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Taft’s Steere ousted at state wrestling See Page A8

$1 | VOL. 86 | NO. 9 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927

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FEBRUARY 27, 2013 | WEDNESDAY

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Lincoln City: Much achieved, Oceanlake school plenty more to be done... construction Anderson outlines State of the City JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

He has been Lincoln City’s mayor since November 2010, and Dick Anderson still shows the energy and excitement he had when first running for the office. Anderson exhibited that passion in writing his annual state of the city address to be delivered Feb. 25 at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. In his speech, Anderson applauded the city’s volunteers. “The community of Lincoln City runs on the backs of its volunteers,” he said. Anderson also recognized those who serve on the city’s committees and special work groups, and thanked each member of the Lincoln City City Council for freely giving their time to serve the community.

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Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson, former Lincoln City Bike and Pedestrian Planning Group member Bob Hunt and Roads End resident John Ward help fill potholes in Roads End in August 2011. Anderson said the annexation of Roads End has been a key project for Lincoln City.

“I have come to realize that there is nothing more gratifying than to serve the citizens of one’s own community,” he said. Citing several accomplishments of

LINCOLN CITY, OREGON

city departments, Anderson outlined highlights of 2012 that included finding and repairing leaks in the city’s water system. “A couple of years ago, we identified the fact that we were losing approximately 30 percent of our treated water through leakage,” Anderson said. “High-tech equipment was budgeted, purchased and put to use. Leaks were identified and fixed.” Anderson said the leakage has been reduced from 30 to 21 percent and the city is on track to reduce that figure to 15 percent. The mayor said the city’s wastewater treatment plant’s $6.7 million Phase B project is nearly complete, and development of that phase and the elimination of using chlorine in the treatment process has already caused a reduction in water consumption. The plant previously used 124,000 cubic feet of water a month, but that has been reduced to 22,000 cubic feet a month.

See STATE OF THE CITY, Page A5

Surf’s Up at Taft High

­­

WEATHER GUIDE PRECIPITATION AMOUNTS Tues., Feb. 19 . Wed., Feb. 20 Thurs., Feb. 21 Fri., Feb. 22 Sat., Feb 23 Sun., Feb. 24 Mon., Feb. 25

High 48 49 48 49 49 51 50

Low Prec. 39 .04 38 .3 38 .3 42 1.1 40 T 41 .3 42 .1

Weekly Rainfall: 2.14 inches Yearly Rainfall: 13.14 inches

WEEKLY OUTLOOK

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Jesse Henton of the Tigersharks 4H Surf Club, rides a wave during a recent competition. Henton, who says surfing “is like riding something living,” is among the many prospective surfers from fourth grade to age 19 who are involved in the local club, which is affiliated with Taft High 7-12 (see story, page A8).

Expect February’s weather to end and March to arrive without any extreme conditions. The sun should show itself on Wednesday before rain clouds come during the last week of February and the beginning of March. Expect sunbreaks. Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones

on time, on budget Expansion, remodeling could be done by August JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

Oceanlake Elementary School’s 23,400-square-foot, $6 million expansion is on time and on budget with remodeling work on two of the three wings expected to be done by late this summer. The new expansion includes a south wing with a new 9,600-square-foot gymnasium and seven new classrooms. That wing was completed and opened in September. Over the past several months, workers have been completing an update for the north and east wings of the school. “During spring break, we will open two classrooms and a computer room in the remodeled wings, “ said Rich Belloni, Lincoln County School District support services director. New tile, fixtures and fresh paint have also been added as part of the upgrade for the two wings. The construction work at Oceanlake began last July. Oceanlake Principal Betsy Wilcox said teachers, staff and students have adopted a theme of patience, flexibility and agility during the work. “There might be some hammering right next door to a classroom, but the teachers keep teaching and they expect the students to continue to be engaged,” said Wilcox. “The kids tune the noise out and they are engaged.” See oceanlake, Page A2

JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD

Refurbishment of the Taft dock, seen circa 1927 and now, is the goal of a group known as the Bay Area Merchants Association to bolster the local economy.

Merchants urge refurbishment of Taft dock JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

In a foreshadowing of things to come, longtime local resident Mayme Elvera Alinger Winter, who lived in Taft from 1918 to 1933, perhaps said it best in a 1994 interview while ranking the structure’s prominence as a

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A2News

A2

The News Guard

February 27, 2013

Oceanlake

From page A1

Watch it: See video at

The construction has meant that two classrooms have been combined while the work is under way due to limited space. Wilcox said the teachers are using the project to develop sound techniques to continue offering a quality education for each student. One of the techniques is holding two-team classrooms, one for fourth- and fifthgraders, and another for kindergarteners because of the combination of classrooms. During the morning, the kindergarten class has as many as 52 students, and the combined fourth- and fifth-grade class has 68 students. “It means the teachers get to do a little more sharing, a little more grouping, so they are actually a little bit better at meeting the needs of students,” said Wilcox. The district has also provided the school with an additional assistant to help the two adults in the team classrooms. Wilcox said when the dust settles, the school will offer an improved learning environment for students. “We will have new, welcoming, large, clean classrooms,” said Wilcox. “Each room will have environmentally improved air circulation, modern lighting, and each will be bright and cheery. The rooms will also have soundproofing to lessen noise.” The Oceanlake improvement project is one of several under way at the district’s 11 schools funded through a voterapproved $63 million bond passed in 2011. Belloni said much of the bond money is being spent locally. “Sixty-six percent of the money is being spent for local contractors,’ said Belloni. “Twelve percent of the funding went for architect and design work, and the rest is being used to purchase materials that we can’t buy locally or to complete projects that are so large that there just isn’t enough local workers for the job.”

thenewsguard.com Rich Belloni, Lincoln County School District support services director, shows Oceanlake Principal Betsy Wilcox progress on a computer room being built as part of the school’s upgrade. See a video interview about the project at thenewsguard.com. JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

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A3News

February 27, 2013

Registration open for local race Nearly 400 runners and walkers are expected for the fifth annual Lincoln City Half-Marathon and 10K, set for 9 a.m. Sunday, March 3. The event will begin and end at the Elks’ Wapiti Park, 2118 S. Drift Creek Road. There is an 8 a.m. early start for half-marathon walkers, and a 10K (6.2 miles) race for participants who want a shorter, but challenging distance. “The race has grown every year since our inaugural event, and more than 75 percent of participants come from outside of Lincoln County,” Gail Kimberling, Lincoln City Community Center director and race director, said. The out-and-back course will take runners and walkers on Drift Creek Road, Anderson Creek Road and Schooner Creek Road. Course safety will be monitored by Lincoln City CERT volunteers, and aid stations

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Runners hit the streets for last year’s Lincoln City Half-Marathon and 10K. will be manned by the Kiwanis Club of Lincoln City, Relay For Life of Lincoln City, the nursing student association from Oregon Coast Community College, and the Taft High 7-12 girls golf team. Additional volunteers will include Girl Scouts and Nike store employees.

Ribbons and medals will be given for the top finishers in five-year age groups. The overall winners for each race will receive a hand-blown glass float. All participants will receive a long-sleeved T-shirt, finisher medals and postrace food from Dave’s Killer

Bread, Mo’s, Mojo Coffee, and My Petite Sweet. Local competitor Jason Zacher is returning this year to raise funds for Angels Anonymous by running 100 miles from Portland to the Lincoln City Half-Marathon finish line. Zacher will begin his journey the prior day, running throughout the night until he reaches Wapiti Park. Registration is still open, and registration will also be available on race day. Race packets may be picked up between noon and 2 p.m. Saturday, March 2, at the Lincoln City Community Center. Fees are $55 for the half marathon and $45 for the 10K through March 2, and $60 and $50 on race day. Register online at www. getmeregistered.com, or in person at the community center, 2150 N.E. Oar Place. For more information call 541-994-2131 or see www. lincolncity.org.

Neskowin Trading Company expanding JOSIAH DARR For The News Guard

The Neskowin Trading Company (formerly the Neskowin Market Place) just off Highway 101 in Neskowin is undergoing a complete renovation that will not only change the look of the market, but the vibe of the store. We took over the store in late October and started the construction in November,” said Neskowin Trading Company owner and Neskowin resident, Mike Herbel. “I’ve been working on this plan for about two years now. That was when my wife Kim and I got really serious about trying to acquire it, and we finally did. “We had a vision of what we thought it could be. We wanted to build a full service market, so that when visitors come to Neskowin, they don’t have to leave to Lincoln City or Pacific City to get what they need.” With the recent closing of the nearby Hawk Creek Cafe, there are very few food options in Neskowin; but the plans Herbel and his wife have for the market should dramatically change the landscape of options in the town. “We’re building a deli, an entire alcove which will be a wine shop, a fresh produce grocery, regular grocer. Every-

Neskowin Trading Company owner Mike Herbel watches as his vision of expansion becomes reality during a renovation project under way at the site. The business is scheduled to reopen in April. thing someone on vacation could need,” Herbel said. “It’s a beautiful area here, and when people go on vacation the first thing you have to do is go and stock up when you arrive. We want to be here for that need.” According to Herbel, the hardest part of the renovation has been getting started on the project, but the physical work is going well. “We’re completely rehabbing the market with new refrigerators for a produce case and a deli and a freezer section. Basically a small, but complete grocery store,” Herbel said. “We are also going to have a very extended wine shop. We hope to be a

wine destination. There aren’t a lot of great bottle shops in Tillamook County and we’re looking to fill that niche.” In addition to the grocery store improvements and expansions, Herbel is looking to fill his store with as many local products as possible. “We’re very interested in creating partnerships with local producers”, he said. “There are a wealth of resources here from farmers to cheese makers. We’ve got winemakers, we’ve got artisans and craftsmen. Part of our model is to connect with those people and feature their products in our store.” Beyond the improved grocery store, Herbel said he

FIREFIGHTER OF THE YEAR 2012 David Bickerdyle shows off his award as North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 Firefighter of the Year 2012. Bickerdyle was honored at the district’s annual award ceremony Saturday, Feb. 23. Hobie McCallum was recognized for his 50 years of service. Read the entire list of award winners at thenewsguard.com.

is looking forward to extending the store with a large patio area connected to the soon-to-be wine bar that will be added to the building. “Folks will be able to flow in from the store to the wine bar,” he said. “We’ll offer multiple beer taps that feature craft beers, which are very popular these days. The idea is people be will able to go to the deli and order some food and they can bring their food to the wine bar and enjoy a glass of wine with it.” Herbel said he is excited about the store’s upcoming improvements and its future . His goal is to have the grocery store project completed by the end of March and finish the bar area by the end of April. Eventually, he’s hoping Neskowin Trading Company will become a cornerstone of the Neskowin community. “Ultimately, our goal is to make this a mini-destination where people get up on a Saturday morning and they think, ‘What are we going to do today?’ And they say, ‘Lets go to Neskowin and have lunch,’” Herbel said. “We hope over time to create an environment that’s fun and interesting and people just want to be here.”

The News Guard

A3

Humane Society dinner set March 3 The Central Coast Humane Society (CCHS) has joined with the Historic Anchor Inn in Lincoln City for a benefit dinner for CCHS and the Beach Bark program in Lincoln City. The benefit includes dinner at The Eventuary from 4 until 8 p.m. on Sunday, March 3. Dinner includes salad, spaghetti, fresh-baked bread and dessert. Beer and wine will be avail-

able. Entertainment and a raffle with items donated by various retailers are also planned. All proceeds will go to the spay/neuter services handled through Beach Bark and CCHS. Tickets are $20 each and can be purchased at The Historic Anchor Inn by calling 541-996-3180 and Nelscott Wine Shop at 541-418-0588. For more details, call CCHS at 541265-3719.

Super Auction generates $13,000 for chamber The Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce generated $13,000, $3,000 more than last year and in only one day instead of two, during the annual Super Auction, Executive Director Nonni Augustine said. “More money, less time; we’re happy,” she said. “We want to thank all of the participant businesses, sponsors, donors and volunteers.” The Chamber of Commerce’s Super Auction II, The Sequel, was held Saturday, Feb. 16. For the second year in a row the event was broadcast on the Internet via various options, including a link through the Chamber’s website (www. lcchamber.com).

All of the cameras and webcasting equipment were provided by Taft High School. The camera operators, phone handlers, and board attendants were all volunteers. Prior to last year, the event was broadcast over television airwaves by Charter Cable before the company moved its broadcast capabilities out of the area. Last year’s chamber auction raised approximately $10,000. The money from the auction and the chamber’s annual Artober Brewfest, art with beer, held each October, are the two main fundraising events that support the chamber and its many civic programs.

Center welcomes Newport swimmers The Lincoln City Community Center will honor all Newport swimming passes while the Newport swimming pool is closed for repairs. “We were sorry to hear about the unfortunate maintenance issues that arose at the Newport swimming pool and, like the Toledo swimming pool, we would like to do our part to keep swimmers happy and training while the Newport pool undergoes repairs,” Gail Kimberling, Lincoln City Community Center director, said. Newport swimming

pool punch passes, and one-month, three-month and annual passes will be accepted at the Lincoln City Community Center through Thursday, Feb. 28. The Community Center features a 25-meter pool with a water slide, diving boards and rope swing; a warm-water instructional pool; and a 12-person hot tub. Pool hours are 5 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday; 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday; and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. For a complete pool schedule see www.lincolncity.org or call 541-994-2131.

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A4opinion

A4 The News Guard

February 27, 2013

Opinion

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

The News Guard has several options for submitting obituaries: • Basic Obituary: Includes the person’s name, age, town of residency, and information about any funeral services. No cost. • Custom Obituary: You choose the length and wording of the announcement. The cost is $75 for the first 200 words, $50 for each additional 200 words. Includes a small photo at no additional cost. • Premium Obituary: Often used by families who wish to include multiple photos with a longer announcement, or who wish to run a thank-you. Cost varies based on the length of the announcement. All obituary announcements are placed on The News Guard’s website at no cost. Annual Subscription Rates: $38.99 In Lincoln County; $54.99 Out of County Six-Month Subscriptions: $28.99 In-County; $44.99 Out of County POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The News Guard, P.O. Box 848, Lincoln City, OR 973670848. Periodicals Postage paid at Lincoln City, OR 97367 and at additional mailing offices. © 2011 The News Guard. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced without written permission. All rights reserved. Submissions of photos and other art work are welcome, but The News Guard assumes no responsibility for their return.

The beach along Oceanlake’s shoreline is one of the best places to surf fish on the Oregon Coast. Surf fishing is challenging and dangerous, as seen in this photograph, circa 1950. High surf and rogue waves cause a fisherman or fisherwoman to engage the ocean in a constant dance of approach and retreat, all while trying to reel in fighting fish. Consequently, surf fishing is seldom seen today. This photograph and many more are available at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum and in the book, ‘Lincoln City and the Twenty Miracle Miles.’ Dates and names are given when they are known. If you have more information about this photo, contact Anne Hall at 541-9966614. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANNE HALL AND THE NORTH LINCOLN COUNTY HISTORICAL MUSEUM

Warning signs to spot human trafficking

A local resident recently asked me if I was aware of any human trafficking occurring in Lincoln County. My response was “no.” The next question was tougher to answer. Did I believe that human trafficking was occurring in the county? My answer, “I don’t know?” The U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime defines human trafficking as the act of recruiting, transporting, transferring, harboring or receiving a person through a use of force, coercion or other means, for the purpose of exploiting them. Safe Horizon is the largest advocate for victims of crime and abuse in the county. They estimate that between 700,000 and 2 million people

Sheriff’s Tips By Sheriff Dennis Dotson

are trafficked around the globe every year. How does someone even know what to look for? An article appearing in the National Sheriff’s Association magazine suggests that property and apartment managers are in an advantageous position to report suspicious activity to police and uncover human trafficking. Some “red flags” to watch for: • Too many people living in one apartment unit; • Abnormal amount of

traffic to and from an apartment unit (male visits of 15 to 45 minutes); • Locks on doors and windows to keep people in, instead of out; • Closely supervised tenants (restricted in movement); • People who are always with others who must speak for them, but do not appear to know each other well; • People who do not have access to their own personal documents; • People who are not allowed to drive themselves anywhere; • People who are picked up every day in large vehicles and who return at the same time every day. It is important to know

that many victims of trafficking often do not consider themselves victims, or are terrified for the safety of themselves or their families. The types of questions anyone might ask in casual conversation may not be truthfully answered like questions about their accents, families, their jobs, or where they are from. A lot of human trafficking involves foreign-born victims who are distrustful of law enforcement and prefer to remain hidden rather than risk deportation. A program to grant what is referred to as a U Visa is available to undocumented immigrants who report crimes to state and local law enforcement.

There are many resources available for more information about human trafficking: U.S. Department of State www.state.gov/j/tip/rls/ tiprpt/2012/192351.htm Mosaic Family Services www.mosaicservices.org Flickr Page www.flickr. com/photos/mosaicfamilyservices/7846060874/in/set72157631212950110 The Flickr site contains images from Jacob Haynes to assist victims who are unable to read, or may not be able to overcome language barriers Freedom Network http:// freedomnetworkusa.org For more information and tips, visit our website at www. lincolncountysheriff.net and Like us on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office.

