One in the win column Tigers pull off win against Waldport See Page A10
75 CENTS | VOL. 85 | NO. 50 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927
DECEMBER 12, 2012 | WEDNESDAY
LINCOLN CITY, OREGON
New VRD report to be reviewed Jan. 22
For the past six and one half years Steven Bechard has been Lincoln City’s top cop. But in mid January Bechard will retire at age 58. He is wrapping up his work with the city this week and reflecting on his accomplishments as Police Chief. “When I first arrived we decided there were a number of things we wanted to accomplish right away,” said Bechard. “We began preparing department policies, a strategic plan and reviewing finances. There were a lot of projects.”
Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard
The future of vacation rental dwellings (VRDs) in Lincoln City could be decided in the New Year ahead as the Lincoln City Council reviews a new 72-page document called the Lincoln City VDR Consensus Project Final Report. “There were concerns and unresolved issues around the VRDs and the city council wanted outside help in facilitating a community process for resolution,” said Alison Robertson, Lincoln City assistant ur-
t is clear that just about everybody wants to balance quality of life with a vibrant economy and VRDs are undoubtedly part of that economy
A fond farewell
- Richard Birke ban renewal director and coordinator of the study. The city council commissioned Willamette University professor Richard Birke and a working group of 21
members representing a variety of community stakeholders to develop the study. The council provided $50,000 for the effort. Public meetings were
held between May and August to gather comments, concerns and suggestions toward resolving issues centering around parking, traffic, noise and trash associated with the short term rental of homes in Lincoln City. “The vacation rentals are here to stay,” said Birke. “But people want to limit where they are located. It is clear that just about everybody wants to balance quality of life with a vibrant economy and VRDs are undoubtedly part of that economy.” The report outlines how the city established rules
INSERTS Sears; Price ‘N Pride; Walgreens; Rite Aid; Bi-Mart; Roby’s Furniture; Safeway; Grocery Outlet; Chinook Winds; Mill’s Ace Hardware
Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard
Despite heavy opposition from dozens of Roads End residents during four public hearings, the Lincoln City Council voted Dec. 10 to approve an ordinance annexing approximately 246 acres of land in the Roads End area. Following the vote, Roads End business operator and resident Stacy Baird told the council during the public comment period that he is holding each member personally responsible for destroying his business. “You have extracted $1.2 million out of Roads End and you have destroyed my business and taken away something that cannot be replaced,” said Baird. Baird is a remodeling and construction contractor and believes higher taxes with annexation would prevent his Roads End clients from using his services. Before the final vote, Lincoln City Councilor Chester Noreikis told the audience that he was truly sorry the annexation process could not be less confrontational. Reading from a prepared statement, Noreikis said, “I believe the city is completely justified in requiring consents to annex in exchange for water service (to Roads End from Lincoln City). I also believe the Board of Directors of the Roads End Water District is responsible for any hardship felt by Roads End
WEATHER GUIDE PRECIPITATION AMOUNTS High Low Prec.
55 53 51 53 48 51 51
48 44 42 44 42 43 43
.8 .1 .1 .1 .2 .2 T
Weekly Rainfall: 1.5 inches Yearly Rainfall: 91.39 inches
WEEKLY OUTLOOK Don’t worry, Wednesday’s rare date combination of 12-12-12 won’t affect the weather. The wearther should be seasonably wet, breezy and cool through the weekend into next week. Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones
JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD
Santa Claus takes a moment to pose for a photo with 2-month old Andrew Greenfield of Hebo during a visit to Taft.
Lincoln City’s very own Santa Claus Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard
t may be a surprise for some to learn that Santa Claus has adopted Lincoln City as his second home. But the man who plays the role of Lincoln City’s Santa, and who wants to remain anonymous, said the selection was an easy one. “Four years ago I saw a need in the community,” said Santa. “I noticed that all the children in this area had to travel to the valley to Santa Claus. “I didn’t
think the children or their parents should have to pay and go that far to see Santa.” Santa first began his appearances at Steve Prewitt’s house at 2642 NE Holmes Road. Prewitt decorates his property with thousands of holiday lights each Christmas. “We started out at Steve’s house handing out candy canes,” said Santa. “We have a chair for Santa to sit with the children that visit. The kid’s parents can take pictures at no charge and everyone gets a candy
ou have to have the spirit of Christmas in your heart, the love of children, and believe that you are this magical person.
Tues., Dec. 4 Wed., Dec. 5 Thurs., Dec. 6 Fri., Dec. 7 Sat., Dec 8 Sun., Dec 9 Mon., Dec. 10
See VRD, Page A8
Annexation approved, lawsuits expected
See Page A3
and regulations to allow the VDRs in R-1 (Residential) zones. The ordinances allowed the VRDs in all parts of the city provided that certain licensing and permitting requirements were met. But Birke writes in his report that a two-decade explosion in Internet and Smartphone use facilitated the VRD trade, and owners found it ever easier to advertise their homes widely and inexpensively. They also found it easier to run the home rental from a
- Santa Claus cane.” The Lincoln City Santa said not everyone can be Santa. “You have to have the spirit of Christmas in your heart, the love of children,
and believe that you are this magical person,” he said. “Once you have the suit on you are Santa to See SANTA, Page A2
See ANNEXATION, Page A5
Middle school sports movement under way Jim Fossum The News Guard
What began last spring with a highly attended meeting of enthusiastic parents, interested civic leaders and committed coaches has evolved into a movement that could bring organized middle school sports to Taft High 7-12. Buoyed by recognition of the need to build a better athletic environment through the grass roots level, community members and Taft High supporters have undertaken steps to include seventh- and eighth-graders along with the freshman through senior classes.
Open 8a-7p Mon-Fri, 8a-6p Sat
“They’re really passionate now to bring back middle school sports,” Taft High Principal Scott Reed said. “There’s renewed enthusiasm. Communication has started about what it will look like cost-wise and time-wise.” Leading the movement is the Taft High Tigers Booster Club, whose longtime president, Kathy Joy, is overseeing the possibility of including younger students who walk the same corridors and share the same classrooms as the ninth through 12th graders. “Boosters, along with additional community members, believe that bringing
middle school sports to Taft 7-12 will make for a wellrounded student-athlete,” Joy said. Still, the prevailing opinion in virtually all circles and in nearly any discussion of expanding school sports is that the existing community- and City-run programs have done an exceptional job cultivating youngsters for their athletic futures. “It should be done in conjunction/with the City programs, to not compete against, but be a win for the kids -- save money, share facilities,” said Taft swimming
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Athletes such as seventh-grade soccer player Gabe ArceTorres would be the benefactors of having middle school sports programs at Taft High 7-12, coaches and community See SPORTS, Page A5 members say.
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The News Guard
December 12, 2012
Lincoln County School District named in $2 million lawsuit “All three of the district employees involved lost their credentials because of this situation.” Brandt said the lawsuit seeks past and future counseling treatment and noneconomical damage which would include emotional distress. In a printed statement, Lincoln County School District Superintendant Tom Rinearson said the district was evaluating the lawsuit. “We are committed to ensuring that the lawsuit does not distract from our goal of safely educating our students.” The release also stated that “during the 2009-2010 school year, district officials learned of concerns surrounding some studenton-student behavior in a first-grade classroom at Sam Case School. When the District Office was made aware of these concerns, it fully cooperated with law enforcement and also conducted its own investigation. No charges were filed against the children who engaged in the conduct that formed the basis of the concerns. “After the conclusion of the investigation, the district conducted additional trainings, reviewed its policies, made changes where appropriate to maximize its ability to prevent student-
on-student misconduct and to raise awareness of issues relating to harassment and other student-related concerns.” “We worked with the families of the involved firstgrade students to ensure that there was no break in any child’s education and that these students received all necessary educational services,” stated Rinearson. The printed release also states, “Since receiving the tort claims, the district has continued to work with the families, through their lawyers, in an attempt to address the families’ concerns and to resolve the dispute. Unfortunately, the district’s efforts have been unsuccessful so far. The district, through its insurance company and attorney, will continue working with the families through this process until the issue is resolved.” Brandt said the next step in the lawsuit, filed in mid November, would be conferences with the attorneys from both sides, reports to the court, discovery and motion deadlines and a trial date set. Brandt believes a trial could begin next September.
Wastewater advisory posted at Nye Beach Newport Public Works officials are asking that the public avoid contact with Nye Creek where it discharges to the ocean at Nye Beach following a wastewater spill. On Sunday, Dec. 9, the Northside Lift Station located on the northeast quadrant of NW Nye and NW 3rd Streets in Newport shut down due to communication failure. Wastewater operators responded but the lift station spilled approximately 2,500 gallons of raw wastewater into the Nye Beach stormwater system which discharges at the Nye Beach outfall on Beach Street. The lift station was returned to operation yesterday afternoon and is no longer spilling. Advisory signs have been posted at Nye Beach and at Don Davis Park warning of potential raw wastewater contamination. The postings will be removed when
tests at the outfall indicate fecal levels are within acceptable limits. Please avoid contact with Nye Creek where it discharges to the ocean at Nye Beach until the advisory is lifted.
Saturday Morning Cinema
Friday & Saturday 5:15 & 8:15 Sunday - Thursday 7:30
Ralph Richardson in
RED DAWN PG-13 and Gerard Butler & Jessica Biel
PLAYING FOR KEEPS Friday & Saturday (2:00) Sunday (2:00) (4:30) Monday (2:00) Tuesday - Thursday 4:30
JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD
Alexander Aguilera, Angel Aguilera, Diana Jimenez, and Marco Jimenez get their picture taken with Santa during his visit to the Christmas Cottage.
From page A1
yourself and to every single person, no ifs, ands or buts.” One child Santa said he would never forget is a little girl who was mentally and physically challenged that would visit the Prewitt holiday decorations. “She would come with a penny to put in the mail box,” said Santa. “She came each night even though she had trouble walking and speaking, but it was so important for her to show up every night and put her one penny in the box. That was the most amazing thing to see this little girl give to a worthy cause. She was definitely the spirit of Christmas.” The money collected goes to local charities. Each year, Lincoln City’s Santa has become more and more popular. His holiday appearances now include a stop at the Lincoln City Christmas Cottage where he greets children and rides a fire truck to Taft where he and Mrs. Santa Claus huddle inside a small trailer and listen to dozens of children eagerly tell what they want for Christmas. On Dec. 21 at 6 p.m., Santa will appear at the Dorchester House Retirement Center to greet residents and children. “That is our biggest event,” said Santa. “We have children lined up
around the block that night. It is for everyone who wants to come tell Santa what they would like for Christmas.” Santa said the Dorchester House event is very important for the elderly residents. It brings them back to their childhood for a few moments,” he said. “You can see that transformation. It takes them back to a time when they had fun and Santa was real to them. It is as close to magic as you will ever see.” Santa said the requests from children are mostly
what you might think, dolls, trucks, but on occasion he will get what he called “heart-tugger” requests. “A relative or a family member has died and they want them to come back or there is a divorce and the child wants mom and dad back together again,” he said. “Those are the ones that truly tug at your heart. I tell them that there are some things that Santa doesn’t have control over, but I also tell them that mom and dad loves them and I try to make it positive.”
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By Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard NEWPORT— The Lincoln County School District, two former employees and a current teacher are named in a $2 million federal lawsuit filed in Oregon District Court over the district’s inaction against a bullying first grader. The employees include former principal Marsha Eckelman, former teacher Wren Clark and current teacher Susan Roebber. The suit seeks damages resulting from student misconduct at Sam Case Primary School that occurred three years ago. “It is a situation where one boy, for whatever reason, began to act very inappropriately both sexually and in bullying which threatened other students,” said attorney William Brandt, who represents the five minors who are the plaintiffs in the lawsuit. “The teachers were aware of this behavior and did nothing to stop it.” Brandt claims that as a result of the boy’s behavior, the five minors suffered post-traumatic syndrome, impacting their learning ability and their trust. “The children are still receiving counseling today,” said Brandt.
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THE FALLEN IDOL (1948)
11/27/12 3:19 PM
December 12, 2012
The News Guard
Bechard to retire, new chief may be named by year’s end Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard
For the past six and one half years Steven Bechard has been Lincoln City’s top cop. But in mid January Bechard will retire at age 58. He is wrapping up his work with the city this week and reflecting on his accomplishments as Police Chief. “When I first arrived we decided there were a number of things we wanted to accomplish right away,” said Bechard. “We began preparing department policies, a strategic plan and reviewing finances. There were a lot of projects.” Bechard’s first priority was to put in order the department policies. “These policies outlined how we do business and gives direction to our officers that limit risks and liabilities to both the officers and the public.” The most difficult challenge facing Bechard was his limited staff, about 20 employees. “That’s one of the first things I noticed,” he said. “There were a lot of empty positions. It took time to find the right people to fill those vacancies.” Today, the department has 27 sworn officers including the chief, a lieutenant, four sergeants, three detectives, 17 officers, one reserve officer, eight dispatchers, and three support personnel. While Lincoln City doesn’t have the homicide, robbery and assault crimes facing larger cities in Oregon, Bechard said there are other crimes that are consistent. “We do have many thefts, burglaries and vandalism,” he said. “The most common is burglaries at second homes.” Arrests have been made over the years in those crimes and under Bechard’s direction; the department is using a proactive educa-
tional approach engaging homeowners to prevent such crimes. Bechard does remember one specific moment in his career as Police Chief in Lincoln City that he said he would never forget. It was the night officer Steve Dodds was shot in January of 2011. “I just remember I got called at home,” said Bechard. “The information that they gave me was very brief. They told me that Dodds had been shot and was being transported to the hospital. I knew I had to get to the scene and went there first to coordinate the investigation and than I went to the hospital to be with Steve.” While doctors prepared Dodds to be taken by emergency helicopter to a Portland hospital, Bechard was on the phone with Portland Police to have them meet the helicopter at the hospital and with his officers in Lincoln City directing a manhunt for the shooting suspect. As for the future of the Lincoln City Police Department, Bechard is hopeful city officials will continue efforts to build a new department that would provide more space for operations. The two-floor building would be built at the same location of the current police department offering 22,000-square-feet compared to the 8,000-squarefeet at the present building. “There are many legislative and legal changes that mandate that you have more space,” said Bechard. “That’s one reason to build new. The new building has to be earthquake resistant. So we must match legal requirements and meet industry standards. The cost of the new building has been estimated at $7 million. No decisions have been made on how to fund that cost.
Bechard also hopes a plan to consolidate the area dispatch operations is also completed. A process to find a replacement for Bechard began following his announcement August 6 that he would retire. Sixty-seven candidates from all over the West submitted applications for the job. Lincoln City Manager David Hawker said two city committees made up of police professionals and city staff narrowed the list to two finalists. Hawker has selected one of those finalists, but has not yet made public the name of the person selected. “First we will make an offer and if that is accepted we will have the finalist go
though physical and psychological tests and we will do a background check,” said Hawker. Hawker hopes to publicly name the new chief before the end of the year. The base pay range for the position is between $76,325.60 and $97,438.90 annually. Bechard plans to help in the transition. “I will make sure the new chief gets up to speed,” said Bechard. “So I have offered to stick around or come back to help the new person learn the ropes. The most important part of this job will be meeting the citizens and employees to build trusting and effective relationships.”
JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD
Lincoln City Police Chief Steven Bechard is wrapping up his six and one half year career as the city’s top cop this week.
