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$1 | VOL. 86 | NO. 40 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927

Taft soccer shows improvement

See Page A2

See Page A9

OCTOBER 9, 2013 | WEDNESDAY

www.TheNewsGuard.com

LINCOLN CITY, OREGON

Project Homeless Connect offers hope for the needy

thenewsguard.com

Jeremy C. Ruark jruark@countrymedia.net

Eddie Chardrosky has lived in Lincoln City for 17 years. But for the past few months he and his wife have been homeless. “I wish I could be dead,” said Chadrosky. “This is no life.” Chardrosky and his wife lost their house after it was broken into and trashed. “My wife is staying at her mom’s and I am living on the

street,” he said. “Thanks to the cops, I have to move two or three times every night.” Chardrosky is a musician and house painter by trade, but has not been able to find work. “There are no bands that I can play with and there are too many house painters,” he said. Chardrosky and his wife joined other homeless at the seventh annual Project See HOMELESS, Page A3

could “I wishbeI dead. This is no life.

DAILY NEWS ONLINE

- Eddie Chardrosky, homeless Lincoln City resident

Stephanie Johnston and her husband take time to read a book to two of their three children during the Project Homeless Connect.

SURVIVAL OF THEATRE WEST

JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Public review of hospital assessment Friday

SEE VIDEO AT THENEWSGUARD.COM

Jeremy C. Ruark jruark@countrymedia.net

Page B1

The future of Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital and its effectiveness in providing needed medical services in Lincoln City will be outlined during a public meeting Friday, Oct. 11, The assessment report, by Ankron Moisan Architects, is intended to trigger community discussion about the future medical needs of the area. The report provides a listing of proposed and possible work, repair and upgrades and the attendant cost impacts. It also points out limiting factors such as soil conditions, electrical capacities and systematic life limiting considerations. There are also code and accreditation concerns. The evaluation confirms that there is a soil issue at the current hospital site. “If there was a major seismic disaster, it may affect the hospital,” said Terry Buggenhagen, North Lincoln Hospital District board member and secretary treasurer. The hospital had designed a project to enhance the emergency

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JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

BUBBLE MAN

WEEKLY OUTLOOK The week should start optimistically with sunshine. Next, it alternates between sun, showers and possible light hail. The pattern should last through Columbus Day on Monday. Fly your flags proudly! Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones

Ron Bohart, one of the kite flyers at the Lincoln City Fall Kite Festival, found something else to entertain the crowds while everyone waited for more wind on Saturday, Oct. 5. Bohart used his bubble maker to send huge soapy bubbles over the beach. The winds did return for the second day of the kite festival on Sunday. The festival was held at the D River Wayside in Lincoln City.

See HOSPITAL, Page A5

Taft High sports prepped for move to 3A Class 4A Taft High, for years mired in an uphill battle to successfully compete against larger schools, moved closer to learning its destination in the Class 3A ranks in 2014 following an Oregon Student Activities Association committee evaluation of league realignments Monday, Oct. 7. Scheduled for release Wednesday, Oct. 9 (see thenewsguard.com), and pending approval from the OSAA’s executive committee on Oct. 28, Taft is expected to move from the six-team Oregon West Conference to the nine-team West Valley League next season. “Our petition to go down to 3A provides greater opportunity for our athletes to

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

Class 3A West Valley schools (New schools Taft Tigers will face) Class 4A Oregon West schools (Current schools Taft Tigers play)

* Map locations are approximate

See SCHOOL, Page 3

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compete with other athletes,” Taft Athletic Director Tim Dressler said. “Our numbers show that we will benefit from this change.” On Sept. 25, the OSAA Classification and Districting Committee recommended as part of its four-year reevaluation process that the Tigers, with an enrollment of 365, be able to drop in class despite having enrollment that exceeds Class 3A criteria (324-191). Socioeconomic environment, the number of students on free or reducedprice lunch and a school’s competitive success over the span of its previous districting cycle are considered in addition to enrollment in assessing a team’s placement. If approved following housekeeping measures, the Tigers will move from being

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By Jim Fossum sports@thenewsguard.com


A2News

A2

The News Guard

October 9, 2013

www.TheNewsGuard.com

DLWID makes it case for grass carp solution The Devils Lake Water Improvement District (DLWID) will now have to wait to see if its lobbying effort before the Oregon Fish and Wildlife Commission (ODFWC) pays off. During a Commission meeting Friday, Oct. 4, in Newport, DLWID Lake Manager Paul Robertson outlined the district’s request to allow the reintroduction of grass carp into Devils Lake to improve the lake’s health. “The Oregon Fish and Wildlife Department is already working with the DLWID to find a solution,” said Bobby Levy, ODFWC chair. “Our recommendation is to see if they can find a solution that will work positively. We might have to do an emergency order to allow the grass carp in the lake, but that will be up to the department.” Robertson said he was satisfied with the Commis-

T

his is a major first step in the process.

Jeremy C. Ruark jruark@countrymedia.net

- Paul Robertson, DLWID lake manager sion’s response. “The best we could ask for was to have the Commission direct staff to work with us further, which is what is happening” said Robertson. “This is a major first step in the process.” Grass carp have been used in Devils Lake beginning as far back 1986 to control invasive aquatic weeds. Since the last stocking in 1993, regulations have changed. Currently, only privately owned lakes of less than 10 acres are eligible. Devils Lake is 680 acres, is publicly

owned, and, as such, has multiple public access points and various ownerships. As a local government, the DLWID is also barred from the application process. The DLWID will be refining its application for the grass carp and working with ODFW staff to find a workable solution the Commission will accept. “This will take an indeterminate amount of time at this point, but ODFW Director [Roy] Elicker has assigned his Deputy Director, Curt Melcher, to this, so it would seem to be a priority for the department,” said Robertson. The DLWID is continuing other steps to improve the lake’s health. “Working on getting a sewer and a mandatory septic inspection program are the biggest, most important items in the works,” said Robertson. “Nutrient reduction is the key to restoration and the harmful algal bloom reduction. Shoreline restoration is

JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Paul Robertson, DLWID lake manager, outlines the District’s case before the Oregon Fish and Wildlife Commission meeting in Newport. also an ongoing activity we focus on. Shoreline impair-

ment is the No. 1 correlating factor to lake impairment, ac-

cording to the 2007 National Lakes Survey done by EPA.”

Shelter seeks information about abandoned pets In two separate incidents, a white rat and a grey speckled long hair dachshund were abandoned outside the Lincoln County Animal Shelter on Oct. 4. Staff discovered the rat, left in a cage, when they arrived for work at 8 a.m. The dachshund was abandoned between 10:30 and 1:15 a.m. in a dog crate. According to shelter officials, a person commits a Class B misde-

COURTESY PHOTO

This grey speckled long hair dachshund was abandoned outside at the Lincoln County Animal Shelter.

meanor when they leave a domestic animal or equine without providing minimum care. It is not a defense to abandon an animal at an animal shelter or veterinary clinic. “We are asking the community for any information they may have about the rat and dog who were abandoned at the animal shelter,” said Laura Ireland, Lincoln County Animal Shelter manager. “Animal abandonment is a serious crime, and it breaks our hearts that animals who trust people to care for them are simply left behind.”

The Lincoln County Animal Shelter is a managed admission shelter, meaning owners need to make an appointment to surrender a pet. No animal is turned away due to health or temperament, but the shelter does not euthanize animals to create space. Owned pets and healthy roaming cats are admitted as kennel space is available. Lost dogs and injured animals are accepted immediately. The owners of the two abandoned pets made no effort to contact the animal shelter. If they had, both animals could have been

admitted that day. The animal shelter’s public hours are noon to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday and appointments are available on Sundays, Mondays, and weekday mornings. To report any information you may have about either of the abandoned animals, call 541-265-6610 x 6. To see animals available for adoption, to volunteer, or to learn more about the Lincoln County Animal Shelter, visit us at 510 NE Harney St. in Newport, or go to www.LincolnCountySheriff. net/shelter.

OCCC seeks public comments in search for president The Board of Education at Oregon Coast Community College (OCCC) is beginning the process of hiring a college president. The Board said it believes this is one of the most important tasks it will undertake. As the search begins, the Board wants to consider what qualities and qualifications the community, faculty, staff and students believe the new president should have. The Board is inviting the public to help develop a list of qualifications by participating in an hour-long meeting later this month. Jon Carnahan, the college search consultant, will conduct the meetings. The discussion will be informal and designed to give all group members an opportunity to share the qualifications they believe are essential for the new president. For those who cannot be at the public forums, a survey will be soon available on-line on the front page at oregoncoastcc.org.

OCTOBER SPECIAL!

OCCC Presidential Search Meetings • Monday, Oct. 21 OCCC North Campus Room 108 3788 SE High School Dr. Lincoln City 5 p.m. Community Members • Tuesday, Oct. 22 OCCC Central Campus Room 151 400 SE College Way Newport

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Be in the pink Lincoln County has a higher than average rate of breast cancer. We aim to change that! Join us for two free events: • Refreshments and giveaways — each woman who attends will receive a pink carnation • Blood pressure screenings • Bone density heel scans • Information about mammography and breast self-awareness • Grand prize drawing at each site for a handmade prayer shawl Newport

Lincoln City

Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital

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Education Conference Room

Education Conference Room

Thursday, Oct. 10, 3 to 7 p.m.

Friday, Oct. 11, 3 to 7 p.m.

For information, call 541-961-2557. Sponsored by the Susan G. Komen Foundation, Lincoln County Faith Community Nursing, Mid-Willamette SCREEN and the Samaritan Cancer Program in an effort to increase awareness about the low rate of mammography screenings and high breast cancer rates in Lincoln County.

Show your heart some love Learn how to reduce your risk of cardiovascular disease at this free seminar Kim Montagne, a family nurse practitioner and director

Lincoln City

of the Samaritan Heart & Vascular Institute, will help

Thursday, Oct. 10

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as what you can do to help prevent them.

Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital

Heart-healthy refreshments will be provided.

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Registration is encouraged and space is limited.

Center, east conference room

Cost: Free

3011 NE 28th St., Lincoln City

To register, visit samhealth.org/BeHealthy, or call toll free, 1-855-873-0647.

Providing heart care to central Oregon coast communities for 15 years


A3News

www.TheNewsGuard.com

October 9, 2013

Homeless

From page A1

Homeless Connect, held Oct. 4, at Newport’s Nazarene Church. The project offers a one-day connection to local social services. The homeless receive immunizations, health screenings, haircuts, non-perishable food and personal care items. Dozens of federal, state, county, nonprofit and faith-based organizations are present to provide outreach during the event. Chardrosky was one of 168 people who made their way from room to room at the church. Each room was designated with a social service such as haircuts and dental work. One room was set up as a small store offering personal hygiene items for the homeless. Stephanie Johnston and her husband and three children, ages 10, 4 and 2, also spent time at Project Homeless Connect. “We have been intentionally nomadic for the last 10 years,” said Johnsston. “It started out as a response to

Lincoln County Commissioner Bill Hall, a key coordinator of Project Homeless Connect, said he wasn’t surprised to see the number of families asking for help. “There is a lot of need out there in the community,” said Hall. “The number of families asking for assistance is a growing trend that is disturbing, but not surprising.” Hall said the homeless issue in Lincoln County is driven by economic distress. But Hall said there is hope for the homeless. “We are trying to expand programs and we are encouraging local groups and churches to provide information, periodic social services and referrals for the homeless,” he said. “We are working on both short – and long – term projects.” Hall said having the financial resources to meet the needs of the homeless in Lincoln County is challenging. “But also educating the community about the homeless is the other challenge,” said Hall. “There are a lot ofs

JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Eddie Cardrosky gets his hair cut by Jeannie Kieffer. She has volunteered at Homeless Connect for the past several years. poverty and circumstance. We are trying to come up with creative ways of meeting our needs.” Johnston and her family

live in a 40-foot school bus. “Project Homeless is so important to our family,” said Johnston. “I am trying to live in my idealism, but I am do-

The News Guard

ing it without any money, so sometimes things don’t pan out as we planned and we need to take advantage of the services offered at this event.”

A3

myths about who is homeless. While the single male on the street corner is the most visible, the most typical homeless person in this county is a single mother in her 30s who is working one or two jobs, but can’t make enough to keep a roof over her family.” Even though the homeless issue is challenging, Hall remains encouraged. “We have made a dent,” he said. “If we hadn’t pulled these efforts to get more housing and more services, the problem would be worse.” Hall said Project Homeless Connect has changed lives. “One man that came here last year connected with a church in Waldport and that helped him turn his life around,” said Hall. “But an even more touching example of the generosity of spirit is of a little girl that told her parents she wanted them to spend money on donations for the homeless and not for her birthday. She was that moved to want to help people who didn’t have as much as she had.”

