Somthing is fishy Depoe Bay hosts annual Salmon Bake Page B1
75 CENTS | VOL. 85 | NO. 37 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927
SEPTEMBER 12, 2012 | WEDNESDAY
LINCOLN CITY, OREGON
Ridge shooting pair reunited in jail
If anything came out of what amounted to a bittersweet defeat for the Taft High football team, it was that progress is being made from both coaches’ and players’ perspectives. “Every loss is tough, but that was a real tough one,” first-year Taft coach Perry Herbst said following a 13-8 nonleague home defeat to Seaside on Friday, Sept. 7. See Page A11
Last week’s article about a Lincoln City student’s success at the Oregon Statewide Spelling Contest contained – you guessed it – a spelling error. The winning student’s name is correctly spelled Terin Trachtenberg. The News Guard regrets the error.
PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
A 19-year-old Lincoln City man involved in the 2010 shootings that left one man dead and another wounded is back in Lincoln County Jail after apparently absconding from the care of the Oregon Youth Authority (OYA). Selvin Fajardo-Landa was committed to the OYA after admitting unlawful use of a weapon during the 2010 incident and is now accused of running away from the
home of relatives with whom he had been placed. Meanwhile, the 18-year-old accused of firing the shots has Thomas been comGarcia-Mendoza mitted to the Oregon State Hospital for an evaluation to determine whether he is mentally capable of standing trial. Thomas Riley Garcia-
Downey says he will sue police
Chinook Winds; Walgreens; Sears; Safeway; Rite Aid; Bi-Mart
PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
A man cleared by a Lincoln County jury of charges that he abused a pit bull puppy says he plans to sue Lincoln City Police Department, saying the allegations ruined his life and forced him to leave town. Ryan “They held Downey me captive for 10 days while I lost my home, my job, my kids,” Ryan Downey said on Friday, Sept. 7, just hours after a jury found him not guilty on all charges. “I never took a plea,” he said. “I’m not going to plead to something I didn’t do.” Lincoln City police arrested Downey on Feb. 16 after concluding he was responsible for breaking the leg of his puppy, an 8-week-old pit bull mix called Missy. Officer Robert Bomar said eyewitnesses reported seeing Downey throw the puppy into his apartment “with such force that she screamed and ‘yipped’ in pain.” But Downey said Missy’s leg was broken when she and Downey’s infant son fell off the couch together while playing.
High Low Prec.
Tues., Sept. 4 Wed., Sept. 5 Thurs., Sept. 6 Fri., Sept. 7 Sat., Sept. 8 Sun., Sept. 9 Mon., Sept. 10
65 61 59 61 59 60 63
0 52 48 0 49 0 50 0 49 0.04 53 0.15 56 0
Weekly Rainfall: 0.19 inches Yearly Rainfall: 56.38 inches
WEEKLY OUTLOOK If Mother Nature doesn’t play tricks on us the forecast through the weekend should be for sunny weather. NOAA suggests coastal valleys may be cool enough at night to bother sensitive plants. Enjoy the sunshine. Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones
See SHOOTING, Page A10
Puppy owner cleared of abuse
not actually fire the shotgun that he pointed at the victims. Fajardo-Landa was dealt with through the juvenile court system and, in April 2010, was committed to a youth corrections facility for up to five years. OYA spokesperson Ann Snyder said Fajardo-Landa was paroled from the RiverBend Youth Training Facility in La Grande on May 31 to a relative’s home.
Garcia-Mendoza and Fajardo-Landa have been in custody since a few hours after the Feb. 7, 2010, shootings at The Ridge Apartments in Lincoln City, which left 29-year-old Samuel Cruz Villegas of Toledo dead and 29-year-old Antonio SuarezJimenez of Newport with gunshot wounds to the gut and hand. Both were initially charged with murder but prosecutors later revised the charges against FajardoLanda, then 17, in light of evidence showing he did
Mendoza, who was 15 at the time of the shootings, has been the subject of conflicting psychological Selvin evaluations Fajardo-Landa during his two and a half years in custody, with some experts saying he is competent while others say he would not understand the court proceedings.
JIM FOSSUM/THE NES GUARD
Nearly 100 participants take to the water for the first leg of the Lincoln City Sprint Triathlon, a half-mile swim, followed by a 10-mile bike ride and three-mile run, on Saturday, Sept. 8 at Regatta Grounds Park on Devils Lake. .
A devil of a race Lincoln City Sprint Triathlon tests athletes’ mettle
JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
f there was any news better than comfortable weather for participants serious about winning the Lincoln City Sprint Triathlon, it was that longtime Newport High cross-country coach Dave Campbell did not compete. Campbell, who has won eight of the last nine triathlons at Regatta Grounds Park on Devils Lake, chose not to participate in the three-stage endurance test Sunday, Sept. 9, to concentrate on bike racing. The result was a fresh face crossing the finish line first
in relatively calm water and on mostly dry land. “We were so lucky considering the fog we had this week and the rain yesterday,” said Gail Kimberling of the Lincoln City Parks and Recreation Department, which sponsored the race. “Even the wind on the lake wasn’t a factor. Today was just perfect all the way around.” Eighteen-year-old Oregon State biology major Marco Ramirez of Cornelius won’t argue. Neither would McMinnville resident and physical therapist Tara Rich, a 40-year-old mother of two. Ramirez and Rich won
the overall men’s and women’s titles after negotiating the .75-kilometer (half-mile) swim, 15.5K bike ride (10 miles) and 5-kilometer run (3.1 miles) with personally gratifying efforts despite struggling through the opening leg on the lake. “The swim could have used a few more buoys,” said Ramirez, who finished in 1 hour, 3 minutes, 44 seconds in just his ninth triathlon in two years of competition. “It was a little hard to scout for that one small buoy, so maybe next year they could have a little better routing. Somebody could really get lost out
there.” Meanwhile, Rich lost her way due to a problem with her goggles rather than with the buoy. “I passed the buoy, then my goggles fogged up,” said Rich, a former winner who first competed in the 22nd annual race well before her 14-year-old daughter was born. “I went straight into the oncoming men traffic. When I saw all these yellow caps [men wore yellow, women orange], I thought I was actually catching up with the men, but they were really coming right at me.” See TRIATHLON, Page A2
See PUPPY, Page A3
City signals Roads End annexation Plan would place area on tax rolls next year
Lincoln City’s bid to annex Roads End has officially begun, after city councilors received assurances that officials have gathered enough consents to bring the area within the city limits by a simple council vote. At its Monday, Sept. 10, meeting, Lincoln City Council directed staff to pursue annexation, a process that will start with a hearing at the planning commission and is scheduled to finish by the end of March — in time for the area to be added to the Lincoln City tax rolls for L10489 Power Ford 6x2 091212:Layout 9/10/12 the coming1fiscal year. 3:38
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ertainly if we would not have achieved the triple majority, there’s no question that I would have ordered us to proceed with shut offs. We were not bluffing.
PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
- David Hawker The City is estimated to make a net gain of roughly $600,000 per year after the increased tax revenues are weighed against the cost of providing services such as police and road PM Page patrols 1 repairs.
In return, Roads End property owners will see their property taxes increase by roughly $2,200 for a median-value oceanfront home and $1,400 for a median-value home on a non-oceanfront lot.
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stakes sending out letters giving property owners 60 days to sign a consent or risk having their water supply shut off. Despite several property owners refusing to sign the demand letters, the City has not shut off anyone’s water. City Manager David Hawker said he was holding off until all the demand letters had been mailed out. “Certainly if we would not have achieved the triple majority, there’s no question that I would have ordered us to proceed with shut offs,” he said. “We were not bluffing.”
Rather than put the annexation to a vote of Roads End property owners, the City has opted to pursue the triple majority method of annexation, which requires it to obtain consents from more than half the property owners representing more than half the acreage and property value. In order to obtain those consents, the City has used its control over the area’s water supply as leverage. Since 2004, the City has required all Roads End property owners to sign a consent to maintain water service whenever a property changed hands. In November 2011, the City raised the
2008 Ford Focus
The News Guard
September 12, 2012
Ready for anything
From page A1
Despite the hiccup, Rich recovered to place 10th overall in 1:12.11. Meanwhile, Kimberling, a 56-year-old Otis resident, had more than the weather to be grateful for. Informed she was the fastest local female finisher and 19th overall in 1:21.31, the fitness enthusiast said, “That is why it’s my sport. I’m not particularly good at any of them, so you put them all together and I do pretty well.” Carl Boyd of Gleneden Beach was the low local men’s finisher in 49th place in 1:34.29. Dave Boys, 45, Dave Carey, 47, and Laura Ireland, 36, of a team from Toledo, placed first in the relay, where different athletes combine to complete the various legs, in 1:05.08. Tony Gile, 48, son Kevin, 21 and daughter Kassie, 18, of Lincoln City were the fastest local relay team, placing third in 1:08.24. Kimberling said participation, which numbered 172 entrants last year, dropped to 93 (61 individuals and 12 teams). She said she was uncertain why, except, possibly, for the slumping economy. Other triathlons have suffered a similar fate, she said, with two she signed up for this summer canceled. “I can’t say for sure,” she said, “but a lot of people did return, and there were a lot of new faces, too.” For complete results, go to lincolncity.org.
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Clockwise from top: a competitor makes the transition from lake to bike; women’s winner Tara Rich; swimming to the buoy; and men’s winner Marco Ramirez.
Newport firefighter Brandon Webber shows off his rappelling skills during an emergency preparedness fair on Saturday, Sept. 8, at the Taft Fire Station in Lincoln City. The Get Ready Lincoln County event was organized by NW Natural in conjunction with local emergency responders.
ODOT holds Highway 101 open house 23rd and SE 32nd Streets • Installing a signal at S 32nd Street • Realigning SE 32nd Street leg • Installing bike/ped improvements • Installing signalized crosswalks at S 32nd Street • Installing sidewalks, separated sidewalk, SB bike
The Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT) has invited the public to an open house to learn about and discuss plans to improve Highway 101 between SE 23rd Street and SE 35th Street in Lincoln City. The plans include: • Constructing a three lane roadway between SE
lane • ADA improvements • Additional parking around Nelscott The Open House will be held in two sessions from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 14, in the Council Chambers at Lincoln City Hall.
VRD group turns to lines on a map encouraged and red representing parts of town where they would be prohibited. The Sept 12 meeting will see the working group, which includes local residents, property managers and business owners, hammer out a final version of the map. Professor Richard Birke, the conflict resolution expert facilitating the group’s discussion, said members will also have to reach a consensus about how to deal with VRDs that end up in “no” areas. He said options could include allowing such VRDs to continue operating for a certain number of years or until certain milestones occur — such as the property changing hands. The Sept. 12 meeting will be preceded by a half-hour
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public comment starting at 4 p.m. and will end with another comment period from 8 to 8:30 p.m. To view the maps, go to the online version of this story at www.thenewsguard. com.
Friday & Saturday 10-5 Sunday 10-4
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BIG SUMMER SALE 100s OF ITEMS ON SALE! BUY THE BEST FOR LESS!
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The group charged with reaching a consensus on how to regulate vacation rental dwellings (VRDs) in Lincoln City is gearing up for a discussion of whether to recommend dividing the city into “yes” and “no” zones for future rentals. The VRD Consensus Working Group will hold its final meeting at 4:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Wednesday, Sept. 12, to pore over a map that could be a key part of the recommendation that goes to city council later this year. The map, which is the result of behind-the-scenes negotiations since the group’s August meeting, shows each part of the city as either green or red — with green representing areas where new VRDs would be
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September 12, 2012
The News Guard
Whale song planned for Depoe Bay warning system PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
Larry Thomas and students in “Drawing Intensive,” a workshop held in the renovated Boyden Studio.
Sitka Center reflects on grant success Another grant award has capped a good spring and summer season for the Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, which has received $62,000 this year to help fund facilities and programs. The most recent award, $2,000 from the William T. Colville Memorial Foundation, will help support Sitka’s High School Art Scholarship Program. This program, going into its third year in 2013, offers scholarships to students
from local high schools so they can take workshops and experience immersion-style arts education. An earlier grant from the Colville Foundation provided the catalyst for Sitka to launch the scholarship program in 2011. This year’s grant success started in April, when the Ford Family Foundation awarded the Sitka Center a $50,000 grant for renovations to the Boyden Studio, Sitka’s oldest and largest studio — including a new roof,
From page A1
At Monday’s meeting Hawker reported that the City has gathered enough consents to meet the triple majority — representing 55 percent of both acreage and owners as well as 62 percent of property value. “I’m comfortable that it would survive any challenge,” he said, “if someone missed dotting an ‘I’ for example.” A legal challenge to the
Puppy From page A1
“My son and that dog were like best friends,” he said, adding that he took Missy to the vet as soon as he could but had to wait until the following morning to get a ride. “I can’t stroll up the road with two kids and a hurt puppy,” he said. After his arrest, Downey
windows and insulation, dimmable lights and remotecontrolled shades. Also this summer, the Sitka Center received a $10,000 Operating Support Grant from the Oregon Arts Commission to help continue to offer intensive art workshops, public art events and residencies to artists, writers, musicians and environmental scientists from around the world. For more information go to sitkacenter.org.
Depoe Bay residents might soon find themselves explaining to visitors why the mystical sound of whale song is drifting across the town. City officials have agreed to use the ethereal, low-frequency song as a test tone for the town’s soon-to-be-installed emergency warning system. The move takes a leaf out of the book of Cannon Beach, which for many years has used the sound of cows mooing to test its emergency warning system every week. Depoe Bay City Superintendent Terry Owings said Cannon Beach officials have found that the mooing acts as a subtle reminder to be prepared for emergencies such as tsunamis and leads to visitors asking locals what the
sound means. “These guys have been in the business for a long time,” he said. “They don’t use the words ‘danger,’ ‘tsunami’ or ‘emergency,’ scaring the bejesus out of people when they don’t need to.” Providing an update at Depoe Bay City Council’s Sept. 4 meeting, Owings asked councilors to give guidance about what kind of pre-recorded emergency announcements they want installed in the system. He said announcements warning of tsunami, earthquake and wildfire would be among his recommendations. Mayor Carol Connors said she would also like to see an announcement for use in the event that Cape Foulweather is closed to drivers. She asked councilors to submit suggestions for pre-recorded announce-
ments to the city recorder. In addition to the prerecorded announcements, emergency personnel will be able to deliver live messages and siren blasts from control terminals in City Hall and Depoe Bay Fire Station as well as from three handheld radios. The $185,000 system will have loudspeakers located near Little Whale Cove, South Point Street, Winchell Street, Sunset Street and at the north end of town, aimed at providing coverage from Little Whale Cove to Government Point. The Depoe Bay Urban Renewal Agency has agreed to pay $75,000 of the cost, with the balance coming from the City’s Public safety Fund, which is fueled by a portion of the transient room tax visitors pay on their lodgings.
annexation appears certain, with Roads End Water District President Chuck Jacobson warning councilors that the City’s action will lead to costly court proceedings. Jacobson said the City has refused to enter into a dialog about the District’s plans to develop its own water system by drilling wells and building a reservoir tank within the Roads End area. He said he found the City’s lack of cooperation “beyond understanding.”
The District has proposed that the City enter into a new agreement to provide water to Roads End for 5 years in return for an 18-percent water rate hike for customers within the area – customers who already pay 212-percent of the regular water rate. The District said it would use the time to complete its new system, a goal it says is supported by an “overwhelming” number of its customers. But the City has ques-
tioned how the District has gauged support for the project as well as expressing doubt that an independent system is feasible. A September 2011 public records request by the City showed that the District did not have a conceptual engineering plan, a detailed cost estimate or a financial plan for the project. In a June 25, 2012, letter, the District assured the City that it has reviewed the plans with a qualified engineer, a claim that prompted
the City to repeat its public records request, which is still pending. The City has also asked the District if it has informed property owners that any new water system would become the City’s property in the event that the area is annexed. The District and the City have also clashed over the wording of the County’s comprehensive plan, which the District says requires the City to cooperate with special districts such as those in
Roads End. Meanwhile, the City has drawn attention to the fact that the County has officially opposed the District’s plans to develop its own water system, with the County attorney saying the idea is in conflict with the comprehensive plan’s guidance that water systems be consolidated whenever possible. The dueling letters from the District and the City are available on the City’s website under the search term “annexation.”
spent 10 days in Lincoln County Jail, during which time he says he was evicted from his apartment because he was facing a felony charge and fired from his job as a roofer. Also, Downey said, the incarceration led the courts to award custody of his two children to their mother, something he had to fight to reverse once he was released.
