The daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1961-current, April 05, 2018, Page 2, Image 2

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Grab your scissors to
help Stamp Out Hunger
ASTORIA — Join fellow
scrapbookers, cardmakers
and paper crafters in help-
ing the Clatsop Emergency
Food Bank during the fifth
annual Let’s Stamp Out
Hunger fundraiser, 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Saturday, April 7,
at the Astoria High School
Commons (1001 W Marine
Spring is a slow time for
donations to food banks, so
this event aims to help fill
the gap. Anyone can drop
off cash, canned food, pet
food, pasta, rice, boxed
food or personal hygiene
items at the school. All
donations go to the food
Clatsop Emergency
Food Bank was started in
1975. In February 2016,
they served 186 households
for a total of 395 people.
This month, 48 volunteers
served 199.5 hours.
Astoria High School is
donating space for an all-
day crop for paper crafters
15 and older. Participants
can come any time during
the day. Entrance to the
event is $10 or 10 cans of
food or listed items (or any
combination) and includes
chances for door prizes,
free “make-n-takes” (of-
fered every hour from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m.) and lunch
provided by NW Natural.
Participants should plan
to bring their own projects
to work on, as well as the
tools and materials needed
to complete them. In addi-
tion to the door prizes (you
must be present to win),
there will be a raffle for
three grand prize packages
worth between $150 and
$250. Tickets for the raffle
are $5 each or three for
$10. You do not have to be
present to win.
To donate, send your
tax-deductible check pay-
Royal would approve
Apply to win one of two annual
Nebeker visual art scholarships
Applications are open
for Clatsop and Pacific
county residents high
school age and older
for the Royal Nebeker
Scholarship Fund to study
two- and three-dimension-
al visual art.
Two scholarships will
be awarded, one of $300
for high school students
and one of $500 for other
artists. The deadline for
applications is Monday,
May 7. The scholarship
will be awarded at a din-
ner at Carruthers Restau-
rant in May.
The Royal Nebeker
Scholarship aims to
Area paper-crafters and scrapbookers participate in the
fifth-annual Let’s Stamp Out Hunger fundraiser for Clatsop
Emergency Food Bank.
Cindy Young from Young at Heart;
Dan Vance, Salem;
Mari-Jo Truett, Ocean Park, Wash. (Frequent
Picture Attic instructor and Stampin’ Up! demon-
Melissa Hiester, Medford (Stampin’ Up! demon-
Ann Pilger, Seaside;
Joyce Kurtz, Beaverton (Former owner of Peddler’s
Wanda Riley, Warrenton (Close To My Heart inde-
pendent consultant);
Robert Leamy, Surf Pines, Wash. (co-owner of
Impressing Ideas);
Pam Petrie, Forest Grove; and
Becky Schoelich, Warrenton (Close To My Heart
independent consultant).
able to Clatsop Emergency
Food Bank to: Let’s Stamp
Out Hunger, 328 N.W. First
St., Warrenton, OR 97146.
encourage those pursuing
an education in the visual
arts. Applicants may
be of any age and must
reside in either Clat-
sop County, Oregon, or
Pacific County, Washing-
ton. They do not need to
be currently registered in
an arts program.
Nebeker was a teacher
for more than 30 years
in Clatsop Community
College’s art program and
among the most celebrat-
ed artists from Astoria.
He believed in giving
back to his community.
He was a central figure in
the cultural renaissance in
Astoria, an advocate for
historic preservation and
an active participant in
the arts community of the
lower Columbia River. He
died in September 2014.
A written statement
and a portfolio of 10
images of the applicant’s
work is required. Final-
ists may, at the discretion
of the scholarship com-
mittee, be interviewed
as part of the application
Those applying can
download an application
at, or by
contacting nebekerfund@
Ales & Ideas serves up
Northwest architecture
ASTORIA — The first
Thursday Ales & Ideas lec-
ture is “N.W. Architecture:
Civic Projects,” at 7 p.m.
Thursday, April 5, at the
Fort George Lovell Show-
room, 14th and Duane
streets. Clatsop Communi-
ty College and Fort George
Brewery are pleased to
announce this April event
for the 2017-18 lecture
Clatsop Community
College’s historic pres-
ervation and restoration
instructor, John Gooden-
berger, will discuss regional
civic projects, such as the
construction of Reservoir
No. 2 and the effort to raise
downtown Astoria by 4 feet
to get it up and out of the
wetlands. Goodenberger is
an architectural historian
and preservationist raised
in Astoria who has guided
Historian John Goodenberger
the restoration of many of
the city’s historic build-
Doors open with food
and beverage service at 6
p.m. with the presentation
at 7 p.m. Seasonal beers
are on tap, food and other
beverages are available for
purchase, but no purchase
is required. Minors are