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Fly-In and Oyster Feed


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Willapa Harbor Herald 1.50 $

Vol. 41, Issue 32

USPS 455960 August 7, 2019

Your Independent Community News Since 1890

Projects as far as the eye can see at South Bend School District

By Jeff Clemens The South Bend School District has almost a dozen projects ongoing at the moment and is amping up preparations as the 2019-2020 school year quickly approaches. The construction of the new elementary school is progressing steadily, and the district is putting the finishing touches on the new and improved Career and Technology Education program that is expected to start a new chapter of excellence in the district.

“We have been very fortunate because we have had huge community support for it.” -Jon Tienhaara Out with the old and in with the new One of the more notable projects at the South Bend School District the past week has been the removal of the high school track. Ashley Construction of South Bend was hired as subcontractors by the primary contractor to remove the old track and prepare it for the installation of the new rubber surface. "The board has been putting away money for several years because we knew that it was going to need to happen eventually," Superintendent Jon Tienhaara said. "The track was rubberized I believe in 1995 or 1996. It was starting to show. So what we're doing is scraping the rubber down to bare asphalt. They are going to fix the asphalt if there are any cracks or anything like that and will seal all those up. Then we will lay down new rubber." The new rubber will be red to match the maroon colors of the high school closely. Tienhaara expects the new rubber to be laid down sometime this week and wants residents to prepare for the track being closed for approximately two weeks once installed. Tienhaara hopes to have the project finished before the first football practice on August 21.

See projects Page A2

Photo by Jon Tienhaara Ashley Construction works to tear up and remove the rubberized track at the South Bend High School track and football field. The new rubberized track is expected to be installed sometime this week.

Three generations of Rockett Financial

Tired driving caused a truck hauling a boat to crash into the ditch near the Washington State Department of Natural Resources Work Camp in Menlo on Thursday, August 1. The crash happened in the westbound lane as the driver drifted off the roadway and onto the Willapa Hills Trail before going into the ditch. Maynards Towing of Raymond was called to haul the boat and trailer out of the ditch. No injuries were reported from the accident. During the accident the truck ran over a CenturyLink utility box and has caused intermittent loss of internet and phone services for residents in Menlo. CenturyLink crews worked for several days to repair the box and full restore service. No further details were available at the time of reporting.

By Jeff Clemens Rockett Financials of Raymond celebrated 30 years of service on Friday, July 19. The business has now spanned three generations of the Rockett family. The celebration brought together clients from local communities and others from Washington state. Mother, son, and grandson Rockett financial began with Sharon Rockett in the late 1980s before quickly attracting the attention of her son Bob Rockett. At the time, Bob had just completed college at the University of Washington and began working for Boeing. "She had been doing the business for about a year and said hey why don't you take a look at it. I think you might be interested in it," Bob said. "I looked at it for about a year or so and then decided that it would be

“How Country Feels”

Grays Harbor Fair features Randy Houser, Lorrie Morgan

Photo Courtesy GHCF Country-rock band Humptulips takes the stage Friday night at the Grays Harbor County Fair.

Photo Courtesy GHCF Country music star Randy Houser entertains at the Grays Harbor County Fair Wednesday at 8 pm.

By GEORGE KUNKE The Annual Grays Harbor County Fair opens today and runs through Sunday at the Grays Harbor County Fairgrounds in Elma located at 32 Elma-McCleary Road. The fair opens at 10 am each day and closes at 10 pm (Wed thru Fri), 11 pm (Sat) and 5 pm (Sun). Daily admission costs are Adults ($10), Seniors (62 and over, $7), Youth (6-15, $7), Youth (5 and under, free). Military Appreciation Discount is daily and is $2. Parking is $5. The theme for the fair this year is “How Country Feels,” and if you love good country music, the Grays Harbor County Fair (GHCF) is providing some pretty darn good country musicians this year. On opening night, Randy Houser takes the Pepsi Stage, followed by Lorrie Morgan, Thursday, and Humptulips,

The Rockett family poses for a picture during their 30 year celebration on Friday, July 19.

something to do. I was doing the same thing for about a year and a half and then got married, and we ended up moving down here." Sharon worked for the business for over 25 years and retired a little under five years ago. Bob and

his son David now head the business. David joined the office a few months ago after deciding to step away from his career at Quigg Bros in Aberdeen to join the family business. Growing up, David

See rockett Page A5

South Bend City Council discusses potential sixyear transportation plan

By Allie Bair The City of South Bend met for their regularly scheduled meeting on Monday, July 22, at 5:30 p.m. The Public Hearing in regards to the six-year transportation plan for 2020 through 2025 opened at 5:33 p.m. The proposed transportation plan focuses mainly on road reconstruction, adding one or two sidewalks, and adding storm drainage to specific South Bend streets over the six year period. Identified streets include: Adams St. (2020); Washington St. (2020); Madison St. (2021); Jefferson St. (2022); Maple St. (2022); First St. (2023); Pacific Ave. (2024); and Jackson St. (2025). “This is all assuming that we get grant funding for this - for all of these projects. It isn’t something that’s going to happen unless grant funding comes along,” said Mayor Julie Struck. See gh fair Page A2 After laying out the project for those in attendance, Struck asked for comments from the public. Only one community member had a question, asking how often this plan will be discussed in the future. Struck answered that it will be revised every year, as needed, but anyone can come to City Hall at any time to discuss questions or concerns. “We do this every year, and in the five years that I’ve been here, [I’ve seen] that from time-to-time things move up and down in their ranking depending on what happens in the evaluation,” Struck said. The public hearing was closed at 5:37 p.m. Photo Courtesy GHCF Award-winning country star Before voting, the council reiterated that this project is Lorrie Morgan performs Thurs- not a “done deal” and that moving forward on construction Friday. On Saturday, Hotel California, which is an Eagles tribute band, offers more solid entertainment. All shows start at 8 pm, except for Humptulips, which begins at 7. Houser, 43, has received many accolades and awards over the years, including four No. 1 hits. Houser has released five CDs including Anything Goes (2008), They Call Me Cadillac (2010), How Country Feels

day night at the Grays Harbor County Fair.

See council Page A3

A2 Wednesday August 7, 2019 Sports GH Fair projects Continued from page A1

(2013), Fired Up (2016) and Magnolia (2019). The New York Times described Houser's voice as “wholly different, thicker and more throbbing, a caldron bubbling over,” Morgan, 60, has been performing since the age of 13, and charted her first single in 1979. She achieved her greatest chart successes between 1988 and 1999. Morgan has made more than 40 chart entries on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts, including three No. 1 singles. Morgan has won many awards throughout her career and is one of the youngest performers to be named a member of the Grand Ole Opry. She has sold more than 8 million records and 14 Top 10 hits. Morgan's disography includes 1989: Leave the Light On, 1991: Something in Red, 1992: Watch Me, 1993: Merry Christmas from London, 1994: War Paint, 1996: Greater Need, 1997:Shakin' Things Up, 1998: Secret Love, 1999:My Heart, 2004: Show Me How, 2009: A Moment in Time, 2010: I Walk Alone, 2013: Dos Divas (with Pam Tillis), 2016: Letting Go...Slow, and 2017: Come See Me and Come Lonely (with Pam Tillis). Humptulips was formed in 1998 and has played at several venues in the Twin Harbors. Humptulips plays country music with a twist of rock. Some of this year’s programs include the FFA Livestock Auction, Stefan Roland, Kyan Shane, Capt'n Arrr Pirate Show, the Talent Show, Muriel's Petting Farm, a free Car Races (4 pm) with paid fair admission on Saturday night, and the Cheerleading Competion. The carnival host is Davis Shows Northwest, Inc, which advertises itself as a family tradition. Rides include Ali Baba, Berry Go Round, Ghost Party, Mini Pilot, Mini Jets, Merry Go Round, Balloons, Expo Wheel, Tornado, Starship 2000, Star Trooper, Octopus, Pirate Ship, Drop Zone, Go Gator, Giant Slide, and Marti Gras. The cost for an on-site wristband for rides is $28. Price per ride is $4. The Grays Harbor County Fair Board and Fairgrounds Staff “have been working hard to make improvements to our grounds and buildings,” according to Fairgrounds, Events and Tourism Director Mike Bruner. “In addition, the Exhibits and Concessions Committee have also been working diligently to bring new and interesting commercial products and fair food for your enjoyment. The fair board, staff and volunteers are all working hard to make this year's fair one of the best ever.” Daily on the grounds entertainment includes Olympia Bee Keepers Workshops, Muriel’s Petting Zoo, Hands On Activities in Animal Barns, Capt’n Arrr Pirate Show, Dairy Goat Milking Seminar, and Goat Mountain (except Wednesday). Below are more highlights for each day at the GHCF. Annual Berry Baking Contest Wednesday Everyone has a sweet tooth for bakery. Check out the Annual Berry Baking Contest sponsored by The Sharon Grange. Berry Baking Entries are accepted from 10 am-1 pm in the Pavilion Annex. Events at the Custom Security Stage include: 2 pm: Washington Old Time Fiddlers 4 pm: Snow White Children’s Program 5 pm: Fair Parade 6 pm: Fair Dedication & Opening Ceremonies 7 pm: High Impact Dancers Kid's Day Thursday On Thursday, there are Kid’s Day Promotions, including $2 off on all youth admissions and $2.50 for all carnival

rides. There's also the Jodesha Kids’ Zone Stage from 11 am to 4 pm put on by the Timberland Library Interactive Children’s Program. At the Custom Security Stage events include: 2 pm: Washington Old Time Fiddlers 4 pm: Snow White Children’s Program 5 pm: The Falconer Birds of Prey Demo 7:30 pm: Highland Bagpipers Fair Talent Show Friday Friday's events at the Custom Security Stage are: Noon: Snow White Children’s Program 2 pm: Washington Old Time Fiddlers 3:30 pm: Ken Albert & Christine Hill (Classic Contemporary Music) 6 pm: Fair Talent Show On the Jodesha Kid Zone Stage are: 1 pm: Critter Corner 2:30 pm: Capt'n Arrr Youth Livestock Auction Saturday On Saturday at the Custom Security Stage will be: 11 am: Washington Old Time Fiddlers 1 pm: Kaleidoscope Dance 3 pm: Dancers Unlimited 6 pm: Stefan Roland 2 pm: Youth Livestock Auction in the Montesano Farm & Home Arena 4 pm: Fair Car Races Saturday on the Jodesha Kid's Zone Stage are: 1 pm: Redneck Olympics 3:30 pm: Capt'n Arrr Pirate Show Sunday Features Cheerleading Exposition, Torrin Kingrey Folk Music On Sunday, there is free admission to the fair from 10-11 am or $1 off fair admission with your Bi-Mart Card and photo ID. On Sunday at the Custom Security Stage: 10:30 am: Christian Fellowship Music Program 1 pm: High Impact Dance 3 pm: Cheerleading Exposition In the Jodesha Kid's Zone Stage on Sunday are: 1 pm: Torrin Kingrey (Folk music) 2:30 pm: Cap'n Arrr Pirate Show 3:30 pm: The Wild Wonderful World of Creatures Presentation 5 pm: Fair Closes Note: Exhibits are not released until 6 pm in the buildings where they were displayed with no exceptions. The GHCF Staff includes: Mike Bruner, fair manager; Rod Easton, fair and event supervisor; Kelly Peterson-Lalka, office manager; Charlotte Bodine, office assistant; Kari Criswell, pavilion coordinator; Dennis Prante, facilities supervisor; Kerry Sample, facilities maintenance; Tracy Ridout, facilities maintenance. The GHCF Board includes Teresa Olson, Marsha Whitaker, Ken Waber, David Trusty, Lilly Savage, Karyn Coonse, Kathi Dahlstrom, Claudia Self, and Denise Schupbach, chairman.

Continued from page A1

CTE program one of a kind The 2019-2020 school year will bring significant changes to the district Tienhaara points out with the highly anticipated new CTE program unraveled in two parts. Part one will be the new metal fabrication shop where students will get hands-on experience with welding, plasma cutting, and metal fabrication lead by new teacher Jayda Jessie. Part two is the addition of Harbor Trades and Technology that will be held at the Port of Willapa in building #2. "This has been on the boards' radar for about the last 2-3 years," Tienhaara said. "The community as a whole, and everyone wants to see more vocational training and opportunities. South Bend is ripe for that, and our kids need that. We have been trying to figure out a way to get beyond the basic woodshop." Tienhaara continued, "We are in the middle of renovating the metal shop building with the barrel roof. That will be our welder and metals shop. The type of equipment we will be teaching kids on in there is obviously welders, CNC plasma cutter table, metal benders and breaks, metal bandsaws, all that stuff. Drill presses and the whole works. We have been very fortunate because we have had huge community support for it." The South Bend School District was awarded several grants for the program to help with getting equipment and supplies for its optimistic success. An anonymous South Bend High School alumni donated $20,000. Ben B. Cheney Foundation donated another $15,000, and the district was awarded grants from Inspirus Credit Union and Security State Bank to the combined sum of $8,250. Co-op with the Raymond School District Tienhaara and Raymond School District Superintendent Steve Holland have worked and accomplished a lot together in the past several years. The districts just last year combined to bring high school soccer to the area and are tossing around the idea of doing the same for football in the 2020-2021 school year. Now, they are working together to create what Tienharra called part two of the CTE program and involves the Harbor Trades and Technical Center. "This is a co-op we are doing with the

Willapa Harbor Herald

Raymond School District," Tienhaara said. "It is at the Port of Willapa Harbor Building #2. Dr. Holland and I back in January or February started talking about how can we work together better as school districts to bring good opportunities to kids. We both are strong believers in the CTE program and all the benefits it brings to kids. We started talking about how can we work together to make something bigger happen for kids." Tienhaara continued, "I contacted Rebecca Chaffee, and she had that building available, and we were able to negotiate a pretty good lease agreement with the port to get that building. Currently, the plan is starting this fall. We are going to have a half-day program over there, where kids from Raymond and South Bend will be go. That program in year one will consist of preengineering and design through a program called Project Lead the Way. Project Lead the Way is a non-profit organization that provides curriculum for a vast number of CTE areas." After the first year, the program will be available for grants through OSPI that can help the district fund the program in the second year and beyond. The districts will start with engineering and will combine both districts' construction programs with Steve Silvernail from Raymond and Aaron Blevins from South Bend as the instructors of the program. "We have a lot of big plans about what our construction program will be doing," Tienhaara said. "Eventually we would like them to be building tiny homes out there. There is a great space out there for being able to do that outside the weather. In a tiny home, you can teach all aspects of the trades, everything from drywall to plumbing to electricity. We thought that would be a pretty neat thing to shoot for. We want to start small and build quality. We don't want to rush into something and have regrets." "We are moving slowly, but it is going good," Tienhaara added. "We have a contractor out there right now that is building a classroom where our computer lab is going to be. They are putting up some walls and heating and all those code things we need. It's a very positive development at the port."

