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Something To Think About

Schedule Inside

Community wins with reading, recreation program – Page 4

Vol. 12 No. 7

Canyon Edition

Stayton, Sublimity, Aumsville, Lyon, Mehama, Mill City, Gates, Idanha, Detroit

July 2015

July snaps, crackles and pops – Inside

Our Town 400 N. Third Ave. Stayton, Or 97362

POSTAL CUSTOMER ECRWSS

PRSRT STD US POSTAGE PAID PORTLAND OR PERMIT NO. 854

Sport & Recreation –

Jacob Axmaker – Elks’ shooting star – Page 24


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Contents

Something to Think About Reading, recreation program wins grants, fans............4

4

Something Fun Stampede puts audience closer to action.....................5 Silver Falls offers look back at logging history..............6

Something to Do Stayton plans 4th of July spectacular...........................8 Mill City stages holiday weekend events....................10 Fireworks over Detroit Lake set for July 11.................11

Helping Hands Santiam Canyon Resource Guide reissued..................12

SummerFest Pullout.........................13 Family Matters

You Could Win a

Sports & Recreation

Mintens introduce adopted son to Oregon..................17

Rams baseball a team to remember ..........................24

Datebook...................................................20

Marketplace.............................................25

Civics 101

A Grin at the End.................................26

Door-to-door solicitors need permit in Stayton..........22

Dining Out......................................................23 Briefs......................................................23 On the cover 400 N. Third Ave. Stayton, OR 97383

503-769-9525 ourtown@ mtangelpub.com

ourtownlive.com Our Town is mailed free monthly to residents and businesses in the Stayton, Sublimity, Aumsville, Lyons and Mehama zip codes, and quarterly to Mill City, Gates, Detroit and Idanha. Subscriptions outside the area are $32 annually.

Thank you for spending time with Our Town. Your comments and suggestions are always welcome. Our Town Monthly

Fireworks, rodeo, street fairs, kid-friendly movies in the park... There are a host of activities to chose from in July, and many of them are free.

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July 2015 • 3


Something To Think About

Summer success

Reading / recreation program wins grants, fans

By Mary Owen

Aumsville does beautifully, and we’re thrilled to be part of it,” she said. “They started with eight kids six years ago, and on their first day this summer, they had 207 kids and parents there.”

Aumsville’s summer reading and recreation programs received a much needed financial boost. “We got two wonderful grants – one for $5,000 from The Ford Family Foundation and a $75,000 grant from the MidWillamette Valley United Way,” said Lora Hofmann, city administrative assistant. Hofmann said the city’s summer program, run by donations, grants, volunteers and fundraising, would not have gotten the United Way funding without GROWEDC, a program that offers free, one-onone business coaching to any entrepreneur in the North Santiam Canyon. Executive Director Allison McKenzie said GROW was happy to be the fiscal sponsor for United Way grant, which is to be distributed over two years. “Every penny of this grant will go directly to Aumsville’s collaborative education program,” she said. “Fostering early engagement in reading and learning makes

Hofmann said a child who reads becomes and adult who reads. “Common sense says that investing in children is one of the best hopes for an area’s future because you have better educated, well-rounded adults,” she said.

a critical difference in a child’s ability to succeed economically as an adult, which further enhances economic viability for our entire area.” McKenzie credited Aumsville’s programs for making learning and reading fun for kids while offering parents tools to help with reading and homework.

LAkeSide ASSiSTed Living

“Creating this culture of enjoyable learning in a family context is something

& reTiremenT CoTTAgeS

Hofmann said the United Way grant will provide funding for the summer reading and recreation programs now and help fund an August Academy at Aumsville Elementary School. “The academy is a three-week program that will provide specialized teaching to children who may have lost basic skills over the summer or were below grade level at the end of the school year,” she said. “Aumsville Elementary Principal Cyndi Ganfield has some wonderful things planned!”

Aumsville partners with Stayton Library, Family Building Blocks, Cascade School District, Aumsville Fire Department, Oregon Pacific Area Health Education Center, and GROW-EDC to “help Aumsville kids become the best-read kids around,” Hofmann said. The book grants for the summer program, This Land is Your Land, This Land is My Land, provides Aumsville with boxes of books to distribute not only to reading program participants but to the Stayton and public libraries, Hofmann said. “We are also donating board books and pre-K books to Family Building Blocks, who are taking them into homes where there are not many books. Research says that a child that owns or has in their home 10 books is a child that will do better in school and be less likely to fall behind. Our summer program is 10-weeks long, and each child gets a free book each week. That means that we are doing our best to make sure that every child owns 10 books they like to read.”

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Mark and Annette Jensen, owners:

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Something Fun

New view

Santiam Stampede adds arena floor seating to up the action

By Mary Owen

being outdoors, and hanging out with friends and family.

This year, the Santiam Stampede’s rodeo arena will be shorter, with a ring of seating and some seating right on the arena floor.

“I especially love boating and spending time out on the lake,” said Smith, who owns Prince, a Pony of America gelding.

“Fans seated in these bleachers will have a seat that is up close to all the dirtflying rodeo action,” said Corky Justis, spokeswoman for the 19th annual event held July 17-18 at the Sublimity Harvest Festival Grounds. “We are excited for the change, knowing it is going to bring together the contestants, the animal athletes, the clown, the announcer and the fans,” she added. “We feel it’s going to add to the excitement of the show.” On Friday night once inside the rodeo, kids can have fun for free in the Kid’s Corral, thanks to Sublimity Insurance. “The little partners can take advantage of all there is, at no charge,” Justis said. “Each year, we change things up in the corral, but the little ones can always count on pony rides and inflatables along

“What he lacks in size, he makes up for in personality. I plan to use him during my time as the Santiam Canyon Stampede Queen, so if you see a small spotted horse at rodeos this summer, chances are that is Prince and I, so come say hi!” GARY DAYTON

with each year’s offerings. This year, we’ll be adding miniature donkey cart rides, new games and prizes, and photo opportunities. Saturday the kids can enjoy the corral at a small cost.” The 2015 Miss Santiam Canyon Stampede Queen Tiana Smith will make appearances. When she isn’t studying to become a dental hygienist, the 2012 Silverton High School grad loves riding,

Mutton Busting and Junior Barrel races are crowd pleasers and can be viewed both Friday and Saturday nights, Justis said. Registration for these events opens at 8 a.m. July 6 at Clippers Unlimited in Stayton, and close when the events fill. The rodeo starts at 7 p.m., but gates open at 5:30 both nights with NPRA Rodeo Action, junior barrel racing, mutton busting and donkey races. Justin Homan, X-Game gold medalist with Metal Mulisha, will be there. After Party in the entertainment tent will have

Stayton Fire District encourages you to have a Safe and Fun 4th of July! PROmOtE AND PRActIcE thE 4 BE’S BE PREPARED • • • •

music ny Lexi Tucker & Trevor Tagle.

Store fireworks out of children’s reach. Always read and follow label directions. Place pets indoors; they are easily frightened by fireworks. Always have water handy (a garden hose or bucket of water).

