Celebration of Honor
Chinook Winds honors military, past and present Page B1
75 CENTS | VOL. 85 | NO. 38 | 2 SECTIONS YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927
SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 | WEDNESDAY
LINCOLN CITY, OREGON
VRD maps head to Council ‘Yes’ and ‘No’ zones part of consensus plan
Music of the world
PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
On Saturday, Sept. 22, the Lincoln City Cultural Center will welcome two performers who stand tall apart, but make beautiful music together. Guitarist/composer Antonio Calogero and woodwind whiz Paul McCandless will play a concert in the LCCC auditorium. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door, available at the box office or by calling 541-9949994.
A proposal to divide Lincoln City into “Yes” and “No” zones for the placement of vacation rental dwellings (VRDs) has won broad agreement from a citizen advisory group charged with reaching consensus on the issue. But questions about where the lines were drawn look set to land on city council’s desk later this year, with some people complaining about a loss of
To view the proposed maps, go to the online version of this article at thenewsguard.com.
See Page B1
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property rights and an advisory group member accusing her “Pro-VRD” colleagues of reneging on an agreement to compromise. Carol Rush, a member of the VRD working group that crafted the Yes/No map said that while she
and fellow neighborhood representatives relaxed their opposition to VRDs in certain areas, they were not met halfway by the group’s rental supporters. “The Pro-VRD people reneged and threw us under the bus,” she wrote in a comment on The News Guard’s website. Prof. Richard Birke, the conflict resolution expert charged with helping the group find common ground on how to regulate VRDs said the fact that members all agreed to support a
zoning-based solution is “huge.” “To me, the grand scheme of how we are going about this is really the big thing,’ he said. “And where the individual lines and lots are is much less significant.” Speaking at the group’s final meeting on Sept. 12 at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, Birke said the aim of dividing the city into Yes and No zones is to cluster like activities together to avoid conflicts between residential uses and visitor
uses. “I think this is much better off than where everything is mixed and everyone was arguing,” he said. With the vast majority of the more-than-300 existing VRDs located in the proposed Yes zones, the group turned its attention to how the City should deal with the 20 vacation rentals that would find themselves in a No zone if the plan is implemented. See VRD, Page A8
Lapping it up
Portraits honor 9/11 victims, rescuers JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
WEATHER GUIDE PRECIPITATION AMOUNTS High Low Prec.
Tues., Sept. 11 Wed., Sept. 12 Thurs., Sept. 13 Fri., Sept. 14 Sat., Sept. 15 Sun., Sept. 16 Mon., Sept. 17
63 75 70 64 65 60 69
50 49 54 45 45 47 47
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Last week, a flag whipped in the wind at the Dolphin Motel in Lincoln City as a tribute to those who died in the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. Red, white and blue with 50 white stars on a blue backdrop and seven Devon red stripes Crutcher and six white ones, it closely resembled “Old Glory,” but wasn’t the American flag. The stripes are comprised of names of the nearly 3,000 people who died in the attacks, stitched in tiny letters. The flag is a thank-you card of sorts to new Lincoln City resident Devon Crutcher, an artist whose work will forever remind visitors to Ground Zero of the tragic events of 9/11. The patriotic portrait Crutcher painted is of a proud, grieving New York firefighter with his hand on his heart and an angel holding a halo over his head.
Clockwise from top: Ken and Mary Birdsong’s 5-year-old yellow lab, Kobe; Brynna Lowring and 5-year-old Skiggles; Laura Gerkan and 6-year-old Tucker.
Weekly Rainfall: 0 inches Yearly Rainfall: 56.38 inches
Every dog has its day — in the pool
There should be clouds, fog and dry conditions during the week. The autumnal equinox, commonly known Dogs of all sizes swam and as fall, will arrive Saturday. splashed their way after balls and toys The weekend should be at the annual Dog Swim at the Lincoln dry, partly sunny and a City Community Center on Sunday, little nippy at night. Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones
Sept. 16. Many pet owners joined the canine critters in the community center pool at 2150 N.E .Oar Place for the annual event, which happens the day before workers drain the pool for maintenance work. The pool is scheduled to be closed from Monday, Sept. 17 through Friday,
See for yourself Go online to thenewsguard.com for video of the event. Sept. 28, though Community Center Director Gail Kimberling said there is a chance it might be reopened early depending on the progress of the cleaning.
Among the improvements being made is safety groove etching on the concrete floor on the pool’s deck, which should improve traction and footing, Kimberling said. Prep work will also take place for installation of an accessible lift for the spa, she said. Admission to the dog swim was free with a donation of canned or dry pet food for the Lincoln County Animal Shelter.
See PAINTER, Page A2
Coast stars in The Flyboys network pitch PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
DeVilliers filmed portions of the promo in Lincoln County, including a sequence shot in Depoe Bay Harbor where lead actors Jesse James and Reiley McClendon get themselves into quite a pickle on the back of a fishing boat. The promo shows that life has not gotten any quieter for Jason and Kyle, who were introduced to viewers in 2008 as a pair of 12 year olds who stow away in a plane owned by the mob. In addition to their struggles in Depoe Bay, the pair are seen creeping PHOTO COURTESY DARK COAST PICTURES up on armed guards in a The Flyboys promo reel sees Jesse James and Reiley McClendon display their acting chops
A director hoping to make Lincoln County one of the stars in an actionpacked TV series has completed the promo reel that he hopes will get the show picked up by network executives. Lincoln City-raised director Rocco DeVilliers hopes The Flyboys series will take up where the 2008 film of the same name left off, picking up the story of juvenile trouble-magnets Jason and Kyle as they try to get through high school in one piece. L10490 Power Ford 6x2 091912:Layout 1 original 9/17/12 2:25 PM While the movie was filmed in Utah,
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PageSee 1 FLYBOYS, Page A2
alongside their action ability in several locations, including Lincoln County.
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The News Guard
September 19, 2012
Photographer in the frame for film win PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
Inspiring a Hollywood feature might seem out of reach to most regular folks, but one Roads End woman is hoping her photography will do just that through a contest that unites star director Ron Howard with Canon U.S.A. Canon’s Project Imaginat10n sees Howard, director of hits including Backdraft, Apollo 13 and The Da Vinci Code, asking photographers across the country to submit photographs on 10 different themes to spark the imaginations of his moviemaking team. The winning entries in each category will then serve as the inspiration for 10 short films in what Canon describes as “the first photography-inspired film festival in history.” The directors for the first five films include Hollywood stars Eva Longoria and Jamie Foxx as well as Twitter co-founder Biz Stone; LCD Soundsystem founder James Murphy; and fashion designer Georgina Chapman, co-founder of
From page A1
It has hung since 2009 on the Wall of Remembrance near where the World Trade Center once stood. “It’s been very painful because I’ve gotten to know the families and their thoughts and how they felt that day,” he said. “It kind of whirled me into a different world that I wasn’t expecting.” Crutcher’s work was spotted on the Internet and came to the attention of New York Fire Department Battalion Chief James Dalton, who inquired about its availability. What began was a heartfelt connection between a sensitive artist and his emotional subject matter. “What I found about these guys is they all have their own little culture and their own little Burroughs,” Crutcher said. “You got your Irish, you got your Germans, you got your Italians, you got your Puerto Ricans. Then, as you look at the names and stuff, you see the grandfather, the father, the son and you’re overwhelmed because when they killed these people they wiped out generations of families.” Crutcher, 55, whose father was an animator for Disney who started the first high school-level animation school in Los Angeles, began painting at age 5. Though the mainly selftaught artist has paintings adorning the walls of a few world-famous celebrities, he has never seen a piece of his work have such a profound impact. “I really didn’t realize
Marchesa. Among those in the running to serve as muse for this diverse group is Vonelle Swanson, whose photograph of the recent Lincoln City SumVonelle mer Kite FesSwanson tival is among the finalists in the contest’s Relationship category. Swanson, who moved to Roads End in 2005 after retiring from a career teaching English in Mexico, said she combed through her photo collection after learning of the contest via Facebook and entered as many categories as she could. “I never miss a kite festival,” she said. ‘I’m a big fan of Dave Gomberg. His new whale kite was just so spectacular.” Swanson said she was intrigued by the relationship between the three whales and hopes it will inspire similar curiosity in the team of celebrity directors.
how tight and how closeknit and how proud these people are,” he said. “I got to listen to grieving mothers and sisters, so it’s a lot to take in. I don’t want to lose my sensitivity. In order for me to do a good job as a painter and an artist, I need to keep that intact.” Crutcher said learning the depth of the despair they felt was overwhelming. He therefore signed hundreds of prints of his painting with the rank and serial number of the people who died that day that were delivered to their relatives. Others appear in corporate hallways and offices throughout New York. “My heart was broke for so long,” he said. “I had no idea what I’d gotten myself into, I didn’t know that this was going to happen to me. I swore I’d never do it again.” However, with the unveiling of the NYFD piece, the California Highway Patrol approached him to commission a work for its fellow officers in New York City who died in the attacks. “At first I was too overwhelmed with depression of having to do this one because I didn’t know I’d become so close to all of the families,” he said. “But I decided to go ahead and put my 50 years of training to use and do the best I can,” Crutcher spent nine months working 10 hours a day on the fireman portrait and is into his second year on the NYPD piece, which is being shipped to Lincoln City along with the rest of his studio from Hawaii. Crutcher, who arrived in Lincoln City about a month ago to spend his golden years with family and
PHOTO BY VONELLE SWANSON
Roads End photographer Vonelle Swanson is hoping that the trio of airborne whales that stirred her imagination will do the same for a moviemaking team assembled by Academy Award winning director Ron Howard. to have some benefits and Howard has reserved the job of picking the key photo for himself alone. In the meantime, supporters can help Swanson toward her goal in the Relationship category by
registering at https://www. longliveimagination.com and clicking on her photo to vote. The website prefers Internet Explorer or Safari to Firefox and Swanson has said anyone having prob-
From page A1
coastal forest, riding horses through grasslands torn apart by artillery shells and racing through city streets while pursued by machine-gun wielding hoods — only to be chastised for arriving late to their civics class. DeVilliers plans to weave the original movie footage through the series, resulting in James and McClendon, both now 22, playing themselves as 12 year olds in flashback — something the director said he has never seen done before. Access to the 15-minute promo reel is one
lems voting can email her at Vonelle@charter.net for help. More examples of Swanson’s work can be seen in the gift shop at the Lincoln City Cultural Center.
of the perks on offer at indiegogo.com, the crowd funding website DeVilliers is using to finance his pitch to the networks. The site allows users to pledge funds to support the project in return for items including copies of the soundtrack, DVDs of the original movie and — at the top end — a private screening of the original movie for up to 200 guests. So far, the project has raised $7,430 toward its goal of $15,000, with its time on Indiegogo.com set to expire on Sept. 26. The promo reel is available for a donation of $10 at http://www.indiegogo. com/theflyboys.
Saturday Morning Cinema
Starting Friday, Sept. 21st Clint Eastwood and Amy Adams in
TROUBLE WITH THE CURVE Devon Crutcher’s portrait of a New York firefighter graces the Wall of Remembrance at the 9/11 memorial. friends, lived in Bend for about seven years through 2009 before returning to Hawaii, where he had lived since moving there at age 28. Now wearing a wristband sent to him by NYFD that reads “United by Hope: 9-11 Memorial,” Crutcher not only has his work displayed before the masses, but in the eyes of some of the world’s leading celebrities. Among them are Whitney Houston, Tyra Banks, Jewel and Magic Johnson. While depicting famous people is gratifying, Crutch-
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er said it’s not as satisfying as painting from his heart such as he has been on his latest project. “That fireman and that first kid coming over from Afghanistan [a picture of soldiers carrying a casket draped in the American flag] mean much more to me,” he said. “It’s difficult painting another, but I might make it the last big piece I do, I’m not sure.” To view Crutcher’s work, go to http://www.devoncrutcher.com.
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The shot emerged from more than 5,000 entries in the Relationship category to make the list of 30 finalists. The job of whittling those down to seven winners falls to the public, with everyone who registers with the contest website entitled to vote once per day. Besides Relationship, other categories include Time, Mood and Character. Voting in the first nine categories is open until Sept. 24, with winners to be announced in mid-October. In addition to the publicly chosen winners, Howard and Canon will pick another three in each category, bringing the total to 90 photographs. Topping off the collection will be a sole winner from the final category, Discovery, which will serve as inspiration for all 10 of the movies that stem from the contest. Swanson has also submitted an entry for that category, which is accepting entries until Sept. 24. So, who does Swanson have to impress to win the top slot? Well, being an Academy Award winner has
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September 19, 2012
The News Guard
Council to look again at workout rates PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
Sweetening the deal
Customers at the Lincoln City Community Center could be in line for their second rate increase in less than a year as City leaders try to reduce the facility’s reliance on a taxpayer subsidy. Councilors say they were encouraged by positive testimony received in January when they were considering the first rate hike for several years, with several speakers saying they would gladly pay more to work out. But City Manager David Hawker sounded a note of caution about imposing a second rate hike so soon, saying the first increase has not resulted in more money coming through the center’s doors. “We raised rates over 10 percent and our revenue is pretty flat.” he said, adding: “If we don’t get more total revenue, it was not worth raising rates.’ Community Center Director Gail Kimberling
Community Center Director Gail Kimberling said the center’s new online registration system allows people buying annual memberships to spread the cost by paying in monthly installments. The system, available at https://activenet20.active.com/ lccc, also allows users to browse the activities at the center and reserve parks and recreation facilities online. To further sweeten the deal for members, the center is offering a free four-week class with options including nutrition, weight training, aquatics and gentle yoga. The classes are also available to non-members at a charge of $20.
said that while she still senses “some heartburn” from users about the first hike, she would prefer to see another small increase this year rather than a larger one in 2013. This year’s earlier rate hike, which went into effect in March, saw the cost for a basic adult membership go from $145 to $180 while a senior pass went from $116 to $144. Hawker said that, even after the increases, rates are held artificially low by a subsidy from the City’s general fund.
“Roughly two thirds of the cost of a visit to the community center is a subsidy from the taxpayer of Lincoln City,” he said. Hawker said he made a mistake in allowing the center to go for several years without a rate increase, leaving the facility with “some catching up to do.” “The trick is not to make it unaffordable,” he said, adding that the City reserves its highest levels of subsidy for youths using the facility and for seniors using the senior center, whose premises are provided free of charge.