Get to know birds through observation I’m no expert on birds. But, as Yogi Berra said, “You can observe a lot by just watching.” After several years, I can identify a seagull, a duck, and a sparrow. However, there are two-dozen kinds of seagulls. There are 32 kinds of sparrows. And, who could tell them apart? There are roughly 1.4 million identified species of life. American biologist E. O. Wilson estimates 30 million species exist. Four billion have gone extinct. Funny thing is, some birds can identify us. They actually recognize individual human faces. One sparrow, whose face I could recognize, I called Clancy. He wasn’t a member of a species. He was a friend. I appreciate birds and would never refer to waterfowl, as “bunch of dumb

Earth Abides By Ken McCormack

ducks,” like the CEO of a golf course I know. He wanted to expand his fairways into the wetlands, but the “dumb ducks” got in the way. Ducks may be dumb, but they are not stupid. Actually, birds are not dumb either. I must admit, however, cormorants look more intellectual than ducks — or CEOs. These solemn philosophers line up on logs like undertakers. A little bird told me they are Watchers from heaven who make the sun rise. This winter, we have feeders out with sunflower seeds and suet. One, shaped like a

cage, allows only small birds in. Black-capped chickadees greet us every morning, jumping happily about and chirping like teenagers in a shopping mall. They are sweet, social, polite, cheerful — and unusually tame. They grab a seed from the feeder, just inches from your face, and quickly take off. I’ve heard you can teach them to eat out of your hand, like St. Francis. Meanwhile, red-breasted Nuthatches, about the size of chickadees, flit in and out. Oregon Juncos prowl the ground. A house wren passes by, kitkitkitkitkit,” preferring a diet of insects. The big Stellar and Gray Jays take turns at the suet, but can’t get to the seeds. The Varied Thrush is my favorite. He flies up on the suet and stands still as though applying for a job as a garden

statue. In size and color, he resembles a robin, but the thrushes usually run in flocks and some stay over winter. They are handsome, orange, gray and black — regal birds, trim and dignified. What I like about them is their long, drawn out, melancholy song. It echoes through the forest like an abandoned lover blowing a flute. One day I am watching these thrushes when a Redtailed Hawk swoops down out of nowhere, in a blinding flash, just a couple feet away, and hits a thrush with the ferocity of a tornado. It drives the victim 100 feet down the drive into a cloud of dust. Shocked, I disappear into space: These “clumsy, wasteful, blundering, low and horribly cruel works of nature,” Darwin wrote. This spring Carol and

I will put out a hummingbird feeder near the kitchen window and wait for the first Rufus. His job is to bring in the resurrection. Ironically, we sighted the first one last year when we had 5 inches of snow. But, you know, the bird has never failed us, and spring arrived anyway! Most surprising about the tough little hummers is their incredible ferocity. Imagine in the Jurassic Period hummingbirds the size of pigs knocking down trees and stabbing pterodactyls. Lucky for us, we weren’t there. The Lenten Rose is in bloom. It is time to locate the birdhouses.

property owners. In fairness, I think it would behoove the city to share in the cost of this project. As one member of the City Council stated during the meeting, “Devils Lake is a national treasure.” I would second that observation. During the process of establishing the LID the residents of the area were advised that the City would use our experience to establish other LIDs around the lake. If what has happened to this LID over the last 30 months is going to be used as a model for other neighborhoods wanting a LID, I would say good luck. There is a saying that I learned from my Southern shipmates when I was in the Navy, “That dog don’t hunt. “ Imon Pilcher Lincoln City

them when the gate on a capture cage fell closed and the sea lions died of overheating when they couldn’t get back into the Columbia river. Interestingly there was an immediate outcry to catch the fisherman or fishermen believed responsible for the deaths, but no one said much when the true cause was determined. James Thompson Lincoln City

sons, cooking classes, sports and fitness games, garden activities and other elements of the project. By contributing to the United Way, residents of Lincoln County can make a positive impact on the lives of students during the out-ofschool-time hours. Toby Winn Depoe Bay

Ken McCormack is former sports editor of The News Guard and author of Hail Holy Light.

Voices of Lincoln County

No to Same Sex Marriage

I see on the news on TV (2/19/13) that they are talking about passing same-sex marriage in Oregon. You gotta be kidding!! I hope the people in Oregon have better sense than to follow Washington’s example and pass same-sex marriage. Same-sex marriage is wrong. I don’t care what anybody says. Marriage is meant to be between one man and one woman, period! Also I don’t think they should legalize growing and smoking pot! You watch, if they legalize smoking pot there will be a great increase in automobile accidents due to people driving under the influence. I hope people in Oregon will think twice or more about both subjects. Thanks. Dave Boehme Otis

Budget Committee Volunteer Lincoln City contacted me to see if I would like to re-apply for the Budget Committee. Included in the application packet was a Criminal Background Check Authorization. The duties of a Budget Committee member are to review the city’s proposals and recommend to the City Council a fiscal budget. Committee members have no authority to spend the city’s money or control of any city resource. Member duties do not include contact with any citizens, children or adult. Budget Committee members have no opportunity to create a liability situation for the city. So why does Lincoln City require a Criminal

Background Check? Because they can. The quaint, old fashioned notion that citizens have a right to keep their private lives private has disappeared. Americans have allowed themselves to be bullied into submitting to background checks, and fingerprinting, and X-rays, and providing reams of documentation in order to travel, obtain occupational licenses, renew drivers licenses, and, apparently, volunteering time to the city. Needless to say, I won’t be applying. Lest you think that I am fearful of a background check, I work in the Financial Department at the Casino. That, legitimately, requires fingerprinting and an FBI background check before hire. Lenny Nelson Lincoln City

Devils Lake LID At the February 11, 2013 City Of Lincoln City Council Meeting, I voiced my opposition to the proposed Local Improvement District (LID), for paving and sewer system, to be established in the area of my residence. After about two hours of testimony, the LID was approved. The proposed LID process was initiated, in August 2010, by a resident who lives within the LID boundary. The cost for installation of sewer line and paving was estimated to be $205,731 for 48 tax lots. The cost is now estimated to be $326,727 for 56 tax lots. Connecting to the sewer system will be paid by the lot owner and includes a Lincoln City’s Sewer System Development Charge (SDC) of $5,573. The News Guard reported, February 13, 2013, that one Council member would look for, “ways to ease the cost” for

Kill Traps How very sad that Fritz was killed in a trap. I am sympathetic to the people who loved him.I would like to mention however that I believe Predator Defense and similar groups share responsibility for his death. These groups lobbied extensively to completely eliminate leg hold traps for predator/nuisance animal controls and fur trapping. They were very successful and as a result more kill traps are used as there are now many prohibitions against using leg hold traps as they are considered cruel. I’m sure that these groups consist of people who mean well but sadly there are instances where animals must be destroyed to prevent damage to property and perhaps to preserve other species whose populations are threatened. Not long ago several sea lions were unintentionally killed by the biologists who were attempting to protect

Kids Zone Neighbors For Kids (NFK) Kids Zone after school program is launching forward into 2013 and now serving between 40 - 50 students per day with an array of activities such as tutoring, homework, science, health & cooking classes, sports, games, art and music lessons. Every child also receives a healthy supper prepared on-site by NFK’s cook, as part of the USDA Food Program. Students from across Lincoln County attend this unique program, and NFK’s Kids Zone continues to welcome new students into the program each month. One of NFK’s primary goals is to support each child’s healthy physical development, therefore they take part in My Health, My Life Project. This ongoing project is designed to prevent childhood obesity, improve the physical health of participants, teach and encourage healthy lifestyle choices and engage children in daily fitness and sports activities. The United Way of Lincoln County is one of the community partners who stand behind NFK’s effort to support the health and wellbeing of children in the region. United Way funding has helped to pay for the staffing costs and supplies needed to deliver weekly nutrition les-

Thank you VCB Thank you VCB for another amazing, annual Antique Week! This year’s event was the best ever, and brought a record number of people into our store, our complex, and to every kind of business throughout Lincoln City. Our customers, many of whom come here every year for Antique Week, were eager to participate in scheduled events, eager to buy, and had an all around good time. Antique Week brings a much needed economic infusion to this town, after the slump of slow winter business. What a shame that City Council has decided to no longer fund this prosperous event, nor allow the VCB it’s usual competent involvement, even though one of their functions is to promote tourism. This event has helped bring tourists in for 24 years, yet has been cut from the city’s regular funded events. It has been “suggested” that this event be placed into the hands of inexperienced merchants if we want to keep it running. When the positive results of this event benefits city wide business, including motels and restaurants, why wouldn’t Council want to keep it going under the expert guidance of the VCB? Isn’t supporting small business in this town a priority for the Mayor and Council? Just wondering. Sharon Cannon Lucky Cats Antiques Lincoln City


A5Biz

The News Guard

February 27, 2013

Taft Dock

From page A1

“The existing dock is looking pretty shabby,” Williams said. “This is where BAMA comes in, asking, ‘Is the dock actually going to stay around?’ ‘Is it repairable?’ ‘Who would have the responsibility when it has to be paid for?’ Things like that.” Pacifying citizen’s concerns over the dock’s dilapidation is difficult because it’s not entirely certain who owns it, although the City assumes it does. “Apparently, the city does own it, but I do not have the history,” City Manager David Hawker said. However, the North Lincoln County Historical Museum does. It provided historical documentation written by then Lincoln County Historical Museum curator Steve Wyatt and titled “2001 Historic Context Statement and Cultural Resource Inventory for the Taft section of Lincoln City, Oregon,” which states: “A shipping dock was first built on the Taft waterfront sometime in the early 1920s. In 1928 or early 1929, the Port of Newport constructed a new dock at Taft. Apparently, the dock’s presence altered the bay’s current, causing a washout of Pacific Avenue (now 51st Street). Citizens from Taft, led by then-County Judge Fred Robison, successfully lobbied the port to construct a 600-foot long wooden bulkhead to remedy the problem. “In the 1930s, the Taft dock was a hub of activity. Lincoln County Logging Co.’s tugboats “Chahunta” and Dodeca (used to tow log rafts out of the Siletz Bay) were often docked there. Also at this time, Bob and Al McMullen ran a boat rental operation at the dock. “A new dock was constructed by Ross Bailey at or very near the site of a previous dock in

Chahunta ship of the Lincoln County Logging Co. at the Taft Dock 1929. 1946. Originally, Bailey’s dock had a small fishing shack that later expanded into a restaurant. A building was later added in which Bailey rented boats and crab pots and sold tackle and bait.” Interest in ensuring the dock’s future was the subject of public comment at a recent Lincoln City Council meeting, where Williams’ wife, Debbie, proposed that it could eventually serve as a centerpiece for an adjacent boardwalk featuring some small shops and other businesses. Kayak, canoe and boat rentals might also be possible — much like when Bailey ran the dock. The local museum’s documentation states that the nearby land, including the site of Mo’s, was owned by the Port of Newport until it was deeded over to Lincoln City in the 1970s or 80s. Mo’s has had a presence near the dock since the 1960s (the present-day Mo’s was constructed in 1984-85). Though not intended for lifesaving purposes, the dock’s historical impact also is evidenced in its role as a safety net for endangered victims of often treacherous and unpredictable waters. Prior to the establishment of a Coast Guard station in Depoe Bay around 1958, Bailey was said to have rescued numerous people from the Siletz

Bay bar. On Memorial Day 2000, the longtime owner-operator of Taft Dock Moorage was honored for saving 28 lives from the dock by having a plaque and flag pole erected in his honor at the west end of 51st Street. The City, whose urban renewal project sunsets in 2014, has not addressed the dock’s future, but would have a difficult time financing its renovation, Hawker said. “I doubt that we will have funds to replace it in its current configuration should it become in need of major repair,” he said. That’s where BAMA comes in, Williams said. “We just started talking

about this a few weeks ago and said, ‘OK, what do we need to do? How do we get this ball rolling? I guess this is just the first step,” Williams said. Among the immediate issues, he and City officials agree, would be to ascertain what state or federal organizations would have to sign off on the various renovation projects. “We need to find out what agencies or jurisdictions need to weigh in on the matter of repairing, replacing or eliminating,” Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson said. “Since it is on land, over water and in the water, I am sure there are many.” Still, BAMA leadership envisions the dock as an eventual attraction to the city that would spur local business. “The thing is in tough shape,” Williams said. “The boards are offset and the rails deteriorating. I’m not an engineer, so I can’t tell you how the posts are doing or the tiers, or whatever they’re called. I don’t know about that, but I do know this thing needs help. “If nothing else, we are going to start an awareness and say, ‘Look, if you love this dock, you’ve got to be involved and need to tell people who can do something about it to fix it.”’

Longtime area resident Russell Bailey is honored near the Taft dock for his rescue efforts.

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Bijou to show first digital movie on March 1 JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

Bijou Theatre owners Betsy and Keith Altomare will celebrate a conversion from their aging 35-millimeter film projection system to a modern digital system March 1 with the showing of the new film, “The Impossible,” a movie about a family’s escape from a devastating tsunami. “It is a huge action-disaster film based on a true story,” said Betsy Altomare. “We have received many requests for this movie.” The Altomares, who operate the theater at 1624 N.E Highway 101 in Lincoln City, had been looking for ways to help raise public awareness about tsunami preparedness, and said “The Impossible” has generated lots of interest. The Altomare’s were able to raise just about all of the $52,000 they needed for the digital system and other theater upgrades through an online fundraiser in 2012. “We have to have this digital system to remain in business,” said Altomare. “It is taking us longer and longer to get 35-millimeter movies. In fact, there is no 35-millimeter of ‘The Impossible’ in the United States.” She said the new system will provide the Bijou with the edge it needs to be competitive in the future. “Now we will be able to get movies and the pictures and audio will be crisp and clear,” said Altomare. “We will eventually be getting 3-D as well.” American Cinema Equipment was scheduled to install the digital system this week just in time for the opening of “The Impossible.” Chinook Winds Casino Resort has donated two rooms for the installers. “We are forever grateful that the community came together and enabled us to do this upgrade,” said Altomare. “We are also doing some painting inside the theater and hope to have a new screen up before spring break.” “The Impossible” will be shown at the Bijou Theatre March 1 and 2 at 2, 5:15 and 8:15 p.m. On March 3, the movie plays at 2, 4:30, and 7:30 p.m. Information about tsunami preparedness will also be available.

State of the City According to Anderson, the significance of this reduction, along with the city’s continued finding and fixing of leaks, extends the forecasted life of the city’s water supply. He said additional water rights and facilities for future growth will be very expensive. “So we are doing everything we can to extend this precious resource,” said Anderson. “I never thought I would be extending so much energy to services that I have always taken for granted.” Anderson said the city is using smoke tests in the sewer lines to deal with infiltration of the city’s storm water/sewer system during heavy rains that have caused sewage spills. Anderson also welcomed Keith Kilian, Lincoln City’s new police chief, and told the audience that the equivalent of the entire amount of revenue the city receives from property taxes goes to cover the cost of police and dispatch. “We should always be grateful to the dedicated men and women of our police department,” said Anderson. “We count on them when we are in need.” But Anderson said it is L21473

W

e need to welcome our guests with smiles and topnotch customer service. City government cannot do that for you. Take the initiative yourself. -Dick Anderson, Lincoln City Mayor

prudent to continue to check the city’s priorities and the level of expense of those priorities. “My desire is that we find some efficiency, and perhaps even explore the idea of utilizing staff from this department in other ways during the off-season,” he said. The city operates on an approximately $35 million budget; $10 million of that is for the general fund. Anderson said prudent five-year planning helps the city in forecasting and allows time to plan to act accordingly.

Anderson predicted some revenue relief through the annexation of Roads End, but cautioned that appeals to the Oregon Land Use Board of Appeals, potential legislation and legal suits over the process could delay any additional property tax revenue generated by the annexation. The mayor said the city has contributed $46,000 to nonprofits that directly provide services to the less fortunate in Lincoln City, partnered with the Confederated Tribe of Siletz Indians and North Lincoln Samaritan Hospital to provide a math coach and learning team coordinator with a coordinated emphasis in math instruction at Taft High 7-12 to help boost students’ standard scores. “This community gives in so many ways,” said Anderson. “This is just one way in which we have become a much stronger and healthier community.” Anderson recognized improvements at the Lincoln City Community Center as

another community positive, saying 78,500 customers utilize the center and 1,500 members support it. However, he cautioned the center still needs subsidies. “Even with rate increases this past year, this facility still requires major subsidy from the general fund,“ said Anderson. “We are working to close that gap.” He said new marketing, new programs, and upgrades at the community center are helping. Anderson said he is cautiously optimistic about Lincoln City’s future, recognizing that the Roads End annexation, vacation rental dwelling issues, and the Highway 101 Nelscott gap project will be top issues. He also urged the city to take action to improve crosswalks, ease the danger of Highway 101 intersections at East Devils Lake Road and the Neotsu Post Office, and increase the priority of fixing flooding along East Devils Lake Road-south. Anderson voiced hope that the City could continue

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come to life with improved maintenance and upgrades, he said. “We need to welcome our guests with smiles and top-notch customer service,” said Anderson. “City government cannot do that for you. Take the initiative yourself.” He cited several businesses for taking that lead. The mayor delivered his address at a Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce luncheon at the cultural center. For the complete text of Anderson’s State of the City address, visit thenewsguard. com.

to explore effective ways to support Devils Lake as a community asset and plan for development and growth of the area. “We need to plan for this reality and build our infrastructure to support this growth,” he said. “The recent Local Improvement District is a great start. Sewer around the lake has to be the eventual goal.” Wrapping up his State of the City address, Anderson challenged local business operators not to wait for someone else to make things happen. Guests need to see business buildings

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A6 Obits

A6

The News Guard

February 27, 2013

Barking dog helps man escape fire A barking dog helped a man escape his burning recreational vehicle at a Lincoln City RV park early Feb. 21. The owner, John Martin of Seattle, credits his dog, “Ryse,” for alerting him to the fire and saving his life. Martin’s other dog, “Byrce,” also escaped without injury. Martin was sleeping in his 36-foot 1987 Holiday Rambler RV when he awoke to Ryse barking. Martin discovered flames and smoke in the back portion of his home at the Premier RV Resort at 4100 S.E. Highway 101. Martin attempted to extinguish the fire with a portable fire extinguisher, but the extinguisher malfunctioned.