A Cowboy Breakfast will be held at 7 a.m. to noon Saturday and Sunday at the Sublimity Fire Hall. On the menu are pancakes, eggs, ham, orange juice, coffee and milk. Adults are $5, and kids and seniors are $3, with all proceeds going to the Volunteer Firefighters Association. Santiam Stampede tickets are available at area Wilco stores, Double H Western Wear in Salem, and Riverview Community Bank in Aumsville. Adults are $13 pre-sale or $17 at the door; children 5-12, $9 pre-sale and $13 at the door; children 4 and under, free. Rodeo sponsors include: Freres Lumber Co., Power Auto Group, Power Motorsports, Siegmund Excavation & Construction, Allied Rock, Frank Lumber Co., Sublimity Insurance, Coors, CW Specialty Lumber Co., North Santiam Paving Co., ProWest Productions, and 99.5 The Wolf. For information, call 503-769-2799 or visit www.scsrodeo.com.

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July 2015 • 5


Something Fun

Explore history

Silver Falls Day offers antique cars, logging, games, stories

Historic Silver Falls Days is a celebration of the history of the area that is now Silver Falls State Park. The event will be 10 a.m. to 4 p.m Saturday and Sunday, July 11 and 12 in the South Falls Historic District. There will be Model T and Model A antique cars; demonstrations of antique logging tools; flint knapping and basketry; families participating in old-fashioned games and story telling of historic days in the area. The antique cars will be there on Saturday and the horse logging demonstrations and carriage rides will be there on Sunday. New this year is a bluegrass band playing daily in the courtyard next to the South Falls Lodge. Area historical societies will have displays in the

historic Silver Falls Lodge. The Forest History Center will have a display of Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) artifacts and a list of thousands of names of the 80,000 men who served in the CCC in Oregon. The CCC built many of the buildings at the state park, including the Silver Falls Lodge. A miniature canoe race each day will celebrate Al Faussett’s 1928 canoe trip over the South Falls. First, second and third place finishes will receive prizes.

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Admission to event activities is free. A day-use parking permit is required to park at Silver Falls; visitors can purchase a one-day permit for $5 or an annual permit for $30. For a detailed event schedule, visit Silver Falls’ Blog under “Historic Silver Falls Days” in the “Events” tab at www.SilverFallsStatePark.wordpress.com. For more information, call Ian at 503-874-0201 or Lou at 503-581-4155 or e-mail Ian.Fawley@orgon.gov. or louise69@toast.net.

Lourdes Public Charter School

is currently accepting applications for the primary grades for the 2015-16 school year. The letter of application should only include family contact information, the student’s name, birth date, and grade he/she will be attending. Mail Letter to: Lourdes Public Charter School, 39059 Jordan Road, Scio, OR 97374.

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July 2015 • 7


Something Do

Have our team work for you! Commercial • Home • Auto • Life • Health

Spectacular in Stayton By Mary Owen Freedom rings with family, friends, fireworks and fun in Stayton! Organizers of the 32nd annual Stayton Old-Time Fourth of July Festival are eager for the festivities to begin. “The theme this year is ‘Thank a Veteran for Your Freedom,’” said Suzi Kilby, parade co-chair. “The Loyal Order of Moose is proud to have E4 Specialist Jalem Weeks as the Grand Parade’s Grand Marshal. He is a member of the National Guard and a 2013 graduate of Cascade.”

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Stayton’s festivities start off with the Fourth of July Fun Run & Walk, presented by Stayton Boy Scout Troop 50. The 3K walk/run, 5K trail run and 10K run registration and check-in begins at 8 a.m. with the race starting at 9 a.m. at the Stayton Community Center. Participants can pay the $15 entry fee at registration. Hungry after the race? Kick off the day with a hearty breakfast at Habitat for Humanity’s annual fundraiser. The SLAMMS’ Chuck Wagon Breakfast will

July Summ e Specia r l

offer pancakes, sausage, eggs, juice and coffee, served from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Stayton Elementary School. Cost is $7 for adults, $6 for Fun Run participants, and $5 for seniors and children. A free-will offering will be accepted to help build the next Habitat home in Stayton. The Grand Parade, presented by the Stayton Loyal Order of Moose, begins at 4 p.m. starting at and returning to Regis Street. All floats are encouraged to reflect the theme. Registration opens at 1 p.m. in front of Regis High School. The entry fee is $10. Request an application at stayton4thparade@wvi.com. Entries lined up by 2:30 p.m. will be judged and ribbons will be awarded. The evening’s events take place at Stayton Middle School. Concession stands open at 6 p.m. From 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. music by The Free Whiskey Band and karaoke will be MC’d by Dale Young. At 10 p.m., the Stayton Lions Club fireworks display promises to once again dazzle the crowd. The 30-minute

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‘Thank a Veteran’ July 4th parade theme

display is funded by group and individual donations, collected at cans at Rotary Fireworks booths through July 4. Donations can be made at the parade registration desk or mailed to Stayton Lions Club, P.O. Box 98, Stayton, 97383.

Hillyer’s Stayton Ford, Stayton Lions, Stayton Moose, Stayton Rotary, Freres Lumber, North Santiam Funeral Services, NORPAC, Stayton Fire Dept., Sublimity Insurance, Roth’s Fresh Market, Slayden Construction and Power Chevrolet.

No personal fireworks, alcohol or pets will be allowed on the Stayton Middle School grounds. Viewers are encouraged to bring chairs and blankets. The celebration is organized by the Stayton Fourth of July Committee, and sponsored by SCTC,

“A lot of real hard work and months of planning goes into this day, but we all love it,” Kilby said.

For information or to get involved, call Kilby at 503-910-7282 or e-mail stayton4thparade@wvi.com.

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Our Town Monthly

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July 2015 • 9


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Mill City starts celebrating “Hats Off to America” Friday, July 3 at 3 p.m. with a crafts fair, food vendors, displays and much more at the Kimmel Park Festival Grounds. Wooden Nickel will again host a Beer Garden. “The Beer Garden is open to families as well, which gives people an opportunity to enjoy some really good food,” said Susann Heller, parade chair. “There are always fun things going on for a variety of ages.” Old fashion family games kick off at 5 p.m. Everyone is invited to try their skills in the third annual horse shoe tournament at 5 p.m. and the 39th annual Mutt Show takes place at 7 p.m. The show is a chance to earn bragging rights on whose four-legged friend has the most spirit, spunk and cuteness. On Saturday, July 4, festivities kick off with the Lions Club Breakfast from 7

4th festivities

to 11 a.m. Cost for the breakfast is $6 for adults and $4 for children 12 and under. The Mill City Grand Parade begins at noon, with a line up of equestrians, floats, cars, emergency vehicles and big rigs. The parade starts at the intersection of Linn Boulevard and Eighth Avenue and ends at Kimmel Park. Then everyone is stick around for the activities, including the display of a Life Flight helicopter at 2 p.m. Music will be played by Psycho Billy’s between 2 and 5 p.m. and the Reckless Rockhounds from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. prior to the fireworks display. The fireworks, presented by the Mill City Volunteer Fire Department, will shoot off at dusk, around 10 p.m. For more information, call 503-897-2302.

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Lake fireworks Detroit Lake’s Fireworks Over the Lake falls on Saturday, July 11 this year. “We will fire them off this year from a new and improved location,” said Bob Franz, a member of Detroit Lake Recreation Area Business Association, the major sponsor for the annual event. “Everyone should be able to see them from just about any location around the lake.” Franz calls the approximately 30-minute show “spectacular,” an annual favorite, causing the tiny resort town to swell from a few hundred to thousands. The fireworks show is funded by local residents, businesses and clubs, including DLRABA, and annual events such as the Cruise In and Fishing Derby.

