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Cranberry Festival 2013 See Special Section INSIDE


Inside this edition:

Thursday, September 12, 2013

Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A2 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A4 Arts and Entertainment . . . A5

Serving the Bandon community since 1912

Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B1 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B2 Bandon Police Log. . . . . . . . B4

Mosquito spraying is now up in the air By Amy Moss Strong Bandon Western World

BANDON — A plan to conduct aerial spraying and deposit larvecide in ponds of water to kill mosquitoes in and around the Bandon Marsh Wildlife Refuge may be on hold after a crowd of Bandon residents, including local cranberry growers, bee keepers and organic gardeners, pleaded with the Coos County Board of Commissioners to reconsider. The board was scheduled to meet Wednesday morning at 11 a.m. in the commissioner’s courtroom in a special

work session to discuss the issue after a lengthy meeting Monday night left them no time to do so. Whether or not commissioners reconsider, the spraying likely won’t happen this week as anticipated said Commissioner Melissa Cribbins. “I think we came out here tonight with an open mind,” Cribbins said after the meeting. “We haven’t signed the contract yet and the truth of the matter is that we’re here to try to help and if the people in Bandon don’t want this, there isn’t any benefit to doing it.” A standing-room-only crowd and an

Pool group purchases property in City Park

angry outburst Monday at The Barn prompted commissioners to move the meeting next door to the 246-seat Sprague Theater. A show of hands indicated about one-fourth of those in attendance were in favor of spraying, with the majority opposed. Commissioner John Sweet moderated the meeting. Many of the comments were variations of a theme over residents’ concerns about the chemicals chosen to combat the mosquitoes that have infested the areas near the Bandon Marsh this summer.

Coos County Public Health Department Director Dr. Nikki Zogg said Friday that the county had contracted with Vector Disease Control International. The cost will be about $28,156 for the larvecide MetaLarv and approximately $23,160 for the insecticide Dibrome. USFWS will handle all of the MetaLarv and part of the Dibrome cost. The contract allows the county to back out if it decides the chemicals are too harmful.

■ See Mosquitoes, A6

Cranberry Festival weekend promises ‘royal’ fun

Bandon Western World

BANDON — The Bandon Community Swimming Pool Development Corporation has purchased a 10-acre parcel of land adjacent to Bandon City Park, intended as the new site for the future Bandon Community Swimming Pool. The new location places the future swimming pool facility within walking distance of Bandon’s Senior Center, The Barn, Sprague Theater, public library, playground and athletic fields. “The property allows the BCSPDC the opportunity to aggressively apply for new grants while redesigning a smaller swimming pool facility, meeting the needs of the current Bandon community,” said the group’s president Dave Reed. Reed explained that a smaller pool will allow for efficient use and low operational costs, while the overall size of the property will allow for conservative long-range planning for a structured facility growth. The location of the property also is significant to the BCSPDC, as the parcel connects to the city of Bandon’s urban renewal district. That means urban renewal funds could possibly be

■ See Pool, A6

McLauchlin hearing continued Bandon Western World

COQUILLE — The former teacher Bandon students referred to as “Mr. M” will have a little longer to wait before he has his date in court to answer charges he sexually abused a former student. Charles Eugene McLauchlin Jr. was arrested in July on 25 counts of seconddegree sex abuse. He also is facing 10 counts of online sexual corruption of a child. The popular one-time cross county coach and long-time math and science teacher at Harbor Lights Middle School in Bandon was supposed to have a change of plea hearing Tuesday, but the hearing was continued until late next month. McLauchlin was released on bail after spending nine days in jail in late July and is now staying outside the area. McLauchlin’s next court appearance is set for 8:30 a.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at the Coos County courthouse in Coquille.

Photo by Amy Moss Strong

Work in progress Artist Vicki Affatati works on the Port of Bandon’s centennial mural on the side of the of the Old Town Marketplace. See the Cranberry Festival special section in this issue for more information about the port’s celebration this weekend.

Centennial, cranberries coincide By Amy Moss Strong Bandon Western World

BANDON — Bandon isn’t called the Cranberry Capital of Oregon on a whim: Cranberry sales represent a significant agricultural revenue source for Coos and Curry counties, outpaced only by forest products and seafood sales. Although sales fluctuate every year, the cranberry industry remains strong and residents are poised to celebrate the fall’s upcoming harvest this weekend, as they have every year since 1946. The festival is hosted by the Bandon Chamber of Commerce.

Many activities are planned and readers can discover all the details in a special pull-out section in this week’s Bandon Western World. The weekend activities include the Port of Bandon’s Centennial celebration Saturday at 3 p.m. at the former U.S. Coast Guard building. What readers might not know about cranberries: There are approximately 150 growers in Coos and Curry counties, with more than 2,700 acres growing berries, 1,700 in Coos County and 1,000 in Curry County. In all, the counties account for 99 percent of Oregon’s crop.

Farmers usually don’t begin the harvest until late September or early October and are done by Thanksgiving, except fresh berry growers, who harvest up to late December. Oregon ranks as the fourth largest cranberry producing state. Wisconsin is the largest cranberry producing state (57 percent), followed by Massachusetts (30 percent), New Jersey (7 percent), Oregon (5 percent) and Washington (2 percent). The temperate climate along the southern Oregon Coast affords a long growing season, giving the berries a

■ See Festival, A6

Southern Coos lab is absolutely ‘perfect’ Bandon Western World

BANDON — The lab at Southern Coos Hospital has received a perfect score on its biennial inspection by the State of Oregon Public Health Laboratory Compliance Division. It’s an honor few receive, and though Bandon’s hospital lab normally scores high, it is the first perfect review. “We are very, very pleased,” said Jay

Straley, medical laboratory scientist who manages the hospital laboratory. “Our team works hard to get everything right every day.” During the inspection, a medical laboratory scientist from the state agency comes to the lab and spends a day and a half going through paperwork, logs detailing maintenance and quality control tests and reviewing the calibration and accuracy of all the equipment in the lab.

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“They make sure we are taking care of our instruments and reporting proper results,” Straley said. “They review every analyte, every component of a test. For instance, a comprehensive panel has 14 analytes so they check each one to assure the accuracy of the results we release to the health care provider.” In addition to the state on-site


Call Sandy Today! 541-347-2423 Ext. 21

■ See Lab, A6

A2 • Bandon Western World • Thursday, September 12,2013


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in June at graduation. “Now, we want to help a college woman,” said Leslie Clark of the Bandon University Women. “We settled on the junior year and above because we know how difficult it is to keep pushing on at this point in a student’s education considering that, by now, they have been in school since kindergarten. We feel that a

BANDON — Every year at this time the Bandon University Women award two scholarships to local young women. One is for a senior graduating from Bandon High School and the other is for a college student in the junior year or higher. Keyla Munoz of the Bandon High School Class of 2013 was awarded $500

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young woman needs an ‘atta-girl,’ a pat on the back and encouragement to continue to the finish line. While a $500 scholarship doesn’t meet all expenses it will help purchase several books, etc.” Those interested in applying can call 541347-7701 for an application to be sent via email or regular mail.

Story times to resume at library BANDON — Story times will resume at the Bandon Public Library on Wednesday, Sept. 18. Toddler Story Time will be held from 11 to 11:30 a.m. Wednesdays. Preschool Story Time will be held from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Wednesdays and from 11 a.m. to noon Thursdays. Early Reader Story Time will be held from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Thursdays. The library is located in City Park, 1204 11th St. S.W. Ocean Crest Elementary School students can make arrangements to ride the school bus to the library for the Thursday Early Reader Story Time. For more information, call Julie at 541-347-3221.

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OWNER’S PRIDE AND JOY. Custom designed by owners, built in 1995. Views from every room. Home features upstairs living and dining area and master bedroom to maximize the full effect of the Oceanview. Dramatic vaulted ceiling, fireplace and outdoor covered deck with glass hand rail complete the upstairs environment. The first floor includes entry foyer, two bedrooms, bathroom and laundry room. Built-in vacuum. MLS#13217652

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A locals and all-classes picnic will be held at 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 15, at Susan (Laub) Lozano’s house, 50175 U.S. Highway 101 South in Bandon. The picnic is sponsored by the Class of 1978. Those attending are asked to bring their own food and beverages. Family and friends are welcome. Chairs and tables are needed. For information,contact Tina (Weston) Hastings at or 503-250-0381.

BANDON — The Bandon High School Class of 1978 will hold its 25-year reunion Sept. 13 to Sept. 15 in Bandon. Friday, Sept. 13, class members will meet at 6 p.m. at Tony’s Pizza in the Fireside Room at the Inn at Face Rock. Cost is $12 per person at the door. A private party will be held for class members on Saturday, Sept. 14, after the BHS football game at the Bandon Seaview vacation rental, 1155 Sixth St. on the South Jetty.

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to raise $14,000 to purchase laptop computers for every classroom. Olive said that averages to $56 per student. Ocean Crest will again partner with Harbor Lights Middle School for the jog-athon. Every child will walk or run laps during their class’ scheduled 30-minute block. Family and community members are invited to walk, run or cheer the participants. To raise money, students ask relatives, friends and neighbors to pledge money for their participation. Students earn prizes and those who raise $150 or more are invited to a “Fabulous Friday” party with Olive, which includes six hours of games, prizes, food and fun. The campaign will officially kick off on Friday, Sept. 20. For more information, contact the Ocean Crest office at 541-347-4416.

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from 7 to 7:30 p.m., then repeated from 7:30 to 8 p.m. Ice cream will be served. “Please make it a priority to attend,” said Ocean Crest Principal Liz Olive. “ In many ways, especially in math, the new standards are taking us up a notch.” Three parent positions with a two-year term are available on the Ocean Crest Site Council, the school’s parent/staff advisory committee. Those interested need to fill out a form available on the school’s website and return it to the Ocean Crest office by Friday, Sept. 13. There will be a ballot box to vote for the three new members at the open house. The ParentTeacher-Child group also will have a station. The seventh annual jogathon will be held Friday, Oct. 4, at the BHS track. The event will raise money for technology. The goal is

BANDON — Ocean Crest Elementary School students wishing to participate in the Cranberry Festival parade are invited to walk along behind the school’s banner on Saturday, Sept. 14. The group will meet in the parking lot by the Bandon High School gym at 9:40 a.m. Students will return there after the parade. Ocean Crest will hold its annual open house from 7 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19. Parents of students receiving Title One assistance are asked to come in at 6:30 p.m. for a brief orientation. In addition to the school’s “passport” program, in which students introduce their parents to each staff member, each teacher also will make a 30minute on the state’s new academic standards. One presentation will be held


EDUCATION Ocean Crest slates an open house, jog-athon, activities


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NORTH BEND — A series of classes to help caregivers will be offered free through the Area Agency on Aging in October and November in North Bend. Powerful Tools for Caregivers will be presented from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesdays beginning Oct. 2 through Nov. 6 at Bay Area Community & Education Health Center, 3950 Sherman Ave. Pre-registration is required. To register or for more info, contact Char Luther at 541-297-9256 or email with “Caregiver Class” in subject line.

Thursday, September 12,2013 • Bandon Western World • A3


BandonPrepares planning faire, trainings BANDON — BandonPrepares urges residents to remember that when disaster strikes, it is too late to prepare. The organization was founded to encourage all the people of Bandon to come together and plan to support each other when the professional first responders

are overwhelmed. Everyone is encouraged to participate in the Map Your Neighborhood program. The first steps are to define a neighborhood, get to know neighbors, then have a meeting. The meeting, which includes a video provided at no charge from BandonPrepares, takes

OBITUARIES Olive Josephine Williams Jan. 14, 1926 – Sept. 1, 2013

A celebration of the life of Bandon resident, Olive Josephine Williams, 87, will be held at 1 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 28, at Amling Schroeder Funeral Service, Bandon Chapel. Olive was born Jan. 14, 1926, in Portland, the daughter of Melvin and Florence Brown Zinzer. She died Sept. 1, 2013, in Bandon. She was raised and educated in Portland. She married Joseph E. Williams on April 14, 1946 in Portland. In 1951, they moved to Bandon, where she began working for the Bandon School District. She retired as the head cook for the district. She was a volunteer for many years for the Bandon Historical

Charlotta Sonja Mandel Shindler Feb. 5, 1947 – July 27, 2013

A gathering of friends at the family home will be held for Sonja Shindler, 66, of Bandon at 4 p.m. Sept. 21, Saturday, Riverside Drive in Bandon. Her ashes were scattered on the riverfront, in her garden and placed w i t h those of her husband, Sonja Shindler Franz, on t h e mantel of their Rogue River home. Sonja was born Feb. 5, 1947, in Inglewood, Calif. She passed away peacefully at the Shindler home in Bandon July 27, 2013, after a long battle with cancer. Sonja’s parents, Conrad and Maria von Magnus Mandel emigrated from Germany after World War I. Sonja’s mother, Maria, and her friend, Joan Forvily, helped Sonja to discover art and culture. They settled in Palmdale, Calif. Sonja excelled academically and graduated with honors from Lawndale High School. Sonja attended Humboldt State, Arcata, Calif. In the late ‘70s, Sonja’s zest for life led her to Bandon, where she met Franz O. Shindler. They married in 1985; a union that wed her simultane-