Lincoln City dispatchers received a 911 call at 1:10 a.m. from a nearby neighbor about the fire. North Lincoln Fire & Rescue (NLFR) crews were dispatched to the scene. First-in units found the RV fully engulfed in fire. Firefighters extinguished the blaze quickly, however, but the RV was completely destroyed by the rapid fire. Heat from the blaze also severely damaged the owner’s Ford SUV parked next to the RV. The cause of the RV blaze is undetermined. The Lincoln County chapter of the American Red Cross provided assistance with immediate lodging needs, food, clothing and shoes for Martin. Disaster health and di-

saster mental health support were also provided. On Feb. 20 at 7:32 p.m., NLFR crews were called to the Blackfish Café, at 2733 N.W. Highway 101, for a report of smoke in the structure. The business was evacuated temporarily while firefighters looked for the source of the smoke. Investigators said an element in the business’s heating and cooling system triggered the smoke.

A fire on Feb. 21 destroyed this recreational vehicle parked at the Premier RV Resort located at 4100 S.E. Highway 101. PHOTO/NLFR

Survey: Climate change a concern, not priority to Oregon Coast officials Fast Facts The survey results placed climate change effects next to the bottom on a list of seven significant “potential stressors on your community during the next 10 years.” their professional efforts toward addressing climate change would benefit the community, both elected officials and other coastal professionals also believe that a combination of governments and other organizations should initiate a local response to the likely effects of climate change. Overall, actions appear to be lagging behind beliefs and concerns, according to the research leader, Joseph Cone, the Sea Grant assistant director. “As of last May, many

coastal professionals — about 44 percent of the survey respondents — were not currently involved in planning to adapt to its effects,” Cone said. The survey results placed climate change effects next to the bottom on a list of seven significant “potential stressors on your community during the next 10 years.” Coastal professionals scored climate change effects considerably lower (46 percent of respondents said they were moderately to extremely concerned) than the top-ranked stressors — a weak economy, and the impacts of a tsunami or earthquake (approximately 70 percent moderately to extremely concerned for each). The hurdles to planning most often encountered were a lack of agreement over the importance of

climate change effects and a lack of urgency regarding them. Where planning for effects has begun, it has mainly been in an early fact-finding stage, the survey showed. Anticipating this, questions asked what specific information needs coastal professionals had. Most needed was information about diverse environmental and social considerations. Highly rated needs included information about flooding or saltwater intrusion, species and habitat vulnerability, and predictions of ecosystem impacts; and also social and economic vulnerabilities, the cost of climate adaptation, and how to communicate climate risks rated as important information needs. The survey was administered online to 348 individuals. Some coastal participants for the survey

Garoutte. The two married in 1983. In 1986, the couple bought the Peppermill Restaurant in Aloha. Richard spent most days at the Peppermill doing everything from cooking to dishes. He sold the restaurant and retired in 2007. He enjoyed cooking, golf, bowling and traveling with his wife. He suffered an unexpected stroke February 8, a day before his 71st birthday. He died just ten days later surrounded by his loved ones. He is survived by his wife, Anne Marie Horton; his daughters, Kelli King and Kami Horton; his brother, John Horton; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. A memorial service has already been held.

Terrebonne, Ore; two sisters, Ida Williams of Newberg, Ore., and Erba Drain of Eureka, Calif.; and one brother, Verl Middlesworth of McMinnville, Ore.; eleven grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren. Howard was born in Scotts Mill, Ore. December 1923 to Fredd and Eldore Middlesworth. When Howard was 4 years old, the family moved to the Otis area. He served in the armed forces during the war years of 1941 to 1945, where he learned to be a catskinner and helped build a lot of the logging roads in and around the Otis, Rose Lodge and Lincoln City areas. The last two years before he retired, he was a commercial fisherman with two of his sons Tary and Todd in Kodiak, Alaska. The last four or five years, he and his wife, Willetta, lived off and on in Terrebonne, Ore., and Lincoln City, Ore. Services will be held at Otis Fire Hall in Otis, Ore., on March 9, 2013, at 10 a.m. followed by a potluck gathering after the services.

came from a list of respondents from a similar climate change study conducted by Oregon Sea Grant in 2008, which sampled Oregon coastal managers and practitioners. Not all coastal communities or officials in them could be, or were, included in the 2012 study. The sample is what statisticians call a “purposive sample” rather than a random sample of all coastal professionals, and provided timely and targeted insights that can help guide further climate planning and assistance, said Cone. The Oregon survey was based in large part on a California coastal assessment conducted by California Sea Grant and its partners, and is part of a national Sea Grant study on coastal communities and climate change adaptation, led by Cone.

A report of the findings, Coastal Climate Change: Survey Results for Oregon 2012, is available for download at http://seagrant. oregonstate.edu/sgpubs/ coastal-climate-changesurvey-results.

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CORVALLIS — Many Oregon coast public officials and community leaders believe their local climate is changing and the change will affect their communities. But overall, they say, addressing the changing climate is not an urgent concern. Those are among the findings of a survey by Oregon Sea Grant at Oregon State University. During 2012, Sea Grant surveyed coastal professionals such as city managers and planners, elected officials such as city council members and county commissioners, and other leaders, including those with nongovernmental organizations. Approximately 60 percent of the 140 survey respondents said they believe the local climate is changing. By contrast, 18 percent think it is not, and 22 percent don’t know. While most believe that

Obituaries all.

In lieu of flowers, please donate to your local charity or Karen’s favorite—your local food bank. Richard Graham Horton Richard Horton, 71, of Aloha, Oregon, passed away February 18, 2013. He was born in Portland in 1942 and grew up in Lincoln City. He graduated from Taft High School in 1960. The next year he marRichard ried Janice Horton Carver. They had two daughters, Kelli and Kami, before divorcing in 1977. Richard worked as a logger and dory fisherman but spent most of his life in the restaurant business. He was a Sous Chef at Salishan and the Executive Chef at the Inn at Otter Crest. While working at the Inn at the Seventh Mountain in Bend he met Anne Marie

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Karen M. Cullison A Celebration of Life service will be held May 11 at the Elks Park in Lincoln City for Karen M. Cullison of Eugene who died February 12, 2013. She was 59. She was born February 17, 1953 in Tillamook, Karen Oregon, to Cullison parents Ray and Thelma Gardner. She worked at the Market of Choice Company for 20 years. She graduated Taft High School in 1971. She attended college at Linn Benton. Survivors include her mother Thelma Gardner; soulmate Mike Hull; sister Gayle Gardner-Williver and brother-in-law Phil; brother Leslie Gardner and sister-in-law Gay Lynn; niece Lena Gardner (fiancé,Thomas Gibson) and great-nephews, Ray and Thomas. Her father, Ray, died earlier. Karen was loved much and will be missed greatly by

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A7Saftey

The News Guard

February 27, 2013

A7

Council adopts system to deal with alcohol licensing JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

The Lincoln City City Council is moving to give itself more leverage to better deal with citizen complaints about activities associated with area bars and taverns. The council voted Monday, Feb. 25, to adopt a uniform process for administration appeals for processing Oregon Liquor Control Commission (OLCC) applications. The vote came after resident Paul Mistretta voiced concerns about a change of ownership application for the new owners of The Nauti Mermaid Bar and Bistro at 1343 Highway 101. “My wife is afraid to get out of her car at 1:30 in the morning after she returns from work because of people hanging around [the bar],” Mistretta told the council. “Do you know what it is like to hear drunk individuals shouting at the top of their lungs just because they can? Do you know what it is like to have these people in your backyard at 2:30 in the morning and to have to clean

up all the bottles of alcohol they leave?” Mistretta said the disturbances continue despite his efforts to resolve them by contacting the business owner and police. The new owner has submitted a letter of reference to the city council from the Yoncalla city administrator. New Lincoln City Attorney Richard Appicello recommended that the council adopt the new process for appeal. The city council also followed Appicello’s urging and voted to recommend to the OLCC that the ownership change be approved, but with attached additional information, including Mistretta’s public testimony and a pending police report about activity at the location. The OLCC makes the final determination in such liquor license matters. The council also received a presentation from Lincoln City Visitors and Convention Bureau Director Sandy Pfaff concerning the bureau’s semiannual report. Pfaff outlined how the bureau

was moving away from sponsoring events and spinning them off to other groups in an effort to better concentrate its marketing efforts. According to Pfaff, the bureau is targeting the Portland and Seattle area with print, radio and television advertising, and is using niche marketing of Lincoln City’s events and festivals to attract visitors. “Our newest marketing effort is to Oregon State University and the University of Oregon,” said Pfaff. “We have ads running in the universities’ campus newspapers, and we have also developed glass float promotions using the school colors.” The bureau is also taking advantage of social media. Pfaff said subscriptions to the bureau’s e-newsletter have increased from 9,645 subscriptions in June 2012 to 12,431 subscriptions in December 2012. Pfaff said her written attempts to local lodging facilities to have motels and hotels link the visitors bureau’s website to their sites to

increase outreach efforts has not been as successful as she had hoped. City Manager David Hawker suggested that Pfaff personally visit the lodging site operators to achieve better success. Councilor Wes Ryan suggested more has to be done by the City to partner with area businesses in the web links. “It would be very important, especially to those businesses working diligently with their sites to promote together,” said Ryan. “We are not linking together as we should. Many businesses could benefit from learning this and it would be an overall benefit to the whole community.” Ryan also suggested that many visitors are interested in hiking trails beyond the beach and that information should be on the bureau’s web site. Mayor Dick Anderson questioned if enough was being done to define targeted audiences. Hawker suggested the city council have more discussions about overnight and day visitors.

“We need to know how many visitors are staying overnight and we need to design our marketing around that,” said Hawker. “It would be extremely useful information to have.” The city is currently working with the Oregon Department of Transportation to develop specific figures on how many vehicles travel into and out of the city daily. Hawker also delivered an update on water loss, showing a series of charts that illustrated the city’s water loss over several years. “In 2007-2008 we could not account for 40 percent of the water in our system,” said Hawker. “We did not bill for that.” He said the loss came from major and minor leaks, failing water meters and conservation. The city has taken proactive steps to control the water loss through repairs and monitoring, he said. “It is looking much better now,” said Hawker. “But we are still concerned and we are keeping a close eye on this.”

Public Safety Lincoln City Police Department Monday, Feb. 18 1:37 a.m. Theft of cell phone reported at Nauti Mermaid, 1343 N.W. Highway 101. 9:00 a.m. Motor vehicle accident-noninjury in 1700 block of N.E. Highway 101. 11:27 a.m. Sex offense reported in 2000 block of N.W. 34th Street. 9:25 p.m. Brian N. Maninger, 22, arrested in Newport on suspicion of theft. Cited and released for NPD. Tuesday, Feb. 19 2:43 a.m. Paul B. Gerlack, 51, arrested on suspicion of trespass at Chinook Winds Casino Resort after being told in an earlier incident not to return or he would be arrested for trespass. Transported to Lincoln City PD. 12:41 p.m. Caller reported she needed officer assistance because her mentally ill son was out of control and screaming. Officers transported him to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital for evaluation. 8:17 p.m. Theft of purse from vehicle reported at Rite Aid parking lot. 8:55 p.m. Khary Yero Pompey, 22, arrested on suspicion of DUII at S.W. 11th Street and Highway 101. Pompey cited and released from LCPD. Wednesday, Feb. 20 1:14 a.m. Stacy A. Nutt, 36, arrested on suspicion of DUII at N.W. 17th Street and N.W. Highway 101. Original report of verbal dispute between male and female. Nutt taken into custody and transported to LCPD; cited and released. 2:00 a.m. Theft of purse reported at Chinook Winds Casino. 7:22 a.m. Curtis Noblin, 24, arrested on suspicion of felony domestic violence assault and menacing after report of male and female fighting in 2300 block of N.E. 34th Street. Noblin left on foot before officers arrived and was located in the 600 block of N.E. Highway 101. Transported to Lincoln County Jail. 9:39 a.m. Report of possible fraudulent use of account with business reported in 1000 block of S.W. Highway 101. 12:34 p.m. Matthew Charles Johnson, 45, arrested on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance less than 1 ounce marijuana; cited and released.

1:28 p.m. Theft of prescription sentanyl pain patches from room reported by caller from Dorchester House. 6:25 p.m. Nathan S. Austin, 30, arrested on suspicion of disorderly conduct at Lee’s Restaurant, 144 S.E. Highway 101 after report of male inside location acting strangely and saying threatening things to caller when asked to leave. Transported to Lincoln County Jail. 9:55 p.m. Moneeca Jean Stuteville, 45, cited and released on suspicion of driving while suspended misdemeanor after a traffic stop at D River Wayside. Thursday, Feb. 21 11:32 a.m. Charo L. Disney, 36, arrested after report of someone leaving Safeway without paying for cart full of groceries. Officer initiated traffic stop. Disney found to have a warrant out of Lincoln County charging failure to appear. Disney transported to Lincoln County Jail. Friday, Feb. 22 1:36 p.m. Theft reported in 1900 block of N.W. Harbor Avenue. Report of electronic service from a neighboring home. 5:45 p.m. Theft of prescription meds reported in 1500 block of S.E. East Devils Lake Road. 5:45 p.m. Amy M. Hoag, 32, arrested on Jackson County Circuit warrant charging failure to appear theft II. Warrant served; cited to appear Jackson County Circuit. 6:07 p.m. Hector RamirezChacon, 25, arrested and taken into custody on suspicion of probation violation and transported to Lincoln County Jail. Solina Butler, 21, arrested on misdemeanor warrant out of Marion County. Both resulted from an incident reported in 1800 block of N.W. 28th Street. 8:11 p.m. Nichole Anne Coulter, 31, arrested on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance after traffic stop in 2300 block of S. Highway 101. Transported to LCPD.

taken. 2:43 p.m. Burglary reported in 2700 block of N.W. Neptune Avenue. Caller reported that the exterior door to the laundry room was forced open and the drywall was damaged around the water pipes. 2:50 p.m. Connar Brian White, 18, cited and released on suspicion of harassment and Jacob Adam Ballentine, 20, cited and released on suspicion of menacing after a a disturbance reported at Tanger Mall. 9:13 p.m. Hit and run reported at Chinook Winds Casino. Casino reported pickup backing into another vehicle and leaving the scene. 10:23 p.m. Ron T. Maudsley, 49, arrested on suspicion of DUII at N.E. Holmes Road and N.E. Highway 101. Maudsley cited and released from LCPD. Sunday, Feb. 24 10:20 a.m. Adrian Ochoa, 32, arrested on suspicion of felony assault-2 after complainant came into the police department and reported that Ochoa had assaulted her in front of their children. Ochoa transported to Lincoln County Jail. 10:26 a.m. Brian Tucker, 38, cited on suspicion of careless driving after a non-injury motor vehicle accident at N.E. Highway 101 and N.E. West Devils Lake Road. 11:00 a.m. Burglary reported in 3200 block of S.W. Anchor Ave. Items were stolen.

Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office

95 Laurel Street, Gleneden Beach.

Monday, Feb. 18

1:14 p.m. Welfare check requested in 2900 block of S.E. Hill Road, Lincoln City. Complainant was just advised that the male slammed the female’s head into a table, giving her a black eye, at some point in the summertime. Ongoing domestic problem. 6:26 p.m. Theft of iPod reported in 4400 block of S. Schooner Creek Road, Lincoln City.

8:29 p.m. Criminal mischief reported in 3000 block of N.E. 30th Drive, Lincoln City. Caller reported house egged. Patched to LCPD. Tuesday, Feb. 19 6:55 a.m. Welfare check requested at Lincoln Beach Apartments, 4475 N. Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Complainant hasn’t been able to get ahold of subject which is abnormal. Complainant advised no one at the apartment complex is able to make contact with him either. 12:59 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 5600 block of El Mar Avenue, Lincoln Beach. Verbal only. Male vs. female. No weapons, no intoxication. 4:15 p.m. Arrest made in 3700 block of Evergreen Avenue, Lincoln Beach. 10:27 p.m. Car clout reported at Roadhouse Restaurant, 6576 Salmon River Highway, Rose Lodge. Reported that gym bag and contents, backpack and laptop were taken. Wednesday, Feb. 20 9:18 p.m. Missing person reported from Renew Consulting,

Thursday, Feb. 21

Friday, Feb. 22 9:34 a.m. Animal complaint reported in zero block of N. Yodel Lane, Otis. Resident at location was taken to ICU; cats have been left unattended. 11:32 a.m. Assault reported at Renew Consulting, 95 Laurel Street, Gleneden Beach. 9:38 p.m. Driving complaint reported at milepost 8, Highway 18, Rose Lodge. 10:05 p.m. Hazard to persons reported in 4000 block of Salmon River Highway, Otis. Dead branches all the way across the highway. Saturday, Feb. 23 1:37 p.m. Hazardous materials incident reported in 3800 block of N.W. Jetty Avenue, Lincoln City. Natural gas leak. Caller had already called NW Natural. Put through to LCPD.

