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Wheeler Centennial Celebration July 20 - Pgs. 6 & 7

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Volume 18, No. 14

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July 11, 2013

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a n M z a – n y i l t a u J s f t y o le! h t

Right: The Manzanita Marching Band set the tone (pardon the pun) for yet another funfilled Fourth of July parade.

Roads Advisory Committee prioritizes 2015 work Necarney City Road in north Tillamook County one of many roads suggested

Bottom right: Manzanita Citizens of the Year Frank and Dave Stephens Photos by Dave Fisher

By Joe Wrabek For the Citizen

Rinehart Clinic birthday celebration July 28 Family-friendly event includes timber contests and exhibition Page 10

More photos on page 12

Business SEE VIDEO AT NORTHCOASTCITIZEN.COM

Wheeler Station Antiques celebrates 20 year anniversary ‘Sticking to what works’ key to success Page 3

Online

IN SEARCH OF THE INFAMOUS ‘BEESWAX SHIP’ The effort continues and the good news is we might be getting close

See ROADS, Page 10

Testimony at TRT public hearing favors 10/9 tax plan

By Dave Fisher The Citizen

Manzanita 4th of July video Go to www.northcoastcitizen. com to view video of the annual Manzanita parade Visit our website online

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As part of a “doubleheader” on July 13 and 14, the Nehalem Valley Historical Society once again welcomes Scott Williams, lead investigator of the Beeswax Ship Project, as he updates the community on the latest effort to solve the mystery of the ill-fated sailing ship that dumped it cargo of beeswax off the north Oregon coast. Williams’ presentation takes place on Saturday, beginning at 5:30 p.m., which include a light dinner, while a lecture by Kerry Tymchuck, executive director of the Oregon Historical Society, happens on Sunday at 3 p.m. (See the

Artist Gordon Miller captured on canvas the grounding of a ship similar to the “Beeswax Ship.” You can visit his website at www.gordonmiller.ca. community events calendar for additional detail.) Williams’ team of investigators has been on the trail

of the lost ship for years. According to Tom Mock, president of the historical society and who has been

communicating with Williams and Mitch Marken, See BEESWAX SHIP, Page 10

20 years of great memories

Patient stories from 1920s, 1960s and today: Bev and Rich Luce

This year, The Rinehart Clinic is celebrating 100 years of providing healthcare service in north Tillamook County. The North Coast Citizen is publishing a monthly historical profile or vignette about The Clinic’s founders, history, and stories from past patients and employees. Enjoy exploring the history of The Rinehart Clinic and its many valuable contributions to the community. Former Rinehart employee Virginia Carrell Prowell profiles Rich Luce’s mother, Leta Jenkins, who was diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis in the 1960 and subsequently

moved to the area for treatment.

When Bev and Rich Luce moved to Manzanita in 2010, they already had a relationship with The Rinehart Clinic that went back several generations. Bev’s grandmother Laura Price Dougherty, who suffered from osteoarthritis, came to the clinic for gold treatments in the early 1920s. She and her daughter, Dorothy, Bev’s mother, traveled by train from Seattle to Portland, then on to Wheeler to see Dr. Harvey Rinehart for the treatments. Bev’s mother, who was eight or nine years old at the time, remembered those long train rides and the clinic of See RINEHART, Page 11

Bev Luce’s grandmother Laura and Dorothy, Bev’s mother, circa 1920s.

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When the County Roads Advisory Committee met June 1, they reviewed a short (and not yet complete) list of major county roads proposed to be rebuilt in 2015 with money from the 10-year road bond voters approved May 21. Suggested projects by county public works director Liane Welch included Latimer Road, from Sollie Smith Rd. to Highway 101; Long Prairie Road, from Blimp Blvd. to the corner; Olson Road, from Third Street to Highway 6; Brooten Road, from Highway 101 into Pacific City; and Miami River Road, from milepost 8 to milepost 12. (The first eight miles has already been done, Welch said.) Latimer Road is an emergency flood route, a farm-to-market road, and the route that cheese factory trucks use to get to and from Highway 6, according to Welch. “It’s failing because trucks are tearing it apart,” she said. “It will be very expensive to fix.” Portions of the road

When it comes to friendly, caring people, nobody out does Manzanita Grocery & Deli. For the best service in town, shop at the store where everybody knows your name! Located in the heart of downtown Manzanita on Laneda Ave. – open 7 days a week!

Nehalem and Manzanita mayors voice their support of the revised approach By Sayde Moser For the Citizen

County Commissioners Bill Baertlein and Tim Josi met with members of the public before the Fourth of July holiday, in the first of two public hearings on a pair of transient lodging tax ordinances. The two ordinances, once accepted by commissioners, will be submitted to voters in November. County Chief of Staff Paul Levesque said the current draft ordinances before the commissioners were the third versions. Ordinance 74, which creates the tax, sets the rate for nine percent with a credit up to eight percent for room taxes paid to a city – but the consensus from those testifying was to change the rate to a 10 percent tax with a nine percent credit. “We as a county only have one shot at this for a long time,” said Doug Olson, See TRT, Page 5


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Wheeler Station Antiques celebrates 20 years in business By Dave Fisher The Citizen

Wheeler Station Antiques owner “Sandy” Sandhagen stands in the doorway of Wheeler Station Antiques underneath the banner that says it all. Photo by Dave Fisher

In his spare time, Sandhagen restores old gas pumps and offers them for sale. Photos by Dave Fisher worked well, but, eventually, the antique business encroached on his work area and not long after Sandhagen

Judy Koehmstedt rented a space from “day one” and assists in managing the business.

Find us online at: www.northcoastcitizen.com and

abandoned the garage and focused solely on antiques and collectibles. As the business continued to grow, he added more space. “I added a little bit at a time, and then about eight years I bought the store next door,” he said. That space, too, quickly filled up and, now, Sandhagen says he now has so many people on his waiting list to rent space in Wheeler Station that he could probably fill another building. The quirkiness and charm of Wheeler Station, with all of its nooks and crannies, is by design, says Sandhagen, but there is a method to his madness. “The traffic has to flow… you can’t have dead ends.” The result is a multitude of areas but each with an entrance and exit. At any given time, Wheeler Station is has roughly 35 vendors who rent space by the square foot and pay a small commission on sales. Upwards of 70 people have items displayed throughout the store on consignment. “I rent everything – stairways, walls, window boxes – you name it. A lot of folks have been with me since day one,” said Sandhagen. One of those folks is Judy

Koehmstedt, who manages the store. Sandhagen refers to her as “the boss” and says she does 90 percent of what he should to do. His lady friend, Pat, has keeps the books for him, affording Sandhagen the time to restore and fix up various antiques, including gas pumps and soda pop dispensers from yesteryear. “I just scrounge around until I find something and then bring it up to par,” he once said. However, don’t look for him to sell you anything on display in the store eight feet or above. That area, comprised of old license plates, oil and grease cans, old signs and more, is reserved for his private collection, a throwback to his many years as a service station owner and operator. Koehmstedt says the glass floats, kitchen gadgets and furniture are the hotter items that, if priced to sell, move quickly.

“It runs the gamut,” she said. “It just amazes me what goes out of here.” After 20 years, Sandhagen offers this advice to those looking to start a business: “Just go for it, but if you’re going to be in business, be open for business. You can’t make it just being open three or four days a week.” Sticking to what has worked, Wheeler Station An-

tiques is open every day, except Thanksgiving and Christmas, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. “Nothing’s changed,” says Sandhagen of the operation. “Even the people are the same.” The success and longevity of his business has surprised even Sandhagen who says, “If I could figure out something else to do, I’d probably do it.” Twenty years later, he hasn’t thought of anything.

