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The New Era Paper
Sweet Home, Oregon
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November 21, 2012     The New Era Paper
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November 21, 2012
 

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Page 8 VotJ OMmtJmUTV " , I 1"'r,, - November 21,2012 / Safety From page 7 Hagle, 25, cited for driving while suspended, driving uninsured and speeding, 57-45, 4600 block of Main. 4:27 p.m. - Caller reported that someone stole her medication and some money, 1530 Tamarack St., Mountain Shadows Manufactured Home Park. Report taken for theft of $55 in property. Nov. 13 2i14 a.m. - Caller reported seeing spotlights and believes someone was hunting illegally, 38700 block of Mountain Home. Deputy located a logging operation, which was lighted. This may have been the lights the caller reported. 6:49 a.m. - James Kenneth Beck, 42, cited for failure to stop for school bus lights, 3900 block of Main. 7:02 a.m. - Christopher Michael Jensen, 29, cited for failure to stop for school bus lights, Umpqua Bank. 8:45 a.m. - Caller reported that someone broke into his shed sometime during the night, 2500 block of Kalmia. Nothing missing. Report taken. 12:19 p.m. - Caller reported finding an upside down boat in the waternearQuartzvilleRoadmilepost 21. The boat was overturned with the bow facing upstream. A deputy was unable to determine whether it was a recent incident or occurred during the summer, and no persons were found. Registration numbers Theater From page 1 lnigo Montoya from "The Princess Bride." The performance focused on a central Shakespearean theme, "Live and Deal with Others Better." "There's humor in this," A1- bright told students during a work- shop on Thursday. "There's insult were mostly torn off. Marine Patrol is continuing the investigation. 12:42 p.m. - Two-vehicle crash, Highway 20 and Pleasant Valley Road. No citations. No injuries. Drivers were Kenneth Dwayne Garrett, 79, and Jack Holt Carper, 85. 5:06 p.m. - Cheyenne Janelle Patton, 15, taken into custody on a Benton-County warrant for failure to appear on original charge of second-degree theft and referred to Juvenile Department for runaway, 3041 Foothills Drive. Transported to Linn-Benton Juvenile Detention Center. Nov. 12 8:53 a.m. - John Vincent Dimick, 47, arrested for fourth- degree assault and Linn County warrant for failure to appear on original charge of possession of meth, 3200 block of Main. Transported to Linn County Jail. 1:34 p.m. - Daniel William Johnson, 22, arrested on Lebanon warrant for failure to comply on original charge of contempt of court, 1950 Main St., Sweet Home Police Department. Transported to Lebanon Police Department. 4:31 p.m. - Caller reported that she sold her engagement ring over the Intemet via UPS. When the cashier's check arrived, she cashed it and found out it was fake. The ring was valued at $6,500 and was sold to a person in Texas using craigslist. com. Investigation continuing. 5:22 p.m. - Caller reported that subjects in a minivan pulled into her driveway, 48 th Loop. Two men got out and peered through the windows but never knocked on the after insult after insult. It's ridicu- lous." The insults in this case, a pas- sage from "King Lear," were in a list, something Shakespeare en- joyed using as a rhetorical device, Albright said. The thoughts in lists like it just keep getting bigger, working like a rhetorical ladder. The actors fuse their Shake- speare with a contemporary flair to help expose students at rural A GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT IDEA Sweet Home Alumni Foundation presents: Good Old Days Sweet Home's Good Old Days IV A Collection of Old Schools & Their Stories Written by Mona Waibel $25 - proceeds support college scholarships for Sweet Home graduates. Purchase yours at these local businesses: The New Era, East Linn Museum, Foster Lake Mall or the Genealogy Library. Happy 00Ksglvlng Be careful this holiday season. Please don't drink & drive. Bob Richards Auto Sales 200 Main Street J 541-367-8872 Photo by Scott Swanson A school bus and semi wait along the side of Highway 228 Monday morning, where they stopped following a col- lision near Valley View Road. No one was injured in the crash, and the 25 children aboard the District 55 school bus were transferred to another bus Monday morning. Truck driver Travis Douglas Moulton of California was cited by Oregon State Police for following too closely. He