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July 11th On Friday, July 10, people can enjoy hamburgers, hot dogs and drinks at the annual pre-fireworks extravaganza and fundraiser, held 5-11 p.m. at 455 Clester Road, across from Kane’s Marina. The barbecue is children and family-friendly. Questions can be directed to Sandi Elwood at 503-881-5226.

Area campgrounds can fill as early as January. The Oregon Department of Forestry camps, which are first-come, first-served, may offer last-minute opportunities for families interested in camping, organizers said. Organizers encourage viewers to dress warmly and carry a high-power flashlight to get around. For more information, e-mail dlraba@hotmail.com or visit http:// detroitlakeoregon.org.

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July 2015 • 11


Helping Hands

Sharing resources By Mary Owen Recently updated and reformatted, the Santiam Canyon Resource Guide is available online to help local residents connect with community resources. “Through this guide, residents have the opportunity to locate resources in their own community whom they can make a connection with and find support through,” said Julie Hilty with Family Building Blocks. The guide provides resource information for assistance with rent and utilities, food, household items, transportation, employment and legal, housing and shelter, education, parenting support and medical. Also listed are support services and groups and area hotlines. Family Building Blocks is a member of the Canyon Collaborative, a local group that exists to “explore and enhance services to families and individuals in Santiam Canyon communities by coordinating and collaborating with all local nonprofits doing good work,” Hilty said. Other members in the Canyon Collaborative include:

Groups compile support guide to aid local residents Hilty said the resource guide, created five years ago, was overhauled and updated at the request made by the Stayton Police Department for an up-to-date list of local services that officers could share with residents interested in finding support.

Santiam Canyon Resource Guide The guide will be available to be accessed from these websites: Family Building Blocks – www.familybuildingblocks.org/doris

“When residents are empowered to make choices that help them in identifying and creating goals toward self-sufficiency, they feel more confidence and selfworth,” Hilty said.

City of Aumsville – www.aumsville.us City of Stayton – www.staytonoregon.gov City of Sublimity – www.cityofsublimity.org

“When residents seek support, they tend to make an impact in their own lives and create positive outcomes for themselves and their families.”

City of Mill City – www.ci.mill-city.or.us Stayton Sublimity Chamber – www. staytonsublimitychamber.org under Community/Community Links

According to Hilty, the cities of Aumsville, Mill City, Stayton and Sublimity as well as the Stayton Sublimity Chamber of Commerce will join Family Building Blocks in placing a link to the resource guide on their websites.

Shawn Hazel, Calvary Lutheran Church; Priscilla

Glidewell, Safe Families for Children; Lisa Graber,

Friends of the Family; Katinka Bryk, Stayton Public

For more information, call Family Building Blocks at 503-769-1120 or the Marion County Resource Center at 971-273-7345.

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Our Town Monthly


Dog Show

Washington St

Food

Vintage

Ducky Derby

Ida St

Car Show

Downtown Stayton will buzz later this month as the Santiam SummerFest celebrates its 20th anniversary.

Ducky Derby DunkDunk-a-Cop

3rd

1st Ave

Florence St

Pioneer Park

Stayton High

4th Ave

Art on 3rd

Food Court

Street

High St

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“SummerFest brings thousands of people to Stayton’s historic downtown Third Avenue,” said Kelly Schreiber, executive director of the Stayton-Sublimity Chamber of Commerce. “Many are from out of town, perhaps getting their first look at the community. We work hard to make it a fun event with something for people of all ages to enjoy.” SummerFest also offers businesses a chance to showcase their business and connect to potential customers, Schreiber said. More than 100 vendors are expected Saturday, July 25, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. along Third Avenue. Offerings range from art and collectibles to business displays, food booths and entertainers. Visitors can feather their nests with vintage finds at Vintage Village, Third and Washington. Kicking off the day is the Stayton Volunteer Firefighters Breakfast, all you can eat, 7-11 a.m. at Pioneer Park, Seventh and Marion. Cost is $5. Lunch will be available from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. It right next door to Stayton SummerFest Car Show with vintage, classic, antique, specialty, hot rods, street rods and muscle

cars. The show runs 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Pioneer Park. At 3 p.m., more than 200 cars cruise up Marion to First. Cost is $10 if registered by July 15, $15 at the gate. Proceeds go to The Brent Strohmeyer Foundation. A shuttle will run from the car show to the street fair. Downtown events start at 9 a.m. with the Pet Parade, lining up at the NW Preferred Federal Credit Union parking lot at Third and Florence and ending at the Family Dog Show, sponsored by Stayton Veterinary Clinic. Dog Show registration at Third and Virginia is at 9 a.m., a half hour before “Fido” struts his stuff. The Entertainment Stage opens at 10, showcasing music, dance and other talent. The adjacent Food Court with covered seating will have an expanded offerings, including beer from Santiam Brewing Co. New this year to Teen Scene is Human Foosball, and 3 -on-3 basketball returns, joining the Bed Races, 11 a.m.; KidZone, all day at Third and Marion; Street Art, sponsored by the Stayton Public Library Foundation; Historic Brown House tours; and the Rotary Club Ducky Derby at 3 p.m. from the creek bridge to the Community Center Park. For information visit www. staytonsublimitychamber.org.

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Schedule

Street Market 9 AM - 4 PM, Third, Washington to Water. Handcrafts, art, collectibles, businesses, food, entertainment. 503-769-3464

Stayton Volunteer Firefighter Breakfast All You Can Eat: 7 - 11 AM, Pioneer Park, 7th Ave. & Marion SummerFest Car Show and Cruise In 9 AM – 3 PM, Pioneer Park, 7th & Marion. Shuttle available from show to the street fair. Parade along Marion at 3 PM

Vintage Village 9 AM – 4 PM, Third Ave. at Washington Street. Vintage finds, shabby chic revivals Family Dog Show 9:30 register & 10 AM show, Third Ave. & Virginia. Sponsored by Stayton Veterinary Hospital, 503-769-7387

Noon - Alexis Stinnett, country singer 12:30 PM - The Owl Pines, alternative rock 2 PM Outbreak, rock and pop Bed Races 11 AM, Compete for the fun, glory and prizes! Registration: Randy Brammer, Precision Towing, 503-743-4646 KidZone Bouncy rides, petting zoo Third at Marion Teen Scene Human Foosball & 3-3 Basketball Tournament Classic game life sized or play on the mean streets of Stayton. Entries: Jon: 503507-7903, jonmesa@me.com

Entertainment Stage 10 AM - Zumba Demo, TariBFit 11 AM - Cherry City Rhythm Rockers

SummerFest Art on Third Art on display and for sale. Wine tasting. The Grove, between High and Ida 503767-8193 or lindasun@wvi.com Stayton Public Library Street Art Game scene, hopscotch, chalk art, all ages! 503-769-9658 Historic Brown House Tours Santiam Historical Society displays. Stories about the founding families. Rotary Club Ducky Derby 3 PM from Third bridge to Community Center Park.

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Something to

Celebrate

Inspiration JKF seniors share thei rs

Family matters

Courage

The Mintens introduce a new world to their new son

By Mary Owen

volunteers,” Courage said. “I didn’t talk to her much at first. We started hanging out and would do puzzles together. Alex gave me an Oregon State T-shirt.”

After leaving his native Ghana, West Africa, Courage Minten is loving life in Sublimity.