Photo Courtesy WHBA Willapa Harbor took second place at the 9-10 All-Star Tournament of Champions competition.

Willapa All-Stars finish second at TOC The Willapa Harbor Baseball Association 9-10 All-Stars finished in second place at the 9-10 Tournament of Champions competition recently. Willapa Harbor was defeated by Aberdeen 7-3 in the championship game in Montesano. Willapa Harbor advanced to the title game with a 5-4 win over Montesano.

Ryan Jerles was the manager of the 9-10 All-stars. Team members included Brody Aust, Max Jarvis, Ryan Clements, Lucas Lusk, Eli Lorton, Ty Jerles, Jacob Barnum, Hayden Christensen, Kasen Clements, Will Nelson, Jonah Rumbles, Keeton Nichols and Camden Wetterauer.

Willapa Harbor Herald

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Galey’s Grocery Girls T-Ball

“The Willapa Harbor Herald proudly salutes the Galey’s Grocery T-Ball Team of the Willapa Harbor Girls Softball Association as our Good Sports of the Week. The girls played with a lot of camaraderie and good sportsmanship throughout the season. The team was coached by Kelly Spoor and Kristina Spoor. Team members included Kenlee Spoor, Jordyn Keys, Haylee Antilla, Kaliope Noongwook-Sieff, Myiah Phansisay, Kenadee Padgett, Brynndyle Sanders and Olivia Mullen.”

Photo by George Kunke

Hats Off to These Businesses for Their Support Advertise in the Good Sports. Call 942-3466 for Prices.



Willapa Harbor Herald

Letters to the Editor

Please support Donald Richter To the Editor,

hard-working – these are all qualities that describe Don. Also, no matter what question is posed to him; he always has an answer that is well thought out. So, if you want someone as our Superior Court Judge who will serve our two counties with honor and dignity; bringing no agenda to the table other than to serve and judge according to the letter of the law; then Don is your guy. Please join us in voting for Donald Richter – Superior Court Judge.

We would like to offer our support for the election of Donald Richter to be retained as the Superior Court Judge for Pacific & Wahkiakum counties. It has been our great pleasure to have known him and his family, as neighbors and members of our church family, since they moved to Pacific County. When we think of the qualities that a judge should pos- Sincerely, sess – Integrity, honesty, Clarence (Bunny) being moral and ethical, & Toni Williams

How to Spot Fake News To the Editor, In your last issue (07/10/2019) you carried a syndicated column on “How Seniors Can Spot Fake News” by Jim Miller. As someone who has studied the news and written for the news extensively over the years, I take issue with much of what he says. I’d go so far as to say that his article on fake news is itself a fake. Note: He claims elderly people are four times as likely to share fake news stories. He backs up this claim by referring to a study in a journal Science Advances. I’ve never heard of it and likely neither have you. He doesn’t give a date to guide you to this issue or to an online version of the story nor does he explain the study—how information was gathered, how many people participated, if any other studies dispute these findings and he likely doesn’t know himself. He is instead throwing out the bait and hoping that you take it. It is an appeal to fear, with guidelines he suggests you use which means he is hoping to persuade you to do what he wants. People who are not web savvy will make mistakes online. Most of these mistakes, however, have to do with deceptive ads and pop-ups, although I do agree with him that there are scores of deceptive headlines—for obvious reasons—they want you to click and that you should exercise caution in doing so. I would instead advise the following: 1. Do not click on Sponsored Content, often in the columns to the side of the main stories, because they are clickbait pure and simple. 2. Do your own verifying and trust yourself—do not use Snopes or Facebook to do your thinking for you.

Miller advises using Snopes, Politifact and and I would advise using none of these websites. Snopes is largely the opinion of one editor and these are websites with political leanings that have an agenda. Many of them are funded by NGOs who have a stake in a certain outcome. You don’t need them. Use your own discernment and do not automatically believe what you read. 3. I would instead note that fake news is not new, that it has been around as long as news itself. When you are reading an article look for the following: does it answer the who, what, why, when, where and how? Are sources on-the-record or are they anonymous? Anonymous sources should always be discounted. A good general rule is that two, at least, independent sources, should back up each claim. Is the writer editorializing (giving an opinion or slanting the sentences to reflect a bias) in what appears to be a straight news story? This is fine in an editorial, and it is bias in a news story. 4. Instead of clicking links, put the headline in a search engine and see if it comes up on the news site. If a story is ‘hot’ there should be several different news organizations reporting on it. Scrutinize the sourcing. 5. Finally, always remember that you are the consumer. Getting online isn’t all that different from walking onto a car lot. Your presence alone means that someone is going to try to sell you something. 6. Don’t simply trust a story because you have trusted stories in the past from a news organization. Owners and editorial boards change, and so do the papers and magazines. Ann Marie McNary Raymond


Continued from page A1

is completely dependent on what monies are awarded. Dee Roberts, City of South Bend Clerk/Secretary, said “We have to have this plan in place before you can apply for the funding and then the Transportation Improvement Board looks at this plan [to make awards].” The transportation plan was unanimously approved by the council. The next South Bend City Council Meeting will be on Monday, August 12, at 5:30 p.m. at South Bend City Hall. Phone 360-942-3466 Fax 360-942-3487 USPS 455960

Flannery Publication’s

Willapa Harbor Herald Publisher_________________________________ ____________________ Alisa Myers Managing Editor_ _________________ Karen Carter ( Photographer___________________________________________________ Larry Bale Reporters_____________________________________________________Jeff Clemens Sales________________________________________ Jan C ( Office Administration___________________________________________ Alisa Myers Columnist______________________________________________________ Jim Miller

Not my normal Saturday By Jeff Clemens Morning routines for most of us are how we begin our days and get them started on the right foot. I typically start with a warm cup of coffee and then sit down to see what the big news is across the country. I was expecting Saturday to be one of those days where the news is inundated with President Donald Trump beratings or other nonsense I have come to expect over the weekends. Boy was I wrong… "Shots fired inside El Paso Walmart with at least 19 dead" was the very first headline I saw and it immediately put me in a sour mood. For the second time in a week, another mass shooting had occurred and over a dozen innocent bystanders were gunned down. Another pathetic ill-intended nut-job went on a shooting spree and killed for no reason other than pure hate. Saturday was a day I was supposed to spend peacefully with my family at the Willapa Harbor Festival having a good time and enjoying the once a year festivities. The entire time my wife and I were getting our girls ready, I couldn't but help wonder what if something happened here. What would I do? How could I keep them safe? Could something like that happen in this small community? What if…? As we got into the car I looked over at my wife and asked her, "you know what to do if someone starts shooting up a place right?" and she replied, "yes, grab the girls and run." So I had to ask her, "what about me? what do you think I would do?" and her response gave me chills, "you would stop the threat or die trying." My wife and I are extremely close, and we keep no secrets and know each other better than anyone. So I had to ask her to explain to me what she meant. She went on to tell me that I am a person who sees danger and runs to it instead of from it. Its a quality I had in a previous profession and something built within my thought process. It's just the person I am. As we drove towards the festival we had to continue this unfortunate conversation of "what if this happens and what we will do." It's a conversation I would never have expected to need to have with someone I love in the small town of Raymond. But the recent shootings in California, Texas, and Ohio made us both realize nowhere is safe these days

and anything is possible. I for one, carry a firearm everywhere I legally can do so not just to protect myself but to protect those I love and those who are not prepared. We are all presented with choices in life, and one of these instances is the fight or flight during tense situations. I for one would rather risk my life and die, and have my daughters know I dared to stand up than have to look at them for the rest of my life and feel like a coward knowing I could have done something. Every time I see a mass shooting on TV with multiple fatalities or injuries I often wonder how much time did they take to reload? Did the gun jam at all? Was there any concealed cover to maneuver towards the threat? Was there any moment someone could have done something? But the biggest question I ask is why didn't someone attempt to stop them. I will admit about 5% of the time someone does try but 95% of the time no one does at all until law enforcement arrives. One of my favorite Youtube channels is Mrgunsngear, and later Saturday evening he made a video discussing the shooting and brought up a similar topic about reactions to these incidents: run, hide, or fight. Typically it's in that order that people react with the goal to get away or hide to avoid confrontation with the shooter or ill-doer. Those who stop these incidents think the opposite: Fight or fight and die. After watching Mrgunsngears' video a few times, I came to realize just how self-serving some of the population has become. It's hard to understand how most people cannot realize one person that takes on a threat, and who may die trying, could have the ability to save the lives of dozens or even hundreds of people, yet rarely anyone tries. Even if that person isn't able to stop the threat entirely, it may allow enough time for many to escape to safety. The reality is the United States is not what it was years ago. We are beyond the thought that new gun legislation and laws can make a difference. We are beyond it is a "mental health" crisis. Regardless of intent, laws cannot protect or prevent everything. We are beyond the belief of simple solutions. It's the cold hard truth.

Savvy Senior

illness or injury requires. It also means that the facility must have a physician or physician specialist available to treat your condition. Thus, Medicare may pay for an ambulance to take you to a more distant hospital if, for example, you are seriously burned, and the nearest hospital doesn’t have a burn unit. Similarly, if you live in a rural area where the nearest hospital equipped to treat you is a two hour drive away, Medicare will pay. But if you want an ambulance to take you to a more distant hospital because the doctor you prefer has staff privileges there, expect to pay a greater share of the bill. Medicare will cover the cost of ambulance transport to the nearest appropriate facility and no more.

By jim miller

A contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Se-

How Medicare Covers Ambulance Services Dear Savvy Senior, How does Medicare cover ambulance services? About three months ago, I took an ambulance to the hospital emergency room because I rarely drive anymore, and I just received a $1,100 bill from the ambulance company. Surprised Senior Dear Surprised, This is a Medicare issue that confuses many seniors. Yes, Medicare does cover

emergency ambulance services and, in limited cases, non-emergency ambulance services too, but only when they’re deemed medically necessary and reasonable. So, what does that mean? First, it means that your medical condition must be serious enough that you need an ambulance to transport you safely to a hospital or other facility where you receive care that Medicare covers. If a car or taxi could transport you without endangering your health, Medicare won’t pay. For example, Medicare probably won’t pay for an ambulance to take someone with a simple arm fracture to a hospital. But if he or she goes into shock, or is prone to internal bleeding, ambulance transport may be medically necessary to ensure the patient’s safety on the way. The details make a difference. Second, the ambulance must take you to the nearest appropriate facility, meaning the closest hospital, critical access hospital, skilled nursing facility or dialysis facility generally equipped to provide the services your

Non-Emergency Situations In limited cases, Medicare will also cover non-emergency ambulance services if such transportation is needed to treat or diagnose your health condition and the use of any other transportation method could endanger your

Your Dependable Real Estate Helaina Kennedy D e s i g n at e d B r o k e r Resource 3 6 0 - 9 4 2 - 7 6 2 0

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health. Not having another means of transportation is not sufficient for Medicare to pay for services. Some examples here are if you need transportation to get dialysis or if you are staying in a skilled nursing facility and require medical care. In these cases, a doctor’s order may be required to prove that use of an ambulance is medically necessary. Ambulance Costs The cost for ambulance services can vary from several hundred to several thousand dollars depending on where you live and how far you’re transported. Under original Medicare, Part B pays 80 percent of the Medicare-approved amounts for ambulance rides. You, or your Medicare supplemental policy (if you have one), will need to pay the remaining 20 percent. If you have a Medicare Advantage Plan, it must cover the same services as original Medicare, and may offer some additional transportation services. You’ll need to check with your plan for details. See savvy Page A4

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Material that is provided to Willapa Harbor Herald for photographics is held for pick-up for four weeks.



Deadlines: Friday 5 p.m. for Wednesday’s edition - Editorial, Classifieds, Legals, Display, Cards of Thanks and Announcements. You can e-mail letters to the editor to karenc@

Willapa Harbor Herald is published weekly at 305 4th St., Raymond, WA 98577 by Flannery Publications—Alisa Myers, Publisher, e-mail Check online at for online subscriptions. Postmaster, send changes of address to: P.O. Box 706, Raymond, WA 98577. Periodicals Postage Paid at Raymond, WA.

Wednesday August 7, 2019


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Obituaries / Legals

Wednesday August 7, 2019

Obituaries In Loving Memory of Jean (Hazeltine) Shaudys In Loving Memory of Kevin J. “Chico” Bredfield Kevin J. “Chico” Bredfield, 57, died July 16, 2019 at St. Anthony’s Hospital in Gig Harbor, Washington, following a lengthy and difficult illness. Kevin was a lifelong resident of the Long Beach Peninsula, one of the last babies ever delivered at Ocean Beach Hospital in Ilwaco on May 8, 1962, the son of William and Sandra Bredfield. Kevin J. “Chico” Bredfield Kevin grew up in Seaview attending all the local schools and graduated from Ilwaco High School with the class of 1980. While at Ilwaco he made many lifelong friendships built on light hearted pranks, laughter, and good ‘ol boy fun. He also played both football and baseball through his high-school years. At the age of three Kevin began “working” at Chico’s, eventually making it his lifetime career. He was very passionate about continuing the business his family lovingly built and found great joy in mentoring kids through their first jobs and donating generously to his community. Kevin was an avid golfer, enjoyed playing pool and darts, and was a dedicated spectator of sports of all kinds. Kevin married Laureena Delapaz, on March 17, 1998. She survives him residing at their family home in Nemah, Washington where they spent many happy years together. Also surviving are his mother, Sandra Bredfield, the children he took great care in raising: son Collin LaPlant, of Long Beach and daughters: Jayla Noradoun of Seattle, Shelly Wright of Long Beach, and Becky Muth of Richland, his half-sister Denise DeVries of Canada and a great many grandchildren who will miss his tall tales and big laugh. He was preceded in death by his father William “Bill”. A memorial service celebrating his life will be held Saturday, August 10th, 2019 at 12 o’clock, noon, at the Peninsula Church Center in Seaview, Washington. A reception will follow, with pizza (of course). Any donations in his memory are requested to the Ilwaco Sports Boosters in care of Penttila’s Chapel, PO Box 417, Long Beach, WA 98631. His guest book available at www.