Society Museum and was known by most people as the cake lady for the many wedding cakes she made through the years. She is survived by her daughter, Mary and Jim Whobrey; sons, Dale and Sheila Williams, and Robert and Gail Williams; grandchildren, Brent, Nathan, Jason and Jessica; and great-grandchildren, Taylor, Abbey, Fiona, Marley, Elizabeth and Jeremiah. She was preceded in death by her husband, Joseph; a son, Terry; and her brothers, Art, Al, Dave and Paul. Arrangements are under the direction of Amling Schoreder Funeral Service, Bandon, 541347-2907. Sign the guestbook at ously to the Rogue River, where she and Franz built their dream home; a three-story cabin, only accessible by boat or foot, powered by hydroelectricity, generator and solar power. Working side by side, they utilized their unique skills and imagination in a setting of unparalleled beauty. The cabin was constructed with the help of many friends, including Larry Evans and Sonja’s brother, Ed Mandel, who hand built all of the redwood windows and doors. Sonja created an exceptional meeting place for family and friends to share her love of learning, history, food, art, philosophy, music and merriment. In her final weeks, Sonja was lovingly cared for by Franz’s daughter, Catie and her husband, Jon Cooper. Sonja will live on in the hearts of those she influenced. Sonja will be missed by her brother, Ed Mandel of Twentynine Palms, Calif., her many stepchildren, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Sonja had a close circle of friends including Buffalo Dan and Debbie Winslow, Steve and Pat Stevenson and Billie and John Thomas. In lieu of flowers, please support the Bandon and Gold Beach public libraries. Contact information at 541-347-9879. Sign the guestbook at


CRANBERRY RUN 5K•10K•1 Mile RUN-WALK Sept. 15 • 2pm Bandon City Park $20 w/tee - $10 w/o Info: Phone 541-347-9800 or visit:

Thanks! Co-Sponsors of 2013 •Asian Gardens • Bain Insurance • Bandon Dunes Golf Resort • Bandon Family Dental • Bandon Vision • Bandon True Value • Face Rock Creamery • Personal Treasures • Ray’s Food Place • 101 Market Place • Shindlers Pharmacy • Sunset Lodging

participants through a step-by-step process to fill in supplied brochures to list people, pets, needs, skills and equipment, then plan a team approach for helping each other. For more information on the Map Your Neighborhood program, visit the BandonPrepares website at and click on the “contact us” link. To help the community understand the issues and needs, BandonPrepares is hosting a Preparedness Faire from 10 a.m. to 3

p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28 at The Barn, 1200 11th St. S.W. in City Park. George Priest of the Oregon Department of Geology and Minerals will be the Keynote Speaker, joined by city and county emergency preparedness speakers. The Preparedness Faire will feature a number of display tables and information on emergency preparedness, including city hall, police and fire Q&A; ham operators; Map Your Neighborhood; Red Cross; LDS stored food

resources; how to build a rocket stove from a coffee can; Coos County North Bend Preppers; Grab & Go Kit sample, which will be given away in a raffle; and a survival bracelets vendor. To register, use the form on the BandonPrepares website. The class is free of charge. In addition, Community Emergency Response Team Training will be offered at the Bandon Fire Hall. The eight classes will be held from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Tuesdays starting on Oct.

1 and continuing through Nov. 19. The same CERT classes also will be offered from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Thursdays beginning Oct. 3 at Stensland Hall, room 204, on the Southwestern Oregon Community College campus. Participants will acquire the knowledge and skills needed to respond to emergencies and will prepare the community to organize one or more CERT teams. Details on what will be covered are available on the BandonPrepares website.

OBITUARIES Sally Morris April 19, 1933 – Sept. 6, 2013

A Mass of Christian burial will be held for Sally Morris, 80, of Sacramento, Calif., at 11 a.m., Thursday, Sept. 19, at Holy Trinity Catholic Church with private family committal to follow at Holy Trinity Catholic Cemetery. Sally Morris was born April 19, 1933, in Sioux, City, Iowa to Paul and Edna McCarthy. She passed away Sept. 6, 2013, peacefully at her home at Primrose in Sacramento. Sally moved to Auburn, Calif., as a young girl and attended Placer

High School where she met her husband of 41 years, Richard “Dick” Morris. Sally was proud to have been an authori z e d officer of Bank o f America while ra i s i n g her chilSally Morris dren. She and D i c k moved to Bandon in 1976 when they acquired Kronenberg and Waldrop Insurance and Sally sup-

ported the business with bookkeeping and office management. She was honored to have served on the Bandon Planning Commission and was an active member of the Altar Society at Holy Trinity Catholic Church. She returned to California in 2007 to be nearer her children. Sally is survived by her three loving children and their spouses, Colleen and Ron Enfantino of Sacramento, Calif., Steven Morris and Peter Mendiara of Oakland, Calif., and Stanley Morris and Charles Trapolin of New Orleans, La.; and

several nieces and nephews including Terry Lundeberg of Yuba City, Calif. She was preceded in death by her husband, her parents, her sister, Kaye; and stepbrother, Jim Christiany. The family suggests that in lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association or a local SPCA. Arrangements are under the direction of Amling Schroeder Funeral Service, Bandon, 541347-2907. Sign the guestbook at

Many things have changed since 1946. One thing you can still count on is our commitment to excellence and great customer service.

Ben Reese, Founder

Circa 1953

North Bend, OR • 541.756.0581 Bandon, OR • 541.347.3066

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WESTERN WORLD Editor: Amy Moss Strong


“I’m trying to give the public an accurate picture of whether their justice system is working, and I can’t be sure I’m doing that when things are done in secret.”

A4 • Bandon Western World

Thursday, September 12, 2013

Letters A great party!

9/11, Never, Never Forget

Our great 90th birthday part was the very best because of all the wonderful family and friends who attended, the terrific musicians and the caring ones who make Heritage Place a haven for those in need. Especially Tom, who, along with Debbie’s help, composed our life’s history in pictures and to Katrina, the head director and the caring people who served us. We send our heartfelt thanks to all of you who made our birthdays so enjoyable. Thank you, too, for the meaningful cards, gifts and flowers. The cakes were not only beautiful, but delicious, Stacy. Thank you, too! The twins, Edna Paulsen Edith Winters Bandon

Sept. 11, 2001: Like many of us, I awoke that bright September day to the horror of America being attacked. In a series of four coordinated attacks, 19 al Qaeda related Islamic terrorists used U.S. passenger airlines, instantly killing over 3,000 innocent people and injuring more than 6,000. Families lost loved ones and friends. We all lost something that day, the face of America was changed. On the tenth anniversary of 9/11, Bandon’s Cranberry Festival parade began with a solemn tribute and special remembrance of 9/11 to, “Never, Never Forget.” As fire trucks quietly passed by, I noticed children questioning their parents, “Where’s the candy?” In the next week’s letters to the editor, a contributor wrote that she was turned off by this tribute, saying, “This should be a happy time.” In 2012, “coincidentally” on the 11th anniversary of 9/11, our U.S. consulate in Benghazi was attacked by Islamic terrorists. After hours, with no U.S. back-up, four Americans, including our consulate were brutally killed. A year later, there are still too many unanswered questions and conflicting statements regarding this event. The last few weeks as we approach 12 years after al Qaeda terrorists declared war on America, President Obama is asking Congress to authorize U.S. military action in Syria to support al Qaeda led rebels. Share and Sign the petition to stop U.S. support for al Qaeda: To top it off, this 12th anniversary of 9/11, a Million Muslim March is planned and permitted in Washington D.C. In response to this, bikers announced their own Two Million Biker Ride, however, their event permit was denied. My grandchildren are not old enough to remember that Sept. 11th day 12 years ago. However, we must tell our young people — Never, Never Forget 9/11. Lynnelle Kummelehne Bandon

Excellent job by all We would like to thank the wonderful people at Heritage Place Community for planning and hosting Edith Winters and Edna Paulsen’s 90th birthday party. Tom Dimmick did a fabulous job of planning and coordinating and the staff is very gracious and attentive. Excellent job by all. Thank you very much for all your hard work. The twins are still smiling. Debbie and Chris Llewellyn Bandon

Port Centennial reception The Port of Bandon Commission and staff invite you to attend a brief reception during your busy Cranberry Festival weekend at 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at the historic former Coast Guard building, 390 First St. SW. Please join us for afternoon tea and crumpets while we archive the time capsule to be opened 100 years from now in 2113. We will also be announcing the winners of 100 Years Along the Coquille River boardwalk art show at this time. The Centennial mural is underway. Vicki Affatati is working everyday to complete the 1913 First Street scene. It’s looking fantastic. If you would like to donate to this effort for $500 or more, your name or business will be added to a corner of the mural as a donor. We would again like to thank the Bandon Historical Society for all of their expertise and support while researching port history, accurate photographs for the mural and for the historic display that's been in the windows of our building. Happy Cranberry Festival and thanks. Gina Dearth General manager Port of Bandon

VFW events this weekend The Ladies Auxiliary of the VFW Medal of Honor Post 3440, is holding its annual Cranberry Festival Craft and Bake Sale, Friday, Sept. 13 and Saturday, Sept. 14 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. On Sunday, Sept. 15, from 8:30 a.m. to noon, an allyou-can-cat breakfast that includes sausage, scrambled eggs, biscuits and gravy and pancakes. All for the price of $6 for adults and $3 for children under 12. We invite everyone to come and enjoy all the good things we have for you this special weekend. Beverly Lanier VFW Auxiliary Bandon

A carousel for Coquille The members of the Coquille Carousel Association are looking forward with great anticipation to the Cranberry Festival Parade! As a new organization, the first parade appearance for our float was in the Gay Nineties Festival Parade in Coquille in early June. Since that time we have participated in the Coos County Fair parade, in an effort to inform people about our project. The association was formed in March of this year and our goal is to construct a hand-crafted carousel on the former Georgia-Pacific site near the Highway 42S intersection in Coquille. The float will be accompanied and assisted by Girl Scout Troop 30543, who will be distributing information related to this project which we feel will benefit the entire area through increased tourism. We sincerely hope that others will be as enthused and excited as we are about our carousel dreams, and will enjoy seeing our entry in the parade! Bob Nelson Coquille Carousel Association

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.

Creative mosquito solutions Last year we drove through huge black clouds of mosquitoes along my long winding driveway off Boak Lane in Bandon to get to our house. Everyone else on Boak Lane suffered too, but we don’t have a golf course here so it was of no concern to the city. Even the bats living in my guesthouse couldn’t keep up with the swarms. To get into our house we went through enormous hordes of the darn things waiting at our doorway. So, I did some research — didn’t cost me a cent — all the info was on the Internet. I bought bottles of tea tree oil, we put it on ourselves, and sprinkled the beds with it. It worked great! I bought three Amcor Intellitrap Mosquito and Gnat Catchers and plugged them in. They worked great! I also discovered the absolute best mosquito repellent ever, catnip, and the cats enjoyed that immensely. I read on the Internet that mosquitoes hibernate, weird I know, but they do, so I planted catnip. I have seen exactly five mosquitoes this year. No birds, bats, deer, crabs, bees, salmon or other living creature died so that I could be mosquito free and enjoy life. This year I need to get rid of these darn yellow jackets! Hey, how about some funds from the city? But no spraying please. This isn’t Syria, where you can kill off defenseless creatures or people just because you want to. I have asthma, so if I lived near the spraying, well, I could die, but of course that would be an acceptable loss so that some golfer could tee-off. Nancy Busso Bandon

About the only thing that this has to do with common sense is how little our U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has done. Their idea: Let’s go out and spend millions of taxpayer dollars and make a swamp with lots of standing water. Now they’re going to go out and try to drain these ponds they made. All the while saying the swamp will be good for the economy by bringing in tourists and bird watchers. Instead golfers are asking for their money back, campers are leaving and those that were coming are canceling. So, the community has been affected as those tourists are not in Bandon supporting our businesses. I go by the Bandon Marsh parking lot every time I go to Bandon and 95 percent of the time, if not more, it’s empty. As far as who should pay the bill, the Fish and Wildlife should pay all of it, they caused the problem. I just hope they get it right and their spray doesn’t end up on my cranberry crop. In conclusion, what does common sense mean to the Department of Fish and Wildlife? Let’s spend more money and make the swamp bigger. David Haueter Bandon