School

the smallest team in the 4A Oregon West Conference to the largest in the 3A West Valley League (see accompanying graphic). Amity, Colton, Dayton, Gervais, Horizon Christian (Tualatin), Sheridan, Westside Christian (Lake Oswego) and Willamina would join Taft in the West Valley League. “The West Valley League is a strong and competitive league,” Dressler said. “I am excited to see how we match up against them next year.” North Marion (503) and Yamhill-Carlton (344) would replace Taft in the Oregon West. Central, previously the largest school in the Oregon West with an enrollment of 757, would step up to the Class 5A Mid-Willamette Conference. “I personally see very little downside to the move,” Taft girls basketball coach Dan Mock said. “… Student levels of interest and involvement in some of our athletic programs are low, even by smaller school standards. So, I think the move down will somewhat help to change the complexion of sports for us.” Acceptance of the petition to move down in class marks the culmination of a movement started last year with a series of sports summit meetings scheduled with coaches, players, parents, boosters and community members by former Principal Scott Reed. “I think it will be a benefit for almost all of our athletic teams,” cheer and dance coach Twyla Plummer said. “We have young teams that are playing against others twice our size in numbers and in body weight — especially in football and basketball.” “Frankly, I don’t care what division we are in,” Taft football coach James Mick said. “We’re probably still going to be small compared to most teams in 3A when it comes to physical size, but if it helps even out the playing field, I think it

Proposed Realignment Class 3A West Valley League

Class 4A Oregon West Conference

(Enrollment 324-191) School Enrollment Amity Warriors 248 Colton Vikings 209 Dayton Pirates 256 Gervais Cougars 261 Horizon Christian Hawks (Tualatin) 141 Sheridan/Sheridan Japanese Spartans 234 Taft Tigers 365 Westside Christian Eagles 212 Willamina Bulldogs 199

(Enrollment 689-325) School Enrollment Cascade Cougars 633 Newport Cubs 475 North Marion Huskies 503 Philomath Warriors 478 Stayton Eagles 632 Yamhill-Carlton Tigers 344

will be good for us.” Travel time and expense will be relatively unchanged by the move, coaches and school officials said. “On a whole, the proposed travel does not seem to be impacted in either a positive or negative way,” Principal Majalise Tolan said. “The conferences are pretty comparable for travel time.” “I feel the change will be good for Taft,” volleyball coach Frank Napoleon said. “Traveling should be just over a hour to most of the schools. The competition will be great. There are some very good schools in 3A.” Tolan and Dressler said the Tigers would continue to maintain rivalries with schools such as Newport in nonconference play. “I am excited to match up with other schools and see how Taft athletics compare,” Dressler said. “We have great kids who work hard. It is a good move for Taft and I look forward to see how it plays out.” Mock warned that the anticipated move is not a cure-all, however. “As a community, we need to continuing working to build and grow our youth programs for children that are younger than high school age,” he said.

NOTE: Central (757) moves to Class 5A Mid-Willamette Conference; North Marion (503), Yamhill-Carlton (344) new Oregon West member.

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A4opinion

A4 The News Guard

www.TheNewsGuard.com

October 9, 2013

Opinion

Changing times, charting the future By Frank Perea Published weekly by Country Media, Inc. 1818 NE 21st Street, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848 Phone: (541) 994-2178 Fax: (541) 994-7613 www.TheNewsGuard.com USPS 388-100

Staff Publisher Frank Perea II fperea@ countrymedia.net

Executive Editor Jeremy Ruark jruark@

Whew! What a whirlwind over the past month. I have moved from Montana to Lincoln City followed by assisting my co-workers move into a new media office. The News Guard has a rich history of covering Lincoln City, Lincoln County and the Oregon Coast. Our political, business, education and even media are indeed evolving for the times in which we live. How will The News Guard cover these fast changes? First and foremost let me say, not only are we here today to cover the changes, we are adapting to cover the changes well into the future. We are active leaders and catalysts for economic development. Specifically, we are part of the fabric of

countrymedia.net

Sports Editor/ Reporter Jim Fossum sports@ TheNewsGuard.com

Advertising Greg Robertson robertson@ TheNewsGuard.com

Administrative/ Sales Holly Nelson hnelson@ countrymedia.net

Graphic Artist Stephania Baumgart

Deadlines: Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon Obituaries: Monday at noon 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 not following this policy will not be published. All submissions must include full name, local street address and phone number. Submissions should be emailed to jruark@countrymedia.net. 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. The News Guard has several options for submitting obituaries: • Basic Obituary: Includes the person’s name, age, town of residency, and information about any funeral services. No cost. • Custom Obituary: You choose the length and wording of the announcement. The cost is $75 for the first 200 words, $50 for each additional 200 words. Includes a small photo at no additional cost. • Premium Obituary: Often used by families who wish to include multiple photos with a longer announcement, or who wish to run a thank-you. Cost varies based on the length of the announcement. All obituary announcements are placed on The News Guard’s website at no cost. Annual Subscription Rates: $38.99 In Lincoln County; $54.99 Out of County Six-Month Subscriptions: $28.99 In-County; $44.99 Out of County POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The News Guard, P.O. Box 848, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848. Periodicals Postage paid at Lincoln City, OR 97367 and at additional mailing offices. © 2013 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.

Lincoln County. We have an office here, we live here, we pay payroll taxes here, and we shop in Lincoln County. We are locally invested and we care about our communities. For example, The News Guard continues to become more diverse to carry out its core mission: for nearly 100 years, that has been to report and document the news of Lincoln County. Going forward, we will expand our local community coverage and increase our niche publications, special sections and social media. Our reporters continue to inform and educate about political, economic, sports and business issues every week, but we also cover local stories you can’t

get anywhere else. Our advertising staff will not only sell the printed newspaper but will offer advertisers a greater audience through digital and new technology on what’s the next product platform. In addition, I believe The News Guard has an obligation to be involved and be an active business member of our communities. We do this through our participation with community organizations, nonprofits, serving on boards, committees and providing sponsorships. Understanding and capturing the diverse communities within Lincoln County and advocating for good government are the things we do not take lightly. We advocate for groups and organizations that disagree to get

together and encourage working together. Some readers might not always agree with what stories we choose to cover, but I can honestly tell you that with a small, dedicated staff, we will do our best every week to make this the best community newspaper and media coverage it can be. It is my philosophy that a weekly newspaper should promote its community and should inform and educate readers on issues that are relevant to people and the community as a whole. If you have any questions, comments or news ideas, please feel free to call or email me at 541-994-2178, fperea@countrymedia.net. Frank Perea II is the News Guard publisher.

Green light in real life Heart to Heart By Kelli Westmark

It amuses me to watch kids play games like “Mother May I” and “Red Light, Green Light.” The child who says, “Mother, may I take three big hops?” And the “mother” counteracting, “No, you may take two big hops.” There always seems to be a child wanting to push the limit and slip in an extra hop or two, seeing if the “mother” will notice. And, the mother always does. Then, the five-hop culprit ends up crying, pouting, and usually not wanting to play the game anymore because “it’s not fair” when they didn’t get their way. Yet, it’s important for kids to learn to play by the rules. In real life, listening to the mother is part of learning safety. If mom says to stop, it might be because there is a car driving down the road or the

stove might be hot, or there might be some kind of danger ahead that the mom seeks to protect the child from. Setting boundaries with kids helps protect them from harm. We often don’t think about the boundaries God set up to protect us. For example, I am so thankful the ocean stops on the sand. It is a boundary God put into place that I appreciate as our city would not exist without it. Or there’s the boundary of the ozone layer, which is God’s UV protection for us not to be sunburned all the time or at least during our three months of sun. But truly, I am thankful for these boundaries I don’t stop and consciously think about on a daily basis, but are nonetheless important. In the Bible, God gave Moses the Ten Commandments. I like to

think of them as the Tender Commandments, for they were God’s way of protecting the people. For example, Pharaoh was demanding the Israelites work longer than eight-hour days, he wanted more production, more empires, more bricks. And God counteracted that, saying, every week take a day off. God knew we needed a day to rest, reflect, and remember all that God has done for us when He said in Exodus 20:8, “Remember the Sabbath day by keeping it holy.” And I really love that employers build in a day off every week, even when around here, we say, “Today is my Friday” when in reality it is Wednesday. The concept is still there, that God wants to give us rest and renewal. The kids seem to love it when I play “Mother May I” with them and I become the “mother.” When

they ask for two steps forward, sometimes I give them five steps forward. And they look at me amazed, as they weren’t expecting this generosity. God is loving and kind and wants to help us move forward in our lives, but God also wants to protect us from danger and sometimes says ‘no’ because He loves us. So, the next time you come to a red or yellow light in your life and aren’t happy with the color of the light, think about how that boundary is protecting you. And, who knows, you just might get green lights all the way through town. Rev. Kelli Westmark is the senior pastor at the Lincoln City Church of the Nazarene and the vice president of the North Lincoln County Ministerial Association. She can be reached at 541.994.2981 or knwestmark@hotmail.com.

Cyber-bullying and your children Bullies are nothing new, but Internet accessibility has given rise to a new type of bully. It has created cyber-bullies, who bully others via electronic devices. Cyber-bullies use e-mail, instant messages, blogs, chat rooms, and social networking sites as well as cell phone text messages, and photos to harass their victims. Cyber-bullies utilize the Internet for the following: • Send insulting messages • Spread rumors • Post embarrassing photos • Pose as someone else and send messages supposedly from the victim • Share someone’s secrets online • Threaten the victim and make him or her live in fear • Exclude their victim from an online group Who is affected by cyber-bullying? Middle –school and high-school aged youngsters are the most likely to be affected. Your child may be a victim and not tell you. Or, your child may be a cyber-bully. Why do kids cyber-bully? Children become cyber-bullies for the same reasons they bully in person. It makes them feel impor-

Sheriff’s Tips By Sheriff Dennis Dotson tant. But unlike bullies, cyber-bullies can hide behind anonymity on the computer and be just as mean or meaner to others. What are the dangers of cyberbullying? Victims of cyber-bullying can get so upset and/or depressed that they attempt suicide or hurt others. While bullies my threaten children at school, cyber-bullies “invade” your home so that there’s no escape from them. Hurtful messages or pictures can be e-mailed, posted online or forwarded via cell phones, making the bullying widespread and long lasting. What are some warning signs a child is being cyber-bullied? Warning signs may include; unexplained anxiety, anger, sadness, or fear, especially after using the computer of cell phone. Falling

A Moment in History This photo shows a road building crew taking a break from work on the upper Drift Creek Bridge. From the top left: Nels Nelson, Matt Sulko, William Combest, Jess Stone, and Wes D. Horner.

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 541-996-6614. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANNE HALL AND THE NORTH LINCOLN COUNTY HISTORICAL MUSEUM

grades, lack of interest in friends, school or other activities, trouble sleeping, more or less interest in the computer or cell phone. What can parents and guardians do about cyber-bullies? • Talk to your children. Tell them to let you know if anyone is being a cyber-bully. If someone is, have your child save all communications from that person, including emails, Internet Messages (IMs), and text messages. • Report incidents to the Internet or Cell Phone provider, your child’s school and/ or police if you fear your child is in danger. • Find out how to block the cyber-bullies e-mail address or phone number, or change your child’s online information. • Note that filtering software

cannot prevent cyber-bullying. What can your children do? • If one of your children receives a hurtful message, he or she needs to tell you about it, but not send a message back. Responding negatively to the cyberbully, or forwarding the hurtful message on to others, makes your child a cyberbully as well. • Avoid web sites where cyberbullying occurs. • To keep others from being hurt, your children should report any instances of someone they know being cyber-bullied. For more information and tips, visit our web site at www.lincolncountysheriff.net and on your Smartphone via the “MobilePatrol” app and Like us on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff ’s Office – Oregon.


A5Biz

www.TheNewsGuard.com

The News Guard

October 9, 2013

A5

Hospital From page A1

• 8:30 a.m. • Friday, Oct. 11 • Health Professionals Education Center Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital 3043 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City • 541-994-3661

Drowning in Debt Bankruptcy Can Stop

541-994-7350 JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

board has not ruled out the option of building a new hospital at a different location in Lincoln City that would best address community availability and easer of transport. According to Buggenhagen, the biggest challenge facing the hospital board will be funding. “We will need to consider available funding sources, including taxes, gifts, grants, loans or changes in financial support for the hospital,” said Buggenhagen. “There is no fund we can dip into and pull out enough dollars to fix the entire current facility or fund a new one.” He said community members need to take part in developing the hospital’s future.

“The community needs to speak up and take a direction and make a stand for what they want and back it up with various forms of financial support,” said Buggenhagen. He encouraged community members to also consider the impact of tsunamis, earthquakes, massive fires or other possible natural disasters and how the hospital can best serve the region during such disasters. The community meeting to review the hospital evaluation report is scheduled for 8:30 a.m., Friday Oct. 11, in the Health Professionals Education Center on the Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital campus at 3043 NE 28th St. in Lincoln City.

bills are: GJ93046038A and IC85895896B. There have also been reports of bogus bills being passed in Tillamook County. As of Oct. 8, Lincoln City Police had not received any reports of the bogus money being passed at local businesses that might be linked to the latest reports. Police Sgt. Jeffery Winn said a $100 counterfeit bill was reported at the Chinook Winds Casino Resort on Oct. 1. “But it is not usual to find counterfeit money because they are going though such a volume there,” said Winn. “We don’t have any link that this is connected with the $10 and $20 dollar counterfeit money reports.” Winn urged businesses to take precautions and look carefully at all the money and checks they accept. Lincoln City Police offer handouts about how to detect bogus bills. Officers will also come to area businesses, if called, to help educate employees on what to look for in counterfeit money.

Siskiyou Insurance Marketplace

Got Obamacare? Is it for you? Have Questions? We have the answers! Siskiyou Insurance invites you to an informational Presentation! October 30, 2013, 6PM The Eventuary   560 SW Fleet Ave Lincoln City, OR Light Refreshments Provided

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Warrenton Police detectives have issued the following precautions to area businesses and their employees: · Businesses should advise employees to be vigilant in examining currency and to check all bills using some type of counterfeit detection device or system. · If something suspicious is found you can contact your local law enforcement and try to get as much suspect/vehicle information as possible. · As a reminder, the Secret Service discourages the use of the anti-counterfeit pen as they are not effective with today’s method of counterfeiting. · For additional information about counterfeit notes, or the security features of genuine currency, please contact your local U.S. Secret Service office: United States Secret Service , 805 SW Broadway, Suite 520, Portland, OR 97205, 503-326-2162, www. secretservice.gov/money_detect.shtml.