11:45 a.m. Driving complaint reported at N. Panther Creek Road, Otis. Vehicle with no license and expired tags. Sunday, Feb. 24 11:45 a.m. Traffic collision reported at milepost 5, Highway 18. Multiple cars pulled over. 1:52 p.m. Welfare check requested in 200 block of Tillicum Street, Lincoln Beach. Newspapers stacking in front of location; cars in driveway; light on inside; no answer at the door. 2:00 p.m. Harassment complaint reported in 6600 block of Neptune Avenue, Gleneden Beach. Complainant has ongoing issue with male subject claiming he is interested in the property and has been told it is not for sale.

Oregon State Patrol Thursday, Feb. 21 12:42 a.m. Kyle Christopher Hatfield of Lincoln City, born 1987, stopped for violation of the basic rule (speeding). A DMV/ LEDS check revealed the operator was driving while suspended felony. Also suspected of possession of a controlled substance marijuana. He was arrested and lodged at Lincoln County Jail.

Saturday, Feb. 23 12:19 a.m. Ten minors cited in 500 block of N.W. Inlet Avenue on suspicion of minors in possession-alcohol, after report of female passed out in doorway of room. 10:55 a.m. Burglary reported in 3100 block of N.W. Lee Avenue. Reported that vacation residence front door kicked in and items

Community Days! Couple of the Year! Criteria: Volunteerism!!

Your North Lincoln Lions Club is taking nominations for Couple of the Year. A couple or two people who have worked together tirelessly for the betterment of others and this community. In letter form, tell of their accomplishments and contributions. Also list the clubs or groups they may be members of. Send Nominations to : North Lincoln Lions Club. P.O. Box 72 Lincoln City, Or 97367

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L21177


A8Coastal Youth

Coastal Youth

A8 The News Guard

February 28, 2013

Quick Hits

GAME SCORES Boys Basketball Tuesday, Feb. 19 CASCADE 90, Taft 45

Girls Basketball CASCADE 67, Taft 37

Wrestling

Taft junior Seth Steere, at 152 pounds, was eliminated, Friday, Feb. 22, in two matches at the Oregon Student Activities Association Wrestling Championships at Veterans Memorial Coliseum in Portland.

COMING UP Baseball

Tuesday, March 12 Taft @ Tillamook Wednesday, March 13 Molalla @ Taft

Softball

Wednesday, March 13 Taft @ Tillamook

OF NOTE An Oregon hunter safety class will be held April 2-3 and April 9-10 from 6 to 9 p.m. at the North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 building in north Lincoln City. Fee is $10 and under 18 free. Call John Baird of the Oregon Hunter’s Association at 541-264-0702 for further information.

MAKING WAVES Riley Schroeder The 16-year-old Taft High junior placed second in his category in a national cowboy shooting competition featuring nearly 800 participants in Arizona. When at his best, Schroeder, who is active in numerous student activities, can empty five bullets in each of two revolvers, 10 in a rifle and four shotgun shells in approximately 13 seconds.

Taft surf club catching, making waves

JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

“Let’s go surfin’ now, everybody’s learnin’ how . . .” While Brian Wilson penned those lyrics for the Beach Boys’ first major hit, “Surfin’ Safari,” in the summer of ‘62, they could just as well serve as the motto for the ambitious Tigersharks 4H Surf Club, which is sounding the sirens signaling that surf’s up in Lincoln City. “The average person doesn’t look at the Oregon Coast as a place to surf, as recreational fun, but it actually has a lot to offer,” co-founder and club director Keith Galbraith said. The Tigersharks club is not just any surf club. Galbraith teamed with co-founder Skye Anderson and Taft High 7-12 assistant principal and surfer Ryan Hawkins in June of last year to form a multi-faceted organization intent on educating local youth on the surfing culture and eventually making an economic impact in the county. “The surf club basically encourages kids to get active, and get their parents and families and friends involved, if they choose,” Galbraith said. “It’s kind of a collaboration of education and fitness.” Kids, of course, have plenty of reason to “hang 10,” most prominent of which is the mere gratification they get being stoked from catching a wave. “Once you are on the wave, it is like riding something living, unlike the other board sports like skating and snowboarding,” club member Jesse Henton said. “When you’re doing that, you’re moving and the ground beneath you is staying in the same place. But in surfing, the water moves with you, so it feels unreal.” Galbraith said he recognizes that Oregon surf presents beginners with a true test in the sport, given the ocean currents, bigger waves, dangerous rocks and rugged terrain. “What we have here provides world-class exposure,” he said. “If you go through the proper steps and learn

and progress, you have every avenue to become a worldclass surfer here in Lincoln City or Lincoln County.” With Oregon Surf Shop as a major sponsor that provides equipment, and a logo inspired by former Taft student Joe Furlan, an avid surfer who died from complications from heart surgery last year, the club has also teamed with the local 4H Club and leader Angie Wright to promote things such as safety and etiquette and other protocol important to the agricultural-based group. “I am able to learn from great surf coaches and have the support of other team members,” Isabella Serrato, a 9-year-old fourth-grader, said. In addition, as members of the club, several surfers have branched out to form a team to represent the group at major competitions, such as one held recently in the surfing haven of Santa Cruz, Calif. “The surf team is a select field of individuals who want to either compete in surfing or just travel and push themselves in more like a team concept,” Galbraith said. “Most of them that went to Santa Cruz had minimal experience and were in a world-class event at an avenue that was more challenging and not surfingfriendly for a beginner. They all caught waves and won for themselves in the sense that they went out and got a wave, were competent

COURTESY PHOTO

Tigersharks 4H Surf Club member Casey VanDamme hits the waves during a recent competition in Santa Cruz, Calif. and represented themselves well.” “It challenges you mentally and physically as an individual and gives you skill that other sports could not give you,” 17-year-old Career Tech junior Casey VanDamme said. “You get to surf with people you enjoy being around and have the same interests that you do. You also get to mentor people that are just getting into the sport of surfing and watch them advance.” Galbraith said it his desire to combine the club with a journalism and video chapter or section to provide those who don’t necessarily care to surf an opportunity to learn about the sport and document the competitions for others.

“Kids may not be interested in actual surfing, but may want to get involved in videoing the activity or in journalism in writing about it, so they can still be involved and do things,” Galbraith said. “But we want the kids who do the photography and writing to still go through the actual club program so that they’re oceanaware and understand what’s actually going on.” In addition to training others in surfing and fitness, the surf club, operated by the nonprofit KLG Adventures, has goals that extend beyond surfing, Galbraith said. In the first season, the club boasted more than 40 participants age 9 to 17, with about 20 completing the

4H registration to become official members in a club designed for fourth-graders through high school. “With my focus directed on surfing, I have had more opportunity and time to be able to work with the youth in the community,” said Galbraith, who hopes to extend the program into schools in communities such as Newport, Waldport and beyond. “Surf club creates a safe and positive social lifestyle group to keep kids out of trouble in a time and place where it is easier to find trouble than not.” For further information on the club, go to https:// www.facebook.com/Tigersharks4HSurfClub.

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2012 BUSINESS OF THE YEAR AWARDS Big or small, the businesses in Lincoln City are the Lifeblood of the Community Nominate a Business for 2012 Business of the Year (Over 5 Employees) or 2012 Small Business of the Year (5 or fewer Employees) The Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce bestows these awards to it’s members, but invites you to make the nomimations. You know businesses, big or small, that are there day after day providing quality products, services and jobs. In addition to running the business, their owners also donate when there is a community need, disaster or fundraiser. Their participation in community projects makes civic improvements possible and contributes to the economic health of Lincoln City. Awards will be given based on: • Participation in community projects that promote civic improvement, including membership in the Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce. • Demonstrated excellence in its products and/or services. • Contribution to a prosperous economy.

ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE: BEST ACTRESS (NAOMI WATTS)

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Coastal Youth The News Guard

A9Coast Youth

A9

February 27, 2013

Steere goes two and out

We won’t be undersold — Get to

JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

The record will show little progress for Taft junior Seth Steere at last weekend’s state wrestling championships at Veterans Memorial Coliseum in Portland. Eliminated in two matches, just as he was a year ago, Steere bid a premature farewell in his quest to reach Saturday’s championship competition, but came away with a valuable tool to expand on for next season: Experience. For the second straight year, Steere was the only Taft wrestler to compete at the Oregon Student Activities Association finals, and, while the outcome was the same, he said Monday, Feb. 25, he had learned an immeasurable lesson from the competition. “It helped a lot because it wasn’t as big as it was for me last year,” said Steere, the Tigers’ starting quarterback the past two seasons who wrestled at 152 pounds. “I knew what I had to do this year as opposed to last year.” While it didn’t transfer to success on the mat, Steere extended his first opponent, senior Travis Cole of Estacada, to late in the third period before losing by fall. “It was 4-1 at the end of the first and he took me down pretty quick and I couldn’t really escape,” Steere said. “He was working me a little bit, and with about 30 seconds left in the third round, I had to do something and got myself out of position a little bit and he pinned me.” “Having never seen Cole before, it was a little bit difficult to establish a plan of attack for the match,” Taft coach Luke Hall said. “We saw online that Cole had lost to a couple wrestlers that we were familiar with as throwers, so we hoped to go into the match with a mentality to tie up and hit a matchdefining throw. Cole didn’t give Seth the chance.”  Cole threw a left-handed single leg that caught Steere off guard in the first period, Hall said, and went to it a second time after he had earned an escape. Selecting to start the second period

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Taft’s Seth Steere wrestles Friday, Feb. 22, at the Class 4A state wrestling championships in Portland.

Wrestling in the neutral position, he slightly altered his attack and was close to securing a takedown and closing the gap to one point before the wrestlers went out of bounds. On the reset, Steere executed a good shot but was unable to finish it to the mat. Cole rolled the shot over and worked a leg ride in at the same time, earning two points for a takedown and a subsequent three-point near-fall for a 9-1 lead. “That effectively put the match out of reach, and Cole caught Seth in a cradle with about a minute left in the third to put the match away,” Hall said. The second match was more one-sided, with Steere’s taller opponent, Baker senior Chaz Lowry, earning a second-period pin. “He picked me up in a bear hug and just put me on my back,” Steere said. “We again entered the match looking for a tie-up, and I know Seth was wanting to establish a strong whizzer tie to look for an underarm spin throw,” Hall said. “Lowry was about the worst

guy we could have tried that on. The whizzer played right into his strengths, as he under-hooked our tie and bear-hugged Seth to his back.” Steere said he plans to work in an offseason freestyle wrestling program in Newport to help his chances for better results in a third visit to state. Steere plans to work with fellow state competitor Dalen Hargett of Newport at 152 pounds. “I’m hoping some extra mat time with another state competitor will be exactly what Seth needs to feel more comfortable competing against elite-level competition in preparation for a state placing run in his senior season,” Hall said. Another positive this year, Hall said, was the reestablishment of the Lincoln City Mat Club after a couple years of dormancy. “The state tournament was again a ‘Who’s Who’ of kids who have grown up on the mat, and for Taft to have a competitive squad, we’re going to need to build a core of athletes who are coming into high school with some mat time under their belts,” Hall said.

MAN AND WOMAN OF THE YEAR AWARDS COMMUNITY DAYS Know someone who should be recognized for all the

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volunteer work they do for Lincoln City? Nominate him or her for the Man and Woman of the Year Awards The Community Days Committee recognizes a man and woman who go above and beyond helping the community.

Take a minute to nominate that special person who: • Has shown outstanding volunteer service by participating in projects and activities that benefit the community or individuals in need of assistance • Has shown recognizable leadership and inspiration in community affairs • Participates outside of their business profession or vocation.

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Please return this form along with any supporting information to: (Deadline 5 PM March 28, 2013) Community Days Committee C/O Shirley Hill P.O. Box 72 Lincoln City, OR 97367

2012 Chevy Impala

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A10Coast Youth

A10 The News Guard

February 27, 2013

Coastal Youth

Tigers fall in finale, coach resigns JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

Boys Basketball

Oregon West Boys Basketball Standings

The Taft High boys basketball team lost more than a game in its season finale Tuesday, Feb. 19. It lost its coach. Mark Williams announced he was leaving the program following a 90-45 Oregon West Conference road defeat at No. 1-ranked Cascade. Williams cited philosophical differences with Taft Principal Scott Reed for his resignation. “My philosophies on how to do things are much different than Scott Reed’s and we didn’t mesh,” said Williams, who coached the Tigers to an 11-35 overall record and 0-20 in league play in two seasons as coach. Williams declined to elaborate on what the differences were. Reed, who said Monday, Feb. 25, he had not yet received formal notification of the resignation, said the team’s win-loss record was not a factor, but reserved

further comment until he had received an official letter of resignation. “To me, it’s not about wins and losses,” Reed said, “it’s about helping the kids believe they can battle every game. And, at the end of the season, the kids did not play as well as they did earlier. The first time the kids battled; sometimes they played above their level. Our league was very tough this year and we knew it wouldn’t be easy. So, it’s not about wins and losses, it’s about the kids believing in themselves and improving through the season. That’s really what we’re looking for.” Williams said his team increased its winning each season, and built its coffers under his tutelage. “There was $1.68 in the boy’s basketball account and now there is over $7,000,” he said. “We went from 17 boys in the program to 33 during my two years with the

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JEREMY RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Taft boys basketball coach Mark Williams, shown coaching his last home game for the Tigers on Feb. 15 against Newport, resigned Tuesday, Feb. 19, following a road loss to Cascade. program.” The Tigers improved by three victories this season and made no progress in their conference slate, but closed the gap on the

scoreboard and statistically, particularly offensively. Taft went from a team that scored a league-low 42.2 points per game before Williams arrived to third best in the conference this season at 50.2. Defensively, the team went from surrendering an average of 64.4 points to 55.8. “I am also very proud of the fact that we had only one technical foul in two years and not a single varsity player was academically ineligible this entire season,” Williams said, “We were also very involved in youth and

middle-school programs, and our local middle-schoolers played over 50 games more than they had in past years.” Taft (7-16 overall, 0-10 Oregon West) found no way to further improve on the stats it assembled this season in its season finale as the first-place Cougars (23-1, 9-2) doubled the score on the Tigers. “They showed us why they are the No. 1 ranked team in the state,” Williams said. Cascade, whose only loss came on Jan. 15, 48-40, at

Newport, shot over 70 percent from the field, 64 percent from the 3-point line and made all of its free throws. “They shot the lights out,” Williams said. Brent Martin led the way for Taft with 12 points, while fellow senior Skyler Lopez and junior Cecil Harvey added 11 points each in their final game for Taft. “I really enjoyed working with these kids,” Williams said. “They are great people. So were my assistant coaches and the parents. I wish them all the best.” “I appreciate Mark and the program he built,” Reed said. “The kids had a very successful competitive season this year. I know they didn’t win the number of league games they wanted to, but Mark did a great job as far as building enthusiasm, connecting with the kids, and the offseason program he had last summer was a model for the kids. So, I appreciate all the effort Mark put in.”

Tigers end season without elusive league win JIM FOSSUM The News Guard

Girls Basketball

The record will show little progress for Taft junior Seth Steere at last weekend’s state wrestling championships at Veterans Memorial Coliseum in Portland. Eliminated in two matches, just as he was a year ago, Steere bid a premature farewell in his bid to reach Saturday’s championship competition, but came away with a valuable tool to expand on for next season: Experience. For the second straight year, Steere was the only Taft wrestler to compete at the Oregon Student Activities Association finals, and, while the outcome was the same, he said Monday, Feb. 25, he had learned an immeasurable lesson from the compe-

tition. “It helped a lot because it wasn’t as big as it was for me last year,” said Steere, the Tigers’ starting quarterback the past two seasons who wrestled at 152 pounds. “I knew what I had to do this year as opposed to last year.” While it didn’t transfer to success on the mat, Steere extended his first opponent, senior Travis Cole of Estacada, to late in the third period before losing by fall. “It was 4-1 at the end of the first and he took me down pretty quick and I couldn’t really escape,” Steere said. “He was working me a little bit, and with about 30 seconds left in the third round, I had to do something and got myself out of position

a little bit and he pinned me.” “Having never seen Cole before, it was a little bit difficult to establish a plan of attack for the match,” Taft coach Luke Hall said. “We saw online that Cole had lost to a couple wrestlers that we were familiar with as throwers, so we hoped to go into the match with a mentality to tie up and hit a match-defining throw. Cole didn’t give Seth the chance.” Cole threw a left-handed single leg that caught Steere off guard in the first period, Hall said, and went to it a second time after he had earned an escape. Selecting to start the second period in the neutral position, he slightly altered his attack and was close to securing a takedown and closing the gap to one point before the wrestlers

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went out of bounds. On the reset, Steere executed a good shot but was unable to finish it to the mat. Cole rolled the shot over and worked a leg ride in at the same time, earning two points for a takedown and a subsequent three-point nearfall for a 9-1 lead. “That effectively put the match out of reach, and Cole caught Seth in a cradle with about a minute left in the third to put the match away,” Hall said. The second match was more one-sided, with Steere’s taller opponent, Baker senior Chaz Lowry, earning a second-period pin. “He picked me up in a bear hug and just put me on my back,” Steere said. “We again entered the match looking for a tie-up, and I know Seth was wanting to establish a strong whizzer tie to look for an underarm spin throw,” Hall said. “Lowry was about the worst guy we could have tried that on. The

whizzer played right into his strengths, as he underhooked our tie and bearhugged Seth to his back.” Steere said he plans to work in an offseason freestyle wrestling program in Newport to help his chances for better results in a third visit to state. Steere plans to work with fellow state competitor Dalen Hargett of Newport at 152 pounds. “I’m hoping some extra mat time with another state competitor will be exactly what Seth needs to feel more comfortable competing against elite-level competi-

tion in preparation for a state placing run in his senior season,” Hall said. Another positive this year, Hall said, was the reestablishment of the Lincoln City Mat Club after a couple years of dormancy. “The state tournament was again a ‘Who’s Who’ of kids who have grown up on the mat, and for Taft to have a competitive squad, we’re going to need to build a core of athletes who are coming into high school with some mat time under their belts,” Hall said.