Councilor Roger Sprague asked if staff could estimate how large an increase would be needed in 2013 if Council kept rates steady this year. Hawker said such a calculation might amount
to “hocus pocus” due to the amount of guesswork in determining how many people would stop going to the center if the rates go up. “As price goes up, demand can drop,” he said.
Police officer saves A call to coastal artists man from Siletz Bay PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
An 87-year-old Lincoln City man is being treated for hypothermia after a police officer pulled him from the waters of Siletz Bay on the afternoon of Sunday, Sept. 16. Officer Craig Grabenhorst said he was called out to the shores of the bay in Cutler City at about 1 p.m. after a caller reported seeing a fully clothed man walking in the water. Grabenhorst said that while there were several other people standing in the bay at the same time, his binoculars allowed him to see that the man, who was chest deep in the bay, did not seem appropriately dressed for enjoying the water. “He appeared to be a little aimless out there,” said Grabenhorst, who called North Lincoln Fire and Rescue District #1 (NLFR) to assist with a potential water
rescue. Soon after that call, Grabenhorst said, the man tuned and began to head back for shore but quickly ran into trouble. “He started to lose his footing and under he went,” Grabenhorst said, adding “He popped back up, took another couple of steps and back under he went.” With the water rescue team still en-route, Grabenhorst said he had no option but to peel off his utility belt and wade about a hundred feet into the water to haul the man to safety. Once back on dry land, emergency crews from NLFR and Pacific West Ambulance treated the man for hypothermia and transported him to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. A press release from Lincoln City Police Department said the man, William Upjohn, waded into the bay after becoming despondent about some health issues.
Oregon Coast Council for the Arts (OCCA), the regional arts council for the Oregon Coast, has invited mid-career Oregon visual artists from Lincoln County to submit a proposal to exhibit in the Coastal Oregon Visual Artists Showcase (COVAS). In 2011, OCCA received a capital improvement grant from the Ford Family Foundation to build a showcase at the Newport Visual Arts Center to exhibit the work of mid-career coastal Oregon visual artists. A touch-screen computer to show videos of the exhibiting artist’s work, studio and process is located in a separate cabinet across from the showcase. The showcase and computer will allow OCCA to expand its services to its coastal artists and to build a visual archive of coastal artists’ work. Artists who meet the following criteria are invited to submit a proposal: The artist must be
a practicing visual artist currently producing works of art (for sale); must have been a full-time resident of Oregon for at least 36 months prior to the application deadline and, if chosen, remain a resident through the duration of the exhibit; must be 30 years of age or older at the time of application and show evidence, through appropriate documentation, of seven or more years of active professional participation in their medium; and may not be enrolled in a degreeseeking program. The deadline for proposals is Sept. 28 (postmark or email date). An artist will be selected from the proposals submitted by the OCCA Exhibition
“How much can it drop? We don’t really know.” Councilor Chester Noreikis said he would like to see the rates charged by similar facilities before making a decision.
Advisory Committee. All artists will be notified of the committee’s decision by October 12. The exhibit will open in November with an Opening Reception from 5 to 7 p.m. for the artist and will be on display through Dec. 1. Subsequent exhibits will feature artists from the other coastal counties in rotation. Images of the showcase and information explaining how to submit a proposal are available on the OCCA website, www. coastarts.org. Click on the Visual Arts Center tab and then choose Calls for Proposals from the drop down box or contact Janet Rackleff, OCCA Curatorial Assistant, 541-961-1991, email@example.com.
United Way has announced investment of $34,757 into programs, initiatives and health and human service agencies throughout Lincoln County. The donations include $27,367 awarded through the group’s granting program to programs including court advocacy for abused children, community health interpreters, volunteer opportunities for seniors and retired individuals, youth health education and schooling for young children. United Way has also allocated $6,395 for community initiatives and services like the free 2-1-1 information and referral network and has distributed more than $995 in donor-designated contributions to specific agencies To contribute to United Way, contact Katelyn Hordichok at 541-265-5812 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Unity by the Sea Community Church Celebrating the Christ nature of all persons for over 30 years on the Oregon Coast Sandra Combs, Spiritual Leader & Licensed Unity Teacher
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Manderfield is coming! Yes, you heard it here first. The musical duo of Bill and Elana Manderfield will be sharing their wonderful
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Did You Know— Unity teaches us that we are spiritually awake to the divinity within all people and this awareness governs our thoughts, words and actions. 7040 Gleneden Beach Loop, Gleneden Beach, OR www.unityglenedenbeach.org L20493 Windermere LarryGarrison 3x5 091212:Layout 1 541.764.2030 9/7/12 2:07 PM Page
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A4 The News Guard
September 19, 2012
A Moment in History Published weekly by Country Media, Inc. 930 S.E. Highway 101, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848 Phone: (541) 994-2178 Fax: (541) 994-7613 www.TheNewsGuard.com USPS 388-100
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Cutler City made slow but steady progress during the 1930s, despite the Great Depression. Land sold for approximately $300 for a 50’x100’ lot with no improvements. Arthur Cutler offered the lots for ten dollars down and a payment of $5 a month, an affordable price even when times were hard. This 1930s photograph shows the town’s business district along Coast Highway.
News Clerk Judy Cashner
This photograph and many more are available at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum and in the book, ‘Lincoln City and the Twenty Miracle Miles.’ Dates and names are given when they are known. If you have more information about this photo, contact Anne Hall at 541-996-6614. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANNE HALL AND THE NORTH LINCOLN COUNTY HISTORICAL MUSEUM
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Deadlines: Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon Obituaries: Monday at noon Coastal Youth: Monday at noon
Write to us: Letters are limited to 250 words and will be edited for grammar and spelling and may be edited to remove errors, unsubstantiated or irresponsible allegations or clarity. Letters containing details presented as facts rather than opinion must include sources. Letters violating this policy will not be published. All submissions must include full name, local street address and phone number. Submissions should be emailed to the editor at info@ thenewsguard.com. By submitting a letter, writers also grant permission for them to be posted online. Opinions expressed on this page are the writer’s alone and do not represent the opinion of The News Guard or its parent company, Country Media, Inc.
Annual Subscription Rates: $26 In Lincoln County; $39 Out of County Six-Month Subscriptions: $15 In-County; $22 Out of County POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The News Guard, P.O. Box 848, Lincoln City, OR 973670848. Periodicals Postage paid at Lincoln City, OR 97367 and at additional mailing offices. © 2011 The News Guard. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced without written permission. All rights reserved. Submissions of photos and other art work are welcome, but The News Guard assumes no responsibility for their return.
Measuring the real cost of bullying Sheriff’s Tips By Sheriff Dennis Dotson
Bullying among our youth is a significant problem – and it is steadily increasing. Many experts fear bullying has become so widespread and common; adults are blinded to its extensive harm. Here are the facts: • According to the National Education As-
sociation, it is estimated that 160,000 children miss school every day due to fear of attack or intimidation by other students. • A survey conducted by the American Association of University Women reported that 85% of girls and 76% of boys have been sexually harassed in some form and only 18% of those incidents were perpetrated by adults. • Young bullies carry a one-in-four chance of having a criminal record by age 30. (Study by Leonard Eron and Rowell Huesman)
• American schools harbor approximately 2.1 million bullies and 2.7 million of their victims. (Dan Olweus, National School Safety Center) • One in seven students is either a bully or victim. • 56% of students have personally witnessed some type of bullying at school. • 15% of all school absenteeism is directly related to fears of being bullied at school. • 71% of students report incidents of bullying as a problem at their school.
Mean behavior among kids is a universal problem. In a poll of 232 kids in kindergarten through 8th grade at a Connecticut elementary school, every child claimed to have been the victim of at least one schoolmate’s or sibling’s meanness in the previous month. (Research conducted and reported by Dr. Michele Borba) Your Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office encourages parents to educate their children on the damaging effects of bullying. Bullying not only damages those who
fall victim to bullying behavior, but also to those who damage their own character in the act of bullying, leading to possible detrimental implications for them in life. When bullying is involved, nobody wins. 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.
familial polyposis (colon polyps). The UOAA is a nonprofit association that provides information and support to individuals with urinary and intestinal diversions. Information about World Ostomy Day and the UOAA can be found at www.ostomy.org. Many individuals lead active and rewarding lives following ostomy surgery. I think it is important for these individuals to be supported and heard locally. Pearl Teel Halsey RN, MN, CWOCN Lincoln City
only be a magnet for more illegal [immigrants] & free loaders from around the world that don’t want to work and get ahead. So I feel there will be some old Reagan Democrats that will swing this Election by either voting for someone other than Obama (Libertarian) or voting for the Republican ticket! Judy Leonhardt Lincoln Beach
same. “Home Front Veterans” are those who can remember ration stamps, blimps overhead, “dim outs” at sunset, and writing to local “boys and girls” on the far Fronts from Iwo Jima to Italy. Being held in conjunction with Celebration of Honor Week in Lincoln City, the program begins at 1 p.m., Saturday Sept. 22. Mick McLean Lincoln City
Voices of Lincoln County Thanks from Bud and Bill
My name is Bud Gray. I do not own a farm and I live on the Siletz River! We held a fund raiser for the Food Bank and animal shelter Saturday, Sept. 8. I’d like to thank all of the folks that contributed and braved a wet, nippy day to be there! To all of you, thanks a bunch! To all of you that actually donated work, thank you! Thanks to Chef Sydney Zeller, great BBQ! Jeff Slack, excellent sound! Last, but not least by any means, the musicians! Without each one of you, this venture couldn’t happen! These were all local players and each and every one of them shined. Bravo! Thank you! Bum ticker Bill Zeller and I will be back next year to do it all again, with a vengeance! Determined to make it bigger and better. Special thanks to Bob Walkie! coordinating bands ain’t easy, love ya man! To all of you, our love! We’ll see ya next year, midAugust. P.S. Thank you News Guard! You are appreciated. Bud & Bill Siletz River Ratz Kernville
A lifetime of care at SNLH
Over the years our family have had numerous need to use the hospital and all facilities they offer. I’ve had several surgeries and our youngest son (30 yrs old) was born there. Dr. Erling Oksenholt delivered him. Eight years later this little person fell 20 to 30 feet from a tree while at the babysitters, he was unconscious. She quickly got him to the ER and again Dr. Erling Oksenholt and Dr. Robert Sewell (his pediatrician) coordinated his care and got him to Legacy Emanuel Trauma Center in Portland. Our son is a walking miracle thanks to the quick actions
of these two wonderful doctors and individuals. Recently, (August 8) our not quite two-year-old grandson visited the ER after the hours of his physician. We thank Dr. Michael Halferty, Dr. Raj Baman, the ER triage nurse that was so calming and caring and Kelsey Wand Imaging Tech, who took the x-ray of his abdomen. We are sorry we don’t have all the ER staff names to thank you personally. This does not diminish our gratitude. Thank you. His doctors were in contact with Doernbecher Hospital in Portland as to what should be done. All of his treatment and tests at SNLH could not have been handled better. He is recovering and back at home as of August 14. This community always comes together to help when someone is in need. This extended family will always be grateful to and continue to use the facilities of Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. Larry and Cindy Garrison Lincoln City
Let’s be heard
As a wound and ostomy nurse in Lincoln City, I would like the community to know about a day of celebration for those who have had ostomy surgery, a surgical opening on the abdomen to divert body waste. Ostomy associations around the globe and The United Ostomy Association of America’s (UOAA) goal is to raise awareness about ostomies and shine a positive light on this life-saving surgery by designating October 6, 2012 as World Ostomy Day. This year’s theme is “Let’s Be Heard” There are over 700,000 people with ostomies in the US and over 100,000 ostomy surgeries are performed each year. Medical conditions resulting in ostomy surgery can be Crohn’s disease, ulcerative colitis, colon cancer, bladder cancer and
A call to old-school democrats
I never try to convince a dyed-in-the-wool Progressive Liberal that supporting & voting for Barack Hussein Obama is like following a Bellwether over a cliff of more dependence, less freedom and a meager existence in mediocre poverty, as a slave to the Government! That would be a futile & useless exercise, because they are like Zombies or children in a school yard waiting to go out & meet the candyman on the street corner (Obama)! Even so, I can’t help but feel there are some intelligent Old School Democrats around this Country, that have a mind of their own and instinctively know another 4 years of Obama’s Progressive Socialist Movement; that has been tried many times in History & always failed; is wrong for their family and wrong for the U.S.A., because it takes away their independence, integrity, self reliance and Constitutional Freedoms and turns us into a Welfare State, deeply in Debt! Not to mention that their Country will no longer be a bastion for freedom lovers from around the world. intelligent, inventive, family oriented foreigners, legally waiting their turn to seek wealth & prosperity in the U.S. Under Obama we will
Kiwanis thanks you
The Kiwanis Club of Lincoln City wants to thank the public for the great response to our recent Coats for Kids drive for new and gently used coats for the children of our community who are in need of them. We were thrilled to receive over 50 coats, plus many sweaters and mittens which were dropped off at the Stuff A Bus at Tanger Mall on Sept. 7th. We can still accept coats if you will call: 541-9218908. Joyce Sage, Chair Young Children/Priority One Kiwanis Club of Lincoln City
Remembering the homefront
A few weeks ago Kathy Sammons wrote a Letter to The News Guard headed “Our pioneers are disappearing.” Referencing her 93-yearold mother’s experiences locally, she urged more of these stories be captured while there is still time. She, and others who enjoy learning local history from those who lived it, may enjoy Saturday’s program at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum. Several “Homefront Veterans” of memories of what it was like just before and during World War Two on the Central Oregon Coast will be sharing memories. Joann Kansinger Schneider of Rose Lodge and Lonnie Headrick will share and encourage others to do the
Blood drive was quite a draw
On Aug. 28, the Lincoln City Cultural Center hosted its first blood drive. And, thanks to the hard work of the center’s members and the Lincoln City community at large, our “Blood Culture” drive was very successful. We exceeded our goal, set by the American Red Cross, and brought in 38 pints of blood from 33 donors. In that same vein, we’d like to express our gratitude to the volunteer musicians who played throughout the afternoon: Lincoln City favorites Emily Rogers, Bret Lucich, Perry Gerber and Brian Gaunt, and Tillamook County band Coaster. Thanks also to all those businesses who donated prizes, which were given away every half hour. The LCCC volunteers, who helped the donors and the Red Cross, were Suzanne Allen, Nicole O’Brien, Bunny Stevens, Vonelle Swanson and Margery Price. The delicious refreshments were provided by Lucille Bacon, Sue Parks-Hilden, Kathy Bates, Bunny Stevens, Lori Lashbrook and the Walkers, Gordon and Susan. Thanks to everyone who made this great community event possible. Look for Blood Culture again in 2013. Niki Price Executive Director Lincoln City Cultural Center
A5 The News Guard
September 19, 2012
Businesses to get sandwich break City to loosen rules on A-frames but not electronic reader boards PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
incoln City businesses will have more flexibility to use sandwich boards to advertise their wares if city councilors go through with a proposed rule change but are unlikely to get permission to add electronic reader boards to oversize signs as originally proposed. The proposed changes will give businesses a clear right to put a sandwich board on private property, regardless of what other kinds of signage are already in place. That is a change from the current rules, which require businesses to subtract the square footage of the sandwich board from their overall sign allowance. Sandwich boards would still be limited to one per lot, rather than one per business — a restriction Planning Director Richard Townsend said is aimed at minimizing “sign clutter.” The proposed rules continue to prohibit sandwich board signs from the right of way, stating that unauthorized signs may be seized and returned only upon payment of a yet-to-be-determined “removal fee.” City councilors signaled their approval of the sandwich board changes at their Sept. 10 meeting but directed Townsend to remove another proposed alteration that would have allowed owners of oversized signs to add electronic reader boards to their structures. The idea originated with a request from Andy Morgan of Kenny’s IGA, whose north store has a sign that is classed as non-conforming because it exceeds the height and size limits imposed in 1994. Morgan said he would like to add an electronic reader board to the sign in order to advertise special deals at short notice. Current City rules allow non-conforming signs to remain in place until they require structural alteration, at which time they must be replaced with signs that comply with the 1994 rules. Adding a reader board, City officials say, counts as a structural alteration — making Morgan’s plan a non-starter under the current rules. Townsend took Morgan’s idea to the Lincoln City Planning Commission, which recommended changing the rules to allow owners of non-conforming signs to add a reader board, provided that the reader board itself complied with size and height limits. But that proposal ran into trouble at city council, where some members questioned whether it would give owners of non-conforming signs another advantage over their conforming neighbors. “If I were one of those that spent money on a sign to conform with an existing ordinance and someone with a non-conforming sign now gets to modify it … how fair is that?” Mayor Dick Anderson asked. Councilor Roger Sprague initially defended the proposal, saying that some signs, such as the one at Kenny’s north store, advertise multiple businesses, some of which could lose their slot if the sign was downsized. Sprague said he would support a rule requiring non-conforming sign owners who add reader boards to bring their structures into compliance some time in the future but not right away. But Councilor Gary Ellingson said he feared the City would not be able to track and enforce such a requirement and urged his colleagues to stick to the current rules. “If you want a changing-image sign, if it’s that important to you, then conform,” he said. “It’s that simple. That’s the trade off.” Ellingson’s argument found favor with councilors, who directed Townsend to bring back a revised ordinance that keeps the rules for reader boards unaltered — meaning owners of oversize signs will have to choose between bigger or brighter. Council is scheduled to consider the final ordinance at its Sept. 24 meeting.