Soon their friendship grew, and Alex convinced her Kennedy High valedictorians and salutatorians Chey Schmidt and Brent anchel, Phoebe Hill, Lang. Jenna Bochsler, Emil parents, Russ andBy Kris Kim, and other familyla Mor members to y tine Thomas sponsor Courage’s Jennaeducation Bochsler said the worwith the hope that someday d “inspirational” Kennedy Graduation is defined along the lines of “something he would attendsomcollege visit theorU.S. Saturday, Jun eone that makor e 7, 2 p.m. es a person wan

“I think he’s doing amazingly well and adapting better than we expected,” said Kim Minten, mom to the boy she and her husband, Russ, adopted in 2014.

Doors open at 12:3 0 p.m. Kennedy

High School gym So wha t makes a high 90 E. months “Alex returned to Ghana inscho2012 and Marquam St., Mou ol student for three nt Angel. motivated or inspired Families and com to achieve his or her munity welcome goals? to attend. things at the orphanage had changed,” Kim said. “They 503-845-6128 Kennedy High Sch ool’sthan Class of 2014 were taking on vale more they could feed and had dictorianskids Jenna Bochsler, Pho does every day. If I ebe Hill end up as half the and Emily Schmid woman she t and salutatorian is, I will kno room for. She called us asking if we would think about s Bren t w I did my life Lang and Cheyla Mor right. “ anchel each offer a different answer. adopting Courage, and that she could Pho get the process ebe Claire Hill Jenna Bochsler For Phoebe, her insp started while she was there.” iration starts with her Describi ng herself as alarm

The Mintens adopted Courage after their daughter, Alex, met him while on a trip to Dodowa, Ghana in 2010 for a college internship, eventually encouraging her parents to consider making him a part of their family.

clock, reminding her it’s time to get out of bed. Motivati

an easily inspired person, Jenna said her motivation

“When I first saw Courage, I noticed he was very quiet and dedicated to his schoolwork,” Alex said.

comes on, she said, is wha from her hero and t gets you out of bed indecision role modthis The Mintens prayed about life-changing el – Grandm the morning. a Barb. “Inspiration comes from those you and decided to“Mypursue the idea. In October 2012, they grandma is hand surround your s-down the sweetest self, it guides the way woman ever to walk to success. Motivation this Earth,” Jenna said , however, comes from . started adoption proceedings. “She neve within. People gen r has one bad thing erate thei to say abou

“I took an immediate interest in him. I watched as he would let all of the other kids get food before he would. There were times when there wouldn’t be any food left by the time he got in line. His huge heart and radiant smile touched me from day one.” Courage was one of several students sponsored to attend a Christian school in the West African country, and lived at the local orphanage where Alex volunteered while she worked toward her undergraduate degree in human services from Oregon State University.

t to do

something.”

“It’s a time of discovery since he is learning so many new things all the time and asking questions.”

t

anyone.”

motivation,” she said

.

r own

“Grandma Barb lives She said she is driv “The process was much tolonger than we ever imagined,” make other peop en by two main le happy,” Jenna said, philosophies – “Kn adding her grandma ow more today abou t the ys brings a smile towe started worldadoption than I Kim said “In aalwanutshell, the process knew her face. yesterday . And always striv e for happiness; for “She spends a lot of yourself and those her hours at the St. around you. You’d beput a and it went well until the Ghana government ban Mary’s Catholic Chu surprised how far that rch volunteering with gets you.” various events and spreading her positive on adoptions attit inudeMay 2013 to investigate people She creditswhether to everyone her sports medicine around her,” Jenna teacher, Mr. said. Crapper, for inspiring Her grandmother also her to study medicine. were child trafficking adopted children. While adoptions volunteers at “He exposed me to Silverton Hospital the incredible impact medicine can have still trickled through the system, it slowed things down on someone “Grandma Barb will ’s life, and do anything for anyo made me realized that ne I wanted to be a part ,which is why I striv e to be just like her of that beauty,” she immensely.” som said. e day,” Jenna said. “Nu rsing

Kim and Russ Minten with their adopted son, Courage, at Wizard Falls Hatchery earlier this year..

do with being there

has a lot to for others and putting

She plans to work

hard next year so she

can travel the wor myself in someone ld or and perhaps else’s shoes,granted just like she The MintensOu were finally a tran court sfer to andecision out-of-state school. r Town Monthly making Courage their son in September of 2013. ourtow

“Alex came to the orphanage I was at with other

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July 2015 • 17


‘I look at everything differently, and try to look at things through his eyes. I want him to remember what it’s like to do without and appreciate all the things God has given him...’

– Kim Minten home in the woods and experience new things.”

In October, they requested his visa interview. A month later, after jumping through many legal hoops and with his visa granted, they brought Courage home to Sublimity.

So where does he want to go on his next camping trip? “Somewhere I can swim and go fishing,” he said. According to his mom, two more camping trips have been planned, including a family reunion weekend where Kim says, “He will meet a lot of new cousins.”

“We arrived in the U.S. with our son the week before Thanksgiving and with much to be thankful for,” Kim said.

“He wants to try waterskiing,” she added. “And we usually go backpacking, which we are trying to do in August.”

When Courage left his native Ghana for Oregon, he thought much about traveling to a “whole new world.”

Meanwhile, day trips have been planned to the zoo, state fair, rodeo and Portland Saturday Market, Kim said.

“It was my first time flying,” he said. “It was a weird feeling taking off in the plane.” During his first few months with his new family, Courage enjoyed trips to the beach, hiking at Silver Falls, visiting OMSI, going to Timberline for his first glimpse of snow. He played basketball and soccer, rode his bike, listened to music – all typical teenage activities. He attended St. Mary Catholic School, where teachers and staff helped him to adjust to his new cultural and educational environment. The family has strong connections to Catholic education. Russ and Kim both graduated from Regis, and Alex and her sister, Mackenzie, attended St. Mary and Regis. Now an OSU graduate, Alex works as a social services

Courage and Alex Minten at Metolious River campground.

director at a nursing home in Wilsonville. Mackenzie will be a sophomore at the University of Portland where she is studying to become a nurse. And Courage is looking forward to eighth grade at St. Mary. Meanwhile he is enjoying playing summer soccer for Stayton High School. Most recently, he went on his first camping trip with his family to the Metolius River in Camp Sherman. “I liked hiking and sitting around the campfire,” Courage said. “It was pretty cool. It’s fun to spend time away from

“We are also attending a wedding in July so it will be his first American wedding,” said Kim, who celebrated 25 years of marriage with Russ about nine days after bringing Courage home from Ghana. Kim said the experience of adopting Courage has changed her perspective on the American way of life. “I look at everything differently, and try to look at things through his eyes,” she said. “I want him to remember what it’s like to do without and appreciate all the things God has given him. “We have learned so much,” she added. “It took a lot of courage for him to leave his familiar culture and start a new life. Courage is adjusting amazingly well.”