Dibrom is toxic Aerial spraying using Dibrom (naled) was the choice made by our county commissioners, U.S. Fish and Wildlife and Nikki Zogg. Dibrom was the chemical agent of choice for the aerial spraying a vector control contractor who was able to convince them that this was the best method and chemical to use over approximately 10,000 acres of mostly private land. Dibrom is an extremely toxic substance. That is why it must be diluted down so much. Dibrom (organo phosphate) has been found to cause cancer, leukemia, brain and neurological problems, prenatal fatality; causes open wounds and the vapor is extremely neurotoxic and damages eggs. Dibrom does not discriminate what it kills. It kills mosquitoes, just like it kills beneficiary insects, including bees. Other creatures feed on mosquitoes such as fish, frogs and many others. There is also the potential contamination of our precious drinking water supply, which is located not far from the spray area. How can people relocate animals, livestock and crops in a reasonable manner who don’t want to be exposed to Dibron? There are many of us who have medical conditions, are infirm and are warm veterans who have already been exposed to many toxic substances such as Agent Orange, depleted Uranium. It is a medical fact that all toxic substances have a synergetics effect when combined. The toxic substances create 50-times in health detriment in laboratory studies (Dr. Boyd Haley, University of Kentucky). The best choice is using an all-natural safe product that eliminates health risks. The possibility of using BTI to only spot spray heavily infested areas carefully would be a more reasonable approach and would greatly reduce the risks using the aerial method with Dibrom. There is no immediate emergency declared. All of the panic makes for hasty decisions and overlooks important considerations. The final decision was made in a closed-door meeting with only USFWS, Nikki Zoo, James Lunder (Jackson County Vector Control) and others officials on Aug. 29. Http:// John Costa Bandon

People before wildlife

Our home is infested

Regarding Mrs. Lawson’s letter to the editor of Sept. 5, no, we shouldn’t say the mosquitos are “north of Bullards Beach outside the city limits of Bandon!” I live in Bandon Heights, where I have lived for almost three years. There were never mosquitos around my yard before this summer. I walk my dog through the cemetery and around the block and he is usually covered with dozens of mosquitos. I hate to use insecticides on myself or my dog, but I have had to do it this summer. When I let my dog out in the backyard or back into the house, three or four mosquitos fly in with him, no matter fast I try to close the door. Yesterday afternoon as I watered my yard with the hose, I was bitten seven times in the 15 minutes I was out there and killed several more mosquitos before they could bite. They bite through my clothes, even through two layers of socks and through jeans. I can no longer enjoy sitting on my front porch in the early evening and yard work has become very unpleasant. My neighbors have the same problem. I sympathize with the organic farmers whose crops might be sprayed, and with the bee keepers and certainly don’t want to see salmon or shellfish harmed. As someone who only buys organic food, this is certainly a concern. However, in this case, I am in favor of spraying to eliminate the mosquitos. In order to keep from having this same problem next summer, I believe the longterm solution is to return the marsh to farmland, as another writer suggested. Certainly the marsh shouldn’t be expanded because people’s well-being should come first, before the wildlife in the marsh, in my opinion. Linda Frick Bandon

Thank you to our Mayor Mary for helping on this issue and now to our commissioners, Melissa Cribbins, Bob Main and John Sweet. Most of us folks who are infested, now into four months, live north and east of Bandon, south of Bullards Bridge and the Bandon Marsh and also south of town on Rosa Road and other areas, also Morrison Road. The list goes on. We are hundreds of home owners, cranberry growers and farmers who want to enjoy our outdoor life, as we always have until two years ago! Spraying 225 acres is not 10,000 acres. Just get rid of them before diseases and deaths. Animals are already getting heartworm, I hear. Other states can spray for mosquitoes and they survive. Hopefully they dry (up the marsh). Ray and Lynn Olson Bandon

Common sense? It must be nice to sit in your office and write. I suggest you come to my cranberry farm and sit on one of my dikes and type your next story. So let’s be clear, the mosquito issue that’s plagued parts of Bandon is about insect infestation! I have a cranberry farm northeast of the swamp, aka Bandon Marsh. I go out every morning to water and spend my days out on my farm. If you don’t think the mosquitoes are bad, come walk with me. As near as I can tell we are on our third hatch, the first in June.

Respect all life In the late 1960s, my parents moved from California to the South Coast of Oregon. I got a horse and a job working alongside my best friend forever, a Coquille Indian named Joe Fry. He taught me about the seasons, bird habits, things to pay attention to and about helping all of the insects and animals every day, whenever they need it. It’s a daily priority for me, especially the dumb ones, who make their nests in inconvenient for humans places. I catch termites for my reptile rescue. This year, only one dragonfly hangs out in the evenings to catch them. Usually there are five or six around my land. Where are they? Only one-fourth of the purple martins, swallows, frogs or other predators are here to eat mosquitoes, termites. This dragonfly actually tries to beat me up. I am his competition for his food, termites! Instead of whining about the mosquitoes, maybe everyone should mourn over the loss of all the creatures that usually are here to eat these bugs. Worry about what will happen next year if you spray the few animals who are here, now, this year, if the population ebbs again next summer. Diane Nielsen Langlois

Thursday, September 12,2013 • Bandon Western World • A5

In and Around Bandon Steele and Steele will demonstrate from noon to 4 p.m. how they uniquely work side by side, painting on the canvas at the same time. They use their hands to paint, as well as brushes and texturing tools for finishing touches. The outcome for this husband and wife team is an exciting western contemporary style that captures the spirit of both artists, and conveys their love of animals and the West. Second Street Gallery is located at 210 Second St. in Old Town. For more information, visit or call 541-347-4133.

Next Preppers meeting in Bandon Contributed photo

The Silvertones Elaine Beausoleil, left, and Bella Schwartz are The Silvertones. The duo will perform Oct. 5 for Bandon Feeds the Hungry at the Sprague Theater.

Bandon Feeds the Hungry set for Oct. 5 An array of talent will be featured in the sixth annual Bandon Feeds the Hungry variety show and silent auction, to be held at 7 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Sprague Community Theater, 1202 11th St. S.W. Tickets are available at the door. One of this year’s acts will be The Silvertones, Elaine Beausoleil and Bella Schwartz. Beausoleil retired to Bandon in 2006. She has been singing and playing the piano since she was 8 years old and has since added banjo and ukulele to her repertoire. Schwartz grew up in Switzerland and yodels and plays chromatic accordion as well as guitar. With her two sisters, she entertained all over the world. Mike Lehman, Executive Director of Oregon Coast Community Action will be master of ceremonies and Jay Straley is back stage manager, with Jeff Norris handling sound and lighting. This year’s performers include Robert Cawley; Susan Christiansen; the 2013 Cranberry Court; Destyni Fuller; Tessa Fuller; the Gold Coast Chorus; Marlo Dance Studio dancers; Rachelle Maxson; Kevin and Kim Paulson with Cynthia Leaf Robertson; Steven Robb and Eric VonBosse; The Silvertones featuring Elaine Beausoleil and Bella Schwartz; Marin Sterling; Teagan Sterling; Kelley Straley; Lori Straley; VooDoo Daughters, with Chase Gude, Hannah and June Rhyne doing a fire dance with LED lights; Gareth Williams, accompanied by Bobbi Neason; Kylie Wilson; and Jenn Winchell. “Be sure to attend our show and remember to bring a non-perishable food item and be eligible for a door prize at the end of the show,” said organizer Lyn Silverman. Bandon Feeds the Hungry will benefit the five food assistance programs in Bandon: Bandon Senior Nutrition, Coastal Harvest Gleaners, E.A.T. (Everyone at the Table), Good Neighbors Food Bank and Restoration Church Food Pantry. Those wishing to donate silent auction items or door prizes or for more information can call Sliverman at 541-347-1585.

Author Night at Bandon library This month's Author Night will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16, at the Bandon Public Library. The presenter is Ashland writer Amy Miller, who will read from her poetry books “Botanica, Beautiful/Brutal,” and “Tea Before Questions,” as well as her upcoming book of poems from the 2013 Poetry Postcard Festival. Her poetry has appeared in more than 60 journals, including Northwest Review and ZYZZYVA. “Not just technically skilled entertainment and quirky humor, Miller’s poems lead the reader along darker paths,” said the Fiddler Crab Revie. Author Night is part of the Bandon Library Friends' Monday Night Series, which includes Classic Film Night (second Monday of the month), Author Night (third Monday of the month), and Travel Night (fourth Monday of the month). Those who know of any writers or travelers who are interested in learning more about these programs, email or leave a note at the Bandon Library check-out counter.

Oregon Film Festival coming soon Tickets are now on sale for the upcoming Oregon Coast Film Festival to be held on Saturday, Oct. 12, at the Sprague Community Theater. Film Festival tickets are $10 and are available at True-Value Hardware in Bandon and at the online event planning site, The Sprague Theater has a 250-seat capacity and will be the site for the film festival reception and festival screenings. The “Best of Festival” evening event will feature a reception, speakers, screenings and awards. Doors will open at 5 p.m. with the program beginning at 6 p.m. Updated festival information is available at For ticket information, contact Dave Wilhite at or 541-253-6248.

MarLo Dance Studio to hold open house Instructors at MarLo Dance Studio of Bandon invite dancers and dancer wannabes to join them in their 15th anniversary season. The dance studio is now accepting fall registrations for the entire family. Children 3 years through senior adults are warmly welcomed. Newbie classes include pre-ballet and tap for youngsters, ultra beginning ballet class for teens and adults, ballroom “tool-box” to get through any wedding or event like a pro and pilates. Intermediate through advanced dance classes include tap, ballet, jazz, hip-hop, lyrical and ballroom waltz and fox-trot. For details, visit the studio website: for schedule, descriptions and online registration. To contact the studio’s director, Maria Merriam, call 541-347-4616. The studio will hold an open house 1:30-5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 15. Instructors will be available to answer questions, help with registration, dancewear and shoe fittings. MarLo Dance Studio is located at 205 Ohio Ave. S.E. (two blocks east of the junction of U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 42 South).

Meet & Greet at Second Street Gallery Second Street Gallery welcomes J.M. Steele and Tod C. Steele, professional artists who live on the Southern Oregon Coast on Saturday, Sept. 14, for the last Meet & Greet of the summer season. While they each have distinctive styles, they have teamed up to create a collaborative style of painting. The images are bold and colorful iconic animals and Western themes painted in acrylic on canvas.

Southwestern Oregon Preppers will hold a meeting at noon Saturday, Sept. 21, at the Bandon Rural Fire Department on U.S. Highway 101 South in Bandon. The main topic will be “Prepper Checkup.” Bring your plans and bugout bags. Fellow preppers will evaluate your level of preparedness to uncover your weak points. There will also be demonstrations of skills and equipment. This is a free public meeting to get to know fellow local preppers in Southwestern Oregon and to exchange information and ideas. Join Southwestern Oregon Preppers on Facebook and/or

September library art Bandon resident Kelle Herrick is the featured artist at the Bandon Public Library in the gallery and glass cases for September. Her show is titled, “The Crow show: The birds, the bees, the beebop.” Herrick’s medium is photography, works on rice paper, mini-books and puppets. Her work features pretty gulls in dresses and crows in tuxedos. Works on rice paper include scrolls, prayer flags and tiny umbrellas. The show is open during regular library hours.

Call to artists Art by the Sea Gallery and Studio in the Continuum Building in Old Town Bandon announces an open call to artists for a 3-D sculpture and small quilt show, to be held in October and November. Sculptors in wood, glass, metal and assemblage, as well as textile and quilt artists, are invited to submit up to three pieces by bringing them to the gallery on Oct. 7 and Oct. 8. Prizes will be awarded and a People’s Choice vote winner will be offered a show at Art by the Sea in 2014. Size limitations and categories are outlined in the call to artists. For a copy of the prospectus, email the gallery at or stop by and pick one up. Art by the Sea is open daily from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, call 541-347-5355.

Showcase has exciting season planned Bandon Showcase announces its 2014 season, which will begin Feb. 7, and season ticket sales are underway. “We’re extremely excited about our lineup for this season,” said Showcase Chairman Ann Patrick. “We have an eclectic mix of programs that are sure to please everyone.” “We’re especially pleased with our Outreach Programs, which expand the music, dance and theatrical education for school-age children,” Patrick added. “Early exposure to the arts engages children’s emotional, mental and cognitive development.” The shows include: Friday, Feb. 7 — The jazzy Side Street Strutters with Meloney Collins. March 14 — The tap-dancing duo Two on Tap, with variety, comedy and Broadway-style song and dance, including an outreach program at MarLo Dance Studio. May 17 — Classical masterpieces, jazz and pop with Liana Forest and Her Swinging Symphonette. All shows begin at 7:30 p.m. at the Sprague Community Theater in Bandon City Park, 1202 11th St. S.W. Reserved seats cost $25 per show or $75 for the season. Bandon Showcase also is seeking sponsors for its 2014 season. “Keeping the arts alive in our community is considered to be imperative,” Patrick said. “Please consider going beyond your ticket purchase once again to help ensure the quality and future of Bandon Showcase.” For more information or to obtain season or individual show tickets, visit www.bandonshowc a s e . o r g , or call 541-5511634 or 541-347-SHOW. Individual show tickets also can be purchased at Bandon Mercantile.

for a performance starting at 6 p.m. The Langlois Public Library is located at 48234 Highway 101 on the south end of Langlois.