Local student makes Honor Roll at OSU

Names of students who have made the Scholastic Honor Roll spring term 2019 have been announced by Oregon State University. A total of 1,327 students earned straight-A (4.0). Another 4,352 earned a B-plus (3.5) or better to make the listing. To be on the Honor Roll, students must carry at least 12 graded hours of course work. Student on the Honor Roll included: South Bend - 3.5 or Better: Allison M. Hill, Post Baccalaureate, BioHealth Sciences.

Willapa Harbor Herald North Pacific County’s only Adjudicated Legal Newspaper of Record

Hannan Playhouse gives you lemons The Willapa Players announce the youth production of ‘If You Get Lemons’ by Russell A. Wiitala will be performed at the historic Hannan Playhouse on 8th street in Raymond on Friday, August 16 at 6:00 p.m. and Saturday, August 17 at 2:00 p.m. Admission is free to the public. This year’s youth clinic is generously being sponsored by Teen Advocacy Coalition (TAC) and is being taught and directed by Charity Pitts. The cast consists of ten talented youths from the ages of 8 to 17. It is a 12 to 15 minute comedy about a lemonade stand whose business model gets a bit out of hand.


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How to Appeal If an ambulance company bills you for services after Medicare denies payment, but you think the ride was medically necessary, you can appeal (see Often, a lack of information about a person’s condition or need for services leads to denials. If you need some help contact your State Health Insurance Assistance Program (SHIP), which has counselors that can help you file an appeal for free. To locate your local SHIP, visit or call 877-839-2675. For more information on this topic, call Medicare at 800-633-4227 and ask them to mail you a copy of

Jean (Hazeltine) Shaudys passed from this life to eternity Sunday, July 18, 2019. She was born in South Bend, WA on December 15, 1929 to Ezra Thomas and Helen (Groves) Hazeltine, she was the 2nd of two children. She attended A Street School and South Bend High School. She was valedictorian of her Jean (Hazeltine) Shaudys graduating class (1947). She went to Oberlin College in Ohio, graduating in 1951, went on to Ohio State University and receiving her masters in 1952, and a Doctor of Philosophy at Ohio State University in 1956 in Columbus Ohio. Shortly after graduating she married Vincent K Shaudys in the fall of 1956. They started their life journey together in Missoula, Montana. Vince got a Fullbright Fellowship to teach in East Pakistan (now Bangladesh) for one year. Then moved to Hayward, CA where two children joined them to make a family of four, Frederick and Helen. They would spend their summers in South Bend, WA. After retirement they moved permanently to south bend, eventually moving into Jean’s childhood home on W. Cowlitz. Jean is a lifetime member of the United Methodist Church of South Bend, a member of the Kiwanis, served on the City Council 28 years, a member of Propylaeum Club, Bridge Club, Garden Club, and served on the Fern Hill Cemetery Board. Preceding her in death were her parents, brother Frederick Hazeltine, her husband, an infant son, parents-in-law (of Bucks county PA.) She is survived by her children Frederick (Freda) Shaudys of New Zealand, Helen Shaudys of Duval, WA, Granddaughter Piper Shaudys of Monroe, WA, a sister-in-law Margaret (Peggy) Hazeltine, two nephews Tom and Brad, and many cousins. A special neighbor Robert Knieriem, special caregiver Kathy Brunk, and many others who took wonderful care of her. A memorial service will be held Sunday, August 25, 1:00 p.m. at the South Bend Methodist Church. Arrangements are in care of Stoller’s Mortuary in Raymond, Washington. You may visit to leave condolences for the family.


OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY Judgment Rendered On 01/04/2019 Writ of Execution or Order of Sale Issued 06/06/2019 Date of Levy 07/09/2019


Willapa Harbor Herald

In Loving Memory of Alexander Shine

Alexander Shine, age 44 died in a motorcycle accident Wednesday July 24, 2019. He was a free spirit and had a wonderfully mischievous sense of humor. Alex had an uncanny way of learning any skill he set his mind to. He loved the outdoors and was an incredibly kind and sensitive soul. He was greatly loved and is greatly missed. He is survived by his son Winston, mother Donna, Alexander Shine grandmother Dora, sisters Andrea and Babette. The family is having a private memorial. Arrangements are in care of Stoller’s Mortuary in Raymond, Washington. You may visit to leave condolences for the family.

In Loving Memory of Patricia L. Jones

Patricia L. Jones passed away on July 28, 2019, in South Bend, WA. She was born to Audrey and Elmer Hornsby in Aberdeen, WA, on August 28, 1937. Pat was the eldest of six daughters, all raised in Aberdeen. She was a graduate of Weatherwax High School and Central Washington University. She taught elementary school in South Bend for 30 years and lived in the Willapa Bay area for over 60 years. Pat was an active member of the Raymond Lions Club, the Willapa Harbor Quilters, the South Bend Education Association, Friends of the Raymond Theatre and the Phi Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma. In her lifetime, she sewed hundreds of beautiful quilts and was known far and wide for her redwork embroidery. She traveled to four different continents and toured much of the US. Faith was an important part of Pat’s life. She was an active member of St. John’s Episcopal Church as a member of Faith Guild, the First Lutheran Endowment Committee, the Backpack Program and the Legacy Community Outreach Food Bank. She is survived by her husband Ron, sons John (Melanie) and Steve (Kathy), sisters Nancy (Dan) and Janice (Mike) grandchildren Chris, Matthew and Morgan (Brandon), including numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her sisters Judy, Peggy and Suzie. A Celebration of Life will be held at the First Lutheran Church of South Bend at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, September 7, 2019. A potluck luncheon will follow. Arrangements are in care of Stoller’s Mortuary in Raymond, Washington. You may visit www.StollersMortuary. com to leave condolences for the family.

Willapa Harbor Herald

Deadlines for Ads, Legals, Obituaries and News is now at 5:00 p.m. on Firdays. Public Notice • Public Notice Legal Public Notice

A board seat on the Pacific Conservation District is available for appointment by the Washington State Conservation Commission. Conservation district board supervisors are public officials who serve without compensation and set policy and direction for the conservation district. An applicant must be a registered voter in Washington State, and may be required to own land or operate a farm. Applicants for appointed positions do not have to live within the district to apply. For more information, or to obtain an application form, please contact Courtney Hagain the Pacific Conservation District or visit the Conservation Commission website at Applications and supporting materials must be received by the Commission no later than August 14th, 2019.

TO: THE ESTATE OF MARY ELIZABETH PUTNAM AKA MARY ELIZABETH LELAND PUTNAM [in rem], Publish: July 24, 31, August 7 and 14, 2019 Judgment Debtor(s) The Superior Court of Pacific County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Pacific County to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the above-entitled action. If developed, the property address is 29306 T Ln. Ocean Park, WA 98640. The sale of the above-described property is to take place: Time: 10:00 a.m. Date: 08/16/2019 Place: Inside Main Entrance of the Pacific County Courthouse, 300 Memorial Drive, South Bend, Washington

The judgment debtor or debtors can avoid the sale by paying the “Medicare Coverage the judgment amount of $110,295.50, together with interest, of Ambulance Services” costs, and fees, before the sale date. For the exact amount, booklet, or you can see it contact the Sheriff at the address stated below. online at Pubs/pdf/11021-Medicare- ROBIN K SOUVENIR, SHERIFF Coverage-of-Ambulance- PACIFIC COUNTY, WASHINGTON Services.pdf. By: Send your senior ques- HOLLIE BILLECI, Civil Clerk tions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Pacific County Sheriff’s Office Box 5443, Norman, OK PO Box 27, South Bend, WA 98586 73070, or visit SavvySenior. 360-875-9395 org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today Published in the Willapa Harbor Herald on 07/17, 07/24, show and author of “The 07/31, 08/07/2019 Savvy Senior” book. Legal Description:

Public Notice • Public Notice


Legal Public Notice

Special Filing Period Pacific County, Washington A special filing period will be held August 12 - 14 for positions that had no candidate filings during the regular filing period that ended May 15, 2019. Filings will be accepted by mail, online or at the Auditor’s office located at 300 Memorial Dr., South Bend, WA between the hours of 9:00 am and 4:00 pm. Open Positions: CITY OF ILWACO Council Position #1 Council Position #3 NASELLE SCHOOL DISTRICT #155 Director District #1 NORTH RIVER SCHOOL DISTRICT #200 Director Position #3 Director Position #4 Director Position #5 PACIFIC COUNTY FIRE PROTECTION DIST. #7 NEMAH Commissioner Position #2

PACIFIC COUNTY FIRE PROTECTION DIST. # 8 – LOTS 7,8,17 AND 18, BLOCK 1, MAPLE ADDITION TO SOUTH BEND OCEAN PARK, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THERE OF Commissioner Position #2 RECORDED IN VOLUME D-1 OF PLATS, AT PAGE 29, RECORDS OF PACIFIC COUNTY, WASHINGTON Dated August 2, 2019 Pacific County Auditor Joyce M. Kidd Parcel No: 75012001017 Publish: August 7, 2019 85473 85319

Local News

Willapa Harbor Herald

Wednesday August 7, 2019


Freshwater salmon seasons have kicked off Breaking News! Salmon fishing is at full Fish and Wildlife Analyst cast for coho are way up release rules.

cast in Willapa Bay and is beginning to heat up on local rivers. Anglers can expect ample opportunities of catching cohos with near record numbers anticipated to return to Willapa Bay and its tributaries. Along with strong coho runs, strong numbers of chum are expected along with above-normal hatchery chinook returns. Wild chinook returns are expected to be below-normal. According to the Washington State Department of

Chad Herring who spoke with the Herald in May, the 2019 season should be much healthier than prior years. “We’ve got a good forecast for coho,” Herring stated. “We’ve been seeing improved ocean conditions over what we’ve seen for coho returns for the last few years. We’re expecting a good coho year. So we’ve got some good forecast for this season. I would also like to note that the Columbia River fore-

also with almost a million total hatchery and wild. So there's a lot of really good forecast out there for coho. ” Willapa River opened on August 1 from the mouth to the Hwy 6 bridge just south of Trapt Creek. The section allows a daily limit of 6 salmon which only two may be adults and all wild chinook must be released. North of the Hwy 6 bridge will open on August 16 and will have the same daily limit and

Big Nick’s Pizza is now delivering! The South Nemah River will open on October 1 with a daily limit of 6 Call 360-934-5735 to place your order. Big fish, and only two may Nick’s Pizza is open Sunday - Thursday 11:00 be adults. All wild chinook are required to be a.m. to 9:00 p.m., and Friday - Saturday 11:00 released. Middle Nemah a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Dine in, carry-out, and River opened on August 1 DELIVERY. with the same catch limit. 706 Willapa PL., Raymond The lower section of the North Nemah River also opened on August 1 with the upper sections opening on August 16. The same daily catch limit applies, Pacific County had a small shared election with Grays and all wild chinook must Harbor County which involved the North Cove area only. be released. The remainder of the county will not participate in the August 6th election. Ballots for the General election will be mailed in October.

No primary election for most of Pacific County

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South bend woman gets 1 year and 4 months

SOUTH BEND – Samantha Reane Vineyard Howard, 26, of South Bend, was sentenced to 1 year and 4 months in prison following the revocation of her special drug offender sentencing alternative (DOSA). Vineyard Howard pleaded guilty to third degree assault, DUI, bail jumping, and possession of a controlled substance in May 2018 and was admitted into the drug treatment alternative, which is managed by the Department of Corrections. The action took

place in Pacific County Superior court Friday afternoon. In January 2019, Vineyard Howard relapsed and used methamphetamine and the Prosecutor’s Office requested the judge revoke her release on the program and impose the prison sentence. The trial court denied the request and allowed Vineyard Howard to remain on the program. Shortly after she again relapsed. She also gave birth to a child that tested positive for methamphetamine. Again, the Pacific County

Prosecutor’s Office sought to send Vineyard Howard to prison. “We believe in treatment, but not at the expense of community safety, and in her case, it was obvious she needed to be sent to prison and have treatment delivered in confinement,” McClain told the Herald. Vineyard Howard asked the judge to leave her in the program, asserting it was visitation with her children that caused her to miss treatment and because of that she was terminated from treatment,

Grays Harbor County to receive $590,408 to remove migrating fish barriers

Migrating fish will soon have access to more than 82 miles of streams in Washington, thanks to $25 million in grants from the Brian Abbott Fish Barrier Removal Board. The board will fund more than 50 projects in 20 counties to remove fish passage barriers that block salmon and steelhead from swimming upstream to their spawning areas. The most common barriers to fish passage are culverts, which are large pipes or other structures that carry streams under roads. Culverts can be too high for fish to reach, too

small to handle high water flows, or too steep for fish to navigate. Created by the Legislature in 2014, the Brian Abbott Fish Barrier Removal Board coordinates the removal of fish passage barriers on state, local, tribal, and private land that block salmon and steelhead access to prime spawning and rearing habitat. Funding comes from the sale of state bonds. Selected projects went through a technical review committee, which evaluated project proposals based on their coordination with nearby fish passage

Rockett spent a significant amount of time at the office and worked with his grandmother and father over the summers while in high school. After graduating high school, he attended Grays Harbor College to achieve his Associate of Arts degree before landing a job working with heavy equipment at Quigg Bros. "I have been around the business for a long time," David said. "A couple of months ago after thinking about it for a long time, I decided that it's getting to that time and I'd like to switch careers and transition over. Now here I am." The business of building a strong future The aspect of the business is helping clients with investment and retirement plans to help them successfully retire when the time comes. Whether it be a 401K plan or IRA or something entirely different, the duo and staff at Rockett Financial work to figure out the best plan for each client's needs and turn no one away. "We try to cater to the community," Bob said. "When you live in a smaller town like this, you run into all the demographics of the population. We try to talk

Looking for volunteers

Coastal Community Action's Meals On Wheels program is seeking Volunteer Delivery Drivers for their Raymond and South Bend routes. Join us in attaining our goal that no senior goes hungry! Contact Monica Reiley at the Raymond Senior Center, 360-942-5739.