1350 SE Oar The Odd Fellows Hall Behind Tanger Outlet Mall
A4 The News Guard
December 12, 2012
A Moment in History Published weekly by Country Media, Inc. 930 S.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848 Phone: (541) 994-2178 Fax: (541) 994-7613 www.TheNewsGuard.com USPS 388-100
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Graphic Artist Adam Korst
The Nelscott Auto Park Service Station, right foreground in this circa 1929 photo, was one of the very few on the central Oregon Coast in the early 1920s. Once people started arriving in their automobiles in the late 1920s, more service stations were built. The Nelscott Cash Store, an historic building still being used today, is on the left. 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
Out of the Ark
The things that go bump in the night In cat years, Jake would have been about as old as Methuselah. By human calculations, he lived to be twenty-three. Cats don’t live nearly two dozen years without developing the problem solving skills of a kindergartner and the agility of an Olympic gymnast. Doug’s older son found Jake and his litter mates in a Montana barn. I met the big orange tabby some years later when I began dating my soon-to-be husband, Douglas. The son had left home – Jake had stayed. Doug and Jake had settled into a man and cat routine. Doug’s home was Jake’s kingdom. Over time, reluctant Jake warmed up to me. By the time Doug
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ter heater are five wooden shelves where we store things to be out of reach of pets and small children. Jake would climb those shelves and mount one of the garage rafters like a balance beam, strut across it, and enter the attic through a small cat-size opening. We assumed Jake got out of the attic the same way. One night, Doug and I were awakened by a tremendous crashing noise. Only a few months earlier, during a storm, a Douglas fir had fallen on the house and this sound rivaled that one. But this night there was no storm. Both of us being frightened, we jumped out of bed. Doug grabbed the five-cell MagLite®, the clos-
est weapon of self defense, snapped on the bedroom light and together, we stepped into the hall. It seemed clever Jake discovered the human way of getting down from the attic. The professor invented a wooden drop-down ladder. It works in a similar fashion to the ones sold at Home Depot, but this one has a vertical ladder that falls straight down when the door is released. Jake had jumped on the door from inside the attic causing the latch to unhook. The heavyhinged plank had swung down, banging against the hallway wall with all of its weight; the wooden ladder, following the same trajectory, with no human restraint,
slammed full force, into the hardwood floor. When we arrived in the hall to survey the situation, we were just in time to see Jake stretching his orange feline body from rung to rung as he proudly made his attic descent. I’m pretty sure he was thinking; You guys didn’t need to get up. I’ve got everything under control here. Jake may have scared us that night, but soon he was back where he belonged – in our bed, sleeping on Doug’s head. Karen Hessen is a Seaside and Forest Grove resident. She can be reached at email@example.com.
Keeping your Christmas Tree safe Sheriff’s Tips By Sheriff Dennis Dotson
Deadlines: Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon Obituaries: Monday at noon Coastal Youth: Monday at noon
and I married, two and a half years later, Jake would purr loudly while my fingers massaged his aging body through his thick orange coat. There never was any doubt, however, that Jake was Doug’s cat. Doug and Jake’s house, which we still live in, was built by a science professor. It has its idiosyncrasies. Jake’s years of exploring had taught him the way around his domain. At night we could hear him prowling around in the attic over our heads. We had seen his circuitous route into the attic through the garage. First, Jake would jump onto the clothes dryer. From there, he could hop on top of the water heater. Above the wa-
The holiday season is often said to be “the most wonderful time of the year.” People are cheery, gifts are given, and families gather together. But this special time can quickly turn tragic if proper care is not given to Christmas tree safety. For many people, Christmas trees “make” the holiday. Unfortunately, they also pose an extreme fire hazard. It is reported that over a six
year period, Christmas tree fires were the cause of an average of 260 home fires each year. These fires caused an average of 14 deaths, 26 injuries, and $13.8 million in direct property damage. There are steps we can take to help prevent a Christmas tree fire. First, we should always choose a fresh tree. Select one that has green needles that are difficult to pluck from the branches. Another sign that we have a live, healthy tree is a bit of sticky sap on the trunk. Keep the tree healthy and alive by watering it regularly. As a tree dies, its needles will turn tan and become much more flamma-
ble. When the tree begins to lose a lot of needles, it’s time to properly dispose of it. If you use an artificial tree, make sure that it’s labeled as fire resistant. If the artificial tree comes with lights already attached, make sure that it has the Underwriters Laboratory (UL) label, which means that it has been tested for safety. If you plan to light your tree yourself, look for the UL label on the package. Check light strands for broken or cracked sockets, frayed or bare wires, or loose connections. If the light strand is damaged, do not use it -- it’s not worth the risk. Ensure you use indoor lights, not
outdoor lights, to decorate your tree. And never use lighted candles on or near your tree. Electrical fires are common during Christmas time. Avoid the tragedy by adhering to common sense rules. Don’t place the tree near electrical appliances or loose wires. Don’t overload extension cords with lights. Each extension cord should support no more than three strands of lights. Lastly, be sure to turn off all lights on trees and decorations when you go to bed or leave the house. Another tree-related hazard is a tree that falls over. To avoid this, place your tree
in a low-traffic area so that people don’t push into it. Use a tree stand that is the proper size to support your tree size. Secure it well into the base before beginning to decorate. While decorating, always use a step stool or ladder to reach high places. Many people have knocked their trees over while trying to place the star at the top. An incident like that can certainly ruin the magic of the moment! For more tips and information, visit lincolncountysheriff.net and Like us on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office – Oregon.
like Teresa and her staff can do. I have been fortunate to have been honored now twice by members of the Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians. My good friend, Frank Simmons, presented me with dentalia following a Celebration of Honor weekend. Now the crowning point. Mike Fisher, general manager of Chinook Winds and Marketing director, Eric Smileuske, wrapped me in a Pendleton blanket. The blanket will forever honor my home. I was deeply touched by their gracious presentation. My sons spent days producing a video tribute to their father and family that will remain on my lap top for the rest of my life so I can relive the most wonderful party of my life. Great friends had fun with stories about my life in Lincoln City. Have to admit most were even true. Thank you Robertson family and our many friends, thank you Chinook Winds Casino Resort. It really is “Better at the Beach.”
Pride, for caring about our students.
ter gossip club is probably not the best place to get information about legal matters. The only reason I started airing all the dirty laundry at the Center was because I was sick and tired of the Big Wig Bullies harassing seniors—especially me. As to your September meeting, your members do not have a right to ban me from the center, or to have me arrested. The one thing that you and the “clique” don’t seem to understand is that the Senior Center is a public benefit non-profit corporation. It is not a private pinochle/ quilting club. A non-profit corporation has to obey the legal statutes of the State of Oregon. You can’t just go around saying we are going to throw you out or have you arrested because we don’t like you or what you say. If you are interested in knowing what laws you are supposed to be following, go online to the Oregon Corporation Division web site and click on the link for non-profit corporations. There are 73 pages. The penalty for not following those laws is that you lose your non-profit status and the money would be turned over to another non-profit entity. Your board members could also be sued for exceeding their authority under the statutes. Two members have filed complaints with the Oregon Department of Justice. A third is in the process. What part of this don’t you understand?
Voices of Lincoln County Senior Center News
There is good news from the Senior Center despite all the publicity to the contrary. Recently Jan Shields and her board members launched a contest for a logo for the Center. It was open to the public and a local resident, Brianna Hartmann, won the contest. We now have a beautiful logo of a Sand Dollar. A newsletter was also started in November, a very professional printed one, with pictures and articles as well. A Social was held on a Saturday night in November with music, popcorn and soft drinks. Jan and her board are working hard to update the center and make it a welcoming place to come to for all seniors. Let’s give them a chance and help all we can.
Bonnie Dorman Lincoln City
Thanks to Warm Fuzzies Project
Thanks to the generosity of our community and the dedication of the Warm Fuzzies Project, babies born at The Family Birthing Center at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital will enjoy handmade blankets this holiday season. Warm Fuzzies collects and distributes warm hats, scarves, socks and gloves to people in need in Lincoln City and Newport every October and November. We are grateful to Rosie Sufficool and her project for helping us make sure every
baby born here can have a warm blanket of his or her own. Thanks, Warm Fuzzies for giving us that warm and fuzzy feeling.
The staff of the Family Birthing Center at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital
Thanks from Double-R
It was a magical week for me thanks to a variety of people and businesses. Most of my family and many friends gathered Friday morning bright and early to join me in my swan song on KBCH, followed by a wonderful breakfast at the Anchor Inn. Saturday we enjoyed the Angel Ball as our community came together to raise money to assist North Lincoln County families with immediate and basic needs. Sunday found us spellbound by LeAnn Rimes in Christmas concert at Chinook Winds Casino Resort. Monday I truly felt the celebration was over and was meeting with Eric Smileuske, Marketing Director of Chinook Winds Casino Resort, to discuss details on a boxing program. Much to my amazement and grand delight, Eric led me into the convention center to be greeted by 250 wonderful people. The Chinook Winds staff served a buffet that was incredible to say the least, tasty food, beautiful presentation and service that was over the top. The room was decorated only
Roger Robertson Semi-retired and loving it.
Thanks to Price ‘n Pride
Once again, the fine folks at Price ‘n Pride stepped up to help solve a need in our school, donating large paper bags for our Backpack Program. Always supportive, always helpful, always a terrific, community-minded business. Thank you, Price ‘n
Faculty and Families of Taft Elementary School
Thanks from Beach Bark
The Beach Bark folks would like to thank all of the many people who participated in the Beach Bark Auction at the Eventuary. When all of the proceeds are collected it will total almost $7,000. For those of you reading who may not know, the Beach Bark is a private fund that has been set up to help people without a lot of financial resources provide critical veterinary care for their pets. This recession has been very hard on animals; but the good news is that we have dispensed over $20,000 worth of free medical care to animals who otherwise would have had to go without treatment. This seven thousand dollars will get us through to our next event on the first Sunday in March, which is the Spayghetti and No Balls dinner held at the Eventuary. If you would like to volunteer or contribute in any way, please call Katrica Hansen at 541992-4277. Thanks again,
Kip Ward Lincoln City
More about Senior Center
Mary Gretsch, before you start reeling off accusations about me suing the Senior Center, you better get your facts straight. The Senior Cen-
Sandra Yardley Lincoln City
The News Guard
December 12, 2012
Crabbing season delayed again The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife announced that the opening of the ocean commercial Dungeness crab season in Oregon will be delayed through Dec. 30. The ocean commercial Dungeness crab season along the Oregon coast normally opens on Dec. 1, but can be delayed to ensure a high-quality product to consumers and avoid wast-
Sports From page A1
coach Lissa Parker, who has established one of the city’s most productive feeder programs with her involvement as longtime coach of the Lincoln City Swim Club. Developing interest, increasing participation and building success at a school that has struggled against more populated Class 4A schools is not only under review, but gaining momentum, fellow Taft coaches said. “Middle school sports are vital to the success of the high school sports programs,” boys basketball coach Mark Williams said. “My program works very hard to fund and create opportunities for our middleschoolers. But after all of our efforts, I would say that we are only making up for what the kids have lost by not having middle school sports.” Williams is among the many concerned coaches who emphasize there is much more involved than merely creating a winning atmosphere. Longtime youth coach Earl Lahti has two sons at Taft High who starred in community sports as seventh- and eighth-graders but missed playing schoolintegrated sports. “The academic benefits would be immediate,” Lahti said. “To this point in time,
age of the resource. Coastwide crab quality testing showed some test areas did not meet minimum preseason test criteria. Fishery managers met Dec. 10 and decided to further delay the opening through Dec. 30 to allow crab quality to improve. The opening of the ocean commercial Dungeness crab season from Point Arena, Calif., north was first delayed through Dec.
the players have just been called ‘athletes’ or ‘players.’ If the junior high sports are run though the school, the ‘players’ become ‘studentathletes.’” Lahti points out that under the present system, players can have poor grades, attendance or behavioral issues and still be able to participate in athletics. “I know that some coaches have tried to enforce some sort of rules in these areas,” he said, “but there is no consistency for the parents or the players as they move from sport to sport and coach to coach.” Players then enter high school unaccustomed to the standards, he said. Some don’t fare well and struggle to stay eligible. “If we can get them on board much earlier, they will truly become ‘studentathletes,’” he said. “Another great benefit for our sports programs would be that the high school varsity coaches would have a much clearer path to the junior high programs,” Lahti said. “The high school coaches will be more apt to get players ready to contribute.” Some coaches, such as cross country’s Rebecca Dressler, have had the foresight to recognize the importance of including middle
15 to allow crab quality to improve. In Oregon, crabbers will be allowed to begin setting their gear in the ocean for a gear pre-soaking period starting at 8:01 a.m. on Dec. 28 and start harvesting crab at 12:01 a.m. on Dec. 31. Recreational harvest of crab in the ocean and in Oregon’s bays will remain open.
school students in their programs. For example, her team staged a fun relay race for the prospective athletes. “Overall, the race was a success and the middle school runners felt more comfortable around the high school runners,” she said. “And, I was given a chance to get to know the runners and connect with them before high school.” Lahti said he thinks adding the programs would also boost school spirit and community pride as the teams enjoy greater success. “The idea of representing your school builds pride,” he said. “We have many fantastic parents that have been very involved with all of our youth sports programs. Without their involvement, who knows if we would even have the programs we have. Just think about how much stronger our school athletic programs, both junior high and high school, would be with the fresh energy these parents could bring.” Greater familiarity with the competition also would be accomplished, Lahti said. “I envision us playing teams we would be competing against once the teams enter high school,” he said. Coaches, especially, are quick to point out that other cities do as much in providing sports and other extra-
residents since the Board chose not to renew the water service agreement (with Lincoln City) and chose not to develop an alternative water source. I believe we, the City Council, are obligated to protect the interests of our constituents. Continuing to ignore an expired contract while providing services that were previously contracted for is irresponsible on our part and unfair to city residents.” Read the full statement made by Councilor Noreikis at thenewsguard.com. Mayor Dick Anderson commented that many people that testified before the council concerning the annexation did so with passion. “But with blind spots,” said Anderson. “The testimony was very cordial. I feel a good deal of respect for
curricular opportunities as Lincoln City and also have middle school sports. “It is paramount to reach out to the middle school sports in order to continue to build our high school programs,” Dressler said. “To compete at the high school level, athletes need to be training and learning early on.” To get started, Joy said a fundraiser is in the planning stages to help with startup costs. Once in place, she said public service announcements and advertising would be implemented. “All the costs associated with middle school sports is being looked at,” she said. “Along with startup costs, we also will need to have a plan in place for who will pick up the costs in the future, whether it be boosters or the school district. With the shortage of school funding over the last few years, we need to make sure it is a viable plan for the future.” Joy said startup costs include uniforms, equipment, transportation, insurance, officials and coaches. She said initial efforts will likely center around football and volleyball. There would be a participation fee that would cover part of the cost, she said, and existing equipment and uniforms would be used and
these people.” But Anderson was also critical of the process. “This could have been handled quite differently and should have from the beginning,” he said. “We need to quit putting off unpopular decisions. That’s what this council is doing.” The annexation ordinance adopted by the council would take effect July 1, 2013. It includes a provision to ramp up property and sewer bond taxes at 70 percent July 1, 2013, 85 percent July 1, 2014 and 100 percent by July 1, 2015. Councilor Roger Sprague called the phase-in of taxes fair. “I believe that will make it easier for some of these people,” he said. Lincoln City Manager David Hawker said the process was critical. “The city doesn’t want to go into the hole with this
annexation,” he told the council. During public hearings before the Lincoln City Planning Commission and the city council in November, dozens of Roads End residents expressed opposition to what many called “hostage annexation” and who called for a public vote on the annexation issue. Many of those opposing annexation expressed concerns about higher taxes. Others said the city failed to prove the consents to annex used in the process through the double majority were valid and the annexation would be illegal and flawed. One man left the hearing and shouted “Dictator,” as he exited the council chambers. City officials expect legal action against the annexation and have said the final decision will likely be made by the courts.
passed down from varsity through the junior varsity to the middle school ranks. She said ways to stretch the Booster’s budget are being explored and that additional costs over and above the club’s annual funding must be examined. Williams said he has found the community to be extremely supportive of efforts to promote — and
expand — his program through investment of time and money. “I look forward to the day when those opportunities get Taft student-athletes ahead, instead of just catching them up,” he said. “The support for middle school sports is definitely there. We just need to make it happen.”