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Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th St., Ste. 201 • Lincoln City, Oregon 97367 ExpEriENCEd attOrNEyS / frEE CONSuLtatiON

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• Foreclosures • Garnishments • Creditor Calls • Lawsuits

Business alert: Watch for counterfeit money Police in Warrenton have issued a Merchant Alert following the discovery of counterfeit money at a local retail store. On Oct. 3, the Warrenton Police Department responded to Staples, at 1629 S.E. Ensign Lane, regarding counterfeit bills. According to investigators, a women purchased several items at the Staples Store with counterfeit bills. The counterfeit bills used were four $20 bills and five $10 bills. Investigators said the printing on the bills was good, but the paper used was noticeably wrong. The suspect is described as a white female, 5-foot 6-inches, 120 lbs., very skinny, long dark hair, dark eyes, wearing jeans and a dark T-shirt with a silver design on the front. The suspect had a sweatshirt tied around her waist and wore tennis shoes. The numbers on the counterfeit $20 bills are: JK77318491A and IB72808406A. The numbers on the counterfeit $10

NLHD Board Public Meeting

W H AT YO U N EED TO KN OW A B O U T Family Law / Education Law

Joshua Zantello

• Divorce & Separation • Adoption • Custody Agreements • Marital Agreements • Child Welfare Matters (DHS) • Grandparent / Relative Rights • Mediated Divorce

• Special Education Law • Bullying • AD/HD • School Discipline • Accomodations • Home & Online Schooling

Estate Planning / Elder Law • Large and Small Estates • Probate Administration / Probate Avoidance • Tax Avoidance / Asset Protection • Trust Management / Litigation • Incapacity / Power of Attorney • Health Care Directives • Guardianship / Conservatorship • Medicaid Planning / Qualifying • Elder Abuse Law (physical, emotional, financial)

Alan K. Andrews

541-994-7350

Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th St. Ste 201 • Lincoln City, Oregon 97367 • info@acelawoffice.com EXPERIENCED ATTORNEYS / FREE CONSULTATION / REASONABLE FEES

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department. But through the evaluation process, the board has learned the emergency systems support was not of sufficient capacity to handle the additional demand. “Therefore that project is on hold,” said Buggenhagen. According to Buggenhagen, the district has had a well performing hospital since 1967. The hospital was designed as a critical access hospital in 2001. “Samaritan Health Systems is doing an admirable job operating the facility given limitations of community size, service area, population service needs, and available finances, said Buggenhagen. “It is impossible in a community of our size, and given the community’s economics, to provide all the various types of medical services. Since the hospital facility is aging and maintenance and repair costs continue to increase, the community needs to be aware of possible and available options.” He said the assessment would assist in giving the community a “game plan” for the next steps for maintaining a critical care hospital in Lincoln City. The hospital board brought in a team of contractors and engineers last spring to walk through the facility and evaluate what they saw as necessary improvements. After reviewing the contractors’ and engineers’ reports and going through a legal bid process, the hospital board hired Ankron Moisan Architects to make the final assessment. Buggenhagen said the

Marty Cahill, Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital CEO, points to a section of the hospital during a walking tour last spring with architects and contractors.

“Family and Friends of Aging Loved Ones” A Caring Support Group

Where: Lincoln City Community Center 2150 NE Oar Place, Lincoln City, OR 97637

When: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12th, 2-3pm Who Should Attend: Anyone with a loved one experiencing aging life transitions. Spouse, children, extended family and caregivers. Discussion topics to include: Caregiver Stress • Parent-Child Role Reversal • End-of-Life Decisions Bereavement • Understanding and Dealing with Dementia Moderated by John Grieco BS, MBA, DSc Program Director, The Gardens at Lakeview Senior Living

TheNewsGuard.com

WELCOMING Jen Drayton, F.N.P. Urgent Care / Primary Health Care

Adventist Health Medical Group is pleased to welcome Jennifer Drayton, F.N.P. to the Bayshore Medical Clinic in Lincoln City. Jennifer brings over 10 years of experience in emergency care and skilled nursing, including trauma, cardiac, critical and acute patient care. She has worked in Lincoln County for almost 20 years in the health care field. Now accepting patients and walk-in appointments. For an appointment, call (541) 614-0482.

Bayshore Medical - Lincoln City 1105 SE Jetty Avenue Lincoln City, Oregon (541) 614-0482 www.TillamookRegionalMC.org


A6 Obits

Oct. 23, 1935-Sept. 17, 2013 Earl Carroll was born Cherryvale, Kansas. He graduated 1952 Wellington High, Colorado. Earl served in the USMC 1952-1961. During the years of 1962-2013 he lived in Oregon. He owned Earl Carroll Realty in Lincoln City from 19842007. Earl was a member of Elks, Chamber of Commerce, BAMA, St. Augustine Catholic Church. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Gail Carroll, sons Michael and Mark and 2 daughters, Carol and Diane Benner, sister Kathleen Fernandez, brother Richard Miller, many grandchildren and great grandchildren. Earl will be remembered for his great sense of humor and his love and compassion for family and friends. Celebration of life will be at Lincoln City Community Center October 21st from 2:30-4:30. Bring a favorite memory, a smile and your favorite dish to share.

Eleanor Watson Phillips Aug. 4, 1933-Sept. 25, 2013 Eleanor Watson Phillips returned home to her Heavenly Father on Wednesday, September 25, 2013. She was greeted by her husband, Wayne and son, Alexander. Eleanor was born the only child to Alexander and Mary Watson on August 4, 1933 in Edinburgh, Scotland. She studied opera and nursing before coming to the States in 1957 to marry Wayne Phillips. Together they enjoyed writing, directing and sometimes starring in theatrical productions while living in Ontario, OR. Eleanor was the entertainment editor for the Argus Observer newspaper. They re-located to Lincoln City, OR in 1981. They both worked for the News Guard newspaper. Eleanor later switched to radio working at KBCH. Her “Drop of Scotch” column and radio program were enjoyed by many. At KBCH, Eleanor also co-anchored a weekly morning talk. Eleanor was strongly involved in her L.D.S. religion. She loved Lincoln City and the great people there. She moved to LaGrande, OR to live with her daughter, Heather, in 2002. In April 2013, they moved back to the Lincoln City area. Eleanor is survived by her children: Dakota Wheeler, Christopher (Carol) Phillips, Mary-Ione (Shaun) Smith and Heather

Phillips (Robert) Tibbetts; and Grandchildren: Killian Phillips, Austin Tibbetts, Tia, Toni and Taylor Smith.

Anna Catherine Scott Jan. 25, 1913-Oct. 2, 2013 Anna Catherine Scott of Lincoln City, passed away October 2, 2013 at the age of 100. She was born Jan 25th, 1913 on Sauvie’s Island to Jack and Helen Dunn. She was the oldest of four children. When Anna was nine-years-old, the family moved to Lincoln County in a covered wagon. Anna married George Scott on Christmas Eve, 1929. They had a dairy on the Siletz River, retiring in 1962. After retiring, they enjoyed traveling, square dancing and fishing on the Rogue. They had a home at Rose Lodge and were known for their beautiful garden. George passed away in 1982. Survivors include daughters, Eloise, (Milton) Gnos of Lincoln City, and Janice Schmidt of Roseburg, seven grandchildren, fifteen great-grandchildren and ten great-great-grandchildren. At her request, there will be no funeral, only a private family gathering.

John “Jack” D. Green Aug. 25, 1933-Oct. 1, 2013 John “Jack” D. Green, 80 of Monmouth, OR died peacefully in his sleep October 1, 2013. He was born in Baker, Montana on August 25, 1933 to Cecil & Ruth Green, the oldest of seven children. Jack grew up in southeastern & northwestern Montana, moving to North Richland Washington as a teen, where he graduated from high school. After a year at Clark College in Vancouver, WA, he enlisted in the Navy serving as an ET-3 on the destroyer escort USS Naifeh in combat duty during the Korean Conflict. After discharge in 1956, Jack moved to Los Angeles, working for Pacific Telephone & Telegraph. As he said, his life changed forever after he met and married the love of his life, Ruth Mason, in 1957. Jack graduated from Woodbury College with a BA in Business Administration/Accounting in 1959, moving into management at PT&T. Soon thereafter Jack & Ruth’s first son, Michael, was born, followed in 1960 by their second son, David. Jack’s career in early

Death Notice Ronald F. McAboy Jr., of Lincoln County, died Aug. 22nd 2013, in Dallas OR of complications due to diabetes. He was born March 24th, 1959 to LouAnn and Ronald

F. McAboy Sr. He is survived by many children and 4 sisters. A memorial service will be held at 3pm, Sunday, Oct. 13th at Moe’s 860 SW 51st St. Lincoln City. For additional information please call 541270-7826

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

computer accounting allowed him to move the family first to Walnut Creek, CA and finally back to the Pacific Northwest where the family settled in Bellevue, WA in 1969. They remained there until after his retirement from the phone company in 1990. Jack’s home repair/remodeling hobby led to post-retirement work with two long-time friends remodeling/refurbishing houses and condos around the Seattle area. By 1992, Jack & Ruth lived their dream by moving to Kailua-Kona, HI, where they stayed for 6 wonderful years, enjoying the local community, deep sea fishing, and entertaining a multitude of dear family and friends. Jack became one of the first certified tour guides on Hawai’i, working a tour for visiting cruise ship passengers and sharing the local history and lore. They left Hawai’i in 1998. After 3 years in Talent, OR, Jack & Ruth moved to Lincoln City to be near son David and step-grandchild Gabe. They lived, celebrated and volunteered in the community until their recent move this July to Monmouth, OR. Jack’s love for his wife, sons and extended family & friends led to his many affiliations, memberships and volunteer interests over his long life, including: Boy Scouts, Special Olympics, Telephone Pioneers, Youth Soccer, numerous neighborhood associations and Habitat for Humanity. Jack was also an honorary Rotary Paul Harris Fellow, and was a welcome guest with his son David at Lincoln City Rotary Club meetings. One of Jack’s true passions was his 5 years as construction chair leading the local Habitat for Humanity chapter as it built 4 affordable houses for local families in Lincoln City. He and Ruth also coordinated the volunteers and recruited many local contractors, suppliers and businesses into each build. Jack’s contracting & building skills also allowed him to work part-time for West Coast Bank as a construction loan inspector, work that he enjoyed until his death. Jack enjoyed watching sports, playing cribbage,

barbequing just about anything as well as spending time with family and friends. He lived his life giving of himself to help others help themselves. He always met new people with an “Aloha” spirit, making friends with one and all. Jack is survived by wife Ruth Green, of Monmouth, OR, son Michael Green of Redmond, WA, son David Green & daughter-in-law to be Cynthia Vargo of Salem, OR, and step-grandson Gabe Corbett of Lincoln City, OR as well as a large and loving extended family. Services will be private. Remembrances can be made to Lincoln City Food Pantry or Habitat for Humanity of Lincoln County. Farnstrom Mortuary is handling arrangements. Please share your memories at FarnstromMortuary.com.

Jay A Burgess Aug. 23, 1925-Sept. 27, 2013 Jay A. Burgess passed away in Newport, OR September 27, 2013. Jay was born to Moss and Eunice (Fields) Burgess in Limon, Colorado on August 23, 1925. The family moved to Kansas and Jay and his 8 brothers and sisters were raised there. Jay enlisted in the Navy in 1942 serving in the Pacific through out World War II then re-enlisted and was honorably discharged in 1950. Jay married Wanda J. Atkin in Portland, OR and they enjoyed over 69 years together. They had one son, Michael J. Burgess who preceded Jay in death in 2010. Following his discharge from the Navy, Jay attended drafting school and worked at Timber Structures in Portland for a short time before being hired by Northwest Natural Gas. He and Wanda moved to Lincoln City, OR where Jay worked as dispatcher with NW Natural, retiring in 1987. Jay was a Life Member of Oceanlake Elks Lodge #1886. As an officer of the Lodge, Jay was proud of serving in all stations over the years ending as Exalted Ruler. He was also a member of The Masonic Lodge

in Lincoln City. Jay is survived by his wife Wanda, grandson Jason Burgess and his wife Adrienne, and two greatgrandchildren, Noah and Camille, of Washougal, WA. Jay also leaves a brother Vaughn Burgess in California, brother-in-law Bob Atkin and wife Liz of Lincoln City, and many loving nieces and nephews. All wish Jay happy trails and fair winds on his journey. At his request, there will be no services.

David Michael Branham April 30, 1980-Sept. 29, 2013 David Michael Branham 33, of Portland died Sunday Sept. 29, 2013 He was born April 30th, 1980 in Salem Oregon to Terrence M and Jody L (Knobeloch) Branham. He graduated Taft High School in 1998 and then moved to Portland where he attended and graduated from ITT Tech on June 30, 2005. On Aug. 16, 2011 he married his love Linda Ruth Register. David was a loving, caring and giving person. He was known for his contagious smile and laugh. Always giving to help others and make them happy. He loved being outdoors, being in the mountains and snowboarding were his favorite pastimes. He also enjoyed being at the coast or just camping and relaxing alongside a river. He could find excitement in all that he did. He is survived by his wife Linda, his sister Karissa Brenneman and her husband Brad, his nephew Taylor and niece Karley who he loved so

much. He is also survived by his mom, Jody Statler of Salem. They had a special mother and son bond that was so full of unconditional love for each other. Also abundance of aunts, uncles, cousins and friends. His friends were like family to him, each very special to him in their own way. Many good times were spent with these friends who loved him like a brother. He was preceded in death by his father, Terry. We love you David! Go with God, until we met again. A Celebration of Life will be held at the Lincoln City Cultural Center in Lincoln City Oregon at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 12.

NEED A LIFT?

We’ll help you up! FREE DELIVERY & SET UP.

6255 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City OR (541) 996-2177

Brian Green

Practicing Law in Lincoln City For 35 Years

541-994-7350 brian@acelawoffice.com

Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th Street, Suite 201 • Lincoln City, OR 97367

EXPERIENCED ATTORNEYS / FREE CONSULTATION

Livinghealthy from your friends at Samaritan Health Services

Honor a loved one with a gift of light

Show your heart some love

Please join us for Light Up a Life to share memories, remember loved ones,

This free seminar will teach you how to reduce

celebrate relationships and count our blessings. Reflections from hospice staff, music and refreshments are all part of this special event.

your risk of cardiovascular disease and help you understand diseases that affect the heart, as well

There is a suggested $25 donation per name honored. Funds raised assist in

as what you can do to help prevent them. It takes

providing end-of-life care to patients in Lincoln County and those who love them.

place on Oct. 10 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital’s Health Professions

Newport

Lincoln City

Friday, Oct. 11, at 3:30 p.m.

Friday, Nov. 15, at 3 p.m.

Education Conference Room

Education Conference Room

Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital

Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital

Pre-registration is required as space is

930 SW Abbey St.

3043 NE 28th St.

limited. To register, visit samhealth.org/

Visit samhealth.org/LUAL to donate online.