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projects, benefit to salmon and steelhead populations listed as threatened or endangered under the federal Endangered Species Act, and cost-effectiveness. The committee also evaluated projects based on the severity of the barrier and its location in the watershed, prioritizing downstream barriers first. Grays Harbor County will receive $590,408 and Lewis County will receive $1,606,571 for these types of projects.

to everybody and feel like everybody has their own story. We feel like what our job is to do is try to find out what their story is and their circumstances and help them reach whatever those goals are they have." Bob continued, "One of the things we also coin around here is we say 'retirement planning is not rocket science, but you do have to have a plan to do it.' Really our job is to look through all the different options of what they have and try to take all the stress and everything else out of it. Make it a simple way to achieve what they are trying to do and have a way to walk along with them to hopefully help them achieve those goals."

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Leaving a legacy behind Bob and David are both optimistic that Rockett Financial will continue to further generations but also accept that it is not always the case. Bob mentions the sale of Dennis Company in 2018 as an example of how the torch does not always get passed on, sometimes it burns out. "The more generations you go through, the harder it is to achieve," Bob said, "We will see, but it's too early to tell at this point." Bob's primary goal when it is time for him to retire and step away from the business is leaving a positive legacy behind and knowing he gave back to the community that sup-

of Seaview was sentenced to 6 years and 5 months in prison followed by 3 years of supervision once released from prison for possession of child pornography. Detectives from the Washington State Patrol’s Task Force on Missing and Exploited Children, acting on a cyber tip from Microsoft, learned that Misner had uploaded and saved an image of known child pornography and utilized a Microsoft product. Misner Gets Jailed for Child Pornography Microsoft alerted authoriPhilip Earl Misner, 60, ties who secured a search

warrant and ultimately searched Misner’s home and seized his computers. A forensic analysis found several images of child pornography resulting in five counts of possession of child pornography. “While Mr. Misner was cooperative with authorities, his conduct nevertheless warranted a significant prison sentence and the requirement that he register as a sex offender and undergo sexual deviancy treatment,” McClain told the Herald.

tory auto liability insurance law is administered by the Washington State Department of Licensing (WA DOL). The law requires all drivers (including all motorcycle riders starting Sunday, July 28) to: 1. Carry liability insurance with liability limits of at least: $25,000 for injuries to or death of another person resulting from a motor vehicle crash; $50,000 for injuries to or death of all others resulting from a motor vehicle crash; $10,000 for damage to another person's property resulting from a motor vehicle crash.

2. Apply for a certificate of deposit to cover the same amount from the WA DOL; 3. Have a liability bond of at least $60,000 filed by a surety bond company that is authorized to do business in Washington state; or 4. Self-insure (if you have 26 or more vehicles and are approved by the WA DOL). The law does not include motor scooters, mopeds, or other vehicles already exempt under current law. Failure to have liability insurance can result in a fine of $550 or more.

but she wanted to continue with treatment. “Excuses like that demonstrated clearly that she was not making sobriety her priority and that showed us that she was not a proper candidate for this program,” McClain said. Vineyard Howard will be required to continue with treatment while in prison and will remain on probation once she is released from prison.

New motorcycle law effective July 28

Helmet? Check. Gloves? Check. Leathers? Check. At least $25,000 in auto liability insurance? Wait… what?! For many years in Washington state, vehicles on the state’s roadways have been required to have and carry proof of a minimum amount of liability insurance, or proof of a bond in the same required amount. Motorcycles, however, have been exempt from the state’s mandatory auto liability insurance law. Until now, that is. A law enacted by the state Legislature during the 2019 session eliminates the exemption for motorcycles, effective July 28. Washington’s manda-

Home Town Debate .com

Email ad to: or Call: (360) 942-3466 Ad deadline: Friday Noon

Beginning Sunday, August 18 at 8:00 a.m. and concluding Sunday, August 25, at 2:00 p.m. VIKING WAY will be closed to traffic for the 2019 Pacific County Fair. The closure will be from MP 0.13 at Preston Street to MP 0.27 (Richter Road).

ported him for so many years. Both Bob and David went on to mention that they feel being an active part of the community, not just in business but also through organizations are equally important and necessary. "If we were to leave some sort of legacy it's like the feeling you get after being in business for 30 or 50 years or whatever it ends up being that you feel like you did good that you left a positive impact on your community," Bob said. "Being in this industry allows you to do that. Much like a doctor can have a major impact in a small community."

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Local News

Wednesday August 7, 2019

Willapa Harbor Herald

10th Annual Fly-In and Oyster Feed

The 10th Annual Fly-In and Oyster Feed is expected to attract dozens of aircraft to Raymond’s airport during its tenth consecutive year. Planes from Washington and Oregon will flock to the airport during this four-hour event scheduled for August 10 from 11:00 a.m. Saturday morning through 3:00 p.m. in the afternoon. The event is sponsored by the Willapa Harbor Aviation Association (WHAA). A portable outdoor kitchen will prepare succulent Willapa Bay oysters along with salad, grilled bread and watermelon for dessert for $18 (12 and under $10). Hamburgers will be available for $8.50 for those folks who do not maintain affectionate relationships with oysters. In addition to great food and camaraderie this year’s fly-in will include a special feature for youth interested in flying. It’s

Dr. Ken Olson (left, Bill Kennedy & Dave Gauger) examining Olson’s beautiful craftsmanship reconstructing his flying machine.

called Young Eagles, a nationally sponsored program dedicated to sharing the joys of flying with more than two million “Young Eagles” annually. The program provides free flights for youth ages 8 to 17. Raymond resident Ray Latham is the local Young Eagles coordinator and authorized pilot who provides a pilot briefing prior to take-off. That briefing

includes a detailed introduction and explanation of the aircraft with a complete “walk-around” inspection. The flight lasts about 20 minutes with Young Eagles allowed to briefly take the controls. After landing the Young Eagle will provided time for follow-up questrions about the flight and the aircraft. Participating youth will

receive a set of Young Eagles wings along with an official certificate and log book. Parental permission forms are available by calling Mr. Laytham in advance at 253-279-9926. Lead chef for each of WHAA’s annual fly-ins is Jimmy Olson from Enumclaw. Jimmy is the brother of WHAA President Dr. Ken Olson. Assisting with food preparation and service will be a group of teenagers. Tables and chairs will be set up in the large hangar and are courtesy of St. Lawrence Catholic Church in Raymond. The Willapa Harbor Aviation Association is a group of local aviation enthusiasts who support Raymond’s airport. They work closely with the Port of Willapa Harbor — owner of the airport — identifying practical improvements to this important community asset.

50th Wedding Anniversary Joe and Bessie Hubbard are celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary August 8, 2019. Joe brought three children into the marriage: Jeff, Greg and Lisa. Together Joe and Bessie brought in 12 children together: Nea, Glenden, Yonglee, Waylon, Jaya, Grady, Haley, Shastina, Selena, Taevon, Deleak, Kaprice and many foster children. Joe is retired after working for Weyerhauser for 46 years. Bessie provided a loving home. Joe and Bessie are celebrating with a short trip to Leavenworth.

South Bend Steps built for veteran presents their celebration on Labor Day weekend

Friday 23rd Veterans & Senior Day 60+ FREE

Saturday 24th Kids Day

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Pacific County Fairgrounds Hwy 6, Menlo, WA Open 8am-10pm • 7 Days a Week Ilwaco Freedom Market 133 Howerton Way, Ilwaco WA Located by Jessies Ilwaco Fish Co.

Cathlamet Freedom Market 327 SR-4, Cathlamet, WA 98612 (360) 849-4504

This product has intoxicating effects and may be habit forming, Marijuana can impair concentration, coordination, and judgement. Do not operate a vehicle or machinery under the influence of this drug. There may be health risks associated with consumption of this product. For use only by adults twenty-one and older. Keep out of the reach of children

As usual, South Bend will be hosting a celebration on Labor Day weekend, August 30 through September 2. South Bend invites you to help them celebrate. The Grand Parade is on Sunday, September 1 and the theme this year is Happy Anniversary South Bend. The theme is all about the 150th anniversary of the founding of the City of South Bend. It's a party! Each year South Bend tries to have a bigger and better celebration. Some of the popular events returning this year is the kids' day activities on Saturday, kids' parade, kids' race, kayaking on the river, a baseball tournament, a pancake breakfast, food & crafts vendors, bouncy houses, duck races, a fishing derby, and the ever popular fireworks. The Brownsmead Flats offer a free concert at the Chamber beginning at 7:00 p.m. on Saturday, August 31. Contact the Parade Chairperson Julie Struck at (360) 875-5571 or (360) 580-7289 if you are interested in participating in the Grand Parade.

Home Town Debate .com

Paul Hardin, a veteran, fell off his back steps while carrying a couple of chairs on Memorial Day early this summer. First responders from the Bay Center Volunteer Fire Department, Nemah Fire Department and Raymond Fire Department arrived to assist him along with friends and neighbors. While he was at the hospital, Hugh Ahnatook raised funds on Facebook to get materials to help build two accessibility ramps for Paul at his home in Bay Center. The Bay Center Association and the Bay Center Women’s Club also contributed money to ensure all the materials were covered. Friends and neighbors including Hugh Ahnatook, Ed Whitford, and Al Edwards built the two ramps. After a record recovery after surgery, Paul is back home.

Port of Willapa Harbor 1725 Ocean Ave., Raymond (360) 942-3422

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Willapa Harbor Herald Section B



Volume 24, Issue 51


South Bend, Washington

Wednesday, August 7, 2019

Everything for a day at the beach can be found at Grayland Beach Outfitters By Melissa Vergara As people enjoy the summer and plan those beach excursions, there is one place that can make a beach trip more enjoyable and offer a bit of history. Grayland Beach Outfitters is one of the buildings in Grayland that has a rich history and a “come back� story. Erin and Terry Holerud bought the run-down property. It was once a general store and post office in approximately 1912, then a gas pump was added in the 1930s. Then it became Grayland Grocery. It took the couple nine months to rebfurbish the ailing property. The specialty store is located on Hwy. 105 which was created as a part of the state highway system in 1937 according to the Washington State Department of Highways. When the Holeruds purchased the property it had a title that had Prohibition stipulations. The stipulations listed that any consuming, selling or distributing of intoxicating beverages would revert the title back to E.B. Benn the original titleholder. E.B. Benn owned the title in the early 1900s. However, someone who owned the store during Prohibition built a secret room that seems to be the perfect storage room. The Holeruds found the secret door to the room while they were remolding. After the Holeruds remolded, the store opened to the public the July 4th weekend of 2016. Erin Holerud was careful to not stock products that other businesses in the area carried as she has a deep respect for other business owners and the commerce of the community. “It’s a happy place,� said Erin Holerud. Holerud is specific in saying that the property will never be a grocery store again as it was when it was owned by Jane and Al Miles as Grayland Grocery. It is now a specialty store for people to come and purchase Photo by Melissa Vergara. items for a day at the beach.

Erin Holerud can be found behind the counter ready to greet customers as they walk through the door. She often has samples of the many food stuffs. She is ready to assist each customer to make the most memorable beach experience.

