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Gas prices got your wallet on empty?

See which direction they’re headed Page A5

75 CENTS | VOL. 85 | NO. 43 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927

OCTOBER 24, 2012 | WEDNESDAY

www.TheNewsGuard.com

LINCOLN CITY, OREGON

Fewer ER trips, more home hospitals Home sweet home The famed Taste of Home Cooking School, attended by nearly 5 million people over the last 20 years, is coming to Chinook Winds Casino Resort. Grab your spatula, as well as family, friends and neighbors, and come to a fun-filled cooking experience on Tuesday, Oct. 30. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. to visit local vendors, with the cooking school from 6-9 p.m.

As the move to reform health care in Lincoln County and across the nation quickens with the establishment of coordinated care organizations, the face of the medical industry is changing. “We are going to be moving from a health care system that was more reactive to a health care delivery system that is more proactive,” said Marty Cahill, Samaritan North Lincoln

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that discussed the future of health care and the impact of reform. “The transformation is so huge in terms of the delivery of health care,” said Ester Schwartz, North Lincoln Health District vice chair. “We want people not only to understand it, but to feel good about it. In order to do that we need to give them the opportunity to ask questions, voice their concerns and leave with

his transformation will have an impact on everyone; hospitals, providers, and patients. The hope and the goal is that the impact will be positive and we are going to do everything that we can to make sure that it is. - Ester Schwartz

Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard

the North Lincoln Health District’s Community Action Advisory Committee Oct. 17

Hospital CEO. His comments followed a public meeting of

See HEALTH, Page A8

Diamond In the rough

INSERTS Chinook Winds; Sears; Roby’s Furniture; Bi-Mart; Price ‘N Pride; Walgreens; Proctor & Gamble; Safeway; Rite Aid

WEATHER GUIDE PRECIPITATION AMOUNTS

High Low Prec.

Tues., Oct. 16 Wed., Oct. 17 Thurs., Oct. 18 Fri., Oct. 19 Sat., Oct. 20 Sun., Oct. 21 Mon., Oct. 22

60 60 66 56 55 55 51

53 .1 45 0 44 .8 50 .4 44 .5 44 .5 43 .27

Bijou Theatre owners need $60,000 to keep the movies rolling

Weekly Rainfall: 2.57 inches Yearly Rainfall: 64.77 inches

Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard

WEEKLY OUTLOOK

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etsy and Keith Altomare are looking for $60,000 to keep their Bijou Theatre at 1624 Northeast Highway 101 in Lincoln City running. The couple has owned the Bijou for 16 years. The money is needed

The old adage, ‘if you don’t like the weather — wait,’ will hold true this week. The weather will be unstable, with T-storms, hail, wind, rain and sunbreaks; hopefully, no damaging events.     Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones

to switch from the 35-millimeter film projection system to a digital system to be able to play the films now being produced using less expensive computer systems. “The 35 mm film is being eliminated,” said Betsy Altomare. “We have no choice but to make the conversion. All the theaters in the country have no choice.” She said some theaters couldn’t afford the new technology and have gone out of business. “If people like what we have done, it will be up to

them to keep us going,” she said. The Altomare’s will launch a public fundraising drive Nov. 2 to pay for the new projection system and audio along with a new screen. The couple hopes to raise $40,000 through an online public donation campaign and $20,000 through grants or private financing. The online fundraiser is through Kickstarter.com. “It is all or nothing, said Betsy. “If we don’t raise all the money we don’t get anything.” See BIJOU, Page A2

Small town forum draws big crowd Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard

The essence of a successful political season is voters weighing all the candidates’ rhetoric, deciding who would be best for office, and casting their vote. Organizers believe local events designed to showcase the candidates and their views on issues and engage voters are a critical part of that decision making process. Dick Anderson, Lincoln City mayor, joined about

Open 8a-7p Mon-Fri, 8a-6p Sat

50 others at the Depoe Bay Umpteenth Annual Candidate’s Night at the Spouting Horn restaurant Oct. 16. Anderson is in his second year as mayor, and not currently a candidate, but he understands the importance of the event. “To me, the candidates forums help to get the candidates own words into your ears,” said Anderson.

JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Candidates and voters recite the Pledge of Allegiance at the See FORUM, Page A3 Umpteenth Annual Candidate’s Night in Depoe Bay.

Holiday hiring under way Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard

If you are looking for work, now is a very good time to apply for opening positions at many retail outlets in Lincoln County, according to Nick Veleiciks, Oregon Employment Department state economist. Oregon retailers usually hire an average 11,500 seasonal workers for the Christmas holiday shopping season, but this season Veleiciks expects 1,000 additional workers to be added to the payrolls. “It is a pretty good signal that consumers are feeling better about the economy and willing to spend and retailers are willing to hire more employees to attract those holiday dollars,” said Veleiciks. The seasonal hiring will be seen at furniture and home furnishing stores, electronics and appliance stores, health and personal care outlets, clothing and accessory shops, sporting goods, hobby and general merchandise stores. Diane Kusz, Tanger Factory Outlet Mall manager in Lincoln City, said that 30 of the 61 mall stores are hiring for the holidays. “That is more hiring than we have seen in the past few years,” said Kusz. Kusz believes increasing consumer confidence has led to the steady increase of shoppers at the outlet mall this year. Normally, in an election year, we don’t see that,” she said. “Historically election years are pretty quiet. Everyone has been holding back. Now they are willing to spend, but they are looking for the best deals.” Kusz said that most of the Tanger Outlet stores are offering minimum wage and higher and most of the jobs are part time. Veleiciks also is seeing hiring increases by online stores, at mall kiosks and with delivery companies. “The deeper trend is to add jobs,” he said. “I expect retail to continue to grow and add jobs after the holiday season. While many of those part time workers will be laid off after the holidays, there will still be employment opportunities, but those opportunities will be more temporary or part time jobs rather than permanent full time positions.” To find out more about available jobs in this area, call the Oregon Employment Department at (541) 265-8891.

541.994.4556

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Over 600 cars online: www.powerford.com All prices and financing on approved credit (O.A.C). All vehicles subject to prior sale. Prices do not inclue title, license, taxes. Photos for illustration purposes only.

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The News Guard

Bijou

From page A1

“The whole deal is to make the $40,000 on line.” The Altomares are encouraging the online donations by offering incentives like movie tickets, popcorn, dinner and a movie, on-screen advertising and artwork from local artists. They are discouraging donations brought to the theater. “But we can work something out if people don’t have access to a computer,” she said. The Bijou is listed as a Lincoln County historic landmark. It was opened in 1937 as the Lakeside Theatre. The building has undergone several renovations.

October 24, 2012

Betsy credits the Bijou’s long-lasting popularity to its simple pleasures. “It is a place to get away from all the other troubles,” Betsy said. “It’s a relief to sit back and relax in the theatre.” Lincoln City officials have used the theatre to attract tourists for holidays and history months. Altomare said that while the Bijou does show some major new films in the summer, it offers an alternative to the blockbuster movies. “We offer more art films that make you think,” said Betsy. “We are the only ones on the Central coast to offer such alternative programming. The Bijou has been Lincoln City’s community theatre for 75 years.” While the theater at-

tracts people 25 years and older, the Altomares want to develop a younger audience. They are using social media and special children’s presentations. “The cool thing is when a younger person comes in and they get what we are all about that’s really great,” said Keith. “That’s how this business or any business will survive. You can’t have just one age group.” Altomare said the multiscreen theater screens are built around the concession stand. “We have a concession stand built around the screen, “ he said. “We live for the movies.” For more details about the Bijou Theatre fundraising project, call (541) 994-8255.

JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

The owners of the Bijou Theatre must replace this old 35 mm projection system with a computerized digital system to remain in business.

Photo selected as local winner in “Project Imaginat10n” Demaris wins state

emergency manager award

is among the winners in the contest’s Relationship category and the only photograph selected from Oregon. “I am thrilled,” she said. “When I saw the contest I took a whole day off to enter each theme. It took me all day to decide which photographs to submit. When I saw that kite and thought about the relationship with the whales and people on the ground, I thought it was a beautiful picture. I submitted it and it paid off.”

Swanson wins tickets to the film festival to be held in Hollywood and a $500 Cannon gift certificate. “I already have my new camera picked out,” she said. Swanson said she is a self-taught photographer. I go read a lot about photography and I go out and look at things differently because of what I read,” Swanson said. More examples of Swanson’s work can be seen in the Scan with your smart phone

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Roads End resident Vonelle Swanson’s winning photo.

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Vonelle Swanson was thinking about relationships between people and whales when she snapped a photo at the Lincoln City Summer Kite Festival. “I never miss a kite festival,” she said. Her photo has been selected as one of the 91 winners in a contest that unites star director Ron Howard with Canon U.S.A. Canon’s Project Imaginat10n and Howard, director of hits including Backdraft, Apollo 13 and The Da Vinci Code, asked photographers across the country to submit photographs on 10 different themes to spark the imaginations of his moviemaking team. The winning entries in each category will then serve as the inspiration for 10 short films in what Canon describes as “the first photography-inspired film festival in history.” The directors for the first five films include Hollywood stars Eva Longoria and Jamie Foxx as well as Twitter co-founder Biz Stone; LCD Soundsystem founder James Murphy; and fashion designer Georgina Chapman, co-founder of Marchesa. The 91 photo winners have been announced through a press release by Canon. Swanson’s photograph

gift shop at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. The winning contest photos can be seen at imagination.usa.canon.com.

Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office Emergency Manager Virginia “Jenny” Demaris was recognized as the “Emergency Manager of the Year for 2012” by the Office of Oregon Emergency Management on September 19 at the annual Oregon Emergency Management Association conference banquet. Presenting the award, OEM Director Martin Plotner commended Demaris on her dedication and thoroughness in emergency management and said she displayed outstanding performance during the January flood and storm events. Plotner said Demaris’ name surfaced in many conversations from emergency managers around the state and from employees at Oregon Emergency Management for her tremendous

emergency management skills and ideas during the past year. Sheriff Dennis Dotson said Demaris is an asset to the citizens of Lincoln County for her attention to all phases of emergency management.

STARTING FRIDAY OCTOBER 26TH PRE Halloween Late Show Emma Watson in

Perks of Being a Wallflower Based on the best selling novel.

Friday — Sunday (2:00) (4:30) 7:30 Monday (2:00) & 7:30 Tues — Thur. (4:30) & 7:30 PG-13

Saturday, Oct. 27th 10:00pm

A BUCKET OF BLOOD (1959) A Roger Corman Classic Wicked campy fun! Audience participation. Costume Contest!

Also plays at 11:00AM

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$2

PLEASE JOIN US!! I became a believer in Jesus Christ when I was just 17 years old during the Jesus movement of the 70’s. The moment I surrendered my life to Christ my adventure with God began! For years I had struggled to believe that God actually loved me; but then I began to realize how much God really loves all of us when I look at the loving sacrifice of Christ. I began to realize that God not only wants to forgive us our all of our sins; He wants to give us the power to express His godly and loving nature by living an authentic Christian life in Him.

Pastor Phil

Some might ask, what is authentic Christianity? To which I would reply; are you willing to find out? We recently started a new church less than half a mile south of the Tanger Mall on Highway 101. We are beginning to grow into a family of believers who want to allow God’s Word to permeate every area of our lives. My wife and I count it a privilege to serve in this community. We were sent here by Lebanon Calvary Chapel to start a new work here in Lincoln City with the goal of reaching others with authenticity and the love of God. I hope you will join us at 1800 SE Hwy 101 on Sundays at 10:30 am and Thursdays at 7:00 pm in which we will study the Bible verse by verse, worship God and discover His awesome heart towards us. Pastor Phil Magnan Calvary Chapel Lincoln City 541-405-0690 Teaching the Word of God * Loving People * Following Jesus https://www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity

Endorsed by the Independent, Oregon Working Families, and Democratic Party

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October 24, 2012

From page A1

SIGNAL PHOTO / JEREMY C. RUARK

Doc Mishler sits on one of three horses as he stopped in Seaside for a break from his ride across the nation.

Highway rider brings his mission to the coast Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard

Usually when you are traveling along U.S. Highway 101 through Lincoln City you may be looking for an ocean view or a good seafood restaurant, so that’s why many travelers were surprised to see a man riding a horse and leading two other horses along the busy roadway. The horse rider, T. Lawrence Doc Mishler, passed through Lincoln City earlier this month on his ride around the United States. After being diagnosed with cancer in 1996, Mishler decide to leave his career as a bail bonds man and horse trainer to launch a horseback journey around America to raise awareness

about feeding hungry children. He began the ride in 2002 in Choteu, Mont. “The churches are not doing enough,” Mishler said. “Right here in the United States there are over 10 million children in need. That is just unacceptable to me.” Mishler said first he wants to raise awareness, than he tells people what they can do to help. “You need to speak out and take action,” he said. But Mishler says any money he receives from the public he uses to feed himself and his three horses. He recommends people donate to Church Communities International or to the charity of their choice. “Talk to the churches, talk to the people, let them know about the need to feed

the children,” he said. Mishler says people “light up” when they see him riding into town. “This brings people together,” he said. “I’ve been given the ability to ride.” But he admits it can be challenging riding along highways across the nation. He said he leaves the journey up to his horses, Chief Free Spirit, Justice and Charity and simply stays out of the way. “I love to ride,” said Mishler. “We can learn more from horses if we just listen to them.” He said his journey would end, “when church officials sell the Vatican and give the money to feed the children.”

Watch out for the paving scammers Lincoln County Sheriff’s investigators are warning residents of an asphalt paving scam moving through Oregon. Benton County deputies began receiving multiple reports of the asphalt paving scam Oct. 12. Officials said the scam is geared toward victimizing elderly residents. The company name being used by the subjects is “Joel’s Paving.” According to police, the COURTESY PHOTO scammers have approached Law enforcement officials are alerting residents to be aware elderly home owners to of an asphalt paving scam moving through the state. make them an unbelievably good offer to have paving work completed. Once the job is complete, the crew increases the work price to a very high rate. It is reported these scammers use heavy intimidation tactics when communicating with their elderly victims regarding BROCCOLI OR payment. CAULIFLOWER CROWNS There is currently no information on where this company is based and it appears they have done this in other states as well. The subjects participating in this scam are reportedly operating new Chevrolet trucks with no signs or logos on their vehicles. The Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office is asking anyone with information related to this or similar scams to contact local law enforcement agencies and report any suspicious activity.

