Manzanita Tree Lighting & Holiday Bazaar Nov. 23
Volume 17, No. 23
November 15, 2012
northcoastcitizen.com • 75¢
With the election behind us, how did Tillamook County vote?
‘SMILEY’ BROS AT IT AGAIN Waterhouse Falls Coho Salmon Project takes on life of its own. Page 3
Upwards of 125 farmers and growers gathered at the North County Recreation District for the Grow the Coast food conference in Nehalem. Dane Osis, Fort Stevens National Park Ranger, teaches a group about wild mushroom foraging. Photo by Mary Faith Bell
By Joe Wrabek and Dave Fisher
Grow the Coast draws 125 growers By Mary Faith Bell For the Citizen
Upwards of 125 people attended Grow the Coast – the north coast conference on growing food – held in Nehalem in early November. Grow the Coast was put on by Food Roots of Tillamook and Clatsop counties, and was designed to bring
small farmers and food producers and people who are interested in the local food movement together to learn about a wide range of topics from pasture management for healthy animals, to the specifics of the new Farm Direct law that went into effect Jan. 1, 2012. Conference attendees heard from a professional couple from Washington, D.C., Lori and Steven
Rutledge, who recently gave up university tenure and a law practice to try their hands at farming. Classes included how to identify and forage for wild mushrooms; how to choose crops best suited to the north coast climate, and how to combat pests with organic solutions. Attendees
In the 2012 general election, Tillamook County followed the rest of the country in voting to re-elect President Barack Obama, and the rest of the 5th Congressional District in re-electing Rep. Kurt Schrader. In statewide races, Tillamook County voted for the incumbent Secretary of State, State Treasurer, state Attorney General, and Commissioner of Labor and Industries—as did voters statewide. In the countywide contest for County Commissioner, Position 1, where Tillamook CPA (and Port of Tillamook Bay President) Bill Baertlein faced Tillamook Estuaries Partnership executive director (and former Rockaway Beach Mayor) Lisa Phipps, Baertlein won, 60% (6831 votes) to Phipps’ 40% (4487 votes). Phipps carried six of the county’s 30 precincts, those that covered Manzanita, Nehalem, Wheeler, Rockaway, Oceanside and Neskowin and their environs. Those precincts mostly voted heavily for Phipps. In
See GROW THE COAST, page 7
See ELECTION, page 5
Roy Creek fish passage project a ‘really big deal’
SHOP LOCAL A decade in the works, THIS HOLIDAY the bridge over Roy Creek is cause for SEASON! Local area merchants and holiday fairs offer a wide array of gift ideas. Pages 11 & 12
Index Classifieds.................. 8 Events calendar.......6-7 NBFR District Log....... 7 Public Safety Log........ 9 Golightly Gourmet..... 10
By Dave Fisher The Citizen
A drenching downpour, although problematic, didn’t stop upwards of 50 local, county and state officials from gathering at Roy Creek Oct. 30 to celebrate the successful completion of the bridge on Foss Road over the Nehalem River tributary, which will vastly improve fish migration. “This is really a big deal,” said Sen. Betsy Johnson of the decade old effort. Johnson praised the agencies and governmental entities for their collaboration, saying, “This goes to show what we can accomplish when we work together.” The quest to improve fish passage at Roy Creek underneath Foss Road and the railroad tracks that run
alongside had been on the agenda of the Lower Nehalem Watershed Council (LNWC) for nearly a decade. In 2001, the LNWC was awarded a technical assistance grant from the Oregon Watershed Enhancement Board (OWEB) to design the Roy Creek crossing to help facilitate fish migration. The existing culverts were beginning to decay and became misaligned over the years changing the flow rates and making it impossible for fish to get upstream to spawn, according to George Hemingway, board president of the LNWC. The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife had rated the replacement of the Roy Creek/Foss Road crossing as one of the highest priority restoration projects in Tillamook County. The culverts blocked access of high potential spawning and rearing habitat for endangered and threatened salmon species in the Lower Nehalem. The crossing consisted of two six-foot diameter culverts, stacked on top of
George Hemingway, president of the Lower Nehalem Watershed Council, delivers his remarks at the dedication of the new bridge at Roy Creek. Photo by Dave Fisher multiple smashed and derelict culverts. The undersized culverts perched at lower river flows impeded sediment
transport and presented a velocity barrier. Interestingly, the new 40-foot span is “a modern-
day version of what existed in 1941,” when a railroad
See ROY CREEK, page 5
It’s beginning to look a lot like… Nehalem city
manager resigns By Dave Fisher The Citizen
Michael Nitzsche, city manager for the City of Nehalem the past 13 years has resigned. His last day was Friday, Nov. 2. Hired in June 1999, Nitzsche came to Nehalem from eastern Washington. Nitzsche told the Citizen his resignation was due to non-life threatening health concerns. “I’ve dealt with allergies here since day one and it hasn’t gotten any better,” said Nitzsche, who plans on
See MANAGER, page 5
29467 70001 8
The tree located in the parking lot of Kamali/ Sotheby Real Estate at the corner of Fifth St. and Laneda Ave. got some special attention with the help of arborists who trimmed branches and hung Christmas lights in anticipation of the annual Manzanita Tree Lighting ceremony the day after Thanksgiving – Friday, Nov. 23, at 6:30 p.m. Following the tree lighting, the Three Village Market will take place at the Pine Grove Community Center at 225 Laneda, featuring the crafts and goods of local artisans and merchants. Meet Santa and Mrs. Claus, listen to carols sung by the Neah-Kah-Nie High School choir and enjoy a cup of hot cocoa along with holiday treats.
After 13 years on the job as city manager for the City of Nehalem, Michael Nitzsche is moving on.
2 n November 15, 2012 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
Our mission is to broaden the horizons of deserving children in greater Nehalem Bay and north Tillamook County. We provide life-expanding opportunities primarily for targeted grade and middle school children through special non-school sponsored experiences away from home.
Our programs are targeted to teach children the fundamentals of lifelong stellar citizenship by encouraging them to: • Be responsible for their individual actions • Respect themselves and others • Maintain high integrity • Exhibit socially accepted behaviors • Expand their life experiences, mind and curiosities • Have fun but act responsibly
Volunteers at the Saturday, Sept. 15 dinner and auction.
Thank You for making this year’s Mudd Nick Charity Auction our biggest success ever. We eclipsed last year’s record setting giving by over 33 percent. We couldn’t have done it without your continued support. Our auction and dinner was held at the NCRD gym on Sept. 15. Special thanks to NCRD for making this venue available. Monies raised allow us to support over 50 programs and 3,500 opportunities for grade, middle, and high schools in north Tillamook County (School District 56). Activities include trips to Portland to attend Children’s Theater, Portland Trail Blazer games, OMSI camps, 4-H camps, art camps PX2 Self Esteem Building, Night at the Opera, and many more events during the year. This year, with generous support from donors, we will feature special needs children. Our board is excited about the possibilities. This past year we were able to send 14 middle and high school students to Crow Canyon in Colorado for a life changing archeology dig experience, all expenses paid. For each program we sponsor, the Mudd Nicks pay for all fees, rooms, meals, transportation, instructors and any personal items the children may need. There is no charge for a child to attend any Mudd Nick event. We appreciate the growing support of our community and thanks to generous donors we continue to expand our program offerings in this our 23rd year. Special thanks to the following businesses, citizens and volunteers. If you desire further information, please contact us at our website: www.muddnickfoundation.org. TOURNAMENT SPONSORS: Reser’s Fine Foods, Anne and Eli Shapera Foundation, 88th Infantry Division, Peck Family Foundation, Gilmore Foundation, IBM Corporation, Our Brothers Keeper, and Manzanita Mudd Dog.
The Board of Directors of the Mudd Nick Foundation: David Dukehart, Ellen Dukehart, Doug Nicholson, Sibyl Stronach, Colleen Everroad, Sheri Atteridge, John Isbell, Monica Isbell, Lynn Mudd and Jim Mudd.
Abundance Massage Therapy Art Happens Bank of Asoria Bergstrom Winery Big Wave Café Coast Cabins Claws & More Canyon Way Bookstore & Restaurant Carson Oil Chehalem Winery Dunham Cellars Erath Winery Elite Car Wash El Mariachi Loco Fast Cap Four Paws on the Beach Finnesterre Garibaldi Pharmacy Goldenwave Massage Good Life Brewery Hal’s Emporium His & Hers Haircutting Howell’s Flooring IGA Manzanita Fresh Foods Inn at Manzanita Kyllo’s Seafood & Grill Karla’s Smokehouse Kelly’s Brighton Marina Left coast siesta Longevity Longfellow Construction Manzanita Golf Course Manzanita Beach Getaway Manzanita Lumber Manzanita News & Espresso Manzanita Rental Co. Manzanita Sweets McMenimins Mohler Co-op & Grocery Mo’s Seafood Restaurant Mother Nature’s Natural Foods Manzanita Grocery & Deli Manzanita Mudd Dogs Muriel’s Bed & Breakfast Nehalem Landing & Storage Nehalem Harbor North coast Watchman Ocean Edge Rentals Overboard Ocean Inn Pizza Garden Radio Shack Rising Star Café Roby’s Furniture Rosenberg’s Lumber Reser’s Fine Foods Salt & Paper San Dune Inn San Dune Pub Sisters & Pete’s Coffee & Treats Sheldon Oil Co. Sokol Blossor Winery Stoller Family Winery Spa Manzanita Sunset Worldwide Inc. T.T. & Company Hair Salon T-Spot Tillamook Creamery Tillamook Lumber
Tillamook Country Smoker Tillamook Farmers Co-op Tillamook Ford Tillamook Meat Co. Tradewinds Motel Tsunami Bar & Grill Terra Cotta Restaurant Unfurl Wanda’s Café Western Oregon Waste Westover Inns Wheeler Creative Fabrics Wheeler on the Bay Lodge Spa Manzanita Vino Manzanita
Sandy Aney Jim & Marth Atteridge Steve & Ann Akre Steffan & Sue Aalykke Jim & Phyllis Allen Michelle & Dan Addy Steve & Patty Burnet Dick Brimmer Rule & Bob Brand Tom & Peggy Barnes Paul & Barbara Barber Jack & Heidi Burgoyne Morris & Paula Buckwalter Dave & Margy Buchanan Jack Buddeke Tony & Loraine Carlson Walt & Kay Covert Mitch Billings & Darcy Claus Tom & Molly Clarey Michelle & Tony Chesnut Chris Beach Joan Campf Roy Cook Tina Dillenburg Lee & Vicki Dillard Dave & Ellen Dukehart Joe Pollock and Elaine Davis Greg & Terri Desaro Paul & Rosa Erlebach Dick & Colleen Everroad Dave & Claudia Efurd Craig Everroad Holly & Steve Ferber Tim & Betty Fulton Kelly & Sandy Fitzpatrick Scott & Judy Galvin Ken Gerstle Janice Gaines Jim & Mary Jane Gleeson Troy Gleeson Cal & Dianne Getty Diane Gibson Peter & Linda Gordinier Scott & Hillary Howell Marion Hill Richard & Susan Hall Scott Galvin & Judy Hanson Steve & Cherry Hamaker Marv & Karen Hirte Lisa & Chris Hooley Paul & Barbara Hughes Ed & JoAnn Harris Dan Heiser & George Gillette Larry & Sharon Hirons