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“Sticking to what works,” Marvin “Sandy” Sandhagen celebrated 20 years in business as owner of Wheeler Station Antiques by throwing a party on the Fourth of July. “It was a zoo, there were a lot of people,” said Sandhagen, who went through 200 to 300 complimentary hot dogs, over five gallons of lemonade and numerous pots of coffee as part of the day’s festivities. Drawings and prize giveaways added to the fun. Owner of the Chevron Station in Wheeler, Sandhagen launched Wheeler Station Antiques in 1993. When he purchased the gas station in 1979, he envisioned himself running it and working on cars until he retired, but when the Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) began to clamp down on gas stations to comply with state and federal environmental laws in the 1980s, Sandhagen knew he had to something different. So, in 1993, he transformed the front area, where the gas pumps once stood, and dedicated the space to antiques and consignments. Meanwhile, he kept his garage in the rear and continued to work on automobiles. That

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Oregon Coast Dance Center www.facebook.com/OregonCoastDanceCenter www.oregoncoastdancecenter.com Email ocdc@oregoncoastdancecenter.com 503.842.7447 To learn more about NCRD programs, visit www. ncrd.org or call 503.368.7008

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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n July 11, 2013 n 3

Shiloh Sanctuary offered in a sealed bid auction

The ocean-view Shiloh Sanctuary, developed by Robert D. Van Kampen, founder of the Chicago investment-banking firm Van Kampen Merritt Inc., and used as both a family retreat and tree farm management center, is being offered in a sealed bid auction by Realty Marketing/Northwest, in affiliation with Windermere Western View Properties. Sealed bids are due July 23, 2013. The 320-acre Shiloh Sanctuary is located near Oceanside, 15 miles west of Tillamook on a hilltop, with spectacular views to Cape Meares, Cape Lookout, the Pacific Ocean and Tillamook Bay. Architectural timber-style hand-crafted construction has been used for the compound,

which has a 8,945-square foot timber management center that is also used for the owner residence; a 5,427-square foot caretaker home, and 3,885-square foot equipment and maintenance shop, all built in 1990. “Both homes are highquality materials and design,” said John C. Rosenthal, president of Realty Marketing/Northwest. “The owner’s luxury residence with master suite and two guest suites are being sold fully-furnished, including installed western art throughout. The property includes a well-stocked highlyproductive investment-grade tree farm with approximately three million board-feet of timber projected to increase to 4.4 million board-feet in

The 320-acre Shiloh Sanctuary, located near Oceanside in south Tillamook County, is being offered in a sealedbid auction. Bids are due July 23, 2013. Courtesy photo 10 years, providing a renewable, legacy investment prop-

erty for future generations.” The Shiloh Sanctuary is

no longer strategic to the Van Kampen family’s on-going

real estate investment portfolio, and is being offered at auction with a $1,650,000 price reduction – from $5.9 to $4.25 million – so that a sale may be accelerated with closing in September. A color catalog with photos and detailed description of the Shiloh Sanctuary is available by mail, by calling the auction information office at 1-800-845-3524, or by viewing on-line at www. rmnw-auctions.com (Auction #1303.) Inspections are scheduled by appointment only. Supplemental information, including bid package, is available by calling the auction information office at 1-800-845-3524. For additional information, please contact Marti Cohn at marti@rmnw-auctions.com.

Fifth Annual Muttzanita Festival event slated for Sept. 14 Canine-centric festival grows by leaps and bounds

Only in this coastal village of dog lovers could a canine-centric festival grow by leaps and bounds every year for four years running. This year will mark the Fifth Annual Muttzanita Festival, scheduled for Sept. 14 at 144 Laneda Ave. in Manzanita, and sponsored by Four Paws on the Beach. “Ever since the first year, I have been amazed at the number of people attending our festival,” said Dan Nichols, who, with wife Barbara Nichols, owns Four Paws on the Beach and who founded Muttzanita. “People and

Canines and their owners go all out for Muttzanita. Citizen file photo pets come out in droves to have a fun time and support a number of great

local charities.” As with previous years, the event will feature

exciting contests for you and your pet, including an expanded version of the

NBFR District Log June 25 – July 7 June 25 - July 7 - Responded to a total of 16 medical calls during this period. June 27 - Investigated burn complaint on Third St., Wheeler. June 28 - Responded to motor vehicle accident on Hwy 101, Wheeler. June 28 - Responded to motor vehicle accident on Miami Foley Rd. at milepost 11.5. June 30 - Responded to a fire on Hwy 53 at milepost 12, Nehalem. July 1 - Responded to motor vehicle accident Riverview Dr., Nehalem Point, Nehalem. July 1 - Responded to a fire on McKimmens Rd., Nehalem. July 4 - Investigated burn complaint at B and 10th streets, Nehalem.

July 4 - Responded to a fire at Manzanita Beach and Nehalem Rd., Manzanita. July 4 - Responded to a fire at Ocean Rd. and Laneda Ave., Manzanita.

July 6 - Public assistance rendered at Mohler. July 6 - Responded to fire alarm on Spindrift Lane, Manzanita.

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ever-popular ChuckIt Toss. “We´ll have multiple runs this year,” said Nichols. Other Muttzanita favorites, including a pet parade through downtown Manzanita, and the big finale, the Pet Talent and Fashion Show, are also on tap. For those who prefer their fun on the sidelines, the festival will include a silent auction of quality items for bid as well as raffles. “Everyone who enters a contest will have a chance to win some fabulous prizes in our event raffles,”said Nichols. Muttzanita raises funds for local nonprofit organizations United Paws, which provides spay and neuter programs among other petrelated services throughout Tillamook County, (need to

add the EVC here) and to the Rotary Club of North Tillamook County to support local programs including the Rinehart Clinic, the North County Food Bank, the Coho Salmon Project and the Pine Grove handicap access ramp. The event has generated more than $25,000 for local charities in four years. There will be informative product demonstrations and many other activities for you and your pooch. Plus live entertainment, human food, and a whole lot of fun! You can get the latest information at www.muttzanita.com, or by calling Four Paws on the Beach (503) 368-3436 or visit our store at 144 Laneda Ave., Manzanita OR.

Interested in Local History?

July 7 - Responded to motor vehicle accident at Hemlock and Hwy 101, Wheeler.

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Manzanita’s 16th annual July 4th fireworks extravaganza was outstanding. We had a perfect day with perfect weather for a great show. The Manzanita Fireworks Committee thanks everybody who contributed to the effort. Individuals, family groups and businesses sent in checks. Many others donated cash in our collection jars at stores around town. INDIVIDUALS & FAMILIES Susan & Ken Alcorn Mary Beth Allen Roberta Ando Linda & Harry Backeberg Susan & Richard Ballentine Bradley & Jane Beach Lloyd and Lillian Bell Family Trust Rosaline Mills Bell Hon. Larry J. Blake, Jr. Dianne & Jack Bloom Bomay Living Trust Bob & Sharon Borgford Jo Anne Burrow Worth & Barbara Caldwell Imie Camelli Mary Jo Carr Debra & Dennis Carver Clarey Family Cathy & Steven Critchlow Elizabeth Kelley Crookham Jack & Mary Dace John & Mary Kay Debeneditti Terri Desaro and Craig Nern Joel Deuter David & Lori Dillon Patricia & James Dougherty Paul & Susan Dupont Dr. Lanny & Kay Eason Frank S. Foldi Kathleen & Maurice Fox Eileen & Erick Frack Edward & Mary Gallagher

Thomas & Doris Galt Dianne & Cal Getty Garry Gitzen Lynn & Ron Gotcher Dellane McGregor and Dave Matthews Joyce & Hal Grimnes Robert & Joanne Hall Eileen & Tom Hallee Elaine & John Hanby Karen & William Harshbarger Dennis & Elizabeth Hartman Rick & Janice Hattenhauer Anna Hawkins Lyla Hendrickson Barbara & Richard Huard Lindsey & Jim Hughes Sunny & Richard Hunteman Monica & John Isbell Jack & Erin Isselman Gayle & Frank Jazdinski Bonnie & Wayne Johnson Christopher Johnson Tony & Sarah Johnson Betty & Arthur Jones Tom & Carol Jones Jon & Vickey Jurgens Shirley & Stefan Kapsch Michele & Michael Keller Kathleen & Michael Kendig Gordon & Dara King Larry & Debbi Kiser Linda Kozlowski and Bill Supak

Irene & Bernard Kroner Scott & Barbara Krueger Matthew & Paige Larrabee Maranne & Winston Laszlo Karen Lowrie Dr. Ian & Shirley MacMillan Judy Maples F.H. & Alice Mayo Sarah Smyth McIntosh Paul & Alice Meyer Peg Miller Susan Miller Ann Morgan Betty & Joseph Morgan Jim & Lynn Mudd Larry & Jean Mueller Terri & Nathan Neiman Gary & Marilyn Neuhoff Patricia Nichols Ann & Owen Nicholson Ray Noren The Old School House Sandra & Jerry Parsons Judith & Joseph Pawlick Ethel & David Payne Paula & Bill Peek Nancy Perl Jeanne Petermann Bruce & Cheryl Phillips Patricia Pinkham & Donald Jones Willis & Anne Rader Robert & Joyce Raker Jennifer & Steven Rammer

Ross Rieke Lewis & Cynthia Rink Rivers Family Trust L. Marilyn Ross Mary Ruef Leila Salmon David Schade & Anne Radcliff William & Caroline Schlippert Mary Lee & John Scritsmier Irene & Ronald Silver Susan & Robert Skinner John Sorenson Carol & John Steel E. Kay Stepp Suzanne & Bob Stewart Julia & Larry Swatosh Stephen Voorhees Joan Waldvogel Judith & Michael Walker Richard & Patricia Walker Marleen & Ted Weissbach Michelle Wilkey Sue & Keith Wochnick Frank Wolf BUSINESSES & ORGANIZATIONS Ayers Construction Bank of Astoria Bernard Custom Construction Bonfire Beach Provisions The Coffee Shop Cycle Express Finnesterre

Four Paws on the Beach Diane K. Gibson CPA Hal’s Emporium Howell’s Floor Covering Ken Can Do Handyman Longfellow Construction Manzanita Fresh Foods Manzanita Beach Getaway Rentals Manzanita Golf Course Manzanita Grocery & Deli Manzanita Lumber Co. Manzanita Rental Co. Marzano’s Pizza Mark McCorkle LLC Measurement Learning Consultants Mike Fitzsimonds Insurance K.C. Miller Construction Nehalem Bay Ready Mix Nehalem Lumber Co. Ocean Edge Specialty Rentals Osborne Studio & Gallery Overboard Perfect Wave Construction Salt & Paper San Dune Pub Sheldon Oil Co. Shoebox Services Spindrift Inn Sunset Surf Manzanita Sunset Vacation Rentals Vanir Broadband Vino Manzanita

THE MANZANITA FIREWORKS COMMITTEE A copy of the committee’s 2013 Quicken income and expense report can be obtained by sending a SASE to P.O. Box 802, Manzanita, OR 97130.