See Outfitters Page B4

Pacific County Police Beat



Wednesday, July 3, 2019



Pacific County Press

hunds that bark all the time. and friends if he doesn’t send home across the street. Black this is a private road and no Last night reporting party The following informatime to exchange ago, somewhere towards 3:37 a.m. Assault, asked what the threats Joshua Haug, arrested Reporting party talked up toon not her money‌ pickup truck, unknown li- one should be driving like could hearD. a man and a tion was released to the child, concerned about Gaylord Street. Raymond. Advised female were, he saidhas he would ThePressfollowing woman arguing, heard the Pacific County by the immediate danger, wants 3:56 a.m.inDriving Under was assaulted just now. show proof if he had to‌ WHHH open Scaven3. Drop in to make a cense featured. There will party also bethisSpaceQuest call 360-875-9334. Office woman crying, there areafailure Raymond Municipal Court, to have on fiJuly le, requesting the Influence, Lebam. 7/26/19, Was notto cooperative when 6:28 a.m. Burglary, warrant, the neighbor, but this keeps plate. Reporting on it. two children who live there North District Court, South call from officer, was told Female driver just drove asked questions. Denied Nemah. Someone broke formation was released too and reporting party Bend Municipal Court and by local agencies cannot into their yard, thinks she aid. Would not happening. give any into garage, Chainsaw, Willapa Harbor Helpger Hunt, all day, Tuesspace-themed craft. All music, food vendors and hours are 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 appear. 9:04 a.m. Agency Assisdoesn’t see anyone moving would like a welfare check the Pacific County Sheriff ’s take report. intoxicated. Red Ford details. weedeater, tackle box, tools to the Pacific istruck, County the children. Department. The informa2:57 p.m. Fraud, Shoal4-wheel drive. 11:19 a.m. Disorderly possibly occurred ing for Hands office is open day, July 9th Suspicious for children. supplies provided. more. p.m. missing, tance. Mother’s boyfriend inside. 10:24 p.m. SOS meeting 12:10 p.m. Agency tion is compiled by city and water Indian Reserva9:24 a.m. Welfare Check. Conduct. Advised someTuesday night, no suspects. Press by the Raymond Assistance,Tuesday Raymond. Got and county law enforcement tion. Counterfeit money, Intoxicated male fell off Monday, one out in parking lot 10:25 a.m. Wanted the Darin M. Burrows, ar1:18 p.m. Domestic Viohas been beating her, subject P e rWhere s o n / Care i r call um s t pictures? ance. a phone call saying she and emergency response contact person at the cage. bike earlier, unknown screaming profanities, yellPerson, Raymond. Uncle is won money but they need offiMunicipal cials. The contents ofCourt, 6:40 p.m. Civil Dispute. injury, male is now sleeping, upset about something in area, aunt called reportNorth Save Our Selves, a non-reWednesday from 10:00 Come to the library rested 7/26/19, negligent lence. Reporting party and denied He left, believe 8:05 a.m. Civil Dispute, Three gentlemen hanging $250. They are meeting the reports are solely the Neighbor isKids harassingaid. ing alongside roadway in to do with court, white ing partymeetings and said her Al-Anon & Teens Tokeland Trek the post office in 10 responsibility of these reporting party. Reportthe bushes. dark hair, maroon is scared because ligious recovery group, holds a.m.her toat1. 2:00 p.m. Themale, office June 18 driving his son mother got stayed in athelittle aron foot. Reporting party ad- Raymond. Have transient out anytime around between his neighbor’s District Court, South minutes. Reporting party departments. ing party does not know 10:20 a.m. Suspicious shirt, jeans. subject night SpaceCrafts is unsure about this, but subject’s name. Person/Circumstance. 3:40 Vandalism. Third and still there, cousin let Al-Anon meetings Hike alongatthe beautiitsBend meeting every Wednesis located at 115 W. Robert and August 6 is forina new gument. Reporting party vises they are by the baseball people living RV park barn. Neighbor Portreally wants to go see what 7:03 p.m. Reporting Male and female look like time the property has been him stay there. Municipal Court happens. Dispatch advised party recalling now saying vagrants going through vandalized, items were 10:43 a.m. Vehicle Theft. South Bend Timberwill held every Tuesful Wllapa Bay to the end day from 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. in Bush Dr. in hunt each week. Find reporting partySouth to stay at Bend. the manfield. is a psycho and empty lot, picking up stolenarin December, therebe Ex husband took car Ernest D. Riddle, Jr., wants to leave but won’t let next to golf course, one of land. Not sure what they CALLS FOR and the Pacificthings County home and an officer would did a number on her earlier (unknown what), was a historic tree that had and has no license and a Library presents day at noon in 2012 theSon Social Toke Point Sunday, the Tradewinds mulit-purWHHH provides finanall and win adon’t prize! come talk to her because it and there island nothing they male last seen wearingrested no to be taken down, reportwarrant, gray Nissan 7/26/19, warrant, failhim take his Doesn’t stuff. also theoftenants dogsongot loose are them wearing. Males, SHERIFF’S sounds like a scam. It took can do so now she does not shirt and Levis, female last ing party planted new Altima. have Sheriff’s Department. but dispatch want contact. seen wearing black outfi t. native plants somepermission to take car, SpaceCrafts for Kids and andJuly cial assistance to North Services Building behind 7th. Trek pose room, 4305 Pomeure tosometime comply-felony; aim or and threatened to hit reporting 1:43 p.m. Welfare Check. chewed up registraone of the have a light or anything, OFFICE convinced her. 7:54 p.m. Washington 2:33 p.m. Accident. one removed them. Today headed to Westport. Male The information isAn com12:44 p.m. Disorderly State Just came from Reporting party advised reporting partyparty, was waterdropped reporting party off tion and T-shirt saledown starts canReptile Teens, 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 Pacific County cancer the Community Center in Patrol. roy Ave. in Tokeland. discharge firearm. believes he is high Woman in wheelchair that lamas, cannot walk see themMan through the Conduct, Naselle. Older Lebam, at stop sign there is tow truck that was towing ing the three plants that in area and left in vehicle, 6/8/19 a little red car half on road brownish Assistance rusty color GMC a Mini Winnie, came the suspect missed, the about 40 ago. piled by city group and county at because the Tokeland at street light. Reporting party p.m., Wednesday, July 3 road patients. may Tokeland. SOS recreation also onsurveyed meth.occurred Reporting out of of fourHotel aggres4:05 p.m. Litter/Polluand halfran off roadway, no “juice,â€? asked her pickup, subject threatened unlatched and hit a tree. property is being 4:00 p.m. Suspicious party tion/Public Health. A driver. to snap reporting party’s is leaning on house. and someone removed the Bend Trek RV begins children and teens. include help with utilgets together everyTree Sunday law enforcement and Bryan Jones, arrested believes Person/Circumstance. that corner,â€? theremaleare if for sheDispute. needed help and she sive10:00 dogsa.m. within park, states South it looks likeTimberland it is kids “meth headâ€? kicked trash 8:48 p.m. Civil neck and A. said he’s going Non-injury. Neighbor markers. “Crows left guns out of black SUV Suburban. Tweeker on a red bike with to get a gun, claims culvert advised the homeowners bag about half an hour ago. Library presents Reptile ity bills, rent/mortgage when parked your ready, Drop in tofine, makenot a spacefrom 5:30 to into 7:00 p.m. in the 7/26/19, domestic inFood the residence. said she was block- trailer’s rightDave’s along on skateboards. Male subject walked black coat refusing to leave surveying is on his prop- violence, are gone. Reporting party’s sister saw emergency response ofBank Info 6/13/19 another subject’s house, the area , approximately erty but is on county road. 6:44 p.m. Washington the male. He walked up the Man, 11:00 a.m. to noon, payments, Tokeland Trail guided tour themed craft. All supplies Shoalwater Baycontents gymnasium. 9:07 a.m. Property unknown address. Advises 25, beard and mustache, Subject vehicle to try State Patrol. Peacock trothill with a dog. Reporting 4.usingprescription ing roadway, concerned be- property line, there are no ficials. The of assault Damage, Non-Vandalism, trash all over roadway. cussing at reporting party and drive reporting party ting on roadway. party’s sister asked him The North Pacific Tuesday, July 9th for all drugs, gas money departs at 11:15 a.m. This provided. There no charge to attend, 6:53 Suspicious and at reporting party’s off roadway. Reporting forMenlo. A truck or someto come down and he ran 1:53 p.m. Civil Dispute. cause she’s out in the sun. rules at park. 7/23/19 thing hit a line and it is Person/Circumstance. A children. thedonations reports are solely party leaving, available for and hid. No description 6/10/19 the hanging low, it There will be hit is of guy with no shirt, tattoos,are always 8:55 p.m. Suspicious contact on cell.C. Whiteside, male. Reporting party at his County Bank, ages. See reptiles from medical appointments, trek is low key and educabut William aFood huge issue 10:05 a.m. Suspicious by another vehicle if one has “methed out eyes.â€? Person/Circumstance. 2:26 p.m. Fraud. Reportsaid sister has since left. responsibility of these Person/Circumstance. drives by, therehouse, is located damage father He was walking really fast Female just walked intop.m. Washington ing party said he got community Camo coat unknown other on the corner tional. Learn about the around theSuicidal world with food, and other needs. Call appreciated. For more inforarrested 7/26/19, is demanding 2:11 9:02 a.m. Theft, Ray12:33 a.m. SubLibraries closed Male tried door handle and the pole has been down road. He looks like reporting party’s house, scammed. Received a clothing. departments. to business, is now going360-875-5550 damaged and moved. something not good360-712-1633. is rang doorbell first, phone call from “Appleâ€? 5:48 p.m. Citizen Assist, ofEighLarch Street and Parkshe areasRequesting flora and fauna from ject.Zoologist Scottreporting Petersen. mation call for, further vacation clothes. State Patrol. Express rally, mond. to speak Male saying around trying doors oncustody 1:15 p.m. Escape. going on with him. As soon then just walked in, said talked violation. to an Indian male Raymond. UncleReporting is there. other buildings in area. information. teen-year-old male ran as he saw reporting party lookingAll for somewanting him to buy gift He is high and is not Timberland Regional to officer Avenue in Raymond, is she Dave Hawthorne, local You meet an party wants three grand in was vehicle’s about belongings party iswill going to turtles, find him Last seen wearing a black away from DNR crew looking at him he turned one. Subject left and she driving erratically, cards. He bought the gift supposed to be high and backpack, shorter, brown by Radar lakes, wearing and went a different direcwent into a different house. cards and RiteAid told him not supposed to be there Libraries will be closed generally open to serve long time resi- in aiguana, and a Clarissa R. Rex, arrested money for damage to reportpassing illegally. thatcharacter, have come up gone, tree, heanisalligator very intoxihair, boots, possibly trash red shirt or sweatshirt, tion, when reporting went Medium height, dark hair, it’s a scam. Reporting party when he is high. Yoga Classes bags on outside of boots, suspenders and jeans, high around the block and saw riding a bike, is in the them his credit card 5:54 p.m. Mental Subject. Thursday, July 4 in obser- possibly dent and hiking enthusi- cated, those inYoung need every Thursbunch of snakes, learn 7/27/19, assault 3; assault 4;Officer ing party’s vehicle, stolen by daughter. he has been to and rehab, last seen headed toward top boots. advised him again he turned and garage at the house‌ information. female, walking, wants SB gave Food Bank street where Maneman subject has black hair, 5’ went‌ 4:36 p.m. Burglary. Saw 18ish, blonde hair, no Free yoga classes will vance of Independence day from 3:00 p.m. ast. After Dave’s Tokeland about their importance Electric is located. 10â€?, 160lbs., in for residen8:25 p.m. Suspicious reporting party go to work shoes. Looks to very6:00 lost, criminal trespass 2. to know what is going to 2:34 p.m. Suspicious PerAlso daughter has taken he is very smart and can sell 6/16/19 10:41 a.m. Wanted tial burglary and theft 3rd. Person/Circumstance. and another pulled out of wearing bathrobe open in Legacy Community be held Mondays and Libraries will resume Commodities are issued guests areand welcome to the balance of nature. 10:58son/Circumstance. a.m.Day. Suspicious Person. Subject is walking The 8:24 p.m. Civil Dispute. A Subject directly across reporting party’s drivefront with blue jeans. happen. Reporting party Male TVTrail, stand, movies other refrigerators to Eskimos (rePerson/Circumstance. down the road with bright lady was pounding on her from reporting party, the way and went to another 6:23 p.m. Violation of Gray Chevrolet dually truck orange shirt on, all twacked door and harassing reportneighbor is all “methedâ€? driveway. Reporting party Court Order, Raymond. Outreach Food Bank, 227 Wednesdays from 9:00 to regular hours Friday, July beginning the first Thursto meander through the Some animals will be he is inside the house and he walking down reporting items from storage and is porting party means that Jose M.veryDelgado with trailer losing garbage, out. Merino, Subject has multiple ing party. She was a former up. He is getting believes his girlfriend Subject called on Tuesday unknown direction, warrants. employee verbal. Got a restraining and two sons 10 or about domestic violence. day of each until E. Water St.and inaSouth Bend of reporting 10:30 a.m. in from the Pacific 5. lastprivate driveway, selling Willapa for petting after feels safe in month there, father party’s stuffBay forgrasslands drugs... canavailable trick the officers). arrested 7/21/19, domestic seen at bridge. 12:14 p.m. Agency Assisparty’s. She has harassed order from a neighbor 11-year-old daughter stole Reporting party wants to 1:32 p.m. Disorderly tance, Raymond. Son is open her by text messages and down the street and now it Third food that was in a freezer in know when the court date supplies last. every Wednesday Arts Gallery on St. in and take in the beauty. the performance. has been banging on all the male carrying white bucket, Conduct. Clinic director has came to the house. is really bothering him. garage, 20-30 lbs. of meat. is and what the next step is. violence, assaultpossibly 4; over-dosed con- on has a client that is unconheroin. gladly 8:36 p.m. Suspicious 8:30 p.m. Threats.Donations 7:15 Traffi c ViolaGirlfriend came to house from 2:00 5:30 p.m.Person/Circumstance. Raymond. The Tribe doors saying reporting wearing orangeofshirt, gray 9:12Shoalwater a.m. AdultBay Abuse. 9:23 a.m. Litter/PolluUniverse Movies trollable, needs assistance, 3:13 DUI. Dark blue Cowlitz Crisis substance Support. tion. Was driving through today and took Internet partu trolled nop.m.prescreaming, yelling, hitting Subaru with bicycle on There is a man walking up Pacific County resident is Monohon Landing Road, router. Now reporting party accepted. graciously maintains the 12tion/Public is stealing from him‌ hoodie. Reporting party adAdult Protective Services Health. Illegal signs, is withdrawing now. back, going 35 mph and the street screaming and making statements about as he was going through a has no Internet. Quilters meeting PC Anglers meeting scription-felony. 3:53 p.m. Vehicle Theft. swerving all over. hitting pavement with his bombing a government 4-wheeler came out and 10:13 p.m. Suspicious Raymond foot wide mowed trail fromcamping, makeshift tent and 2013 Harley Davidson widetookTimberland 4:37 p.m. Accident. Vehifist. There is a lady walking building. He called crisis started driving “cookiesâ€? Person/Circumstance. vised male off in woods referral. Has client with Veterans assist glide motorcycle stolen cle flew over the road into with him. He is tall with services in Cowlitz, he and sprayed his vehicle Reporting party is not with The “Willapa The Pacific County Universe financial the Tokeland Hotelphysifor out of driveway, withpresents a field. Male subject looks dark hair. started to call 2nd the “station,â€? with rocks. Ward Creek subjects. Reporting party’s 6:34 p.m. 911Harbor Hangup. in Library theblack area of her residence. exploitation, a lot of trash in area. Army Infantry Tanner orange flames on tank, intoxicated. Vehicle is a stated his name and M. said McGovern, area property with camper, grandson got sprayed Pacific County has Quilters meet every TuesAnglers will meet on Tuesof10:00 Movies, 2:30 to 4:00 about three abuse. quarters of a taken between a.m. Volkswagen convertible. he was a Pacific County “really ugly.â€? in the face with pepper 6/14/19 Blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, cal and sexual 7/19/19 arrested 7/22/19, community and 3:00 p.m. while report8:15 p.m. Citizen Assist, search resident‌ spray. Doesn’t know the 12:02 a.m. Suspicious party was at work. Friday, One Officer is address‌it is a drug established a webpage day at 11:00 inhouse. the ing day, July 9thWashington at 6:00 p.m. in p.m., July 5 for mile alongside the bay. It’s 6/12/19 sounded like aa.m. male child. 4:15 p.m. Vandalism. 12:38 p.m. custody violation.Raymond. Person/Circumstance, possible suspect. Subject enroute to citizen assist, 6/9/19 12:51 a.m. DomesRaymond. SubjectFirst doesn’t Baptist been a guestall at reporting possible animal neglect intended at The Second (Indianfor assisting the Church at the Raymond Fire Hall. ages. Relax and enjoy a9:39 great side-by-side walk State 6/15/19 Someone a.m. Agency AssisPatrol. Subject follow3:33 p.m.Raymond. Citizen Assist. 12:23 a.m. Agency Assistic Violence, want to tell dispatch what party’s house yesterday ran over a for sale this address. 12:09 p.m. Custodial tance, Raymond. Sounds Association Girlfriend of is trying to kick County. is going on, said that he has and may have taken other and watch a head) Division veterans Pacific 913 Duryea in Raymond. popcorn that’s kid and pet friendly. 6:37 p.m. 911 again, sign that was in reporting tance. Requesting deputy for ing a cream colored truck, Subject has been taking his Interference. Temporary like someone him out of the house. She a problem, they share an set of keys. Kyleris fighting, J. Pratt,6/11/19 arrested parenting plan in place ladysearching was screaming, heard been is drinking, verbal provide ex-girl, and he doesn’t have and is for anyone Thishas site to help Come join us. Learn movieyard, withalso friends. See beat Page B2 when childa party’s hit a tele- a 10:00 a.m. court. boat to Tokeland. Drives a there, VFW meetings 7:17 a.m. Welfare Check. See BEAT, Page A10 and fatheragain, failing to show them about three minutes domestic, no weapons. any business when asked 7/23/19, community custody who served in the Army’s information that benenew skill or teach us some says nothing and hangs up phone box and damaged it. Ford Explorer, has a 24 foot ABATE meeting violation. The Veterans of Foreign fits veterans and Reporting family 2nd Infantry Division at of yours. again. Sounds possibly like Someone is probably driv10:30 a.m. Theft. Had a boat down there. Star Maps ABATE of WA, Pacific Wars, Pacific Post 968 will members facing finananyRandy time. For information a boy. ing around with a flat tire. sandwich board, two feet by party advises he has been A. Woodman, Southwhen BenditTimberCo.feet Chapter meet on Wednesday, July cial hardship. You may about the7/24/19, association and Unknown happened, three with (American metal parts, SpaceCrafts doing heroin and that he arrested probation/ land Library presents Star advertising Bikers Aim Educa- 10th at 7:00 p.m. at 308 alsowarrants contact out a local post our 98th annual reunion 7:22 p.m. Agency As- sometime last night. theToward play Mary has of Pacific parole violation. Raymond Timberland tion) will Maps, 11:00 a.m. to noon, Poppins, Commercial St., Raymond. or the board of county in Tucson, Arizona from sistance. Washington State wasmeet at theSunday, entrance County. Library presents SpaceJuly 7th in Hunters Inn in Friday, July 5 for children. commissioners’ office. For September 18-22, 2019; Patrols requires a Pacific 7:38 p.m. Mental Subject. to Fort Columbia, last seen Christopher D. Mercer, Crafts for Kids, 11:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. All Learn about theOn myths more contact Bob Haynes at Sheriff’s deputy to Abandoned line. recall, lateNaselle Fridayatnight, checked NWH Grange 6:40information p.m. Traffic please Hazard. County arrested 7/25/19, probation/ to 3:00 p.m., and Spacemotorcyclists are welcome and legends of the night see the Pacific County or call go to Warrenton Cannery spoke with subject. Friend with Parks and they do not Four children headed down parole violation. meeting Crafts forPark Teens fromis4:00 to attend. skymeds and make a star map homepage http://two to approach. 224-225-1202. ranger out is on and drinking. Be- know what happened to it, the roadway,at about The North Willapa to 5:30 p.m. to your or with a male in Wednesday, a vehicle who lieve it hasfavorite made him angry. sign cost over $400. years of age, walking Tegan L. Tipler, arrested seven Harbor Grange #947 will tion with WSU Backcountry in and outExtension of traffic. 7/25/19, community custody down Smith Creek, walking has a four to six year old Walking meet Wednesday, July Educator Toni Gwin. child. Male is a registered Standing in middle of street, 11:47 a.m. Welfare towards 101, in roadway. violation. Horsemen 10th at 7:30 p.m. in the sex offender and has a rape last seen wearing white shirt Check. Husband has been Thefor Willapa grange hall, corner of Hwy. 4th July Parade missing grayofpants. two Hills days.ChapRe7:06 p.m. Welfare Check. of a child on his record. Is and Premium Maui ter of officer the Backcountry 105 and Jacobson Rd. questing check family Wanting a welfare check on waiting to hear from ThurTimeshare The p.m. annual 4thOffense. of July house, Horsemen Washington 7:59 Sex subject of drives a white subject. Threatened suicide ston County Sheriff’s OfParade and Picnic will will meet Monday, July 8th The 3DFLÂż Pacific County Pressis is MOPSwith meeting Subject molested daughter. Ford pickup. Subject has hisby overdose. Driving a silver fice. The F&RXQW\3UHVV Starwood Property. published every Wednesday by The Harbor Associbe held in Tokeland on at 7:00 p.m. at Valley View be held on SaturReporting party’s relative tory of being suicidal, recent Kia. Just requesting to check published every Wednesday by Flannery Publications, PO Box 706, Join us for MOPS (Mothation of Volunteers for Saturday, 6. Parade day, July 13 in the Health Center meetingno 7/21/19 was talking July about protect- treatment, recent relapse, welfare. 6RXQG3XEOLVKLQJ,QF Raymond, WA 98577. PO Box ers of Preschoolers) on Animals (HAVA) will be need to line Raymond Elks, 326 room, 300 Ocean Ave. in 1236, 115 West Robert Bush ingparticipants her, except for when this phone or wallet with subject, Wednesday, July 10 from hold fundraisers in up attakes the Tokeland Third St. a.m. starting at Nui- subject Raymond. If you are interPublisher: Drive, South Bend, WA 98586. 12:34 Public her to themarina room history of depression, no 9:25two p.m. Washington Alisa Myers ested in horses or like to 9:00 to 11:00 a.m. in the July. The first is a garage at 10:00 a.m. A picnic and 5:00 p.m. Spaghetti sance. Idiot neighbor has to tickle her and then mother weapons. State Patrol. Vehicle blew Publisher: ride, please come to the Raymond First Baptist sale on aSaturday, games will be after (gluten free and vege-very asked Reporter: playing music where andheld daughter through stop signJuly and is been Mike Hrycko meeting and Suspicious learn what Church, 913 Duryea. 6, next to on 341SR Peters St. 5, loud tarian the parade. Register Chris Petrich Editor: alloptions), night. Hassalad, been go- pointed at private area. for 12:03 p.m. speeding, 6, mp the group is about. BirdMOPS is for moms with in Raymond from 9:00 bread and dessert will the parade at tokelandChris Petrich ing on since 6:00 p.m. Person/Circumstance. heading towards Raymond, kids from birth to five. a.m. to 2:00 p.m. They Contributing Deadlines Reporter: 8:28 p.m. Suspicious Per- bath thrown on ground and red Honda Civic, they are be served. ReservaKristi Milanowski tions are respectfully willspeeding. have furniture, News stories, features, photoWV Saddle Club 1:19 a.m. Suspicious Person/Circumstance. Can hear cracked in two places, hapstill graphs and letters to the editor are requested but not Subject a woman clothes, books, collectOP 4thscreaming of July at the pened BayisCenter Assn. son/Circumstance. sometime last night, This a Deeded one DEADLINES meeting always welcome. They may be subibles, tools, toys, fresh required.some Call 360-942mitted in letter or manuscript advises people are topparade of her lungs and she is had person who was doing 7/20/19 News stories, features, form, phobedroom Ocean View, meeting The Willapa Valley flowers, baked goods 4716 to delivered and in person, email tographs lettersbytomail, the editor trying to let get the him.cooks Can barely yelling “No.â€? Can also hear yard work for reporting party enjoy 7 nights every or fax. To be welcome. published letters are always They must may The Oceancannot Park Area Theeven monthly Bay Center Saddle Club will meet and more. know you’rehim, coming. understand whispera male yelling, make last week and might be a 8:15 a.m. Civil Dispute. year. be 400 words or less, have a signasubmitted in letter or manuChamber of Commerce Association meeting will Monday, July 8th in the The second fundFor more information ture, address and phone number. (for ing very quietly, just keeps out what he is saying. suspect... Sister having mental health script form, delivered in person, will hold its Annual Old be held on Wednesday, IAM Hall, 302 2nd Street in raiserand willneeds be their go to HAVA’s website at verification purposes only) by mail, email or fax, To be pub- issues her evalu- saying hurry for someone to Deadlines advertising and lished, letters for must be 400 words Fashioned of July July 10th at 6:30 p.m. in Raymond 7:30 p.m. annual Spay-ghetti or 9:36 p.m.4thFireworks 3:03 p.m. at Fraud. Someeditorial is: a signature, address ated, doesn’t take any medi- get there. or less, have Parade on Thursday, July the Methodist Church Dinner and Silent email hava@hava-heart. Friday prior to 4:00 Complaint. Neighbors are one stole checks, wrote bad cations, can’t have her at and phone number. 4th at 1:00 p.m. Parade on Second Street in Auction event. It will just org. Open FDWLRQSXUSRVHVRQO\