Downey’s case was reported on the front page of The News Guard and received significant media attention largely due to the level of public interest in the fate of Missy the dog. After Downey signed over custody of Missy to the animal shelter from his jail cell, she survived a close call during surgery to fix her leg and was adopted out to new owners.
Downey said the publicity forced him to leave town and head for Salem, where he now works as a roofer. “It ruined me here,” he said, adding: “People were harassing me. I couldn’t even walk through town.” Downey said that having to get time off from his new job to attend a criminal trial put him in a difficult position but that
he was determined not to back down and accept a plea bargain. During the trial, the state produced witnesses who claimed to have seen Downey throw the puppy into his apartment. But Downey said the witnesses contradicted each other regarding when and where they found the dog and the manner in which he was alleged to
have thrown the animal. At the end of the 2-day trial, it was clear that the witnesses had not persuaded the jury, which returned verdicts of not guilty on all four animal abuse and animal neglect charges brought against him. “The justice system worked,” Downey said, “and saw through the lies.”
Quade Commercial Construction Corporation recently completed the Oceanlake Elementary School Additions and Renovations. This project was accomplished through a community team effort.
We would like to thank the Lincoln County School District, the Lincoln County Taxpayers, our bank Oregon Coast Bank And our Lincoln County Subcontractors –
And our Lincoln County Material Suppliers – Coast Drafting and Design Halco Welding Lincoln City Ready Mix
Mills Ace Hardware Newport Rental Service NW Radiator
And our superintendents –
Ralph Hawley, Art Quade, Dan Steenkolk
And our employees – Casey Bones John Cathcart Paul Goetz Chad Hanson Damon Hardwick
Western States Electrical Allen and Sons Arrowhead Plumbing Michael Bradley Enterprises Lou Caputo Carpet One Cushman Heating and Sheet Metal James Drayton Trucking and Excavating Groth Gates Heating Frank Hurd Trucking and Excavating Jagow and Son Roofing Rodney Jensen
White’s Landscaping Lincoln Glass Bob McDonald LLC P & G Roofing Pacific Coast Glass Mike Polly Welding Quality Painting R.K. Concrete Road and Driveway Ryan Thomas Construction LLC Lee Thurman Construction West Coast Drywall
Brian Quade Randy Smith Bruce Steenkolk Mike Young
Neil Quade, who helped with the initial estimate of costs/budget estimates for many of the schools, made suggestions for Scopes of Work for the School District projects and volunteered numerous hours of consulting and planning time to insure that our community’s future education needs were met.
Thanks again to all that made this project a success. Sincerely, Quade Commercial Construction Corporation – Corporate Officers: Smokey Young, Johanna Quade, Craig Hoffman and Pattee Taylor L20506
A4 The News Guard
September 12, 2012
The ABCs of teen dating violence 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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Sheriff’s Tips By Sheriff Dennis Dotson
Teen dating violence is what happens in a teen dating relationship when one person uses abuse to gain power and keep control over his or her partner. This abuse can be physical, emotional, or sexual. The following information is from the Office of the Circuit Court of Cook County, Ill. Anyone can be a victim of dating violence. Teens who are wealthy or not, religious or not, straight or not. The race or ethnic background of a person makes no difference. Anyone can be a victim. Anyone can be an abuser. Be safe. Be a survivor, not a victim. Understand the three types of abuse.
Control. Abuse is about control, not love. Learn the difference. Dating violence is a consistent pattern of verbal (or emotional) abuse, physical abuse, or sexual abuse. Emotional abuse can be as serious as physical abuse. Does your partner call you names? Humiliate you? Isolate you from your friends? Make all the decisions? Threaten you? Make you afraid? Family and friends can help you. Don’t keep any abuse secret. The more people who know, the safer you are. Get help. Call a domestic violence program. You are not alone. Help your friends who may be victims. They need you as a friend now more than ever. Intervention and prevention begin with you. Do
not accept any abuse from anyone or to anyone. Judges know the problems of dating violence. If you have to get an order of protection to be safe, do it. Kicking, hitting, and punching are types of physical abuse. Once is too many. Love should be special. It is never controlling. It is never about one person telling the other person what to think, do, or how to act. Murder is the ultimate horror of dating violence. It is the cause of 24% of teen homicides in the country. No one likes being hit. Victims are afraid to leave abusers because they are afraid of being hit harder. Leave. Be a survivor. Orders of protection tell the abusers what they can and cannot do. Physical abuse doesn’t always leave bruises, but always leaves scars.
Qualified counselors are available to help teen dating violence victims 24 hours a day. Call now for support. Read and remember everything you can about dating violence. It could be a real lifesaver. Sexual abuse can be anything from ruining your reputation, to touching you improperly, to rape. Tell. The abuser wants you to think that no one will believe you and that no one cares about you. The abuser is wrong. People believe and they care. Abuse should not be a secret. Tell. Understand that you are not alone: friends, family, teachers, police, judges, are all there to help. Victory is in becoming a survivor. You do not have to be a victim. Only you can begin to make that change. Winning the battle against teen dating violence
is everyone’s job. Listen to your friends. You can make a difference. X-rays don’t show all the hurt. Teen dating violence hurts everyone. Help stop the hurt. Yearly, about 40% of all teens are dating violence victims. Don’t be a statistic. Zero tolerance is the only acceptable level of teen dating violence. If you or someone you know is being abused, one agency to call for assistance is My Sister’s Place at 574-9424, 994-5959 or 1-800-841-8325. Also report suspected abuse to the police. Don’t let the abuse continue. For more tips and information, please visit our website at www.lincolncountysheriff.net and Like us on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office – Oregon.
Labor Day should unite us against the villain Another Labor Day weekend passes. As I reflect upon what it meant and what it now means I cannot help but feel saddened. The pride of the working men and women of this country, who are the body of this society, has been replaced by a deep sense of apathy and resentment and labor day is now just another day to find superficial solace in the excitement of discounted prices on items made everywhere but here. What have we forgotten? How have we come to this place of self-scorn where we feel like little more than redundant cogs in the machine? Is it because deep down we know that we have been fooled or brainwashed into believing the propaganda: that we can point to the other side of the political and ideological aisle to assign blame for the poor state of this country? Do we not see that both aisles are the hands of the same villain, a corporate elite that have confounded us into mistaking their pathological interests for our own? Can we not see their use of the age-old strategy of divide and con-
quer to keep us distracted and at bay from demanding what is rightfully ours, the fruits of our labor? Instead we snarl and rage at each other, mimicking the poisonous scorn of their media demagogues that’s pounded into our heads everyday. Blame it on Tim illegal immiNovak grants, on the conservative right, on the liberal left, on the unions, on Muslims, on the Occupy movement. Blame it on local government and environmentalists. Hell, blame it on Ron Paul. Blame it on anybody but the real culprits. The military-industrial complex that Eisenhower warned the country about has become a monster darker and more immense than most of us could imagine in our worst distopian, Hobbesian, Orwellian nightmares. It has mutated and grown into a parasite that sucks the life out of this planet and all that
inhabit it. But they care not for life, for their financialmilitary-media-industriallegislative complex has grown cancerous and its hunger knows no bounds. They poison us with chemicals all the while assuring us they’re perfectly safe, only to find out years down the road that they’re not. They’ve stolen our property during the housing bubble, after building us up into a frenzy, using it to devalue the dollar so that our labor and work is more undervalued than before. They spend more than the next 22 countries combined on military expenditures and justify it by telling us we should be scared of whatever boogeyman on the other side of the world they’ve decided suits their propaganda needs for the day or challenges their ability to dominate the globe. They care not for democracy, here or abroad. Whether Bush before, Obama now, or whoever becomes the next president, the rights guaranteed to us by the constitution and the bill of rights will continue to erode away into quaint, naïve history and these people, for they
are just people, will have done it under our noses, often with our consent. The president can kill or indefinitely detain anyone he deems an enemy of the state. Posse comitatus is gone. Welcome to the Police State. We are frogs calmly sitting in a pot of water that’s slowly coming to a boil, oblivious to the direness of our situation. Over and over the cabal of elite that direct policy in this country have shown that they care not for our interests. Whenever they can get away with it, which is most of the time, they write or interpret the laws to suit their needs. Whether you are a libertarian, or a socialist, a dishwasher or a small business owner, your interests are much more similar than they will ever be with the vampires in Washington, on Wall Street, or where ever else they operate out of. Medicare and Social Security will not bust this country, they will with their wars, and crony-capitalism. I’m not talking free market capitalism, I’m talking socialism for the rich when they lose and ‘good-luckfighting-over-the-scraps’
for the rest of us when they win; I’m talking the reality, not the ideal. They preach the evils of government while every single one of them, the big corporations, is getting government subsidies over or under the table. Selfishness and greed have shown themselves to be failing strategies, for they have brought us to where we are today and we are not the better for them. It is time we see through the elite’s divide-andconquer strategy and know that the people we see everyday are ultimately on our side in this struggle, no matter how unlikely or how different the details seem to be. To me, Labor Day is about remembering, about being proud of what we can accomplish together, working together for ourselves and for each other. We can do this, we must do this. Otherwise, we are doomed. Happy Labor Day indeed.
Jim Davis Lincoln City
Lincoln Hospital. A few years ago I had hip surgery and I received excellent care. The follow up was wonderful. It’s too bad that one unfortunate incident has caused so much turmoil within our community. I would highly recommend the hospital to anyone needing their services. The staff are all dedicated to the wellbeing of all the patients they take care of. Betty Wachs Lincoln City
Bank. A large debt of gratitude goes to Larry Davis for his artistry and design and for procuring the necessary stone and John Sutton for his expertise in setting it. Thanks especially to Travis Kisor and Jared Tatum for all the hours of prep work. It made me aware that I have surrounded myself with good people. It was a pleasure to see all these skilled craftsmen come together to blend their talent with their ability to work together. Sincerely, Tony & Mary Bono Lincoln City
Tim Novak is a Lincoln City resident with an interest in history and foreign policy. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Voices of Lincoln County Calling all pets
Hi beloved creatures, great and small! It is Unity by the Sea’s 2nd Annual Pet Blessing, Sunday, Sept. 16, at 11 a.m. Now don’t let your owner talk you out of this. I mean, how often do you get to have a personal blessing by a real ordained spiritual leader? And, the blessing includes the usual special treats just for your taste to take home or munch on during the service. Fresh water is there for you too. The service will be in the Sanctuary and you are invited to join us for the indoor service – if you promise you are social and have good “bathroom” manners. We are equal animal lovers, however, cats must be in crates. Not able to attend? That’s alright, just ask your owner to bring your photograph. And this is also for the larger animals like cows and horses etc. We will recognize you and bless you too, just as much as if you were right here with us. You will all receive a signed Pet Blessing Certificate signed and dated. In the meantime, be good, say your prayers each day, and know you serve humankind with a love beyond measure. God bless you, always. (A special note to friends of pets: Want to assist in this event? Please contact the church office or Sandra Combs at 541-764-2030.) Sandra Combs Unity by the Sea
Not in my name
Hello, I left Oregon in April of this year. It has come to my attention that debts are being incurred in my name. I have not ordered utilities, car insurance, or services. I have done my
best to investigate this matter and notified the authorities. Thank You Anni Lyn DeLain Colorado
Thanks from Angels
The board of directors of Angels Anonymous would like to thank all of the volunteers that assisted with parking, traffic control, and registration of vehicles at Surf City, Chinook Winds Casino Resort’s annual car show held August 25 & 26. Chinook Winds Casino Resort partners with Angels Anonymous each year at Surf City and, in exchange for assistance in directing traffic and registering the cars entered in the competition, Angels receives a sizeable donation from the Casino. This year Chinook Winds presented Angels Anonymous with $4,000! Another big thank you goes to DC Audio, a sponsor of the Sound Off Competition for their contribution of $715 received from a raffle also held at Surf City. Each year, Angels Anonymous, a local non-profit 501C-3 charitable organization, gives thousands of dollars to help residents of North Lincoln County with immediate and basic needs. The program helps those who have exhausted every other avenue of assistance to meet basic short-term needs. It may be the young mother left to fend for herself with no money to feed her children, an elderly man who has had his heat turned off in the dead of winter, or a young man desperately in need of employment, who receives assistance. It’s anonymous and a one-time only helping hand extended to residents of north Lincoln County.
Reading program thanks
Dear friends and supporters of the Driftwood Public Library’s summer reading program, Our summer comes to a close for children’s library summer reading participants. We had over 550 youth join the Dream Big, READ program. All ages participated by reading, earning prizes, a t-shirt, attending fabulous family nights each Wednesday and earning a medal for over 65 hours of summer reading. Our thanks go to D’Sands Motel/ Condominiums of Lincoln City for supplying lodging for our performers after the evening shows at the library. Thanks also to the Friends of the Driftwood Public Library and the Lincoln County Library District for their funding support for performers fees, and the Friends group for Books to Babies and the purchase of t-shirts for children and teens. Local businesses including Tanger Outlet, Red Cock, Humble Pie Pizza, Oceans Apart, Oregon Coast Aquarium, Kyllo’s, Mo’s, Bijou Theater, Coming Attractions Cinemas, Bob’s Beach Books and Robert’s Bookshop contributed to the teen read program, Own the Night. Thanks also to all the families that attended and supported our library programs, we cannot do it without you. Teena Nelson Youth library services Driftwood Public Library
Excellent SNLH care I have lived here in Lincoln City since 1982 and have used the Samaritan North
A dream come true
When my friend, Bruce McGowan, realized how my wife, Mary, and I were struggling with my disability to take a shower, he put out the call for friends to help finance and construct a bathroom addition. The response has been overwhelming. I would like to say “Thank you” to: Bruce McGowan (Project Manager), Jason McGowan, Eric Creighton, Steve Lane, Tri Agg, Clayton (Pacific Coast Glass), Craig McCoy (McCoy’s Home Repair) and crew; Paul Mackey, Jeremy & Sam, Justin Mena (Green Light Electric), Adam and Norma Bono, Rob (ProBuild), Clinton (Groth Gates), Bill Wenger, Steve Kutch (Steven’s Plumbing), Simon, Stan Michelson (Michelson Construction), Mark McDonald, Casey Quinn, Jason Bradley, Larry Davis (Blue Stone Masonry), John Sutton (ADA Systems), Travis Kisor (All Phase Tile & Masonry), Rick Sutter, Jared Tatum, “Pappi,” James Preble, Alvaro Gomez, Mike Poore, Larry Myers, Ty (Mills Ace Hardware), Jim Phelps, Gene (P & G Roofing), Roger & Sonja Seals and the Beach Dog gang and AnneMarie Mueller. Thanks also to Angels Anonymous and West Coast
Feeling frozen out
There seems to be quite a bit of petty harassment going on in the Senior Center. Not that this is anything new. What we need are some guidelines so that we, who are not included in the inner circle of the elite, will know exactly what we are supposed to do to keep the peace. First we need to know exactly who is allowed to keep what in the refrigerator, and how much and for how long and when and on what shelf. Please issue detailed written instructions. We are also in need of enlightenment about how to put jigsaw puzzles together. The person who is in charge of pinochle and puzzles feels that no one should put any of the inside pieces together until the outside is complete. Also, pieces are not to be sorted into any semblance of color or shape. I don’t understand all this, but I’m sure there must be reasons. Please issue detailed instructions for properly assembling jigsaw puzzles, also. Thank you for your kind attention to these matters. Sandra Yardley Otis
A5 The News Guard
September 12, 2012
Youth banking on business education JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
strella Barrera attended Career Tech High School to help identify a business she might be interested in pursuing, and — for the time being, at least — she’s done that. Some day, she hopes to own one. Barrera is among a group of middle- and high schoolage students or recent graduates who have taken advantage of the Neighbors For Kids’ Youth Entrepreneurship Program designed to open doors for aspiring youth to get started in the business field. “My dream is to one day own a business,” said Barrera, who has developed “Starlicious Cookies and Treats.” “So, it’s definitely shown me that you need a lot of effort and help from all the people you can get. It’s showed me how to manage a business, how to actually run a business.” The second-year program, which utilizes skills and business practices learned from Network For Teaching Entrepreneurship (NFTE, pronounced nifty) curriculum, is designed to inspire youth from lowincome communities to recognize lucrative financial opportunities and plan for successful futures. To start, Barrera and enterprising young people such as recent Taft High 7-12 graduate Allen Blanchard, who has taken a lead role in the fledgling business,
have begun selling handcrafted pizza by the slice at the Lincoln City Farmers Market, held on Sundays at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. Operating as “Meat and Sweet Pizza,” the group plans on selling their product at holiday shows and winter markets. “The pizza is great,” Taft High junior Carl Dooley said. “The cheese pizza is probably the best I’ve ever had because it stretches like 2 or 3 feet. I’m dead serious. It’s really, really good.” Led by instructor Lucinda Whitacre every Thursday at the NFK’s location at 634 S.E. Highway 101 in Depoe Bay, NFTE education helps young people build skills and unlock their entrepreneurial creativity. Since 1987, the organization has reached more than 450,000 young people, and now has programs in 18 states and 10 countries. The NFTE books utilized by Whitacre in teaching area youth the advantages of the free enterprise system were purchased through a grant made possible by Oregon Coast Community College. “What we did this year is we took what we learned in the book and we made a business, which is a pizza stand here at the farmers market,” Whitacre said. “Now were branching out and going to do pizza dough in different flavors.” With Cajun and roasted garlic, dried tomato and chive flavors to start with, the group already has developed its own packaging
Friday, September 14, 11:45 a.m. — Chamber Lunch Forum Host: Cultural Center Food: provided by Mo’s ($10) Speaker: Niki Price, LC Cultural Center Sponsor: Neskowin Valley School Monday, September 17, 8:30am Chamber Chat – Duane Silbernagel, Waddell and Reed Thursday, September 20, 5:30pm Business After Hours: Gifted 14 North Highway 101- Depoe Bay
pizza for a chain or a local pizza joint. “A couple of friends told me about a college course that Neighbors for Kids was doing and I thought it sounded like a good idea so we invested our own money into actually launching our own business,” he said. With help from OCCC’s grant funding two years
will be unchanged. People living in the Lincoln City and Otis areas who are in need of shortterm food assistance can access the pantry one time each calendar month. In addition, the “bread line,” providing bread and any perishables available, is available to those in need
any time the pantry doors are open. The pantry is located at Coast Vineyard Church, 1505 N.E. 6th Drive in Lincoln City Questions? Call the Lincoln City Pantry at 541994-3699 or Food Share of Lincoln County at 541-2658578.
