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Titans vs Indians

Letters to the Editor

Gala at the Theatre

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October 10, 2018

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Volleyball Roundup Lady Indians serve up two shutouts; Valley beats Raymond By GEORGE KUNKE SOUTH BEND - South Bend crushed Chief Leschi 25-5, 25-7 and 25-13 in a Pacific League volleyball match Thursday at Koplitz Field House before a crowd of about 65. Jessica Sanchez and Karley Reidinger spearheaded the Lady Indians on the offensive and defensive ends with vicious spikes and concrete blocks. Sanchez, Reidinger, Hannah Jewell and Joshlynne Johnson all turned in solid streaks while serving. South Bend, 5-3, hosted Willapa Valley last night, travels to Ilwaco Thursday and heads to North Beach Tuesday for Pacific League contests. The Lady Indians' junior varsity team competes at the Naselle Junior Var-

sity Volleyball Tournament Saturday. Raymond Wins 1 of 3 Raymond won one of its last three matches in volleyball, defeating Pe Ell, and then dropping competitions against arch rivals South Bend and Willapa Valley. South Bend whipped Raymond 3-0 last Tuesday (Oct. 2) at Seagull gym. “Against South Bend we had an off-game and didn't perform to our potential,” Raymond High School Head Volleyball Coach Rob Swogger told the Herald. “We had a difficult time passing and attacking the ball. We also weren't serving aggressively, which led to them being able to stay in system and attack the ball.” Willapa Valley 3, RHS 1 Willapa Valley toppled

Raymond 25-11, 18-25, 2510 and 26-24 last Thursday at Tenoski Gym in Menlo. “I was very proud of my girls getting this win especially since I was able to play them all,” First-year WVHS head coach Karissa Hodel told the Herald. “In the second (game) we made too many serve-receive mistakes, which allowed them to  get ahead and couldn't make a comeback. In the fourth game we made too many mistakes that almost cost them the game but they managed to pull it off. “Hannah Cook led  in serving with three aces and Katie Adkins and Olivia Betrozoff also contributed with two aces apiece,” Coach Hodel reported. “Katelyn McGough had Photo by George Kunke another perfect night of South Bend HS senior Karley Reidinger uses a nice touch to score a point against Chief Leschi setting with no mistakes Thursday night at Koplitz Field House. The Lady Indians improved to 5-3 under first-year head coach See volleyball Page 5 Kelsey Staats.

Valley contract negotiations hit stalemate once again By Jeff Clemens Contract negotiations on October 3 between the Willapa Valley School District and teachers hit a stalemate once again. As previously reported both the district and teachers went into negotiations with full knowledge of the agreements the Raymond and South Bend School Districts reached in weeks prior. New VFW Location According to a source with knowledge of the negotiations, Willapa Valley teachers came into the The Raymond VFW Post 968 has a soon and maybe have some chairs by scheduled negotiation at brand new location at 308 Commercial the window so people can sit and chit “square one” with a 25% Street in downtown Raymond. The new chat. A pot of coffee would be a pretty pay increase proposal. The location is only a block and half away good idea too.” from its former spot shared in the AmeriThe new location is right next to Evcan Legion on Duryea St. eryone’s Video and More and offers the According to Post Adjutant Gordon VFW a chance to have their very own L. Aleshire, he’s been getting a lot of location. “Trish [Bisbee] really did a By Jeff Clemens Raymond Fire Departcomments whether the VFW had dis- great job with this place,” Aleshire said. ment Chief Todd Strozyk appeared. “Well no we haven’t. We “It looks really good. We’re committed announced at the Raymond just moved a ways over here,” he said. to being here for a year and once that's up City Council meeting on “We’ve already held some meetings we will look at how it all worked out and October 1 that he will be here and are just getting it all set up. decide what we’ll do from there.” retiring from his position at We hope to have our computer set up the end of the year. Speaking with Strozyk about his coming retire-

VFW Post 968 has an all new location

negotiation was the eleventh meeting between both sides. The district brought in an outside negotiator to help herd both sides into common ground, something both sides say didn’t work. When asked about the state of negotiations, Willapa Valley Superintendent Nancy Morris said, “It didn’t go too well and I’ve sent in a request for us to go to mediation. There is a large number of districts in a similar situation and it's not clear when the state will get to and respond to my request.” Morris

declined further statement but expressed hopes that the district and teachers can come to an agreement in the near future. Willapa Valley teachers decided prior to the start of school to return to work and negotiate at a later date. A choice which has placed the district in a peculiar place. It not only let both sides see what other districts agreed to but also put the district in a position it cannot afford a teacher strike. Teachers are requesting a contract mirroring South Bend and Raymond where See valley Page 3

Strozyk to retire at the end of year

First razor clam digs of season start Thursday The first razor clam dig of the fall season will get underway Thursday thru Saturday at various ocean beaches. The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) has approved the dig on evening tides at Twin Harbors, Copalis, and Mocrocks after marine toxin tests showed that clams on those beaches are safe to eat. No digging will be allowed on any beach before noon. The upcoming dig is approved on the following beaches, dates, and evening low tides: •Thursday, 8:58 p.m.; -0.6 feet; Twin Harbors, Mocrocks •Friday, 9:41 p.m.; -0.3 feet; Twin Harbors, Copalis •Saturday, 10:26 p.m.; +0.1 feet; Twin Harbors, Mocrocks Dan Ayres, WDFW

coastal shellfish manager, recommends that diggers hit the beach about an hour or two before low tide for the best results. Diggers want to be sure to come prepared with good lighting devices and always keep an eye on the surf, particularly in the fall when the best low tides come after dark, he added. “Digging after dark brings with it the spectacle of thousands of small lights representing individual razor clam diggers working their way up and down the beach,” Ayres said. The WDFW has tentatively scheduled another dig for Oct. 25-28, pending results of future toxin tests. More information on planned digs can be found on WDFW's razor clam webpage at https://wdfw. wa.gov/fishing/shellfish/ razorclams/.

All diggers age 15 or older must have an applicable 2018-19 fishing license to harvest razor clams on any beach. Licenses, ranging from a three-day razor clam license to an annual combination fishing license, are available on WDFW's website at https://fishhunt.dfw. wa.gov  and from license vendors around the state. Under state law, diggers at open beaches can take 15 razor clams per day and are required to keep the first 15 they dig. Each digger's clams must be kept in a separate container. Marine Toxin Update Listed below are the most recent marine toxin levels, as announced by the Washington Department of Health (WDOH) on October 4. This is the second of two rounds of razor See digs Page 4

ment he said, “It's been a hard thing for me to process. I addressed the council and made it real quick and simple. This is all I’ve ever done and it’s all I’ve ever known. This has been a very emotional thing for me and I just need some time to let it sink in. But, I

did tell myself that if something bigger came along I would consider it. I’m not really ready to talk about it yet, but maybe here soon I will be. I just need some time right now.” Strozyk’s retirement came as quite the shock See strozyk Page 3

PUD opposes carbon tax initiative By Jeff Clemens Pacific County PUD passed Resolution No. 1413 opposing Washington state Initiative-1631 also known as the Carbon Tax. During the PUD commissioners meeting on October 2, the commissioners and public were given a presentation of the effects of the tax. Commissioners Dianna Thompson, Dick Anderson, and Mike Swanson voted unanimously to approve the resolution. According to Resolution No. 1413, the initiative would impose an escalating tax on carbon emissions from electricity generated by fossil fuels, including electricity generated within or imported into Washington state or acquired by the Bonneville Power Administration. The fee would be $15 per metric ton of carbon dioxide emissions in 2020 and would increase by $2 per metric ton plus inflation each year. In 2017, PUD purchased 37,757 gallons of fleet fuel with a charge of $122,710. The carbon tax would have cost the district an additional $5,664 for a total cost of $128,374. PUD anticipates that should

the initiative pass the additional cost in 2020 would be around $233,000 with roughly $225,000 coming from power. The charge would then be handed down to PUD customers with an increased utility rate to offset the additional cost. The initiative will also affect the consumer market, especially at the gas pump. It’s estimated that a gallon of gas would rise roughly 14 cents as oil companies hand down the new charge to consumers. Washington residents already pay the third highest gas tax in the country. Should the initiative pass, Washington will become the first state to implement a tax or fee on carbon. The tax will go into a “Clean Up Pollution Fund” with 70% going to a clean air and clean energy account, 25% to the clean water and healthy forest account, and 5% to a healthy communities account. A 15 member public oversight board will be implemented and will not require any representation from utilities. Its anticipated the initiative would raise well over $2 billion dollars in just the first 5 fiscal years.


