Seaside signal. (Seaside, Or.) 1905-current, September 16, 2016, Page 2A, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    2A • September 16, 2016 • Seaside Signal •
Owen David Dickson
Aug. 31, 1944 — Aug. 26, 2016
Owen David Dickson
(David) was born August
1944 to Newell and Beth
Dickson of Puyallup Wash-
He then, almost immedi-
ately, entered the workforce
as a potato farmer, shep-
herd, submariner, heavy
equipment operator, blast-
ing technician, door-to-door
vacuum-cleaner salesman,
children’s radio program
host, pallet-maker, chicken
farmer, truck driver, auto
mechanic, janitor, bank
courier, police sergeant, cab
driver, paramedic, emergen-
cy medical services instruc-
tor at Clatsop Community
College, and in retirement,
inally a school bus driver.
achievements were many
and included his seminal
work in founding and de-
veloping the paramedic
profession both locally and
nationally; he was the irst
paramedic certiied in the
state of Oregon.
He founded and operated
MEDIX Ambulance Service
from 1975 until his retire-
ment in 2005.
After his so called “retire-
ment,” David co-operated a
construction company with
his sons in Clatsop County
before moving to his vaca-
tion home in Port Townsend,
Washington, and taking a
job as a school bus driver.
Dad somehow managed
to integrate his profession-
al and family life together
while operating MEDIX
and working as a paramed-
ic full time. Using MEDIX
as a venue, David and Jill
met, courted, raised their
children, and provided the
springboard for countless
EMS careers.
David loved his family,
exploring the world with Jill
and building things with his
boys. David was also an ac-
complished pilot who owned
many airplanes over the
years and spent many happy
hours in the air with his two
pilot sons. He could tell you
only and warn the couple to
keep it down.
ing lot. Police warned him of his
disorderly conduct.
8:45 p.m., 2000 block Cooper
Street: Syringes and a meth pipe
were found in an otherwise
empty apartment after the
tenants moved out. Police came
to dispose of them.
4:01 a.m., Wahanna and 12th:
Caller reports a bull elk shot with
an arrow. Oicers responding
fail to locate elk.
11:08 a.m., 500 block S. Edge-
wood: Complainant reports
her estranged father is making
unwanted contact. Police
contact father and advise him of
the daughter’s wishes. The father
said he only wanting to tell his
daughter that her mother had
passed away the night before
and that he would abide by
her wishes and not continue to
contact her.
1:05 p.m., N. Roosevelt: Police
respond to a call about a man
waving around an unsheathed
knife, although not in a threaten-
ing manner. Man was trespassed
from the premises.
2:34 a.m., Avenue A: Two men
were observed rummaging
through a woman’s purse. They
told police they had been hand-
ed the purse by its owner, who
had just been arrested.
7:41 p.m., Turnaround: Caller
asks for assistance apprehending
a minor female listed as a miss-
ing person and for whom there is
a warrant. Caller lost sight of the
girl, the caller’s granddaughter,
prior to police arrival. Police were
unable to locate.
3:29 p.m., 1000 block South
Jackson: A woman came to the
police station for advice regard-
ing the custody of her children.
She told police that she is
planning on leaving her verbally
abusive husband.
Sept. 1
12:22 a.m., 800 block Avenue I:
Caller reports scaring of a man
in his yard. Extra patrols in the
area are schedule. Police unable
to locate anyone of this descrip-
tion at the time of the call.
12:48 a.m., Avenue A and Co-
lumbia: An assault is reported.
Sept. 2
12:21 a.m. 100 block Avenue
A: Caller requests a welfare
check on an individual who had
expressed a desire to self-harm.
Police contact subject and
determine they are not inclined
to hurt themselves.
Owen David Dickson
how any esoteric part to a
tractor, automobile, aircraft,
or manure spreader func-
tioned. He traded simplicity
for Rube Goldberg, proper
for improvised, the short-
est path traveled for an epic
road trip, work for root beer,
sartorial acumen for cordu-
roy shorts, and well-orches-
trated travel arrangements
for amazing luck at rolling
onto the last ferry.
He had a knack for mak-
ing friends with the right
guy. If it was worth building,
it was worth overbuilding.
He made a career of helping
others excel and providing
a place for them to do so.
He provided an example of
what to do and what not to
do for his children and men-
David was a gracious
gentleman of dignity, kind-
ness, humor and humility
from beginning to end. He
was a member of Rotary,
United Way, Boy Scouts of
America, Columbia Memo-
rial Hospital Foundation and
the Church of Latter-day
David is survived by Jill,
his loving wife of 38 years,
and his six children: Dorothy
Guinn, David, John, Steve,
Josh and Shane Dickson;
in addition to his 10 grand-
children and one great-grand
The Dickson’s would
like to express their thanks
for the love and kindness
received from all of Dad’s
legions of wonderful friends
who have been part of his
life and helped our family
along the way.
Memorial services will
be held at 1 p.m., Sept. 18, at
the Red Building Loft locat-
ed at 20 Basin St., Astoria.
Top Brands. Factory-Direct Prices.
Free Coupon Book at Wine & Beer Haus or online,
- Open -
Monday-Saturday 10-8
Sunday 10-6
12 TH AVE. & HWY. 101
3:26 a.m., N. Prom: Police
respond to a call regarding a
couple throwing things around
and making a lot of noise in
their hotel room. Police say the
disturbance was verbal in nature
4:28 p.m., 800 block Broadway:
Complainant reports to police
that she struck another vehicle
on Broadway, doing damage she
believed to the vehicle’s mirror.