Wage increase Brad Avakian, Comissioner of the Oregon Bureau of Labor and Industries (BOLI), today announced the minimum wage rate that will take effect on January 1, 2013: $8.95 per hour. The 15-cent increase tracks a 1.7% increase in the Consumer Price Index from August 2011. Speaking at a press conference in Springfield, Avakian called the increase necessary to help Oregon families make ends meet in tough times. “Oregonians recognize the rising cost of living facing every one of us, and our strong minimum wage law is essential insurance that Oregon workers and their families can maintain their purchasing power and continue to contribute to our local economies,” said Avakian. State law, enacted by Oregon voters in 2002, directs the BOLI Commissioner to adjust the minimum wage for inflation every September, rounded to the nearest five cents. The adjustment accounts for inflation as measured by the Consumer Price Index (CPI), a statistic published by the United States Bureau of Labor Statistics measuring the average change in prices over time for a fixed “market basket” of goods and services, such as food,
shelter, medical care, transportation fares and other goods and services people purchase for day-to-day living. “Especially in a tough economy, it’s critical that we not let working families, who are already struggling to tread water, drift into even deeper water,” said Bob Baldwin, president of Lane Central Labor Council. “Increasing the minimum wage is fundamentally necessary to preserve the purchasing power of low-wage Oregonians, who would otherwise see the same paycheck no longer covering the same expenses.” Oregon is one of ten states that makes annual adjustments to its minimum wage based on inflation and the CPI. Revised minimum wage posters reflecting the new rate will be available for free download from BOLI’s website. That site, which includes additional information about all of BOLI’s activities, is http://www.oregon. gov/BOLI.
Local bank celebrates anniversary
With the weather cooperating fully, hundreds of Oregon Coast Bank Thursday, Sept. 20, customers gathered on 5:30 p.m. Business After Wednesday evening, Sept. Hours: Gifted 12, to celebrate the bank’s 14 North Highway 101, 10th anniversary. Depoe Bay “We felt that the best Monday, Sept. 24, 8:30 way to celebrate the success a.m. Chamber Chat – Greg of the bank was with the Anderson, Western States people that made it possible, Insurance our customers,” said Fred Postlewait, Oregon Coast Tuesday, Sept. 25, 11:45 Bank’s President and Chief a.m. Chamber Lunch Executive Officer. “It’s Forum COURTESY PHOTO been a great 10 years and Host: Lincoln City Cindy McEntee, Chairperson of Oregon Coast Bank’s Board of we plan to be serving Seventh-day Adventist the communities of the Directors, addressing a large crowd of the bank’s customers School Central Oregon Coast for during the bank’s 10th Anniversary Celebration. Food: provided by Neldecades to come.” scott Café ($10) Seventeen prizes were cakes and desserts homehas lent more than $390 Speaker: Jalene Case, awarded during an oldbaked by Oregon Coast million to local families Sitka Executive Director fashioned cakewalk in Bank employees. and businesses. Besides Sponsor: TBD which guests were asked to Locally owned and its Newport headquarters, stand on numbers spread operated, Oregon Coast Oregon Coast Bank has www. outside and throughout Bank first opened in offices in Pacific City, the building. Prizes Newport in 2002. The Lincoln City, Waldport and TheNewsGuard included gift certificates bank has grown rapidly and Toledo. and baskets from Oregon now has more than $175 .com Coast Bank customers million in assets. The bank Snack Attack, Oceans Apart Restaurant, River House Salad Dressings, Waldport Ace Hardware, Vickie’s Personal Injury Big Wheel Restaurant and • Pedestrian Accidents Surftown Coffee, as well as • Dog Bites • Slip & Fall Accidents • Insurance Claims • Car, Cycle, & Truck Accidents • Wrongful Death • Neglect & Abuse Injuries • Property Liability • Bicycle and Boat Accidents
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September 19, 2012
Obituaries Gerald Aloys Holcomb
Karen Noreen Nelson died on Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2012, in Lincoln City. She was 96. Karen was born Feb. 18, 1916, in West Point, Neb., the daughter of Nels Pedersen and Valeska Schroeder Pedersen. After graduating from High School, the family moved to Silverton, Oregon, Sept. of 1936. She married Seymour Nelson, June of 1941. They both worked in the Ship Yards in Portland, Oregon, during the war. She was a “Rosie the Riveter” from 1941 to 1944. In 1956, they bought a dairy farm in Independence Oregon. Seymour passed away in July of 1979. Karen moved to Astoria in 1986 and started the “Columbia River Inn Bed & Breakfast” at age 70. She remodeled a Victorian home and ran her Bed and Breakfast until she was 86. Karen has Karen Noreen enjoyed Nelson traveling to Europe, several cruises, and has taken many trips within the United States. She was an avid crafter and woodworker. She had a twin brother and sister, both have passed away earlier. Karen loved her family and will be greatly missed by them. She is survived by daughters Zona Nelson of Lincoln City and Renee’ Caldwell of Astoria; Granddaughter Amanda Rohne and her husband, Dirk, of Brownsmead, Ore.; and great-grandson Kirk Rohne of Brownsmead, Ore. Private graveside services with vault interment was held Monday, Sept. 10, 2012 at Ocean View Cemetery, Warrenton, Oregon. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be given to Samaritan Health Services, Home Health/Hospice, P.O. Box 767 Lincoln City, Oregon 97367.
Sammy Dean Smith
Sammy Dean Smith passed away Tuesday morning September the 11th, 2012, in Corvallis, Ore. He was 63. He was born the 3rd of August in 1949 in The Dalles, Ore., to Ted O. Smith and Rosie Reiling, however he spent most of his life growing up along the Salmon River with the constant harassment of his five older brothers. Graduating from Taft High School in 1967, he shared many adventurous stories of classic cars and logging roads that have lent to the richness of our town
Death Notices Stanley D. Harmon
Stanley D. Harmon, age 85 of Depoe Bay, Ore., passed away on September 7, 2012 at his home surrounded by his family. Stanley was born April 16, 1927 in Northwood, Iowa to Elmer and Lena Harmon. A celebration of life service is pending at this time. A full obituary will follow. Arrangements are entrusted to Bateman Funeral Home.
Marj Nylund, 77 of Lincoln City, died in her home in the early morning hours of September 9, 2012 as a result of pulmonary disease. She is survived by her daughter, Jeri Nylund of Sacramento, California, son Craig Hyslop of Lincoln City, grandaughter Emily and great-grandson Nathaniel of Reno, Nevada and grandson Brian of Portland, Oregon. A remembrance will be held at Theatre West in the near future. An announcement will appear in this newspaper prior to that event.
Scoreboard Golf Chinook Winds Golf Resort Wednesday League, Sept. 12 1. Old Oregon 85 2. The Professionals 83.5 2. Coast Properties 83.5 4. MacAttack 81.5 4. Fuduckers 81.5 6. Blue Bay Carpentry 80.5 7. Garage Door Sales 80 8. Native Thunder 79.5 8. Groth Gates 79.5 10. **2 1/2 Asians 79 11. Oregon Coast Bank 78.5 12. Iron Deficiency 77.5 12. Total Dome-manation 77.5 14. Gallucci’s Pizza 76.5 14. Neighbors 76.5 16. The Lugnuts 76 16. **The Three Stooges 76 18. Slackers 75 18. Bradley Ent 75 20. The Hammers 74.5 21. K-2 Electric 73 22. **Road Homies 72 23. Radar Plumbing 71 24. Sig & Rich 69 25. NLSS 68 26. Charlotte Lehto Insurance 65.5 27. CWCR 64.5 28. Havoc & Choas 63.5 28. Bice Construction 63.5 30. Royal Flush 62.5 31. Ace’s 62 32. Macsold 58 33. Green Light Electric 57 34. The Rogues 53.5
The Lincoln City Community Center. Please arrive by 3:45 p.m. If you need a partner, please call Lee Brackhahn at 541-994-6546. For the club schedule, results and location go to http://www.unit572.org/ lincoln-city.html
35. Indian Casino 48.5 36. Landry & Sons 42.5 Weekly stats Front Nine Gross (33) — Johnny Iwamura, Kasey Jones Net (27) — Jake Harris KP No. 1 — Paul Emmert LD No. 8 — Jerret McKenna Back Nine Gross (32) — Randy Fisher Net (26) — Ben Myers KP No. 16 — Ben Myers LD No. 14 — Aaron Johnson
Bridge Miracle Miles Monday, Sept. 10 Strat A 1. Dee Paul/ Robert Watson 2. Frances Gates/Garrry Lowe 3. Mary Bish/Richard Reynolds 4. Fred Marsden/Jacquie Hafen Strat B 1. Dee Paul/ Robert Watson 2. Mary Bish/Richard Reynolds 3. Fred Marsden/Jacquie Hafen Strat C 1. Fred Marsden/Jacquie Hafen 2. Dennis Manka/Sandy Salomon The Miracle Miles game is held at 4 p.m. Mondays at
Wednesday, Sept. 12 Strat A 1. Marie Hinze/Robert Watson 2. Frances Gates/Garry Lowe 3. Jacquie Hafen/Norm Potter 4. Angie Thompson/Barbara Coyle Strat B 1. Marie Hinze/Robert Watson 2. Barbara Coyle/Angie Thompson 3. Richard Reynolds/Mike Rickus Strat C 1. Dennis Manka/Sandy Salomon 2. Dick Karl/Mary Ruth The Gleneden Beach game is held at noon on Wednesdays and is located at the Gleneden Beach Community Club at 110 Azalea. Please arrive by 11:45. If you need a partner, please call Mary Bish at 541-994-6862 or Marie Hinze at 541-765-3312. For club schedule, results and map go to http://www. unit572.org/gleneden-beach. html
Lincoln City police welcome new officer Lincoln City police welcomed the newest member of their team on Monday, Sept. 17, with Officer Zachary Rigg being sworn in during a ceremony at Lincoln City Hall. Chief Steven Bechard said Rigg has law enforcement experience from a position with Medford Police Department and, most recently, worked at Chinook PATRICK ALEXANDER/THE NEWS GUARD Winds Casino resort after moving to Lincoln city with Officer Zachary Rigg receiving his badge from Chief Steven his family. Bechard. Rigg served in the U.S. training their forces so they people fix problems before Marine Corps from 2003 to could take over.” they become incidents 2010, mostly as a reservist Bechard, who recently or before they become but was deployed to Iraq announced he will be retircrimes.” twice, where he worked to ing as chief by the end of prepare for the U.S. milithe year, said police work tary’s withdrawal from the has changed since he becountry. came an officer 35 years ago “There was a lot of “to go out there and arrest teaching and classes more than patrols through cities,” bad guys.” “Our work is to provide he said. “We did a lot of service,” he said. “To help
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Gerald Aloys Holcomb of Otis, Ore., died September 5, 2012 at his home. He was 67. Gerald was born on the fourth of July in 1945. He was adopted as an infant by Georgianna Holcomb, of Tacoma, Washington, and welcomed into her home. “Gerry”, as he liked to be called, Gerald Aloys spent his Holcomb childhood in Tacoma and from an early age showed a high level of talent with the piano. Gerry became a skilled pianist after extensive practice with the family’s grand piano. He received additional instruction from church leaders and eventually earned a college scholarship for his skill with the piano. As a young adult in the ‘70s, Gerry traveled the country as a long-haul truck driver. He found his way to Berkeley, California and called the bay area home for twenty years. Here, Gerry met up with Edward (“Ed”) Rose. The two became good friends, along with Ed’s spouse, Eileen Reboh. Gerry worked as an electrician and could be counted on to help friends with electrical problems, whether it was fixing something or installing fixtures. The San Francisco 49ers were his favorite football team and he was an ardent fan. Over the years, Gerry and his friends decided they needed a change of pace from the pressures of big city life. In 2003, when Ed and Eileen decided to move to Oregon, Gerry helped out bringing their dogs and many belongings. Once he saw the area, he became attracted to its natural beauty and spent the rest of his life calling Otis home. Gerry specifically enjoyed Panther Creek, finding it peaceful. Gerry was a frequenter of the Drift Wood Library and read extensively. He occasionally attended mass at St. Augustine’s Catholic Church in Lincoln City. Gerry will be forever remembered by friends for his keen intellect, for tutoring Eileen’s daughters in Algebra and his ability to spell any word thrown at him. Gerry is survived by his close friends; Ed Rose and Eileen Reboh of Otis, Siobhan Reboh of Eugene, Shannon Reboh and Keiran Reboh-Blake of Otis. A funeral mass in Gerry’s honor will be held at noon on September 27, 2012, at St. Augustine’s Catholic Church in Lincoln City.
