The daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1961-current, January 04, 2016, Page 10A, Image 10

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    10A
THE DAILY ASTORIAN • MONDAY, JANUARY 4, 2016
Patrols: An estimated 425 vessels will crab off of Oregon
gear, but only up to 250 extra
pots. Dielman said the depart-
ments keep a list of known of-
fenders.
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money. If we catch them one
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Continued from Page 1A
Klepp and Dielman took turns
sitting beside her as the Hercu-
les made its way to Hoquiam,
Washington, before turning
back, crossing the mouth of
the Columbia River and trav-
eling as far south as Tillamook
County.
Klepp said there were ru-
mors of crabbers dropping gear
as early as midnight Friday. If
someone has buoys out before
8 a.m., he said, he can contact
lieutenants on the ground and
HYHQ FRQ¿VFDWH SHRSOH¶V JHDU
ZLWKWKHVWDWHSROLFH¶VERDWWKH
Guardian.
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a fair start, making sure every-
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Dielman said.
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is one of the most valuable in
the region, with more than $50
million made off the Oregon
Coast in 2014, and more than
$60 million off of Washing-
ton. An average of 10 million
pounds of Dungeness crab is
caught off of Oregon each year,
with about 350 Oregon-based
YHVVHOV SDUWDNLQJ LQ WKH ¿VK-
ery, according to the Oregon
Dungeness Crab Commission.
An estimated 225 vessels
will crab off of Washington,
Deadlier catch
Along with the wildlife of-
¿FHUV DQG &RDVW *XDUG FUHZ
Friday was a videographer
from the Discovery Channel,
¿OPLQJIRUWKHLQDXJXUDOVHD-
son of “Deadliest Catch: Dun-
JHRQ &RYH´ D VSLQRII RI WKH
long-running series that will
focus on Newport crabbing
families. The series is set to
premier in the fall.
7KH³'HDGOLHVW&DWFK´VH-
Joshua Bessex/The Daily Astorian
Aviation Technician Shannon Fieste, right, and Washington Department of Fish and Wild- ries started in 2005, following
life officer Todd Dielman inspect crabbing boats during a flyover on a C-130 Hercules ¿VKHUPHQ LQ DQG DURXQG WKH
Bering Sea. In a bit of iro-
Friday. You can see more photos of the patrols online at www.dailyastorian.com
ny, Alaska has never had the
levels below U.S. Food and GHDGOLHVW ¿VKHU\ GXULQJ WKH
another 425 off of Oregon
Later start
and 75 in both states. Crab-
7KH ¿VKHU\ ZKLFK WUDGL- Drug Administration standards, run of the show.
A report by the National In-
bing remains open through the tionally starts Dec. 1, had been while crab north of Cascade
summer, but 50 percent of the delayed by a month because of +HDG KDYH ¿OOHG RXW ZLWK DW stitute on Occupational Safety
and Health in 2009 found that
annual catch could be landed toxic algal blooms off the coast least 23 percent meat content.
LQ WKH ¿UVW WZR ZHHNV RI WKH causing dangerous levels of the
Along with boats dropping (DVW&RDVWJURXQG¿VKLQJZDV
season, with 80 to 90 percent neurotoxin domoic acid in ma- pots early, Dielman and Klepp the deadliest, followed by At-
KDUYHVWHG GXULQJ WKH ¿UVW WZR rine life. Dielman said the crabs DUHORRNLQJIRU¿VKHUPHQZKR lantic scallops.
In third place was Dunge-
to three months, based on his- look healthy and full. Recent carry too many. Boats can take
torical trends.
tests have shown domoic acid out another boat barging their ness crabbing off of Oregon
DQG :DVKLQJWRQ 7KH ¿VKHU\
had 25 deaths among a work-
force of 8,092 between 2000
and 2009, a rate of 310 deaths
per 100,000 full-time-equiva-
lent workers. The Bearing Sea
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among a workforce of 4,658
¿VKHUPHQRUSHU
full-time-equivalents.
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GLGQ¶W KDYH PXFK DFWLRQ WR
cover, as neither Dielman nor
.OHSS LGHQWL¿HG DQ\ VXVSL-
cious boats Friday. The Coast
*XDUG¶V 6WDWLRQ &DSH 'LVDS-
pointment pulled in two dis-
abled vessels over the week-
end.
Dielman, Klepp and other
RI¿FHUV IDQQHG RXW WR YDUL-
ous marinas on the north and
south sides of the Colum-
bia River over the weekend,
along with Coast Guard safety
SHUVRQQHO ¿QLVKLQJ ODVWPLQ-
ute inspections. In October,
vessel exams became required
for commercial vessels oper-
ating more than 3 nautical
miles offshore.