Education Center located at 3011 NE 28th St., Lincoln City.

BeHealthy or call toll free 1-855-873-0647.

Mark your calendar Z00071

Ronald F. McAboy Jr.

www.TheNewsGuard.com

NEWS GUARD SUBSCRIPTION Annual In County $38.99 Annual Out Of County $54.99

Be in the pink. Join us for two free events featuring information about mammography and breast self-awareness. The Newport event is on Thursday, Oct. 10, from 3 to 7 p.m. in the Education Conference Room at Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital. The Lincoln City event is on Friday, Oct. 11, from 3 to 7 p.m. in the Education Conference Room at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. For information, call 541-961-2557.

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Please mail check or money order to:

News Guard

P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141

Reaping the Harvest of Quality Health Faire will be held Tuesday, Oct. 22, from 10 to 4 p.m. in the Education Conference Room at Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital. Learn about how quality care and partnering with patients has helped Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital to be ranked as a top performing hospital in recent reviews. Event includes demonstrations, educational displays and materials, how patients can be involved in their care process and an opportunity to meet staff.

Call our Circulation desk for more information: (503)842-7535 E-mail our Circulation Manager: lressler@countrymedia.net Subscribe online: http://www.thenewsguard.com/e_editions/

3043 NE 28th St., Lincoln City • 541-994-3661 samhealth.org/LincolnCity

930 SW Abbey, Newport • 541-265-2244 samhealth.org/Newport

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Earl Wayne Carroll

October 9, 2013

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A6 The News Guard Obituaries


A7Saftey

www.TheNewsGuard.com

October 9, 2013

The News Guard

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Public Safety All individuals arrested or charged with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Information printed is preliminary and subject to change.

Lincoln City Police Department Tuesday, October 1 12:30 a.m. Chinook Winds reported a juvenile male subject using another’s ID. Subject fled after being confronted. Subject abandoned vehicle at Chinook Winds Human Resources building and fled on foot. Located in area. 3:26 a.m. Counterfeit $100 bill at 1777 NW 44th St at Chinook Winds Casino. Report taken. 9:52 a.m. Burglary reported at 2490 NE Highway 101, St. James Episcopal of a flat screen TV. The vehicle, a Blue 2010 Toyota COA 4D OR 968EGE fled the scene with a male driver. Report taken. 2:43 p.m. Vehicle was broken into while at 2845 NW Highway 101. Report taken.

Wednesday, October 2 2:42 a.m. DUI reported at 2164 NE Highway 101. Rhonda Bones, born 1973, was taken into custody for driving under the influence. 2:57 a.m. Commercial Burglary alarm at 1931 NW 33rd St, Connie Hanson Gardens. An officer found the door broken and entry made into the building. 11:08 a.m. Jeffrey Cooper, born 1989, was located at NW 27th and NW Jetty

Ave. Cooper was taken into custody on outstanding municipal statewide warrant out of Salem PD and transported to Lincoln County Jail. Additional charges of PCS Meth. 2:33 p.m. Call created and transferred from WVCC of a dog that bit complainant at 1452 SE 3rd St, with no Animal Control on duty. Report taken. Dog owner was contacted and given paperwork. 4:11 p.m. Report of a subject at 1500 SE East Devil’s Lake Rd, the Outlet Mall, with a warrant inside Beach Town Deli. Allen Maddox, born 1987, was located near the deli and taken into custody for outstanding felony warrant, out of state Parole and Probation for parole violation, transported to Lincoln County Jail.

Thursday, Oct. 3 9:11 p.m. Report of a fight occurring at 1015 SW 51st St: unit 9. Female subject in fight left scene. Information taken, report taken. 10:12 p.m. Victim reported that her mail was taken out of her mailbox at 1812 NW 35th Pl. Items were found near her residence. Report taken.

Friday, October 4 12:35 a.m. Employee at 4101 NW Logan Rd, Safeway, requested a welfare check on a male subject sitting outside the store. Jonathan Ryan, born 1983, was taken into custody on warrants from Oregon State Parole and Probation and Lincoln County Jail. Transported to Lincoln County Jail.

6:33 a.m. At 1252 SW Dune Ave, a vehicle was reportedly broken into during the evening. Items taken include 30.06 rifle with scope, Dell computer, Magnum Stihl chainsaw, and Huskey tool case with tools. Report taken.

St occurring sometime last night.

8:08 a.m. At 2938 NE Holmes Rd, a vehicle was reportedly broken into. Vehicle was left unlocked and items were taken. Report taken.

11:06 p.m. Edward Burns, born 1965, taken into custody after an anonymous report of a possible intoxicated driver at 2530 NE 31st St. Burns later was cited and released.

1:54 p.m. Parents reports that minor child was assaulted while on the school bus at NE 31st St. Report taken. 4:29 p.m. Hit and run reported at 801 SW Highway 101, in the Price N Pride parking lot. Victim reports that her car was struck and damaged while parked near Price N Pride about one week ago. Report taken. 8:44 p.m. Hit and run reported at 3755 SE High School Rd. Suspect located at 3770 S Ballard Ln. William Lopez, born 1948, was cited and released for hit and run property damage. 8:53 p.m. Fraud report at 2853 NW Mast Ave. Caller reported that her friend tried to get her to deposit a possible stolen check and give her the money. 9:36 p.m. Burglary reported at 1324 SE 62nd

10:06 p.m. Ferrell Degarmo, born 1981, taken into custody after the report of a male assaulting a female at NE Hwy 101 and NE 14th St.

Sunday, October 6 7 p.m. Report of a theft of a brown mountain bike from the front of Children’s Place at Tanger Outlet Mall at 1500 SE East Devils Lake Rd.

Wednesday, Oct. 2 1:35 p.m. Theft reported at 63 N. Bear Creek Rd, Otis, OR.

9:59 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported at 5741 S Immonen Rd, Lincoln City.

Thursday, October 3 8:17 a.m. Miscellaneous crime reported at 221 N Alder Ct, Otis, OR. 12:05 p.m. Motor vehicle accident reported at NE Bradford St and Hwy 101 in Depoe Bay, OR. 1:43 p.m. Burn complaint reported at 135 Sijota St, Gleneden Beach.

Monday, Sept. 30

Friday, October 4

7:04 p.m. Theft reported at 387 Judd Rd, Siletz, OR

4:40 p.m. Motor vehicle accident occurred at 3013 Siletz Hwy at Hwy 229 mp 3 in Lincoln City.

7:35 a.m. Non-structure low risk fire reported at 70 NW Sunset St, Depoe Bay, OR

10:10 p.m. Domestic Disturbance occurred at NE 14th St and Highway 101 in Lincoln City.

11:07 a.m. Missing property reported from 9215 Trout Pl, Gleneden Beach, OR.

Saturday, October 5

11:54 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported at 94 N New Bridge Ct, Otis, OR.

1:50 p.m. Motor vehicle accident occurred at Hwy 101, mp 134.

4:45 p.m. Motor vehicle accident occurred at N Boulder Creek Rd and Slick Rock Creek Rd, Otis, OR.

Lincoln County Sheriff Department

Tuesday, Oct. 1

St, Lincoln City.

8:46 a.m. Theft was reported at 2467 N Silverside Dr, Otis, OR. 9:25 a.m. Animal problem reported at 1452 SE 3rd

Oregon State Police Tuesday, October 1 5:11 p.m. At NE Hwy 101, milepost 132 in Lincoln County, OR a southbound Mitsubishi Eclipse lost control and went of the northbound shoulder after it slowed quickly for a vehicle ahead, which had braked for an RV entering the highway. No injuries were reported at the crash scene. The highway was partially blocked until the vehicle could be towed from the crash scene.

Monday, October 7 5:02 a.m. At SR 18, near milepost 13, unknown what time it occurred, a vehicle was traveling eastbound on SR 18 near milepost 13 when it swerved to miss some deer. The vehicle crossed the westbound travel lane and went into the westbound ditch. There were no injuries and no visible damage to the vehicle. Lincoln City Police went to the residence and checked with the registered owner, who was going to get a tow truck to get the vehicle out of the ditch.

Together we’re making a difference. To all our Blue SkySM business partners and customers, we say thank you. It is your support that helps keep the environment healthy, brings economic benefits to the region and preserves resources for future generations. You can join the Blue Sky business partners listed below, as well as thousands of individuals and businesses across the region and make a difference.

SEE VIDEO AT THENEWSGUARD.COM Flare found on Oct. 2 near Beverly Beach.

COURTESY PHOTO

To learn more or enroll visit pacificpower.net/bluesky or call toll free 1-800-769-3717.

Dangerous flares found on beach, one detonated

Blackfish Cafe Chinook Winds Casino Resort Christmas Cottage City of Lincoln City Excellence, Inc. Historic Anchor Inn, Inc. Jasmine Thai Restaurant Jennifer Sears Glass Studio John L. Scott Lincoln City

The Depoe Bay Fire District immediately cordoned off the object and contacted Oregon State Police for assistance. The U.S. Air Force Explosive Ordinance Disposal team was called from Portland to respond to destroy the device. With assistance from Oregon State Parks, the area was secured until the USAF arrived on scene. The marine marker was then taken to a remote area in Gleneden Beach and detonated. (See video of the detonation at thenewsguard.com). During the incident, area businesses and residents were notified of the pending detonation by a reverse 911 call. Officials encourage anyone finding the flares to call 911 or notify park rangers in the area and provide clear, exact locations, using local landmarks, beach access number signs, or even GPS coordinates from a smart phone or handheld GPS.

Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Lincoln City Liquor Outlet, Inc. Lincoln City Youth League North Lincoln Sanitary Nyberg Homestead, LLC Oceanlake Elementary School Oil Can Henry’s Pacific Chiropractic Paws on the Sand Red Cock Craftsmen Rejuvenation Salmon River Mobile Village Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Service Master Carpet Tanger Outlet – Lincoln City Trillium Natural Foods

FOUR OF MANY ITEMS ON SALE LUNDBERG ORGANIC LONG GRAIN BROWN RICE $1.99 LB.

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Two phosphorus flares that washed up on beaches in Lincoln County and one in Lane County over the past several days have promoted a warning from the Oregon Parks and Recreation Department. Park rangers are encouraging beach visitors not to touch the objects, but to call 911 so the devices can be safely removed. One flare washed up near Gleneden Beach, and another near Beverly Beach, and one south of Florence around Oct. 2. All three were reported to state park staff and removed. The flares contain solid phosphorus, which can cause irritation or a chemical burn when it comes in contact with skin. The flares are commonly used by the military and sometimes fall from aircraft or watercraft. The flares are typically cylinders 12 to 18 inches long. Not all contain chemicals, but it’s safe to assume they do. They should not be touched or moved without proper precautions. The flare that was discovered at Gleneden Beach turned out to be a marine location marker — a buoyant device designed to be released from helicopters and fixed-wing aircraft to indicate position in the sea. Officials said the device was potentially harmful because many of the markers do not fully expend all of the phosphorus they contain, and can sometimes spontaneously reignite when the marker dries out. The device emits a high intensity yellow flame and white smoke for 13.5 to 20 minutes.

Bi-Mart


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The News Guard

www.TheNewsGuard.com

October 9, 2013

Tigers fall to No. 1-ranked Warriors Taft junior quarterback Pete Lahti connected with senior wide receiver Seth Steere for two touchdowns for the Tigers, who scored on a 10-yard pass while trailing 41-0 with just 13 seconds left in the opening half, and again on a 53-yard with 3:54 to play in the game. “Considering the fact they have some really good cover guys, some really, really good defensive players, we threw the ball really well,” said Mick, who is in his first season as Taft coach. Two of Philomath’s eight touchdowns came on passes, while the Warriors’ running game countered with three scoring runs of 50 yards or more and another of 31 to drop the Tigers to 2-4 overall and 0-2 in league play. “We’re not giving up,” Mick said. “We’re learning to compete. When you’re playing this high a level of competition, where we’re having some success and wanting to compete, it’s a bonus for us to play teams like that.” Mick emphasized the team

Taft High coach James Mick was well aware of the status of Philomath’s top-rated football team entering Friday night’s Oregon West Conference road game against the Warriors, but wasn’t quite sure how his team would react. “I don’t know what our expectations were as a team coming out,” he said, “but we kind of came out a little bit slow, spotted them a few points, and you really can’t expect to do that against a team like that.” Almost before the engine cooled on the team bus, Philomath had stormed to a 35-0 first-quarter lead, went up 41-7 by halftime, and cruised to a 5514 victory to remain unbeaten at 6-0 and in first place in the Oregon West. “Philomath is a pretty good team,” Mick said, “but we weren’t completely inept. Keep in mind they’re the No. 1 team in the state.”

Football

Oregon West Football Standings Team

Conference Overall W L Pct W L Pct Streak PF

Philomath 2

0 1.000 6

0 1.000 W6 223 81 Schedule

1 1 .500 4

2 .667

L1 211

Central

1

4

2 .667

W1 110 94

Newport 1 1 .500 2

4 .333

W1 105 165 one person performs or doesn’t

Stayton

1 1 .500 1

5 .167

L1 142 234 it’s a team thing. It takes every-

Taft

0 2 .000 2

4 .333

L2

1 .500

Volleyball

Blodgette leads Taft cross country

body, all of the guys working together when they’re out there.” Defensively, Taft, which has surrendered an average of 41 points, needs to shore things up if it is to maintain the pace in conference play the rest of the season, Mick said. “We’re still learning how to tackle and get to spots and be physical. It’s a challenge,” he said.