She reported the incident to an
oicer in case someone comes
in to report the damage.
5:45 p.m., 500 block S. Roos-
evelt: A man who had observed
two individuals in a restaurant
and misinterpreted the nature of
their relationship was reported
as behaving in an aggressive
manner in the restaurant’s park-
Sept. 3
1:52 a.m., 1000 block Spruce:
Caller reports neighbors running
around outside and making
a commotion. Police contact
subjects who say they are ready
to go inside for the night.
8:11 a.m., Avenue I and
Roosevelt: Caller reports a man
screaming at passing cars. Police
contact subject and advise him
to clean up his mess and move
12:18 p.m., 1600 block and N.
Franklin: Caller reports a patient
who is threatening to jump from
an interior loft in the residence
because he is housebound.
Police talk to the patient and tell
him that everyone has problems
and not to be selish. Patient
appeared to absorb this infor-
mation and calmed down.
5:46 p.m., 2000 block S. Franklin:
Caller reports poor behavior
from a neighbor. Police respond-
ing hear from the complained
upon subject that the caller
is continually “up in her face.”
Neighbors decided to oicially
trespass each other from each
other’s doors.
Wednesday, Sept. 21
7 p.m., City Hall, 989 Broadway.
City Hall, 989 Broadway.
Seaside Tourism Advisory
Committee, 3 p.m., City Hall, 989
Wednesday, Oct. 5
Thursday, Oct. 13
Seaside Improvement Com-
mission, 7 p.m., City Hall, 989
Seaside Convention Center
Commission, 5 p.m., 1225
Avenue A.
Gearhart City Council, 7 p.m.,
City Hall, 698 Paciic Way.
Gearhart Planning Commis-
sion, 6 p.m., City Hall, 698 Paciic
MONDAY, Sept. 26
Seaside City Council, 7 p.m.,
City Hall, 989 Broadway.
Tuesday, Sept. 27
Seaside Airport Advisory
Committee, 6:30 p.m., City Hall,
989 Broadway.
Seaside Planning Commission,
7 p.m., City Hall, 989 Broadway.
Tuesday, Oct. 4
Seaside Parks Advisory
Committee, 7 p.m., City Hall, 989
Seaside Community Center
Commission, 10 a.m., 1225
Avenue A.
Seaside Planning Commission,
Thursday, Oct. 6
Monday, Oct. 10
Seaside City Council, 7 p.m.,
Tuesday, Oct. 18
Sunset Empire Parks and Rec
District, 4 p.m., 1225 Ave. A,
Monday, Oct. 24
Seaside City Council, 7 p.m.,
City Hall, 989 Broadway.
They’re your dreams.
Start building them.
You’ve already dreamed up the blueprints. We may be able to help
bring them to life. The U.S. Bank Home Equity Line of Credit offers
competitive rates, lexible payment options and trusted service to help
you inance the lasting home improvements you’ve always wanted.
Introductory rate for 6 months
Rates as low as
Variable rate after
introductory period
1.50 % 4.00 %
Rate available 9/11/16 - 11/11/16.
Rates are subject to change.
Rate shown for lines of credit:
– Up to 70% loan-to-value
– U.S. Bank Consumer Checking Package
Actual rate may be lower.
Visit for custom rates.
Call 800.209.BANK (2265),
visit a local branch,
or go to
*1.50% Introductory Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is available on Home Equity Lines of Credit with an 80% loan-to-value (LTV) or less.
The Introductory Interest Rate will be ixed at 1.50% during the 6-month Introductory Period. A higher introductory rate will apply for an
LTV above 80%. Offer is available for new applications submitted from September 11 – November 11, 2016. After the 6-month
introductory period: the APR is variable and is based upon an index plus a margin. The APR will vary with Prime Rate (the index) as
published in the Wall Street Journal. As of September 11, 2016, the variable rate for Home Equity Lines of Credit ranged from 2.62% APR
to 7.20% APR. Higher rates may apply due to an increase in the Prime Rate, a credit limit below $100,000, an LTV above 70%, and/or a
credit score less than 730. A U.S. Bank Consumer Silver, Gold, or Platinum Checking Package account is required to receive the lowest
rate, but is not required for loan approval. The rate will not vary above 18% APR, or applicable state law, or below 2.12% APR – 2.55%
APR, depending on market. Choosing an interest-only repayment may cause your monthly payment to increase, possibly substantially,
once your credit line transitions into the repayment period. Repayment options may vary based on credit qualiications. Interest only
repayment may be unavailable. Loans are subject to credit approval and program guidelines. Not all loan programs are available in all
states for all loan amounts. Interest rates and program terms are subject to change without notice. Property insurance is required. U.S.
Bank and its representatives do not provide tax or legal advice. Your tax and inancial situation is unique. You should consult your tax and/
or legal advisor for advice and information concerning your particular situation. Other restrictions may apply. Mortgage and Home Equity
products offered by U.S. Bank National Association. Deposit Products are offered through U.S. Bank National Association.
Customer pays no closing costs, except escrow-related funding costs. An annual fee of up to $90 may apply after the irst
year and is waived with a U.S. Bank personal Platinum Checking Package. The Consumer Pricing Information brochure lists
terms and conditions that apply to U.S. Bank Consumer Checking Package accounts and can be obtained by calling
800.872.2657. Member FDIC. ©2016 U.S. Bank. 160494 8/16