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throughout Oregon. A small percentage of the profits will go back to the NFK Scholarship Program to help the next group of teens start a business, Whitacre said. For further information on NFK and its offering of programs, go to neighborsforkids.org or call 541-7658990.
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ago, participants studied business research and development, financial literacy and writing business plans through real-time, hands-on learning. They’ve utilized the skills to generate income to balance out their expenses. The farmers market culture helps expose them to other fledgling and established business from
The Lincoln City Food Pantry has announced that it will be increasing its hours of operation. Starting Sept. 29, the pantry will be open on the last Saturday of each month, from 10 a.m to noon. The regular weekly hours of Tuesday 4 to 6 p.m. and Thursday 2 to 6 p.m.
Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce
and labels and learned U.S. Department of Agriculture rules and standards. The hope, Whitacre said, is to someday get into local stores and possibly beyond. Blanchard, who oversees a spin-off operation called “Meat and Sweet Pizza Dough Mixes,” sees the opportunity as a chance to do far more than delivering
Food pantry to increase hours
Biz Buzz Jillian’s Hair Salon has welcomed new barberette Kim Cooper, who has 22 years’ experience and recently relocated from Portland. Cooper Kim enjoys every Cooper aspect of the industry and does barber cuts, high-n-tight, fades, color, perms and styles for men, women and children. Not only is Cooper a stylist, but she also does facial technology and is a cosmetology teacher. Cooper invites customers to come and see her at 1315 S.W. Highway 101.
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Estrella Barrera, left, Bear Jackson and Allen Blanchard serve a slice of pizza to customer Carl Dooley last week at a farmers market stand they are operating as part of Neighbors For Kids’ Entrepreneurship Program.
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The News Guard
September 12, 2012
Marjorie Ann (Margie) Coulter, loving mother, grandmother, daughter, sister and friend, passed away Friday, Aug. 31, at her home in Lincoln City at the age of 67. Margie was born in Vancouver, Wash., on Sept. 21, 1944, to Bettina Jean (Tower) and William Kinney Coulter, the eldest of three children. She Marjorie Ann graduated Coulter from Madison High in Portland in 1962 and studied Art and Architecture, also Drafting and Design at Portland State University for several years. During this time, she developed skills which would bring joy to her creative spirit and a variety of interesting career moves. Margie spent her young adulthood along the central Oregon coast, living in Depoe Bay, Florence, Newport and Lincoln City. Here she indulged her passion for black and white photography, her love of all things maritime and made lifelong friendships. In 1974, she was blessed with a son, Joshua Blue, who was the most important person in her life. Shortly thereafter, she moved to Molalla where she bought her first house and worked for the Molalla Pioneer, doing design and layout and selling advertising. She supplemented her income selling Avon, worked for an architect at Charbonneau, did mapping for the Forest Service and lived the country life, which she loved. Pursuing a career move, she returned to Lincoln City in 1986, bought her second home, and worked for Quality Printing. Later, she started her own cleaning business and enjoyed the challenges and freedom of being her own boss. She loved gardening, stamping and card making, and read voraciously. Throughout her life, she mastered all manner of arts and crafts. She will be remembered by family and friends alike for her passion and enthusiasm, her artistic and creative nature, her love of dance and her joie de vivre. Margie is survived by her son, Josh; her mother, Bettina Anderson; her brother, Bill (Kris) Coulter; one nephew, Will Coulter; and two granddaughters, Emma and Olivia Coulter.
She was preceded in death by her father, William Kinney Coulter; her beloved stepfather, LeRoy “Andy” Anderson; and her sister, Barbara Jean Coulter. A Celebration of Life is planned at the Connie Hansen Garden, date to be determined.
Al and Bunny Gibson
Al and Bunny came to Otis Oregon in 1959 from Springfield Oregon. With them they brought their four children along; Al Scott, Judy, Gibson Dewey, and myself; Stan Gibson. With my mother just recently passing away, August 2012, and Bunny my father Gibson in 2005, I decided that instead of the normal obituary, I would rather recognize some of the people that made our stay in Lincoln County worth its while. From life on Three Rocks Road; I would like to thank The Caukins, The Churches, The Gorys, The Booths, The McDonalds, and Otis Café. All of you a very big part in day to day life for us. A lot of coffee and burgers were consumed at Otis’ café! The move to town and Holmes road, there we have our extended families to thank; The Robbins, The Lees, The Murrays, The Kings, The Parrishs, The Gisbys, The Chelmers, The Hatfileds, and of course Don Jepson Dads life long Hunting partner. I remember the opening of Al’s Saw and Logging Supply as I am sure many of you do too. There were so many supporters that we have to thank; The Jepson Boys, Oceanlake Sand and Gravel, The Boudens, The Carvers, and all of the loggers up and down the coast that helped make a dream a reality. Al and Bunny also enjoyed many school functions, most importantly The Taft High School Booster Club. They both spent a lot of time and travel with families like The Schaffers, The Dorseys, The Cowgills, The Morris’, The McKevitts, The Suttons, The Painters, and The Sawyers. And we can’t forget coffee at Cap-
tain Jack’s where the men in town spread gossip far and wide. If I missed some names, rest assured my parents didn’t forget you. My dad once told me that the 12 years spent in Lincoln City were the turning point in his life. Thank you all. A special thanks go to Roger and Diane Gettis who supported my Dad and Mom and myself through out my parents final days. From Al and Bunny, and Stan - farewell to the 20 Miracle Miles Stan Gibson
May M. Holmes
May M. Holmes, 84, a longtime resident of the Forest Grove community, died Friday morning, August 31, 2012 at Marquis Care of Forest Grove. Graveside services were held Sept. 6. May M. Holmes was born February 24, 1928 in Logsden, Oregon, the daughter of the late Frank Murray and Anna (Resch) Murray. She was raised and received her education in Lincoln City, Oregon, having been a graduate of the Class of 1942, as well as being the class Valedictorian. She was united in marriage to Earl Holmes in October of 1951 in Dallas, Oregon. Following their marriage they resided in the communities of Otis, Oregon; White Sulfur Springs, Montana from 1957 to 1966, when they moved to the Forest Grove community, where she had resided since. May was preceded in death by her husband, Earl on May 13, 1976, after celebrating over 25 years of marriage together. She had worked for G.A.F. in Beaverton for five years as well as Tektronix, Inc. for twenty-four years, until she retired at the age
of sixty-four years old. May was a member of the Forest Grove Senior Center. She was also preceded in death by her parents, Frank and Anna Murray. Survivors include her son, Fred Holmes, of Forest Grove, Oregon and her two daughters, Julie Peterson, of Warren, Oregon and Lori Holmes, of Spokane, Washington. Also surviving are her four grandchildren, Irene Petersen, of Portland, Oregon; Cassandra Petersen; Tom Hoiseth, of Spokane, Washington and Brian Hoiseth, of Spokane, Washington and one great-granddaughter, Kimberly. The family suggests that remembrances may be contributions to the Oregon Humane Society, 1067 N.E. Columbia Blvd., Portland, Oregon 97211, in her memory. To sign the online guest book or to send a condolence to the family go to www.fuitenrosehoyt.com. Fuiten, Rose & Hoyt Funeral Home in Forest Grove is in charge of the arrangements.
Lucy L. Roose, age 84, of Lincoln City, died August 26, 2012 in Lincoln City. She was born February 24, 1929 in Waynesville, North Carolina to Frank Leopard and Alice (Ash) Leopard. After graduation Lucy attended Business College in Fortuna, Calif. She moved with her husband Everett from Fortuna to Lincoln City, when they purchased a Western Auto Store in 1974. She was a member of the Elks Lodge and she attended the Ocean Lake Christian Church. Her hobbies were the Republican Party, World Economics and Politics. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ever-
ett, in October of 1996. Lucy is survived by her stepchildren, Denise RooseRowlett of Ashland, Ore. and Donald E. Roose; two sisters Nancy Finger and Genette Overby; one step- grandson, Benjamin Roose; two sisters-in-law Jackie Whitten and Donna Leopard; a brother-in-law A.J. Dione; and numerous nieces and nephews. Arrangements have been entrusted into the care of Pacific View Memorial Chapel. A celebration of life will be held at 1 p.m., Saturday, Oct 13, at Wapiti Park near Lincoln City, with a pot luck to follow.
Death Notices Yvonne Marie Stafford
Yvonne Marie Stafford, age 90, died on the afternoon of Sept. 4, 2012. She was a beloved wife, mother, grandmother and very proud great-grandmother. A memorial service will be held on Wednesday, September 12, at 2 p.m., in the Congregational Church on N.W. 25th St. in Lincoln City. A more in depth obituary will follow at a later date.
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Chinook Winds GC Friday Niners, Sept. 7 Two Man Scramble Jon Rees & Clayton Hoffman Gross 35 Jim McFarlane & Butch Crocker Net 26.0 Tom Correia & Dennis Dummer Net 26.2 Charlie Trumble & Gene Tilton Net 27.0 Kenny’s IGA - KP#4 - Tom Correia Consecutive Ball Bouncing Todd Young 28, Jon Rees 22
Chinook Winds men’s golf Wednesday, Sept. 5 1 Old Oregon 75.5 2 Fuduckers 73.5 3 The Professionals 73 4 Coast Properties 72.5 5 Blue Bay Carpentry 72 6 Garage Door Sales 71.5 7 MacAttack 71 8 Iron Deficiency 70.5 9 Native Thunder 69.5 9 Oregon Coast Bank 69.5
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September 12, 2012
Lincoln City Police Department Friday, Aug. 31
2:42 a.m. Stanley L. Sherman, 27, arrested on suspicion of driving while suspended, cited and released, in 2300 block of N.E. 34th Street, after report of male in parking lot shining flashlight in apartment windows and looking inside vehicles. 3:24 a.m. Stanley G. Sherman, 51, arrested on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance meth in 3300 block of N.E. Highway 101. 8:21 a.m. Samuel Wilson, 23, arrested on a misdemeanor warrant out of Lincoln County charging probation violation after a traffic stop in 2200 block of N.E. Highway 101. Wilson cited and released. 3:40 p.m. Karrma K. Hadley, 37, arrested on suspicion of DUII at S.E. 32nd Street and Highway 101. Transported to Lincoln City PD. Children released to their father. 10:45 p.m. Duane Stephen Kageler, 28, arrested on Oregon State warrant charging parole violation on third-degree assault in 1300 block of S.W. 63rd Street after a 911 hang up at the location.
Saturday, Sept. 1
12:39 p.m. Attempted burglary reported at Bayhouse Restaurant, 5911 S.W. Highway 101. Caller reported that someone had attempted to pry open the back door with a knife that they left behind. 1:32 p.m. Car clout reported at S.W. 34th Street and S. Highway 101. Caller reported vehicle broken into while parked at location. Purse, wallet and iPad taken. 7:44 p.m. Donald W. Johnson, 50, cited and released on suspicion of second-degree criminal trespass at Chinook Winds Casino after having been trespassed and refusing to leave. Trespass extended until 3/1/2013. 10:13 p.m. Welfare check
requested at N.W. 20th Street and N.W. Keel Avenue after a report of a male subject who was down and not moving near some large rocks. Subject transported to North Lincoln ER by PacWest ambulance.
suspicion of felony domestic assault times 2 in 1400 block of N.W. 17th Street. 11:38 p.m. Sex offense reported in S.W. 51st Street beach area. Victim reported she was sexually assaulted on the beach. Officer responded, advised victim did not want any medical attention and did not want to be a victim.
Sunday, Sept. 2
1:47 a.m. Amanda B. Hankins, 24, arrested on suspicion of DUII in 500 block of S.W. Highway 101. Arrested by Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office. 5:53 p.m. Welfare check requested at Maxwells, 1643 N.W. Highway 101, after report of male who appeared to be high on drugs, hysterical. Subject located at Jasmine Thai restaurant, transported to North Lincoln Hospital. 9:30 p.m. Burglary reported in 4300 block of S.E. Heron Loop. Caller arrived home to find front door kicked in, house ransacked and items missing.
Thursday, Sept. 6
9:11 a.m. Car clout reported at Looking Glass Inn, 861 S.W. 51st Street. Officer discovered total of 3 vehicles involved. 10:35 a.m. Investigation of possible child abuse reported at Taft Elementary, 4040 S.E. High School Drive. Investigation ongoing.
Friday, Sept. 7
Monday, Sept. 3
1:52 a.m. William A. Carter II, arrested on suspicion of DUII at Washington Federal parking lot, 1545 N.W. Highway 101, after traffic stop. Transported to Lincoln City PD. Carter issued a citation and released. 2:34 p.m. Selvin Junior Fajardo-Landa, 19, arrested in 3000 block of N.W. Quay Drive on warrant charging abscond from MacLaren. Taken into custody from under bed in residence; transported to Lincoln County Jail. 3:11 p.m. Suspicious activity reported at Tanger Outlet Mall. Caller reported someone had attempted to slimjim their car door open while parked at location. 7:37 p.m. Theft of wallet stolen from shopping cart reported at Grocery Outlet, 4157 N. Highway 101.
Tuesday, Sept. 4
7:21 a.m. Efren Jimenez Ortiz, 35, arrested, cited and released on suspicion of false info to police and driving while suspended in 3500 block of S.E. Harbor Drive. 8:44 a.m. Theft of glass reported at Pacific Coast Glass, 1303 N.W. 12th Street. 5:38 p.m. Theft reported at Mills Ace Hardware, 2047 N.E. 22nd Street. Report of purse taken from unlocked vehicle.
Wednesday, Sept. 5
8:34 a.m. Theft of new chain saws reported at Mills Ace Hardware, 4910 S.E. Highway 101. 1:10 p.m. Joel Nicolas Fuentes, 22, arrested on
6:31 p.m. Jesse L. Thomas, 22, arrested on suspicion of no contact violation and misdemeanor warrant for probation violation in 2500 block of N.E. 31st Street; transported to Lincoln County Jail. 8:54 p.m. Heidi G. Morrison, 43, arrested by Oregon State Police in 2500 block of N.E. Highway 101 on suspicion of DUII. Transported to Lincoln City PD. 9:16 p.m. Stanley L. Sherman, 27, arrested on Douglas County misdemeanor warrant charging contempt of court. Sherman also trespassed from Lincoln Woods Apartments; transported to LCPD, cited and released on warrant. 10:04 p.m. Donald M. Lorenzen, 57, arrested on suspicion of DUII in 500 block of S.W. Highway 101; transported to LCPD, cited and released.
Saturday, Sept. 8
1:40 p.m. Runaway reported in 900 block of S.E. 32nd Street. 3:51 p.m. Runaway returned; taken into custody and transported to Juvenile Detention.
Boulevard, Otis. Complainant reported that subject took complainant into the woods yesterday somewhere off Old Scenic Highway and beat her. 11:32 p.m. Burglary reported in 400 block of N. Sunnyview Place, Otis.
