Something To Think About Redefining healthy goals – Page 4
Vol. 12 No. 22
Arts & Entertainment Give Thanks - Life’s adventures – Page 10
Serving Mt. Angel, Silverton and Scotts Mills
Fall sports round up – Page 16
Our Town P.O. Box 927 Mt. Angel, Or 97362
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Something to Celebrate
Palmer named Chamber Exec of Year – Page 6
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Our Town Life
Contents Something to Think About
Redefining health goals........... 4 Something to Celebrate
Providence is calling.
Palmer Chamber Exec of Year....6 Providence has opportunities available for a Cook and Assistant Cook Helper position at Providence Benedictine Nursing Center in Mount Angel, OR.
Bob Foster’s career in comics.....7 Man About Town..................8
Cook (Job #94112):
Arts & Entertainment
This position is great for someone who enjoys dealing with the elderly
Lifetime of stories shared.......10
population and provides a golden opportunity for creativity in food development.
Trinity celebrates 125 years.....12
Sports & Recreation
Former Foxes on OSU roster.....14 SHS volleyball makes Elite 8....16
Silverton Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Stacy Palmer was named Executive of the Year for 2015 by the Oregon State Chamber of Commerce.
Marketplace......................17 People Out Loud................18
ON THE COVER
Assistant Cook Helper (Job #98170): We are seeking an individual to assist the cook with food preparation. Position requires a food handlers permit within 30 days of hire. To review qualifications and answer the call, visit Providenceiscalling.jobs. When applying online, please reference the job number. Providence Health & Services is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
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James Day Vern Holmquist
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The deadline for placing an ad in the Dec. 1 issue is Nov. 20. Submissions for the Dec. 15 issue of Our Town Life are Dec. 7.
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November 2015 • 3
Something to think about
Retraining the brain By Kristine Thomas Silverton residents Janae Senter and Kristy Ward are diligently working to change the idea about what it means to have a fit and healthy body. They want people to stop thinking that being skinny and skimping on food to become thin is what’s healthy. Or the idea all women should look like super models, especially since those women make up a small percent of the population and the methods they use to become that thin aren’t always healthy. For Senter and Ward, being healthy means being strong. It’s about having a strong body, mind and soul and it’s about being confident in the body you have. “One thing we do is retrain the brain about how it thinks about what a healthy body is,” Ward said. They started Body Theory Fitness Studio in 2014 with a boot camp and recently opened a studio on First Street. They offer group fitness classes with
Redefining health goals and measuring results
Body Theory Fitness
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She credited the instructors with being knowledgeable, experienced and each having their own strengths and styles.
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Childcare offered for a fee. names like Burn, Fire and Ice and personal training. They also offer childcare. “The theory is simple,” according to their website. “Treat your body right and it will work the way it was intended. With proper nutrition and exercise you will change your shape, feel more alive and stronger.” Their ideas about being fit and healthy are resonating with their clients. Alicia Coker wrote on Body Theory Fitness Studio’s Facebook page that she has taken classes for a month and is
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“I feel stronger physically, mentally and emotionally,” she added. “I am seeing results and change in my body after only four weeks....AMAZING! I am building better habits. I am sleeping better, eating better, and I have so much more energy, and all of these things help me be a better wife and mom!”
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Kristy Ward and Janae Senter are the owners of Body Theory Fitness Studio in Silverton.
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They shared how challenging it was for many women to workout because they didn’t have childcare and how there wasn’t a studio in the area that offered it.
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Senter and Ward were both working as fitness instructors in Salem at different clubs. They met when Ward came to Senter’s hair salon. They began talking about their vision and ideas about what it meant to be fit, realizing they had similar ideas.
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Our Town Life
“We both had the vision that we wanted to help people become healthy and stronger,” Senter said. “Our goal is to inspire people to be their best.”
and push you to become better,” she said. “The instructors help you understand how to eat better and how to fuel your body to perform better.”
Kelly Piper, 38, has two children, ages 2 and 4 years old.
A triathlete, Lainie Pyper, 41, said the classes challenge all levels, from beginners to marathon runners.
“When my youngest child turned 1 years old, I was ready to work out but there was no place that offered childcare,” she said. “I enjoy coming here because the workouts are different and challenging and I leave feeling good about myself.” Piper said she has seen how much it means for other moms to have a place to workout, too. “I think it is so important we do things for ourselves as moms,” she said. “This allows us to do that.”
“There is something for everyone here,” she said. “The instructors know how to work with each individual.” More importantly, Pyper said there is a sense of “sisterhood. I couldn’t ask for better friends. I appreciate Janae and Kristy for setting great examples and for their knowledge. When they talk about the body, they emphasize having a healthy body.”
The mother of three children, Steffanie Hupp said she wouldn’t be able to workout if there wasn’t a place that offered childcare.
There’s another notion about fitness and healthy eating that Senter and Ward are trying to do away with is. It’s the idea that to be fit and healthy you have to be perfect – always eat healthy and never miss a scheduled workout.
“The classes and the staff challenge you
“Women are too hard on themselves,”
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total of 93 inches.
“We all have bad days where we eat too many Oreos,” Ward added. “We tell women it’s OK if they mess up on eating healthy. They just need to try again tomorrow.”
“We don’t do the scale here. We encourage people to stay off of it because it’s mentally exhausting to play the scale game,” Senter said. “It’s not about pounds, it’s about losing inches.”
They recently held an 8-Weeks Back to Fit Challenge, encouraging healthy eating habits and exercise.
“Our goal is to teach lifestyle changes and habits,” Ward said. “We want people to know this is something they can do and stick with.”
“It taught us that you have your bad days, and you can get back at it the next day and move forward,” they shared on Facebook. “Not to feel guilty over that birthday treat or dinner date, that carbohydrates are a vital part to our nourishment and strength, as is enough calories! The most beautiful part is hearing from our group they were never hungry, always felt full and couldn’t believe how much they were eating.” They said on average a woman who works out should be consuming 1,800 to 2,200 calories a day of healthy food. During their fitness challenge, the group lost a
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“We are retraining people how they think about food and how to train their body to get results. We want people to feel healthy and feel confident. Being healthy and fit is about being strong.”
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“The education part is what shows results,” Senter said.
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Describing their vision becoming a reality as “surreal,” Senter and Ward have plans for the future, including expanding their own knowledge on fitness and nutrition, working with athletic teams on conditioning and strength training, and continuing to educate their clients.
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November 2015 • 5
Something to celebrate
Silverton’s ambassador By Kristine Thomas To garner an understanding of how humble Stacy Palmer is, let’s start with the fact she had absolutely no clue she was about to receive the Oregon State Chamber Executive Director of the Year award on Oct. 29 at The Oregon Garden. She didn’t hear the giggling, the quiet banter or even loud whispering of about 50 friends and family standing in the hallway outside the banquet hall where she was attending the Oregon State Chamber of Commerce awards banquet. She was worried about a friend. She thought the 2015 award was for Keizer Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Christine Dieker, who had stepped out of the room. “I kept hoping she would return quickly,” Palmer said. It wasn’t until Redmond Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Eric Sande announced her name that she realized she was being honored. When she saw her fans cheering for her in the back of the room, she was overwelmed. The long hours as the chamber’s executive director for 15 years, the hard work had meant something. “It’s very humbling to receive the award,” Palmer said. “Not only does the award recognize me but it honors all the board members who have served the last 15 years,
Palmer receives state chamber award
all the people who have served on various chamber committees and all the community members who have supported the chamber.”
than Stacy. She always promotes Silverton – when she is working and even when she is on her own time. Silverton is near and dear to her heart.”
A friend and former chamber board president, Nicole Kay orchestrated the surprise for Palmer and coordinated the 45-letters sent in with Palmer’s nomination. The letters came from community members and business leaders, both locally and around the state. Kay’s letter shared how Palmer’s involvement in Silverton extends far beyond chamber business and how she lends a hand whenever and wherever needed. Palmer said the letters are what she treasures the most.
Chamber board member Dixon Bledsoe said Palmer always knows what is working around the state for chambers and always seems to be on the cutting edge.