Oregon West Girls Basketball Standings Team

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B1Catches

The News Guard | February 27, 2013 | B1

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

Putting the ‘French’ into French dip Mixed Grill

By Everett Cutter

“How do French dip sandwiches sound for lunch?” “Great! Thanks.” Next thing I hear is a series of loud “booms” pounding resolutely in the kitchen. Checking in to find out what the commotion might be, I find Wife Sally banging on frozen plastic bags of beef broth, stuck in our freezer door compartment, with a large rubber mallet she keeps in our kitchen for such emergencies. Two bags of broth sit side by side, morphed together like an Arctic Jabba the Hut. They are solidly twinned, and their fitted storage front panel is likewise immovable. Being the ever-helpful, and hungry, husband, I suggest blasting the recalcitrant mess with a hair dryer. We line the floor with old newspapers (yes!) and proceed to aim the machine on high setting. Fifteen minutes later, one of the bags broke open at the top, so while I manned the hair dryer, Sally womanned the ice pick and kettle. Our French dips, while late, were especially delicious.

Making quality Beef broth/stock

Gift shop connects local artists, crafters to community JEREMY C. RUARK The News Guard

L

ocal artists and crafters are using The Lincoln City Visitors and Convention Bureau’s gift shop as a way to enhance their connections to the community. The 520-square-foot gift shop in the Lincoln City Cultural Center at 540 Highway 101 is filled with photography, paintings, jewelry and textiles produced by the artists and crafters for sale to the public. Prices range from $3 to hundreds of dollars. “This connection gives the public a chance to see and purchase locally made arts and crafts and personally meet the artists and craft persons and sometimes see them at work,” said Beth Gerl, Lincoln City Visitors and Convention Bureau (LCVCB) information center manager. “The artists and crafters have an immediate outlet for their work.” The bureau offers a low-commission sales opportunity for those artists and crafters who volunteer to staff the gift shop. If they choose to sell their work here, but are not a resident, they still have an outlet for their work. “So it is a win-win situation,” said Gerl. The gift shop connection is available to artists and crafters who are members of the Lincoln City Cultural Center. The center leases the space for the gift shop and information center to the City of Lincoln City for use by the bureau. “It is a wonderful connection,” said Maryann Hatlelid, a Lincoln City crafts maker. “There is a lot of walkthrough traffic that comes to the cultural center, the gift shop and the information center, so the exposure is ideal, and just to be around other artists is also rewarding. We share ideas, techniques and education.” The connection even connects Mexican artist Francisco Cruz Hernandez to Lincoln City with his carved wood pieces known as Alebrijes, which also are on display and for sale at the gift shop. Lincoln City Cultural Center Director Niki Price said the gift shop is like a micro-business center for the artists and crafters. “We have fine artists and we have people that make great gifts to make extra money,” she said. “They both help the cultural center.” The LCVCB gift shop is located inside the former Delake School at 540 Highway 101. It is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday through Monday in the winter and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday through Monday in the summer.

Best bones for stock are beef rib eye or you may use another with marrow — roughly 1/2 pound for 1.2 quarts water. ½ yellow onion 1 each carrot, long celery stock

Above: This art piece, known as Alebrijes and on display at the Lincoln City Visitors and Convention Bureau, is one of many carved by Francisco Cruz Hernandez of Oaxaca, Mexico. The children of the community paint the artwork and the women do the detailed work.

For French dip sandwich Last night’s beef roast sliced very thin Hoagie or outdoor buns At medium heat, in large stock pan (2 or more qts.), brown beef bones on all sides, about 5 minutes per side, cover bones with water and lid. Simmer for 3 hours, checking occasionally and adding more water to keep covered. Add the onion, celery, carrot and cover with lid. Simmer another 30 to 45 minutes. With slotted spoon remove vegies, puree and return to stock. Adjust stock with salt, or my favorite — bottled Knorr Seasoning — and pureed vegetables. You may discard vegies, but the stock will be more full-bodied with the puree. Thinly slice your roast beef. Left over prime rib, rump or sirloin roast, work best. You may use deli sliced beef, but don’t expect restaurant results. Turn on broiler in oven. Grab a baking sheet. Brush oil or butter inside buns. (I prefer real butter or olive oil) and place buttered side up on baking sheet. Remove from oven when buns have been toasted. Pile your sliced meat (to your desire) on one side bun and cover with top. Cut sandwich in center diagonally. Put sandwich on plate large enough to hold both sandwich and cup of hot broth. This broth/stock may be placed in freezer receptacles after cooled, sealed tightly; freezer shelf life will last approximately 6 months. Use it as base for French onion soup, stews, gravies and sauces. Your end food products will be far richer in flavor.

Left: Local artist Maryann Hatlelid spends time at the Lincoln City Visitors and Convention Bureau’s gift shop piecing together stones and beads to make a bracelet. PHOTOS BY JEREMY

C. RUARK/THE NEWS

GUARD

Jambalaya cook-off winners show off awards Chef Jocelyn Kelly of Gumbo Goddess Catering in La Center, Wash., was voted winner of the People’s Choice Award as more than 2,300 jambalaya samples were tasted at the fifth annual Lincoln City Jambalaya CookOff on Saturday Jan. 26. Out of seven participating restaurants, three chefs took home awards in two categories, most notably Kelly, with her Ultimate Seafood Jambalaya. Participating restaurants were Black Market Gourmet of Coos Bay; Pelican Pub and Brewery in Pacific City; and Deli 101; J’s Fish & Chips; Surftides Mist Restaurant; and Vivian’s Restaurant, all in Lincoln City. Three judges picked winners

from the blind taste test. First place went to Jardin Kazaar of Black Market Gourmet, second to Greg Hill of Deli 101 and third to Jocelyn Kelly of Gumbo Goddess Catering. Judges were Michael Valoppi of Choice Point Hospitality Group in Sisters, along with his wife, Leslie, who filled in for longtime cook-off judge Rob Pounding; and guest judge Scott Salmons, a Louisiana native and Lincoln City resident. Salmons also presented the history and traditions of King Cake. Chef Sharon Wiest of the Culinary Center, along with Michelle Mausen from My Petite Sweet in Lincoln City, presented a cooking demonstration on

beignets — New Orleans’ favorite breakfast treat. King Cake was prepared by My Petite Sweet and is one of the many traditions for Mardi Gras. Each King Cake has a hidden trinket inside. And, in Mardi Gras tradition, whoever finds the trinket must provide the King Cake for the following year’s party. At the Jambalaya Cook-Off, three trinket finders won a glass art sand dollar and crab as keepsakes to remember the event. The Lincoln City Jambalaya Cook-off is held each year around Mardi Gras. For more information, contact the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau at 800-452-2151.

Small tip: if you are short of freezer space, first take time to freeze bags flat before you squeeze them into that handy door shelf! Bon Appetit.

Everett Cutter is a native Oregonian living in Gleneden Beach, who descends from a long line of writers and kazootuners. He and Wife Sally the chef are at eecutter@charter. net.

Winners, from left to right, Chef Jardin Kazaar, Jocelyn Kelly, Greg Hill.

COURTESY PHOTO

Jamie Stillway

Guitarist Jamie Stillway is set to perform at Cultural Center

The Lincoln City Cultural Center will present an evening of guitar riffs and instrumentalism at 7 p.m. Saturday, March 2, with guest performer Jamie Stillway performing for this First Saturday Concert series. After a brief stint in Denver as a rhythm guitarist in a gypsy jazz group, Stillway relocated to Portland. In 2002, she formed an acoustic guitar duo with resonator slide man, Ben Bonham, and the duo garnered numerous accolades. Stillway released her second album, “Winter Rings,” in July 2007. In addition to performing, she teaches guitar and offers private lessons. Tickets for the cultural center premier are $10 in advance and $12 at the door, and are on sale at the center box office. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. For details, go to lincolncity-culturalcenter.org, or call 541-994-9994.


B2A&E

B2

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

February 27, 2013

Wednesday, Feb. 27 Paws to Read Driftwood Library, Lincoln City 6 p.m. Oregon Coast therapy animals will sit and “listen” as readers share a favorite book. For more info, call 541-996-1258 or tnelson@driftwoodlib.org. Depoe Bay Harbor Commission regular meeting Depoe Bay City Hall 7 p.m.

Thursday, Feb. 28 Public Coffee with Mayor Dick Anderson Lighthouse Donuts, North End 8:30 a.m. Ocean Salmon Industry group meeting Embarcadero Resort Hotel & Marina, 1000 S.E. Bay Blvd., Newport (ballroomdownstairs) 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. If you plan to attend the meeting and will be staying for lunch ($11 per person), call Georgia York at 541-2658918 or 541-265-6651 or email georgia@oczma.org. Controlling Community Cats workshop The Eventuary, 560 Fleet Avenue, Lincoln City 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Presented by the Central Coast Humane Society. To RSVP, go to centralcoasths@ yahoo.com. Spaghetti Dinner & Art Auction Lincoln City SDA Church Fellowship Hall, 2335 N.E. 22nd Street, Lincoln City 6 to 8 p.m. Cost: $6 per plate. There will be a silent auction of art items that have been made by the students. This dinner is a fundraiser to help fund the junior and senior students’ trip to Washington, D.C. in May. For more info, call: 541-994-5181. Free Clothing Giveaway Seventh-day Adventist Church, 558 N. First Street, Newport 3 to 6 p.m. For those needing clothing or to donate clean items. Rose’s Dilemma—a comedy by Neil Simon Theatre West, 3536 S.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City 7:30 p.m. (doors open) 8:00 p.m. curtain goes up. Performances are every Thursday, Friday and Saturday until March 23. Tickets are $12 for adults; $10 for seniors (62 and up) and for students over 12. Call 541-994-5663 for ticket information.

Friday, March 1 Abstract Painting Class Artists’ Studio Association, 620 N.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City 1 to 4 p.m. Instructor: Arlon Gilliland. Cost: $15 for a single 3-hour class. For more info, call 541-9964442 or 541-265-2678.

8 p.m. Tickets: $40 to $55. For more info and tickets call 1-888 MAIN-ACT. Comedy on the Coast Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Lincoln City 8 p.m. Tickets: $15. For more info and tickets call 1-888-MAIN-ACT or go to chinookwindscasino.com.

The Beach Boys Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Lincoln City 8 p.m. Tickets: $40 to $55. For info and tickets call 1-888-MAIN-ACT or go to www.chinookwindscasino. com.

Saturday, March 2

Sunday, March 3

Tree Seedling Sale National Guard Armory, 541 S.W. Coast Highway (next to Pig n Pancake restaurant) 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Most seedlings will be $1. For more info, contact Jim Reeb at the OSU Lincoln County Extension Office at 541-5746534.

Pancake Breakfast Gleneden Beach Community Club, 110 Azalea Street 8 to 11 a.m. The menu will be sausage, ham, eggs, orange juice and all the pancakes one can eat, with coffee, tea or milk. Adults: $5; Children 4 through 10: $2.50; Under 4 years old free.

Small Plates & Wine with Willamette Valley Vineyards Culinary Center in Lincoln City 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost: $50, includes meal and wine. For more info, call Chef Sharon Wiest at 541-557-1125.

Fifth Annual Half-Marathon and 10K Wapiti Park on Drift Creek Road in Lincoln City 9 a.m. For more info, call Karl at 541-994-2131. Film Series—Rust and Bone Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 West Olive Street, Newport 7 p.m. Tickets are $7.50: Seniors $7. Also, Monday, March 4. Hosted by the Bijou Theatre.

Diamond Jubilee Celebration Matinee— ”West Side Story” Bijou Theatre, Lincoln City 11 a.m. Admission is $2. For more info, call 541-994-8255. Seven Brides for Seven Brothers Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 W. Olive Street 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Coastal Act Productions. Cost: $12 adults; $10 youth. For tickets, call 541-265-2787 or go to www.capnewport.com for information.

Monday, March 4 Film Series—Rust and Bone Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 West Olive Street, Newport 7 p.m. Tickets are $7.50: Seniors $7. Also, Monday, March 4. Hosted by the Bijou Theatre.

The Process of Human Transformation Driftwood Library in the Community Room, 801 S.W. Highway 101, Lincoln City 2:30 to 5 p.m. Rev. Ruth Miller, Ph.D. is the presenter. Donations appreciated; refreshments offered; books available at 20% discount. For more info, go to www. theportalcenter.org or call 541-351-8461.

Tuesday, March 5 Fishnets with Sarah Scamser Oregon Coast Learning Institute, Salishan Spa and Golf Resort, Gleneden Beach 10 a.m. $50 to join for winter/spring semester. Meets Tuesdays through April 2. For info, call 541265-8023 or go to www.ocli. us.

Italian Feast Trinity United Methodist Church, 383 N.E. Beech Street, Toledo 5 to 7 p.m. Sixth annual event benefitting youth groups and other services. Tickets: $10 adults; $5 for children 6 to 12; under 6 free. Call 541-336-2433 for more info.

Public Coffee with Mayor Dick Anderson Strung Out on Beads & Coffee, Oceanlake 10:30 a.m. Marine Renewable Energy in Oregon with Kaety Hildenbrand Oregon Coast Learning Institute, Salishan Spa and Golf Resort, Gleneden Beach 1 p.m. $50 to join for winter/ spring semester. Meets

Portland Guitarist Jamie Stillway Lincoln City Cultural Center,

This Week’s Tide Tables

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Third Seven (Billy Mickelson) Concert Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. For more info, call 541-994-9994. The Beach Boys Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Lincoln City

540 N.E. Highway 101 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door. For info, call 541-994-9994.

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High/Low Tide Time Height/Feet 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 High

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6.5 0.8 6.4 0.5 6.7 0.6 6.0 0.8 6.9 0.5 5.6 1.1 6.9 0.4 5.3 1.6 6.9 0.4 4.9 1.9 6.7 0.4 4.6 2.2 6.6 0.2 4.7

For more info, call Chef Sharon Wiest at 541-5571125.

VFW meeting for all veterans North Lincoln Eagles Lodge, 737 S.W. 32nd Street, Lincoln City 6 p.m. First Tuesday of the month. For more info, call 541-996-3679.

Dance Concert with the Lincoln Pops Orchestra Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. For more info and to reserve, call 541-994-9994.

Monday, March 11 Film Series—Amour Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 West Olive Street, Newport 7 p.m. Also on Monday, March 11. Tickets are $7.50: Seniors $7.

Tuesday, March 12

Blues Evolution Snug Harbor Bar and Grill, S.W. 50th and Highway 101, Lincoln City (Taft District) 9 p.m. No cover. For more info, call 541-996-4976.

Taft High Boosters Winter Choice Awards ceremony Taft High School in the Commons 6:30 p.m. For more info, call Kathy Joy at 541-921-5602.

Public Coffee with Mayor Dick Anderson Pacific Grind, Taft District 8:30 a.m. The Depoe Bay RFPD Board of Directors quarterly workshop Gleneden Beach Fire Station, 6445 Gleneden Beach Loop Road, Gleneden Beach 5 p.m. For more info, call 541-764-2202.

Sunday, March 10

Wednesday, March 6

Film Series—Amour Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 West Olive Street, Newport 7 p.m. Also on Monday, March 11. Tickets are $7.50: Seniors $7.

Roads End Sanitary District board meeting 1812 N.E. 64th Street, Lincoln City 10 a.m.

Saturday, March 16

Coffee Concert Lincoln City Cultural Center 3 p.m. Local musicians perform in a casual Sunday matinee concert. Desserts and coffee by Strung Out on Beads and Coffee. Cost: $10. For more info, call 541-994-9994.

Friday, March 8 Watercolor Techniques Class Artists’ Studio Association, 620 N.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City 1 to 4 p.m. Instructor: Bill Cary. Cost: $15 for a single 3-hour class. For more info, call 541-996-4442 or 541265-2678 or go to www. AsaArt.net.

Laughs for Lighthouses Newport Performing Arts Center, Newport 7 p.m. (Doors open at 6 p.m.) Fundraiser for Yaquina Lighthouses. Tickets cost $25 per person; $20 for members of Friends of Yaquina Lighthouses. For more info, call 541-574-3129.

Devils Lake Community Concert Series: Men of Worth Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. Tickets: $20 in advance; $25 day of show. Free for kids 12 and under (with purchase of adult ticket). For more info, call 541-994-9994.

Saturday, March 9 Boat Oregon class Port of Newport Marina & RV Park office building, 2301 S.E. Marine Science Center Drive, Newport 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Registration fee is $15 per person and includes all materials. To register, call Bev Divis, Public Education Officer, at 541-867-6788. Coffee, snacks and lunch will be provided. Pacific Rim Demo class Culinary Center in Lincoln City 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost: $50, includes wine and meal.

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Lighthouse Doughnuts

Lighthouse Square, 4157 N. Hwy 101, #137 L21079

Tuesdays through April 2. For info, call 541-265-8023 or go to www.ocli.us.