Striders offer hike The South Coast Striders will hold a hike Sept. 21 and anyone interested is welcome to join them. Starting at 10 a.m., South Coast Striders will hike the Tahkenitch Dunes trail and Threemile Lake trail. Those interested are asked to meet at the Tahkenitch Dunes trail head parking near milepost 204 on U.S. Highway 101. Both moderate and difficult hikes will be offered. The 3.5-mile hike is rated moderate and should last 1 2 ⁄2 to three hours. Participants will return from the beach on their own. A longer, more vigorous hike also is offered with Don Luce, who will lead a 6-mile loop combining the Tahkenitch Dune trail and the Threemile Lake trail. The long hike is rated difficult and should last four hours. Those attending should bring lunch, plenty of water and dress in layers for hot and sunny to cold, foggy and windy weather. This is a Forest Service day use area. A $5 day use fee per vehicle or appropriate pass is required for parking at this trailhead.

Salmon Celebration is Sept. 14 The Coquille Indian Tribe and other Pacific Northwest tribal culture will be celebrated during the 10th annual Mill Luck Salmon Celebration on Saturday, Sept. 14, and Sunday, Sept. 15, at the south end of hotel. The outdoor festival is free and open to the public. Tickets for the dinner are $25 for adults and $12 for children. The two-day celebration will feature canoe races, a traditional salmon bake celebrating the return of salmon, cultural exhibits and demonstrations and a American Indian marketplace.

South Coast Folk Society barn dances begin The South Coast Community Barn Dance season begins Saturday, Sept. 14, 7-10 p.m., at the Greenacres Grange Hall, 93393 Greenacres Lane, Coos Bay. The Baker’s Dozen Band of Coos Bay with their fiddles, mandolins, guitars, piano and an accordion will provide live music with caller Ron Bell-Roemer, who also is a dance instructor from Bend. All are welcome and no prior experience, special clothing or partner is needed to join the fun. A beginner’s workshop will be taught starting at 7 p.m. For first-timers who arrive by 7 p.m. admission is $5. First-timers also receive a ticket for free admission to their second dance. The Second-Saturday Barn Dance series is sponsored by the nonprofit South Coast Folk Society. The program includes contras, circle mixers, a waltz or two and squares. Refreshments are available. Doors open at 6:45 p.m. General admission is $7, students with ID and seniors, $6, members and first timers (by 7 p.m.) $5, and supervised children younger than 6 are admitted free. The dances are alcohol- and fragrance-free. For more information call 541-572-0518 or visit or Facebook.

Pieces of 8 plays final Mildred Hill concert The Coos Bay/North Bend jazz group, Pieces of 8 will bring an exciting variety of jazz to the final 2013 Mildred Hill Concert at 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21, at Port Orford’s Zion Church, 2015 Washington St. (behind the laundromat). Enjoy swing, Latin, bebop jazz with a little Dixieland thrown in. A vocalist will charm on swing, Latin and ballads. Well-known Jensen Family players include Wilbur Jensen on trumpet and fluglehorn, Judy (Jensen) Snyder on alto sax and next generation Will Snyder from Portland on the Kawai Baby Grand piano and keyboard. Every member of the band will solo. During intermission, meet and greet musicians over cookies, coffee and punch. Tickets are $10, 18 and younger are admitted free. Advance tickets are available at Port Orford True Value Hardware or by calling 541-332-9002.

Road races announced Prefontaine Memorial Run — Saturday, Sept. 21, starting at 10 a.m. in downtown Coos Bay. The popular 10-kilometer run honors famed Marshfield Steve graduate Prefontaine and is run on a challenging course that was one of Pre’s favorite training routes. A separate 5-kilometer run for high schoolers only, starts at 9:45 a.m. Both races end on Prefontaine Track at Marshfield High School. The entry fee is $24 for runners who sign up by Sept. 17 and includes a race T-shirt. To register online visit www.preFor more information, call 541-269-1103.

Elsewhere Simple Harmonies in concert in Langlois The public is welcome to the Langlois Public Library on Wednesday, Sept. 18, for a free concert. Kim and Kevin Paulson of Simple Harmonies will be joined by violinist Cynthia Leaf Robertson



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, September 12,2013

Mosquitoes ■ from Page A1 Cribbins said as of Monday the county had not yet received the required Department of Environmental Quality permit and that weather conditions also are a huge factor. Now, residents’ fears also are a factor. “I’m not against spraying, but I want to know if (Dibrome) is labeled for cranberries,” said local cranberry farmer Scott Vierck. “If you spray it and it’s detrimental, then it’s too late.” Vireck and Gale Turner, also a local cranberry grower, said they had concerns that their crop, soon be harvested, will be rejected at receiving stations because of pesticide residue. Scott Faber, owner of local cranberry receiving station Faber Farms, said he has to test every truckload of cranberries delivered to his plant. Faber said most growers have not been allowed to apply chemicals for the past two months as harvest nears. “We use chemicals and have to abide by USDA rules,” Faber said. “What if they do decide not to accept this product in our cranberries?” Faber also had concerns about cranberries headed to new markets in Europe, where they are even stricter about chemicals. He also is worried about the effects on bum-

blebees, which are used to fertilize cranberry bogs. Others agreed, asking commissioners why they would want to take a chance on hurting not only local crops, but animals and humans who are sensitive to chemicals. One woman asked whether she should cover her koi pond and another was worried about her search-and-rescue dogs with their noses in the grass at Bullards Beach State Park. Dr. Dan Markowski of VCDI said less than 10 percent of the Dibrome will settle on the ground of the three-fourths of an ounce that will be sprayed per acre. About 225 acres will be covered, according to the plan. “Then it degrades very rapidly, within a few days,” Markowski said. “We get this question a lot, people wonder whether they should cover or wash off playgrounds. You can wash it off, but it’s not necessary.” Ben Fisher, manager of Bullards Beach State Park, asked that the campground area not be sprayed and that they be notified with enough advance warning to let campers know. Others asked if their properties could be excluded from the application, as organic cranberry growers have

Contributed photo by Melody Gillard-Juarez

Crowded meeting

From left, SCH lab employees Katie Morrill, Thom Long, Donna Young, Jack Martin, Rhinda Reed and Jay Straley stand by the new immunochemistry analyzer. Employees not pictured who cover nights and weekends are Barbara Hartley and Mike Garcia.

Audience members move from The Barn to the Sprague Theater for Monday’s meeting regarding whether to spray to combat the mosquito problem.


Photo by Amy Moss Strong

requested. And why not just let the mosquitoes go away naturally, now that summer is almost over? Jim Lunders, vector control biologist with Jackson County, said that is an option, but the mosquitoes would be back with a vengeance next spring. “All these adults are laying eggs as much as possible to make it through the winter,” Lunders said. “The longer you leave them alive, the more they can lay.” Aerial spraying is best for this area, he added, because direct spraying works better in a urban area with a grid system, not a rural area. Bandon Marsh manager Dave Ledig said the service is committed to correcting the problem,

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but that it will take time. Markowski once worked on Nantucket Island in Massachusetts where a similar issue was fixed hastily. “They didn’t do the research and what they did was took a problem and made it worse,” he said. “Now they are taking a more methodical approach. It’s not something that can be done overnight or without the proper research.” One audience member asked about the health risks. Zogg said of the five types of mosquitoes discovered in the marsh, 90 percent of them are the salt marsh variety that are not known to carry disease. But the remaining 10 percent could carry West Nile virus or cause encephalitis, though no known hospitalizations have been associated with the current outbreak. Some residents begged commissioners to spray. “This has been the most miserable summer of my life,” said George Davis. “I’d like to see a map so I can be sure I am going to be sprayed.” Frank Sproul said he owns property directly above the marsh overlook. “We’ve always had mosquitoes, but this year they are like hornets,” he said.“Nobody likes spraying, I don’t like spraying, but please spray my house.”

Pool ■ from Page A1

11 2 0 F i l l m o r e , B a n d o n (Entrance at 11th & Elmira) • 5 4 1 - 3 4 7 - 2 6 6 2 Mon.–Fri. 8am–5:30pm • Sat 9am-4pm




allocated to the future swimming pool facility once the pool has established itself as a sustainable business entity. “In the coming months, the pool committee will initiate a design competition available to designers locally and across the country, to develop an energy-efficient, sustainable, inexpensive swimming pool design that will be a destination for the community and set an example for future swimming pools along the Oregon Coast,” Reed said.

■ from Page A1 inspection every two years, the state requires all laboratories to perform proficiency testing three times annually. The laboratory receives specimens with unknown values (just like a patient). The staff performs the required tests and submits the answers for review. “Chemistry, hematology, coagulation studies, identification of abnormal cells, all areas of the laboratory as well as every technologist are tested” Straley said. “It’s like a final exam three times a year. We scored 100 percent on the last one. This testing assures that each member of our staff is competent. Everyone has to prove they are capable of doing the job.” Straley compliments his staff, which includes three lab assistants and four additional medical laboratory scientists. “All are nationally certified in laboratory testing and phlebotomy and between us, we have well over 100 years of experience,” Straley said, with the least having five years’ experience and Straley having been in the business for more than 30 years. Lab services are available at Southern Coos Hospital for both inpatients and outpatients by doctor referral. Hours for outpatients are MondayFriday 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday, 8 a.m.-11 p.m. Inpatient and emergency services are available seven days a week, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Two pieces of equip-

Festival ■ from Page A1 darker pigmentation than berries grown in other states, which growers say puts the red in the juice. Last year, Oregon produced 405,000 barrels at an average price of $47 per barrel, according to the United States Department of Agriculture’s National Agricultural Statistics Service. That number is up


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P ro v i d i n g i n s u r a n c e f o r : Auto • Home • Life • Health Business • Farms • Ranches

ment in the lab are currently being upgraded. The new immunochemistry analyzer expands the types of tests that can be done in-house, with results provided to physicians the same day. These will include vitamin D, iron studies, vitamin B-12 and folate. A new automated microbiology instrument will arrive soon. This will perform identity and sensitivity testing for urinary tract infections, wound infections and respiratory infections, work that is currently done manually. “We’re a small lab that can take the personal approach,” Straley added. “The big labs are all automated. They just set the parameters of a test and it’s auto-verified. Here, when we see something that doesn’t look right, seems skewed or isn’t in tune with a person’s prior results, our technologists will go back and check it to make sure it’s right. “Katie, Jack and Donna, our lab assistants, are the faces of the lab. They’re the ones who go out and greet the people and bring them in for the blood draws. They are excellent at what they do, and they have an excellent attitude because they always make sure the needs of the patient come first. It’s a small community and we take a personal interest. They are very well practiced in drawing the person who has difficult veins or is apprehensive about sharp objects.” In addition all are proficient in the operation of the laboratory computer system. @McKaysMarkets First 100 Likes & 100 followers will be entered to win gift certificate from winners favorite Freshmart, McKay’s or Price n’ Pride grocer.

compared to the 2011 Oregon crop of 361,000 barrels at an average of $35.50 per barrel (a barrel is 100 pounds of berries). Commercial cranberry farming was started in Charles by Oregon McFarlin, one of the many prospectors who came west looking for gold. In 1885, McFarlin gave up panning, migrated to Coos County and planted the cranberry cuttings he brought from Massachusetts. Until the mid-20th century, harvesting was done by hand, with native people providing much of the labor. Elevated sides surrounding each bog allow farmers to flood the beds at harvest time. The ripe berries float and machines known as harvesters roll through the fields, beating the vines and knocking the berries loose. Once they are loosened from the vine, the floating berries are pushed or pumped into trucks for transport.Berries are cleaned at the farm or after delivery to one of the dozen coastal receiving stations. Little of the harvest is sold as fresh fruit.In the early days of the industry, most berries were canned for sauce. At present, most berries are either juiced for concentrate or sweetened and dried. For information on the festival,visit,or call the Bandon Oregon Chamber of Commerce, 541-347-9616.

Thursday, September 12,2013 • Bandon Western World • A7

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A8 • Bandon Western World • Thursday, September 12,2013


Contributed photo

Cleaning up the park From left, Bandon High School students Trenton Gagnon and Leo McGeehon work with long-time Bandon Parks and Recreation Commissioner Donny Goddard in the City Park.

Contributed photo

A special birthday times two

City Park improvements near completion, ongoing Twins celebrate 90th birthdays

Twins Edna Paulsen, left, and Edith Winters celebrated their 90th birthdays together at Heritage Place on Sept. 1, surrounded by friends and family. The sisters grew up together in Bandon.

BANDON — The Bandon Parks and Recreation Commission has undertaken improvements to City Park over the past year, with many of them being completed this summer. Projects include tee boxes for the disc golf course, which is increasing in popularity; finalizing a pump track near the skate park; installing a

new gazebo and placing a berm on the north side to help reduce wind in that portion of the park; planting different species of trees and flowering bushes; expanding the playground area, which will include a newly acquired merry-goround; and re-seeding all the ball fields. “These projects have been undertaken through-

out the summer and hopefully all of them will be completed by Cranberry Festival,” said City Planner Michelle Hampton. The Parks and Recreation Commission is selling personalized bricks to help fund some of the ongoing projects. For more information, visit or call Hampton at 541-3472437.

