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August 18, 2011
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PAGE 4 THE PENDLETON RECORD, PENDLETON, OREGON THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 2011 PUBLIC RECORD (Continued from Page 2) Adams, Jacob Robert, 18, Umatilla and Griffin, Destany Nadean, 17, Hermiston. Dotson, Matthew David, 25, Hermiston and Richards, Cassandra Joanne, 22, Oregon City. Dugan, Steven Lee, 28, Her- ralston and Looman, Claudia Renee, 20, Hermiston. Huber, Andrew Scott, 22, Her- ralston and Walchli, Amanda Lynn, 23, Hermiston. Jordan, Charles Loy, Jr, 38, Pendleton and Rios, Marina, 30, Pendleton. Kennedy, Keith Dean, Jr, 27, Happy Valley, OR and Ahlbrandt, Amanda Jolene, 25, Happy Valley, OR. Mathews, Mark Russell, 49, Helix and Kennedy, Ima Jean, 47, Umatilla. Maynard, Timothy Leo, 53, Hermiston and Barton, Kathleen Elizabeth, 53, Dundee, OR. Pedro, Ryan Patrick, 22, Umatilla and Wiser, Mafia Raye, 22, Umatilla. Perez, Francisco Javier, 21, Hermiston and Churchill, Taylor Lee, 20, Hermiston. Smith, Derek Robert, 23, Stanfield and Mills, Nicole Dawn, 25, Stanfield. Thweatt, Brandon Michael, 24, Pilot Rockand Gi(Jsti, Christina Lynn, 31, Pilot Rock. Timentwa, Darrell Lee, 24, Walla Walta, WA and Naccarato, Krystin Nicole, 22, Walla Walla, WA. Divorces AIvares, Jesus, Hermiston and Alvares, Nikole R, Hermiston. Bowles, Stephen, Hermiston and Leader, Janette, Madras. Canton, Josh, Umatilla and Canton, Cindy M, Hermiston. Langley, Louis Arthur, Echo and Langley, Phyllis Louise, Richland, WA. Liddicoat, Anthony James, Unknown and Schwartz, Kinda Faye, Umatilla. Oharrow, Daniel Duane, M-F and Oharrow, Tracy Rae, M-F. Fort Walla Walla Presents Sunday, September 4 - Living History Performance Retired Umatilla County Deputy Sheriff & author Greg Hodgen portrays Fort Walla Walla soldier Cpl. Philip Murphy at 2:00 pm Sunday, September 4 in Fort Walla Walla Museum's pioneer settlement (indoors in the Grand Hall in the event of inclement weather). Enjoy 19th century popular music with the Oregon Trail Band at 1:30 pm. On Myra Road in Fort Walla Walla Park. Hours: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. daily through October. Reduced rates for girls & women; other admis- sion: $7 adults; $6 seniors 62 and up and students; $3 children 6-12; free for under 6. Information: 509- 5 2 5 7 7 0 3', Facebook: Fortwalla Wallamuseum Coast Guard publishes notice of proposed rulemaking for inspection of towing vessels WASHINGTON -- The U.S. Coast Guard announced Thursday publication in the Federal Register of a notice of proposed rulemaking (NPRM) designed to improve safety on towing vessels. The NPRM provides a layered approach to towing vessel safety that includes the option of an audited safety management system or an annual Coast Guard inspection regime. The NPRM also includes procedures for obtaining Certificates of Inspection issued by the Coast Guard, and for Coast Guard oversight of any audit and survey processes involving third party organizations. Additionally, it would establish safety regulations governing the inspection, standards, and safety management systems for towing vessels. These include requirements for lifesaving and fire protection, electrical and mechanical items, and operational requirements such as crewmember training and drills, navigation and towing safety, and recordkeeping provisions. The Coast Guard has worked closely with the Towing Safety Advisory Committee in developing this proposed rulemaking and now encourages public comment on the proposal. Interested parties can review the proposal and submit comments and related materials at, docket number USCG-2006-24412. All comments are posted without change. The comment period ends on Dec. 9, 2011. "This NPRM, which proposes an inspection regime fora previously uninspected class of vessels, is the result of the Coast Guard working closely with industry to improve vessel safety to prevent accidents and protect vessels, crews, cargoes, our shared waterways, and our environ- ment while being mindful of the burden created by regulations," said Coast Guard Deputy Commandant for Operations Vice Adm. Brian M. Salerno. While at this time, there is no specific proposal regarding require- ments for hours of service and crew endurance management for mariners aboard towing vessels, comments on this important topic are encouraged and will be considered when the Coast Guard decides whether to propose such requirements in the future. The Coast Guard's cu rrent Towing Vessel Bridging Prog ram efforts, which address verifying compliance with existing regulations, will not be impacted by these proposed regulations. FORESTRY OFFICIALS WARN OF EXTREME FIRE DANGER IN CENTRAL OREGON Wildfire is often in the news in central Oregon at this point in the summer. But so far it has been an afterthought. That is expected to change soon, with the onset of extreme fire conditions that could propel a small fire start into a major incident. Oregon Department of Forestry (ODF) officials caution that while the cool, wet weather in spring and early summer delayed the inevitable, fire season has truly arrived