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Lincoln City L20193
From page A1
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The News Guard
December 12, 2012
County gets federal funds for food, shelter programs Lincoln County has been chosen to receive $22,348 to supplement emergency food and shelter programs in the county during 2012. The selection was made by a National Board that is chaired by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency and consists of representatives from American Red Cross; Catholic Charities, USA, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the USA, The Jewish Federations of North America, The Salvation Army, and United Way Worldwide. The Local Board was charged to distribute funds
appropriated by Congress to help expand the capacity of food and shelter programs in high-need areas around the country. A Local Board, made up of representatives of the above organizations, will determine how the funds awarded to Lincoln County are to be distributed among the emergency food and shelter programs run by local service agencies in the area. Under the terms of the grant from the National Board, local agencies chosen to receive funds must: 1) be private voluntary non-profits or units of government, 2) be eligible to receive federal funds,
3) have an accounting system, 4) practice nondiscrimination, 5) have demonstrated the capability to deliver emergency food and/or shelter programs, and 6) if they are a private voluntary organization, they must have a voluntary board. Qualifying agencies are urged to apply. Applications can be found on the United Way website at www.unitedwayblc.org or at http://bit. ly/EFSPLincoln. The application deadline is noon on December 14. If you have any questions please call Andrea Arzner at 541757-7717.
Highway 20 repairs complete Emergency road repairs to U.S. Highway 20 (Corvallis-Newport Highway) have been completed ahead of schedule by an Oregon Department of Transportation contractor. The work was done approximately six miles west of
Eddyville in Lincoln County. A section of road foundation eroded earlier this month, sending part of the highway shoulder into the Yaquina River. The contractor, Road and Driveway Company of Newport, was awarded the
low-bid contract of $48,470 to make the repairs. The project was expected to take three days to complete but the contractor finished in less than two days. ODOT crews were to have completed asphalt repairs and erosion control.
dallastribute.com. Dallas Mortuary Tribute Center is caring for the family.
to obtain employment and while there, she met Elmo Francis “Saint” St. Clair, who was serving in the United States Navy. They were married on June 1, 1946, at Longview, Washington. They settled in Taft, Oregon, and started what became a very successful carpet, linoleum and tile business called Custom Craft. Saint was very talented at what he did and Melba kept the store and did the book work. They were a very good team. They bought a very small home and over the years built it into a very lovely larger home, doing the designing and work themselves. They would remain there for over 60 years where they raised their two children, Dee Ann and Dennis. They were very active in the community and Saint served as volunteer Fire Chief for many years. Saint passed away in September of 2008 and Melba went to Maple Valley, Washington to live with her daughter Dee Ann Chamberlin. By this time Melba was suffering from Alzheimer’s and after the unfortunate passing of her daughter, moved to Prestige Park Adult Home, where she received excellent care until her passing. Melba was a very tal-
ented pianist and loved all kinds of music. She was an excellent homemaker and cook and loved having extended family and friends in for holidays and celebrations. We enjoyed many wonderful meals at their home. As a couple, Melba and Saint enjoyed going deer hunting, mostly into central Oregon and did that every Fall for many years. They made many trips to Eastern Oregon to visit family and friends in Union and Joseph and loved fishing the beautiful streams there. Melba is survived by her son Dennis (Karen) St. Clair of Lebanon, Oregon; two granddaughters, Deborah (Jonathan) Price of Spokane, Washington and Ginger (Paul) Soule of Buckley, Washington; a grandson, Scott St. Clair (Josie) of Salem; and three great-grandchildren; a sister, Wanda Orton of Auburn, Washington; and a sister-in-law, Bonnie Deneke of Portland; and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband, Elmo Francis “Saint” St. Clair; her parents David and Twila Johansen; a daughter, Dee Ann Chamberlin and her brother, David “Swede” Johansen. Melba will be greatly missed by all she
Obituaries Betty Helmig
Betty Helmig, 69, of Salem, Ore., passed away in Salem on Nov. 28, 2012. She was born on June 25, 1943, in Marion County, Ore. to Elmunt and Henrietta Koehler. Betty is survived by her children, Thomas (Thoi) Helmig, Tony (Leona) Colling, David Colling, and Jackie (Michael) Hove. Betty was a wonderful grandmother to her four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. At her request there were no services. She was laid to rest at Paul Washington Cemetery in Siletz, Oregon.
James H. McCormick
James H. McCormick, a member of the Confederated Tribes of Siletz and a resident of Independence, Oregon died on Thursday, December 6, 2012, in Salem Hospital with James H. his family at McCormick his side.
James was born to Edythe Logan on May 8, 1947, in Otis, Oregon. He grew up in Otis on the Logan family farm. He graduated from Taft High School in 1966. James proudly served in the Marine Corps during the Vietnam War, where he was awarded a Purple Heart. James lived in California prior to coming to Monmouth and Independence in the early 1970s. James worked at the Kings Valley Mill prior to working at Willamette Industries in Dallas, Oregon. James retired as Lead Millwright Electrician in 2004. James was a longtime member of B.P.O.E. #1950 Independence Elks Lodge. James enjoyed many outdoor activities including water skiing, whitewater rafting, softball, family road trips, camping, hunting, crabbing, clamming, and fishing. He was an avid cribbage, pinochle, and dominoes player. James loved to spend time with his family and grandchildren. He enjoyed teaching them how to do the things he loved and passing down his ways to them, and they all enjoyed learning. He enjoyed watching them play sports and dearly enjoyed their company. He was very proud of them all. James was known by many,
and is greatly missed by all those that knew him. He is a beloved Husband, Dad, Grandpa, Brother, Uncle and Friend. He is survived by his wife, Melissa of Independence; sons, Ryan (Liz) McCormick of Independence, Chad (Michelle) McCormick of Lincoln City, Matt Franklin of Independence; daughter, Cassie Franklin (Shane Stull) of Jefferson; nephew, Shawn (Brittney) Thomas of Dallas; sisters, Elaine Thomas of Dallas, Patricia (Jim) Fredrickson of Neotsu, Sylvia Butler of Siletz; brother, Charlie (Sally) Butler of Siletz; along with grandchildren Terran, Sydney, Joey, Malachi, Josh, and Lily; great-nephews Kyler and Brayden; and tons of nieces and nephews and great-nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his mother, and brother, Buck Butler. Funeral Services will be on Thursday, December 13 at 10 a.m. in Dallas Mortuary Tribute Center. Visitation will be on Wednesday, December 12 from 5:00 until 7:00 p.m. at Dallas Mortuary Tribute Center. Private interment will be in the Logan Family Cemetery in Otis. To leave an online condolence for the family go to www.
Melba St. Clair
Melba St. Clair passed away peacefully on November 24, 2012. She had been a resident at Prestige Park Adult Home in Covington, Washington for the past 3 years while suffering from Alzheimer’s disease. Melba was born February 13, 1921, at Perry, OrMelba egon, the first St. Clair child of David and Twila Johansen. When Melba was about age 7, the family moved to Pondosa, Oregon, and later to Union, Oregon, where she graduated from Union High School in 1939. In 1944, Melba married Lyle E. Morehead of LaGrande. Lyle was a pilot in the Army Air Force, flying P-38 fighter planes. Not long after their marriage, he was sent overseas and was killed in Italy on May 17, 1944. He is buried in the U.S. Military cemetery at Florence, Italy. Melba moved to Seattle
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Christmas Eve Service
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The News Guard
December 12, 2012
Friday, Dec. 7
Tuesday, Dec. 4
3:16 p.m. Theft reported at Bi-Mart, 1030 S.E. Oar Avenue. Caller reported pickup dumped items into their garbage bins unauthorized. 6:41 p.m. Theft of a shotgun reported in 500 block of S.E. Neptune Avenue. 9:41 p.m. William R. McDonald, 54, arrested on suspicion of DUII and recklessly endangering in 4700 block of S.W. Highway 101. Cited and released; vehicle impounded. 10:35 p.m. Theft of $20 worth of gas reported at North Shell.
Thursday, Dec. 6
1:53 a.m. Assault reported on S.E. 3rd Street. 12:51 p.m. Criminal mischief reported in 4500 block of S.E. Highway 101. Report of car being keyed in a parking lot. 1:03 p.m. Richard Brigham, 39, arrested on misdemeanor warrant out of Linn County charging fail to appear, disorderly conduct in 2200 block of N.E. Holmes Road. Caller reported wanting subject removed from his property because he was extremely intoxicated. 2:26 p.m. Officer took report of possible sexual assault occurring in Otis. 3:13 p.m. Nicholas Rose, 31, arrested at Price N Pride on suspicion of shoplifting. Rose cited and released for theft and trespassed from property. 4:17 p.m. Theft of jewelry reported in 4500 block of S.E. High School Drive. 5:45 p.m. Report of possible child abuse that occurred in Otis reported by mandatory reporter at
Saturday, Dec. 8
7:06 a.m. Burglary reported at Vivian’s Restaurant, 1725 S.W. Highway 101. Report of break-in at restaurant; items stolen. 9:34 a.m. Sandra Appleton, 68, arrested and cited on suspicion of trespass at Burger King. 5:01 p.m. Lisa M. Berger, 46, arrested, cited and released on suspicion of theft at Kenny’s IGA, 2429 N.W. Highway 101. 5:05 p.m. Shot fired in 4600 block of N.E. Johns Avenue, Neachesna Village. Report of accidental firearms discharge. 7:37 p.m. Juveniles missing from Toledo and Newport area located in 4600 block of N.E. Johns Avenue. Transported to LCPD to await parents.
Sunday, Dec. 9
12:06 a.m. Candi C. Labonte, 34, arrested on misdemeanor warrant out of Lincoln County at Chinook Winds Casino. Transported to Lincoln County Jail. 1:31 a.m. Thomas Ry Trollinger, 22, arrested on suspicion of possible drug use in vehicle in parking lot at Chinook Winds Casino. Trollinger cited and released and PO notified.
Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office
markers. 12:06 p.m. Car clout reported at Faith Baptist Church, 5750 N. Highway 101, Otis. Caller had a laptop taken from her vehicle on Saturday between 4 and 4:30 p.m. 12:26 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported at Depoe Bay Storage, 440 E. Collins Street, Depoe Bay. Caller said his stepson slapped him and spit in his face. 2:43 p.m. Criminal mischief reported in 6700 block of Gladys Avenue, Otter Rock. The neighbor came onto the complainant’s property and cut down some trees. 3:59 p.m. Animal complaint in 500 block of N. Yodel Lane, Otis. Nobody at location; no food or water for dog. 6:00 p.m. Threats made reported in 2800 block of N. North Bank Road, Otis. Subject made threats. History of the subject harming the caller’s daughter and her
Wednesday, Dec. 5
12:51 p.m. Criminal mischief reported at Salmon River Market, Otis. Someone ran their vehicle into the doors of the location twice. 3:21 p.m. Abandoned vehicle reported in 4600 block of Sussex Court, Lincoln Beach. Gray Toyota Forerunner has been sitting there for the past five years. 5:03 p.m. Suspicious circumstances reported in 400 block of N. Fawn Drive, Otis. Caller believes that someone is going to burglarize her house. Caller also advised she believes someone is trying to kill her; also that there is some kind of communica-
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Name: Church Directory Width: 10.6765 in Depth: 4.5 in Color: Black P L A L20123
You are invited to
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 5750 North Hwy 101 Lincoln City
(North of Chinook Winds Golf Course)
9 a.m. Early Worship Services 10:30 a.m. Worship Service (Activities for Children during both Services)
Other ministries: Christian Preschool and Kindergarten, Small Group Bible Studies, Youth Group Activities for 7th – 12th grade, Men’s & Women’s Groups and many fellowship opportunities.
Thursday, Dec. 6
1:39 p.m. Suspicious circumstances reported in 500 block of N.W. Spencer Avenue, Depoe Bay. Caller can hear gunshots on the east side of the highway. Caller says it sounds like an automatic rifle. 2:30 p.m. Sex offenses reported in 700 block of N. River Bend Road, Otis. Caller is LCPD officer at Taft Elementary. 4:53 p.m. Animal complaint reported in zero block of S.E. Cook Avenue, Depoe Bay. Caller’s Pomeranian took off when a big dog chased it.
Friday, Dec. 7
10:37 a.m. Theft of social security number reported in 300 block of N. Charmwood Loop, Otis. 2:29 p.m. Suspicious circumstances reported in 500 block of N.W. Yaquina
BEEF RIB ROAST
8:49 a.m. Dispute reported in 100 block of S.E. Hazelton Avenue, Depoe Bay. Complainant is having house built next door to location; residents of location removing surveying
tions wire. 5:05 p.m. Surf, water rescue at Devils Punch Bowl State Park. One surfer in black wetsuit on unknown color short surfboard; one subject went out to attempt to assist the surfer. 7:45 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in zero block of S.E. Ainslee Avenue, Depoe Bay.
Avenue, Depoe Bay. Subjects walking around the house have now left and there is a broken window and the front door has been kicked in. 8:43 p.m. Unsecured premises reported in 500 block of S.E. Winchell Street, Depoe Bay.
Saturday, Dec. 8
6:52 p.m. Rescue, land based at S.E. Spyglass Ridge Drive, Lincoln City. Caller is 15-year-old says he doesn’t have a last name; stating he is lost in the woods. 11:32 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 800 block of N. Deerlane Loop, Otis. Male vs. female; all parties intoxicated.
Sunday, Dec. 9
3:28 a.m. Shots fired reported at Crown Pacific Inn Express, Lincoln City. Caller put through to LCPD. 3:23 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in zero block of N. Hillside Drive, Otis. Caller can hear female screaming. 5:01 p.m. Prowler reported in zero block of N. West View Circle, Otis. Caller stated the subjects from the domestic are now at her front door and she is very scared.