Saturday, Sept. 1
6:32 p.m. Driving complaint reported in Depoe Bay. Apparent road rage incident. Reported that a dark green mini van rammed the caller. Mini van driver was yelling at the caller. 9 p.m. Disturbance reported at Lincoln Beach Trailer Park, 10 Breeze Street, Lincoln Beach. Female called and said she was being robbed and her child was being taken; male is abusive and has a weapon; then disconnected. 11:39 p.m. Fight in progress reported on E. Collins Street, Depoe Bay. Subjects, male and female, screaming at each other and currently pushing each other.
Sunday, Sept. 2
8:24 p.m. Fight in progress reported at Sea & Sand RV Park, 4985 N. Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Fist fight. Four subjects involved.
Saturday, Sept. 8
1:10 a.m. Disturbance reported in 3000 block of N.E. East Devils Lake Road, Otis. Caller’s 23-year-old son hallucinating; caller advised she and her husband woke up to the subject lurking over them when they were sleeping. 4:21 a.m. Unwanted subject in zero block of N. Johnson Street, Otis. Caller reported two subjects on his property; they woke him up asking for gas and money. He asked them to leave. Caller does not want to leave for work because his wife and mother-in-law are in the house.
Sunday, Sept. 9
4:07 p.m. Animal complaint reported in 3000 block of N.W. Keel Avenue, Lincoln City. Report of an old dog tied up outside, shivering, no food water or shelter. 5:02 p.m. Threats
reported at Boiler Bay RV Park, 2050 N. Highway 101, Depoe Bay. Reported that subject was hitting the complainant’s trailer after the complainant tried to help; threatened to fight the complainant. 9:21 p.m. Assault reported at Seagrove Loop and Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Caller saw two males jump in the bushes and start attacking another subject.
Oregon State Police
Saturday, Sept. 1
6:35 p.m. Timothy James Carpenter, born 1987, from Astoria, Ore., arrested on suspicion of DUII, reckless driving, reckless endangering, possession of a controlled substance Sched. II at milepost 122, Highway 101 after report of a “road rage” incident. The driver was transported to Lincoln County Jail where his blood alcohol content was .17 percent. The driver was lodged at Lincoln County Jail.
Monday, Sept. 3
Tuesday, Sept. 4
1:50 p.m. Threats made in 5900 block of Balboa Avenue, Lincoln Beach. Caller has subject who keeps calling to threaten her by destroying her house because of a money dispute.
Wednesday, Sept. 5
11:28 a.m. Animal complaint at Fogarty Creek State Park, 3250 N. Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Two females
GLUTEN FREE & VEGAN OPTIONS
Sunday, Sept. 9
11:34 a.m. Stolen vehicle reported in north Lincoln City area. Complainant had loaned vehicle to subject from whom vehicle was stolen.
Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office
reported being attacked by a Doberman, a malamute and a golden retriever. 7:11 p.m. Surf, water rescue at Devils Lake. 14 foot boat with two males aboard blowing a whistle reported.
6:36 p.m. Criminal mischief reported at Cherryhill Trailer Park, 6310 N. Highway 101, Otis. Caller reported his vehicle was vandalized; by his wife.
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Coastal Edtitions 2011
Editor’s Note: These log entries are printed as provided by law enforcement, fire and other agencies and are a matter of public record. Not all arrests result in prosecutions. All parties are presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty in a court of law.
ONLINE: Logs updated Monday, Tuesday & Friday
The News Guard
Cool Beach Vibe MOJITOS to DIE FOR! 1005 SW 51st Lincoln City
Friday, Aug. 31
6:49 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 200 block of Lincoln County
The Beach Shack on Siletz Bay Visit “Gypsy” our Parrot
Service Above Self
Lincoln Lincoln City City
Nearly two million children in the world die every year because they don’t have a safe source of drinking water. The school for the deaf and mute students in Agbor, Nigeria does not have running water. The children must cross a heavily traveled road to access water from the nearby river. The river water is not clean and merely getting to the river is hazardous.
ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS Call for an appointment or ask your doctor for a referral • Full Service Testing • We Accept Most Insurance
The Rotary Club of Lincoln City has partnered with the Rotary Club of Agbor to drill a well and install a submersible pump on the school grounds. A stanchion with faucets is being installed to allow the children and staff to obtain clean water. Good water was found at 360 feet. The children will now have safe access to clean water. In a small way we have bridged a geographical and cultural gap with our counterparts in Agbor, Nigeria.
ALLERGY, ASTHMA SPECIALISTS A Division of Eastside Allergy Serving Lincoln County
Toll Free: 866.350.5025 M-Th
THANK YOU to those members of Rotary Club of
Lincoln City who are so generous with their time and financial resources. Rotarian participation is the key to the success of this project. Your compassion and concern offer a practical, proven and simple solution to a BIG need.
For more information about Dr. Sargent, your new clinic and allergies in general
go to: www.CoastAllergy.com
Helping by Being Part of the Solution
To learn more about Rotary Club of Lincoln City, log on to—http://clubs.district5110.org/lincolncity/
Dr. Austin U. Sargent, M.D., PhD Affiliated with Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital
Rejoice Together P L A C E S L20123
You are invited to
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 5750 North Hwy 101 Lincoln City
(North of Chinook Winds Golf Course)
9 a.m. Early Worship Services 10:30 a.m. Worship Service (Activities for Children during both Services)
Other ministries: Christian Preschool and Kindergarten, Small Group Bible Studies, Youth Group Activities for 7th – 12th grade, Men’s & Women’s Groups and many fellowship opportunities.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF LINCOLN CITY
W O R S H I P LINCOLN CITY CHURCH OF CHRIST
Christ Centered, Bible Directed, Community Caring
Sunday Bible Study 9:30 AM Wednesday Men's support 6 PM Tuesday Ladies Bible Study 10 AM Sunday worship 11:00 AM and 6:00 PM
561 SW 29th, Lincoln City Or 97367 • 541-996-3320
C I T Y
Get listed here!
Call Greg at The News Guard and advertise your services.
1760 NW 25th Street, Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. (Children’s class and nursery) Inclusive Welcome
L I N C O L N
Spread your message the way you want.
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Lincoln City (541) 994-2378
Call 541-994-2178 or email Greg@The NewsGuard.com today!!
Rev. Dr. Robert Miles Harrison Apostolic / Teacher / Evangelist 1089 SW 50th St PO Box 1116 Lincoln City, OR 97367 L20122
Phone: 541-994-3166 Mobile: 541-992-4073 Fax: 541-994-2502 Email: revrmharrison@wcn. net
Services Sunday Monring Bible Study Worship Service
9:00 AM 10:00 AM
Sunday Evening Worship Service
Wednesday Evening Bible Study
Thursday Free Hot Meals
Friday Evening Worship Practice
Touching the weary, setting the captives free! Raising leaders to reach their highest potential!
ST. AUGUSTINE CATHOLIC CHURCH
1139 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City 541-994-2216 Reconciliation Saturdays 4:30 p.m.—5:00 p.m. Vigil Mass Saturdays 5:30 p.m. Sunday Masses 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Please call for an update on Mass times for Holy Days, Easter and Christmas Masses.
Catechism Classes for Children and Young Adults Sept -May Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. L20124
-Want to be listed in the News Guard Church Directory? Call us at 541.994.2178
The News Guard
September 12, 2012
Depoe Bay ponders options on noise PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
The student team of (left to right) Henry Lahti, Keeton Fisher, Jessie Weaver and Maya Hatton took home two trophies in the 17th Annual North Lincoln Hospital Foundation Charity Golf Scramble.
A successful scramble The North Lincoln Hospital Foundation raised $31,500 to fund Samaritan Early Learning Center scholarships at its 17th annual Charity Golf Scramble on August 12 at Salishan Spa and Golf Resort. The annual tournament attracted 112 golfers including a student team, whose entry fee was covered by donors. The team included Henry Lahti, Keeton Fisher, Jessie Weaver and Maya Hatton and made its presence known at the tourna-
ment, winning two major contest awards. Henry Lahti and Jesse Weaver took home the trophies for men’s and women’s long drive, ages 54 and under. The adult teams won a few awards as well. The First Place – Gross award went to John Iwamura, Jin Ahn, Rick Hatton and Larry Myers. The First Place - Net award was won by Chick Sadowski, Terry Frohnmayer, Ed Urbanski and Dale Peterson. Dr. Larry Mullins,
Samaritan Health Services CEO, golfed in his fifth straight tournament on a team made up of Samaritan executives. Mullins, one of Samaritan Early Learning Center’s biggest champions, was happy to continue to support early childhood education in Lincoln City. The biggest winners of the tournament are the local families in need who may now be able to send their children to Samaritan Early Learning Center with the help of a scholarship.
Meetings set for coastal river plan A stakeholder group designed to advise ODFW on fish management actions for Oregon coastal rivers will meet in Newport on Oct. 15 and 17. The Mid-Coast Stratum Group, responsible for coastal rivers from the Salmon to the Siuslaw, is one of four working groups created by ODFW as part of a process of developing a Coastal MultiSpecies Conservation and Management Plan. The plan would outline
management needs for the conservation of salmon, steelhead and sea-run cutthroat trout along much of the Oregon Coast. Each stakeholder group includes representatives of commercial and recreational fishing, tribal, local government, watershed council, conservation, and land use interests. Federal and state agency representatives will also participate as non-voting members. The meetings are open to the public and will cover
options for harvest, hatchery programs, and other management activities. The meetings are scheduled for 1 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 15, and noon on Wednesday, Oct. 17, at the Hallmark Resort, 744 S.W. Elizabeth Street, Newport. For more information about this project, visit the ODFW website at http:// www.dfw.state.or.us/fish/ CRP/coastal_multispecies. asp or contact Tom Stahl at firstname.lastname@example.org.
IT’S HARD TO STOP A TRANE. EXTREMELY EASY TO TRUST.
Depoe Bay leaders are trying to decide whether to craft an ordinance to control noise within the city limits, with councilors’ concerns centering on how such a rule would be enforced in a town without a police force. The idea of having a City rule prohibiting loud music or rowdy behavior late at night arose after Councilor Pete Cameron reported several problems with highdecibel parties at the City run community center near the harbor. At Council’s Sept. 4 meeting, City Recorder Pery Murray told councilors that staff have since altered the community center rental form to include a ban on music from 10 p.m. to 7 a.m. Murray asked councilors to consider how Depoe Bay would enforce a noise ordinance, reminding them that the City’s current code enforcement largely relies on sending letters to people on issues such as trash.
She said enforcing noise control could require unarmed City staff to go on to private property to deal with alleged violators. “You are knocking on someone’s door,” she said, “You don’t know what’s behind that door.” Mayor Carol Connors said she did not envision City staff knocking on people’s doors but rather dealing with noise issues after the fact. Murray asked what good such an ordinance would be to someone who is being kept awake late at night, when calls to City Hall go to an answering service. “Sure, we can write them a letter,” she said, “but kind of ‘so what?’’ Cameron said Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office has responded on several occasions to the community center to tell partiers to turn their music down. Speaking after the meeting, sheriff’s office Sgt. Brian Cameron said deputies are able to enforce the County’s noise ordinance, which is based around what level of noise is “reason-
NEW BOWLING LEAGUES STARTING IN SEPTEMBER! Thursday Noon Seniors! Weds Night Mixed League! Have some great fun with your friends..
Sign up today at DeLake Bowl Call Chris at 503-801-0460
City Consultant Richard Birke Outlines Changes for Local VRD Laws VRD Consultant Issues Memo
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some important issues remain to be resolved.
In a memo last week, the city’s VRD consultant discussed Consensus Group recommendations that might be made to city officials. Here are some of his comments:
“The Group agreed that it was important
that all sides compromise to create a plan that would maximize interests of stakeholders and minimize harm to anyone affected.”
“Lincoln City should not become unfriendly toward VRDs both because this would be bad for the economy and because many citizens like VRDs.”
“Some of the city’s retirees came here first
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Noise and trash rules should apply to all residences in the city, not just VRDs. The city has not shown that these issues are only problems at VRDs.
Qualified VRDs should be able to operate continuously without threat of loss of permits each year, so VRD owners will know it is safe to continue investing in our city.
(Concerning a plan to create two VRD ex-
The Consensus Group should propose a
clusion zones and to allow VRDs in most other coastal areas of the city) “lines drawn represent a compromise between those in favor of VRDs … and those who would be more inclined to oppose VRDs.” situations independently of VRDs … parking is a problem, not just a VRD problem.”
(VRD) “landscaping rules are inequitable ..
the interests of the city should be better served if LC were to institute a single uniform standard for all…”
“There should be more clarity about who gets fined in the case of a VRD violation”
“it might be appropriate to relax existing
rules regarding ownership by residents and ownership of multiple VRDs.” You can read Mr Birke’s entire memo, and see maps of proposed VRD exclusion zones, at www.lincolncity.org/consensus.
ing together to address problems and to support local economic development. This approach has worked well in other cities.
transition strategy so that recommendations are successfully translated into law.
Why Does it Matter? The study "Measuring the Economic Impact of the Vacation Rental Industry" states VRDs: “(create jobs in) public transportation, auto transportation, foodservice, retail, and entertainment and recreation sectors.“ “(play) a prominent role in resort economies by driving local construction, real estate, finance and insurance industries.“ “facilitate tourism growth and enhance tax revenues in resort areas where large hotels are not economically sustainable." "are often the lodging infrastructure that develops an area’s tourism. “ “can be harnessed to expand state and local economies.“
Local VRD representatives applaud the progress that has been made, but believe that
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exclusion zones should be permanently grandfathered in under the same rules that will apply to all other VRDs, or should receive compensation under the Oregon’s Measure 49 laws.
The city and its VRD sector should be work-
VRD Representatives Comment
In Newport 218 N.W. 12th St. 541-265-8636 CCB# 7543
VRDs already permitted in proposed VRD
as VRD visitors, so the promotion of Lincoln City as a good place to retire starts by Lincoln City being a good place to ‘try on a house.’”
“We should address dangerous parking
In Lincoln City 2614 S. E. Highway 101 541-994-2631 www.grothgates.com
able.” “If the guy is blasting his stereo and it’s obviously unreasonable for the time of night, they would move forward with contacting the people,” he said, adding: “Ninety percent of the time it takes care of the problem.” In addition to regular patrol coverage, Depoe Bay has a contract with the sheriff’s office for a few hours each week of targeted patrols within the city limits. Despite this agreement, Cameron said his deputies would be unable to enforce a City noise ordinance if Depoe Bay were to develop one. Councilor Dorinda Goddard said she would like to see the City have a law on the books in order to tackle persistent offenders. She said that if a bar’s karaoke night was bothering guests at a nearby hotel, the City could send a letter drawing attention to the rules. “At least the City has something to fall back on,’ she said
On Wednesday, September 12th, from 4 to 8:30pm, the city’s VRD Consensus Group meets to attempt to reach a final consensus on the future of VRDs. Then the future of VRDs is back in the hands of the city.
For more information: www.lcvha.com email@example.com PO Box 15 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541 264 5701
VRDs make good business sense for Lincoln City.
September 12, 2012
The News Guard
Public invited to candidates forum
Serving up tradition
Chinook Winds Casino Resort, The Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians, The Kiwanis Club of Lincoln City, and The News Guard will co-host a Candidates Forum in the Casino’s hotel ballroom on October 21, at 2 pm. All candidates who will appear on the Lincoln City ballot will be invited to participate in this event, including those running for city, county, state and federal offices. Roger Robertson will moderate the candidate’s forum and monitor the live remote which will be broadcast over radio stations KBCH in Lincoln City, KNPT in Newport, and KWDP in Waldport reaching a listening audience covering all of Lincoln County as well as south Tillamook County. In addition, The News Guard will live-stream the event to their website and maintain the video on-line to allow for viewing at the readers convenience. Each candidate will have three minutes to present their platform followed by questions from the audience that will be submitted in writing and read by the monitor. Candidates will have two minutes to answer each question and will be allowed a three minute summation at the end of their time period. The public is encouraged to attend this free event. Refreshments will be provided and tables will be available for candidate and ballot measure information.
Birth Announcement Livia Mae Pistoresi
Livia Mae Pistoresi was born July 10, 2012, to parents Jeff and Melissa Pistoresi (Trusky) of Lincoln City at the Bella Vie Gentle Birth Center in Hopewell, Ore. She weighed 10 lbs 12 oz. She joins sister Gianna Elaine Pistoresi, who is 2 years old. Her grandparents are Mike and Debbie Pistoresi of Lincoln City and Jerry and Lori Jay-Linstrom of Gleneden Beach. Her great-grandparents are Don and Lecile Jay and Dan and Elaine Pistoresi, all of Lincoln Beach.
