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Thursday, October 17, 2013 ♦ $1.00


Flu clinic:

Inside this edition:

BHS Speech Team attends first tournament, see page A2

700 shots given by noon at Southern Coos Hospital event, see page A8

Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A2 Bandon Police Log. . . . . . . . A3 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A4 Arts and Entertainment . . . A5 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B1 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B2

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Harbor Lights earns top grades By Amy Moss Strong Bandon Western World

BANDON — Harbor Lights Middle School received the highest rank of any other school on the South Coast on the state school report cards, issued Oct. 10. This is the fifth consecutive year HLMS has received the highest rating, which formerly was called “outstanding” on the Oregon State Report Card. HLMS received a Level 5 on a scale of 1-5 in the new ranking system the state rolled out this year. The ranking

falls into the top 10 percent of all Oregon schools and earns HLMS a federal designation as a “model school.” Model schools are high poverty schools that were ranked in the top 5 percent of Title I-A schools, based on Oregon’s rating formula. Bandon High School received a Level 4 and Ocean Crest Elementary School a Level 3. “A 5 on the scale is the highest level that a school can reach and it means that our students are performing better on standards-based tests in numbers higher than students at other Oregon middle

schools,” said Principal Debbie Greenfield on a handout. All parents in the district will receive a copy of the state report card for Bandon schools “When compared to schools with similar demographics, HLMS is well above average, which means our students are generally out-performing those at like-schools,” she said. “We are proud to have achieved this high level for the fifth consecutive year,” Greenfield added, “and we promise to deliver the same

Bandon School District state school report card 2012-13 Overall grades Bandon High School: Level 4 Harbor Lights Middle School: Level 5 Ocean Crest Elementary School: Level 3 Students in the district meeting or exceeding state standards on exams: Reading Grades 3-5 District performance: 78.3 percent Oregon performance: 71 percent Like-district average: 77.1 percent Grades 6-8 District performance: 77.1 percent Oregon performance; 69.1 percent Like-district average: 75.8 percent

■ See Report card, A6

Grade 11 District performance: 86.1 percent Oregon performance: 85.7 percent Like-district average: 86.7 percent Mathematics Grades 3-5 District performance: 61.8 percent Oregon performance: 62.1 percent Like-district average: 66.1 percent Grades 6-8 District performance: 73.9 percent Oregon performance: 62.1 percent Like-district average: 66.7 percent

■ See Scores, A6

Priority is given to new drain project By Amy Moss Strong Bandon Western World

Photo by Amy Moss Strong

Plein air painting Hyon Fielding of Fossil, who timed her Bandon visit so she could attend the statewide opening of the Watercolor Society show, paints the offshore rocks at Coquille Point on Oct. 5. Eighty watercolors are on display through Oct. 31 at Southern Coos Hospital, then the 20 award-winning paintings will be exhibited around the state, with the 60 remaining on display through Dec. 28. The show was arranged by AVK Arts.

Drop, cover and hold on October 17 Governor John Kitzhaber has proclaimed Oct. 17 as Oregon Great ShakeOut day. The Oregon Office of Emergency Management encourages individuals, businesses and schools to participate in this nationwide earthquake drill. The Bandon School District holds earthquake drills periodically throughout the year and will take part in the Great Oregon ShakeOut on Thursday at 10:17 a.m. In addition, Bandon residents who have been meeting each Tuesday at the Bandon Fire Hall for training to become members of a Citizen Emergency Response Team also will participate. The CERT class is being taught by Mikel Chavez (Mike the Bear of KDOCK) of Coos Bay, an outspoken advocate of emergency preparedness. The class was arranged by BandonPrepares ( More than 200,000 Oregonians have registered for the Oregon Great ShakeOut, and will join 19 million people worldwide in the largest drop, cover and hold drill in history. “A major earthquake will strike our state sometime in the future, it’s critical Oregonians know what to do when the big one hits,” said Dave Stuckey, director of the Office of Emergency Management. Scientific findings indicate Oregon is at risk for a magnitude 9.0 or higher earthquake within the next 50 years. Oregon is in the Cascadia Subduction

■ See ShakeOut, A6

BANDON — In a seaside town that receives an average of 60 inches of rain per year and several heavy rainstorms, there are bound to be drainage problems. The city of Bandon has been dealing with them for many years, according to City Manager Matt Winkel. That’s why the City Council adopted a citywide storm drain master plan in 1999, to address the problems inherent in a town with both low-lying areas in the flood plain, and higher areas that often drain to the lower areas. Add to that, in 2000, the city amended its urban renewal budget to dedicate a portion of it to a street tax that would pave and maintain all the streets in town that had previously been graveled many times. The paving project was heralded by residents, who were tired of potholes and dust. The street paving project included paving the existing open gravel roads and bypassed the city’s own standards of including drainage and sidewalks. In most areas of town, there hasn’t been a problem from those streets, Winkel said, because many of them were already so packed down that they acted similar to paved streets and runoff already was occurring. But slowly, the city has been completing the drainage projects on the master plan, which has been revised somewhat since 1999. One such project was approved by the council at its last meeting. Instead of completing an $82,835 project on Delaware Avenue that the council had gone out to bid for, then voted 3-2 at its September meeting not to award, the council decided instead to reallocate the money to what Winkel said is a project that will benefit a larger area. (See sidebar on Delaware Avenue project.) “We’re doing the project we believe to be most critical to the city and hope that in the next year or two we will be able to get the money to get that project done.” The proposed project, estimated to cost $324,344 and currently only about 50 percent

■ See Drainage, A6 Contributed photo by Zada Vorwaller

Filming a local legend Philip Clausen, left, with Henning Rütten, third from left and his film crew work on a documentary at a local beach about Clausen’s awardwinning wood sculpting. The film will air on German television. Clausen also has been featured on Oregon Art Beat. For more information or to view the Oregon Art Beat video, visit and click on “featured artisan.”

By Amy Moss Strong Bandon Western World

Art Beat on Oregon Public Broadcasting, is famous for his carved wood furnishings. Clausen’s expertly crafted art imparts a fairy tale ambiance, with his signature mushroom-shaped lamps and his functional art furnishings, such as a giant-sized bathtub carved with Shaquille O’Neal-like proportions in mind. The woodworking vocation is a family legacy and Clausen’s skills were learned through his father and

BANDON — A Bandon woman feels a large storm water drainage project approved by the City Council shouldn’t be done before similar work on Delaware Avenue Southeast is completed and she is both confused and frustrated by the council’s decision not to proceed with the project. Diana Brown owns a home on Delaware and said she has been having drainage issues from runoff caused by the city’s paving of the street and adjacent streets in 2000, as well as from berms installed to deal with the drainage. Brown, who purchased the home a year ago, has been working with the city since November 2012 to get the problem addressed. She said it will not only benefit her property, but also surrounding properties. “With the encouragement of businesses and individuals, the council approved moving forward in June,” Brown said in a letter. Brown said the project planning was approved

■ See Clausen, A6

■ See Delaware, A6

Oregon wood sculptor filmed for documentary BANDON — Oregon wood sculptor Philip Clausen was recently filmed for a documentary series by German filmmaker Henning Rütten. An award-winning wood sculptor, Clausen, 86, lives in the Riverton community, located on Highway 42 South and is still creating his art. The artisan has deep roots in the Coos County area, particularly the Coquille River Valley, where his Norwegian ancestors immigrated in the mid-1800s. Clausen, also a former subject of

Resident wants Delaware fixed

A2 • Bandon Western World • Thursday, October 17,2013

EDUCATION BHS open house is Thursday BANDON — Bandon High School’s open house will be held from 5-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17. Parents and students are welcome to attend and pick up their first sixweek progress report, get a flu shot care of Bandon

Community Health Center and Bandon Rotary and visit with teachers and administration. Refreshments will be served. There will be no classes on Friday, Oct. 18, for student-teacher conferences.

SAFE training offered for free on Oct. 28 Bandon Western World

ties throughout the upcoming school year. Choose the date/location that works best for you. Two sessions are being offered locally in southwest Oregon. A session is offered in Roseburg on Friday, Oct. 25 and another in Bandon on Monday, Oct. 28. Lunch will be provided. Those wishing to attend (one person per organization is welcome) are asked to RSVP right away, as space is limited. Due to the nature of the discussion, organizers recommend that the staff member attending the training is at management level. Following the SAFE training, Oregon Mentors will provide a two-hour optional training on how to take high-quality fingerprints. To participate in this training, organizations should bring their own fingerprint kit (if they have one) or purchase a kit at $75, discounted by the Ford Family Foundation. Anyone from an organization is welcome to attend. RSVP for both training at For questions or comments, contact or call 503-517-8990.

BANDON — The Ford Family Foundation invites staff members from rural, youth-serving organizations to attend a free daylong training on bestpractices in volunteer screening. Oregon Mentors, a statewide nonprofit organization, is an expert and advocate for youth mentoring and will be delivering the training. The session is a six-hour training based on the Screening Applicants for Effectiveness curriculum. This training is a research-based approach to volunteer screening, offering an in-depth dive on 21 tools youth programs can be using to screen potential volunteers. Screening doesn’t stop at a background check, according to organizers. The program will look at the best practices for applications, interviewing, reference checks, background checks and ongoing training. “You’ll learn how to identify child predators and improve your chances of keeping them out of your organization,” a spokeswoman said. The training will be offered in nine communi-

FALL HOLIDAYS ARE COMING SOON! Bandon Western World will publish ad pages for Halloween, Thanksgiving and Christmas

All ads will be 2 col. x 2”, full color, and may contain your business name, contact information, and logo or tagline. Ads are $2500. If you sign up for all three, you will receive 5% off the first ad, 10% off the second, and 15% off the third, for a total of $67.50. Halloween: publishes Oct. 31, deadline Oct. 21. Thanksgiving: publishes Nov. 21, deadline Nov. 11. Christmas: publishes Dec. 5, deadline Nov. 25.

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Contributed photo

Speech team 2013 Members of the Bandon High School Speech Team pose after a successful tournament at Marshfield High School on Oct. 11. Front row from left: Lucy Merriam, Weston Jennings, Jenn Winchell, Alaina Russell, Stephanie Gordon, assistant coach Andi McFarland and Darby Underdown. Second row from left: Autumn Moss-Strong, Kayla Dugan, Leo McGeehon, Gabriel Castelli, Sam Augsburger and Coach Ellen Howard. Top row from left: Dustin Wilson, Cheyenne Fogarty and Austin Carrero. Not pictured: Max Underdown, Katy Taylor, Emily Wilson and Trenten Gagnon, who all had to leave to attend the Homecoming game.

First tournament nets awards for speech team All 18 members of the 2013 Bandon High School Speech Team represented Bandon at the South Coast Invitational Speech Tournament, held at Marshfield High School on Friday, Oct. 11. Bandon’s team competed head to head with 140 speakers from nine high schools, including Grants Pass, North Valley, Marist, North Eugene, Butte Falls, Coquille, Bend and North Marshfield. Returning speakers included seniors Stephanie Gordon, Jeneveve Winchell and Alaina Russell; juniors Cheyenne Fogarty and Leo McGeehon; and sophomores Autumn Moss-Strong and Darby Underdown, who competed in the open division. In the open division, Gordon captured first place in Dramatic with Interpretation “Ronald Reagan Hates Your Ugly Mother,” Underdown placed second in Expository with an originally written speech on “Anxiety Disorders” and Winchell placed third in Expository with “Egyptomania.” The Dual Interpretation team of Moss-Strong and

“Sweet Speeches gives the team members the experience of performing for a large audience while raising funds for traveling expenses.” — Speech Coach Ellen Howard

Jeneveve Winchell brought home a thirdplace with “The Unknown Part of the Ocean.” Autumn Moss Strong competed in the final round of Expository with her speech on “Birthdays.” First-year speakers include junior Gabriel Castelli; sophomores Sam Augsburger, Austin Carrero, Kayla Dugan, Gagnon, Trenten Weston Jennings, Lucy Merriam, Max Underdown and Emily Wilson; and freshmen Katy Taylor and Dustin Wilson. This was their first speech tournament. First year speakers in the novice division competed with other firstyear speakers. Bandon won two first-place awards, Carrero in Expository on the topic “History of Filmmaking” and Max Underdown with an Oratory on “The Benefits of Video Games”; two secondplace awards, Gagnon in Expository on “The Fibonacci Sequence” and Jennings in Oratory on “Hope”; and three thirdplace awards, Merriam with an Expository on “The History of Weddings”; Augsburger with an Oratory on “Families in Crisis”; and Gagnon in Radio Commentary on the topic “Arming Public School Teachers.” Castelli competed in the final round in Oratory with “The Fear of Speaking.” Taylor qualified for the final round in Oratory but had to leave the tournament early to cheer at the Homecoming football game. “Members of the Speech Team left Bandon at 6:45 a.m. and returned at 9:30 p.m. after a long


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Sweet Speeches The 15th annual Sweet Speeches will be presented at the Sprague Community Theater on Thursday, Nov. 7. The Sweet Speeches performances are the team’s opportunity to show the community the variety and excellence of the competitive year’s speeches, according to Speech Coach Ellen Howard. “At tournaments, the team members present their speeches in a classroom in front of a judge

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exciting day of speaking,” said Coach Ellen Howard. “Speech team members improved their speeches as the day progressed. The speakers will continue to perfect their speeches based on the judges’ comments. Competitive speech is a challenge and a process of development that lasts the whole year.” The BHS Speech Team has a volunteer assistant coach for the first time. Andi McFarland, who competed in speech and debate in high school in Texas, is working toward a bachelor’s degree in English and master’s in education. Her goal is to be a language arts teacher and speech coach. Her husband, Travis, is the new BHS social studies teacher. Several community members volunteered to help judge the tournament, including Roger Straus, Elaine Skeete, Underdown, Cathy Michele Winchell, Kay Tamalonis, Richard Robinett, Don Rubin, Amy Moss Strong, Gina Sutherland and Karl Berry.