“We’re in a society where it’s 30 second sound bites, but here is an opportunity to hear the candidates live and see them. Nothing against the media, but they have to filter to meet their time constraints. “ Anderson believes the event is a healthy way to have candidates campaign. “This is where it happens,” he said. “Even when I ran in my own campaign the answer wasn’t in the mailings and the speeches, it was the face-to-face personal connection with voters. Rightful, we are all suspicious of anybody who wants theses jobs whether they pay or not. This is one way to look and listen to them and make your own choice.” The Depoe Bay forum organizers, Betty Taunton and Barbara Leff, included cake and coffee at the event to attract voters and keep things “sweet.” Taunton hoped those that attended would take away a sense of community. “It is important for people to know who they are voting for and it is important for the people running for office to have this type of exposure,” said Taunton. Roger Robertson, radio

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t’s not so much what they say, but it is the time that they spend with the individual voters to listen to what they have to say and react. - Roger Robertson

Forum

The News Guard

Master of ceremonies

host and master of ceremonies at the forum, is hopeful such events allow people to form a connection with each candidate. “A one-on-one personal relationship is what this whole evening is all about,” said Robertson. “It’s not so much what they say, but it is the time that they spend with the individual voters to listen to what they have to say and to react.” Robertson described the Depoe Bay event as more than just a candidate’s fair with questions and answers. “This forum gives the voters a chance to sit down and visit with each candidate,” said Robertson. While the Umpteenth Annual Candidate’s Night drew about 50 people, Robertson worries that it did not draw many young voters. “But that’s typical,” he said. “I don’t think they are

disinterested, but I do believe they are not engaged and that is huge.” Raymond Baldwin, running as an independent candidate in the 5th Congressional District race believes the Depoe Bay Candidate’s Night is critical. “These kinds of forums are extremely important because the non-mainstream candidate doesn’t really get much exposure and people really need to have that exposure,” said Baldwin. “Also, independent candidates don’t get the financial backing like the Republicans and Democrats do.” Several of the candidates featured at the Depoe Bay event also participated in the Chinook Winds Casino Resort Candidate’s Forum Oct. 21. That forum was cosponsored by the Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians, the Kiwanis Club of Lincoln City and the News Guard.

North Lincoln Lions are taking orders for

Christmas Poinsettias*

Delivered to your business or office after Thanksgiving.

Large – 6-1/2” pot – Only $9.00 Small – 4-1/2” pot – Only $5.50 Available in Red or White

Call Shirley 541-994-2178

* A fund-raising project for Lincoln City youth programs and sight and hearing needs. Advertising space donated by The News Guard. L20463

$.99/lb.

FOSTER FARMS CUT UP FRYERS

$.99/lb. For more great buys, see our advertising supplement in this week’s News Guard L20587

10 years

of Democrat control in the State Legislature.

BUT WHAT DO THEY HAVE TO SHOW FOR IT?  Blocked bills to put the Coast back to work in Oregon forests  Voted to let violent criminals out of jail early.  Pushed record setting tax increases (2012: HB 4098)

(2009: HB 3508)

(2009: HB 2649, HB 3405, HB 2116)

IT’S TIME FOR A NEW DIRECTION.

Vote Republican for State Senate. Because the Coast needs a voice.

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Paid for by Committee to Elect Jeff Kruse


Opinion

A4 The News Guard

October 24, 2012

A Moment in History Published weekly by Country Media, Inc. 930 S.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848 Phone: (541) 994-2178 Fax: (541) 994-7613 www.TheNewsGuard.com USPS 388-100

Staff Director of News Samantha Swindler SSwindler@ CountryMedia.net

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Editor Jeremy Ruark jruark@ countrymedia.net

Sports Editor Jim Fossum Sports@ TheNewsGuard.com

News Clerk Judy Cashner

Advertising Greg Robertson Robertson@ TheNewsGuard.com

Office Manager Shirley Hill

Graphic Artist Adam Korst

Deadlines: Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon Obituaries: Monday at noon Coastal Youth: Monday at noon

In the spring of 1932 the Nelsons moved their land development business to a new building south of the store and the “Nelscott Strip” was born. Charles’s son Earl opened the Lincoln Book Shop and Lending Library, seen in this photograph, on the “strip” in 1937. This photograph and many more are available at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum and in the book, ‘Lincoln City and the Twenty Miracle Miles.’ Dates and names are given when they are known. If you have more information about this photo, contact Anne Hall at 541-9966614. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANNE HALL AND THE NORTH LINCOLN COUNTY HISTORICAL MUSEUM

With winter storms coming, be prepared for power outages Sheriff’s Tips By Sheriff Dennis Dotson

Safety Issues

• Purchase a NOAA Public Alert radio. • Purchase needed items for your home, office and car including: flashlights, batteries, AM/FM battery powered radio, rechargeable lights, wind up or battery alarm clock, and light sticks. • Have a 72-hour emergency kit for each family member. • Keep cash and change on hand. In power failures, ATMs may not work. • Phones with answering machines and cordless phones are power dependent. 

• Keep your cell phone powered up. • Familiarize yourself with your main electrical panel.  You may have to turn off the main breaker or have to reset circuit breakers after an outage. • If you use your fireplace for heat, be responsible!  If you use candles for lighting, place them on a fire proof surface. • Make sure you have smoke detectors in appropriate rooms. Change the batteries regularly, preferably every six months, and test them monthly. If your smoke detectors are wired directly into the electrical system of your home they will not operate during a power failure unless the batteries are working.  Special smoke detectors are available for people with hearing

impairment. • Have a fire extinguisher and know how to operate it.  Have a fire evacuation plan and practice fire drills. • During the power outage, unplug all small appliances and electronics to avoid damage from power surge.  Leave one low wattage incandescent light on so you know when the power comes back on. • When power comes back on you may have to reset your clocks, electronic equipment, microwave ovens, programmable thermostats, burglar and fire alarms. 

Security Issues

• Have a plan for checking on and reuniting family members. • Stay home and be safe during a power out-

age.  Stores and gas stations may be closed.  Don’t add to the confusion by driving around. •During an area-wide power outage, traffic signals may be out.  If so, remember the intersection becomes a 4-way stop. • Watch for suspicious activity.  Criminals may decide to take advantage of the power outage.  Always call 9-1-1 if you notice suspicious activity.

Health Issues

• Focus on children’s needs.  Provide flashlights or light sticks for each child that they can keep by their bed. • Elderly people and people with disabilities who are on power-dependent medical devices should arrange for back –up power

with their vendors. • Operate generators only outside, ensuring that exhaust will not enter the home through vents or windows.  Plug appliances directly into the generator using heavy-duty extension cords. NEVER attach generators to the facility current. • Be a good neighbor and check on any neighbors with special needs: elderly people, people with disabilities, and children who are home alone during a power outage.  They may need your help. For more tips and information, please visit our website at www.lincolncountysheriff.net or on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office – Oregon.

Guest Commentary

The VRD “Debate” is definitely about Property Rights Hi, I’m Mike Holt. I bought one of the original beach cottages in Cutler City about 4 years ago so my wife and I could enjoy the bounty of beauty on the Oregon Coast during the summer. We also had the option of traveling and renting our cottage while we were away using the VRD option. Last month I found out that there was a proposal in the works to take this right away from us; so I attended the last citizen advisory group meeting on September 12th. I listened to all of the citizens who stood up to speak, especially the real

estate professionals who stated “that they believed that property values would go down if the proposed VRD “NO ZONES” were implemented. I was in the proposed “No-Zone” so I asked the facilitator and attendees if our property taxes would be lowered accordingly. Of course, I didn’t get an answer. At the end of the open discussion period, I asked for a vote, since about 90% of the citizens who spoke were against the proposal. I wanted it documented that most of the people in attendance were against the plan. The

facilitator, Mr. Birke, initially wouldn’t call for a vote. He insisted “that it wouldn’t reflect the public opinion, since there had been several other citizen meetings, etc. etc. It took a bit of debate on the vote issue, but eventually I persisted and a showof-hands vote was taken. I wanted the vote documented in the meeting notes (and hopefully, passed on to the city council). The results showed about 30% for the plan, 40% against and 30% undecided. As proposed, we in the “No-Zone” area of CC can’t exercise our property rights,

but we have to live with the supposed pitfalls of VRD neighborhoods caused by the homes in the “Yes Zone.” The proposed plan puts the largest homes with the most bedrooms in the “YES Zone” and the smaller inland homes in the “No-Zone.” I don’t think this is an equal application of civic engineering. If VRDs are “bad” then stop them all? I started a petition drive to have the citizen advisory group explain the logic of their proposed map. I have obtained signatures from about half of the citizens in the “No-Zone” who agree.

Then I realized that there must be other property owners in other areas of Lincoln City whose property rights were about to be taken away; hence this Guest Commentary! If you are in Cutler City or any other proposed “No-Zone” area in Lincoln City and wish your property rights be upheld, join us stopping this proposal. Let’s impose fines and/or other appropriate remedies to the supposed VRD issues, not implement more infringement on our property rights. Mike Holt, Cutler City Home Owner

Youth soccer success

Help protect our local environment

Keith Crockett, Rich and Judy Larrell, and Rick and Penny Sabol for their many years of community service. Each week, this group gathers materials, packs the backpacks, transports the packs to the school, carries the heavy bags from the van, delivers them to our students, and starts all over again for the next week. We thank you! Families and Staff Taft Elementary School

Voices of Lincoln County Write to us: Letters are limited to 250 words and will be edited for grammar and spelling and may be edited to remove errors, unsubstantiated or irresponsible allegations or clarity. Letters containing details presented as facts rather than opinion must include sources. Letters violating this policy will not be published. All submissions must include full name, local street address and phone number. Submissions should be emailed to the editor at info@ thenewsguard.com. By submitting a letter, writers also grant permission for them to be posted online. Opinions expressed on this page are the writer’s alone and do not represent the opinion of The News Guard or its parent company, Country Media, Inc.

Annual Subscription Rates: $26 In Lincoln County; $39 Out of County Six-Month Subscriptions: $15 In-County; $22 Out of County POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The News Guard, P.O. Box 848, Lincoln City, OR 973670848. Periodicals Postage paid at Lincoln City, OR 97367 and at additional mailing offices. © 2011 The News Guard. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced without written permission. All rights reserved. Submissions of photos and other art work are welcome, but The News Guard assumes no responsibility for their return.

Support local Children’s Trust

I am supporting the Children’s Trust of Lincoln County - why? It is a rural approach modeled after the Portland Children’s Levy which is so successful in Portland that voters renewed it at an overwhelming rate. Your vote on the Children’s Trust of Lincoln County ballot measure 21-144 will benefit all children in Lincoln County. A knowledgeable volunteer allocation committee will review applications for funding and make a determination of where the funds will be distributed for successful and proven children’s programs throughout Lincoln County. Please join me in voting for the Children’s Trust of Lincoln County. A little from a lot of us can do a world of good for Lincoln County kids. Mary Lou Boice Gleneden Beach

Use care on beach in colder weather

To the couple I met on the beach today. We have had some storms recently, causing some larger than usual waves and an extremely dangerous surf. To the gentleman: if your partner is so freaking hammered that she would stagger into the surf with shoes and all, is unable to get out without your help, and starts peeling her clothes off immediately because she is cold, then you NEVER should have let her get that far. Enjoy the coat I gave you so that she does not suffer hypothermia. It was my favorite coat. To the young lady...today was not a good day to die.

Take better care of yourself. Steven Gaffney Lincoln City

Roblan good choice for Senate

Senator Verger has served our district very well in the past years and she will be greatly missed. Arnie Roblan,four-term member and co-speaker of the Oregon House, is running for the senate seat to be vacated by Verger. Roblan is well qualified to look after our best interests in Salem. He’s known for his commitment to his constituents and believes it’s good government to listen to what people have to say. Roblan describes himself as a fiscal conservative and has sponsored legislation to give every Oregonian access to new online tools to review how state agencies are spending our money. He also voted to streamline red tape for small businesses to get access to the capital they need to survive. Roblan knows very well how important education is to the future of our children; he spent 32 years in our education system as a teacher and a high school principal. He wants to create jobs on the coast to attract our children back here after college. As a House representative he’s worked to protect funding for our universities and community colleges. Arnie Roblan has demonstrated leadership and commitment to his District. As a state Senator, he will be there for coastal interests just as Senator Verger has been. Do your District a favor and vote for Arnie Roblan for state Senate. Bill Hall Newport

This year’s Youth Soccer League was the largest ever! There were 206 participants playing in 19 teams this year. This year was a most exciting year of competition. Last week’s eight playoff matches concluded with two matches decided on penalty kicks and two matches decided by a point difference. This week’s four championship matches concluded with a match decided on penalty kicks and three matches decided by a point difference. On behalf of Lincoln City Parks & Recreation Department, we thank and recognize the following volunteers and sponsors whose valuable work and contributions had made this year’s league another successful season: Amanda Rammer, Amy Marsh, Chad Ulrich, Dayton Mays, Dustin Hankins, Heidi Hall, Joe Primeau, Joey Sciarrotta, John Strader, Justin James, K.O. Maggard, Lonnie French, Mandy Weiss, Mat Daniels, Missy Thomas, Nicole James, Roberto Romero, Seth Lenaerts, Shawn Aguirre, Steve Fisher, Chinook Winds Resort, Coho Oceanfront Lodge, Gracie’s Sea Hag, Hammer Head Construction, La Roca Restaurant, Lincoln City Physical Therapy, Mazatlan Restaurant, Mills Ace Hardware, North Lincoln Sanitary Services, Otis Realty, Pacific Power, Pirate Coffee Company, Roadhouse 101, Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital ER, Sea Horse Oceanfront Lodging, Station 3, Sweet Delights, T&L Septics, and US Food Mart. Ray Santos League Coordinator

Dear people of Lincoln County, As part of our Oregon State History lesson, we are learning about Natural Resources. We wanted to share 3 Simple ways to help save the Oregon environment: 1. If you cut down a tree, plant a new one. Trees take in carbon dioxide and put out oxygen that we need to breathe. Having lots of trees are good for the environment and our air. Plus they make the world look beautiful and provide shade! 2. Don’t litter on the beaches. Whether eaten or entangled, litter causes infection, starvation and for many animals, death. Also we wont be able to play in the Water or dig in the sand if there is garbage everywhere. 3. Only fish for what you need. Don’t let our fish go extinct, there is plenty for everyone if we all share and don’t overfish the ocean. The Cod fish is now down to 1% of what it’s population was in 1977. Don’t let this happen to the NW Salmon. Please do your part to keep our planet awesome! Degen Sawyer and Xavyr Anderson 4th Grade

Thanks to volunteers

Our backpack volunteers at Taft Elementary School are a wonderful group of hard working individuals who care about the well being of children and families. We wish to thank Jo Karl, Bill and Judy Wong, John and Gail Ohm, Clyde Reid, Linda Kostalik, Sharron and Larry Kelley, Linda and

Runions for county commissioner

I know a man, a really good man who knows our county, knows its strengths and what areas need improvement. He has been a county roads supervisor for 18 years. He now runs his own company. By that experience he knows a lot about budgets, deadlines, and hard work. He knows the hard work that goes into us earning our tax dollars, and he will spend them accordingly. He cares for the people in this county, from the young to the old. He wants to make county government more efficient, accountable, and vows to spend less time in Salem than the other county commissioners. Less time in Salem will equal less time lobbying, and more work done here, in our county, for us. He is a detail guy, and will get the details straight. This man is Tom Runions, and he has my respect, and my vote. I hope you will see this opportunity to make a powerful and positive change in our local government by voting for Tom Runions. Thank you. Laurie Whitaker Otis


