fuentes de voluntarios de la comunidad, el Ayuntamiento va a ayudar a todas las personas que consideren que han sido objeto de discriminaci\’97n por motivos de raza, color, religi\’97n, sexo, d i sability (f\’92sica y mental), situaci\’97n familiar (hijos) o de origen nacional en el proceso de presentar una queja con la Divisi\’97n de Derechos Civiles de Oregon o el Departamento de Vivienda y Desarrollo Urbano de la Divisi\’97n de Cumplimiento de la Oficina Regional de Seattle EE.UU., para que puedan buscar la equidad, la ley federal y las leyes del Estado. SE RESUELVE que el Ayuntamiento dar\’87 publicidad a esta Resoluci\’97n ya trav\’8es de esta publicidad har\’87 que los corredores de bienes ra\’92ces y vendedores, vendedores de viviendas particulares, propietarios, administradores de propiedades de alquiler de alquiler, compra venta y alquiler de los anunciantes, prestamistas, constructores, desarrolladores, compradores de vivienda y el hogar o inquilinos de apartamentos a tomar conciencia de sus responsabilidades y derechos en virtud de la Ley de Enmiendas de Vivienda Justa ofl988 y de cualquier estado o de las leyes o reglamentos locales. EL PROGRAMA DE VIVIENDA JUSTA, con el prop\’97sito de informar a los afectados de sus respectivas responsabilidades y derechos con respecto a la ley de Equidad de Vivienda y el procedimiento de queja s, ser\’87, como m\’92nimo, incluir, pero no limitarse a: 1. la impresi\’97n, difusi\’97n y distribuci\’97n de la presente Resoluci\’97n; 2. l a distribuci\’97n de carteles, volantes, folletos y otra informaci\’97n de Equidad de Vivienda en la materia de locales, estad\’92sticas e y federales, a trav\’8es de los medios locales de contactos en la comunidad, y 3. la publicidad de s ubicaci\’97n donde se prestar\’87 asistencia a aquellos que tratan de presentar una queja por discriminaci\’97n. Esta Resoluci\’97n entrar\’87 en vigor inmediatamente tras su aprobaci\’97n por el Consejo de Tillamook City. Aprobado por el Consejo Tillamook City este 15 \’bc d\’92a del mes de julio de 2013. (Firmado) Suzanne Weber, 15 de julio 2013 Suzanne Weber, el alcalde Fecha DOY FE: (Firmado) Abigail Donowho 7/15/13____ Abigail Donowho, Ciu-


Public Notices dad Grabadora Fecha H13-335 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE Execution in Foreclosure (Real Property) On the 27th day of August, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 o’clock A.M., at the Tillamook County Justice Facility, 5995 Long Prairie Road, in the City of Tillamook, Tillamook County, Oregon, I will sell at public oral auction to the highest bidder for cash the following described real property, subject to redemption, located in Tillamook County, Oregon, to-wit: A TRACT OF LAND IN SECTION 13, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 9 WEST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN IN TILLAMOOK COUNTY, OREGON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; BEGINNING AT A POINT ON THE WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF STATE HIGHWAY #6, SAID POINT BEING ON THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID GOVERNMENT LOT 3, SAID POINT ALSO BEING NOR7H 83¡2929” WEST 133.56 FEET FROM THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID GOVERNMENT LOT 3, THENCE SOUTH 25¡2105” WEST, ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID HIGHWAY 100 FEET; THENCE NORTH 83¡2929” WEST 125 FEET TO A POINT SOUTH 33¡0025” WEST OF THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THAT TRACT CONVEYED TO HARVEY H. ANDERSON, ET UX, BY BARGAIN AND SALE DEED RECORDED NOVEMBER 14, 1969, IN BOOK 217, PAGE 672, TILLAMOOK COUNTY DEED RECORDS; THENCE NORTH 33¡0025” EAST TO THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID ANDERSON TRACT; THENCE NORTH 33¡0025” EAST 70.03 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 83¡2929” EAST 88.68 FEET TO THE WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID HIGHWAY; THENCE ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID HIGHWAY SOUTH 14¡3354” WEST 34.15 FEET TO HIGHWAY RIGHT OF WAY STATION 335+00; THENCE CONTINUING ALONG THE SPIRAL OF SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE, THE SUBCHORD OF WHICH BEARS SOUTH 25¡2105” WEST 30.51 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. COMMMONLY KNOWN AS: 13990 WILSON RIVER HIGHWAY #6, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141 Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Tillamook, Case No.12-2161, to me directed in the case of: GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC, ITS SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST AND/OR ASSIGNS, Plaintiff, vs. ERIC J. PLUMMER; SHAI PLUMMER AKA SHAI E. PLUMMER; OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES; AND THE REAL PROPERTY LOCATED AT 13990 WILSON RIVER HIGHWAY #6, TILLAMOOK, OREGON 97141, Defendants. Writ of Execution dated the 9th day of July, 2013. Andy Long, Sheriff Tillamook County, Oregon By: Sharon Weber, Deputy First Publication: July 24, 2013 Last Publication: August 14, 2013 Conditions of Sale: Only U.S. currency and/or certified cashier’s checks made payable to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon close of the sale. Before bidding at the sale, a prospective bidder should independently investigate: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c) Approved uses for the property; (d) Limits on farming or forest practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property owners; and (f) Environmental laws