Dick & Sandy Heaman Jim & Kathy Hickey John & Monica Isbell Robert & Debbie Jack Paul Jelderks Bob & Donna Joseph Denny Jones John & Joan Jarboe Richard & Nancy Kieburtz Dave Roth & Nancy Kraemer John & Karen Kerr Kathleen Kanas Cheryl King Scott & Barbara Kruger Genene Kluck Muriel Lewis Chung & Judy Lee Kelly & Janice Laviolette Cheryl Lutz Alan Morasch Jim & Lynn Mudd Tom & Andie Moore Sarah Smyth McIntosh Susan Miller Tal & Lisa Munson Roger Metzler Donnal Miller Pat & Lisa Moore Christina, Osca & Georgia Matosek Tom & Ann Mulhulland Tom MaCullum Ed & Patti Murphy Steve & Robyn Moody Brad Mudd Doreen Dodgen MaGee Tim & Diane McCarty Doug Nealeigh Peter & Chris Matousek Doug Nicholson Jim & Lynda Nicholson Owen & Ann Nicholson Bill & Kathy Nicholson Dave & Kathy Oehling Rob & Rebecca Owens Ron & Carole Owens Art Olmstead Bill & Lori Orton Nancy Preece Tara Peterson Rob Pratt Sue & Alden Peterson Denny Pollock Gene & Nicki Pulver John & Tracy Reinholt Mary Ruef Skip Rognlien Tom & Carman Robbins Mark Beach & Kathleen Ryan Jim Graham & Laurel Regan Don & Debbie Russo Patty Rinehart & Carl Peters Mark Rittenbaum Mike & Judy Rompa Anna Rimkus John & Martha Russell Embry Savage Pete Stolpe Anita Sandstede Dale & Jeni Schlueter Mike & Phyllis Scott Brett & Amber Smith
Brett & Amber Smith Ann & Eli Shapira LeAnn Soderberg Mel Shulevitz Rich & Kathy Sabel Wendell & Muriel Smith Patty Schlip Julie Sandstede Eric Starr Rob & Paula Sansum Bonne Lewis Speer Dave & Carole Stevens Garry Bullard & Kay Stepp Harvey & Sandy Strum Jim & Karen Sherblon Joan Spiller John & Linda Summers Chuck & Sibyl Stronach Cheryl & Dick Streedain Lance Stockton Duane & Amanda Thompson Joe & Tina Turner Phil & Beth Unger Lynn & Amy Villemyer Gary & Sonja Vestal
Jeff Blakely Steve Baertlein JoAnn Butler Tony Butler Virginia Birkby Heidi Buckmaster Fred Bayouth Jeremy Catt Jo & Bruce Cooper Sarah Crow Stacy Dills Ali Duer Brett Duer Paul & Rosa Erlebach Jane Flemming Sue Grey Charlene Gernert Garrick Gordon Cynthia & Troy Grelck Beth Gienger Jennifer Holms Terry Houchins Kathryn Harmon Bob Horton Kim Miller & Michael Hithe Jim & Kathy Hickey Jessica Horton Darren Hastings Joan Henderson & Family Debbie Jack Bob Joseph Natalie Lambert Kim Miller & Michael Hithe Mary Lynn Marden Donna & Mark Miller Margie Neilson Ashley Petterson Marsha Richter Steve Sharran Michael Simpson Rob Sansum Kris Troutman Sally & Mike Vanebo Alan Vellatini
Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n November 15, 2012 n 3
Happy Thanksgiving from all your friends at Manzanita Grocery & Deli THANKSGIVING TURKEY DINNER SPECIALS Collaborative effort leads to continued success for Coho Salmon Project By Dave Fisher The Citizen
Four years into the program, the annual Waterhouse Falls Coho Salmon Project is beginning to take on a life of its own. This year’s harvest, because of drier weather than normal heading into fall, got a later than usual start. Fish begin migrating upstream when the first fall rains arrive, but this year the rains came late. “It was a small run across the board compared to previous years,” said Bill Campbell who spearheaded the volunteer effort four years ago to transport hatchery-produced Coho salmon at the end of their life cycle to Garibaldi to be processed and canned for local food banks. This year, upwards of 250 to 275 fish were pulled from the life-cycle monitoring station at Waterhouse Falls on the North Fork Nehalem with another 111 fish were provided by the Nehalem Hatchery. From there, they were transported on ice, as in years past, to the Tillamook Bay Boathouse canning facility in Garibaldi where owner Darus Peake processes the fish at cost. Also in cold storage is another 6,000 pounds of tuna provided by the Oregon Tuna Classic held in Garibaldi. The result is high protein food for families in need during difficult times. Because of family obligations, Campbell wasn’t as involved with the effort as much as he has been in previous years, but no problem; fellow “Smiley Brother” Mike Ehlen coordinated the effort. Asked about the Smiley Brothers distinction, Ehelen said, “We were sitting around the dinner table at the Campbell’s house and talking about what a great feeling this gives to all involved. It really does put a smile on your face and in your heart. Peggy Campbell (Bill’s wife) suggested, ‘You guys ought to just call yourselves the Smiley Brothers.’ That turned out to be one of those ‘why not’ moments and it’s been Smiley Brothers ever since.” Initially a foursome, including Campbell, Ehlen, Peake and Derek Wiley, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife team leader for the salmon monitoring project, the Smiley ranks have swelled and includes “sisters.” This should be a great media year for the project, as well, says Ehlen. Oregonian reporter Lori Tobias is planning a feature article and KGW-TV’s Grant McOmie is on board with a segment for a future show on his weekly program, Grant’s Getaways, that airs Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. In addition to the added exposure, the Smiley Brothers continue to forge new partnerships. Neah-Kah-Nie High School got into the act the past couple of years designing and producing labels for the canned product and affixing them to the cans. Students and staff have become deeply committed to this effort. Last year, art students, following a field trip to Waterhouse Falls, produced the first annual poster commemorating the effort. Another is currently in the works. NKN High students Wayne Moore and Josh Landry filmed the harvest, took still photos and interviewed people for their senior project and also for McOmie’s program. “It’s a new wrinkle this fall and we’re excited about their participation,” said Campbell. “Wayne and Josh will be working on this season’s effort from start to finish. Not a bad thing to toss onto their resume for college,” Ehlen added. In 2011, the Rotary Club of North Tillamook County signed on to help facilitate tax-deductible contributions through its organization, which is a 501(c)3. Another “new
wrinkle” this year is online contributions through PayPal via the club’s Facebook page. So far, so good. “In order to accomplish our goal of getting this prime fish meat canned, labeled and delivered to the food banks, we need cold, hard cash,” said Ehlen. “The way this season is shaping up, we will need about $8,000 more to do this. This gig sells itself and most folks eager to make a contribution.” Recipients of canned the canned fish include the North Tillamook County Food Bank, Tillamook County Central Food Bank, and Nestucca Valley School Children’s Knapsack Lunch Program. In addition, Nehalem Bay House and Kilchis House assisted living facilities received 75 pounds of fresh salmon fillets for their cooks to prepare for meals. The donors to this program have been many and varied. Among the larger donors are the Safeway Foundation, Bank of Astoria, Oregon Hunters Association, Eugene Schmuck Foundation, Rotary International, Tumac Lumber, Tillamook Creamery, and Rosenberg’s . “Our own local merchants have also been extremely generous year after year,” said Ehlen. “Most are repeat donors. The individual donor list is large and growing.” Other key players include the Tillamook Bay Boathouse and ODFW. “Without the Boathouse taking on the processing and canning of these fish with zero profit, we could not do this at all,” Ehlen noted. “There is, however, a good benefit for the Boathouse. It keeps their employees busy during a slack time in between fishing seasons. This is a welcome addition, especially during these hard economic times. “The partnership with ODFW is also key. Hats off to Joe Watkins at the North Fork Fish Hatchery, and to his team for sending fish our way and working closely with us to assure maximum efficiency. Hats off, also, to Derek Wiley and his team. They operate the Life Cycle Monitoring Program at the Waterhouse Falls Fish Trap. Fish are identified, measured, tagged and recorded. This is a big job. Sometimes hundreds of fish per day and more can go through this location. We’ve had as many as 140 hatchery fish to transport in a single day.” In October, the Waterhouse Falls Coho Salmon Project was acknowledged by the Tillamook Futures Council at its annual award ceremony held, this year, in Manzanita. The Smiley Brothers and friends received a Strategic Visions Awards in the category of Health and Human Services. The honor gave them yet another reason to smile. “I did some math and calculated that approximately 52,000 protein meals have been gathered and distributed to date under this program,” said Ehlen. “We think this is a working model that can be replicated where there are other hatcheries and like-minded communities. We are currently working to expand the program in that regard.” Contributions are still being sought for this year’s effort. There are two ways to contribute – through the Rotary Club of North Tillamook County’s Facebook page with a PayPal account or by sending a check made out to the North Tillamook County Rotary Foundation, Inc. earmarked for the Salmon Fund. The address is P.O. Box 74, Manzanita, OR, 97130. Contributors will receive a letter and receipt for tax purposes. Additionally, all donors are eligible to receive the commemorative poster designed and produced by Neah-Kah-Nie High School students.
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Everyone at Nehalem Bay House was excited to see members of the Rotary Club of North Tillamook County with a delivery of fresh salmon fillets to the assisted living center. As part of the effort to bring nutritious food to the community, the smaller “jack” salmon harvested were filleted for the residents of Nehalem Bay House and Kilchis House to enjoy.
4 n November 15, 2012 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
Commentary Obituaries Maureen Lance
A memorial service was held in celebration of the life of Maureen Esme Lance on Nov. 9, 2012 at Waud’s Funeral Home in Tillamook. She died Oct. 31, 2012, in Nehalem, at 90 years of age. Mrs. Lance was born on May 6, 1922 in Colombo, Ceylon (now Sri Lanka) to parents in the British Diplomatic Corps, George King Stewart (governor of Ceylon, then a British colony) and Oenid Lett-Haines Stewart. She attended boarding schools in Switzerland and England. During World War II, she married William Thayer and moved to Michigan in 1946. Mr. Thayer passed away in 1951. In 1953 she drove her four sons and a dog from Michigan to southern California in a 1936 Studebaker. In 1961, the family moved to a farm in Lincoln, California. She worked as a nurse at St. Joseph Hospital in Orange, CA and at various nursing homes for 25 years. In 1973, she was married to Paul Lance. They moved to a farm in Nehalem in 1977. Maureen lived on an Oregon farm surrounded by family and her dogs and cats for 35 years. Paul died in 1990. Mrs. Lance was preceded in death by two sons, James Curtiss Thayer and Harvey Lyle Thayer; and by two brothers, Patrick Stewart and Jerry Stewart. She is survived by two sons, Mel Thayer and wife Doris of Charlevoix, MI, and Jack Thayer of Nehalem; a daughter-in-law, Hope Thayer of Redding, CA, and a stepdaughter, Linda Gibson and husband Jr. of Lakeside, CA; grandchildren Brad Thayer and partner Kelly Werner of Nehalem, Jeff Thayer and wife Leanna of Salem, OR, Jennifer Thayer and husband Brandon Edwards of Sacramento, CA, Alexandra Simonis and husband Drew of Sacramento, CA, Richard Thayer and wife Melissa of Ridgecrest, CA, Jerry Thayer and wife Angela of Charlevoix, MI, Leona Hinkle and husband Tim of Lakeside, CA, Lance Gibson and wife Amanda of Lakeside, CA, Robert Gibson and wife Karen of Lakeside, CA, and Savannah Dingman and her husband Mel of Lakeside, CA; numerous great-grandchildren, and many sisters-in-law and brothers-in-law in England, Michigan, and California; close friend Cynthia Depping of Salem, OR, and close friends and caregivers Jennifer Norell of Nehalem and Ed Sherbaugh, of Portland. Cremation arrangements are in care of Waud’s Funeral home.