and several students,” Howard said. “Sweet Speeches gives the team members the experience of performing for a large audience while raising funds for traveling expenses.” Each year, the seniors act as masters of ceremonies for the event. Impromptu introductions including all of the speech team members are a highlight of the program. “Many of the team’s new speakers are experienced on the stage at the Sprague Community Theater from their involvement in the Marlo Dance Studio and New Artists Productions,” Howard said. “Others will be performing on the stage for the first time. The beauty of the November, January and May Sweet Speeches performances is the visible progression of confidence and expertise as the speakers develop throughout the year. Each and every time the magic of performing is evident and exciting. “This year’s speech team is off to a great start. The September speech workshop with a Wilson, Demond national level coach, inspired team members to explore characterization in a whole new way. A favorite team activity is to share funny and interesting moments as a team. This will add to the hilarity of the improvisational introductions at Sweet Speeches. The speech team raises funds for meals and motels with an entertaining evening of award winning speeches.” Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students and children and include homemade cookies and punch for intermission. Tickets are available by calling Howard at Bandon High School, 541-3347-4413 ext. 455, from speech team members or at the door. w w w. r e e s e e l e c t r i c . c o m M Member, e m b e r, SHARP S H A R P Alliance Alliance

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Thursday, October 17,2013 • Bandon Western World • A3


Bandon police report Oct. 4 9:42 a.m., tenant in the 900 block of Beach Loop Road just observed a suspicious looking person walking on the property, looking in garage; called because of recent burglary. Checked area, unable to locate. 9:57 a.m., unknown man called to report a person on the South Jetty on bicycle filling spray bottles and spraying seagulls in the parking lot. Bike is parked near the restrooms. Checked area, a person is at the location but is not spraying water. Unable to locate the suspicious person. 11:14 a.m., Oregon Youth Authority requested assistance with youth at police department. Assistance rendered. 11:56 a.m., person at City Hall to turn over evidence left at scene. 1:38 p.m., possible animal neglect reported in the 600 block of 11th Street Southeast, cat is outside near sign saying “free.” Contacted owner, working at residence, is trying to give the cat a good home, it was in the shade and has water and she takes it home in the evening. 4:04 p.m., person came into store in the 50000 block of U.S. Highway 101, was asked to leave and yelled at store manager. 5:41 p.m., suspicious person in bank lobby in the 1100 block of U.S. Highway 101. Contacted, told not to return unless he has business. 10:14 p.m., caller heard two loud pops, sees two cars at Coquille Point, possible fireworks. 10:46 p.m., caller is getting text messages from her daughter in the 1100 block of June Avenue, says her boyfriend is being mean. Investigation continuing. 10:57 p.m., person with a gun threatened man in the 600 block of Caroline Avenue. Caller ran out the back door. Not as reported. Oct. 5 3:33 p.m., suspect fighting with mother of his children in the 88000 block of Bill Creek Lane, wants to take the children. Called back, man now has the 3year-old daughter, running toward Bandon. Parties

contacted. 6:33 p.m., assault reported in the 800 block of First Street Southeast. Investigation continuing. 6:45 p.m., found property in the 1100 block of June Avenue, 22 various cards recovered. 7:59 p.m., injured raccoon in the area of 13th and Baltimore, someone ran over it. Deceased upon arrival. 9:23 p.m., intoxicated woman is walking in the 87000 block of Bill Creek Lane, caller almost hit her while she was walking down the road. Woman contacted and she is home and intoxicated. Oct. 6 10:31 a.m., assisted Coos County Sheriff’s Office with custodial interference in the 88000 block of Bill Creek Lane. 5:05 p.m., possible drunk driver in the area of U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 42, car is going 40 mph and is all over the road. Transferred call to Oregon State Police. 9:22 p.m., welfare check on caller’s sister in the 1100 block of June Avenue. Insufficient information to suspect foul play. Caller thinks sister could have gone to boyfriend’s residence. Oct. 7 10:33 a.m., out on possible burglary in the 900 block of Elmira. Report taken. 11:55 a.m., theft reported in the 1000 block of Second Street Northeast. 4:15 p.m., theft reported in the 400 block of 11th Street Southeast. Caller reports this continually. 6:49 p.m., criminal mischief reported in the area of Elmira and 10th. Already checked residence, logged for information. Oct. 8 a.m., woman 7:26 attempting to hitchhike on the north end of Bullards Bridge, carrying a grocery bag and jumping up and down. Checked area, unable to locate. 1:29 p.m., property found in the Woolen Mill area and taken into safekeeping. 3:27 p.m., woman just seen outside of residence in the 87000 block of Bill

Creek Lane where she is not allowed to be. Suspect will not answer the door, will attempt to contact later and cite on a charge of criminal trespassing. 6:49 p.m., disturbance between couple in the 1200 block of June Avenue Southeast; arrested Joseph Daniel, 48, of Bandon, on a charge of fourth-degree assault. Taken to Coos County jail. 9:15 p.m., woman called to say there is a person who hangs around her residence in the 300 block of 10th Street Southeast. Information taken. Oct. 9 9:03 a.m., casual contact with person on bicycle in the area of U.S. Highway 101 and Harlem Avenue. Handled. 7:05 p.m., violation of restraining order in the 700 block of Ninth Street Southeast. Caller contacted. 5:22 p.m., assisted Coos County Sheriff’s Office on a report of domestic menacing in the 50000 block of U.S. Highway 101. 10:08 p.m., assisted an outside agency in the 87000 block of Bill Creek Lane. Oct. 10 10:50 p.m., woman on cell reporting loud noises coming from a residence in the 200 block of Ninth Street Southeast. Occupant is intoxicated and is slamming doors and throwing items. Ongoing problem. Checked; report unfounded. Oct. 11 4:06 a.m., ongoing problem with neighbors in the 800 block of Division Avenue; neighbors talking loudly in the middle of the night. Caller contacted her landlord, who drove to caller’s house and yelled at her for calling them. All quiet now. Caller asked to be contacted later in the morning. 3:47 p.m., casual contact at First Street and Elmira Avenue; arrested Anthony Michael Ornelas, 24, of Bandon on a charge of probation violation. Taken to Coos County jail per probation officer. 8:41 p.m., vehicle vs. pedestrian minor injury accident in the area of U.S. Highway 101 and Ninth

Street. Notified Bandon Fire Department, Bay Ambulance. Cities Information exchanged. 10:06 p.m., suspicious man on bicycle riding around looking in car windows in the 200 block of Second Street Southeast. Requested patrol check during the night. Checked area, unable to locate.

Coos County Sheriff’s Office Oct. 2 Sheriff’s officers arrested Robbley J. Ardoin, 52, of Bandon, at a residence in the 49000 block of Beach Loop Road. According to a press release from the Sheriff’s Office, at about 8:19 p.m. deputies were dispatched to respond to 49034 Beach Loop Road, Space No. 14 in response to a report of criminal trespassing. Upon arrival, the suspect was contacted as was the victim. As a result of the investigation, it was learned that when the suspect visited the victim to help her around the property, he became obnoxious and the victim asked him to leave. Ardoin refused to leave the property. Ardoin was arrested on a charge of second-degree criminal trespassing and taken to the Coos County jail. Oct. 14 A Bandon man was jailed after allegedly causing injuries to a 6-year-old boy in his care. According to a press release, on Oct. 14, the Coos County Sheriff’s Department and members of the Department of Human Services, Child Welfare Service investigated a report of child abuse. The investigation indicated that at about 10:30 a.m. that day, Lane Myers, 19, of Bandon, had been temporarily caring for the child and had allegedly intentionally caused his injuries. Myers was arrested and taken to the Coos County jail on charges of fourth-degree assault and first-degree criminal mistreatment. The child did not need medical attention and the investigation is continuing.

Final brush and debris removal set for end of month BANDON — The final brush and yard debris removal event of 2013 will be held during the week of Oct. 28 to Nov. 1, when Bandon Disposal will be picking up piles of brush and yard debris. City residents are allowed up to a maximum of 5 cubic yards of brush and yard debris (approximately two pickup loads) at no cost. Residents are asked to place brush and yard debris in the right of way along side the street adjacent to their house prior to Monday, Oct. 28, and Bandon Disposal will pick it up sometime during that week. There is a maximum of one pile per address, and no group piles. This program is for woody yard debris such as branches, brush, gorse, etc., so other items and materials such as metals, appliances, furniture, etc. will not be accepted. Branches must be cut

Hospital board to meet BANDON — The Southern Coos Health District Board of Directors will hold its regular monthly meeting in Southern Coos Hospital’s conference room in Bandon at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17. The meeting is being held a week earlier than usual. Among items to be

Bandon Western

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Bert Clifton Hiley April 6, 1965 - Oct. 10, 2013

Bert Hiley, 48, of Salem was born April 6, 1965, in Bandon to parents Charles “Chuck” Hiley and Marlene Hiley. He was a lifelong resident of Bandon until he moved to Salem in 2011. Bert wo r k e d as a cook in several area re s ta u rants. He a l s o wo r k e d in a Bert Hiley lumber mill and as a truck driver. He was previously

married to Heidi Bussman and was the father of two sons, Nicholas Hiley and Steven Hiley. He is survived by his sons, brothers, Mike Hiley, Greg Hiley and Larry Kunders; sisters, Gloria Hiley, Kaye Kunders Pattison and Denise Kunders Billings; as well as numerous nieces, nephews and cousins. He was preceded in death by both parents and all grandparents. At his request, there will be no service. Arrangements are under the direction of Virgil T. Golden Funeral Service, 503-364-2257. Sign the guestbook at

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C a rv i n g

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SEA annual meeting set BANDON — Shoreline Education for Awareness will hold its annual meeting from 1-3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20, at the Bandon Community Center (The Barn). The public is invited. SEA’s past and future

educational and interpretive programs will be reported. A slide show and short film will feature local wildlife. Officers will be an elected. For more information, call Bill Binnewies at 541260-7770.

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partner in the environmental construction industry. A variety of applications will be discussed, including streambank erosion, retaining walls, retention ponds and sloping. For more information and photos of their work, visit There is no charge and the public is welcome and encouraged to attend. There will be a question and answer session after the presentation and a short break before the CWA resumes regular business. For more information, call CWA Director Kelly Miles at 541396-2541.

addressed by the board are: benchmark reports and staff reports on district operations for September. There will also be an executive session under ORS 192.660 (2)(i)(e) to conduct the CEO sixmonth evaluation and to deliberate on real property transactions.


Vegetated terra walls info at Coquille Watershed meeting COQUILLE — The Coquille Watershed Association will hold its regular public meeting from 7-9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, in the large conference room of the Coos County Annex in the Owen building, Coquille. A special presentation will be given by Greg Palmer, Maverick Solutions LLC, who will speak about vegetated terra walls, an innovative solution to many of the erosion and sedimentation problems facing the Coquille River. Maverick Solutions’ Gripper System is the most advanced terra wall technology available and the system is a fully engineered, cost-

into lengths no longer than 5 feet. Grass clippings and leaves will also be picked up, provided they are placed in biodegradable paper bags. No plastic bags can be accepted. Avoid placing the pile under overhead utility lines or overhanging trees, since a boom truck is used to pick up the debris. Locate the pile away from fire hydrants and utility boxes and do not impede sidewalks or pedestrian walkways. A total of three brush and yard debris removal events are held each year. They are normally scheduled for midJanuary, including Christmas tree pick-up and a debris removal the first week in May and the last week in October. Those who have more than 5 cubic yards of debris, or who want debris picked up at times other than the three brush removal weeks can contact Bandon Disposal at 541-347-9633 for a price quote.

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390 First Street, Bandon OR 97411 Mobile: 541-290-4639 Office: 541-347-1800 Karen Sinko, Broker



WESTERN WORLD Editor: Amy Moss Strong

“The First Amendment allows us to read and think and breathe and function as full human beings , without looking over our shoulders and shivering in our beds at night filled with dread.” — Jonathan Kellerman, author, 2000

A4 • Bandon Western World

Thursday, October 17, 2013

Is Bandon going to the dogs? I see the reports in the police log constantly: A dog has bitten someone or a dog is at large, off leash, bothering another dog, cat or person or trespassing on a neighbor’s lawn. Sometimes a breed is mentioned, but more often, the log merely mentions size BANDON and color. CURRENTS The City Council has discussed the issue before, but few changes were made to the regulations, which are enforced on a complaint-driven basis by animal enforcement officer Daniel Graham. I don’t know how he fits in this volunteer AMY MOSS position with his curSTRONG rent very busy position as vice president of Face Rock Creamery. Meanwhile, City Hall and councilors continue to receive complaints, so the council has decided to discuss the Bandon dog problem in a work session from 4 to 6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21. City

officials, councilors, police and others have been invited. The public is welcome, but no testimony will be taken. I hope this meeting will inspire ideas to help tighten regulations and police Bandon’s dogs, or, more specifically, their owners.

Ray’s video closes I heard a lot of disappointed comments Saturday after Ray’s Food Place, owned by C&K Markets, Inc., posted signs in its video section that it would no longer — effective immediately — rent videos. The current video inventory is all for sale. I heard from an employee that they didn’t even know of the move before it was implemented and the plan was to possibly locate the Western Union, fax and lottery services to a different area in the store and to sell cigarettes at one of the checkout counters. That makes Bandon Video the only place in town to rent new releases. The newest releases are one-day rentals, but older new releases are three-day rentals and dollar movies are rented for five days. I’ve found that Bandon Video has a nice selection of older and new videos, plus a great children’s section. But I

guess in this age of instant streaming and iClouds, soon all videos stores will become obsolete. C&K Market, a family owned company based in Brookings, operates 65 grocery stores, including Ray’s Food Place, and 13 pharmacies. Just a few months ago the company purchased Tiffany’s Drugs in the Bandon Shopping Center next to Ray’s. Former manager Dennis Thomason, however, was not comfortable with the new corporate structure and now works as manager for Bandon Golf Supply, owned by Cathy Underdown. He is enjoying his new position, as he is an avid golfer and his wife Nora often caters meals for groups of golfers who come to the area. I’m know Cathy is happy with the new arrangement as well. She spent many months searching far and wide for the right candidate to help her run the store. Funny how those things work out.

Bank merger creates questions In other business-related news, the parent company of Umpqua Bank is acquiring Sterling Financial Corp. in a $2 billion merger that was announced last month. The merger is expected to be

complete by January 2014. Sterling is based in Spokane, Wash., and Umpqua in Portland. Operating as Umpqua Bank, the newly merged company (NASDAQ: UMPQ) will have operations in Oregon, Washington, Idaho, California and Nevada. The merger will boost Umpqua to a company with approximately $22 billion in assets, $15 billion in loans, $16 billion in deposits, and 394 stores across five states, the two companies announced. The boards of both companies have approved the move. According to a column in The Oregonian, regulators consider both institutions to be financially healthy. But how the merger will affect our local branches of Sterling and Umpqua remains to be seen. The Oregonian said about 11 percent of the two banks’ 394 branches are within two miles of each other, suggesting some closures will take place, along with employee attrition from current unfilled job openings between the two banks. I hope the company can merge here in Bandon without painful layoffs. But time will tell.