Public Notices

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and regulations that affect the property.

ing by way of illustration, but not limitation, taxes, assessments, interest on prior liens, and insurance premiums, and (d) expenses, costs and attorney and trustee fees incurred by Beneficiary in foreclosure, including the cost of a trustee’s sale guarantee and any other environmental or appraisal report, which as of May 7, 2013 are $3,300.00. By reason of said default, Beneficiary and the Successor Trustee have elected to foreclose the trust deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.705 to ORS 86.795 and to sell the real property identified above to satisfy the obligation that is secured by the Trust Deed. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Successor Trustee or Successor Trustee’s agent will, on November 13, 2013, at one o’clock (1:00) p.m., based on the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, just outside the main entrance of the Tillamook County Courthouse, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook, Oregon, sell for cash at public auction to the highest bidder the interest in said real property, which Grantor has or had power to convey at the time of the execution by Grantor of the Trust Deed, together with any interest that Grantor or the successors in interest to Grantor acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale. 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 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 and attorney fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, and the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest of grantor, as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Trust Deed, and the words “trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL TENANTS The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for November 13, 2013. The date of this sale may be postponed. Unless the lender that is foreclosing on this property is paid before the sale date, the foreclosure will go through and someone new will own this property. After the sale, the new owner is required to provide you with contact information and notice that the sale took place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona fide tenant occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new owner can require you to move, the new owner must provide you with written notice that specifies the date by which you must move out. If you do not leave before the moveout date, the new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing.

You will receive notice of the court hearing. PROTECTION FROM EVICTION IF YOU ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING, YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO CONTINUE LIVING IN THIS PROPERTY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: THE REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED TERM LEASE; OR AT LEAST 90 DAYS FROM THE DATE YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN TERMINATION NOTICE. If the new owner wants to move in and use this property as a primary residence, the new owner can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 days left. You must be provided with at least 90 days’ written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who is not the borrower (property owner) or a child, spouse or parent of the borrower, and whose rental agreement: Is the result of an arm’s length transaction; Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair market rent for the property, unless the rent is reduced or subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and Was entered into prior to the date of the foreclosure sale. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY BETWEEN NOW AND THE FORECLOSURE SALE: RENT YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD OR UNTIL A COURT TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAY. SECURITY DEPOSIT You may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord as provided in ORS 90.367. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from your rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe your current landlord. If you do this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE The new owner that buys this property at the foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a tenant instead of requiring you to move out after 90 days or at the end of your fixed term lease. After the sale, you should receive a written notice informing you that the sale took place and giving you the new owner’s name and contact information. You should contact the new owner if you would like to stay. If the new owner accepts rent from you, signs a new residential rental agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the foreclosure sale that you must move out, the new owner becomes your