City of Lincoln City Building Permits • November 2012
Permit No. S12-163 785 SW 29th Street Guillermo, Owner, $14,549, New Foundation Permit No. S12-164 2306 NE 34th Street Lincoln Woods Apts, Curry Page Construction,$5,000, Replace Stringers Permit No. S12-175 1400 SE 19th St, Hillside House Tom Morrisey, Dry Rot Repair Permit No. S12-176 3001 NW Hwy 101, Strickland, Owner, $5,000, Fire damage Replace Windows Permit No. S12-178 4741 SW Highway 101, Roloff, Current Development, $7,000, Deck & Post Repair/ Plan Review Fee Permit No. S12-177 2141 NW Jetty Ave, Sullivan, Ralph Nelson, Plan Review Fee Permit No. S12-161 733 SE Reef Ave., Thompson, Jason Hamlin Con, 1 New Manufacatured Home Permit No. S12-144 1137 SW 66th St., Scholze, Brumbaugh Manf., 1 New Manufactured Home Permit No. S12-177 2141 NW Jetty Ave, Sullivan, Ralph Nelson, $5,000, SFR Remodel Permit No. S12-051-02 4237 SE Jetty Ave., Wells, Russell Wells, Deck Increase Permit No. S12-051-03 4237 SE Jetty Ave., Wells, Russell Wells, Revision Permit No. S12-165 2259 NE 28th St., Lincoln County Land Trust, Central Coast Bldrs, $139,288, 1 New SFR Permit No. S12-180 1614 NE Highway 101, Jolley, P&G Roofing, $6,900, Replace Roof
Permit No. S12-181 2300 NW Jetty Ave, BW Construction, BW Construction, Plan Review Fee Permit No. 185-10 603 SW 27th Way, Olivia Beach, Current Development, Reinspect Fee Permit No. S11-120 1233 SW Coast Ave., Sheron, Oksenholt Const., Temp C of O Permit No. S12-179 171 SW Highway 101, D Sands Condo, D Sands Condo, Replace handrails Permit No. S12-182 1509 NW Highway 101, Duvall Estates, Top Roofing, Inc., $13,015, Roof replace Permit No. S12-073-02 4040 SE High School Dr., Lincoln County School Dist, Lincoln County School Dis, Revision Permit No. S12-183 1430 NE Highway 101, Land Group LLC, Jim E Jackson, Plan Review Fee Permit No. S12-142 3531 SW Beach Ave., Rodgers, Hammer Head Const, $14,610, Change walls and roof, new deck Permit No. S12-159 52 NW LSSR, Johnson, Nathan Johnson Const., $431,432, 1 New SFR Permit No. S12-171 2742 SW Anchor Ave., Olivia Beach, Current Development, $260,829, 1 New SFR Permit No. SP12-034 4783 SW Highway 101, Ritzert, Nettwork Builders, $2,200, New sign Month End Totals Residential A&R: $34,159.00 Residential New: $831,548.66 Commercial A&R: $39,115.00 Commercial New: 0
Rejoice Together C E S
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF LINCOLN CITY
W O R S H I P LINCOLN CITY CHURCH OF CHRIST
Christ Centered, Bible Directed, Community Caring
Sunday Bible Study 9:30 AM Wednesday Men's support 6 PM Tuesday Ladies Bible Study 10 AM Sunday worship 11:00 AM and 6:00 PM
561 SW 29th, Lincoln City Or 97367 • 541-996-3320
C I T Y
Get listed here!
Call Greg at The News Guard and advertise your services.
1760 NW 25th Street, Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. (Children’s class and nursery) Inclusive Welcome
L I N C O L N
Spread your message the way you want.
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Lincoln City (541) 994-2378
CalvaryRev.Chapel Dr. Robert Miles Harrison Lincoln City Apostolic / Teacher / Evangelist
1089 SW 50th St PO Box 1116 Lincoln City, OR 97367 L20122
Phone: 541-994-3166 Mobile: 541-992-4073 Fax: 541-994-2502 Email: revrmharrison@wcn. net
Teaching the Word of God, Services Loving People, Following Jesus
Sunday Monring Bible Study Worship Service
Sunday Evening Worship Service
Pastor Phil Magnan10:00 AM
Sundays 10:30 am 6:00 PM Thursdays 7:0012:00-3:00 pm PM Thursday Free Hot Meals 1800 SE Hwy 101 Friday Evening Worship Practice 5:00 PM Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-405-0690 www.agapefellowship-lincolncity.org Wednesday Evening Bible Study
Call 541-994-2178 or email Greg@The NewsGuard.com today!!
Touching the weary, setting the CalvaryLincolnCity@gmail.com captives free! Raising leaders to www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity reach their highest potential!
SStT.. A uguStine AUGUSTINE ChurCh CAtholiC CATHOLIC CHURCH 1139 NW Hwy 101
1139 NW Hwy Lincoln City101 Lincoln City 541-994-2216 541-994-2216 Reconciliation Saturdays Reconciliation Saturdays 4:30p.m.—5:00 p.m.–5:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. Vigil Mass Saturdays Vigil Mass Saturdays 5:30 5:30 p.m. p.m. Sunday Masses 8:30Sunday a.m. & Masses 11:00 a.m. 8:30 a.m. & 11:00Mass) a.m. 7:00 p.m. (Spanish Please call for an update on Please call for update on Mass times foran Holy Days, Mass and times for Holy Masses. Days, Easter Christmas Easter and Christmas Masses. Catechism Classes for
Children and Young Catechism ClassesAdults for Sept -Mayand Wednesdays 5:30 Children Young Adults Sept–May p.m. Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. L20124
-Want to be listed in the News Guard Church Directory? Call us at 541.994.2178
Monday, Dec. 3
12:05 a.m. Anthony Wasil, 23, cited on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance less than an ounce of marijuana at S.E. 51st Street and S.W. Highway 101. 7:26 a.m. Theft of wallet reported in 2100 block of N.E. Oar Place. 8:39 a.m. Criminal mischief reported at Posh Wash, 660 S.E. Highway 101. Report of damage to washing bay. 1:34 p.m. Sex offenses reported in 3700 block of S.E. Spyglass Ridge Drive. Investigating a possible sex abuse case. 1:40 p.m. Hit and run reported in 3300 block of S.E. 34th Court. 11:03 p.m. Fraudulent use of credit card reported in 1800 block of S.E. 3rd Street. Caller reported his credit cards show two unauthorized charges.
Tuesday, Dec. 4
1:20 a.m. Hazard to persons reported in 1500 block of S.W. Walking Wood, Depoe Bay. Tree fell into house; entire roof is gone. Caller still inside residence with another person; declining medical; still has power. 10:36 a.m. Sex offenses reported in 6300 block of N.E. Neptune Drive, Lincoln City. 5:21 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 400 block of E. Collins Street, Depoe Bay.
Lincoln City Police Department
8:48 a.m. Criminal mischief reported at Rejuvenation Spa, 4783 S.W. Highway 101. Caller reported that someone used yellow spray paint and covered the windows and door of the business the prior night. 11:52 a.m. Juvenile shoplifter arrested, cited and released, at Price ‘n Pride. 12:40 p.m. Criminal mischief reported in 100 block of S.E. Tide Avenue. Caller reported that someone had broken her living room window and slashed her screen door sometime Wednesday night.
ONLINE: Logs updated Monday, Tuesday & Friday
in a court of law.
Oceanlake School. Editor’s Note: These log 7:53 p.m. Douglas A. entries are printed as provided Peiffer, 42, arrested on susby law enforcement, fire and picion of felony menacing, other agencies and are a mat- strangulation, burglary, and ter of public record. Not all ar- harassment in 3300 block of rests result in prosecutions. All S.E. Harbor Drive. Transparties are presumed innocent ported to Lincoln County until and unless proven guilty Jail.
The News Guard
December 12, 2012
OSP warns of grandparent scam Oregon State Police (OSP) is warning Oregon families about scammers who pose as grandchildren claiming to be in trouble and needing money immediately. Two known recent incidents in eastern Oregon, as well as past incidents reported to the Oregon Department of Justice’s Consumer Protection Hotline, are causing concern that others may receive calls about the “emergency scam,” also known as the “grandparent scam.” The scam targets grandparents with fake stories about family members stranded in Canada or overseas in urgent need of money. The emergency scam usually goes something like this: “Hi grandma, it’s me, your favorite grandkid. I am up in Canada right now with my good friend John. Please don’t tell Mom and Dad, but I had an accident (or was arrested) and need money to get out of jail. John and I are in a little trouble and need your help. We hit a car and needed to hire an attorney. Can you please wire me $4,700 so I can pay my attorney and come home? Please don’t tell Mom and Dad! I promise to pay you back when I get home!” An OSP detective investigating one of these cases found that the imposter will go through newspaper anniversary announcements and obituaries where they may find names of an entire family. Additional
From page A1
distance and with less personal interaction with the renters. The ubiquity of computers greatly simplified the business end of owning a VRD from afar. As VRDs proliferated, renters and full-time residents began to have conflicts over noise, parking and garbage among other things. Birke also writes that the addition to Lincoln City of larger concerts and largescale entertainment brought more late-night activity to some neighborhoods than had existed in years past, and late night noise complaints became more common. On several occasions over a span of years, in response to public complaints about a wide variety
research using white pages or Internet search engines (i.e., Google) for a phone number leads to the placement of these scam phone calls. There are several red flags that indicate a scammer is at work. Be wary of a caller who: • Requests that money be wired in a very short time frame; • Claims to be stuck in a foreign country; • Insists on secrecy; and/or • Gets some personal details wrong. Scammers prey on the emotions of grandparents wanting to help their grandchildren. This is a despicable scam, conducted by
con artists in the U.S. and other countries. Before wiring money, grandparents should independently call and confirm the whereabouts of their family members. Be highly skeptical of any phone request for money wires and don’t fall prey to the pressures placed by the caller. Ask personal questions to the callers to confirm their identity, about such things as schools attended, pet names, presents given or received, or names of other family members. Oregonians who think they have been a victim of the “grandparent scam” should call the Oregon Attorney General Consumer
of problems, the City added requirements to the VRD ordinances including a mandatory local contact, inspections, landscaping requirements and more. But Birke also writes that despite the increasing regulations, the VRD permit numbers rose promoting concerns from residents who desired to live in “pure” residential neighborhoods. Many expressed displeasure that their neighborhood included what they called “house-tels.” Concern from local motel operators over the vacation rentals in Lincoln City was also rising. As the VRDs increased, the motel operators began to notice a decline in revenues. The report outlines how the city attempted to control the number of VRDs, but Birke writes that citizens
rejected such control. City officials began to discuss a proposed moratorium of the VRDs, but that met opposition from those in the rental industry and others who argued that the moratorium would hinder the Lincoln City tourism industry. Birke said the city’s efforts to minimize concerns with VRDs have helped, but the economy has played a greater role in the growth of the rentals. According to Birke, the hot points over the rentals were in 2003 – 2008. But the change in the U.S. economy and the housing market made such investments less attractive.
Hotline at 1-877-877-9392 (www.doj.state.or.us) and the Federal Trade Commission at 1-800-FTC-HELP (www.ftc.gov). When in doubt, and BEFORE YOU SEND ANY MONEY, contact the State Department’s Office of Overseas Citizens Services (OCS) at 1-888-407-4747. The OCS can help verify whether the situation is legitimate or a scam. Additional information about “grandparent scams” is available at: http://www. consumerfed.org/pdfs/ Grandparent-Scam-Tips. pdf and http://travel.state. gov/travel/cis_pa_tw/ financial_scams/financial_ scams_5608.html
“During the housing bubble many people were investing in coastal property,” said Birke. “When the bubble burst it stabilized the market. What made the conversation easier was the quantity had been stabilized. City officials got a sense of what they were dealing with and they were able to get most VRD owners to comply with the city regulations.” But concerns over the vacation rentals continued prompting the city council to explore the use of an outside facilitator to try to bring interested parties together to explore solutions. That effort led to the de-
Kitzhaber calls for special session Dec. 14 The Oregon Legislature will meet in Special Session on Friday, Dec. 14, to consider authorizing Governor Kitzhaber to enter into agreements with companies committing to significant job growth and investment in Oregon. The Governor called the session at a news conference Dec. 10 where he emphasized an extraordinary opportunity exists to boost Oregon’s economy with high wage jobs. “With legislative action this week, Oregon can secure high wage jobs and hundreds of millions of dollars of new private investment in the next five years,” Kitzhaber said. “In fact, Nike is ready to commit to a significant expansion of its Oregon operations if the state can provide certainty we won’t change tax rules after they make a new investment. It’s an easy call and a perfect fit with our strategy to attract and retain companies that create jobs and boost per capita income.” The Economic Impact Investment Act would allow the Governor to enter into qualifying investment contracts with any company committing to a minimum of 500 jobs and $150 million in capital investment over five years. The Act creates a new economic development tool and has no fiscal impact on the state. Nike would expand to accommodate current and
future job growth. Nike’s employment in Oregon has grown 60 percent since 2007 with an average annual compensation of over $100,000, about double state and regional averages. A recent analysis by AECOM, a global Governor professional Kitzhaber services firm, estimates the economic impact of a potential expansion to be more than $2 billion a year and more than 12,000 jobs by 2020 (direct, indirect and induced). Construction alone accounts for about $440 million and more than 2,900 jobs. “Private sector job growth is driving Oregon’s economic recovery, but state government has an important role to play in helping create a business climate to accelerate that growth,” said Ryan Deckert, Oregon Business Association president. “We’ve been focused on finding ways to boost wages, and the Economic Impact Investment Act will be a powerful tool to drive per capita income up in Oregon.” Governor Kitzhaber is convening the special session under his authority pursuant to section 12, Article V of the Oregon Constitution.
velopment of the Consensus Project Report. “The most significant element of this report is that the VRDs should be located within a defined zone,” said Birke. “That is the most important thing. The report outlines a number of recommendations including where the VRD can be located, who can own the rentals, how many can be owned, how to deal with noise, traffic, garbage and how to minimize conflicts. The report also addresses enforcement. “The City should take steps to promote full enforcement of all rules re-
garding parking, landscaping, and similar issues in an even-handed manner and with some assurance that all levels of enforcement are on the same page.” Birke said the report represents a wide variety of opinions from community members. “We had people from every side of the issue,” he said. “This is a model of democracy in action.” The Lincoln City Council has scheduled a workshop for Jan. 22 to review the VRD Consensus Report. To view the entire report, visit the City of Lincoln City’s web site at lincolncity. org and follow the links.
Livinghealthy from your friends at Samaritan Health Services
Assistance and information available
By dialing 211, you will be connected to a community-based information and referral source for services such as: food, shelter, providers, child care resources, services for seniors, volunteer opportunities, county and city information and much more. The Lincoln Commission on Children and Families, United Way of Benton, Lincoln and Linn counties, and Samaritan Health Services have partnered together to offer this resource. For more information, visit 211info.org.
Building healthier communities together Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital is an accredited 25-bed hospital located in a peaceful setting on Devils Lake. In addition to the acute care facility, eight physician clinics provide primary and specialty care. The licensed professional staff includes more than 20 local physicians, physician assistants and nurse practitioners. Let our Physician Referral Network help you find the right health care provider for you and your family. Call 1-800-863-5241.
3043 NE 28th St., Lincoln City (541) 994-3661 samhealth.org/lincolncity
Mark your calendar! Join our caregiver support group to discuss common feelings and learn community resources that offer help. A Newport meeting will take place Wednesday, Dec. 19, from noon to 1 p.m. at Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital, conference room A. For more information, call (541) 574-1820.
Make a difference — provide your wisdom and time Lincoln County is looking for senior volunteers for the Foster Grandparent Program. Volunteers encourage children with one-on-one support by helping in schools, child care centers and Head Start classrooms. Assignments may include listening to a child read, having lunch with a child or listening to a child talk about a new concept or idea. If you enjoy working with children, are 55 years or better and can commit to 15 hours or more per week, please consider joining this special Foster Grandparent Program. For more information, call (541) 574-4714 or 1-877-747-7270.
In Lincoln City, meetings take place the first and third Tuesdays of each month from 1 to 2:30 p.m. in the Health Professions Education Center at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. For more information, call (541) 996-7328.
Be prepared. Learn CPR. This free community CPR course covers adult CPR and choking. It is designed for individuals who want to learn CPR but do not need a course completion card. The class takes place on Jan. 10 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the Health Professions Education Center at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. Pre-registration is required as space is limited. To register, visit samhealth.org/BeHealthy or call 1-855-873-0647.