Karen Noreen Nelson
of Lincoln City. He lived and worked around cars and motors of all kinds. Ever busy and industrious he enjoyed making things go, as well as he Sammy Dean enjoyed being Smith still in the forests surrounding our home. With the very driest of humors, an intoxicating and knowing giggle, Sam exuded a strength unparalleled and showed commitment and devotion we would all do well to emulate. He is and will be indescribably missed. He is survived by his daughters, Michelle and Corrie Smith; his older brothers, Farrel ‘Spud’ Smith and Robert Smith of Boise, Idaho; and Don Smith of Hood River, Ore. He was preceded in death by his brother, Harry Smith; his brother, Vernon Smith; and his parents. Per Sam’s request, there will be no public services. His remains entrusted to his loving daughters.
The News Guard
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Lincoln City Police Department Monday, Sept. 10
10:39 a.m. Criminal mischief reported at Pinehurst Apartments, 2438 N.E. Holmes Road. Caller reported that unknown persons threw eggs and other debris over fence, some landing on a vehicle in the parking lot. 12:42 p.m. Vehicle tagged for tow on 9/17/2012 at N.W. Jetty Avenue and N.W. 17th Street. Brown/white ‘71 RV VIN/GE351U215657. 1:42 p.m. Assault and disorderly conduct reported at Taft High, 3780 S.E. Spyglass Ridge Drive. Requested case number.
Tuesday, Sept. 11
6:33 a.m. Donald P. Branam, 50, arrested on felony warrant through Oregon State Parole Board at 51st Street beach access after a camping complaint. Transported to Lincoln County Jail. 2:38 p.m. Fraud reported to Lincoln City PD. Complainant stated that someone sold him rolls of Canadian coins with US coins on the outside.
Wednesday, Sept. 12
12:16 a.m. Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital ER reported a suspicious injury to a child. 2:33 p.m. Hit and run reported in 1500 block of S.W. Dune Avenue. Damage to complainant’s vehicle. No suspect information.
Thursday, Sept. 13
4:04 a.m. Meghan A. Floyd, 22, cited on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance less than 1 ounce marijuana in 3200 block of S.E. Harbor Drive after an officer stopped the vehicle for headlight out and noticed a strong odor of marijuana. 6:34 p.m. Stanley Levi Sherman, 27, and Jessica Hoschouer, 24, arrested on suspicion of theft and trespass in 3100 block of N.E. 26th Street. Theft of cans, bottles and other items occurred at North Lincoln Sanitation, 1726 S.E. Highway 101. Caller reported theft and that suspects had left in a black taxi. Sherman transported to Lincoln County Jail; Hoschouer cited and released.
Friday, Sept. 14
1:18 a.m. Lacee M. Roth, 26, arrested at Chinook Winds Casino on suspicion of possession of a controlled substance after casino security reported possible drug use inside vehicle in main parking lot. Roth transported to Lincoln County Jail. 4:03 p.m. Paul G. Simms, 31, arrested at West Devils Lake Apartments, 3100 N.E. 26th Street on suspicion of reckless driving and also on a felony warrant out of California charging parole violation. Transported to Lincoln
Saturday, Sept. 15
12:57 a.m. Changelle Marie Baumgardner, 22, arrested on suspicion of DUII in 3700 block of N.W. Jetty Avenue. Cited and released from LCPD. 2:12 p.m. Theft in 600 block of S.E. Port Avenue. Complainant came into the police department to report his running shoes were stolen from his front porch sometime overnight. 4:50 p.m. Larry Dick, 51, arrested at S.W. 50th Street public parking after a report of a male subject lying on the ground of the public parking lot near the restrooms. Dick arrested on misdemeanor warrant out of Lincoln County charging failure to appear DUII and failure to appear II. Dick transported to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital with complaints of pain suffered when he fell. 7:56 p.m. Domestic abuse reported in 3100 block of N.E. 26th Street. Officer received information about a female who was possibly being abused by a male. 11:34 p.m. Richard Carpenter, 45, arrested at D River Wayside on a felony warrant out of Multnomah County charging delivery of heroin near a school. Transported to Lincoln County Jail.
Sunday, Sept. 16
3:09 a.m. Animal complaint/minor in possession at S.W. 51st Street beach access reported. Report of pitbull attacking border collie. Juveniles cited on suspicion of minors in possession alcohol, curfew, dogs at large, dogs as public nuisance. Juveniles turned over to parents; report taken. 3:32 p.m. Car clout reported at N.W. 26th Street beach access. Complainants came to the police department to report the vehicle was broken into at location and their personal items were stolen. 4:02 p.m. Hit & run reported at J’s Fish and Chips, 1800 S.E. Highway 101. Caller reported a white Nissan pickup ran into his building and took off southbound.
Tuesday, Sept. 11
11:06 a.m. Unwanted subject reported in 3400 block of N. Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Subject is yelling and screaming at complainant because he wants her to leave; she is unwilling to do so. 3:27 p.m. Disturbance reported in 6300 block of Rhododendron Avenue, Gleneden Beach. Subject showed up at location saying that he was going to attack the complainant’s wife. Per the complainant, the subject said “I have an illegal grow and I don’t need police around here.” 5:19 p.m. Traffic collision, injury reported at Inn at Spanish Head, 4009 S.W. Highway 101, Lincoln City. Motorcycle versus vehicle. 6:25 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in zero block of E. Collins Street, Depoe Bay. Female came out yelling for help; complainant saw a male pull her back inside the residence. 7:17 p.m. Theft of gas reported in 400 block of N. Fawn Drive, Otis.
Wednesday, Sept. 12
Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office
Monday, Sept. 10
6:16 a.m. Criminal mischief reported in 200 block of Coronado Drive, Lincoln Beach. Vehicle tires cut overnight. 6:24 a.m. Burglary reported in 500 block of S.W. Cove Point, Depoe Bay. Caller was gone for three weeks and his house had been entered; several items lost. 7:30 a.m. Harassment complaint at Lincoln Beach Trailer Park, 10 Breeze Street, Lincoln Beach. Caller says that friends are trying to intimidate her; they are underneath her house. 9:31 a.m. Suspicious vehicle reported on Wallace Street, Gleneden Beach. Vehicle has been parked at the end of the street for several days; caller said there are beer cans all the way around
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8:06 a.m. Theft of gas from vehicle reported in zero block of N. Spring Drive, Otis. 12:47 p.m. Driving complaint reported at S.W. 51st Street, Lincoln City. Caller advised he was nearly ‘run down’ by a vehicle. 3:45 p.m. Assault reported in zero block of E. Collins Street, Depoe Bay. Male hit in head, bleeding; required medical. 4:58 p.m. Criminal mischief reported at N. King Lane and N. North Bank Road, Otis. Ongoing problem with windows being broken out and juveniles playing in and around an abandoned house.
ONLINE: Logs updated Monday, Tuesday & Friday Friday, Sept. 14
3:11 p.m. Theft of a bag reported in 4000 block of Mina Avenue, Lincoln Beach. 3:35 p.m. Theft of several items reported at Lincoln Beach Trailer Park. 5:51 p.m. Lost property, a single action Derringer gun in a black holster with extra ammo, reported in Depoe Bay. 6:04 p.m. Small brown/ white chihuahua wearing pink collar with tags reported at Lincoln City Skate Park, 2310 N.E. Reef Avenue, Lincoln City. 10:18 p.m. Disturbance reported in 400 block of N. Pleasure Drive, Otis. Complainant’s son returned home and is damaging the property. 11:59 p.m. Disturbance reported in 900 block of N. Sundown Drive, Rose Lodge. A male is causing a disturbance at location; verbal between subject and his brother.
Saturday, Sept. 15
9:44 a.m. Golden Lab/ Corgie or Bassett Hound mix found in 1200 block of N.W. 14th Street, Lincoln City. No collar; appears that it had been wearing one recently. 10:13 a.m. Abuse/neglect minor reported in 2300 block of Salmon River Highway, Otis. Caller feels that the exposed electrical and the lack of running water and heat at this residence constitutes child neglect. 10:32 a.m. Animal complaint in 6900 block of Salal Avenue, Gleneden Beach. Complainant said dog appears to be sick outside; is chained up outside at all times; appears ignored/neglected. 3:35 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported at N.W. 58th Street, Lincoln City. 6:00 p.m. Criminal mischief reported on N.E. East Devils Lake Road, Otis. Caller was driving home and heard a loud pop. Caller arrived home and found a small hole in the back passenger window of her vehicle.
Sunday, Sept. 16
12:15 a.m. Burglary in progress at Lincoln Beach Thriftway, 3950 N. Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Caller got a call from alarm company and went to the location to find the front door was open. 9:47 a.m. Offensive littering reported in Depoe Bay. Report of blue Chevy Blazer headed southbound throwing bread out the windows and attracting seagulls which are getting killed on the highway because of it. 10:14 a.m. Traffic collision reported across from Otis Cafe, 1259 Salmon River Highway, Otis. Older sedan in the ditch. Caller advised some people were running toward the vehicle in the
ditch. 11:56 a.m. Criminal mischief reported in zero block of Terry Court, Gleneden Beach. Complainant advised her vehicle’s brakelines were cut. 3:45 p.m. Brush fire reported near Mo’s Restaurant, 860 S.W. 51st Street, Lincoln City. 5:53 p.m. Hazard to persons reported at milepost 2, Highway 18. Report of male subject walking eastbound right on the fog line dressed all in black. Caller transferred to Oregon State Police.
Oregon State Police
Friday, Sept. 7
1:52 p.m. Mark Brandon Hilsabeck of Damascus, Ore., born 1978, cited on suspicion of fail to yield when entering roadway at milepost 127.5 and Highway 101 in Depoe Bay, when parked vehicle backed onto the highway and struck the other vehicle in the side. No injuries were reported at the crash scene. 9:05 p.m. Heidy Gale Morrison of Neskowin, Ore., born 1969, cited and released on suspicion of DUII, careless driving, possession of a controlled substance less than 1 ounce marijuana at milepost 111 and Highway 101 after her vehicle was stopped due to a driving complaint.
Friday, Sept. 14
4:00 p.m. David Parker Juenke, born 1953, arrested at Lakeview Senior Living, 2690 N.E. Yacht Avenue, Lincoln City on an outstanding Lincoln County warrant charging second-degree assault times 2, third-degree assault times 3, DUII, reckless driving, reckless endangerment times 3 and driving while suspended misdemeanor. Suspect was transported to and lodged at Lincoln County Jail with bail set at $500,000. 9:10 p.m. Charges of DUII/reckless driving pending against Amy Rennee Burnett of Sheridan, Ore., born 1976, after a singlevehicle crash into a tree at milepost 111 and Highway 101. Serious injuries were sustained and Pacwest Ambulance transported the driver and sole occupant of the vehicle to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. The driver was later transported to Legacy Emanuel Hospital in Portland due to the extent of injury. Alcohol is being investigated as a contributing factor to the crash.
Saturday, Sept. 15
Lincoln City seeks new attorney PATRICK ALEXANDER The News Guard
Lincoln City is seeking new legal counsel following Joan Kelsey’s announcement that she will resign as city attorney on Jan. 1, 2013. In a letter to city councilors, Kelsey said she is reducing her Joan TillamookKelsey based law practice to part-time. Kelsey, who has served as city attorney since 2005, pledged to work with Council and City Manager David Hawker to ensure a smooth transition to new legal counsel. Hawker said he will recommend issuing a request for proposals spelling out the City’s legal needs and inviting applications from individuals and law firms — both of which he said have their advantages. “It really depends who applies,” he said. “If you would get a real experienced person who has a wide range of municipal law experience, a single individual can be very, very effective. If you get a firm with multiple attorneys in different areas, you get a wide range of expertise.” Hawker said he will also recommend that Council consider increasing the amount of hours associated with the attorney position, which is currently not full time.
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12:40 a.m. Richard A. Cool Beach Vibe Sharples of Camas, Wash., MOJITOS to DIE FOR! born 1972, arrested at milepost 114, Highway 101, 1005 SW 51st Lincoln City on suspicion of throwing 541-996-4200 burning materials onto a The Beach Shack on Siletz Bay roadway. Officer was followVisit “Gypsy” our Parrot ing a silver Subaru Legacy when the vehicle’s passenger threw a lit cigarette onto the roadway directly in front of the officer. Sharples was cited andGerber released. L10492 Tire 2x3 090512:Layout 1 8/30/12 11:33 AM
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.