ABOVE PHOTO COURTESY OF THE NORTH LINCOLN HISTORICAL SOCIETY (RIGHT) JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Members of the North Lincoln County Historical Society gather for the 20th annual Pioneer Picnic on Saturday, Sept. 8 at Wapiti Park. The gathering commemorates picnics that were held on the 4th of July along Siletz Bay, attended by Native Americans as well as pioneer families from up the Siletz and Salmon Rivers, north as far as Neskowin, south as far as Gleneden Beach and from all around what is now Lincoln City.
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Samaritan joins pilot program for primary care enhanced payments from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid, commercial insurers and the Oregon Health Authority to support better-coordinated health care services. “The Comprehensive Primary Care Initiative is the kind of common sense investment in health care we need,” Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius said. “Businesses, families and taxpayers all benefit from a stronger primary care system that helps them improve our health and lower costs.” The goals of the initiative are aligned with Oregon’s
overall health reform efforts. Most of the selected practices already are or may become recognized by the Oregon Health Authority as Patient-Centered Primary Care Homes as a piece of this initiative. For more information on the initiative and the selected practices in Oregon, go to www.innovations.cms.gov/ initiatives/ComprehensivePrimary-Care-Initiative/ index.html. For more information on Oregon’s Patient-Centered Primary Care Home Program and Coordinated Care Organizations, go to www. health.oregon.gov.
FO S ’ T I N IF IT’S O
! E L A S
N! O O S S D N E SALE
* Selected items exclu excluded uded
HISTORIC NYE BEA HISTORIC BEACH ACH Dr. 704 NW Beach Dr r. Newport 541.574.6404 L10552
longer and more flexible hours, provide additional services such as nutrition or smoking-cessation counseling, and receive better-coordinated care for managing multiple chronic conditions and other health needs. Gov. John Kitzhaber has congratulated the clinics and health plans that have agreed to be part of the initiative, saying they “stepped up to be a model for the state and the nation.” “By putting patients first and focusing on wellness, we can improve health and lower costs,” he said. Under the initiative, these practices will receive
The Samaritan Coastal Clinic in Lincoln City is among 70 health care practices from around Oregon that have been selected to participate in a new publicprivate partnership aimed at improving patient care and lowering costs. Oregon is one of seven areas in the country selected by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid to be part of a four-year Comprehensive Primary Care Initiative designed to support practices that want to enhance their primary care services for their patients. Under the primary care model, doctors may offer
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September 12, 2012
ASA classes more accessible Beginning on Sept. 16, the Artists’ Studio Association (ASA) in Lincoln City will offer fall art classes and open studios that will be accessible to every local artist, with the classroom and restroom remodeled to be ADA accessible. In addition to the regular class sessions, open studios for mosaics, painting and polymer clay are scheduled on Saturdays, Sundays and Mondays. These sessions are open to ASA members and the public who wish to bring their own materials and supplies to work on their art in a free non-structured setting. Class enrollment is $70 for non-ASA members and $55 for members, unless otherwise stated. The roster of classes and open studios is as follows: Water Media – Arlon Gilliland, Instructor – Wednesday 1 to 4 p.m., Sept. 19 to Nov. 7. Students will explore and experiment with different watercolor and acrylic techniques from abstract to realistic and “everything else in between”. Call 541-265-2678. Watercolors for Beginners – Viki Richardson, Instructor – Thursday 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. with a break for lunch, Sept. 20 to Nov. 8. Viki will guide students from their level of experience to their own personal next level. The class fee is $60. Call 541-994-9108. Drawing for Beginners and Beyond – Krista Eddy, Instructor – Thursday 6- to 8 p.m., Sept. 20 to Nov. 8. Students will develop their drawing skills – shapes and contours, light and shadow, positive & negative space and perspective and composition. These concepts will be taught and practiced through sketches and finished drawings. Call 541-992-4292 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Open Studio for Painting – Sunday 1 to 4 p.m., Sept. 16 to Nov. 4. Free. Open Studio for Polymer Clay – Monday 1 to 4 p.m., Sept. 17 to Nov. 5. Free. Open Studio for Mosaics – Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sept. 22 to Nov. 10. Free. Students can sign up for an annual ASA membership for $30 at the first class. Members receive discounts for classes and supplies all year along with an invitation to participate in the Annual Spring Juried Art Show in May. Some scholarships are available. All classes are at the Co-Op Gallery building at 620 N.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City. For more information call 541265-2678 or 541-996-4442 or visit www.AsaArt.net.
From page A1
“He ran away from that home, we issued a warrant,” she said, “and you know the rest.” Fajardo-Landa popped up on Lincoln City police’s radar again on the evening of Aug. 13, when a caller reported that he used a baseball bat to break a car window during an altercation that led to a pursuit through Polk County. According to police logs, the complainant reported Fajardo-Landa got out of a white 4-door SUV while stopped at the traffic lights at N.E. 22nd Street and approached their car with a baseball bat. The logs say both cars ran the red light and headed south. When officers stopped one of the vehicles at S.W. 32nd and S.W. Anchor Avenue, they deter-
mined that Fajardo-Landa had broken the window and might be carrying a firearm. Later that evening, Polk County Sheriff’s Office reported pursuing a white Chevrolet Malibu that police believed was involved in the incident, with deputies giving up the chase at the Yamhill County line. Three weeks later, according to Lincoln City Det. Brett Rudolph, Fajardo-Landa tried to pass himself off as his elder brother, Samuel, when contacted by police at a home on N.W. Quay Avenue. According to a probable cause affidavit, police contacted Fajardo-Landa at the house on Monday, Sept. 3, because he was the subject of a felony arrest warrant for absconding. According to the affidavit, Fajardo-Landa claimed to be his 22-year brother.
Pay bump plan divides Depoe Bay Council PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
t was supposed to be something extra for people who really go beyond what their job description is.
A proposal to give all City of Depoe Bay employees an immediate 6-percent pay increase has run into trouble after some council members complained they have not been given enough information on how best to use funds originally set aside for staff bonuses. Council set aside roughly $40,000 from a vacant water plant operator position during its budget process earlier this year with the aim of using the funds to compensate employees, many of whom have reached the top of their current pay scales. At that time, councilors expressed concern that Depoe Bay could see its employees jump ship to other cities that offer higher salaries. The task of evaluating the options for using the $40,000 fell to a committee made up of Councilors Ted Lewis, Barbara Leff and Skip Hoitink. At Council’s Sept. 4 meeting, Lewis recommended the City pick up the Public Employees Retirement System (PERS) contributions for its 12 employees, a move that would increase their salaries by 6
percent. He said picking up the PERS payments would cost the City $33,231 for the remaining 10 months of the current fiscal year. Lewis said most of the cities that Depoe Bay surveyed as part of an employee compensation survey in 2011 picked up their employees’ PERS payments. He said the move would give councilors more time to complete a thorough compensation review for all City staff in time for next year’s budget discussions. Leff said picking up PERS would be an immediate benefit to City staff, especially the eight employees who are “capped out” under the current salary structure — meaning they can no longer receive merit increases and are limited to cost of living adjustments. She said the City’s survey showed that Depoe Bay
pays its employees less than other similarly sized towns. “I think the committee felt strongly that we were really out of sync with what other cities were doing,” she said. “And that starting the PERS payments would put us in sync.” But Mayor Carol Connors said she had expected the committee to recommend a full compensation package for employees rather than what she termed a “piecemeal” approach. Leff said the committee wanted more time to study the issue but did not want to delay the PERS pay hike. “We know we are going to recommend that regardless of the rest of the package,” she said. “So we didn’t see any reason to wait.” Connors said she thought the $40,000 was for bonuses rather than for an across-the-board increase. Lewis said employees
Rudolph said the brothers look alike, with similar scars and tattoos, and that the ruse did not become apparent until later. Later that day, officers returned to the house and arrested Fajardo-Landa, whom Rudolph said was found hiding under the bed. Fajardo-Landa was arraigned the next day on a charge of giving false information to a police officer and also faces OYA proceedings. The 19-year-old remains in Lincoln County Jail with no bail allowed and is scheduled to appear in court on Sept. 24 for an early resolution conference. Almost at the same time that Fajardo-Landa was booked into the jail, sheriff’s deputies were preparing to ship his co-accused, GarciaMendoza, back to Salem for another evaluation aimed at
determining whether he is mentally fit to stand trial. Garcia-Mendoza faces charges including murder, attempted murder and firstdegree assault, with prosecutors claiming he opened fire with a 9-mm pistol with the aim of killing his targets. Now 18, Garcia-Mendoza has undergone four separate psychological evaluations that reached conflicting conclusions about whether he is fit to stand trial. Some experts testified that, while Garcia-Mendoza is capable of recalling many words, his ability to recognize their meaning is on a par with an 8-year-old. On Sept. 6, after a competency hearing in Lincoln County Circuit Court Judge Sheryl Bachart found there was reason to believe Garcia-Mendoza could be incapable of standing trial under Oregon law, which
requires a defendant be able to understand the proceedings against them and cooperate with their legal counsel. Bachart committed Garcia-Mendoza to the Oregon State Hospital Forensic Evaluation Service for an examination of his current mental condition and a
- Carol Connors
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conclusion on whether he is fit to proceed. The examination must be completed within 30 days, after which deputies are ordered to bring GarciaMendoza back to Lincoln County Jail to await a future court date.
City of Lincoln City Building Permits • August 2012
Permit No. S12-121 3141 NW Port Dr., Kaemingk, Chic Design, plan review for submitted application
responding to a City questionnaire about compensation rated salary as the most important issue, while ranking bonuses as the least important. Meanwhile, Leff said the term ‘bonus’ put her “teeth on edge a little bit” when used in relation to public employees. Connors said ‘bonus’ could be the wrong term. “It was supposed to be something extra for people who really go beyond what their job description is,” she said. “But that’s not fair for all the employees,” Hoitink said. Connors said she would like to see the employee questionnaires before making any decisions. “I have not seen what they were even asked,” she said, “I haven’t seen that. I haven’t seen their responses.” Councilor Dorinda Goddard said that, as a Lincoln County employee, she has seen several years of pay freezes and layoffs and questioned how far the City should go in increasing its staff compensation. “Can we afford it on a long-term basis?” she asked. Councilors agreed to return to the issue at their Sept. 18 meeting
Permit No. S12-132 2490 NE Hwy 101, St. James Episcapol Church, Central Coast Bldrs, plan review for submitted application
Permit No. S12-131 4157 N Hwy 101, Verizon Wireless/Emami, LNX Consulting, $10,000, antennae addition to existing pole Permit No. S12-133 1931 NW Hwy 101, Bank of America, TBD, plan review for submitted application Permit No. S12-071-01 656 SW 25th Lane, Olivia Beach, Current Development, garage loft revision Permit No. S12-132 2490 NE Hwy 101, St. James Episcapol Church, Central Coast Bldrs, $12,700, entry cover Permit No. S12-109 5734 NE Voyage Ave, Greeninger, Jon Thompson, $175,379, new single family residence Permit No. S12-122 1221 NW Hwy 101, 4D Ventures, Bob Schroeder, $12,000, footing/framing repair Permit No. S12-123 2025 NW Keel Ave., Zipser, owner, $6,000, remove/replace roof with truss system Permit No. SP12-031 1120 SE 1st St., Jensen, owner, plan review for submitted application Permit No. S12-129 1745 SW Harbor Ave, Mack, owner, $7,000, storage building Permit No. S12-135 3521 NE Reef Ct, Briggs, Kevin Newman, plan review for submitted application Month End Totals Residential A&R: $150,443 Residential New: $770,752 Commercial A&R: $148,735 Commercial New: $0
The News Guard
September 12, 2012
The News Guard
Tigers fall short in comeback bid JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
If anything came out of what amounted to a bittersweet defeat for the Taft High football team, it was that progress is being made from both coaches’ and players’ perspectives. “Every loss is tough, but that was a real tough one,” first-year Taft coach Perry Herbst said following a 13-8 nonleague home defeat to Seaside on Friday, Sept. 7. “But the kids battled, and I think they started to see the light.” “We’re learning,” senior running back Skyler Lopez said. “We’re coming together as a group. When you’re playing any sport, it’s a lot better to work as a team, and that’s what we’re doing. We’re coming together.” Taft trailed 7-0 at halftime after Seaside of the Class 4A Cowapa Conference took the opening kick and marched 71 yards on 10 running plays to score on a 7-yard run with 6:59 to play in the first quarter. Taft benefitted from the running of seniors Tyler Lopez and Brent Martin, but two unsuccessful first-half fourth-and-short situations kept the Tigers off the scoreboard at halftime for the second straight week. “They had great vision to see where they needed to go,” Herbst said. “They’re starting to really see the field.” The game’s key play for Taft was a snap midway
through the fourth quarter that sailed over the Seaside punter’s head and was recovered and returned to the 3-yard line by junior lineman Killian Kuhn with senior Chris Knudson leading the charge. “A lineman’s dream,” Herbst said. After senior Skyler Lopez scored from the 2 on the second play from there, Taft opted to forego the pointafter try in favor of a 2-point attempt that made it 8-7 with 6:49 to play. “I don’t kick,” Herbst said. “If you can’t get three yards in the game of football, well, the percentages are in my favor, So, why not play the percentages?” While the conversion pass from junior quarterback Seth Steere to senior running back Keanu Eastman in the back corner of the end zone gave Taft the lead, the Tigers gave the Seagulls possession at their own 45 on the ensuing kickoff, which sailed out of bounds. “We gave them a short field and we can’t give any team a short field,” Herbst said after Skyler Lopez gave 0-2 Taft of the Oregon West Conference its first touchdown of the season. “It feels great to score, obviously, but the main reason I scored was because of the five guys up front and our tight end, Seth [Siedling],” he said. “They gave the touchdown to me, but they’re the guys that made it happen.”
That was likely the best news of the night for Herbst and his staff, which made a priority in practice of getting off the ball first on the snap. “One of the areas of improvement is we actually fired off the ball this week,” Herbst said. “We’re getting there. We got better from playing last week [a 21-0 loss to Estacada] and now we’ve gotten even better yet. That’s the biggest thing.” Seaside, 2-0 following a 50-0 opening win over Warrenton, responded to Taft’s lead by marching 55 yards on seven rushing plays in 3:13, including a 32-yard burst around left end by sophomore Calvin Pollard. Pollard provided the winning score from the 3-yard line with 3:36 to play. “The kids kept battling and came out and played great the second half,” Herbst said. “They shut them down for the most part ZACH COLBERT/SPECIAL TO THE NEWS GUARD until that last drive.” The Seagulls opted to go Taft High senior Keanu Eastman catches a 2-point conversion pass from junior quarterback for a 2-point conversion and Seth Steere that gave the Tigers an 8-7 lead over the Seaside Seagulls midway through the fourth quarter of their 13-8 defeat on Friday, Sept. 7, at Voris Field. a 15-8 lead instead of 14-8 with the point-after folensuing kick at its own 26, Taft man Nick Linville, a two-way league home game scheduled lowing the go-ahead score used several runs and scram- starter, on the opening kickoff. at 7 p.m. Friday against 4A Sky against a team that showed He was replaced by sophobles by Steere and a 14-yard EmConferencememberJunclittle interest in kicking an completiontoMartintomarch more Micah Grant, who drew tion City (1-1), the Tigers will extra point and experiencto the Seaside 21 before a sack both Herbst’s and the Seagulls’ retain a positive approach to ing difficulty sustaining a attention. and two incomplete passes securing the season’s first win, drive of consequence. With “He practiced at center all Herbst said. turned the ball over to the the clock winding down and week and I put him at guard Gulls with 1:13 left. “We have to stick togetha tie at worse apparently and he did a great job,” Herbst er and work at giving our “Seth did a really good secure, Seaside failed on said.“He’sanoutsidelineback- best every time,” he said. job trying to march us down the 2-point conversion run, er playing defensive tackle or “You grow from that. That’s the field,” Herbst said. “He leaving it with a 13-8 lead defensive end or wherever gave us a shot to win.” how you get better.” and the Tigers with a shot at I’m sticking him and he really That despite the fact the victory without the need of a Tigersplayedshorthandedfol- stepped up.” conversion. With a third straight nonWith possession from the lowing the loss of junior line-
Pre-game chowder feed
Taft High 7-12 will promote community involvement in the school at 5 p.m. Friday, Sept. 14, at a free back-to-school chowder feed. The meal is being provided courtesy of Mist Restaurant at Surftides, with service in the school commons. The Taft varsity football team will then play Junction City at Voris Field at 7 p.m. For more information, call the school at 541-996-2115.