2 Sports Steady Titans charge past Indians; Smith, Jurek excel Wednesday October 10, 2018

By GEORGE KUNKE Max Smith turned in another dependable effort and Kollin Jurek showed that he’s arriving, too, for the Titans of Pe Ell-Willapa Valley. Once again the Titans started out slowly, but it didn’t much matter in the end as they methodically wore down South Bend 42-0 on a misty-drizzly night before a crowd of about 425 Friday night at Millam Field. Smith, a senior, has been a force ever since he got the number one running back slot after an injury to Peter Hamilton a few weeks ago. And, Jurek, just a sophomore, ran the ball more like a veteran than a sophomore still learning the ropes. Pe Ell-Willapa Valley Assistant Football Coach John Peterson, who has seen a few running backs during his 33 years of coaching, told the Herald, “Max Smith played very well – he’s a great football player. Max is Max. I was really happy for Kollin Jurek. He’s been on the cusp for breaking big runs and he finally broke out. He played very well. He’s a terrific kid who works hard in practice and blocks like crazy.” Smith mostly bashed his way for brutish yards but showed some razzle-dazzle moves, too, while gaining 168 yards on 24 yeoman’s carries for an average of

7.0 ypc and 3 touchdowns. On his first TD, a 16-yard jaunt, was a thing of beauty, as he started right, and then cut back twice to his left for the score. Smith’s next two TDs were up-the-gut runs from 3 and 8 yards out. “We address being physical,” Peterson said. “Run with power. It’s big-boy football! Get it up in there. Flash and dash is nice, but sometimes you gotta bite down on your mouthpiece and go after it.” Smith scored his fourth touchdown of the night late in the game when he picked off a pass and raced down the right sideline untouched for 65 yards, giving him 233 all-purpose yards. Jurek ended up with a career-high 109 yards on 14 carries, a touchdown, and he averaged 7.8 ypc. On his 67-yard TD, Jurek exploded like a Challenger Hemi engine on a deserted highway. Jurek also caught the only Titan completion – a 22-yard aerial TD compliments of sophmore QB Logan Walker. “Kollin made a nice run after that catch,” Peterson said. On the night, the Titans rammed their way for 299 yards on the ground at a clip of 6.4 ypc. The Titans just kept pounding and pounding the ball – 47 times in all. Coach Peterson was more than happy to give credit to the seven-man

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offensive line, which also includes tight ends Sam Western (6-2, 180) and Wyatt Bush (6-0, 165), along with interior linemen Adam Smaciarz (5-8, 200), Jeremiah Yost (5-10, 185), Kiah Carter (6-2, 220), Luke Gerow (5-7, 165) and Kayden Miller (6-0, 180). Carter’s the only senior in the bunch; the rest are juniors. “Those linemen are doin’ a good job,” Peterson said. “Our backs block well, too.” Defensively, the Titans were led by Bush and Carter with 9 tackles apiece. Western and Smith had 6 total tackles each and Carson Cox, Jurek and Andrew Minton (sack) had 5 apiece. Cox intercepted a pass and caused 2 fumbles. “I’m a huge Wyatt Bush fan,” Peterson said. “He can play a lot of positions. He’s his own man and he’s so smart. You might burn him once, but you won’t burn him again. I like his temperment – he’s a thinking man’s football player. “Kiah Carter continues to play well,” Peterson said. “He never played linebacker before. He’s a big guy who can really run and he can whack ya pretty hard. He’s a solid football player and a great guy. “Carson Cox, if he isn’t the most improved player on the team, he’s close,” Peterson said. “It was a nice interception. He rocked a couple of guys out there.” Injury-wise, the Titans are still without five starters. Asked if anyone will be back for Friday’s game, Peterson shot, “God only knows.” About injuries, “My mom used to say, ‘If it doesn’t kill ya, it’ll make ya tougher.’ There’s good and bad with injuries. With kids out, it hurts your team, but it gives other kids a chance to step up and get better.” The Titans who are 5-2,

Willapa Harbor Herald

Photo by Larry Bale Pe Ell-Willapa Valley’s Kollin Jurek finds daylight down the sideline and then it’s into the end zone.

which counts the forfeit win over Chief Leschi, entertain North Beach Friday night (7 pm) and it’s Homecoming in Menlo at Crogstad Field. The Hyaks are 0-5. “We are scouting them right now,” Peterson said Sunday afternoon. “We don’t overlook anybody. About the time you do, you get beat. We don’t take anybody for granted. South Bend slipped to 1-5 heading into Friday’s game at Chief Leschi (0-6). “Hats off to South Bend, their kids played hard,” Peterson said. “The Pe Ell-Willapa Valley game started good,” SBHS Head Football Coach Shane Byington told the Herald. “The second quar-

ter got away from us. They are a good team and capitalized on some mistakes we made. Offensively, we couldn’t get much going. Defensively, we hung in there at the start of the game. “I thought Drew Rose played good on defense,” Byington added. “His knowledge of the game and hustle lasted all four quarters. Hunter Clements and Jacob Lush also played well on defense.” The Warriors already have one forfeit this season because of injuries and ineligible players. “Yes, hopefully, Chief Leschi plays Friday,” Byington said. “I have a feeling the game will go on. They have a great quarterback, so we will need to

contain him. They play a 40 on defense. The weather should be drier than it has, which will help us.” Scoring Summary First Quarter P-WV, 8:57: Max Smith, 16-yd run. Second Quarter P-WV, 6:43: Smith, 3-yd run. Logan Walker to Sam Western, 2-pt conversion. P-WV, 2:43: Smith, 8-yd run. P-WV, 0:34: Logan Walker to Kollin Jurek, 22yd pass. Smith, 2-pt run. Third Quarter P-WV, 9:07: Kollin Jurek, 67-yd. Run. Smith, 2-pt conversion. Fourth Quarter P-WV, 0:40: Smith, 65yd interception return.

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Good Sport of the Week

Kollin Jurek, P-WV

Cesar Delgado, RHS

“Kollin clearly had his best game for us against South Bend. He had 109 yards on 14 rushes and a touchdown, and caught a pass and made a nice move after the catch for a touchdown. He’s a very solid offensive player and a very smart kid. He’s a really good student in school and a really good teammate. I like the way he goes about his business. Kollin is like a sponge the way he soaks up information. He’s a great guy.”

John Peterson Assistant Football Coach Pe Ell-Willapa Valley

Diana Ramirez, SBHS

“Cesar has been playing well all season. We have had to change his position on the line recently and has done a great job wherever we put him. He has started showing more and more leadership as the season has gone on.”

“Diana has been a shutout goalie for us when we need one; like we did against Ilwaco. She has also been a hard worker in the midfield that has consistently broke through double and triple teams on the edge of the field with grit and determination. She is an old-school warrior the way she plays so tough and leads by example on the field. She is a freshman with a bright high school career ahead of her.”