92 246

aspect of building a program, and stressed that it would take an entire team effort to turn around the Tigers’ fortunes with another league game against

Central (4-2 overall, 1-1 Oregon West) scheduled for 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10, at Taft. “Really, it’s about the team,” he said. “It’s not about how well

Kendra Knudson had two blocks each against the Cougars (15-0 overall, 6-0 Oregon West). Stayton’s top server proved too much for the Tigers on Thursday. Taft built a 22-18 lead in the third game before six straight aces changed the momentum and secured the victory for the Eagles (10-10, 3-3). “We just got into a rotation where Stayton’s top server got to us,” Napoleon said. “We were not able to get her serve into play in that series.” Napoleon credited Adams and Knudson for their defensive play, pass-

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ing and return and setting of several spikes. “The team played well for most of the match,” he said. McCardell led the Tigers with eight kills and five blocks against the Eagles, Stempel and Wilkinson with seven assists and Adams and Knudson with 17 digs. Knudson was 17-for-18 serving with three aces, while senior Keitra Mason converted 13 of 14 with two aces. Taft (0-11, 0-6) met Philomath at home Tuesday, Oct. 8 (past deadline) and is at Central, Tuesday, Oct. 15.

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team

The Taft High cross country team was led by Grant Blodgett in a time of 19:39 Saturday, Oct. 5, in the Paul Mariman Invitational in Philomath. Chance Haun finished in 20:23 for the Tigers, while Kendal Gile was timed in 21:12 and Adam Plummer, 22:43. The lone Tiger girl, Samantha Brewer, overcame sideaches to finish in 29:47 without stopping, coach Cal Alsleben said. LaSalle High School of Milwaukie won the boys competition in the 18-team meet. Taft did not have enough runners to qualify for a team score. Taft runs again Thursday, Oct. 10, at the Toledo Tri-Meet at the Olalla Golf Course.

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L42038

Errant hitting early in the week and difficulty returning serve toward the end proved Taft High’s undoing in two Oregon West Conference road volleyball defeats. The Tigers fell to Cascade 25-12, 25-9, 25-8 on Tuesday, Oct. 1, and 25-14, 25-14, 25-22 on Thursday, Oct. 3. “We served 29 for 33 as a team. Our passing was good. We just had a lot of hitting errors,” coach Frank Napoleon said

of his team’s 18 misses in Tuesday’s loss to the second-ranked Cougars. “We need to work more on better arm swing and ball placement. Cascade did a good job of blocking on our hitters.” Junior Katie McCardell led the Tigers with six kills, and sophomore Kelsey Wilkinson and junior BillyAnn Stempel with six and five blocks, respectively. McCardell and senior Taylor Adams paced Taft with 15 and 11 digs apiece, while Stempel, McCardell and junior

Thursday, Oct. 10 Philomath @ Newport 100 Stayton @ Cascade Central @ Taft, 7 p.m.

Cascade

Tigers swept in two league defeats Jim Fossum sports@thenewsguard

Scores Friday, Oct. 4 Home team in CAPS PHILOMATH 55, Taft 14 CENTRAL 32, Cascade 21 PA Newport 37, STAYTON 19

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Permit No. S12-012 3220 NW Lee Ave., Stout, Tom Stout, Temp C of O Month End Totals RESID A&R: $138,460 RESID NEW: $459,168 NEW RES SQ FT: 4623 UNITS: 2 COMM A&R: $114,284 COMM NEW: $141,947 MOTELS: $273,864

L42083

By Jim Fossum sports@thenewsguard.com


A9Sports

www.TheNewsGuard.com

October 9, 2013

The News Guard

A9

Taft drops two league games By Jim Fossum sports@thenewsguard.com

Senior Ian Williams continued to provide offensive punch by scoring in two more games, but the Tigers dropped two Oregon West Conference home matches last week at Voris Field. Williams scored Taft’s only goal in a 3-1 defeat to Central on Tuesday, Oct. 1, and another in a 4-2 defeat to Newport on Thursday, Oct. 3. “We played tough and

had a great defense,” Taft coach Justin James said of Tuesday’s loss to the Panthers. “I feel we will have a great chance to beat them next time we play.” James said Angel Cortez “played an amazing game as goalie,” with 13 saves behind an “extremely aggressive game.” He said Sheyssa Ortiz continued to be a major addition to the defense since being elevated from junior varsity. Meanwhile, Williams and Chase Dillion each

Soccer

JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD

Taft’s Grant Blodgette heads away a shot on goal by Newport on Thursday.

scored a goal in a physical loss Thursday against Newport. Leading 2-1, James said he should have stacked his defense to protect the lead, but kept pushing upfront trying unsuccessfully to add to its cushion. “We ended up getting beat by a lucky corner kick and a fast break,” he said. James credited the hustle and aggressiveness of Williams and Dillion, who chose to remain in the game despite a knee injury. “Going forward, I feel that our defense has really stepped up and we just need to work on being more aggressive up front,” he said. Meanwhile, in junior varsity play, which the Tigers are using to help develop and reinstitute a girls team next season, Taft fell 11-0 Tuesday to Central and 2-0 Thursday to Newport. Playing against boys “twice our size,” Taft coach Nicole James watched as the Tigers lost two girls (Keyonna Williams and Cassandra Rousselle) to concussions (they are expected to return this week) against the perennially powerful Panthers. “It’s been tough having our girls play against boys,” she said. “I was very proud of my team, though, for staying in there and fighting so hard, even though the chips were stacked against us from the get-go.” James, Justin James’ wife, cited Emily Rodriguez for her play in goal in the second half of the lopsided loss.

JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD

Taft’s Jeremia Zalamea. left, and Mason Aguirre, trailing the play, fight for possession in Thursday’s 4-2 loss to Newport at Voris Field. “I was very proud of her for stepping up and doing something she has never done,” James said. She also cited Alicia Reyes and Daisy Brenner for their play. “Overall, my team showed a lot of heart, staying in there and fighting until the very end,” she said. James said she was particularly pleased with her team’s effort on Thursday in a much closer shutout defeat to the Cubs. “Walking away after this game made me realize why

I love to coach so much,” she said. “My team played incredible. Everything that we have been working towards all season came together.” Missing several players due to injury, Taft had few players who were able to rest. “They were tired and never gave up,” said James, who moved Jon Bickerdyke out of goal to midfield, where he took three shots. James also credited Brandon Hoffman, Cesar Fajardo, Kia Kelly, Bobbijo Cross,

Mills Ace Hardware wins in championship game shootout Mills Ace Hardware outscored Mazatlan Restaurant in a penalty kick shootout Saturday, Oct. 5, at Voris Field to advance to the Division I (11-13 years old) championship game in the Lincoln City Parks & Recreation Department’s Youth Soccer League. Mauricio Rivas scored two goals and Edson Fuentes and William Brooks one each in regulation that countered two goals by Mazatlan’s Alain Avila and one each from Connor Taylor and Aaron Galvan. Mills Ace Hardware will play Flavor of India at 11:30 a.m. on Saturday morning, Oct. 12, for the Division I title at Voris Field, Taft High 7-12’s football field. Meanwhile, Station 3

survived a 1-1 tie in regulation with a victory on penalty kicks over Seahorse Oceanfront Lodging in Division II (8-10 years old) action. Kaden Hindman scored for Station 3, while Evan Morley had Seahorse’s goal.

Station 3 will meet Kulla, Ronnau, Schaub, & Chambers, which defeated Chinook Winds Resort 3-1, for the title at 9:30 a.m. Saturday. KRS&C was led by three goals from Mario Cortes, while Taj Brandes scored for

From left, Estib Hernandez, Aaron Galvan

Chinook Winds. In Division III (5-7 years old) play, Oksenholt Construction defeated 60’s Café in a penalty kick shootout after the teams played to a 1-1 tie in regulation. Van Corlett scored for Ok-

senholt, while Zach Hankins had 60’s Café’s goal. Oksenholt will play Hammerhead Construction at 10:30 a.m. for the title. Hammerhead defeated Pirate Coffee Co. 2-0 on two goals by Armando Frias.

Jimmy Brandes and Mikayla Kingston for their play. “This game was a huge success for us, especially after such a tough one on Tuesday,” James said. “I think it really showed our team how much talent they have and that it might actually be possible for us to win a game this season despite us being half boys and half girls against teams of all boys.” Taft was scheduled to play at Cascade, Tuesday, Oct. 8 (past deadline).

Weight Loss Challenge 2013

Looking for 50 participants to join weight loss challenge. Come and have some fun, meet people with the same goals. Starts Oct 15th, 5pm-7pm at the LC Cultural Center downstairs. 541-418-4818

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From left, Martin Reyes, William Brooks, Edson Fuentes, Connor Taylor, Aaron Galvan.

Featuring...

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A10Sports

A10

The News Guard

October 9, 2013

www.TheNewsGuard.com

Wartinger sets international speed mark Bob Wartinger of Seattle established a Union International Motorboating speed record at 71.914 mph in the Rockey Stone Memorial Kilo’s & John Myers Memorial Quarter Mile boat races last weekend on Devils Lake. National American Powerboat Racing Association quarter-mile records were set by Pat Brians, Jackson, Calif., 750CCMH, 100.447 and 850CCMH, 97.827; Ralph Hildebrand, Everett, Wash., 1100CCR, 77.856 mph; Kyle Bahl, Snohomish, Wash., CSR, 68.447; Daren Goehring, Marysville, Wash., DSH, 80.265; John Maroney, La Conner, Wash., 500CCMH, 83.878; Doug Reed, Amanda Park, Wash., Indian War Canoe, 32.808; Steve Walde, Discovery Bay, Calif., SC, 59.825; Lee Tietze, Canby, 350CCH, 100.898; and Wartinger, CSH, 71.124. Region 10 quarter-mile marks were established by Aaron Salmon, Shoreline, Wash., AMH, 55.936; Jean Mackay-Schwartz, San Leandro, Calif., ASH, 52.515; Jeff Lewis, Grants Pass, RRH50, 66.119; and James Ramsey, Sammamish, Wash., 350CCH, 101.737. This year’s course was resurveyed and set up with a new quarter-mile timed straightaway along with the kilo course the event has previously had. The East Devils Lake State Park boat ramp was used as the staging area for set-up and launch. The annual Devil’s Lake Kilo is sanctioned by the American Power Boat Association, and is officiated

Participants prepare their boats and join racers such as Ralph Hildebrand and J.W. Myers (lower left; photo by Denise Johnson) in speedboat races last weekend on Devils Lake.

and conducted by Northwest-area powerboat racing clubs, led by the Columbia

Outboard Racing Association based in the Portland area. The event has been

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held at Devils Lake since its inception in the mid-1950s, minus a few years during

which the lake underwent a massive weed cleanup similar to the one it is attempting

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Action in the Lincoln City Youth Football League will continue Saturday, Oct. 12, with three games against Waldport.

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B1Catches

The News Guard | October 9, 2013 | B1

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

Survival of Theatre West

SEE VIDEO AT THENEWSGUARD.COM

“L

Jeremy C. Ruark jruark@countrymedia.net

ive theatre is a dying art.

“Live theatre is a dying art,” said Danny Roberson, as he prepared stage props for Theatre West’s latest production, A Ghost of a Chance. But Roberson, a volunteer at the theatre, and a small dedicated band of other community members, are determined to keep live theatre alive in Lincoln City. Dennis Gibson, Theatre West treasurer, calls the group family. “It is a group effort and it is like a family,” said Gibson. “For the resources we have, we put on a really good show. People find it hard to believe this backwater community theatre puts on such good productions.” Gibson acknowledges keeping live theatre going in Lincoln City is hard work “There is a handful of people that do much of the work and we are always looking for volunteers,” said Gibson. The Association of University Women established Theatre West in the mid 1970s. “For a long time we had no building,” said Gibson. Eventually, the theatre moved to its current location, on Highway 101 in the Nelscott district. “The building started out as a NAPA Auto parts store, then became an antique store,” Gibson said. The owner of the antique store, former child Broadway performer Jack Coyne, donated the store for the theatre to use as long as he could live in the back of the building. Coyne died in 2001. But today, Theatre West is showing its age. “It is an old, deteriorating building and we are busy keeping it from falling down,” said Gibson. “There is no heat in the actors’ waiting room, so we shiver backstage in the winter even though we do have a few portable heaters.” A few years ago, the Theatre West board of directors began developing plans for a new

Danny Roberson, Theatre West actor, volunteer

See THEATRE WEST, Page B3

JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Top: Theatre West actors take cues from director Wes Ryan during a recent rehearsal. Left: Danny Roberson (right) recites his lines while Debbie Hendricks and Trevor Schnabel look on during a rehearsal at Theatre West.

Right: Danny Roberson follows the script as others actors rehearse on the Theatre West stage.

Dark and Stormy Nights are forecasted for library

COURTESY PHOTO

The popular Dark and Stormy Night series has resumed at the Driftwood Public Library.

Driftwood Public Library has announced the schedule of mystery writers for its 10th annual Dark and Stormy Night series. The series takes place at 4:30 p.m. each Thursday in October. The Driftwood Public Library is located at 801 S.W. Highway 101 on the second floor of the Lincoln City City Hall building. The last event in the series will be held at 6:30 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Halloween. Driftwood teamed with the late Marcy Taylor 11 years ago to bring Northwest mystery writers to the Oregon Coast. The first year of the event was so successful the series See LIBRARY, Page B3

COURTESY PHOTO

Samples of specially prepared samples will be available at the Wild Mushroom Cook-off.

Wild Mushroom Cook-off See how Oregon chefs have prepared these gems of the autumn harvest. Enjoy live presentations, a wild mushroom identification booth, wine, beer, food vendors, mushroom books, and wild mushrooms for sale. Who will take home the coveted People’s Choice Award this year?

You get to determine the best mushroom dishes by casting a vote for your favorite. Admission is free, with samples available for 50¢ and portion sizes for $3. See MUSHROOM, Page B3


B2

The News Guard

October 9, 2013

www.TheNewsGuard.com

Mixed Grill

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

By Everett Cutter

They’re all flat and funny “Mommm,” our teenage daughter Emilee wailed as Mom got home from work. “I tried making snickerdoodle cookies and they just didn’t come out – they’re all flat and funny and taste, like, weird.” “Well, let’s go through the recipe step by step.” Emilee had followed the recipe carefully until they came to the cream of tartar. “Oh, Mom, I used up the rest of the tartar sauce.” Mom: “I just bought a new tin of cream of tartar and the recipe only calls for 2 teaspoons. How in the world could you have used it up?” Emilee fished the Jake’s Tartar Sauce bottle out of the garbage. “It’s supposed to be cream of tartar powder, honey, from the spice tin,” Mom said gently. “I guess your version does explain the little pickle flecks in the cookies.” Author’s Note: Grown Teenage Daughter Now Accomplished Cook

Aunt Lisa’s Snickerdoodle Cookies For Cookies 2-3/4 cups flour 1 cup shortening 1/2 cup sugar 2 eggs 2 teaspoons Cream of Tartar 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking soda For Topping ½ cup sugar mixed with 1 teaspoon cinnamon in separate bowl. Cream the shortening with the eggs, adding sugar and Cream of Tartar. Add the flour and mix thoroughly, then roll into balls. Roll the balls in a dry sugar-cinnamon mix and then flatten with the palm of your hand. Bake on ungreased cookie sheet for 5-6 minutes at 400 degrees.