Travel Oregon CEO Todd Davidson wrote “Stacy epitomizes the heart and soul of her community for residents and visitors from across the country and around the world and her calm demeanor, focused intellect and affable personality make her a sought out and valued addition to any endeavor.” Silverton Mayor Rick Lewis said the relationship between city government and the chamber of commerce is one of the most important any city can have. “Stacy clearly cares a great deal about Silverton and it has consistently been reflected in her work as our chamber director,” Lewis said. “Her award was well-deserved and I can think of no better ambassador in our community
“She doesn’t get enough credit,” Bledsoe said. “Silverton is visible on the state and national front, a nice place to visit for tourists, and exudes charm. Much of the credit is attributed to Stacy and her leadership skills.” Chamber Board President Josiah Kelley said Palmer deserves thr award not only for her “tireless hours and never ending schedule of meetings to attend, not to mention greeting visitors to our town through the visitor center, but for the spirit in which she does all of this.” At the chamber conference, Palmer was also installed as the state president of the association. “Her additional role in the state chamber of commerce goes unannounced to most, but spotlights our community on a bigger stage,” Kelley said. “Stacy pursues greatness for Silverton. Most of the time her reward is in the journey on the road towards more visitors, more commerce, new businesses. Today, we all got a moment to applaud and say thank you for jobs well done.”
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Our Town Life
Career in comics and animation started with laughter
By Tanner Russ
Foster graduated from art school with a BFA in film. After a few years in the business, he published his Myron Moose Funnies in 1970 as an underground comic book. That led to a job offer from Marvel, where he wrote and drew for Crazy Magazine and created The Evolution and History of Moosekind. That turned into working for Disney.
Bob Foster has led a storied life. He’s worked for Hanna-Barbera Productions, Marvel Comics and Disney Studios. His list of job titles have included layout artist, writer, artist and editor. Foster has seen and done a lot in the animation and comic book business. There were several inspirations that pushed Foster towards the life of animation and story-telling. They started, as most things do, in childhood. “It was there early on,” Foster said. “I read the comic strips, comic books but not the superhero stuff, maybe Superman and Batman but not more than that. I really liked the funny animal comics, Disney animals, Barney Bear, Pogo, Donald Duck, Uncle Scrooge, all that funny animal stuff really struck a chord with me.” A family friend encouraged Foster to pursue comic book writing. “I had some comic books that I did when I was 10 years old, and there was a friend of my mother’s who was absolutely delighted and laughed a lot at everything I did. It wasn’t that funny, but she was very encouraging,” Foster said. “I think she had a lot to do with it. ” Foster studied at Chouinard Art Institute.
For Foster, it wasn’t about where he worked, it was about the people he worked with. “Throughout my career, I’ve always gone to where the people are that I like,” Foster said. “I like the work, but you got to like the people.” Bob Foster shows his portfolio of comic book sketches and covers, including “Disney’s DuckTales”.
“I wanted to be a magazine illustrator,” he said. “It was serious and nobody was laughing and everybody was trying to make things perfect and it was boring. “The guys in the classroom next to me were laughing and having a good time, looking at movies and drawing cartoons. So I snuck in there and started hanging out with them. They were going into animation.”
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The highlight of his career was going back to where it all began. “Walt Disney’s Comics and Stories, Donald Duck, Uncle Scrooge, and DuckTales, I edited those four titles, three of them were the major influence on my childhood which led me to a career in comics and animation. To wind up working at Disney’s was, ‘Why me?’” said Foster. “To wind up editing those three titles, of all the people on the planet that could have that job, it was me. Wow. And I’m still proud of that.”
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Our Town Life
November 2015 • 7
The Man about town
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It's one thing to have friends, it's another to have people appreciate what you do. It's also another to have the respect of your peers....and get elected to lead their organization. It's quite another to be chosen the best of the best. Join The Man in congratulating Silverton's own Stacy Palmer, recently chosen as the Chamber of Commerce Executive Director of the Year for the entire state of Oregon... The only question left is.... what took them so long?!? Speaking of do gooders doing good.... local insurance tycoon James Dooley recently noticed a fellow restaurant patron having difficulty breathing. Sir James, quickly figuring that if anyone need an insurance policy, it was this guy, jumped into action and performed the Heimlich maneuver repeatedly until the offending blockage was cleared and most likely saved his life. The man, who was visiting our fair city from London, was so appreciative that he insisted on buying James's lunch the next day... They had soup.... The Man's useless fact of the month: 111,111,111 x 111,111,111 = 12,345,678,987,654,321 The new MaPS Credit Union location is all finished and ready to go as soon as the two communications companies involved communicate and stop pointing their collective fingers squarely at each other... and on a side note, the clock that for many years adorned the building they are leaving will be incorporated in the signage for the new facility, much to the relief of a whole generation of locals that would never get anywhere on time without it.... In this day and age of seemingly disposable relationships it's particularly heartening to see a couple that does it right. Join The Man in saluting Mount Angel's Connie and Jerry Lauzon for inspiring us with their 50 years of wedded bliss. First the “Danger Hill” sign went missing and now some rapscallion went and stole the South Water Street
sign marking the spot of the 45th parallel (½ way between the equator and the North Pole).... Said miscreant has not been caught but we can only hope they are being punished in a parallel universe somewhere.... Local celebrity and artist Ann Altman, will soon be unveiling her new art placement in front of Columbia Bank... because as they say, “earth” without “art” leaves you with “eh”.... and “bank” without “bk” leaves you with “An(n)”... or something like that.... A few weeks ago a large truck pulled up to the Appeal Tribune offices on South Water Street, loaded the computers, desks and chairs and quietly vacated the building it had occupied in Silverton for decades. Now you'd probably think “Hey there Mister The Man, your competition just moved out of town, you must be thrilled”.... but you'd be wrong. You see, years ago many of us poured our heart and soul into that paper to make it what a community newspaper should be and it was only when it became apparent that the previous “powers that be” weren't going to allow us to do that that we packed up our pencils and started Our Town, which wouldn't exist otherwise. The current “powers that be” at the Statesman Journal say that although the office has closed, the Appeal will continue and I hope it does, 'cause even after 134 years, there’s still a role for a traditional, small town weekly newspaper... and it would truly be a shame if it dies ... See you on the street... A word to the wise reader: The Man collects a fair amount of hearsay and rumors and scatters them about as he finds entertaining. If you’re looking for reporting, read the news.
Our Town Life
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November 2015 • 9
Arts & entertainment
No Water Emergency? Low Water Pressure? No Problem–Shiloh is Here to Help!
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She moved from Africa to Silverton in 1990. The move to Oregon, she said, was partially in response a request from her daughter, Joy Peterson, who lives in Scotts Mills. She was concerned about her mother and stepfather living so far away. The move didn’t go as smoothly as they hoped. Lyn’s husband, Beris, didn’t get the papers he needed to settle in Silverton. For three years, he could be six months in the country and six months out or be considered an illegal immigrant. He lived six-months here, six months out of country until the paperwork was in order. This meant months of living alone for Lyn. While living in Botswana, Lyn wrote letters to her five children. Some of those letters, her memories, and 20 years of writing yielded her memoir, Give Thanks. It was published this fall by Tate Publishing. “I only told the stories of my life that would make the reader laugh. I chose not to write about the dark parts because there is only so much you can cry,” she said. “I began writing my stories because I realized I have a good memory.” Pat says Lyn as a member of the writing class for six years. She was delighted when she saw Lyn’s book. “I was so impressed by her experiences and I helped her see the significance of what has happened during her life,” Pat said.
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Although she lived in New York and Lyn in London as young girls, Pat could relate to the stories Lyn told about World War II.
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10 • November 2015
“My friend Kay asked me to coffee and next thing I know I am in Pat’s writing group,” Lyn said. “I began writing because I was lonely.”
“She is really a beautiful writer,” Pat said. One role Pat played as an instructor was
Give Thanks Born in 1928 in the Chiswick District of London, Silverton resident Lyn Brickles shares her adventures growing up during World War II in England, moving to and living in Botswana and finally settling in Silverton. Her book Give Thanks is a collection of stories. It can be ordered on Amazon.com. During the holidays, she encourages families to share their own stories, either through writing or recordings. showing each student that they were unique and all had stories worth telling. “I told them no one has been through an experience like you have,” she said. “Each person brings their own thoughts and feelings to an experience.” Describing Lyn as a “remarkable person,” Pat said Lyn’s stories show her insight on how she dealt with the tough and good times in her life and how she was sensitive and kind to others. “What has always impressed me is the way you treated everyone with respect and compassion and understanding,” Pat wrote in a card to Lyn. Recovering from surgery, Lyn apologized for not serving tea and cakes during an interview on recent November afternoon. Although excited to see her stories published, she is humble about the accomplishment. Her five children, nine grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren live all over the world. “I don’t know where they get their sense of adventure,” she said with a mischievous grin. She took delight when they said they didn’t know she had done this or that. That could be anyone of an array of adventures: escaping to a “cupboard” under the stairwell during bombing raids in London, swimming across the Thames River, living in Africa while Beris helped build a power plan in the Kalahari Desert, or being welcomed as English immigrants to Silverton.