Mary Alice Kelley Stupfel, loving wife, mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, nana, sister, aunt and dear friend, passed away November 8, 2012 near Manzanita, Oregon. Mary was born in McMinnville on July 17, 1922 to Lenora (Brown) & Earl J. Kelley. Mary’s early education was in McMinnville, St. Mary’s Academy in Portland and she graduated from McMinnville High School. After finishing Northwestern School of Commerce in Portland, Mary worked for McCracken Brothers Motor Freight in Portland. Later, she worked for the Telephone Register newspaper, currently known as the News Register, in McMinnville. During World War II, Mary joined the U.S. Navy and served on Treasure
Island in San Francisco. Yeoman First Class, Mary Kelley, was discharged from the Navy shortly after she married Captain Clifford Stupfel of the U.S. Army Air Corps on July 24, 1945. After Cliff earned his engineering degree, the young family made their first homes in Portland. The family moved to Seattle in 1952 where Mary was very active in her local community. She served in many leadership positions in the PTA, the Boy Scouts of America, as well as President of the Mothers Club at St. Joseph’s Grade School. With a family of seven children, Mary and Cliff returned to the Portland area in 1962 and joined The Madeleine Parish. She retired in 1975 after working ten years for George J. Scott and began a new career in the arts. Mary studied graphite drawing and watercolor painting at Marylhurst College and took further watercolor classes by northwest and nationally known artists. During these watercolor classes, Mary discovered her passion to paint flowers in abstract designs. Time stood still for Mary whenever she picked up her watercolor brushes and, over the years, she created an extensive collection of work on display and treasured in private homes across the United States. In 1989, Mary and Cliff built their retirement home on the Oregon Coast. As an active member in her local community, Mary joined the Palette Puddlers Artist Group, Friends of Music, Women’s Club of Manzanita, Friends of the Library, Manzanita Artists, and Manzanita Golf Club, as well as dinner and luncheon bridge groups. She was very active in St. Peter the Fisherman Parish and in fundraising for the Senior Room at NCRD and the Eugene Schmuck Foundation. Mary is survived by her children, Tom (Nancy) of Vancouver, Kathy (Jim Hickey) of Manzanita; Jane (Dick Flemming) of University Place, Mike (Patty) of Kirkland, Molly (David MacFarland) of Issaquah, Dan (Ginny) of Hillsboro, her daughter-in-law Mary Kay Stupfel of Milwaukee, sixteen grandchildren, twenty-three great grandchildren, her sister Kathleen Stephan of San Diego, nieces and nephews. Mary was preceded in death by her loving husband, Cliff, their son Patrick and her parents. Mary will be greatly missed by all of her family and friends. Her quick wit could tilt a room to laughter with that special twinkle in her eye afterwards. Mary will be remembered for her gracious hospitality, generous spirit, artistic endeavors as a painter, seamstress, home decorator and creative chef. She lived her life with elegant grace with her greatest love for her family. Her legacy will forever live on through each of her family members and friends. Funeral Services will begin at 11:30 a.m. Friday, Nov. 16, at St. Peter the Fisherman Catholic Church, Highway 101, Arch Cape beginning with the rosary and continuing with the Mass of Christian Burial. Reception following the mass will be held at Pine Grove Community Center, 225 Laneda Ave, Manzanita. Internment will be Saturday, 1 p.m. at St. James Cemetery in McMinnville. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests remembrances may be made to St. Peter the Fisherman Maintenance Fund, or the Rinehart Clinic in Wheeler. The family wishes to thank all of Mary’s friends for their prayers and support, and the kind and compassionate care of the staff at the Nehalem Bay House and the Tillamook hospice nurses and aid Jan, Didi, Caroline and Kimberly.
north coast Serving North Tillamook County since 1996
The North Coast Citizen (15503909) is published biweekly by Country Media, Inc. 1908 Second Street, P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141
Enjoy the rhythm of the ocean I awoke this morning at ticles of my body will return upon my death. 0530 to the sound of steady Rumbling through my rain and the wind rushing through the limbs of the pines open window, beneath the in the garden. For an hour, I sounds of steady rain striklay there, warm beneath the ing the roof and waxing and waning wind in the trees, the sheets, drifting in and out surf rolls endlessly onto the of pleasant sleep as the cool ocean air passed between the shore. Often, I don’t notice it cracked-open win- just white noise in dows on either side the background. But, it’s always there, of my bed. There is Guest something special louder with high tide Column about sleeping at the and onshore wind, ocean. softer on a calm day Mark Smith I’m neither sailor when the tide is out. And each time I truly nor fishermen, and awaken to its presit’s too cold all year round to swim here ence, I experience a off the Oregon coast (unless mystical sensation, in touch you have a wetsuit). But I’ve with what Tillich called the always been drawn to the sea. Ground of All Being. It’s something deep and visPerhaps even deeper than ceral. All life on Earth came the sound of the ocean, is from the mother ocean, and I its rhythm - swells rising and falling, waves crashing believe it’s ultimately to her depths, that the dissolved paragainst the shore, rushing back
out to sea, dragging pebbles and sand back to the depths. Sometimes the waves fall synchronously, unfolding like a moving curtain of cascading water all along the beach. When the east wind is up, the tops of incoming waves are blown into lovely spindrift. In a Nor’wester, they smash against the rocks with immense power. As I walk each day along
Photo by Dave Fisher the beach, through sand dunes and driftwood, I see constant reminders of the cycle of life and death – broken shells, skeletons, decomposing flesh, feathers, kelp. Memento mori - I am reminded that my time here is brief as well, rising and falling in a fascinating rhythm just like the ocean. Mark Scott Smith Manzanita
Question is - are we having fun yet? Now that I am running my life at is always fun to watch, even though a slower speed, I seem to have more it has less heart stopping action than time in front of the television. It is baseball. The players that are covered supposed to be fun and keeps me out by the camera are usually the leaders of my wife’s hair watching the World of that particular match. I am sure that Series, which went by pretty fast. It somewhere in golf school the players was very evident when it was over are taught to show as little emotion as that the celebration was enjoyed only possible. If they make a 50-foot putt by the winners. Winning the big one to even the match, they have to walk away from home is always a up to the hole and casually bit of a let down for the fans. remove the ball from the cup. I am sure that everyone Sometimes their caddy might else notices that baseball give them a fist bump or even is a very slow deliberate a little bit of a smile. The game that involves hours of player has to maintain that monotony followed by sixty very sober look as if what seconds of action now and just happened was not a big then. The television crews deal. I am always amazed as often pan the dugout and the the camera follows them to team manager. I think there is the next hole and they manThe Old age to avoid eye contact with some kind of rule or law that keeps them from showing any any of the people that paid Geezer emotion. They just sit there big money to be there and Walt and scowl and once in awhile watch them play. Phil MickTrandum they scratch themselves in elson might be the exception some weird place and then when he stops and signs a hat some of them spit a lot. If or gives away a signed ball their team happens to win they do go to some little kid. One thing that is out on the field and jump around with allowed is a winner’s custom that inthe players. cludes a fist pump when the last putt Many years ago, I read of an intergoes down. It is followed by hugs and view with the great Ted Williams. He congratulations from the sponsors. painted a picture of being down two Lee Trevino was probably the runs with two out in the last of the nicest and warmest player to watch. ninth with two men on and two strikes He joked with the crowd and even on him. They asked him what was the other players if he happened to going through his mind. He told them be with one that wasn’t trying to look that he just tried to remember that like Tiger Woods with hemorrhoids. little kids play this game too! Tiger usually warms up after the If you ever played much golf, it match when he wins. Sometimes he
just jumps in his car and takes off. He probably has somebody he needs to meet. Football is the game where the fans make the most noise. Watching the Oregon Ducks during the big game with USC was a kick in the pants. The commentators just had a heck of a time coming to the realization that Oregon was probably as good as they were touted to be. Being a fan of a winning team is always fun and I guess the best I ever enjoyed was the 1960 Rose Bowl game. When we were living in Seattle, my wife and I had some tickets that I won in a contest put on by a local radio station. It included a flight to Pasadena in a chartered plane and a night in a fancy hotel. On Sunday, we saw the big parade and then had good seats at the game. We just happened to be seated right in the middle of the Wisconsin cheering section and were pretty stifled until the first quarter started and the Huskies were suddenly up by two touchdowns. What happened after the game was something that you would never see again. A bus took us out to the airport where the charter plane was sitting all by itself next to the road. We climbed the portable stairs and were all sitting in the dark in the plane when the crew finally showed up. The passengers were all happy and it was a fun flight home. Yes, being a sports fan is fun when you are winning, but isn’t that kind of like life itself?
The holiday gift you really don’t want We all know about the respected and cited research holiday weight gain synpublished in the New drome; they say “10 to England Journal of Medi15 - lbs. from Thanksgiving cine. The study followed to New Year’s.” I wanted 165 racially diverse people to find out if that was rewhose average age was 39 ally true, so I did some fact and whose average weights checking. In my research, I reflected those found in the came across some general U.S. popupretty alarming lation, from the statistics about the pre-holiday period average Amerithrough the postcan’s holiday-seaholiday period. son weight gain. Now for the I found reports bad news: What of everything we do gain during from 3 to 20 - lbs. those magical seven However what I weeks is a gift that did not see was does not go away in any actual scienJanuary. This study tific data to back and other respected such numbers studies suggest Ask up. One should that this seemingly Janice always check the harmless holiday resource! gain of just one Janice Holiday pound. may add up Gaines Weight Gain over the course of Facts: There years and contribare only a small ute to the bigger handful of real studies that (pun intended) problem: the have actually gone to the upward creep. In addition, trouble of methodically and the studies show that those scientifically measuring who start the holiday already holiday weight gain trends on the heavy side end up in America, the findings sug- with more like a five pound gestion us some good news gain. There is more; when we and bad news. look closer at the research we Good news first: It apsee a trend in body compopears we tend to gain only sitional change, meaning the about one pound of body results of holiday indulgencweight during the holiday es lead to higher fat mass season on average. This and a decrease in lean body figure comes from a highly tissue, the consequences of
Director of News Samantha Swindler Editor/General Manager Dave Fisher Director of Sales Don Patterson Advertising Sales Chris Nicholson Circulation Lora Ressler Production Manager Susan Pengelly Graphic Designers Stephania Baumgart, Rita Reed Contributing Writers Gail Balden, Dan Haag, Janice Gaines, Walt Trandum, Dana Zia
which contribute lowering metabolism. So, you see even though one may not gain very much weight from Turkey Day to January 1, some other things change and can be a bit sneaky. The one pound holiday weight gain syndrome is of real concern: We have all heard ourselves say and we have heard our friends say it. Every year we get fatter and fatter, but often we don’t feel like we can put our fingers on the source. I am going to make a suggestion (I am sure you knew that was coming). I am not going to suggest that you should not eat any goodies over the holidays or even over indulge once or twice. I try to practice what I preach and I personally enjoy the holidays and all the wonderful fares and treats. I would hate to miss that. Family and friends gathering around food and spirits is delightful. I want you to enjoy the holidays, but I also want you to start 2013 feeling good. Decide now to follow these guideline and we will do just fine.
GOOD ADVICE FOR THE HOLIDAYS
• Drink lots of water. Water naturally helps you not eat much, sleep better, process food and being hydrated
burns more fat. • Eat slowly and appreciate. Take a deep breath and control your excitement when you see all those goodies. • Do not skip meals. This messes with your metabolism and leads you to overeating at the next meal. • Protein and simple carbs: If you are going to “pig-out” reach for the proteins and the simple carbs. • Workout in the morning or anytime you can but if you work out in the morning, you will perk up your metabolism for the whole day. I have an annual tradition of a harder than average workout on the big eating days of the holidays. I remember back when I worked at Gold’s Gym in Portland, one of my most favorite workouts was the morning of Thanksgiving. I would walk into the gym and the energy was fantastic and every treadmill or elliptical was taken, you had to wait in line and everyone was just having a blast. So, go for a long walk or hike or jog, get those engines revving. You can add weight training to build muscles; they increase your metabolism even more. • Friends: Hook up with some friends and make it a group effort. The more, the merrier! Lastly, happy holidays!
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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n November 15, 2012 n 5
Dr. Ironside, sleep specialist, added to Rinehart Clinic’s list of visiting specialists The Rinehart Clinic is pleased to announce that Dr. Keith Ironside, pulmonologist/sleep specialist, is seeing patients, reviewing in-home sleep studies and assisting resident providers with ensuring that patients are getting a good night’s sleep. “Sleep apnea is one of the biggest issues for many of our patients,” said Dr. Harry Rinehart. “And many times, once we are able to help our patients to sleep well, other health issues dramatically improve.” Through generous donations, The Rinehart Clinic has purchased state-of-the-
art portable polysomnograms for in-home sleep studies to assist with diagnosing sleep apnea and other sleep problems. “This saves our patients the time, cost and hassle of going to a sleep lab. They can sleep in their own beds and we can get the data to assess their sleep issues,” said Rinehart. “Combined with Dr. Ironside’s expertise being available right here at the clinic, too, provides an even higher level of care.” Ironside has been practicing medicine for over 30 years and is a nationally recognized sleep specialist who has developed several
sleep disorder programs in the Pacific Northwest since 1977. He has practiced extensively in critical care and pulmonary medicine before dedicating himself fulltime to sleep medicine and specializes in diagnosing and treating patients of all ages with complex sleep issues. Ironside has traveled extensively throughout the world learning how various environmental factors affect sleep disorders. He is on the medical staff, for sleep study testing, at Providence St. Vincent Hospital, Providence Portland Hospital, and Providence Milwaukee Hospital.