J.J. French of the North Lincoln Sanitary Service team takes aim at the ball in a Division I (10-13 years old) Lincoln City Youth Soccer League game against US Food Mart on Saturday, Sept. 8, at Voris Field. US Food Mart won the game, 7-2. PHOTO COURTESY OF LONNIE FRENCH
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A12 The News Guard
September 12, 2012
Senior runners to lead Tigers JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
Leadership comes in many forms, Taft coach Rebecca Dressler has found. Her team is a prime example, with two seniors of varying personalities expected to pace the Tigers through the 2012 crosscountry season. Boys runner Bobby Brandenburg is the softspoken type. Soleil Zumhofe leads the girls with a caring personality. Together, they share a strong work ethic. That combination, Dressler said, worked well when the Tigers opened their season Saturday, Sept. 8, at Newport High’s Murv Fanning Invite at Agate Beach. Brandenburg and Soleil both placed ninth at the meet, with Brandenburg running the 5,000-meter event in 18.37 behind winner Deklyn Wood of Newport in 17.01, and Zumhofe in 22.58 behind winner Katy Potter of Siuslaw, who clocked 19.21. “I expect that Soleil will be a great leader for the girls,” Dressler said. “She is a great role model as a senior.” Dressler said she also expects Brandenburg to lead by example. “He is a humble athlete,’” she said. “Although a quiet person, he speaks
volumes on the pavement with his hard work. He will do a good job of pushing our freshmen.” Zumhofe has been training all summer and has shown exceptional improvement from last year, Dressler said. Another constant improver, Brandenburg’s goal is to make it to state. “Every year he has shown tremendous improvement and growth,” she said. Also returning to provide experience to the Tigers will be junior Samantha Brewer and sophomore Grant Prins. New on the course will be senior Tristanna Snyder, junior Lulu Daniels and sophomore Sarahi Herver, a trio of “natural competitors.” Dressler said the team’s enthusiasm and self-motivation have been keys in practice. “The athletes already seem to be getting used to being sore and running through it,” she said. “They are all willing to challenge themselves to become better.” Camaraderie and teamwork also have been a factor, the second-year coach said. “Our team already feels very close and the teamwork will really be a good and necessary motivator,” she said.
While team spirit is a plus, Dressler said she wishes more Taft students would display the enthusiasm her tight team of runners has shown and join the Tigers and score points at district meets. To attract more runners, Dressler said she is trying to follow her husband and Taft track coach Tim Dressler’s philosophy and preach her team to “relax and have fun.” She said there are other benefits to becoming a successful and fit crosscountry performer.
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
The Taft High cross-country team does conditioning drills in tuning up for its first meet of the season, the Murv Fanning Invite, on Saturday, Sept. 8, at Agate Beach.
“My goal is to teach the athletes about good nutrition and living a healthy lifestyle on and off the field and beyond high school,” she said.
Saturday, Sept. 8
Murv Fanning Invite, Agate Beach
Saturday, Sept. 15
Molalla Invitational, Molalla
Wednesday, Sept. 19
North Marion Invite, North Marion
Saturday, Sept. 29
Woahink Lake XC Invitational, Florence
Saturday, Oct. 6
Paul Mariman Invitational, Philomath
Saturday, Oct. 13
Concordia Cross Country Classic, Portland
Wednesday, Oct. 17
Country Fair Classic, Veneta
Saturday, Nov. 3
OSAA Championships, Eugene
Taft volleyball, girls soccer fall in opener; boys soccer ties JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
The Taft High volleyball team improved with every game but failed to experience enough success on both ends of the serve to avoid a 25-8, 25-11, 25-21 sweep by Yamhill-Carlton
in a season-opening home defeat on Thursday, Sept. 6. “Our overall play was OK,” coach Frank Napoleon said. “We need to improve on serving and returning the serve. We will be working on communicating better and transitioning from offense to defense.”
Sophomores Katie McCardell, Chanel Bailey and BillyAnn Stempel had three kills each for Taft. Senior McKenna Sarvis led the Tigers with nine kills, while junior Taylor Adams added eight. Senior Alina Button had seven assists. “YC is a good team,”
Napoleon said of YamhillCarlton, a Class 4A Cowapa Conference team that defeated Oregon West Conference member Central, one of the league’s top teams, 3-2 last week. “They are a great defensive and hitting team. The team is working hard and will be improving on their overall play by the next match.” Taft, which lost 2-0 to Tillamook on Saturday, Sept. 8, in a tournament hosted by Cascade, returns to action
Thursday, Sept. 13, at home against Molalla, and is at the North Marion tournament, Saturday, Sept. 15, and hosts Tillamook at 6:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 17. The Tigers open Oregon West play at Stayton, Tuesday, Sept. 18. • BOYS SOCCER — Taft tied Banks 1-1 on Thursday, Sept. 6, in the season opener for both teams. Senior Jotman Maldonado scored the Tigers’ goal on a crossing pass from
sophomore Mason Aguirre. The Tigers play at 4A Sweet Home of the Sky-Em Conference on Thursday, Sept. 13. • GIRLS SOCCER — Hayley Purinton scored twice in the first 5:20 of the first half to lead Banks of the Class 4A Cowapa Conference past Taft 5-1 in the season opener for both teams. The Tigers return to action Wednesday, Sept. 19, at Tillamook.
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The News Guard | September 12, 2012 | B1
| 541-994-2178 | Info@TheNewsGuard.com
Recipes for the fall harvest Mixed Grill
By Everett Cutter
ur hairdresser/barber Wendy immediately responded to my gentle request for her personal kitchen calamity. It wasn’t all that long ago, she described. She was frying ground beef crumble for tacos, and seasoning it with Cuba Spices, a mix that is contained in a tube like a pepper grinder and is ground over the frying beef. The cap – the bottom – came off, and unground chunks of Cuba Spices tumbled into her taco makin’s. Her first impulse, not wanting to waste, was to try and scoop out as much excess as possible. To no avail. So she added liquid and cooked in an attempt to dilute it. No more avail. Finally, Wendy put half of the hamburger mixture in the freezer to deal with at some later date. She then added a large amount of new ground beef until it was deemed edible. She is trying to forget the half of the disaster stowed in the freezer. She also tries to put the best face on the salvaged taco blend: “It came out okay, except maybe for the unground chunks of rock salt.” * * *
In time for the fall harvest, here is a timely soup recipe, followed by one for tasty salad; ingredients for both are readily available this time of year. TUSCAN TOMATO SOUP 1 cup olive oil 4 tablespoons butter (1/2 stick) 4 carrots, peeled and finely diced 3 medium onions, finely diced 4 stalks celery, finely diced 12 large, ripe tomatoes, peeled and seeded 6 leaves fresh basil 1/2 cup parsley, finely chopped Kosher salt Freshly ground black pepper Heat oil and butter in a heavy kettle. Cook carrots, onions and celery on a low boil for 20 minutes, or until tender. Add tomatoes. Continue cooking over moderate heat for another 30 minutes. Add basil and parsley, salt and pepper seasonings to taste. Let simmer for another minute, and then serve hot – with a generous dollop of sour cream in the middle of the savory soup in each bowl. Serves 8. AVOCADO, ORANGE, LETTUCE SALAD 12-15 leaves fresh garden lettuce 4 large oranges, peeled and sliced 1 large ripe avocado 1/4 cup orange juice 1/4 cup olive oil 1 tablespoon white vinegar 1/2 teaspoon celery seed Kosher salt 4 radishes, grated Wash and thoroughly dry lettuce leaves, arrange on 4 individual salad plates. Spread orange slices over each lettuce bed. Dice fresh avocado and distribute chunks among orange slices. Combine orange juice, oil, vinegar and celery seed in a small bowl. Whisk to blend ingredients until smooth; add salt to taste. Pour the dressing over the salad, and top with grated radishes. For an additional seasonal and colorful touch, garnish each plate also with 1 or 2 nasturtium blossoms (edible). Serves 4. *
For shoppers who haven’t noticed, at Mills Ace Hardware in Taft, they sell sets of five wee measuring spoons on a ring. They measure a Drop, a Tad, Smidgeon, Pinch and a Dash. Everett Cutter is a native Oregonian who descends from a long line of writers and pinball machine repairmen. He and Wife Sally tend their community garden in Gleneden Beach.
The Depoe Bay Indian Style Salmon Bake sees the fish held in place with alder stakes as the fire pit does its work.
JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
o backyard fish fry, the Depoe Bay Indian Style Salmon Bake has spawned into a friends-and-family affair proven so popular it will be held Saturday, Sept. 15, for the 57th straight year. That’s official time. Cook Phil Taunton of the Spouting Horn Restaurant in Depoe Bay says it’s been even longer. He will fire up the fishy feast for as many as 1,800 to 2,000 people and just happens to be a little bit of a historian on the event. “We’ve been doing the salmon bake here in Depoe Bay since the late ‘30s, and the chamber helped make it official in the early ‘60s,”
he said. “It’s just one of those end-of-summer, get-togethers where we have some music and a lot of folks turn out for a neighborhood gathering.” To be held at Depoe Bay City Park, just south of the harbor at the end of Shell Avenue, the cooking — best put — is ”no microwave,” Taunton said. “You might call it a bite of Depoe Bay,” he said, “where we cook up some salmon in an unique way from other places.” Preparation begins months before the event when volunteers head to the woods to cut and prepare 350 6-foot long alder stakes the width a silver dollar to hold the salmon during cooking, During pre-dawn hours before the bake, an 80-foot fire line is ignited with six cords of
fir and three cords of alder that cook more than 2,000 pounds of salmon. The fillets are positioned on the stakes and held in place by cedar strips. They are then slanted diagonally over a smoldering fire. Each fillet takes about 45 minutes to cook. “It adds to the flavor,” Taunton said. “It’s kind of the way they showed everybody back in the ‘30s.” Tickets purchased at the gate are $19 and $10 for children 12 and younger. Advance tickets $16 and $9, respectively. Tickets are available at the Depoe Bay Chamber of Commerce office, 223 S.W. Highway 101, Suite “B”; Pacific Brass & Copper Works, 20 Bay St.; What Not Shop, 411 S.W. Highway 101; The
Community invited to Mingle and Muse with William Park
Exploring the idea of censorship in literature with Reed College professor Pancho Savery at 3 p.m. Sept. 23rd at Driftwood Public Library , 801 SW Highway 101, Lincoln City. This program is hosted by the library and Pancho sponsored by Oregon Humanities. Savery Savery is professor of English, humanities, and American studies at Reed College. He also teaches in Reed’s freshman humanities program on the Ancient
Catch the sound of the tropics The Craig Chee Band, led by the winning young Hawaiian Craig Chee on the ukulele, will bring a new style of Island-style pop to the Lincoln City Cultural Center at 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15. Doors to this all-ages event will open at 6:30 p.m., at 540 NE Hwy. 101 Tickets are $10 in advance, $12 at the door, with children 12 and under admitted free. To reserve, call 541-994-9994. Craig Chee grew up in Hawaii, playing the cello and piano. When he moved to the mainland to attend the University of Oregon, he found that his skills on ukulele truly set him apart. He’s been pushing the ukulele envelope ever since. Chee studied with Jake Shimabukuro and Troy Fernandez, who have both taught him new ways with the island standby. For tickets and further information, drop by the center, call 541994-9994, become a friend on Facebook, or check out the website, lincolncity-culturalcenter.org.
Spouting Horn Restaurant, Highway 101 just south of Bay Street; Fuddy Duddy Fudge, 112 N. Highway 101; Depoe Bay Liquor Store, 531 N. Highway 101; and in Lincoln Beach, Big Mountain Coffee Company’s The Warehouse, 3940 North Highway 101. Free shuttles will be available to and from Depoe Bay City Park and downtown shops. Another will make hourly trips from Lincoln Beach Thriftway south of Lincoln City. For more information, contact the chamber at 541-765-2889 or toll free at 877-485-8348. Further information is available at info@ depoebaychamber.org. To volunteer, call 541-5742684 or go to email@example.com.
Sprague among performers of next Coffee Concert
The next “Mingle and Muse” Tuesday, Sept. 18, at the Sitka Center will feature professional artist William Park. The event begins with mingling and light snacks at 4:30 p.m. followed by the presentation at 5 p.m. If you’ve never been to the Sitka Center, this is a great chance to see what they are all about in a friendly and festive atmosphere. Sitka Center painting instructor and past artist-in-residence Park will host the last “Mingle and Muse” event of the summer. Park’s work combines subjects from nature with a touch of abstraction for unpredictably striking results. For a complete list of “Mingle and Muse” dates, presenters and driving directions, head to the Sitka Center’s website at sitkacenter.org or call their office at 541.994.5485. Located on Cascade Head, with views of the Pacific Ocean and Salmon River, Sitka Center offers a place where artists, writers, scientists, and musicians of all abilities and backgrounds come to nourish and inspire their creativity.
Recent efforts to remove the “N” word in literature — from the new edition of Mark Twain’s Huck Finn in which the word is changed to “slave” to the attempt to halt a high school production of August Wilson’s Joe Turner’s Come and Gone because of its “offensive” language — raise questions about censorship. Is censorship ever a good thing? Should accommodations be made considering the difference between a character’s and author’s point of view? This is the focus of “To Cut or Not to Cut: Censorship in Literature,” a free conversation
Mediterranean World (focusing on Greece, Egypt, Persia, and Rome). For the last eleven years, he has worked with Oregon Humanities on the Humanity in Perspective program. Through the Conversation Project, Oregon Humanities offers free programs that engage community members in thoughtful, challenging conversations about ideas critical to our daily lives and our state’s future. For more information about this free community discussion, contact Ken Hobson at 541-996-1242 or kenh@lincoln city.org.
The next Coffee Concert program at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, set for 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16, will feature devotional music by a trio called Tribute and piano music by local student Justin Herndon. Doors will open at 2:30 p.m. Tribute is a trio of singers who met at the Lincoln City Congregational Church: top tenor Roger Sprague, bass Carl Reynolds and baritone Jim Friesen, accompanied by pianist Beryl Crandall. Originally, Sprague said, they were called “The Geezer Roger Guys,” but the name Sprague just didn’t stick. Sprague studied music at the University of Puget Sound and the University of Washington, but ended up in the insurance business. Now retired, Sprague serves on the Lincoln City City Council. Friesen is a retired psychologist who is the former director of the Salem Singers and the current choir director at the Lincoln City Congregational Church. Reynolds is a retired Baptist minister, and a great lover of music in his own right. Justin Herndon, who will perform on the center’s new Mason & Hamlin grand piano after intermission, is a Taft High School graduate. Born and raised in the Lincoln City area, he has been a piano student of Rita Warton’s for more than nine years. He has participated in many Oregon Music Teachers Association events, including Ribbon Festivals and the Junior Bach Festival. He has also played at the Freed Gallery, Kiwanis Prayer Breakfast and other events, and was the accompanist for the recent Missoula Children’s Theatre performance at the center. Admission, $10 at the door, and includes fresh coffee, hot tea and tasty desserts, provided by Strung Out on Beads and Coffee. Coffee Concert performers donate their time, so all proceeds go toward the cultural center’s operating fund. For tickets and information, call 541-994-9994.
September 12, 2012 ODFW Field Office will present on the Coastal Range Blacktail Deer Study.
Composting Methods and Techniques Oregon Coast Community College, 3788 S.E. High School Drive, Lincoln City 10 a.m. to noon. Demonstration garden tour showcasing Lincoln County Master Gardeners gardening installations. Cost: Free. For more info, call 541-574-6534 x 10.
Health, Money, and Fear Newport’s Visual Arts Center, 777 N.W. Beach Drive, Newport 7 p.m. The film screening and discussion will be led by local physician Jerry Robbins. For more info, call 541-563-3615.
Friday, Sept. 14
National Association of Retired and Active Federal Employees (NARFE) monthly meeting Newport Shilo Inn No-host lunch is available at noon. The meeting starts around 12:30 p.m. For additional info, call 541265-2151. VRD Consensus Building Process Final Meeting Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City 4 to 4:30 and 8 to 8:30 p.m. for public comment. For more info go to www. lincolncity.org/consensus. html or send an e-mail to Consensus@LincolnCity. org Gleneden Sanitary District Regular Board Meeting 6595 Gleneden Beach Loop 5:30 p.m. Lincoln County Republicans Meeting Central Lincoln PUD in Newport 7 p.m. Guest speaker will be Fred Thompson, a candidate for US House, District 5. Also, W. Scott Jorgensen will speak about Measure 79. Everyone is welcome. For more info, go to www.goplincolncounty. com
Thursday, Sept. 13 Tomato Tasting and More Oregon Coast Community College, South Beach, 400 S.E. College Way, Newport 1 to 3 pm. Cost: Free. For more info, call 541574-6534 x 10.