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Lyn Brickles shares her stories Chatterley’s Lover and with the tutoring of a “five to six pound dictionary,” she read the book, looking up anything she didn’t understand. “So this plain little girl with her pudding basin cut, brown hair got herself educated by reading continuously, repeatedly and obsessively that old book...,” she wrote. Her natural curiosity continued throughout her life, she said, inspiring her to learn all she could – except to use a computer. All her stories are handwritten in capital letters. “Computers absolutely hate me. They go broken if I try to use one.”
Lyn Brickles, and her book
She’s grateful for her husband’s support for her writing and for enduring the countless stories she tells on their adventures.
Her book also includes stories of discovering the source of the “screams,” chickens in the attic, and the antics of an array of animals, including two spoiled dogs, cats and goats.
They have been friends for 45 years and married for 38 years, she added.
Lyn encourages everyone to write their stories or to share their stories with friends and family members. “I think when we share our stories we are teaching other people about what happened in the past,” she said. “Everybody has a story to tell.” Known to some as a perfect hostess and as the “Queen Mum” by her family, her book reveals an adventurous spirit. “I think I have adventures come to me,” Lyn said. Her love of reading started early – her father’s library had thousands of books. Even now, at any time she may be in the midst of reading two or three. Lyn shared a story about her father’s library. She recalls reading Uncle Tom’s Cabin when she was seven. When she was 9 or 10, she did a bit of eavesdropping to learn why she was being banned from entering the library without his consent. She heard her parents discussing a book covered with brown wrapping. “I think I was a sneaky kids. No, I am sure I was and I didn’t miss many tricks,” she wrote. She discovered the forbidden book Lady
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“We were driving back from the Oregon Coast and I saw a road sign that read, Tom Jack Road and I started making up a story about it,” she said. “My dear husband has to put up with me and my made up stories.”
With an envelope filled with quotes and scraps of paper with notes, Lyn plans to keep writing. She attends the monthly writing group at the Silver Falls Library on the first and third Thursdays. She also wants to record her book. “I think when I read them out loud, I put some character into them,” she said. Joy said she knew many of the stories her mother shared, but those from childhood held some surprises. “I knew she was a tomboy and a magnificent swimmer,” she said. She’s proud her mother has published her collection. “My mother is unique in so many ways,” Joy said. “She has a genuine good sense of humor and that shows up in her writing.” Lyn never learned to drive, so Joy takes her to the Silver Falls Library. “I don’t think there is a book in the Silver Falls Library that my mother hasn’t read twice,” she said. For Lyn, she hopes her stories make the reader giggle or laugh and shows them some insight into another person’s life. “If I didn’t write my stories, I knew I would regret it,” she said.
November 2015 • 11
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NOVEMBER 2015 THANK YOU!
Special THANKS to all the ROCK the Casino Volunteers: Kathy & Ray Hunter, Alan & Pat Mickelson, Darylee & Jim Chandler, Doris Moore, Diane Stone, Tom Maurer, Wayne Brosig, Tyler Harrington, Roger Williamson, Susan Morgan, Fred Parkinson Jr., Nellie Graves, Darrell Brown, Gracie Davis, Bob Foster, Kurt Harrison, Victor Madge, Dana Smith, Ruth Mattox, Frank Mele, Scott Mills, Jim Sears, Larry Ferguson, David Hewlett, Sue Rivoli, Vivian Hanney, Fran Teixiera, Joyce & Paul Carone, Elder Bowcutt and Elder Weston.
125th anniversary Mount Angel’s Trinity Lutheran celebrates Trinity Lutheran Church is celebrating its 125th anniversary Sunday, Nov. 22, 4 p.m. in Mount Angel.
mainly in German until 1928, when under Pastor Dobberfuhl, services were done primarily in English.
President Paul Linnemann of the Northwest District of the Lutheran Church Missouri Synod will be preaching at the afternoon service and Pastor Robert Mann, son of the congregation, will be offering remembrances of Trinity’s history.
The present red-brick building was erected with mostly volunteer labor in 1949. A large building addition was completed in 2002, enabling the congregation to begin a Christian daycare serving up to 39 students.
Four short historical dramas will be presented around the anniversary theme “O Give Thanks to the Lord!’ The service will be followed by a congregation-hosted dinner at 5:30 p.m. All planning to attend are asked to RSVP by emailing email@example.com or calling 503-634-2437 to make sure there is plenty of food. The church is three miles east of Mount Angel at 15534 Marquam Road.
“THE MAGIC OF WATERCOLOR” ART SHOW Currently on display at the Silverton Senior Center for November & December featuring the AMAZING Watercolor Paintings from two Watercolor Classes taught by Local Artist Sandy Tiffee. A Watercolor Artists Reception will be Friday, Nov. 20 at 2 pm. Come see the Art and meet the Artists!
Trinity’s history officially began in 1890 when a small group of German-American Lutherans, under the leadership of missionary Pastor Edward Doering, began a congregation, building a white, wooden frame sanctuary at the church’s present location. For the first years services were
COLORING CONTEST FOR ALL AGES! $1 Entry Fee and 1st place is $50! Bring your own independently done Coloring Page at least 8”x10” before Dec. 4 for entering into the Coloring Contest. Winner(s) announced Saturday, Dec. 12 at 11 am…be here at 10:30 am to see ALL the entries. Other prizes to be awarded too! Judging on: Age, Creativity and Skill (difficulty). Hosted by the Silverton Senior Center at 115 Westfield St.
SAVE THE DATE!
You can be part of a Thanksgiving tradition while giving back to the community. For the 26th year, Silverton Jazzercise will host a Thanksgiving benefit class for Silverton Area Community Aid. This year the class will be Thursday, Nov. 26, 9 a.m. at the Silverton Community Center, 421 S. Water St.
PANCAKE BREAKFAST AND PICTURES WITH SANTA! Saturday, Dec. 5 from 8 – 10 am….Come have Breakfast before Checking out all the Christmas Bazaars and Shopping. $5 adults, $3 kids under 12 and kids under 4 are FREE! Pictures with Santa are $2 extra per child. 10 am - 12 pm After Pancake Breakfast... Pictures with Santa $4 per child.
NATIONAL DAY OF GIVING Tuesday, Dec. 1 is a National Day of Giving and Oregon is celebrating with #givingtuesday appeals…the Silverton Senior Center is celebrating too, by focusing on “Leaving a Legacy of Love for Silverton”. So, when planning for your FUTURE, please remember the FUTURE of the Silverton Senior Center in the form of Bequests and Tax Deductible Donations.
115 Westfield Street • Silverton 97381 503-873-3093 • email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.silvertonseniorcenter.org 12 • November 2015
“The energy in the Community Center gym is phenomenal. Each year we try to do even more for the food bank than the year before,” said Andi Morgan, Silverton Jazzercise instructor. Donors have pledged additional contributions based on the number of people who attend. “We need as many participants as possible to really take advantage of these donors’ generosity.” Other donors have pledged to match the cash receipts that day. Admission is $5 or three food items. All proceeds go to SACA’s food bank. All ages and abilities are welcome. For information, call 503-873-8210.
Many pastors have been called to serve at Trinity over its 125 years. They were in order: Pastors G.E. Meyer, J.A. Duchow, H. Kolb, F. Zehe, Fred Dobberfuhl, John Werth, Joseph Mann, Raymond Nelsen, Ed Iverson, David Williams, Ron Hues and Tom Arnold. Steve Nickodemus is currently serving as the interim pastor at Trinity. Through the 125 years of ministry at Trinity thousands of people have been baptized, confirmed, married, and buried and have called Trinity their church home, finding a place of belonging and peace with God. The public is welcome to join in the celebration of 125 years of God’s goodness with the Trinity congregation.