Mike Tully Assistant Football Coach Raymond HS

John Enslow Head Soccer Coach Raymond-South Bend

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Willapa Harbor Herald

Local News / Legals

3

Wednesday October 10, 2018

Raymond Theatre “Re-boots” with 90th B Day Gala Fundraiser

Opinion:

Real ID, Assault Weapon initiative, Ulaunches nder new management, this event a new season of programming and carbon-free Washington! Yeah...no! By Jeff Clemens Washington State Governor Jay Inslee learned last week that Washington had finally met the criteria defined in the Real ID Act of 2005. Unfortunately for residents, this means almost nothing and here’s why; while the state is now compliant, the state also found a way to make money off of the act. The Real ID Act was written and passed in response to the attacks on 9/11 and made it so citizens had to prove that they were indeed U.S. citizens. Without an ID or driver's license that meets the criteria, a person is restricted from entering federal buildings and more importantly, traveling by air. So how did Washington finally become compliant? Well, the state now tags the wording “Federal Restrictions Apply” to any new drivers license that is issued, which does nothing in our favor. Instead, to hold an ID and not have federal restrictions, citizens will have to fork out an additional $24 to get a Washington State Enhanced Driver's License or ID. The process is pretty simple: you go to a Washington State Department of Licensing Office that can process them [Hoquiam is the closest], you fill out the paperwork, get interviewed, and wait around two weeks for it to come. My issue is by the state stamping three extra words on the standard license or ID the state became compliant only because another option was present that did check citizenship. Washington once again found a nifty way to screw its citizens out of a few more dollars. With the number of travelers in and out of the state, Washington stands to make millions off of three little words. Likewise, Initiative 1639 is just another half hobbled attempt to solve the real issue of gun violence. The initiative looks to make it more difficult to get what is classified as a “semi-automatic assault rifle.” Not only would a purchaser need to complete a more extensive background check, but they would also need to complete a state-recognized safety class. The initiative goes on to require safe storage of a firearm (which should already be done anyway) and makes harsh penalties for violations. Someone steals your firearm and kills someone, not only are they held accountable but so are you because it was accessed by someone other than you. And don’t forget the $25 fee attached to all purchases to fund the cost of

documenting all the sales too. Once again Washington finding a way to make a few more bucks... The reality is our state is once again attempting to fix something that doesn’t need to be fixed. Assault rifles, or how us gun snobs like to call them, sporting rifles, only account for a very small percentage of shootings. Handguns account for more gun violence than all other types combined and they already have a thorough background check in place. The real issue is keeping firearms out of the hands of those who shouldn’t have them, to begin with. As I’ve said before, several mass shooters in the US shouldn’t have had a firearm to begin with, and had the current laws been actually been followed they wouldn’t have gotten one. No matter how strict our laws are in our state or any others, the violence will continue. Criminals and those with ill intent will continue to find a way to cause harm. Hence in recent memory attacks with knives and using vehicles to plow pedestrians over. Let's not forget the armed man with an assault rifle who stopped the Texas church shooter or the armed citizen in Tumwater who stopped the Walmart shooter. Guns aren’t the problem, people are. Lastly, Initiative 1631 the proclaimed carbon tax is about as absurd as the myth of global warming. The state created a magical dollar amount of $15 to be taxed on each metric ton of carbon the state speculates is polluted into Washington air. Our state would be the only state in the U.S. or really anywhere to implement such an idiotic thing. The idea is by charging polluters for their pollution the state can counteract their impact with cleaner renewable sources and projects. So what's my issue you ask? Who do you think is going to foot that bill...not the polluters...us! Each and every one of us who has a power bill, drive a vehicle, or purchase anything anywhere. Yes, said companies will be charged a tax, but they will hand that charge down to consumers with increased utility rates (which Pacific County PUD has already made clear will be done) or by raising prices on items. The brainiacs at the capital are becoming as intelligent as the thought of sending a monkey into space accomplished anything. The best part, we keep voting these people back into office.

PCEMA CERT Training cancelled Dur to low enrollement the October Pacific County Emergency Management CERT Training has been postponed. In order for the class to go forward, we must have ten participants enrolled. PCEMA will attempt to reschedule the training for November or January. Should you have any questions contact PCEMA Director Scott McDougall at (360) 875-9338 or smcdougall@ co.pacific.wa.us.

October will be a busy month for alert testing October will be a busy month for testing, training, and exercises in Pacific County. On October 3, at 11:18 a.m. FEMA and the FCC conducted a test of the Integrated Public Alert and Warning System (IPAWS). This test will include a Presidential Alert which came to your cell phone. The Presidential Alert is not a new alert and has been tested previously under the Obama Administration. Presidential Alerts have been a part of the nation’s emergency alert system since its inception in the 1950’s. On October 17, the Pacific County Emergency Management Agency will be conducting a county-wide test of the Hyper-Reach Emergency Notification System. All landline phones, and all registered mobile and VoIP phones will be called. This will also serve as e reminder that the AHAB Sirens will be tested as a part of the Great Washington ShakeOut, which will occur at 10:18 a.m. on 10/18 (October 18).

valley

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Raymond, WA: The Historic Raymond Theatre celebrates her 90th birthday on October 11. To commemorate this anniversary, they will be hosting a 90th B Day Gala Fundraiser in her honor on Saturday October 13, 2018, beginning at 2 pm. Under new management, the theatre will relaunch their new season of programming, with this event as their bi-annual fundraiser in support of theatre operations & ongoing maintenance. In 1928, the last major studio silent film was released and the first major all sound studio film was released. The gala will showcase a double-feature of these two significant films: •The Last Command (run time 1:44): a silent film with a live musical score performed by local musicians Alfred Beattie (violin) and Paul Van Dyck (organist, on the restored vintage Wurlitzer organ) •The Lights of New York (run time 1:28) in Vitaphone sound A 45-minute intermission in between films will allow time for mingling, complimentary light refreshments, including birthday cake, and commemorative merchandise sales (in support of operational costs for 2018). There will also be a Selfie Photo Booth featuring Roaring 20's props. Tony Nordin, City of Raymond mayor, spoke of the upcoming event, “This will be a great opportunity for See gala Page 5

Public Notice • Public Notice Legal Public Notice

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2019 Property Tax Levy CITY OF SOUTH BEND NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of South Bend Council will hold a public hearing on the 22nd day of October 2018 at 5:40 PM for the purpose of discussing the property tax levy and City revenues for the fiscal year 2019 (January 1-December 31, 2019). The Public Hearing will be held during the City Council meeting in the South Bend City Hall Chamber Room. Any member of the public may attend this hearing to comment on the City’s proposed revenues for 2019. Written comments may be submitted to the City Council in care of the: Clerk/Treasurer’s Office, City of South Bend, P.O. Drawer 9, South Bend, Washington 98586. Phone 360-875-5571. Email: dee.roberts@southbend-wa.gov Copies of projected revenue sources for 2019 will be available the week of October 15, 2018. Persons with disabilities are encouraged to contact the Clerk/Treasurer in advance for assistance in submitting comments on the subject matter. Dee Roberts, Clerk/Treasurer Publish: October 10 & 17, 2018

Public Notice • Public Notice Legal Public Notice The Pacific Conservation District will be holding two Community Meetings to discuss the development of a 5-year Long Range Plan. The first meeting will be held on October 15th, 2018 from 6:00pm to 8:00pm in Long Beach at the South County Administration Building, 7013 Sandridge Rd, Long Beach, WA 98637. The second meeting will be held on October 16th, 2018 from 6:00pm to 8:00pm in South Bend at the Pacific County Courthouse Annex, 1216 W Robert Bush Dr, South Bend, WA 98586. For more information on the Long-Range Plan check out the district website at https:// pacificcd.wordpress.com/. Publish: September 26 and October 3 and 10, 2018

To advertise in this section get a hold of Jan at (360) 942-3466 or email janc@flannerypubs.com

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Continued from page 1

teachers starting pay begins in the $45,000 range and caps at around $86,000. The district, however, is saying that those salaries are unsustainable at Willapa Valley and they cannot afford it. It's unclear at this time what each side has offered in their proposals, but has

been said to be leagues away from a compromise. The district is unsure when the next negotiation will take place or when mediation will begin. According to Morris, and other school districts, once mediation begins both sides typically reach terms quickly.

strozyk Continued from page 1

to not only the city but citizens too. In his career in Raymond, he has achieved what many said couldn’t be done. In recent years he’s worked extremely hard to get grants to replace older equipment at the fire department and recently was awarded a grant to replace outdated firefighter bunker gear. His entire career has been dedicated to the citizens of Raymond and North Pacific County. Stroyzk will be the second Raymond Fire Department firefighter to hang up their gear and end a long, dedicated career this year. Longtime Firefighter/EMT and Captain, Darren Manlow retired from the department in August after over 20 years of service and commitment to the community. He began his career as a volunteer firefighter at the South Bend Fire Department before joining Raymond. The departure of Manlow and coming retirement of Strozyk has left big shoes to fill within the department.