3043 NE 28th St., Lincoln City • (541) 994-3661 samhealth.org
930 SW Abbey, Newport • (541) 265-2244 samhealth.org
December 12, 2012
The News Guard
Tigers fall just short in loss to Astoria
Japan comes to Neskowin Valley
JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
Neskowin Valley School students got an up close and personal lesson about contemporary Japan through hands-on activities in a program called Japan on the Road. Members of the Japan-America Society of Oregon brought many items representing Japanese culture to the school, and students found out more about Japan as they wrote Japanese characters, picked up popcorn with chopsticks and imitated language and manners from present-day Japan. Students from second to seventh grades learned about Japan’s geographic location and resources and the history of its ancient culture. They practiced the respectful use of the words “sensei” and “san” in addressing teachers and principal, a change from NVS’s legacy of calling faculty and staff by their first names. The older students, who have been studying Mandarin Chinese with their teacher Amy Henderson, recognized some of the kanji (characters) as they practiced writing their names in Japanese. NVS kindergartners and first graders gathered around a huge kite in the shape of a fish and tried on a Japanese backpack with Sheryl Fuller, the director of the program, Keiko Nakata and Harumi Marshall, their Japanese teachers. They heard a Japanese folktale, imagined riding a bullet train and hiking up Mt. Fuji, and learned about food they might eat if they were Japanese schoolchildren. “I was really impressed with your program and the young people we met,” said Fuller. Your kids are so open and so involved.” Julie Fiedler, Head of School, invited Japan on the Road to NVS as part of the school’s social studies curriculum on world history, language and culture. The Youngers class will be demonstrating Japanese winter holiday traditions at the annual NVS Festival of Lights on Dec. 21 at 10 a.m. The pubic is invited to the Festival, which will feature festivals from around the world. For more information about NVS, see neskowinvalleyschool.com.
Excuse Taft boys basketball coach Mark Williams if he feels a little perplexed trying to figure out what team he is sending out on the court this season. Is it the one that unraveled on both ends of the floor in a 20-3 fourth-quarter collapse in losing to Class 4A Banks 61-45 at home on Nov. 28 in the season opener; the one that lost 49-40 at Class 2A Waldport on Dec, 4; or the one that fell aimlessly astray but then regained its wits in coming up just short, 83-81at home to fellow Class 4A member Astoria on Friday, Dec.7? With eight games in an 11-day stretch starting Wednesday, Dec. 12, at Class 4A Sweet Home, he’s about to find out. “We played our best game of the short season and maybe gained some much needed confidence going into a very tough stretch in our schedule,” said Williams, whose Tigers fell to 0-3 with the loss to the Fishermen. Tyler Lopez led Taft in scoring against Astoria of the Cowapa Conference with 18 points, while fellow senior guard Keanu Eastman had 17, Junior forward Ian Williams had 15 points on five 3-pointers, while senior guard Brent Martin had nine points seven rebounds and five assists. “Our energy and effort were very good,” Williams said. “We were outrebounded by a large margin and had one four-minute stretch in the fourth quarter where we lost our composure. We regained our composure, hit some free throws, and took better care of the ball over the last four minutes.” Following Wednesday’s road game against Sweet Home of the Sky-Em Conference, the Tigers will compete in the Phoenix Invitational over the weekend, and will meet Waldport at 7 p.m. at home on Monday, Dec. 17. Taft will JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD then travel to Junction City for a game Tuesday, Dec. 18, Taft’s Skyler Lopez launches a shot from the corner in a game against the Tigers of the Sky-Em Conference. earlier this season. The Tigers lost two games this week, but
showed progress in a narrow home defeat to Astoria.
Tiger swimmers get boost from team rookies JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
The Taft High swim team got its customary top showings from two senior swimmers, but it has been the beginners who have made the biggest impression on longtime coach Lissa Parker in the early stages of the 2012-13 season. While Marlee Garding and Destiny Zook each won two events to lead the way for the Tigers in a three-way meet at the Newport YMCA on Tuesday, Dec. 4, it was their younger upstart teammates who are new to competitive waters that caught Parker’s attention. “Overall, I’m most impressed with the novices, especially [junior] Eli Shott and [freshmen] Katie McCardell and BillyAnn Stempel,” she said. “They’re making fast progress.” Shott, 17, shaved considerable time from his previous best clocking to place third in both the 100-yard breaststroke and freestyle;
Stempel, 15, improved her times in placing fourth and fifth, respectively, in the 50 and 100 free; and McCardell, 15, duplicated Stempel’s feat by shaving time off her personal-best showings with sixth and seventh-place finishes in the same two events. Parker also cited freshman Madison Garding, 14, who won the girls 200 free and finished second in the 100 breast. Parker said sophomore Shawna Harskjold, 15, has been a key factor in the 500yard freestyle, where she placed fifth. Senior Kassie Gile, 18, was third in the 100 fly and fourth in the 500 free, an event Parker loaded with swimmers to help ensure victory over Philomath. As anticipated, Marlee Garding, 17, won the 500 free and 100 fly, while Zook, 17, won the 100 breast and the 200 individual medley. The tandem led the way for the Tigers, who won the girls’ portion of the meet
with 83 points. Philomath was second with 53, followed by Newport with 46. Senior Brittney Knight, 17, also claimed victory for the Taft girls in winning the 100-yard backstroke. Knight was third in the 200 free, while sophomore Averi Affeld-Anderson, 15, was third in both the 100 breast and 200 IM. The girls’ 200 medley relay team of Knight (back), Zook (breast), Garding (fly) and Stempel (free), and 400 free relay team of Marlee Garding, Knight, Madison Garding and Zook also were victorious. The boys team, hampered by the absence of junior Kody Van Damme, who was sick, and freshman Dylan Mickelson, who was catching up on schoolwork, scored 39 points to finish behind Newport with 88 and
Philomath with 55. “The boys need some more time and experience, but their relays rocked,” Parker said. “And, the 200 free relay for boys [Justin Delfin, Shawn Howell, Cammeron Kelso and Shott] shows great promise.” Parker said swimmers such as Howell have been solid additions to the Tigers this season. She said others also showed promise and should become key contributors once they get up to speed on their turns. Fifteen of Taft’s 20 entrants in the meet contributed to the scoring. Taft returns to the pool Tuesday, Dec. 18, for a fourway meet at Seaside before hosting back-to-back meets at the Lincoln City Community Center on Saturday, Dec. 29, and Tuesday, Jan. 8.
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Taft’s Marlee Garding, shown in preseason practice, joined fellow senior Destiny Zook as double winners at a three-way meet Tuesday, Dec. 4, in Newport.
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A10 The News Guard
December 12, 2012
Tigers take nonleague win against Waldport The good news for girls basketball coach Dan Mock is that his next victory will give the Tigers their best season in his three years as Taft coach. The bad news is it will be just the Tigers’ second victory of the season, but Mock knows as well as anyone you must crawl before you walk. Taft held host Waldport of the Class 2A Tri-Valley Conference under 10 points in each quarter and defeated the Irish 36-20 on Tuesday, Dec. 4, for its first victory since early last year, “I’m certainly happy to come away from Waldport with a win,” Mock said. The Tigers, leading 16-7 at halftime following a sluggish opening quarter by both teams offensively, outscored the Irish by three points in each of the final two periods to emerge with the victory. Senior wing Jessie Wisniewski, as she did time and again last season, paced the Tigers with 12 points, while Hannah Houck led Waldport with five. “It was a very balanced effort,” said Mock, who had seven players contribute in the scoring column. Taft was propelled by junior post player Keitra Mason, an all-league catcher in softball who forced play to the outside with her presence underneath. “She had a tremendous impact on the game for us
in terms of rebounding and drawing fouls,” Mock said. With Wisniewski powering the offense and Mason working down low, Taft gradually took control of a sluggish game early. “Both teams were stagnant on offense during the first quarter, but the scoring opened up for us a bit as we extended our defense and forced some turnovers,” Mock said. “Scoring points off of the other team’s miscues is a point of emphasis for us, and it is something we need to continue to get better at.” Taft failed to fair as well in another nonleague game Friday, Dec. 7, however. The Tigers, with an experienced roster that includes seven seniors who have had to endure successive 1-22 seasons with their lone victories coming over Class 1A Siletz Valley, fell 47-28 to Class 4A Astoria at home on Friday, Dec. 7. The Tigers, trailing 18-11 at halftime, were outscored 29-17 in the second half against the Fishermen of the Cowapa Conference despite a team-leading 10 points from junior wing Taylor Adams. Kiera Olson led the Fishermen with 17 points. “I feel the way this game played out revealed a lot about where we are at as a team and what we need to work on going forward to improve,” Mock said. If not for eight missed free throws in the first three quarters, the Tigers played the Fishermen fairly evenly,
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Taft senior point guard Karli Martin leads the Tigers’ offensive attack during a 47-28 home defeat to Astoria on Friday, Dec. 7. he said. “All of this despite having a starter [senior post Alexa Taunton] fight through a pretty sore ankle, being at a height disadvantage, having a lousy shooting night and not executing a number of
our offensive possessions the way they are designed to be run,” he said. “All of those things put us at a disadvantage. Fortunately, we can improve in most of those categories, and I expect that we will.”
Danyel Scott, instrumental in starting the first girls soccer program at Taft High 7-12, has resigned after four seasons as coach for personal reasons. Scott, whose tenure coincided with the playing career of her daughter — graduating all-league senior midfielder and team tricaptain Alexandria Scott — went 8-29-4 with the Tigers, including 1-8-2 this season. “I appreciate Danyel’s investment in our students and our track and soccer programs,” Taft Principal Scott Reed said. “She’s put a lot of personal time and effort and energy in helping to bring girls soccer to Taft High School.”
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Scott, who declined comment, was 2-193 in Oregon West Conference play, including 2-6-0 this season to place fourth in the fiveteam league. She also helped coach the Taft track team, where her daughter ran sprints and hurdles. “We appreciated her commitment and getting together the finances in the beginning and all she’s done for the girls of Taft High School and our community,” Reed said while also citing the contributions made by other community members in soccer and track and field, including the Knott and French families. “We look forward to having continued success in those programs.”
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Thursday, Dec. 13, through Saturday, Dec. 15, in the Phoenix Invitational, and is scheduled to host Waldport in a rematch of Tuesday’s victory at 5:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 17.
Scott resigns as girls soccer coach
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Mock will find out soon enough during a busy slate of nonleague games that began Tuesday, Dec. 11, with a home game against Sweet Home, now a member of the Class 4A Sky-Em Conference. Taft will take part
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The News Guard | December 12, 2012 | B1
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Dessert and the weather report Mixed Grill
By Everett Cutter
t happened in mid-December, many years ago when the children were young. Sally busied herself fixing holiday treats in our small kitchen, while some neighborhood kids joined ours outside, shooting hoops in our driveway. In the midst of Sally’s Christmas music, the radio startled her by reporting a temperature of 31 degrees “You kids get in here right now,” she called. “You are not dressed for the cold.” “Aw, Mom, it’s not cold.” “Gol, Mom, we’re really hot playing.” Nonetheless, they were bundled for freezing and sent back out to join their friends, attempting to shoot baskets while wearing four layers of warm clothing. Mom resumed her kitchen tasks and enjoying Yuletide music. Suddenly, Karen Carpenter stopped singing mid-phrase in her carol … as the tape ended. The tape Sally had recorded in a previous year in order to play Christmas music all month long after Thanksgiving. Sheepishly, she checked the outdoor thermometer: 53 degrees F. in our driveway at that moment. “Oh, kids!” She herded them all inside without another word, removed some excess clothing, and gave them all Popsicles. Then Sally resumed making her…
PUMPKIN CHEESECAKE WITH FRANGELICO GINGERSNAP CRUST 24 small (1-inch), crisp gingersnaps 3 Tablespoons sugar ¼ cup unsalted butter, melted PUMPKIN FILLING 16 ounces cream cheese, room temperature 1 16-ounce can unsweetened, solid pack pumpkin 5 eggs ¾ cup firmly-packed brown sugar ½ cup Frangelico (hazelnut liqueur) 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 teaspoon vanilla ½ teaspoon ground ginger ¼ teaspoon freshly grated nutmeg ¼ teaspoon ground cloves SOUR CREAM TOPPING 16 ounces sour cream ¼ cup sugar ¼ cup Frangelico 10 whole hazelnuts For crust: grind gingersnaps and sugar in processor until fine crumbs. With machine still running, slowly add melted butter. Press mixture into the bottom of 9-inch spring form pan, lined on bottom with a circle of parchment paper. Freeze for 15 minutes. (Can be prepared up to three days ahead.) For filling: position rack in center of oven and preheat to 350 degrees F. Blend all filling ingredients in processor until smooth, stopping at least once to scrape down sides of work bowl. Pour filling into crust-lined pan. Bake until edges of cake begin to pull away from sides of the pan and cake begins to brown, about 45 minutes. Cake center will not be firm. For topping: whisk together sour cream, sugar and Frangelico. Without removing cake from the oven, pour topping evenly over hot cake, beginning at edges. Spread evenly. Continue baking cake until edges begin to bubble, about 10 minutes. Let cool on rack. Refrigerate at least 12 hours. (Can be prepared two days ahead.) Lightly press hazelnuts into top edge of the cake. Remove spring form; let cake stand at room temperature for 30 minutes. Serves 10. Everett Cutter is a native Oregonian who grew up calling hazelnuts “filberts.”He descends from a long line of writers and pinball designer/ engineers, and can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jim Fossum/The News Guard
Valerie Kendall, who wrote “Destiny,” an adaptation of “A Tale of Three Trees” along with her husband, John, leads kids in practice for their production of a children’s show that will lead off a holiday season production this weekend at the Lincoln City Cultural Center.
Kids Sing Out in Christmas production Jim Fossum The News Guard
wo shows in one — by and for people of all ages to touch hearts and promote Christmas spirit — will take center stage when children and adults gather this weekend at the Lincoln City Cultural Center to enliven the holiday season. A children’s production — “A Light’s Blink’n, Bell Ring’n, Sweet Dream’n, Carol Sing’n Christmas,” is part of the fall workshop “Kids Sing Out,” and will be presented by children in fourth through eighth grade. The more spiritual adult presentation “Destiny” will take the stage immediately following the half-hour children’s presentation. “There will be a really wide variety of musical styles,” coproducer and program director Valerie Kendall said. “There are contemporary songs, some traditional songs, just a wide variety of styles.” The shows, which are intended to function in conjunction with one another, will be held at 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 14, and Saturday, Dec. 15, and at 3 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 16, at the Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. Kendall, the artistic director, has blended a wide array of music while working with Nicole O’Brien of Ballet and Dance of Lincoln City in producing the program. “Since Kids Sing Out [KSO] is a performance workshop, there will be more than just vocals,” Kendall said. “Kids learn to express themselves in movement as well.” The participants in the KSO performance are Angelina Ber-
lingeri, Haley Callin, Winter Callin, Fiona Eyman, Dylan Myers, Rowan Myers, Avery Nightingale, Margery Price, Alyson Pringle, Delpheen Kimbrough, Chloe Kay Stroud, Corey Van Damme and Juliette Vold. The children anxiously shared their thoughts on why they decided to participate in the production, “It feels like it’s a part of me,” Van Damme said of performing “Reggae Christmas.” “Mary’s Boy Child,” has an awesome rhythm, according to Delpheen Kimbrough. Dylan Myers said she is amazed that she can learn songs as different in nature as “Reggae Christmas and Silent Night.” “We have a lot of fun, but we still do a lot of work,” Haley Callin said. “KSO gives kids a chance to really feel a part of something,” her sister, Winter, said “We’ve worked really hard and people should know who we are and what we do,” Marjorie Price said. Meanwhile, “Destiny,” a short musical written by Valerie and her husband, John, for Christmas, will cap the production. Characters in the adaptation of the classic American children’s story “A Tale of Three Trees,” are the trees, three woodcutters, a Christmas Mary and Joseph. It is a metaphorical story of young trees that long to know their destiny. The trees are Anna Morgan, Joshua Morgan and Julie Bradley. John Nightingale, Brandt England and Tye England play their woodcutter rivals. Joseph is played by Stan Michaelson and Mary by
Jim Fossum/The News Guard
Fourth through eighth grade children practice choreography for their show as part of the fall “Kids Sing Out” workshop program. Kelli Westmark. “We have some outstanding singers, and some who are quite well known in town,” Kendall said. “It’s a multi-layered, short musical that adults will understand the deeper, inner meanings of, and children will enjoy because the costumes are wonderful. There’s definitely a Christian theme to it.” Iovanny Perez, a popular fixture in Portland salsa bands, worked with the Kendalls on the orchestrations. Stage direction, stage design, lighting design, and technical direction are provided by John, while Valerie does the musical direction. The costumers are Judy Allen and Jerry Corbin. “At the end of ‘Destiny,’ the children will return to the stage for a huge finale,” Valerie said. “We’ll bring the ballerinas back on
stage, there will be a candlelight moment and a wrap-up with 30 pair of hands doing sign language, so it’s really going to be an incredible meaningful program putting the heart back into Christmas.” Destiny is produced by “Flying Fish Productions,” which is sponsored by the First Baptist Church of Lincoln City, which is underwriting the production. Tickets are $5 in advance and $7 at the door and are on sale through the Cultural Center by calling 541-994-9994. A portion of each ticket sold will help launch the homeless shelter project Family Promise of Lincoln County and support the Cultural Center. Attendees also are encouraged to bring two nonperishable items for the Lincoln City Food Pantry.
