Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1909-current, August 26, 2015, Page 12A, Image 12

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    12A COTTAGE GROVE SENTINEL August 26, 2015
Summer Reading
wraps with magic
Continued from page 4A
“We’re interested in the over-
all health of the individual,”
Cohen said. “We offer access
to information in our lobby for
non OMMP cardholders, and
it’s a great time to chat before
sales of recreational marijuana
start. We want to be a kind of
resource center for both patients
and non-patients.”
She said that many people
are interested in knowing more
about marijuana but feel intimi-
dated by dispensaries.
“We’re here to educate and
inform,” she said.
The Cottage Grove Library
wrapped up its Summer Read-
ing Program with a visit by
Jay the Magician, shown here
presenting Tristan Mathews
his wand on the occasion of
Mathews' seventh birthday.
Organizers say the reading pro-
gram had a successful summer.
They say 325 children signed up
for the program, themed, “Every
Hero Has a Story” and they read
over 2500 hours in 10 weeks.
In that time, the library had 51
programs that over 1400 people
photo by Bruce Kelsh
Continued from page 1A
last May after operating dis-
pensaries in Los Angeles, and
he said he’s defi nitely excited
for the opportunity to sell to
recreational customers in Cot-
tage Grove.
“It’s a no-brainer,” Llamas
said. “That’s why I moved up
here; I was hoping that this
would happen. I think it’s going
to be good for everybody.”
Jake Boone, manager of
Apothecaria, said he expects the
dispensary “probably will” sell
to recreational customers.
“Right now, dispensaries
would be the only place to pur-
chase recreational marijuana le-
gally,” Boone said. He said that
he expects prices of the drug to
increase in the short term due to
a high initial demand but added
that many hope the annual har-
vest of marijuana this fall will
produce a glut of weed that can
supply the new recreational
“Some people are anticipat-
ing a shortage and growing
more already than they normal-
ly would,” he said, adding that
he’s been encouraging medical
marijuana users to stock up in
advance of the Oct. 1 start of
recreational sales. Boone said
he’s already fi elded questions
from “tourists” from other states
hoping to purchase legal mari-
juana here.
“We’ve had to disappoint
people from Indiana and other
states because we couldn’t sell
to them yet, so I’m sure we will
be getting some more tourism
from this,” he said.
All in all, Boone said recre-
ational sales should be great for
“We’re widening our custom-
er base to include everyone over
the age of 21,” he said. “It’s hard
to fi gure a way that that could
Boone said he suspects that
four dispensaries may be more
than the local market can bear,
but the “only way to fi gure that
out will be time.” He added that
a ban on recreational sales re-
cently put in place in Creswell
can only help the Cottage Grove
Under the draft rules, dispen-
saries hoping to sell recreational
marijuana must notify the Or-
egon Health Authority. Other
rules for dispensaries hoping to
market to recreational custom-
ers include:
Dispensaries must post a sign
notifying customers that they
cater to both recreational and
medical customers;
They must distribute a state-
issued information card about
Dispensaries must track the
age of recreational purchasers
but not their names.
Continued from page 4A
ing sand. Rechristened the
Sea Waif, the little brig went on
to serve in the West Coast lum-
ber fl eet for decades.
The Professor and
the Poltalloch
The massive British barque
Poltalloch was part of the Brit-
ish grain fl eet and a regular
visitor to the ports of Oregon
and Washington. One foggy
November day in 1900, she was
With three other dispensaries
already operating in town, Co-
hen said she’s still not worried
about the Medication Station
distinguishing itself.
“Each (dispensary) is an indi-
vidual,” she said. “We’re differ-
ent than Apothecaria and Man-
dy’s; each has its own niche, and
ours is holistic knowledge and a
whole-body experience.”
The Medication Station is
planning an offi cial grand open-
ing in the near future. Its hours
are 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. on week-
days and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on
weekends. It can be reached by
phone at 541-946-7294.
making her way toward Puget
Sound past the mouth of the Co-
lumbia when she wandered off
course. The good news was that
she missed Peacock Spit; the
bad news was that she went hard
aground, at high tide, just north
of the Columbia by the entrance
to Shoalwater Bay.
