The daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1961-current, May 09, 2016, Page 2A, Image 2

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    2A
THE DAILY ASTORIAN • MONDAY, MAY 9, 2016
Nunnally: ‘All of my previous
experiences are absolutely helping me’
OBITUARIES
Edward Warren Lickar
Astoria
Nov. 21, 1928 — April 16, 2016
Continued from Page 1A
Edward Warren Lickar was born Nov. 21, Terry Sewinford, Steve Lickar and Ronnie
1928, to Hertha and John Lickar.
Lickar; four stepchildren, Keith Mar-
Ed served six years in the Naval
shall, Vickey Knottigham, Kay West-
Reserve and two years active duty in
erland and Susan Marshall; 12 grand-
the Navy. He worked at the Cames
children; and two great-grandchildren.
Paper Mill and the Wauna Paper
Ed enjoyed the outdoors, tinkering
Mill for 40 years.
in his shop, RV traveling and telling
Ed Married Mary Marshall in
tall stories. He will be sadly missed by
1978, and they enjoyed fi shing, camp-
family and many, many friends.
ing, crabbing and RV traveling with
Join the family for a celebration
Oregon Good Sam Club.
of life on Saturday, May 14, 2016,
Ed is survived by his wife, Mary
at 2 p.m. at the Christian Church of
Lickar; brothers, John Lickar and Edward Lickar Knappa, 42417 Valley Creek Road,
Robert Lickar; sisters, Dorothy Miller
Astoria, OR 97103. A reception fol-
and Evelyn Lathy; four children, Pam Hughes, lows the service.
“Out of everything I’ve
done, police training is the
most pressure I’ve felt to do it
right and succeed,” he said.
While military train-
ing was separate from opera-
tions and more extensive, with
an emphasis on “mind over
matter,” Nunnally said law
enforcement training must be
picked up quickly and on the
job. “There’s a lot more pres-
sure to make sure you’re actu-
ally doing it right a lot sooner
than you were in the military,
because of the immediacy and
reality of the situation,” Nun-
nally said. “You’re basically
on deployment every time you
go to work, versus in the mili-
tary you do a bunch of training
and then you go deploy and do
the real thing.”
Police offi cers not only
search and assess threats but
also evaluate code violations
and ordinances, he said.
“There’s so much multi-
tasking. I love it,” he said. “It’s
a really neat experience.”
Debra Jane Streich
Seaside
Feb. 6, 1959 — April 19, 2016
Debi Streich, a Seaside resident,
was born Feb. 6, 1959, in Portage,
Wisconsin. She passed away April
19, 2016, at Providence St. Vincent
Medical Center in Portland of cancer
complications.
She is survived by her parents,
Velna and Ronald Waite of Por-
tage, Wisconsin; two sisters, Sonya
Johnson and Krystal Roenneburg; a
brother, Ronald Waite; two daugh-
ters, Amanda DiDomenico and
Nacholle Shallov; a son, Frank DiDo-
menico; and seven grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by a
son, Jeremy Walker; and a brother,
Randy Waite.
She will be greatly missed by her
family and friends.
No service is planned.
Debra Streich
Background
FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR ASTORIA
TONIGHT
TUESDAY
WEDNESDAY
70
47
45
Clear
Mostly sunny
Sunny to partly cloudy
Nice with intervals of
clouds and sunshine
Full
Last
May 21
Salem
44/80
Newport
44/66
Coos Bay
46/72
New
May 29
Rental owners group
holds bimonthly meeting
Baker
35/64
Ontario
43/71
Bend
35/66
Burns
31/65
The Daily Astorian
Klamath Falls
34/68
Lakeview
34/64
Ashland
38/79
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2016
Source: Jim Todd, OMSI
TOMORROW'S TIDES
Astoria / Port Docks
Time
11:15 a.m.
11:16 p.m.
Low
-1.0 ft.
2.4 ft.
REGIONAL CITIES
City
Baker City
Bend
Brookings
Eugene
Ilwaco
Klamath Falls
Medford
Newberg
Newport
North Bend
Hi
58
61
66
68
60
67
75
68
59
62
Today
Lo
35
35
49
42
48
34
42
42
44
47
W
pc
s
s
pc
pc
s
s
pc
pc
s
Hi
64
66
73
78
65
68
81
77
66
70
Tues.
Lo
30
36
51
44
50
35
46
47
47
50
W
pc
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
City
Olympia
Pendleton
Portland
Roseburg
Salem
Seaside
Spokane
Springfi eld
Vancouver
Yakima
Hi
69
64
71
71
70
61
59
68
69
72
Today
Lo
38
40
48
46
44
45
42
41
44
43
W
pc
pc
pc
s
pc
pc
sh
pc
pc
pc
Hi
77
71
80
82
80
68
68
78
78
77
Tues.
Lo
42
42
50
50
48
47
45
42
47
44
W
s
pc
s
s
s
s
pc
s
s
s
TOMORROW'S NATIONAL WEATHER
NATIONAL CITIES
Today
Lo
64
46
52
45
58
48
58
34
71
59
57
66
57
67
73
63
71
51
55
51
64
43
51
48
56
John Day
40/67
La Grande
37/64
Roseburg
46/82
Brookings
51/75
June 4
Tonight's Sky: The greatest transit movement will
occur at 7:13 a.m. when Mercury appears just below
the equator of the sun.