Business

A5 The News Guard

October 24, 2012

News Guard Q and A with Amy Roloff Oregon’s gas prices falling, still Little People Big World television star and Oregon resident Amy Roloff recently visited Astoria to promote her new cookbook, “Short and Simple Family Recipes,� and to give cooking demonstrations at the Commercial Fishermen’s Festival with Chris Holen, Chef of Baked Alaska. Roloff and her family have allowed the world into their lives at their farm near Portland as the stars of TLC’s “Little People Big World� since March 2006. “Little People Big World� explores the everyday lives of the Roloff family as they manage the logistical and social challenges of dwarfism. NEWS GUARD: Tell us something about your company. I started Living Large Enterprises a couple of years after we started doing the show “Little People Big World.� People started asking me to do speaking engagements. At the time, I was trying to decide what direction I wanted to go in. I thought, “Wow! This could be something worthwhile I could pursue.� When the show was running regularly, I had so many requests to talk or host events that I didn’t need to market it. I really didn’t get into the market-

ing until the last year and a half. I think I could have started marketing a bit sooner. When I take on a speaking engagement, I’ll talk about whatever the client is interested in hearing. But generally my clients ask me to focus on themes like overcoming personal challenges, challenges in the workforce, being the parent of a child with disabilities or perceived disabilities, motivating and empowering yourself, and bullying in schools. I don’t talk a lot about the show. NEWS GUARD: What is the growth potential of your company? I think the growth potential of my company is good. It could increase 10 to 25 percent, if I put the time into marketing myself as a

speaker and didn’t rely so much on the easy marketing of the TV show. One thing I’ve realized since I began is that organizations often set their budgets for speakers up to a year in advance. I’ve gotten a better sense of when schools and universities book speakers. I’ve also got a cookbook coming out Oct. 1 and I’ve been approached about writing another book over the next six months, so that avenue of Living Large is growing. NEWS GUARD: How does your company contribute to the community? I do run the Amy Roloff Charity Foundation, but in terms of Living Large, I think I’m contributing to the community by going out there and helping people understand their potential. NEWS GUARD: What advice would you give to other business owners? Evaluate where you’re at right now. And if you’re starting a business, think about what changes need to be made in your life to make the business successful—maybe it’s less time with family or streamlining things. Ask yourself, “Do you have the time and resources to get it up and running?�

higher than the national average Average retail gasoline prices in Oregon have fallen 7.9 cents per gallon in the past week, averaging $3.97 per gallon. This compares with the national average that has fallen 9.0 cents per gallon in the last week to $3.67 per gallon, according to gasoline price website OregonGasPrices.com. In Lincoln City and along the coast, prices range from $3.99 to $4.19 a gallon. Including the change in gas prices in Oregon during the past week, prices averaged 19.2 cents per gallon higher than the same period one year ago and are 1.1 cents per gallon higher than a month ago. The national average has decreased 14.2 cents per gallon during the last month and stands 20.1 cents per gallon higher than this day one year ago. “Only one other time in the last few years have we seen the national average drop so significantly in the course of just a week, and that other time was in May 2011,� said GasBuddy. com Senior Petroleum Analyst Patrick DeHaan. “Looking back at our data, we only see that prices

Average price per gallon Oregon $3.97 Nation $3.67

dropped considerably more in autumn 2008 when the economy slipped into a recession. Given the circumstances with this latest weekly decrease- that it has nothing to do with recession- is significant,� DeHaan said.

New bus schedule announced for coast to valley express The Benton and Lincoln County bus systems have made changes to make travel more convenient on coast to valley routes. Buses now travel to multiple destinations in Lincoln and Benton Counties seven days a week. Benton and Lincoln County buses are part of a five county alliance to provide coordinated transportation in Benton County, along the Northwest Oregon coast and beyond. Riders can pick up a bus in Benton County and travel to the coast. Once on, the coast riders can travel north or south to other coastal destinations. Additionally, coastal residents can travel to Corvallis or to the Amtrak train station in Albany. The new service will also help connect the South Beach Peninsula’s marine science and education workforce with Corvallis as well as Portland’s International

Airport (PDX). With over 100 Oregon State University employees and over 200 federal and state agency employees on the South Beach Peninsula, including the new NOAA Marine Operations Center - Pacific, the connection to the HUT Shuttle for service to PDX is a welcome option for business travelers. Lincoln and Benton County Transit worked closely with Maryann Bozza, Program Manager at the OSU Hatfield Marine Science Center, to connect riders from the Newport and Corvallis campuses of Oregon State University. “We are excited to have a public transportation option between campuses for meetings and classes, or to commute, and many welcome the extra time to work or relax,� said Bozza. “County Transit staff have done a great job of including us without losing sight of

their existing riders.� Riders may contact Benton County, Dial-A-Bus at (541) 752-2615 or Lincoln County Transit at (541) 2654900. Fares for cross-county trips are $10 each way for adults (12+ yrs old) or $7 each way for seniors (60+), youth (under 12) & the disabled. Ride coupons are also available: Six rides for $50 for adults or six rides for $36 for seniors, youth and disabled. Riders may speak with their driver for discounted coupons. Bikes ride for free. Visit www.nworegontransit.org for complete County-by County details. City of Newport Mayor, Mark McConnell, was enthusiastic about the much-needed connection to the Valley for Newport and Lincoln County residents. “There will be a direct connection to Good Samaritan Regional Medical Center in Corvallis and other health care facilities,� he noted,

“and our local business and leisure travelers and fishing community will be glad to have another connection to PDX. We also look forward to having Valley residents, students and tourists connect to our world class attractions and beaches here on the coast.� The Northwest Oregon Transit Alliance recently received an award for transit innovation from the Oregon Transit Association. The award was given to the transit alliance for its landmark project for Oregon to improve inter-agency coordination, brand and market transit service in all five counties as a single seamless service, offer transit as an asset for economic development, and establish private-public partnerships for sustainable funding. For more information, visit www.nworegontransit.org.

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Nelda Mae Dumond (Chapman)

Nelda Mae Dumond (Chapman), 76, of Lincoln City, Oregon, died on October 15, 2012, at Samaritan Evergreen Hospice House, in Albany, Oregon. She was born on February 28, 1936, in Grants Pass, Oregon, to parents William H. and Senna M. Chapman. She graduated from Medford Senior High School, in Medford, Oregon, in 1954, and began collecting recipes for her cookbook, “From Nelda’s Kitchen,” published in 2008. She was most proud of her kids. She loved to play Scrabble, and preferred to play a game at her “piece of dirt” on the Siletz River. Creative talents included Nelda Mae Dumond painting, calligraphy, and cooking. She found travel in Mexico delightful. Her favorite foods included cucumber and onion slices in vinegar, cotto salami, and chocolate. She was funny, fun, and hopeful. Career endeavors since 1967 included Chinook Winds Casino, Mr. D’s Sandwich Shop, Robert Dumond’s Dining Over the Waves at Surftides, Salishan Lodge, and The News Guard. She is survived by her husband Robert L. Dumond, of Lincoln City, Oregon; children Vicki L. Christiansen (Vrooman) of Portland, Oregon, Valerie A. Couch (Vrooman) of Portland, Oregon, Steven H. Vrooman of Hillsboro, Oregon, and Michelle A. Weaver (Dumond) of Fort Shaw, Montana; eight grandchildren; eight greatgrandchildren; brother and sister-in-law Z. Hubert and A. Ruth Chapman of Redding, California; sister Mary A. Brown (Chapman) of Athens, Alabama; five nephews and three nieces. A memorial service will be held on Sunday, November 4, 2012, at 2 p.m., at Wapiti Park, 2118 South Drift Creek Road, Lincoln City, Oregon, 97367.

October 24, 2012

Gerald Frederick Fox

Gerald Frederick Fox, 82, passed away peacefully after a long battle with cancer on September 25, 2012, surrounded by family at his home in Humble, Texas. He was born in Michigan and attended Howe Military School where Gerald he was PlaFox toon Leader. He graduated from the University of Michigan in 1952 with a degree in engineering and was a member of the Theta Xi fraternity. He proudly served his country as a Captain in the Korean War. After returning home, he worked for the Dana Corporation in both sales and engineering. He was active as a 32nd degree Mason. “Jerry” enjoyed cooking, golf, entertaining his friends, “ham radio” net, and U of M Football. He was a man of great faith, a supportive father, and a loving husband to Nancy (Fisher) Fox for 58 years who preceded him in death September 2010. He is survived by three daughters Susan (Richard) Hardy, Deborah (William) Ellis, Elizabeth (Thomas) Lingo; and eight grandchildren. Services will be private.

United States by RV. They had vacation homes in Bend and Lincoln City and permanently moved to Lincoln City from Portland. Alice worked for Meier & Frank. She became a real estate agent for Hoak Realty. She liked to knit and collected Hummel statues. Alice is survived by her husband, William E Hoak, of Lincoln City; her daughter, Louise Gregoire of Toledo, Ore.; her sons, William E. Hoak, Jr. of Lincoln City, and Thomas (Michele) Hoak of Toledo, Ore.; grandchildren James Gregoire, Steven (Jennie) Gregoire, Kaylee Anderson, Thomas Hoak, Jr., Michael (Angela) Hoak, and Benjamin Hoak; greatgrandchildren Zachary and Rachelle Gregoire and Chloe Montigue; and many nieces and nephews and great nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents and siblings, Bernice McGibbons and Norman Peterson. At her request, no services will be held. Arrangements entrusted into the care of Affordable Burial & Cremation Co.

Ardelle M. Perkins

Ardelle Marian Perkins, of Pacific City, died on August 6, 2012, after an extended illness. Ardelle was born on February 15, 1930, in Ross Township, Minnesota, to Albert and Minnie Hagen Lien. Ardelle, the third of four children, married Edgar Hemmingson in 1948; raising five Ardelle children as they moved Perkins west, eventually settling in Albany, Oregon. In recent years, Ardelle worked as a Commercial Fisherman and Fish Hatchery worker, and lavished attention on her flower garden, doll collection, and friends. All will miss the food-filled gatherings at “grandma’s house” and the never-ending supply of afghans Ardelle loved to crochet. Preceding her in death were James Perkins, her third husband (2009) and Jaydn Hemmingson, her youngest son (2004).

Survivors include her sons, Leslie and Darwin Hemmingson; daughters, Jordice Martin, Haylin Thornton, and Patricia Garrison; siblings Harvey Lien, Milton Lien, and Joyce Goodman; 11 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, October 27, 2012, from 1 to 4 p.m., at the Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church in Pacific City, Oregon. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, 330 S.W. Curry Street, Portland OR 97239, or Samaritan North Lincoln Hospice, PO Box 767, Lincoln City, OR 97367.

Barbara Faye Rogers

Barbara Faye Rogers went home to Jesus on October 17, 2012, in the home of her daughter in Albany with family at her side. Barbara lived in Lincoln City most of her adult life. She was married to Paul Rogers in 1958. The marriage ended in 1991. They had four children Paul jr, Willie, Penny and Stanley.

The Beacon is Still Shining In Loving Memory Ed Grabenhorst 10-02-11 Michael McCreadie 10-09-11 Amy Sue Norton 10-09-11 William Dechert 10-10-11 Julie Doench 10-10-11 Robert Etherington 10-10-11 Winifred Etherington 10-10-11 James Gaskin 10-12-11 Evelyn Greathouse 10-15-11 Esther Spurgeon 10-15-11 Watson Sinclair 10-21-11 Debra Uppinghouse 10-21-11 Patricia Plant 10-25-11 Lynn Brooks Whitlow 10-27-11 Debbie Jones 10-27-11 Alvis Mills 10-26-11 C. Randy White 10-29-11 Barbara Bennett 10-29-11 Judy Altomare 10-29-11

Alice May Hoak

Alice May Hoak of Lincoln City, Ore., died Oct. 20, 2012, at North Lincoln hospital in Lincoln City. She was 85. Alice was born October 1, 1927, in Portland, Ore., to Adolf and Hilda (Olsen) Peterson. Alice Alice May was born and Hoak raised in Portland, Ore. She graduated from Grant High school in Portland in 1945. She married William E Hoak on Feb. 26, 1946. After retiring, they traveled around the

rs a e Y r he t t e g To nd Pa k a ling c a M mber Ki

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She loved being outdoors camping and hunting with her family. She worked at Mo’s Restaurant for many years and later at Spirit Mountain Casino. She retired from working in 2001 due to ill health. In her retirement Barbara enjoyed reading and playing bingo, sometimes as many as five times a week. She also enjoyed times Barbara Faye Rogers spent with family. Barb leaves her children, Paul (Norma), Willie, Penny (Carl), Stanley (Joanne); her sisters, Violet (Tom) DeRocher, Ruth Davies, Carol (Art) Bailey, Margaret Irish, Mary (Mike) Landeck; brothers Allan (Virginia) Green and Doug (Connie) Green; 14 grandchildren; 14 greatgrandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews. She is preceded in death by her parents and sister Juanita Whitney. The family enjoyed an afternoon of reminiscing.

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October 24, 2012

Lincoln City Police Department Monday, Oct. 15

3:34 a.m. Burglary reported in 2600 block of N.E. Highway 101. Responsible party arrived to find alarm box tampered and wires hanging down; entry made into business. 6:04 a.m. Burglary reported in 3200 block of N.E. Highway 101. Report of door broken open and items removed. 6:29 a.m. Francis Joseph Lang, 42, arrested on suspicion of trespass and providing false information to officer in 4100 block of N.W. Logan Road. Transported to Lincoln County Jail. 11:25 a.m. Suspicious activity reported at Renew Consulting, 788 S.E. Highway 101. Caller had a letter possibly discussing some illegal activity. 11:44 a.m. Worker at BiMart found a small baggy of marijuana at Bi-Mart, 1030 S.E. Oar Avenue. Property seized. 12:43 p.m. Burglary reported in 1100 block of N.W. Highway 101.

Tuesday, Oct. 16

3:10 a.m. Brent M. Gordon, 29, arrested, cited and released on suspicion of driving while suspended misdemeanor and possession of a controlled substance schedule 4 drug at N.E. 14th Street and N.E. Highway 101. 8:05 a.m. Subject trespassed from Lincoln City Community Center, 2150 N.E. Oar Place. 2:48 p.m. Two missing juveniles located at Chinook Winds Casino play palace. 3:58 p.m. Subject reported that she was sexually assaulted at Chinook Winds Resort while staying at location in May 2012.

Wednesday, Oct. 17

1:55 p.m. Suspicious activity reported at Seventhday Adventist School, 2126 N.E. Surf Avenue. Strange message left on voicemail. 2:53 p.m. Two juveniles cited and released on suspicion of disorderly conduct at

Taft High, 3780 S.E. Spyglass Ridge Drive. 5:55 p.m. Michael J. Swanson, 30, arrested at Chinook Winds after security reported a fight at the beach access near the restaurant. Swanson was transported to Lincoln County Jail. 7:55 p.m. Caller reported that her daughter found a possible suicide note at Taft High School.

Thursday, Oct. 18

4:03 p.m. Suspicious activity reported at Taft High School. Report of subject making inappropriate comments in school setting. 4:37 p.m. Fraud reported at Western Union, 1315 S.W. Highway 101. Bad check cashed. 8:34 p.m. Nathan Michael Bosworth, 26, arrested on suspicion of menacing harassment, unlawful use of a weapon, after subject reported that her children’s father assaulted her new boyfriend. Bosworth transported to Lincoln County Jail.

Friday, Oct. 19

12:18 a.m. Runaway located at N.E. 13th and Mast Avenue. Runaway juvenile advised she wanted to turn herself in. Juvenile transported to Neotsu Post Office to meet parent. 1:28 p.m. Mental health check requested. Subject located at her apartment and transported to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital for mental health evaluation.

Saturday, Oct. 20

9:19 p.m. Mitchell K. Brady, 36, arrested on suspicion of trespassing and harassment at Chinook Winds Casino after report of male refusing to leave premises and being combative with security officers. Brady cited and released from Lincoln City Police Department. 11:34 p.m. Theft reported in 2500 block of N.W. Oar Avenue. Caller reported hearing window smashed on vehicle and iPod missing.