The receding tide left the
Poltalloch towering high out of
the surf. As with the Sidi, the
crew was able to pitch a Jacob’s
Ladder over the side and walk
ashore. And as with the Sidi,
salvage operators got busy right
away trying to fi gure out how to
get the ship off the beach and
back into service.
They eventually were suc-
cessful in this. But during the
month or two during which the
Poltalloch was stuck there, she
nearly lured at least one other
ship onto the reef beside her,
like a decoy duck.
It happened the following Feb-
ruary, when a German bark, the
Professor Koch, was making her
way toward the bar for a cross-
ing. The ship, as the story goes,
was making for the bar when
the skipper spotted a square-rig-
ger ahead, far inland, looking
as if her helmsman knew where
he was going. They must be
crossing the bar, the helmsman
thought. So he steered straight
in after her.
Luckily, the steamer Fulton
was on hand, and got to the
German vessel in time to warn
her skipper that he was follow-
ing a stranded ship and headed
straight for the beach. The Pro-
fessor Koch turned and sailed
back southward, her skipper no
doubt a little redder of face than
Continued from page 1A
some time, and in early May
of this year, an advisory com-
mittee recommended the pursuit
of a 25-year, $29.8 million bond
to replace Harrison and poten-
tially address other needs that
included deferred maintenance,
safety and security upgrades,
the renovation of the Warren H.
Daugherty Aquatic Center and
fi nishing of athletic fi elds.
Bridgens said that proposals
for designs for a potential new
Harrison building have been
received from six of the sev-
en architect fi rms the District
sought plans from. A committee
is currently being organized to
discuss the campaign to get the
bond approved, Bridgens said.
Last week, Cottage Grove
City Manager Richard Meyers
noted that, despite needs the
City has in regard to its aging
infrastructure, the City has not
been planning to approach vot-
ers to pass a bond.
“The City certainly has things
that need funding,” Meyers said,
“but now that the fi re depart-
ment and the school district are
pursuing theirs, we’ll probably
pursue other methods to fund
those needs.”
Meyers said examples of
those methods could include the
establishment of an urban re-
newal district or a fee on certain
transactions within the city to
fund items like aging roads and
sewer pipes.
“How do you fi ll the gap?” he
said. “There might have to be a
new rule with residential streets
such as Bryant Avenue where
property owners are assessed
for a portion of the repairs.
There are lots of questions that
need answered, and we haven’t
gotten there yet.”
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118 Gateway Blvd.
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It takes many hands and hearts working together to produce the Bohemia Mining Days Festival each July. With grateful thanks the BMD Board
members thank the following individuals, businesses and organizations who contributed time, talent, cash and/or supplies toward the success of our
56th Year! Planning for 2016 is already underway and we welcome your input in that process. Visit under the “Join In”
menu go to: Contact Us and fi ll out form or call the festival offi ce at 541-942-5064.
Aktion Club
Amber Miller
Andy and Laura Schrenk
Angela Kerns
Ann M. White, CFP
Annah Clark
Annie Odean
April Sherrod
Auto Art Body and Paint
Berneda McDonald
Bill and Cathy Simmons
Bill, Breana and Stan Dowell
Bob Ehler
Bob Hardy
Bohemia Gold Mining Museum
Bohemia Mine Owners Association
Bohemia Park Foundation
Bohemia Sunrisers Kiwanis Club
Boyce and Sons, Rick Boyce
Brad’s Cottage Grove Chevrolet
Bradly Shepherd
Breanna Stoops
Brian Thompson
Brittney Stevenson
Bruce Kelsh
Bud Stewart
Builders Electric
Buster’s Main Street Café
Cascade Home Center
Casey Woodard
Cathi Kleckner
CG Area Chamber of Commerce
CG Area Habitat for Humanity
CG Bi-Mart
CG Calvary Chapel
CG Community Foundation
CG Garbage Service
CG Genealogical Society
CG High School WIA Program
CG Historical Society
CG Masonic Lodge #51
CG Sentinel
Church of Christ on Gibbs
Cindy and Ralph Weeldreyer
City of Cottage Grove
Claire and Penn Sylvain
Coast Fork Feed Company
Colleen Valley
Commonwealth Financial Network
Community Sharing
Cottage Theatre, Rhonda Turnquist
Curtis Miller
D and D Automotive, Larry Woody
Dani Boustead
Dave’s Place
Diane and Bob O’Renick
DirtCheapCopies.Com, David Work
Don Williams
Donna Shepherd
Donnie Sevilla
Douglas G. Maddess, DMD
Edward Jones, Aaron Schumway
Elizabeth Vandon
Ellen Simmons
Emerald People’s Utility District
Eric “Gold Pan Willy” Daquilanto
Eric, Christie and Bryce Johnson
Evan Gates
Faye Stewart
First American Title Insurance Co.