Free prostate screenings offered BANDON — In recognition of September as Prostate Cancer Awareness month, the Southern Coos Health Foundation has created a fund to finance PSA testing for all men 50 and older without charge. This is available at Southern Coos Hospital the week of Sept. 16 to 22 to men living within the Southern Coos Health District and those in Port Orford, Sixes and Langlois. To take advantage of this service,

simply come to the main desk at Southern Coos Hospital and request a PSA test. The test, which only requires a blood draw, will be performed at the lab at the hospital. Results will be made available to the patient to follow up with their medical provider. No appointment is necessary. Lab hours for outpatients are from 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Peace dances resumed at Unity of Bandon BANDON — Dances of Universal Peace will resume at 6:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 20, at Unity of Bandon, 50211 U.S.

Highway 101. Peace dances invite participants to deepen their spiritual experience movement, through

music and song. All levels of participation are welcome. For more information, call 541347-4696.


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BANDON — Twin sisters Edna Paulsen and Edith Winters celebrated their 90th birthdays as they have done with many other special events throughout their lives — together. The twins were honored with a special party Sept. 1 at Heritage Place Community Assisted Living Facility where they both live. They were born in 1923 and grew up working and playing together in Bandon, spending much of their youth on a farm at the end ofFish Road, now called Morrison Road. Edith and Edna remember September as the time when their parents and teachers allowed them to skip school to pick cranberries in their neighbor’s fields. The family was “financially poor,” growing up during the Great Depression, but the sisters have fond memories of their childhood. Between their mother’s

home-grown food, farm chores and daily hikes to the bus stop, the sisters prided themselves on being the fittest of their classmates — boys or girls. After high school, the sisters spent some time living and working in Seattle before returning to Bandon where each young lady married and started a family. In her personal memoir, Paulsen noted with pride, “Both our husbands were part of the ‘Pioneer Brigade’ who established the local cranberry industry.” Family and friends helped the sisters celebrate their 90th birthday, with music, cake, flowers, balloons and plenty of festivities. (Some of this story originally appeared in the 2011 Cranberry Festival special edition; the twins were grand marshals of that year’s parade.º

Spirituality Day at St. John Episcopal BANDON — “Has Anyone Every Told You,” a Spirituality Day, will take place on Saturday, Sept. 21, at St. John Episcopal Church in Bandon, 795 Franklin Ave. S.W. (corner of Eighth and Franklin) “The theme of knowing how wonderfully we’re made will be explored in worship, a keynote address and workshops,” said the Rev. Beth Hoffmann of St. John.

Keynote Speaker is the Rev. Anne Bartlett, former rector of Trinity Episcopal Church in Ashland. Her topic is “Has Anyone Ever Told You That You Are Beloved?” The workshops include Healing and Art with The Rev. Susan Church; Journaling and Healing with Ginger MacCallum; Qigong and Healing with Juanell Lemon; Meditation and Guided Imagery with

Victoria Tierney; LGBT Women of Faith with Marty Burkett; Healing Body, Mind, Spirit with Dr. Gail McClave; and Praying in Color with the Rev. Beth Hoffmann. Lunch is included in the registration fee of $25. Details and registration forms can be found at m, or call the church at 541-347-2152 for more information.

Unity of Bandon offers yoga classes BANDON — Free mat yoga classes will be offered at 8:30 a.m. Wednesdays at Unity of Bandon, 50211 U.S. Highway 101. Chair yoga, a more gentle form of yoga that is practiced sitting in a chair, or standing using a chair for support, is offered at 9:30 a.m. Facilitator Dorothy Tharsing’s intention in offering the

classes is to allow the space for folks to gain balance and to stretch and strengthen their bodies in a gentle environment. All levels of participation and ability are welcome. A guided meditation follows at 11 a.m. and all are welcome. For more information, call 541-347-4696.

Drumming circle meets every Tuesday BANDON — A drumming circle meets at 5:30 p.m. every Tuesday, alternative between Unity of Bandon Church and St. John Episcopal Church. All are welcome to enjoy the experience of

sacred drumming. Participants are asked to bring their own drum or percussion instrument although there will be some extras to borrow. All ages and levels of participation are welcome.

The next drumming circle meets Sept. 17 at St. John Episcopal, 795 Ave. S.W., Franklin Bandon. For information, call St. John’s at 541-347-2152 or Unity at 541-347-


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

Thursday, September 12, 2013

Tigers start strong at tourney By John Gunther Bandon Western World

By Lou Sennick, Bandon Western World

Defending the net Raelyn Freitag, left, and Cheyenne Young for the Tigers watch as their tipped ball goes over the net Saturday morning during their match against Siuslaw at the Dune Classic tournament at Reedsport.

Bandon beats Culver in football opener By John Gunther Bandon Western World

It only took one week for Bandon’s football team to eclipse its win total from last fall. The Tigers beat Culver 18-14 last week to start the season 1-0 after going winless in 2012. “It was nice to get that off our backs,” Bandon coach Silia Polamalu said of picking up a win. The Tigers look to make it two in a row Saturday when they host defending Class 2A champion Oakland in the annual Cranberry Bowl. Kickoff for the game has been moved to 4 p.m. to encourage visitors to spend more time at other activities related to the festival. The Tigers enter the game with momentum after playing well on offense and defense against Culver. Offensively, the Tigers rolled up 201 rushing yards and another 54 through the air. On defense, Bandon limited the Bulldogs to 161

Davidson with a 14-yard touchdown pass to put Bandon in front 12-8 at halftime. “We had done very little passing in practice,” Polamalu said, adding that he was pleased with the success of the two-minute offense. Bandon’s other touchdown came on defense. Trae Dyer picked off a pass by the Bulldogs and returned it 60 yards for a score. The Tigers then held on for the final quarter after Vincent pulled Culver within 18-14 with a short touchdown run. Lozano had a good day for the Tigers on the ground. The fullback gained 105 yards on 21 carries. Peters, meanwhile, rushed 15 times for 77 yards and went 4-for6 passing for 54 yards. The Tigers didn’t commit any turnovers, and will likely need another good offensive game this week against Oakland, which is 2-0 with wins over Waldport and Central Linn.

rushing yards and 50 passing yards and also forced three turnovers — two fumbles and an interception. “It was a really good game,” Polamalu said. “It was a hardfought game, power running back and forth after each other. It was very physical.” In a nice change, the Tigers were up to that challenge — a year more experienced and bigger after a lot of juniors and sophomores were starting up front last fall. Bandon asserted its physical nature from the start, using 10 minutes on the opening drive before Will Lozano scored on a 9-yard run to give the Tigers an early 6-0 lead. “The line was working really hard,” Polamalu said. After Kyle Easterly scored for Culver and the Bulldogs got a twopoint conversion run by Levi Vincent, Bandon went back in front for good late in the second quarter. Tiger quarterback Shawn Peters hit sophomore receiver Tristian

A good first week has Bandon volleyball coach Courtney Freitag excited about the new season. The Tigers had a strong showing in their opening jamboree at Reedsport and then reached the semifinals when they filled a late opening in the Dune Classic on Saturday. “I am looking forward to the season,” Freitag said. “These kids have so much potential.” The question, which the players will need to answer themselves: “Do they have the confidence and courage to leave it all out on the floor?” Freitag asked. The opening week provided a good start. “The jamboree on Wednesday night, I was expecting less, to be honest,” Freitag said. “I was kind of pleasantly surprised with how we played, so I got a little excited. “I thought the tournament would be a little more successful, because we had such a good showing Wednesday night.” The Tigers opened the tournament in Reedsport against eventual champion Siuslaw, and fell 25-13, 25-20. But they bounced back and split with Coquille, winning 25-22 and losing by the same score. The other team in the pool was Oakland, and Coquille already had beaten the Oakers 25-22, 25-18 before Bandon faced them in the final round of pool play. Because the tiebreaker for second place and a spot in the semifinals was fewest points allowed. “We had to win both

games and keep our opponent under 40 points to advance, and we did, so that was nice,” Freitag said. “There was a lot of people in the gym and there was a lot of intensity. The girls knew if they scored over 40 points, we were out. It gave them a little more excitement.” The Tigers beat the Oakers 25-19, 25-14. In the semifinals, they faced Reedsport, which has won the past three Sunset Conference titles. Perhaps because they were exhausted from the emotional challenge of beating Oakland in a door-die situation, the Tigers were flat in the opening game against Reedsport, losing 25-13. But they came back to win the second game 2523, forcing a third game that Reedsport won 15-9. “We had an amazing second game against Reedsport,” Freitag said. “They all played great. There was cohesive play.” The challenge now is learning from the tournament and having more consistency as the Tigers start Sunset Conference play tonight at Gold Beach. Bandon is then off until hosting Coquille next Thursday. “We need to kind of work out the kinks and make sure we can keep the momentum,” Freitag said. She added that the team has been practicing great, which makes preparation easier. Bandon, Glide and Coquille are battling for two spots in the Class 3A playoffs. They play each other three times this year and Bandon hosts two of the three games against both the Red Devils and Wildcats.

Tides and weather Date




Sep 3 Sep 4 Sep 5 Sep 6 Sep 7 Sep 8 Sep 9

68 63 67 73 70 66 64

55 58 57 60 52 55 52

0.00 0.00 0.02 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00

Cumulative Precipitation Week: 0.02 inches To date in 2013: 20.81 inches

Low tides

High tides Date







12-Sep 13-Sep 14-Sep 15-Sep 16--Sep 17--Sep 18--Sep

6:14 7:33 8:47 9:47 10:37 11:21 12:01

5.0 5.0 5.3 5.7 6.2 6.7 7.1

5:41 6:54 8:10 9:21 10:24 11:21 --

6.7 6.6 6.6 6.8 7.0 7.1 --

12-Sep 13-Sep 14-Sep 15-Sep 16-Sep 17-Sep 18-Sep

11:27 2.7 12:54 0.2 2:06 0.1 3:12 -0.1 4:09 -0.1 5:00 -0.3 5:45 -0.3




-12:46 2:10 3:24 4:26 5:20 6:09

-2.9 2.7 2.2 1.6 0.9 0.3

Trout fishing is still slow with the warm weather Local lakes: Rainbow trout fishing continues to be slow in Bradley, empire, Floras and Garrison lakes. Look for fishing to pick up as lake temperatures drop this fall. Cathy from Ringo’s Lakeside Marina is still reporting great yellow perch and largemouth bass fishing on Tenmile lakes. One angler hooked and landed a 5pound largemouth while perch fishing with a night crawler. Bass anglers continue to do well casting plastic baits. Anglers are having success fishing watermelon sparkle Brush Hogs and trick worms by Zoom. The best fishing has been during dawn and dusk. Local rivers: Fall Chinook fishing on the lower Rogue River at Gold Beach continues to be poor. Anglers fishing for summer steelhead near Agness reported good numbers of fish caught last weekend. Panther Martin lures with a black

body and gold blade have been the lower bay has slowed down FISHING producing the best. as the salmon push up river. REPORT Fall Chinook fishing on the Fall Chinook fishing has lower Coquille River is picking remained very good on the up a bit. Anglers fishing between lower Umpqua River near the Rocky Point and the east end of U.S. Highway 101 bridge. Pacific Ocean: Last week Randolph Island picked up a few anglers ocean salmon fishing nice Chinook last weekend. Look brought in a nice mix of for fishing to pick up soon as Chinook and wild coho more Seven Mile Hatchery salmon. Some of the coho were Chinook enter the system. This in the 15- to 18-pound range. Sunday, Sept. 15, is the opening Today starts another three-day day for the 2013 coastal wild TONY opener for the 2013 non-seleccoho season on the Coquille, ROSZKOWSKI tive coho season. The ocean Coos and Umpqua rivers. The season runs through Nov. 30 and anglers Chinook season runs through Oct. 31. are allowed to retain one wild coho per Area shellfish: Andy from The Bite’s day, two for the year. On Tackle Shop in Empire told me that Anglers salmon fishing the Coos River boaters crabbing in Coos Bay are reportBasin are reporting good Chinook fishing ing better number of Dungeness crab from the Marshfield Channel to Somar taken. Crabbers running gear south of just below the Chandler Bridge. Fishing in Clam Island reported getting limits of


Dungeness last weekend. Crabbing in Bandon has slowed down because of the large number of small crab that have moved into the bay. Della Bingman of Bandon won $100 last Saturday at Tony’s Crab Shack during the last 100 Crab Derby drawing. This Sunday at noon will be drawing for the grand prize of $1,000 along with some other great prizes. We would like to thank Rosey Thomas from U.S. Cellular and Dan and Lynn Barnett from Billy Smoothboars for the great prizes donated to last week’s drawing. 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@





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


Thursday, September 12,2013 • Bandon Western World • B2

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204 Banking

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Investment Services Assistant in North Bend, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 plus opportunity for Company Incentive & Bonus Plan. We are excited to announce an available position for a

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

205 Construction LOOKING FOR CARPENTER, own tools and transportation. $10/hr. 541-347-6141.

206 Customer Service

206 Customer Service Member Service Representative Full Time- Coquille Office $12.00 Coos-Curry Electric $12.00 Cooperative, Inc.