Letters Film Festival was fantastic Thank you Oregon’s South Coast for your support of the first Oregon Coast Film Festival. More than 200 people attended the event last Saturday night in at the Sprague Theater in Bandon. I not sure how many superlatives were used to describe the event, but “great,” “fantastic,” “awesome” and other comments echoed in the foyer after the Oregon Coast Film Festival wrapped up. The support of numerous individuals, groups, businesses and the media is much appreciated. The evening began with an pre-event reception followed by the screening of more than 25 original, short films. Congratulations to the artists, staff and attendees who made this a well received, first-class event. Awards were presented in each category in addition to an “Audience Choice” award. Here are the recipients: Best of Festival, Tourism, Outdoor, Recreation: “Oregon Coast Adventure Journal: Floras Lake to Port Orford” by Nicholas Martin. Best of Festival, Historical and Cultural: “Southwestern Oregon Community College: 50 Years” by Travis Cooper and Wayne Van Burger. Best of Festival, Student Videos: “Cobwebs,” Cobwebs Crew of the Rural Design Collective in Port Orford. (Cobwebs is an animated series being produced by a really cool creative group of kids.) Best of Festival, Independent Videos: “Circles in the Sand” by Michael Fousie. Best of Festival, Audience Choice: “An Artist with a Camera” by William Kelsay and Larry Modrell. We’re looking forward to making the film festival an annual event. Thanks to all. Dave Wilhite Oregon Coast Film Festival Bandon

Watercolor show a success Bandon really turned out in full force to welcome members of the Watercolor Society of Oregon who came here for their fall conference, “Painting with Abandon” and for the opening of their 48th annual Transparent Watercolor Show which will be on display at the Southern Coos Hospital & Health Center through Oct. 30. The 80 paintings now on display were chosen by Linda Doll of San Diego, who is the current president of the National Watercolor Society. Linda Doll stayed on for five days following the conference to conduct a watercolor workshop at the Bandon Barn. More than 200 visitors came to Bandon for the event. The weather was glorious and some of the finest watercolor painters around the state were enchanted with what Bandon has to offer. This is the first time in 25 years that the entire statewide exhibit is on display here in Bandon and so many people helped to make the whole event possible that it’s not possible to name them all, but the list includes: Mayor Mary Schamehorn, who greeted all our visi-

Bandon WESTERN WORLD © 2013, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co. 1185 Baltimore Ave. SE, Bandon, OR 97411 Phone: 541-347-2423 • Fax: 541-347-2424 Online at Facebook: Twitter: @WWbandon Editor: Amy Moss Strong, ext. 25, Publisher: Jeff Precourt, Sports Editor: John Gunther, Display advertising: Adeline Fisher, 541-297-7560;

fied advertising/Coffee Break: Sandy Stevens, ext. 21 Classifie Home delivery: 541-269-1222, ext. 247; Bandon Western World is published by Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co. every Thursday and is mailed at the post office in Bandon. Subscription rates: A 52-week subscription is $52. A 26-week subscription is $26. Subscriptions are paid in advance. Deadline: Noon Monday for news releases, letters to the editor and ads.

tors at the “meet and greet” on Friday Oct. 4 at The Barn; Candace Kreitlow, who played the harp for that event; Julie Miller and all the Chamber of Commerce members who helped prepare packets for all the visitors; Pat and Rod Cink, newcomers to town who took care of hospitality for our guests in a dozen different ways; Ava Richey, Susan Lehman, Linda Mecum and Rosie Romano; Jeff Norris for his great help at both The Barn and the Sprague Theater; Bandon Dunes for welcoming our guests with special rates on the golf links (it couldn’t have been more perfect weather than we had on Saturday, Oct. 5); Peggi and John Towne for letting artists paint in the Farmers Market and for the fabulous salmon they donated for the artists reception (that disappeared in a heartbeat!); and to the other wonderful chefs and food vendors who contributed to the reception: Face Rock Creamery, Cranberry Sweets, Seth’s Bread, Abba Farms, Chubby Girl Cheesecakes, Angelo’s Italy Restaurant, the Loft Restaurant & Deli and Mother’s Natural Foods. Thanks to Washed Ashore for hosting the WSO board meeting; to Mark Dryden and all the folks at Best Western Inn at Face Rock for finding lodging for all our guests; to Bandon Bill’s Grill and Black Market Gourmet for their wonderful catering; and to all the shops in Bandon for making all our visitors feel right at home. Thanks too to Ann and Al Faber for graciously allowing a paint-out at their bogs; to Susan and Steve Dimock for being at Face Rock Viewpoint at 7 a.m. on Saturday to lead a photo shoot in the “sweet light” of dawn; to Kelle Herrick for showing visitors the splendors of Bradley Lake; to Pat Stannard for doing the same at Floras Lake; to the staff at the Coos Art Museum for opening up their back rooms for a special tour of the permanent collection and a preview of their upcoming show; to Karin Richardson for meeting with museum tour attendants; and to Sandy Sowers for not only driving the school bus to the museum but even rescuing a cellphone that fell between the cracks of the seats, figuring out who it belonged to and getting it back to its rightful owner! This kind of very special care left artists from all around the state very impressed with Bandon. Lastly, a very special thanks to Charles Johnston and all the staff at Southern Coos Hospital & Health Center for going out of their way to make the art show possible at the hospital, and to Sharon Lee Danielson and all the Hospital Auxiliary for giving up their entire Saturday to prepare the beautiful spread. We had more than 250 people at the opening and it was a great success. And thank you Christa Wales at Bandon Frame for redoing several mats that weren’t quite right — you made it possible for every piece to pass inspection and be allowed to be shown in the exhibit.

The show of 80 pieces is truly remarkable and I hope many of you will see the entire exhibit before the 20 top award winners travel on to Brookings in November. The other 60 pieces will remain on display through December. Victoria Tierney and Pat Cink co-chairwomen, “Painting with Abandon” Bandon

LNG benefits questionable The ads say over $25 million in taxes annually will go to Coos County from Jordan Cove’s export LNG (liquefied natural gas) project once built? Really? Let’s talk about an Urban Renewal District overlaid by an enterprise zone. Should Jordan Cove get permits, they will have two construction years that are tax-free followed by three more years tax-free, if they follow guidelines on hiring and payroll. Enterprise zone tax exemptions can, as I understand it, be extended out to 20 years, and possibly more. But let’s say, at some vague point, taxes kick in. Wow! Now the county will be rich! Except for that pesky Urban Renewal District. The baseline for the county’s share of those taxes will be the unimproved land the facility sits on. All the taxes assessed on the new improvements will go to the Urban Renewal District. This district is the county’s district but it is run by the Port of Coos Bay. So all that money goes to an unelected agency to spend and not to schools, safety, seniors. And what about those 720 permanent new jobs? The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission estimated the new jobs on the old LNG and co-generation plant to be 36 to 39 — a mere factor of 20. And the over 2,000 construction jobs? I believe it was Jordan Cove that optimistically estimated that number to be 1,600 on the very similar old project. But if you get in their face, the $25 million tax dollars suddenly become an annual contribution donated by Jordan Cove, from its profits, to a foundation headed by who knows and with what intent. (“Schools” are noted prominently in the rant.) Did you read the word “profit?” What company with a development of this magnitude makes a “profit” on paper? Between building expenses, depreciation, payroll, ongoing business expenses, etc., it’s questionable Jordan Cove will turn an annual profit of $25 million anytime soon, let alone bequeath it to the benefit of Southwestern Oregon. And on top of that bucket of propaganda, with American Bridge in Reedsport closing its doors in two months, does anyone want to join in for a chorus of “I’ve been working on the railroad ... ?” Ronnie Herne Coquille

Clearing up misinformation By State Rep. Wayne Krieger

Management Plan, which limited logging on federal lands. To make up for the difference, the In recent weeks, there has been much misfederal government began providing direct information being spread about the passage of payments to counties. Those payments have House Bill 3453 during the 2013 legislative sessince stopped, and those logging restrictions sion. I would like to take this opportunity to set remain in place. the record straight about this bill, what it does While the ultimate solution will have to and why it was necessary. involve a change in federal policy, that process Among other things, the bill allows local will happen too slowly to properly respond to governments to cooperate in order to provide a Rep. Wayne the immediate emergency we are facing. Krieger minimally adequate level of public safety servSomething had to be done. ices. It enables the governor to proclaim a I was among the many representatives from public safety fiscal emergency for counties, both sides of the aisle and throughout the state to vote in but only after consulting legislative leaders and local favor of HB 3453. The reason I did so is simple: Someone officials who represent those areas. A written intergov- has to take responsibility for the safety of our county. ernmental agreement is required for this process to As you can see, the issues involving this bill are start, and the governor shall consult with sheriffs extremely complicated. The original version of the bill before the agreement can be executed. was heavy handed, and would have made it easy for the Under HB 3453, the state will cover half of the costs state to come in, take over local services and impose of public safety services provided under the agreement. whatever tax rate Salem bureaucrats felt would be approThe other half will come from local sources. However, priate. Along with my colleagues, I worked hard to put any local tax would have to be approved by the county provisions in place to protect the best interests of rural government, and the governor may not act on the coun- residents and maintain as much local control as possible. ty’s behalf in authorizing a tax. Real problems demand real solutions, and this was A public safety fiscal emergency proclaimed under no exception. HB 3453 is not perfect, but I believe it was the bill terminates after 18 months unless the governor an appropriate and acceptable response to the crises extends it for another 18 months. that our county, and many others, continue to face as a HB 3453 was drafted in response to the public safety result of poor federal public lands policy. emergency that currently exists in many rural counties To read the text of the bill, go to: throughout Oregon. Due to the mandates of the 1937 federal O&C Act, public safety and other vital services /Enrolled.Also feel free to contact my district office at 541-247were traditionally funded in these counties through 7990.It is an honor to serve you in the Oregon Legislature. timber receipts. Rep. Wayne Krieger has represented Oregon House That all changed in the 1990s with the spotted owl District 1 in the Legislature since 2000. controversy and subsequent Northwest Forest

Thursday, October 17,2013 • Bandon Western World • A5

In and Around Bandon Free Flight. Many expenses are incurred to efficiently operate the center, which is run entirely by a non-paid staff of committed volunteers.

Travel to the ‘other’ Bandon Travel Night at Bandon Library will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28. This month’s destinations will be the “other” Bandon (Ireland) and Stone Age digs on the Orkney Islands, presented by Myra and Jim Lawson. Everyone is welcome. There is no cost to attend and refreshments will be served. Travel Night is sponsored by the Bandon Library Friends & Foundation.

BOBDA to hold Masquerade Ball On Saturday, Oct. 26, the Bandon Oregon Ballroom Dance Association will host a Masquerade Ball at the Odd Fellows Hall in Bandon on state Highway 42S and Ohio Avenue. Costumes are welcome, but those at a loss as to what sort of costume to wear, “black tie optional” is encouraged. Christina Crawford will be teaching an attendeelevel lesson in waltz at 7 p.m. Open dance follows from 8 to about 10:30 p.m. Suggested donation is $3 per person.

Watercolor Society show at Southern Coos Contributed photo

Featured fiddler Bandon resident Dawn Vonderlin will be the featured fiddler at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers jam at the Winchester Bay Community Center Saturday, Oct. 19. The event will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. and the public is welcome.

‘Taste of Broadway II’ opening Oct. 25 Broadway is coming back to Bandon with “A Taste of Broadway II,” the sequel to the successful 2010 show, scheduled at the Sprague Community Theater in Bandon City Park, for a two weekend run beginning Friday, Oct. 25. Twenty-six show tunes will be presented by vocalists, dancers and actors from New Artists Productions youth theater program. The storyline takes the audience on a journey to Broadway as it intertwines a bit of Broadway history with the life stories of the performers. During their 90 minutes at the theater, the audience will be reminded of classic Broadway tunes from familiar shows and introduced to some familiar tunes from not-so-familiar shows, said Anita Almich, who with her husband Dan co-founded New Artists Productions. The performers will showcase tunes such as “Everything’s Coming Up Roses,” “Sisters,” “Seasons of Love,” “Nowadays/Hot Honey Rag,” “Easy Street,” “Disneyland,” “Children Will Listen,” “Gimme Gimme,” “I’m Not that Smart,” “You Can’t Stop the Beat,” and “I Remember it Well.” Also music from world-renowned shows “A Chorus Line,” “Annie Get Your Gun,” “Cinderella,” “Les Misérables,” “Guys and Dolls,” “Jekyll and Hyde,” “Mary Poppins,” “My Fair Lady,” “Oliver,” “Wicked” and “Man of La Mancha” will fill the theater, according to Almich. Show dates are Oct. 25, 26 and 27 and Nov. 1, 2 and 3. Show times for “A Taste of Broadway II” are 7 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. on Sundays. Box office opens 45 minutes prior to the show. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for senior citizens (60 and older), and $5 for students (K-12), are available at Bandon True Value Hardware, at the door or by calling the Almichs at 541-347-2517. Proceeds are reinvested in the program to further the theatrical and musical performance opportunities of its participants. All donations are tax-deductible.

Diabetic Support Group to meet The Diabetic Support Group will meet from 2 to 3 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17, at the Bandon Library conference room. The group is free and open to the public and provides information to help people living with diabetes and those who care for them. Southern Coos Hospital employee Robin Summers, who is a registered nurse and a certified diabetes educator, leads the group. Sessions are held the third Thursday of every month. A new topic is discussed each month. This month, the nutritional movie, “Fat, Sick & Nearly Dead” will be featured. Summers has been assisting patients at Southern Coos Hospital’s Outpatient Specialty Clinic for more than 10 years. She works with patients in controlling and treating diabetes and its effects and provides a Foot Care Clinic.

‘Bandon’ book featured at Author Night Author Night at the Bandon Public Library will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21. Local authors and Port of Bandon commissioners Robert Stevens Miller III and Reg Pullen will discuss their book, “Bandon,” which commemorates the centennial of the Port of Bandon 1913-2013. Named for a founding settler’s beloved Irish hometown, Bandon is one of the most picturesque cities on the Oregon Coast. At one time it was the busiest seaport between San Francisco and Portland. Fires in 1914 and 1936 devastated the landscape, but Bandon quickly rebuilt and has never lost its reputation as a restorative, scenic destination and vital place to live and work. Everyone is welcome. There is no cost to attend and refreshments will be served. Autographed books will be available for purchase. Author Night is sponsored by the Bandon Library Friends & Foundation.