Hi
82
63
59
68
69
64
83
60
81
70
71
86
70
79
83
82
81
72
82
73
75
67
66
68
66
Prineville
37/70
Lebanon
41/79
Medford
42/81
UNDER THE SKY
High
9.3 ft.
7.9 ft.
Pendleton
40/71
The Dalles
42/79
Portland
48/80
SUN AND MOON
City
Atlanta
Boston
Chicago
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
El Paso
Fairbanks
Honolulu
Indianapolis
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
Memphis
Miami
Nashville
New Orleans
New York
Oklahoma City
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Francisco
Seattle
Washington, DC
66
49
Tillamook
40/72
Eugene
42/78
Sunset tonight ........................... 8:35 p.m.
Sunrise Tuesday .......................... 5:49 a.m.
Moonrise today ........................... 8:41 a.m.
Moonset today ......................... 11:56 p.m.
Time
4:12 a.m.
5:44 p.m.
66
47
Shown is tomorrow's weather. Temperatures are tonight's lows and tomorrow's highs.
ASTORIA
45/70
Precipitation
Sunday ............................................. Trace
Month to date ................................... Trace
Normal month to date ....................... 0.99"
Year to date .................................... 36.36"
Normal year to date ........................ 31.28"
May 13
FRIDAY
REGIONAL WEATHER
Astoria through Sunday.
Temperatures
High/low ....................................... 60°/51°
Normal high/low ........................... 59°/44°
Record high ............................ 75° in 2015
Record low ............................. 34° in 1990
First
65
46
Mostly sunny
ALMANAC
THURSDAY
W
pc
s
r
pc
t
pc
s
c
c
c
t
s
pc
c
s
c
pc
pc
t
pc
t
pc
pc
pc
r
Hi
84
65
66
62
76
59
87
68
81
74
79
86
71
85
85
84
86
68
89
63
80
59
72
76
63
Tues.
Lo
65
50
55
39
58
51
59
41
70
60
61
65
56
69
74
64
71
51
67
54
65
43
54
52
54
Nunnally is no stranger to
multitasking. While going to
college in California, he ran a
small fugitive recovery busi-
ness with fi ve employees, con-
tracting through various bail
bondsme n to fi nd people who
skipped bail.
“That was my fi rst time
tangibly working with civilian
law enforcement,” he said.
He received an associate’s
degree from Saddleback Col-
lege and a bachelor’s degree
in psychology from Azusa
Pacifi c University.
“It seems like a
lot of people I went
While juggling aca-
to school with are
demics and a small
really
struggling
business, he played
(with drugs) and
football, track and
that is really unfor-
fi eld and rugby.
tunate. I’ve noticed
“All of my pre-
that it’s impacted
vious experiences
a lot of really good
are
absolutely
families.”
helping me,” he
Fittingly, Nun-
said, “everything
Matthew
nally has begun fi eld
from
education
Nunnally
training with Offi cer
to my real-world
Josh Gregory who, along with
experience.”
In California, Nunnally K-9 dog Gunner, is involved in
felt a pull to move back to his drug enforcement.
“It’s been awesome getting
hometown.
“I missed the coast so to work with him and Gunner,”
much,” he said. “I was grate- Nunnally said.
In between his fi ve weeks
ful and excited to move back
with Offi cer Gregory and
home.”
He now lives in Asto- training with other offi cers,
ria again, with his wife, Lisa, Nunnally will go to the police
7-year-old daughter, Macie, academy later this month
for 16 weeks, where he will
and 2-year-old son, Talon.
“My son just loves sword receive his certifi cate.
“I’m excited to be work-
fi ghts and battles all day. I call
him my little Viking,” he said. ing for Jason (Schermer-
“My daughter is a sweetheart. horn),” he said of the depart-
She’s into mermaids and uni- ment’s police chief. “He’s
corns right now. It’s a lot of really done a lot of amazing
fun. We do everything from things, not just for the depart-
hiking and going up in the ment here but the whole com-
woods to going to the arcade munity and is very involved.”
Though he hopes to eventu-
and the beach.”
After coming back to Clat- ally obtain a master’s degree
sop County after years of liv- in marriage and family ther-
ing elsewhere, Nunnally apy, Nunnally said he is com-
noticed an increase in drug mitted to having a long career
problems, one issue he wants at the department. “This is the
to hone in on during his time department I thought I was
going to have to work some-
as offi cer.
“I absolutely want to get where else for fi ve to 10 years,
drugs off the street and enforce get experience and then make
that because that’s something a lateral move over here,” he
that is very impactful on the said. “Now I get to actually
community and families,” he start where I wanted to end
said. The problem is personal up.”
— Lyra Fontaine
for him.
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
W
c
s
r
pc
t
sh
s
pc
pc
t
pc
s
pc
pc
s
c
pc
pc
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c
t
pc
pc
s
c
The Clatsop County Rental
Owners Association meets
from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at
the Golden Star Restaurant,
599 Bond St.
Members and nonmem-
bers are welcome to enjoy a
meal ($12.50 including tip)
and a discussion regarding
problems and solutions for
residential home and apart-
ment rentals.