Sunday, Oct. 21

12:50 a.m. Lael Daniel Lacy, 38, arrested on suspicion of fourth-degree assault at Chinook Winds Casino after security reported a male subject was detained and an ambulance was needed for a subject with facial lacerations. Lacy was taken into custody and transported to Lincoln City PD where he was issued a citation and released. 1:22 a.m. Kevin E. Truman, 48, arrested on sus-

Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office Monday, Oct. 15

10:20 a.m. Welfare check requested in 300 block of N. Pleasure Drive, Otis. 12:30 p.m. Sex offenses reported by Lincoln City PD on a sex abuse case they began working but actually occurred in the county. 2:22 p.m. Suspicious circumstances reported in 100 block of Spruce Court, Lincoln Beach. 2:48 p.m. Animal complaint reported on N. Fawn Drive and N. Spring Drive, Otis. Reported that a “wolf” looking dog has been out in the rain for three days; appears cold and neglected. 5:28 p.m. Contact requested in 400 block of N. Fawn Drive, Otis. Caller hears a “hissing” noise and believes it is coming from vehicles that drive by every now and then. 6:05 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 5200 block of N.E. 50th Street, Neotsu. Female advised that her husband pulled her hair, possibly injured her leg, and that he was intoxicated.

Tuesday, Oct. 16

2:14 p.m. Suspicious vehicle reported in zero block of Pacific Street, Lincoln Beach. 10:03 p.m. Suspicious circumstances reported in 100 block of S.W. Shining Mist, Depoe Bay. Caller advised that something, not human, had entered her bathroom and was making a great deal of noise.

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7:56 p.m. Assault reported at Lincoln Beach Trailer Park, 10 Breeze Street, Lincoln Beach.

Thursday, Oct. 18

12:07 p.m. Criminal mischief reported at Boiler Bay RV Par, 2050 N. Highway 101, Depoe Bay. 14-year-old boy disclosed to Lincoln County Health and Human Services Child & Family that he has been lighting fires at location. 2:22 p.m. Traffic collision, non-injury, reported at Rose Lodge Store, 5283 Salmon River Highway, Rose Lodge. Truck hit a guard rail. Transferred to North Lincoln Fire and LCPD. 2:32 p.m. Welfare check requested at Boiler Bay State Park, Depoe Bay. Female standing on west side, almost in lane of travel, holding a paper plate that says “Need Help.” 4:23 p.m. Theft of patio table and chairs reported in 6600 block of Gladys Avenue, Otter Rock. 5:32 p.m. Criminal mischief reported at S. Drift Creek Camp Road, Lincoln City. Caller’s vehicle was keyed while parked at a residence in the area. 5:32 p.m. Welfare check requested in 7000 block of N.E. Neptune Drive, Lincoln City. Subject standing up on the hill screaming for help, saying there is a bear behind this residence. Caller transferred to OSP.

Friday, Oct. 19

1:57 a.m. Disturbance reported in 3700 block of Evergreen Avenue, Lincoln Beach. Subject broke in the back door; he used to live there and he is on mari-

juana and who knows what else; unknown if he has any weapons. 8:38 a.m. Theft reported in 200 block of N. Fawn Drive, Otis. 11:30 a.m. Criminal mischief reported at Harbor at Depoe Bay, 20 N.W. Sunset Street, Depoe Bay. Report of ongoing problem with hand rails on the balconies that have the bolts loosened. Has occurred on more than one occasion. 10:30 p.m. Dispute reported at Lincoln Beach Trailer Park, 10 Breeze Street, Lincoln Beach. Caller’s girlfriend changed locks and has left location. Caller advised all his belongings are inside trailer at location.

Sunday, Oct. 21

2:32 p.m. Harassment complaint reported in 3500 block of Sea Mist Avenue, Lincoln Beach. Reported that husband from whom subject is separated was at the house and thrashed her bedroom. Has called 40 times and made threats. 2:48 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 200 block of N. Highway 101, Depoe Bay. Male is trying to hit female with a board. 7:29 p.m. Missing person reported at Roads End State Park, 5901 N.W. Logan Road, Lincoln City. Subjects got separated while on the beach. Caller put through to OSP. 8:09 p.m. Suspicious circumstances reported at Worldmark Club at Depoe Bay. Caller can see a boat approximately 1 mile out; does not appear to be moving. Caller put through to USCG. 9:57 p.m. Welfare check requested at Waters Edge, 5201 S.W. Highway 101, Lincoln City. Report of male subject crawling on the ground. Caller put through to LCPD.

Red Hatters to celebrate Halloween Lincoln City’s Red Hat group, the Bodacious Beach Beauties, invite women 50 and over to its annual Halloween celebration. Scheduled at noon, Monday, Oct. 29, at the Beachtown Deli and Café at the Tanger Outlet Center, Suite 302, the luncheon menu will feature madeto-order sandwiches, a variety of soups, desserts by “Kathy” and specialty cupcakes by “My Petite Sweets.” Costumes are optional. Door prizes and prizes in three categories — funniest, most beautiful and most far-out — will be awarded. For more information, call 541-764-3240, 541-7642260 or 541-994-6902.

Find us online: www. TheNews Guard.com

Wednesday, Oct. 17

3:40 a.m. Menacing reported at Highway 18 intersection. Complainant believed someone just pointed a gun at him. Caller put through to OSP. 4:02 a.m. Suspicious circumstances reported at Lincoln Village Apartments, 2530 N.E. 31st Street, Lincoln City. Complainant says his son was chased through the apartments by someone. 9:46 a.m. Sex offenses reported in 400 block of N.W. Floral Avenue, Depoe Bay.

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picion of DUII at Chinook Winds Casino after casino security reported a vehicle knocked over a post in the main parking lot. Truman cited and released. 9:13 p.m. James Sutton, 60, arrested on probation violation per P.O. O’Toole in 1700 block of N.E. 17th Street after a report that Sutton was destroying stuff in the house. Sutton taken into custody.

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A8

The News Guard

October 24, 2012

District awarded literacy grant

Health

enough information to really understand it.” Schwartz said because the first coordinated care organizations came on line Aug. 1 medical professionals are just beginning to experience the new medical terminology and the impact of service coordination. “These are all new things for health care so there is a need to push aside confusion,” said Schwartz. “That is what I am most concerned about.” She said the reform is like carrying around an elephant. It is confusing and it is going to take some time. “This transformation will have an impact on everyone; hospitals, providers, and patients,” said Schwartz. “The hope and the goal is that the impact will be positive and we are going to do everything that we can to make sure that it is.” Schwartz said the reform could include a different process for how we receive medical care. Health care navigators will join nurses to help decide if the patient needs immediate emergency room care of if the patient can be treated in another setting like a doctor’s office or at home. “This would mean better service coordination and give the Health District the opportunity to deliver the best services possible,” said Schwartz. “The goal of the coordinated care organizations are to deliver better access at lower costs.” Larry Mullens, Samaritan Health Services president and CEO, the company contracted by the North Lincoln Health District for hospital services, expects a specific reform to be tested within the district. “This is called Hospitals at Home and involves virtual technology like video hookups that link medical specialists to the patient at their homes,” said Mullens. “Patients are more comfortable in their homes so we think that is a good environment for them. It also allows us to deliver a lot of services to the home for less cost than we could at the hospital.” Cahill said there will be a cost for the transition including going to electronic medical records, but consumers won’t necessarily be burdened with that cost. “I don’t think this is necessarily going to be passed on to the consumer,” he said. “We will probably see more plans that will go to a managed care environment. It’s just getting to where we want to be from where we are.” Mullens believes funding the reform will come from a combination of sources. “Like source funding from Medicaid and Medicare type programs through the federal and state government and third party payers are going to pay for it because if we can provide the

same amount of care at the home front for one fourth of what it costs in the hospital setting then they would support that,” said Mullens. He believes one challenge will be to economically match the different health care plans with the benefits of reform. While development of a new hospital in Lincoln County has been placed on hold because of the current economy, Cahill believes a new facility designed to help in prevention of serious illnesses may be the outcome of the reform. “The reform is designed to offer one stop shopping with doctors, nurses, and specialists and health care navigators to work with the patients before they even get to the hospital, so looking at what a new hospital will look like will be designed around prevention,” Cahill said. “We are trying to catch the illnesses before they become so significant or severe the patient actually ends up in the hospital.” He said the idea is to renovate, remodel or replace the existing hospital. “We have to figure out what is our delivery system for a critical care hospital going to look like in the future and build to that and not what the need is today,” he said. Because the hospital is part of the North Lincoln Health District, Cahill said the district taxpayers could be asked to approve a bond measure to support whatever project is selected by the district and the community. Mullens said the next challenge is convincing the public about the benefits of reform. He believes that will require a behavioral change. “We have to make sure that the public accepts the change,” Mullens said. “They need to understand why we are doing this and how the reform is in their best interests. So it is going to take a lot of education.” He said the reform is about sending patients to the best place for the care they need. “We don’t have a choice,” Mullens said. “Reform is upon us. We have to figure out the best way to deal with this. It will take some finetuning as we go forward, but we have to make it work.”

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Lincoln County School District (LCSD) has been awarded nearly $745,000 in federal funds to increase student literacy and update school libraries. The grant is funded through the U.S. Department of Education’s Innovative Approaches to Literacy (IAL) Program. “Literacy is key to learning,” LCSD Superintendent Tom Rinearson said. “This grant will help us promote strong reading and writing skills in our students that will boost their academic achievement and carry through into their adult years.” The U.S. Department of Education awarded $28 million in IAL funds for literacy projects in high-need districts and schools. Lincoln County School District was the only grant recipient in the state of Oregon, and one of just 46 grantees in the nation. “Strong school library systems are directly connected to successful student literacy,” Dr. Sara Johnson, LCSD assistant superintendent, said. “This grant allows us to strengthen our school libraries and increase resources for every

student in the district, while tying into our Ocean Literacy initiative.” Grant funds will support LCSD’s “Project SEAL: Students Engaged in Authentic Literacy.” Project SEAL was developed in collaboration with community science partners, and targets the ocean as a relevant local theme to engage students in science, reading, writing and math. The stated goals of Project SEAL are to: increase student literacy and academic achievement across content areas; update and expand school library book collections, resources and technology; provide professional development in problem-based learning to school library personnel and teachers of core subject matters; and increase family involvement in student literacy. The first step in the two-year project is to hire a certified library media specialist to join the district’s part-time media specialist, Doug Hoffman. Other steps to follow are: • Purchase $75,000 worth of library resources (books, subscriptions, soft-

ware/hardware, etc.) for the district’s 12 school libraries during the current school year; • Purchase $15,000 worth of library resources focused on supporting Ocean Literacy during the second year; • Extend school library hours and staffing for increased parent and student access; • Purchase sets of personal digital devices, such as Kindle or iPod, for classrooms to check out; • Organize and coordinate professional development for teachers and library staff; and • Coordinate biannual evening family literacy events at schools. As stated in the grant project narrative, “Project SEAL will be an integral part of LCSD’s total effort to raise the quality of teaching and level of student learning by having school libraries and classrooms that form a connected, 21st century learning environment that enables students to learn in relevant, real world contexts. […] The project is designed for sustainability.”

LCSD budget committee members sought Vacancies exist in Zone 2 (Agate Beach, Depoe Bay, Schooner Creek), Zone 3 (Newport) and Zone 4 (Toledo, Silez, Eddyville) of the Lincoln County School District Budget Committee. The Zone 4 position is for a one-year “remainder” term, to serve until June 30. The other two positions are full three-year terms, to serve until June 30, 2015. Those interested in serving in the volunteer positions cannot be employees of LCSD, must reside in the respective zone and must be registered voters. A complete description of the zones is on file at the District administration office in Newport, and the County Clerk’s office in Newport. Applications are available on the District website (www.lincoln.k12.or.us), and at the District office. They are due Friday, Nov. 2, to Laurie Urquhart in the administration office. For more information, please call Urquhart at 541265-4403.


October 24, 2012

The News Guard

A9

Taft roundup

Taft cross-country team makes progress JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

The best barometer of performance and postseason positioning for the Taft High cross-country team each year has been the Country Fair Classic in Veneta. This year was no different for the Tigers with all of the Oregon West Conference teams in attendance Wednesday, Oct. 17, and the district meet just a week away. “The Country Fair Classic’s course is also a very fast course– meaning, it’s all flat,” said Taft coach Rebecca Dressler, whose team is preparing for districts, Saturday, Oct. 27, at Cascade High School in Turner. “And because of this, it’s fun to see everyone get their PR [personal record] for the season.” Numerous Tigers posted their personal-best times, and at just the right time, the second-year coach said. “This gets the runners ready and confident for districts,” she said. Senior Taryn Brewer (33:41.11) was among the most improved runners, starting the season at around 40 minutes and now down to about 32. “She is truly an inspiration to the entire team,” Dressler said. Sophomore Zach Colbert (25:13.32), who has improved his times every meet, also has displayed marked improvement. Meanwhile, senior Soleil Zumhofe (22:05.93) kept focused on her season goal of topping 22 minutes. “She crossed the finish line with confidence and energy to spare, which means she definitely has it in her to reach her goal,” Dressler said. Kendal Gile (20:08.24) nearly finished under 20 minutes in the boys competition. “As a freshman, this is great, and I cannot wait to see his abilities improve every year,” Dressler said. Another freshman, Evan Stanfill (20:57.64) went from the 22- to the 20-minute range. “A big reason why I’m so impressed with some of these athletes,” Dressler said,

“is because a lot of them are beginner runners, and to see them constantly improve and become competitive is exciting.” Junior Pablo Lascano (22:33.57) and sophomore Grant Prins (24:07.61) also ran the 5,000-meter varsity distance for the Tigers. Taft did not post team scores in the regular-season ending event. Sheldon won the boys competition over Hidden Valley, with Roseburg third. Oregon West Conference member Philomath was fourth. Stayton was 12th, Newport 13th, Cascade 14th and Central 25th. Hidden Valley sophomore Lance Hemphill was the low boys finisher in 17:40.88, while Sheldon senior Jeff Beck finished second in 17:54.03. Philomath junior Brian Blythe was the Oregon West’s top boys finisher in 16:07.84. The Warriors were also the top Oregon West team in the girls competition, placing fourth behind winner Marist, runner-up Sisters and Marshfield. League member Stayton was sixth, Cascade ninth, Central 21st and Newport 22nd. Sheldon sophomore Gracie Todd won the girls race in 18:25.01, while Hidden Valley senior Sierra Brown placed second in 18:26.36. Junior Kristen LaChapelle of Cascade was the top Oregon West girls runner in 19:42.11. For complete team scores and individual results of Taft’s 2012 results, go to athletenet.com. Boys soccer– Scoring woes continued to plague the Tigers, who dropped their third straight game by identical 6-0 scores in falling to league powers Stayton and Philomath. Taft followed a 6-0 home loss to Cascade to finish the previous week’s play with six-goal, shutout defeats to Stayton (9-0-2 overall, 7-0-0 Oregon West) on Tuesday, Oct. 16, and Philomath (8-12, 4-1-2) on Thursday, Oct. 18. “We came out slow in the first half, but played the best soccer the second half our team has played this whole

JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD

Seniors Soleil Zumhofe and Bobby Brandenburg, who missed the team’s most recent meet due to a family vacation, have been leading the charge all season as the Tigers prepare for next week’s district championships. season,” Taft assistant coach Tim Dressler said. “Usually being down 5-0 at half loses the motivation factor for teams to finish the game with a decent effort. The boys showed more than just a decent effort. They stepped up their game and played their best soccer.” Dressler said Taft played multidimensional soccer, switching the ball across the field, penetrating passes to the offense, creating combination plays, and executing better defense. “The cohesiveness of the team is growing stronger and the second half clicked,” he said. “If we can play like we did during the second half for a whole match and capitalize on some of our scoring opportunities, I see us having closer games.” Doing their part, Dressler said, were sophomore Mason Aguirre, who found a higher level of intensity; senior Christian Hernandez, who started and played con-

sistently well at left midfield; and freshman Jose Jimenez in protecting the goal in the second half. “Jose was off his line collecting through-balls [passes into open space] and was a strong vocal director on the field,” Dressler said. Taft was scheduled to play Central (6-4-1, 2-4-1) on Tuesday, Oct. 23, at Voris Field (past The News Guard’s deadline), is at Newport (64-1, 2-4-1) on Thursday, Oct. 25, and concludes its season Tuesday, Oct. 30, at Cascade (8-3-0, 4-3-0). Volleyball– The Tigers continued their search for the season’s first win in two Oregon West Conference home defeats. Taft, 0-16 overall and 0-9 in league play, managed to win its fourth game of the year in 48 tries but fell 25-6, 22-25, 25-19, 26-24 to Central on Tuesday, Oct. 16, and 25-11, 25-18. 25-15 to Newport on Thursday, Oct. 18. Taft won the second

game of its match against Central (11-10, 3-6) largely due to strong serving from senior McKenna Sarvis, who was 26 of 26 with two aces. Sophomore Katie McCardell blocked 11 shots, including five stuffs, to lead Taft. Senior Alina Button had a team-leading six assists, senior Alexa Taunton five kills and Sarvis and junior Taylor Adams 14 and 13 digs, respectively. “The girls came out flat the first game, but put out a great effort the next three, “ Napoleon said. “This was a fun match to watch with a lot of great defensive plays on both sides.” Napoleon credited Adams for playing tough backrow defense and Taunton for putting several shots away. “She [Adams] was getting almost everything that was coming her way,” Napoleon said, “and Taunton had her best kill effort of the season. She was very aggressive on her attacks on the net.”