Pizza Night Nov. 17
Tuesday, Nov. 17 has been declared Pizza Night in the Silver Falls School District. Those purchasing a Figaro’s Pizza will be supporting Silverton High School’s Class of 2016 graduation celebration, the annual drug and alcohol free party for graduating seniors. Figaro’s will donate 25 percent of net sales made between 4 and 7 p.m. Placing an order in advance will help ensure a successful event and help Figaro’s have all orders ready. To place an order in advance, visit Silverton Class of 2016’s Facebook page or call Cynthia Scott at 503400-4485 or email cynthiasuescott@ hotmail.com.
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Fox fans invited to show their support Orders are now being taken for Silverton High School spirit signs. The 2016 Project Graduation committee – which puts on a drug and alcohol free graduation party for graduating seniors – says the signs are great way to show support for all the good things SHS has to offer. Each sign is $15. Checks should be payable to: SHS Project Graduation. To order, email to kristinethomas10@gmail. com.
Tree of Giving seeks helpers, gifts Spread some Christmas cheer. Help a family who will find your generosity dear. Silverton’s Zenith Woman’s Club is sponsoring the 16th annual Tree of Giving and they need the community’s help to fulfill holiday wishes. To help, take a paper ornament from a Tree of Giving tree at Rite-Aid, Hi-School Pharmacy, Immanuel Lutheran Church or United Methodist Church, beginning Friday, Nov. 27. Purchase the item listed on the ornament for a pre-screened child in the Silver Falls School District. Clothing items should be wrapped with the tag attached. Toys should be unwrapped. Finally, return the gift to a drop off site.
The United Methodist Church Tree of Giving will be on display and Zenith Club members will be available to answer questions during the Silverton Tree Lighting festivities Friday, Dec. 4. If a family or business wishes to sponsor a family for the Tree of Giving, volunteers can arrange that. Contact Jeanette Olafson, 503-873-5588, for information. The Zenith Club accepts monetary donations to buy clothing and gifts. Checks may be made out and mailed to: Silverton Zenith Woman’s Club, P.O. Box 1273, Silverton OR 97381. Volunteer gift wrappers may come to Immanuel Lutheran Church to sort and wrap donations on Sunday, Dec. 14, 5 to 9 p.m. or Monday, Dec. 15, 9 a.m. to noon or 7 to 9 p.m.
Join in a session to envision Silverton’s future How do you envision Silverton’s future? If you have ideas, you have two opportunities to share them.
Fairview St. and 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 1, at the Silverton Community Center, 421 S. Water St.
The city of Silverton is hosting two workshops called Envision Silverton 2035 to look at the community’s longterm goals and aspirations.
Anyone can participate. The only prerequisite is an in interest in the future of Silverton.
The workshops will be 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Nov. 21 at Silverton Hospital Conference Room, 342
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For additional information, contact Cassie Davis at 503-727-3922 or Cassie.Davis@hdrinc.com or visit the city’s webiste at www.silverton.or.us.
November 2015 • 13
Sports & Recreation
Fox to Beaver By James Day There are a variety of paths in which to enter the world of big-time college football. And the three Silverton High graduates on the Oregon State University roster got to Corvallis via three distinct routes.
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Here is a look at the experience of the three players:
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Thanksgiving and Christmas is a time of giving and receiving at SACA We need your help gathering items for our holiday food boxes.
Items needed for holiday food boxes: Stuffing • Olives • Yams • Rolls • Milk Turkeys and Hams • Oranges and Apples Potatoes • Corn Donations are accepted M-F from 8:30 am-1:30 pm or Tuesday nights 5-7 pm at SACA’s back door by parking lot. Tax Receipts are available. Clients can register ahead of time for a food basket at SACA starting Nov. 1. Distribution for Thanksgiving is Nov. 20, 23 & 24 – 9am-12pm.
Silverton Area Community Aid 421 S. Water St., Silverton 503-873-3446
The transfer “Living in Portland was a bit of a shock,” Crist told Our Town in an interview after a recent practice. “I wanted a little bit of a change and a different campus feel. (Silverton) Coach (John) Mannion had some connections down here, and I’m super happy with my decision. It’s exactly what I was looking for.” Crist is the lone player among the Silverton three who has seen action this season. Crist kicked off against Weber State and is listed as the second-team place-kicker behind sophomore Garrett Owens. “My best opportunity to get on the field will be the kickoff role,” Crist said. “That’s what I’m shooting for.” A big plus for Crist has been the facilities and staff upgrade he found by moving from PSU to the Beavers. “When I was at PSU I had to shag my own balls after kicking,” he said. “Here we have an equipment staff that throws them back to you. We’ve got an indoor facility. PSU didn’t have that. I have three fields here plus the stadium. PSU had just one field and they share it with other teams and intramurals. When I wanted to go out and kick field goals there would be ultimate frisbee and soccer players on the field. We kind of have free reign here. It’s so different.”
We appreciate your generosity and continued support!
14 • November 2015
Ian Crist, a 2011 Foxes graduate, transferred to OSU after playing at Portland State. Sam Kuschnick, a 2015 graduate, was invited to walk-on. And Jonas Dahl, who graduated in 2014, took the most surprising path of all, earning a spot on the roster via an open tryout on Labor Day, when the Beavers already had played two games.
Kuschnick has been battling the injury bug. A knee injury reduced his
The players IAN CRIST Position: Place-kicker Year: junior Height: 5-10 Weight: 181 Major: Economics and Entrepreneurship Previous experience: Silverton High, Portland State
SAM KUSCHNICK Position: Linebacker Year: Freshman (redshirt) Height: 5-11 Weight: 209 Major: Crop and Soil Science Previous experience: Silverton High
JONAS DAHL Position: Safety Year: sophomore (redshirt freshman athletically) Height: 5-10 Weight: 196 Major: Kinesiology Previous experience: Silverton High effectiveness late in his senior season at Silverton and he has battled back from a dislocated knee cap and partially torn patella tendon he suffered two weeks into fall camp. “I’m starting to get there now,” he said of his rehabilitation.. Kuschnick is a redshirt, which means he attends school and practices with the team but does not participate in games, thus saving a year of football eligibility.
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Three on the Oregon State football roster Kuschnick said the time commitment was the biggest adjustment he had to make. “After 12 (when practice ends) I have the playbook to study and school. It’s more like a job. But it’s going really good. My classes are good. My grades are good.” “Everybody wants to be a starter,” he noted when asked about his prospects for playing time. “I’d like to get in on special teams. That’s my goal.” Like Crist, Kuschnick found the facilities and support staff at OSU to be an eyeopener. “There are all kinds of advantages,” he said while holding a helmet stuffed with a protein shake and two bottles of Gatorade. “There are so many people to help you with nutrition and weight training.”
The tryout Dahl did not play much his senior year at Silverton High School in 2014 because of injuries. He moved on to Oregon State to begin studying kinesiology. “But I didn’t let go of that dream.” Dahl started working out and gaining some weight back, and then heard about the Labor Day tryout, where more than 50 individuals sought spots on the squad.
The Civil War Game The 119th annual Civil War Game between the University of Oregon Ducks and the Oregon State Beavers begins at 12:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 27. This year’s game is held at the University of Oregon’s Autzen Stadium. Show your support for your team by wearing your school colors. (Duck fans, the school website says it’s a “wear green” game day.) “I got an email later that night that said ‘Congratulations.’ Now I’m blessed with the opportunity to continue playing.” Dahl was a quarterback and wide receiver in high school but is playing safety for the Beavers.
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“I’m adjusting really well,” he said. “The coaches have been fantastic.” Dahl, like Kuschnick, is a redshirt. He cited the speed of the game and turning out late as his biggest challenges. “It doesn’t get much bigger than the Pac12,” he said. “That was a dream of mine growing up and watching Oregon State and Oregon. It’s really special to be able to play here.”
“I was out there for a couple of hours,” Dahl said. “We did physical tests, they Dahl, also praised the university’s support L i k eThen u s o n staff. Fac e bacademic o o k support d d staff f fcan’t checked our height and weight. “The they made some cuts and there was more be overlooked. The tutors and academic advisers are a huge asset.” drilling.
It’s time to register for Run for Your Nuts, a 5K race in Mount Angel. The event is part of the Mount Angel Hazelnut Festival on Saturday, Dec. 5 at the Festhalle, 500 Wilco Hwy. Participants are encouraged to arrive at the Festhalle between 9 and 9:45 a.m. to receive their bib number. The race starts at 10 a.m. at the
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Run for Your Nuts and plan for your Wurst race Whether you run, jog or walk, there are some events to put on your calendar.