Harvest PumpkinCranberry Cookies 1 ½ cups flour ¾ cup mashed pumpkin 2 teaspoons cinnamon 1 teaspoon ginger ½ teaspoon cloves 1 teaspoon baking soda ½ teaspoon salt 4 tablespoons melted butter 1 cup sugar 1/4 molasses ½ cup dried sweetened cranberries ½ cup chopped pecans (optional) Mix all the dry ingredients and set aside. Mix pumpkin, butter, molasses well, and then incorporate the dry ingredients. Drop by spoonfuls on the greased cookie sheet and bake at 350 degrees for about 10 minutes. Do Not over-bake. A lovely cream cheese icing with a hint of nutmeg gives another light autumn touch to cookies, although it does add the calories! Makes about 3 dozen.

Cream Cheese Icing 8 ounces cream cheese room temperature 6 tablespoons unsalted butter softened or room temperature 1 cup powdered/confection sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla extract ¼ teaspoon nutmeg Using an electric mixer cream together the cream cheese, the butter and vanilla. When thoroughly mixed, add in the powdered sugar and the nutmeg. Icing will be thick, but should not drip off cookies, or if you prefer add a little drizzle of whipping cream/half &half or (milk if you must) to make a thinner consistency. With the holidays right around the corner and the many rich dishes we all indulge in, keep in mind that you can substitute low fat cream cheese, low fat margarine and skim milk for thinning. But, you will sacrifice flavor and texture. Bon Appetit! Everett Cutter and wife Sally live in Gleneden Beach. If you have a favorite“kitchen calamity” or recipe toshare:eecutter@ charter.net.

Friday, Oct. 11

On Going Events Lincoln City City Council meets at 6 p.m., the second and fourth Monday each month at the Lincoln City City Hall 801 S. Highway 101 3rd floor. 541-996-1203. Depoe Bay City Council meets at 7 p.m., the first and third Tuesday each month at 570 S.E. Shell Ave. 541-765-2361. The Lincoln County Board of Commissioners meets each Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. Lincoln County Court House Rm. 108 at 225 West Olive St. 541-265-4100. The Lincoln Community Chorus is inviting all singers to join rehearsals for the Christmas season program. Rehearsals are at 7 p.m. each Tuesday at Chapel by the Sea 2125 S.E. Lee St. For more information, call director Bob Herman at 541-994-4317. Eagles Breakfast from 9 a.m. to noon every Sunday at 737 S.W. 32nd Street in Taft. Full breakfast includes the favorites. Cost: $5-$6 per person. For more details, contact the Lodge at 541-996-3679. The Great Depression: Causes and Cures Exhibit through Dec.15 at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum. For details, see thenewsguard.com, call 541-9966614, or visit our website www. northlincolnhistoricalmuseum.org. Salmon River Grange Bingo 6 p.m. each Thursday. Food and prizes. 541-994-5146

Wednesday, Oct. 9 Ostomy support group from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Education Conference Room, 3043 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City. This support group offers an open and welcoming atmosphere to ask questions, share experiences and learn from each other. Call for information: 541-557-6484. Oregon Central Coast PFLAG (Parents, Family & Friends of Lesbians and Gays) will hold its monthly meeting at 6 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Church at SW 9th and Hurbert in Newport. For more information, call Jeanne St.John at 541-265-7194. Resident Show and Tell at 6 p.m., at the Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Drive, Otis. For details, contact: www. sitkacenter.org or 541-994-5485.

Thursday, Oct. 10 Show your heart some love from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Health Professions Education Center, East Conference Room, 3011 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City. Learn how to reduce your risk of cardiovascular disease at a free seminar. Preregistration is required. Register at samhealth. org/BeHealthy or call 1-855-8730647.

The North Lincoln Health District Board of Directors and the Ankron Moisan Architects will present for discussion the recently completed Facility Assessment Report. The presentation will be made at 8: 30 a.m. at the Health Professionals Educational Center East Room on the Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital campus. at 3043 N.E. 28th St., Lincoln City. Call 541996-7330 for more details. Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Luncheon Forum at 11:45 a.m. at Surftides Inn 2945 N.W. Jetty Ave. Lincoln City. Guest Speaker will be Lincoln City City Manager David Hawker. Cost is $10. The public is invited and should RSVP to the Chamber by 3 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9. The event is sponsored by The News Guard. For details, call 541-994-3070. Be in the pink from 3 – 7 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, Education Conference Room, 3043 NE 28th St. Lincoln City. In honor of breast cancer awareness month, join Lincoln County Faith Community Nursing, Mid-Willamette SCREEN and the Samaritan Cancer Program for a free drop-in event featuring information about mammography and breast self-awareness, refreshments, pink boas, a prize drawing and free blood pressure and bone density screenings. Call for information: 541-961-2557.

Saturday, Oct. 12 Seascape Festival Poetry Workshop 9 a.m. – noon at the Congregational Church, 1760 N.W. 25th St. in Lincoln City. For more details, all 541-921-1395. Wild Mushroom Cook-Off at the Culinary Center of Lincoln City from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Free admission with tasting-size portions available for a small fee. For more details, call 800-4522151.

Sunday, Oct. 13

WBCA Pool Tournament at Chinook Winds Casino Resort, 1777 N.W. 44th St, Lincoln City. The Tournament runs from Oct. 14 – 20. Call 541996-5825.

Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson at 8:30 at Starbucks in the Wecoma District.

Free blood pressure screenings from 1 – 3 p.m. at Samaritan Coastal Clinic, 801 N.W. Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. Learn what your blood pressure is by testing during this screening. Drop-ins are welcome. Call for information: 541996-7480.

Tuesday, Oct. 15

Life Transitions at Samaritan North Lincoln American Red Cross Hospital, Blood Drive from 1:30 3043 N.E. – 7 p.m. at St. Augustine 28th St. OCT. 14: Pool Tourna Catholic Church, 1139 Lincoln City. ment N.W. Highway 101 in Lincoln This City. Call 541-994-2216 new 6-week class for anyone going through a major life transition meets Fall Into Art the 13th Annual the first and third Tuesday of the Fundraising Gala for Let There Be month during October, November Arts 5:30 – 10:30 p.m. at the Lincoln and December. Call for informaCity Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Hightion: Rose or Linda, 541-996-7328 way 101. Gala includes wine, buffet supper, live music, dancing, silent Wednesday, Oct 16 auction, and art sale. Tickets are $50. For details, call 503-812-7813 Attention all crafters, and those who wish to be, you are invited to Sunday, Oct. 20 the Panther Creek Senior and Community Center located on Wayside Lincoln City Farmers and CraftLoop in Panther Creek in Otis. Bring ers Market from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at your favorite crafts, ideas and sugthe Lincoln City Cultural Center at gestions for our crafty group. Some 540 N.E. Highway 101. supplies are available Call 541-994-9994. and refreshments will Monday, Oct. 21 be served. For additionCoffee with Linal informacoln City Mayor Dick tion, contact Anderson at 8:30 a.m. Irene at 541at Pacific Grind Coffee 994-2656. in Taft. Lincoln Thursday, Oct. 24 County ty Farmers OCT. 20: Lincoln Ci Coordinated t ke ar and Crafters M Wild Mushroom Health Care Culinary Exploration Advisory Committee meets at noon Workshop from 3 - 7p.m. at the Lincoln City Culinary Center, 801 at the Western Title Building ConferS.W. Hwy. 101, 4th Floor in Lincoln ence Room 207 at 255 S.W. Coast City. The cost is $100. In this Highway in Newport. For details, call Chandler Davis at 541-272-4615. demonstration-based workshop, three renowned chefs--Sharon Wiest from the Culinary Center, Diabetes support group from 2 Rob Pounding of Blackfish Cafe, – 3 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln and Justin Wills of Restaurant Hospital, Education Conference Beck, will showcase the spectrum Room, 3043 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln of flavors in Pacific Northwest City. This monthly support group wild mushrooms. Recipes will be provides ongoing educaprovided. To register, contact the tion and encouragement Sitka Center for Art and Ecology for people with diabetes at 541-994-5485 or visit www. and their families. Call sitkacenter.org. for information: 541-5576484.

Finders Keepers on the Beach begins weather and ocean conditions permitting. Everyday colorful handWaldport High School blown Open Space meeting at glass floats 6 p.m. at the Waldport are placed Community Center, 265 on the Hemlock (Hwy. 34). All inbeach for OCT. 13: Finders Ke epers terested persons are invited beach goers to attend, including those who to find. Call 541-996are volunteering on one or more of 1274 for information. the following small groups: arts, dog park, garden, softball/sports, and Lincoln City Farmers and miscellaneous. For details, call Mary Crafters Market from 9 a.m. to 3 Jo Kerlin at 541-265-4412. p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center at 540 N.E. Highway 101. Thursday, Oct. 17 Call 541-994-9994.

Monday, Oct. 14

for sharing, mutual support and education. Call for information: 541-409-5618.

Breast cancer support 11 a.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, 3043 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City. For women and men who have experienced breast cancer, this is a time

Thursday, Oct. 31

Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson at 8:30 a.m. at Deli 101 inn Oceanlake.

Tuesday, Nov. 5 Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson at 8:30 a.m. at Beachtown Coffee in the Wecoma District.

Saturday, Dec. 7 Connie Hansen Garden Holiday Craft Sale. Greenery and homemade gifts galore. From 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., at 1931 NW 33rd St. For details call, 541-9924567.

Sitka Center artist-in-residence Show and Tell The public is invited to attend the Resident Show and Tell at the Sitka Center for Art and Ecology Boyden Studio beginning at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9. The event is free. Tucked in the forest near Cascade Head, the Sitka Center is described by operators as an ideal location for writers-and artists-in-residence to withdraw from the distraction of daily life, finding the solitude needed to push through their creative boundaries and chase their own artistic pursuits. The Show and Tell is an opportunity for the residents to share their work with the local community. Meet the artists and writers, hear them present a brief description of their work, and learn how they plan to use their residency time at Sitka. Linda Hutchins’ work is informed by the lifelong study of textile structures, an engineering mindset, and memories of sailing beyond the sight of land. Her work dissolves distinctions between site-specific installation, performance, and traditional drawing; honors include fellowships from the Oregon Arts Commission, grants from the Regional Arts and Culture Council. Minati Baro has been working in the crafts development sector of Mo-

Sitka Center Show and Tell • 6:30 p.m. • Oct. 9 • 56605 Sitka Dr. Otis • 541-994-5485

Show and Tell will be offered Wednesday, Oct. 9, at the Sitka Center. zambique for the last five years as a design facilitator for a Mozambican NGO. Her years as a design facilitator for local artisans has encouraged her to explore a variety of raw materials and traditional techniques, ranging from weaving to recycling, some of which have been integrated into her own work. Tom Crawford is a poet whose work explores the natural world and our complex connection to it. Born in Michigan and educated in California, he’s lived much of his life in the Northwest. Years of teaching in China and South Korea have infused his writing with an Eastern sensibility. Pamela Jordan is an architect, artist, and writer

living in Connecticut. She holds graduate degrees in architecture and historic

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preservation from the University of Pennsylvania and is LEED accredited in

new building design and construction. Through design, photography, prose and site-specific works, she studies fundamental issues related to cultural heritage and historic preservation. For more details visit www.sitkacenter.org.


www.TheNewsGuard.com

The News Guard

October 9, 2013

B3

Mushroom

From page B1

Participating restaurants • Beachtown Deli • Choice Point Hospitality Group • The Lodge at Otter Crest • Nelscott Cafe • Pelican Pub & Brewery • Rockfish Bakery • Vivian’s Restaurant

Mushroom Forays Saturday, Oct. 12, 3-5 p.m. Members of the Lincoln County Mycological Society will be leading forays into the local woods to collect wild edible mushrooms and to inform foray participants about the fungi of the Oregon Coast. Participants should wear appropriate hiking clothing, bring water, a knife for collecting and a porous sack or basket. This is a free event and pre-registration is suggested. Please call or email Suzanne Treece to register. 541-996-1273 or streece@ linconcity.org

Wild Mushroom Cook-Off Schedule • • • • •

11 a.m. – Doors open, People’s Choice voting begins 12:30 p.m. – Live mushroom education presentation 1:30 p.m. – People’s Choice voting ends 1:45 p.m. – People’s Choice winners announced 2 p.m. – Cook-off ends

Location and parking The Culinary Center in Lincoln City, 801 SW Hwy 101, on the fourth floor, North, above the Driftwood Public Library, and City Hall. Parking is available on the third floor of City Hall, accessible from S.W. 11th St. For more information, call 541-557-1125 or 5412996-1274.

Glass artist Shluka featured at Chessman Gallery Theatre West

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This art piece, called Black Orchid, is among the collection by Kevin Shluka to be displayed beginning Oct. 11 at the Chessman Gallery.

to the door of maestro Dino Rosin, who became Shluka’s friend and mentor. Rosin is a glass master of 50 years who collaborated with greats such as Picasso and Chagall. His wholesale approach to sculpture in glass gave Sh-

luka the inspiration to move beyond simple glassblowing and evoke his own spirit in the sculpture of the difficult material. Shluka found that the lush and oversized environment of the Oregon wilderness has shaped his art as much as the misted and dramatic scapes of Venice, or the arid and expansive badlands of New Mexico. His work captures the life that emerges from the verdant vastness of the Oregon Coast. See more of Shluka and his mobile glass studio at http://kevinshluker.blogspot. com/. The Chessman Gallery, named for the late arts advocate P.J. Chessman, is located inside the LCCC, 540 N.E. Highway. 101. For information, call 541-994-9994 or visit www.lincolncity-culturalcenter.org.