The featured speaker is
Offi cer Andrew Randall of the
Astoria Police Department,
who will discuss a new pro-
gram to inform landlords of
police activities at their rentals.
Additionally, the new veterans
representative with Clatsop
Community Action will intro-
duce herself to the group, and
explain some of the programs
handled with rental units.
BIRTH
April 30, 2016
HATHAWAY, Erica, and
PORTER, Nick, of Seaside,
a girl, Naomi Athena Hatha-
way-Porter, born at Columbia
Memorial Hospital in Asto-
ria. Grandparents are Mark
Porter and Tumara Porter of
Seaside and Gary Hathaway
of Arcata, California.
PUBLIC MEETINGS
MONDAY
Cannon Beach Rural Fire
Protection District, 6 p.m.,
Fire-Rescue Main Station, 188
Sunset Blvd.
Seaside City Council, 7 p.m.,
City Hall, 989 Broadway.
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy,
sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow fl urries,
sn-snow, i-ice.
WHY TRAVEL?
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X-Rays
TUESDAY
Clatsop Care Health District,
noon, executive session,
Clatsop Care Memory Com-
munity, 2219 S.E. Dolphin
Road, Warrenton, to review
and evaluate the performance
of the CEO, and to conduct
deliberations with persons
designated by the governing
body to negotiate real prop-
erty transactions.
Cannon Beach City Council,
5:30 p.m., work session, City
Hall, 163 E. Gower St.
Warrenton City Commis-
sion, 6 p.m., City Hall, 225 S.
Main Ave.
Warrenton-Hammond
School District Budget Com-
mittee, 6 p.m., Warrenton
High School library, 1700 S.E.
Main Ave.
Clatsop Community College
Board, 6 p.m., executive
session (closed to public), 6:30
p.m., regular meeting, Co-
lumbia Hall Room 219, 1651
Lexington Ave., Astoria.
Lewis & Clark Fire Depart-
ment Board, 7 p.m., Budget
Committee, immediately
followed by regular monthly
business meeting, main fi re
station, 34571 Highway 101
Business.
KLEMP F A MILY D ENTISTRY
1006 West Marine Drive, Astoria
(503) 468-0116
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WASHINGTON
Sunday’s Daily Game: 0-9-0
Sunday’s Keno: 05-09-15-22-
23-26-28-40-42-43-49-52-53-
54-62-66-67-68-72-75
Sunday’s Match 4: 02-10-13-19
Saturday’s Daily Game: 7-2-1
Saturday’s Hit 5: 26-29-32-
37-38
Estimated jackpot: $280,000
Saturday’s Keno: 10-19-20-23-
24-25-26-27-29-33-39-41-42-
52-53-66-68-70-71-76
Saturday’s Lotto: 01-19-21-35-
43-44
Estimated jackpot: $2.4 million
Saturday’s Match 4: 01-04-
11-15
Friday’s Daily Game: 0-4-7
Friday’s Keno: 01-03-05-08-10-
14-16-25-29-36-43-54-59-62-
65-72-73-75-77-79
Friday’s Match 4: 06-07-11-14
Friday’s Mega Millions: 14-26-
27-32-36, Mega Ball: 7
Estimated jackpot: $138 million
The Daily Astorian publishes paid obituaries. The obituary can include a small photo and,
for veterans, a fl ag symbol at no charge. The deadline for all obituaries is 9 a.m. the business
day prior.
Obituaries may be edited for spelling, proper punctuation and style. Death notices and
upcoming services will be published at no charge. Notices must be submitted by 9 a.m. the
day of publication.
Obituaries and notices may be submitted online at www.dailyastorian.com/forms/obits, by
email at ewilson@dailyastorian.com, placed via the funeral home or in person at The Daily
Astorian offi ce, 949 Exchange St. in Astoria. For more information, call 503-325-3211, ext.
257.
Established July 1, 1873
(USPS 035-000)
Implants in
progress
OREGON
Sunday’s Pick 4:
1 p.m.: 5-9-7-8
4 p.m.: 4-3-4-8
7 p.m.: 1-7-7-7
10 p.m.: 4-5-2-1
Saturday’s Megabucks: 4-15-
19-24-28-30
Estimated jackpot: $3.6 million
Saturday’s Powerball: 5-25-26-
44-66, Powerball: 9
Estimated jackpot: $40 million
Saturday’s Pick 4:
1 p.m.: 0-3-4-0
4 p.m.: 9-5-1-4
7 p.m.: 7-9-1-8
10 p.m.: 3-1-5-3
Friday’s Pick 4:
1 p.m.: 7-3-0-2
4 p.m.: 1-0-9-0
7 p.m.: 8-0-6-8
10 p.m.: 7-4-4-3
OBITUARY POLICY
The Daily Astorian
Before implants
LOTTERIES
Published daily, except Saturday and Sunday, by EO Media Group,
949 Exchange St., PO Box 210, Astoria, OR 97103 Telephone 503-
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