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Public Notice • Public Notice • Public Notice • Public Notice • Public Notice Legal Public Notice

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of:PATRICIA A. POLLARD, Deceased. No. 18-4-00197-14NOTICE TO CREDITORS

DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: October 10, 2018.

LANCE POLLARD Personal Representative

PHILLIPS, KRAUSE & BROWN Attorneys for Personal Representative

By: The personal representative named below has been appointed JAMES M. BROWN, WSBA #11634 as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the Addresses for Mailing or Service: claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in a manner as provided in Phillips, Krause & Brown RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal 1017 S. Boone Street, Suite 336 representative or the personal representative’s attorney at Post Office Box 2110 the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the Aberdeen, WA 98520 original of the claim with the Court in which the probate Telephone: (360) 532-8380 proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal Clerk of Court representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as Grays Harbor County Superior Court provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months 102 W. Broadway, Room 203 after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim Montesano, WA 98563 is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and Publish: October 10, 17 and 24, 2018 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets.

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Obituaries / Local News

4

Wednesday October 10, 2018

Obituaries In Loving Memory of Randy Arvi Mantyla

September 2, 2018 Randy started his journey home. He was a man that thoroughly enjoyed life and often said he lived the lives of ten men. He was born in Seattle, WA to Theodore and Wilma Mantyla on June 5, 1953 His first trade was owner of Randy’s Quality Meats in Seattle, WA. He was a fashion coordinator Randy Arvi Mantyla for Brittania Sportswear and took models to New York to present the new lines. He was a commercial gill-net fisherman on the Willapa Bay, Columbia River and the fished the Bearing Sea. He built bridges and water treatment facilities across the western states. He was a foreman for Bodell Construction, and as of recent, Randy was the manager/operator of RotoRooter Sewer Service, and President of Pacific Triangle – procuring and restoring antiques and collectibles on the Big Island of Hawaii. There is so much more to a man’s life than his careers. He was dearly loved by his wife JoAnna, his son Ian (Anna) Mantyla, daughter Anne (Scott) Rubey, his three grandchildren and two brothers. Through his imagination, creativity and humor Randy challenged others to be more than they thought they could be. May his life be honored by all who knew him. A celebration of Randy’s life will be held at Chen’s Restaurant in South Bend, WA on October 21st at 3:00 pm. Please bring Randy stories and copies of any photos the family may keep.

In Loving Memory of David R. Wright

David R. Wright, 74, passed away October 3, 2018 in Centralia, Washington. He was born January 29, 1944 to Artemus Alvin and Carol Ione (Rheinehart) Wright in Tacoma, Washington. Dave graduated from the University of Idaho-Moscow with an education specialist degree in psychology. He married Anita Sue Howland on September 8, 1965 in Coeur D’Alene, Idaho. He was very active in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, and held many callings. As a young man, Dave was an avid fisherman and hunter. He was a crack shot and almost always brought home an elk. Later, he enjoyed “N” scale trains, watercolor painting, and gardening. He had a soft spot in his heart for animals, and loved Star Trek and science fiction. His absolute favorite pastime was spending time with his grandchildren; they were his pride and joy. When his three sons were growing up, Dave very much enjoyed being in Boy Scouts with them. He enjoyed a good snowball fight and making snow forts. He also enjoyed Hooky Bobing with all his children. He would get them up for school at 6:30 a.m. with LOUD classical music; they responded by cranking up their rock ‘n’ roll. Dave will be lovingly remembered and very missed by those he leaves behind. He is survived by his wife, Anita Sue (Howland) Wright; daughter, Rebecca Ruth Wright; sons, Adam Arthur Wright, Matthew Howland Wright, and Noah David Wright and his wife, Kyla; grandchildren, Aspen, William, Maxwell, Maci, Owen and Henry; and sister, Betty Ford. He was predeceased by his parents; and sisters, Susan Loughmiller, and Diane Wright. Services will be held Saturday, October 13, 2018, 3:00 p.m. at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 245 Jackson Ave., Raymond, WA 98577. Please share memories at www.FuneralAlternatives. org.

Willapa Harbor Herald

Distracted driving causes 30% of traffic fatalities

Washington State Patrol (WSP) troopers recently conduct a statewide emphasis on distracted driving. According to the Washington Traffic Safety Commission, distracted driving is the cause of 30% of traffic fatalities and makes up 23% of all serious injury collisions in the state. So far in 2018, the WSP has contacted 18,557 drivers for distracted driving. In 2017, troopers stopped 17,058 drivers. According to RCW 46.61.672, drivers are prohibited from using a personal electronic device while operating a motor vehicle on a public highway — which includes when stopped in traffic or at a traffic light. Personal electronic devices aren’t just limited to cell phones, but also includes laptop, tablets, gaming devices, etc. A driver is only allowed the minimal use of a finger to activate, deactivate, or initiate a function on the device. However, drivers are allowed to use their phones if: · It’s hands-free and can be started by using a single touch or swipe of a finger. · You are parked or stopped out of the flow of traffic and safely off the roadway. · Calling 911. The penalty for distracted driving is a $136 citation for the first offense. If you’re issued another citation within five years, the penalty raises to at least $234. Additionally, each offense is reported to your insurance companies. Drivers can also be penalized for a secondary violation of dangerously distracted under RCW 46.61.673. Drivers can receive an additional $99 penalty for being dangerously distracted if a driver commits a traffic violation because they were distracted. The WSP would like to remind all drivers that there is no call, text, or update that is worth a life. Let’s all work together to keep Washington roads safe by paying attention.

digs

Continued from page 1

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clam samples required by WDOH before any recreational razor clam opener. As you can see, these samples are all below the action level for Amnesic Shellfish Poisoning (ASP) from Domoic Acid, Paralytic Shellfish Poison (PSP) and Diarrhetic Shellfish Poison (DSP). Recall, before a beach can be opened for the harvest of razor clams, WDOH protocol requires that all razor clam samples collected from that beach must test under the action level (20 ppm for domoic acid; 80 µg/100g for PSP; and 16  µg/100g for DSP) on both of the two required sample collections.

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Willapa Harbor Herald Publisher_________________________________ ____________________ Alisa Myers Editor__________________________________________________________Pat Myers Managing Editor_ _________________ Karen Carter (KarenC@Flannerypubs.com) Photographer___________________________________________________ Larry Bale Reporter_____________________________________________________ Jeff Clemens Sales/Operations Manager__________ Gina Kolhage (gkolhage@gmail.com), ext. 223 Office Administration___________________________________________ Alisa Myers Columnist______________________________________________________ Jim Miller

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@

flannerypubs.com.

Willapa Harbor Herald is published weekly at 305 4th St., Raymond, WA 98577 by Flannery Publications—Alisa Myers, Publisher, e-mail Flanneryads@yahoo.com. Single copy 75 cents with annual subscription in Pacific County $39.00 ($26 for senior citizens, in-county only) and $52.00 out of county. Postmaster, send changes of address to: P.O. Box 706, Raymond, WA 98577. Periodicals Postage Paid at Raymond, WA. Material that is provided to Willapa Harbor Herald for photographics is held for pick-up for four weeks.

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FOR INFORMATION ONLY IN ACCORDANCE WITH RCW 42.30.080 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Willapa Harbor Hospital Board of Commissioners will hold their regular monthly meetings every fourth Tuesday of the month at 5:30 pm in the hospital’s Cedar Conference Room.