As part of its mission, The Rinehart Clinic’s primary care providers are committed to assisting patients with all aspects of their health. By working side-byside with specialists such as Dr. Ironside, and other specialists from Providence Healthcare, the clinic strives to provide the highest quality of healthcare available to all in our community. Call today for an appointment at (503) 368-5182 or visit www. rinehartclinic.org online.
Dr. Keith Ironside
n Roy Creek From page 1 trestle, prior to the installation of the culverts, spanned the creek allowing it to run free underneath, Nehalem Mayor Shirley Kalkhoven told the Citizen. Although, Tillamook County has jurisdiction authority for Foss Road, the Roy Creek crossing design took into account a multitude of additional interests. Aside from the road itself, the design also considered the railroad that is owned and operated by the Port of Tillamook now under contract to the Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad, a waterline for the nearby cities of Manzanita and Wheeler, a Nehalem Telephone Company communication line, and a WCI Cable fiber optic cable line. Coming up with a design early on that met the criteria for an adequate railroad crossing and followed the construction timeline (less
n Election From page 1 Manzanita, Nehlem and Wheeler, Phipps garnered nearly two-thirds of the votes. Baertlein carried the rest of the county. There were 39 write-ins. In the other countywide race for Sheriff incumbent Sheriff Andy Long won handily with 86% of the vote (9500 votes). Challenger Bill Spidal got 13% (1433 votes). There were 64 write-ins. In north Tillamook County - Manzanita, Nehalem and Wheeler - Long received nearly four times as many votes as Nehalem area resident Spidal. In Manzanita, Mayor Garry Bullard, who ran unopposed, was re-elected to another two-year term garnering 243 votes. City councilors Mike Scott and Hans Tonjes will remain on the city council. Each received 208 votes. Shirley Kalkhoven, Nehalem mayor since 2004, will remain in that position. Running unopposed, Kalkhoven received 107 votes. Longtime City Councilor Dale Stockton got the nod for another term as did City
Posing for the camera are some of the key people and local officials who helped make the Roy Creek fish passage project a reality. Photo by Dave Fisher considerations, the project waters destroying large than 24-hour implementastalled. sections of the roadbed in tion time) desired by the It breathed new life with the mountainous area of the Port of Tillamook at the Salmonberry River Canyon. time proved to be a difficult the effective shut down of During the storm, the Salmtask. Because of the associ- the rail line in December of 2007, following a major onberry Bridge washed out, ated implementation costs storm that unleashed floodlimiting the operations of and construction timeline Councilor Angela Hanke for Nehalem City Council positions. In Wheeler, Stevie Burden was re-elected mayor with 133 votes. Virgil Staben, Karen Matthews and Bill Mullen were the top three vote getters for positions on the city council. The outcomes in both county-wide races roughly mirrored the responses in the Headlight Herald’s admittedly unscientific impromptu online poll. The poll showed Baertlein winning the commissioner’s race, and Long the sheriff’s (by a big margin). With recent redistricting, state legislative races in Tillamook County were a bit confusing. Redistricting split the county in half; the south half of the county— all the unincorporated area south and west of the city of Tillamook—wound up in different state House and Senate districts. House District 10 is mostly Lincoln County (and both the Republican and Democratic candidates were from Lincoln County), and Senate District 5 stretches all the
way to Coos Bay and North Bend (and the candidates were from Coos Bay and North Bend). The north half of Tillamook County, including all seven incorporated cities, is still part of Senate District 16, represented by State Sen. Betsy Johnson (who wasn’t up for election this year) and House District 32, represented by Rep. Deborah Boone (who was). Most of the district’s population is in Clatsop County. Boone won re-election, with 68.49% of the vote district-wide (17,914 votes) and 68.95% of the vote in Tillamook County (4978 votes). Boone carried every precinct in North County. Boone, a Democrat from Cannon Beach, was opposed by Constitution Party candidate Jim Welsh, from Manzanita, and Libertarian Perry Roll, from Astoria. There was no Republican candidate. Welsh, who won the Republican primary in House District 32, subsequently quit to become the Constitution Party candidate, and the state GOP didn’t run a replace-
moving from the area in the near future and pursue another opportunity with another municipality or government entity. “I leave on good terms with the city. We accomplished so much together, I am extremely proud. It has been an honor to serve the City of Nehalem and its citizens.” The only item on his “bucket list,” which remains to be accomplished is a new city hall building for Nehalem, an ongoing process that Nitzsche has been involved with the past several months. At its regular monthly meeting held Nov. 5, the Nehalem City Council by consensus has decided to wait a few weeks before looking for a new city manager, according to Mayor Shirley Kalkhoven, who praised Nitzsche for his service to the community. “Eventually, I think we’ll contact the League of Oregon Cities to help us conduct a search for a replacement for Michael,” Kalkhoven told the Citizen. In the interim, City Recorder Dale Shafer will assume the duties of city manager.
habitat will be restored and reopened,” Hemingway told the crowd assembled for the dedication, most of whom boarded the Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad train in Wheeler that made the 20-minute trek to Roy Creek County Park. “This just show what can be done when people at the local community level, stakeholders and leaders, are encouraged and aided by government agencies at all levels. Bottom up and grassroots thinking, aided by county, state and federal experts and funds. What an idea…very Oregonian,” Hemingway noted. Team and funding partners in the project included the Oregon Watershed Enhancement Board, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Lower Nehalem Watershed Council, Tillamook Estuary Partnership, Oregon Department Fish and Wildlife, American Rivers, National Fish and Wildlife Foundation, Port of Tillamook Bay, Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad, and Tillamook County Public Works.
with 12,585 people casting a ballot. For more county
election results, visit the Tillamook County website.
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n Manager From page 1
ment candidate. Welsh got 25.68% of the vote districtwide (25.65% in Tillamook County) and Roll got 5.39% district-wide (4.99% in Tillamook County). The only county-wide ballot measure—to give the Tillamook Soil & Water Conservation District a tax base—passed 57% to 43% (6372 to 4747). The district will begin collecting its six cents per $1,000 in July 2013. Voter turnout in Tillamook County was at 83.5%,
the Port of Tillamook Bay railroad. This allowed for much more flexibility in construction timelines, and renewed interest in getting the fish passage project finished once and for all. Tillamook County Public Works in partnership with the LNWC, solicited bids and awarded the job to the engineering firm Parametrix, based in Portland, whose bid came in at $654,000. Work commenced earlier this spring and the project, completed in October, came in on budget. In recognizing the “people who made it happen,” Tillamook County Commissioner Mark Labhart singled out Mayor Kalkhoven as the “behind the scenes” person who helped keep the project alive the past decade. Hemingway was more excited for the fish. “The completion of this project marks one more advance in the restoration of fish passage and the preservation of upstream habitat in the Nehalem basin. By this project, 2.5 miles of
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6 n November 15, 2012 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
Calendar of Events Center across from Manzanita Library at 594 Laneda Ave. Further information and a registration form is available at hoffmanblog. org or contact Tela Skinner at email@example.com.
Irish traditional music comes to Manzanita Monday Musical Club offers varied entertainment including The Four Freshmen, who will cap the Thanksgiving weekend with their holiday show
Monday Musical Club launch 18th concert series in Tillamook
The Meditation and Paint program was started by Tarr in 2006. Participants gather at the Center for Contemplative Arts or a private studio for guided and then a silent meditation, and then choose paints to paint in silence to reveal how the meditation informs the paintings. Process paintings are often nonrepresentational, soulful and surprising. The session this year have been supported, in part, by a grant from the Tillamook County Cultural Coalition. For more information on the show or future workshops, contact Tarr at (503) 436-0932 of Gray at (503) 368-3739.
The Monday Musical Club of Tillamook will offer a varied array of entertainers in its 18th subscription concert series, which begins in November. The 2012 – 2013 season starts Sunday, Nov. 25, at 7:30 p.m. with perennial favorites, The Four Freshmen, who will cap the Thanksgiving weekend with their holiday show. One of the top vocal groups of the 1950s, their first hit single was “It’s a Blue World,” released in 1952. That was followed by “Mood Indigo” (1954), “Day By Day” (1955), and Author Jen Violi featured at “Graduation Day” (1956). Writers’ Series Nov. 17 They released their first alJen Violi will read from bum, “Voices in Modern,” in her novel, Putting Makeup 1955. That album was seen, on Dead People, at the Hoffnot only as an important man Center on Saturday, jazz document, but also as a Nov. 17. vocal pop performance that Violi’s heartfelt and funny highlighted their playing as debut novel is a story of well as their singing. transformaThe perfortion, how mance will one girl be held in the learns to Don Whitney grieve and Auditorium say goodat Tillamook bye, turn High School, loss into 2605 12th St. a gift, and in Tillamook. let herself Season be excepsubscribers tional at pay only $80 loving, at for each adult Jen Violi featured applying 17 and $55 for v. No s ers’ Serie rit W lipstick to each student for corpses, and reserved, center finding life in the wake of section seating at all four death. The novel takes the concerts. That amounts to a reader inside the world of big savings off the cost of morticians, funeral parlors four single-event adult and and ritual. student reserved seat admisPutting Makeup on Dead sions purchased separately People was a finalist for for each event. Advance the Oregon Book Award’s tickets for individual events Leslie Bradshaw Award for are $25 each for adults and Young Adult Literature. $20 for students. Tickets at the door are priced at $30 for Violi’s traditional theological background, along with adults and $25 for students. her study of ritual, informs To order season or ada book that’s classified as vance tickets, send a check “young adult,” but relevant payable to the Monday to general audiences as Musical Club of Tillamook well. to 6415 Westwood Court, Violi is a book and writTillamook, OR 97141. Ticking coach, and also adjunct ets may also be purchased at faculty for the Transformathe offices of TLC Federal tive Leadership Program Credit Union and the Tilat Tai Sophia Institute. She lamook Chamber of Comhas her MFA in creative merce. Season ticket holders writing from University may receive their tickets by of New Orleans, an MA in mail by sending a self-addressed, stamped envelope to theological studies and her the Westwood Court address. undergrad degree in English and communications with a Otherwise, tickets will be theater concentration. held in “Will Call” for each Following Violi’s readevent. To order advance tickets with reserved seating, call ing and Q&A, Open Mic offer the opportunity for up (503) 842-2078. No advance tickets will be sold the day of to nine local writers to read five minutes of their original an event. work. Admission for the evening is $7. Meditation and Paint Art Violi will also conduct a writing workshop from 10 Show opens Dec. 1 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, The public is invited to a Nov. 17 at the Hoffman celebration and showing of Center. The workshop, called the powerful process paint“Find Your Voice,” is both ings created in workshops for new writers and writby Jan Tarr and Glenna Gray ers seeking renewal. Bring through the end of the year. yourself, paper/journal, and The show will open Dec. your favorite writing utensil. 1, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Tuition is $50. NCRD gallery in Nehalem. The workshop and eveWith painting from 20+ local ning reading are programs artists, the show promises of the Hoffman Center and to be a visual and spiritual will be held at the Hoffman delight.
On Nov. 18, the Hoffman Hospice lights up holiday Center will host Irish button accordion legend, Paddy tree Nov. 19 O’Brien, fiddler Dale Russ, Adventist Health/Hosand guitarist and vocalpice serving Tillamook ist Nancy County will hold the holiday tree Conescu lighting cerfor a matinee perforemony that mance at kicks off its 3 p.m. The annual Light Up a Life trio creates fundraising a true Irish campaign on experience Monday, Nov. for their 19. Featuring audience special music with by the kindertraditional garten class of music Little Clipper artfully School and woven brief remarks together about hospice with services, this Paddy’s stories celebration will take place at about noon at the Tilthe lamook County tunes and the Creamery AssoIrish ciation visitors Irish traditional music comes to mascenter (Cheese Manzanita Nov. 18. ters he Factory). learned Light up a them from. Tickets Life, Hospice’s cost $15 for adults. Kids, only public fundraiser, offiunder 12, are admitted free cially starts with the inserts with parent or guardian. mailed with the Tillamook Cash or checks accepted at PUD bills in October and the gate. runs through the Reading of From County Offaly in the Names ceremony that the midlands of Ireland, will be held this year on O’Brien traveled the counMonday, Jan. 7. tryside as a young man to A donation during this spend time with older playtime, made in memory of ers, absorbing music and someone who has died, or the accompanying oral train honor of someone still dition. His early influences living, helps ensure that came from many players hospice care is available he met in sessions, includto anyone in the commuing Joe Delaney and Dan nity with a terminal illness. Cleary of Offaly, Donegal Donations may be made fiddler John Doherty, Paddy by mail or in person at the Fahy, Eddie Kelly from Hospice office, located at Galway, Frank McCol1015 Third Street in Tillum of Antrim, Seán Ryan lamook, and online at www. from Tipperary, and Johnny tcgh.com/giving. Henry from Mayo, among For more information, hosts of others. In 2012, he please call the Tillamook was selected as Ireland’s Hospice office at (503) 815Traditional Composer of 2486. the Year, one of the highest honors in Irish traditional music. Dale Russ’s fiddling is known for its balance of power and elegance. He started playing the fiddle in 1973 after moving to Washington State from his native Connecticut. He has since recorded with various artists in the Seattle area including Hanz Araki. Nancy Conescu is an internationally respected guitarist and vocalist. She plays Irish music festivals and clubs in Ireland, Japan and the USA, and performs regularly in her hometown of Portland, Oregon. To learn more about Paddy O’Brien, please visit www.paddyobrien.net.