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Special thanks go to the Manzanita Public Works Department for site preparation, the Nehalem Bay Fire and Rescue District for safety support, and especially Western Display Fireworks for putting on another safe and exciting show. Our security teams – provided by the Emergency Volunteer Corps of Nehalem Bay – kept the grounds secure. Stewart Martin again shot great photographs. The fundraising team did a magnificent job. Bruce Phillips distributed and collected from the jars set up around town, and Anna Wilkes did personal, one-on-one fundraising all the way through the 4th. Extra special thanks also to Charley Lostrom of Manzanita Real Estate Group, and Greg Baumgart of Baumgart Construction for resolving a critical logistics problem. Finally, kudos go to the Kiwanis Club of Manza-Whee-Lem, their families and friends, for cleaning up around the firing pit the next morning. That was another important job.


4 n July 11, 2013 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon

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Commentary

There is no Santa Claus!

With time flying by it is just something that we did getting us old-timers kind of automatically each morning. upset. Just about everything I know that there are many we believed in, or used to, books of crossword puzzles over the years has either available, and I even have disappeared or is leaving some that are barely used soon. Being among the not on my bookshelves. It isn’t too many survivors, I am the same as the crossword tempted to wonder just how puzzle in the daily paper, those who left early would knowing that they will get handle all this change. tougher as the week proFrom the old phone gresses. on the wall with the bell It always looked like crank and the ever-present magic when I would get operator to all the morning paper the instant comfrom the box at 6:30 munications we in the morning and now have is pretty the front page would mind-boggling. include the results of Who would ever the basketball game have thought that that I watched until phone booths nearly 10 p.m. the would be replaced night before. How did with every person it get from Portland to walking around Wheeler in that short with a device in The Old time? their pocket? In the old days, Geezer The recent anthere were special nouncement that editions that were out Walt the state’s largest on the street corners Trandum daily newspaper in the big cities bewould be availfore the ink was dry. able for home Newsboys hollering delivery just four days a “EXTRA! EXTRA!” This week is hard to imagine. was before television the Somehow reading what we local movie houses all had already saw on the televinews clips that preceded sion gave the news a little the feature entertainment. more credence. I think they updated those Most of us gave up on the at least weekly. Those were funny papers when they took also the days when a kid away Dick Tracy and Lil’ could see the latest serial Abner, but there were other movie on Saturday for a things, like the obits and dime. crossword puzzle. As for So, now life is going to the disappearance of daily get complicated for a lot of crossword puzzles, it will people who depended on that be the answer to curing an daily paper for their living. addiction that we have long The delivery people will see been afflicted with. As part a great deal of their compenof our daily routine, it was sation being reduced. What

happens to the rates for those who still want a paper delivered? The ripple effect will go back to the manufacture of paper and ink. Some will say that is a good thing, but not if your living is at stake. Each month, as I wrote the check for the daily paper, I felt like I might be pretty well off. I had a fairly wealthy friend who told me that he quit getting the paper because it was just too expensive. Yes, a lot of what is happening in the world is disappointing to some of us old folks. We are now having the same kind of feelings that little kids get when they first learn that there is no Santa Claus. It even opens up that old puzzle about just why they use rabbits and chicken eggs to celebrate Easter. You can probably tell that I am running out of things to worry about. The good thing is that they are not lethal. I remember meeting a fellow at breakfast one morning. He introduced himself and told me he lived in Portland and came down to Wheeler for this meal. He said he was 85 years old and proud of it. The fellow across the table asked “How old did you say you were?” The first guy said 85. The other fellow said he was 96, and the first guy said he really was pleased to meet him and when he needed the advice of an older man he would look him up! That was a few years ago, and you can see I have some more work to do if I am going to catch up.

Wheeler a diamond in the rough

If you’re a regular reader of the halem River, buildings atop pilings, North Coast Citizen, you couldn’t processed timber and the bounty of have missed a couple of issues ago the river and sea. Some refer to this the front-page story about the City of as Wheeler’s “golden era” and from Wheeler turning 100 years old. While an economic standpoint that might Wheeler’s birthday occurred more hold true. Then, again, maybe not. than a month ago on June 4, the date Currently, the city is looking to in 1913 that Tillamook County valipurchase what is referred to the “updated a vote of citizens (32 in favor – lands,” an 8.3-acre parcel adjacent to 2 opposed) to incorporate, the Bott’s Marsh. The long-range actual centennial celebration plan is to develop a park and, is set July 20. perhaps, build an interpreMake no mistake, the Netive center on the site. As for halem Bay area communities Bott’s Marsh, it would be of Manzanita and Nehalem under the protection of a land to the north each have their conservatory. Coupled with own distinct personality and the Rail-to-Trail plan to transcharm, but this is Wheeler’s form the existing rail line moment. Mark your calendar into a trail that would create a – Saturday, July 20, from 1 to connecting corridor between Coastal the Portland metro area and 4 p.m., at Wheeler’s Waterfront Park – for the commuCurrents the north Oregon coast, with nity’s centennial picnic. The Wheeler a key stop along Dave celebration might be considthe way, suddenly the future Fisher ered low-key, but that’s in looks far more promising. keeping with the way WheelPerhaps, Wheeler’s “golden er does things. I would argue era” didn’t occur 100 years that’s the beauty of this special comago, but is yet to come. munity. Apart from boasting the most One thing’s for sure. This is a spectacular views of Nehalem Bay proud community made up of hardand surrounding mountains, Wheeler working people. Times are tough for is unique in that what you see is what sure, but the entrepreneurial spirit you get – no false pretenses here, no is alive and well. I was reminded of one-upmanship. I’ve attended more this as I approached business owners than one raucous city council meeting about placing an advertisement in this in my tenure as editor of the Citiissue of the Citizen in supporting the zen, but, when it’s all said and done, community’s centennial celebration. Wheeler remains the genuine article, Nearly everybody was on board. something that is hard to come by in Nope, don’t count Wheeler out just this day and age. yet. I would suggest this community The community hardly resembles is merely a diamond in the rough. In itself from a hundred years ago. the meantime, join in the fun at WaLooking at photographs of the period, terfront Park on July 20. Say city ofWheeler was booming, or at least it ficials, this isn’t just Wheeler’s party; appears that way. Its hillsides, for it’s a celebration that includes all better or worse, were stripped of oldthose who call the greater Nehalem growth timber to feed a growing naValley area home. tion, while its waterfront on the Ne-

Letters to the Editor Busy time for Secret Angels This has been a busy time for the Tillamook County Secret Angels, with many phone calls asking for help to assist families. Several people have sent funds, dropped off checks and even sent bills anonymously. I do not have the numbers readily available, so for the sake of expediency I will label them with a letter. • Family A is my large family with the little girl who needs to be transported to Portland several times a month. They live check-tocheck, hence the fuel to make these trips is a drain on the family. The Medicaid program that has been assisting the child is not assisting with reimbursement for transporting her, nor covering several drugs that can be purchased over-the-counter, thus imposing further financial penalties for birthing a child with congenital defects. I try to keep a supply of gift cards on hand to cover fuel and on-theroad snacks as whenever the mother has to take the trip, it’s an all day event. Needed: Size 5 diapers for a child in the beginning stages of toilet training, gift cards for groceries and gasoline, and funds toward helping to replace the motor in a vehicle that transports this family of seven. • Family B is also a large reconstituted family of eight. Because the eldest boy has developmental issues, one of the parents must be in the home at all times to ensure the safety of the younger children. It has been a strain on the parents as the mother has had to work

two jobs to try and support all eight of them on a high school drop-out education. Currently they have asked for $500 to assist in paying their rent. • Family C is a single lady in her late 40s, who was injured in a fall and is unable to return to work as she follows doctor’s orders. It has set her back financially, so much so that she is facing eviction and/ or power shut-off. • Family D is a set of grandparents who had the responsibility of raising their toddler grandchildren thrust on them suddenly this last month. Without benefit of extra cash in the house to cover this new responsibility, they are in need of everything from twin bedding, clothing for a 4T and size 6, along with children’s books, toys, and outdoor playthings, (e.g. playground ball, tricycle, bicycle with training wheels, lawn games). Gift cards for the increase in grocery budget and funds to help with the increase in utilities and transporting the children to visit their parents are also appreciated. • Family E is a single lady in her early 50s who got behind in her electric bill and is seeking help to keep from having it disconnected; $145 will stop the disconnect, however, after the disconnection, she will have to come up with close to $300. Soon the Secret Angels will be preparing the sponsorship tickets for the students needing help with clothing and school supplies for the 201314 school year. Currently we have about a dozen families who qualify for help through our Back-to-School program, which will give us an estimated 22 students, including four teens who earn funds to help