Sarvis, who was 16-for-16 with three aces, again was flawless serving Thursday in Taft’s sweep by Newport (3-13, 2-7). Button led Taft with seven assists, sophomore BillyAnn Stempel with five kills, McCardell with eight blocks and Adams with 17 digs. Sophomore Olivia Day added five blocks, including two stuff blocks, for the Tigers. Napoleon again praised Adams’ defensive play away from the net and Sarvis in getting points started. “She has been awesome in the serving department this year in league,” Napoleon said of Sarvis, who has accurately placed 113 of 114 attempts with 16 aces. The match marked the final home appearance for Sarvis, Button and Taunton. The senior trio will wrap up their careers Tuesday, Oct. 23, at Cascade 18-6, 7-3.

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A10 The News Guard

October 24, 2012

Tigers making a statement in girls soccer JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

Saying her team is playing with purpose, Taft High girls soccer coach Danyel Scott hopes a split of two games last week will position her team for a playoff spot as the season winds down. Taft, 3-6-0 overall, defeated Stayton 2-1 on Tuesday, Oct. 16, then lost a home game 4-0 to Philomath on Thursday, Oct. 18, to stand 2-4-0 and in third place in the Oregon West Conference. “The girls have been coming out strong the last two weeks,” Scott said. “I think after the win against Central [4-2 on Oct. 2] they have finally realized they can do this.” Senior captains Alexandria Scott and Catherine Mina scored goals Tuesday as the Tigers outplayed the Eagles before being shut out at home two days later. “We went into the week in Stayton [a 3-1 winner over the Tigers on Sept. 25] ready for vengeance,” Scott said. “They played hard the whole time. I think our opponents were pretty surprised.”

JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD

Taft seniors Michala Barton, top photo, and Robin Long, right, have played integral parts in helping the Tigers on the field this season. Scott said the Tigers passed well, attacked aggressively and probably should have won more decisively against the Eagles (3-7-0, 1-4-0). “It could have been even more in our favor, but we had a hard time following through to the goal with the 5-4-1 stance,” she said. “With just one lone striker up there, it makes it hard to get a strong play to the goal. My objective was to keep that stance, though, and

protect our goal. I wanted to protect and try and launch the ball up over their defense to Mina, our only striker.” Before Mina scored, Scott gave Taft a 1-0 lead with a first-half goal she brought down to the ground with a header. “We felt good about it, but knew they would bring a battle the second half and they did,” Scott said of Stayton, which answered the goal early in the second

period. Mina responded with the game-winning breakaway score with 12 minutes left on a shot she flicked over the goalie’s head. Taft failed to keep the momentum building in being shut down at home on Thursday against the Warriors (9-3-0, 6-0-0), however. “I think every time we play Philomath — no matter the year, place or time — we

go into bunker mode,” Scott said. “We know they are the best team in 4A state.” After our last game against them where we were annihilated [a 12-0 defeat on Sept. 27], we knew we had to protect our home goal a lot better,” she said. Taft is at Central (3-6-1, 1-4-1) on Tuesday, Oct. 23, and hosts Cascade (3-4-3, 3-1-1) on Senior Night at 4 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 30.

“We have been playing hard, focused and with all of their hearts,” Scott said. “They have gone out there and played every game significantly better than the one before. That is all that I can ask for. Our team is developing the confidence and experience that we have lacked in the last few years and it is showing on the field.”

Newport Cubs kick back at rival Tigers JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

Imagine Taft senior Tyler Lopez’s surprise when his coach turned to him and asked if he thought he could make a 29-yard field goal in overtime to possibly win a league game against his school’s biggest rival. It wasn’t that a short potential game-winning field goal in a 20-17 Oregon West Conference overtime loss at Newport on Friday, Oct. 19, was such a daunting task. But given that first-year Taft coach Perry Herbst hadn’t tried a field goal of any kind in 17 years of coaching, it was hardly what Lopez– never mind anyone else– expected. The Tigers don’t even kick extra points, let alone field goal attempts. “I’m not a big field goal guy,” Herbst said. “I mean, I even go for two every time because the percentages are in my favor.” Despite his disdain for kicking and his players’ dismay at his calling for a three-point attempt, Lopez told Herbst he could make it

JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD

Taft’s Keanu Eastman, shown in a game earlier this season, will be among the seniors who will play their final game for the Tigers on Friday against Cascade at Voris Field. and did, placing the pressure on the Tigers to keep Newport out of the end zone on its ensuing possession in what was now a 17-14 Taft lead. “He went out and did his job and we put it in the hands of our defense,” Herbst said. However, Newport (5-3 overall, 3-1 Oregon West) took the second handoff of its overtime possession and burst into the end zone for

the deciding score. “We had 4th-and-10, and I thought, ‘You know what; we’re playing great defense, but it’s tight now and we should probably kick a field goal,” Herbst said. “He’s been practicing it the last two weeks, so I called time out and I said, ‘Hey, Tyler, can you make a field goal here,’ and he looked at me and said, ‘Well, yeah, let’s go kick a field goal. That’s something we haven’t

tried.”’ This time, however, the defense failed him and Taft fell to 1-7 overall and 1-3 in

conference. “It’s just one of those things where you have to have some luck with you,” Herbst said. Luck had much less to do with it when Taft built a 14-0 second-quarter lead before the Cubs made it 14-7 at the half. Senior Brent Martin put the Tigers on top 6-0 on a 4-yard run to start the scoring before Lopez scored the Tigers’ second touchdown on a 5-yard run after a bad snap sailed over the Newport punter’s head. Lopez’s twin brother, Skyler, caught a 2-point conversion pass from quarterback Seth Steere for the second score and the 14-7 halftime edge. “It was just a hard-fought battle,” Herbst said. “I hope the kids learned from this, that our young kids watch-

ing it see how it played out to see what they need to do to put games away.” Herbst cited outside linebackers Skyler Lopez and Tyler Henson and middle backer Trevor Knott for clogging up the middle and maintaining outside pursuit in holding Newport in check. “We did a heck of a job flowing to the ball,” Herbst said. “Our defense got to the ball and took away the deep ball from them, For the most part, our pass defense was solid. We had our opportunities. Our kids were right there where they needed to be.” Taft returns to action Friday at 7 p.m. against Cascade (7-1, 3-1) in the regular-season finale at Voris Field.

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The News Guard | October 24, 2012 | B1

| 541-994-2178 | Info@TheNewsGuard.com

Tucking in for Winter Along Garden Paths

By Karen Brown

Y

our dahlias were gorgeous, begonias exquisite, and fuchsias bloomed all summer long. What now, you often ask? How can you get a repeat performance next year? Let’s start with the dahlias. The first question is always, “Do I need to dig them up?” The answer varies according to the type of soil you have, and how many years they’ve been in the ground. If your soil drains well, they can stay in the ground over winter, and most years, they will recover quite nicely. If it tends to be soggy where they live, better dig and store them. It is wise to dig and divide at least every three years as well, as the clumps become too crowded to perform at their best, and the soil becomes depleted and needs some amendments. To dig and store, wait until the tops have mostly died down, either from frost or old age, then uproot the whole clump and brush or wash off most of the soil. You can divide the clump right away, keeping healthy tubers with a short bit of stem attached, or you can store them as a clump and divide in the spring. Each new section needs an eye, which forms right at the base of the old stem. Dahlia tubers should be stored in a cool but not freezing area, in the dark. It works well to tuck them into dry peat or potting soil to help insulate them. Do not store in plastic, which promotes rotting. To leave clumps in the ground to overwinter, cut the stems back to a few inches from the ground. Some enthusiasts recommend covering the stem stubs and crown with something to deflect the rain, so it doesn’t trickle down the hollow stems and rot the crown. I have never done this and never noticed the problem. I sometimes cover the entire bed with a couple of inches of mulch to insulate the soil a bit. Keep the area weeded through the winter. You also need to bait for slugs, both at tucking in time and again early in the spring when the eyes first begin to grow. Slugs crawl under the soil and attack the new growth before it ever shows above ground. Tuberous begonias need to go completely dormant to rest through the winter. Put them out of rain and let the soil dry out until the stems separate from the tubers easily. Then remove the tubers from the soil and store dry in paper bags in a cool area, not freezing, over the winter. In March or April, they will be ready to start into growth indoors, and will be large enough to plant out when the weather warms in May or June. Hardy fuchsias growing in the ground will usually overwinter in place, with new growth arising from the crown in late spring. Cut back the stems to a few inches from the ground after most of the leaves have fallen. A mound of loose mulch over the crown can help prevent freezing. Fuchsias in baskets are more exposed to cold and will need to be protected. Baskets can be buried in mulch or taken into a cool storage area such as a garage. Cut the stems back, as above, after foliage has dropped. Keep the soil barely moist and watch for new growth when spring warms. Repot in fresh soil at that time, trimming back the roots, and move the plant into bright light. I prefer starting over with new starter plants, which often have more vigor than those wintered over, and will bloom just as soon. Don’t forget to plant any bulbs you’ve purchased recently, or stored away from spring. That means daffodils, tulips, hyacinths, and all those lovely spring bloomers. Fall planting time is NOW!

Home sweet home

T

he famed Taste of Home Cooking School, attended by nearly 5 million people over the last 20 years, is coming to Chinook Winds Casino Resort. Grab your spatula, as well as family, friends and neighbors, and come to a fun-filled cooking experience on Tuesday, Oct. 30. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. to visit local vendors, with the cooking school from 6-9 p.m. Tickets are $10 and are on sale now at chinookwindscasino.com or can

be purchased in person at the Chinook Winds Box office or by calling 1-888-624-6228. With cooking demonstrations by the Taste of Home team, led by Kristi Larson, attendees will learn seasonal recipes that are perfect for every holiday and occasion, and every skill level. Plus, learn tips and tricks that will help you save time and make the most of your cooking experience. Come early to the show to visit booths hosted by local

vendors like Mary Kay, Avon and Salad Master to name a few. You’ll receive a gift bag with coupons and samples, and have the opportunity to register for door prizes and win the dishes prepared on stage during the show. For more information, visit www.tasteofhome.com/CookingSchools.

Writers’ Book Features 42 Oregon Authors

With the help of the horses Bright Horizons, a non-profit therapeutic horseback riding center located off of Logsden Road, is holding a funding bingo event Nov. 4. Come for Buckaroo Bingo from 2-6 p.m. at Rogue Ales Brewery – $5 will get you a bingo card, $10 will get you three bingo cards. All proceeds will go to Bright Horizon’s scholarship fund, to help riders who cannot afford classes. Bright Horizon’s mission is to improve the physical and emotional wellbeing of individuals and their families through therapeutic equestrian activities built on professionalism and trust with a focus on community education, communication, and teamwork. Although the majority of the program is designed for riders with special needs, classes for able-bodied and advanced riders are also available. Bright Horizons offers private, semi-private, and group classes. For more information or to volunteer with Bright Horizons, contact Amy Cline at 541-961-4156 or email amy@brighthorizonsriding.org.

Laura Stanfill, the former managing editor of the News Guard, is the editor of a new nonfiction book about the craft of writing. Brave on the Page: Oregon Writers on Craft and the Creative Life was released Oct. 8 by Forest Avenue Press. It includes essays and interviews with 42 Oregon writers, including Matt Love of Newport. “Matt’s work as the founder of Nestucca Spit Press, and especially how he focuses on the rich cultural landscape of our state, inspired me to start my own publishing company,” Stanfill said. “We met when I lived in Lincoln City and when he was teaching at Taft High School. Forest Avenue Press will publish Oregon writers with an emphasis on quiet novels, the kind that say things about being human that other human beings need to hear.” Other interview subjects include bestselling narrative nonfiction author Lauren Kessler; Kim Cooper Findling, whose memoir of growing up on the Oregon coast, Chance of Sun, was published by Nestucca Spit Press in 2011; Kristy Athens, author of the essential country-living guide Get Your Pitchfork On!; Jon Bell, who wrote the nonfiction On Mount Hood about Oregon’s iconic peak;

and Scott Sparling, author of the novel Wire to Wire. Brave on the Page is available through the Espresso Book Machine at the downtown Powell’s Books, 1005 W. Burnside Street, Portland 97209, or online through ondemandbooks.com. For more information about Forest Avenue Press or Brave on the Page, see forestavenuepress.wordpress. com.

Oregon child prodigy to perform in Depoe Bay

Vince Neil & Great White in concert Heavy-metal stars Vince Neil and Great White will perform back-toback each night at Chinook Winds Casino Resort at 8 p.m. Nov. 2 and 3. Tickets are $20 to $35 and can be purchased online at chinookwindscasino.com, in person at the Chinook Winds Box Office or by calling 1-888-MAINACT. In addition to selling 80 million records around the world as the frontman for Mötley Crüe, Vince Neil began his career as a solo artist in 1993. Vince’s unmistakable voice leads some of the greatest rock songs of this generation, including “Shout At The Devil,” “Home Sweet Home,” “Girls, Girls, Girls,” “Dr. Feelgood,” “Kickstart My Heart,” “Same Ol Situation,” and the newer “Saints of Los Angeles.” Vince released his latest solo album, Tattoos & Tequila on June 22, 2010. Best known for the 1989 smash “Once Bitten, Twice Shy,” Great White’s song arsenal also includes “Rock Me,” “Save Your Love,” “The Angel Song,” “Mistabone” and more.