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Festhalle, where it also finishes. The registration fee is $23 and includes a bag of hazelnuts and entrance to the Mount Angel Hazelnut Festival and German Holiday Market. An event T-shirt is an extra $10. Day of the race registration is $27. The 2015 Wurst Run 5K & 10K is set for 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 6. It’s part of the Wurstfest, a celebration of sausage. For information or to register for either race, visit www.racenorthwest. com
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301 E. Main Street Silverton 5 0 3 - 8 7 4 - 4 4 0 1 w w w. w h i m s y e t c . c o m O p e n S e v e n D ay S a W e e k November 2015 • 15
Sports & Recreation
SHS volleyball makes Elite 8 after 40-year drought
The Silverton High volleyball program turned in its finest season in 40 years. The Foxes, who finished second in the Mid-Willamette Conference, advanced to the state tournament with a 3-0 win vs. The Dalles on Oct. 31. At state the Foxes fell to eventual state champion Summit High School of Bend in the quarterfinals and lost a hardfought five-set match to Ashland in the consolation round. The final eight appearance was the best showing for Silverton since 1975. “This was such a great season,” Coach Jill Walker told Our Town. “The Lady Foxes worked hard and accomplished great things. I’m so very proud of these ladies!” Silverton, which finished 16-9, placed three players on the first and second teams in the MWC. Kayce McLaughlin was a first-team outside hitter, while middle blocker Olivia Pavlicek and setter Ally Fennimore were placed on the second team. Honorable mention went to Maggie Buckholz – outside hitter, Rachel Renfrow – middle blocker, Megan Mannion – libero, and Annika Gulstrom – outside hitter. “We are loosing two seniors, Ally Fennimore and Rachel Renfrow (middle blocker),” Walker said. “Both played a key role in our success this season. Rachel had some of the best play of her season during the state tournament. She really stepped up and fought for her team. Ally’s sets and court awareness are going to a challenge to replace. Both are great girls and will be missed.” Kennedy, meanwhile, finally figured out how to deal with league rival St. Paul and rode that success all the way to the state semifinals. The Trojans, who lost to the Buckaroos twice early in the Tri-River season, downed St. Paul on the final day of the regular season Oct. 27 and then took out the Buckaroos in the Nov. 6 quarterfinals at the Class 2A tournament at Ridgeview High in Redmond. The Trojans, in their first year under coach Jessica Schmidtman, fell to eventual champion Burns in the semifinals and finished fifth overall. It was the third consecutive year that Kennedy, which finished 24-7, has placed at state, following a fifth-place finish in 2014 and a fourth in 2013. Junior Lakin Susee was named to the second team on the all-tournament squad
16 • November 2015
The Silverton Boys Cross Country Team placed eighth in state and Maddie Fuhrman took fifth overall in the women’s race.
Cross country: Silverton’s Maddie Fuhrman finished fifth in the girls race and the boys team turned in the best performance by a Foxes squad since 1991 at the Oct. 31 OSAA state championships at Lane Community College in Eugene. Fuhrman, a senior, ran 18:54 to score the highest placing of her high school career and equal the highest placing for a Silverton runner at state since 1985.
The Kennedy High School cross country team had a strong performance at the state meet. Above: girls team. Below: JFK boys team.
“I’m happy with the way I ran although I wish the race had gone differently,” Fuhrman said. “But I’m really happy with fifth place. And it was really cool to see the boys run so well and finish so high.” Freshman Haile Stutzman was the highest finisher for the eighth-place boys, running 17:12 to finish 39th. Also scoring for the Foxes were Sam Roth (47th, 17:28), Wolfgang Seifer (48th, 17:29), Anthony Eubank (59th, 18:02) and Hosea Catterall (63rd, 18:12).
showing at state, with the girls taking sixth and the boys 10th. Sophomore Kaylin Cantu (seventh in 19:49) and freshman Alejandra Lopez (eighth in 19:59) led the girls effort, while senior Adrian Parra was sixth in 16:40 to lead the boys.
and I was really impressed with how we competed,” Trojans Coach Steve Ritchie told Our Town.
“She is one of the most dedicated student-athletes I’ve coached,” he said. “As accomplished as she is athletically she is equally exceptional as a teammate.”
Also scoring for the girls were Clarissa Traeger (46th, 22:41), Ysenia Gomez (64th, 24:01) and Gabriela Cortes (75th, 25:01. Backing up Parra for the boys were Kyle Kinyon (57th, 18:44), Noe Jines (59th, 18:47), Brandon Salazar (79th, 19:24) and Brandon Rendon (97th, 20:24).
Parra missed breaking his school record by just three seconds, Ritchie said “Adrian’s consistency and big-race performance over the past four years stamps him as the top distance guy in my tenure.”
Kennedy also turned in an excellent
“The state meet went well for our team
“They should be very proud of themselves as I am,” Silverton Coach Erik Cross told Our Town. “The future looks bright and the program is growing.” Cross also had strong praise for Fuhrman, who set a school of 18:38 for 5,000 meters earlier this season.
Ritchie noted that the girls squad featured four first-year runners and with Cantu just a sophomore, the future looks bright.
Soccer: Lady Foxes senior forward Baylie Cameron was named co-player of the year in the Mid-Willamette Conference
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after helping lead Silverton to a secondplace finish in the conference. Silverton lost to La Salle Prep 3-0 in the round of 16 of the Class 5A playoffs. The Falcons play for a state title this weekend. Silverton’s Hailey Satyna and Lizzy Roth were named to the MWC first team, with Hannah Munson, Heidi Moore and Maggie Roth earning spots on the second team. Honorable mention went to Caitlin Keating and Hannah Doyle. “Sometimes you bite the bear and sometimes the bear bites you,” Foxes Coach Gary Cameron told Our Town after the loss to La Salle. Cameron and assistant coach Fred George led Silverton to back-to-back runner-up finishes in the Mid-Willamette Conference and the final 16 both years. “It ends like this for every team but one, but we thought we would last a little longer,” Cameron said. “It’s the destination, not the journey,” said Baylie Cameron. “This team has been through a lot together. We’re all for each other and there is no drama. We look out for each other on and off the field.” “It’s been amazing to be part of this team,” said Satyna, a senior. “We’re so close, it’s kind of like we’re a family.” Meanwhile, the Foxes’ boys soccer team also had a strong season. Silverton took third in the Mid-Willamette and won its playoff opener 1-0 against North Eugene before falling on the road to Hood River Valley 1-0 in the round of 16 to finish 7-6-3. Hood River also is in the championship match in 5A. Ethan Crofts, Chase Ellis and goalkeeper Ethan Risby were first-team all-MWC selections for the Foxes. Crofts led the team in scoring with 10 goals. Risby turned in four shutouts and 97 saves. Kirk Martinson and Jonathan Reyna made the second team. Honorable mention went to Isaac Doyle and Aiden Bahr. “We had a very successful season on and off the field,” Coach Kyle Calder said. “I couldn’t be more proud of what we accomplished. Making it to the playoffs and earning a winning record were two big goals for us this season and we accomplished them. I am excited for the future of Silverton soccer.” Football: Kennedy, which tied Regis and Central Linn for first place in the
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Tri-River Conference, earned seven spots on the all-league first team. Running back Bishop Mitchell and lineman Jeremy Kliewer were named on offense, with defensive backs Mitchell and Brett Traeger linebackers Dylan Arritola and Owen Seiler and kicker/punter Angel Mendez selected on defense. Mitchell was a unanimous pick on offense and Traeger and Arritola were unanimous choices on defense. In addition, second year Trojans coach Joe Panuke shared coach of the year honors with Dusty Burchfield of Central Linn and Kyle McGrath of Regis. Traeger (quarterback), Seiler (wide receiver), Arritola (tight end), running back Jacob Lopez and linemen Enrique Larios and Davi Soto were on the second-team offense. Tom Schmdt and Mendez (defensive back) and lineman Kliewer made second-team defense. The Trojans opened Class 2A playoff action with a 53-12 thumping of Irrigon on Nov. 6. Kennedy, ranked No. 4, hosted No. 6 Burns at 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 13 after Our Town’s presstime. Silverton, meanwhile, ended its season at 5-5 after a 45-0 Class 5A playoff loss at Crater in Central Point. The Foxes fell behind 28-0 in the first 10 minutes and suffered another injury in an injuryriddled season, this time to emerging running back standout Perry Davis. “We gave it our best,” Foxes Head Coach John Mannion told the Medford MailTribune. “Things kind of got away from us, but it was caused by them. They won the game fair and square. I think they’ll go a long way.” Silverton, which had to battle back from a three-game losing streak, won its final two Mid-Willamette Conference games to finish in a three-way tie for third and advanced to the playoffs via tiebreakers. The Foxes earned four first-team spots on the all-MWC team: running back Noah Dahl, defensive lineman Jose Diaz and offense linemen Brett Miller and Owen Koger. Davis was a secondteamer at running back and defensive back, joined by punter Ian Woolsey and offensive lineman Dustin Gubbels. Honorable mention awards went to David Espe, defensive lineman; Brett Miller, defensive lineman; Ian Woolsey, linebacker; Ben Biben, linebacker, and Elijah Nielsen, tight end.