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Note that in all of these samples; only razor clam meat tissue is tested. These samples were all collected on October 3. Long Beach Area E (north): ·domoic acid =   1 ppm ·PSP = none detected ·DSP = none detected Twin Harbors Area CL (middle): ·domoic acid =   1 ppm ·PSP = none detected ·DSP = none detected Copalis Area XL (middle) ·domoic acid =   1 ppm ·PSP = none detected ·DSP = none detected Mocrocks Area BC (south) domoic acid =   1 ppm PSP = none detected DSP = none detected For more information on razor clams, including how seasons are set, population sampling techniques and how to dig, clean and cook razor clams please see the following link: http://wdfw.wa.gov/fish/ shelfish/razorclm/razorclm. htm

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Charming three bedroom home in the Riv- That’s the sound coming from this great opportunity. Currently erview area of Raymond. Nice fenced yard, it is an active floral and gift shop.The building has great offering a corner fenced lot. Single base- potential to be what ever your heart desires. Situated on a ment garage. Hardwood floors throughout lot offering spacious parking lot, ally and front street access. home. Close to Visible from active Hwy 101. The P Re rice building offers a large cooler, kitchen, college, public du ce d and upstairs finished rooms. This is transit, and a great opportunity for a gift shop, grocery store. office, continued floral shop, coffee MLS#1320702 shop, deli. Call for appointment. MLS#1316025 $249,900 $170,000

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Sports / Local News

Willapa Harbor Herald

Raffle at the Riverside Art Gallery

Wednesday October 10, 2018

gala

5

Continued from page 3

The Riverside Art Gallery is hosting a raffle for a basket containing baby items. Please stop by the gallery in South Bend near Elixirs. Tickets are $5 and the drawing will be near Thanksgiving. Look for our Gothic Halloween basket raffle coming this week at the gallery.

members of the community to visit our historical theatre, socialize, and enjoy two rare significant films from the past. With our new theatre manager, Diane Ziel, now on board, I’m looking forward to a variety of new programming events for the 2018-19 season. Her energy is contagious!” Diane Ziel the new theatre manager as a newcomer to the Willapa Bay area from Portland, had this to say, “I’m eager to get the word out to the larger community—the Raymond Theatre is an historic gem and we welcome guests from the area to enjoy our theatre venue and the great events we have planned for the season. I’m excited to provide a variety of films

and live events that the public is most interested in attending. The 90th B Day Gala will allow us to reset and raise the bar in terms of frequency and variety of local entertainment.” Prior to the 1st film, Ziel will have brief opening remarks about the Raymond Theatre's history, along with a slideshow of historic photos of the Raymond Theatre throughout the years, with local vocalist Thomas Meeker leading the audience in singing Happy Birthday, along with organist & violinist accompaniment. Since 1928 was at the height the Roaring 20’s era, this will be the theme for the 90th B Day Gala. Themed costume attire is encouraged! #90thBDayGala #raymondtheatreWA

By GEORGE KUNKE Raymond got off to a slow start offensively at North Beach on a pleasant Saturday afternoon before the powerful Seagull running game took off during a 38-0 victory over the Hyaks. Patrick Edwards scurried for 144 yards and McCartney Maden darted for 114 to lead the eventual romp. Raymond led 6-0 after one quarter and 12-0 at halftime. “We got off to a pretty slow start Saturday afternoon,” RHS Assistant Football Coach Mike Tully told the Herald. “Penalties slowed down a number of our first half drives and kept a few of North Beach's going. We also threw a pair of interceptions in the first half, including our first offensive play of the game. We were able to clean things up in the second half and do a better job of finishing off our drives. We had a number of players out due to injury, so we had quite a few guys playing in positions that weren't familiar to them.” Patrick Edwards and McCartney Maden continued to run well,” Tully added. Edwards ended up with an average of 8.5 yds per

he caused a fumble. Reese Garcia made 9 tackles (6 assists) and Cesar Delgado added 13 total tackles (11 assists). Mason Crawford picked off a pass for an interception. Jordan threw the ball only 4 times, completing 1 for 23 yds with 2 interceptions. Crawford caught the pass. North Beach fell to 0-5 heading ito Friday's game at Pe Ell-Willapa Valley (5-2) in Menlo. Scoring Summary First Quarter RHS, 7:01: McCartney Maden, 15-yd run. PAT failed. Second Quarter RHS, 8:54: Patrick Edwards, - 7-yd run. PAT no good. Third Quarter RHS, 9:19: Maden, 40yd run. PAT failed. RHS, 1:48: Edwards, 17-yd run. 2-pt failed. Fourth Quarter RHS, 9:24: Maden, 15yd run. 2-pt failed. RHS, 6:47: Jack Jordan, 1-yd run. Edwards run for 2-pt conversion. For Raymond, now 3-3, it was its third straight victory heading into Friday night's Senior night home game versus Ocosta. The Wildcats, 4-1, are coming off a 20-7 home loss to

Ilwaco (5-1). The Wildcats are led by quarterback Cole Hatton and running back Kobe Beck. Beck is averaging 119.2 yards rushing per game with 596 yds on the season at 5.1 ypc and 9 TDs. Hatton has completed 37 of 74 passes for 622 yds and 7 TDs, and has only thrown 3 INTs. “Ocosta is definitely an improved team from last year,” Tully offered. “They have some size up front and like to line up and power straight ahead offensively. They do some different things defensively, so we'll need to be ready to adjust on the fly. “Beck and Hatton are good athletes, so we'll definitely need to account for them on both sides of the ball,” Tully said. “We just need to execute and do our job on every play.” Like many teams at this point of the season, the Seagulls have felt some injuries. “We had four kids out with a variety of injuries against North Beach,” Tully said. “None are season threatening, but a couple of them could be out for another week or two. Hopefully, we can keep everyone else healthy and be back to full strength soon.”

Gym. The Lady Seagulls visit Chief Leschi in Puyallup tomorrow before hosting Ocosta Tuesday. All three are Pacific League matches. Ocosta 3, Valley 1 Ocosta won a hotly contested match against Willapa Valley 25-22, 25-22, 22-25 and 25-16 last Tuesday (Oct. 2) at Westport. “It was definitely a battle,” Coach Hodel told the Herald. “In the second (game) we were down by 10 points and made a comeback but couldn't pull off the win. We came on top in the third with getting a lead on them  to get the win. In the fourth (game) we let them get too much of a lead on us and couldn't get ahead. “We had an amazing night of 96 percent serving with only missing three out of 79 serves,” Coach

Hodel noted. “Hallee Laymen led with seven solo blocks. Katelyn McGough had a perfect night of setting with no mistakes and had eight assists. Raina Jones also contributed with eight assists. We were well rounded with the attacks on our team. Hannah Cook lead the team with eight kills while Hallee Layman and Grace Hodel contributed with six kills a piece. Olivia Betrozoff also had

Seagulls start slowly, and then crash past Hyaks 38-0 carry on 17 rushes and 2 touchdowns, Maden transferred the ball 9 times with an average of 12.7 ypc with 3 TDs. Maden also showed off his skills on punt returns with 80 yards on 3 runbacks and he returned a kickoff for another 20 yds. The Seagulls ran the ball for 290 yds at 8.3 ypc and 6 touchdowns against an outmanned Hyak defense. “Defensively, we had a number of guys put up good stats,” Tully said. “The linebacking corp of Patrick Edwards, Jack Jordan, and Reese Garcia played well. Cesar Delgado and Christian Anderson also played well up front. As a group, we held North Beach to just 118 yards of total offense.” Edwards racked up a dozen tackles with 6 solo stops, 1 for loss and he recovered a fumble. Curtis Broten captured 8 enemy ball-carriers and 6 were of the individual variety. Jack Jordan totalled 8 tackles with 5 solo jobs. Christian Anderson had another solid game with 8 tackles (3 solos), 1½ for loss and 1 sack. O' ahu Ena Ena had 7 tackles (5 solos) with 1 for loss. Seth Angelovich rounded up 5 tackles with 4 solos, 3 for loss, a sack and

Volleyball Continued from page 1

and had seven assists. Raina Jones also contributed with seven assists. Grace Hodel led the team in attacks with seven kills. Hallee Layman and Katelyn McGough also pulled in six kills apiece for the team. Hannah Cook led the team in digs with 19 and no errors. “We had an amazing night blocking as a team,” Coach Hodel added. “Hallee Layman led with 11 solo blocks and nine assisted blocks. Grace Hodel had seven solo blocks and four assisted blocks. We've been working at getting our block down and it showed tonight. We still need a little bit more work but we will get it down.” Coach Swogger said his Lady Seagulls showed improvement. “Against Valley we played much better,” Swogger said. “We had some of-

fensive woes and struggled to put the ball away. We did play with more fire and passion. Hopefully, we can duplicate that level of mental focus for the rest of the season; if so, we should be fine.” Raymond 3, Pe Ell 0 Raymond disposed of host Pe Ell 3-0 on September 27. Tina Sypaphay knocked in 8 kills for the Lady Gulls and Hannah Miller added 5 kills and 4 blocks. “Sadie Warnstadt had a great night passing for us, as did Kennis Harland,” Swogger said. “We did well as a team against Pe Ell,” Swogger said. “Our middles had a great night blocking and attacking.” Raymond took a 3-5 overall record into its match versus Life Christian Academy last nite at Seagull

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five kills. Leading in Digs with 15 was Katie Adkins. “We're starting to get the hang of our defense and getting better at reading the ball,” Coach Hodel added. “We still have work that needs to be done but we are getting there.” Kaylee Barnum and Kylee Poirier (12 blocks) both blasted in 17 kills for the Wildcats. Emily Snider was a force at the service line while hitting of 25 of

26 serves. Snider also had 30 assists. Evalyn Marsh scooped up 16 digs for the winners. Layne Martin scored a dozen kills for OHS. Ocosta is 8-1 on the season; Valley is 4-4. The Vikings visited South Bend last night, host Northwest Christian Thursday and travel to rival Pe Ell Tuesday for Pacific League matches.