Child prodigy Kristin Qian will perform on violin and piano at the next Oregon Coast Chamber Music Society (OCCMS) concert at 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov 4. Her program will include selections by Bach, Chopin, Ravel, Paganini, Debussy, and Kreisler. Born and raised in Portland, Kristin Qian began playing violin at age two and piano at age three. She is a two-time winner of the Young Artists! Debut Competition and at age 10 was the youngest finalist at the Tureck International Piano Competition in New York City. The 14-year-old virtuoso is also a talented painter whose art is owned by President George W. Bush, a linguist who speaks six languages, and a published author who wrote a book of poems and illustrations called “The Silly Monkey World.” The Nov. 4 concert will be held in an ocean view home in Little Whale Cove. For reservations and to receive directions, call 541-765-7770 or 541-645-0409. Tickets are $25. Make checks payable to OCCA (Oregon Coast

Council for the Arts-fiscal sponsor for OCCMS) and mail to OCCMS, 1410 SW Walking Wood, Depoe Bay, OR 97341. Taft High Culinary Club will prepare and serve light refreshments. The OCCMS website at www.occms.net has more information about concerts and musicians for the entire season.

WPBA Tour Championships Coming to Lincoln City World’s Best Women Pool Players to Compete at Chinook Winds Casino Resort

The Women’s Pro Billiard Tour will stage its season-culminating event, the WPBA Tour Championships, in Lincoln City Nov. 7-11. Forty-eight of the best women pool players in the world will head to Chinook Winds Casino Resort to compete for the tour’s most prestigious title. The event kicks off with a charity pro-am tournament Nov. 7, featuring the top 16 ranked professionals. Open to the general public, fans have a chance to compete against top players while raising money for the Taft High School Booster Club. The main event begins on Nov. 8; all 48 competitors will complete double elimination rounds, playing down to semi and final matches on Nov. 11. Slated to compete are the best known names in the world of women’s pro billiards, including European and world champion Jas-

min Ouschan; famed “Black Widow” Jeanette Lee; Chinese sensation Xiaoting Pan, reigning world 9-Ball champion “Kwikfire” Kelly Fisher; reigning world 10-Ball champion Ga Young Kim aka “Little Devil Girl”; BCA Hall of Famer and reigning U.S. Open champion Allison Fisher; and newly inducted BCA Hall of Famer, the “Irish Invader” Karen Corr; as well as local favorite Liz Cole of Portland. For more information, or to obtain tickets (day passes are $20), call 1-888-MAIN-ACT (624-6228) or 541-996-5775.


October 24, 2012

Wednesday, Oct. 24 Roads End Sanitary District board meeting 1812 NE 64th St., Lincoln City 11 a.m. Board will discuss a financial review. Family Night: “Night of the Super Heroes” Driftwood Public Library, 801 S.W. Highway 101, Lincoln City, in the Commons area, outside the Children’s Room 6 to 7 p.m. Dress as your favorite super hero character or make up your own. Play games, be in the photo shoot, eat super foods and party. This is an all ages event. Call 541-996-2277 or go to driftwoodlib.org. BAMA & Disaster Relief Roadhouse 101, Lincoln City 6 p.m. Everyone is welcome to attend this presentation by Susan Graves and hosted by Bay Area Merchants Association. Depoe Bay Parks Commission Regular Meeting Depoe Bay City Hall 5 p.m. Gluten Intolerance Support Group of Lincoln County Driftwood Public Library, Fischer Room, 801 S.W. Hwy. 101, Lincoln City 6-7:30 p.m. Discussion on preparing your gluten free to-go-pack for emergency preparedness. For more info, call Nancy Ludwig at 503-588-5446 or Tina Good at 503-879-5147 or 503437-0314.

Thursday, Oct. 25 Erosion Prevention & Sediment Control Summit: What’s Wrong With a Little Dirt? Lincoln City City Hall, Council Chambers (3rd Floor), 801 S.W. Highway 101, Lincoln City 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost: TBD. Contact Maria Cahill at 503-334-8634. North Lincoln Health District Board of Directors’ Development Meeting Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Education Conference Room 8 to 10:30 a.m. Ocean Spray Garden Club Meeting Connie Hansen Garden, 1931 N.W. 33rd Street, Lincoln City 12:30 p.m. for snacks and chats; 1 p.m. for business meeting; and 2 p.m. for the program, this month on Plant Propagation with Cindy Miles from Bear Creek Nursery. The public is invited. Fall Free For All — The Biggest Water Fight of the Year Lincoln City Community Center Pool 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Squirt guns, water cannons, hoses, buckets and more

will be allowed in this noholds-barred event. Cost: Free. All ages are welcome.

Housewives of Orange County’ Cindy Burns, Kira Soltanovich, and Vicki Barbolak. Tickets are $15 for each performance and can be purchased by calling 1-888-MAIN ACT (1-888624-6228), online, or at the Chinook Winds Box Office.

Dark and Stormy Night Mystery Series Driftwood Public Library 4 p.m. A different mystery author will visit the library each Thursday afternoon in October to speak to readers about their work. Oct. 25 is Jack Judge, author of “Crosetti’s Curse,” “The Dead Lie Restless in Pedro Creek” and “Death Rides the Carousel.”

Saturday, Oct. 27 Ecologically Sound Tree Pruning Connie Hansen Garden, 1921 N.W. 33rd, Lincoln City 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost: Free. Instructor: Vernon Esplin, certified arborist and owner of Buena Vista Arbor Care Co. Gardeners are invited to bring pruning tools for evaluation by the instructor and to be prepared for the weather in the event of an outdoor demonstration. The coffee pot is always on.

Friday, Oct. 26 Adult CPR/AED & Standard First Aid American Red Cross, Lincoln District Office, 308 S.W. Coast Highway, Newport 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $90. To register call 1-800445-8210 or go to www. oregonredcross.org

Hands-on Fall Pasta Workshop Culinary Center in Lincoln City 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost: $50, includes meal and wine. For more info, call Chef Sharon Wiest at 541-557-1125 or 800452-2151.

Babysitter’s Training American Red Cross, Lincoln District Office, 308 S.W. Coast Highway, Newport 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Cost: $85. (Students are asked to bring a sack lunch.) To register call 1-800445-8210 or go to www. oregonredcross.org Making Bioretention Work: Strategies for Vegetated Stormwater Facilities Newport City Hall Council Chambers, 169 S.W. Coast Highway, Newport Morning lecture and afternoon technical field class (1:30 to 3:30 p.m.). Cost: $20 for the lecture, $30 for the field class, or $45 for both. Contact Maria Cahill at 503-334-8634.

“I’m a Stranger Myself Here”: An evening of song with George & Barbara Skipworth Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. Admission is $10 in advance and $12 at the door. For more info, call 541-994-9994. Steve Sloan Band Snug Harbor Bar & Grill, 5001 S.W. Highway 101 9 p.m. Cost: No cover. Call: 541-996-4976.

Fall Feast Local Foods Dinner Lincoln City Cultural Center 6 p.m. Tickets $25 each or two for $40. A fundraiser to benefit the Lincoln City Food Pantry. The menu is courtesy of local vendors and chefs. For info and ticket sales call 541-9949994.

Sunday, Oct. 28 Tillamook Traditions Harvest Dinner and Silent Auction Nazarene Church, 2611 Third Street, Tillamook 1 to 5 p.m. Fundraiser for Food Roots’ programs and Tillamook Farmers Market operations. This family friendly event will feature North Coast local and traditional foods. The silent auction will have quality artisan and food products made and produced on the North Oregon coast.

Comedy on the Coast Chinook Winds Casino Resort Oct. 26 and Saturday, Oct. 27. Don’t miss this hilarious show with ‘The Funniest

This Week’s Tide Tables

Day

High/Low Tide Time Height/Feet

W 24

October 24 thru 30

TH 25

BOLD TYPE = HIGH TIDE TIMES F

26

y! ! S 27 l i e Da ffe SU 28 sh Co e t Fr ea M 29 Gr Proudly Brought to you by

T

30

Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low

3:10 AM 9:26 AM 4:01 PM 9:27 PM 4:05 AM 10:09 AM 4:57 PM 10:32 PM 4:52 AM 10:47 AM 5:44 PM 11:27 PM 5:35 AM 11:21 AM 6:24 PM 12:16 AM 6:13 AM 11:53 AM 7:01 PM 12:59 AM 6:48 AM 12:23 PM 7:36 PM 1:40 AM 7:23 AM 12:53 PM 8:11 PM

Lighthouse Doughnuts

0.5 5.9 1.4 5.3 0.8 6.2 1.0 5.4 1.0 6.5 0.5 5.5 1.2 6.6 0.1 5.5 1.5 6.7 -0.1 5.5 1.7 6.8 -0.2 5.5 1.9 6.7 -0.2

Elizabeth Cable Snug Harbor Bar & Grill, 5001 S.W. Highway 101 8:30 p.m. Cost: No cover. Call: 541-996-4976.

and apple cider will be provided. Donations of non-perishable foods for the Christmas baskets will be appreciated. All are welcome.

Tuesday, Oct. 30

Halloween Party Salmon River Grange 6 to 7 p.m. Ages 0 to 10 years. Games and prizes. Come and have a good time. For more info, call Helen Forbes at 541994-5146.

From Basalt to Sand with Richard Larrett Salishan Spa and Golf Resort 10 a.m. Presented by Oregon Coast Learning Institute. Richard, a registered professional geologist and certified engineering geologist, will explain why geology along the Lincoln County coast is a process of perpetual motion and potential challenges. For more info, call 541-764-2444 or 541764-2214.

Halloween Party Snug Harbor Bar & Grill, 5001 S.W. Highway 101 8:30 p.m. Cost: No cover. Call: 541-996-4976.

The Palau That Was & Being an Expatriate There with Sheila Stevens Salishan Spa and Golf Resort 1:00 p.m. Presented by Oregon Coast Learning Institute. Sheila will share her adventures in the four years she lived and worked in Palau. For more info, call 541-764-2444 or 541-7642214.

Thursday, Nov. 1 Free blood pressure screenings Samaritan Coastal Clinic, 825 N.W. Highway 101 1 to 3 p.m. Call 541-9967480 for more info. Grief support group Every Thursday, Samaritan Hospice Services 6 to 7 p.m. Free education and support led by professionals for adults who have experienced the death of a loved one whether it occurred under hospice care or not. Call 503-392-5872 or 541-9218085.

Wednesday, Oct. 31 The Witches of Depoe Bay Whale Statue, on the seawall, Bonepile BBQ and Lincoln Beach Thriftway 4 to 6 p.m. The witches will be collecting non-perishable food items and tax-deductible checks (made out to Depoe Bay Food Pantry).

Friday, Nov. 2 Vince Neil & Great White Chinook Winds Casino Resort 8 p.m. Also Saturday, Nov. 3. Tickets: $20 to $35.

Saturday, Nov. 3

Halloween Party Panther Creek Senior and Community Center, Wayside Loop in Panther Creek, Otis 5 to 7 p.m. Candy bags, fresh Dutch doughnuts

Celtic Harvest Concert — Harvest by the Sea First Presbyterian Church of Newport, 227 N.E. 12th Street, Newport

Sports – Games - Music – Fun! 21 Plus

Shrimp Cocktail Sundae $2.50

Monday, Nov. 5 Grief support group Every Monday, Samaritan Hospice Services 10-11 a.m. Free education and support led by professionals for adults who have experienced the death of a loved one whether it occurred under hospice care or not. Call 503-392-5872 or 541-9218085. Impressionistic Garden Photography-Portland Location Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Drive, Otis Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 5 and 6. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Instructors: John and Kathy Willson. All skill levels. Age 16+. Tuition: $150. Call: 541994-5485 or go to www.sitkacenter. org.

Wednesday, Nov. 7 WBPA Celebrity Shootout Chinook Winds Casino Resort For more info, call 888-CHINOOK.

DEPOE BAY

• Energy Star Certified • Two Car Attached Garage • Fiber Cement Lap Siding • Concrete Driveway, Sidwalks & Patio • Front Yard Landscaping • Solid Wood Cabinets • Ceramic Tile Accents • Six Panel Doors With Lever Handles • Raised Ceiling With Skyview Dormer

• Large Lots Above Tsunami Zone • Nature Trail • Underground Utilities • RV Parking Area

STARTING AT $169,500

Monthly Payments as low as $809 per Month (P & I - OAC)

CALL 541.764.5055 “Affordable Living on the Coast”

3414 NE Hwy 101 • DEPOE BAY CCB# 105170

L20223

www.nwhomes.biz

Lincoln City’s Radio Station

Lincoln City (same building as Cold Stone Creamery) 541-994-6010

Good People, Good Food, Good Times

Vince Neil & Great White Chinook Winds Casino Resort 8 p.m. Tickets: $20 to $35.

STONEBRIDGE

Lighthouse Square, 4157 N. Hwy 101 #137 L20570

7 to 9 p.m. Tickets may be purchased online now for $15 from www. ncfhg.com. Seating is limited to 200 guests in a beautiful venue for music. For more info, call Susan Spencer at 541574-9366.

L20108

B2

Have an item for the calendar? Email Info@ TheNewsGuard.com

YOUR radio station for LOCAL news, weather,Taft Tiger Sports, contests, great music, interviews with locals who make Lincoln City work and much much more.

Tune In LOCAL So You KEEP UP!!

Sundays at Noon

Pool Tournament Sundays 2pm GAME ROOM FUN!

SPECIALy

Bloody Mar Recipe

Choice of a Dozen Burgers

Darts – Pinball – Golden Tee Golf Big Buck Hunter - Juke Box 4 FLAT SCREEN TV’S!! Watch your favorite sports!

DINNER SPECIALS STARTING AT 4PM Craft Beer – Wine – Cocktails

DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS Soups -Salads Sandwiches

20 Appetizers

541-557-1714

ORDERS TO GO Open Daily 10am – 2:30am L20595

1330 N.E. Hwy 101, Lincoln City

Mornings

with Roger Robertson Tuesday - Friday 6 to 8am Monday with Keith Altomare

Midday Live

Feelgood Jazz

with Keith Altomare

with Dennis Gibson

Tuesday - Friday 10am to Noon

Monday - Friday 4 to 5pm

Saturdays with Keith Altomare 8 - 11am


Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at www.TheNewsGuard.com

Browse Online!

100-400 Services, Etc.

Classifieds To place an ad call (541) 994-2178 or go to TheNewsGuard.com Deadlines: Display ad – Thursday, 5pm • Liner Ad – 3:00pm Friday

Lost: Hearing aid, in North LC. Reward! 541-994-9188

502

Help Wanted Eddie Bauer Tanger Outlets in LC: We are hiring enthusiastic, friendly sales associates. Please apply at store.

CALL 541-994-2178 TO PLACE YOUR AD IN THE NEWS GUARD CLASSIFIEDS

OPENING FOR SALES REPRESENTATIVE Previous sales experience preferred 401K plan, paid vacation, medical insurance. Apply in person: Toby Murry Toyota/Nissan 3234 SW Coast Hwy. Newport, OR L20675

LAKEVIEW SENIOR LIVING IS HIRING! Lincoln City's premier senior community needs Caregivers, Med Aides, a Cook and an Evening Dishwasher Great working environment, benefits with FT. Call 541-994-7400, drop by and fill out an application or e-mail to edlincolncity@ westmontliving.com L20678

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

DRIVERS: Looking for Job Security? Haney Truck Line seeks CDLA, hazmat/doubles required. We offer Paid Dock bumps, Benefits, Bonus Program, Paid Vacation! 1-888-4144467. www.GOHANEY.com Experienced Drivers $1,000 Sign-on Bonus! Excellent Regional Truckload Opportunities in Your Area! Be Home Every Week. Run Up to 2,000 miles/week. www.driveffe.com 866333-1021 Housekeeper needed apply in person,no calls Sandcastle Motel, 3417 SW Anchor Av, LC.