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datebook Frequent Datebook Addresses

Aumsville Community Center, 555 Main St., Aumsville Cascade High, 10226 SE Marion, Turner Regis High, 550 W Regis St., Stayton Santiam Jr./Sr. High, 265 SW Evergreen, Mill City Santiam Senior Center, 41818 Kingston-Jordan Road, Stayton Stayton Community Center, 400 W Virginia St., Stayton Stayton High, 757 W Locust St. Stayton Public Library, 515 N First Ave Stayton/Sublimity Chamber of Commerce, 175 E High St., Stayton

Weekly Events

Motion Monday, 10:15 a.m. Monday. Stayton Public Library. Music, dance. AA Meetings, 7 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday. Calvary Lutheran, 198 SE Fern Ridge Road, Stayton. 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Mt. View Wesleyan Church, 111 Main St., Aumsville. 6 p.m. Wednesday. women only, Riverview Community Bank, 112 Main St., Aumsville. 6 p.m. Sunday. Aumsville Community Center, 555 Main St. 502-399-0599 Bingo, 1 p.m. Mondays & Thursday. Santiam Senior Center. $.05/game, $.10/ blackout. 503-767-2009 St. Boniface Museum, 9 a.m. – noon Tuesday. St. Boniface Community Archives and Museum, 371 Main St., Sublimity. Free. 503-769-5381 Story Time, 10:15 a.m. Tuesday. Stayton Library. Repeats at 3:30 p.m. 503-769-3313 Stayton Lions Club, Noon Tuesday. Covered Bridge Café, 510 N Third Ave., Stayton. 503-769-4062 Bedtime Storytime, 6:30 p.m., Stayton Public Library. 503-769-3313 Al-Anon Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Mt. View Wesleyan Church, 111 Main St., Aumsville. Tai Chi for Seniors, 10 a.m. Wednesday/Friday. Santiam Senior Center. Members free; $5 nonmembers. 503-767-2009 Storytime, 10:30 - 11 a.m., Lyons Public Library, 279 Eighth St. Stayton Rotary Lunch, Noon Wednesday. Santiam Golf Club, 8724 Golf Club Rd, Aumsville. 503-769-7307 Sublimity Quilters, 9:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. Thursday. St. Boniface Catholic Church, 375 SE Church St., Sublimity. 503-769-6459 Thumpin’ Thursday, 10:15 a.m. Thursday. Stayton Library. Music, dance. Free. 503-769-3313

20 • July 2015

Veterans Group, 1 - 3:30 p.m. Thursday. Santiam Senior Center. Refreshments served. 503-767-2009 Quilting Group, 1 p.m., Friday. Santiam Senior Center. 503-767-2009 Narcotics Anonymous, 7 - 8:30 p.m. Friday. Foothills Church, 975 Fern Ridge Road, Stayton. 603-990-0861

Friday, July 3

Wednesday, July 1

Saturday, July 4 Independence Day

Red Hat Strutters

Noon, The Red Apple, 333 N Second Ave., Stayton. Come dressed in your patriotic Red Hat attire. New members, guests welcome. Contact hostess Betty Garrison, 503-859-4604, for reservations.

Loiter & Get Geared Up

3 – 5 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Gamers Unite with Wii, board, card games. Do homework, socialize Grades 6 - 12. Free. Repeats July 8: Lego Club; July 15: Teen Cinema; July 22: Tabletop Competition. 503-769-3313

Cruise-In

5 - 8 p.m.,Stayton A&W, 1215 W. Washington St. Awards, ‘50s music. Repeats July 15.  503-769-5060, stros.biz

Thursday, July 2 Stayton Playgroup

9 a.m. - 1 p.m., Doris’s Place, 383 N. Third Ave., Stayton. Snacks served at 11 a.m. Indoor park, gym area, reading nook, more. Age 0-5. Free. Repeats July 16. RSVP: 503-769-1120

Alzheimer’s Support Group

10 a.m., Maurice’s Bistro, 390 SE Church St., Sublimity. Open to all. 503-769-3499

Lyons Summer Reading Performers

3 p.m., John Neal Park, 449 Fifth St., Lyons. Magician Jay Frasier. July 9: Reptile Man; July 16: Ventriloquist Vikki Gaskogreen; July 23: Music with Rick and Elizabeth; July 30: Storyteller Brad Clark. Free. 503-859-2366

Stayton Summer Reading Performers 4 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Reptile Man. July 9: Magician Jay Frasier. July 16: Juggler Rhy Thomas; July 23: Storyteller Chetter Galloway; July 30: Music with Rick Huddle. Free; must be signed up for summer reading program. 503-769-3313

Mill City Fourth of July

3 p.m., Kimmel Park, 330 NE Santiam Pointe Loop. Festival grounds open. Beer garden, food, vendors, arts and crafts. 5 p.m. family games, horseshoe tournament. 7 p.m. Mutt Show. 503897-2302

Mill City Fourth of July Celebration

7 - 11 a.m., Santiam High School. Breakfast sponsored by Mill City Lions Club. $6 adults, $5 12 and under. Parade at noon. Festival grounds open 9 a.m., Kimmel Park. Beer garden, food, vendors, arts and crafts. Live music by Reckless Rockhounds 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Fireworks at dusk. 503-897-2302

Old-Fashioned Fourth of July

8:30 - 11:30 a.m., Stayton Elementary School, 875 Third Ave. Habitat for Humanity breakfast. Pancakes, sausage, eggs, juice, coffee. Adults $7, Fun Run participants $6, children and seniors $5. 9 a.m., Stayton Community Center, 400 W Virginia St. Old-Time Fourth of July Fun Run. Check in begins at 8 a.m. $15. Proceeds to Stayton Boy Scouts Troop 50. 4 p.m., Stayton Grand Parade. First Avenue to Washington Street to Gardner Street to Regis Street. Organized by Stayton Moose Lodge. Floats, horses, antiques vehicles. Fourth of July celebration begins after parade at Stayton Middle School, 1021 Shaff Road. Stayton Moose Lodge sponsors community dinner, karaoke 6 - 8 p.m. Free Whiskey Band performs live from 8 to 10 p.m. Fireworks follow.

Monday, July 6 Free Day Camp

10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m., Porter Boone Park, 1105 Main St., Aumville. Open to all children in Aumsville and surrounding areas. Outdoor games, craft time, free books. Every Monday through Aug. 17. Register: Aumsville City Hall, 595 Main St., www.aumsville.us, 503-749-2030

Stayton City Council

7 p.m., Stayton Community Center. Open to public. Agenda available. 503-769-3425

Tuesday, July 7 Santiam SummerFest Deadline

Deadline to send in vendor registration forms for July 26 SummerFest. Food vendors must contact Stayton/Sublimity Chamber of Commerce office for separate food vendor form. 503-7693464, staytonsublimitychamber.org

Hero Tuesdays

3:30 p.m., Stayton Library. Firefighter Hero Day. July 14: Moon Shadow Day with Jennifer Godfrey; July 21: Evergreen Aviation; July 28: Librarians are Heroes. Free. 503-769-3313

First Tuesday in the Park

5 - 8 p.m., Church Park, Main Street, Sublimity. Shop local vendors. Enjoy music of Tony Graham beginning at 6 p.m. 503-769-5475

Wednesday, July 8 Food Bank Annual Meeting

7:30 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Annual meeting of Stayton Community Food Bank. Election of board members, officers. Open to public. 503-769-4088

Thursday, July 9 China Trip Information Meeting

3 p.m., Stayton/Sublimity Chamber of Commerce. Learn about upcoming trip to China. Session explains tour, costs, what to expect. 503-769-3464

Friday, July 10 Relay for Life of Santiam Canyon

6 p.m., Regis High. Opening Ceremony celebrating cancer survivors. Luminaria, 10 p.m., in remembrance of those lost to cancer and honoring those fighting cancer. Ends at 10 a.m. July 11. Benefits American Cancer Society. 503-302-4356, www.relayforlife.org

Saturday, July 11 Aumsville Saturday Market

9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Tower Park, 500 Church St., Aumsville. Vendor applications at Aumsville City Hall, 595 Main St. Benefits Aumsville PARC. 503-749-2030

Senior Hearing Tests

11 a.m. - 1 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. Free hearing aid cleaning, hearing tests. Appointments needed. 503-767-2009

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Our Town Monthly


Historic Silver Falls Days

Aumsville City Council 7 p.m., Aumsville Community Center.