First Presbyterian Church
Flower Basket
Fort Umpqua Muzzleloaders
Fort Umpqua/Elkton Education Center
Frank Perdue
Fred Talbot
Gail Norton
Gary Hilgandorf
Gary Manly
Gary Williams, Bohemia City Marshal
Gates Meats
Gateway Counseling Center
Geomax Engineering
Grant Johnson
Greg Lee Photography
Grocery Outlet
Grove Medical Equipment and Supplies
Harry and Kathe McIntire
Harvey and Price
Heather Lawson
Helen Westlund
Herb’s Car Care Service
Holli Turpin
Jack Sprat’s Café
Jake, Shannon, Ethan and Gideon Boone
James Perry
Jay The Magician
Jen Holloman
Jennifer and Carson Violette
Jeremiah Treadwell
Jerry Squire
Jerry, Marjie and Jill Vaverka
Jessie Johnson
Jim Hardwick
Jim Harrison
Jimmy Schaper
Joanne Skelton
Joe Brazie
Joel, Sharlene and Cameron Reiten
Joelie Saunders
Jon Stinnett
John and Leigh Garner
John Anderson
John Rudolph
John Sliger
Jordan Ortleff
Judy McCrady
K. Michael Roberts
Karen and Greg Munsell
Keith Kessler
Ken Lile
Kit Pitcher
KNND Radio
KSOW lp Real Rural Radio
Ladonna Gabriel
Lane Electric Cooperative
Lane Ventures, Inc.
Laura Panella
Laurel Henry
Les Schwab Tire Center
Lexee Clark
Lindsey Evans
Living Faith Assembly
Lloyd and Carla Williams
Lorie Haight
Lorraine Eriksen
Lyndi Holst
Maison Russell
Marie Longfellow
Mary Meier
Matt Emrich Photography
Matt Parsons
Melissa Clements
Michael Brennan
Michelle Shawklose
Mickey’s Affordable Auto Sales
Monica Venice
Nancy Glines
Nicole Fitzjarrell
Noah Wemple
Old Mill Farm Store
OLPH Catholic Church
Oregon Aviation History Center
Oregon National Guard
Oregon Rail Heritage Foundation
Pacifi c Power
Pastor Aaron, Heidi and Karley Earlywine
Pastor Jeff Smith
Pastor Rulon Combs
Pete Barrell
Phil Miller
Pinocchio’s Pizza
Prospectors and Golddiggers Club
Ray Saunders
Raymond and Lenette Bailey
Rebecca Panella
Rice Plate, Kim Kea
Richard McCarthy DCPC
Richard Meyers
Ron McCoy
Russ Kaleese
Sabina Johnson
Safeway, Roger Braswell
Sara Smith
Seeds of Change
Seth and Kayla Bailey
Shady Oaks
Sharon Anseth
Sharon Jean and Ron Rice
Shell Station on E. Main (Sue)
Sherry Stuart
Smith Lund Mills Funeral Chapel
Stacy and Kim Solomon
Stacy’s Covered Bridge Restaurant
Starfi re Lumber Company
Steamworks Research and Design Labs
Stephen and Andrea Baumgartner
Steve Barnes
Steve La Riccia
Steve Williamson
Steven Cook
Tax Advantage, Inc.
Taylor Miller
Territorial Seed Company
Teyron Janis
Tiffany Fitzjarrell
Tom and Nancy Pepiot
Tom Munroe, CG Mayor
Travel Lane County
Trillium Community Health Plans
Trinity Lutheran Church
Trudy Borrevik,
Victoriana Antiques and Costumes
Village Green Resort and Gardens
Vintage Inn Restaurant
Wayne White Western Façade Walls
Western Oregon Opry
Willamalane’s Dorris Ranch
Yara McCown
Yoss Team