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

Address: ____________________________________________________________ City: _____________________________State:_____________ Zip: ____________ Please start my subscription. Enclosed is my payment of: ______________________

Please mail check or money order to:

Headlight Herald

1908 Second St., Tillamook, OR 97141

Z00043

Rejoice Rejoice Together Together Rejoice Rejoice Together Together

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St. AuguStine St. AuguStine LINCOLN LINCOLN CITY CITY LINCOLNCITY CITY Calvary Chapel Calvary Chapel Calvary Chapel Calvary Chapel SSTT. .AAUGUS ST. AUGUSTINE UGU CCONGREGATIONAL CLINCOLN ONGREGATIONAL ONGREGATIONAL ONGREGATIONAL FFAITH FCAITH BAPTIST CHURCH CHURCH OF FAITH BAPTIST AITHBBAPTIST APTIST CHURCH OF CHURCHOF OF AtholiC C hurCh AtholiC C hurCh C C C hurCh AtholiC hurCh CAtholiC C Lincoln City Lincoln City Lincoln City Lincoln City Get listed Get listed C ATHOLIC CC Get listed Get listed CATHOLIC C CHURCH ATHOLIC CHRIST CHRISTOF CHRIST CHRIST 1139 1139 101 101 1139 NW Hwy 1139 101NW NWHwy Hwy 101 NW Hwy HURCH CHURCH CCHURCH HURCH CCHURCH OF HURCH OFCCHURCH HURCHChrist OF CCentered, Christ Centered, Bible Christ Directed, Centered, Bible Directed, Bible Christ Directed, Centered, Bible Directed, 1139 NW Hw 1139 NW Hwy 101 NW Hw Lincoln City1139 Lincoln City Lincoln LincolnCity City 5750 5750 North Hwy 101 5750 North Hwy 101 5750North NorthHwy Hwy101 101 Community Community Caring here! here! CommunityCaring Caring here! here! 541-994-2216 Lincoln City Lincoln LincolnCC LLINCOLN LCommunity INCOLN Caring CITY 541-994-2216 CITY INCOLNCCITY ITY 541-994-2216 541-994-2216 Lincoln Lincoln City Lincoln City LincolnCity City L INCOLN Spread Spread the your Spread your message Spreadyour your the message message the message the

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You are invited to You Youareareinvited invitedtoto

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Fellowship Agape Fellowship AgapeFellowship Fellowship t Agape uguStine t Agape uguStine Rev. Dr.Dr. Robert Rev. Dr. Robert Rev. Robert Miles Harrison Miles Harrison Miles Harrison Apostolic / Teacher / / Apostolic / Teacher / Apostolic / Teacher Evangelist Evangelist Evangelist

(541) 994-9106 (541) (541)994-9106 994-9106 (541) 994-9106

NITED UHURCH NITED CHURCH UNITED CUU HURCH NITEDCCHURCH 9 9a.m. 9Services a.m. Services 9 a.m. Early Worship Services a.m.Early EarlyWorship WorshipServices OF OFEarlyCWorship OFCCHRIST HRIST HRISTOF CHRIST 10:30 10:30 a.m. Worship10:30 Service 10:30a.m. a.m.Worship WorshipService Servicea.m. Worship Service

of of Chinook Winds Golf (North Course) of Chinook Winds Golf Course) (North of Chinook Winds(North Golf (North Course) Chinook Winds Golf Course)

1089 SW 50th St PO Box 1116 Lincoln City, OR 97367

Rev. Dr. Robert Miles Harrison Apostolic / Teacher / Evangelist

541-994-3166 1089 SW StSt Phone: 1089 SW 50th St Phone: 541-994-3166 Phone: 541-994-3166 1089 SW50th 50th Mobile: 541-992-4073 PO Box 1116 PO Box 1116 Mobile: 541-992-4073 Mobile: 541-992-4073 PO Box 1116 541-994-2502 Lincoln City, OR Lincoln City, OR Fax: 541-994-2502 Fax: 541-994-2502 Lincoln City, OR Fax: Email: 97367 97367 Email: Email: 97367 revrmharrison@wcn. revrmharrison@wcn. revrmharrison@wcn. net net net L20122 L20122 L20122

Phone: 541-994-3166 Mobile: 541-992-4073 Fax: 541-994-2502 Email: revrmharrison@wcn. net

541-994-2216541-994-22 541-994-2

Reconciliation Reconciliation Saturdays Reconciliation Saturdays ReconciliationSaturdays Saturdays way way you want. way you want. wayyou youwant. want. Reconciliation SR Reconciliation Reconciliation Saturdays

p.m.–5:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.–5:004:30 4:30 p.m. p.m.–5:00 p.m.p.m.–5:00 p.m.—5:0 4:30 p.m. p.m.—5 thetheWord God, Teaching the Word4:30 of4:30 God, Teaching the Word ofTeaching God, Teaching Wordofof God, p.m.—5:00 Services Services Services Services Loving People, Following Loving Jesus People, Following Jesus Loving People, Following Loving Jesus People, Following Jesus Vigil Mass V Vigil Mass Saturdays Vigil Mass 5:30 Satu Vigil Mass Saturdays Vigil 5:30 Mass p.m. Saturdays 5:30 p.m.Saturd Vigil Mass Saturdays Vigil 5:30 Mass p.m. Saturdays 5:30 p.m. Call Greg Call News Greg at The News Call Greg at The Call News GregatatThe The News Sunday Monring Study Sunday Monring Bible Study 9:00 AM 9:00 AM Sunday Monring Bible Study Sunday Monring Bible Study 9:00Bible AM 9:00 AM p.m. p.m. p.m. Service Worship10:00 Service AM Worship Pastor Service Worship Service 10:00 AM 10:00 AM Guard and Sunday Masses Sunday Guard and Guard Guardand and Sunday Masses Sunday Masses Pastor Phil Magnan Pastor PhilMasses Magnan10:00 AM PhilWorship Magnan Pastor Phil Magnan 1760 NW 1760 Street, NW 25th Street, 1760 NW 25th 1760 Street, NW25th 25th Street, Sunday Ma Sunday Masses Sunday M (Activities (Activities for (Activities for (Activitiesforfor Evening Worship Service Sunday Evening Worship Service a.m. 6:00 PM 6:00 PM Sunday Evening Worship Sunday Service Evening Worship Service 8:30 a.m. &&11:00 8:30 a.m. a.m. 6:00 PM 6:00 PM& 11:00 8:30 a.m. &Sunday 11:00 8:30 a.m. a.m. 11:00 a.m. advertise your advertise services. your services. advertise your advertise services. your services. Lincoln Lincoln City 8:30 a.m. & 11: CityServices) LincolnCity City 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 8:30 a.m. & 11 Sundays 10:30 am Sundays 10:30 am Sundays 10:30 am Sundays 10:30 am Children Children during both Children during both Children Services)during duringboth bothServices) Services)Lincoln 7:00 (Spanish 7:00 p.m. (Spanish Wednesday Evening Bible Study Wednesday Evening Bible Study Mass) 7:00 p.m. (Spanish 7:00p.m. Mass) p.m. (Spanish Mass) 6:00 PM 6:00 PM Wednesday Evening Bible Wednesday Study Evening Bible StudyMass) 6:00 PM 6:00 PM Sunday Bible Sunday Bible Study 9:30 AM Sunday Bible Study Sunday 9:30 AM BibleStudy Study9:30 9:30AM AM call Please call for 7:00 anPlease update Please on callfor forananu Other 994-2378 ministries: (541) Other ministries: Other Otherministries: ministries: (541) Thursdays 7:00 pm Thursdays pm Thursdays 7:00 pm Thursdays 7:00 pm 994-2378 (541)Men's 994-2378 (541)994-2378 Wednesday Men's Wednesday 6 6PM Men's support 6 PM Wednesday support Wednesday 6 PM Men'ssupport support PM Please call for update Please ontimes call for update on Free Hot Meals Thursday Free Hot Meals Please forThursday an update Please on call foranan update on 12:00-3:00 PM 12:00-3:00 PMfor Thursday Freecall Hot Meals Thursday Free Hot Meals 12:00-3:00 PM 12:00-3:00 PM Mass times Mass foranHoly Mass Days, times forHo H

Sunday ServicesSunday SundayServices Services Sunday Services

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Call 541-994-2178 Callor 541-994-2178 or1800 email Call 541-994-2178 Call 541-994-2178 or10email oremail email Christian Preschool Christian Preschool and Kindergarten, Christian Preschool and Christian Kindergarten, Preschooland andKindergarten, Kindergarten, Tuesday Tuesday Study 1010 Ladies AM Study AM SE Hwy 101 1800 SE Hwy 101 Tuesday Ladies Bible Tuesday Study Ladies 10Ladies AM Bible Bible Study AM Bible 1800 SEfor Hwy 101 1800 SE Hwy 101 Mass times for Holy Mass Days, times for Holy Days, Mass times Holy Mass Days, times for Holy Days, Easter and Christma Easter and Christmas Easter Masses. andPM Christm Evening Worship Friday Evening Worship Practice 5:00 PM 5:00 Friday Evening WorshipFriday Practice Friday Evening Worship Practice 5:00 PM Practice 5:00 PM Sunday worship 11:00 Sunday AM and worship 11:00 AM and Sunday 11Sunday Worship: 11 Small Small Group Bible Studies, Sunday worship 11:00 Sunday AMa.m. and worship 11:00 AM and Sunday Worship: 11 Sunday a.m.Worship: Worship: 11a.m. a.m. Small Group Bible Studies, SmallGroup GroupBible BibleStudies, Studies, Greg@The Greg@The Greg@The Greg@The Lincoln City, OR 97367 Lincoln City, OR 97367 Easter and Christmas Easter Masses. and Christmas Masses. Lincoln City, OR 97367 Lincoln City, OR 97367 Easter and Christmas Easter Masses. and Christmas Masses. Catechism Clas Catechism Classes Catechism for Cla 6:00 PM 6:00 PM th – th th – th 6:00 PM 6:00 PM th – th th – th Youth Youth Group 7 12 s class 12 Activities 12 sActivities Youth Group Activities Youth for 7Group Group Activitiesfor for7(Children’ 7 12 (Children’ (Children’s class and nursery) class and for nursery) (Children’ s classand andnursery) nursery) 541-405-0690 541-405-0690 541-405-0690 541-405-0690 NewsGuard.com NewsGuard.com today!! today!! Children NewsGuard.com NewsGuard.com today!! today!! Children and Classes Young Children Adults andYoun YoC Catechism Classes Catechism for forand www.agapefellowship-lincolncity.org www.agapefellowship-lincolncity.org Catechism Classes Catechism for Classes for www.agapefellowship-lincolncity.org www.agapefellowship-lincolncity.org grade, grade, grade, grade, Welcome 561 561City SWOr 29th, Inclusive Welcome Inclusive InclusiveWelcome Welcome 561 SWInclusive 29th, Lincoln 561SW City SW29th, 29th, Or Lincoln Lincoln City Or Lincoln City Or Children and Young Children Adults and Young Adults Sept -May Wednes S Childrenthe andweary, Young Children Adults and Young Adults Sept -May Wednesdays Sept -May 5:30 Wedne Touching the weary, Touching setting the weary, setting the Touching Touching setting the the weary, setting the Men’s &&Women’s Men’s and &many Women’s Groups and many Men’s & Women’s Groups Men’s and many Women’sGroups Groups andmany CalvaryLincolnCity@gmail.com CalvaryLincolnCity@gmail.com CalvaryLincolnCity@gmail.com CalvaryLincolnCity@gmail.com 97367 97367 • 541-996-3320 97367 • 541-996-3320 97367• 541-996-3320 • 541-996-3320 Sept–May Sept–May Sept–May Sept–May www.lincolncityucccongregational.org www.lincolncityucccongregational.org captives free! captives leaders free! to p.m. leaders top.m. p.m. www.lincolncityucccongregational.org www.lincolncityucccongregational.org captives free! Raising captives leaders free! toRaising Raising leaders to Raising fellowship fellowship opportunities. www.lincolncitychurchofchrist.org www.lincolncitychurchofchrist.org fellowship opportunities. fellowshipopportunities. opportunities. www.lincolncitychurchofchrist.org www.lincolncitychurchofchrist.org www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity www.facebook.com/CCLincolnCity reach their potential! reach their highest potential! reach their highest reach potential! theirhighest highest potential! Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays 5:30 Wednesdays p.m. 5:30 p.m. L20124 L2 L20124 L20124

--Want to be be in listed News in the Guard News Church GuardDirectory? Church Directory? Call us Call 541.994.2178 us at 541.994. -Want to Want be listed to-Want be inlisted listed thetoNews inthe the Guard News Church Guard Directory? Church Directory? Call us at Call 541.994.2178 usat at 541.994.2178


Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at www.TheNewsGuard.com

Browse Online!

100-400 Services, Etc.

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

302

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

502

Help Wanted Busy season is here! Accepting applications for all positions: P/T Night Audit. Part/Full time Front Desk. F/T Housekeeping. F/T Breakfast Supervisor. F/T Housekeeping Supervisor. Starting @ $9hr DOE. Apply in person @ Liberty Inn 4990 NE Logan Rd, LC No phone calls please!

Executive Director, Seaside Chamber of Commerce. Full time, salary, w/benefits. View at www.seasidechamber.c om. Send application, cover letter, and resume to seasideccjobs@gmail.c om. Submission deadline March 1.

1970 Dodge Charger R/T 440 Magnum, A/T, Black on Black, factory A/C, asking $8500. grymes8@juno. com. 541-937-5814

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

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

Misc Wanted

Surf view Nelscott 1BD, utils incld $625mo on site laundry. No pet/ smkg. 3210 SW Anchor 503-932-1238

Positions Available Must be available for weekend and evening shifts. Experience preferred but not necessary. Apply at Front Desk Come Join Our Team 171 SW Hwy 101 Lincoln City

Coordinator P/T: Locate and screen host families, provide support and activities for exchange students. Make friends worldwide! www.aspectfoundation. org Drivers - $0.01 increase per mile after 6 and 12 months. $.03/mile quarterly bonus. Daily or Weekly pay. CDL-A, 3 months current exp. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com Drivers - GORDON TRUCKING-CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR Positions Now Open! $1000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 days/week! 866-4358590 Drivers: We value our drivers as our most IMPORTLANT ASSET!! YOU make us successful!! Top Pay/Benefits Package! CDL-A Required. Join our team NOW! 1-888414-4467 www.GOHANEY.com

If you were asked if you were asked if you were homeless or otherwise treated rudely by someone in charge at the Senior Center, please contact me: Sandra Yardley at 541-557-1606, gmayardley@yahoo.com or PO Box 313 Lincoln City, OR 97367 L21217

Now accepting applications for Houskeepers. No exp. necessary. Apply @ Ester Lee Motel 3803 SW Hwy 101, LC. Office Assistant: We are seeking highly motivated person with outstanding customer service skills and team office environment talent. Please email resume to: employment @meredithhospitality. com P/T & F/T Front Desk Clerk & housekeepers apply in person @ Cozy Cove Resort Inn, 515 NW Inlet Ave, LC

FRONT DESK

2006 baby blue Mustang V6, low mi. $14,000.541-994-9859

624

Auto Parts

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

Astoria Oregon’s 21st Annual Swap Meet. Spaces AvailableParts and Cars.

Clatsop County Fairgrounds. Saturday, March 9th 8:00–3:00 Please contact Rod at (971)219-5517 or Fred at (800)220-0792 days or (503)325-8437 evenings.

Apply in person at 2645 NW Inlet Ave. Lincoln City

714

Appliances

Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS

14 yr old wants your old riding mower for a project. Call William L.C. 541-557-2002 Lincoln County Pickers buying interesting collections/junk.Real gold or “rusty gold.�Call541-994-2264 or email lsantiques98@ gmail.net

Attention: Classic Car Enthusiasts

AGENT

790

802

Apts Furnished 1BD frplc, city center water & yard care furn. $575mo + $575dep No pets/no smoking. 541-418-2687. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.� We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

541-994-3155

1899 Springfield 30-40 Krag Calvery Rifle in good cond $1500 OBO. 1894 Remington 12 Double Barrel Shotgun in excellent cond $1250 OBO. 541-992-0293

3BD, 1.5BA, Lakefrt, near hospital, quiet st. $1250mo. No smk/sm pet ok. 503-810-4022

Must enjoy serving people and able to pay attention to details. Join US! No phone calls please. 120 NW Inlet Court

L21209

s  0# /2)%.4!, 7!,, 5.)4 s  0# /2)%.4!, #/&&%%  %.$ s15%%. 7!,, "%$3%4 s/!+  ,%!$%$ ',!33 #,!7&//4 '5. #!").%4 s",!#+  7!,.54 3/&! 4!",% s 0# ",!#+ #/&&%%  %.$3 s,!-03  -)22/23 s!24  02).43 s$%,, #/-054%2

ALL ITEMS FAR TO NUMEROUS TO LIST

located: 6334 S. Hwy 101 L.C. STREETCAR VILLAGE, PH# 996-3327 AUCTIONEER: COL BOB DUBY TERMS: CASH-VISA-MC L21215

3BD, 2BA, south LC, dbl gar,1 level $1100mo no smk/pet negotiable. cell 541-992-4920 On Panther Crk front -age 2BD M/H, w/d $525mo. 541-994-7606 or 541-921-8350 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.