Basic Purpose: Candidate provides excellent customer service to members and new consumers in all aspects of their relationship with the cooperative. Perform cashier, clerical, revenue collection, problem resolution and effective communications.

Qualifications: High School Diploma or (GED) and three years of customer service experience preferred. An Associate Degree from an accredited university or college is desired and may be considered in lieu of experience. Valid Oregon DL required. CCEC is an equal opportunity employer. We offer a competitive compensation and benefit package with a 4/10 schedule M-Th. Close date: 09/18/2013 To apply: Preferably visit our website at for applying on-line. Or submit Attn: Human Resources to PO Box 1268 Port Orford OR 97465, or fax to 541-332-8839

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 - 8 8 8 - 4 1 4 - 4 4 6 7 . 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 John Davis Trucking in Battle Mountain, NV. Hiring CDL-A Drivers/Mechanics/Equipment Operator. MUST BE WILLING TO RELOCATE. Call 866-635-2805 for application or OCAN

208 Education IMMEDIATE OPENING for head teacher position at Bandon Community Preschool. Early childhood education experience required. Licensure preferred. E-mail resume to or call 541-297-2983 for more information.

213 General

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BROADBAND INSTALLER At Charter, we are a growing and dynamic $7+ billion Fortune 500 organization with 17,000 employees strong. Our goal is to be America’s #1 service organization in advanced video, high-speed internet and telephone service and we need talented people like you to deliver that exceptional and unmatched experience for our customers. Join us, and be connected to a collaborative workplace where everyone plays an important role and where you can make an impact - on your career, our growing company, and our 5+ million customers. We have an exciting career opportunity for a Broadband Installer in our Coos Bay office, whether just starting out or with experience. Entry Level Position with Training Provided. Under close supervision, perform disconnects, downgrades, and upgrades for residential customers. Position will also be trained to complete reconnects and installations. Position offers great opportunities to self-promote. Full job description online. Requires: valid driver’s license with satisfactory driving record; High School diploma or equivalent; strong computer, communication, customer service, and technical skills; mechanical aptitude; able to work and travel in all kinds of weather; able to work in confined spaces; able to climb ladders and poles; able to work near power lines. Excellent compensation and benefits pkg. Apply online at Charter is proud to be a drug free Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V

Customer Service Professional Job will include numerous aspects including customer service, retail sales of R.V. Parts and Accessories to administrative and clerical duties. Required skills include: Customer Service Organization Detail Mulit-Tasking Typing & Computer  Willingness to Learn Trade. If you are interested in joining the #1 RV Dealer on the Oregon Coast in this capacity please contact Eric Porter at 541-269-5121 or email A resume is required. This is a full time, hourly position.

EXPERIENCED RELIABLE part-time housekeepers needed. urgently. Good pay. Apply at Shooting Star Motel.

SUBWAY IS seeking friendly, energetic, reliable employees! Prefer open, full availability. Apply in person at the Bandon Shopping Center or online. Part time/ full time available.

Business Service Value302Ads

213 General

SPIRITUAL LOVE/LIFE CONSULTANT-Specializing in Removing Negativity from your love life, Career, Finances, & Personal Conflicts. Specializing in Love Spells. FREE CONSULTATION: 877-775-5393 Mr. Laveau OCAN

541-267-6278 Invest your future with one of the world’s largest lumber companies. We currently have the following opportunity at our Gilchrist, Oregon Operation: Sawmill Supervisor Outstanding career opportunity with a growing company, offering a highly competitive salary. Great opportunity for someone to manage and identify opportunities to improve productivity, reduce cost, and maximize the quality, value, and recovery of lumber produced. Interfor is a growth-oriented lumber company with operations in the United States and Canada. • Highly competitive salary, 401K match, and benefits package • Internal advancement opportunities • Professional development • Job stability and a positive work environment Please apply online at: South Coast Business Employment Corporation is recruiting for the position of

Senior Services Program Manager Job Description and employment application are available at South Coast Business Employment Corporation located at 93781 Newport Lane Coos Bay, OR 97420; and on-line at For additional information, please call 541-269-2013. Send completed employment application, resume, and/or cover letter to J. J. McLeod at: PO Box 1118, Coos Bay, OR 97420. Closing date for completed applications is Sept.17, 2013. Salary range starts at $19.69/hr. A unique opportunity for an individual with retail management experience. South Coast Hospice (SCH) is interviewing for our Thrift store Manager position Applicants must be adept at setting & attaining goals, & encouraging a collaborative workplace. Of great importance are: strong verbal and written skills, high level computer skills, & excellent people skills as this manager will work alongside the team. Critical thinking skills mandatory, must be able to multi-task, always working toward the “Big Picture” goals. Maintains a professional, friendly presence, promoting the store, employees, & customers well-being, as a representative of our community based not-for-profit South Coast Hospice outreach service. The Thrift Store is SCH’s ongoing major fund raising project helping us to better serve our Hospice patients & families. Full time position, excellent team, wage commensurate with experience. For more information call Carol Gardner 541-269-2986.

Health Programs Coordinator Full Time non-exempt, salary DOE. Position closes 9/23/13. Details and job description are available at for questions, call Larry Scarborough HR Director at (541) 756-0904 HELP WANTED: LABORER NEEDED for local business. Call 541-743-5508.

INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS: FT/PT hair stylists, nail tech, 2 massage/ treatment rooms available. Vicki G. Hair & Spa. Contact Courtney @ 541-297-2633. 1st month special.

SEPTEMBER LOAN of the Month: Looking for a committed relationship? You have home team advantage right here. What more can be said? Call Keeli Gernandt 541-347-9992, Eagle Home Mortgage, NMLS 590542. Equal Opportunity Lender, this is not a commitment to lend.

306 Jobs Wanted 101 Computers 347-7507 Repair  Restore  Replace Reasonable. Call Larry A REPAIR Guy - Quality Home, rental & vacation repairs and remodeling. Paul 541-347-3383. CCB# 150603. BOBCAT WORK, gravel work, driveways, leveling, etc. Call Jim @ 541-347-2316. CCB# 117930.

COOS BAY Based independent contract carrier for The World newspaper. Afternoon delivery Monday - Thursday and Saturday before 8am.

Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext.255 DRAGON CLOCK & Camera, certified clock maker. Quality clock and camera repair- call Cliff @ 541-404-4488 DUMP HAULING: appliances, metal, misc. construction, wood, editing. Since ‘92, Paul 541-396-2901. FH CONSTRUCTION: We do it all! Call 541-347-6141. CCB# 165995. FOR A JOB WELL DONE, housekeeping & Girl Friday services. *References* Heather, 530-356-8750. 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 PIONEER ROOFING for all your roofing needs. Composition shingles, hot tar, metal, wood, tile roofing, moss removal & roof treatment. Senior discounts. Free estimates. Bonded & insured. 541-260-1277. CCB #126815. PORTABLE SAWMILL for hire, custom milling, logs to lumber on site. 541-396-2244 or 541-294-2638. ROOFING REPAIRS: Don’t wait until the last minute before winter to get your leaking roof repaired or replaced. Free estimates. A.C. Construction. Call Jim @ 541-347-2316. CCB# 117930. SENIORS: Do You Need Help with grocery shopping, errands, chauffeuring (Dr.’s appts., or other appts., etc.) or help around the house, etc. Call Rae. Reliable. References. 541-332-0229.

Notices 400

214 Retail HELP WANTED: retail position available in Bandon Cranberry Sweets store. Apply in person at 280 First St.

Care Giving 225 227 Elderly Care CAREGIVER/ CNA WORK. Experienced, 541-297-0073.

SEEKING references.

Business 300 302 Business Service 40 WORKOUTS in 3 mos. is all it will take to win your FREE mo. or $30 at Bandon Fitness! This new member challenge ends 9/14/13. Be a fit winner now! 541-347-3522. Come see Heidi at Dr. Holland’s for all your skin care needs. Ask about our laser treatments, Botox, juvederm, facials and waxing. September Special: Glycolic gel peel treatment Originally $95 Special $75 541-347-5191 x. 1756 COMPUTER CRANKY? No need to put up with annoying problems - the frustration isn’t worth it. Call Jeff at TechSupport, the computer professional Bandon businesses have relied on since 1994. Helping home and business computer users in Coos and Curry counties. V/MC/D/AMEX - call 541-297-3915. DENTAL IMPLANTS. Would you like to have your own teeth back again? Dentures are not the only answer. Call today to schedule a complimentary consult with Dr. Brent Pahls, D.D.S., your smile starts here! Conveniently located in Coquille. 346 N. Central Blvd. 541-396-2242.

The Coquille Indian Tribe is accepting applications for a

304 Financing

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. w w w. p a r a l e g a l a l t e r n a t i ve s . c o m OCAN HANDS AND TANS is offering $40 facials for the month of September. Come on in for a nice relaxing treat now that the kids are back in school... Also don’t forget we now have Amanda Fuller now taking appts for Spa Pedicures and Manicures. Call us at 541-329-1826 or come in just to say hi and check out our Handbags, or a quick easy spray tan.Located at the Bandon Shopping Center. 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.

403 Found FOUND: CRAB POT FLOAT wrapped around Buoy 13. Call 541-347-7235.

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.

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

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

404 Lost 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.

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

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

406 Public Notices ***FOLEY’S PUB IN OLD TOWN IS NOW OPEN AND GREAT! Yummy comfort food, lots of drink choices, and friendly staff – the perfect spot in Old Town for lunch or dinner! Stop by and say hi to owners Noel and Heidi. You’ll be glad you did - I sure was! Penny Allen, Allen & Company Real Estate. AUTHOR NIGHT at Bandon Library Monday, Sept. 16, at 7pm with Ashland poet Amy Miller. Everyone welcome, no cost to attend, refreshments served. Sponsored by Bandon Library Friends/Foundation.

406 Public Notices

406 Public Notices

BEACH RIDES, Bandon Beach Riding $35.00 Stables. 54629 Beach Loop Dr., 3 mi. $15.00 south of town. All ages welcome. Open at 10 a.m., seven days $45.00 a week, all year. 541-347-3423.

VEGETARIAN SATURDAYS AT JEFFREY’S, Healthy, Delicious Food. Hwy 101 & Beach Loop. $15.00 Open Saturdays 11-7. 541-217-0564

BRUNCH is back at the$55.00 TWO LOONS CAFE. Also serving a full lunch menu, 8am-3pm, every Saturday and Sunday. 541-329-0691.$59.95

VFW Auxiliary’s Festival Craft & Bake Sale, the 13th & 14th from 9 am to 3 pm. Sunday the 15th from 8:30 am to NOON, All You Can Eat Breakfast includes Sausage, Scrambled Eggs, Biscuits & Gravy, Pancakes. $6 - adults and $3 - children under 12. At the VFW Hall on Bates Rd.


CRANBERRY FESTIVAL CORONATION Tickets available now! Join your Bandon Cranberry Court September 13 at 7 p.m. at the Sprague Community Theater to see who gets crowned Queen. Tickets are $15 at the Chamber Visitor Center or from any Princess. Cranberry Festival DISC GOLF TOURNAMENT. BANDON CITY PARK, Sept. 14, 2013. Sign up and practice - Noon. Start Time - 1 p.m. Entry Fee - $3. (Entry fee includes a marker disc.) 18 Holes, 3 Divisions: Pro - Advanced - Amateur. PRIZES FOR ALL DIVISIONS. For more information, contact Donny Goddard 541-290-4713 (cell), 541-347-2808 (work), or Michelle Hampton at 541-347-2437, ext. 231. DEVON’S BOUTIQUE AWARDED “Best of the South Coast” Women’s Boutique by The World newspaper. Come see what all the excitement’s about! Devon’s features first of its kind apparel, shoes and accessories personally selected for fabulous feel, unique style and easy travel. Enjoy yourself in a true Women’s Boutique. 92 Second St., Old Town. 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. IT’S ALL ABOUT YOU Salon & Spa is please to welcome Lacie Morrill. We offer hair, nails, esthetics, massage & tanning, come experience our new state of the art pedicure chair just in from New York. Stop by our newly expanded salon & spa. 327 Hwy. 101, below the Bandon Inn. 541-347-3701. Credit cards accepted & gift certificates available. 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. LANGLOIS LIONS BINGO. Friday, Sept. 13, 6:30 p.m. Floras Lake Loop Rd. $480 on 54 numbers. MUSICIANS!! Community Christmas Cantata Rehearsals Sunday 2-3:30 beginning Sept. 8 at First Presbyterian Church, 592 Edison Ave SW. John Harding directing. Questions? 541- 347-3672. 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 PROSTATE Cancer Screening: PSA test free Sept. 16-22 at Southern Coos Hospital to all men age 50 and above living in the Southern Coos Health District and south through Port Orford. No appointment necessary. Check in at reception. Lab hours for this test are Monday-Friday 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday, 8 a.m-11 p.m. Tests will be paid by a fund established by Southern Coos Health Foundation. QUICHE! ... Now taking orders for 2LOONS QUICHE... your favorites... Lorraine... Green Chile 3 Cheese... Spinach Romano... Artichoke Jalapeno... Roasted Red Pepper Asiago... Asparagus Jarlsburg... and more! Delivered to your door... 541-347-4291 or 541-290-5874. 2LOONS CATERING CO.

