Newspaper Archive of
Coquille Valley Sentinel
Coquille, Oregon
September 3, 2003     Coquille Valley Sentinel
PAGE 9     (9 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 9     (9 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 3, 2003

Newspaper Archive of Coquille Valley Sentinel produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

smetics school in Bandon " bj s unique su ects HOLMEN you learn how to work the needles, go into the skin. Faces, Creating Nails of only four cosmetic tat- schools in the state, and the on the south coast from to Florence over to It is actually two schools covering cosmetic tattoo- and nail technology. It took Bower a whole year teaching manual togeth- and have it approved by the use in the classroom. Dawn has lived in Bandon years, but has been an her life. She received her training in bWays: Jerry Hensen, a nation- tattoo artist from gave her two weeks of training, and then gen- left all of his equipment !her when he was through. also attended Carot's Tattooing in Portland tbr months. Dawn has taught in Florida on the proper tat- ofareolas on women recov- from cancer, and has partici- doing the same at OHSU Says Dawn, "I believe all cosmetic tattooing really basic tattoos, because you learn how to work the skin and it makes you a better tattoo artist." The classroom segment, which takes place above the shop, covers such topics as Oregon law, decontamination, infection control, and sanita- tion. Homework often consists of question and answer flash- cards that help students cement the details of the craft. Studying the details is especial- ly important, as the State Board test is 90 minutes of recall and technique. Classroom training began August 1st and will last until April of 2004, with students attending three days a week. Students have already started assisting with equipment and using the gun, although often they work on things called "foamies" to give them a feel for how deep the needle should Currently, volunteer models are being accepted for permanent make-up practice by the students, with a big discount given to those who volunteer, of'course. The first practice that students had on live skin was doing regular tattoo corrections. Explained Dawn, "All of the training begins with basic tattooing. It's better for them to begin on someone's body part than on their face in case they make a mistake." Dawn is still accepting appli- cations for the program, but has limited the maximum number of students to eight. Regular shop hours are Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., with teaching on weekends. Permanent cosmetic services being offered include eyeliner, brows, full lips, and lip liner. For more information on classes and services, call 347-6245. Faces, Creating Prepares students for in cosmetic tattoo- g students in permanent tattoo- owner Dawn Bower, is a popular for people who permanent to their eye- and brows. AStt Coquille with Kathryn August was a restlhl It seems that everyone that summer is about over, kinds of picnics, city ccle- the Regatta, flower and Shows, familv reunions, mov- startwhich is at times. The only thing it done is rain. Just wail it Just when someone wants to once more, but it has g season. and Dianne Glazcbrook to check on their nut farms, oranges. Then Ihey wcnl to visit their daughter in CA. Yes, you can believe hot and dry. and Tom Wentworth It) Santa Rosa, CA to get their Dan, and to have him and visit for about a month. commtmity buikting was gaturday. A meeting was held about detnse equipment, In came a rock band and the g People enjoyed their playing Then in the large audito- Was the Sets-in-Order Square With visitors fi'om about 4 ]'he new guest caller was tie had quite a and so did his wife ]'he birthday dance will be 11 with Wayne West as the Caller. Both dances had liarris as round dance cuer. Square dance lessons are scheduled to start in September. Also round dance lessons, if enough sign up. These will be at the Lincoln School with the first lesson or so free. Help will be given by the dancer mem- bers at the lessons. Bob Beers and his son were royally treated by Louisiana Pacific, not only them, but many other employees. They were in the ttcinze, Burna area. There was a gold tournament, big picnic and horseshoes tournament. Bob won the horseshoe tournament, which was a surprise. The children got gifts, prizes of TV's, grills, etc. Lt. Gov. of Kiwanis, Marcia Priest was in Yakima for a district meeting. Much was discussed, like the plans to raise the dues. Bandon has invited Coquille to the installa- tion of their officers on September 27. Some district meetings are planned for Hawaii and Rome. Cathy Schmidt recently returned from an AMTRAK trip with her mother, Arlene. The two of them left from Martinez, CA and headed east to Chicago. It took three days and two nights on the train. They went by sleeper, the first time for either of them. The scenery as far as Denver