Two Nigerian Dwarf Goats. 6-7 months old, disbuded, vaccinated and weathered. Good fencing required. Very friendly. To approved home only. $225 for both. Please call 503-559-2642
MATH TUTOR - All levels, $25per hour. 503-995-5518 in Silverton VISIONS CLEANING Excellent references $65-$75 per clean. Pre and after party clean up. Invision coming home to a clean and organized home. 503-868-8107.
GENERAL ANNUAL HOLIDAY BAZAARGifts for the Season. Scotts Mills Grange (corner of 4th and Grandview) Saturday - Nov. 21 10am-5pm Refreshments include hot chili, chowder and dessert. For info call 503-8735059. 1pm to 3pm Santa and Sarah Claus will here to visit! HAMPTON FARMS CHRISTMAS TREES – 11114 James Way, Aumsville. Open 10 a.m. to Dark Daily . Nov. 27 – Dec. 20. 503-749-2113 • 503-508-9054. Noble Fir 5’-12’ Fresh cut and U-Cut $9.98-$29.98. From Highway 22 Exit 12 at Santiam Golf Club Road, go north on Golf Club Road to Steinkamp, turn left and continue to Sherman Road, turn right on Sherman to James Way. Turn left on James Way to the first visible house on the left. COLLECTING Bottles and cans for school trip to Europe. Call 503-8459651 if you’d like to donate. WOOD PELLETS FOR SALE – Your choice: Pacific Pellets or Hot Shots, stored in a dry shed. $210 per ton or $4.75 per 40# bag. Call Frank @ 503-510-3800 anytime. TONER: GRR 11 for Canon copiers - New still in boxes - Magenta/ Cyan/Yellow/Black. Reg. $111.95, sell for $60ea. We have recently changed copiers, and have no need for the toners. Call 503-845-9499
HELP WANTED RELIABLE Licensed Handyman/Contractor needed for property management company. Call Vivian at 503-8737069 if you’re interested! Your Home Property Management.
RENTALS CORNER UNIT 1900 SF Commercial Space Downtown Mt. Angel Lots of windows Great street exposure Possible drive through Two private offices $1200 plus deposit 3H Management Group 503-873-9236 www.eh4rent.com
PIANO LESSONS For children and adults. Contact Kathleen Haslebacher at 503-873-6429. BEFORE THE FALL Yardwork & Lawn Maintenance. Pressure washing, trimming/edging, mowing, pruning, rototilling, bark/ soil placement, gutter cleaning, hauling chainsaw work. Free estimates. Call or text 503-5080388 or 503-871-7295. HERNANDEZ LANDSCAPING mowing,edging,fertilizing, weed control, clean-ups, bark dust, on going maintenance, and more. Free yard debris hauling. Free estimates. Lic# 10370 503-989-5694 or 503719-9953 GASPER’S CLEANING SERVICE SOLUTIONS Complete general Janitorial Services, Home and Business and Construction Cleaning. Deep cleaning to prepare the home for sale. Move in-Move out. Window cleaning - Housekeeping. Frances 503-9495040 or 503-873-6209 CONSTRUCTION DRAWINGS Residential, light commercial, new buildings, additions, remodeling. Reasonable rates. Michael Finkelstein Design, 503-873-8215.
TINA’S LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE Mowing – Edging Bark Dusting – Fertilizing – Pruning - Thatching and Aerating - On Going Maintenance and clean up – yard debris/Hauling. CBL# 9404 971216-1093 tinaslandscapemaint.com CASCADE CONCEALED CARRY INSTRUCTIONS INC. is teaching Oregon concealed hand gun classes on the 1st and multi state on the 3rd Saturday. Call for location. Visit our website at cccinstruction. com or Call 503-580-0753 WOOD DOCTOR Furniture restoration. Revive Restore - Metal - Wood - Antique Furniture - Family Heirlooms. Also specialize in custom wood craft. Free Estimates. James Scialabba 971208-4348
VEHICLES 1997 Thunderbird, 4.6 liter V8, 2 door coup, pictures, details and maintenance history available. Asking $1,250. Phone 503-9995898 e-mail: email@example.com.
WANTED Crafters/Vendors invited for Holiday Bazaar held at Scotts Mills Grange. Sat. Nov. 21. Limited number of 9-ft tables are available@$20 each. For more information or to reserve a table, please call Niki at 503-873-5059 OLD WOODWORKING TOOLS WANTED – I’m a woodworker buying oldReach Stanley or wooden yourhand planes, chisels, tool chests, or any neighbors and unusual/related items. 503-364a deal by 5856 make 11/1p OLD LOGGING TOOLS WANTED advertising in – I’m a private collector buying logging undercutters, falling axes, hook bottles, crosscut saw filing tools, any unusual items. 503-3645856.
Got something to sell?
Our Town Marketplace
Our Town Marketplace Do business with your friends and neighbors 503-845-9499 November 2015 • 17
To not help is not an option . . . Thanksgiving is almost here and there are many things to be thankful for including my wife and family and the love and support they give me. Thankful, also, that my mother is now here instead of San Antonio so my stress meter has taken a nosedive. And my business partner, Lisa Santana, is a calm harbor in an often beautiful but sometimes stormy sea. We live in a special place where people like James Dooley calmly saves the life of a visiting London businessman before going back to his Pad Thai. Heimlich Maneuver training proved useful for James, co-owner of Larsen Flynn insurance last month. Londoner George Kean, Ph.D. was the lucky and grateful beneficiary. As the lifesaver stated, “Dr. Kean took me to lunch the next day to thank me. We had soup.” Way to go, J.D. This is a town where a stranger unexpectedly cleaned Becky Ludden’s gutters on a rainy Halloween night and didn’t even leave his name. Halloween was a terrible torrential typhoon. A man was taking his son on the hunt for candy while his wife waited in the car. When Becky opened the door and handed out treats, the gentleman noticed her gutters were plugged and spewing buckets of water on unsuspecting passersby. He told her if she had a ladder, he would clean out her gutters. She retrieved one, thankful “for the kindness of strangers,” and he unclogged the gutter. He and his son left to further fight
it did. Natasha thanked him a dozen times. He added, “To not help is not an option.” No recognition or thanks needed. I don’t know this guy, but I like him.
the elements all in the name of Candy Corn. As Becky says, “He couldn’t have known how perfect his timing was since I could never have climbed a ladder given some recent medical issues. My son Trevor said it perfectly “What is so cool is he didn’t even mention his name or look for thanks.” Thanks, Mr. No-Name. What a gift. Natasha Rowland, administrator of the Silver Falls Volleyball club, is thankful to an anonymous man who heard some kids wanted to play but didn’t have the money. Going on to Silverton Connections via Facebook, she advertised the club, which gives kids an early start on the skills necessary to be competitive in high school. Many parents responded, but some were unable to pay. In steps the gentleman who wanted to donate toward club fees, saying, “I am fortunate enough to be able to help. I would like my support to go directly to the athlete.” And
In Memory Of …
Gerald Antonson Andrew Van Alstyne Darlene Strand Lawrence Epping Adrian Olson Dena Bond-Wagner Christine Kopecky Linda Windus Jacqueline Heidinger John Sanford
It did my heart good to see the marching band in its gorgeous new uniforms at the Foxes’ football game against Dallas. The band played Gimme Some Lovin’ and the Silverton Fight song, and the performance was impeccable. Their formations were tight, the music great, and just seeing the fruition of their hard work and the generous nature of a community that contributed $37,000 to purchase new uniforms and some instruments made me extremely proud. This town should be thankful that Frank Petrick, the director, made it happen and that we now have a marching band that is darn good and looks even better. Thanks to Bob Knoedel for his help with the kids. Special thanks to the drum major, who is my multitalented niece, Ally Schmidt, a senior who, in uniform for the first and perhaps last time, lead her music makers like a pro. Gotta love Carson Ortega, a cool young man who made that cow bell sizzle but is probably a bit too young to remember a Saturday Night Live skit and understand my need for more cowbells. What struck me most, even beyond a 28-0 rout of our arch rival Dallas, catapulting the Foxes into the playoffs, were the faces of the kids. Pure joy, pure pride, and their moment to shine. That they did.