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Opinions

Wednesday October 10, 2018

Letters to the Editor Hats off to Rognlins To the Editor: I want to say what a great job Rognlins did on our new roundabout. Job well done. Never did I see 2 to 4 workers standing by watching one man do the

Experience and Training Counts for PUD#2 Commissioner To the Editor: I strongly endorse Don Pape for PUD Commissioner. He has over 42 years of working experience and training at various levels in the electrical power grid industry. He is already knowledgeable and trained to hit the ground running. He will make a

work. Everybody knew what they had to do and the job was well done, and in short time. Traffic control was excellent with the help of the WSP. Delays were at the minimum. The great logging truck drivers that we have, have mastered the roundabout without any problems. Its nice to

see some of the state tax money being spent here in Pacific County instead of on the I5 corridor. The roundabout looks great, Now lets start the next one.

good team member working with Commissioners Anderson, and Swanson who have recently changed the course of our PUD #2, to be more responsive and cost effective for PUD #2 Pacific County customers. However, some change is still needed. Don Pape has a long history of local, regional, and national community involvement. As many of you know I have spent the last several years, with other PUD#2 customers working to

change our PUD #2 management, in the past year there has been some positive changes. I’m proud to be a part of the County wide working group that helped facilitate those changes. This same group vetted and is supporting Don Pape. Please, vote for Don Pape PUD#2 Commissioner; let’s keep the positive changes and more to come.

Angie Butrick Raymond

Ron Craig South Bend

Please Support reer. His work at all levels, reservations whatsoever Mark McClain from the Superior Court about having Mark conTo the Editor: Having been your Prosecutor (8 yrs.), and your Superior Court Judge (11yrs.), I know what it takes to be the Pacific County Prosecutor. I have judged hundreds of criminal cases filed by Mark McClain. I have seen firsthand how he prosecutes these cases. Without hesitation, he is doing an outstanding job for our community. I have watched Mark try the most serious crimes against both children and adults. His respect for, and treatment of victims is excellent. He is one of the most capable trial attorneys I have met in my long ca-

to the Court of Appeals in Tacoma to our Supreme Court in Olympia has been outstanding. His Experience, Judgment and Temperament have given Mark excellent balance in decision making. This is important because the Pacific County Prosecutor has sole authority in felony crimes what crimes to charge and how to handle these criminal cases from start to finish. The prosecutor shoulders the heavy responsibility to make wise discretionary decisions regarding each case. Experience, Judgment and Temperament are the foundation for making these decisions. I have no

Willapa Harbor Herald

tinue as our elected prosecutor. His office runs efficiently. He keeps abreast of changes in the law and appellate court decisions. Yes, Mark is tough, but he is also fair. I want this kind of prosecutor: Tough, but Fair. He has the support of every Chiefs-of-Police and Sheriff in Pacific County. He and his family have become an integral part of our community. When you VOTE, please accept my invitation to KEEP Mark McClain as our Pacific County Prosecutor.

Please Support hardworking individual. toward more transparency Debbie has no agenda, just and communication from Debbie a feeling that she can add the PUD to the public. Oakes To the Editor: I am writing to support Debbie Oakes for PUD Commissioner #2. I have known Debbie for over 40 years and she is a very

Bob Jones University, also in title, helped us research, and Give the Local invested in our lives. Around Libraries Your South Carolina. My career as a staff mem- town, as Turner kids in RaySupport

To the Editor:

While I no longer live in the Willapa Harbor area, I still maintain close contact with many people there, and I try to stay in tune with what is happening. I recently heard that the South Bend library is closed due to structural concerns. This news saddens me deeply, as the library has played a key role in my life. I’m currently working for the academic library at Furman University, a small liberal arts school in South Respectfully, Carolina. I’m approaching Mike Sullivan Superior Court Judge, the end of my third year here, which will mark eight years Ret. and counting of my working in an academic library. I previously spent five years as a student employee and graduate assistant in the library at

HomeTownDebate.com

to the current commission I know that Debbie and be an open spokes- Oakes will be an outstandperson/representative for ing addition to the current the taxpayers of Pacific board if elected! County. Debbie is fiscally conservative and wants Sincerely, to work to insure that our Mike Morris rates remain low and that South Bend there is a continued move

ber in the library is a direct result of my experience in the Timberland Regional Library system as a child, most notably in the Raymond and South Bend branches, but also in Ilwaco, Aberdeen, Hoquiam, and Naselle. My parents fostered a love for reading in all of us at a young age, and they encouraged us to explore all the resources that were available. We used the library to support many of our homeschool studies, to provide pleasure reading, and to inform our pursuit of various hobbies. I remember showing up every week with two of us working together to carry a laundry basket full of books as we returned dozens of books and checked out nearly a hundred more. We were such frequent patrons and avid readers that the Raymond manager asked us to provide specific requests and recommendations as they made purchasing decisions for the juvenile collection, and many years they purchased nearly everything we suggested. Our use of the library wasn’t limited to just books. Every year we participated in summer reading programs, and we loved the various events that the libraries brought to the community. I remember handling reptiles, admiring magicians, listening to storytellers, and so much more. We begged our parents to take us all over the counties to see as many of the programs as we could, sometimes more than once, and we loved browsing the shelves at the other branches while we were there. We often used the internet for research when the library first made it available, as we didn’t have it at home for several years. We also enjoyed playing the occasional computer game, although our parents discouraged that unless we were spending several hours at the library. Speaking of spending several hours there, the Raymond and South Bend libraries were our favorite place to be dropped off while our parents ran errands or took siblings to various activities. We’d do homework, find new books, and answer questions for other patrons. The librarians knew us well enough that they never asked for our library cards. We’d walk in the door, and by the time we finished unloading our returns, they had our holds checked out and ready for us to load into the basket. The librarians cared about us, not just as kids walking in their doors, but as individuals who were part of the community. They knew our names, our ages, our interests, our friends, our routines. They made book suggestions, let us know when a favorite author had released a new

mond, we were Paul’s kids. At the library, though, Paul and Alison were the Turner kids’ parents. Because of this experience, when I reached college and neared the end of my freshman year, I looked around and asked myself, “If I could work anywhere on campus, what would be my dream job?” There was only one place on the list. I found a friend who worked in the library and asked her how to get a job. By the end of the day, I’d scheduled an interview, and by the end of the week, I had a job offer starting my sophomore year. The rest, as they say, is history. I’ve worked in circulation, reference, and technical services. I’ve helped with shelving and interlibrary loan. I’ve worked in acquisitions, handled course reserves, supervised student workers, and eradicated mold from a collection of over 300,000 items. I currently oversee acquisitions and manage all serials and electronic resources for Furman. I am who I am today due in large part to the library. It shaped my view of the world, provided me access to resources far beyond what my family could have offered, and led me to a fun and fulfilling career path where I’m immersed in the world of learning. I consider libraries to be portals of knowledge, vital to helping complete the connection between facts and application to life. I can’t imagine my childhood without a library, and picturing the folks in South Bend having to make their way even the short distance to Raymond makes my heart hurt. Kids need a safe place to hang out. Adults need a place to search for work, print their resumes, and expand their understanding of the world. Having a library within walking or biking distance is so critical to the success of any community, but particularly to one with the unique needs found in our own Willapa Harbor. If we can gather Pennies for P.O.O.L., we can fund a library. Pursue grants, run fundraisers, start small, and don’t give up. One of my favorite quotes posted at work says, “A university is just a groups of buildings gathered around a library.” Another says, “You can tell much about a university by how it values its library.” Substitute “community” instead of “university,” and you’ll express well how I feel about a library as an essential community hub. Rebekah [Turner] Ostini Coordinator for Content Management FURMAN UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES


Classifieds

Willapa Harbor Herald

Wednesday October 10, 2018

Harbor Happenings MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers) meets twice a month every 2nd and 4th Wednesday from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. at the Raymond First Baptist Church, 913 Duryea. All moms with children from birth to 5-years-old are welcome to attend. This year’s theme is “ Find Your Fire.” While moms attend their meeting all MOPS Kids are supervised by the MOPS grandmas and grandpas at the church.