After a weak season last
year and a monthlong delay,
Dielman said he expects a high
demand and prices for Dunge-
ness crab, which starts coming
into processors and seafood
markets this morning.
Hayes:+HKDVUHFHQWO\PRYHGLQWRSDLQWLQJLPLWDWLRQVRIµJOLWFKDUW¶
DII¶V PXOWLPHGLD DVVHPEODJHV
of watercolor paintings and art
Practitioners have included composed of glass, wood and
patients from psychiatric in- ¿EHUZRUN
Their pieces depict the play
stitutions — artists whose
work looks untrained, yes, but of lightness and darkness on
water — for example, the col-
also utterly unconventional.
³,W¶V NLQG RI MXVW SXUH H[- ors created when the sunset
SUHVVLRQ´VDLG+D\HVDODUJHO\ meets the Columbia River, a
self-taught painter. “I feel like vision that in real life is “like a
my art is a little unschooled ... OLJKWVKRZ´KHVDLG
,WKLQNLW¶VZHOOLQIRUPHGEXW
it has this unschooled aspect Highbrow and lowbrow
Originally from De-
WRLW´
On Jan. 9, Hayes and his troit, Hayes took up abstract
wife, Sally Lackaff, will pre- drawing at around 3 years
PLHUHDMRLQWH[KLELWLRQDW$V- old, learned to illustrate real
WRULD¶V ,PRJHQ *DOOHU\ 7LWOHG things at 7 and began copying
³&ODWVRS &RXQW\ :DWHUV´ WKH expressionists like Max Beck-
VKRZ IRFXVHV RQ WKH FRXQW\¶V mann, a German artist, at 15.
bodies of water, rendered in Expressionism — a modernist
+D\HV¶DFU\OLFZRUNDQG/DFN- movement that elevates emo-
Continued from Page 1A
tional intensity over literal
representation — became his
comfort zone.
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Some years after attending
the Center for Creative Stud-
ies in Detroit, Hayes received
a $4,000 grant in 1986 to pro-
duce between 40 and 50 paint-
ings for an exhibition in Lan-
sing. Over the decades, he has
had about 10 solo shows and
been part of about 50 group
shows, some as far away as
Paris and Lausanne, Switzer-
land.
Hayes is pretty egalitarian
in his sources of inspiration:
1DWXUH ¿OOV KLP ZLWK DZH
sure, but so does pop art. From
the mighty Columbia to un-
derground comic books, high-
brow to lowbrow, all is fair
game.
+LV VXEMHFWV KDYH HYROYHG
drastically,
encompassing
SRUWUDLWV DQG KXPDQ ¿JXUHV
abstract art and radical left-
wing protest art. Lately, he has
moved into painting imitations
RI ³JOLWFK DUW´ ZKLFK WUDQV-
forms distortions in digital and
analogue data into things of
beauty.
0HDQZKLOH KH¶V UHFRUGHG
around 10 albums of electronic
PXVLF ³,W¶V DOO SUHWW\ H[SHUL-
PHQWDO´ KH VDLG ³7KH ZKROH
SURFHVVLVWKHJRDO´
$QGWKHUH¶VDORWRIFUHDWLYH
overlap between his music and
his visual art.
“At some point I convinced
myself that art and music ar-
HQ¶W H[FOXVLYH WKH\¶UH YHU\
FURVVLQIRUPDWLYH´KHVDLG
Think of compositions by
Mahler or Shostakovich, how
rapturous and evocative they
are, and how they inspire im-
DJHU\ ³)DQWDVLD´VW\OH WKDW
belongs on canvas.
“I really kind of tried to
delve into that. And now, these
days, I think everybody does
LW´KHVDLG
Balance
At Clatsop Behavioral
Healthcare — where Hayes
has served the communi-
ty since 2000 — he recently
switched from counseling
mental health clients to indi-
viduals recovering from drug
and alcohol dependency.
Many of his clients are
otherwise upstanding citizens
MXVW WU\LQJ WR WXUQ WKHLU OLYHV
around, some seeking treat-
ment on their own. But there
are the tougher cases, the peo-
ple with post-traumatic stress
disorder, the people on parole
or probation, the sex offenders.
+DYLQJ D IXOOWLPH RI¿FH
MRE ² ZLWK UHSRUWV WR ZULWH
and rules and routines to fol-
low — has given his life some
balance, he said.
³, WKLQN LW¶V EHHQ JRRG IRU
PH , WKLQN ,¶P D OLWWOH WRR
loosey-goosey in the way I ap-
SURDFKVWXII´KHVDLG³,WKHOSV
to have to think in a very orga-
QL]HGZD\VRPHWLPHV´
— Erick Bengel
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