AA AUCTION

Rickreall Gun Show Sat. 3/9, 8am-5pm & Sun. 3/10, 9am-4pm @ Polk County Fair Grounds 503-623-3048

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

812

Depoe Bay ocean view, 2BD, 1BA, prvt deck w/back yard. Very clean, must see $850 mo, 1st, last + $850dep Colleen 503-320-7505

1Bd $600, 1Bd w w/d $650, 2BD $775, balcony, patio with storage unit, free covered assigned parking, kitchen appl incl + microwave, w/d w/d hook up available for rent. 1930 SE Lee Ave 541-557-2200 pictures&apply online

AA AUCTION

541-996-3327 RETAIL DAILY

THE NORTH OREGON COAST’S LARGEST USED FURNITURE DEALER STREETCAR VILLAGE 6334 S HWY 101 #5 L10010

832

Commercial rentalPrime location, Move-in ready 1543 NW 19th,LC. Center unit $950mo, large showroom area w/high ceilings, 2 lg offices & large bath. Call Colleen 503-320-7505

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

Retail & office spaces avail.Rate/Terms neg Call Real Estate 100 541-994-9122 www.re100lc.com

NEED TO MOVE? RENTALS AVAILABLE LINCOLN CITY 2 bed/2 bath Garage/Yard $950.00 1 bed/1 bath Ocean View Unit $650.00 2 bed/2 bath $1000.00 2 bed/2 bath $1000.00 OTIS 5th Wheel with barn $750.00 (Barn only $275.00) (5th Wheel only $475.00)

STORAGE UNITS

LINCOLN BEACH/GLENEDEN BEACH 3 bed/2 bath Garage/Yard $1100.00 3 bed/1bath $85.00

Starting at only $69.95 has loading dock in front! L20793

Call Sam at 541.994.9915

MOVE IN SPECIAL, Lincoln Woods Apts.

 .7 (79  s , ).#/,. # )49

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

Spacious 1&2 Bedroom 2 Full Baths Patios/Decks Washer/Dryer included Nice Neighborhood. Close to shopping, near beach. High speed Internet available

Community Living at its Best

Starting at $590 Easy move-in fees.

Oceanlake Estates Office Hours: 12 - 6pm

541-994-3800

www.ocean-lake-apartments.com ~ sorry no pets ~ Corner of NW 22nd & Mast Place 2175-D NW Mast Pl. • Lincoln City

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

541-994-2444

2306 NE 34th Street, Lincoln City www.tabinc.us

L20014

Apply in person at the Inn at Cape Kiwanda or call Stephanie for an application. (503)9657779 ext 307 ssw@nestuccaridge.com www.yourlittlebeachtown/jobs H35422

Responsible for the day-to-day administration and implementation of those policies, procedures and programs that will assure a well managed well maintained property. The Assistant Property Manager will be assigned to specified action areas at the discretion of the Property Manager and/or Sr. Property Manager. Send resume (devin.smith2@aol.com)

CASH

1BD, share kitchen. LC. $350mo inclds utilities. No dep (541)994-0310.

L20801

Kiwanda Hospitality is looking for hardworking dependable housekeepers to clean hotel rooms and beach houses. This is part-time work, flexible hours with more hours available during busy season. Must be able to work solo or as a team and follow instructions. Duties include: making beds, cleaning bathrooms, dusting, sweeping, vacuuming, windows, etc.

ASSISTANT PROPERTY MANAGER

G02238

Housekeepers Wanted

WE PAY

Commercial Space

823

Center of town, close to everything 2BD,2BA, 2020 NE Hwy 101, LC, owner pays g/w/g $685 mo + sec dep. No smk/ no pets. 541-921-7960

ESTATES WE BUY

Roomates

RV Space

Apts Unfurnished

804

s 3 &%.4/. ',!33 s!.4)15% ',!337!2% s/2.!4% #!26%$ %.429 4!",% s!.4)15% #(!)23 s",/.$% "%$ 3%4 s!2%! 25'3 s#52)/ #!").%43 s"//+ #!3%3 s,!7.  '!2$%. 4//,3 s&)3().' 0/,%3

3BD, 2BA, appls, tool shed, gar, fenced yd. (on NW 18th St,LC). Nice. $950mo + dep. Tom 541-996-2956

$490mo free w/s/g. 1BD cozy older duplex apt. New carpet, paint, range etc. Close to Roby’s & ProBuild. Sec dep $490. Cat ok/No dogs. 541-933-8155

OFFICE ASSISTANT Seeking highly motivated office assistant with the following qualifications: t4FMG.PUJWBUFE t4USPOH $VTUPNFS 4FSWJDF &YQFSJFODF t&YDFMMFOU $PNNVOJDBUJPO BOE 1SPCMFN 4PMWJOH 4LJMMT t4USPOH 8SJUJOH 4LJMMT t8PSL JO B 5FBN &OWJSPONFOU t5SVTUXPSUIZ %FQFOEBCMF BOE 1VODUVBM t)JHI 4DIPPM (SBEVBUF PS &RVJWBMFOU Please email resume or request application at employment@meredithhospitality.com or contact Kari at 541-994-8610 with questions and/or to pick up an application.

ANTIQUE AUCTION SAT MARCH 2 6:00 PM

SOME ITEMS FOR SALE PRIOR TO AUCTION

Clean & comfortable 1BD,1BA $695mo, w/d, gas. No smk/pets nego. Central LC. Lease. 541-921-8079

F/T FRONT DESK POSITION OPEN SHEARWATER INN (formerly the O’Dysius)

ESTATE

3BD, 1BA garage, lg yard, 2121 NE 28th, LC No smkg/pets. $800mo + deps. 503-655-4311

810

Sea Rest Motel (541) 418-0636 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.

Sporting Goods

1BD Oceanview in N. Depoe Bay. Appl & water. $700mo+sec+clng. 541-921-5692

GARAGE SALES

Duplexes

Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration

718

808

Houses Unfurnished

Equal Housing Opportunity.

L22388

New Years resolution to lose some weight? How’s that going? Join us in Healthy Weighs for the support you need. We are losers who are WINNERS! Every Monday 5:15-6:15pm, conference room in the Lincoln City Cultural Ctr $20 a month. First meeting is free. Call 541-994-6902 for more information.

Apts Unfurnished

H35306

301

Health & Nutrition

Front desk

L21155

Sunshine Home Adult Foster Care has one opening for female private pay resident. Call 541-764-2855

Full & Part Time

804

Fuel & Firewood

CCB#185590

150

Misc Services

732

Domestic Autos

L22133

Haul/dump/recycle. Free estimates. Senior discount.541-574-6363

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

618

502

Help Wanted

L21216

502

Help Wanted

L19630

110

Hauling

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


999

Public Notices

NG13-019 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS. Notice is hereby given pursuant to ORS 113.155 that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the ESTATE OF DAYTON EDGAR MAYS, DECEASED, Lincoln County Circuit Court Case Number 130465 All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the

999

Public Notices

same, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the personal representative at PO Box 411, Lincoln City OR 97367 or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative or the attorney for the personal representative. Date

999

999

Public Notices

Public Notices

FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of: JANE ELLEN KLEINMAN, Deceased. Case No. 130315 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ROBERT M. KLEINMAN and JAMES A. KLEINMAN have been appointed co-personal representatives. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present

first published: February 27, 2013. Connie L. Olson and Kelly E. Mays, CoPersonal Representatives of the Estate of Dayton Edgar Mays. Gari Lynn Lovejoy, Attorney at Law, Attorney for Personal Representative, PO Box 411, Lincoln City OR 97367.

NG13-020 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON

GESIK REAL REALTY, LTY TY, INC.

Se Hom e Your Cha e on TV nne l 18

1815 NW H Highway ighway 101 L Lincoln incoln C City ityy   t     

(DFK RIĂ€FH LV LQGHSHQGHQWO\ R RZQHG ZQHG DQG RSHUDWHG RSHUDWHG

w www.coldwellbankerlincolncity.com ww.cold dwellbankerlincolncity.co om

A SPECIAL THANK YYOU OU TO OUR LO LOCAL OCAL CLIENTS FOR CHOOSING US S FOR THEIR REAL EST ESTATE TATE NEEDS

999

Public Notices

them, with vouchers attached, to the copersonal representatives, ROBERT M. KLEINMAN and JAMES A. KLEINMAN, at the address below, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the co-personal representatives, or the attorneys for the copersonal representatives. ADDRESS FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: ROBERT M. KLEINMAN and JAMES A. KLEINMAN

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Public Notices

c/o Attorney David V. Cramer, OSB #992479 Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th St., Suite 201 Lincoln City, OR 97367 DATED and first published: February 27, 2013. /s/ David V. Cramer DAVID V. CRAMER, OSB #992479 Attorney for CoPersonal Representatives

NG13-017 Public Auction Lincoln City Storage 3796 SE Highway 101 & Lighthouse 101 Storage 4717 SW Highway 101 Lincoln City Or. 97367 March 8th 2013, 1:00 PM 541-996-3555 135 Katrina McReynolds L-B24 Daniel Jackman

NO NOW W IS IS THE THE TTIME IME TO TO B BUY UY OCEANFRONT COTTAGE COTTAGE $349,000 OCEANFRONT This 560 SF SF beach beach cottage cottage is is the the perfect perfect This place to to relax. relax. It It has has beautiful beautifful Pine, Pine, place tongue & groove groove vaulted vaaulted ceilings ceilings and and tongue has a big big oceanfront oceanffront deck. deck. Substantial Substantial has updates inside inside & out. out. updates MLS#: 13-421 J-89

C COAST OAST HORSE HORSE P PROPERTY ROPER RTY $369,000 O cean vviews iiews ffrom rom tthis his 1594 SSF Fh ome Ocean home o n 1.35 acr es. Th ere’s a h eated ttack ack on acres. There’s heated rroom oom w/a ½ b ath, in door wa sh rac k, bath, indoor wash rack, co vered aarena, rena, 4 b ay ga rage/shop b ldg, covered bay garage/shop bldg, 5 sstalls talls w/r ubber mats mats t &m uch m ore. w/rubber much more. MLS#: 13-422 J-88

L AKEFRONT H OME $379,000 LAKEFRONT HOME L akeffront, 3 B R, 2 B A, 2000 SSF Fh ome Lakefront, BR, BA, home h as a gaze bo, de ck & do ck, jjust ust b locks has gazebo, deck dock, blocks ffrom rom tthe he h ospital. Th reat rroom, oom, hospital. Thee ggreat k itchen, m aster b edroom & de ck acces kitchen, master bedroom deck accesss iiss o n tthe he lo wer le vel. on lower level. MLS#: 12-1781 P -189 P-189

La ake View Vieew Lake d/2.5ba resort resort 3bd/2.5ba townhome, w townhome, pick you ur flooring, your unter tops & trim counter ckage. Close to package. beaach, casino & beach, opping. shopping. LS#13-186 MLS#13-186 $289,900 $289,900

B UILDER R’S HOME HOME $375,000 BUILDER’S Thi F, 4 BR, BR, 3.5 B A home home h as Thiss 3,000+ SSF, BA has ggranite ranite co unters, ra nge w ith a wa rming counters, range with warming dra wer, en dless h ot wa ater, H ickory drawer, endless hot water, Hickory flo ors, ga eplace, 2 ffurnaces u urnaces (e lec & floors, gass fir fireplace, (elec ga s) & aan n ext ra ga rage. gas) extra garage. MLS#: 10-343 Z-5

SANDPIPER VILLAGE VILLAGE $389,000 SANDPIPER Unblockable ocean ocean views views from from this this fully fully Unblockable furnished, 3 BR, BR, 2 BA, BA, 2096 SF SF beach beach furnished, home with with vaulted vaaulted ceilings ceilings & oversized oversized home windows. Recent, Recent, extensive, extensive, interior interior and and windows. exterior remodel. remodel. exterior R-234 MLS#: 13-412 R-234

!

Custom Built 3bd/2.5ba beautiful coastal gem, lar ge large windo ws, v aulted windows, vaulted ceilings, master on main floor floor,, bonus room o ver g arage & over garage much more. MLS#13-322 $325,000

O CEANFRONT C OTTAGE $468,000 OCEANFRONT COTTAGE R emodeled, 2 B R, 1129 SSF F co ttage Remodeled, BR, cottage in C oronado SShores. hores. C ommunity Coronado Community aamenities: menities: C lubhouse, 2 sseasonal easonal Clubhouse, p ools, o ceanffront ccabana, abana, b each sstairs tairs pools, oceanfront beach & lo ts o activities. B ank o wned. lots off activities. Bank owned. MLS#: 13-207 F -371 F-371

Co oronado Shor es Coronado Shores H ome Home 3b bd/2ba home with 3bd/2ba fir replaces, g arden fireplaces, garden wi indows, fenced windows, ya ard d, lar ge cor ner yard, large corner lot t, close to beach, lot, po ool & clubhouse. pool M MLS#12-2205 $2 219,900 $219,900

CONGRATULATIONS to Mary O’Connor, Tammy Ehrenfelt & John Iwamura for their OUTSTANDING performance for the month of January!! L2111?

33891 891 NNWW HHwy wy 1101 01 LLincoln incoln CCity itiy

HUD SUBSIDIZED PUBLIC HOUSING TOWNHOUSES OUSING DUPLEXES & TOWNHOUS USES Newport/Toledo/Depoe Newport/Toledo/Depoe Bay Bay llocations: ocations o : Rent Rent amount amount is is based based on iincome ncome 1, 1,2,3,4 2,3,4 bedr bedroom oom units-some units -some ffully ully accessible. Families Families are are iincome ncome el igible iiff annual gross gross income income iis s at or bel elow: accessible. eligible below: GROS S FAMILY FAMILY INCOME INCOME LIMITS L IM IT S GROSS 2

3

$35, $35,850 850

$40 $40,350 0,350

4 $44, $44,800 800

5

6

$48, $48,400 400

$52, $52,000 000

7

8

$55, $55,600 600

$59, $59,150 150

**** Single Single per person: son: Waiting Waiting llist ist is is closed closed tto o per persons sons who who ar are en not ot elderly elderly or disabled. disabled.

HUD SUBSIDIZED SECTION 8 VOUCHER PROGRAM Housing Housing authority authority as assists sists with with rrent ent payment payment to to a pr private ivate llandlord. andlord. Families Families s are are income income el eligible igible iiff annual gr gross oss income income is is at or below: below: GROSS GROS S FAMILY FAMILY INCOME INCOME LIMITS L IM IT S 1 1** **

2

$ $19,600 19,600

3

$22, $22,400 400

4

$25,200 $2 25,200

5

$28, $28,000 000

6

$30, $30,250 250

7

$32, $32,500 500

8

$34, $34,750 750

$37, $37,000 000

** **Single Single per person: son: Waiting Waiting llist ist is is closed closed tto o per persons sons who who ar are en not ot elderly elderly or di disabled. sabled.

VANDEHAVEN BY THE BAY APARTMENTS Vandehaven Vandehaven by the the B Bay ay Apartments Apartments have have ((4) 4) studio studio and ffourteen ourteen ((14) 14) one bedr bedroom oom apar apartments. tments. One One bedr bedroom oom apartments are are wheelchair wheelchair ac cessibl b e. You You m ust be minimum minimum age 58 OR OR disabled disabled and income income el igible tto o qual if y apartments accessible. must eligible qualify to live live iin nV andehaven by the the B ay. The The m inimum monthly monthly iincome ncome rrequired equired e iis s one and a hal times the the rrent. ent. to Vandehaven Bay. minimum halff times Income limits limits below below apply apply tto o tthe he number num mber off occupants occupants in in tthe he uni t. IIncome ncome rrequirements equirements studio studio $563+ mo nth 1 Income unit. month bdrm $623+ month. month. R ents will will range range ge ffrom rom $395.00 $395.00 tto o $410 -430.00 bdrm Rents $410-430.00 Family Family Size Size Maximum Maximum Gross Gros o s Annual Annual Income Income

1 $23, $23,400 400 00

2 $26, $26,750 750

RURAL DEVELOPMENT OPMENT PROPERTIES – SUBSIDIZED DIZED RENTS R Rent ent amount amount is is based based on iincome ncome US USDA DA RURAL DEVELOPMENT/ DEVELOPMENT/ IN INCOME COME ELIGIBILITY: ELIGIBILITY: An applicant eligible published guidelines. adjusted A n appl icant family family must must be income income el e igible under USDA/RD USDA/RD publ ished gui idelines. The The adj usted iincome ncome ffor or applicant number an appl icant family family iis s according according tto o tthe he num ber off persons persons in in tthe he ffamily amily as follows. follows.

Family F amily Size Size V Very ery y Low L Income Income Low Income Income

1 $19,500 $19,500

ANNUAL ADJUSTED ADJUSTED INCOME INCOME 2 3 4 5 $22,300 $22,300 $25,100 $25,100 $27,850 $27,850 $30,100 $30, 0 100

6 $32,350 $32,350

7 $34,550 $34,550

8 $36,800 $36,800

$31,200 $31,200 0 $35,650 $35,650 $40,100 $40,100 $44,550 $44,550 $48,100 $48,100 $51,700 $51,700 $55,250 $55,250 (Priority (Priority is is given given to to Very Verry Low Income Income applicants applicants before before Low Income Inc n ome Applicants) Applicants)

$58,800 $58,800

MARINER HEIGHTS APARTMENTS NTS M Mariner ariner Heights Heights Apartment Apartment is is located located at 230 230 NW NW 1st Street Street Newport, Newport, OR OR and d iis s a 16 unit unit complex complex located located on tthe he s Street Street in in N Newport. ewport. All All apartments apartments are are one bedr bedroom oom units. units. Y You ou m must ust be corners corners of NW NW Nye Nye Street Street and NW NW 1st minimum age 62 and/or and/or disabled disabled and iincome ncome el igible tto o qual ify to to llive ive in in Mariner Mariner n Heights. Heights. N o appl ication ffees ees are are minimum eligible qualify No application charged. Rent Rent is is based based on income. income. charged.