A holiday treasure hunt at the beach Jeremy C. Ruark The News Guard
It offers visitors a chance to treasure hunt along the Oregon coast and help local businesses during the slow season. The Finders Keepers project involves 2,013 glass floats that have been placed along a seven-mile stretch of Lincoln City’s beaches for visitors to find and claim. The Finders Keepers project first began in 1999 as a way to commemorate the new millennium. “We wanted to highlight part of the area’s past of the old COURTESY PHOTO Japanese glass floats that used The floats draw tourists from around the world for a real treasure hunt. to wash up on shore,” said Lisa Austin, Lincoln City Visitors and artist bio.” Convention Bureau information “We do have stalkers that folAustin said the glass floats specialist. “Several local artists low the volunteers as they place have proven to be a very successwere commissioned to recreate the floats along the beach,” she ful tourism attraction. the glass floats in different sizes said. “They try to pick up as many “It is one of our best promoand colors as a memento for folks as they can. It is hoarding.” tions,” she said. to take home if they find them on The volunteers keep track of “We get several calls every day the beaches.” those people that try to capture from people all over the world The floats are placed along all the floats and oftentimes will asking for information about the the Lincoln City beaches, from leave a beach area if they see project.” the Roads End State Park north to someone following them picking Austin said the project attracts Siletz Bay to the south, between up the floats. families who can engage their Memorial Day and Labor Day “The idea is to promote tourchildren in a real treasure hunt. by volunteers to give tourists an ism in Lincoln City which will “The kids ar e always so exincentive to visit. benefit everyone in the commu“Each float has a sticker direct- cited to find something pretty and nity,” said Austin. new to discover,” said Austin. ing the finder to call the bureau For more information about But she acknowledges that the to register the artwork,” said the Finders Keepers project, call Finders Keepers has also proven Austin. “We will issue the finder a the Lincoln City Visitors and Conto be a popular project for locals. certificate of authenticity and an vention Bureau at 541-996-1274.
Aaron Meyer Duo Holiday Concert The spirit of the season is captured in Aaron Meyer’s Holiday Music From Around the World concert series presentation, which is now touring performing arts venues around the Northwest. Meyer will be performing at the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Wednesday, Dec. 19 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 in advance or $17 at the door. Call 541-9949994 for more information or to reserve your seats.
Have an item for the calendar? Email Info@ TheNewsGuard.com
December 12, 2012
The Bijou Theater Is still accepting donations for the new equipment. Call: 541-994-8255 or stop by the theater at 1624 N.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City. Lincoln Pops Orchestra Big Band There is no dance at Gleneden Beach Community Hall in December. The Lincoln Pops will be performing at Lincoln City Cultural Center on Saturday, Jan. 5 from 7 to 10 p.m. Call 994-9994 for details. The Lincoln City Community Sustainability Committee Will have no further meetings until further notice due to a lack of quorum. Three seats are open; one of which must be a City resident, while the other two can be either a City or UGB resident. To those interested in submitting an application please contact the City Recorder at 541-996-2152 or download an application from the City website: www.LincolnCity.org (Boards and Committees page). Meetings are typically held at 6 PM, each third Monday monthly in the Driftwood Library. Archived agendas and minutes are also available online. The Committee will remain “inactive” until member seats are filled.
Wednesday, Dec. 12 Depoe Bay Planning Commission meeting Depoe Bay City Hall 6 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 13 North Lincoln Health District Board of Directors’ Special meeting Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Education Conference Room 9 a.m. Lincoln Soil and Water Conservation District Annual Meeting Newport Recreation Center, 225 S.E. Avery Street, Newport 6 to 7 p.m. - Dinner. 7 to 8:30 p.m. Presentation: The Future of Community Forests. RSVP for dinner by calling 541265-2631 or e-mail Tanya@ lincolnswcd.org. The Future of Health Care Discussion Lincoln City Community Center 5:30 to 7 p.m. Join the discussion, share ideas, learn how you can help.
Friday, Dec. 14
or www.newportlibrary.org. A Musical for Christmas Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. Also Saturday, Dec. 15 at 7 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 16 at 3 p.m. A lights blink’n, bell ring’n, sweet dream’n, carol sing’n Christmas production with Kids Sing Out and Destiny. Tickets are $5 in advance and $7 at the door. Please bring two nonperishable items for the Lincoln City Food Pantry.
Saturday, Dec. 15 Pottery Class Lincoln City Cultural Center 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cost: $15. Drop in any Saturday and try ceramics, making your own cup in 2 minutes. Ruth Miller Lakeview Senior Living, Lincoln City 2 p.m. Ruth Miller, pastor and author, will speak on the Christmas origins and traditions. Cost: Free. Call: 541-418-0324 for more information.
Destiny Musical for Christmas Lincoln City Cultural Center 3 p.m. A lights blink’n, bell ring’n, sweet dream’n, carol sing’n Christmas
Travel Planning on the Web Newport Public Library 10 a.m. Cost: Free. Register (required) at 541-265-2153
Day W 12 TH 13
BOLD TYPE = HIGH TIDE TIMES 14
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Beginning Internet Newport Public Library 9 a.m. Cost: Free. Register (required) at 541-265-2153 or www.newportlibrary.org.
Proudly Brought to you by
Saturday, Dec. 22
Wednesday, Dec. 26
Support Group for Lincoln City Caregivers Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, 3011 N.E. 28th Street, Health Professionals Education Center, East Conference Room, (across from Samaritan’s Early Learning Center) 1 to 2:30 p.m. The first and third Tuesdays of every month. (No meeting 1/1/13.) Open to the public, drop-ins welcome. For more info, call 541-9967328. Ask for Rose or Linda.
Aaron Meyer Duo— Holiday Concert Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. Happy Holidays concert with violinist Aaron Meyer and guitarist Tim Ellis. $15 in advance and $17 at the door. Call: 541994-9994.
Friday, Dec. 21 2012 Winter Solstice Celebration Driftwood Public Library Distad Reading Room 7 p.m. Open to all ages High/Low Tide Time Height/Feet Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low
4:52 AM 10:32 AM 6:06 PM 12:19 AM 5:46 AM 11:22 AM 6:53 PM 1:08 AM 6:40 AM 12:12 PM 7:40 PM 1:56 AM 7:35 AM 1:03 PM 8:27 PM 2:44 AM 8:32 AM 1:55 PM 9:14 PM 3:32 AM 9:33 AM 2:51 PM 10:01 PM 4:21 AM 10:39 AM 3:52 PM 10:48 PM
2.1 8.2 -1.3 5.9 2.1 8.3 -1.4 6.2 2.0 8.2 -1.4 6.3 2.0 7.8 -1.2 6.4 1.9 7.2 -0.8 6.4 1.9 6.6 -0.2 6.5 1.9 5.8 0.4
Lighthouse Square, 4157 N. Hwy 101, #137
Lincoln City (same building as Cold Stone Creamery) 541-994-6010
Lincoln City’s Radio Station YOUR radio station for LOCAL news, weather,Taft Tiger Sports, contests, great music, interviews with locals who make Lincoln City work and much much more.
Tune In LOCAL So You KEEP UP!!
Jingle Bell Jog Lincoln City Community Center 8:30 a.m. Bells will be provided, and costumes are encouraged. Rain or shine. Open to runners and walkers of all ages. Online registration is open at www. active.com or register in person at the Community Center. The cost through Dec. 21 is $15 for the race only or $25 with a commemorative T-shirt. Day of race registration will start at 8:30 a.m. on Dec. 22, and the cost will be $20 for the race only or $30 with T-shirt. For more info, call 541-994-2131.
Monday, Dec. 31 Whale Watch Week Two great watching sites in Lincoln City include the Inn at Spanish Head and Road’s End State Park Dec. 26 - 31.
Tuesday, Dec. 25
with Roger Robertson Tuesday - Friday 6 to 8am Monday with Keith Altomare
with Keith Altomare
with Dennis Gibson
Tuesday - Friday 10am to Noon
Monday - Friday 4 to 5pm
Saturdays with Keith Altomare 8 - 11am
Pre-show entertainment, appetizers, desserts and an after play buffet. Cost: $50. Call for reservations at 541994-5663.
Saturday, Jan. 5
Nan’s Naughty Knickers by Katherine DiSalvo Theatre West, 3536 S.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City 8 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 27 through Saturday, Jan. 19. Tickets are $12 for adults, $10 for seniors (62 and up) and for students (over 12); $8 for children 12 and under. Call: 541-994-5663.
Swing Baby! Lincoln Pops Lincoln City Cultural Center, 541 N.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City 7 to 10 p.m. Admission: $10 in advance and $12 at the door. For more info or tickets, call 541-994-9994.
Dive-In Movie Lincoln City Community Center 8:15 to 10:15 p.m. Lounge in the pool on inner tubes or air mattresses while watching a movie on “the big screen.” Concessions will be available. For more
Operation Christmas Spirit Lincoln City Community Center
Champagne Gala Theatre West
Thursday, Dec. 27
Friday, Jan. 18 Red Cross Blood Drive Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce parking lot 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. To donate, call 800-REDCROSS or go online to www.redcrossblood.org and use the sponsor code LCCOC.
Unity by the Sea Community Church
Celebrating the Christ nature of all persons for over 30 years on the Oregon Coast Sandra Combs, Spiritual Leader & Licensed Unity Teacher
Sunday Services 10:00 a.m. Prayer & Meditation 11:00 a.m. Sunday Celebration Ongoing Services
Spiritual Counseling and Prayer The “Unity Singers” Spiritual Bookstore & Classes
“Christmas Lights” at the aquarium.”
Join us for dinner and a visit to the light show. TONIGHT!!! December 12th Meet at the Church at 4:30 pm!!!
Did You Know—
The Christmas story lives in us. It is our unfolding soul - humanity's realization that God is not in some far off heaven, but here with us. It is the story of love made real, hope realized, and joy lived. It is the birth of this new and life-giving idea.
7040 Gleneden Beach Loop, Gleneden Beach, OR www.unityglenedenbeach.org 541.764.2030
Holiday BLOWOUT Sale December 14-22 Hundreds of new items have been unpacked for this weekend’s Dapper Frog Holiday Warehouse BLOWOUT Sale in Lincoln City. Prices will be slashed on fine gifts, art glass, jewelry, sculpture and collectibles. Lots of new things to see, so don’t miss it!! Friday & Saturday 10-5 Sunday 10-4
ad at the ! is h t t n e GIFT Pres r a FREE o f e s u o wareh
100 hand-crafted glass floats will be dropped along the 7.5 miles of Lincoln City beaches, weather and ocean conditions permitting. For more info, call: 800-4522151.
Hundreds of NEW items!
info, call 541-994-2131.
Special Glass Art Drop Lincoln City beaches
Tuesday, Dec. 18
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. for dinner. Sponsored by Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Oregon Coast Today, Lincoln City Community Center and North Lincoln Sanitary Service. For more info, or to volunteer, contact Monica Logan at 541-921-1468 or Heather Hatton at 541-996-5766.
Beachtown Toastmasters meeting Driftwood Library Community Room Noon to 1 p.m. For more info, call Diane Flansburg at 503-504-1830.
Diabetes Support Group Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, 3043 N.E. 28th Street, Lincoln City 2 to 3 p.m. For more info, call 541-996-7171.
Indoor Farmers’ Market Lincoln City Cultural Center 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 17
The Roads End Sanitary District board meeting 1812 N.E. 64th St., Lincoln City 10 a.m. to discuss the Reserve Fund.
Sunday, Dec. 16
and will include musical performances, readings, and poetry that celebrate the winter season. For more info, call Ken Hobson at 541-996-1242 or e-mail email@example.com.
Wednesday, Dec. 19
Destiny A Musical for Christmas Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. Also Sunday, Dec. 16 at 3 p.m. A lights blink’n, bell ring’n, sweet dream’n, carol sing’n Christmas production with Kids Sing Out and Destiny. Tickets are $5 in advance and $7 at the door. Please bring two non-perishable items for the Lincoln City Food Pantry.
This Week’s Tide Tables
production with Kids Sing Out and Destiny. Tickets are $5 in advance and $7 at the door. Please bring two non-perishable items for the Lincoln City Food Pantry.
Our Treasures Make You Smile!!
Follow the signs to our basement warehouse behind Dapper Frog Too! in the Safeway shopping center. (541) 994-3126 Visit us at DapperFrog.com
Prices f rom just
Vets honored with day of fun
Chocolate sampling to benefit RSVP
Local musician Bret Lucich (shown at left) performed his original song “One Hero at a Time” at the free event at PUTT N BAT for military, veterans and their families on Nov. 14, right after leading the crowd in “God Bless America.” All branches of the military were represented at the event as the kids, young parents and older veterans who swapped stories, hit the batting cages, played miniature golf and video games. Gallucci’s Pizza donated all the pizza and even brought over a pizza warmer to keep the pizza hot. “The event was a huge success,” said Pastor Kelli Westmark who helped to coordinate the event, “and could not have happened without all the community support.”
Chamber to host Red Cross Blood Drive
Engagement Beach - Evanson
Linda Beach of Lincoln City announces the engagement of her daughter, Laura Beach, to Bobby Evanson. The bride-to-be currently lives in Salem and is employed by the Law Office of Olsen Daines. Laura graduated from Taft High School in 2001 and from Western Oregon University in 2008 with a degree in Business Marketing. The groom-to-be lives in Salem and is the son of Gloria Henry. He graduated from South Salem High School in 1997 and is employed at Copper John’s, Duffy’s Hangar, and Gilgamesh. The engagement was announced on October 12 at Gilgamesh Lounge in downtown Salem. The couple has chosen August 2013 for their wedding.
The Red Cross will hold a blood drive at the Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce parking lot, 4039 N.W. Logan Road from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday, Jan. 18, 2013. You can save three people with your blood donation. The Red Cross breaks down blood donations into three components (platelets, plasma, and blood cells). Each donor can potentially affect a positive outcome for at least three people in need of blood products. In the Northwest, the Red Cross supplies over 80 hospitals in Oregon, Washington and Alaska with a weekly goal of 5,000 pints collected. Call 1-800-RED-CROSS or go online to redcrossblood.org and use the sponsor code LCCOC to sign up.
The News Guard
December 12, 2012
Tamara Rosser, RSVP Director. “I know I’ll have to bid on a few items myself!” RSVP helps those age 55 and over “Re-Invent their Retirement” through service to their community and neighbors. RSVP’s focus is seniors helping seniors. All proceeds from the event will go toward RSVP’s Friendly Visitor Program. The program helps homebound seniors stay connected to their community while remaining living independently in their own home. Friendly Visitors provide a meaningful social connection by socializing, playing board games, listening to music, or going shopping with their Friendly Visitor client. The program’s oldest client remains living independently in her home at age 99! Tickets are available at the door or may be prepurchased at Oceanview Senior Living, Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport Bay Candle Company, SPCH Gift Shop, TLC Federal Credit Union, and Washington Federal (Waldport Branch). Tickets are also available online at rsvpoflincolncounty.org/events/ chocolate-classics/. For more info, call 541-5742684.