The North Oregon Coast Symphony, under the direction of Collin Heade, will perform in concert on Sunday, Nov. 18. Overture Oeuvres gets underway at 3 p.m. at the Tillamook High School auditorium. General admission tickSUBSCRIBE TODAY! The Oregonian Daily and Sunday Delivery
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Pine Grove Community House annual meeting Nov. 20
The November potluck and annual meeting will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 20. The social hour begins at 5:30 p.m., and dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. All are welcome to attend. Please bring your own plates and flatware as well as a dish (hot dish, salad or dessert) to serve eight. Guest speaker for the evening is Paul Erlebach, superintendent of the NeahKah-Nie School District. The annual meeting will be held immediately following the guest speaker and will feature the nomination and election of members of the board of directors. The board will present a slate of nominees, and nominations are welcome from the floor.
Home for the Holidays Bazaar Nov. 23 & 24
The Home for the Holidays Christmas Bazaar is being held on November 23 and 24, at Neah-KahNie High School, located at 24705 Hwy 101, in Rockaway Beach. The hours of that bazaar are Friday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Don’t miss this shopping opportunity for the holidays.
Faces ands Places art showing
An art showing by Glenna Gray will open Dec. 9, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Woolley Bear Gallery in Nehalem. This show of new works is based on places and faces from the travels of the artist over the past few years. Photographs, both foreign and domestic, ceramic faces created largely at the Hoffman Center Clay studio, pen and ink drawings and acrylic paintings are among the art forms. The show goes up Dec. 2, with the opening sale and celebration on Dec.
9. Woolley Bear Gallery is located at 35890 Hwy 101 in Nehalem. Gray is an arts educator and advocate and the owner of Ruby Gray Studio in Nehalem where she teaches adult classes focused on playful creativity and joyful self-expression. Contact Gray at (503) 368-3739 for more information.
Library magazine sale Nov. 24
The Friends of the North Tillamook Library will hold its monthly magazine and paperback book sale on Saturday, Nov.24, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Manzanita Library. Gail Young and Marleen Weissbach will host the sale. Magazines cost $.50 each; paperback books are $1 each. The sale is a fundraiser for the Friends of the North County Library. The library accepts donations of magazines in good condition and no more than one year old. Weekly magazines are not accepted. Volunteers who are interested in hosting the magazine sale are most welcome. Next month’s magazine sale will be held on Dec. 15. For further information, contact Gail Young at (503) 368-5248 or gailmyoung@ mac.com.
Textile Show and Silent Auction
The Tillamook County Pioneer Museum will host an International Textile Show and Silent Auction during the month of November. The textiles will be on display at the Pioneer Museum though Nov. 25. Throughout that period, silent auction bids on various textile pieces will be accepted. On the afternoon of Nov. 25, from 1 to 3, there will be a reception and final action bidding will take place.
See CALENDAR, page 7
movie review “Red Lights” Starring Robert DeNiro and Segourney Weaver. To enjoy this movie a person has to acknowledge a minor belief in the paranormal side. I do… and I think most of it is smoke and mirrors, but beyond the fakes there remains something. Segourney Weaver is investigating illusions, DeNiro is faking it. The “something” happens… good. RAB 10/27/12 “Safety Not Guaranteed” An assembly of unknown actors, filmed in Seattle. A true home-brewed story written by/starring in/directed by “One Guy’s Concept.” A loosely strung series of concurrent stories. The separate story lines are pretty good. The fabric weaving them together could have been better. Still a good ride. RAB 11/2/12
Nehalem Bay Video Rent DVDs & Video Games Noon - 8 p.m.
North Oregon Coast Symphony comes to Tillamook Nov. 18
ets are $12, students 12 and under are free. Tickets are available at Bach N’ Rock Music Store in Astoria and at the door. Advance tickets may be purchased by calling (503) 368-6321. For more information, visit www.northoregoncoastsymphony.org online.
725 Manzanita Ave. • Manzanita
Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n November 15, 2012 n 7
From page 6 Proceeds benefit Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center. Mapusha Weavers is a cooperative of women weavers based in the village of Acornhoek in the Limpopo province of South Africa. The group came together in 1973 with the help of a local Catholic missionary as a way for unemployed women in the village to learn a craft and make money to support their families. The Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center is a non-profit organization made up of committed individuals from all walks of life, both paid staff and volunteers working together to eliminate domestic and sexual violence. For more information on the services offered call the main office at (503) 8429486.
Hoffman Center presents Matt Love book and movie talk
The Hoffman Center in Manzanita will host coastal writer Matt Love Saturday, Nov. 24 at 7:30 p.m. for a special presentation on his book “Sometimes A Great Movie: Paul Newman, Ken Kesey And The Filming Of
the Coast From page 1 learned about maximizing farm profitability, including lessons from Neskowin small farmer Carolina Lyddy, about how she has made her farm a profitable full-time venture, to ideas for generating capitol to launch a new venture. In all, the conference offered a choice of 12 dynamic classes in three concurrent sessions, which kept class sizes small and allowed for interaction amongst growers and instructors. The vision of Food Roots is the revitalization of local regional food and farm economies to create a system where all families, regardless of income, have access to fresh, healthy
The Great Oregon Novel.” “I first became interested A screening of the film itself in the story after Ken Kesey will follow. Admission is died in 2001, when I heard $7 and refreshments will be a remarkable tale from an available. eyewitness who claimed that In June 1970, the biggest during the movie shoot, Paul movie star in the world Newman cut the legs off a traveled to the Oregon Coast pool table with a chain saw to film an epic novel about in a Toledo bar,” said Love. a defiant family of loggers “I wanted to discover if the written by a homegrown story was countrue. In the terculcourse of ture four years, hero. I interThe star viewed was Paul close to a Newhundred man. The people author conwas Ken nected to Kethe filmsey. The ing and story was collected “Somehuntimes dreds of a Great incredok bo Notion” ibly ve Lo t at M esents and it has candid Hoffman Center pr talk Nov. 24 and movie a fanatical photofollowing in graphs. the Pacific I think I’ve ended up with Northwest. a truly fun and poignant What ensued was a wild narrative about a unprecworking vacation between edented earthy collaboration Hollywood and Oregonians between Hollywood and a involving beer, sex, scotch, place where they went on loggers, beaches, and perlocation to make a movie.” haps, a spectacularly vandalMatt Love is the author/ ized pool table. In his book, editor of eight books about author Matt Love documents Oregon, including, the best the legend of that magical selling “Far Out Story of summer and presents over a Vortex I”, “Citadel of the 125 never-before-seen phoSpirit: Oregon’s Sesquitographs, including many in centennial Anthology,” and color. “Gimme Refuge: The Edufood by supporting local food producers, local food processors and local markets. One of the cultural aims of Food Roots is to develop a community of food growers and producers in Tillamook and Clatsop counties who will support each other and grow together with the shared goal of feeding local people. Sharon Thornberry, of Oregon Food Bank, one of the conference keynote speakers said, “The energy and strength of a farming community coming together to feed themselves and others is without parallel.” Grow the Coast, the first local food conference of its kind, made a huge first step toward bringing together local small farmers and growers, many of whom had never met each other, to share not only knowledge and skills, but also wisdom and inspiration. Garry Stephenson, OSU’s small farms director, talked
NBFR District Log Oct. 30 – Nov. 12 Oct. 30 thru Nov. 12 - Responded to 17 medical calls.
Nov. 2 - Responded to a motor vehicle accident on Hwy 101, Nehalem. Nov. 4 - Responded to a fire alarm on Swan Ave., Nehalem.
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NorthWest Senior & Disability Services Looking for a perfect Part-time/ On-Call Opportunity? We are looking for someone to help cover our Senior Meal Site during absences, and have a current need at our Nehalem Meal Site. The perfect candidate will: √ Be passionate about providing excellent customer service in a professional and positive way. √ Have food service/handling and community service experience. √ Like working with Seniors. Make sure food is presented and served, help coordinate volunteers serving at the meal site and delivering meals to homebound seniors, as well as handle cash and paperwork. Wages: $9.95 – 11.16 per hour. Application and instructions at nwsds.org H23515
Rockaway Community Church and Tillamook County General Hospital are pleased to welcome the community to a benefit concert, “Joy to the World,” by the Canby Alliance Worship Team on Sunday, Dec. 2, at 3 p.m. at the Rockaway Community Church. There is no charge to attend the concert. A free will offering will be taken and music CDs by the group will be available for sale. Proceeds will benefit the community ministry of Faith in Action. A musical celebration of the Christmas season, “Joy to the World” is an uplifting concert that offers a vibrant mix of musical styles. The musicians and singers of the Canby Alliance Worshiop team have volunteered their talents to benefit the community-wide ministry of Faith in Action. For a in coastal communities until the mid-twentieth century. He quoted naturalist Wendell Berry: “When going back makes sense, you’re going ahead.” Food Roots would like to build on the connections established at the Grow the Coast conference. For more information visit foodrootsnw.org or call (503) 815-2800. For information about the Farm Direct law go to the Oregon Department of Agriculture website and search for “Farm Direct FAQ.” For information on economic or microenterprise development for local food growers and processors, contact Food Roots, or ChangeXchangeNW, a Portland-based organization dedicated to providing opportunities for entrepreneurship and local economic development. Contact Amy Pearl, (503) 452-6898, or email@example.com to find out more.
TILLAMOOK FAMILY COUNSELING CENTER
preview of the concert will include, a promotional video link is available at www. TCGH.com/faithinaction. Refreshments will be provided after the concert. Rockaway Community Church is located at 400 S. Third Street in Rockaway Beach. For more information about the church, please visit www.RockawayChurch.com or call (503) 355-2581. For more information about this event or the ministry of Faith in Action, please visit www.TCGH. com/faithinaction or call (503) 815-2272.
LIVE MUSIC ROCKIN’ AT THE
CATCH THE DUCK GAMES ON TV AT THE SAN DUNE EVERY SATURDAY! Check our website for our music line-up. Starting at 9 pm $5 cover at door
127 Laneda Ave. Manzanita 503-368-5080 www.sandunepub.com
Open 9 am - 6 pm Monday - Friday; 9 am - 5 pm Saturday
503-368-PILL (7455) or
Toll-free 24 hours a day: 1-877-977-9850
Our staff provides caring, professional assistance for a wide range of personal and family needs. Serving the community with locations in North, Central and South County. Serving north Tillamook County residents in our Wheeler office.
Main office located at 906 Main, Tillamook, OR
a full service day spa and shop
Christmas Concert Dec. 2 at Rockaway Community Church
503-842-8201 • 1-800-962-2851 Visa and MasterCard Accepted • Accepts Most Major Insurance
12895 H St. Hwy. 101, Nehalem (503) 368-5619
about how the small farms movement is thriving in Oregon. In 1990, Stephenson said there were 12 farmers markets in Oregon; now there are 140. Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) farms are selling directly to consumers, cutting out the middle men, and the new Farm Direct law allows small farmers to sell up to $20,000 of food that they grow and process, such as jams, jellies, syrups, and pickled vegetables directly to consumers without a license or inspection. This expands farmers’ options for income, use of abundant crops, and offseason sales. Additionally, the Poultry Bill includes a “1000-bird exemption,” which allows small farmers to slaughter and sell directly to consumers up to 1000 poultry per year without licensing. “Small farms create healthy communities,” said Stephenson said, noting that farming was prominent
cation of a Caretaker.” In 2009, he won the Oregon Literary Arts’ Stewart H. Holbrook Literary Legacy Award for his contributions to Oregon history and literature. He lives in South Beach and teaches English and journalism at Newport High School. He’s currently working on a novel about teaching in a public high school.