Quality Dental Care in a Friendly Environment
June 8, 1940 — Oct. 16, 2015 June 3, 1919 — Oct. 18, 2015 June 11, 1932 — Oct. 18, 2015 Aug. 16, 1921 — Oct. 22, 2015 Aug. 20, 1927 — Oct. 23, 2015 June 6, 1970 — Oct. 24, 2015 Sept. 15, 1970 — Oct. 27, 2015 Nov. 24, 1953 — Oct. 27, 2015 Feb. 17, 1936 — Oct. 30, 2015 Dec. 7, 1939 — Oct. 30, 2015
C o m p l e t e Dental S ervi ces
Traditional & Cremation Services
Fillin gs • Cro w n s • Ro o t C a n a ls Im pla n ts • E xt ra c t io n s • D en t u res
Always available at your time of need
190 Railroad Ave. • Mt. Angel 503-845-2592 18 • November 2015
New patients & emergencies welcome Matthew B. Chase, D.M.D. Mark A. Haskell, D.D.S.
303 N. First • Silverton 503-873-8614
229 Mill St. • Silverton 503-873-5141 ourtownlive.com
Our Town Life
ATRIO ExpAnd BEnEfITs Mp OuR TOwn nOv Ad 1/2v
TAKE TIME TO ENJOY… LIVING THE GOOD LIFE • Monthly rental – no buy-in fee • A wide selection of activities • Delicious, chef-prepared meals • Weekly housekeeping • Scheduled transportation • 10 acres of beautifully landscaped lawns • Wonderful sitting areas for resident use And so much more…! One Towers Lane #2120 Mt. Angel, Oregon 97362 503-845-7211 • 800-845-7209 mountangeltowers.com firstname.lastname@example.org Active Retirement Living
Medicare Advantage Plans from ATRIO Health Plans
Big enough to meet your needs; Small enough to know your name. A Medicare Advantage Plan from JIM ATRIO Health Plans gives you greater ATRIO Member value for your health beneﬁts. We oﬀer a range of options to meet your needs and lifestyle, from LOW monthly premium plans, with excellent preventive care coverage, to our most comprehensive plans, with low out-of-pocket expenses, ﬁtness club dues reimbursement and prescription coverage.
Please join us! Attend our “Expand Your Medicare Benefits” seminar and receive a gift as our thanks. A sales person will be present with information and applications. n KEIZER KEIZER SENIOR CENTER 930 Plymouth Drive NE Tues, Nov. 17, 1 p.m.
n SALEM CENTER 50 + 2615 Portland Road NE Thurs, Nov. 19, 1 p.m. Fri, Nov. 20, 1 p.m.
SOUTH SALEM SENIOR CENTER 6450 Fairway Ave., SE Wed, Nov. 18, 1 p.m. Tues, Nov. 24, 10:30 a.m.
For accommodation of persons with special needs, please call the number listed below.
This information is available for free in other languages. Please call our customer service number listed. Esta información está disponible de forma gratuita en otros idiomas. Por favor llame a nuestro número de servicio al cliente listado. Free gift with no obligation. ATRIO Health Plans has PPO and HMO D-SNP plans with a Medicare Contract. Enrollment in ATRIO Health Plans depends on contract renewal. This information is not a complete description of beneﬁts. Contact the plan for more information. Limitations, copayments, and restrictions may apply. Beneﬁts may change on January 1st of each year. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. Medicare beneﬁciaries may also enroll in ATRIO Health Plans through the CMS Medicare Online Enrollment Center located at http://www.medicare.gov.
TTY/TDD USERS 1.800.735.2900
Y0084_MKG_NPmp_EB_2016b CMS Accepted Our Town Life
TOLL FREE 1.877.672.8620 OFFICE HOURS:
Mon-Fri, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Pacific CUSTOMER SERVICE HOURS: Daily, 8 a.m.-8 p.m. Pacific 3025 Ryan Drive, SE, Salem
www.ATRIOhp.com November 2015 • 19
Mark rowley , M.D. Obstetrics & Gynecology
Women’s health care in a small, friendly environment.
Dr. Rowley and his professional staff are there to answer your questions and work with you to provide personalized health care.
HUBBARD Obstetrics • Gynecology • Infertility • Well Woman Care TOWN
Free Lifetime Tire & Mileage Care
Free Peace of Mind Tire Protection
To help you get more miles out of your tires and more miles per gallon of gas
Whatever the road throws at you, from potholes to nails - any road hazard, we guarantee you’re protected
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TRACTION PASSENGER TIRES
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ROAD HAZARD • FLAT REPAIR MOUNTING • ROTATIONS AIR CHECKS
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ROAD HAZARD • FLAT REPAIR MOUNTING • ROTATIONS AIR CHECKS
YOUR SIZE IN STOCK, CALL FOR SIZE & PRICE
Mark Rowley, M.D. COUNTRY
YOUR SIZE IN STOCK, CALL FOR SIZE & PRICE
TREAD DESIGN MAY VARY
OUTSTANDING DRIVING STABILITY
EXCELLENT SNOW & ICE TRACTION
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OFFICIAL DROP OFF LOCATION FOR... STARTING AT
ROAD HAZARD • FLAT REPAIR MOUNTING • ROTATIONS AIR CHECKS
ALL-SEASON RELIABILITY 70,000 MILE WARRANTY
Silverton Area BATTERIES Community Aid
QUICK FIT ™ DIAMOND
FOOD DRIVE PASSENGER
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500-575 Cold Cranking Amps
LIGHT TRUCK & SUV
XTREME POWER 84 MONTH WARRANTY
590-900 Cold Cranking Amps
72 MONTH WARRANTY
They take the work and frustration out of using tire chains. They go on and off quickly and fit right to provide excellent traction during tough winter driving conditions.
TREAD DESIGN MAY VARY
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PASSENGER STARTING AT
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Recommended on all 4 wheel positions, this tire offers a rubber compound designed for excellent traction without tire studs.
SILVERTON FIRE DEPT.
TREAD DESIGN MAY VARY
STUDDED TIRE ALTERNATIVE
Don’t be left in the cold... have a FREE Battery Test performed today!
Best Brake Warranty
FREE BRAKE INSPECTIONS • FREE ESTIMATES • SAME DAY SERVICE
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Silverton • 911 North 1st
911 North 1st St. Silverton REDUCED EVAPORATION, GASSING & CORROSION 550-750 Cold Cranking Amps
Over 30 Years Experience
Premium Quality Parts
(503) 873-2966 Monday-Friday 8-6 • Saturday 8-5
503-873-2966 www.LesSchwab.com Mon-Fri 8-6 Sat 8-5
IN TOWN NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION
SILVERTON COUNTRY/ACREAGE TOWN HUBBARD COUNTRY
PASSENGER CHAIN RETURN PROGRAM: If you don’t use your passenger car chains, return them for a full refund after the last legal date for studded tires. (Does not apply to the Quick Trak traction device)
607 Welch St. Silverton
YOUR SIZE IN STOCK, CALL FOR SIZE & PRICE
A modern tread pattern provides excellent handling for increased vehicle safety.