oin the region. "Conditions in the forests and rangelands of central Oregon are extremely dry," ODF's George Ponte said. "An errant cigarette, an unattended campfire or a lightning strike could easily ignite a large fire." The Central Oregon District Forester said that without any signifi- cant precipitation, burning conditions will only worsen over the next several weeks before the fall weather pattern moderates the fire threat somewhat. "We've been extremely fortunate so farthis season in that we've not had any catastrophic fires and we'd like to keep it that way," he said. "Large fires threaten public and firefighter safety, destroy property and tural resources, and are extremely expensive to suppress, and that hits everybody in the pocketbook." ODF is asking everyone to be extremely careful while working or recreating outdoors. Given the dry conditions, it would be very easy to accidentally cause a fire. The following restrictions are currently in effect on private and public lands protected by ODF: - Smoking is prohibited while traveling in the forest - Open fires are prohibited except in designated areas - Mowing of dried grass with power equipment is prohibited between hours of 10 a.m. and 8 p.m. - The use of timber harvesting or forest fuel-reduction equipment using high-speed rotary heads or flails is prohibited between 1 p.m. and 8p.m. - The cutting, grinding, or welding of metal is prohibited between 1 p.m. and 8 p.m. When conducting these activities during permissible times, the area must be cleared of flammable vegetation. More information on restrictions and current conditions is available at: or by contacting your local Oregon Department of Forestry office. NEW ARRIVALS ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL A VA UNIQUEBARAH SHIPPENTOWER Christina Marie Jones and Shane Alan Shippentower of Pendleton are parents of a daugh- ter born August 10, 2010. She has been named Ava Unique Barah Shippentower and weighed 7 pounds 6 ounces. Grandparents are Kala Jones, Felix Castro, Cecil Shippentower and Anita Jackson. STELLA WOLF Althea and Jeremy Red Star Wolf of the Umatilla Indian Reser- vation are parents of a daughter born Autust 11, 2011. She has been named Stella Wolf and weighed 9 pounds 3 ounces. Grandparents are Alvina and Rex Huesties of Pilot Rock; David Wolf of Adams;Jennifer and Mark Mesteth of Irrigon. GRA YDON TROY STEWART Hilaree Jean and Jeremy Alan Stewart of Heppner are parents of a son born August 12, 2011. He has been named Graydon Troy Stewart and weighed 9 pounds 5 ounces. Grandparents are Jim and Janice Rice, Wil and Lori White, of Heppner, and Troy Buchanan of Fresno, CA. GOOD SHEPHERD COMM. HOSPITAL AL VARO JOE OCHOA LOPEZ " Lisa G. Lopezand Alvaro Ochoa of Hermiston are parents of a son born Aug. 5, 2011. He has been named Alvaro Joe Ochoa Lopez. A VAL YNN KEALOHE GUTIERREZ Kayla Aulani Hopkins and Emanuel Gutierrez of Hermiston are parents of a daughter born August 9, 2011. She has been named Avalynn Kealohe Gutierrez. ACEL YN ELIZABETH TREADWELL Angela Mathison and Aaron David Treadwell of Hermiston are parents of a daughter born August 9, 2011. She has been named Acelyn Elizabeth Treadwell. JUAN JR. TEJEDA Bridget Maciasand Juan Jose Tejeda of Umatilla are parents of a son born August 12,2011. He has been named Juan Jr. Tejeda. JUSTYCE MARIE MO. SHER Aimee Marie and Mike Andrew Mosher of Hermiston are parents of a daughter born August 13, 2011. She has been named Justyce Marie Mosher. OPRD PRESENTS LABOR DAY WEEKEND EVENTS AT THE STATE FAIR Oregon Parks and Recreation Department (OPRD) rangers and staff take the stage at the Oregon State Fair to present fun and educational programs Sept. 1-3, 2011 on the Natural Re- sources Stage. Programs begin at the top of each hour from 12pro- 4pro. Discover some of Oregon's unique features including water- sheds, tide pools, owls, fire lookouts, and cougars. You can even meet a real (mounted) cougar. Learn about Oregon's role in the Civil War only two years after becoming a state and how to thresh wheat just like early settlers and farmers. Join us for three days of entertainment that the whole family can enjoy! For more information please visit: How To Manage Money As A Couple Money Coach Offers Tips For Doing It Right Combine the expectation of divorce for new couples hovering around 50 percent with a variety of studies that suggest money is the most divisive topic for couples, and you get a formula for disaster. But one expert thinks it doesn't have to be that way. Jane Honeck, CPAand author of The Problem With Money? It's Not About the Money! (, believes that while a SmartMoney Magazine survey revealed that 70 percent of all couples talk about money at least once a week, the communication isn't very effective. Honeck has some good advice that can help cou pies make arguments about money a thing of the past. "Focusing on an overall vision and money plan will keep both of you moving in the same direction," she said. "Once you have done that, the small everyday decisions about what to spend your money on take care of themselves with little or no effort. When we have clear communication and know why we