Bruce Phillips Ceramics Program Leader. Coordinates volunteers and specials events. Mentors beginners.
Sunday, Nov. 18, at 3 p.m. An Afternoon of Traditional Irish music Paddy O'Brien, Nancy Conescu, and Dale Russ
Saturday, Nov. 24 at 7:30 p.m. Book and Film Presentation “Sometimes A Great Movie: Paul Newman, Ken Kesey And The Filming Of The Great OreSaturday, Nov. 17, from 10 a.m. gon Novel,” by Matt Love Screening of “Sometimes a Great – 3 p.m. “FindYour Voice” Notion” to follow. Writing Workshop For new writers and those seeking Learn the fascinating background on the filming of the epic Ken Kesey renewal novel on the Oregon Coast in 1970. Led by Jen Violi.Tuition: $50. Admission is $7 and refreshments Registration form at hoffmanblog.org, or email Tela Skin- will be available. ner at firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline: Friday, November 30 “North Coast Squid” (2nd Ed.) Saturday, Nov. 17, at 7 p.m. Submissions Manzanita Writers Series Author: Jen Violi “Putting Makeup on Categories: poetry, fiction, and narrative non-fiction (includes memoir). Dead People” Visual Art categories include black Open mic follows.Admission: $7 and white photos and line drawings. Visit hoffmanblog.org for guidelines. Weekly events at the Hoffman Center include Life Drawing,Open Clay Studio,Open Letterpress and BurgessWriting Group.Please visit hoffmanblog.org for more information on these events. To remain a vital community asset, the Hoffman Center relies on funding from people who recognize the value it brings to our community.Send donations to Hoffman Center,PO Box 678,Manzanita,OR 97139. Questions? Call 503-368-3846 or e-mail email@example.com The Hoffman Center is a non-profit public-benefit charity, qualified under IRS Section 501(c)(3).
594 Laneda Avenue, Manzanita
88n• November 15, 2012 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon North Coast Citizen • November 15, 2012 • Manzanita, Oregon
north coast 311
Serving North Tillamook County Since 1996
C TOLPLACE AAN S S I F I E D S AD CALL (503) 368-6397 502
Prof’l needed for HOA Asst. Manager/ Bookkeeper on Northern Oregon coast. Should have excellent ĐŽŵŵƵŶŝĐĂƟŽŶ ƐŬŝůůƐ͕ vendor/contractor management experience and general bookkeeping. Will interface with HOA Board and homeowners ĂŶĚ ǁŝůů ĂƐƐŝƐƚ ĨƵůů ƟŵĞ DĂŶĂŐĞƌ ǁŝƚŚ ŚŝƐ ĚƵƟĞƐ͘ WƌŽĮĐŝĞŶĐǇ ŝŶ D^ KĸĐĞ ƌĞƋƵŝƌĞĚ͕ YƵŝĐŬŽŽŬƐ ŬŶŽǁůĞĚŐĞ ƐƚƌŽŶŐůǇ ƉƌĞĨĞƌƌĞĚ͘ ,ŽƵƌůǇ͕ ƉĂƌƚ ƟŵĞ ƉŽƐŝƟŽŶ͕ ŇĞǆŝďůĞ ŚŽƵƌƐͬĚĂǇƐ͘ WĂƌƟĂů ĚĂǇƐ ^ƵŶĚĂǇ ĂŶĚ DŽŶĚĂǇ ĂǀĂŝůĂďŝůŝƚǇ ƌĞƋƵŝƌĞĚ͘ ,ŽƵƌůǇ ƌĂƚĞ ĚĞƉĞŶĚĞŶƚ on skill set/experience. Contact BBSI
North County Recreation District CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLAN COMMITTEE H34310
NCRD has a vacancy on its Capital Improvement Plan Committee. This unpaid volunteer position is part of a five-person committee prioritizing the District’s projects and reserve funds for capital improvements and equipment. Normally 4 to 6 evening meetings per year are required. Some knowledge of construction is desirable but not necessary.
If you respect free roaming North Tillamook County cats, call Mitch
For further details please call General Manager Peter Nunn at (503) 368 7008 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
We have a couple of openings for energetic people with an interest in selling advertising for our community newspapers and websites ... while enjoying all that a coastal lifestyle has to offer! We’re Country Media, the fastestgrowing information and marketing company on the Oregon coast. Our offices are in Lincoln City, Tillamook, Manzanita, Cannon Beach, Seaside, Astoria and St. Helens. Does living in one of those towns strike your fancy? If so, test the waters by emailing Director of Sales Don Patterson at mailto:dpatterson@cou ntrymedia.net . We’d like to hear from you.
CLASSIC RIDGE QUALITY
Refinished floors. New siding, carpet, paint. Full yard remodel. Lovely decks, great details. $549,000
SUPER OCEAN VIEW
First St. Neahkahnie lot, just one house off the beach. Rare legacy opportunity. $325,000
Clinic Operations Manager
Send cover letter and resume to: Ellen Boggs The Rinehart Clinic PO Box 176 230 Rowe Street Wheeler, OR 97136 email@example.com
Rockaway Beach Fantastic Ocean Views! MSTR on main, gourmet kit. $525,000
MANZANITA GOLF COURSE
Spectacular mtn & fairway view. Gracious home, lovely garden. Adjoins path to 5th tee. $365,000
Rural health clinic is seeking a Clinic Operations Manager to oversee day to day operations of Clinic. Must have supervision experience, minimum five years health care experience, including electronic medical records and strong team member background.
PACIFIC VIEW ESTATES
LEVEL LOT NEAR BEACH
Plan a getaway on 75x150 Site w/public utilities @ street. Just blocks from the village. $225,000
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
2376sf triple-wide & separate lot with garage/RV storage. Adjoins bay front green space. $179,000
DELLANNE MCGREGOR (503) 739-0964 firstname.lastname@example.org DAVID MATTHEWS (503) 739-0909 email@example.com
Happy Holidays from The North Coast Citizen!
BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY ATTORNEY
BOB MCEWAN CONSTRUCTION, INC.
5550 SW Macadam Ave. #215 Free Initial Consultation Portland, OR 97239 Manzanita appointments available (503) 226-3221 firstname.lastname@example.org (formerly known as BLUE MOUNTAIN CONSTRUCTION)
RICHARD R. HATTENHAUER Attorney at Law Estate Planning Trust - Avoid probate - Reduce taxes - Protect children/ grandchildren/property Wills, Health Care Directives Powers of Attorney
Business Law Form - Corporations - Limited liability companies - Joint Ventures Buy - Sell Agreements Buy - Sell Businesses Leases/real estate
Serving Oregon families since 1995 RESIDENTIAL - REMODELING - NEW CONSTRUCTION
John A. Edgar General Contractor CCB #109199
PO Box 30 Manzanita, OR 97130
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503-738-3569 34154 HWY 26, SEASIDE, OR P.O. BOX 2845, GEARHART, OR SERVING THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST SINCE 1956 • CC48302
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CONSULTING SOLUTIONS David Siegel ASCKLEY helly Ackley Longfellow, MBA
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Landscape Maintenance Lawns • Gardens • Fences Tractor Work & Rototilling Brush Removal, Tree Pruning, etc.
Engineering • Inspection • Planning 15 Years Experience in Tillamook County
JASON R. MORGAN, PE
· Accounting/Bookkeeping · Human Resources Consulting · Oﬃce Organization · Degreed accountant, experienced, · QuickBooks Setup references available.
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OCB# 78097 N25009
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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n November 15, 2012 n 9
Community News Briefs addictions interventions and supports. Additionally, Tillamook Family Counseling serves individuals who are developmentally disabled in Tillamook County. TFCC is certified by the Addictions and Mental Health Division of the Oregon Health Authority and has been incorporated since 1983. TFCC is a private, non-profit agency, serving residents in Tillamook, Wheeler, and at locations in South Tillamook County. The agency accepts Oregon Health Plan, most health insurances, and has a sliding fee scale. For information about agency services and about appointments, please call (503) 842-8201.
‘Student of the Month’ Mariah Breazile with Lloyd Seely, president of the Rotary Club of North Tillamook County. Courtesy photo
NKN sophomore ‘Student of the Month’
Mariah Breazile is the North Tillamook County Rotary Club “Student of the Month,” shown in the photo with Rotary Club President Lloyd Seely. Mariah is a sophomore at NKN, and has shown great improvement in her attitude and ambition to succeed at school. The Rotary Club requests nominations from NKN High School teachers of students that have shown extraordinary improvement in a variety of areas – grades, behavior, attendance, community service, etc. Those selected are treated to lunch with Rotarians, and are asked to give a little presentation about their selection as “Student of the Month.”
Agency appoints staff for Wheeler office
The Tillamook Family Counseling Center (TFCC), a behavioral health agency serving Tillamook County has appointed Tammy Ray, LCSW, CADC-I, to staff its office location in Wheeler. Ray is a graduate of Portland State University’s School of Social Work and holds a master’s degree. She is a licensed clinical social worker and also a certified alcohol and drug counselor in Oregon. Ray is currently seeing individuals and families in the Wheeler office on Tuesdays and Fridays. The office location is 278 Rowe Street (Nehalem Bay Health District Building) in Wheeler. The agency serves youth, adults and their families providing mental health and
Manzanita Public Safety Log Oct. 28 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (45/30 mph) in Nehalem. Oct. 28 - Assisted Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a medical call in Nehalem. Oct. 30 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (46/30 mph) in Nehalem. Oct. 30 - Issued a citation for driving uninsured in Nehalem. Oct. 30 - Issued a citation for driving while suspended in Nehalem. Nov. 1 - Assisted TCSO with a disturbance near Nehalem. Nov. 2 - Responded to a suspicious circumstance in Manzanita. Nov. 2 - Assisted TCSO, Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a death in Wheeler. Nov. 3 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (47/30 mph) in Nehalem. Nov. 3 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (45/30 mph) in Nehalem. Nov. 3 - Issued a citation for violation of posted parking restrictions in OWSP Nov. 4 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (45/30 mph) in Nehalem. Nov. 4 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (48/30 mph) in Nehalem. Nov. 5 - Assisted TCSO, Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with an assault in Wheeler. Nov. 6 - Took a report of hit and run in Manzanita. Nov. 6 - Responded to a report of a suspicious person near Manzanita. Nov. 6 - Responded to a report of fraud in Manzanita. Nov. 6 - Assisted TCSO with a warrant arrest near Nehalem. Nov. 7 - Assisted Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a medical call near Nehalem. Nov. 8 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (46/30 mph) in Nehalem. Nov. 9 - Issued a citation for violation of posted parking restrictions in Manzanita. Nov. 9 - Responded to a noise complaint in Manzanita.
STAMP & POST CARD SHOW
Nov. 9 - Assisted Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a medical call in Manzanita. Nov. 9 - Responded to a situation involving a juvenile in Manzanita. Nov. 9 - Responded to a suspicious circumstance in Manzanita. Nov. 10 - Issued a citation for passing in a no passing zone in Nehalem. Nov. 10 - Responded to a civil issue in Manzanita. Nov. 10 - Responded to a vehicle complaint in Manzanita. Nov. 10 - Responded to a report of a lost dog in Manzanita. MVA - Motor Vehicle Accident; TCSO - Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office; RBPD - Rockaway Beach Police Department; OWSP - Oswald West State Park; NBSP Nehalem Bay State Park
Nehalem Merchants Assoc. to hold holiday dinner
The Nehalem Merchants Association invites the community to a fundraising holiday dinner Dec. 1 at Nehalem City Hall. Social hour begins at 5:30 p.m., with a buffet dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 per person. Proceeds go toward beautification efforts in downtown Nehalem, with a portion of the money donated to the cities of Wheeler and Nehalem. Tickets can be purchased at Mirror Images, Nehalem Lumber or Pizza Garden. For more information, call Vicky at (503) 368-7436.