Free Flight garage sale supports wildlife Help support local wildlife by attending the Free Flight annual garage sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 26, in the Odd Fellows Hall on Highway 42S and Ohio Avenue SE in Bandon. From noon until 1 p.m., everything will sell for $2 per bag or per large item. “Come on out for some great bargains, and show your support of this unique non-profit organization,” said Dawn Vonderlin, president of the Friends of Free Flight. To donate items for the garage sale, call 541-3474561 or 541-347-2950. Clothing and large furniture or large appliances cannot be accepted. Free Flight is always looking for new dedicated volunteers. Those interested can call 541-347-3882. Free Flight, located in Bandon, is the only bird rehabilitation organization on the Southern Oregon Coast. Orphaned and injured birds are rescued and rehabilitated year around. Free Flight also provides a comprehensive education program for the schools and the public. As a nonprofit organization, donations and memberships are essential to the continuing operation of

The statewide exhibit of the Watercolor Society of Oregon is on display at Southern Coos Hospital & Health Center in Bandon. The 80 paintings that are on display, which have been selected from hundreds submitted by WSO members by juror Linda Doll, the current president of the National Watercolor Society, will remain on display through Oct. 31. After that, the 20 award winners, which Doll selects, will travel around the state, while the other 60 will remain in Bandon through Dec. 28, supplemented by new works of Steven Thor Johannesen, a WSO member whose works were shown at the hospital three years ago.

October Library Art Show Earthly Delights — Art of the Natural World is the title of the October art show at the Bandon Public Library. The show features the photography of Paula Reis and the jewelry of Crystal Landucci. The show will run though Oct. 31. The Earthly Delights exhibition features large botanical photographs and jewelry created from precious and semi-precious materials. The emphasis of the exhibit focuses on the beauty and mystery of the natural world. Landucci’s jewelry pieces incorporate hand-forged sterling silver, brass, and bronze wire and sheet metal as well as semi-precious stones and found objects such as nuts and bolts, coins, charms, teeth, game tokens and assorted flotsam and jetsam. Landucci’s work can be seen exclusively at Second Street Gallery in Bandon.

Elsewhere Langlois library hosts events On Oct. 17, at 6 p.m. the Langlois library will host the next in a series of programs titled “Interesting Langlois.” Anne Guerin will present a program detailing her family’s history homesteading in the area.

Outrageous October at South Slough Reservations required for all programs. Call 541888-5558 to register Friday, Oct. 18, 12:30-3:30 p.m., Estuary Explorers. Children 6-12 years old can join in for hands-on fun in the estuary. Come dressed for the weather and ready to hike. Bring a snack and a water bottle. (Minimum five children, maximum 12, $7/child-sign up for four for $20/child). Saturday, Oct. 19, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Treasure Necklace workshop. Join local basket maker Nan MacDonald for a day of weaving with local native plants. Some hand dexterity required. Bring a sack lunch. (Minimum four participants/ maximum, eight, $65/person). Saturday, Oct. 26, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Big Canoe Trip. Explore South Slough on a trail that flows with the tide. Canoe, PFD’s and paddles provided. Participants will be expected to paddle for two hours, be able to rise from a seated position on the floor to a standing position, be able to lift 50 pounds and hike up to one mile on uneven terrain. Feet and legs may get wet and muddy at launch points. Dress for wind and rain in layers. synthetic (Minimum four participants, maximum six, free.) Saturday, Oct. 26, 1011 a.m., Tide of the Toddlers. Discover the natural world with your wee ones, ages 1 to 5. (Maximum 15 children, $1/toddler).

Pumpkin patch open near Coos Bay The pumpkin patch at Mahaffy’s Ranch is open for the season noon-5 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Sunday through Oct. 31. Each year there’s something new added. Take pictures with your friends and family in the cutouts, shoot a corn cannon, do a little practice roping. Small people can crawl through bales of hay or search for the perfect pumpkin with a wagon. Each weekend a different group will host a barbecue lunch. To find the ranch, follow the signs. Go over the Chandler Bridge in Coos Bay to 10362 Highway 241 pumpkin patch. Details are available online at the Mahaffy Ranch Facebook page.

Fiddlers to feature Bandon musician The Oregon Oldtime Fiddlers, District 5, will be making music at the Winchester Bay

Community Center from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, with an acoustic jam following from 3-4 p.m. The public is invited to attend. There will be a meeting for members only at 11 a.m. For more information, call 541-759-3419. The featured musician for this event is Dawn Vonderlin, a fiddler from Bandon. While going to college, Vonderlin accepted a position as a delivery driver for an automotive electrical parts distributor. She figured she would work full time and go to school part time in order to make a living. Well, she worked her way up to warehouse manager, which was not part of the plan. Being the only woman proved most interesting. After eight years, she accepted a position with the federal government in a contract capacity. It was there she met Larry, her husband of nearly 24 years. Since they lived in different towns, she resigned and moved to Shasta County to join him. She worked as a bookkeeper for 10 years before they retired to Bandon almost 11 years ago. Vonderlin grew up in a musical family. Music was an important part of everyday life. She sang her way through childhood and still loves to sing. She started playing flute in high school and got her first fiddle as a graduation present. She played with friends and along with records and took a fiddle and piano class in college. It was not until she moved to Bandon and saw the Old Time Fiddlers ad about fiddle lessons that she got serious about trying to improve her skills. “My teacher Bob Shaffar has the patience of St. Peter and has tried hard to make a fiddler out of me,” Vonderlin said. “Playing music is something I truly love,” she added. “I just wish I could sing and play the fiddle at the same time!”

Preppers to meet in Gold Beach Southwestern Oregon Preppers will hold a meeting at noon Saturday, Oct. 26, at the Gold Beach Fire Department, 29592 Ellensburg Ave., Gold Beach. For more information call, 541-247-7029. The main topic is Preparing for Winter: What you can do to prepare your home, car, tools, garden, etc. for winter months. Prepping is not only about preparing for disasters. This is a free public meeting to get to know fellow local preppers in Southwestern Oregon counties and to exchange information and ideas. It is important for individuals to understand that they will be “on their own” and not to depend on receiving outside help in the event of a disaster, according to organizers. Join Southwestern Oregon Preppers on Facebook and/or at

New play opens in Coos Bay The Dolphin Players Present: “Twentieth Century,” a play by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur based on the unproduced play “Napoleon of Broadway” by Charles B. Millholland, inspired by his experience working for the eccentric Broadway impresario David Belasco. Showtimes are 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday Oct. 18, 19, 26, Nov. 1 and 2; and 2 p.m. Sunday Oct. 20, 27 and Nov. 3. Saturday, Oct. 19, is a pay as you can performance. The Friday, Oct. 25, performance is a Playhouse Party for supporters to mingle and enjoy adult beverages and appetizers with the director and cast. Reservations: 541-808-2611. The Hecht-MacArthur comedy is set in the observation car of the 20th Century Limited, traveling from Chicago to New York’s Grand Central Terminal. Aboard the luxury train are egomaniacal theater producer Oscar Jaffe, desperately in need of a hit, and his former paramour and protégé, temperamental actress Lily Garland (born Mildred Plotka), who abandoned him for a Hollywood career. Oscar is determined to sign her for his new show. Jim Thornton guest directs the cast of George Nixon, Bobbi Wilson, Levi Goodman, Joe Vos, Bill Maquire, Candice Presnell, Doc Faulkenberg, Bob Jungbluth and Caleb Noggle. Tickets for general admission, $10; seniors or students, $8. For web reservations, visit The Dolphin Playhouse is located at 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay.



Pastor Jose Agosto 541-404-1175 Head Elder Allan Cram 541-297-6575 Church & Fellowship Center

(A Calvary Chapel Fellowship)

Pastor Matt Fox 1190 Face Rock Drive (Follow signs off Beach Loop)


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 860 Second St. SE (Hwy. 101) 541-347-2273 R e v. Ti m o t h y M o o r e

Sunday, Bandon 8:30 a.m. BCF Riverview, 11:00 a.m. (Coos Bay) Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.

Sunday School — 9:30 a.m. Worship Services — 11 a.m.

Rev. Beth Hoffmann



Corner of 8th St. & Franklin Ave.

(2 blocks west of Hwy. 101)

355 Oregon Ave.

Church Office — 541-347-2152

Sunday Sunday School — 9:30 a.m. Worship — 10:45 a.m. Home Bible Study — 6 p.m. Wednesday Home Bible Study and Prayer — 6 p.m.


8 a.m. Communion Services on Monday and Tuesday 8 a.m Friday Mass 5:30 p.m. Daily Mass in Church on Wednesdays Noon Daily Mass in Chapel on Thurs. Adoration Fridays: 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday Vigil Mass: 5 p.m. Sunday Mass: 10:30 a.m.




Pastor Tom Lang

48967 Hwy. 101 • 541-347-2256

Hwy. 101, 1 mile south of 11th Street •

(3 miles south on Hwy. 101)

Reverend Robin Haruna

Worship — Sat., 11 a.m./Tues., 7 p.m.


Sunday Worship & Holy Eucharist — 9:30 a.m.

Wednesday Holy Eucharist with Healing — 11:30 a.m. E v e r y o n e i s We l c o m e !

Sunday Sunday School — 9 a.m. Worship — 10 a.m. Weekdays Call for special events schedule.

Office: 541-347-4696 Sunday Services: 11 a.m. Guided Meditation: Wednesdays, 11 a.m.


Bobbi Neason, Pastor 592 Edison Avenue (1/2 block north of the high school)

Office: 541-347-3672 Manse: 541-347-5631 Sunday Adult Bible Class— 8:45 a.m. Song Service — 9:50 a.m. Worship and Church School — 10 a.m. Nursery available

Use this space to promote your church’s special activity. Contact Sandy for more information. 541-347-2423, ext 21 or e-mail:

A6 • Bandon Western World • Thursday, October 17,2013

From Page One Report card excellence you have come to expect. You can help by monitoring your student’s homework, attending parent-teacher conferences and staying involved in your child’s activities.” Superintendent Diane Buche said the new report cards reflect changes in how schools are rated and a redesign of how the actual report appears. The report is available through a link on the School District website at “It’s a lot of great effort,” Buche said. “It’s about growth and achieve-

■ from Page A1

ment now. We are still using the OAKS test, and expect to be using new tests next year.” Buche said BHS and Ocean Crest still need to work on math scores, but she is pleased with this year’s result. “We’re excited about what we’re doing and we’re going to continue to work to help our kids succeed,” she said. Buche said she has ordered a special banner for HLMS and will hold a schoolwide celebration when it is hung. The overall state rating

is intended to summarize a school’s particular successes and challenges. It is based on a combination of up to five factors. Three of the factors come from standardized test scores in reading and math, student achievement, student growth and the growth of underserved subgroups. Student growth and achievement includes such categories as graduation rate; dropout rate; college and career readiness; continuing education rate; school readiness such as Back to School night, parenting classes, positive



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To be the best you have to beat the best! This pro football season we’re making our picks. CONTEST RUNS ALL SEASON LONG... EMAIL US YOUR PICKS TODAY!

4th Down – Could Be 3rd 3rd Down Down You! Jeff Jeff Precourt, Precourt, 2nd Publisher 2nd Down Down Publisher George George Artsitas, Artsitas, Sports Sports Reporter Reporter 1st 1st Down Down John John Gunther, Gunther, Sports Sports Editor Editor




behavior supports, freshmen orientation and counseling; academic support in the form of programs such as BRAVO, the Learning Opportunity Lab, computer skills and math review; and academic enrichment in the form of programs such as TAG and Indian Education, language courses, honors and dual-enrollment courses and special programs such as sports and school clubs.

Scores Grade 11 District performance: 68.1 percent Oregon performance: 70.1 percent Like-district average: 70.3 percent Writing Grade 11 District performance: 56.3 percent Oregon performance: 61 percent Like-district average: 64.6 percent Science Grade 5 District performance: 83 percent Oregon performance: 68.1 percent Like-district average: 72 percent Grade 8 District performance: 76.6 percent Oregon performance: 67.1 percent Like-district average: 72.7 percent Grade 11

Sculptor grandfather. He sources his wood locally, utilizing a number of regional woods, such as the Myrtlewood for which the Bandon area is so famous. Clausen traverses the coastal Oregon forests, beaches and rivers, locating and salvaging enormous, ancient tree trunks. On his expeditions, he is accompanied by the hardy crews required to move the often submerged or buried specimens, a monumental task requiring heavy machinery to load them, which they then haul back to Clausen’s Riverton woodshop. Clausen’s mushroom lamps are among his signature pieces, from the large to the gigantic. His single piece tables and chairs are considered works of art that are meant to be used and include comfortable chairs, spectacular thrones and gigantic tables. His highly praised work has been exhibited at numerous juried art

shows, featured in museum showings, news articles, texts and his work is displayed in many area homes, offices, restaurants, city and county buildings and other establishments. Rütten has filmed numerous documentaries, from famous sports personalities to nature. This particular series for MareTV is presented on German Public Broadcasting, with an average audience of 1.5 million viewers. Rütten’s newest topic for the series will showcase people from along the Oregon Coast with special connections to the sea. Rütten arrived in Oregon alone on Sept. 24 and began his initial survey of the coast, starting in Gold Beach. He met with Clausen Sept. 25, and they spent the day going around scouting places to film, while Clausen shared information about his life and his art. The film crew hired by

existing storm drains under U.S. Highway 101. With reduced flow, those lines would be able to handle extra drainage from future development proposed for the city’s Woolen Mill area near the Face Rock Creamery site. Councilor Brian Vick said he was one of the councilors in 2000 who urged the council to approve a street paving project sans storm drainage. “I feel it’s my fault that we are now having drainage problems, but it was either no streets or Cadillac streets,” Vick told the council at last week’s meeting. “We could have (put in drainage and sidewalks) but it would have cost so much money that we wouldn’t have paved the streets.” Councilor Mike Claassen said he went to Delaware Avenue after a recent rainstorm and saw water running along a city-installed berm and ending up at a neighboring property. “We can’t walk away from (the Delaware Avenue) project completely,” he said before voting against the Rosa Road project. Winkel said the Delaware Avenue project will stay in the master plan and be completed as money allows.