AVERAGE BATTERY LIFE PER REGION
4-6 YEARS 4-5 YEARS 3-4 YEARS 2-3 YEARS
STARTING G ATT
ROAD HAZARD • FLAT REPAIR MOUNTING • ROTATIONS AIR CHECKS
YOUR SIZE IN STOCK, CALL FOR SIZE & PRICE
Artwork by Ann Altman
New Patients WelcomeTOWN • Se Habla Español IN TOWN NEW LAND/ACREAGE
COUNTRY/ACREAGE COUNTRY SILV
H IN TOWN NEW HOM STAYTON/SUBLIMITY
COUNTRY/ACREAGE FOR LEASE/COMMERCIAL FOR RENT LAND/ACREAGE IN TOWN NEWTOWN HOME CONSTRUCTION KEIZER SILVE TOW WOODBURN BARELAND/LOTS STAYTON/SUBLIMITY COUNTRY/ACREAGE COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL LAND/ACREAGE SILVERTON TOWN HUB CO FOR LEASE/COMMERCIAL FOR RENT Christina Micha Christman Becky Craig Ryan Wertz Marcia Branstetter Michael Schmidt Meredith Wertz Chuck White Mason Branstetter AUMSVILLE/TURNER Williamson Property Manager Broker Broker Brokers are Broker, GRI Broker, GRI STAYTON/SUBLIMITY Broker, GRI Broker PrincipalTOWN Broker, GRI KEIZER COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL HUBBARD Broker WOODBURN 873-1425 873-3545 ext. 313 873-3545 ext. 322 licensed in 873-3545 ext. 318 873-3545 ext. 324 873-3545 ext. 314 873-3545 ext. 325 WOODBURN 873-3545 ext. 303 873-3545 ext. 315BARELAND/LOTS oregon LAND/ACREAGE FORTOWN LEASE/COMMERCIAL FOR RENT TOWN TOWNWOODBURN KEIZER AUMSVILLE/T BARELAND/LOTS COUN #T2211 IT’S A CHARMER 4BR, 2BA 2200 sqft. Call Marcia at ext. #T2194 SPACIOUS HOME IN THE COUNTRY 4BR, 2BA 2922 #T2042TOWN LOT #88 IN SILVER CLIFF ESTATES .12 acre lot Call #T2235 DUAL LIVING IN SALEM 6BR, 4BA 3324 sqft. Call MereWOODBURN TOWN 318 $343,000 (WVMLS#690724) COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL sqft. Call Marcia at ext. 318 $485,000 (WVMLS#688561) Chuck at ext. 325 $35,900 (WVMLS#660605) dith at ext. 324 orCOMMUNITIES Ryan at ext. 322 $309,900 (WVMLS#6693429) OTHER STAY SILVERTON #T2221 SPECIAL HOME 4BR, 1BA 1609 sqft. Call Chuck at ext. #T2183 VIEW AND PRIVACY IN THE COUNTRY 4BR, 3BA 3447 #T2219 45 DIVIDABLE ACRES 45 Acres South of Silverton Call #T2244 SPACIOUS 2 STORY HOMEAUMSVILLE/TURN 4BR, 2.5BA 2530 sqft. LA 325 $245,900 (WVMLS#691942) sqft. 5 acres Call Mike at ext. 326, Ryan at ext. 322 or Meredith at FOR Michael atRENT ext. 314 $610,000 (WVMLS#692414) Call Chuck at ext. 325 WOODBURN $319,900 (WVMLS#694461) FOR LEASE/COMMERCIAL ext 324. 324 $425,000 (WVMLS#686726) COUNTRY SOLD – #T2229 CUTE COTTAGE 3BR, 1BA 955 sqft. Call Mere#T2243 WONDERFUL POTENTIAL 12.51 Acres Call Meredith at #T2246 CLASSIC HOME WITH CHARACTER 3BR, 2BA SILVERTON HUBBARD TOWN C dith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $149,900 (WVMLS#692745) OTHER COMMUNIT #T2249 POTENTIAL DEVELOPMENT 2BR, 1 BA 912 sqft. ext. 324 or Ryan at ext. 322 $143,800 (WVMLS#694402) 1160 sqft Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $186,900 KEIZER WOODBURN 7.97 acres Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $435,000 (WVMLS#695268) SOLD – #T2226 QUIET STREET 3BR, 1.5BA 1152 sqft. Call MiBARELAND/LOTS COM HUBBARD (WVMLS#695538, 695508) chael at ext. 314 $189,900 (WVMLS#692735) #T2225 RESTORED CRAFTSMAN STYLE 3 BR, 2 BA 1872 sqft. Call Michael at ext. 314 $359,900 (WVMLS#692457) #T2232 FARMHOUSE IN COMMERCIAL ZONE 3BR, 1BA 1698 sqft. Call Chuck at ext. 325 $138,500 (WVMLS#693002) #T2230 NEW HOUSE 4BR, 2.5BA 1946 sqft. Call Michael at ext. 314 $269,000 (WVMLS#693087) #T2238 NEWER HOME ON LARGE LOT 3BR, 2BA 2712 sqft. Call Marcia at ext. 318 $384,500 (WVMLS#693811) #T2245 FANTASTIC VALLEY VIEWS 3 BR, 2.5BA 2644 sqft. Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $394,000 (WVMLS#695155) #T2249 POTENTIAL DEVELOPMENT 2BR, 1 BA 912 sqft. 7.97 acres Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $435,000
#T2248 PARK LIKE SETTING 2BR, 2BA 1590 sqft.17.680 acres.
OTHER COMMUNITIES Call Chuck at ext.HOME 325 $469,900 (WVMLS#695519) IN TOWN NEW CONSTRUCTION FO
#T2248 PARK LIKE SETTING 2BR, 2BA 1590 sqft.17.680 acres Call Chuck at ext. 325 $469,900 (WVMLS#695519)
WOODBURN #T2243 WONDERFUL POTENTIAL 12.51 Acres Call Meredith at
IN TOWN NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION
#T2103 HIGH VISIBILITY/TRAFFIC COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 1.46 acres Call Mike at ext. 326, Ryan at ext. 322 or Meredith at ext 324. $450,000 (WVMLS#672150)
#T2254 ALMOST AN ACRE IN TOWN 4 BR, 2BA 1818 sqft..890 acres Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $357,700 (WVMLS#695939)
#T2256 LOTS OF SPACE 5 BR, 2.5 BA 2823sqft. Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $368,400 (WVMLS#696227) NEW! – #T2259 RANCH STYLE HOME IN SILVERTON 3BR, 1.5BA 1386 sqft. Call Chuck at ext. 325 $239,900 (WVMLS#697104) NEW! – #T2258 GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD 3 BR, 2 BA 11356 sqft. Call Michael at ext. 314 $239,000 (WVMLS#697103)
COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL FOR LEASE/COMMERCIAL FOR RENT 20 • November 2015
TOWNWOODBURN KEIZER BARELAND/LOTS TOWN
ext. 324 or Ryan at ext. 322 $143,800 (WVMLS#694402)
#T2165 LOT #62 IN SILVER CLIFF ESTATES .12 Acre lot. Call Chuck at ext. 325 $32,000 (WVMLS#682938)
#T2212 SECLUDED 22.7 ACRES 22.7 Acres Call Meredith at ext. COUNTRY/ACREAGE TOWN AUMSVILLE/TURNER 324 or Ryan at ext. 322 $229,900
#T2255 GREAT HORSE PROPERTY 2 BR, 2BA 1802 sqft.5.0 acres Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $389,900
#T2227 MT. ANGEL COTTAGE 2BR, 1BA 784 sqft. Call Chuck at ext. 325 or Michael at ext. 314 $169,900 (WVMLS#692639) #T2233 2 ACRE LOT 2 acres Call Chuck at ext. 325 $189,500 (WVMLS#693008)
#T2213 DAYTON – DUPLEX IN DAYTON 6BR, 5BA 2635 sqft. Call Chuck at ext. 325 $259,000 (WVMLS#691241)
#T2253 IDANHA – PRIVATE RETREAT 4 BR, 2BA 1150 sqft. Call Meredith at ext. 324, Ryan at ext. 322 $195,000
IN TOWN NEW FOR
#T2242 EXCELLENT EXPOSURE 1.560 acres Call Mason at ext. 303 $385,000 (WVMLS#694349)
FOR LEASE/COMMERCIAL FOR RENT
FOR RENT TOWNWOODBURN KEIZER COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL call Micha at 503-873-1425 or see them BARELAND/LOTS on our website www.silvertonrealty.com FOR LEASE/COMMERCIAL FOR RENT TOWN TOWN
WOODBURN BARELAND/LOTS AUMSVILLE/TURNER
ourtownlive.com 303 Oak Street • Silverton • www.silvertonrealty.com
503.873.3545 • 1-800-863-3545 OTHER COMMUNITIES
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Our Town Community News serving Silverton, Mt. Angel, and Scotts Mills.