Free driving course for veterans and retired military
A free AARP Driving Course for veterans, active-duty and retired military service members, their spouses, domestic partners, dependents, children, and widows or wid-
Month January February March April May June July August September October November December Tota ls
7.44 7.02 14.01 9.06 4.29 4.37 0.86 0.34 0.22 17.83 2.84
21.20 15.64 7.10 9.68 9.60 10.82 7.20 7.92 4.31 5.60 1.25 4.06 1.74 1.31 0.20 1.81 2.75 3.93 3.72 8.56 10.22 15.90 2.90 15.35 72.19 100.58
TEP accepting applications for local grant program
Tillamook Estuaries Partnership is actively soliciting applications for its local grant program with a focus on education and monitoring projects for this grant cycle. Since 2002, TEP has awarded over $300,000 to community partners who have coordinated and implemented projects that focus on research and monitoring, habitat enhancement, or environmental education within Tillamook County’s five estuaries and
watersheds in their entirety. Eligible applicants include those organizations that implement activities that carry forward the mission of the TEP. Local government, non-profit organizations and individuals are able to apply. Project funding is dependent upon the number of eligible applications received but awards will generally average $3,000. A on-to-one non-federal match will be required for all grants issued by TEP. All projects funded in this grant cycle should be completed by June, 2013. Applications are now available and due no later than 5 p.m. on Nov. 28. For more information, or to download an application, go to www.tbnep.org or call the TEP office at (503) 322-2222. Applications can be submitted electronically to firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to TEP, Attn: Lisa Phipps, P.O. Box 493, Garibaldi, OR, 97118. Local Grant Program applicants are partners in TEP’s efforts to implement the Tillamook Bay Comprehensive Conservation and Management Plan (CCMP). Over thirteen years in implementation, the CCMP establishes 63 scientifically based, community supported actions that restore water quality, enhance degraded habitats, reduce sedimentation and lessen the impacts of coastal flooding. Tillamook Estuaries Partnership is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization dedicated to the conservation and restoration of Tillamook County’s estuaries and watersheds in their entirety. For more information on TEP programs and how they benefit local communities, visit www.tbnep.org.
11/15 Thu 11/16 Fri 11/17 Sat 11/18 Sun 11/19 Mon 11/20 Tue 11/21 Wed 11/22 Thu 11/23 Fri 11/24 Sat 11/25 Sun 11/26 Mon 11/27 Tue 11/28 Wed 11/29 Thu
01:46 AM 6.65 H 02:39 AM 6.64 H 03:33 AM 6.58 H 04:29 AM 6.52 H 05:27 AM 6.52 H 12:10 AM 0.07 L 01:08 AM 0.56 L 02:06 AM 1.01 L 03:01 AM 1.41 L 03:53 AM 1.74 L 04:40 AM 2.0 L 05:22 AM 2.19 L 12:24 AM 5.78 H 01:03 AM 5.89 H 01:40 AM 5.95 H
07:36 AM 1.88 L 08:28 AM 2.0 L 09:25 AM 2.1 L 10:29 AM 2.17 L 11:42 AM 2.14 L 06:25 AM 6.6 H 07:20 AM 6.75 H 08:10 AM 6.94 H 08:55 AM 7.13 H 09:35 AM 7.29 H 10:11 AM 7.41 H 10:45 AM 7.49 H 06:01 AM 2.33 L 06:39 AM 2.42 L 07:15 AM 2.49 L
12:55 PM 8.76 H 08:37 PM 01:44 PM 8.46 H 09:28 PM 02:37 PM 7.93 H 10:20 PM 03:35 PM 7.23 H 11:14 PM 04:41 PM 6.48 H 01:01 PM 1.96 L 05:57 PM 02:19 PM 1.63 L 07:20 PM 03:27 PM 1.19 L 08:41 PM 04:23 PM 0.76 L 09:52 PM 05:10 PM 0.38 L 10:51 PM 05:51 PM 0.08 L 11:41 PM 06:27 PM -0.14 L 11:18 AM 7.53 H 07:02 PM 11:51 AM 7.52 H 07:36 PM 12:25 PM 7.45 H 08:10 PM
-1.41 L -1.22 L -0.88 L -0.43 L 5.81 H 5.37 H 5.21 H 5.27 H 5.44 H 5.62 H -0.27 L -0.34 L -0.35 L
THE RINEHART CLINIC The Community’s Good Health Team
(from left) Kathryn Mayhew, PA-C; Harry Rinehart, MD; Jacqueline Novet, LCSW; Dennis Mazur, MD, PhD; Karin Walczak, MD; Milar Moore, PMHNP
High Quality Preventive Healthcare for All in Our Community
Stop Power Surges on the Spot
I Walk-In & New Patients Welcome • Primary Care • Women’s Health • Internal Medicine • Geriatric Care • Urgent Care • X-rays & Lab Services
• Specialists Available in Cardiology, Urology & Pulmonology / Sleep • Mental Health • Se habla espanol
Call Today to Make an Appointment
Contemporary Classic Magician
Monday, Nov 19th at 7:30 pm
Most Insurances Accepted. Medical Services to All Income Levels. Sliding Fee Scale Available.
Tickets: Adults $14 Students $8 G02078
THE RINEHART CLINIC
108 North Hemlock Street Cannon Beach, OR for dates and times: 503-436-1242 or www.coastertheatre.com
* Through 10 a.m., November 12, 2012 Information supplied by City of Manzanita
Sponsored by: The Clark Family
and the Filming of the Great Oregon Novel among others, will judge nonfiction. David Beispiel, poet, poetry columnist for the Oregonian, and founder of the Attic Institute in Portland, will judge poetry. Submissions for consideration are due in November 30, 2012. Writers can submit one piece in each prose category, three pieces for poetry category. Artists may submit three images each for the color cover art, black and white photos or line drawings (scanned and in jpg form.) For the full submission guidelines go to hoffmanblog.org and click on “Squid” in the blog categories list. Writers and artists can still find copies of the first Squid available for sale in many coastal retail outlets. Fifty percent off the $2 cover price goes to the Hoffman Center to help with operational costs that provide programs like the Manzanita Writers’ Series. The Manzanita Writer’s Series is a program of the Hoffman Center, a nonprofit dedicated to bringing arts, education and culture to the community. Information on all their programs is at hoffmanblog.org.
Tide Table – Nov 15 - 29
Nov 16th - Dec 29th
The deadline for submissions to the second annual North Coast Squid literary magazine is Nov. 30, 2012. The North Coast Squid showcases work of writers and artists who live on the north coast or have a strong connection to the area. The second magazine will publish in February 2013 in time for the February Manzanita Writer’s Series event. Writing will be accepted in three categories: poetry, fiction, narrative non-fiction (which includes memoir). Writing will be selected by outside judges. Erica Baumeister, author of The School of Essential Ingredients, and Joy for Beginners, will judge fiction entries. Matt Love, author of Gimme Refuge: The Education of a Caretaker, and Sometimes a Great Movie: Paul Newman, Ken Kesey
WELCOME, Dr. Keith Ironside Pulmonology/Sleep Specialist Sleep Study Equipment for In-Home Evaluations
Scrooge! The Musical
Deadline for submissions to literary magazine approaching
FREE December 1 & 2, 2012 10 to 4:30 PM Or State Fairgrounds over 70 tables, dealers from around the U.S. Info 503-588-8162 www.oregoncoinclubs.org
Performances you won’t want to miss this Holiday Season
owers will be offered on Nov. 8 at the North County Recreation District, 36155 9th St in Nehalem and on Nov. 27 at Tillamook Bay Community College, 4301 3rd Street. Both are one day, six-hour classes from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. with a lunch break. These classes are designed for seniors 55 and older but anyone can attend. The class is free only for veterans and their families. The registration fee is $12 for non-veteran AARP members and $14 for non-members. Seating is limited so register early. For information on how to register for the AARP Driver Safety Program stop by the TBCC campus at 4301 3rd St in Tillamook, or call Sammie at TBCC at (503) 842-8222, ext. 1320.
www.rinehartclinic.org 230 Rowe St., Wheeler Hours: 8 am – 5 pm – Mon., Wed. & Fri. 8 am – 7 pm – Tues. & Thurs. 8 am – 4 pm –Sat.
f you have power in your home, you need surge protection. As you add expensive home theater equipment and bigger TVs, protect them from electrical surges caused when car accidents or storms knock out power lines. You can protect your electronics with individual surge protectors. If lightning strikes, the surge protector takes the hit and spares your equipment.
Tillamook People’s Utility District 1115 Pacific Avenue • Tillamook, OR 97141 503.842.2535 • 800.422.2535 www.tpud.org
Your community-owned electric utility is at your service.
10 n November 15, 2012 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
An extraordinary cake for the special occasions in your life
“Everything in moderation, including moderation.” – Julia Childs Every once in a while, it is time to make something extraordinary. My husband’s family recently congregated here in Manzanita for the first time in years. It was time to bust my mixer out of the closet and let The us do our magic together. As you might Golightly know, the mixer and Gourmet I are trying to spend Dana Zia less and less time together. It is better on my waistline, but sometimes you just have to toss moderation to the wind, (and rain) and bake up a storm. But, what was it going to be? It just so happened that we were in Hood River recently and came back with a car full of fruit. One of the amazing fruits that Oregon and Washington are known for is its pears. In fact, the Northwest is the only geo-
Gingered pear upside-down cake
For the gooey topping: 3 tablespoons of unsalted butter 1/2 cup of brown sugar 3 teaspoons of cinnamon 4-5 medium juicy pears, I used bartletts
graphical area in the United States that produces perfect pears. Pears are the #1 tree fruit crop in Oregon, rated 10th producer in the nation. What a unique distinction. I love living here as much as I love pears. What isn’t there to love about pears? I love their buttery texture and how juicy sweet they are. So, when I decided to do something special for the special people in my life the pears glowing bright on my counter screamed, “me!” Yes, pears it is. It so happened that I also had this recipe that I have been wanting to try for a few years and so everything was right. Magic
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happened. This cake is simply amazing. I knew it was going to be good but no, this cake is outstanding! It is moist, not too sweet, beautiful and very fragrant. All of my favorite things. Please do not be put off of this recipe by the long instructions. Anybody can do it. It just takes patience and love to create this cake. One thing to be aware of is that the baking time is an hour and 45 minutes so make sure and work that into your time management scheme. I highly recommend this cake to be added to your table for the upcoming holidays. I wouldn’t wait until then to make it though, it is full of all those luscious fall flavors we love. It is a dense, rich cake that can easily serve 12 people. Serve warm with gingered whip cream for those special people in your world that are truly special.
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For the batter: 1 cup of butter (2 sticks) at room temperature 3/4 cup of brown sugar 2 tablespoons of fresh ginger, grated 3 large farm eggs 2/3 cups of unsulphured molasses 3 cups of unbleached flour 1 - 1/2 teaspoons of baking powder 1 - 1/2 teaspoons of baking soda 1/2 teaspoon of salt 1 - 1/2 cups of buttermilk Preheat the oven to 325 degrees and lightly butter a 9-inch spring form pan. Cut out a piece of parchment paper the size of the bottom of the pan and line the inside of it. Now you can get busy making magic. To make the topping, melt the butter in a saucepan and add the sugar and cinnamon and mix well. Pour into the lined pan and carefully spread evenly. Next, quarter your pears, core them and then slice them in 1/4 - inch slices, lengthwise. (If you cut a slice and keep it connected at the top of the pear to the other slices, it makes it easy to fan.) Place the fanned pears in a circle in the middle of the pan in the caramel stuff, then artfully arrange the rest of the pear slices on the outside edge. Keep layering the pears until you have at least four pears in there. Time to make the batter. Toss the butter and brown sugar in the mixer and cream on a medium speed for 3-5 minutes till the mixture take on a silky smooth texture. Add in the grated ginger and mix a little longer. With the mixer still going, add one egg at a time until it is incorporated then repeat with the other eggs. Slowly add the molasses and beat until it’s very fluffy. The mix may look like it is “breaking” and granulated but no worries. It will all work out. In your favorite mixing bowl, whisk together the flour, baking powder, soda and salt until well combined. Turn the mixture back on slow and add a cup of the flour mix, then a 1/2 cup of the butter milk and let mix a bit, then repeat until all mixed together. Do not over mix, as soon it is all incorporated turn off that blender! Pour carefully into the cake pan over the pears and smooth out. The pan will be almost full, amazingly enough. Tuck the cake in the oven on the center rack to bake for 1 hour and 45 minutes. (Yes, you will have time to clean up the kitchen and organize the garage.) The cake will be done when the center does not jiggle and a long pick comes out clean. Cool for 10-15 minutes on a wire rack before taking off the cake ring. Place a plate on the exposed bottom of the cake and carefully flip upside down onto the plate. Remove the cake pan bottom and tenderly peel off the parchment paper and voila…a beautiful, yummy, delicious cake that is a wonder to all. Serve warm or at room temperature with gingered whip cream. (One teaspoon of ground ginger and 2 tablespoons of sugar per pint of whipped cream.)