Monday-Friday IRUYHUL¿ Audubon meeting 2:06 a.m. Scam. A pershooting off M-80s in their checks and bank cashed house anymore, she’s 9:30 am 4:30 pm and Deadlines fortoadvertising line-up is at 11:00 a.m. at Bay Center. Everyone is staring at reporting party and son who is a mutual friend backyard that is right next them. editorial is: The Discovery Coast U St.’s. For complete welcome. Advertising with reporting party’s friend to reporting won’t talk, normally talks, GET A JUMP ON FLEAS Wednesday prior at 4:00. Audubon Society of Pacific rules on entries please Email address 6:22 p.m. Traffic Violahas been staying with report- started talking to him. She Open Monday-Friday County willand hold its reguvisit This is a tion. ABC meeting 7/22/19 Dirt bike quad with ing party for several months, was naked and she told re1-360-875-6803 9:30 am to 4:30 pm lar monthly meeting on non-political event. porting party to show her his no plates driving 40 mph. not being violent. $3000 plus buyer Alliance for a Better Monday,party July 8th at 7:00 News/Press Releases Advertising privates. He did and then she 1:19 a.m. Accident. Stay- Reporting stated she pays escrow Email address: Community will meet p.m. in the P.U.D. auditoEmail address: Oysterville Artisan 8:51 a.m. Animal Noise. threatened to send the video ing at a rental house, a truck squirted them with a hose but Call Pete at DGV#SDFL¿ FFRXQW\SUHVVFRP rium on Sandridge Road, on Wednesday, July 10th 1-360-875-6804 full speed and hit a it didn’t reach them, states Neighbor with 12 dachs- she recorded to his family went Fair (360) 942-7706


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Wednesday August 7, 2019

Willapa Harbor Herald

Southwest Washington Classifieds beat

Continued from page B1

Place Your Ad Here! Send your ads into over 13,000 homes into Pacific, Lewis, and Grays Harbor County. Just $13 for the first 25 words and 40¢ a word thereafter. Send ads to JanC@flannerypubs. com or call (360) 942-3466 ext. 226

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JOHANNES INTERIORS & Window Coverings Custom Draperies, Blinds, Shades, Shutters & Installation Design Consultations Linda Johannes Formerly of Kaufman Scroggs 360-580-0533 johannesinteriors@gmail. com

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Harbors Home Health & Hospice, the #1 team committed to providing Grays Harbor and Pacific counties with in-home healthcare services, is seeking full-time and perdiem CNA “BATH AIDEs” to join our Grays Harbor and Pacific county teams. Team members are responsible for working with healthcare providers in the coordination of in-home medical care. Join the #1 team in Home Health and Hospice. Home health, hospice, acute care, and/or skilled nursing facility experience preferred. Requires current CNA certification, driver’s license, auto insurance and reliable transportation. Union represented position. Full benefits package includes medical, dental, vision, pension, paid holidays, vacation, and sick leave accrual. Harbors Home Health & Hospice is an EOE. Stop in for an application, email resume to, or mail to: HR Dept., Harbors Home Health & Hospice, 201 7th Street, Hoquiam, WA 98550.

Looking for motivated individual for a career in Real Estate sales. Experience helpful, but will train the right person. Call Premier Realty at 360-533-1900 and ask for Harley.

331 First St. Raymond, WA 98577 Wednesday, July 3, 2019 Entry Pacific County Press Level & Lateral Police 360-942-5994 Officer TTY: 711 Eligibility Register The City of South Bend Civil 1 & 2 Bedroom Service Commission is establishapartment homes may ing an eligibility register for Entry be available at this time. Level and Lateral Police Officers. Income restrictions apply. Qualifications for Entry Level Po62+ senior or disabled lice Officers include: minimum 21 community. years old, High School diploma


-Help Wanted-

Delivery Drivers Wanted: Shifts vary; minimum wage +tips +gas. Apply at Big Nick’s Pizza at 706 Willapa, Raymond from 11:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Now Hiring! Full-time Night RN: WA State licensed RN needed with acute care, ER and Med/Surg experi-

ence. Part-time Lab Tech: Days/evenings, rotate weekends and on call. Previous micro and hospital experience. Must have current MA Phlebotomist Certification. Per-diem Mammographer: Must be WA State licensed, ARRT certified, with mammography certification. Requires keeping accurate records and working with minimum supervision. Respiratory Care Manager: RRT, 4-6 years experience and 2 years supervisory experience preferred. Benefit package and salary DOE. For application, go to www. or email Dustie Franks at dfranks@ EOE.