City Police Department, then to Lincoln County Jail.
the car. 11:35 a.m. Theft reported at Depoe Bay Storage, 440 E. Collins Street, Depoe Bay. Items that were taken were a surf board out of a customer’s unit , a pontoon boat, and a cell phone. 12:34 p.m. Burglary reported in 3100 block of N. North Bank Road, Otis. Caller reported someone had stolen his riding lawnmower, gas stove, weedeater, and wheelbarrow by kicking in the back door. 12:47 p.m. Harassment complaint at Holiday Hills RV Park, 4875 N. Highway 101, Lincoln Beach. Complainant said that he is being harassed on Facebook by a 16-year-old who attends Taft High School. He said the juvenile has made threats to his family. 5:39 p.m. Fraud/forgery reported at Turner’s Lawn and Garden, 4003 Lincoln Avenue, Lincoln Beach. Complainant found a house for rent on Craigslist but advised that the person renting is listed as out of Nigeria. 10:00 p.m. Domestic disturbance reported in 600 block of N. Deerlane Drive, Otis. Male vs. female; physical; no weapons; both have been drinking.
The News Guard
Heart Filled Thank You The family of Dick and Gloria Kelly Thank you for the support of our son and brother, Thomas Michael Kelly. Your website visits (freetom.info), emails, signs and personal greetings give us great faith. God bless.
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The News Guard
September 19, 2012
Make a splash
From page A1
Members agreed those VRDs should benefit from a grandfather clause for as long as the current owners own the property. If the owner dies, the group agreed, their heirs would be allowed to honor bookings up to one year out and rent it up to that date. Maps of the proposed Yes and No zones, marked in green and red respectively, provoked the lion’s share of discussion, with several members of the public voicing their displeasure at the plan. Mike Holt, who recently moved to Cutler City from California, said he would seek a reduction in property taxes in the event that being prohibited from running a VRD harms his property value. “I resent the fact that some people in Cutler City with a view can do it and I
can’t,” he said, alluding to the fact that the Yes zone extends at most two blocks from the bay. Meanwhile, Jeff Fish asked how the City would be able to tell whether a house in a No zone is operating as a VRD with paying guests or simply as a second home filled with the owner’s friends or family. “If you can’t enforce the rules you have today for garbage and noise, then you are not going to be able to enforce the VRD rules down the road,” he said Three property owners asked the group to tweak the lines on the map to shift their properties from No zones to Yes zones. But Kip Ward a longtime VRD skeptic and one of the initial architects of the maps, opposed any immediate changes, saying group members
had repeatedly traveled the length of the city to develop the maps. “That ship, to a large degree, has sailed,” he said, adding that he would want to see any changes vetted by people walking and driving the areas in question. Jon Oksenholt, the developer and property manager who worked with Ward on early versions of the maps, agreed any changes should go through the same process. Rush disagreed, urging her colleagues to vote on the requested tweaks and also to consider a larger change that would have shifted a chunk of north Wecoma from a green to red. Rush, a Wecoma resident, said she did not realize that her fellow group members were drawing the map to place the area from N.W. 34th Street to N.W. 39th Street in a Yes zone.
She said the area, which is home to 21 VRDs, has the highest number of rental complaints while also having a “strongly residential” character. Fellow group member John Skipper, a real estate agent who lived in the area for many years, disagreed, saying Wecoma is one of the most popular destinations Lincoln city has to offer. Birke said that if members want to try and reach consensus on map changes they should work fast because he aims to have his report to Council done by the start of October. He said members would be able to include margin notes to flag any part of the report with which they disagree. Meanwhile, the group’s neighborhood representatives had to contend with an accusation that they lobbied for their own homes to be included in
No zones. VRD owner Mark Deason said the placement of the zones was “consistent with the self-serving attitude of those members.” But Carolyn Ganschow whose Taft Heights neighborhood is the sole oceanfront No zone on the proposed maps said she and her fellow community representatives had fought for VRD-free neighborhoods throughout the city. “For a number of people to assume that everyone wants to live in an area of ‘house-tels,’ I find that a little daunting,” she said. “And self-serving from the other side.” Birke said he felt members had gone out of their way to avoid being self-serving throughout the map-making process. Council is expected to take up discussion of the group’s recommendations later this year.
The Oregon Coast Aquarium is offering a variety of volunteer opportunities during fall training. In addition to interpretive volunteer recruitment, the aquarium is seeking people for facility maintenance, in the gift shop, as event coordinators, on the exhibits team and for clerical work. Training runs from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays Oct. 6, through Nov. 17. A $40 fee is required for materials for interpreter positions. Cost is $20 for volunteers working in other positions, which covers a uniform and materials. Participants must be 18 years or older. Applications are due by Oct. 1. For information, call Carmen Morgan, manager of Volunteer Services at 541-867-3474, extension 5315, or e-mail carmen. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Raising Old Glory
Taft High 7-12 principal Scott Reed accepts a donation of school supplies from Levi’s Outlet Store employee Jennifer Reinhart. Store Manager Teresa Pfaff said the donation is part of the company’s year-round support of local schools.
Fifth- and sixth-grade students at Lincoln City Seventh-day Adventist School are responsible for raising the American and Oregon flags each morning. The students learn to handle, respect and care for the flags. Pictured are fifth-grade students Grace Cawley, Hannah Weaver, and Olivia Williams.
Tips for healthy living from Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital
Stay healthy and active in the rainy season.
A bounty of fresh, healthy food is available in the fall: colorful squashes and greens, gorgeous apples and pears, Oregon hazelnuts and fall salmon. It’s easy to eat well at this time of year. Don’t stop exercising: join an indoor sports league, get a treadmill, pick up a variety of exercise videos from the library. It doesn’t rain all the time, so get outdoors and take a walk on the beach. Maybe you’ll find a glass float.
The rainy season is also flu season. Ask your primary care doctor about flu shots.
3043 NE 28th St. Lincoln City, OR 97367 (541) 994-3661 samhealth.org/lincolncity L20511
The News Guard
September 19, 2012
Tigers remain in search of first win JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
Look no further than senior tight end Seth Siedling, Taft High coach Perry Herbst will tell you, for a glimpse at how the Tigers are winning the battle but losing the war through three games of the 2012 football season. The Tigers narrowly lost their third straight home game 27-24 to Junction City on Friday, Sept. 14, after taking a 24-21 lead into the fourth quarter, but nobody is pointing the finger at Siedling. Fact is, nobody is pointing the finger at anybody, Herbst said, despite a frustrating start that has seen the Tigers fight to the finish in falling just short in two of the three defeats. But Herbst did single out Siedling for a job well done on an undermanned team that suited up just 24 players against Class 4A Sky-Em Junction City (2-1). “I told him Friday afternoon that he’d be playing left tackle, which he had never played before, and he had a gutsy performance,” he said. Junction City mobilized its
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Senior quarterback Seth Steere, pictured in a game last week against Seaside, will lead the Tigers against Tillamook on the road Friday, Sept. 28. quarterback in the second half, relying on his running in the game’s latter stages to overcome Taft, which has one more nonleague game remaining Friday,
Sept. 21, at Cowapa Conference member Tillamook (2-1). Junction City posted the goahead score with about nine minutes to play and the Tigers were
unable to mount a comeback. “We just couldn’t get anything going.” Herbst said. While Taft continues to search for its first win under Herbst, the
former defensive coordinator at Class 6A Forest Grove remained upbeat. “We got better,” he said, “but we still have a ways to go. The only thing that’s tough is we only have so many kids suit up, so we had some adversity to face.” In addition to Siedling, the first-year Taft coach credited senior Brent Martin for his hard running and linemen Killian Kuhn and Chris Knudson for their defense. “I thought our kids battled really hard,” he said. “We got down towards the end, but the kids battled and they’re learning, I think we’re making progress.” The progression won’t truly be satisfying until the Tigers hold onto late leads, he said, “I don’t like losing, so I’m not happy with that,” he said, “but that stuff will come. We just have to continue that path in preseason, which is just that.” The Tigers open Oregon West Conference play Friday, Sept. 28, at Stayton (1-2), which meets Sky-Em member Elmira (0-3) this week.
Taft sports roundup
Tigers fall short in girls soccer JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
With injuries among her more seasoned players and an influx of inexperienced ones, Taft girls soccer coach Danyel Scott wasn’t quite sure what to expect in a nonconference home game against Sweet Home on Thursday, Sept. 13. What resulted, she said, was both good and bad. “I really thought we had this one,” Scott said. “Communication was our biggest error in the first half. We passed and were aggressive; we just needed to talk a bit more.” Sweet Home took a 1-0 first-half lead before Taft senior center Alexandria Scott advanced the ball up the field, where senior Michala Barton passed to senior Catherine Mina to tie the game. Despite the efforts of her senior tri-captains, Scott said she wasn’t completely pleased with the Tigers’ play. “It was not the best game for Scott, who had a hard time getting to the ball, and Mina, who went into the game with an injury and left abruptly in the second half with another,” Scott said. “She was out for the rest of the game.” The Huskies (1-2) of the Class 4A Sky-Em Conference, added a second-half goal to finalize the scoring. “The true highlight of the game for me was the fact we had five new players step on the field and give it [100 percent],” Scott said. In particular, she cited the play of freshman Keyonna Williams, junior Keitra Mason, sophomore Brielle Henninger, sophomore Hannah Ray and junior foreign exchange student Albe Larsen. “They wholeheartedly played the start of the season full out,” Scott said. “It is not easy to jump into a varsity sport of any kind, let alone soccer, without any experience. I could not have asked for a better performance.”
Defensively, the Tigers (0-2) benefitted from the footwork and mobility of juniors Sheyssa Ortiz and Nicole Vasquez. “They are effective and efficient with great attitudes,” she said. “They work well with the team and show a strong presence on the defensive line.” Most impressive, Scott said, has been the chemistry the Tigers have exhibited. “As a whole, the team went out there and played hard,” said Scott, who was complimented by both a referee and the opposing coach for her team’s improvement. Scott credited a large turnout of supporters for a program she started just four years ago. “We are working on a few things,” she said, “but they are learning and getting the experience they need.” Taft hosts Tillamook on Wednesday, Sept. 19, and opens Oregon West Conference play at home on Tuesday, Sept. 25. • Volleyball — The Tigers improved in one area demanding attention, but deteriorated in another in a four-game home volleyball loss to Molalla on Thursday, Sept. 13. “Our team serving has improved,” coach Frank Napoleon said. “but our passing let us down in the match.” Taft lost 25-18, 25-11, 2025, 25-14 to the Class 4A TriValley Conference member Indians (2-2). “When we had good passes, the offense looked good,” Napoleon said. “We need to improve in that area to be more successful.” Most evident in the Tigers’ improvement in serving was senior McKenna Sarvis, who was 20-for-20 with three aces, Junior Taylor Adams was 7-for-7 with one ace. Sophomore Katie McCardell led Taft with eight kills, while fellow sophomore Chanel Bailey added five. Senior Alina Button had
a team-high 11 assists followed by freshman Kelsey Wilkinson and sophomore BillyAnn Stempel with four each. Bailey had nine blocks for the Tigers, while McCardell had four. Adams led Taft with 19 digs and Sarvis had 10. “This was a fun match to watch,” Napoleon said. “There were a lot of long rallies at times. The girls are working hard to improve their overall playing.” Down 24-11, the Tigers rallied in the first-game loss with seven straight points. It was indicative of the grit his team has shown, Napoleon said. “It was good to see that the girls didn’t give up and fought hard,” he said. Taft (0-3) fought extra hard in the third game, winning its first of the season, 25-20. Taft, which hosted Tillamook on Monday, Sept. 17, and in its Oregon West Conference opener at Stayton on Tuesday, Sept. 18 (past The News Guard’s deadline) will face Philomath at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 20, in its home league opener, and is at Central on Tuesday, Sept. 25. • Cross-country — Senior Soleil Zumhofe placed a team-best 30th in the girls competition at the Molalla Invitational on Saturday, Sept. 15. Creswell sophomore Olivia Powell won the 5,000-meter event at Highland Tree Farm in 19:54.0. Zumhofe was timed in 23:29.0. Other finishers for Taft included sophomore Sarah Herve in 34th in 23:48.0, senior Tristanna Snyder in 77th in 26:47.0 and junior Samantha Brewer in 86th in 28:39.0. On the boys side, Bobby Brandenburg placed 64th for the Tigers behind winner Brett Willyard of Seaside. Willyard ran 16:31.9, while Brandenburg finished in 19:58.3. Freshman Kendal Gile was 92nd in 22:16.2, while junior Pablo Lascano
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Girls Soccer Schedule & Roster
Wednesday, Sept. 19, 7 p.m.
Tuesday. Sept. 25, 4 p.m.
Thursday, Sept 27, 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 2, 4 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 4, 4 p.m.
@ Cascade *
Tuesday, Oct. 9, 4 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 16, 3:30 p.m.
@ Stayton *
Thursday, Oct. 18, 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 23, 4 p.m.
@ Central *
Thursday, Oct. 25, 4 p.m.
@ Newport [JV]
Tuesday, Oct. 30, 4 p.m.
*Oregon West Conference Game
was 106th in 23:23.8. • Boys soccer — The Tigers defeated Sweet Home 11-2 in a nonconference road match on Thursday, Sept. 13. Further details were not
reported. Taft is scheduled to play at Tillamook on Wednesday, Sept. 19, and at Stayton in the Oregon West Conference opener on Tuesday, Sept. 25.
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Coastal Youth Tigers young despite familiar faces A10
The News Guard
September 19, 2012
JIM FOSSUM The News Guard
Douglas Brooks Sr.
When Taft High soccer coach Bob Bambrick looks around Voris Field, he sees a lot of what coaches enjoy seeing early in the season — plenty of familiar faces. Problem is, while 11 players return to the Tigers, only four are seniors, making for another young squad for the second-year coach to suit up against probably the toughest Class 4A conference in the state. “Getting the younger kids familiar with the very physical style and fast pace of varsity soccer will be the biggest obstacle,” Bambrick said. “They all have a pretty good soccer sense. They just need to step it up to the next level of competition.” Any degree of success Taft will enjoy likely will start with the return of senior goalie Douglas Brooks and junior midfielder Ian Williams. “Douglas is very aggressive and has steadily improved since being placed in the position midway through last season,” Bambrick said. “He is very vocal back there, directing his defense like a general directing his troops.” Bambrick considers Williams to be the Tigers’ strongest player. He has the potential to play on a par with past all-league midfielders such as last year’s star, Gavin Flynn, and Ryan Willoughby a couple of seasons before that, he said. In addition, senior striker Jotman Maldonado has a nose for the ball and great soccer sense. “He is one of those players that, wherever the ball is, you’ll find him close by,” he said. “If we can get his shot on frame, and keep him more in his position, he should get a lot of goals for us.” Bigger and with excellent foot skills and ability to stay on the ball, sopho-
Casey Van Damme
Cody Van Damme
*Oregon West Conference Game
Thursday, Sept. 6, 4 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 13, 6 p.m.