Commissioner’s Meeting Room at 1216 W. Robert Bush Drive, South Bend, Washington. Meeting will start at 10:30 a.m. There will be a public hearing to hear comment on Pacific Transit’s 2019 Operating and Capital Budget proposal. The public is invited to come and be heard.

located at the Custer Creek Tree Farm, 2943 State Route 6 in Raymond. Cost is $30 per person or $40 per couple or family. Register online at alderworkshop.brownpapertickets.com. Townhall for Pam Noqueira Maneman (Candidate for Prosecuting Attorney) and Robin Souvenir (Condidate for Pacific County Sheriff) will be on Sunday, October 14 at 2:00 p.m. This will be held at the Adrift

Hotel Conference Room, 409 Sid Snyder Drive, Long William Penoyar of the Beach. Penoyar Law Office in South Bend has volunteered to The Willapa Harbor Quil- speak to the community reters meet at the First Baptist garding legal planning, creChurch of Raymond each ating wills/trusts, power of Tuesday at 11:30 a.m., with attorney and other financial exceptions in August and retirement topics on October December. Visitors are al- 17 at 2:00 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. ways welcome. Coffee, tea at the Riverview Education and friendly conversation Center, 600 Washington are available at all meetings. Ave, Raymond. RSVP by For more information contact calling Chelcie Bailey (360) the group’s president, Becky 538-4267 or email. chelcie. Coburn, at 360-934-5567. bailey@ghc.edu.

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Premium Maui Timeshare with Starwood Property.

Free CERT training classes are Saturday, October 13 and Sunday, October 14 from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. To register or for more information, contact Scott McDougall at (360) 875-9338 or (360) 642Alliance for a Better 9338 or email smcdougall@ Date Business Name Description of Viola- P o i n t s Community will be meeting co.pacific.wa.us, or Key Mction Assessed at the Raymond Community Murry (360) 942-3184. 3/14 The Local Store No Violations 0 Center at 319 3rd St. in RayThe Historic Raymond mond at noon on the second 3/15 Long Beach Elementary No Violations 0 Wednesday of each month. Theatre celbrates its 90th Long Beach Early Childhood Center No Violations 0 birthday with a Gala Fund- 3/15 All are welcome. raiser on Saturday, October 3/15 Ocean Park Elementary No Violations 0 VFW Pacific Post 968 13 beginning at 2:00 p.m. 3/19 Riverdale Grocery No Violations 0 is holding regular month- Tickets $20 presale. $25 Shop on the Corner No Violations 0 ly meetings every second at the door. Come join the 3/20 The Pit Stop No Violations 0 Wednesday. Meetings begin party and step back to the 3/20 at 7:00 p.m. and are held at Roaring 20s. 3/26 Naselle River School No Violations 0 308 Commercial Street in 3/28 North River School No Violations 0 WSU Extension is offerRaymond. ing an Alder Management 4/2 Chico's Pizza Cold Holding 5 red (less than 5 degrees) Pacific Transit System Workshop on Saturday, Ocwill hold its fourth regular tober 13 from 9:00 a.m. to Report compiled from random inspections of the food service facilities. quarterly Board Meeting 4:00 p.m. This is an all day Critical Violations are red and if left uncorrected are most likely to directly conon Thursday October 11, workshop for forest property tribute to food contamination or foodborne illness. Non-Critical Violations are blue 2018 at the Pacific County owners interested in growing and do not cause foodborne illness but could impede the operation of the restaurant. red alder. The workshop is

Pacific County Restaurant Inspections

This is a Deeded one bedroom Ocean View, enjoy 7 nights every even year.

$3000 plus buyer pays escrow Call Pete at (360) 942-7706

Southwest Washington Classifieds (360) 942-3466 Place Your Ad Here! Send -Garage Sale-Farm Produce-Help Wantedyour ads into over 13,000 homes into Pacific, Lewis, and Huge Public Garage Sale Blueberry and other plants required. Grays Harbor County. Just – 300 Booths Available! still available at Alpine Trees *MLT-Part-time Day/Evening, if signed proof is not returned by P.M. Thursday, ad will $13 for the first 25 words and SW5:00 Washington Fairgrounds –therotate & Shrubs. Large selection at weekends and on call. Sat. Oct. 27. great prices. 333 Nikula Rd., Previous micro & hospital 40¢ a word thereafter. Send appear as is and carries no guarantee of accuracy or quality. Exit 79 – 2555 N. National Ave., experience required. Must Winlock. 360-623-5451 (cell); ads to JanC@flannerypubs. Chehalis, WA. 360-785-6827 (bus.); alpine_ have current MA Phlebotomist com or call (360) 942-3466 Early bird shoppers $5.00 at trees@hotmail.com. Certification. ext. 226 8am. Adults $2.00, *CNA-Per Diem Acute care Ages 12 & under free, 9amexperience, ER & Med/Surg. -For Rent-Automobiles3pm. Vendors 360-740-2655. *Registration Clerk-(PT); www.southwestwashingtonfair- days, nights, weekends, holidays grounds.org South Bend - 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 (shifts will vary). Must have Buick Century - 1993 bath; small yard. $750/month. computer skills and customer !!!MECHANIC SPECIAL!!! It First and last. Credit check. No service experience. runs but needs some TLC. It -Help Wantedsmoke. No pets. 360-661-1158. For application go to www. has luxury interior, automatic, willapaharborhospital.com or clean title. The high beam Clean 2 bedroom Lebam email Dustie Franks at dfranks@ switch does not work but the Coast Seafood Company willapa.net. EOE. house, large lot, wrap around replacement part is included. seeks motivated individuals porch, $850 mo. W/S included, $700 OBO. Call 360-875-8547 to fill SEASONAL and YEAR- Administrative Assistant II call 360-589-1299 South Bend ROUND positions. Aquaculture The Pacific County Auditor’s farming experience helpful, office is accepting applications For Rent 1,000 sf prime -Farm Producebut not required. Training and for an Administrative Asst II commercial space - corner advancement opportunities in our South Bend office. The 3rd and Duryea, Raymond. available and encouraged. primary duties will be Vehicle $500 +utilities per month. For Yellow Finn & German APPLY IN PERSON: 3602 Licensing. This is a full-time, information and to see space Potatoes 273rd Street, Ocean Park, WA. union represented position with (253)-732-7077. 50# Large: $27 360-665-4075. Pre-employment benefits. 50# Medium: $21 -For Salescreening required. EOE. Successful candidate will be Also available: 10# & 25# Publish: 10/10/2018 responsible for all aspects of Open Daily: 9-5 Fern Hill Cemetery, Menlo: Vehicle and Vessel licensing Lubbe Farms Single plot (Lot #151 in block and assisting Recording 211 Brady Loop Rd E, and Elections, as needed. 2, 4th addition) $500 OBO. Montesano We are looking for someone Contact sbhuffer@comcast.net 360-249-3466, 360-581-9954 who manages their time well and works with minimum supervision. Position requires Multiple Positions Open! standing for long periods of * R e s p i r a t o r y T h e r a p i s t time and working in a fastCRT or RRT-Per Diem with paced environment. Excellent Replacement experience in an acute care customer service skills are Specialists setting. Generalized respiratory r e q u i r e d ; p r i o r c a s h i e r i n g hospital care, EKG’s, Holter experience is a plus. Monitors, treadmills including Full job description and nuclear medicine & PFT’s. application can be picked up *(2) Full-time Night RN’s/ at the Auditors office, 300 (1) Per Diem RN needed with Memorial Dr., South Bend; acute care, ER & Med/Surg requested by calling 360-875experience. 9310; or by email to jkidd@ *Housekeeper/Laundry-Per co.pacific.wa.us. Open until Diem Previous housekeeping filled. experience preferred, but not Aberdeen 532-5123 South Bend 875-4070