Oregon Coast Quilters Guild Workshop Fellowship Hall of Atonement Lutheran Church in Newport 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Learn how to make the “Arrowhead” quilt block. Instructor: Laura Martin. Cost: $34 for non-guild members. For more info, call Judy McCoy at 541-563-3007 or Joan Johnson at 541-547-5498. Business and Phone Directory Databases Class Newport Public Library, 35 N.W. Nye Street, Newport 9 to 10 a.m. This class covers how to search the Gale Business databases for company profiles, rankings, and more. Cost: Free. Register (required) at 541-265-2153. Beginning Excel Class Newport Public Library, 35 N.W. Nye Street, Newport 10 to 11 a.m. This class teaches the basics of creating a spreadsheet. Cost: Free. Register (required) at 541-265-2153. Taft Back-to-School Chowder Feed Taft 7-12 High School in the school commons 5 p.m. Cost: Free. For more info, call the school at 541996-2115. Comedy on the Coast Chinook Winds Casino Resort 8 p.m. Headliner Dave Anderson; Feature, Steve Smith; Host/MC, Rick D’Elia. Cost: $15. Call: 541996-5825.
Oregon Coastal Quilters Guild Meeting Atonement Lutheran Church’s Fellowship Hall in Newport 1 p.m. for “table walk” and 1:30 for general meeting. For more info, go to www. oregoncoastalquilters.org. Pad Thai 1-Hour Demo class Culinary Center in Lincoln City 2-3 p.m. Cost: $20, includes beverages. Call Chef Sharon Wiest at 541-5571125, 800-452-2151. Kernville-Gleneden Beach-Lincoln Beach Water District Regular Board Meeting 6595 Gleneden Beach Loop 5 p.m.
This Week’s Tide Tables
Special Glass Art Drop of 50 sand dollars or crabs Along the 7.5 miles of Lincoln City beaches, weather and ocean conditions permitting. For more info, go to www. oregoncoast.org. The Things We Carry: A Memoir Workshop (formerly The Language of Clothing) Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Drive, Otis Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 15 and 16. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Instructor: Joanne Mulcahy. All skill levels. Age 16+. Tuition: $210. Call: 541-994-5485 or go to www. sitkacenter.org. 57th Indian Style Salmon Bake Depoe Bay City Park 10 a.m to 5 p.m. Cost: Adult $16 in advance and $19 day of event. Send check to Depoe Bay Chamber, P.O. Box 21, Depoe Bay, OR 97341. For more info, call 541-7652889. School Vegetable Garden Project Yaquina Bay Lighthouse State Park (by the bridge) in Newport 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Worm bin composting demonstration, garden games and mini-harvest with Lincoln County Master Gardeners and Sam Case Elementary 2nd graders. Cost: Free. For more info, call 541-5746534 x 10. Japanese Small Plates Demo class Culinary Center in Lincoln City 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost: $50, includes wine and meal. Call Chef Sharon Wiest at 541-557-1125. Craig Chee in Concert Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. Cost: $10 in advance and $12 at the door. Call: 541-994-9994.
Sunday, Sept. 16 Boomer Beach Bash South Beach State Park 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Benefits the Lincoln County Animal Shelter. For more info, call: 541-265-0718. Cost: requested minimum donation of $20. Coffee Concert produced by Rita Warton Lincoln City Cultural Center 3 p.m. Today’s program will begin with the inspirational trio “Tribute,” (including Roger Sprague) and end with piano by Justin Herndon. Cost: $10 includes dessert and coffee. Blame Sally Eden Hall/Side Door Cafe 6645 Gleneden Beach Loop Road, Gleneden Beach 8 p.m. Cost: $18 in advance; $20 day of show. For tickets and info, call: 541-7643826.
Monday, Sept. 17 The Lincoln City Community Sustainability Committee Will not meet in September due to a lack of quorum. Three seats are open. Those interested should contact the City Recorder at 541996-2152 or download an application from www. LincolnCity.org. Meetings are typically held at 6 p.m. each third Monday monthly in the Driftwood Library. Incredible Years Yaquina View School, 351 S.E. Harney Street, Newport 6:30 to 8 p.m. 10 week series. For parents of children 3 to 8 years old. Instructor: Cynthia Breves. 6 p.m. Free nutritional dinner and childcare. Cost: $45 registration fee per family. To register call Coastal Families Together at 541-574-4485.
Tuesday, Sept. 18 Field Trip to Neskowin Valley School Salishan Spa and Golf Resort Presented by Oregon Coast Learning Institute.
Leaving Salishan at 10 a.m. to Neskowin Valley School where there will be a guided tour by Director, Julie Fiedler. For more info, call 541-764-2444 or 541764-2214. Field Trip to Dust Studios Salishan Spa and Golf Resort Presented by Oregon Coast Learning Institute. 1 p.m. Venturing north to the private home of artists, Ken and Sandy Dust. There will be a sign up, lunch will be free for members and detailed maps will be available. For more info, call 541-764-2444 or 541764-2214. Mingle and Muse with William Park Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Drive, Otis 4:30 for light snacks and mingling; 5 p.m. for presentation by William Park, painting instructor and past artistin-residence. Cost: Free. For more info, go to www. sitkacenter.org or call 541994-5485. Incredible Years, Part 2 Samaritan Early Learning Center, 3070 N.E. 28th Street, Lincoln City 6:30 to 8 p.m. 10 week series. For parents of children 3 to 5 years old. Instructor: Mona Brooks. 6 p.m. Free nutritional dinner and childcare. Cost: $45 registration fee per family. To register call Coastal Families Together at 541-574-4485.
Thursday, Sept. 20
Celebration of Honor Chinook Winds Casino Resort Thursday, Sept. 20 through Sunday, Sept. 23. A community-wide celebration to honor veterans and their families. For more info, call 888-CHINOOK. Tamale One Hour Demo Class Culinary Center in Lincoln City 2 to 3 p.m. Cost: $20, includes beer pairing and meal. For more info, call Chef Sharon Wiest at 5415577-1125.
Sunday, Oct. 21 Candidates Forum Chinook Winds Casino Hotel Banquet Room, 1501 N.W. 40th Place, Lincoln City 2 p.m. Participates will present their platforms and answer questions about their political views. The event will be broadcast live over several local radio stations. Hors d’oeuvres and light refreshments will be served.
Wednesday, Sept. 19 Road’s End Sanitary District Board Meeting 1812 N.E. 64th Street, Lincoln City 10 a.m. Moms of Preschoolers Meeting Faith Baptist Church, 5750 Highway 101, Lincoln City 12:15 to 2:15 p.m. Cost: Free. Calling all Moms with small children. Lunch and childcare (for kids age birth to preschool) provided. For more info, call Carey Robbins at 541-921-4051 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
High/Low Tide Time Height/Feet
BOLD TYPE = HIGH TIDE TIMES Th 13
! ly e! Sa 15 i Da ffe Su 16 sh Co e t Fr ea M 17 Gr Proudly Brought to you by
Oregon Hunters Association Meeting Spouting Horn Restaurant in Depoe Bay 6 p.m. Nick Leonetti, Biologist with the Newport
Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low
4:56 AM 11:06 AM 4:57 PM 10:27 PM 5:35 AM 11:37 AM 5:42 PM 11:15 PM 6:12 AM 12:07 PM 6:25 PM 12:02 AM 6:47 AM 12:38 PM 7:07 PM 12:48 AM 7:23 AM 1:10 PM 7:51 PM 1:36 AM 7:59 AM 1:44 PM 8:36 PM 2:25 AM 8:38 AM 2:22 PM 9:24 PM
0.5 5.2 1.9 6.0 0.2 5.5 1.5 6.2 0.1 5.9 1.1 6.4 0.2 6.4 0.5 6.5 0.3 6.8 0.1 6.4 0.5 7.0 -0.1 6.2 0.9 7.2 -0.3
Pirate Coffee Company, LLC “ Sail Awa y f rom the O rdinar y”
Voted “Best of the Best” Full Espresso Bar • Bakery Items Chocolates • Oregon Handmade Gifts 8am to 4pm Daily DEPOE BAY - Vista Street & Hwy 101 - 541-765-4373 Just south of Worldmark LINCOLN CITY - 247 SW Hwy 101 - 541-557-4100 Just south of D-River Wayside
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Lincoln City’s Radio Station
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Lincoln City (same building as Cold Stone Creamery) 541-994-6010
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Shrimp Cocktail Sundae $2.25
Wednesday, Sept. 12
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YOUR radio station for LOCAL news, weather,Taft Tiger Sports, contests, great music, interviews with locals who make Lincoln City work and much much more.
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Sundays at Noon
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Meatloaf – Mon $5.00 • Taco - Tue. 2 for $2 Chicken Fried Steak – Wed. $4.75 Chicken Fajitas -Thur. $6.00 • Fettuccini - Fri. $5.25
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ORDERS TO GO Open Daily 10am – 1:30am L10379
1330 N.E. Hwy 101, Lincoln City
with Roger Robertson Tuesday - Friday 6 to 8am Monday with Keith Altomare
with Keith Altomare
with Dennis Gibson
Tuesday - Friday 10am to Noon
Monday - Friday 4 to 5pm
Saturdays with Keith Altomare 8 - 11am
B4 I SEPTEMBER 12, 2012 I THE NEWS GUARD 999
cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed and, in addition to paying those sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee and attorney
fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, the word \’93grantor\’94 includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the trust
deed, and the words \’93trustee\’94 and \’93beneficiary\’94 include their respective successors in interest, if any. DATED: June ___, 2012. Richard A. Uffelman, Successor Trustee Buckley Law, PC 5300 Meadows Road, Suite 200 Lake Oswego, Oregon 97035 Phone: 503-620-8900 STATE OF OREGON ss. County of Clackamas I, the undersigned, certify that I am the attorney or one of the attorneys for the abovenamed trustee and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy of the original trustee\’92s notice of sale. Attorney for Trustee
Width9540Width3 Width4680Width3 Width630Width3 Width4230Width3 In the Matter of the Estate of: LARRY LEE SIEVERS, Deceased. Case No. 122475 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal Representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at 549 NW 2ND AVE., CANBY, OR 97013, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative or the lawyer for the personal representative. JULIE RONE 11495 SW Springwood Drive Tigard, OR 97223 (971) 678-1205 Personal Representative AMY J. CROSS, OSB
#050467 549 NW 2ND AVE. CANBY, OR 97013 (503) 266-6700 Attorney for the Personal Representative Published in the NEWS Guard on August 29, September 5, and September 12, 2012. Attention: Legal Advertising Please publish the above notice once each week for three successive weeks as indicated above. Please call and confirm dates of publication. Very truly yours, Amy J. Cross Attorney at Law 549 NW 2nd Avenue Canby, OR 97013 (503) 266-6700 (503) 263-2224 - fax mailto:email@example.com om - e-
03/10/06, in the mortgage records of Lincoln County, Oregon, in 200603813, and subsequently assigned to U.S. Bank National Association by Assignment recorded as 2012-00431, covering the following described real property situated in said county and state, to wit: Lot 20, Block 1, Nelscott Crest, in Lincoln County, Oregon. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 1821 Southwest Coast Avenue Lincoln City, OR 97367 Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due the following sums: monthly payments of $4,460.28 beginning 05/01/11; plus late charges of $235.01 each month beginning 05/16/11; plus prior accrued late charges of $0.00; plus advances of $0.00; together with title expense, costs, trustee’s fees and attorney’s fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and its interest therein;
and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $695,131.81 with interest thereon at the rate of 4.634 percent per annum beginning 04/01/11; plus late charges of $235.01 each month beginning 05/16/11 until paid; plus prior accrued late charges of $0.00; plus advances of $0.00; together with title expense, costs, trustee’s fees and attorneys fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. The Notice of Default and original Notice of Sale given pursuant thereto stated the property would be sold on September 17, 2012 at the hour of 10:00 o’clock A.M., in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby located on the second floor of the Lincoln County Courthouse, 225 West Olive Street, in the City of Newport, County of
Lincoln, State of Oregon; However, subsequent to the recording of said Notice of Default the original proceedings were stayed by order of the court or by proceedings filed under the U.S. Bankruptcy Code or for other lawful reason. Said stay was terminated effective July 19, 2012. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will on October 4, 2012 at the hour of 10:00 o’clock, A.M., in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby located on the second floor of the Lincoln County Courthouse, 225 West Olive Street, in the City of Newport, County of Lincoln, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or grantor’s successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes requested pursuant to ORS 86.757 and 86.759 must be timely communicated in a written request that complies with that statute addressed to the trustee’s “Urgent Request Desk” either by personal delivery to the trustee’s physical offices (call for address) or by first class, certified mail, return receipt requested, addressed to the trustee’s post office box address set forth in this notice. Due to potential conflicts with federal law, persons having no record legal or equitable interest in the subject property will only receive information concerning the lender’s estimated or actual bid. Lender bid information is also available at the trustee’s website, www.northwesttrustee.c om. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of
ng12-265 AMENDED TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE File No. 9207.20005 Reference is made to that certain trust deed made by Wayne Morrison and Celestial Morrison, husband and wife, as grantor, to Lawyers Title Insurance Corp, a VA corp, as trustee, in favor of Downey Savings and Loan Association, F.A., as beneficiary, dated 03/01/06, recorded
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1831 SW Hwy. 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-994-5221 • 1-800-733-2873 firstname.lastname@example.org
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HISTORIC NELSCOTT $154,900 Updated & furnished, 3 BR, 2 BA home w/an open floor plan, vaulted ceilings, appliances, EZ-care yard & just a few blocks to beach access, shops & restaurants. New roof in 2012! MLS#: 12-2211 J-85
HOME ON AN ACRE $235,000 Custom 4 BR, 3.5 BA, 2016 SF home on a creek side acre, w/3 decks & an 1800 SF barn that’s been converted into a shop with a loft, finished office, full bath & high ceilings. MLS#: 12-2202 W-283
A BIG BEACH HOUSE $499,000 A B&B last 10 yrs w/ 6 BR, 6 BA (5 suites & 1 apt) 4700 SF w/a studio in the garage & a kiln room in basement. Two water heaters, 2 heat sources (hot water & cadet) & new elec panel. MLS#: 11-342 H-346
OCEAN FRONT HOME $525,000 Perfect 2 BR, 2.5 BA, 1488 SF beach cottage with a crisp, chic décor, heated master bath floor & ocean view hot tub. Sold furnished. Zoned RC for vacation rental. MLS#: 11-2519 G-192
YOUR OWN PARADISE $315,000 Phenomenal, 5.31 acres w/a 4 BR, 3 BA, 2785 SF single level home that’s both casual & elegant. Large studio above the detached garage has a viewing deck. Close to the lake. MLS#: 12-2220 M-460
OCEANFRONT VICTORIAN $1,500,000 Charming, 3 BR, 4 BA, 3990 SF home w/unique wood interior, onyx counters, hardwood/slate floors, a 3 story atrium & a widow's walk 33’ up. Currently still under construction. MLS#: 12-2182 W-284
CONGRATULATIONS to Mary O’Connor, Carl Felts, Mary McDonald, Tammy Ehrenfelt, Scott Arehart, Feather Hryczyk & John Iwamura for their OUTSTANDING performance for the month of August!! L20485
1Bd $600, 1Bd w w/d $650, 2Bd $775, balcony, patio with storage unit, free covered assigned parking, kitchen appl incl + microwave, w/d hook up w/d available for rent. 1930 SE Lee Ave 541-557-2200 pictures&apply online
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.
INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and is subject to change.
NG12-268 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department
SUPER CROSSWORD ANSWERS
THE NEWS GUARD I SEPTEMBER 12, 2012 I
being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753.
Requests from persons named in ORS 86.753 for reinstatement quotes received less than six days prior to the date set for the trustee’s sale will be honored only at the discretion of the beneficiary or if required by the terms of the loan documents. In construing this notice, 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 trust deed, and the words “trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. The trustee’s rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.c om and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at
www.northwesttrustee.c om and www.USAForeclosure.com. Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. For further information, please contact: Winston Khan Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 (425) (425)586-1900 (TS# 9207.20005) 1002.215661-File No.
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Personal Assistant Will shop, run errands, take you to appts, do laundry, light housekeeping, meal prep. 541-418-1909
Unit #5 3210 SW Anchor, LC. 1BD, 1BA $625mo + dep. Util incld. 503-932-1238 or 541-390-2699
Driver Resources is looking for an Independent Contract Driver for two daily routes. Lincoln City AM 11AM - 12:30PM Sat 9AM - 12PM Tillamook Eve 2:15PM - 6:45PM. Car ok for both. To inquire: 503-232-0271 or send email to: jkahut@driverresources llc.com. DRIVERS: $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Quarterly Bonuses. Annual Salary $45K to $60K. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR exp. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com. DRIVERS: Tired of Being Gone? Call HANEY TRUCK LINE, one of the best NW heavy haul carriers. Great pay & benefit package, call 1-888414-4467. or www.GOHANEY.com.