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At the September council meeting, the plan was presented as approved, budgeted and recommended by city staff. However, after public comment, with two property owners on the street — Wayne Nichols and Jesse Sweet — speak-


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a.m. on Oct. 17. Participate as an individual, or with a business or school. This is the third annual ShakeOut for the state of Oregon. For more information about the go to ShakeOut,

541.269.0898 • 253 S. Broadway, Coos Bay (Next to the Egyptian Theatre) Email your first name, city of residence and a photo of yourself wearing your favorite team’s colors along with your picks each week. You can win bragging rights with your friends, plus a chance to win prizes. Watch the Sports section for weekly updates.

*The first week’s Fourth Down contestant will be drawn at random. **Once you have registered weekly submissions may be submitted on newspaper forms. *Best previous week’s score determines 4th Down contestant selection. **Once you have registered weekly submissions may be submitted on newspaper forms.



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Rütten landed in Oregon a few days later and began filming along the coast, traveling north to south and arriving to film Clausen Oct. 4 and 5. Filming locations with Clausen included Whiskey Run Beach, Clausen’s home along the Coquille River and as far south as Gold Beach. Rütten discovered Clausen through the Bandon Designs LLC website while researching for potential subjects for the film. Bandon Designs also engaged the assistance of another talented wood sculptor, Bandon resident Brian Vorwaller, to assist Clausen during a wood salvaging sequence. Bandon Designs actively networks with area artisans who, along with featured artisan Clausen, continue the long history of area woodworking utilizing regionally sourced and salvaged woods such as Myrtlewood, Port Orford cedar, redwood and Douglas fir.

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funded, was already approved by the council in April and involves rerouting the Rosa Road area drainage, but has since been revised. The old storm drainage master plan involved installing new lines to carry water east along 11th Street and then south into Ferry Creek. The revised plan, which was passed by a 5-1 vote at last week’s meeting (Councilor Mike Claassen voted no) involves upsizing some of the existing storm drains and culverts along 11th Street to carry the water southwesterly into the existing retention basin behind City Hall. Winkel said that retention basin is underutilized and would be metered into the existing system, which discharges into the Coquille River at the boat basin. Rerouting that water into the retention basin also would help alleviate flooding to public and private properties along Ferry Creek in the floodplain area in and adjacent to the Face Rock Creamery site. The plan would remove about 45 percent of the storm water from the Fillmore Avenue lines, which would free up capacity in those lines, Winkel said. That would save the city money because they won’t have to upsize or replace the

Zone, a fault line stretching from California to British Columbia, that is due for a major quake. Participating in the ShakeOut is easy — register at and drop, cover and hold on at 10:17

District performance: 70.4 percent Oregon performance: 64.2 percent Like-district average: 67.8 percent Freshmen on tract to graduate in 4 years Bandon — 2010-2011: 84 Bandon — 2011-2012: 75 Bandon — 2012-2013: 90.3 Percentage of students graduating with a diploma within four years Statewide rate — 2011-2012: 68.4 Bandon — 2010-2011: 71.6 Bandon — 2011-2012: 72.9 Overall dropout rate percentage Statewide rate — 2011-2012: 3.4 Bandon — 2011-2012: 3.4 Bandon — 2012-2013: 2.5 Percentage of students continuing education Statewide rate 2010-2011: 61.1 Bandon — 2010-2011: 65.6

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by the council, public comments were taken and the plan specifics were made by city staff. The engineering was revised a couple of times and the bidding went out twice to keep the project within budget. The bid came in at $82,835.

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405 Elrod, Coos Bay 541-267-4216

Creamation Specialists

ing against the project, the council voted 3-2 with councilors Brian Vick, Geri Procetto and Chris Powell voting not to approve the project and councilors Mike Claassen, Claudine Hundhausen voting to approve. Councilor Nancy Drew is a neighbor of Brown, so recused herself from voting. “I believe it was a personal vote against me and not in the best interest of the citizens of Bandon,” Brown said. “I had, in the month before the vote, received a letter from the city telling me that the city would not respond to my emails because I had publicly criticized (certain) councilors and city employees.” Brown said her house’s foundation continues to be compromised by water flowing underground that is coming into her basement. She fears the upcoming rainy season will make the residence unlivable.

Thursday, October 17,2013 • Bandon Western World • A7

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A8 • Bandon Western World • Thursday, October 17,2013

COMMUNITY/Business Washed Ashore project on local TV

Coffee for a Cure is Friday at Human Bean BANDON — The Human Bean will hold its eighth annual Coffee for a Cure day on Friday, Oct. 18. From 5 a.m. to 7 p.m., proceeds from beverage, mug and pastry sales will be donated to help fight breast cancer. All proceeds will be donated to Southern Coos Hospital and dedicated to fund mammograms for women who do not have health insurance, as well as patient treatment and follow-up care. “The Human Bean is committed to making a difference in our community,” said owner Lisa Murray. To date, the combined locations have donated more than $439,000 to help fight breast cancer over the eight years of the annual fundraiser. The Medford-based company currently operates and franchises 50 locations in eight states. For more information on the Coffee for a Cure day, contact Murray at 541-404-6122. For more information on The Human Bean, visit

Scrubs and shoes sale fundraiser BANDON — A Scrub Sale is planned at Southern Coos Hospital 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, Nov. 1, in the hospital conference room, sponsored by Southern Coos Health Foundation. The sale is open to the public. “These clothes and shoes are really cute,” said Melody Gillard-Juarez, foundation executive director. “In addition to people employed in professions that require scrubs, parents and grandparents may find they will make very nice gifts for their relatives in the medical professions — just in time for the holidays. We hope you will come look over the selection.” Care Wear Uniforms will bring in about 200 pants, tops, print tops, jackets, shoes and more in both men’s and women’s styles in a variety of sizes and colors. Brand names include Cherokee, Klogs, Dansko, Koi, Alegria, Dickies and others. If the size or color desired isn’t on the rack, Care Wear will ship it to the buyer without charge. They’ll take cash, credit cards and checks. Ten percent of the proceeds will be returned to Southern Coos Health Foundation for hospitalrelated projects.

Photo by Amy Moss Strong

Donations welcome Joseph Bain, a member of the Southern Coos Health Foundation board, collects donations during the sixth annual drive-through flu shot clinic Oct. 1. The clinic was considered one of the most successful yet and donations helped defray some of the costs, according to organizers, while grants will take care of the rest.

BANDON — Southern Coos Hospital’s sixth annual drive-through flu shot clinic, held Oct. 1, was deemed a success. According to the hospital, nurses dispensed all 700 shots by noon, delivering an average 2.33 shots per minute. That’s the fastest any of the nurses who have helped each year can remember, said Melody GillardJuarez, executive director of the Southern Coos Health Foundation, who helps organize the event. Traffic was backed up almost to U.S. Highway 101 on 11th Street before the scheduled 7 a.m.

opening of the gates, which opened early to accommodate the flow. The cost of the vaccine is about $10 per shot, Gillard-Juarez said. Donations collected by Southern Coos Health Foundation at the site raised $2,595, averaging $3.70 per shot. “One donor wrapped five $20’s and slipped them into the donation jug (being held by Joseph Bain) and another person left a $50 bill,” Gillard-Juarez said. “A $1,000 donation from Southern Coos Hospital Auxiliary to the foundation and a $1,000 sponsorship from

BANDON — Alive After Five returns to Bandon from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18. The Greater Bandon Association has announced that this will be the final third Friday of the month activity for the year. Bandon Mercantile will be donating 10 percent of all of their sales from Bandon’s Alive After Five to breast cancer prevention. The donation will go to the Southern Coos Health Foundation for no-cost mammograms for uninsured women. Other merchants can do the same by contacting Beth Wood. Bandon Mercantile also will be serving complimentary wine and coffee and showing off new and fun items for the home. Art will be featured as usual with both downtown galleries participating. Second Street Gallery will be displaying its eclectic array of art including the photographic images of Kelle Herrick, subject of the recent Oregon Coast Film Festival’s audience choice award winner for “An Artist With A Camera.” Also, Candace Kreitlow will be providing music on her harp. Art by the Sea Gallery and Studio in the Continuum Center in Old Town Bandon is inviting the public to vote for their favorite in the 3-D Sculpture and Small Quilt Show. Everyone is encouraged to view the entries and to meet David Woof, a local potter and educator, who will announce the People’s Choice and other ribbon prizes at 6 p.m. The Gary Robertson Trio will be playing for the reception and refreshments are

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being provided by Pacific Blues. Many downtown businesses will be featuring artists as well. Forget-MeKnots will be hosting fiber artist Liz Brende in its shop. Truffles! welcomes Clearly Crow jewelry designer, Sherry Woodruff, to Alive After Five. See Woodruff’s newest collection, enjoy light refreshments and sample Oregon microbrews. Be sure to sign up for the drawing for a chance to win one of Woodruff’s unique pieces. Refreshments will abound as well. As mentioned, Pacific Blues will have a nohost wine bar in conjunction with the Art by the Sea Gallery’s opening. Pacific Blues also will have tastings of two Oregon wines. The Loft Wine & Deli will be pouring tastes of wines and offering samples of some of their deli foods and desserts. There also will be plenty of other activities in Old Town shops. To celebrate the newly expanded floor space, WinterRiver Books will be having a drawing to give away a hand-blown glass pumpkin with a Halloween hat. No purchase necessary to enter and refreshments will be available. And Bandon Card & Gift Shoppe, ByThe-Sea Treasures and the Toy Room will be hosting a new Halloween Scavenger Hunt among the three stores. All who complete the scavenger hunt will win a prize. For more information on Alive After Five activities, call 541-297-2342.

Blowers SERIES 100 & 300



Northwest Health Foundation will add another $2,000 toward the cost. The foundation will also donate from funds previously raised. A grant from Immunize Oregon will help cover supply and staffing costs.” Gillard-Juarez said staff heard many comments thanking the hospital for providing the service, grateful for the ease of getting protected — and several who said,“That shot didn’t hurt a bit” or, “You’ve already given me the shot?” “I think that speaks well for the professionalism and caring of the hospital staff,” she said.

Alive After Five features wine, art, music Friday

O ctober 15-31, 15-31, 2013 2013 October


doing to create ‘Art to Save the Sea’and draws attention to our presence in Bandon,” said Washed Ashore creator Angela Haseltine-Pozzi. The Washed Ashore project, located in the Harbortown Events Center building,325 Second St.S.E., in Old Town, has changed its workshop hours for the winter. Winter hours are 1-7 p.m., Wednesday through Saturday. The public is welcome and encouraged to help create sculptures from collected, cleaned and sorted ocean trash that has washed ashore. The current sculptures being created will go on exhibit at SeaWorld in San Diego, Calif.; San Antonio, Texas and Orlando, Florida this coming spring.

‘Putt out Polio’ A successful flu shot clinic fundraiser planned

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BANDON — Washed Ashore is featured in a segment of an Oregon Public Broadcasting Art Beat program, which will air at 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17, on OPB. The segment was recorded in Bandon last summer. For those who are unable to watch the program on TV, it can be accessed online at In addition, KEZI-TV in Eugene featured a two-part report on the Washed Ashore project, which ran Friday,Oct.11 and Saturday, Oct. 12. That segment can be viewed at “These reports spread the word about what we are


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BANDON — In honor of Rotary International’s October polio awareness month and World Polio Day Oct. 24, the BandonBy-The-Sea Rotary Club will hold a “Pitch & Putt Out Polio” golf fundraiser from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at the Bandon Dunes Practice Facility (Shorty’s). Bandon Dunes Golf Resort is cosponsoring the event. Cost is a $20 donation per player (cash or checks only) and all ages are welcome. Grand prize is a $100 gift certificate to Bandon Dunes and a closest-to-the-pin prize will be awarded on each hole. In addition, a putting contest will be held, with the winner receiving a $50 gift certificate to Bandon Dunes. Any ties for the low gross will be determined by a score card playoff, determined by Bandon Dunes. Any ties on the putting green will be determined by a putt-off. Reservations can be made by calling Bandon Golf Supply, 541-3471636. Walk-ons also are welcome. All proceeds will be

donated to the Rotary’s PolioPlus campaign, with the goal to eradicate the debilitating disease worldwide through immunizations. In 1985, when Rotary began its fight against polio, there were 350,000 cases worldwide. In 2012, there were 223 cases — a 99 percent reduction. To date, Rotary has contributed more than $1 billion and countless volunteer hours to the protection of more than two billion children in 122 countries. There are only three countries in which polio has never been stopped: Afghanistan, Nigeria and Pakistan. Rotary’s chief role is fundraising, advocacy and mobilizing volunteers. Other partners in the Global Polio Eradication Initiative are the World Health Organization, U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, the UN Foundation and UNICEF, along with world governments. Every dollar raised is matched 2:1 by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation through 2018.

Photo by Amy Moss Strong

Air Force swearing-in Retired U.S. Air Force Lt. Col. and intelligence officer Rick Francona of Port Orford, left, who is also a noted author, military analyst and commentator on Middle East topics, administers the oath and swears in Bandon resident Steven Eggert Monday at the city’s flagpole. Eggert, who served from 2002-06 and was deployed three times to the Persian Gulf, will now serve as a USAF reserve officer. He grew up in Bandon and works at Hardin Optical.


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WESTERN WORLD Sports Editor: John Gunther B1 • Bandon Western World

Thursday, October 17, 2013

Volleyball team splits matches Bandon Western World

Photo by Tom Hutton

Tiger on the run Bandon’s Trae Dyer eludes an Oakland tackler during the Cranberry Bowl in September. Dyer scored three touchdowns for the Tigers on Friday night in their loss to Myrtle Point.