Providence Seaside Hospital Foundation
Friday, Dec. 7 Holiday concert
• Handel’s “Messiah” (Part 1) and other seasonal music featuring the Cannon Beach Chorus, directed by Dr. John Buehler and accompanied by Dr. Susan Buehler • 7 p.m. (doors open at 6 p.m.) • Admission: $10; children 12 and under, $5
Saturday, Dec. 8 Free public open house
• 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. • More than 25 beautifully decorated trees on display
Gala and auction
Created by this year’s featured artist,
Jim Kingwell of Icefire Glassworks, Cannon Beach, Ore.
The Festival of Trees is a fundraiser for Providence Seaside Hospital Foundation.
• Doors open at 5:30 p.m. • Music performed by Acústica World Music • Tickets: $100 per person; $1,000 for table of 10 ($35 or $350 is tax-deductible)
• For reservations or more information, please call 503-717-7600. Seaside Civic and Convention Center • 415 First Ave., Seaside, Ore.
Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n November 15, 2012 n 11
Alternative Gift Market is Dec. 1
Nehalem Bay area hosts three gift fairs
Check out all the local and third world opportunities to buy Christmas gifts for your loved ones, gifts that fully embody the meaning of giving, at the Alternative Gift Market on Saturday, Dec. 1, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Pine Grove Community Center in Manzanita. Americans, even in bad economic times, have access to resources that most of the world desperately need but cannot afford. Many people on shoppers’ holiday lists don’t really need more “stuff.” Instead, we can choose to make tax-deductible donations, either to local non-profit organizations, or to international projects. We can share with our friends and families the gift of hope, by donating in their names. The stories of how these gifts are helping people and the planet make one feel the holiday spirit in the truest sense. At the Alternative Gift Market, you will select a local or an international project, a goat for a family in Haiti, or bicycles for health care workers in Africa, or planting fruit trees for the rural poor. Your gift will improve an impoverished family’s life in a long-term way. Or, you choose a local non-profit organization, supporting local causes, such as CART’M, LNCT, local food banks and more, right here where we live. Shoppers receive a gift card for each item, which they give as a Christmas present to a friend or family member. Your gift is not material, but knowing that someone else’s life, far away or close to home, has been enhanced or empowered. Whether you are passionate about women’s health, children in need, protecting and restoring ecosystems, food security, peace and justice, or medical care for people in desperate need, there is something on the 2012 shopping list that will speak to your heart. More volunteers needed As in past years, lots of caring volunteers
By Victoria Stoppiello For the Citizen
The Alternative Gift Market, set for Saturday, Dec. 1, is an opportunity for holiday shoppers to give a gift with special meaning to local nonprofits or those truly in need around the world. Courtesy photo are needed to make this event a success. If you volunteer for a global project, you educate yourself from the simple materials provided, and then spend the day (or half-day) at the Alternative Gift Market. Your job is to talk to shoppers and explain your projects to them. The 2011 AGM raised $8,439, 75 percent in support of local non-profits and 25 percent in support of international projects. Those donations have contributed an amazing abundance to the well-being of people and places in need on this planet. Questions on how the market works? Want to volunteer in support of this annual one-day event, making a difference in the world? At least six more volunteers are needed. Please email Josh Uithof at joshuithofua@hotmail. com, or call Lucy Brook at (503) 368-3733.
Last year, three Nehalem Bay area organizations experimented with publicizing and coordinating their holiday gift fairs. It was such a success, they’re doing it again on Saturday, Dec. 1. Great lunches will be available. The Nehalem Methodist Church is hosting its 42nd annual Chowder and Pie Lunch. The White Clover Grange will offer locally raised sausage and sauerkraut, vegan chili, plus baked goods. The Alternative Gift Market’s several soup and bread options will benefit the North County Food Bank. You can top off your day by attending the area’s annual holiday party at the Nehalem City Hall. Tickets are $20 each for the buffet dinner and available at Nehalem Lumber, the Pizza Garden and Mirror Images. All three bazaars will be held from 10 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Their locations and offerings: White Clover Grange, 36585 Hwy 53, about 2 miles east of Hwy 101, landmarked by a humorous cow sculpture, will emphasize locally produced food items including candles from Planeterry Honey; soaps and skin bars from Bee Happy; home grown lamb, beef, chicken and pork from Lance’s Farm Vittles; salves, teas, vinegars and tinctures from Tallwoman
Tonics; and crafts, plants and knitted items from Suzanne’s Garden. In addition, local vendors will be selling handmade aprons, dishcloths, hats, handspun yarn, homegrown garlic braids, jam, collectibles, plus holiday wreaths and tote bags made from recycled materials. 4-H members will be selling crafts and baked goods; Fire Mountain School will offer holiday cards with images donated by local artists; and the Lower Nehalem Community Trust will feature its “Our heritage, Our legacy” 2013 calendar. To top off the Grange bazaar, a quilt and a leg of lamb will be raffled. Proceeds will be used to maintain and improve the historic Grange building, keeping it available for community use. The 8th Annual Alternative Gift Market, Pine Grove Community Center, 225 Laneda Avenue, Manzanita, provides a different direction in meaningful holiday giving. Shoppers make a contribution to any of a large variety of local nonprofits or worldwide projects. They then receive a gift card (one for each donation) to give friends and
loved ones to let them know a gift was made in their name to a cause that will benefit others. Local groups represented include Lower Nehalem Watershed Council, CASA, Food Roots, Lower Nehalem Community Trust, CartM, Fire Mountain School, and Rinehart Clinic. In 2011, three quarters of the funds raised were for local nonprofits and one-quarter for international projects. The market is sponsored by Fulcrum Community Resources, whose mission is to create sustainability in north Tillamook County. Nehalem Bay United Methodist Church, 42nd Annual Christmas Bazaar & Clam Chowder Luncheon, 10th & A Streets, Nehalem. This longrunning bazaar has several traditional components including a “boutique” of handmade gifts and crafts, Granny’s Attic rummage sale area, potted plants ready for giving, a bakery and candy table, and particularly special, a kid’s shopping area, where children can purchase gifts for others at very affordable prices. All proceeds from the Methodist bazaar go to the church’s charitable work, much of which is right in Tillamook County – Healthy Families, Good News Club, and Marie Mills, as well as others in this country and overseas.
Holiday Shopping Guide
in Manzanita, Nehalem & Wheeler
Feature: SAN DUNE PUB With a menu to please everyone’s palate, we feature 17 domestic and imported beers on tap and a full-service bar. Come relax in our lodge-like setting in the heart of Manzanita. Come dine and dance to some of the best live music on the coast. We look forward to seeing you at our cozy corner of the world. 127 Laneda Ave., Manzanita www.sandunepub.com (503) 368-5080
Open Sun. – Thurs., 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fri. and Sat., 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.
278 MARINE DR. • WHEELER 503.368-5780 www.wheelermarina.net
Bait • Tackle • Knives Rods & Reels Kayak Rentals & Sales
114 Laneda Ave., Manzanita 503-368-4555
Serving the Manzanita area for 16 years with local, fresh and made from scratch meals. Daily specials for breakfast, lunch and dinner. We make our desserts on site daily.
822 Laneda Ave., Manzanita, OR 503.368.9283
Burgers • Seafood • Salads • Sandwiches Open Sun. - Thurs. 11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 11:30 a.m. - 10 p.m. 127 Laneda Ave., Manzanita
Open Wed. - Sat. 11:30 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sunday, Noon - 7 p.m. 288 Laneda, Manzanita
CALL 503-368-6397 TO HAVE YOUR RESTAURANT FEATURED IN THE NORTH COAST CITIZEN DINING GUIDE
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9:00 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. www.quiltingwithdoris.com
(503) 368-5900 NEW WINTER SCHEDULE: Closed Tuesday, December through May (In Dec. and Jan. closed Tues. and Wed.)
FAST HEALTHY FRESH
your holiday purchase! Open 10 - 5 daily in Manzanita Also featuring jewelry & clothing! H35065
Where it doesn’t cost a fortune to look fabulous Fun fantastic clothing for every shape& size woman from Junior to Plus 645 Manzanita Ave., PO Box 632, Manzanita, OR 97130 503-368-Chic (2442) • email@example.com
Big savings on previous year new kayaks!
Come check out our new menu with new entrees! Authentic Mexican Cuisine. Delicious Fajitas, Mole Sauce, Homemade Tamales and Chile Rellenos. Open 7 days a week, 2 blocks from the beach in Manzanita
12 n November 15, 2012 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
Holiday Shopping Guide Happy Holidays!
Looking for the perfect gift for that special someone this holiday season? It’s just one more reason to shop local. From the antique dealers in Wheeler to the quaint shops in downtown Nehalem and along Laneda Ave. in Manzanita, ocal merchants are going all out. Make a day of it with family and friends and enjoy shopping the three villages, and don’t forget to grab a bite to eat at one of many fine eateries along the way.
eby’s ~ Nove
mber 23rd a
t 6:30 PM
@ PINE G ILLAGE MA RKET R FEATURI NG LOCA OVE 225 LANED A L ARTISA NS AND MEET SA MERCHA NTA & M NTS RS. CLAU S NKN CHO IR HOT COC OA & TRE ATS
Nostaligic comer candy shoppe!
Wax Mustaches, Candy Buttons, Necco Wafers, Cherry Mash and Mallo Cups All your favorite penny candy
Relive the candy memories from your childhood...
Come by and check out our great selection of Moonstruck Chocolates!!
310 Laneda Avenue • Manzanita • 503-368-3792
Building For Future Generations
Happy Thanksgiving! MANZANITA LUMBER CO.
778 Laneda Ave., Manzanita (503) 368-5337
VISIT HAL’S IN 3 LOCATIONS! Value Prices Large Assortment
Featuring women’s men’s & kid’s beach apparel & swimsuits...sand toys, flip flops, logo sweatshirts and much more!
HAL’S EMPORIUM at the flashing light in Nehalem HAL’S GENERAL STORE at the flashing light in Nehalem HAL’S TILLAMOOK 312 Main Ave., Downtown Tillamook
— FREE ESTIMATES —
HOWELL’S FLOOR COVERING
Open Tuesday - Friday 10-5, Saturday 10-4 653 Manzanita Ave. • Manzanita • (503) 368-5572
OLD WHEELER ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
CUSTOM DESIGN FRAMING Original Oils, Prints & Posters
Open Sun.-Thur. 10-5 Fri.-Sat. 10-6
Now is the time to think about Christmas Framing 35870 HWY 101 N NEHALEM (across from Bay Way Tavern) 503-368-3835 www.arthappens1.com
395 Hwy. 101, Wheeler
We’ll be offering 20% off on all your holiday shopping, starting November 23rd-December 24th!!!!! H35046
Tarps • Dollarish Bargains Household Goods • Tools • Gifts
OPEN: Wednesday - Saturday 10 to 5, Sunday 11 - 5, Closed Monday and Tuesday, on Laneda Ave., in Manzanita, Next to Cloud & Leaf Bookstore.
457 LANEDA Avenue P.O. Box 907 MANZANITA, OREGON 97130 503-368-4873 firstname.lastname@example.org
Puzzles and Games
3BR/2BA 1-level, mtn view, access ramp. Rear deck w/hot tub adjoins common area.
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Woolrich Jerzees Sweatshirts Canadian Sweatshirts Tees • EZ Wear Gurgle Pots Jewelry, Earrings Soaps, Candles Christmas Ornaments Nautical Gifts
DELLANNE MCGREGOR (503) 739-0964 dmcmanz@ nehalemtel.net H35049
Downtown Nehalem, 35900 7th St. • 503-368-5822