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

the family. As always, donations may be mailed to: TCSA, P.O. Box 208, Nehalem, OR, 97131, or call ahead to arrange to drop off monetary funds, gift cards or new items on my cell phone at 503-801-6698 (36050 Ninth Street, Nehalem – weekdays 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.). Cheryl is also in most weekdays from noon to 3 p.m. at her shop (Cheryl’s Dressmakers) next to the Auction House in downtown Nehalem and can be reached by calling (503) 368-3845 or messages can be left at 503-368-3445. Thank you in advance for your help and concern. Nancy Bogle Nehalem

Scholarship pays tribute to Imie Camelli A big thank you to all who attended Imie Camelli’s 90th birthday party on June 30th. It was evident by the number of people who came and paid tribute to this outstanding community leader that she is dearly loved and admired by so many. We also know that many of you were unable to attend due to other obligations, but would like to honor her. This may be done with a donation to: Neah-Kah-Nie Education Foundation, C/O Imie Camelli Scholarship Fund, P.O. Box 28, Rockaway Beach, OR, 97136. You will receive a contribution receipt for taxes (501c3) and a letter from the Neah-Kah-Nie School District thanking you for your contribution to high school students. Imie has requested that the scholarship be made available to a Neah-Kah-Nie High

Editor/General Manager Dave Fisher Director of Sales Don Patterson Advertising Sales Chris Olson 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

OBITUARIES The North Coast Citizen has several options for submitting obituaries. • Basic Obituary: Includes the person’s name, age, town of residency, and information about any funeral services. No cost. • Custom Obituary: You choose the length and wording of the announcement. The cost is $75 for the first 200 words, $50 for each additional 200 words. Includes a small photo at no additional cost. • Premium Obituary: Often used by families who wish to include multiple photos with a longer announcement, or who wish to run a thank-you. Cost varies based on the length of the announcement. All obituary announcements are placed on the North Coast Citizen website at no cost.

School graduating senior who has shown his or her commitment to community involvement. We can all look forward to senior night in May 2014 to see one volunteer from our community give to another volunteer in our community. Thank you, Imie, for all that you have done and continue to do on behalf of our community. Jan Markle Nehalem

‘Thank you’ parade contributors

The City of Manzanita and parade organizers thank the following contributors for making the 2013 July 4th Parade a most memorable one: Manzanita Lumber, Bernard Custom Construction, Marcie Russo, Manzanita Golf Course, Margaret & Larry Blake, North Coast Citizen, Great Northern Garlic Company, Manzanita Sweets, Lori & David Dillon, San Dune Pub, Manzanita Beach Company, Salt & Paper, Marzano’s Pizza, Neah-Kah-Nie Bistro, Manzanita Rental Company, Mamie & Ken Jones, Lynn & Jim Mudd, Kamali/Sotheby’s Realty, Judy & Mike Walker, Manzanita Grocery & Deli, Hinkhouse Homes, Big Wave Café, Nehalem Bay Video, Manzanita Business Alliance, Victor’s Big Brown Truck – UPS, Dellanne McGregor & David Matthews, Manzanita Bikes & Boards, El Mariachi Loco, T-Spot Gifts, Manzanita Fresh Foods, Overboard, Manzanita Real Estate Group, Howell’s Floor Covering, Four Paws on the Beach, Vino Manzanita Wine Bar, Joe Zak Construction, Scovel’s Service Center & Towing, Rhodies

101, Andrew Montgomery – Architect, On The Level Inspections, Baumgart Construction Oregon, Tom Potts, US National Bank – Manzanita, Charlie & Phyllis Love, and Chuck Bridge. Thanks to one and all. Jerry Taylor Manzanita City Manager

Is new STOP SIGN appropriate and/or necessary? We have a new STOP SIGN in Manzanita, on Nehalem Ave. where it meets Sitka Lane. The Tillamook County Public Works Dept. placed the new sign there as a part of a necessary road realignment. They cite safety and liability issues as major concerns for that realignment project. Well and good; they should be concerned about those things. However, the county says the ‘sight distances’ through that turn do not meet the design criteria of The American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO). This is true now, after the realignment, as it was before the project was done. So, my question is: what’s different now that is “fixed” by the new STOP SIGN? The county says the proximity of the paved footpath adjacent to the realigned roadway creates the potential for unsafe pedestrian traffic if the motoring traffic is allowed to “free flow” through the intersection. (Intersection? There are no intersecting streets, roadways, etc. here.) But, the county has

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$38.99 in county, $54.99 out of county. Periodicals postage paid at Tillamook, OR.

addressed this by requiring the State Park Dept. to remove/relocate the offending portions of that foot path enough to result in clear, safe drive lanes through the curve. So, how does the new STOP SIGN fix this? The county says that proximity to Nehalem Bay State Park brings seasonal/recreational traffic to this area, and that many visitors are not familiar with our roads and this specific intersection. Probably true. But, what safety issues or hazards does the new STOP SIGN “fix” for these legally licensed visitors driving through this location? Along the road leading from Hwy 101, at the Shell Station, to the entrance to the state park (the road is named Necarney City Road over there), there are two existing stop signs. Both are at “corners” where another road comes in from the south to “meet” the main road. Nevertheless, both of these locations allow “free flowing traffic” through the intersection with “right turn permitted without stopping.” Now the county wants to stop all vehicles at Nehalem Ave. and Sitka Lane with the new STOP sign? Sometimes, common sense should prevail. If you think the new STOP SIGN is necessary and appropriate, do nothing. If you think it is an unnecessary impediment to reasonable traffic flow along a “very low-volume local road,” (the county’s description of Sitka Lane, from an AASHTO reference), then contact Tillamook County Public Works and let them know your thoughts on the issue. Dick Walker Manzanita

POSTMASTER Send address changes to P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141 Member Oregon Newspaper Publishers Association (ONPA) © 2013 by the North Coast Citizen. All rights reserved.

LETTER POLICY The Citizen welcomes letters that express readers’ opinions on current topics. Letters may be submitted by email only, no longer than 300 words, and must be signed and include the writer’s full name, address (including city) and telephone number for verification of the writer’s identity. We will print the writer’s name and town of residence only. Letters without the requisite identifying information will not be published. Letters are published in the order received and may be edited for length, grammar, spelling, punctuation or clarity. We do not publish group emails, open letters, form letters, third-party letters, letters attacking private individuals or businesses, or letters containing advertising. The date of publication will depend on space. Deadline for letters is noon Monday.


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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n July 11, 2013 n 5

Blood pressure debate is on the rise Manzanita Beach Run may be biggest yet

TRT From page 1

Vice-Chair of the Economic Development Committee, voicing his support for the higher tax rate. Nehalem Mayor Shirley Kalkhoven informed the commissioners that on behalf of all seven Tillamook County mayors, they agreed to support a 10/9 decision. “It seems to us to be more consistent and less confusing,” she said, adding that the 10/9 increases the tax overall and therefore the amount of money raised for the roads department. “This is a very important issue to the county and it’s important we get it right,” she said. Tillamook Mayor Suzanne Weber and City Manager Paul Wyntergreen spoke on behalf

Runners and walkers will take to the beach on July 20

on is working properly. Most people will have a higher reading when under stress or nervousness of being tested. Before you accept a diagnosis of high blood pressure and launch into a drug program, I would make darn sure you really do have hypertension. There is growing complaints concerning the overuse of drugs being prescribed by doctors that have either misdiagnosed or have not taken the proper time to work with you on alternatives. These drugs are powerful, expensive and come with a load of sideeffects, not to mention they often cause more problems and don’t work for the intended purpose. Controlling blood pressure has long been a mainstay of the pharmaceutical industry. About 65 million Americans have high blood pressure under the current definition and they help fuel a $17 billion annual market in drugs for hypertension. If the new guidelines come into effect to expand the definition of hypertension to include more people to the tune of 60 million “borderline” cases of hypertension, then the drug companies can drastically expand the drug market. Drug companies will have found a cash cow. This is the same debate going on for defining high cholesterol, diabetes and obesity. All are being examined by the drug industry as to how they can profit from these symptoms of (in most cases), a lifestyle choice and not a disease. You are the one responsible for your health. Take time to understand as much as you can. Medicine is overused and lifestyle choices are underused by the “experts.”