new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise You do not owe rent; The new owner is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf; and You must move out by the date the new owner specifies in a notice to you. The new owner may offer to pay your moving expenses and any other costs or amounts you and the new owner agree on in exchange for your agreement to leave the premises in less than 90 days or before your fixed term lease expires. You should speak with a lawyer to fully understand your rights before making any decisions regarding your tenancy. IF IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR DWELLING UNIT WITHOUT FIRST GIVING YOU WRITTEN NOTICE AND GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU SHOULD CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar and ask for the lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice. If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance is included with this notice. Oregon State Bar - Lawyer Referral Service 16037 Upper Boones Ferry Road Tigard, Oregon 97224 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-4527636 public/ris/ris.html#referral Legal Aid: http://www. html For further information, please contact Jeanne Sinnott at her mailing address of Miller Nash LLP, 111 S.W. Fifth Avenue, Suite 3400, Portland, Oregon 97204 or telephone her at (503) 2245858. DATED this 5th day of July, 2013. /s/ Jeanne Sinnott Successor Trustee File No. 238800-0001 Grantor: Christopher Allen Hall Beneficiary: Carl E. Jacobson Trust dated 4/14/92

others, for roadway purposes, over and across that easement road described in deed from Joseph A. Baertlein and Hazel Baertlein, husband and wife, to Keith Robinson and Suzanne Robinson, husband and wife, recorded September 22, 1970, in Book 220 at page 840, Tillamook County Records, and rerecorded May 9, 1972 at page 123, Tillamook County Records. ALSO TOGETHER WITH a non-exclusive easement, in common with others, for roadway purposes over and across that existing easement road as shown on the Plat of Secluded Hills filed by Joseph A. Baertlein and Hazel Baertlein, husband and wife, recorded May 9, 1972 in Book 3 at page 27, Plat Records.

having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned Personal Representative at P.O. Box 220, Tillamook, Oregon 97141 within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first published July 10, 2013. Louise Nims 31465 Highway 101 S. Cloverdale, OR 97112 (503) 392-9302 Christian K. Hooley, OSB No. 903000 Attorney at Law Christian K. Hooley, P.C. P.O. Box 220 Tillamook, Oregon 97141 Telephone: (503) 8422553

H13-334 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK In the Matter of F.E. MORGAN LLC, AN OREGON LLC FRANCES ELIZABETH NIEMI, MANAGER AND MEMBER, Plaintiff, DONALD G. BURRIS, member Defendant. No. 13-2133 SUMMONS TO: Donald G. Burris You are hereby required to appear and defend the complaint filed against you in the above entitled action within thirty (30) days from the date of first publication specified herein, along with the required filing fee, and in case of your failure to do so, for want thereof, plaintiff(s) will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the complaint. The subject of the suit is your expulsion as a member of F. E. Morgan LLC. Date first published: July 24, 2013 Dated: July 18, 2013. Timothy M. Dolan, OSB 840370 Attorney for Plaintiff NOTICE TO THE DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 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 upon the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763, or tollfree in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. State of Oregon ss. County of Tillamook ) I, Timothy M. Dolan, attorney of record for the plaintiff, certify that the foregoing is an exact and complete copy of the original. Timothy M. Dolan Attorney for Plaintiff H13-327 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to that certain deed of trust (the “Trust Deed”) dated February 1, 2011, executed by Christopher Allen Hall (the “Grantor”) to First American Title Insurance Company of Oregon (the “Trustee”), to secure payment and performance of certain obligations of Grantor to Carl E. Jacobson, as Trustee of the Carl E. Jacobson Trust dated April 14, 1992, (the “Beneficiary”), including repayment of a promissory note dated February 1, 2011, in the principal amount of $30,000.00 (the “Note”). The Trust Deed was recorded on March 17, 2011, as 2011001568 in the official real property records of Tillamook County, Oregon. The legal description of the real property covered by the Trust Deed is described in Exhibit A, attached hereto and incorporated herein by this reference. No action has been instituted to recover the obligation, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed or, if such action has been instituted, such action has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). The default for which the foreclosure is made is Grantor’s failure to pay the Note in full on its maturity date of February 1, 2012. By reason of said default, Beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed immediately due and payable which sums are as follows: (a) the principal amount of $30,000.00, (b) accrued interest of the principal amount at the rate of $6.85 per day until fully paid, (c) amounts that Beneficiary has paid on or may hereinafter pay to protect the lien, includ-