407 Personals EDITH AND EDNA want to thank everyone who made our 90th birthday so enjoyable. Special thanks to Heritage Place staff and Debbie. LOOKING FOR: 50 Yikes. I would like to talk to you or write, Please contact Buck at 541-547-4968 or email to

Services 425 428 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. 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. RODRIGUEZ GARDENING offers you free estimates for any project, big or small. Brush hauling, trimming, weed eating, pruning and more. Licensed (8318) and insured. References available. Call today, 541-260-3288, Roger; or 541-260-4478, Arelli. 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. 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. VILLA’S LAWN MAINTENANCE. Free estimates on lawn mowing, weed eating, trimming, edging, hedge cutting, blowing, weed control, brushing and general cleaning. Insured. Lic# 0006560. Call 541-404-8339.

Education 450 451 Classes CONCEALED HANDGUN Classes Oregon short class $45, Utah multi-state permit class $75. Sept. 14 & 15 in Bandon. FCS Protection Services, 541-404-1217. MarLo Dance Studio Accepting Fall Registrations 3 1/2- Adult - Ballet, Tap, Ballroom, Pilates..... SAVE $5 Register by 8/31 Open Houses: 9/8, 9/15 1:30-5:00 205 Ohio Ave. SE - 541-347-4616

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.

453 Musical Lessons

SPECIAL: Tempeh Reuben. Pacific Blues Natural Cafe, Wine Bar, Espresso & Gifts, Old Town.

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

B3• Bandon Western World • Thursday, September 12,2013

453 Musical Lessons

510 Wanted

GUITAR LESSONS. Beginners welcome! Have fun learning songs. Steve Montana, B.A., M.A. 541-332-8048.

RENTAL URGENTLY NEEDED: Seasoned caretakers seek modest rental and/or caretake option, rural area. Exchange for landscape gardening, housekeeping or managerial work. Quiet, drug-free non-smokers. Excellent credentials. 541-332-0383.

Real Estate 500 501 Commercial PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any 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.

503 Farms & Ranches FOR SALE: Bandon, $700,000. 70+ ACRE ESTABLISHED ORGANIC FARM. 3BD-3BA Home Century 21 Best Realty, Inc. 541-347-9431. RMLS# 13416422.

504 Homes for Sale

Rentals 600

610 2-4-6 Plexes REEDSPORT Large Townhouse style duplex Clean, great location. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, W/D hookups, dishwasher, patio plus yard. Available from Sept. 1st, 600/mo., 1st/ last + $150 deposit. No pets/smoking. Tenant responsible for untilities Credit check required.

Call 541-271-3743

601 Apartments

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties FURNISHED 1 bdrm apt. Everything furnished except electricity. $395/month, first/last/deposit. No smoking/pets. Background check & references required. 541-888-3619.

Newly Remodeled! Nice & quiet, large 2 bedroom duplex, appliances, laundry room, fenced yard, garage, Trash paid. Possible RV storage, Great for retirees! $775/mo. 541-269-7328.

611 Storage Units *BANDON MINI-STORAGE. FREE second month for all new customers. Our units are temperature controlled, rodent resistant and 24/7 accessible. We also have boat/ RV storage and two convenient locations. 50317 Hwy. 101, 1/2 mi. so. of Bandon, 541-347-1190. 88371 Hwy. 42S, 1/2 mi. east of Bandon, 541-347-5040.

612 Townhouse/Condo Meticulous?! This is for you! All brand new top to bottom, 2bd/1ba apt in quiet NB 5-plex. Sliding door leads to private yard. W/D hookups. Garbage pd. No smoking/pets. 756-1768 $695. 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.

BAYFRONT TOWNHOMES Wooded setting, fireplace, decks, view of bay and bridge. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Tamarac 541-759-4380

614 Warehouses RENTALS & REAL ESTATE SPECIALS Choose any of these specials and add a photo for $5.00 extra.

1996 Manufactured home. Large living Room w/ Sunporch. Formal Dinning Room- 3 Bedrooms/ 2 Bth, open kitchen. 2 car Garage plus Shop. $179,000. Call 541-267-3639.

Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

$35.00 Quite & Cozy Partially Furnished 1 bedroom, 1 bath in Mingus Park area. W/D included. W/S/G paid. Wood floors, new carpet $545/month, $500 deposit. No smoking/pets. 503-949-2244.

603 Homes Furnished Beautiful Custom Log home All in the convenience of in town. Also Zillow and Craigs List. $198,000 541-888-6234 or 949-690-7557 BRAND NEW FLEETWOOD Home on huge .66 flat useable acre, 3 beds, 2 bath, detached garage/ shop, strong well. $159K. Call Mel Garrett, Gold Coast Properties, Inc. 541-404-3364.

 4 BD/2 Bath  1600 + Sq. Ft.  New Kitchen  Oversized Garage $167,500 540 Pacific Ave, Coos Bay Call Shana Jo Armstrong, Principal Broker CENTURY 21 Best Realty 541-267-2221 EXT. 4127 FOR SALE: Bandon, $399,000. 2007 Luxury Townhome, Close to beach, 2 Story, 3BD, 2BA. Century 21 Best Realty, Inc. 541-347-9431. RMLS# 13376603. FOR SALE: Bandon, $95,000. Great location, dead end street, 3BD, 1BA, 20’ x 24’ Shop. Century 21 Best Realty, Inc. 541-347-9431. RMLS# 13223904. FSBO 2 bed, 2 bath stick built, price reduction to $189,500. See on Zillow or Craig’s List. 1177 2nd St. NE, Bandon. 541-404-2610. OCEAN DRIVE. Out of state owner wants sale. Four bedroom, 2.5 bath home in Bandon’s best neighborhood. Includes Fireplace, Kitchen with stainless steel appliances, family room. Bedrooms all with new carpet. $325,000. Call Fred at David L. Davis Real Estate. 1110 Alabama, next to Umpqua Bank. 541-290-9444. 24 hr. Notary Public.

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


505 Lots/Acreage OCEANVIEW Foot of Langlois Mt. 3.26 Acres over 300 Ft. Hwy 101 Frontage clear year round creek and spring No gorse. Above Tsunami Zone build your dream home and business. 350K, Brokers Welcomed. 260-3680

510 Wanted RENTALS & REAL ESTATE SPECIALS 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.


FOR RENT Furnished winter rentals. 2 or 3 bd. All utilities included. Avail. Oct. 1st - May 1st. Call for rates. 541-347-4801

604 Homes Unfurnished 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.

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.


Deluxe 3 bed 2 1/2 bath, double garage, 890 Harrison. $1500 mo. $1450 dep. 541-297-3781. 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. FOR RENT: Newer 3 bd, 2 bath home w/2 car garage, fenced yard, kitchen appliances. $895/mo. Security deposit, $895. No pets. References required. Available now. Call 541-297-2348.

Other Stuff 700 701 Furniture Classic 7 piece dinning set, 6 heavy duty Captains chairs, Leather seat and back $200/ Trade for Firewood. 541-808-0534 Ethan Allen Maple end Tables with Drawers. One 27x27 and one 21x27 $35 each. 541-267-6888

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.

Found & Found Pets

North Bend, Very Clean. 1 bedroom, quiet neighborhood, oversized corner lot, W/D, dishwasher,No smoking/pets. Excellent references required. $790/mo. + $1000 deposit. 541-267-0673. Ocean and Harbor View, 3 bedroom 2 1/2 Bath. 280 Hwy 101. $1600 mo. $1550 Dep. 541-297-3781 Rural 5 bdrm, 2 bth, approx 2700 sq ft. 8 miles from town. Located on 150 acre farm. Refs, lease req’d $1250/mo, first, last & security. 916-296-8525. LEASE WITH OPTION. NEW studio 2 story 900 sq ft., plus garage. Lake front / ocean view. Covered RV with hook-ups. References 1155 13th St. Port Orford. Call 541-660-8080

605 Lots/Spaces Oceanside RV Park Perm. monthly spaces $350. per mo. Includes F/H/U WIFI and Cable. Electric is seperate. 541-888-2598 PVT., Secluded, on the bluff RV site, fenced, panoramic oceanview, river, full hook ups. 541-347-9586. Space Rental Quite County Setting, close to beach, ideal for year round living. Yearly Special $275mth + electric. Call Sleepy Hollow 541-572-5494

607 Miscellaneous Rentals

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

FREE MOVING BOXES and packing material. Six month old love seat $200. Two tiered 48” round table $25. Call 541-329-2192.

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

Good Ad - $5.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

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

2 Cemetery plots # 4 and 5 for sale at Ocean View Memory Gardens. Near baby land. Normally $1295 ea. Sacrifice $1000 ea. Call 541-832-2644

CATYWAUMPUS - for gold, silver, platinum - coins, dental gold, silverware, jewelry, etc. Open 11 to 5 weekdays, by appt. anytime. La Fiesta Bldg., 396 First St. or 541-808-1001.

FOR SALE: Several Wood Pallets. $4.00 Each. Call 541-756-5123.

ORGANIC CRANBERRY Special. 12 lbs. Frozen, $36 delivered. 541-290-2638

GENTLY USED FURNITURE, antiques & collectibles. Twice Upon a Time, 20th St., across from city hall, Port Orford. 406-214-9176. Home Canning Stuff: 22 qt. Presto/canner $35. 2 WB Canners $15/$20. Steamer/Juicer $35. Electric Slicer. HD Grinder, jars, Stainless steel Bowl & 16 qt. pot, & More 541-888-9746 MARY’S HERBS, full-service herb & vitamin shop in town. Open M., W., F. & Sat., 1-5pm. Sales. 541-347-9586. ODDITY SHOP: Antiques, gifts, decor, organic soap, books, DVDs, CDs, more! 60 W. 1st. Coq. 541-396-3660. SUPPORT THE Bandon Youth Center and shop at Our Thrift Store. Good, clean sellable items always welcome. WANTED: All unwanted scrap metal items. Free pick-up. Small fee for diesel. 541-297-0271.

WORKSMAN 3-WHEEL BICYCLE. Chrome rusty, but rides great. $150. 281-705-8580.

729 Exercise Equipment

WISE COMPANY Dehydrated food. As seen on National Geographic’s Doomsday Preppers. Buy $275 of food, get a free stove. Buy $300 of Food, get a free lantern. FCS Protection Services LLC, 541-404-1217,

735 Hunting/Rifles Dates and Hours are Saturday Sept 14th 9-5pm and Sunday September 15th 9-3pm Douglas County Fair Grounds 541-530-4570

Pedestal Grinder 1.1/2 x 10 wheels. Box of wheels (4) 2 coarse and 2 fine, 3ph. $350. 541-756-5109 Wet Stone Grinder with stand 10”x 1.1/2” $65. Star 10” Rock Saw with power feed $165. 541-756-5109

Good Ad - $10.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $12.00 4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $17.00 (includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

808 Pet Care

20,000 BTU PROPANE free-standing space heater w/blower. Very good condition. $150. 530-515-3870 or 541-329-2117.

MARY’S PET Sitting, garden watering & more. Leave your cares behind. 541-297-0073.

FIREWOOD, mixed species, dry. $125/ cord. 541-347-9861.


PETSITTING W/KAREN. Keeping your loved ones safe with gentle care. Excellent References. 541-347-8249.

Seasoned , Dry, Old Growth Douglas Fir. $200 cord. 541-297-3668

Pet Cremation

New Factory Rubber Floor Matts for 2002 Dodge Caravan $100. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709


Equipment 825

SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210/cord. Prompt delivery. 541-751-0766. Whitefield Pellet Stove plus 32 bags of pellets & accessories. Good condition $800. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709

826 Farm FOR SALE: cranberry tub 14’x4’, excellent condition, $2500. PTO volume pump (Berkeley), 8” suction & foot valves, $3000. 541-332-0474.

777 Computers I will pick up & safely recycle your old computers, printers & monitors, CB, NB, CQ. No charge. 541-294-9107

John Deer Tractor. Has a bucket and a lot of attachments, rototiller, box scrapper, mower deck $10,000 obo. Call $10,000 obo. 541-266-7462

Toshiba laptop-Windows 7-4 Gig ddr3 memory Intel Processor $200 call 541-267-6019

Marcy classic exercise, good starter set, all accessories, best offer, never used. New $140. 541-271-0874

734 Misc. Goods

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

BEACH DOG Grooming. Six mi. south of Bandon. Taking appointments, 541-290-1991. Like me on Facebook.

726 Biking SOUTH COAST BICYCLES. GoPro Hero3 Black Ed. $329.99. Sunglasses 10% off. Open 7 days. Hwy 101, Bandon. 541-347-1995.