Tigers suffer one-point setback By Davin Winchell Bandon Western World

BANDON — Bobcats 30, Tigers 29. The Bandon Tigers handed over a one-point victory to Myrtle Point Friday night, the result of a last-minute touchdown by the Bobcats. It was a frustrating end to the team’s homecoming game, where the senior student-athletes were honored prior to kickoff. Bandon received the opening kickoff and with a touchdown pass from senior Shawn Peters, opened up an early 6-0 lead. After a Myrtle Point drive stalled, Bandon struck again, capped off by sophomore Trae Dyer’s second touchdown of the night to increase the lead to 12-0 by the end of the first quarter. “We started off fast,” Bandon coach Silia Polamalu said. “We threw up two touchdowns and decided to take most of the rest of the first half off and let them get back into the game.” The Bobcats closed the gap to 12-6 three minutes

Myrtle Point gets a lastminute touchdown to spoil homecoming night into the second quarter. Senior Wil Lozano was able to block the extra point attempt, keeping the lead at 6. But Myrtle Point continued to rally, with senior quarterback Cooper Stateler converting a long third down pass followed by a touchdown run to tie the game. The two-point conversion gave the Bobcats their first lead of the night, 1412. Lozano keyed the next Tiger possession, breaking out a monster 43-yard run and punctuating the drive with a short yardage touchdown to put Bandon back on top at halftime 18-14. The second half began with the Bobcats eating up almost six minutes of clock on their way to a 2218 lead after another successful 2-point conversion. The Tigers then scored to retake the lead 26-22 with Dyer’s third

touchdown of the evening, followed by a two-point successful conversion. With Bandon taking over the football primed to score, Myrtle Point’s defense stepped up. But Bandon senior Mason Berry was on target, converting a huge 32-yard field goal to extend the Tiger lead to 29-22 with 1:58 remaining in the fourth quarter. The Bobcats, needing to drive 93 yards in under two minutes, leaned heavily on Stateler and senior running back Thomas Nathan. The duo hooked up multiple times, covering 75 yards in a matter of 45 seconds. A personal foul call gave the Bobcats a first-and-goal situation and on the next play Nathan scored on a sweeping run. Myrtle coach Marty Point Stallard opted to go for two. The Bobcats repeated

the same play to Nathan, converting for a 30-29 lead with 41 seconds remaining. Bandon’s desperation drive fell short. “Our tackling was bad,” Polamalu said. “We gave them lots of extra opportunities and they did a good job taking advantage of those. “The lesson for our guys is you’ve got to show up for four quarters and you can’t give teams extra opportunities.” Bandon (2-3) will travel to face Reedsport Friday, Oct. 18, hoping to spoil the Braves’ homecoming, before the first of back-to-back games at Coquille and Glide that will determine whether the Tigers advance to the Class 3A playoffs. “We’ve got a week to get our act together,” Polamalu said. Coquille took the inside track for the league’s one spot in the Class 3A playoffs by beating Glide on Friday. Even though the Red Devils have just one win, if the Tigers can’t win their matchup, Coquille will be in the playoffs.

Bradley Lake to be stocked next week Local lakes: Anglers are still reporting good rainbow trout out at recently stocked Empire Lakes. Casting spinners or spoons has been working better than fishing bait. Boaters fishing Garrison Lake last weekend reported catching limits of legal size rainbows. Slow trolling a nightcrawler or a Wolly Bugger fly was working well. Next week, the Bandon Fish Hatchery will stock Bradley Lake with 800 trophy-size rainbow trout. This will be the last trout stocking on the South Coast until spring 2014. Cathy from Ringo’s Lakeside Marina told me that the coho fishing in Tenmile Lakes picked up over the weekend. Most of the coho were being caught near the mouth of the Shutter Creek Pond in the Templeton Arm of the lake. Anglers are catching fish on number 4 Blue Fox

lures and Hot Shot or lower Coquille River was decent last weekend. Wiggle Wart lures. Local rivers: Anglers Anglers are still picking salmon fishing the bay at up Chinook between Gold Beach had another Rocky Point and Bear good week catcing a Creek. Some nice coho mixed bag of Chinook and salmon are being caught coho. Anglers anchored from the mouth up to above Lobster Creek on Prosper Village. A pink the lower Rogue spinner behind a have been landfish flash has FISHING ing some nice been working REPORT Chinook as well. well for coho. Larry from the Salmon fishRogue Outdoor ing in Coos Bay Store told us that has been good. are the Indian Creek Anglers H a c h e r y catching fish Chinook are from the jaws up starting to enter to the end of the the bay and fishtidewater. Plenty ing should of fresh coho and remain good TONY Chinook recently through October. ROSZKOWSKI moved into the Anglers fishbay. ing the lower Sixes River Bank anglers are are reporting good cut- catching fish from the city throat trout fishing. Fly boardwalk and upriver fishermen have been near Daniels Creek. Most hooking lots of fish, but of the fish are being the bigger fish have been caught on salmon roe and caught on spoons. sand shrimp under a bobSalmon fishing on the ber.

Pacific Ocean: Prowler Charters (541347-1901) here in Bandon has been taking advantage of the decent ocean conditions and running bottomfish trips. Rock cod fishing has been good and anglers have been picking up some nice ling cod. Area shellfish: Crabbing on Weber’s Pier in Bandon has remained slow. Some boats have been working hard to pick up a limit of crab. Most boats have been averaging six crab per outing. Tony Roszkowski owns and operates Port O’ Call — — on the Bandon waterfront. Many South Coast anglers rely on his fish and shellfish reports. Hear more from Tony on ‘Oregon Outdoors’ Thursdays on KWRO 6130 AM. Email us your report at tonyscrabshack7@


With a spot in the Class 3A volleyball playoffs guaranteed, Bandon is trying to improve its power ranking. During the past week, the Tigers won one match and suffered a close loss in another. Last Thursday, the Tigers swept visiting Gold Beach, winning 2516, 25-22, 25-12. Cheyenne Young had three aces, 10 kills, nine assists and 11 digs while spending some time at setter during the match. Hope Richert, who had been the primary setter all year, had 17 assists. Annmarie Pickett had seven aces and Emily Ramos had 16 digs. The Tigers looked good in the first and third sets, but struggled in the middle, falling to a quick 9-2 deficit. “I was starting to feel like we were going to spiral,” Bandon coach Courtney Freitag said. “But the girls fought to regain the lead and finished it off. “I was proud that they didn’t just roll over. They had some fight tonight.” Bandon finished a season sweep of the lastplace Panthers. “Overall, I was happy with the match,” Freitag

said. “They know that Gold Beach is at the bottom, and therefore not the strongest team. But we can’t take anything for granted.” Unfortunately, the Tigers weren’t able to repeat the effort in an agonizingly close loss to Myrtle Point, falling 25-14, 22-25, 25-23, 17-25, 16-14. Richert had 32 assists in the loss. Young had 12 kills and 22 digs, Haley Freitag had 21 kills and 19 digs, and Raelyn Freitag had 13 kills and 18 digs. Bandon has three more league matches. The Tigers host Reedsport tonight and then finish at home against Coquille and Glide next week. In the middle of that, the Tigers compete in the Marshfield Invitational on Saturday. They play in the morning in a pool with Siuslaw, Grants Pass and South Umpqua in the Harding Gym. The top two teams in the pool advance to the championship bracket, while the other two will be in the consolation bracket. All those things can help the Tigers improve their power ranking, currently at No. 24. If the season ended today, that would mean a trip to top-ranked Vale for the playoffs.

Speedgolf event is next weekend Bandon Western World

Bandon Dunes Golf Resort is getting ready for the second annual World Speedgolf Championships, which will be contested on two of the resort’s courses Oct. 26-27. Residents are welcome to come watch the event as the elite athletes combine running and golf on Oct. 26 at Old Macdonald and Oct. 27 at Bandon Dunes. But resort officials would prefer that people volunteer to help out. Volunteers are needed both days, but people are encouraged to sign up even if they can only help one day. The first day includes only the elite golfers, but it’s an impressive group. In addition to many of the same athletes who competed last year, when the winner was Chris Walker, a pair of Olympians join

the field this year. One of those is American standout Bernard Lagat. The other is Nick Willis of New Zealand. Those two runners finished first and second in the Fifth Avenue Mile in September, running just under 3 minutes and 53 seconds. Speedster Robert Hogan of Ireland, who had the best running time last year on Old Macdonald, also will be back. The second day of the touranment, 30 amateurs will also compete at Bandon Dunes, after the elite athletes compete. The tournament will be broadcast live online from 8 a.m. to noon both days by For more information, or to sign up, contact Jeff Simonds by phone at 541347-5884 or by email at

Tides and weather Date




Oct 08 Oct 09 Oct 10 Oct 11 Oct 12 Oct 13 Oct 14

52 62 62 50 59 60 63

38 38 44 44 38 38 39

0.10 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.11 0.00 0.00

Cumulative Precipitation Week: 0.21 inches To date in 2013: 28.33 inches

Low tides

High tides Date










Oct 17 Oct 18 Oct 19 Oct 20 Oct 21 Oct 22 Oct 23

11:27 12:08 12:55 1:39 2:23 3:06 3:52

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99 3 9 99


COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163



COQUILLE 484 N. CENTRAL 541-396-3145


11 117


NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091


B2• Bandon Western World • Thursday, October 17,2013


Employment FREE 200 $5.00

204 Banking $7.00 We are excited to announce an available position in Myrtle Point, Oregon.

Financial Services Representative Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 EOE. For more details please apply online:


Care Giving $12.00 225

227 Elderly Care $17.00 CAREGIVER/ CNA WORK. Experienced, 541-297-0073.

Public Notices Value406Ads

404 Lost

Free Ads

All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.


SEEKING references.

WANT CARE GIVING WORK. 25 YEARS EXP. 541-347-6701, 541-551-1155.

Business 300

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

301 Business for Sale We are excited to announce an available position for a

Full-Time Teller in North Bend, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 9.00 - $17.00 EOE For more details please apply online:

206 Customer Service HELP WANTED. Busy retail store needs a person to work 20-30 hours/wk. Applicant should be an energetic team player and have ability to demonstrate a passion for our products. Must be able to work weekends. Send resume & a paragraph about yourself to: BMTA, 1130 Baltimore Ave. SE, Suite A10, Bandon OR 97411.

207 Drivers DRIVERS - Looking for job security? Haney Truck Line, seeks CDL-A hazmat / doubles required. Paid dock bump / Benefits, Bonus program, Paid Vacation! Call NOW 1-888-414-4467. OCAN Drivers - Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS ( 8 7 7 ) 3 6 9 - 7 1 0 4 OCAN Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR A better Carrier. A better Career. $1500 Sign On Bonus Consistent Miles & Time Off! Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590 OCAN NEED CLASS A CDL TRAINING? Start a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer “Best-In-Class” training. New Academy Classes Weekly; No Money Down or Credit Check; Certified Mentors Ready and Available; Paid (While Training With Mentor); Regional and Dedicated Opportunities; Great Career Path; Excellent Benefits Package. Please Call: (866)315-9763 OCAN

Briana Hutchens-Medina is now accepting new clients at Jeffrey’s Spa at Beach Lp Junction. Specializing in color and extensions. Thru October get a FREE Manicure with any Pedicure. Call 541-297-8683 to schedule. DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. OCAN Hands & Tans is extending the $35 hour facial. And don’t forget we offer great prices for massage starting at just $10.. Treat yourself to a spa pedicure and a massage or facial. Your one stop pamper shop.. Give us a call or come on in. Located at Bandon shopping center. 541-329-1826. We look forward to seeing you . JANIS PETRIE Psychiatric CNS. For help with medications, for mental health or psychiatric problems. Accept Medicare, OHP, Private insurance or self paid. 541-329-2078 or 316-755-5526.

School Bus Driver

211 Health Care AIDE WANTED for stroke patient. Flexible work schedule. Port Orford. 541-332-1435.

STOP SMOKING in one session, 98% success rate, board certified hypnotherapist. Weight loss, stress relief, other issues. “Discover your inner strengths.” Jodie T. Hall CHT, RMT, Oregon Coast Hypnotherapy. Call 541-332-4406 for appointment. TECHSUPPORT COMPUTER sales, service and repairs in your home or office. With over 35 years of experience, TechSupport has been helping home and business computer users in Coos and Curry counties since 1994. V/MC/D/AMEX - call Jeff at 541-297-3915.

304 Financing October Loan of the Month: Trick or Treat! Treat yourself to a home redo with our rehabilitation loan - purchase or refinance - no trick to it! Call today for details…. Keeli Gernandt 541-347-9992, Eagle Home Mortgage, NMLS 590542. Equal Opportunity Lender, this is not a commitment to lend.

DRAGON CLOCK & Camera, certified clock maker. Quality clock and camera repair- call Cliff @ 541-404-4488

for full time associates. Please apply in person at 2890 Ocean Boulevard Coos Bay, OR 97420 PART-TIME CARE PROVIDER opening. Apply at Harmony Estates Care Center, McTimmons Lane, Bandon. 541-404-1825.

DUMP HAULING: appliances, metal, misc. construction, wood, editing. Since ‘92, Paul 541-396-2901. EXCAVATION, SITE prep, stump removal, clearing, road repair and rock, gravel, sand available. Wm. Strebendt Trucking & Excavating. 541-347-5104 CCB #176198. Interest List for future openings: Independent Contract Newspaper Carrier. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255

ONCE A WEEK DELIVERY The World Link- Free Paper. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255


PIANO TUNER/ technician, 3rd generation. Serving all of Del Norte, Curry County and Bandon. Very reasonable & eager to earn your patronage. The most discerning of references proudly offered. Richard Jungman, 707-464-9829.

$5000 sign on bonus

NOW HIRING — IMMEDIATE NEED — APPLY TODAY! Our Coos Bay office has an opening for an installer in our Coos Bay office. Training provided. Job description online.

215 Sales EARN $500 A DAY: Insurance Agents Needed; Leads, No Cold Calls; Commissions Paid Daily; Lifetime Renewals; Complete Training; Health/Dental Insurance; Life License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020 OCAN

213 General

Notices 400

Your online source for employment & more!

for full time associates. Please apply in person at 2890 Ocean Boulevard Coos Bay, OR 97420

“A TASTE OF BROADWAY II” opens October 25 for a 2 weekend run at the Sprague Theater. Song and dance showcasing music from Broadway shows including Wicked, Hairspray, My Fair Lady, Jekyll and Hyde, Chicago, Funny Girl, Cinderella, and Evita. Tickets at Bandon True Value $10, $8, $5. Call 541-347-2517. 2 LOONS CAFE. Early bird special, 8-10 a.m. Breakfast croissant stuffed with bacon, swiss, avocado, egg & Hollandaise. Cafe open Sat. & Sun., 8am - 3 pm. Behind the post office. 541-329-0691.

ALIVE AFTER FIVE. Friday, Oct. 18, 5 to 7 PM, Old Town Bandon. Art, Music, Wine, Refreshments, Demos and Sales.

306 Jobs Wanted

$1000 sign on bonus

406 Public Notices

LOVE YOUR car? So do we. Fast, friendly, guaranteed service. Collision Repair, Auto Refinishing, Auto Glass, A/C service. Napier Auto Body, 541-347-3219.

A REPAIR Guy - Quality Home, rental & vacation repairs and remodeling. Paul 541-347-3383. CCB# 150603.


Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

2LOONS QUICHE! ... Now taking orders for CHEF BOB’S QUICHE... your favorites... Lorraine... Green Chile 3 Cheese... Spinach Romano... Artichoke Jalapeno... Roasted Red Pepper Asiago... Sundried Tomato... and more! Delivered to your door... 541-347-4291 or 541-290-5874. 2LOONS CATERING COMPANY. (No longer affiliated with 2 Loons Cafe).

RELAX, RESTORE, REJUVENATE with Therapeutic Massage. Maria Forty, Licensed Massage therapist, specializing in stress reduction & injury recovery. Ins. accepted. Locations in Bandon and Coos Bay. 541-253-6216. Lic. # 16171.

needed in the North Bend/Coos Bay area for South Coast Head Start, a part of Oregon Coast Community Action. Must be able to pass a Background Check, and pre employment Drug Test. Interested applicants can call 541-888-3717 or for more info. visit for more info. Closes 10/21/13. EOE

Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Life Coaching! Are you in a muddle? Are you questioning your life purpose and looking for a way to move into possibility?...... Let’s make a plan to co-actively create your desired future! Call: Deb the Coach 541-329-0384

NEW PATIENT SPECIAL! C Brent Pahls DDS, providing gentle dental care for your entire family. Call today for more details, 541-396-2242. Conveniently located in Coquille.

SEA STAR BISTRO, fresh homemade clam chowder made daily, soups, salads, morning & lunch sandwiches, Baja style shrimp, fish or chicken tacos, kids menu, desserts & more. 230 Second St. SE, Old Town, Bandon. 541-290-1819.New fall & winter hours: 11am-4pm Tues.-Sat. Phone orders welcome. Check us out, for full menu. SHORELINE EDUCATION for Awareness (SEA) will hold its Annual Meeting on Sunday, Oct. 20, from 1-3 p.m. at the Bandon Community Center. The public in invited. A report on SEA’s past and future educational and interpretive programs will be made. A slide show and short film will feature local wildlife. There will be an election of officers. RSVP, 541-260-7770.

Bandon Business for Sale: successful custom picture frame shop with lots of equipment, inventory and customers. Additional moulding & equipment off site. Training included. Owner willing to carry partial loan. Contact or 541-347-1716. By appt. only!

302 Business Service

PIZZA SPECIALS: U Bake Giant. Mon. 1 Topping $10. Tues. Veggie $11. Wed. Hawaiian $11. Thurs. 1/2 & 1/2 $11. Fri. Combo $16. Sat. House $12. Sun. Mama’s $12. Bandon Pizza, Bandon Shopping Center, next to Tiffany’s. 541-347-9448 Visa/ MC/ food stamps. Bake + $1. Pizza by the slice, $2.50, 11-6. Open Sunday 1-7. For menu, see

ALL-U-CAN-EAT FISH and chips is back EVERYDAY! Fresh Red Snapper in homemade beer batter served EVERYDAY at McFarlin’s Only $15. AUTHOR NIGHT - Mon, Oct. 21, 7pm at Bandon Library. “Bandon” by Robert Miller & Reg Pullen. Everyone welcome, no cost to attend, refreshments served. Sponsored by Bandon Library Friends & Foundation. BANDON FLORAL & GIFTS will be closed Oct. 18 and 19. Sorry for any inconvenience. 541-347-2117. BANDON LIONS Open House on Wed., Oct. 23. Visit our club to see what we do for the citizens of Bandon. You will be surprised! We are inviting prospective new members to have lunch with us on Wed., Oct. 23, 12 noon until 1 p.m. RSVP is requested so that we will have a lunch for everyone. Telephone 541-347-7126; e-mail BANDON ROTARY is sponsoring a Pitch & Putt Out Polio Fund Raiser Sun., Oct. 27, 2013, 12-4 pm. Bandon Dunes Practice Facility. 18 holes on Shorty’s plus Putting Contest. $20 donation per player with lots of prizes. 541-404-4812 for information.

BANDON’S WASHED ASHORE ON TV TONIGHT: OPB ARTBEAT AT 8PM BREWED AWAKENINGS is starting winter hours, now open 7 am to 2 pm Mon - Sat., 8 am to 2 pm on Sunday. Come and enjoy new breakfast selections and our usual fabulous burgers, fish and chips, and clam chowder for lunch, but we’re not open for dinner. 490 Hwy. 101, Bandon. Phone 541-347-1970. COFFEE FOR a Cure is on again this Friday, 10/18, at The Human Bean. All proceeds from the day will be donated to the Southern Coos Hospital Radiology Department. COFFEE WITH a Councilor. City Councilor Nancy Drew will be at Brewed Awakenings this Saturday morning from 10 - 11 listening to your suggestions for making Bandon a better place to live. Come by The Loft and Deli for weekly food specials, picnic items, craft beers, great value wines, and more. 315 1st Street in Old Town. Diabetes Support Group, 2-3 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17, Bandon Library. Movie and discussion. Sponsored by Southern Coos Hospital. FREE HOMESTYLE Dinner, provided by E.A.T. (Everyone at Table) every Tues. 5:30 - 6:30 PM at The Barn. Donations accepted. 541-404-2268. EAT is an Equal Opportunity Provider. JOIN US to SEW for charity @ Ladies Dew Valley Club. Quilts, potholders, cutlery for sale. Mon 8-3. 5 mi S Bandon. 541-347-9513. New Fall/Winter Hours begin Oct. 14th. Sage Place: Open 11am-5pm, Tuesday- Saturday. 541- 329-0303. October is BREAST HEALTH MONTH! When life kicks you, let it kick you forward. Debra Guzman, FNP, wants you to move forward in being healthy by getting your annual exam! 541-347-2529, Bandon Community Health Center, 780 SE 2nd Street (Hwy 101), Ste 7. WELCOME NEW PATIENTS!! Open House at Bandon High School, Thursday, October 17, 2013, 5 PM to 8 PM. Everyone is invited. Student progress reports will be handed out. Visit our teachers and discuss your child’s academic progress. Refreshments will be served.

SPECIAL: New Beach Street sandwich. Pacific Blues Natural Cafe, Wine Bar, Espresso & Gifts, Old Town. The all new “HAPPY HOURS” at McFarlins. “FREE” appetizers each day, draft beer specials and drink specials too. 4-6pm Mon-Fri. McFarlin’s in Old Town. THE LOFT RESTAURANT is hosting a Wine Dinner, Thu 10/24 at 6:30 pm. We’re offering a special 4-course menu paired with superb wines poured by Bryan Abeles of Casa Bruno for $90. Space is extremely limited; 541-329-0535. To celebrate our newly expanded floor space, WinterRiver Books will be having a drawing to give away a hand-blown glass pumpkin with a Halloween hat during “Alive After Five” Oct. 18th 5-7pm. No purchase necessary to enter. Refreshments will be available. 541-347-4111 WASHED ASHORE NEW WINTER HOURS For Workshop Volunteers and Exhibit Visitors starting October 1st: 1-7pm Wednesday thru Saturday. Help us make art to save the sea! It’s Free and Fun.

407 Personals SY-KIK. 1 hour phone or in person reading, $50. Many years experience. 541-347-5556. THANKS TO Bandon Fitness we have improved our health! Nancy Galbraith, Dr. McClave, Carolyn Sorenson, Dona Anderson, Marion Gant, Jean Lea, Gary & Tracie Gaspar, Trevor Hiebing & S. Alexander. Visitor Ken here from Calgary. Bandon Fitness is a great facility! It is difficult to stay fit while travelling and I have enjoyed my workouts immensely! Ken Hengler

501 Commercial PUBLISHER’S NOTICE $35.00 advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it$45.00 illegal to advertise “any preference, limita$20.00 tions or discrimination based on $55.00 race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any$59.95 such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. All real estate $15.00

504 Homes for Sale *ALLEN & CO. Real Estate LLC will assist your every step whether buying or selling in Bandon. For great service with a big smile CALL PENNY NOW at 541-290-5694 or 541-329-0497 - it’s a terrific time to buy Bandon real estate!

428 Housekeeping NEED SOMEONE to clean your home? You can call 541-348-2434.

430 Lawn Care LAWN & GARDEN Care. Jose Hernan. We offer the following: trimming, blower, weeding, aerating, mowing, fertilizing, edging, hauling, initial cleanups. Quality jobs done at a great price! Call today for your free quote! Licensed & insured. Lic #0009256. Contact us at 541-217-5540 or 541-297-4826. LAWN MAINTENANCE. Good, dependable service. Give us a try! CCB #193875. JBJ Tree & Lawn Service, 541-260-8166.

TREE SERVICE: Blue Sky Tree Service & Preservation LLC. Locally owned and operated. Consulting Certified Arborist, Consulting Certified Tree Risk Assessor, Consulting Historical Tree Preservation Specialist. Hazard tree removal. Lot & land clearing, brush chipping, stump grinding. Call for free estimates. CCB# 152469. 541-347-7400.

Education 450 451 Classes CONCEALED HANDGUN Classes Oregon short class $45, Utah multi-state permit class $75. Oct. 19 and 20 in Bandon. FCS Protection Services, 541-404-1217.

453 Musical Lessons EXPERIENCED MUSIC TEACHER: piano/ guitar. Develop your own special touch! Call Judy, 541-329-2046.

Holidays 475 483 Halloween CANDY IS GOING FAST! Hurry for great prices. 80 count bag $5.49. Harvest M&M’s, Milk Choc., Peanut and Peanut Butter $2.99! SHINDLERS PHARMACY. Foley’s Irish Pub would like to invite you to join us for our Halloween Party on Oct. 26th. We will have prizes for best costumes...etc. Please contact us with any questions. 160 Baltimore, Olde Town, Bandon. 541-329-2203.

Real Estate 500

Choose any of these specials and add a photo for $5.00 extra.

Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

$35.00 Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,

$45.00 Rentals / Real Estate 3 3 week - 6 lines,

$55.00 Rentals / Real Estate 4 4 week - 6 lines,

$59.95 All specials will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, Wednesday Weekly, Online & Smart Mobile. All specials are category specific. There are no refunds on specials.


Rentals 600 3 bed. Townhouse in a park like setting. Stove/Fridge/Drapes. W/D Hook ups W/G pd. $530. Apply at 324 Ackerman 541-888-4762

RECENTLY REDUCED! 1996 Manufactured home. Large living Room w/ Sunporch. Formal Dinning Room- 3 Bedrooms/ 2 Bth, open kitchen. 2 car Garage plus Shop. Was $179,000 NOW $165,000. Call 541-267-3639. First Time on Market! Ocean Trails 4 Bedroom 2.5 bath home Built in 2011. 2160 sq ft. Features appliances, Den/ office, Large Covered patio, Hot tub and RV garage for up to 38 ft Motor Home. Only $325,000. Call Fred at 541-290-9444. D. L. Davis Real Estate, 1110 Alabama, next to Umpqua Bank. 24 hr Notary. FOR SALE Bandon: $219,000. Home on a quiet dead end street. Open floors, SS appliances, vaulted ceilings, and more! LG yard, minutes from beach. Century 21 Best Realty, Inc. 541-347-9431. RMLS# 12192017. FOR SALE Bandon: $299,000. House and shop. LG acreage with Views! Creeks, pond, Lots of trees.. Approx. 2 mi from beach. Century 21 Best Realty, Inc. 541-347-9431. RMLS# 11500531.

Coos Bay or North Bend area for under $50,000, in any condition. Have cash and can close quickly. Call Howard


506 Manufactured FOR SALE Bandon: $138,000. 3BD/2BA MFH, over 1 acre - end of private road. Stone BBQ, carport, 8x16 shed w/elect, circular driveway, trees. Century 21 Best Realty, Inc. 541-347-9431. RMLS# 13076822.

507 2-4-6 Plexes REEDSPORT FOR SALE BY OWNER. Duplex 1 & 2 bedroom. 362 North 9th St. $70,000. Cash Clear Title 541-361-6274

PATRICK MYERS TREE SERVICE. Certified arborist. 40 yrs. exp. Free estimates. 541-347-9124 or 541290-7530. Lic. #116632. Stump grinding, hazardous removal, pruning hedges and brush clipping. Serving Bandon area since 1995. TREE SERVICE, hazardous removal, brush cleanup, site clearing. CCB#193875. Senior & Veterans’ discounts. Accepting all major credit cards. John, 541-260-8166, JBJ Tree & Lawn Service.


601 Apartments


Services 425

510 Wanted

Accepting Applications for waiting list for efficiency and 1 bedrooms units at Pine Village Apartments. This is a subsidized housing community. Combined rent and utility payments typically do not exceed 30% of adjusted gross monthly income. W/S/G & Electric paid. On site laundry. Professional landscaping. Equal housing opportunity. 541-347-4221.

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Large Studio C.B. $450. Studio C.B. $395. Studio N.B. $425. 1 bedroom C.B 525. Call for info.

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties Beautifully renovated 1 BR loft apartment with large beautiful Bathroom w/skylights in historic downtown Coquille. $500/mo + $500 Security deposit. No pets /no smoking. S/W incl. 541-680-8805 NOW LEASING - Harvard Street Apartments is now leasing 1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments. Call for leasing information, rent specials and application instructions. 541-347-7028.

603 Homes Furnished FOR RENTFurnished Winter rental-2 bd All utilities included Avail. Mid Oct to May Call for rates. 541-347-4801

604 Homes Unfurnished CB Clean 3 bedroom, 1 bath home. New carpet, Wood Stove, Dishwasher & disposal, appliances Garage. No smoking/ Animals. $875/mo. + deposit. Call 541-756-3957. 2 bed, 1 bath home. Fenced Yards, small shop. No smoking/pets. $750 mo. 1st, last and dep. 293 S. 9th St. Coos Bay. 541-297-7580 3 bed 1 bath w/ detached garage and Boat house on N. Ten Mile lake. $900 plus Dep. 541-759-2958

CLASSIFIEDS WORK! Let The Bandon Western World help you place your ad.


Coos Bay: Nice 2 bdrm., 2 bath w/ basement. Appliances and W/D included. Pellet stove. N/S, pets on approval $950 mo plus $1000 dep. References Required. 541-756-4702

Thursday, October 17,2013 • Bandon Western World • B3

DID YOU know Beach Loop Realty offers property management services? We are licensed, experienced, dependable and are currently 100% occupied. We are looking for more homes to manage! We handle the scheduling of repairs, routine maintenance and perform periodic property checks for your peace of mind. Call Gina Morelli, 541-347-1800.