@ Sweet Home
Wednesday, Sept. 19, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 25, 3:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27, 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 2, 4 p.m.
@ Central *
Thursday, Oct. 4, 4 p.m.
@ Newport *
Tuesday, Oct. 9, 3:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 16, 3:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 18, 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 23, 4 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 25, 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 30, 4 p.m.
Xander King Fr. Defense more striker Mason Aguirre should be a prolific scorer for the Tigers, Bambrick said. Junior brothers Casey and Kody VanDamme, versatile enough to play several positions, are aggressive and possess excellent speed, he said. In addition, sophomore Chase Dillon is an aggressive defender who started as a freshman last year. He continues to impress Bambrick as a solid defensive player. The team’s most improved player is senior Niles O’Neil, who will start on defense and has gained considerable speed and ball control. Senior Daniel Sears returns as a three-year starter at center defender and will anchor the defense. In addition to the abundance of newcomers, Bambrick is expecting key contributions from junior exchange students Jan
JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD
Junior midfielder Ian Williams is expected to play a major role this season as Taft’s best player, in second-year coach Bob Bambrick’s estimation. Breuer, a defensive midfielder, and Phips Nesseler, an offensive midfielder. Among the team’s nine underclassmen is freshman Seamus Graham, who Bambrick said has shown tremendous potential in practice. While young and undersized, the Tigers have worked hard in practice and preseason conditioning, Bambrick said. They have exhibited great improvement in possession-style soccer, but face intangibles he can’t control. “Being the smallest school in 4A, we just don’t have the number of kids available to have a JV team,” Bambrick said. “That’s our biggest challenge. If we had a JV team, we could season
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some of the younger players and give them time to develop their skill level for varsity. Unfortunately most of them get thrown into varsity-level
play having only played soccer at the recreational level.” Bambrick said he was especially grateful that Ray Santos was brought back to run the Lincoln City Youth League, a feeder program for Taft. Santos coached the Tigers for 10 years before Bambrick, his longtime assistant, took over as coach last season. “Ray knows how to spot and develop good soccer players,” he said, “and that will help tremendously in the coming years at the high school level.” Bambrick also cited the presence of assistant coach Tim Dressler, who works at the school and has constant
contact with the players. A player at Concordia College, Dressler brings a wealth of experience and skill to the program. Bambrick said he also has been encouraged by the “school’s-first” mentality being practiced by his players. The Tigers experienced numerous academic eligibility issues a season ago, making it difficult for the then-firstyear coach to field a stable starting lineup. “We are a very young team and it will take time to develop the skills, speed and physicality necessary to play in this league,” he said.
The News Guard | September 19, 2012 | B1
| 541-994-2178 | Info@TheNewsGuard.com
Flying the flag to honor veterans On Sunday, September 23, Chinook Winds Casino Resort will mark its annual Celebration of Honor by inviting veterans and active duty personnel to have a free breakfast, lunch or dinner at the Siletz Bay Buffet just by presenting proof of service. Now in its ninth year, the Celebration of Honor will run from Sept. 20 to 23, with Chinook Winds once again sponsoring the Field of Honor — 1,000 American flags overlooking the ocean directly north of the casino. The field will be open to the public Thursday, Sept. 20 at 2 p.m., beginning with the arrival of a motorcycle run and remaining open through Sunday, Sept. 23. Various organizations will be on hand with information pertinent to veterans and their families. Saturday begins at 7 a.m. with a SOS Breakfast at Henry’s Lighthouse Donuts located in Lighthouse Square on the north end of Lincoln City. A plate is just $5, and proceeds go to the Oregon Coast Veterans. Walk or run off your hearty breakfast at the 3rd annual 5K Run/Walk for Honor sponsored by Chinook Winds Casino Resort beginning at 9 a.m. at the Field of Flags. All proceeds go to the Wounded Warrior Project. This event is free for veterans and active duty military personnel with proper military I.D. For all others registration is $40. You can register on the day of the event until 8:30 a.m.. Online registration is available at www. chinookwindscasino.com. Participants will receive a t-shirt. World War II teenagers, Joann Kangiser Snider and Lonnie Headrick, invite anyone with memories of “dim outs, rationing cards, and the Volunteer Coast Patrols,” to join them for a discussion recalling the Central Oregon Coast’s “Home Front” daily life and contributions to the War effort. Storyteller G. “Mick” McLean will facilitate the discussion 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22 at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum. Presentation ceremonies of the Oregon Veterans Medal will take place at 5 p.m. on both Friday, Sept. 21, and Saturday, Sept. 22, at the Field of Flags. Many families of Oregon servicemen and women killed in action will be present to post flags on behalf of their fallen loved ones who will be honored at the opening of the ceremony. The Oregon Veterans Medal is a custom designed medal signifying appreciation for the service and sacrifice of veterans who reside in the state of Oregon. To qualify for the medal, an application form must be completed in advance of the ceremony, with proof of military service attached. Forms will be available at Chinook Winds Casino Resort Players Services just inside the entrance to the Casino beginning September 17. For more information, go to www.veteransoforegon.com. A stroll on the beach may produce hidden treasure in the form of a red, white, or blue glass float placed along the miles of sand by Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau volunteers for guests to the community to discover as part of the “Finders Keepers” promotion. The Celebration of Honor will conclude with the rededication of the Veterans Memorial in front of the casino at 2 p.m. on Sunday.
n Saturday, Sept. 22, the Lincoln City Cultural Center will welcome two performers who stand tall apart, but make beautiful music together. Guitarist/composer Antonio Calogero and woodwind whiz Paul McCandless will play a concert in the LCCC auditorium starting at 7 p.m.. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door, available at the center box office or by calling 541-994-9994. Children 12 and under are admitted free. Paul McCandless, a pioneer of modern instrumental music, has brought a soaring lyricism to playing and composing that has been integral to the sound of two seminal world music bands; the original Paul Winter Consort, and the relentlessly innovative quartet, Oregon. A gifted multi-instrumentalist, McCandless’ array of woodwinds includes oboe and english horn, bass clarinet, soprano and sopranino saxophones, penny whistles, various ethnic flutes, and the electronic wind controller. McCandless has also worked as a solo artist, and is credited with more than 150 albums and performances with such musicians as Jaco Pastorius, Carla Bley, Art Lande, Eberhard Weber, as well as with
Wynton Marsalis, Pat Metheny, Steve Reich, Al Jarreau, Bela Fleck and Andy Summers. Italian Antonio Calogero draws on folk, jazz, classical and world music influences to offer a passionate original style with highly articulate melodies with unique chord changes. Although he composes for both nylon and steel-string guitar, Calogero’s rigorous classical guitar training imbues his performances with insight and precision. After performing for 15 years in Europe, he has been winning recognition and praise in the United States as a solo artist, a regularly featured guitarist on the International Guitar Night tours and leader of the Antonio Calogero Ensemble. He has two solo guitar recordings to his credit (“Caleidoscopio” and “La Rosa del Deserto”) and his new recording for guitar and ensemble, “Danza Multietnica,” co-produced by Alex de Grassi, was released on Suono Records in June 2009. For tickets and information, call 541994-9994, head to lincolncity-culturalcenter.org, or become a friend on Facebook.
A jellyfish jubilee The Oregon Coast Aquarium’s fifth annual Jellyfish Jubilee; A Celebration of Food and Wine, will be held from 6-9 p.m. Sept. 22. The event benefits the nonprofit aquarium’s animal care, exhibits and education programs. At this all inclusive event, guests will enjoy a champagne reception followed by delectable food, exquisite wine and opportunities to experience behind the scene tours, “Octopus Encounters” and a live vulture presentation. There will also be an interactive cooking demonstration by Fish Trax, with entertainment by the musical group Past Forward, solo artist Mark Mugnai and the first “Crème de la Crème” chef
competition. Participating restaurants and wineries are: Bay 839, Chinook Winds Casino & Resort, Cottonwood Winery of Oregon, Domaine Ste. Michelle Winery, Fins Coffee, Georgie’s Beachside Grill, La Maison Café & Bakery, Local Ocean Seafoods Monk’s Gate Vineyard, Oak Knoll Winery, Ocean bleu at Gino’s, Red Hawk Winery & Vineyard, Rogue Brewery, Savory Café, Shilo Inn Newport Suite, Sineann Winery, Stone Crest Cellars and Tyee Wine Cellars. Tickets to the event are $100. Aquarium members qualify for a 10-percent discount. Tickets may be purchased at aquarium.org.
Symphony to open 24th season The Newport Symphony Orchestra begins its 24th season Sept. 29 at 7:30 p.m. in the Newport High School auditorium with Carl Orff’s well-known work Carmina Burana, featuring the NSO with the combined vocal forces of the Central Coast Chorale, the Willamette Master Chorus, and Oregon Repertory Singers. Guest soloists include Willamette Voice Instructor Amy Hansen, soprano, Willamette music student Derek Sup, tenor, and Linfield professor of music Anton Belov, baritone. The NSO Music Director Adam Flatt undertakes his sixth season at the helm of the symphony and will conduct Carmina. On Nov.10, 7:30 p.m., Flatt will conduct works by Haydn and contemporary composers for a well-rounded concert of beauty and musical artistry. The NSO’s Principal Trumpet Sarah Viens will be the featured soloist performing Haydn’s Concerto for Trum-
Director Adam Flatt pet. Haydn’s Symphony No. 82, “The Bear” will be performed in addition to Between Hills Briefly Green by Tacoma native Troy Peters, Divertivmento by Einojuhani Rautavaara, and Prayer of Saint Gregory by Alan Hovhaness. For more information, including a complete lineup for the season, please visit www. newportsymphony.org/. Tickets are available now at the PAC box office or by calling 541-265-2787.
PHOTO COURTESY D. DEANE INGRAM
Kurt Sutton will perform as Mark Twain at the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Sept. 23.
The adventures of Mark Twain
Readers, historians and music lovers of all ages are invited to spend “An Afternoon with Mark Twain,” in a matinee performance by Kurt H. Sutton on Sunday, Sept. 23, at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. Doors to the auditorium at 540 NE Hwy. 101 open at 1:30 p.m., with the show starting at 2 p.m. Coffee and concessions will be available for sale, with all proceeds going to the center’s operations. As interpreted by actor and musician Sutton, Twain will offer his trademark wit and wisdom, and spot-on criticisms of American culture, society, and politics. Mark Twain is revered as America’s greatest humorist, and was known later in his life for remarkable speaking engagements across the land, where he entertained the crowds by giving excerpts from his books and stories, and reminiscing on his life. The setting is his “parlor” – a carpet, a wing-back armchair, a lectern, a couple of instruments, and some other props – from which he recites, sings songs, passes judgment on several sacred cows, and entertains the
crowd with his quick wit, sly grin, and frequent forays into folk and “spiritual” music that Samuel Clemens loved to sing and play to entertain his friends. Born in Mannheim, Germany, Kurt Sutton immigrated to the United States in 1950 and grew up in Canton, Ga. He graduated from the University of Georgia in 1968, and attended Western Carolina University where he received his master’s degree in 1971. His study of and love for Mark Twain’s works go back to his college days. Sutton has been a motivational speaker and entertainer for 30 years. His instruments, like Twain’s, include harmonica, guitar, and banjo. He has performed in the movie “Go Tell It On The Mountain” featuring Paul Winfield, and “Night Shadows” featuring Wings Hauser. He has toured and performed Mark Twain for six years in theatres and events throughout the United States – including his last stop on the Oregon Coast, when he played the LCCC in early 2011. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door. Children 12 and under are admitted free.
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September 19, 2012
Wednesday, Sept. 19 Register for 3rd Annual Run for Honor 5K Free to Veterans & active duty personnel. All others pre-registration is $30 until Sept. 21 then $40. Online registration is available at Chinook Winds Casino Resort. For more info, call: 888-CHINOOK. Road’s End Sanitary District Board Meeting 1812 N.E. 64th Street, Lincoln City 10 a.m. Roads End Water District Meeting Roads End Sanitary building, 1812 N.E. 64th Street, Lincoln City Noon. 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 email@example.com
Thursday, Sept. 20
LaQuinta Inn & Suites, 45 S.E. 32nd Street, Newport 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The meeting is open to the public. The agenda is available at http:www. dfw.state.or.us/fish/STEP/ STAC.asp
$40. Online registration is available at Chinook Winds Casino Resort. For more info, call 888-CHINOOK. Adult CPR/AED & Standard First Aid Class American Red Cross Office, 308 S.W. Coast Highway, Newport 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $90. To register, or for more info, call 1-800-445-8210 or go to www.redcross-salem.org
Intermediate Excel Class Newport Public Library, 35 N.W. Nye Street 9 to 10 a.m. This class teaches how to balance a checkbook, use multiple worksheets, and create charts. Cost: Free. Register (required) at 541-265-2153.
Lake & Ocean Rain Gardens: Beauty & Clean Water for All Lincoln City Community Center, 2150 N.E. Oar Place 10 a.m. to noon. Cost: $20. Presented by Green Girl Land Development Solutions in cooperation with Devils Lake Water Improvement District & Salmon Drift Watershed Council. To register: call Maria Cahill at 503-3348634.
How to Use Novelist and Learning Express class Newport Public Library, 35 N.W. Nye Street 10 to 11 a.m. Cost: Free. Register (required) at 541265-2153. Setting up a Nature Journal Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Drive, Otis Friday and Saturday, Sept. 21 and 22. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Instructor: Jude Siegel. All skill levels. Age 16+. Tuition: $205. Call: 541-994-5485 or go to www.sitkacenter.org. Hawaiian Small Plates Demo Class Culinary Center in Lincoln City 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Cost: $50, includes beverages. For more info, call Chef Sharon Wiest at 541-557-1125.