Town Crier

HEATING • COOLING • FIREPLACES • WINDOWS

HomeTownDebate

-For Rent-

Grays Harbor College is looking for part-time Community Education instructors for all campus locations. Subjects related to Art/Crafts, Health and Wellness, Computers, Photography, Microsoft Office programs, and other Personal Enrichment topics. For more information, call 360-538-4267 or visit www.ghc.edu/ce

Willapa Landing Apartments

-Lots & Land-

Help & Services

Dentist/Doctor/Medical

• Non-Insurance Discounts

416 Fourth St., Raymond

■ Commercial ■ Residential

35 Years

360-267-5521

Email ad to: JanC@flannerypubs.com or Call: (360) 942-3466 Ad deadline: Friday Noon

MICHAEL C. PLATO Certified Public Accountant

Accounting & Income Tax Service The Client’s

Best Interest Is Our

Best Interest (360) 942-5747 Fax 942-5681

“Better Buys at Bud’s”

360-875-5526

If you are reading this then you already know that our advertising works, and if you would like to advertise in this spot or anywhere in this paper then call Gina Kolhage at:

Working together for a healthier tomorrow

360-942-3466 ext. 223

510 Commercial Street P.O. Box 111 Raymond, WA 98577

Facebook

Electrician

Try the Business Directory

800 Alder St. • South Bend

Our Classifieds are half the price of other Local Newspapers!

Accounting

************ agrees to purchase this ad in the Town Crier for the agreed upon price of $**.** for 1 run. advertisement Medical Services

• 24 Hour Emergency Room • Level V Trauma Center

~ Classifieds ~ Sent into over 13,000 Homes

Like Us On

Deep River Dental 942-3600

13 for the first 25 words $

1112 Blake St, Raymond

LUMBER, ELECTRIC Product quality is very important to us. Please check your adBUD’S for: Clements, Electrical Administrator CORRECT ADDRESS & PHOnE # - PRiCES - SALE DATES -Tom STORE Full Service Family Dentistry 220 W. Robert Bush Dr., South Bend HOURS CORRECT COPy. While we make every effort to ensure 1-800-HELP CSN nol (360) 875-6507 • Fax (360) 875-6352 habla espa • Preferred Provider: Washington Dental, the ultimate decision maker. (1-800-435-7276)accuracy, youSeare (360) Oregon Dental and many more ... Cell (360) 942-8383 • 1-800-572-1177

24 hours a day - 7 days a week

(360) 875-5401

Friday, October 12th 9:00 am – 4:00 pm Saturday, October 13th 9:00 am – Noon

Free estimates

Please sign and return ad corrections and approval to run to flanneryads@yahoo.com to 360-942-3487 Crisis Support Network Danielor R. fax Hamilton, D.M.D.

Neutrality helps the oppressor never the victim

South Bend, WA 98586

St. Lawrence Catholic Church

Asphalt Paving Seal Coating

dbcpaving@gmail.com

Mon, Wed, Fri 11:00 - 3:00 www.willapalanding.com

-Rummage Sales-

DBC COMPANY

532-4840

Professionally managed by Guardian Management LLC, an equal opportunity provider

Estate Sale in Toledo Most items 25¢ unless marked otherwise. Furniture, crafts, tools and holiday decor. Sale undercover. Friday & Saturday 9-5; Sunday 9-12. 165 Drews Prairie Rd.

Crowell Bros. Inc.

■ Asphalt Repair ■ Driveways

Rental Subsidy provided, must meet government income and eligibility requirements.

-Estate Sale-

Asphalt

Tires • Wheels Brakes • Muffler Front End Specialists Complete Automotive Service

1, 2, and 3 bedroom apartment homes for family, single and disabled. Convenient to business & shopping.

South Bend (WA) Building Site! $58,000. Panoramic view of Willapa River and estuary, city, and coastal hills towards Tokeland. Road in surveyed, private Alta Vista building site. Abuts city right-of-ways on four sides. 907-299-4503.

Automotive

Read Us Online HomeTown Debate.com If you or anyone you know is in an unsafe relationship, or if you have any questions regarding domestic violence or sexual assault, please call Crisis Support Network. All calls are confidential

-Help Wanted-

Facebook facebook.com/WillapaHarbor.Herald Construction

Hawk’s Superior Rock, Inc. Old Olympic Hardwood Pit • Crushed • Pit Run • Rip-Rap • Landscape Rock • Portable Crushing

The only quarry in north Pacific County that meets C.O.E. specification for hardness and wear. Tests available.

Raymond

(360) 942-5414

Hours: CC HAWKSSR895MQ Open Daily 7:30 am to 4:00 pm Mike Runyon Saturday 8:00 am to 12:00 pm Owner


8

Wednesday October 10, 2018

Willapa Harbor Herald

Credit Not So Hot? 9.9% + $2K R ebate

2018 C r u z e 2018 M a l i b u 2018 C a m a r o 2018 Tr a x

S ee D ealer F or D etails 360-249-4431

whitneyschevrolet.com 2018

MSRP $48,290 Price Reduction Below MSRP -$2,806 Dealer Discount -$2,196 Customer Cash -$2,000 Package Cash Allowance -$2,000 Cash Allowance When Financed With GM Financial -$2,000 Purchase Bonus Cash -$750 Sale Price $37,038 Savings $11,252 #9141 3GCUKREC4JG313844

2018

2018

Chevy 1500

New

Cruze

MSRP Dealer Discount Customer Cash

$26,775 -$1,000 -$2,500

Cash Allowance When Financed With GM Financial -$750 Sale Price Savings GM Financial Supported Lease Program #9250

Suburban

2018

$22,525 $4,250 -$500

1G1BE5SM2J7228252

Trax

New MSRP

$56,675

Dealer Discount Customer Cash

-$4,675 -$1,500

Cash Allowance When Financed With GM Financial -$1,500 Sale Price Savings #9061

2018

MSRP Price Reduction Below MSRP

$29,115 -$1,011

Cash Allowance

-$3,647

$49,000 $7,675 1GNSKGEC9JR184597

#9136

2018

Equinox

3GNCJPSBXJL298974

Malibu

New

MSRP

$28,550

MSRP

$32,665

Dealer Discount Purchase Bonus Cash Customer Cash Cash Allowance When Financed With GM Financial

-$2,000 -$2,000 -$750 -$750

Dealer Discount Customer Cash

-$2,000 -$2,500

$23,050 $5,500 2GNAXREV6J6242168

New

Cash Allowance When Financed With GM Financial -$1,165 Sale Price $23,292 Savings $5,823 GM Financial Supported Lease Program -$1,000

New

Sale Price Savings #9174

New

Cash Allowance When Financed With GM Financial -$750 Sale Price Savings GM Financial Supported Lease Program #9253

$27,415 $5,250 -$350

1G1ZD5ST7JF243716

* To qualify for this conditional offer you must show proof of current ownership of a 1999 or newer qualifying vehicle. ** Must qualify through GM Financial. Not available with special finance, lease, or some other offers. Take delivery by 10-31-2018. See dealer for details.

www.whitneyschevrolet.com 360-249-4431 or 800-829-1922 Montesano WA

Mon-Sat 9am-6pm / Sun 10am-3pm

All vehicles subject to prior sale. All prices plus tax, licensing, and negotiable. $150 documentation fee. Images are for illustration purposes only. Expires 10-17-18.

October 10, 2018 Willapa Harbor Herald  

Volleyball Roundup: Lady Indians serve up two shutouts; Valley beats Raymond Valley contract negotiations hit stalemate once again VFW Post...

October 10, 2018 Willapa Harbor Herald  

Volleyball Roundup: Lady Indians serve up two shutouts; Valley beats Raymond Valley contract negotiations hit stalemate once again VFW Post...

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