803 Dogs

756 Wood/Heating

Recreation/ Sports 725

901 ATVs 786 Art Supplies 4th Anniversary sale at Bandon FRAME & PhotoWorks! 50% off posters. 25% off everything else in stock: frames (4x6 - 20x24), matboards, glass, etc. 10% off custom framing. Sale ends Friday 13th of Sep. **Plz Mention Ad** 347-1716. M-F 9:30-5:30. 50219 Hwy 101, B. Live! Love! Frame!

788 Crocheting/Knitting THE WOOL COMPANY is having a store wide 20% off sale starting Tuesday, Sept. 3! Come and get it before it’s all gone! 541-347-3912.

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

Market Place 750 754 Garage Sales

Pets/Animals 800 802 Cats

Coos Bay: Finally! Screaming yellow signs ride again! Shop Building exploding! Antiques up the Yazoo! More added everyday! 63330 Wildahl Rd. 2 blocks before the Charleston Bridge. Sept. 12/13/14 Thurs. Fri and Sat. 8:30-3:00pm. Coquille: 265 W. 6th St. Thurs/Fri 9-4pm. Good stuff! Sony Flat Screen TV, Some medical equip., Misc Household items. Coquille: 54674 Fairview, Thursday through Saturday. 8-4pm. Lots of goodies!!

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

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

906 4X4

Coos Bay: 1865 Shorepines Circle. Fri/Sat 8-3pm. Brake buddy, Frog collection, Propane cooking pot, Clothes, Portable cooler/heater for cars, blinds, Elvis collectable Telephone.

2004 1/2 ton extended 4x4 Chevy P/U Power Windows, Locks & Mirrors. Alloy wheels $8500. 541-297-3871

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

803 Dogs AKC GREAT DANE puppies for sale. Born July 18. 2 black males, 1 merle girl. $750. Call 541-347-3308.

911 RV/Motor Homes 2002, 24 Ft. Tahoe 5th wheel. Wide Light Series. FANtastic. Good condition, Slide, Awning, AC, Microwave, sleeps 6, New tires & Battery. $6900. 541-297-3871

913 SUVs 2000 FORD EXPEDITION 4x4 Eddie Bauer. Runs great. Super value at $3,750. 541-347-9228.

915 Used Cars ‘04 MAZDA RX8, 34K, $12,500. Mint cond. 541-297-0271.

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

Time could be running out on your

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.

Better Hurry!! LAST SALE OF THE SEASON!! PARKING LOT SALE is filling up fast

Craftsman 10” table saw with extras $275 Craftsman 6-1/2” planer/jointer $250 Like new condition 541-290-6958

755 Market Basket 100% FREE RANGE FARM FRESH EGGS, $3.50 Dozen. Bandon/ Coquille. Call 541-396-5000.

DISC GOLF SUPPLIES now at South Coast Bicycles, Hwy. 101, Bandon. Open 7 days. 541-347-1995.

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

610 2-4-6 Plexes

THE PIRATES have taken the castle! It’s a Crantastic weekend at 101 The Marketplace of Bandon. Saturday, find the Jester to get your ticket for our Cranberry Raffle! Prize drawing at 5 p.m. Saturday. Winner need not be present. 101 & Grand Ave. next to Face Rock Creamery. Thurs. 11-5, Fri. Sat. 9-5. Sunday 11-5. 541-290-7030.

FRESH PRODUCE, GREAT FOOD, Wonderful Art. “Cranberry City” Old Town Marketplace Cranberry Festival Weekend. Extra Day! Open Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 10AM-4PM. Farmers/Artisan Market. On Bandon’s Waterfront.

The World’s Newspaper

707 Tools

FOR RENT: 3bd/1ba duplex. New carpet, new paint. Water/ Sewer & landscaping included. No Pets. Bandon Property Mgmt., 541-347-4801.

710 Miscellaneous

Best Ad - $12.00

Central Machine, shallow well pump. 1hp, 898 gphr w/ 15 gallon reservoir. Like new $85 541-756-5109

FOR RENT: 3 bed, 1 bath duplex apt. on west side of Hwy. 101, $675/mo. plus deposit. 541-347-3790.

WANTED: APPROX. 16’ gutted travel trailer/ toy hauler/ used U-Haul, good shape, for storage. 541-332-0383.

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

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

For Rent: CB, 3 bed, 1 and 1/2 bath. Duplex. Laundry Room, Clean. $650 Mo. Plus $1250 refundable cleaning, security Dep. 541-756-5109

Reedsport: Sale by Barb: 2980 Greenbriar St. Sat. the 14th 9-5pm/ Sun. 10-3pm. Antiques, Household Items, Glassware, freezer. Hand & Garden Tools, Tablesaw, lots of misc. items


Coos Bay. $485/month. Small, CLEAN 1 bdrm home. Sm. yard, parking. W/S paid, quiet neighborhood,no pets/smoking. 541- 759-2272 or 541-404-4247

754 Garage Sales

AMERICAN GIRL DOLL & Bitty Baby clothes & accessories at the Farmers’ Market in Old Town, Bandon. These items are also for other dolls. Sept. 13, 14 & 15. Linda, 541-347-3891.

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Large Studio C.B. $450. 1 bedroom C.B. $495. 2 Bedroom N.B. $575. 2 bdrm very large 1900sq ft. C.B. $850. Call for info.

709 Wanted to Buy MISTY MEADOWS buying black huckleberries, $3/lb. Must be clean. Mon.-Thurs., 9-4. 541-347-2575.

Sell your stuff at our 3rd. huge sale of the year on Saturday, September 21st from 9am to 2pm. one block from The Bay Area Fun Festival Each space is $10 and your fee will be donated to the American Cancer Society’s Relay For Life. Now is the time to get rid of your stuff and help a great cause. Call Nicole Weeks at 541-269-1222 ext. 283 Myrtle Point: Huge Estate Sale inside 40x60 shop A to Z we have it. Quiet Valley Lane. Look for huge signs on 42 Hwy. Sat, 9/14 8-6pm and Sunday 9-/15 9-? Sunday Bargain Day

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, September 12,2013

Public Record Bandon police report Aug. 30 3:18 p.m., four-car accident at mile post 251, numerous 911 calls. Assisted Oregon State Police and Coos County Sheriff’s Office. 8 p.m., wanted person at Price ‘n Pride, 65 10th St. S.E., arrested Forrest Houglum, 38, of Bandon on a Coos County Sheriff ’s Office warrant charging second-degree disorderly conduct. 9:23 p.m., person in the 600 block of Second Street filing stalking order. Logged for information. 10:07 p.m., driver warned not to drive following traffic stop in the area of Riverside Drive and U.S. Highway 101. Aug. 31 10:25 a.m., requesting assistance with person needing voucher in the 900 block of 11th Street Southeast. Food voucher issued. 12:09 p.m., arrested Cristin Lynn Blackard, 31, of Bandon at 840 Franklin Avenue on a warrant charging possession of a substance, controlled heroin. Transferred to Coos County jail, bail set at $50,000. 1:24 p.m., young man driving at a very high rate of speed in the area of U.S. Highway 101. 2:48 p.m., person revving engine of stock possibly getting car, ready to drive on the street in the 500 block of Edison Avenue. Checked, vehicle is on a trailer, enroute to speedway as they have a race tonight. 3:26 p.m., woman asking for a food voucher at City Hall.

6:33 p.m., out with Oregon State Police at their request for a K9 officer, K9 alert. Assistance rendered. 7:27 p.m., suspicious person in the area of Ohio and Sixth Street. Checked area, unable to locate. Sept. 1 9:23 a.m., caller hit a telephone pedestal when boat he was towing came unhooked from his truck in the 600 block of Riverside Drive. 8:06 p.m., caller in the 200 block of Lexington Avenue Northeast said his property and trees were violated by a group of children. Unable to locate suspects. Sept. 2 2:09 a.m., caller heard a single gunshot and then someone running up the street in the area of Third Street Southeast. Checked area, unable to locate. 1:13 a.m., husband is an Alzheimer’s patient and is out of control, tearing up residence in the 56000 block of Christopher Road. Assistance rendered. p.m., caller 12:30 wants to know if she can return home in the 100 block of 17th Street to pick up some belongings. Contacted. 4:19 p.m., criminal mischief reported at David L. Davis Real Estate. There will be additional patrol checks at night. 5:52 p.m., caller reported alarm sounding, located open door in the 300 block of Highway 101. Unable to reach caller. 7:33 p.m., vicious dog

attacking another dog on the Bandon docks. Owners taking injured dog to the vet. Sept. 3 11:07 a.m., tree in the area of the 100 block of 17th Street about to fall, wants to know if Fire Department will top it. Caller contacted, will have public works follow up. Tree is not an immediate hazard. p.m., smoke 1:31 alarm sounding at vacant residence in the 1200 block of Indiana Avenue, fog or smoke in residence. Insect foggers were on floor, bug bombs set off before home owners left. 1:41 p.m., theft in the 500 block of Ninth Street. 4:39 p.m., man on cell, saw man on a motorcycle possibly intoxicated in the area of U.S. Highway 101 and Highway 42S. Contacted operator, DUII unfounded. Sept. 4 9:33 a.m., newer gray Acura, erratic driving, pulled over by Ray’s Food Place. Vehicle located at scene, out of gas. 11:41 a.m., out with irate man in the 1000 block of Oregon Avenue Southwest. Given ride home. 12 p.m., responding to principal’s report of a child bringing a toy gun to school at Harbor Lights Middle School. To be handled by the school. 12:26 p.m., enroute to Oregon State Police report of a person with illegal fish at Weber’s Pier. Standing by until OSP arrives. Assistance rendered. 12:40 p.m., non-injury

accident in front of cheese factory. Information exchanged. 3:57 p.m., dog barking for the last 45 minutes in the 400 block of Ninth Street Southeast. Advised animal control. 4:04 p.m., report of a man who has not been cleaning up after his dogs in City Park. 5:36 p.m., prowler reported in the area of Harlem Avenue. Caller recalled advising resident is at home and the suspicious person appears to be doing some yardwork for her. Unfounded. Sept. 5 9:52 a.m., received a report of a disturbance that occurred last night in the 900 block of Second Street Southeast. People involved contacted, logged for information. 12:22 p.m., husband left from home in the 87000 block of Edna Lane at 9:15 this morning for 10 a.m. appointment and did not show up, hasn’t returned home. Man located. 11 a.m., fisherman on vessel advised officer of a diesel spill at the first can, it went to the rocks. Officer has disposal contact information with the U.S. Coast Guard. USCG asked officer to report to the National Defense Center. Handled. 4:48 p.m., criminal mischief reported to vehicle in the 100 block of Alabama. Brake line cut. 9:14 p.m., alarm sounding in the 50000 block of Highway 101, Bandon Police handled, checked the interior, false alarm.

Sept. 6 8:12 a.m., enroute to report of small vehicle stuck in the sand near the lighthouse. Car operators digging themselves out. Notified park personnel. 10:51 a.m., tagging abandoned trailer for tow in the area of Third and Elmira. Owner will be moving the trailer. 2:16 p.m., suspicious person walking through the parking lot in the Harvard Street Apartments, looking in vehicles, may have tried door handles. some Checked area, unable to locate. 4:05 p.m., attempted a warrant service in Bandon area. Arrested Willy Joe Jenkins, 39, on a charge of probation violation for failure to appear on a Coos County warrant; arrested Jonathan Windhurst, 28, of Coos Bay on a charge of probation violation; Tabitha Shepherd, 22, of Coos Bay, on a Coos Bay Police Department warrant; and Kyle Campbell, 21, of Coos Bay on a charge of probation violation. All were taken to the Coos County jail. 10:33 p.m., an intoxicated man is in a business in the 300 block of Highway 101 being belligerent toward staff. Just left, southbound on Highway 101. Arrested Harold Bynum, 62, of Grants Pass on a charge of driving under the influence of intoxicants. Taken to Coos County jail. Sept. 7 2:31 a.m., as a result of a traffic stop, elude and crash, arrested Garry Doane, 21, of Port Orford

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

on a McLaren warrant charging arson and an additional warrant out of Curry County charging contempt of court. Taken to Bay Area Hospital, then to Coos County jail. 6:33 p.m., found property in the 200 block of Second Street Northeast. Caller will hold keys until they close at 7 p.m. 6:46 p.m., attempt to locate a drunk driver in the 1100 block of Third Street Southeast. Checked area, unable to locate. 7:20 p.m., a suspicious vehicle has been at location for the past three days, unlocked, keys in ignition. Located vehicle, it’s parked in front of owner’s residence. Sept. 8 3:28 a.m., burglary to residence in the 900 block of Beach Loop Drive. Report taken for firstdegree burglary and firstdegree theft. 12:25 p.m., relayed from OSP, erratic driver northbound on Highway 101 about 10 minutes ago. Checked area, unable to locate. 2:55 p.m., driving complaint, possible impaired driver, northbound, just passing Price ‘n Pride, all over the road. Checked area, unable to locate. 6:26 p.m., person will not stop trying to contact and making caller threats in the 800 block of First Street Southeast. Logged for patrol. 9:32 p.m., suspicious activity on the street near Astor Street, possibly marijuana related. Patrol check completed.

Ww 9 12 13  

Western World, September 12, 2013

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