was driving for Alto Brothers Trucking, Inc. The bus was traveling east on Highway 228. When it stopped near Valley View, the truck was unable to stop in time and rear-ended the bus, according to the state police report. The vehicles were driven into the city limits where they had enough room to pull over. Ben Dahlenburg was driving the school bus. Police received the call at 7:15 a.m. door. Officer responded, and caller emailed a photo of the vehicle. Caller also spoke with neighbors, who will call the police if they see anything suspicious in the area. Nov. 11 2:05 p.m. - Craig James Evans, 37, cited and released on Brownsville warrant for failure to comply, Ames Creek Storage. 3:50 p.m. -Audelio Miguel Garcia Jr., 19, cited for driving uninsured and failure to carry proof of insurance, Clark Mill north of Long. 4:09 p.m. - Caller reported a hole in the fence, 39600 block of Highway 228. This is related to a call on Nov. 9. Investigation continuing. Nov. 9 10:05 a.m. - Caller reported that some kids were on the property and tore up the land and tore down a fence, 39600 block of Highway 228. Nov. 8 10:38 a.m. - Caller reported that gasoline had been stolen from two vehicles and attempted to steal fuel from a third, 1000 block of North River. The caller estimated that 20 gallons had been stolen. The fuel tank door on the third vehicle had been damaged. Report taken. Nov. 7 10:45 a.m. - Caller reported theft of mail, a money order that had been sent from Washington, 40800 block of Highway 228. Deputy responded and took report. " It appears the actual theft may have happened in Washington. 11:22 a.m. - Caller reported that a package containing a GPS unit and four dog callers were taken from the porch, 26300 block of Old Holley. Report taken. Photos by Sean C. Morgan Chris Albright, right, works with students on a passage from "King Lear" during a workshop at Sweet Home High School. schools to high-level acting and Shakespeare, said language arts teacher Deborah Handman. This is the second of three years of the program. Next year, the festival will host a two-day program for about 40 Sweet Home High School students, who will visit the backstage, see a couple of plays and attend work- shops with actors. "To be honest, I didn't always like (Shakespeare)," Cart said dur- ing the Nov. 14 performance in the high school auditorium. "I had a block with the language." The two actors tried to demon- strate how Shakespeare was just a person who wrote about other peo- ple, with themes that are relevant to everyone, Albright said. During the workshop, A1- bright asked students why they think Shakespeare retains so much relevance today. The teenagers an- swered that he contributed richly to the English language. His plays taught something, and with the depth of his work, modern people can still learn from him. At 15 or 16 years old, students said during the workshop they didn't actually find they related to Have a wonderful Thanksgiving*. Thanks to all of our loyal customers - we appreciate you! Shakespeare. One said she has nev- er considered killing herself or her boyfriend, for example. But that didn't stop them from having fun with it, laughing and en- gaging with the actors in the work- shop and during the performance. Jakob Hiett, a sophomore, said it was a lot of fun learning tech- niques to understand Shakespeare. "It's kind of tricky to figure out how it's supposed to be read," Hiett said. "I really enjoy how they can kind of relate, how they didn't get it at first. "He sounds like an interesting guy, good stories and the stuff be- hind it's pretty cool." Hiett said he can't relate to it yet, but he thought it was amazing how Shakespeare changed the lan- guage, with things we use every day. Carr said he didn't connect with the author right away, either. "It took me awhile to get into it, and it wasn't until I was in col- lege and almost to graduate school that I could relate to the themes," he said. "Looking past the complexity of the language, themes of jealousy, anger and being in love can find a connection." Albright said she started act- ing while young, and as a freshman, she made a connection with Shake- speare when she read "Romeo and Juliet." "I was struck. He is writing about me. I get this so deeply, what it is to be in love at 14." He did it in So few words, she said. The play and the love interest in the play moved her. Since then, she has never been disappointed with Shakespeare, she said. "It's awesome because our See Theater, page I