RSVP presents the 22nd Annual Chocolate Classics, the main annual fundraiser for the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) of Lincoln County. The event is set for Saturday, Jan. 26, 2013 starting at 7 p.m., at the Oregon Coast Aquarium in Newport. Chefs from the Pacific Northwest will be entering their favorite sweet or savory chocolate recipes and will be judged in several categories. Dave Dahl, of Dave’s Killer Bread, will be leading the esteemed judging panel. Sandra Roumagoux, Mayor of Newport, will be emcee for the night. For $30 per person or $50 per couple, in advance, attendees get to sample all the chocolate they can eat, along with milk and coffee plus a no host bar provided by Fin’s. There will also be a silent auction and live entertainment. Attendees have a chance to participate in a Best Dressed or Celebrity Look-Alike Contest. Several silent auction items will be up for bid, including gift baskets from Dave’s Killer Bread and stays in hotels throughout the country. “I’m so impressed by the generosity of local business owners,” said
Pottery class at Cultural Center Make your own cup in 2 minutes. Drop-in from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on any Saturday at the Lincoln City Cultural Center and try ceramics for the first time making your own cup. “Glaze your own” options and shipping available. Cost is $15.
Darcies Draperies Blinds, Slip Covers, Shutters and More!
FREE IN HOUSE ESTIMATES
541-994-7130 “We Repair Blinds”
Email Greg Robertson: firstname.lastname@example.org
Const & Handyman
We do...Decks, fences, garages, shops, sheds, outbuildings, home repairs, small jobs, honey do list. (Ladies welcome) CCB#170884
BUSY BEAVER TREE SERVICE
YARD MAINTENANCE 541-961-0257
2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City
Interior & Exterior All Phases of Painting Pressure Washing
Licensed | Bonded | Insured CCB# 165021
ADVERTISING When help is needed...
Get your name out first in
CALL A PRO
Call or Email your Advertising Pros
P.O. BOX 155, LINCOLN CITY
We Buy Vehicles
TOP PRICES PAID 23rd Street Auto Wreckers |
541-994-2178 Greg Robertson: email@example.com
SCRAP METAL NEED CASH?
Free Estimates 541.994.3595 or 541.921.1102 WE PAINT WITH PRIDE
Additions Custom Kitchen & Cabinets Dryrot, Siding, Decks Full Service We Make Dreams Come True Ask a Neighbor
Crushed & River Rock Top Soil & Fill Material Sands & Organic Compost - Bark Dust
REMODELS • REPAIRS • SERVICE
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2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City
State Licensed #10792 & 6237
35 Years Experience
LINCOLN CITY: (541) 994-9950
P.O. Box 834 • Lincon City, Oregon
Rock Top Soil & Land Clearing Sewer & Septic Installation - Landscaping Materials
Tillamook: (503) 842-7666 - Newport: (541) 265-9620
Consulting • Design • Project Management Drainage Control • Retaining Walls
Trucking & Excavating
Septic Tank Pumping & Service
Licensed & Bonded CCB#40946 L20317
Loren Wand, s.c.s.p.e. consultant/project manager
Chemical Toilet Rental and Service for All Occasions
creating a quality atmosphere since 1978
CCB #84355 • Bonded and Insured Please No Friday Night or Saturday Calls
• Removal • Pruning • Topping • Limbing • Trimming • Chipping Free Estimates!
“I Buy Equipment and Scrap Iron” www.23rdstautowrecking.com
Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at www.TheNewsGuard.com
100-400 Services, Etc.
500 Jobs 600 Autos 700 Stuff for Sale 800 Rentals 900 Real Estate
Classifieds To place an ad call (541) 994-2178 or go to TheNewsGuard.com Deadlines: Display ad â€“ Thursday, 5pm â€˘ Liner Ad â€“ 3:00pm Friday
LOST! Green fiberglass canoe. REWARD! 541-994-7624
Accepting applications for Head housekeeper. Apply in person at ESTER LEE MOTEL 3803 SW HWY 101, LC DRIVER: $0.03 enhanced quarterly bonus. Get paid for any portion you qualify for: safety, production, MPG, CDL-A, 3 months current OTR exp. 800414-9569 www.driveknight.com
I give thanks with a grateful heart for all the friendly, caring people at the Lincoln City Senior Center with whom ZH VKDUH OLIHV HEE DQG Ă RZ God bless them and thank you /LQFROQ &LW\ Dick Young L20934
The City of Lincoln City is currently accepting applications for the following position:
Emergency Preparedness Coordinator 7HY[;PTL ^)LULĂ„[Z $16.91-$21.59/hr DOE *SVZPUN +H[L!
Salary dependent upon L_WLYPLUJL HUK X\HSPĂ„JH[PVUZ 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
The City of Lincoln City is currently accepting applications for the following position:
Pump Station Mechanic I
-\SS;PTL ^)LULĂ„[Z $16.91-$21.59/hr DOE *SVZPUN +H[L!
DRIVERS: Experienced Drivers - $1,000 Signon Bonus! Excellent Regional Truckload Opportunities in Your Area! Be Home Every Week. Run Up to 2,000 miles/week. www.driveffe.com 866333-1021 DRIVERS: Inexperienced/Experien ced. Unbeatable Career Opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS (877)369-7104 www.centraltruckdriving jobs.com Housekeeping Manager Worldmark by Wyndham Depoe Bay work with the best view on the Central Oregon Coast! Manage housekeeping staff; maintain resort-quality standards; hire, coach, motivate and develop staff. Responsibilities include budgeting and inventory; cleaning and inspecting of units. Respect and humility are a must. 5 years experience, 2+ years supervisory experience, computer skills, bilingual is a plus. Apply online at: www.wynd hamworldwide.com
Relief Night Audit The Inn at Cape Kiwanda in Pacific City needs a part-time, relief Night Auditor. Two shifts (16 hours) per week, 10 pm â€“ 6:30 am. The Night Audit covers the Front Desk overnight, and processes the daily transactions. Strong computer skills are a must. An understanding of Micros and a hospitality background are preferred. Background check and drug testing is required. Apply in person at the Inn, download an application from www. YourLittleBeachTown/ jobs , call Stephanie for an application 503965-7779 ext 307.
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
Join our Opportunities are available in a variety of fields including: â€˘ Nursing â€˘ Allied health â€˘ Administrative â€˘ Clerical â€˘ Professional
Private L.C. RV Lot. $325 monthly inclds w/s/g also shed. 503-6233115
Nelscott area 80X100 lot. Woodsy, quiet & best for a D/L plan. All utils at site. Loc @I/s of SW Dune & Dune Ct. East side of street. $79,900. Call Stan 503577-5076. Russell & Schook & Assoc. Realtors
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Kitchen â€˘ Laundry â€˘ Refrigeration
Apts Furnished PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise â€œany 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.â€? 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.
Sea Rest Motel (541) 992-0045 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.
RoadsEnd/Logan Rd, LC. 1BD, 1BA, cottage, spa tub,newer gas frplc heater, wd floors, large detached gar. 1 hs from beach, yard svs incld. $725mo. 661-319-1243 Small 1BD, 1BA Bch Cottage in LC, pet ok, fenced yd $600mo 1st, last & sec, w/s/g/c & high spd internet incl. 541-921-8115
Duplexes $485mo free w/s/g. 1BD cozy older duplex apt. New carpet, paint, range etc. Close to Robyâ€™s & ProBuild. Sec dep $485. Cat ok/No dogs. 541-933-8155 2007 Duplex 2BD, 2BA, view of Schooner Crk, w&d, gar, w/s/g pd. No smkg/sm pet nego. $1100 mo + $400dep. 503-435-8053 2BD, 1.5BA remodeled. Lg lvg rm, skylight,deck prvt setting $895mo 1st/last. No pets. Call or text 503-502-3759 2BD, 1.5BA new remodel, dbl gar/cvrd patio,prvt setting. $895 1st/last. No pets. Call/text 503-502-3759
Roomates Roommate-bdrm-share house. $400mo+utils+$200 dep. Please text 541992-2895 to see.
Apts Unfurnished MOVE IN SPECIAL, Lincoln Woods Apts. 1, 2 & 3 BD Apt. Blocks to Beach and Casino. 1-541-994-2444 www.tabinc.us
Houses Furnished Lakefront, private boat dock, gar, 2BD + den, 2.5BA, cable incld, $1150mo lease. Refs. No smk/no pets. 541-921-8000
Rooms for Rent
RV Space Gleneden Beach Large RV spaces. $300mo. Inclds w/s/g/e For details 541-9923081 or 541-921-7925
Starting at only $69.95 has loading dock in front!
Call Vickie Regen 541-992-5001 or 541-994-9253 Retail & office sales avail.Rate/Terms neg Call Real Estate 100 541-994-9122 www.re100lc.com
NG12-305 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN In Probate In the Matter of the Estate of DONALD G. KASSEBAUM, Deceased. No. 123576 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them to the undersigned personal representative within four (4) months after the date of first
Storage unit 12â€™x25â€™ $145 & 9â€™x11â€™ $45. Behind LC Radio Shack. 541-992-5000
Wanted to Rent Wanted-Salishan Home. Very well qualified professional couple seek an attractive home to lease. 541-764-2022
Easy move-in fees.
Oceanlake Estates Office Hours: 12 - 6pm
3BD, 1.5BA, Lakefrt, near hospital, quiet st. $1250mo. No smk/sm pet ok. 503-810-4022
www.ocean-lake-apartments.com ~ sorry no pets ~ Corner of NW 22nd & Mast Place 2175-D NW Mast Pl. â€˘ Lincoln City
3BD, 2BA SE area $950mo, 1st/last/dep. No smkg/no pets. 541992-5999 or 992-5111.
Total Property Management 541.996.8686 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Located in NW Lincoln City. This is a cozy 2 bedroom, 2 bath home with spacious layout, unfinished basement, yard and ocean view. This home is close to the beach, shopping and restaurants. Available now. Total move in costs first/last/security ($500). 850/month.
Located in NE Lincoln City. two bdrm/one bathroom located just a short walk to the beach, shopping and restaurants. This home has a pantry, washer and dryer hookup, basement storage and yard. Available for rent immediately. Total move in costs first/last/security deposit ($500). 750/month.
NOW RENTING LINCOLN CITY LAKEPOINTE APARTMENTS
â€œLife is Better By The Beachâ€?
Senior Discount Available
Fabulous Ocean Front 3BD, 1BA beach home. The bottom 1/2 of a duplex 1,293 sq ft w/garage, w/d. House on SW Beach in L. C. Rent $800mo/unfurn. 1st/last $700 dep. No pets/no smkg. Avail 12/15. Geri 808-5244854 or Mike & Nancy 541-994-3395
Spacious 2 Bedroom Apartment Homes
Otis 3BD, 2BA $1050 + dep. 1920 sf, walk-in pantry/closet, whirlpool tub, radiant heat, w/d hookup. 808-225-8444
Most Peaceful Apartment Community In Lincoln City â€˘ Caring & Professional on-site management â€˘ Prompt attention to maintenance issues â€˘ Beautifully Landscaped Grounds â€˘ Private Balconies / Porches â€˘ Bonus Storage Space!
Community Living at its Best
MANAGERS SPECIAL! $50 OFF PER MONTH With 1 Year Lease
$685-750 â€˘ FREE WI-FI Service â€˘ONLY $250 SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED (OAC) â€˘ LAKEFRONT VIEWS OF DEVILâ€™S LAKE â€˘VIEWS OF PACIFIC OCEAN â€˘RV BOAT STORAGE RENTALS AVAILABLE â€˘GARAGE RENTALS AVAILABLE
(541)996-2141 Email : email@example.com
120 SE Mast Ave, Lincoln City E.H.O
No Application Fee Rents start at $575 1, 2, 3 bedroom units available Small pets allowed Washer & dryer hookups On-site laundry facilities Private patios Garages available Swimming pool Beautiful park setting on 5 wooded acres For more information call
2306 NE 34th Street, Lincoln City www.tabinc.us
View our Web Site at:
Starting at $590
2BD, 1BA, fireplace, oceanfront. $850mo. Section 8 ok. 760-683-4502
publication of this notice, at 900 SW Fifth Avenue, Suite 2600, Portland, Oregon 97204-1268 or such claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative or the attorneys for the personal representative. DATED and first published this 5th day of December, 2012. West Coast Trust Chad S. Campbell 301Church Street NE Salem, OR 97308 Personal Representative Michele E. Wasson, OSB No. 61359 STOEL RIVES LLP 900 SW Fifth Avenue, Suite 2600 Portland, OR 972041268 Telephone: (503) 2949319 Fax: (503) 220-2480 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Of Attorneys for Personal Representative
Spacious 1&2 Bedroom 2 Full Baths Patios/Decks Washer/Dryer included Nice Neighborhood. Close to shopping, near beach. High speed Internet available
Sober Living $400mo 541-270-5522 Melissa
Clean 3BD, 2BA, 2 car gar $1100 + dep. No pet/smk. 3441 NW Mast. 541-994-8242 H23592
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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.
Lost & Found
Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS
Lots for Sale
DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. email@example.com.
Call 541-994-7400, drop by with a resume or e-mail to edlincolncity@ westmontliving.com
RV Space for Rent
Lincoln City's premier senior community needs caregivers and med aides. Great working environment, benefits with FT.
Looking for F/T dental assistant for private practice in Lincoln City, will consider P/T as well. Prefer EFDA. Pay based on experience. Please fax resume/cv to 541-994-8136
D & H QualityYardCare Storm cleanup, mowing & maint. Commericial & residential. Licensed & insured. Free Estimates 541-921-9670
Wave Broadband is seeking a Retail Sales Rep (RSR) for our Depoe Bay, OR location to provide out-standing customer service and support to Wave Broadband customers! The RSR will be responsible to sell target products and effectively serve Wave customers while ensuring maximum sales revenue. Base + commission and great benefits package! Donâ€™t miss this exciting job opportunity. Apply now by sending resume and cover letter to: hrmgr@ wavebroadband.com. Visit us at www.wave broadband.com/careers for full job description.
LAKEVIEW SENIOR LIVING IS HIRING!
Haul/dump/recycle. Free estimates. Senior discount.541-574-6363
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF Lincoln Generation Mortgage Company, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v UNKNOWN HEIRS OF LEONARD M. CARR; MARGIE MORNINGSTAR; BEVERLY CARLSON; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; STATE OF OREGON; and OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. Case No. 121568 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO THE DEFENDANTS: Unknown Heirs of Leonard M. Carr and Occupants of the Premises: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the
complaint filed against you in the aboveentitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is 11/28/2012. If you fail timely to appear and answer, Plaintiff will apply to the aboveentitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the Plaintiff requests that the Plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: PARCEL I: Beginning at a point on the Northeasterly line of a road 50 feet in width as platted in Slick Rock Retreat in Sections 1 and 36, T 6 and 7 S. R 10 W, W.M., in Lincoln County, Oregon, said point being North 3.81 feet and East 646.72
feet from the Northwest corner of Section 1; thence East 185.80 feet; thence South 45\â€™bc00â€™ East, 112 feet, more or less to the center of Slick Rock Creek; thence South 57\â€™bc20â€™ West in the center of said creek a distance of 63.14 feet; thence North 25\â€™bc51â€™50â€? West, 80 feet; thence West, 131.43 feet to a point on the Northeasterly line of aforesaid road; thence Northwesterly along the arc of a 167.66 foot radius curve to the left (the chord of which bears North 41\â€™bc05â€™30â€? West, 51 .93 feet) a distance of 54.95 feet to the point of beginning. PARCEL II: Beginning at a point on the Northeasterly line of a road 50 feet in width as platted in Slick Rock Retreat in Sections 1 and 36, T 6 and 7 S. R 10 W, W.M., in Lincoln County, Oregon, said
OCEAN FRONT LOT ONLY $89,000! Historic Nelscott Area!
