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Ore. poet laureate workshop at Caves

Visitors to the Oregon Caves will have a chance to learn from the Beaver State’s own poet laureate on Sunday.

Peter Sears has joined Oregon Caves National Monument’s Artist in Residence Program. Sears will host a poetry writing workshop and reading at the Chateau at Oregon Caves on Sunday and both are open to the public.

Inspiring Art

Artists John Crater, left, and Andrew Daniel set up shop in the Siskiyou Wilderness area. Courtesy Joe Gillespie
The Siskiyou Wilderness’s rugged terrain and ‘magical’ natural light entice painters  

Rick Tolley says he was in a hippie van when he first ventured into Young’s Valley in the Siskiyou Wilderness.

This was in the mid-’70s. Over the years, the Blue Lake artist would discover Raspberry Lake, visit the Bear Basin Butte and Ship Mountain lookouts and climb Preston Peak, the loftiest summit in the wilderness. Buck Creek also became a destination for annual family trips. 

“I took my kids when they were 6 and 3,” Tolley said. “It becomes a bonding thing with your kids. And the lookouts are really easy to get to; you can drive right to Ship Mountain and drive right to Bear Basin Butte.”

Birth: King

Joshua Michael King
Joshua Michael King was born June 17, 2014, at Sutter Coast Hospital in Crescent City. He weighed 7 pounds, 10 ounces and measured 20 inches.

Birth: Geissert

Cade L. Geissert was born July 15, 2014, at Curry County General Hospital in Gold Beach, Ore. He weighed 7 pounds, 7.9 ounces and measured 20.5 inches. 

Born on his late great-grandfather’s birthday, Cade’s parents are ReJeana and Camron Geissert of Crescent City. His grandparents are Drew and Carol Davis and Dennis and Jennifer Geissert. 

Red Cross seeks local ‘heroes’ for service awards

The local chapter of the American Red Cross is seeking nominations for its Heroes Luncheon.

Senior Sleuth: Local’s nonprofit radio station on air

We have a wonderful new radio station in town, KFUG FM 101.1, owned by Paul Critz. KFUG was begun by Jim Wayman, who started streaming KFUG from his home in town many years ago. Much later, while Critz was running a local photography studio, he started doing disc jockey programs for Wayman. When KFUG was up for sale in 2011, Critz decided to buy it because he wanted to get back into radio, which had been his first job in high school and college.

Paddles hot at ping pong tourney

Bin Cable returns a serve during tournament play Thursday at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, where local ping pong enthusiasts have been playing in a pick-up league throughout the summer. Del Norte Triplicate / Melea Burke
A round robin table tennis tournament that was a few months in the making was held at St. Joseph’s Church last week, with more than a dozen participants showing off their skills and hoping to win the gold — or at least the blue ribbon.

The tournament, which was organized by Joan Miles, was the final event for the summer table tennis league that she built from scratch in early June. The league might continue next summer.

High-yield liquid gold

Oostra removes honeycomb from his hives on Elk Valley Road. Del Norte Triplicate / Bryant Anderson
Beekeeper is pleased with result 
as honey harvest season arrives 

Two months after the Triplicate first visited Kees Oostra’s beekeeping operation (“Sweet profits,” July 3)  this week he was reaping the fruits of his labor, a stream of thick, viscous honey.

“That’s liquid gold,” he said, holding a jar underneath a brand new honey extractor Tuesday.

Church Notebook: Searching for solutions for helping the needy

How do you decide whether to help someone who stops you on your way into or out of the store or tries to get your attention from the corner while you are stopped for the light?

The sad thing is that you often can’t tell those genuinely in need from the ones out there just trying to make a “fast buck.”

Rockin' at Rowdy

Artwork for Rockin’ at Rowdy’s poster was created by local artist Jenny Bayon, who is also member of a group performing at the event. Courtesy of Del Norte Child Care Council
Music festival last held in 2003 revived with more local, family-friendly approach 

More than 10 years ago, families jammed to live tunes in the shade of the trees at Jedediah Smith Redwoods State Park.

This year, the Del Norte Child Care Council will resurrect its music festival on Sept. 6, but instead of “Jammin’ at Jed,” folks will be “Rockin’ at Rowdy” to local bands, eating local food and browsing through the booths of local vendors.

“The one thing I really wanted to do is to showcase our local talent,” said Melodee Fugate, the Child Care Council’s executive director. “All our bands and our vendors are all local. And we wanted for our first year to give back to the community because we are celebrating 35 years in this community this year. It’s kind of our way of saying thank you to the community.” 

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