10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Silver Falls State Park. Model T, Model A cars today; horse logging demonstrations, carriage rides Sunday; demonstrations of antique logging tools; flint knapping, basketry; old-fashioned family games; storytelling; bluegrass band. Miniature canoe race celebrates Al Fausett’s 1928 canoe trip over South Falls. Free; $5 parking. Repeats July 12. silverfallsstatepark.wordpress.com, 503874-0201

Movies in the Park

Dusk, Stayton Community Center Park. Today: Frozen. The Lego Movie. July 18: Tangled. Weather permitting. Young Mobile Entertainment, 503-769-8048, yme@wvi.com

Fireworks over Detroit Lake 10 p.m., Free.

Sunday, July 12 Stayton High Reunion

Noon, Masonic Hall, 122 N Third Ave., Stayton. Stayton High 95th all class reunion potluck. Esther, 503-390-0259

Monday, July 13 Senior Center Dance, Karaoke

5 - 8 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. Dancing, karaoke. Free. 503-767-2009

Sublimity City Council 7 p.m., City Hall, 245 NW Johnson.

Saturday, July 25

Saturday, July 18

Santiam Summerfest

Cowboy Breakfast

6 p.m., Stayton Public Library. Presentation of history of the Santiam Canyon, surrounding area. Open to public. Refreshments served.

Monday, July 20 9 a.m., Santiam Senior Center. Bus leaves from Roth’s parking lot returns 6 p.m. Members free. 503-767-2009

9 a.m. - 4 p.m., Third Avenue, Stayton. Street fair in downtown Stayton with craft, art, business, food booths, KidZone. 7 - 11 a.m. Stayton Volunteer Firefighters breakfast, Pioneer Park; 9 a.m., Pet Parade; 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Car Show, Pioneer Park; 9 a.m., Family Dog Show; 10 a.m. - 4 p.m, Talent and Entertainment Stage; 11 a.m., Bed Races; 3 p.m., Ducky Derby. New this year, Teen Scene with Human Foosball. To register for foosball, call 503767-4438.

Mill City Council

Red Cross Blood Drive

Flea Market

1 - 6 p.m., Foothills Church, 975 Fern Ridge Road, Stayton. Appointments encouraged by calling 1-800-REDCROSS Walk-ins scheduled at door.

9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Santiam Valley Grange, 1140 Fifth St., Lyons. Crafts, collectibles. Hamburger lunch. Free admission, parking. 503-859-2161

Stayton City Council

Brown House Open House

Tuesday, July 14 Santiam Historical Society

6:30 p.m., City Hall, 444 S First Ave.

Wednesday, July 15 Business Survey Results

8 a.m., Summit Cleaning and Restoration, 1875 Pacific Court, Stayton. Results of Stayton/Sublimity Chamber’s business retention and expansion survey. RSVP by July 10. 503-769-3464

Thursday, July 16

7 a.m. - noon, Sublimity Fire Station, 115 NW Parker. All-you-can-eat pancakes, ham, eggs. $5 adults, $3 seniors 55+ and children 4 - 12, children 3 and under free. Benefits Sublimity Volunteer Firefighters Repeats July 19. 503-769-3282

Spirit Mountain Casino Trip

7 p.m., Stayton Community Center. 503769-3425

Friday, July 24 Senior Center Rummage Sale

Stampede Kick Off

6:30 p.m., Sublimity Harvest Festival Grounds, 11880 SE Sublimity Road. Food, drinks, silent auction, music. 503769-2799, scsrodeo.com

Friday, July 17 Santiam Canyon Stampede

7 p.m., Sublimity Harvest Festival Grounds, 11880 SE Sublimity Road. NPRA pro rodeo, extreme motorcycles, dance, live music. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Repeats July 19. Adults $17, $13 in advance; children ages 5 - 12 $13 $9 in advance; kids 4 and under free. Repeats July 18. 503-769-2799, scsrodeo.com

8:30 a.m. - 4 p.m., Stayton Elementary, 875 N Third Ave. Benefits Santiam Senior Center. Repeats July 25. 503-767-2009

St. Mary Rummage Sale

9 a.m. - 4 p.m., St. Mary Church, 9168 SE Silver Falls Hwy., Aumsville. Repeats July 25. 503-362-619

Stayton Class of 1972

4 p.m., Johnston Creek Family Campgrounds, 24th and Main streets, Lyons. Social gathering today. Barbecue potluck 2 p.m. July 25. Pancake breakfast 9 a.m. July 26. Camping available all weekend. RSVP: Joe Peters, 503-932-1519, peters@wvi.com.

10 a.m. - 3 p.m., Charles and Martha Brown House, 425 N First Ave., Stayton. Tours, exhibits, Stayton High School art exhibit. Refreshments served. Free.

Tuesday, July 28 Senior Legal Help

10 a.m. – 3 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. Free. Appointment: 503-767-2009

Senior Birthday Celebration

Noon - 3:30 p.m., Santiam Senior Center. Birthday potluck for July. Bring favorite dish. Stick around for live music 4 - 7:30 p.m. Free. 503-767-2009

Mill City Council

6:30 p.m., City Hall, 444 S First Ave.

Lyons City Council

6:30 p.m., City Hall, 449 Fifth St.

Movie in the Park

Dusk, Porter Boone Park, 1105 Main St., Aumsville. Penguins of Madagascar. Refreshments. 503-749-2030

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July 2015 • 21


Civics 101

Got a permit? By Mary Owen Next time you open the door to find a salesman trying to sell you the “latest and greatest” gidget, ask to see his permit. Anyone peddling wares door-to-door in Stayton will now require obtaining a permit from the city. Those brazen enough to think they don’t need one could be fined. Stayton Police Chief Rich Sebens said the city has required a solicitor’s permit for years. It is required for businesses who sell door-to-door. However, he emphasized, the permit isn’t required for religious organizations, school children or youth groups doing legitimate fundraising. “In other words, kids selling cookie dough for school fundraising, local youth sports teams selling beef jerky or candy bars, and churches going door-to-door inviting people to their church event are exempt,” Sebens said. The cost for a permit is $150 per business and one employee, and $25 for each additional employee. For example, a business with eight people selling widgets

Door-to-door salespeople need to stop by Stayton PD first door-to-door would pay $175 for seven employees and $150 for the business and one employee for a total of $325. To assure a solicitor is legitimate, look for the photo ID permit that he or she must wear around the neck, Sebens said. “We encourage people to call when they encounter someone going door-to-door without a Stayton permit,” he said. “A violation of this is a $500 fine.” Applicants undergo a limited background check by the police to make sure they have not been convicted recently for crimes such as fraud, theft, sex crimes and “stranger” misconduct, Sebens said. “The city does not guarantee the person who receives the permit will not commit a crime while going doorto-door, but we check to see if they have a history of criminal activity or not,” he said. “A process in place draws legitimate groups, and helps keep crimes from happening.” Sebens said people can be denied a permit if they have been convicted of crimes such as theft, identity theft and fraud. The city also does not verify the quality of

the product or service being sold, he warned. “The permit only shows that the person took the proper steps to be allowed to go door-to-door in Stayton,” he said. “A lot of times people come into town from elsewhere by the vanload. Some will be really pushy. Sometimes the person receives the product, sometimes not.” Sebens said solicitors sometimes claim they have a permit that they fail to produce, or they show a carbon copy of a license that is not valid. That’s why residents need to show a little skepticism or simply say “no thank you.” “The other trick they do is say, ���My boss has the permit, and he is on the other side of town,’” he added. “They often hide when they see us coming. Once we even had a salesperson die inside a house while pitching his product, and we finally caught the van driver by using an unmarked car. The boss asked if he needed to pick up the man. To top it all off, it was the guy’s birthday!” For more information, visit www.staytonoregon.gov.