Library From page B1

has continued every October, with only one break while the library was closed for renovation in 2009. For the 10th series, the library has asked some of its favorite mystery writers from past years to return: Carola Dunn will open this year’s series Thursday, Oct.10. The author of The Daisy Dalrymple series, set in 1920s England, Carola is a native of The UK but has lived elsewhere, most recently Eugene, since she graduated from Manchester University. She is also the author of three Cornish mysteries set around 1970 and of 32 Regency romances. The series continues on Oct.17 with a visit from international bestselling writer Phil Margolin. The author of 18 suspense novels and legal thrillers, beginning with Heartstone in 1978 and most recently this year’s Sleight of Hand, Margolin was a practicing attorney in Portland until 1996, when he took up writing full time.

u are invited to

4:30 p.m. Oct. 10 Carola Dunn Driftwood Library 4:30 p.m. Oct. 17 Phil Margolin Driftwood Library 4:30 p.m. Oct. 24 Chelsea Cain Driftwood Library 6:30 p.m. Oct. 31 Ann Rule Lincoln City Cultural Center On Oct. 24, Chelsea Cain, the author If gruesome, Gretchen Lowell novels, returns. The week Chelsea visited us in 2007 was the same week she signed a contract to turn her novel, Heartsick, into a series. There are now six books in the series, including this year’s Let Me Go. The series wraps up on

For more details, call Hobson at 541-996-1242 or kenh@ lincolncity.org. Driftwood Public.

North Hwy 101 Lincoln City

theater in Lincoln City and show their support by volunteering or becoming a board member. Theatre West presents the production of Ghost of a Chance, a comedy by Flip Kobler and Cindy Marcus, on Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings from Thursday, Oct. 10, through Saturday, Nov. 2 Tickets for the show are $12 for adults, $10 for seniors (62 and up) and students (over 12) and $8 for children 12 and under. Membership is open to all with dues at $10 per year for individuals, $5 for students, $12.50 for couples and $15 for families. For more information about Theatre West, visit www.theatrewest.com.

WE’VE MOVED

As of September 23rd the News Guard is now located at

1818 NE 21st. This is just up 21st, off Hwy. 101 at the old KBCH radio station building.

STOP BY! 541-994-2178

Rejoice Together C E S

O F

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building “We own two lots immediately south of the current facility,” said Gibson. “We have gone through concept designs that would give us a bigger stage and an area that seats 100 people. We would add better lighting and more room back stage, but we are limited by the City as how large the theatre can be. We will need 25 off-street parking spaces.” Gibson said the estimated $2 million construction plan would also include bathrooms for the actors. “Right now, we are using one of the rest rooms to get from the actors’ room to the stage,” said Gibson. “So, if someone is using the bathroom, that means we can’t get people on or off the stage in a timely manner.” Gibson said when the economy went into recession the new theatre plan was shelved. Still, Gibson is hopeful a new theatre can be built. “It’s a plan that is entirely possible, but we have no timeline to build yet,” said Gibson. While the wait continues for a new theatre, the shows go on with new actors joining the effort to keep community productions alive. Trevor Schnabel plays the part of Chance, the ghost in the latest Theatre West production, A Ghost of a Chance. It is his first attempt as an actor with the local theater group. “I have always wanted to do this, to be on stage,” said Schnabel. “But it is much harder than I ever thought it was going to be.” One element of acting Schnabel enjoys the most is the pretending. “Just doing that and something that I have never done before is a blast,” said Schnabel. Wes Ryan, Lincoln City city councilor and director of A Ghost of a Chance, said it is important for Theatre West to offer people the opportunity to be on stage. “Art is more than pictures, sculptures and music,” he said. “Acting is another

element of art, and art is important to the character and fabric of the community. I can’t imagine living in a community that didn’t have some form of art going on.” According to Ryan, the people involved define the survival of small theatre. “They can be very static becomes no one gets involved and you have the same people doing the same thing. Many small theatres have a danger of doing that,” he said. “The trick is to find a new person, like Trevor, who has never done this and bring them in and get them excited and get them working.” Ryan said Theatre West would not have survived if it didn’t have community support. He is hopeful more people will see the value of

LINCOLN CITY CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF CHRIST CHURCH OF Christ Centered, Bible Directed, by Wilson Casey Community Caring LINCOLN CITY

41) 994-9106 1. Is the book of Numbers in the Old or New Testament or neither?

UNITED CHURCH nday Services Moses, David, Paul, Daniel arly Worship Services OF C HRIST 3. What book ends, “And Obed begat Jesse, and Jesse begat David”? m. Worship Service

hinook Winds Course)he died, whose eyes were not dim, nor his natural vigor diminished? 2. Golf When

1760Jonah NW 25th Street, Activities forEsther, Joshua, Ruth, 4. From not be wise in your own ... ? Lincoln City during both Services)Proverbs 3:7, do Sunday Bible Study 9:30 AM

Eyes, Flock, Thoughts,(541) Journey ther ministries: 994-2378 Wednesday Men's support 6 PM eschool and 5. Kindergarten, What will a faithful man abound with? Friends, Blessings, Life,Study Love10 AM Tuesday Ladies Bible worship 11:00 AM and Sunday what Worship: 11 faith a.m. comeSunday Group Bible 6. Studies, From Romans 10:17, does by? 6:00 PM up Activities for 7th – 12th (Children’s class and nursery) Loving, Believing, Listening, Hearing grade, Inclusive Welcome 561 SW 29th, Lincoln City Or omen’s Groups and many 97367 • 541-996-3320 www.lincolncityucccongregational.org ANSWERS: 1) Old; 2) Moses; 3) Ruth; 4) Eyes; 5)www.lincolncitychurchofchrist.org Blessings; 6) Hearing ship opportunities. Now available pre-order online: “2014 Bible Trivia Challenge,”Wilson Casey’s Daily Box Calendar. (c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

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L I N C O L N

You are invited to

Faith Baptist Get Clisted hurch 5750 North Hwy 101, Lincoln City here! (541) 994-9106

Spread message the (Northyour of Chinook Winds Golf Course) waySunday you want. Services Early Worship Services: 9am

Call Worship Greg atService: The 10:30am News Guard and TIMES NEW SERVICE advertise your services.

STARTING JULY 14

Early Worship Services: 9 -10:30am Call 541-994-2178 or email Second Service: 10:45-12:15pm Greg@The (Activities for Children during both Services) Other ministries: NewsGuard.com today!! Christian Preschool and Kindergarten,  Small Group Bible Studies, Youth Group Activities for 7th – 12th grade, Men’s & Women’s Groups and many fellowship opportunities.

C I T Y

Fellowship StLINCOLN . AAgape uguStine CITY Calvary Chapel Rev. Dr. Robert Miles Harrison CHURCH OF C hurCh CAtholiC Lincoln City Apostolic / Teacher / Evangelist CHRIST 1139 NW Hwy 101 ChristLincoln Centered, B ible Directed, City

Phone: 541-994-3166 1089 SW 50th St Community Caring Mobile: 541-992-4073 PO Box 1116 Fax: 541-994-2502 Lincoln City, OR Email: 97367 revrmharrison@wcn. net L20122

541-994-2216

Reconciliation Saturdays 4:30 p.m.–5:00 p.m. Teaching the Word of God, Ser vices Loving People, Following5:30 Jesus Vigil Mass Saturdays p.m. Sunday Monring Bible Study 9:00 AM Worship Pastor Ser vice 10:00 Sunday PhilMasses Magnan AM Sunday Evening Worship Ser vice a.m. 6:00 PM 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 10:30 am 6:00 PM 7:00Sundays p.m. (Spanish Wednesday Evening Bible Study Mass)

Thursdays 7:00 pm 1800 SE Hwy 101 Wednesday Men’s support 6 PM Mass times for Holy Days, Friday Evening Worship Practice 5:00 PM Tuesday Ladies Bible 10 AM Lincoln City, ORStudy 97367 Easter and Christmas Masses. Sunday Worship 11 AM and for 6 PM 541-405-0690 Catechism Classes www.agapefellowship-lincolncity.org Children and Young Adults 561 SW 29th, Lincoln City Orthe Touching the weary, setting CalvaryLincolnCity@gmail.com Sept–May •Raising 541-996-3320 captives97367 free! leaders to www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity reach their highest potential! Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. www.lincolncitychurchofchrist.org Sunday Bible Study AM onPM Please call for an9:30 update Thursday Free Hot Meals 12:00-3:00

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Church Directory :Church ChurchDirectory Directory h:: 64p0.71 64p0.71 10.6765 in 4.5 in h:: 4.5 4.5in in :Black Black Black P L A

Dark and Stormy Night Authors

Halloween with a visit from true crime writer Ann Rule, who gained worldwide attention with the 1980 publication of her account of the Ted Bundy investigation, The Stranger Beside Me. Her 38th book, Practice to Deceive, was published earlier this year. This is her first time visiting for the series, and because of the anticipated interest, Rule will make her presentation at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 31 at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. Tickets will be required for the Ann Rule presentation, and can be acquired for free by contacting series organizer Ken Hobson at 541-996-1242 or kenh@lincolncity.org. There will be a limit of two tickets per person. All events in the Dark and Stormy Night series are free to the public and made possible by ongoing generous support from The Driftwood Library Foundation and from D’Sands Condominium Motel and The Anchor Inn.

From page B1

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Glass artist Kevin Shluka will showcase a collection of glass sculpture reminiscent of botanical wonders in a presentation called “Orchidaze… and other assorted manipulations” at the Lincoln City Cultural Center’s Chessman Gallery from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 11, through Monday, Nov. 4. The collection will be accentuated with a display of real orchids grown by Kathleen Emmerson. Shluka has traveled far and wide in his search for both a home and a style of glass art that is his own. He grew up in California’s Silicon Valley, studied glassblowing at the Tesuque Glassworks near Santa Fe, N.M., then decided to pursue his education from the masters of Murano, an island in the Venetian Lagoon known for a millennium of history in the art of glassblowing. Fortune led him

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Oregon chefs will compete for the People’s Choice Award at the Wild Mushroom Cook-off.

• Sunday School and STBible . AClass 9:00 UGUSTINE Adult - 10:00 A.M. C ATHOLIC C HURCH • Sunday Worship at 10:30 A.M. 1139 NW Hwy 101 • Monday afternoon Lincoln City Lutheranism 101 2:00 P.M. 541-994-2216 • Wednesday Morning Saturdays Reconciliation Women’s Bible Study 10:30p.m. A.M. 4:30 p.m.—5:00

Vigil Mass Saturdays 5:30 Everyonep.m. is welcome! Sunday Masses 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Please call for an update on Mass times for Holy Days, Easter and Christmas Masses.

St. Peter the Classes Fisherman Catechism for Children and Young Lutheran ChurchAdults SeptS.W. -May 14thWednesdays & Highway 101 5:30 p.m. 541-994-8793 stpeterlc@yahoo.com

L20124http://www.stpeterlc.com/

-Want listed in the News Guard Church Directory? Callorus at robertson@TheNewsGuard.com 541.994.2178 Want toto be be listed in the News Guard Church Directory? Call Greg at 541.994.2178 email


B4

The News Guard

October 9, 2013

www.TheNewsGuard.com

Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at www.TheNewsGuard.com

Browse Online!

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

DRIVERS - Looking for job security? Haney Truck Line, seeks CDLA hazmat / doubles required. Paid dock bump / Benefits, Bonus program, Paid Vacation! Call NOW 1-888-4144467. www.GOHANEY. com

REC/CNA/MA Send Resume to:

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

POB 279 Gleneden Beach OR 97368 Or Fax to: 541-764-3362 L42061

311

Announcements

LAKEVIEW SENIOR LIVING IS HIRING!

A D O P T I O N - WA R M , FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1-800-593-1730 annpeter102@gmail.com or go to www.annandpeter.info.

Lincoln City’s premier senior community needs:

Great working environment, benefits with FT.

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

714

808

Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS

Job Opportunities

For required application materials and posting information visit our website at www.co.tillamook.or.us Parole & Probation Deputy – Community Corrections Starting salary: $3558 per month, Full-time Closing date: October 11, 2013 Office Specialist 2 - Juvenile Starting salary: $15.04 per hour, Part-time Closing date: October 24, 2013

Apply in person at 2645 NW Inlet Ave. Lincoln City

Office Specialist 2 - Health Starting salary: $2607 per month, Full-time Closing date: October 18, 2013 Registered Nurse 3 - Health Starting salary: $4251 per month, Full-time Closing date: October 25, 2013 Accounting Technician - Health Starting salary: $3170 per month, Full-time Closing date: October 25, 2013 Tillamook County is an equal opportunity employer The City of Lincoln City is currently accepting applications for the following positions:

Wastewater Collections Supervisor Full-Time w/Benefits $26.78/hr - $34.19/hr DOE Closing Date: 10/25/2013  

Part-Time Counter Clerk Lincoln City Community Center $12.10/hour Closing Date: 10/18/2013  

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Salary dependent upon experience and qualifications. 

Houses Unfurnished

Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration

NEED CLASS A CDL TRAINING? Start a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer “Best-In-Class” training. New Academy Classes Weekly; No Money Down or Credit Check; Certified Mentors Ready and Available; Paid (While Training With Mentor); Regional and Dedicated Opportunities; Great Career Path; Excellent Benefits Package. Please Call: (866)3159763

$820mo 2BD, 2BA townhouse on Siletz Bay, grt views, gas log fp, w/d hook up, Pets nego. 6833 SW Fleet off 62nd. 541-921-7431 Now taking applications like new, 3bd/2ba w/ garage 75 Duncan Creek, Otis No smoking $1000/ mo inc. garbage. Open viewing Sat Oct 12th 9-3 541-994-2379

541-994-3155

802

Apts Furnished 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.