of the city councilors of Tillamook, who had called a special council meeting the night before to discuss what position to take on the TLT. According to Wyntergreen, the council agreed to support a revision in the ordinance to move the TLT to 10/9. Mayor Weber asked the commissioners to consider earmarking the money raised for roads so that it is spent within the city it was raised. Manzanita Mayor Garry Bullard also reiterated his support for the 10/9 option. “It wasn’t an easy decision for us because we didn’t want any part of it,” he said, noting that he had tried and failed on several occasions to explain the 9/8 option to people and felt like the 10/9 was simpler. “We

“As event day grows closer, the excitement is growing bigger and bigger,” says Jeremy Hill, race director for the Manzanita Beach Walk & Run. “We already have a record number for preregistered participants.” Preregistration is more important than ever, especially if participants want to receive a t-shirt commemorating their participation. “We’re guaranteeing the first 275 will receive this year’s shirt and we are getting close to reaching that number. While we will have extras, we can’t stress the importance of registering early enough,” Hill said. Set for Saturday morning, July 20, the ever-popular event features a 5K run, 5K walk and 10K run. Funds raised go to the North County Recreation District enabling the district to purchase fitness equipment, train staff, and purchase supplies to continue its mission to promote the educational, recreational, social and physical well being of those living in north Tillamook County. For newcomers, the run plays out on a wide expanse of hardpacked sand that stretches from the cliffs of Neahkahnie Mountain south to Nehalem Bay Jetty. Cape Lookout to the south and Neahkahnie to the north provide a scenic backdrop, if they’re not hidden by fog. It’s why so many call the Manzanita Beach Run “one of the most scenic runs in the region.” The race begins at 9:00 a.m. at the foot of the Laneda Ave. on the sandy shores of Manzanita Beach. Runners begin in a single start heading south towards Nehalem Bay Jetty and then change course and head back north to where they started. Mile markers along the course provide direction for runners, while

need to be able to explain it to voters if it’s going to pass.” Members of the Roads Advisory Committee contend that the roads bond passed because people were counting on this TLT and the 10/9 option would bring in the most money for roads. Eugene Tish, owner of Garibaldi House in Garibaldi, also supported the 10/9 option, adding that the 9/8 would lose well over $100,000 a year and would therefore compound even slower. “Assuming we invest it correctly, we can accomplish a lot with that kind of money,” he said. Tish stated that of his nearly 20,000 guests last year, not one questioned the tax rate and he didn’t believe a 10/9 would make Tillamook County less

competitive with neighboring counties. Another public hearing was held July 10, after this edition of the Citizen had already gone to press, to continue the discussion. A final decision by county commissioners on the final TRT formula is expected soon after.

The finish line beckons at the annual Manzanita Beach Run & Walk. File photo volunteers at the turn around points provide aid as needed. Music helps pump runners up, while snacks and water await runners afterwards to help them refuel. Awards for top finishers, as well as a raffle for prizes, will be held after the event. Participants are more than welcome to bring their dog to the event as long as owners keep them on a leash. “There’s still time to make this summer a great one,” Hill noted. “You can register online or you can download a registration form and mail it to us. We’re already at record numbers and it’s only going to get bigger and we want everyone to be a part of it.” For those still sitting on the

fence, you can register the day of the event, though the price will be an additional $5 dollars, bringing the total price for day of registration to $40. This includes a t-shirt shirt (while supplies last), racing chip, bib, and snack afterwards, as well as entry to our raffle during awards. The online registration deadline is July 18, or stop by the North County Recreation District in Nehalem anytime before 8 p.m. on July 19, and register as well. “We have a lot of great sponsors on board again this year,” said Hill. “We ask that when participants are in town that they let them know how much they appreciate them helping us put on a such a great event.”

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Friday, July 12, at 3 p.m. FREE! Richard Ritchey – The Reptile Man Entertaining one-hour presentation on 17 real reptiles. Sponsored by the Tillamook County Library Monday, July 15, at 6 p.m. Hoffman Center Board Meeting Public always invited to attend and participate Friday, July 26, at 3 p.m. FREE! Karl Anderson – The Oregon Birdman Educational and colorful presentation featuring 10-12 species of parrots Sponsored by the Tillamook County Library

Studio Building Manager Artist, Musician, Teacher, Summer Kids’ Camps Coordinator

“Totems, Amulets and Talismen” (ages 8 – 12): Led by Kathleen Ryan. Cost: $65, plus $15 lab fee. Hours: 1 to 3 p.m.

Saturday, July 27, at 7:30 p.m. Manzanita Film Series Feature: To Be Announced Film, discussion and refreshments Admission: $7

Go to hoffmanblog.org to download the brochure, or check the Hoffman Center bulletin board to pick up a copy. Registration must be received and paid by July 24. Scholarships available.

“From Baobab to Douglas Fir – An Art Journey” (ages 8 -12): Led by Angelle Soans. Cost: $65, plus $10 lab fee. Hours: 10 a.m. to noon.

Email arthappens@msn.com

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Saturday, July 27 “Ink the Squid” Writing Lab More information soon

Monday, July 29 – August 2 Summer Art Camps for Kids “Shadow Theater” (ages 6 – 10) Led by Lynn Thomas, the camp will cost $65, plus $5 lab fee. Hours: 10 a.m. to noon.

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Weekly events at the Hoffman Center include Life Drawing, Open Clay Studio, Open Letterpress and Burgess Writing 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 hoffmancenter@nehalemtel.net The Hoffman Center is a non-profit public-benefit charity, qualified under IRS Section 501(c)(3).

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The “guidelines” for As the reader listens and treatment and diagnosis of when they hear nothing, no high blood pressure have pressure, that is the second disappeared and the debate reading called diastolic, for standard protocol has the pressure on the walls of taken its place. Current between heartbeats when it standards that label people is at rest. Bottom line: blood with high blood pressure, or pressure is a measurement as having prehypertension (at of how hard the heart has to risk for high blood pressure) work during the heartbeat are being heavily debated. and in-between heart beats. Conversations among those If the numbers are high, then in the medical commuyour heart is working too nity include questions about hard. Certain hormones, like where does abnormal start in adrenaline (released when setting numbers for hyperyou are under stress) cause tension and when, or some blood vessels what, drugs are used. to constrict, and It is real scary, “If we this raises your make small changes blood pressure. to where we set norOther things that mal blood pressure, can cause increase it has huge implicain resistance in tions in the number the pipes are fat of people we identify deposits and loss of at being at risk,” says elasticity. Brent Taylor, a core But, and a investigator for the big but it is, Ask Veteran’s Adminwith the current Janice istration in Minneno-consensus of apolis. what standards to Janice What do those follow and the fact Gaines two numbers mean? that unfortunately, When your heart “many doctors are beats, it pumps blood ill-prepared to treat through your blood vessels. high blood pressure in older The vessels fill and the blood people,” says Dr. Joseph L. pushes against the sides and Izzo, professor of medicine creates pressure like air beat the State University of ing blown into a balloon. The New York at Buffalo and a sphygmomanometer (blood leading expert on hypertenpressure cuff) measures the sion. Izzo maintains “some amount of pressure applied older people are being given and the mercury in the meter blood pressure drugs that rises in increments of milmay be dangerous for them. limeters, thus giving us mm/ Others are being undertreatHg. The cuff cuts off blood ed or over-treated.” flow, the pressure of the cuff We do know that one is released and blood starts blood pressure reading, done to flow again and the person in a doctor’s office is not taking the test can hear the enough to diagnose hyperflow by using the stethotension. Your blood presscope. The number at which sure changes every second the blood starts flowing is the of the day. These numbers first reading called systolic, are affected by sleep, water, that is the highest pressure diet and many other factors, your blood has in overcomincluding whether the equiping the pressure applied. ment you are being measured


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Wheeler Centennial Celebration! 1913 - 2013

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As part of the celebration, the Flying Eagle (Wambli) is coming to Wheeler the afternoon of the community picnic, arriving at the waterfront sometime between 2 or 3 p.m., if all goes according to plan. Hand-carved in 2006 in St. Helens, Oregon, the 30-foot long canoe carved from a western red cedar was later guided down the Yellowstone, Missouri and Mississippi rivers by “Willow” Bill Goulardt, of Wheeler. “When you get to be so blessed and honored, you must give back,” said Willow Bill. “After years of trying to find a sponsor to bring the Eagle to Nehalem Bay, seeing how it is Wheeler’s 100th birthday… let’s just say the Eagle told me, ‘It’s time Willow!’” Come see and hear the Flying Eagle’s story the afternoon of Saturday, July 20, at Waterfront Park in Wheeler as the greater Nehalem Bay area community celebrates Wheeler’s centennial.