4 BD, 2 BA, 30 Sijota in Gleneden Bch. 2 blks to beach. Appls. $1200 month. 541-992-5000
Chihuahua pups 9 wks old, long & short hair $200. 541-994-4315
Misc For Sale Bowflex Elite workout machine inclds weights & workout DVD $500 also 501 Jeans sz 34 & 35 by 30” long $25ea Call 541-992-2482
Misc Wanted Hoping to buy a working used Maytag dryer. 503-925-5389
Apts Furnished Sea Rest Motel (541) 992-0045 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.
Apts Unfurnished Lake front, 1BD, 2BA Apt above shop. $575 mo + $75 utils, & $300 dep. Terry 541-9944281 or 541-992-3617 MOVE IN SPECIAL, Lincoln Woods Apts. 1, 2 & 3 BD Apt. Blocks to Beach and Casino. 1-541-994-2444 www.tabinc.us
Gated Community 3 Bedrooms 3 Bath all new appliances, floor to ceiling rock fireplace, large rec room, double car garage, 2 decks. Call Vicki Regen 541-992-5001 or 541-994-9253
Now Hiring Qualifications
Outstanding Customer Service Skills Computer Knowledge Eye for Color & Design Previous Paint Store or Construction Experience a plus - A drug free work environment -Competitive wages & generous benefits Apply in Person 5111 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City L10551
Neskowin Village 2BD, block to beach, upstairs unit, appls, w/s incld $795mo, $795 sec dep, clng dep $150. Pet ok w/dep. Long term lease. 503-531-8683
RV Space for Rent Close to lake,secluded, very lg, shed/storage, $400mo + dep. 541-994-5739 Lg Lot $300/mo. 5 blks to Outlet Mall & Beach 503-419-8768
RV Space Private L.C. RV Lot. $325 monthly inclds w/s/g also shed. 503-623-3115
Office Space One Bedroom Apartment close to the ocean, ocean views, utilities included. $660/month. First, last & security deposit. Newly Remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home. Depoe Bay location. Close to shopping, restaurants and the beach. Single lvl 2 bd/2 ba home near Taft High School. Gas fireplace, W/D, garage, yard & covered porch. $900/mo - 1st/Last/ Security. $35 app fee SUMMER MOVE-IN SPECIAL $1,000 a month with year lease. Email oﬃce@tpmnw.com or call 541.996.8686 for more informa�on.
NW, LC Area, 2Bd, 2Ba, 2 story, oceanview gar, $850mo + utils & sec dep. 509-679-6981 Ocean Frt w/view 2BD w/appliances, $895mo + utilities. 1 yr lease. Nelscott 503-522-1658 Otis 3BD, 2BA $1050 + dep. 1920 sf, walk-in pantry/closet, whirlpool tub, radiant heat, w/d hookup. 808-225-8444
The Paint Store
2Bd 2Story duplex on the bay. Great view. All appl. S/W/G pd. Lease. $1100. 541-992-5000.
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.
Starting at only 69.95 has loading dock in front!
OFFICE SPACE Hwy 101 front retail/office space 1200 sq. ft.+/parking $950 p/mo
Call Vickie Regen 541-992-5001 or 541-994-9253
Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration
3BD, 1BA garage, lg yard, 2121 NE 28th, LC No smkg/pets. $800mo + deps. 503-655-4311
DIVORCE $135. 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, email@example.com.
Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS
D & H QualityYardCare Storm cleanup, mowing & maint. Commericial & residential. Licensed & insured. Free Estimates 541-921-9670
NW L.C. 700sf, 1Ba, w/d hookup, store rm. Long term lease $650mo. 541-921-1660
Commercial Space Retail & office sales Avail.Rate/Terms neg Call Real Estate 100 541-994-9122 www.re100lc.com
Storage Storage unit 12’x25’ $145 & 9’x11’ $45. Behind LC Radio Shack. 541-992-5000
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Banquets/Servers/Bus Persons/Bartenders/Hostess Part Time /Full Time. Must be Flexible. All Shifts. All Positions Require Weekends and Holidays All Applicants must pass drug test. Medical & Dental Benefits after 90 days with 20 + Hours weekly. 401k Plan. Paid vacation. Apply at our Front Desk.
4009 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City, OR 97367
ng12-273 All Safe Mini Storage Manager- Angie Kay 4070 NE Hwy 101 3338 NE Hwy 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-994-6445 The News Guard Please run on: August 29 (if possible) and September 5 and 12 Auction @ All Safe Mini Storage 4070 NE Hwy 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 (541) 994-6445 September 15, 2012 Robert Fabrick $145.00 Heather Gendreau $205.00 Richard Brigham $305.00 Richard Smith $265.00 Randall Butts $575.00 Brandon Hall $565.00 Auction @ All Safe Mini Storage 3338 NE Hwy 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 (541) 994-9050 September 15, 2012 Darelle Butler $190.00 Harriett Campbell $425.00 Michelle Russell $165.00 Robert Purkhiser $190.00 Surprise! Inc $325.00
Correction of Plat recorded April 30, 2007 in Document No. 200706219, Lincoln County Film Records. AND: Beginning at the Northeast corner of Government Lot 17, Township 6 South, Range 11 West, Willamette Meridian, point being marked by a 1-inch iron rod with aluminum cap identifying the corner common to Government Lots 9, 16, 17 and 24; thence South 00\’b0 51? 26? East along the East line of said Lot 17 a distance of 767.62 feet; thence South 63\’b0 34? 53? West 230.46 feet; thence South 12\’b020? 40? West 175.59 feet; then South 25\’b018? 32? West 316.17 feet; thence North 30\’b0 40? 48? West 261.53 feet thence North 9\’b0 33? 56? East 277.63 feet; thence North 18\’b0 14? 44? East 133.62 feet; thence North 67\’b0 09? 13? West 68.44 feet; thence South 60\’b028? 02? West 37.43 feet; thence North 67\’b017? 08? West 151.74 feet to a point on the West line of said Lot 17; thence North 00\’b047? 00? West along said West line 321.21 feet; thence North 22\’b009? 11? East 291.97 feet; thence South 89\’b050? 20? West 1386.35 feet; thence North 11\’b0 08? 10? East 42.83 feet to a point on the North line of Government Lot 19; thence North 89\’b0 50? 20? East along the North lines of Government Lots 17, 18 and 19 1921.06 feet to the beginning; located in the city of Lincoln City, Lincoln County, Oregon. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed. A notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made in grantor\’92s failure to pay the following sums when due: $3,364,657.53 as of May 24, 2012 By reason of the default described above, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing
ng12-267 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE This notice relates to that certain trust deed made by Teeny Development, LLC is the grantors, First American Title Insurance Company, is the trustee, and Patrick G. Lockhart, as beneficiary of a certain Trust Deed recorded as Document No. 200801586 in the official Records of Lincoln County, Oregon, on February 5, 2008. Thereafter, on November 11, 2008 recorded as Document No. 200813139 in the official Records of Lincoln County, Oregon, the beneficial interest in the Trust Deed was assigned to Wilsonville Holiday Partners LLC and covering the real property described below, situated in the above-mentioned county and state, to-wit: Lot 1, ROCK CREEK VILLAGE, in the City of Lincoln City, County of Lincoln and State of Oregon as corrected in Affidavit of Correction of Plat recorded March 22, 2007, Document 200704122, Lincoln County Film Records and Affidavit of
Stimulus Espresso Café in Pacific City is hiring for part time Baristas.
We need talented Baristas who love coffee and know how to sell it! Stimulus Baristas are fun, energetic and high energy. Baristas must be customer service focused, solution oriented, knowledgeable and enthusiastic about coffee, tea, food preparation and all of our products. Baristas must be able to multi-task and enjoy working in a fast paced environment, aspire to learn more and keep Stimulus Espresso Cafe neat, tidy, & clean. Please apply in person at the cafe, or visit www. YourLittleBeachTown.com/jobs to download an application and fax to 503-965-7778 or email to Employment@KiwandaHospitality.com H13846
Eligibility Specialist(s) Apply Early- Open Until Filled Seeking positive, caring individual(s) for our Newport location. Full-time/benefits! Coordinates qualification and eligibility of clients for energy assistance programs. Requires knowledge of social services offered and client qualification procedures. Direct activities of small staff and interact with the public. High school diploma or equivalent plus one year experience dealing with public. $2274/month.
Life is good at the BEACH! Play where you work. Work where you PLAY! The Pelican Pub & Brewery in Pacific City is looking for a manager. Our managers are passionate about the restaurant industry, beer, food and good people. They work side by side their staff, continuously coaching, training and encouraging our team to be better. Pelican Managers look for ways to bring out the best in their team by thoughtfully hiring, coaching and challenging the staff to give our customers the best service possible. We need someone with a sense of humor, a drive to work hard, a desire to improve, a get-it-done work ethic, a no nonsense attitude and a desire to be part of the Team that makes the Pelican tick. With its terrific team, busy atmosphere, excellent beer and food, the Pelican is one of the best places to work on the Oregon Coast. Drug Free Company, Background check required. The Pelican offers competitive wages, medical benefits, generous discount program, vacation pay, personal time off pay and the opportunity for advancement. If this position is you, please email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org along with a cover letter explaining why you are perfect for the position. Please put “manager” in the subject line.
To Apply: Requires completed application returned by deadline. Application located at www.communityservices.us or any CSC office. CSC is an equal opportunity program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities. L20512
100-400 Services, Etc.
500 Jobs 600 Autos 700 Stuff for Sale 800 Rentals 900 Real Estate
GARAGE SALES 3 Family sale. 9/15,Sat only 9-3pm @2253 NW Keel Av. Cookbooks, plants, TV’s, nautical items, computer desks, small appliances. No early sales! Spa cover, insulated, gray w/side flaps,86x86 $150. 541-996-6665 Yearly Garage Sale!! Sandlake Grange Sept 22, 9-4pm. 18mi so. of Tillamook, 8mi no. of Pacific City. Join us! Rent a table! Table?? Call Cindy @ 503-965-6113 Estate/Garage Sale: Sept.14, 15 & 16. 10-4 @ 9215 Trout Place in the Siletz Keys.
Yearly Sandlake Grange Spaghetti Feed: Sat, Sept 22nd 3-7pm Full meal deal!! Spaghetti, salad, dessert and beverage choice. $6 adults, under 12 $4.50. Sandlake Grange 18mi south of Tillamook, 8mi north of Pacific City. Come eat with us! Huge Multi Family Sale Lots of Everything! 2647 N. North Bank Rd, Otis 9/13,14 & 15 8-2pm. No Early Birds FIND YOUR DREAM HOME IN THE NEWS GUARD CLASSIFIEDS
on the obligation secured by the trust deed immediately due and payable. Those sums are as follows: A. Amount Due as of May 24, 2012 Principal Due $2,500,000.00 Interest Due $ 864,657.53 Sub-Total $3,364,657.53 In addition to the above amounts, the following unpaid real property taxes, plus interest, are also required to cure the default: B. Unpaid Real Property Taxes for R33181: 2008-2009: $1,332.80, plus interest 2009-2010: $1,366.86, plus interest 2010-2011: $1,409.44, plus interest 2011-2012: $1,466.76, plus interest Sub-total: $5,575.86 C. Unpaid Real Property Taxes for R521590: 2007-2008: $1,804.66, plus interest 2008-2009: $1,847.58, plus interest 2009-2010: $1,894.01, plus interest 2010-2011: $1,952.89, plus interest 2011-2012: $2,032.29, plus interest Sub-total: $9,531.43 D. Unpaid Real Property Taxes for R524090: 2008-2009: $70.67, plus interest 2009-2010: $71.32, plus interest 2010-2011: $73.20, plus interest 2011-2012: $75.71, plus interest Sub-total: $290.90 Grand Total Due and Owing of \’93A, B, C & D\’94: $3,380,055.72,
plus per diem interest of $547.94 from and after May 24, 2012. WHEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the undersigned trustee will on Friday, November 2, 2012 at the hour of 10:00AM, in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, inside the front entry of the Lincoln County Circuit Court in the City of Newport, 225 West Olive Street, County of Lincoln, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the real property described above which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed together with any interest which the grantor or grantor\’92s successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being
Transit Driver On-Call Lincoln County has an opening for Transit Driver On-Call. Closes 09/21/2012, 5PM. For complete job description and to apply, go to: http://www.co.lincoln.or.us/personnel EOE
Eligibility Clerk Seeking positive, caring individuals for seasonal positions in Newport, Corvallis and Albany. Starts full-time, future hours dependent on funding. Screen clients and determine eligibility for low income energy assistance program. Must be able to communicate effectively, work directly with diverse populations, be detail oriented and have basic math skills. Computer skills, bilingual a plus. High school diploma or GED plus one year experience with direct public contact req’d. $10.74/hour, no benefits. Apply by September 19, 2012, 5:00 pm. Required application located at www.communityservices.us or any CSC office. Email application to email@example.com or mail to CSC/HR 250 Broadalbin St. SW, Ste. 2A, Albany, OR 97321. CSC is an equal opportunity program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities. L10543
The News Guard
September 12, 2012
PLACES TO DINE IN LINCOLN CITY & BEYOND
Visit 101 Inspirations Bakery & Gift Shop Fresh Bread, Betty Boop & More, across from Maxwell’s Maxwell’s has always been a place where good food and friends meet. Home style cooking, Daily specials, Early Bird, Children & Seniors menus for both large and small appetites keep customers coming in everyday. Our friendly servers have Breakfast all day, fabulous chicken fried steak, sandwiches, seafood & steaks as just a few of your choices. They’re open late for you and have orders to go. If you’re looking for entertainment Maxwell’s has something for everyone. 6 big screen TV’s to watch your favorite sporting event. A full service lottery and music to dance or sing to in the Lounge, Karaoke nightly at 9 except Latin Night Tuesday at 10. If you’re planning a party, Maxwell’s can accommodate you with their banquet room or Lounge. OPEN 8AM MONDAY - FRIDAY • 6AM SATURDAY & SUNDAY. 1643 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City – 541-994-8100 www.MaxwellsLincolnCity.com
On the corner of NW 17th and Highway 101
Mon - Thurs: 8am – 10pm Friday: 8am – 3am Saturday: 6am – 3am Sunday: 6am – 10pm Lounge Open until 2:30am Daily
TRY OUR DAILY SPECIALS
Bread, Pies & other Baked Goods
Come In and Try our Breakfast Specialties
Karaoke - 9pm Latin Night Tues: 10pm - 2am
1643 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City
Games Full Service Lottery
6 Big Screen TVs Free Wi-Fi
...worth the wait
(541) 994-2813 • 1259 Salmon River Hwy. Otis, Oregon 97368
BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Breakfast served all day Sandwiches, Burgers, Steaks & Seafood
Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin
Everything is Homemade
WHERE GOOD FOOD and FRIENDS MEET
Book Your Holiday Parties NOW!
FRESH OREGON SEAFOOD L10076
Video Lottery Full Service Bar 21+
SHUCKERS OYSTER BAR Fresh Panfried Oysters, Shooters & On the Half Shell Fresh Seafood
We serve Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner Daily Specials • Orders to Go Prime Rib Friday Night
Includes clam chowder
ON SILETZ BAY IN LINCOLN CITY
CANNON BEACH | OTTER ROCK NEWPORT | FLORENCE
Daily Specials • Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner 1343 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City • 541-614-1001 BRIGHTEST YELLOW BUILDING IN OCEANLAKE!
Open Daily 11 am Happy Hour Live M usic 4pm -7pm Satu rday WiiMon.-Fri. s Wednesday 3pm - Free Karaoke Tues. 9pm Pool, Free Wii & Wi-Fi
Taco Tuesday & Cribbage Tournament 6pm
OPEN DAILY 10:30 AM
Open: 8am Daily • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City
PELICAN PUB & BREWERY
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
Hawaiian food • Hamburgers Fish & Chips • Tacos Hot Cakes • Omelets & much more Take Out available We serve breakfast and lunch daily Open at 7:30 a.m.
1512 SE HWY 101 • 541-994-0126
Half a block south of Tanger Outlet Mall, next to Shell Gas station.
Homemade Mexican Food
Enchilada $ Combo
OPEN 7am-12am, Sun-Thurs 7am-3pm, Fri & Sat. 541-994-1161 2048 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City
Drive Thru or Dine In Burritos • Tacos • Tortas Combo Plates
OPEN 24 HOURS 541-574-8222 1226 N. Coast Highway Newport L10171