BANDON MINI-STORAGE. If you want to keep your valuables, store them in our temperature controlled units located at 50317 Hwy. 101 south, 541-347-1190; or at 88371 Hwy. 42S, 541-347-5040. We also have RV storage.


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, just remodeled. No pets. $650/mo, $1000 dep., ref. required. 541-260-4111.


Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,

$45.00 Rentals / Real Estate 3 3 week - 6 lines,

$55.00 Rentals / Real Estate 4 4 week - 6 lines,

$59.95 All specials will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, Wednesday Weekly, Online & Smart Mobile. All specials are category specific. There are no refunds on specials.

541-267-6278 Myrtle Point, Clean 2 bedroom, 1 bath home, garage, outside building for workshop/garden tools, No smoking property, No pets allowed. Good rental references. $650 month plus $750 security deposit. Call 541-404-5075 North Bend: 3 Bed 2 Bath, Large yard and Garage. Nice area! Pets Neg. $1075 per mo. Plus $1075 cleaning dep. 541-756-5429 RENTALS: 4 BD home w/hardwood floors & pellet stove near beach! Avail NOV $1050. 3BD 1BA home w/new flooring avail mid/end OCT $850. 3BD 2BA spacious MFG home like new NOV $795. Upcoming Remodels: 2BD 1 BA single level duplex near beach $750 & 3BD 1.5BA 2 level Apt at L&K Villas $750. Call Beach Loop Realty 541-347-1800. SIMPSONS HEIGHTS: 2-3 bedroom, 1.5 bath house. Wood floors/ fireplace. $925/month, + deposit. Pets negotiable. Available now! References required. 541-751-7999.

605 Lots/Spaces

Other Stuff 700 701 Furniture 8x11 AREA RUG, excellent condition $150. 3 Bentwood oak bar stools, $25 each. 541-944-7976.

Free Ads All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

610 2-4-6 Plexes 2 bedroom, 1 bath, Garage W/D hookup. Quite - Empire Lake Area. Garbage paid. No pet/ smoking $750. + dep. 275 Ackerman. 541-888-5310 for application Coquille- Immaculate 2-1/2 bdr, one bath duplex located in a quite, park like setting. $575 mo. plus $300 deposit. Carpet, stove, fridge, blinds, w/d hookup, Water/Garbage paid. Sorry, no pets. 541-396-4398 MUST SEE! Newly refurbished unit. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood & laminate flooring, granite counter tops, fireplace, W/D in unit, carport, patio. 1.5 blocks West of BAH, W/S/G paid. No smoking/pets. Only $800/mo + cleaning & security dep. Call for appointment. 541-267-2626.

Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

706 Remodeling Hydro-Massage 8 Jet Bathtub, Never Installed, never used ,kept inside, Ultra jet Pump & Heater $1500 obo. Call 541-404-5647

“MAKE ME AN OFFER” Estate Sale: Fri Oct 18th-Sunday 20th from 9-4! Featuring furniture, tools, building supplies and more. Located 48180 Highway 101, Langlois COME HAVE FUN at 101 The Marketplace of Bandon. New items in regularly. Check out our furniture, electronics, toys & more! 101 & Grand Ave., next to Face Rock Creamery. Thurs. 11-5, Fri/ Sat. 9-5, Sunday 11-5. 541-290-7030.

802 Cats

901 ATVs

Kohl’s Cat House Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876

803 Dogs

Coos Bay Estate/ Garage Sale. Books, Furniture, Glassware, VitaMix, Toys, Jewelry, Sewing Machines. Fri & Sat 8-4 Sat, most 1/2 price at Noon 62176 Olive Barber 3 miles from Eastside Bridge See photos on Facebook White Raven Estate Sales

CRAFT VENDORS WANTED. Dec. 7th 9-3pm. Holly Jolly Bazaar to benefit Cartwheels Pre-School. Call Carmel @ 541-888-2050 EASTSIDE: Furniture, antiques, bedding, kitchen wares, crafts, books, decorations and more! Fri 9-3 and Sat 9-3 710 16th Ave. Eastside follow signs from “F” by Coachouse

707 Tools

Pets All pet ads includes Photos and must be classified in categories 801 to 824

710 Miscellaneous

Best Ad - $17.00

COME SEE our scary low prices at Our Thrift Store. New, used, recycled. Good, clean donations welcome. DEVON’S BOUTIQUE HUGE SALE! Enjoy 20-50% Savings on tops, tunics, skirts, pants, jeans and more. We had to make room for our new 100% wrinkle resistant linen collection in stunning Fall colors. Come in and enjoy award winning service in a True Women’s Boutique. 92 Second St. Old Town Bandon. For sale: 3-drawer black file cabinet w/casters & lock; 1-pencil / paper drawer; 2-letter size file drawers; 541-271-0508. $40. obo GENTLY USED FURNITURE, antiques & collectibles. Twice Upon a Time, 20th St., across from city hall, Port Orford. 406-214-9176.

ODDITY SHOP: Unique decor, antiques, jewelry, organic soap, books & more! 60 W. 1st. Coq. 541-396-3660. WANTED: All unwanted scrap metal items. Free pick-up. Small fee for diesel. 541-297-0271.

Recreation/ Sports 725 726 Biking

(includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Garage Sales All garage sale ads includes Photos and must be classified in categories 751 to 756 & 826 to 830

Good Ad - $12.00 4 lines - 1 day in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $17.00 (includes boxing) 5 lines - 2 days in The World, 1 day in Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, 7 days on and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $20.00 (includes boxing) 5 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile. IT’S COMING! Free Flight Garage Sale Saturday, Oct. 26 at the Odd Fellows Hall on Hwy 42S. Hold donations for us or call 541-347-4561 or 541-347-2950 for drop-off/ pick-up directions. Clothing, large furniture or large appliances cannot be accepted. PORT ORFORD: ESTATE SALE Fri & Sat, 9-4, Tons of Tools, Hand & Machine, Saws, Tool Boxes, Large Variety, Furniture, Dragons, Much More. CASH ONLY 13th & Idaho, Port Orford

918 Vans

Good Ad - $10.00

Better Ad - $12.00

WANTED: OLD sawmill sawblades, 2 man handsaw or lge handsaws, logging chains & large link chains, lge old anvils. Rust not a problem. Any condition OK. 541-347-8131.

914 Travel Trailers

3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

MISTY MEADOWS buying black huckleberries, $3.50/lb. Must be clean. Mon-Thurs., 9-4. 541-347-2575.

Two 07 Honda EX400’s ( Black, Red) titles and manual included. Trailer 6 1/2 x 16. All in immaculate conditon. All three $9800, can separate, make offer. Call 541-751-1306

For Sale: 30’ 2005 Open Road travel trailer with 14’ tip-out; walk around bed; two 12.5 gallon propane tanks; leveler jacks; furnace; sleeps 4; like new, used only 3 times. See to appreciate. $18,000 obo. 541-267-2678

COQUILLE FLEA Market & Craft Sale. Thurs., 9am-4pm. Community Building. Tables for rent. 541-396-2492.

Harding Production Lathe with a turrete cross feed with some tooling 5C collet. $1200. 541-756-5109

806 Livestock Young bull for sale, Red Angus Long yearling, underweight, low Birth Weight. $1200. 541-294-5397.

808 Pet Care BEACH DOG Grooming. Six mi. south of Bandon. Taking appointments, 541-290-1991. Like me on Facebook. BEST PAW FORWARD Canine Guidance & Training. Private lessons, group classes, behavior modification consultations. Over 25 yrs of successful contemporary training. Classes forming now. 541-329-2184 or 916-595-2946. MARY’S PET Sitting, garden watering & more. Leave your cares behind. 541-297-0073. PET SITTING & dog walking w/ Karen. Loving, gentle care always! Excellent local references. 541-347-8249.

Pet Cremation 541-267-3131

2005 Nissan Quest Van, runs great, nice shape, very reliable, 81.5 K miles $7800. 541-347-3478

901 ATVs

755 Market Basket BLUEBERRIES - frozen, pesticide free. $3/lb. Ziplocks. 541-347-9071, leave message.

NEW FURNITURE HAS ARRIVED! Hennick’s Furniture and Beds has new chairs, sofas, and recliners. Great prices and free delivery. 541-329-1233. 88298 Hwy. 42 South.

For Sale: Fresh picked King Apples. Great for baking or eating. Hand picked .45 cent lb./Windfalls .25 lb. Free Delivery. 541-756-4885

Older wood Dinette Table $40 and 3 Gallon round Aquarium $15 Call 541-266-7096

New professional office space in Coquille. 1000 Sq. Ft., pre-wired for data, phone and cable. $790 month plus move in specials. 541-396-3682 or 541-297-5446.

4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Your online source for employment & more!

608 Office Space

Best Ad - $12.00 (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Meat/ Sausage H.D. Grinder $25. 2 WB Scanners $10 & $15. Electric Slicer $25. 12 Qt. S.S. Stock pot and S.S. Bowl $20. 541-888-9746

Found & Found Pets

607 Miscellaneous Rentals

Better Ad - $7.00 4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Light Truck & SUV Tire Chains. Never used.$50 541-888-6097

606 Manufactured

OLD BANDON BEACH MOTEL has weekly rentals starting at $150. 541-347-9451.

754 Garage Sales

709 Wanted to Buy

PVT., Secluded, on the bluff RV site, fenced, panoramic oceanview, river, full hook ups. 541-347-9586.

COQUILLE: Immaculate 3 bd. 2 bath home. Close to town. Includes refrig, stove, dishwasher. Nice deck off back and separate small shop/storage. Room to park RV or boat. No Smoking allowed. No pets allowed. Good rental references. $800 month/$900 sec dep. Call 541-404-5075.

All merchandise ads must be classified in categories 700 to 710 & 775 to 799

3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Choose any of these specials and add a photo for $5.00 extra.

FOR RENT: Weiss Estate home, beautiful 1/2 acre. Next to Bandon Dunes Golf. 3 bdrm, 3 bths w/ the 3rd bd/ 3rd bath in separate downstairs unit. Lg. eat-in kitchen, ceiling to floor windows, view of rhododendrons & pines. Upstairs deck. 2 car garage & RV parking. Huge storage space. 40-acre community lake. $1285/mo + sec. dep. Credit check. 541-404-3438.


Good Ad - $5.00

For Rent 2 bedroom. 1bth house. large yard, close to shopping and North Bend schools. Garbage paid. No smoking. $525 mo. $300 dep. 2312 Everett 541-756-7758.

FOR RENT: 3 bd/1ba new carpet & paint. Landscaping, water & sewer incl. $725. No pets. Avail. now. Bandon Property Management, LLC, 541-347-4801.

701 Furniture

BANDON PROPERTY Management, LLC. Bandon Beach Vacation Properties, LLC. We manage and rent vacation rentals, residential and commercial property. State licensed - open 7 days a week. Call for free property evaluation, 541-347-4801.

611 Storage Units BANDON EZ STORAGE. For more affordable storage, call Bandon E-Z Storage at 370 11th St. SE, 541-347-9629. We also have RV and boat storage.

Your online source for employment & more!

604 Homes Unfurnished

MountainSmith Backpack, hardly used $125, Yakima bike racks fits on most roofracks $140, 541-297-8102. obo

ORGANIC APPLES, PEARS, and Asian pears, several varieties. 541-297-9122, Coquille area.

SOUTH COAST BICYCLES. Fenders! Lights! Rain gear! Open Mon-Sat. Hwy 101, Bandon. 541-347-1995.

Organic Cranberries. Fresh, frozen, Dried. Local delivery 541-290-2638.

734 Misc. Goods

Trick or Treat! Old Town Marketplace Farmers/Artisan Mkt. Every Friday & Saturday, 10am-4pm. October 26th 10AM-4PM, bring your kids in Costume to Trick or Treat our Vendors! On Bandon’s Waterfront.

WENONAH 18 foot fiberglass canoe with 2 Grey Owl Laminated Paddles, $450.00. Call 541-267-0770.

Market Place 750 754 Garage Sales Coos Bay: 64652 Duling Rd. Thurs/Fri/Sat/Sun 8:30-4:30pm. Household items, Furnishings, Tools, Fishing, Antlers, mounted and unmounted. Much more!

756 Wood/Heating Mahogany porcelain gas stove w/ Accessories and stack $1800 obo. 541-759-2958

AUTO / VEHICLES / BOATS & TRAILERS All Auto ads must be classified in categories 901 to 946

Good Ad - $12.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $15.00 (includes a photo) 6 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $25.00 The very best SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210 cord, includes delivery. 4x4x8. 541-751-0766.

776 Appliances

(includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

subscription. Don’t take a chance on letting your subscription lapse. Call 541-269-1222 ext. 247 to renew! Don’t miss a single issue.

Time could be running out on your

Small Cehinator upright Freezer, Apt. Size, Good Condition $50. Whirl pool combo Refrigerator/Freezer. 15.5 cubic ft. good condition $50. 541-808-0534

777 Computers Laptop computer. Windows 7- Intel processor 4g ram $225 call 541-297-6019

778 Games Play Station II w/controllers. Several games for $3 ea. 541-888-6097 $35

789 Jewelry Making BEADS, BEADS & More BEADS! Don’t miss Sage Place’s last Trunk Show of 2013. Wed. & Thurs. Oct. 16 & 17. 11am-5pm. 525 11th St. SE, 541- 329-0303.

Pets/Animals 800

subscription. Don’t take a chance on letting your subscription lapse. Call 347-2423 to renew! Don’t miss a single issue.

B4 • Bandon Western World • Thursday, October 17,2013

BHS Community Service Day

Students help plant trees for the Go Native project behind the high school for BHS Community Service Day. Go Native coordinator Darcy Grahek expects the project to be fully funded through grants and donations through fall 2015, then the project is expected to be fully self-sustaining. Ten species of native plants are being propagated for sale from the nursery and greenhouse as a learning opportunity for students.

Braden Fugate, middle, works with others at Heritage Place Community Assisted Living Facility, planting and trimming the grounds for BHS Community Service Day Oct. 4.

The spirit of helping

Photos by the BHS annual class

Left: Aida Santoro, on left, and Felina Schmitz, work in the Bandon Good Earth Community Garden. Above: Logan Shea helps an Ocean Crest students with her school work.

Mary Busso picks up trash on the beach as part of the annual BHS Community Service Day. All 245 students were required to work in the community or at the school all day.

HWY 101 - 2001 N. BAYSHORE DR. • 1-877-251-3017 • WWW.COOSBAYTOYOTA.COM

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Bandon Western World, Oct. 17, 2013