Wed/Thur/Sat 12 to 3 pm , 5 to 8 pm Thursday Pasta Night 5 pm Friday Dinner 5 pm Sunday Brunch 10 am to 3 pm

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Wheeler – A little bit of history For more information, to help paddle or to join the flotilla that will launch from Nehalem earlier that afternoon accompanying the Flying Eagle, call Willow Bill at 775-842-3594. On Friday afternoon, July 19, Nehalem Bay Winery will be hosting a “Happy Birthday Wheeler” celebration at the winery, located in Mohler off Hwy 53, from 3 to 5 p.m. The event is open to the public and the Flying Eagle (Wambli) will be on display with Willow Bill recounting its journeys.

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Don’t miss out on the Wheeler Centennial Picnic on Saturday, July 20, at Waterfront Park. Enjoy free cake and ice cream to celebrate the occasion. Feel free to bring your own picnic fare or get in on the hot dogs and more available from the Lions Club booth. The festivities include live entertainment, the unveiling of a centennial display at the Wheeler train station, and a few short remarks marking the occasion. Everyone is welcome to join the party and celebrate Wheeler’s 100th birthday.

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“What better way to celebrate Wheeler’s Anniversary than with a cup of chowder and order of Fish & Chips at the Tsunami!”

Join the fun and relive history at a community picnic on Saturday, July 20, 1 to 4 p.m., at Wheeler’s Waterfront Park

The lovely little village of Wheeler lies at the edge of the Pacific on Nehalem Bay along Oregon’s spectacular north coast. Wheeler was born in the early 1900s when a railroad link was completed connecting Portland to the timberrich area surrounding the bay. The train delivered lumber as well as seafood to eager markets to the east. The city of Wheeler with the commanding view of the Nehalem Bay has some of the most interesting pre-Oregon history. Some suggest that the area is actually the New Albion referred to in accounts of Frances Drake’s voyage in 1579. Others suggest that Bruno de Heceta was the first European to approach the Columbia River Bar area in 1775, a mere decade before Lewis & Clark. Still others claim that a careful bit of digging in Nehalem Bay

will confirm that Chinese mariners arrived here before the Europeans. The first survey of Wheeler was made by a US Geological Survey team in 1856. It is not uncommon to find references in early documents to Edward and Nancy Gervais. Edward was the grandson of Coboway, the chief of the Chinook tribe at the time of Lewis and Clark in 1805. Nancy Gervais was the last full-blooded Nehalem Native American. The village was founded as a mill town in 1910 by lumberman Coleman H. Wheeler, more commonly know as “C.H.,” for whom the town it is named. Wheeler operated a sawmill called the Wheeler Lumber Company, which he founded in 1912. Wheeler died about 1920. The success of the town

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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n July 11, 2013 n 7

The little town with the million dollar view 100 years later: Wheeler today

Celebrate the past

Imagine the future

Congratulations Wheeler on your Centennial!

foreground are truly some of the best anywhere to be found. Wheeler has been called “the little town with the million-dollar view!” It is a coastal refuge where people come to relax, refresh, and enjoy the scenic splendor of Oregon’s north coast. Wheeler is small enough to be peaceful and unhurried — yet big enough to offer the services and advantages of a tightknit community. As of the census of 2000, there were 391 people, 176 households, and 93 families residing in the city. Labeled a “village” by locals, the City of Wheeler remains a mighty active community. Volunteers maintain the parks, stage annual festivals, train the citizens for emergency preparedness and continually upgrade a vision plan for the city. Thanks to the City of Wheeler and its website for its historical and some of the modern day photos, along with the history of the community.

MoHler Co-op Market plaCe One mile east of Hwy. 101 on Hwy. 53

34890 Hwy. 53 MoHler

ry was, in part, due to the railroad – mainly freight trains hauling lumber products from mills in Wheeler. By 1981, the Port of Tillamook Bay was operating the line from Tillamook to Wheeler and still does, providing short “Fun Run” trains from Garibaldi to Wheeler and the Nehalem Bay Winery in Mohler, as well as full- and halfday runs in the summer and fall.

HAL’S

emporium Dollar-ish bargains, household items, nautical and souvenirs Flashing light in Nehalem on Hwy. 101

503-368-5885

H50874

Garry D. Gitzen Author/Publisher

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503-368-7959

In 1920, the Rinehart Arthritis Clinic opened in Wheeler and became quite well known. Now a general practice clinic serving the Nehalem Bay Area, the Rinehart Clinic is still a vital asset to Wheeler and the surrounding villages and is headed by Dr. Harry Rinehart, a third generation descendant of the founding Rinehart. The Rinehart Clinic, which traces its roots to when Wheeler was incorporated in 1913, celebrates its 100th anniversary as well this year.

OLD WHEELER

www.FortNehalem.net contact@FortNehalem.net H50873

EVINRUDE - JOHNSON - BOAT MOTORS STIHL CHAIN SAWS - LAWN MOWERS 236 Marine Dr., P. O. Box 26, Wheeler, OR 97147

RICK DART, OWNER

PHONE: 503-368-6519 FAX: 503-368-6419

AUCTION CENTRAL

Wheeler Liquor Store

ANTIQUES 395 Hwy. 101, Wheeler 503-368-3406

H50876

Beer-Wine-Smokes

$

BI-mONTHLy

Consignments • Estates • Liquidations • Overstocks

Serving the greater Nehalem Bay area since 2006 Mon-Sat 10-6 503-368-4906 H50883

H50878

Flashing Light, Hwy. 101 Nehalem Oregon 503.368.4447 www.auctioncentraloforegon.com

The RinehaRT CliniC High-Quality Preventive Care for All Ages

URGENT CARE

Community Festival Sunday, July 28th • 1 to 4 pm Timber Exhibition, History Displays, Music FREE Hot Dogs & Birthday Cake

H50877

Nehalem, 7th St. Field below NCRD

Walk-Ins & New Patients Welcome 503-368-5182

h50872

www.rinehartclinic.org 230 Rowe St., Wheeler

For Your Prescriptions & Over-the-Counter Medications *Custom Compounds Available 503-368-7455 (PILL) Call toll-free, 24-hours 877-977-9850 278 Rowe Street, Wheeler

Mon-Fri 9am-6pm; Sat 9am-5pm

H50871

H50888

495 Hwy 101 N Wheeler, OR • (503) 368-6000 oldwheelerhotel.com

In the early 1990s, following an economic downturn in the 1970s, residents of the area decided to revitalize their town. The Wheeler Business Association was organized and began to attract new employers and visitors. Wheeler changed into a vital, interesting place to live, work, pursue the arts and come for a visit. The lumber mills and fish packing plants of Wheeler’s early decades are gone now… leaving a village of charming, historic buildings strung together on the edge of that beautiful bay as if they were displayed on a holiday mantle. Wheeler enjoys a wonderful “mini” climate and is often bathed in sunshine while surrounding coastal areas enjoy fog and mist. Natives call Wheeler “Pukalani” (hole in the sky) as the surrounding hills seem to protect Wheeler from the prevailing northwest wind and fog. The sunsets with Nehalem Bay in the


A8Class

8 8n n July July 11, 11, 2013 2013 n n North North Coast Coast Citizen Citizen n n Manzanita, Manzanita, Oregon Oregon

NEAHKAHNIE HOME Private 1.32ac just minutes from the village. Panoramic ocean, mtn views. 2,914sf. $625,000

Open Positions for:

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Assistant Director at Nehalem Bay House – Looking for a friendly, outgoing person with strong customer service skills to provide community outreach, tenant and family customer service, staff support and administrative support. Experience working in assisted living desired, but will train the right person. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days. Activities Coordinator at Nehalem Bay House – Looking for caring individual to plan and implement activities with our elderly population. Strong organizational skills, a valid driver’s license with clean record, and ability to work with community volunteers. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days.

SECLUDED HIDEAWAY 2BR upper Neahkahnie gem. Sweeping SW views, frplc, hot tub, outdoor living area. $339,000

Part-Time Cook – Looking for someone who understands the nutritional needs and eating difficulties of our elderly population. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Must have food handler’s card. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days.

More information is available at www.tbnep.org or contact Lisa at 503-322-2222 or lphipps@tbnep.org.

Med Aides & Caregivers – Looking for caring individuals to assist our elderly population with tasks of daily living. All shifts in a great work environment. Drug test and criminal background check will be done. Benefits offered after 90 days.