Otis. 2BD, 1BA. Newer carpet, Dbl carport, mini blinds. Cat ok. W/D hkups.$549mo 503793-0191 or 503-257-4524, www. topnotchhomes.net 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. Equal Housing Opportunity.

815

Rooms for Rent

AGENT

Seeking a unique individual to join our front desk team. Candidates with excellent customer service skills and a great attitude with or without hotel experience are encouraged to apply. Competitive wages and bonuses offered.

Tillamook County

Go to www.lincolncity.org for more information and to complete an application or contact Heather Arce-Torres, Human Resources Director, at 541-996-1201. Equal Opportunity Employer

Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR A better Carrier. A better career. $1500 Sign On Bonus Consistent Miles & Time Off! Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/ week 866-435-8590

Appliances

FRONT DESK L42047

Call 541-994-7400, drop by and fill out an application or e-mail to bomlincolncity@ westmontliving.com

Drivers - Whether you have experience or need training, We offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS (877)369-7104 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com

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• Caregivers • Med Aides • Cook • Housekeeper

Rocker solid hardwood frame, $75 obo. Antique drop-leaf table $200 obo, both great cond 951-663-7440

Share my home!! 541-994-9640

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Fall Move-in Special First 2 move-ins will receive 1/2 off first month rent. Now Renting unfurnished: Studio - $700 1 Bed - $750-800 One check pays everything including basic cable. Free on-site laundry. Secure building with elevator. Beautiful Gardens & Pet Friendly! Call today

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RV Space Gleneden Beach Large RV spaces. $300mo. Inclds w/s/g/e For details 541-9923081 or 541-921-7925

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HISTORICAL BUILDING, Hwy. 101 frontage in city ctr. Store on first floor, peak of ocean from upstairs apartment $250,000 1534 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City

999

Public Notices NG13-123 Auction @ All Safe Mini Storage 4070 NE Hwy 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 (541) 994-6445 October 26, 2013 at 10am Taylee Vandenenden $350.00 Richard Bronson $355.00 Cheryl Hogan $295.00 Auction @ All Safe Mini Storage 3338 NE Hwy 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 (541) 994-9050 October 26, 2013 at 10am Nicole Wise $245.00 Darin Galle $145.00 Jennifer Tehama $425.00 Steve Griffith $245.00

NG13-124 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of: ROSSENALDO ISAAC SALAZAR, Deceased. Case No. 133172 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that CHRISTINE HURLIMAN has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to Personal Representative, Christine Hurliman, at the address below, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative. ADDRESS FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Christine Hurliman c/o Attorney David V. Cramer, OSB #992479 Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th St., Suite 201 Lincoln City, OR 97367 DATED and first published: October 9, 2013 /s/ David V. Cramer DAVID V. CRAMER, OSB #992479 Attorney for Personal Representative

100-400 Services, Etc.

500 Jobs 600 Autos 700 Stuff for Sale 800 Rentals 900 Real Estate

GARAGE SALES 11th Fall Doll Show and Sale: Sat. 10/12, 10-4pm $3. Early bird sales 9am-10am admission $6. Polk Co Fairgrounds (Hwy 99W) Rickreall.130 sale tables. 503-5811206 2 Family Sale! 2905 NW Neptune, LC. TV, furn, tools, houseware, camping gear, canoe, spa, pool table, misc Fri-Sat 9-4 Sun 9-12

999

Public Notices NG13-122 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department In the matter of the Estate of ALLAN ERLICH Deceased Case No. 132321 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Joseph Collishaw Erlich and Johanna Clee Richeson have been appointed Personal Representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the Co-Personal Representatives c/o Stacey . Mealer, Attorney at Law, P.O. Box 3626, Salem, Oregon, 97302, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information

LITTLE ANTIQUE MALL PRESENTS the estate of Eileen LeBlanc 1776 NE 15th ~ Lincoln City

Oct 11, 12 & 13th Fri 10-3, Sat 10-4, Sun 11-2.

Lots of fun stuff! Furniture, Dolls, Holiday decor, Yard Art & much, much more! No pre-sales! Cash only! L51574

999

Public Notices from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative. Dated this 26th day of September, 2013 Stacey D. Mealer, OSB #02391 Attorney for the Co-Personal Representatives Co-Personal Representatives Joseph Collishaw Erlich 1616 11th St NW #302 Washington, DC 20001 Telephone: (202) 6970417 Johanna Clee Richeson PO Box 222 Waldport, OR 97394 Telephone: (541) 9612132 Attorney for Co-Personal Representatives Stacey D. Mealer, OSB #02391 Attorney at Law P.O. Box 3626 Salem, OR 97302 Telephone: (541) 2702406 Email: mealer@actionnet.net


www.TheNewsGuard.com

999

October 9, 2013

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999

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

NG13-121 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of: JUDITH REBECCA GREEN, Deceased. Case No. 133000 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that DAVID ALAN GREEN has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to Personal Representative, David Alan Green, at the address below, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred.

All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative. ADDRESS FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: David Alan Green c/o Attorney David V. Cramer, OSB #992479 Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th St., Suite 201 Lincoln City, OR 97367 DATED and first published: October 2, 2013 /s/ David V. Cramer DAVID V. CRAMER, OSB #992479 Attorney for Personal Representative

NG13-119 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of: KAROLYN M. DURHAM, Deceased. Case No. 132999 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that STEVE D. DURHAM has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to Personal Representative, Steve D. Durham, at the address below, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative. ADDRESS FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Steve D. Durham c/o Attorney David V. Cramer, OSB #992479 Andrews & Cramer, LLC 2015 NW 39th St., Suite 201 Lincoln City, OR 97367 DATED and first published: September 25, 2013 /s/ David V. Cramer DAVID V. CRAMER, OSB #992479 Attorney for Personal Representative

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DEPOE BAY HOME $94,900 This 3 BR, 2 BA, 1298 SF home has a huge deck and is close to the harbor, shopping & great restaurants. It is located in a cul-de-sac in a nice neighborhood. MLS#: 11-2243 R-216

PALISADES CONDO $109,000 Immaculately maintained, fully furnished, Palisades condo with newer carpet & smaller, efficient electric cadet heaters. The covered deck has stairs to the backyard. MLS#: 12-1667 M-455

BEACH COTTAGE $110,000 This 2 BR, 1 BA cottage has a large deck & backs up to a forested, designated open space. It’s built on a continuous concrete foundation & has a durable membrane roof. MLS#: 12-1342 C-301

GLENEDEN BEACH $127,500 Tucked in the trees with beach access down the street is this 920 SF beach cottage which has 1 BR, other rooms set up as sleeping quarters & has 2 decks. MLS#: 13-1657 B-436

CENTER OF TOWN $129,000 Less than 1 block from a grocery store, library & city park sits this 2 BR, 1 BA, 896 SF starter home or beach retreat with a garage. MLS#: 13-1483 R-237

GLENEDEN BEACH $137,000 Nice, single level, 3 BR, 2 BA beach house with a deck & a partially fenced lot. Just a few blocks to the beach, Salishan Golf course, shopping & dining. MLS#: 13-1329 H-380

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CONGRATULATIONS to John Iwamura & Carl Felts for their OUTSTANDING performance for the month of September!!

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October 9, 2013

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October 9, 2013

HOUSE HOUSECLEANING CLEANING

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To be listed in “Call A Pro” or email Greg Roberson at robertson@thenewsguard.com or Holly Nelson at hnelson@countrymedia.net

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LINCOLN CITY: (541) 994-9950

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The News Guard

October 9, 2013

PLACES TO DINE IN LINCOLN CITY & BEYOND

www.TheNewsGuard.com

Let’s Eat!

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SHUCKERS OYSTER BAR Fresh Panfried Oysters, Shooters & On the Half Shell Fresh Seafood

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Read the news wherever you are most comfortable...

Public Safety Log

A cutting success

See Page A7

$1 | VOL. 86 | NO. 23 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927

DAILY LINCOLN CITY

NEWS ONLINE including E-Edition TheNewsGuard.com

See Page A10

JUNE 12, 2013 | WEDNESDAY

www.TheNewsGuard.com

LINCOLN CITY, OREGON

Deep sand causes concern at beach entrance

Police and area residents continue to warn motorists about the dangers of getting stuck in the sand at the bottom of the 15th Street beach entrance hill. On June 7, while on a water rescue call to the beach just off the 15th Street entrance, North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 water rescue crews had to maneuver their emergency vehicles past a vehicle stuck in the sand at the bottom of the hill.

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Summer fun for kids

See Page A5

“I

t can be dangerous.

- Gretchen Wynne, 15th Street resident The crews were able to quickly get around the vehicle and to the person who had encountered difficulty in the ocean. That person was able to get out of the

water before the rescue team arrived. It appeared that the person was alright. Gretchen Wynne lives on 15th Street and is so concerned about vehicles becoming stuck in the sand; she placed a cardboard sign at the hill entrance that reads, “Caution Deep Sand.” JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD “The sand is usually pretty compact right at the A local resident has placed a sign on top of the 15th Street bottom of the hill,” said beach access hill warning of deep sand that could trap vehi-

cles. A North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 crew is coming

See SAND DANGER, Page A7 up the hill after responding to a call on the beach.

Officials warn of early fire season

A WALK INTO THE PAST Page B1

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INSERTS Bi-Mart; Safeway; Rite Aide; Sears; Walgreens; JoAnne Fabrics; Price N Pride; Chinook Winds; Charter Cable.

JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

Two small grass fires last week in the Lincoln City area are a reminder of an early fire season and the danger looming this summer along the Oregon Coast, according to fire officials. Both fires occurred June 5. The first fire charred about an acre of grass 500 feet from Highway 101 along Three Roads Road northeast of Lincoln City. The cause of the blaze is undetermined, as is the second blaze that

WEATHER GUIDE PRECIPITATION AMOUNTS High Low Prec. Tues., June 4 Wed., June 5 Thurs., June 6 Fri., June 7 Sat., June 8 Sun., June 9 Mon., June 10

67 62 60 61 60 60 59

48 48 50 50 49 50 50

0 0 0 0 0 0 0

See FIRE SEASON, Page A7 JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Taft Elementary School student Erika Ariss, 8, holds up the flag she made for students at Crestline School in Vancouver, Wash.

Taft third-graders mount book drive after fire

Weekly Rainfall: 0 inches Yearly Rainfall: 30 inches

Effort follows fire that destroyed school

WEEKLY OUTLOOK So far, June has had 10 straight days with no precipitation. Are we entering a drought period? Let’s hope the a.m. cloud forecast gives us a few sprinkles. Saturday should be sunny with clouds on Sunday.

JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

Even though Crestline Elementary School is hundreds of miles away in Vancouver, Wash., a Feb. 3 fire that

Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones

destroyed the school has promoted Taft Elementary School third-graders to lend a few helping hands. Taft student Kahliah Moroyoqua, 9, said the students took action when they learned about the Crestline School fire. “We felt bad that the school burnt down,” said Moroyoqua. “We wanted the kids at that school to feel better, so we got them books to read.” As a part of the Lincoln County

School District project SEAL (Students Engaged in Authentic Learning), Taft teachers selected a project that was of interest and brainstormed ideas for solutions to the problem. “As teachers, our task was to engage students in the project using innovative strategies,” Taft third-grade teacher Micky Willoughby said. “When Crestline

PHOTO/UONEWS.UOREGON.EDU

A wildfire’s flame can quickly spread in dry ground cover and trees.

See BOOK DRIVE, Page A8

Mortician’s victims paid deeply for losses JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

In undoubtedly the most documented, publicized and controversial police case in Lincoln City history, corpses were abused and left unidentified when several unembalmed, decomposing bodies were eerily discovered in a local mortician’s chapel in the fall of 1984. But who were the real victims? Perhaps they were the friends and family of the bodies then-34-year-old Dale Patrick Omsberg was paid to cremate at Pacific View Memorial Chapel at 560 S.W. Fleet St., where The Eventuary now stands. Many cite severe financial woes as the reason behind Omsberg’s grisly crimes of nearly three decades ago, but the man who oversaw the case, retired Lincoln City

Find us online at:

police chief Mike Holden, isn’t buying that. “Something,” he said, “was amiss with the man.” Omsberg’s death at age 63 last month from a self-inflicted gunshot wound in Myrtle Beach, S.C., following an alleged sexual assault seems to confirm suspicions that the man who served just 23 days of a 30-day sentence with time off for good behavior struggled with demons no one can possibly explain. Ironically, a psychiatric evaluation of Omsberg, which then-District Attorney Ulys Stapleton said factored into his negotiations with Omsberg attorney Stephen Lovejoy, indicated the defendant “would probably commit suicide if sentenced to the penitentiary.” Omsberg’s defense argued their client’s “negligent management” in accepting nominal fees for those in need failed to generate enough

SPECIAL REPORT income to overcome his debt at the mortuary. In a written statement read by Lovejoy to reporters after his client’s sentencing, Omsberg said, “How does one apologize for such a terrible thing that has happened,

At the time, the only state regulations on crematories were Department of Environmental Quality standards for air pollution. The Legislature has since required that bodies be diligently tracked through paperwork and a stainlesssteel tag. Other states followed suit, but efforts of the locally led “Missing in America” campaign brought about a measure of closure for the victims of the gut-wrenching tragedy that left their loved ones’ whereabouts unknown. The repercussions led to a demand to alter what was perceived as an indifferent bureaucracy and reshaped the justice system as it pertains to the funeral industry. Omsberg pleaded guilty to 60 misdemeanor charges of theft, attempted theft and abuse of a corpse and was

except to say that I am truly sorry. I didn’t want it to happen and make no excuses. I hope and pray that you will forgive me.” Many did, including Diane Bassett, whose husband’s body was found Oct. 19, 1984, under a sheet on a table in the mortuary’s garage. “I pray for him and that he’ll be able to put his life back together again and that his wife and two little boys can do the same,” she said following the sentencing. “But it is almost as though you have to live the death again. I think some of us will never get over it.” Bassett was a leading member among a group of people who wouldn’t let the case die like their relatives had. She successfully helped lead a movement to get the Oregon Legislature to pass more stringent rules on crematoria in its 1985 session.

See OMSBERG, Page A8

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