Exhibit A Real property commonly known as 14475 Misty Drive, Cloverdale, Oregon 97112, Assessor’s Parcel No. R225768, more particularly described as follows: That certain real property situate in the city of Cloverdale, County of Tillamook, State of Oregon, described as: Lot 11, Block 3 of Secluded Hills Subdivision in the Northwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section 26, Township 4 South, Range 10 West of the Willamette Meridian, Tillamook, Oregon. Together with a nonexclusive easement, in common with others, for roadway purposes, over and across that easement road from County Road (Mill Road) described in deed to Joseph A. Baertlein and Hazel Baertlein, husband and wife, recorded June 10, 1968, in Book 216, page 14, Tillamook County Records, and over and across the easement road, Misty Drive. TOGETHER WITH a non-exclusive easement, in common with

H13-324 Public Notice Marie Mills Center, Inc. hereby invites interested persons to attend the Annual Meeting of the Board of Directors on Thursday, July 25, 2013 at 12:00 noon at 1800 Front Street, Tillamook. If you are interested in attending and need accommodations please notify us at 503-8422539. Marie Mills Center is a private non-profit organization providing residential and vocational services to developmentally disabled adults. Acceptance and participation are the same for everyone without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex, or handicap. H13-325 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF YAMHILL In the Matter of the Estate of: ROBERT A. CHRISTIE, Deceased. Case No. 13PB00469 TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at: Joan Christie, Personal Representative c/o Drabkin, Tankersley & Wright, LLC Attorneys At Law 701 NE Evans Street P.O. Box 625 McMinnville, OR 97128 (503) 472-0344 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 attorneys for the personal representative, Catherine A. Wright. Dated and first published July 17, 2013. Joan Christie, Personal Representative Catherine A. Wright, OSB #000831 Attorney for Personal Representative H13-321 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF TILLAMOOK In the Matter of the Estate of) CECIL M. NIMS, Deceased. No. P- 7428 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative. All persons

H13-315 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE Execution in Foreclosure (Real Property) On the 6th day of August, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 o’clock A.M., at the Tillamook County Justice Facility, 5995 Long Prairie Road, in the City of Tillamook, Tillamook County, Oregon, I will sell at public oral auction to the highest bidder for cash the following described real property, subject to redemption, located in Tillamook County, Oregon, to-wit: LOT 3 AND THE EAST 1 FOOT OF LOT 2, BLOCK 24, THAYER’S ADDITION TO TILLAMOOK CITY, IN TILLAMOOK COUNTY, OREGON. THE STREET ADDRESS: 2109 2111 9TH STREET, TILLAMOOK, OREGON (PROPERTY) Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Tillamook, Case No.12-2076, to me directed in the case of THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON TRUST COMPANY, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK TRUST COMPANY, N.A. AS SUCCESSOR TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK N.A. AS TRUSTEE, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, vs. DENNIS MITCHELL; DEBORAH MITCHELL; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. Writ of Execution dated the 17th day of June, 2013. Andy Long, Sheriff Tillamook County, Oregon By: Sharon Weber, Deputy First Publication: July 3, 2013 Last Publication: July 24, 2013 Conditions of Sale: Only U.S. currency and/or certified cashier’s checks made payable to Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon close of the sale. Before bidding at the sale, a prospective bidder should independently investigate: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c) Approved uses for the property; (d) Limits on farming or forest practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property owners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property.

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