541-994-3155

Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration

732

Fuel & Firewood Firewood: Delivery available. Grand Ronde 503-879-5147

802

Apts Furnished CompletelyFurnished Apt, City Center very clean, 1BD, yard care furnished & water pd. No pets/smkg. $575 mo + sec dep $575. Call 541-418-2687 Sea Rest Motel (541) 992-0045 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.

Successful and well established business needs part time / full time administrative assistant. The ideal candidate will have professional office experience. Excellent written and verbal communication skills and proficiency with Microsoft office, Outlook are needed to be successful in our dynamic, busy work environment. Must be able to prioritize and manage workload, shift priorities in midstream. Must possess excellent phone presence and people skills. Superior work ethic and desire to promote team success necessary. Please send cover letter and resume to:

Bryan P Fitzsimmons, CPA Attn: personnel 2015 NW 39th St., Suite 200 Lincoln City, OR 97367

NEHALEM VALLEY CARE CENTER

Single level, 880 sq. ft. 2 bedroom, 1 bath home located in NW Lincoln City.

Studio. $395/mo. No pets/smoking. 503-5447242 or 503-654-8843

808

Brand new 1 bd/1ba modular unit located close to Devils Lake.

Houses Unfurnished

3BD House 1 blk to beach, w/d, fenced yrd $775mo, 1st, last + dep 541-530-5999

Email office@tpmnw.com or call 541.996.8686 for more information.

4 BD, 3BA, dbl gar. NW area. Ocean view, 3 blks to low access beach. $1250mo + dep. No smkg/pets. Avail. Nov 11. 253-720-5844

SALISHAN Gated Community 3 Bedrooms 3 Bath all new appliances, floor to ceiling rock fireplace, large rec room, double car garage, 2 decks. Call Vicki Regen 541-992-5001 or 541-994-9253

4BD, 2BA, dble gar, on acreage, newly reno vated.$1000mo+$1000 dep. 541-994-3734 NW, LC 2Bd, 2Ba, 2 story house oceanview gar, $800mo + utils. 1 yr lease. 509-679-6981 NWLC 3BD, 2BA hs view, lg 3 bay detached gar, 3 blks to beach. $1100m. 503-730-6744 REAL ESTATE 100 LINCOLN CITY, Inc. 2140-A NE Hwy 101, LC (541)994-9122 www.re100lc.com Apartments-Houses Now taking applications for all available units. List posted in our office. Stop by our office for current info. MondayFriday 9-5.

810

Equal Housing Opportunity.

812

Roomates Roommate-bdrm-share house. $400mo+utils+$400 dep. Please text 541992-2895 to see.

819

RV Space for Rent RV Spc Close to lake secluded, very lg, shed/stor, utils, carport.$350 mo+dep. 541-994-5739

820

Duplexes 2Bd 2Story duplex on the bay. Great view. All appl. S/W/G pd. Lease. $1000. 541-992-5000. Neskowin Village 2Bd Duplex, blk to bch, upstairs unit, appls, w/s incld $795mo, $795 sec dep, clng dep $150. Pet ok w/dep. Long term lease. 503-531-8683

Mobile/Manuf. Homes Lakefront 2BD, 2BA M/H, $875mo, water/garb pd, carport, w&d. $600dep.541-9944281

831

Office Space

STORAGE UNITS

CNA’S NEEDED We are looking for kind and caring individuals willing to work hard in our resident’s home! H34275

Starting at only 69.95 has loading dock in front!

COUNTY OPENINGS Custodian – Part-Time

OFFICE SPACE

Facilities Dept Salary Range: $ 10.60/hr. Closing Date: October 25, 2012

Hwy 101 front retail/office space 1200 sq. ft.+/parking $950 p/mo

Road MEO2 – Journey Level Public Works Salary Range: $2798 – 3571 / mo. Closing Date: November 2, 2012 For required application materials, contact Tillamook County Office of Personnel, 201 Laurel Avenue, Tillamook (503) 842-3418 or access our website: www.co.tillamook.or.us. Tillamook County is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Call Vickie Regen 541-992-5001 or 541-994-9253

Join Charter and live the career you are wired for. At Charter, we are a growing and dynamic $7+ billion Fortune 500 organization with 17,000 employees strong. Our goal is to be America’s #1 service organization in advanced video, high-speed internet and telephone service – and we need talented people like you to deliver that exceptional and unmatched experience for our customers. Join us, and be connected to a collaborative workplace where everyone plays an important role and where you can make an impact – on your career, our growing company, and our 5+ million customers. We have an exciting career opportunity for a Broadband Technician in Lincoln City, whether just starting out or with experience. You will perform basic installations, disconnects and service changes for residential customers’ cable, internet and telephone services; perform basic troubleshooting and repair; educate consumers on and promote and sell available services. We will provide training and resources to help you be successful in this position. Position offers great opportunities to self-promote. Requires: valid driver’s license with satisfactory driving record; High School diploma or equivalent; strong computer, communication, customer service, and technical skills; mechanical aptitude; able to work and travel in all kinds of weather; able to work in confined spaces; able to climb ladders and poles; able to work near power lines. Excellent compensation and benefits package.

www.charter.com/careers Charter is proud to be a drug free Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V

GARAGE SALES 10/26 & 27, 9-3pm Books, art/classic lit, xmas decor, tree (new). Great stuff/great prices. Cash only! 85 Pacific St, LincolnBeach

Don’t miss this Huge Fall Christmas G.S.!! Lots of new! Winter clothes, misc. 10/25 10/27, 9-5pm. 595 N Deerlane Dr, Otis.

4th Bigger & Better Bazaar!! Vendors wanted: Lincoln City Nov 24-25. Tillamook Dec 1-2 Annas Falls 503-701-6904

PLACE YOUR GARAGE SALE AD TODAY! TURN THOSE UNWANTED ITEMS INTO CASH! CALL THE NEWS GUARD 541-994-2178

Public Notices

Public Notices

870

Tools & Equipment Storage unit 12’x25’ $145 & 9’x11’ $45. Behind LC Radio Shack. 541-992-5000

903

Condos Inn at Spanish Head oceanfront bdrm unit, remodeled, 5th floor, south facing. $109,000. Turner Properties Frank 503-472-5703

930

Loans $$ PRIVATE MONEY 4 Commercial real estate loans. 50-65% of value. 100k & up 971-6004327.

999

Public Notices NG12-289 NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY The Tribal Chairman and Certifying Official, Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians (CTSI) and the Responsible Entity, has issued a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) and Decision Notice on the CTSI SE Mast Subdivision Development Environmental Assessment (EA) that would allow construction of 10 to 12 single family homes with associated streets and facilities located on about 3 acres at the end of SE Mast Avenue in Lincoln City Oregon. The CTSI will also apply to the Bureau of Indian Affairs to take the land into trust on their behalf. Based upon the EA for the project, it has been determined that the proposed actions will not result in significant impacts, and therefore an Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) is not required. For further information, a copy of the FONSI or the EA, contact: Maria Keddis, CTSI Environmental Planner, at 541-444-8287 or mariak@ctsi.nsn.us. Submit written comments or appeals to: Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians, ATTN Mast Planning, P.O.

Community Living at its Best

CABLE INSTALLER

Apply online at L22388

Newly remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home.

L20674

2 8 0 ROWE ST, WHEELER, OR (5 0 3 ) 3 6 8 -5 1 7 1

If interested please send resume to: jmiller@nehalemtel.net

Hwy. 101 Depoe Bay

MOVE IN SPECIAL, Lincoln Woods Apts. 1, 2 & 3 BD Apt. Blocks to Beach and Casino. 1-541-994-2444 www.tabinc.us

2BD, 1BA 1275sf. Lg laun rm, fenced backyard. No smk/small pet negotiable. $800mo. 541-921-2525

Appliances

Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS

Private L.C. RV Lot. $325 monthly inclds w/s/g also shed. 503-6233115 Commercial spc NW L.C. 700sf,store rm 1Ba, w/d hookup.$550. Lease. 541-921-1660 Retail & office sales Avail.Rate/Terms neg Call Real Estate 100 541-994-9122 www.re100lc.com

No Application Fee Rents start at $575 1, 2, 3 bedroom units available Small pets allowed Washer & dryer hookups On-site laundry facilities Private patios Garages available Swimming pool Beautiful park setting on 5 wooded acres For more information call

999

Box 549, Siletz, Oregon 97380. Comments will be accepted until November 23, 2012. The publication of the Decision Notice and Finding of No Significant Impact constitutes the Certifying Officer\’92s Federal Decision for purposes of appeals,and Notice of Availability of the EA and FONSI. The 30 day notice of availability and 30 day appeal period shall run concurrently and commence upon October 25, 2012 and end upon November 23, 2012. If no appeal is timely filed, this decision will become final at the expiration of the appeal filing period. NG12-285 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF Lincoln Width1Width3Width477 0Width3Width130Width 3Width4320Generation Mortgage Company, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. Unknown Heirs of Ronald Nowark; Chris Nowark; Troy Nowark; Traci Hossfeld; Shawn Nowark; Shawnette Stulce; Ty Nowark; Sandy Nowark; State of Oregon; United States of America; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendants. Case No. 120640 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATIONWidth1W idth3Width4770Width3 Width130Width3Width4 320 TO THE DEFENDANTS: Unknown Heirs of Ronald Nowark; Shawn Nowark and Occupants of the Premises: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the aboveentitled Court and

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cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is _______________. If you fail timely to appear and answer, Plaintiff will apply to the aboveentitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the Plaintiff requests that the Plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: Lot 7, Ebbtide Estates Subdivision, in the city of Depoe Bay, County of Lincoln and State of Oregon. Commonly known as: 425 SW Pine Court, Depoe Bay, Oregon 97341. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by Generation Mortgage Company, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. 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 of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the Plaintiff’s attorney or, if the Plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the Plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may

Please see our 900 Ads Real Estate/Trade on the next page! NEED TO MOVE? RENTALS AVAILABLE

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D & H QualityYardCare Storm cleanup, mowing & maint. Commericial & residential. Licensed & insured. Free Estimates 541-921-9670

Driver Resources is looking for an Independent Contract Driver for two daily routes. Lincoln City AM 11AM - 12:30PM Sat 9AM - 12PM Tillamook Eve 2:15PM - 6:45PM. Car ok for both. To inquire: 503-232-0271 or send email to: jkahut@driverresources llc.com.

Housekeeper one day a wk for luxury vacation home, owned and never rented. Contact Serena 541-994-3061

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3691 NW Hwy. 101 – Lincoln City


B4 I OCTOBER 24, 2012 I THE NEWS GUARD 999

Public Notices

contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at http://www.oregonstate bar.org

NG12-286 Public Auction Lincoln City Storage 3796 SE Highway 101 Lincoln City Or. 97367 November 2nd 2012, 1:00 PM 541-996-3555 298 Joshua Burbank 425 Frank Tinoco 526 Kelly Roberts 720 World Mark at Depoe Bay NG12-287 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and O.R.S. 79.5010, et seq. Trustee’s Sale No. 09-RM-119328 NOTICE TO BORROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust made by, BARBARA ANN HECKMAN, AN UNMARRIED PERSON, as grantor, to NORTHWEST TRUSTEE SERVICES,

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INC., as Trustee, in favor of BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., as beneficiary, dated 3/24/2009, recorded 3/30/2009, under Instrument No. 200903734, records of LINCOLN County, OREGON. The beneficial interest under said Trust Deed and the obligations secured thereby are presently held by REVERSE MORTGAGE SOLUTIONS, INC.. Said Trust Deed encumbers the following described real property situated in said county and state, to-wit: A tract of land described as Lot 37, “Sheltered Cove Estates�, a duly recorded subdivision plat, in the City of Lincoln City, Lincoln County, Oregon, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Southwest corner of Lot 37; thence North 01 deg. 28’ 22� West, along the Easterly right of way of N.E. Heron Loop, a distance of 46.82 feet, to a point; thence along a curve to the right with a radius of 19.50 feet, (the chord of which bears North 35 deg. 21’ 48� East, 24.74 feet); thence along the arc of said curve, a

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distance of 26.80 feet, to a point on the Southerly right of way of N.E. Heron Loop; thence North 74 deg. 44’ 13� East, along the Southerly right of way line, a distance of 62.28 feet, to the Northeast corner of said lot; thence South 01 deg. 28’ 22� East, along the East line of said lot, a distance of 78.18 feet, to the adjusted Southeast corner of said lot; thence South 85 deg. 59’ 24� West, along the adjusted South line of said lot, a distance of 73.32 feet, to the point of beginning. The street address or other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 4471 SOUTHEAST HERON LOOP LINCOLN CITY, OR 97367 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following sums: Amount due as of October 3, 2012 Unpaid Principal $142,629.22 Interest $15,939.29 Accrued Late Charges $0.00 Beneficiary Advances: $10,286.59 Suspense Credit: $0.00 TOTAL: $168,855.10 By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: FAILURE TO PAY THE PRINCIPAL BALANCE WHICH BECAME DUE ON 5/22/2009, DUE TO THE CONDITIONS ON THE NOTE REFERENCED AS PARAGRAPH 7 (A)(1), TOGETHER WITH ACCRUED AND ACCRUING INTEREST, CHARGES, FEES AND COSTS AS SET FORTH. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will on February 4, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord

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with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at AT THE FRONT ENTRANCE TO THE LINCOLN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 225 WEST OLIVE, NEWPORT, County of LINCOLN, State of OREGON, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the said described property which the grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. Notwithstanding the use of the term “reinstatement� or “reinstated�, this obligation is fully mature and the entire principal balance is due and payable, together with interest, costs, fees and advances as set forth above. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor� includes any successor in interest to

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the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words “trustee� and “beneficiary� include their respective successors in interest, if any. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL TENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for February 4, 2013. Unless the lender who is foreclosing on this property is paid, the foreclosure will go through and someone new will own this property. The following information applies to you only if you occupy and rent 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 residential tenant. If the foreclosure goes through, the business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale has the right to require you to move out. The buyer must first give you an eviction notice in writing that specifies the date by which you must move out. The buyer may not give you this notice until after the foreclosure sale happens. If you do not leave before the moveout date, the buyer can NG12-288

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have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the court hearing. FEDERAL LAW REQUIRES YOU TO BE NOTIFIED IF YOU ARE OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING UNDER A LEGITIMATE RENTAL AGREEMENT, FEDERAL LAW REQUIRES THE BUYER TO GIVE YOU NOTICE IN WRITING A CERTAIN NUMBER OF DAYS BEFORE THE BUYER CAN REQUIRE YOU TO MOVE OUT. THE FEDERAL LAW THAT REQUIRES THE BUYER TO GIVE YOU THIS NOTICE IS EFFECTIVE UNTIL DECEMBER 31, 2012. Under federal law, the buyer must give you at least 90 days notice in writing before requiring you to move out. If you are renting this property under a fixed-term lease (for example, a six-month or one-year lease), you may stay until the end of your