AGATE HEIGHTS APARTMENTS TS A Agate gate Heights Heights Apartments Apartments is is located located at 150 NE NE 60th Street Street Newport Newport OR OR and d iis s a 44 unit unit complex complex llocated ocated nor north th Street (north (north of of the the movie movie ttheatre). heatre). There There ar are e 1, 2 a and nd 3 bedr bedroom oom apartments. apartments. C Certain ertain of Newport Newport on NE NE 60th Street income restrictions restrictions apply. apply. Your Your annual al income income m ust not exceed exceed tthe he adj usted annual income income ttable able ffor or y our ffamily amily income must adjusted your size as published publ blished h d by b Rural Rurall Development Devellopmentt annually. annuallly. No No appl licattion ffees ees are are c h ged. har d Rent Rentt iis s bas b ed d on iincome. ncome. size application charged. based

LOW INCOME TAX CREDIT PROPERTIES TIES FISTERRA GARDENS APARTMENTS MENTS F Fisterra isterra Gardens Gardens is is a newly newly c constructed onstructed 25 uni unitt tax tax c credit redit housing housing rrental ental property proper perty llocated ocated iin n tthe he C City ity of Y Yachats. achats. Your eligible qualified Gardens. minimum Your family family must must be income income el igible tto o be qual ified tto o llive ive at Fisterra Fisterra G ardens ens. The The m inimum monthly monthly iincome ncome halff times monthly must rrequired equired is is one and a hal times the the m onthly rrent. ent. Your Your annual income income m ust not exceed exceed tthe he llimit imit below below ffor or your application charged ffamily amily size. size. No No appl ication ffees ees are are c harged F amily Size Size Family M Maximum aximum Gross Gross Annual Annual M Monthly onthly rents: rents:

1

2

$23,400 $23,400

$26,760 $26,760

1 Bedroom Bedroom unit unit $389 Bedroom unit unit $520 2 Bedroom

3 $30,120 $30,120

4 $33,420 $33,420

5

6

$36,120 $36,120

$38,820 $38,820

$389 Security Security Deposit Deposit Required Required Security Deposit Deposit Required Required $520 Security

SALMON RUN APARTMENTS 2 & 3 Bedroom Bedroom apartments apartments in north north N Newport. ewport. Families Families are are iincome ncome el eligible igibl b e iiff annual gr gross oss income income iis s at or below: halff times monthly bel ow: The The minimum minimum monthly monthly iincome ncom me rrequired equired iis s one and a hal times the th e m onthly rrent. ent. Minimum Minimum income income bdrm rrequirements equirements 2 bdrm bdrm $758+ per month mont nth 3 bdr m $900+ per month. month. 1

M Maximum aximum Gross Gross Annual Annual Income Income M Monthly onthly rents: rents:

$23,940 $23,940

2 Bedroom Bedroom Units Units range range - $445-505 $445-505 Bedroom Units Units range range - $515-600 $515-600 3 Bedroom

2 $27,360 $27,360

3 $30,780 $30,780

4 $34,140 $34,140

5 $36,900 $36,900

$445 Security Security Deposit Deposit Required Required Security Deposit Deposit Required Required $515 Security

6 $39,660 $39,660 LL21105 21105

F amily Size Size Family

Call us for expert help!

L211113

IINDEPENDENTLY NDEPENDENTLY OOWNED WNED AAND ND OOPERATED PER ATED

The The Housing Housing Authority Authority off Lincoln Lincoln C County ounty iis s located located at 1039 N NW W Nye, Nye, (between (between N NW W 10th & NW NW 11th) Newport, Newport, Oregon. 541/265-5326 541/265-5326 Ext. Ext. 300. Regular Regular business business hours hours are are 8:30 8:30 am to to noon n 1:00 pm to to 4: 00 pm. pm. F ind Oregon. and 1:00 4:00 Find out more www.halc.info more about the the Housing Housing Authority Authorrity of Lincoln Lincoln County County by visiting visiting our website webs e ite at: at: w ww.halc.info

1 1** **

is a

GREAT TIME TO BUY OR SELL!

541 541-994-9111 1-994-9111 800 0-462-0197 800-462-0197

AAllll information information isis ddeemed eemed reliable reliable but but not not guaranteed guaranteed and and isis subject subject toto change. change.

Unconditional Guaranty dated 7/10/2009 between Margo Sloan, as guarantor, in favor of Perkins Coie LLP, as lender (the above documents are hereinafter collectively referred to as the “Deed of Trust�). The beneficial interest under said Deed of Trust and the obligations secured thereby are presently held by PERKINS COIE LLP. Said Deed of Trust encumbers the following described real and personal property situated in said county and state, to-wit: LOT 35, BLOCK 4, BAYSHORE DIVISION NO. 3, IN LINCOLN COUNTY, OREGON Together with any and all improvements, fixtures, tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereto and all other rights thereunto belonging or in anywise now or hereafter appertaining, and the rents, issues and profits thereof and all fixtures now or hereafter attached to or used in connection with the Land, and all personal property to become fixtures (the Land, together with all other rights and interests granted herein, the “Trust Property�). The street address or other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 1121 NW BAYSHORE DRIVE WALDPORT, OR 97394 The

Now

W Website: ebsite: www.realestatelincolncity.com ww ww.realestatelincolncity olncity.com

The The Housing Housing Authority Authority of Lincoln Lincoln C County ounty iis s accepting accepting appl applications ications for for hous housing ousing as assistance. sistance. Individuals Individuals and families qualified! applications are based families must must be income income qual ified! No No appl ications or credit credit check check fees fees orr charges. charges. Most Most rents rents ar e bas ed on family Your more quickly with family income. income. Y our application application will will be processed processed m ore qui ckly iiff you bring bring tthe he ffollowing ollowing iinformation nformation w ith you at the stubs), Letter Social the ttime ime off applying: applying: Proof Proof off income income ((last last 3 months months pay s tubs), Recent Recent Bank Ban nk Statement, Statement, Award Award Let ter off S ocial Security, Security, Copies Copies of Social Social Security Security cards. cards.

$31,400 $31,400

EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

NG13-016 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and O.R.S. 79.5010, et seq. Trustee’s Sale No. 09-CM-122806 NOTICE TO BORROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. (COMMERCIAL PROPERTY - EXEMPT FROM SB 1552 AND EXEMPT FROM THE $100 SB 1552 FEE) Reference is made to that certain (i) Deed of Trust, Security Agreement, and Fixture Filing made by, MARGO SLOAN, as grantor, to FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY OF OREGON, as Trustee, in favor of PERKINS COIE LLP, as beneficiary, dated 7/10/2009, recorded 7/16/2009, under Instrument No. 200908317, modified under Instrument No. 200912998, records of LINCOLN County, OREGON (ii) First Amendment to Deed of Trust, Security Agreement, and Fixture Filing, dated 11/4/2009, recorded 11/12/2009, under Instrument No. 2009-12998 (iii) Continuing

999

Public Notices

REAL ESTATE

Pruden Prudential ntial TTaylor aylor & TTaylor aylor Realty Co.

HOUSI HOUSING NG A AUTHORITY UTHORITY OF LINCOLN LINCOLN COUNTY OUNTY A ANNOUNCES NNOUNCES HOUSING PROGRAMS ASSIST FAMILIES WITH LIMITIED LIVING HOUSING PROGRA MS TO T A SSIST F AMILIES W ITH L IMITIED IINCOME NCOME L IVING LINCOLN IIN NL INCOLN COUNTY

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Public Notices

1831 SW Hwy. 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-994-5221 • 1-800-733-2873 lincolncity@johnlscott.com

19192

B4 I FEBRUARY 27, 2013 I THE NEWS GUARD

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY


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Public Notices

undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said Deed of Trust and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following sums: Amount due as of January 31, 2013 Unpaid Principal (Legal Fees and Costs) $469,663.46 Interest $107,394.99 Beneficiary Advances (TSG and Phase I Report) $15,564.53 TOTAL: $592,622.98 By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said Deed of Trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following; UNPAID PRINCIPAL BALANCE OF $469,663.46, PLUS interest thereon at 9.000% per annum, until paid, together with escrow advances, foreclosure costs, trustee fees, attorney fees, sums required for the protection of the property and additional sums secured by the Deed of Trust. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will on June 7, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at AT THE FRONT ENTRANCE TO THE LINCOLN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 225 WEST OLIVE, NEWPORT, County of LINCOLN, State of OREGON, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the said described property which the grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of

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Public Notices

the execution by him of the said Deed of Trust, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said Deed of Trust, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee, Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Deed of Trust reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Deed of Trust, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Deed of Trust, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. Notwithstanding the use of the term “reinstatement” or “reinstated”, this obligation is fully mature and the entire principal balance is due and payable, together with interest, costs, fees and advances as set forth above. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Deed of Trust, and the words

999

Public Notices

“trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL TENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for June 7, 2013. Unless the lender who is foreclosing on this property is paid, the foreclosure will go through and someone new will own this property. The following information applies to you only if you occupy and rent this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a residential tenant. If the foreclosure goes through, the business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale has the right to require you to move out. The buyer must first give you an eviction notice in writing that specifies the date by which you must move out. The buyer may not give you this notice until after the foreclosure sale happens. If you do not leave before the moveout date, the buyer can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the court hearing. FEDERAL LAW REQUIRES YOU TO BE NOTIFIED IF YOU ARE OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING UNDER A LEGITIMATE RENTAL AGREEMENT, FEDERAL LAW REQUIRES THE BUYER TO GIVE YOU NOTICE IN WRITING A CERTAIN NUMBER OF DAYS BEFORE THE

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Public Notices

BUYER CAN REQUIRE YOU TO MOVE OUT. THE FEDERAL LAW THAT REQUIRES THE BUYER TO GIVE YOU THIS NOTICE IS EFFECTIVE UNTIL DECEMBER 31, 2012. Under federal law, the buyer must give you at least 90 days notice in writing before requiring you to move out. If you are renting this property under a fixed-term lease (for example, a six-month or one-year lease), you may stay until the end of your lease term. If the buyer wants to move in and use this property as the buyer’s primary residence, the buyer can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even if you have a fixed-term lease with more than 90 days left. STATE LAW NOTIFICATION REQUIREMENTS: IF THE FEDERAL LAW DOES NOT APPLY, STATE LAW STILL REQUIRES THE BUYER TO GIVE YOU NOTICE IN WRITING BEFORE REQUIRING YOU TO MOVE OUT IF YOU ARE OCCUPYING AND RENTING THE PROPERTY AS A TENANT IN GOOD FAITH. EVEN IF THE FEDERAL LAW REQUIREMENT IS NO LONGER EFFECTIVE AFTER DECEMBER 31, 2012, THE REQUIREMENT UNDER STATE LAW STILL APPLIES TO YOUR SITUATION. Under state law, if you have a fixed-term lease (for example, a sixmonth or one-year lease), the buyer must give you at least 60 days notice in writing before requiring you to move out. If the buyer wants to move in and use this property as the buyer’s primary residence, the buyer can give you written notice and require you to move out after 30 days, even if you have a fixed-term lease with more than 30 days left. If you are renting under a month-to-month or

999

Public Notices

week-to-week rental agreement, the buyer must give you at least 30 days notice in writing before requiring you to move out. IMPORTANT: For the buyer to be required to give you notice under state law, you must prove to the business or individual who is handling the foreclosure sale that you are occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The name and address of the business or individual who is handling the foreclosure sale is shown on this notice under the heading “TRUSTEE”. You must mail or deliver your proof not later than 5/8/2013 (30 days before the date first set for the foreclosure sale). Your proof must be in writing and should be a copy of your rental agreement or lease. If you do not have a written rental agreement or lease, you can provide other proof, such as receipts for rent you paid. ABOUT YOUR SECURITY DEPOSIT Under state law, you may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance

999

THE NEWS GUARD I FEBRUARY 27, 2013 I

Public Notices

against the current rent you owe your landlord. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from you rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe you current landlord. If you do this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a tenant instead of requiring you to move out. You should contact the buyer to discuss that possibility if you would like to stay. Under state law, if the buyer accepts rent from you, signs a new residential rental agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the foreclosure sale that you must move out, the buyer becomes your

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Public Notices

new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise, the buyer is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf and you must move out by the date the buyer specifies in a notice to you. YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD TO ANOTHER BUSINESS OR INDIVIDUAL OR UNTIL A COURT OR A LENDER TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED, AS EXPLAINED ABOVE, YOU MAY BE ABLE TO APPLY A DEPOSIT YOU MADE OR PREPAID RENT YOU PAID AGAINST YOUR CURRENT RENT OBLIGATION. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAKE AND OF ANY NOTICE YOU GIVE OR RECEIVE CONCERNING THE APPLICATION OF YOUR DEPOSIT OR YOUR PREPAID RENT. IT IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR HOME

999

B5

Public Notices

WITHOUT FIRST GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU MAY WISH TO CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar at 800-452-7636 and ask for lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice. If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance may be obtained through Safenet at 800SAFENET. DATED: 1/31/2013 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: LISA HACKNEY, AUTHORIZED AGENT 616 1ST Avenue, Suite 500, Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: http://www.rtrustee.com A-4356671 02/13/2013, 02/20/2013, 02/27/2013, 03/06/2013


B6Class B6Dining B6Dining

B6

The News Guard

February 27, 2013

Let’s Eat

PLACES TO DINE IN LINCOLN CITY & BEYOND

Looking for a Great Italian meal this weekend? The hidden treasure in Depoe Bay is the newly renovated Harbor Lights Inn. This locally owned and operated Inn offers fresh made pasta and sauces along with other Italian Delights like their Italian Meatloaf, and Dungeness Crab Ravioli. Match your dinner with a bottle of wine from the wine cellar, or enjoy a cocktail from their full service bar. You’ll enjoy dinner in a quaint atmosphere with a great view of Harbor.

This conveniently located Inn with 11 guest rooms, and beautiful gathering spaces this is the perfect place if you want to rent the entire place for your private business meetings, wedding or family reunion. Dinner Reservations are accepted and they request that groups of five or more call ahead for a reservation by calling 541-765-2322.

235 SE Bayview Ave., Depoe Bay theharborlightsinn.com

541-765-2322

Their Motto – Enter as Guests….leave as Friends.

Off-Season hours: Open at 5pm Friday and Saturday

PELICAN PUB & BREWERY

Open Daily 11 am Happy Hour 4pm -7pm Mon.-Fri. Wii Wednesday 3pm - Free Karaoke Tues. 9pm Pool, Free Wii & Wi-Fi

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

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

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

H24052

L21028

FRESH OREGON SEAFOOD L10076

SEAFOOD SLIDERS

$895

Includes clam chowder

ON SILETZ BAY IN LINCOLN CITY CANNON BEACH | OTTER ROCK NEWPORT | FLORENCE

OPEN DAILY 10:30 AM

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

Video Lottery Full Service Bar

Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner • Daily Specials • Orders To Go Prime Rib Friday Night Homemade Pizza after 7pm

TRY OUR DAILY SPECIALS

BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Breakfast served all day Sandwiches, Burgers, Steaks & Seafood

Karaoke - 9pm

1643 NW Hwy 101

L10502

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

541-996-9800

Taco Tuesday & Cribbage Tournament 6pm Open: Mon–Sat 8am–10pm & Sun 8am–8pm • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City

Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin

Everything is Homemade

Bread, Pies & other Baked Goods

Come In and Try our Breakfast Specialties ...worth the wait L20246

WHERE GOOD FOOD and FRIENDS MEET

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

Latin Night Tues: 10pm - 2am

Lincoln City

Games Full Service Lottery

www.maxwellslincolncity.com

6 Big Screen TVs Free Wi-Fi

541.994.8100

Freshly Made Italian Food • Dine overlooking the harbor in Depoe Bay • Full Service Bar - Great Selection of Wines • Home-made pasta • All food is prepared from scratch! • Locally owned and operated

crab ravioli

Enter as Guests... Leave as Friends.

using local crab

L30011

235 SE bayview ave., Depoe bay theharborlightsinn.com

541-765-2322

Reservations accepted. Reservations required for groups of 5 or more.

Off-Season hours: Open at 5pm Friday and Saturday

G N I C N U O N F resh start, N A ANNOUNCING Fresh Day, A NNOUNCING Fresh News...

New Clinic hours!

Subscribe online: http://www.thenewsguard.com/e_editions/

Dr Austin Sargent, Specialist in diagnosing and treating * Allergies * COPD * Asthma and other Immune disorders

Call our Circulation desk for more information: (503)842-7535

Full allergy testing, Pulmonary Function and Immunotherapy testing available. Most appointments are at least an hour for in depth understanding of the patient's personal and unique needs.

E-mail our Circulation Manager: lressler@countrymedia.net

Most all Insurance including Samaritan is accepted. WE gladly work with self pay also.

NEWS GUARD SUBSCRIPTION Annual In County $38.99 Annual Out Of County $54.99 Name: ______________________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________

Dr. Austin Sargent. M.D. PHD. Immunology Weds. Thurs. and Friday 9-5 541-994-9588 L20676

City: _____________________________State:_____________ Zip: ____________ Please start my subscription. Enclosed is my payment of: ______________________

Please mail check or money order to:

News Guard

P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141

Z00046

TNG 2-27-13