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Briefs First Tuesdays in Sublimity Forget about Fridays. Or Wednesdays. Any other day of the week. In Sublimity, it’s all about Tuesdays in the summertime.

Sublimity is having First Tuesdays in the park this summer on July 7 and Aug. 4, 5 to 8 p.m. at the park by St. Boniface, across from Sublimity School.

“The August event will be combined with National Night Out, which is hosted by the Marion County Sheriff’s Office and the city,” said Carrie Corcoran, finance director/city recorder. In August, the city and the Marion County Sheriff’s Office will provide hot dogs and hamburgers, and residents are asked to bring a side dish to share. Vendors can participate by picking up a

Movies in the Park

Young Mobile Entertainment’s Movies in the Park will be July 11, 18, Aug. 1, 15 and 29.

On the schedule are: The Lego Movie, July 11; Tangled, July 18; Top Gun, Aug. 1; The Incredibles, Aug. 15; and Guardians of the Galaxy, Aug. 29. Weather permitting, movies start at dusk in the park behind the Stayton Public Library.

Dale Young, owner/founder of Young Mobile Entertainment, will screen movies in Stayton’s Community Park again this year, thanks to local sponsors.

“People can bring their own snacks and drinks,” Young said. “Remember, no alcoholic beverages.” To sponsor a movie or for more information, call 503769-8048 or e-mail yme@wvi.com.

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July 2015 • 23


Sports & Recreation

Class to remember

Regis baseball team adds to achievements

Regis High continued to blaze a trail of success in small-school baseball.

Bryce Piete and senior infielder Matt Wiltsey won third-team recognition.

The Rams, who were involved in the playoffs for the 26th consecutive season, advanced to the Class 2A-1A semifinals before falling to eventual champion Knappa.

Other seniors on the squad were Aaron Guzman, Casey Dailey, Caleb Frost, Wyatt Keudell and Paden Reynolds

“This is something that is not taken for granted,” veteran Rams coach Don Heuberger told Our Town. “It is extremely difficult to get into the playoffs and even harder to win in the playoffs.” This year’s Regis squad stormed through the tough Tri-River with an unblemished record 14-0 record and the Rams thumped Grant Union 16-3 and North Douglas 25-2 to advance to the semis. The Rams’ squad featured eight seniors who helped the baseball program – and the overall athletic program – put on an impressive run of achievement. “The 2015 group of senior baseball players have advanced to the OSAA semifinals in football, basketball, and

baseball the last two years,” Heuberger said. “We also advanced to the semifinals in baseball in 2012 and several of the seniors were freshman but contributors to that team’s success.” With success came post-season honors. Five Rams were selected to the all-state team, led by first-team infielder Tim Frith and first-team outfielder Blake Minten. Both players are seniors. Sophomore outfielder Javon Logan was a second-team pick and sophomore pitcher

And then there is the wily veteran in the wraparound shades in the thirdbase coaching box. Heuberger, who just completed his 37th year at Regis, is No. 2 all-time in baseball wins in state history and could hit 700 next season. His Rams won state titles in 2001 and 2003 and have finished second in 1985, 1991 and 2007. Elk Hoop Shoot: Sharpshooting basketball standout Jacob Axmaker continues to shine at the national level. Jacob, an 11-year-old at Sublimity Elementary School, shot his way to the national Elks Hoop Shoot Championships at the Naismith Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield, Mass. Jacob, who was representing Silverton Elks Lodge, No. 2210, finished second

in his age division at the national event, being bested only by Zocko Littleton Jr of Atlanta. Jacob moved up three spots in the national rankings this year after finishing fifth in last year’s national tournament, which is open to shooters aged 8 to 13. His journey had numorous stops including one to Keizer, that hosted the state championships. When Jacob won there he moved on to regional competition in Vancouver, Wash. And a victory there earned Jacob and his parents an all-expenses paid trip to Springfield for the national event. Jacob’s performance earned him a trophy, a plaque, a basketball and a T-shirt. Stayton runs: It’s not too late to participate in the annual 4th of July runs. Day-of-the-race registration for the 3K run/walk, 5K trail run and the 10K run begins at 8 a.m. July 4 at the Stayton Community Center on West Burnett Street. Race fees are $15 per person. Races start at 9 a.m. Follow me on Twitter.com @jameshday. News tip? Email jamesday590@gmail.com

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Scout project By James Day A dedicated Eagle Scout helped add another brick to the foundation of improvements at Regis High School’s track and field facility. Rams senior Jacob Adams, a member of Troop 50, led the fundraising and project coordination for a new storage shed that is now safely securing track and field equipment. “What he designed and built with the help of volunteers and the guidance of his father, Ken Adams, is a first-class building capable of storing (high jump and pole vault) pits and a lot more,” said Regis track and field and cross country coach Mike Bauer. “This project was developed on his own accord,” said Regis spokeswoman Alli Erhardt. “It was Jacob’s dedication and motivation that saw the project through to completion. He wrote letters to organizations, met with business owners

Place your ad in Marketplace 503-769-9525

Track storage

and solicited the help of many local sponsors.”

ANIMALS

Here is a list of the sponsors Adams worked with: AgWest, D&W Automotive, Farmer’s Insurance (Michael Bochsler), Figaro’s Pizza, Freres Building Supply, Industrial Fasteners, Knife River Corporation, Knights of Columbus, Mike Adams Construction, Mike Jaeger, PBS, PDM Steel, Regis Athletic Association, Roth’s of Stayton, Safeway, Scales NW, Stayton Road Runners, Tim and Debi O’Bryant and Valley Rolling. Adams recruited students from both Regis and Stayton high schools to build the storage shed. “I like to give back to the community,” said Adams, who has been involved in Scouting since the second grade. “I know I have talent in the metal working field and I’m so glad I can use those skills to give back to Regis.