SOLVE Beach and Riverside Cleanup Local cleanup sites include: D River Wayside, S.W. 51st Street, and Road’s End State Park 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Your help is needed to keep Oregon beaches clean! For more info, call: 503-844-9571 ext.332 or register at SOLVE Beach Cleanup.
Saturday, Sept. 22 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. North Lincoln Health District Board of Directors’ Meeting Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Education Conference Room 8:30 a.m. League of Women Voters of Lincoln County Meeting Newport Public Library Noon. The meeting is open to the public. For more info, call Ruth Kistler at 541-574-8145. AARP Drivers’ Refresher Class Lincoln City Community Center 1 to 4 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 20 and Friday, Sept. 21. Cost: $14 ($12 if AARP member). Call 541-994-2131 to make reservations as class size is limited.
Celebration of Honor Red, White & Blue Glass Float Drop 60 red, white & blue glass floats will be hidden along the 7.5 miles of Lincoln City beaches as part of the Celebration of Honor, weather and ocean conditions permitting. For more info, call: 800-4522151, 541-996-1274, www. oregoncoast.org
In concert: Antonio Calogero Lincoln City Cultural Center 7 p.m. For more info, call: 541-994-9994. The Ric DiBlasi Trio The Italian Riviera, 3400 N. Highway 101, Depoe Bay 7 p.m. Featuring Ric DiBlasi on vocals/piano; Victor Sharpe on sax; and Mark Beilman on drums. Cost: No cover. Call: 541-7643400. The Doobie Brothers Chinook Winds Casino Resort 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22 and 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 23. Cost: $45-$60. Call: 541-996-5825 or go to www. chinookwindscasino.com.
3rd Annual Run for Honor 5K Chinook Winds Casino Resort 9 a.m. Free to Veterans & active duty personnel. All others, pre-registration is
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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.
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Friday, Sept. 21 ODFW Salmon and Trout Advisory Committee Meeting
The Ocean Snug Harbor Bar & Grill, 5001 S.W. Highway 101 9 p.m. Cost: No cover. Call: 541-996-4976.
Sunday, Sept. 23 Celebration of Honor Red, White & Blue Glass Float Drop 60 red, white & blue glass floats will be hidden along the 7.5 miles of Lincoln City beaches as part of the Celebration of Honor, weather and ocean conditions permitting. For more info, call: 800-4522151, 541-996-1274, www. oregoncoast.org Lincoln City Farmer’s Market Lincoln City Cultural Center 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more into, call 541-9949994. Kurt Sutton as Mark Twain Lincoln City Cultural Center 2 p.m. Cost: $10 in advance; $12 at the door. For more info, call 541994-9994. Steve Sloan Snug Harbor Bar & Grill, 5001 S.W. Highway 101 8:30 p.m. Cost: No cover. Call: 541-996-4976.
Monday, Sept. 24 Babysitter’s Training American Red Cross Office, 308 S.W. Coast Highway, Newport 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For ages 11 to 15. Students are asked to bring a sack lunch. Cost: $85. To register, or for more info, call 1-800-445-8210 or go to www.redcross-salem. org Painting Broad and Loose Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Drive,
Otis Monday through Wednesday, Sept. 24 through 26. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Instructor: Aimee Erickson. All skill levels. Age 16+. Tuition: $210. Materials Fee: $2. Total Cost: $212. Call: 541994-5485 or go to www. sitkacenter.org.
2444 or 541-764-2214.
Strengthening Families Yaquina View School, 351 S.E. Harney Street, Newport 6:30 to 8 p.m. 7 week series. For families with pre-teens & teens ages 10-16. Instructors: Cindy Blackwood & Annette Delehanty. 6 p.m. Free nutritional dinner and childcare. Cost: $45 registration fee per family. To register call Coastal Families Together at 541574-4485.
Tuesday, Sept. 25 Living Well with Chronic Conditions Workshops A six-week series of workshops offered on Tuesday afternoons in Lincoln City Cost: Free. Pre-registration is required by calling Ann Way, Program Coordinator at 541-265-0465. Bees with Gretchen Ammerman Salishan Spa and Golf Resort 10 a.m. Presented by Oregon Coast Learning Institute. Gretchen Ammerman is a hobby farmer and bee keeper on the Oregon Coast. For more info, call 541-764-2444 or 541-764-2214. Licensed Child Care Provider Workshop OSU Extension Service, 29 S.E. 2nd Street, Newport 1 to 4 p.m. Cost: Free. Preregistration is required. Call: 541-265-2558 or 800603-2728. Whales—Fact or Fiction with Morris Grover Salishan Spa and Golf Resort 1:00 p.m. Presented by Oregon Coast Learning Institute. All about whales presented in a fun way. For more info, call 541-764-
Nurturing Parenting Central Coast Child Development Center, 1811 N.E. Arcadia Drive, Toledo 6:00 to 8:30 p.m. 10 week series. For parents of children 0 to 11 years old. Instructor: Lisa Downing. 6 p.m. Free nutritional dinner and childcare. Cost: $45 registration fee per family. To register call Coastal Families Together at 541-574-4485.
Wednesday, Sept. 26 Gluten Intolerance Group of Lincoln County: Support Group Driftwood Public Library, Fischer Room, 801 S.W. Highway 101, Lincoln City 6 to 7:30 p.m. For more info, call Tina Good at 503879-5147 or 503-437-0314 or Nancy Ludwig at 503588-5446.
Thursday, Sept. 27 Senior Center Membership Meeting and Potluck 2130 S.E. Oar Place, Lincoln City Lunch begins at noon. Followed by meeting. Heather Moriah, Foster Grandparent Coordinator, will be the speaker. Members are urged to bring packaged or canned food items for a donation to the Food Bank.
Hands-on Canning & Pickling Part 3 The Culinary Center in Lincoln City 3 p.m. Cost: $75, includes lunch. For more info, call: Chef Sharon Wiest at 541557-1125. Financial Workshops by Financial Peace University Faith Baptist Church, 5750 N. Highway 101, Lincoln City Classes begin at 6:30 p.m. Contact Debbie Warthen at 541-994-9106 for more info or to register.
High Fidelity Blues Band The Nauti Mermaid, 1343 N.W. Highway 101, Lincoln
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The Nineteenth Season October 14, 2012 November 11, 2012 January 27, 2013 February 10, 2013 March 24, 2013 April 14, 2013 May 12, 2013
Tickets Available Now
Joel Fan, Pianist Calder String Quartet Trio Solisti Schubert Ensemble Ying String Quartet Joel Fan Stradivari String Quartet Cantus, Male Vocal Ensemble *All concerts begin at 3 p.m.
Season Tickets: $110 NEW POLICY! Buy Single Tickets: $25, in advance FOR TICKETS: 503-965-6499
Camp Winema three miles north of Neskowin, off Highway 101
Lincoln City’s Radio Station
Lighthouse Square, 4157 N. Hwy 101 #137
Lincoln City (same building as Cold Stone Creamery) 541-994-6010
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Tuesday - Friday 6 to 8am Monday with Keith Altomare
Mon-Sat 11am - 7pm • Sun 11am - 5pm 1509 NW Hwy 101 • Lincoln City • 541-614-1300 • www.deli101.com
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Tuesday - Friday 10am to Noon
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Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at www.TheNewsGuard.com
100-400 Services, Etc.
500 Jobs 600 Autos 700 Stuff for Sale 800 Rentals 900 Real Estate
To place an ad call (541) 994-2178 or go to TheNewsGuard.com Deadlines: Display ad – Thursday, 5pm • Liner Ad – 3:00pm Friday
Personals 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, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Help Wanted Bi-lingual-Sp/Eng gen. housekeeping/mother’s helper. L.C. P/T. $10/hr. Call: 541-992-5002. Leave message.
All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Sea Rest Motel (541) 992-0045 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.
DRIVERS: Full or Parttime, $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly, 7/ON-7/OFF, 14/ON-7OFF. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-4149569 www.driveknight.com.
Lift chair $300, Twin adj. bed w/massage, head & foot rise, $250 541-996-6334
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
MOVE IN SPECIAL, Lincoln Woods Apts. 1, 2 & 3 BD Apt. Blocks to Beach and Casino. 1-541-994-2444 www.tabinc.us
Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS
DRIVERS: Full or Parttime, $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly, 7/ON-7/OFF, 14/ON-7OFF. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-4149569 www.driveknight.com.
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.
Care Taker: Will shop, run errands, take you to appts, do laundry, light housekeeping, meal prep. 541-418-1909
Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration
GE W&D,white, match ing set. Great condition. $150pr. 541-994-5313 Like new fridge, Kenmore, stainless, bottom frzer, used 3mo $1000 541-994-3457
Private L.C. RV Lot. $325 monthly inclds w/s/g also shed. 503-6233115
ng12-279 The Lincoln City Planning and Community Development Department received an application for the project described below. The Planning & Community Development Director has reviewed and approved the project. Description of Project A mixed-use addition to a commercial building. The project will add warehouse space with an apartment above to the rear of the existing Woodard’s Auto Parts building. The existing building is 4,000 square feet; the proposed construction will add 4,000 additional square feet (2,000 square feet each story). Associated site improvements are included with the project (parking, landscaping, etc.). The proposed development is located at 1221 SW Highway 101(Assessor’s Map 0711-15-DD, Tax Lot 4300). The project site is located in the General Commercial (GC) zone. The applicant/property owner is Woodard Auto Parts (File SPR 2012-02). Approval of Site Plan The Planning & Community Development Director, pursuant to Section 17.52.240 Site Plan Review of the Lincoln City Municipal Code, has reviewed and approved the project, subject to the project fulfilling a number of conditions. Decisions of the Planning & Community Development Director may be appealed to the Planning Commission by the applicant or any interested person within 12 days of the date of mailing of this notice, pursuant to Sections 17.52.240 (I) and 17.76.040 (A) of the Lincoln City Municipal Code. If you own property that is rented or leased in the vicinity of the project site, please provide a copy of this notice to each tenant or lessee. For More Information The project files may be reviewed at the Planning & Community Development Department, 801 SW Highway 101 in Lincoln City, between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Copies of the project materials and criteria are available for inspection at no cost and will be provided upon request at reasonable cost. Project materials, including conditions of approval, can also be obtained in electronic format at no charge; please inquire to mailto:email@example.com g
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
Hwy. 101 Depoe Bay Newly remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home. Call for more information.
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
Email oﬃce@tpmnw.com or call 541.996.8686 for more informa�on.
Unit #5 3210 SW Anchor, LC. 1BD, 1BA $625mo + dep. Util incld. 503-932-1238 or 541-390-2699
Houses Unfurnished 3BD, 1BA garage, lg yard, 2121 NE 28th, LC No smkg/pets. $800mo + deps. 503-655-4311 4 BD, 2 BA, 30 Sijota in Gleneden Bch. 2 blks to beach. Appls. $1200 month. 541-992-5000
Neskowin Village 2BD, 2BA, across from beach $1050mo. 503-341-8244 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 REAL ESTATE 100 LINCOLN CITY, Inc. 2140-A NE Hwy 101, LC (541)994-9122 www.re100lc.com Apartments-Houses Now taking applications for all available units. List posted in our office. Stop by our office for current info. MondayFriday 9-5. Equal Housing Opportunity.
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. 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
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
Condos Inn at Spanish Head oceanfront bdrm unit, remodeled, 5th floor, south facing. $109,000. Turner Properties Frank 503-472-5703
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
Commercial property for rent
Newer 2BD, large garage, $825mo. Lease option. Inclds w&s. No pets/smk.503-580-1510
Eligibility Specialist(s) Apply Early- Open Until Filled
2Bd 2Story duplex on the bay. Great view. All appl. S/W/G pd. Lease. $1100. 541-992-5000.
RV Space for Rent
NW L.C. 700sf, 1Ba, w/d hookup, store rm. Long term lease $650mo. 541-921-1660
Lincoln City - Prime highway 101 Commercial Real Estate. Call for more information. Email oﬃce@tpmnw.com or call 541.996.8686 for more informa�on.
Lg Lot $300/mo. 5 blks to Outlet Mall & Beach 503-419-8768
GARAGE SALES Great prices! Hshld, gar den plants, perennials, etc. 233 N Boulder Crk Rd. RoseLodge area fol low signs Hwy 18. Sat. Sept 22nd, 8am-until! 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!
NG12-278 Notice of Public Hearings Lincoln City Walking and Biking Plan The Lincoln City Planning and Community Development have scheduled public hearings to receive public comment regarding adoption of the Lincoln City Walking and Biking Plan. Public hearings are scheduled as follows: Planning Commission: Tuesday, October 2, 2012 - 6 PM. City Council: Monday, October 8, 2012 - 6 PM. Both meetings will be held in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 801 SW Highway 101, Lincoln City. The Lincoln City Walking and Biking Plan is an update to the city’s Transportation Master Plan and will be incorporated as part of a transportation system plan to be completed in 2014. The Walking and Biking Plan, funded by a Transportation and Growth Management grant, is the culmination of a year of public meetings and work of consultants, an Oregon Department of Transportation liaison, and the city’s planning and public works staff. A project advisory committee and two technical advisory committees provided community and agency perspective to guide the planning process. The city held several events to reach out to the general public - both residents and tourists for information and ideas. The Lincoln City Walking and Biking Plan describes current conditions and needs, roadway types, improvements for making streets safer and more attractive for walking and biking, financing options, and implementation measures. The draft plan
is available at http://www.lincolncitypedbi ke.org
Please email resume or request application at firstname.lastname@example.org or contact Kari at 541-994-8610 with questions and/or to pick up an application.
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
Seeking highly motivated Barista with the following qualifications: •Self-Motivated •Strong Customer Service Experience •Strong and Friendly Communication Skills •Work in a Team Environment •Trustworthy, Dependable and Punctual. •High School Graduate or Equivalent.