Raymond School District does not discriminate in any programs or activities on the basis of sex, race, creed, religion, color, national origin, age, veteran or military status, sexual orientation, gender expression or identity, disability, or the use of a trained dog guide or service animal and provides equal access to the Boy Scouts and other designated youth groups. The following employees have been designated to handle questions and complaints of alleged discrimination: Civil Rights Coordinator: Steve Holland, 360-942-3415,; Title IX Coordinator: Tera Stephens, 360-942-3415,; and 504 Coordinator: Cathy Anderson, 360-9423415,canderson@raymondk12. org. Address: 1016 Commercial Street, Raymond, WA 98577. JOB OPPORTUNITY PROSECUTING ATTORNEY The City of Raymond is now accepting letters of interest and resumes for a part time (min. 10 hrs. /month) Prosecuting Attorney. The position is an exempt contractual position. Must have a minimum of 5 years’ of municipal governmental experience. To obtain a complete job description and salary information, please contact Gretchen Sagen, Clerk/ Treasurer at Raymond City Hall, 230 Second Street, Raymond, WA 98577, or go to or call (360) 9424105. The closing deadline for this position is August 23, 2019 at 4:00 PM.

had lumber in back, some of his daughter. She is keeping children away from him, not the boards flew out. following parenting plan. “I 4:54 p.m. Welfare Check. am scared what she is going Commercial vessel is five to do with them.” Advised days overdue from sea voy- they were talking and evage, ex-wife is concerned erything was ok until she because their daughter in accused reporting party of common is on vessel with molestation. father. 7/24/19 5:40 p.m. Custodial In6:18 a.m. Agency Assisterference. Issue with exwife, who is accusing re- tance. White Dodge pickup porting party of molesting pulled to side roadway, looks like beating up girlfriend, had hands up like hitting her, -Petspossibly chasing her around vehicle. 8:29 a.m. Suspicious Person/Circumstance. Person is “threatening to kill him” and is clinically insane, he says that this person is in Oregon - called him - she told him that he was going to get killed for taking advantage of her.

ONLY 3 LEFT. Chihuahua puppies, born June 7, are ready to go to new homes. Two boys and one girl. Brown coats, cute and sweet and eating solid food. $400. Located in Raymond. Call or text Karen at 360-2083605 for more information including photos.

12:33 p.m. Threats. Neighbor said, “If you come over here, I’ll shoot your fu**ing head off,” over fence. Reporting party was outside working and male just yelled it over hedge, didn’t see any weapons.

Riverdale Heights Apartments Taking dockside tours of the Lady Washington and Hawaiian Applications Chieftain, which will be

FOURTH OF JULY EVENT GUIDE Compiled by Kat Bryant Guardian is an Equal

Opportunity Provider Grays Harbor News Group Professionally The first weekManaged of July isby a Guardian very busyManagement time aroundLLC.

Grays Harbor. Numerous events will celebrate America’s Independence Day, including the 40th annual -Garage Tokeland Parade.SaleIn addition, there’s Garage plenty going onSale: up north for Chief Taholah Saturday, August 10 Days — the Quinault 8am-7pm Indian Nation’s annual Furniture, Marklin HO Train Set commemoration theSkis & Accessories, Tools,of Snow & Boots,ofIgloo Mid-Size Dog signing the Quinault House, TreatyBicycle, in 1855.Much ThatMore. 178 Dowling Road, Toledo massive festival includes a variety of sporting competitions and much more from July 3 to 7. Within these pages is a

complete rundown of the or G.E.D., valid Washington major community events State driver’s license. Applicagoing on this week. tion packets which include the

following: Employment Application, Authorization for Release Wednesday, July 3 of Information, Background Waiver, Request for Examination, Waiver Seabrook Authorization and Physicians The annual Porch Statement may be picked up at Illumination South Bend Citywalk Hall,starts 1102 W. First or downloaded from at 6 Street p.m. Each year, our website decorate at www.southbendresidents their fee people of $10.00 is due homes Aand walk when applications are submitaround to pick their ted. favorites. Participants Qualifications for Lateral Pomust vote includes by 9 p.m. at lice Officers a minimum of one yearPark, of employment as Crescent where as’mores Commissioned Enforcewill be Law served ment Officer. around the firepits. Please call 360-875-5571 for more information. Applications Taholah will be accepted until Monday, Chief12, Taholah kicks August 2019 atDays 4 p.m.

off July 3 with the diabetes fun run/walk starting at 9 a.m. at the Fitness Center. After that, the Family Fun

The Pacific County Fair is accepting applications for multiple temporary full-time positions for the 2019 Pacific County Fair. Work will be during the last two Day Barbecue with field weeks of August; hours will be sports will begin at 11 a.m. at flexible. the School andbe the16 AllTaholah applicants must years of age or older. will volleyball tournament Applications obtained start at noon atcan thebe school. at the Pacific County Department Kids Bingo will start at 3:30 of Public Works, 211 Commercial in the school gym, and St, Raymond, WA 98577,a free or on hypnotist show will beatstaged the County’s website www. there at 6:30. Applications will be accepted until Friday, August 16, 2019 at 4 PM. Completed applications Thursday, July 4 can be dropped of at 211 Commercial Street, Raymond; emailed to Aberdeen; or Thetoannual Splash faxed 360-875-9377.

Festival, split between RaymondPark School Morrison andDistrict Seeking Bus Driver Seaport Landing, is a for a contract position. Competitive day of family activities wages. View job details and to celebrateprocess America’s application at www. independence. The festivities will begin at noon at Morrison Park with interactive games, local crafts and food, and


COUNTIES live entertainment. JUVENILE COURT SERVICES Games will include a JOB ANNOUNCEMENT pipeline dual-lane slide, anPacific “all star” obstacle County Juvenile Court Services seeking a part the time course, is and an “under Senior Legal Assistant, app. 12 sea rock wall. The local hours weekwill in host our South Homeper Depot a Bend Office. HS diploma and ofyouth workshop, and the fice experience required. Hourly YMCA of Grays Harbor wage $18.60-$23.95 DOQ. If inwill offer temporary terested please submit a Pacific County employment application, tattoos. resume andfamily-friendly cover letter to P.O. On the Box 93, South Bend, WA 98586 entertainment schedule or in person at 300 Memorial are magician JeffApplications Evans at Drive, South Bend. 12:30 Bill can be p.m.; found comedian at or atatthe Juvenile Office. Robison 2; and pirate Applicants must be received performer Cap’n Arr at by August 3:30. 23, 2019 at 4 p.m. Pacific County is an equal opportunity The Morrison Park provider and employer. activities will shut down at 5 p.m. Across the Chehalis River at the Grays Harbor Historical Seaport, the gates will open at 1 p.m. for

available until 3:30. 3 bedroom apartment The tall ships will leave 4 person the- dock for a household Battle Sail from 4 to 6 p.m., required, rent followed based on byannual an 8:30income. Fireworks Sail. Income (Tickets for those sails, limits doduring apply.the Pick and others up an application week, are available inat the advance through www. Riverdale Heights Apartments office, Live music will start at 5 1220 p.m. withWillapa Six PackStreet, Pretty, followedRaymond by Electric Eye at 7:30 and Nerve On Ya at 360-942-3189 9:15. This institution is at 10 Fireworks will begin an equal housing p.m. over provider. the water. Food and beverages at Seaport Landing will be provided by Galway Bay



Come Join the Fun!


of Grays Harbor From Page A5

Raymond Manor Apartments

4:05 p.m. Washington State Patrol. Potentially impaired driver, black Cadillac. 4:28 p.m. Public Nuisance. People on 434 Sixth St., Raymond property playing tuba and it’s echoing all One bedroom rentover, ongoing for the last 45 subsidized apartments. minutes, also subjects riding four-wheelers Utilities included. down property Available nowline for onto beach. Reporting party qualified knows youseniors cannot62 ride four-wheelers beach. years and olderon and/or 11:46 Rent p.m. Welfare disabled. is based Check. Reporting party on your income! has a phobia, and can’t drive over the bridge to Call Chinook, she said her (360) 942-2571 husband left today at about 3:30 - will not pick up her calls - went to his brother’s (which she did not know the address of)…

Read Us Online At See EVENTS, Page A11

PACIFIC COUNTY PRESS BUSINESS DIRECTORY Locate products & services fast in the Pacific County Press Business Directory. Place your ad by calling 360-875-6805.

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July 4: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 Promote and practice the honoring this great counmidnight four BEs try. Parade participants July 5: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 BE prepared: store fireneed to line up at the p.m. works out of children’s Tokeland marina at 10:00 reach. Always read and a.m. A picnic and games Willapa Harbor Herald Wednesday August 7, 2019 follow label directions. will be held after the South Bend Place pets they are parade. Register for the Herrera BeutlerJulyto host Guide toindoors; Grants 3: 10:00 a.m. to easily frightened by fireparade at tokelandnorthon August Vancouver Sudoku 10:00 p.m.8 at WSU in works. Always have water Join in a truly COURTESY OF TOKELAND/NORTHSeminar COVE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Sudoku thefrom rulesthe arevery simple. Fill in the blanks so thatthat each federal grant options photo first Tokeland 4th of July parade was held in 1979. July 4: 10:00 a.m. to handy (a garden hose availor a historic event!is easy to play Aand Event will focus on best row, each column, and each of the nine 3x3 grids contain one instance of each of the practices and strategies to forms/form/?ID=3265. able to Southwest Washingmidnight. bucket of water). numbers 1 through 9. applicants WHAT: Congresswom- tonBE produce more competitive Responsible: Soak WHEN: Thursday, proposals and federal ap- an Jaime Herrera Beutler is used fi reworks thor- AuLong Beach offering this Guide to Grants gust 8 from 9:00 a.m. – plications for grants oughlyp.m. in a bucket of water. VANCOUVER – Con- seminar that will feature 12:00 July 4: 9:00 a.m. to Dispose of usedWashington fireworks WHERE: gresswoman Jaime Her- federal grant program repremidnight. and debris properly. Never rera Beutler and her office sentatives hosting a variety State University Vancou5: 9:00 a.m. tofocused 11:00 ver re-light “dud” fireworks. (Dengerink Adminisbreakout sessions will be hosting a Guide to of July Building), Grants Seminar on August on p.m.successfully competing tration Wait 15 to 20 minutes14204 then NE Salmon CreekofAvenue, federal grant funding. 8 at WSU-Vancouver. This forUse only legal fireworks soak it in a bucket water. Vancouver, WA 98686. The event will bring together a andWHY: discharge them at BE Safe: An adult should • Help organizations be cost for parking is $4. Please variety of federal agency least 100 feet from dunes always light fireworks. and foundation representa- more competitive in pursu- park in the Blue lot. andgrants vegetation and increased soak Keep matches andquestions lighters If you have any through tives and successful grant- ing discharged fi reworks in away from children. Useconees to provide best practices collaboration and partner- about the event, please water before transporting or tact fireworks outdoors Rachel Katz atonly. rachel. with federal granting and strategies on how to ships agencies produce more competitive The Cowlitz-Wahkiaplacing them in the trash. Alternatives is a federLight only one firework call program with a local 98626 or by calling (360) (360) 695-6292. • Expand knowledge of proposals and applications kum Council of Govern- al-aid transportation No other times are legal. at a time and move away match of 13.5 percent 577-3041. for grants. ments (CWCOG) has There is a possibility that the quickly. Keep children and program which provides required for all projects. Questions may be Organizations and govissued a call for projSouth Bend fire chief may funding for bicycle and pets away from fireworks. All projects must follow directed to the attenernment entities that comect applications for the pedestrian facilities; federal regulations, tionpete of Robert Stevens at or cancel all fireworks in the city Always remember – do not for federal grants Surface Transportation recreational trails; safe including environmenCWCOG by regular mail apply for grants through limits of South Bend if condi- throw fireworks or hold Block Grant Program tions warrant it. No illegal fire them in your hand. routes for non-drivers; tal, right-of-way, and at the address above, via foundations are encouraged to send someone to Set-Aside (otherwise works will be allowed within conversion of abanBE Aware: Use only legal Americans with Disabili- email to cwcog@cwcog. the event. Please RSVP by known as transportation doned railway corrithe city limits, discharging fireworks. Use fireworks ties Act (ADA). org, or by FAX at (360) August 5. Interested parties said fire works is a $500 fine. alternatives) inviting dors to trails; and traffic only in legal places. A guidance document 214-3425. should register at https:// eligible applicants in calming, lighting, and and application form for Cowlitz, Grays Harbor, other infrastructure to the call for projects are Lewis, Pacific and improve bicycle and available online at www. Wahkiakum counties to pedestrian safety. The or by request Restaurant Guide apply. The deadline to Transportation Alterna- at CWCOG at Adminisapply isSolution July 24th. programSearch is a federal Puzzle tration Annex, 207 North fortives Word July 31 Pacific County Press Wednesday, July 3, 2019 A9 Transportation cost reimbursement 4th Ave., Kelso, WA

Puzzle Corner

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Bicycle and pedestrian facilities grant opportunity announced

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GHC announces President’s List Signs From Page A1