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lease term. If the buyer wants to move in and use this property as the buyer’s primary residence, the buyer can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even if you have a fixed-term lease with more than 90 days left. STATE LAW NOTIFICATION REQUIREMENTS: IF THE FEDERAL LAW DOES NOT APPLY, STATE LAW STILL REQUIRES THE BUYER TO GIVE YOU NOTICE IN WRITING BEFORE REQUIRING YOU TO MOVE OUT IF YOU ARE OCCUPYING AND RENTING THE PROPERTY AS A TENANT IN GOOD FAITH. EVEN IF THE FEDERAL LAW REQUIREMENT IS NO LONGER EFFECTIVE AFTER DECEMBER 31, 2012, THE REQUIREMENT UNDER STATE LAW STILL APPLIES TO YOUR SITUATION. Under state law, if you have a fixed-term lease (for example, a six-

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month or one-year lease), the buyer must give you at least 60 days notice in writing before requiring you to move out. If the buyer wants to move in and use this property as the buyer’s primary residence, the buyer can give you written notice and require you to move out after 30 days, even if you have a fixed-term lease with more than 30 days left. If you are renting under a month-to-month or week-to-week rental agreement, the buyer must give you at least 30 days notice in writing before requiring you to move out. IMPORTANT: For the buyer to be required to give you notice under state law, you must prove to the business or individual who is handling the foreclosure sale that you are occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The name and address of the business or individual who is handling the foreclosure

CITY OF LINCOLN CITY - REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS CITY ATTORNEY The City of Lincoln City invites qualified lawyers to submit written proposals to provide City Attorney services to the City. The full request for proposals, including submission instructions, is available online at www.lincolncity.org within the “News� section of the homepage. The deadline for submitting a proposal is 4 pm on Friday October 26, 2012. For more information, please contact David Twigg, Executive Assistant to the City Manager, at (541) 996-1202 or via email at dtwigg@lincolncity.org. L20635

Notice of Public Hearings – Lincoln City Planning Commission

The Planning Commission of the City of Lincoln City will hold a public hearing on the legislative question whether the City should amend its Comprehensive Plan map and annex to the City approximately 246 acres of unincorporated territory located in the Roads End area of Lincoln County. The area proposed for annexation is contiguous to the north City limits and within the Lincoln City urban growth boundary The annexation ordinance does not propose any change in underlying zoning designations, and all current Lincoln County land use plans and regulations for the Annexation Area would be retained until such time as a City ordinance applying City plans and regulations is adopted. During the adoption process, however, the ordinance may be changed to apply some or all City land use provisions to the Annexation Area. The annexation, if approved, would result in the City withdrawing the annexed territory from service districts, including the Lincoln County Library District, the Roads End Water District, and the Roads End Sanitary District. The location of the land is shown on the map below:

Ocean Front 4bd/4.5ba upscale gated beach side home in Southshore. Views from floor to ceiling windows, clubhouse, three accesses to white sandy beach. MLS # 12-2430 $1,549,000

Prudential Taylor & Taylor Realty Co. 3891NWHwy101 LincolnCity

541-994-9111 800-462-0197

INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and is subject to change.

L20618

Website: www.realestatelincolncity.com

GESIK REALTY, INC. www.coldwellbankerlincolncity.com

1815 NW Highway 101 Lincoln City (541) 994-7760 • (800) 959-7760

See Hom Your TV Cha e on nne l 18

Each office is independently owned and operated.

A SPECIAL THANK YOU TO OUR LOYAL CLIENTS FOR CHOOSING US FOR THEIR REAL ESTATE NEEDS!

GETAWAY IN NEWPORT $100,000 Clean 3 BR, 2 BA, 1188 SF home w/a fenced back yard & a covered storage area off back deck. Close to Yaquina Head Natural Area & a couple blocks from the Ocean. MLS#: 12-2501 J-86

OCEANFRONT COTTAGE $205,000 Panoramic ocean views from this adorable 2 BR, fully furnished oceanfront cottage with a fireplace & a patio. Large grassy common area & a path to the beach. MLS#: 10-2827 M-422

INN AT SPANISH HEAD $164,900 Oceanfront, furnished, 1st floor studio w/beach access. Resort amenities: Fathoms Restaurant & bar, pool & spa, exercise room, valet parking and on-site managers. MLS#: 12-2506 H-373

The Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday November 6, 2012 and Wednesday November 7, 2012 and make a recommendation to the City Council. The hearing will begin each day at 6:00 p.m., in the City Council Chambers, 801 SW Highway 101, Third Floor, Lincoln City, Oregon. The criteria that apply to this draft legislation include ORS 222.120, ORS 222.170, ORS 222.520 and ORS 222.524;consistency with the Lincoln City Comprehensive Plan including Urbanization Policy 5(g): “Annexation of sites within the UGB shall be reviewed by the Planning Commission and shall be in accordance with relevant Oregon statutes.�; consistency as applicable with Statewide Planning Goals, including Goal14 Urbanization and Goal 11 Public Facilities and Services; and Lincoln City Municipal Code§17.12.050 Zoning of Annexed Areas and Chapter 17.88 Amendments. The meeting location is accessible to persons with disabilities. A request for an interpreter for the hearing impaired, for a hearing impaired device, or for other accommodations for persons with disabilities should be made at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting to Cathy Steere, City Recorder, at 541-996-1203.

VINTAGE COTTAGE $195,500 Nostalgic, 2 BR, 1 BA, 1356 SF beach cottage in the heart of Lincoln City & close to beach access. Large finished bonus room upstairs & an enclosed front entry. MLS#: 12-476 M-451

LANDSCAPED & 1 ACRE $211,000 Classy, 3 BR, 2 BA, 1782 SF home on the Salmon River w/a large front deck, covered back deck, detached garage w/shop & attic storage. Lot has gentle slope to river’s edge. MLS#: 11-2470 K-187

WHAT A VIEW & HOUSE $365,900 Spectacular ocean views from every room of this warm and inviting 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2245 sq ft home in Yachats. This home is fairly new and it shows. Bank owned. MLS#: 12-2499 F-361

CONGRATULATIONS to Mary O’Connor, Carl Felts, Mary McDonald, Tammy Ehrenfelt & John Iwamura for their OUTSTANDING performance for the month of September!!

L20526

Any person wishing to give oral or written testimony on the proposed ordinance may do so at the time of the Planning Commission hearings. In addition, any person may give written testimony on the proposed ordinance by mailing or delivering it to the Planning Department, Attn: Draft Ordinance No. 2012-10, City of Lincoln City, PO Box 50, Lincoln City, OR 97367. Written testimony must be received prior to the close of the Planning Commission hearing in order to be considered. A copy of Draft Ordinance No. 2012-10 and related information is available on the City website www.lincolncity. org and may be reviewed at the Lincoln City Planning Department (City Hall) and Driftwood Library, both located at 801 SW Highway 101, Lincoln City. A staff report will be available for inspection at no cost, and FRSLHV ZLOO EH DYDLODEOH DW  FHQWV D SDJH DW OHDVW VHYHQ GD\V EHIRUH WKH ÂżUVW KHDULQJ GDWH RU E\ 2FWREHU   For additional information on the proposed annexation or Draft Ordinance No. 2012-10, call the Planning Department, Debra Martzahn, at 541-996-1228.


sale is shown on this notice under the heading “TRUSTEE”. You must mail or deliver your proof not later than 1/4/2013 (30 days before the date first set for the foreclosure sale). Your proof must be in writing and should be a copy of your rental agreement or lease. If you do not have a written rental agreement or lease, you can provide other proof, such as receipts for rent you paid. ABOUT YOUR SECURITY DEPOSIT Under state law, you may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from you rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe you 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 business or individual who 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. You should contact the buyer to discuss that possibility if you would like to stay. Under state law, if the buyer 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 buyer becomes your new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise, the buyer is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf

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and you must move out by the date the buyer specifies in a notice to you. YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD TO ANOTHER BUSINESS OR INDIVIDUAL OR UNTIL A COURT OR A LENDER TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED. AS EXPLAINED ABOVE, YOU MAY BE ABLE TO APPLY A DEPOSIT YOU MADE OR PREPAID RENT YOU PAID AGAINST YOUR CURRENT RENT OBLIGATION. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAKE AND OF ANY NOTICE YOU GIVE OR RECEIVE CONCERNING THE

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APPLICATION OF YOUR DEPOSIT OR YOUR PREPAID RENT. IT IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR HOME WITHOUT FIRST GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU MAY WISH TO CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar at 800-452-7636 and ask for 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

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free legal assistance may be obtained through Safenet at 800SAFENET. DATED: 10/3/2012 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: LISA HACKNEY, AUTHORIZED AGENT 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500, Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: http://www.rtrustee.com A-4311409 10/17/2012, 10/24/2012, 10/31/2012, 11/07/2012

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ADVERTISING SALES OPENINGS

Country Media, a 12-yearold Oregon-based information and marketing company with 15 newspapers in four states, has openings for full- and parttime advertising sales reps on the Oregon coast. Our financially successful, growing group of community newspapers and websites in Oregon are in Lincoln City, Tillamook, Manzanita, Cannon Beach, Seaside, Astoria and St. Helens. 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 in Country Media. Please forward your resumé and cover letter to jobs@countrymedia.net attn:Sales. We'll look forward to hearing from you and will respond to all serious inquiries.

Visit us online! 1906 Second St., Tillamook, OR (503) 842-7535

H22543

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THE NEWS GUARD I OCTOBER 24, 2012 I

www.thenewsguard.com WINDOW COVERINGS

Darcies Draperies Blinds, Slip Covers, Shutters and More!

FREE IN HOUSE ESTIMATES

541-994-7130

Email Greg Robertson: robertson@thenewsguard.com

“We Repair Blinds” L20436

HANDYMAN L10007

TREE SERVICE

Const & Handyman

We do...Decks, fences, garages, shops, sheds, outbuildings, home repairs, small jobs, honey do list. (Ladies welcome) CCB#170884

Call 541-961-8440

LANDSCAPING

BUSY BEAVER TREE SERVICE

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L22233

CCB #84355 • Bonded and Insured Please No Friday Night or Saturday Calls

s.c.s.p.e. consultant/project manager

20473

YARD MAINTENANCE 541-961-0257

Crushed & River Rock Top Soil & Fill Material Sands & Organic Compost - Bark Dust

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Additions Custom Kitchen & Cabinets Dryrot, Siding, Decks Full Service We Make Dreams Come True Ask a Neighbor

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Interior & Exterior All Phases of Painting Pressure Washing

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Licensed | Bonded | Insured CCB# 165021

ADVERTISING CALL A PRO

When help is needed...

Get your name out first in

Call or Email your Advertising Pros

541-994-2178

Greg Robertson: robertson@thenewsguard.com

P.O. BOX 155, LINCOLN CITY

Since 1978

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Free Estimates 541.994.3595 or 541.921.1102 WE PAINT WITH PRIDE

We Buy Vehicles

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L22234

Owner

REMODELS • REPAIRS • SERVICE

PAINTING

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James Drayton

REMODELS/REPAIRS

35 Years Experience

Rock Top Soil & Land Clearing Sewer & Septic Installation - Landscaping Materials

Landscaping Supplies

LINCOLN CITY: (541) 994-9950

State Licensed #10792 & 6237

Trucking & Excavating

www.TandLSepticTank.com

Tillamook: (503) 842-7666 - Newport: (541) 265-9620

P.O. Box 834 • Lincon City, Oregon

James Drayton

LANDSCAPING

Licensed & Bonded CCB#40946

Consulting • Design • Project Management

MOVING EXPERTS

Septic Tank Pumping & Service

Chemical Toilet Rental and Service for All Occasions

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creating a quality atmosphere since 1978

EXCAVATING

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TREE SERVICE

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B6

The News Guard

October 24, 2012

Let’s Eat!

PLACES TO DINE IN LINCOLN CITY & BEYOND

Firefighter fundraiser

We donate $1.00 to the Lincoln County Fire Department! For every order of any cod dish served. ON SILETZ BAY IN LINCOLN CITY CANNON BEACH | OTTER ROCK NEWPORT | FLORENCE

DAILY SPECIALS

Homemade Mexican Food

Enchilada $ Combo

Taco Combo

6.99

OPEN 7am-12am, Sun-Thurs 7am-3pm, Fri & Sat. 541-994-1161 2048 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City

BREAKFAST

6.99

$

OPEN 24 HOURS 541-574-8222 1226 N. Coast Highway Newport

Drive Thru or Dine In Burritos • Tacos • Tortas Combo Plates

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DELI CHICKEN Delicious & hot 8 piece Deli Chicken to go only $6.95

Hawaiian food • Hamburgers Fish & Chips • Tacos Hot Cakes • Omelets & much more Take Out available

Also Sandwiches, Salads and More!

541-994-4354 • 801 S Hwy 101

We serve breakfast and lunch daily Open at 7:30 a.m.

1512 SE HWY 101 • 541-994-0126

Half a block south of Tanger Outlet Mall, next to Shell Gas station.

L20053

SHUCKERS OYSTER BAR

Video Lottery Full Service Bar 21+

We Donate $1.00 to the Lincoln County Fire Department! For every order of any Cod Dish served.

Fresh Panfried Oysters, Shooters & On the Half Shell Fresh Seafood

We serve Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner Daily Specials • Orders to Go Prime Rib Friday Night

ON SILETZ BAY IN LINCOLN CITY

541-996-9800

OTTER ROCK FLORENCE

Taco Tuesday & Cribbage Tournament 6pm

Open: 8am Daily • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City

Open Daily 11 am Happy Hour Live M 4pm -7pm u Satu sic Mon.-Fri. rday Wii Wednesday s 3pm - Free Karaoke Tues. 9pm Pool, Free Wii & Wi-Fi

Daily Specials • Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner 1343 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City • 541-614-1001 BRIGHTEST YELLOW BUILDING IN OCEANLAKE!

L10502

TRY OUR DAILY SPECIALS Karaoke - 9pm

1643 NW Hwy 101

Latin Night Tues: 10pm - 2am

Lincoln City

Games Full Service Lottery

www.maxwellslincolncity.com

6 Big Screen TVs Free Wi-Fi

541.994.8100

Hours Sun.-Thurs. 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., Fri.-Sat. 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Located on Three Capes Scenic Route in Pacific City, across from the Inn at Cape Kiwanda.

33180 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City (503) 965-7007 www.pelicanbrewery.com

H24052

Everything is Homemade

Bread, Pies & other Baked Goods

Come In and Try our Breakfast Specialties

Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin

Mon - Thurs: 8am – 10pm Friday: 8am – 3am Saturday: 6am – 3am Sunday: 6am – 10pm Lounge Open until 2:30am Daily

The ocean front Pelican Pub & Brewery is a comfortable, family friendly restaurant with spectacular views of Cape Kiwanda and Haystack Rock. Featuring fresh seafood, gourmet pizza and fantastic clam chowder, plus our award winning beer! Serving breakfast 7 days a week.

L10508

WHERE GOOD FOOD and FRIENDS MEET BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Breakfast served all day Sandwiches, Burgers, Steaks & Seafood

PELICAN PUB & BREWERY

...worth the wait L20246

CANNON BEACH NEWPORT

L10282

L20377

(541) 994-2813 • 1259 Salmon River Hwy. Otis, Oregon 97368


TNG 10-24-12