APARTMENT MANAGER postition in Tillamook Rent, utilities, plus. Includes management and light maintenance. Bondable, no smk/pets. Reply to: nwcoastapts@ gmail.com

Try our E-Edition

2 BLOCKS TO BEACH 1 block to golf. Vaulted Manzanita 2BR on large, elevated lot. Mtn views. $349,000

BAYSIDE GARDENS 2BR Landscaped yard, cul-de-sac. Woodstove, vaulted, garage, front porch. Move-in ready. $179,900

DELLANNE McGREGOR (503) 739-0964 dmcmanz@nehalemtel.net DAVID MATTHEWS (503) 739-0909 djm@nehalemtel.net

northcoastcitizen.com

Tide Table – July 11 - 25

Rainfall

H50905

2013 2012 Rainfall January 12.76 7.44 Month

Month February2013 8.1020127.02

Avg. 15.34 Avg. 9.30 10.94 15.34 9.30 7.96 10.94 5.72 7.96 4.06 5.72 1.31 4.06 1.81 1.31 3.93 1.81 3.93 8.56 8.56 15.90 15.90 15.36 15.36 100.19

March 12.76 4.66 7.44 14.01 January February 8.10 6.23 7.02 April 9.06 March May 4.66 7.6914.01 All real estate advertising in this 4.29 newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act April 6.23 June 3.05 9.064.37 which makes it illegal to advertise “any 7.69 4.29 preference, limitation or discrimination based onMay July 0.00 0.86 race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial June 3.05 4.37 status or national origin, or an intention, to make August 0.34 any such preference, limitation or July 0.00 0.86 discrimination.� Familial status includes children 0.340.22 under the age of 18 living with parents or legal August September custodians, pregnant women and people September 0.22 October 17.83 securing custody of children under 18. 17.83 This newspaper will not knowingly October November 16.00 accept any advertising for real estate which is in 16.00 violation of the law. Our readers are hereby November December 16.04 informed that all dwellings advertised in this December 16.04 Tota ls 43.49 97.48 newspaper are available on an equal Tota ls 43.49 97.48 100.19 opportunity basis. * Through 10 a.m., July 8, 2013

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.

MANZANITA MEADOWS Cottage style cutie with open floor plan, dream kitchen, lush garden & huge master. $249,000

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H35623

Apply in person at either location: Kilchis House Or Nehalem Bay House 4212 Marolf Place 35385 Tohl Ave. Tillamook, OR 97141 Nehalem, OR 97131

MANZANITA LOG CABIN Remodeled 2BR beauty a block from beach. Make your memories here. $399,000

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The Tillamook Estuaries Partnership, a non-profit located in Garibaldi, is looking for a qualified individual to hire as an Administrative Assistant. This is a regular part-time position.

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Now Hiring at Kilchis and Nehalem Bay House Assisted Living Communities

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Help Wanted

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Help Wanted

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C TOLPLACE AAN S S I F I E D S AD CALL (503) 368-6397

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Help Wanted

The application deadline is July 31, 2013.

Serving North Tillamook County Since 1996

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north coast

www.NorthCoastCitizen.com www.NorthCoastCitizen.com

* Through 10 a.m., July 8, 2013 Information supplied by of CityManzanita of Manzanita Information supplied by City

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Tide Table – July 11 - 25

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ď †ď ” 1.87 L 1.76 L 6.55 H 6.76 H 7.01 H 7.31 H 7.64 H 7.98 H 8.27 H 1.48 L 1.24 L 1.06 L 0.95 L

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY ATTORNEY

CONSTRUCTION

BOB MCEWAN CONSTRUCTION, INC.

5550 SW Macadam Ave. #215 Free Initial Consultation Portland, OR 97239 Manzanita appointments available (503) 226-3221 rhattenhauer@wirelessmail.us (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

www.rrhattenhauer.com

Serving Oregon families since 1995 RESIDENTIAL - REMODELING - NEW CONSTRUCTION

John A. Edgar General Contractor CCB #109199

PO Box 30 Manzanita, OR 97130

(503) 368-3362 Cell (503) 812-0830

FLOOR COVERING

ATTORNEY

CONSTRUCTION

CONSTRUCTION EXCAVATION • UNDERGROUND UTILITIES ROAD WORK • FILL MATERIAL SITE PREPARATION • ROCK OWNED AND OPERATED BY MIKE AND CELINE MCEWAN

503-738-3569 34154 HWY 26, SEASIDE, OR P.O. BOX 2845, GEARHART, OR SERVING THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST SINCE 1956 • CC48302

ADVERTISING

EXCAVATING

Get your name out first in A Professional Law Corporation

Business & Service Directory

Sarah Smyth McIntosh

Attorney licensed in Washington & Oregon Business • Contracts • Corporations • Partnerships Banking • Real Estate • Land Use • Estate Planning www.smythmcintosh.com

Call your Advertising Specialists

503-368-6397

N25020

503-368-4225

144 Laneda Ave., Ste. #3 • Manzanita, OR 97130

LANDSCAPING

ENGINEERING

David Siegel

MORGAN CIVIL ENGINEERING, INC.

ECO-FRIENDLY

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

IN MANZANITA

Office (503) 368-6186 www.morgancivil.com Manzanita, OR jason@morgancivil.com

INSURANCE

GARDENING/LANDSCAPE

Locally Owned Since 1919!

Peerless Gardens

Auto - Home - Business - Life - Health

G1120

GEARHART 503-738-8455 ASTORIA 503-325-1541

Licensed/Bonded/Insured

www.knutsenins.com • info@knutsenins.com

Gardening/landscape maintenance Max Covert 503-322-0023 971-322-8917

OCB# 78097

SAND & GRAVEL

WINDOW CLEANING

CLEARVIEW WINDOW CLEANING ROOF AND GUTTER CLEANING #/--%2#)!,s2%3)$%.4)!, -/3342%!4-%.4 ")/$%'2!$!",%#,%!.%23 ,)#%.3%$s"/.$%$s).352%$ &2%%%34)-!4%3 H50624

368-6270

Professional Engineer

MANZANITA 503-807-8757

LANDSCAPE/MAINTENANCE

‹–‡ ”‡’ƒ”ƒ–‹‘Â? Čˆ Â?†‡”‰”‘—Â?† –‹Ž‹–‹‡• ‘…Â? ĆŹ Ž‘…Â? ‡–ƒ‹Â?‹Â?‰ ƒŽŽ• ‘ƒ† ĆŹ ”‹˜‡™ƒ› ‘”Â? ƒÂ?† Ž‡ƒ”‹Â?‰ Čˆ ”ƒ†‹Â?‰ Čˆ ‡Â?‘Ž‹–‹‘Â? ›ƒÂ? ƒÂ?†‡…‘‡˜‡”‹Â?‰ Čˆ ͓ͳ͝ʹʹ͡͝ Phone 503-322-4375 Cell 503-812-6208

JAMES GREENAN

503.368.2769

WINDOW FASHIONS

Candace Nelson

WINDOW FASHIONS Manzanita and Vacinity to Rockaway Beach 25+ Years Experience

Hunter Douglas Products • Certified Installation • Repairs Sun Shades, Duettes, Faux Woods, Shutters, Metals & More!

503.739.0356

FREE In-home Consultation & Estimate P.O. Box 366, Manzanita, OR • P.O. Box 184, Cannon Beach, OR CandaceNelsonWindowFashions@gmail.com www.CandaceNelson.com

N24511


9

om om www.NorthCoastCitizen.com

Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n July 11, 2013 n 9

Calendar of Events Cloud & Leaf presents a book signing by Roland Smith, author of Storm Runners, Peak, and Zach’s Lie (among many others) on Friday, July 12, at 2 p.m., at Cloud & Leaf Bookstore, located at 148 Laneda Ave., in Manzanita. Admission is free. Please call (503) 3682665, if you have any questions.

‘Dig Into Reading’ with Reptile Man on July 12

R sac. ge, dy.

The North Coast Down Syndrome Network is honoring the Margaret Teufel Day at the Oregon Air Show by giving away free air show tickets for Sunday, July 28, to individuals and their families with special needs. Please contact Julie Chick at (503) 739-2240. Four tickets per family please. The mission of the North Coast Down Syndrome Network is to promote community awareness and to build a supportive network to empower all families and individuals with special needs.

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The Cannon Beach Chorus is pleased to announce their Third Annual Cabaret Concerts scheduled at 7 p.m. on July 12 and 13, at the Chisholm Center in Seaside. Because this is the annual fundraiser, admission is $20 per person. Tables of six are available for $100 and tables of 8 for $120. These concerts differ from other performances by the chorus. The atmosphere is very informal and finger food, as well as soft drinks are offered. The chorus will be providing selections from George Gershwin, Cole Porter and Irving Berlin. Individual members will offer solos and duets featuring a variety of styles and composers. For further information, please visit cannonbeachchorus.org online. For ticket information or reservations, please call (503) 436-0378.