was spectacular. East of the Rockies they got into farmland, which was not nearly as interesting. When they arrived in Chicago they finished the trip to Madison, WI by bus. Cathy's daughter, Eileen, met them at the bus stop at about midnight. They spent the next 10 days getting to know Eileen's two daughters, Mikaela and Cassandra. The girls hadn't had much contact with great- grandma before this. While in Wisconsin they also went to visit much of Arlene's family as well as Cathy's in-laws.The trip home was on the northern route through Montana, just south of Glacier Park and on in to Portland. The Coast Starlight took them back down to Martinez. They saw quite a bit of wildlife and enjoyed the scenery and the people they met on the trip. More recently, Cathy and Rol had a visit from James and Charlene Smith.They lived here until about six years ago with their two children, Jamie and Mariah. James was stationed in North Bend with the Coast Guard. After leav- ing here they went to Hawaii and then Kodiak, AK. James recently took a transfer to Seattle and the family moved to Orting, WA, east of Tacoma. Since leaving here they added two children to their family. They adopted a son, Levi, who was a native of Kodiak and then a little girl from Russia, Chloe. They are enjoying being able to drive wher- ever they want to travel to and we will be seeing more of them in Coquille in the future. All your family, friends and neighbors are cheering for you.., jJl The American Idol contestant from Myrtle Point will be competing this week in Los Angeles. Hollywood today, fame tomorrow! ---  _z-"z- S From your fans at THE SENTINEL -- WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2003 -- PAGE 9 I ..................................... WhatitSa:ll 'crash00ed ................................. (Top)Jason Roberts poses beside his '79 Mercury Marquis -- what's left of it, after he won this year's demolition derby held last Saturday night at the Coos Bay International Speedway. The Myrtle Point man's car may look ugly now, but it was worth $1000 to him as he collected the grand prize for being the last car alive after twenty minutes of action against seven other cars. (Below) Second place went to Lisa Huntley of Coos Bay in her '77 Ford LTD, sponsored by Autoworks, Mclnerney's, The Sentinel and Trans-fix. Pictured as it looked before the derby, Lisa gave the competition a run for the money, dishing out the hits and maneuvering though the metal mayhem. AMERICAN RED CROSS September Blood Drives * Thursday,  I-6 p.m. Monica's, 357 S. 6th St., Coos Bay * Wednesday, Sept. 10 l-Op.m. Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia St. North Bend * Thursday, Sept. 11 1-Op.m. St. Monica's, 357 S. 6th St., Coos Bay Monday, Sept. 17 2-Tp.m. Myrtle Crest School, Myrtle Point Wednesday Sept. 24 l-6p.m. Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia St. North Bend. MASTER LATTICE Made of recycled HDPE .,_, plastic Does not chip, split or warp Easy to install - see brochure for installation tips Great for decks, porches. patios, gazebos and fences U.V. stabilized Made in the RENTALS! 396.4264 VALLEY HOSPITAL 940 East Fifth, Coquille, OR 97423 Your partner for a healthy community (541) 396-3101 We're more than you think we are. Take advantage of quality health care in the comfort of your own home through Coquille Valley Hospital's Home Health Services. Our home care teams not only provide care, they also teach families what they need to know to care for their family member, and teach patients what they need to know to help themselves. What services are available? The Home Health team designs an individ- ualized plan of care based on each patient's changing needs. These may include (but are not limited to) the following services: Nursing Care (specialized care requiring the skills of a registered nurse). Home Health Aide (providing assistance with personal care such as bathing, hair care, shaving, and light home care tasks). Physical Therapy Speech Therapy Does my insurance cover Home Health Care? Home Health Services is a Medicare- reimbursed program and is typically covered under other medical insurance policies. Who qualifies for Home Health Services? How do I get referred? Anyone who has health care needs and is under a physician's care qualifies for .Home Health Services. All care given by the home health team must be ordered by a physician, and often it is the patient's physician or hospital staff who makes the referral to Home Health Services as part of the patient's discharge plan. Is there an emergency lifeline program? Lifeline is a hospital-based personal emer- gency response system, it is designed especially for elderly and disabled persons living alone. Lifeline provides immediate response in emer- gencies at the simple touch of a button. New Lifeline units are installed subject to availability. Contact Coquille Valley Hospital for more details. Yes, we still make house calls. I I