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
Moving Sale: Sofa, chairs, entertainment ctr, coffee/end tables, misc. Priced to sell. Must park in upper lot, not in residents’ spaces. Sept 21 & 22, 9-noon. 2155 NW Mast,Apt D (upstairs)
NG12-277 Public Auction Lincoln City Storage & Lighthouse 101 Storage 3796 SE Highway 101 & 4717 SW Highway 101 Lincoln City Or. 97367 October 5th 2012, 1:00 PM 541-996-3555 117-Christopher Corlies 216-Cindy Boyse 426-Sean Klena 446-Steve Maichen L-D09-Bruce Benz NG12-276 Craig Peterson, OSB #120365 Robinson Tait, P.S. 710 Second Avenue, Suite 710 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 676-9640 Facsimile: (206) 676-9659 Email: email@example.com om CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR LINCOLN COUNTY METLIFE HOME LOANS, A DIVISION OF METLIFE BANK, N.A., Plaintiff, v. THE ESTATE OF SHIRLEY, DECEASED; UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF SHIRLEY, DECEASED; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants. NO. 121584
DENTAL ASSISTANT opportunity available in Lincoln City. Schedule is Tuesday & Wednesday, 7 a.m. -5 p.m. X-Ray & EFDA required. Come join our fabulous team & utilize your dental skills to the fullest! Apply Online: www.willamettedental. com
The City of Lincoln City is currently accepting applications for the following positions:
Administrative Assistant Lincoln City Community Center Full-Time w/Benefits $16.10/hr-$20.56/hr DOE Closing Date: 10/1/2012 Salary dependent upon experience and qualifications. Open Until Filled
The Paint Store 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
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
Lincoln City Community Center $8.80/hr. Open Until Filled L20555
We have a couple of openings for energetic people with an interest in selling advertising for our community newspapers and websites ... while enjoying all that a coastal lifestyle has to offer! We’re Country Media, the fastestgrowing information and marketing company on the Oregon coast. Our offices are in Lincoln City, Tillamook, Manzanita, Cannon Beach, Seaside, Astoria and St. Helens. Does living in one of those towns strike your fancy? If so, test the waters by emailing Director of Sales Don Patterson at mailto:dpatterson@cou ntrymedia.net . We’d like to hear from you.
D & H QualityYardCare Storm cleanup, mowing & maint. Commericial & residential. Licensed & insured. Free Estimates 541-921-9670
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.
DRIVERS: Get on the ROAD FAST! IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! Top Pay, Full Benefits, CDL-A, Hazmat, Doubles required! Haney Truck Line, call now 1-888414-4467. or www.GOHANEY.com.
Haul/dump/recycle. Free estimates. Senior discount.541-574-6363
Go to www.lincolncity.org for more information and to complete an application or contact Heather Arce-Torres, Human Resources Director, at 541-996-1201. Equal Opportunity Employer
B4 I SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 I THE NEWS GUARD 999
SUPER CROSSWORD ANSWERS
SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO: The Estate of Shirley, Deceased; Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Shirley, Deceased; and Persons or Parties Unknown Claiming any Right, Title, Lien or Interest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend against the allegations contained in the Complaint filed against you in the above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the
date of publication specified herein along with the required filing fee, MetLife Home Loans, a Division of MetLife Bank, N.A.will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is September 19, 2012 . NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must \’93appear\’94 in this case or the other side will win automatically. To \’93appear\’94 you must file with the court a legal paper called a \’93motion\’94 or \’93answer.\’94 The \’93motion\’94 or \’93answer\’94 must be given to the court clerk or administrator within thirty
days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff\’92s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, YOU SHOULD SEE AN ATTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar\’92s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 4527636. The object of the said action and the relief sought to be obtained therein is fully set forth in said complaint, and is briefly stated as follows:
Foreclosure of a Deed of Trust/Mortgage Grantors:The Estate of Shirley, Deceased, and Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Shirley, DeceasedProperty address:223 East 3rd Street Yachats, OR 97498Publication:The News Guard DATED this ______ day of August, 2012. Craig Peterson, OSB #120365 Robinson Tait, P.S. Attorneys for Plaintiff
Road, Lincoln County Road #10, generally described below has been surveyed to correct problems with the original description: That portion of N. East Three Rocks Road #10, constituting approximately 3,100 feet of the road from the easterly right of way of Highway 101 to the westerly right of way of Old Scenic Highway 101, County Road # 130 in Lincoln County Oregon. The Lincoln County Board of Commissioners will hold a public hearing on September 26, 2012 at 9:30 am in the Commissioner’s Conference Room, Room 108, Lincoln County Courthouse, 225 W. Olive Street, Newport, Oregon to review the survey and Public Works Director’s report on the survey to determine if the identified portion of the county road should be legalized under ORS Chapter 368. The Board will receive
testimony from any interested party. Objections to this proposed action under ORS 368.206(2) must be filed before or during the hearing. Written objections may be filed at the Commissioner’s Office, Room 110, Lincoln County Courthouse, 225 W. Olive Street, Newport, Oregon 97365. Detailed information, maps and descriptions of the proposed legalization may be examined at the Lincoln County Road Department, 880 NE 7th Street, Newport, Oregon, between the hours of 8:30 am and 5:00 pm. Wayne Belmont County Counsel
RM ZONED RESIDENTIAL HOME 3BD/2BA with possible 4th bedroom. 28 X 36 shop/RV garage with a 10 X 28 loft on a double lot. Wood burning fireplace and wood stove. Large fences yard. $289,900 MLS# 12-2282 www.johnlscott.com/32515
MOVE IN READY Vaulted living room with skylights and walls of windows. Kitchen with new appliances, pantry storage and bonus sitting area with gas fireplace. Sliders to rear deck includes hot tub. Landscaped for low maintenance. $249,000 MLS# 12-2137 www.johnlscott.com/62558
HIGH QUALITY CRAFTSMAN STYLE HOME Located on almost 5 acres and close to Lincoln City. 4BD/4.5BA with hardwood floors with radiant heat, slate, tile, walk in shower and high end carpeting make this a one of a kind home. $594.900 MLS# 12-1661 www.johnlscott.com/66157
SEA PINE CONDO 2 BD oceanfront condo is top of the line! 2BD/2BA with 2 fireplaces and extra nice kitchen with granite counters are just a few of the highlights. Enjoy the out of this world view too! $399,000 MLS# 12-1808 www.johnlscott.com/32095
NEOTSU LAKE VIEW LOT Exceptional lake view lot in Wabusha Heights, Neotsu. $89,000 MLS# 12-278 www.johnlscott.com/21338 SILETZ RIVER FRONT RV LOT – Cement patio, 12 X 12 floating dock, well, shared septic and power on site. Bring your fishing poles. $73,000 MLS# 12-1147 www.johnlscott.com/34496 GATED LAKE FRONT COMMUNITY – Large lot with underground utilities located in Indian Shores. This lot includes a boat slip and common storage lot for RV’s and boats. Building plans for this lot have been approved by the city and are included with the purchase. $39,900 MLS# 12-1697 www.johnlscott.com/91512
ng12-270 PUBLIC NOTICE N. EAST THREE ROCKS ROAD, COUNTY ROAD #10 LEGALIZATION HEARING Notice is hereby given that pursuant to ORS Chapter 368, and in accordance with Lincoln County Board of Commissioner’s Order No. 8-11-213, a portion of N. East Three Rocks
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY
Priced To Sell 1bedroom, 1 bath cabin overlooking best fishing hole on Salmon River. Must See! MLS# 12-1142 $149,900 Seagrove Home 3bd/2ba with lots of extras, granite counter in master bath, glass tiles in shower, tiled entry, large private deck & large gourmet kitchen. MLS# 12-1200 $199,999 Beautiful Home 3bedroom, 2.5 bath home features radiant tile floors, custom lighting, granite tile counters, stone gas fireplace & much more. MLS# 12-2112 $325,000
Prudential Taylor & Taylor Realty Co.
1831 SW Hwy. 101 • Lincoln City, OR 97367 • 541-994-5221 • 1-800-733-2873 firstname.lastname@example.org
3891 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
Website: www.realestatelincolncity.com INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and is subject to change.
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ng12-267 TRUSTEE\’92S 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 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
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• Removal • Pruning • Topping • Limbing • Trimming • Chipping Free Estimates!
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541-994-7130 “We Repair Blinds”
BUSY BEAVER TREE SERVICE
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Const & Handyman
We do...Decks, fences, garages, shops, sheds, outbuildings, home repairs, small jobs, honey do list. (Ladies welcome)
Trucking & Excavating
Rock Top Soil & Land Clearing Sewer & Septic Installation - Landscaping Materials
Loren Wand, s.c.s.p.e. consultant/project manager
Additions Custom Kitchen & Cabinets Dryrot, Siding, Decks Full Service We Make Dreams Come True Ask a Neighbor
P.O. Box 834 • Lincon City, Oregon State Licensed #10792 & 6237
PAINTING Interior & Exterior All Phases of Painting Pressure Washing
Free Estimates 541.994.3595 or 541.921.1102 WE PAINT WITH PRIDE Licensed | Bonded | Insured CCB# 165021
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541-992-2743 P.O. BOX 155, LINCOLN CITY
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creating a quality atmosphere since 1978
2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City
REMODELS • REPAIRS • SERVICE
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2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City
LINCOLN CITY: (541) 994-9950
Tillamook: (503) 842-7666 - Newport: (541) 265-9620 L22233
CCB #84355 • Bonded and Insured Please No Friday Night or Saturday Calls
HEAVENLY 7 ACRES Close in to Lincoln City, this like new home is beautiful inside and out. Spacious rooms, 2 fireplaces, big patio, sport court, garage for 7 cars, shop with water and power and outbuilding that could be used for horses. $549,000 MLS# 12-1824 www.johnlscott.com/92454
WHITE WATER OCEAN VIEWS Located in Waldport this 3BD/2BA home has separate guest quarters on the main level. Family room has wall of windows and third level has crows nest that can be used as a bedroom or sitting area. $129,900 MLS# 12-554 www.johnlscott.com/48975
CUTE HOUSE ON LARGE LOT 3BD/1BA with sunroom and huge garden style bathroom. Newer siding and fresh exterior paint. Trex deck and peek of the lake in the winter. $142,000 MLS# 12-2239 www.johnlscott.com/18072
VACATION RENTAL USE PERMITTED Waters Edge condos located on the Bay Front in Taft. All units have full kitchens, gas fireplaces and reasonable HOA fees. Call our office today for pricing and available units. 541-994-5221, 1-800-733-2873 or visit johnlscott.com MLS #12-227
BEACH COTTAGE Located in southwest Lincoln City. Additional cottage in the back of the property. Both have one bedroom and one bath. Plenty of parking. $130,000 MLS# 12-2252 www.johnlscott.com/67942
“I Buy Equipment and Scrap Iron” www.23rdstautowrecking.com
THE NEWS GUARD I SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 I
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 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 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 above-named trustee
and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy of the original trustee\’92s notice of sale. Attorney for Trustee
Community Living at its Best
No Application Fee Rents start at $575 1, 2, 3 bedroom units available Small pets allowed Washer & dryer hookups On-site laundry facilities Private patios Garages available Swimming pool Beautiful park setting on 5 wooded acres For more information call
2306 NE 34th Street, Lincoln City www.tabinc.us
GESIK REALTY, INC. 1815 NW Highway 101 Lincoln City
(541) 994-7760 • (800) 959-7760 Each office is independently owned and operated.
See Hom Your TV Cha e on nne l 18
A SPECIAL THANK YOU TO OUR LOYAL CLIENTS FOR CHOOSING US FOR THEIR REAL ESTATE NEEDS!
COUNTRY COTTAGE $139,900 Darling, 960 SF, remodeled cottage sits on a 70x254 lot & is approx 12 mi from Lincoln City. Enjoy water sounds of Boulder Creek from the back deck or covered front porch. MLS#: 12-2247 H-372
SPACIOUS 1 LEVEL $184,900 One level home with 1584 sq ft has a lot of elbowroom and sits on a .17 acre lot in Newport. It has big rooms and a covered back patio. Bank owned. MLS#: 12-2273 F-358
LAKE & MOUNTAIN VIEWS $199,000 Lovely 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1449 SF home sits on a sunny knoll. There are lots of cabinets, storage, SS appliances, a fireplace, glass faced woodstove, an island & vaulted ceilings. MLS#: 12-2262 B-421
JUST MOVE IN & RELAX $199,000 Ocean views & a great location for vacation or full time use in this 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 2064 SF beach house near the D-River wayside. This turn-key getaway is sold furnished. MLS#: 12-2312 W-285
OCEAN VIEW HOME $215,000 Ocean view west deck & a morning sun east deck for this 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1993 sq ft home with a family room, double garage and it’s close to everything in town. MLS#: 12-2325 B-423
SALISHAN OCEAN FRONT $995,000 Ocean & bay views from this 4 BR, 2803 SF home w/2 full & 2 half baths, on a 90x160’ lot & 90’ of ocean frontage. Oceanside sunroom, lots of decking w/a gas fire pit & much more. MLS#: 12-2313 B-422
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!! L20486
SEE ANSWERS IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
W W W . T H E N E W S G U A R D O N L I N E . C O M
The News Guard
September 19, 2012
PLACES TO DINE IN LINCOLN CITY & BEYOND
Homemade Mexican Food
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Open: 8am Daily • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City
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Includes clam chowder
Mon - Thurs: 8am – 10pm Friday: 8am – 3am Saturday: 6am – 3am Sunday: 6am – 10pm Lounge Open until 2:30am Daily
ON SILETZ BAY IN LINCOLN CITY CANNON BEACH | OTTER ROCK NEWPORT | FLORENCE
OPEN DAILY 10:30 AM
DELI CHICKEN 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.
Bread, Pies & other Baked Goods
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...worth the wait
(541) 994-2813 • 1259 Salmon River Hwy. Otis, Oregon 97368
1643 NW Hwy 101
Latin Night Tues: 10pm - 2am
Games Full Service Lottery
6 Big Screen TVs Free Wi-Fi
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.
541-994-4354 • 801 S Hwy 101
Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin
Everything is Homemade
Karaoke - 9pm
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.
Also Sandwiches, Salads and More!
Half a block south of Tanger Outlet Mall, next to Shell Gas station.
TRY OUR DAILY SPECIALS
PELICAN PUB & BREWERY
Delicious & hot 8 piece Deli Chicken to go only $6.95
1512 SE HWY 101 • 541-994-0126
33180 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City (503) 965-7007 www.pelicanbrewery.com