SERAMA CHICKENS - 4 roosters all 1 yr old -  $30 each. 503-873-7528 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES – Full blooded, black with tan and white markings. 12 weeks old. $200 each. 503-897-3206

GENERAL

SILVER FALLS SOCCER CLUB www.silverfallssoccer.org  Email questions to:  info@silverfallssc. org  Registration open July 1 - July 3.1  Soccer season runs Sept - Oct for ages U-5  thru U-14.  Register online.    COLLECTING BOTTLES AND CANS My name is Lily. I live in Mount Angel with Teresa & Jeff Kinkaid  and I am collecting cans and bottles for a high school trip to Europe.  Please call for delivering info or pick up at 503-845-9651 LEONE’S FARM Beans, eggs, cucumbers, sweet onion, zucchini, raspberries, logan. Wednesdaysand Saturdays, 9 am-1 pm at Purdy’s Enterprises, 14433 Marquam Road NE, Mount Angel. TONER: GRR 11 for Canon copiers New still in boxes - Magenta/Cyan/ Yellow/Black. Reg. $111.95, sell for $60 ea.  We have recently changed copiers, and have no need for the toners.  503-845-9499

HELP WANTED

THE GLOCKENSPIEL RESTAURANT is looking for a LINE CHEF/ COOK who is punctual, mature, enthusiastic, flexible, and has a great work ethic. You will need to be able to multi-task in what is sometimes a fast paced environment.  STARTING WAGE VARIES, DEPENDING ON EXPERIENCE. Duties include cooking, prepping, dishes, cleaning, and anything else required to maintain the kitchen.   Preference will be given to applicants with line chef or culinary school experience.  TO APPLY:  Submit a cover letter explaining why you feel you are qualified for this job and a resume listing your current work history. A RESUME WITHOUT A COVER LETTER WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED.  Submit the cover letter and resume to the Business Manager, Glockenspiel Restaurant,190 E. Charles St., Mount Angel, OR 97362.   503-845-6222.  

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LABORERS, CARPENTERS, SHEET METAL WORKERS. Starting wage $11 per hr.  Call Jim, Frey Moss Structures  503-551-2501 PART-TIME BARISTA Harley’s Coffee is seeking a full or part-time barista. Experience preferred but not necessary.  Must be able to work any day of the week and holidays from 6 am to 4 pm. Must have your own transportation. To apply drop off your resume at Harleys. 1411 n 1st st. Silverton.  After reviewing resumes I will call you and schedule an interview.   SMALL BUSINESS BOOK KEEPING. Much have experience in preparing books to be turned over to tax accountant. If you can help please call Scott at 503 873-9948 or email me at scotydog1960@gmail.com. MT. ANGEL SCHOOL DISTRICT has an opening for an Administrative Assistant in the District Office.  Full time, year round position.  Also, JFK High School has an opening for an Educational Assistant. 5.25 hrs/day For information refer to www.mtangel.k12.or.us      

RENTALS

CASCADE VALLEY APARTNMENTS 455 W. Marquam St., Mount Angel, OR 97362. Now accepting applications for federally funded housing. 1 and 2 bedroom units with rent based on income when available. Phone: 503845-6041. TTY: 1 (800) 735-2900. This institute is an equal opportunity provider.

SERVICES

HORSE SHOEING Certified farrier since 1985. Brian Arendt. 503-964-0516. BEFORE THE FALL Yardwork & Lawn Maintenance -, Mowing, Trimming/ Edging, Pressure washing, Pruning, Rototilling, Bark/Soil Placement, Gutter Cleaning, Hauling, Chainsaw work.  Free Estimates.  Call or Text 503508-0388 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 503-719-9953   CINDY’S SALON & Boutique  Located at 204 Jersey St, SIlverton.  Call 503874-0709 or 503 884-4196 to set up an appointment.

FAMILY CLEANING SERVICE 10 years experience-Free estimates.  Excellent references.  Call 503 569-3316    7/15bl 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    971-2161093   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

WANTED

ANTIQUE INSULATORS WANTED Telegraph, telephone, mine and power glass. Insulator swap & sale Saturday, Aug. 1 at CoolidgeMcClaine Park, Silverton. Call 971240-8968 for information. WANT TO RENT - Senior citizens want to rent in this area.  Would like to rent a 2brm, 1ba home, trailer, or duplex.  We are on a fixed income, and can pay $500 per/mo.  We have a good rental history.  We would consider a long term lease.  We are Got something on a lease at this time, which will to sell? expire July 2015.  We are looking forward to hearing from you.  Please call 541-405-26931 Reach your neighbors OLD WOODWORKING TOOLS and make by advertising WANTEDa–deal I’m looking for old in Stanley or wooden hand planes, tool chests, or any related/unusual items. 503-364-5856 Our Town Marketplace OLD LOGGING TOOLS WANTED – I’m a private collector buying logging Private party undercutters, fallingads axes,$10 hookfor 25 words and market bottles, crosscut sawtotal filing tools, any unusual items. 503-364-5856. coverage

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503-769-9525 July 2015 • 25


a Grin at the end

What’s in a name deciding what to call their little bundle of joy.

I’ve always been amazed by the names some parents choose for their children.

Sometimes that uncertainty bridges over to another JNU.

Some are practical. For example, my Mom always said she chose Carl because she wanted to a make sure I could spell it.

As a name consultant, for a small fee, I would work with parents to develop a list of possibilities. I would guarantee that all of them would be spelled correctly, or at least have an adequate number of vowels.

I don’t know what that says about her faith in my abilities, but to this day I have not misspelled my name. Mission accomplished. Other parents rely on traditional family names. That’s fine. If your great grandfather was named Bananafana Fofana, you can name your child whatever you want from the Fofana family. But sometimes, names are creative, to the point of being, well, a bit bizarre. When we lived in Alaska, one set of parents decided to to call their son “Boy” until he was old enough to choose a name. I never heard what he chose, but I assume it wasn’t Boy, or Bananafana Fofana.  Other parents chose outdoorsy names. One boy was named Skiff, presuming that he would like the water. Another was named Brick, a solid name if there ever was one. When my wife was student teaching, she ran into some interesting names. One boy was named JNU, the abbreviation the Alaska Ferry System uses for Juneau. At least he’ll never get lost. One rule I always heard about naming a child is to pretend you are yelling the child’s names at sporting

event or at the playground. There are definitely some names that should not be shouted out loud. And while they may look good on paper, the name doesn’t translate well when spoken out loud. Maybe that’s why some people change their names when they become adults. An acquaintance switched from Gladys to Eve. Hey, if she liked it better, who’s to argue? Still other parents have veered toward movie or television stars’ names. Years ago, when we lived in Louisiana, I knew a kid named Hoppy. This was when Hopalong Cassidy was popular in the movies. Come to think of it, I also knew a Roy and a Dale, as in Rogers and Evans. Still others were named for colors. Red has always been popular. One of my favorite names of all time was the character Red Green, whose show used to be on Canadian TV and PBS. The reason I bring this up is I was thinking of starting a new business. I want to be a name consultant. A name consultant is important because some parents have a difficult time

Once junior is born, the parents could just pick a name from the list. Or not. It would be up to them. Before our oldest son was born, we had decided to name him Maximilian. For practically the entire pregnancy, we referred to the baby as Max, although we didn’t even know whether he/she was a boy/girl. I suppose if she was a girl she’d have been Maxine.  But he was a boy, and the first thing we did was name him Paul. I don’t know why. We just figured he looked like a Paul instead of a Max. I totally understand how parents think when they’re trying to figure out a good name. It’s a tough decision. That’s why a name consultant could come in handy.  Now, if I could only come up with a good name for the business…. Qarrl (I mean Carl) Sampson is a freelance writer and editor.

Sublimity Volunteer FireFighterS 11th AnnuAl

cowboy breakfast Saturday, July 18 & Sunday, July 19 7am to Noon Main Fire Station: 115 NW Parker

$5 Adults • $3 Seniors 55+ • $3 Kids ages 4-12 (3 and under free)

Firefighters will serve all-you-can-eat pancakes with ham, eggs, coffee, milk and orange juice All proceeds to Sublimity Volunteer Firefighters Association

Further Info: 503-769-3282 26 • July 2015

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Protecting Oregonians since 1896

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July 2015 • 27


28 • July 2015

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Our Town South: July 1, 2015