Beach access less than 1 block away! L20788
Call Mark Schults 541-994-3577 / 800-357-7653 Coast Property and Investment Realty Inc.
point being North 3.81 feet and East 646.72 feet from the Northwest corner of Section 1; thence East 185.80 feet; thence South 45\â€™bc00â€™ East, 112 feet, more or less to the center of Slick Rock Creek; thence North 57\â€™bc20â€™ East in the center of said creek a distance of 62.48 feet; thence North 46\â€™bc02â€™40â€? West, 134.93 feet; thence North 75\â€™bc43â€™10â€? West, 240.81 feet; thence South 30\â€™bc04â€™10â€? West, 87.42 feet to a point in the aforesaid road; thence Southeasterly on the arc of a 167.66 foot radius curve to the right (the chord of which bears South 60\â€™bc36â€™30â€? East, 61.73 feet) a distance of 65.44 feet to the point of beginning. PARCEL III: A tract of land in Section 1, T 7 S, R 10 W, and Section 36 T 6 S, R 10W, W. M. Lincoln County, Oregon, described as follows: Beginning at a point on the South line of Slick Rock Road #14 said point being North 191.17 feet and East 782.81 feet from the Northwest corner of Section 1; thence South 75\â€™bc09â€™50â€? West along the South line of said road 125.62 feet; thence South 30\â€™bc04â€™10â€? West 55.00 feet; thence South 75\â€™bc43â€™10â€? East 240.81 feet thence South 46\â€™bc02â€™40â€? East 134.93 feet to a point in the center of Slick Rock Creek; thence North 57\â€™bc20â€™ East in the
GESIK REALTY, REAL LTY TY, INC. www.coldwellbankerlincolncity.com www.co . ldwellbankerlincolncity..co om
1815 NW Highway Highway 101 Lincoln Lincoln City City t
Se Hom e Your Cha e on T V nne l 18
center of said creek a distance of 70.0 feet more or less to a point that is South 51\â€™bc01â€™ East 320 feet more or less from the point of beginning; thence North 51\â€™bc01â€™ West 320 feet more or less to the point of beginning. EXCEPTING THEREFROM the tract described in instrument recorded November 22, 1978, Book 94, Page 1811, described as follows: A tract of land in Section 1, T 7 S, R 10 W, and Section 36 T 6 S , R 10 W, W. M. Lincoln County, Oregon, described as follows: Beginning at a point on the South line of Slick Rock Road #14 said point being North 191.17 feet and East 782.81 feet from the Northwest corner of Section 1; thence South 51\â€™bc01â€™ East 231.76 feet to the true point of beginning of the herein described tract; thence South 20\â€™bc52â€™25â€? East 7561 feet to a point in the center of Slick Rock Creek; thence in the center of said creek North 57\â€™bc20â€™ East 40.00 feet; thence North 51\â€™bc01â€™ West 77.97 feet to the true point of beginning. PARCEL IV: A tract of land in Section 1, T 7 S, R 10 W, and Section 36 T 6 5, R 10 W, W. M. Lincoln County, Oregon, described as follows: Beginning at a point on the South line of Slick
CUSTOM BUILT CUSTOM B UIL LT HOME HOME $375,000 0 This This 3000+ SSF, F, 4 BR, BR, 3.5 B BA Ah home ome has granite granite counters, counters, range range w/a has warming dra awer, en dless h ot wa ter, warming drawer, endless hot water, Hickory gass FP FP, Hickory floors, floors, ga P, 2 ffurnaces u urnaces (elec gas) garage. (elec & ga s) & an an extra extra ga rage. MLS#: 10-343 Z-54
L LAKE AKE FR FRONT ONT H HOME OME $375,000 C Cedar edar sshingled, hingled, 2 BR, BR, 2 B BA, A, 2400 SSF Fh home ome o on n a fabulous fabulous 1.26 acr acree lo lott w with ith a b big ig llake ake ffront ront de deck ck & b boat oat do dock. ck. Th Thee m master aster b bedroom edroom & u utility tility rroom oom aare re unfini unfinished. shed. MLS#: 11-2767 M-447
ARCHITECTâ€™S ARCHITECTâ€™S D DREAM REAM $375,000 Exquisite, Exquisite, 1715 SSF F in ga gated, ated, L Little ittle Whale Whale C Cove, ove, w/exp w/exposed osed & ssusus pended pended w wood ood cei ceilings, lings, m maple, aple, sslate late & carpet carpet flo flooring, oring, IItalian talian sshower/tub, hower/tub, staircase staircase b bookshelves ookshelves & a lo loft ft o office. ffice. MLS#: 12-384 H-366
CONGRATULATIONS to Mary Oâ€™Connor, Tammy Ehrenfelt & John Iwamura for their OUTSDANDING performance for the month of November!! L20872
Custom-Built Home 3bd/2.5ba w/radiant tile floors, custom lighting & plumbing fixtures, granite granite it tile counters, stone ggas as fireplace and much more. MLS# 12-675 $219,000
541 541-994-9111 1-994-9111 800 0-462-0197 800-462-0197
IINDEPENDENTLY NDEPENDENTLY OOWNED WNED AAND ND OOPERATED PER ATED AAllll iinformation nformation isis ddeemed eemed reliable reliable but but not not guaranteed guaranteed and and isis subject subject toto change. change.
OCEAN, SURF & CASCADE NEW LISTING â€“ CENTRAL CITY HEAD VIEWS â€“ Cape Cod LOCATION - Spacious 3BD/2.5BA 3BD/2.5BA home has oversized home with partially finished rooms, 2 car garage, walk in closets, basement. Upgrades include new shop and is located close to the beach roof, hardiplank siding, newer gas in center of Lincoln City. furnace and water heater. $345,000 MLS# 12-401 $195,000 MLS# 12-2687 www.johnlscott.com/39966 www.johnlscott.com/29976
SEA PINE CONDO â€“ 2 BD ocean- IMMACULATE HOME â€“ Located in front condo is top of the line! a nice northwest neighborhood. 2BD/2BA with 2 fireplaces and extra Spacious open plan with 4BD/3BA, gas nice kitchen with granite counters are fireplace in living room, granite counjust a few of the highlights. Enjoy the ters, tile floors and so much more. out of this world view too! Seller is a licensed WA Realtor. $399,000 MLS# 12-1808 $299,900 MLS# 12-1806 www.johnlscott.com/32095 www.johnlscott.com/76558
HEAVENLY 7 ACRES â€“ Close in to Lincoln City, this like new home is beautiful inside and out. Spacious rooms, 2 fireplaces, big patio, sport court, garage for 7 cars, shop with water and power and outbuilding that could be used for horses. $549,000 MLS# 12-1824 www.johnlscott.com/92454
SPECTACULAR LAKE VIEWS â€“ Updated 3BD/2BA lake front home. Open plan with natural wood beamed ceilings. Lower level includes family room and 2 sleeping rooms with not closets. Large lake front deck. $399,000 MLS# 12-1670 www.johnlscott.com/16767
VACATION RENTAL USE PERMITTED â€“ Waters Edge condos located on the Bay Front in Taft. All units have full kitchens, gas fireplaces and reasonable HOA fees. Call our office today for pricing and available units. 541-994-5221, 1-800-733-2873 or visit johnlscott.com MLS# 12-2040
PANORAMIC LAKE VIEWS â€“ Spacious 4BD/2.5BA home built in 2006. Granite counters, hardwood floors and floor to ceiling stone fireplace. Extra deep garage with additional full bath and shop. Adjacent to boat launch and dock. $639,500 MLS# 12-585 www.johnlscott.com/898882
LOT LISTINGS CENTRAL LOCATION â€“ Level cleared lot centrally located and close to beach access. This is a rare find. $99,000 MLS# 12-2744 www.johnlscott.com/88512
MAKAI SUBDIVISION Well kept 3BD/2BA just south of Newport. Living room and bonus room, 2-car garage, ceramic tile in kitchen, vinyl windows. Beach access across Hwy 101. $189,900 MLS# 12-2321 www.johnlscott.com/66594
AFFORDABLE LOT â€“ Zoned for RV placement and use. Adjacent lot to north also for sale. $25,000 MLS# 12-2622 www.johnlscott.com/75641 GREAT BUILDABLE LOT â€“ Lot has installed utilities. Previously had a manufactured home so water, sewer, electric and gas are all on property. Zoned for RV. $39,900 MLS# 12-2621 www.johnlscott.com/75642
1831 SW Hwy. 101 â€˘ Lincoln City, OR 97367 â€˘ 541-994-5221 â€˘ 1-800-733-2873 firstname.lastname@example.org
If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Barâ€™s Lawyer Referral Service online at http://www.oregonstate
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News TheThe St. Helens Chronicle
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days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the Plaintiffâ€™s attorney or, if the Plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the Plaintiff.
Guard (503) 397-0116 (541)994-2178
Pruden Prudential ntial TTaylor aylor & TTaylor aylor Realty Co. 33891 891 NNWW HHwy wy 1101 01 LLincoln incoln CCity itiy
Call us today for Priced dT To o Sell 3bd/2ba ba manuf manufactured factured home on big lot in Otis, lar large ge windo windows ows in li living ving room to let sun stream in, dec deck ck with view view of trees & mountains. MLS# # 12-1358 $109,0 $109,000 000
Lak Lake ke V View iew 3bd/2 3bd/2ba 2ba one lev level vel home home, e, fireplace, solid w wood ood d doors, slate patio,, beautiful back yard yard, d, sho showplace owplace home with g great reat colors. MLS S # 12-2702 $199, $199,000 ,000
A SPECIAL THANK YOU YOU TO OUR LO LOCAL OCAL CLIENTS FOR CHOOSING US FOR THEIR REAL EST ESTATE TATE NEEDS
CORONADO CORO ONA ADO SHORES SHORES $225,000 Updates Updates in this this 3 B BR, R, 2 BA, BA, 1191 SF SF h home ome in include: clude: n new ew roof, roof, floors, floors, paint paint & a m master aster bath. bath. Community Community clubhouse, clubhouse, pools, pools, oceanfront oceanffront cabana, cabana, security security patrol patrol & activities. activities. MLS#: 12-2734 O-107
Rock Road #14 said point being North 191.17 feet and East 782.81 feet from the Northwest corner of Section 1; thence South 51\â€™bc01â€™ East 231.76 feet; thence North 20\â€™bc52â€™25â€? West 154.77 feet to a point in the South line of Slick Rock County Road #14; thence along said South line North 81\â€™bc41â€™30â€? West 41.33 feet; thence along the arc of a 210.0 foot radius curve to the left (the chord of which bears South 86\â€™bc44â€™10â€? West 84.25 feet) a distance of 84.83 feet to the point of beginning. Commonly known as: 1104 North Slick Rock Creek Road, Otis, Oregon 97368. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by Generation Mortgage Company, Plaintiff. Plaintiffâ€™s claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must â€œappearâ€? in this case or the other side will win automatically. To â€œappearâ€? you must file with the court a legal paper called a â€œmotionâ€? or â€œanswer.â€? The â€œmotionâ€? or â€œanswerâ€?must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30
NO NOW W IIS S THE THE TTIME IME TO TO B BUY UY
Each office is independently owned wned and operated
GATED S SEAGROVE EAGR ROVE $119,500 NW BEACH BEACH COTTAGE COTTAGE $100,000 0 GATED The best best va value lue in SSeagrove eagrove w with ith 2 Single Single level, level, 2 BR, BR, 1 B BA A beach beach cottage cottage The BR, 2 B A, 1296 SSF, F,, nice de ck & a 2 BR, BA, deck with with a ffenced enced back back yard, yard, Trex Trex de deck, ck, car car garage. garage. Community Community aamenities: menities: shed shed & retractable retractable awnings. awnings. Perfect Perfect clubhouse, pool, pool, ttennis ennis courts courts & get-away get-aawaay just just a co couple uple of of short short b blocks locks clubhouse, RV RV parking parking aarea. rea. to to the the beach. beach. MLS#: 12-2740 K-193 MLS#: 12-2739 A-171 A-171
THE NEWS GUARD I DECEMBER 12, 2012 I
The News Guard
December 12, 2012
Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin
“A Holiday Pie Tradition” Pre Order preferred fruit pies $10.95 Marion Berry, Apple, Apple Crunch, Strawberry/Rhubarb, Walnut, Pumpkin, and Peach!
Minimum 24 hour pre-order Creme Pies & Mincemeat $12.95 Chocolate Creme, Banana Creme, Coconut Creme, and Mincemeat!
Homemade Mexican Food
Enchilada $ Combo
Drive Thru or Dine In Burritos • Tacos • Tortas Combo Plates
1643 NW Hwy 101
TRY OUR DAILY SPECIALS
“A Holiday Pie Tradition”
Karaoke - 9pm
Pre Order preferred fruit pies $10.95 Marion Berry, Apple, Apple Crunch, Strawberry/Rhubarb, Walnut, Pumpkin, and Peach!
Latin Night Tues: 10pm - 2am
Games Full Service Lottery
6 Big Screen TVs Free Wi-Fi
OPEN 24 HOURS 541-574-8222 1226 N. Coast Highway Newport
Minimum 24 hour pre-order Creme Pies & Mincemeat $12.95 Chocolate Creme, Banana Creme, Come and see us today: Coconut Creme, and Mincemeat! 1259 Salmon River Hwy, Otis
PELICAN PUB & BREWERY
Open Daily 11 am Happy Hour 4pm -7pm Mon.-Fri.
The ocean front Pelican Pub & Brewery is a comfortable, family friendly restaurant with spectacular views of Cape Kiwanda and Haystack Rock. Featuring fresh seafood, gourmet pizza and fantastic clam chowder, plus our award winning beer! Serving breakfast 7 days a week.
From our family to yours... Have a safe and Happy Holiday!
Hours Sun.-Thurs. 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., Fri.-Sat. 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Located on Three Capes Scenic Route in Pacific City, across from the Inn at Cape Kiwanda.
33180 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City (503) 965-7007 www.pelicanbrewery.com
Fresh Panfried Oysters, Shooters & On the Half Shell Fresh Seafood
We serve Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner Daily Specials • Orders to Go Prime Rib Friday Night Taco Tuesday & Cribbage Tournament 6pm
Open: 8am Daily • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City
Includes SAlad or clam chowder ON SILETZ BAY IN LINCOLN CITY L10282
FRESH OREGON SEAFOOD L22201
SHUCKERS OYSTER BAR
TA TUE CO SDA YS!
Wii Wednesday 3pm Free Karaoke Tues. 9pm Pool, Free Wii & Wi-Fi
Daily Specials 1343 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City • 541-614-1001 BRIGHTEST YELLOW BUILDING IN OCEANLAKE!
Video Lottery Full Service Bar 21+
Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin
Mon - Thurs: 8am – 10pm Friday: 8am – 3am Saturday: 6am – 3am Sunday: 6am – 10pm Lounge Open until 2:30am Daily
WHERE GOOD FOOD and FRIENDS MEET BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Breakfast served all day Sandwiches, Burgers, Steaks & Seafood
OPEN 7am-12am, Sun-Thurs 7am-3pm, Fri & Sat. 541-994-1161 2048 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City
Come and see us today: 1259 Salmon River Hwy, Otis
CANNON BEACH | OTTER ROCK NEWPORT | FLORENCE
OPEN DAILY 10:30 AM