Grays Harbor College has announced depict West the Willie’s names trip of those students from Pacific before he was put to rest County who qualified in 1855. for the 2019 spring Jerry Bowman, curator quarter President’s List. Students must of the museum completed have a 3.5 grade-point the repairs and was average or better to aided by volunteers be eligible for theDon list. Corcoran and Mike Sowa They are: Kamryn Adkins, in transporting the sign to Maria Arellanochavez, theBryanne museum.Baker, The sign is Berkmade from cedar, is more ley Barnum, Brittney Buchanan, Angathan nine feet long and nette Carney, Britweighs approximately 300 tany Church, Cassidy pounds. Clevenger, Alexandra Th e restoration the Conner, KadenofCoty, Donna Dipace, Kaitsign came about after a lyn Doyle, Katelyn

meeting between local

folks and the Department of Parks and Recreation. The citizens asked Parks to take a look at the Willie Doyle, Patrick Edwards, Keil heritageEnslow, park area Columbus that was sorely in need Chase Flemetis, Sarah Grajales, of repair, not onlyAvery to the Harland, Myranda signage but to the driveHeckard, Allyson way area and surroundHjembo, Bailey Houk, Lindsay Hunt, ing drainage. ThMegan e meeting Johnson, Jack Jordan, was hosted by NorthMary Grace Karlsvik, west Carriage Museum Thomas Lagergren, Executive Director Laurie Stan Lapinoja, Guadalupe Leon, Anatereza Bowman and after lookLeonluna, Paola Loza, ing at some photos she Trisheal Morris, Britasked about the sign, ney Patrick, Erin Pickar, Daisy Rojas, Brian Sida, wondering if it was still in Angel Sierrafigueroa, existence. Parks represenBrenda Smith, Brooke tative said they thought it Spoor, Tina Sypaphay, was in aMakenna building Lisastored Trudell, atWilliams Rainbowand FallsHannah CampWirkkala. ground. Bowman then

Raymond High School honor roll Chen’s Call

asked if the museum could have sign to try The staffthe at the Raymond Middle/High School would and make repairs or at like to announce the names least salvage the wagon of those students who make train carving atophonor the roll. the final quarter sign. As you can see *Denotes a 4.0 gradethe point average. sign (in the photo) was Seniors: Kaden Coty, restored and now looks as Zane Crites, Patrick good as new. Edwards, Columbus Enslow, Joey J. Evans, Reese The Northwest Carriage Garcia, Caleb D. Holland, Museum is also home to Jack Jordan, Kallie Karlsvik, 53Kolin horseKoski, drawn vehicles Isabel Mora, and artifacts and located Hailey Nichols, LindNichols, at Marcus insey Raymond Hwy.Pehl, 101 Devine Souvannavanh, and State Route 6. Come Adan M. Vasquez and Sadie take a look at this newest Warnstadt. Honorable Mention: is addition. The museum Kennis Harland, Mattey open daily 10:00 a.m. to Malone and Paola Meliton. 4:00Juniors: p.m. Call 360-942Avery M. 4150 or goMary to www.nwcarHarland, G. Karlsvik, McCartney Maden, for Jeremiah J. Meade, Evun more information.

Misaengsay, Jennifer Wood. Eighth Grade: Morgan Sanchez Maldonado, Brian Honorable Mention: Anderson, Colby Branham, 's Sida, Destiny SouvannaAmerica Gonzalez Rodriedro Natalie Calkins, Jolie Dunn, P vanh, Aiyana Stepp and guez, Teolina-Maria J. Alia Enlow, Lisa Finne, Yolet Tina Sypaphay. Naegeli and Ana Paola Silva Garcia-Rodriguez, Neal Honorable Mention: Silva. Heckman, Kai Heuy, Kole Krisna Chan, Shakira-LeFreshmen: *Daniel Karlsvick, Tymber LivingHwy. 101Delap, • South Bend anne Dech, Ethan Seydel III, *Isabelle Silverston, Athecia Lucero, Daniel Angel L. Garcia Oleachea nail, Ellie Angelovich, Jacob Medeiros, Genevieve Sarich and Phillip Kronjaeger. Ash, Brooke Bednarek, and Caton Swogger. Sophomores: *Tegen Rosina Bly, Jesse Brock, Honorable Mention: Serving Breakfast, Lunch, L. Fleury, *Hannah G. Grace Busenius, Page Chan, Rainna Diaz, Skyler Hutson, Rumbles, *Madeline M. Jesenia Churape, AlonBaylee Price and Alexander & Dinner Silvernail, Breauna Bowling, dra Diaz Merino, Alexis Rennels. Orders-to-Go Alexis Clevenger, Theron M. Frank, Jaxson Freeman, Seventh Grade: *Kyndal Hamlin, Yasmin360-875-5538 Jimenez Kyra Gardner, Caden Jones, Koski, Colt Coty, Ocean Diaz, Noah Johnson, Thanh McVey, Leeah Meyer, Damon, Adrienne Karlsvick, Room RatesCallie V. Lukinich,Motel Hannah L. Adrian Quintana Silva, Open 7Ashton Kongbouakhay, days - 11:00 a.m. StartingMora, at $70 plus tax Miller, Esmeralda Olivia Stigar, Sidney SwogGarrett Schull, Austin Raymond 360-942-6151 Daysa Sypaphay and Michael Nordin, Jr., Colton Snodgrass, Taren Stephens, Cable & WiFi ger, Kendall Thompson. Long BeachRylee360-642-8000 D. Nussbaum, Ana QuinVanBronckhorst, tana-Silva, Eliceo Rangel Honorable Mention: Ethan Worlton and Talan A. Ocean Shores 360-289-2054 Chavez, Shayn Sath, Elissa Logan Bonner, Suzanne Yearout. Sedy, Hayden Stephens, Godinez-Loza, Alexis HillHonorable Mention: Arieann V. Stepp, Joseph ock, David Matson, Leah Anastasia N. Delgado and Villalpando and Ashleigh Pehl and Riley Thaxton. Logan Frank.

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Local News

Wednesday August 7, 2019

Willapa Harbor Herald

Photo by Melissa Vergara. Local products dominate the store as Erin fully believes in supporting local businesses. She is proud to explain and recommend the culinary masterpieces found on the Washington and Oregon coast.

outfitters Continued from page B1

The products that are carefully selected from vendors in the area (because Oregon is so close it is also considered local). Some items come from Oregon, Everett, South Bend, Cosmopolis, Raymond and Seattle. From these areas you will find smoked cheese, salmon, wine, cranberry products, tuna and the Holerud’s own items from Willapa Beach Products. “One of my goals is to have only local stuff. That is one thing I’ve tried to do,” said Holerud. Many beach themed items in the store enhance any trip to the beach. There is also a selection of kites for some colorful beach time fun. Beautiful beach themed items like Opal Glass jellyfish adorn the store. Instead of security bars there are metal waves and metal cutouts like crabs, seahorses, etc. Gifts that you may not think you need are there like a wine purse or tote. As a board member of the Grayland/Westport Chamber of Commerce, Erin Holerud believes in being an active member of the community. “You have to be a part of the community that you live in if you want to see it be a better place,” said Holerud. Holerud contributes to various fundraisers and donates baskets to these fundraising events. As she talks fundraising she uses the names of the individuals coordinating the event and its purpose. Holerud is aware of not only who makes up the community but what those people are striving to achieve for the community. Erin Holerud a career banker and her husband Terry a career contractor put their time and talents into creating a place with unique food and merchandise that captures the essence of the beach. The Holeruds do the work themselves building the store and the community. Grayland Beach Outfitters is not a grocery store, but a store where beachgoers can find everything needed for a day watching the surf, nibbling on distinct treats and possibly flying a kite. It is a place waiting to be discovered and appreciated for its history and current “come back” at life.


Army 2nd Infantry search The Second (Indianhead) Division Association is searching for anyone who served in the Army’s 2nd Infantry Division at any time. For information about the association and our 98th annual reunion in Tucson, Arizona from September 18-22, 2019; contact Bob Haynes at or call 224-225-1202.

SOS meeting Save Our Selves, a non-religious recovery group, holds it meeting every Wednesday from 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. in the Tradewinds multi-purpose room, 4305 Pomeroy Ave. in Tokeland. An SOS recreation group also gets together every Sunday from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m. in the Shoalwater Bay gymnasium. There is no charge to attend, but WHHH open donations are always apWillapa Harbor Helping preciated. Hands office is open Monday, Tuesday and WednesVeterans assist day from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 Pacific County has estab- p.m. The office is located at lished a webpage intended 115 W. Robert Bush Dr. in for assisting the veterans of South Bend. WHHH proPacific County. This site is to vides financial assistance to help provide information that North Pacific County cancer benefits veterans and family patients. Assistance may inmembers facing financial clude help with utility bills, hardship. You may also con- rent/mortgage payments, tact a local post or the board prescription drugs, gas monof county commissioners’ ey for medical appointments, office. For more information food, and other needs. Call please see the Pacific County 360-875-5550 for further homepage at http://www. information. or call 360875-9334. Office hours are SB Food Bank 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The Legacy Community Yoga Classes Free yoga classes will be held Mondays and Wednesdays from 9:00 to 10:30 a.m. in the Pacific Arts Gallery on Third St. in Raymond. Donations gladly accepted. Regeneration ‘Regeneration’ a Christ-Centered 12-Step Recovery program on Friday nights at 7:00 p.m. at 1134 Crescent Street, Raymond. Come join us!

of county commissioners’ office. For more information please see the Pacific County homepage at http://www. or call 360875-9334. Office hours are 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Al-Anon meetings Al-Anon meetings will be held every Tuesday at noon in the Social Services Building behind the Community Center in Tokeland. Food Bank Info The North Pacific County Food Bank, located on the corner of Larch Street and Park Avenue in Raymond, is generally open to serve those in need every Thursday from 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. Commodities are issued beginning the first Thursday of each month until supplies last. Quilters meeting The “Willapa Harbor Quilters meet every Tuesday at 11:00 a.m. in the First Baptist Church at 913 Duryea in Raymond. Come and join us. Learn a new skill or teach us some of yours.

Outreach Food Bank, 227 E. Stolen Art Water St. in South Bend is Raymond Timberland open every Wednesday from Library presents Stolen Art 2:00 to 5:30 p.m. Escape Room from 4:00 to 7:00 p.m., Wednesday, Aug. Veterans assist 7 for adults and teens. An Pacific County has estab- Aboriginal painting has been lished a webpage intended stolen from the National Galfor assisting the veterans of lery of Australia! In order Pacific County. This site is to to open the box to retrieve help provide information that the painting, you will need benefits veterans and family to solve the thief’s puzzles. members facing financial Contact the library to sign up. hardship. You may also con- Register on the hour starting tact a local post or the board at 4:00 p.m., either single or

a group of no more than five. your own seating, blankets, Paint rocks while waiting and insect repellent. your turn. Music on the Lawn Star Wars Escape Room Naselle Timberland LiRaymond Timberland brary presents Music on the Library presents Star Wars: Lawn, 6-7:30 p.m., August Attack of the Locks! Escape 13 for adults. Come for live Room, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Au- music outside on warm sumgust 8 for children. You’re mer evenings-bring a lawn stuck in a room and need chair, relax, and sing along. to get out before you get Lulu Lafever will be percompacted. Can you do it? forming. For more informaRegister by yourself or with tion call 360.484.3877. friends on the half hour starting at 11 a.m. Contact your Escape from AzkaVan library to sign up after Make South Bend Timberland a light saber while you wait Library presents Escape from for your turn. For more infor- AzkaVan, 3-6 p.m., August mation call 360.942.2408. 16 for teens and adults. Sign up for your chance to race Universe of Movies against the clock in our moRaymond Timberland bile escape room! An innoLibrary presents Universe of cent person has been imprisMovies, 2:30-4 p.m., August oned in the AzkaVan! Free 9 for all ages. Relax and them by unlocking clues and enjoy popcorn and watch a solving puzzles. Check with movie with friends. For mov- your local library for details. ie information, please call the Registration required. Call library at 360.942.2408. the library at 360.875.5532 or come in to sign up starting Fly-In & Oyster Feed July 16. For more informaThe 10th Annual Fly-in & tion call 360.875.5532. Oyster Feed is on Saturday, Aug. 10 from 11:00 a.m. to Westport Art Festival 3:00 p.m. Enjoy fresh succuThe 2019 Westport Art lent Willapa Bay oyster at the Festival will be held Aug. Willapa Harbor Airport. 17th from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the Westport The Winterlings Marina, 2200 Westhaven Dr. The Washington State in Westport. Parks and Recreation Commission presents The WinWatercolor workshop terlings on Saturday, Aug. Watercolor workshop 10 at 7:00 p.m. on the lawn the third Saturday of each at Waikiki Beach, Cape Dis- month at Pacific Fine Art appointment State Park, 244 in Raymond. Class is from Robert Gray Dr., Ilwaco. 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. and This is a free concert located supplies are provided. Cost along Jetty Road near the is $50. Please bring a fasouth end of the park. Bring vorite photo. Register at

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Pacific Fine Art, 333 3rd St. in Raymond. Astrology South Bend Timberland Library presents What’s Up With Astrology? 10-11 a.m., August 17 for adults and teens. A basic overview of astrology and how it works. Find out what the stars have to say about you, your friends, and your crushes. This program is sponsored by the Friends of the South Bend Timberland Libraries. For more information call 360.875.5532. Jazz & Oysters Join us for a great day on Saturday, August 17 for world class jazz and delicious food. Our event is held at the Port of Peninsula in Nahcotta where fresh harvested oysters and other shellfish are brought in daily. From here, the view of the bay and the Willapa Hills is spectacular. For more information visit Beekeeping Willapa River Beekeeping Club offers beekeeping classes on the third Sunday of each month at 3:00 p.m. at the Menlo Fire Hall. Register by calling Paul or Gail at (360) 942-5515. Classes for 2019 is on August 18, September 15, October 20, and November 17. Oyster Feed Brady’s Oyster Feed will be held on Saturday, Sept. 14 from noon to 5:00 p.m. at 3714 Oyster Place, just off of Hwy. 105.

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August 7, 2019 Willapa Harbor Herald and Pacific County Press  

Projects as far as the eye can see at South Bend School District Three generations of Rockett Financial Grays Harbor Fair

August 7, 2019 Willapa Harbor Herald and Pacific County Press  

Projects as far as the eye can see at South Bend School District Three generations of Rockett Financial Grays Harbor Fair