do something, the 'what to do' with our money is easy." Honeck's tips include: Talk -- Talk, talk talk. Money like sex is still a taboo topic and we often don't have a clear idea about how our partner thinks or feels about money. Find Balance-- Balance poweraround money. One person making all the decisions and having all the control is a recipe for disaster. Find ways for you both to be equally engaged in all money decisions. Make Decisions -- Decide together what is mine, yours and ours. Most couples have their own hybrid system for what works best. Find the one that is best for both of you. Define Your System - Have a clearly defined money management system all the way from who handles the mail to who sends out the checks. Without a well thought-out operational plan, things fall through the cracks. Address Problems - When things get tough, address problems immediately (no secrets allowed). Avoiding the issue only makes it more toxic and drives a wedge in the relationship. Perform Checkups- Schedule an annual money checkup with each other. Things change and just like our physical health, money manage- ment needs an annual checkup to keep it healthy and relevant. Talk a Little More -- Talk, talk and talk some more. The most important thing is to have open communication with no blame and shame. We all have hang-ups around money. Treat your partner with compassion. "At the end of the day, couples need not argue about money," she added. "And it's not just about communication. It's about making a plan, and sticking to it together. Information gives you power over your finances. Not talking about them, not making a plan and not coordinat- ing as a team makes you a victim of your finances. If you control your finances, they will never control you or your marriage." About Jane Honeck Jane Honeck, CPA, is a money coach who specializes in tax and financial planning for professionals, small businesses and individuals. She is also a Certified Empowerment Trainer and has developed Cent$ible Living financial workshops and money coaching sessions to help her clients make meaningful and lasting change in their financial lives. It Pays To Advertise Advertise Where It Pays Legal Services #II/#R#E$13E Complete prepa- ration. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills divi- sion. No court appearances. Di- vorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503- 7 7 2 - 5 2 9 5, divorce@usa.corn. Business Opportunity L00MIX(R) FEE#supplements is seeking dealers. Motivated indi- viduals with cattle knowledge and community ties. Contact Bethany @ 800-870-0356 / to find out if there is a dealership opportunity in your area. Help Wanted #RIVEB, S/COMP,4NK- L e a s e- W o rk for us or let us work for you! Un- beatable career opportunities. Trainee, company driver, lease operator, earn up to $51k. Lease Trainers earn up to $80k. 877- 3 6 9 7 1 0 4 www.centraltruckd riving jobs.coral OVER YS? A can't-miss limited opportunity to travel with a suc- cessful young business group. Paid training. Transportation/lodg- ing provided. Unlimited income potential. Call 1-877-646-5050. Success Express Sales Inc. #R/VERY: BYlCKby popular de- mand, run the 11 Western states! Weekly home time. The best jobs getting even better. Call Knight today, 800-414-9569, Pendleton Horseshoe Club League Point Results as of August 10, 2011 Kris Powaukee 233 Dallas Dick 167 James Harsin 1 56- Jim Davis 150 Darrell Nordyke 136 Lee Davis 110 Larry Hines 109 Sam Westover 104 Toni Langston 99 Greg Wheelhouse 86 Jay Davis 38 Louie Quaempts 29 Steve Bailey 1 9 Duane Davis 1 9 Jim Norris 2 The Pendleton Horseshoe Club meets on Wednesdays at 6 p.m. at Pendleton Community Park. Visitors and guests are welcome to try their pitching. For more information contact: im Davis / VP at Manufactured Homes INYENTOBY BL Oi#'OU7"/ New 28x48 movers starting at$39,900. Triple wides 2400 Sq. Ft. top of line starting at $79,900. Used models available. Dont miss out! 541-928- 1471, Education/Schools /ILLIED HE,4L YH career training. Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481- 9409, www.Centu For Sale Volvo DL Wagon - 1983, 280k miles. Runs good. Body excellent - no dents or rust. Good Michelin tires. Incl. roof rack for canoe or ?. Too many cars. $1,000 obo. 541-' 278-1718. Two female Ferrets with cage for $200. Looking for a long- term home. Please call (541) 278-1718. For Sale Birdcage- large parrot size. Used very little. Had small bird fora while. Cat got it. Cost $500 new. Would like $200 or decent offer. Call 541-276-2853. Job Openings ADVERTISING SALES: Leads provided. Call 541-276-2853 if in- terested. WHATEVER YOUR MODE SHARE THE ROAD The Way to Go. Tronsportofion Safety - ODOT They're not ready for adult safety belts, ezther. ..........   E !; iliiiii@i!iii!ii In a crash, adult-size safety belts can cause serious in}ernal and spinal injuries to children eight and under. Remember, kids who have outgrown their child safety seat should be secured in a booster until they're 4'9". So keep them safe in the car with a booster seat - because they're not grown-ups yet. :IT  1-877-793-2608 Buckle U ). The Way to Go. [rcmsportation Safety-- ODOT