Mohler Fair set for July 13

The annual North County 4-H Mohler Fair is scheduled for Saturday, July 13, at White Clover Grange. Judging will begin at 9:30 a.m., followed by a potluck at 11:45 a.m. and the fashion revue at 12:30 p.m. The potluck is open to all (participants, families and others) and coordinated by the White Clover Grange. Mohler Fair is co-sponsored by the White

Clover Grange and Mohler Coop. All 4-H members who reside within the boundaries of the Neah-Kah-Nie School District are welcome, including home school and private school students. The following projects will be judged and receive ribbons and premium money: dairy cattle, dairy goat showmanship, small animal showmanship, swine, clothing & fashion revue, foods & food preservation, home environment, art, photography, horticulture, woodworking, Cloverbuds, and educational displays. Record books will not be judged. This is a chance for 4-H members to practice their skills before the Tillamook County Fair and to receive individual help and suggestions. Record books and fair entry forms for the Tillamook County Fair are due Wednesday, July 10, at the OSU Extension Service office. Contact the OSU Extension Service office, (503) 842-3433, for more information.

‘History in the Making Weekend’ July 13 and 14

The Nehalem Valley Historical Society (NVHS) hosts two events on Saturday and Sunday, July 13 and 14, at Pine Grove Community House in Manzanita. On Saturday, beginning at 5:30 p.m., lead investigator Scott Williams of the Beeswax Shipwreck Project, and Mitch Marken, an underwater archeologist, will outline the next phase of the investigation into the

beeswax ship mystery. A $10 donation per person includes a light dinner prior to the presentation. On Sunday, the historical society presents a lecture by Kerry Tymchuck, executive director of the Oregon Historical Society, at 3 p.m. Tymchuk’s career includes service as a Marion County Deputy District Attorney, legal counsel to U.S. Congressman Denny Smith, Director of Speechwriting and legal counsel to U.S. Senator Bob Dole, and Oregon Chief of Staff to U.S. Senator Gordon Smith. He is also a four-time champion on the popular television game show “Jeopardy.” To reserve seats, as the historical society believes both events will be well attended, call (503) 368-7460. Leave a message with your name, number of people attending and which event(s) you’ll be attending. Seats will be reserved on a first come, first serve basis. Tom Mock, president of the NVHS, says in regard to the beeswax ship investigation, “After all this time, we finally have all the pieces of the puzzle in place to identify the ship and solve the mystery. It will be the single most important maritime discovery on the West Coast.”

4-H Horse Fair slated July 20 The public is invited to attend the 4-H Horse Fair on July 20 at the Tillamook County Fairgrounds in the Pavilion. 4-H members from throughout the county will be showing

their skills in horse showmanship and equitation classes. The event will begin at 8:30 a.m. and continue through the early afternoon. Youth will be participating in Showmanship, Western and English Equitation classes. Participants will be working to qualify to attend the Oregon State Fair and represent Tillamook at the State 4-H Horse Show, which will be held from August 16-19, in Salem.

10th Annual Old Iron Show set August 16-18

The Early Day Gas Engine & Tractor Association, Branch 159, of Tillamook, presents the 10th Annual Old Iron Show August 16-18, at the Blue Heron French Cheese Company in Tillamook. Show hours are: Friday - Noon to 5 p.m.; Saturday - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sunday – 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. On Saturday cars and trucks 1988 and older are invited to “cruise-in.” Lynn Howell-Kyriss golf Admission for non-exhibitors is $3 for tourney fundraiser July 28 adults, children, 12 and under are admitted free. A fundraiser for cancer patient Lynn Activities include Howell-Kyriss a swap meet, tractor will be held parade, pedal tractor and Sunday, July play area for the kids. 28, at the Check out the antique Manzanita tractors, gas engines, Golf Course. farm and logging The event equipment, vintage cars is a 9-hole and trucks, and tool scramble. Tee displays. times start at Free dry camping at the 8, -1 9 a.m. 16 st gu Au Old Iron Show for exhibitors and Fun for all! A k oo m Blue Heron in Tilla vendors. burger or hot dog, The Blue Heron plus one drink per French Cheese Co. is located at 2001 Blue contestant is included, along with door prizes Heron Dr., off Hwy 101, one mile north of and games. $200 per team of four. downtown Tillamook. For more information and tee times, call To register or for more information, Hilary at (503) 368-5572. Must respond by email nwoldironbr159@charter.net or call July 19. (503) 842-8460 or (503) 842-3130. Let’s “putt” cancer in the “hole.”

Community News Briefs Free tickets to the Oregon Air Show for special needs families

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CB Chorus announces Cabaret Concerts

Hoffman Center sets dates for kid art camps

The Hoffman Center in Manzanita will host three art camps for kids this summer. The camps, following a theme of international culture, will be held the week of July 29 to Aug 2, at the Hoffman Center building at 594 Laneda Ave., in Manzanita. • “Shadow Theater” (ages 6 – 10) will

explore the art and history of this ancient craft. The campers will learn to create their own puppet play, and the week will end with a performance for family and friends. Led by Lynn Thomas, the camp will cost $65, with an additional $5 lab fee. Hours are 10 a.m. to noon daily. • “From Baobab to Douglas Fir – An Art Journey” (ages 8 -12) will explore the world of trees and their environments through adventures in watercolor, pen and ink, pastels and charcoal. Led by Angelle Soans, this camp will cost $65, with an additional $10 lab fee. Hours are 10 a.m. to noon daily. • “Totems, Amulets and Talismen” (ages 8 – 12) students will learn to hand-build small animal figures from a variety of materials, based on animal totems, Japanese netsuke, amulets and imagery from mythology. Led by Kathleen Ryan, the camp will cost $65, with an additional $15 lab fee. Hours are 1 to 3 p.m. daily. • Lunch Bunch - New this year is an opportunity for art campers to stay at the Hoffman Center over the noon hour and be supervised while they eat their own sack lunches. The

fee for this supervision is $15 per child for the whole week. A limited number of scholarships will be available, thanks to a grant from the Juan Young Trust. Parents should ask about the scholarships when registering. Register by visiting the Hoffman Center Web site at hoffmanblog.org and downloading the brochure; by phoning (503) 368-3846; or by e-mailing hoffmancenter@nehalemtel. net. All registrations must be received and paid in full by July 24.

Adult painting course offered by Bay City Arts Center, starts July 10

The Bay City Arts Center presents Adult Painting - Level #1 with Breanna Moran. This beginner level course will start on July 10. The course will consist of four classes on Wednesday evenings from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Bay City Arts Center. Tuition is $65 for general enrollment and $55 for BCAC members. The course is open to all visitors and residents of Tillamook County ages 18

and older. Students will learn direct painting skills along with mastering lines and textures utilizing various brushes and techniques. Please contact the Bay City Arts Center to obtain a class supply list. Participating students will have the option to bring their own supplies or purchase a supply kit from the BCAC; please call to order. Instructor Breanna Moran brings a host of skills and experience to the classroom uniting fun and education in a way that keeps students engaged while assisting them in meeting their painting goals. All students will finish the class with basic painting skills needed to create a one-of-a-kind work of art using acrylic paint. Upon completion of the course, students will also have the option to progress to the intermediate course that will begin in August. Contact the BCAC office or check out its Facebook page to find out details regarding tuition and scheduling for the intermediate and advanced painting course classes. Please contact Breanna Moran at the

Bay City Arts Center office for more information about the course, or to register. The Bay City Arts Center is a non-profit organization made up of committed individuals from all walks of life, volunteering to support creativity throughout Tillamook County. For more information regarding events and programs offered by the BCAC, please contact us at (503) 377-9620.

Quilt raffle tickets on sale

The Nehalem Bay Firefighter Association would like to thank Lynda Neahring and Rhonda Miller of Garden Gate Quilting for their generous donation of a handmade, queen-size quilt. The association will be selling raffle tickets for the quilt at the Manzanita Farmer’s Market and at Station 13 on Hwy 101. Please call (503) 368-7590 for more information.

Head Start accepting pre-school applications

Head Start is accepting applications for school year 2013-14. If you have a child

who is or will be age 3 or 4 by September 1, 2013, and you would like to be part of this free preschool program, call Head Start for an application now. Head Start is a free, family-focused, early childhood development program. This prekindergarten program helps children prepare for kindergarten by providing rich experiences in science, math, art, language, emotional development, literacy, and socialization. Head Start also provides each child with an individualized instruction program, USDA approved meals, limited transportation, and family support. Call for an application today. Limited space is available in each center. Contact information: Tillamook Head Start Center, 1100 Miller Ave, Tillamook; (503) 842-5180; NKN Head Start Center, 36050 10th St, Nehalem; (503) 368-5103 and NV Head Start Center, 19995 Blaine Rd, Beaver; (503) 398-5175. If there is no answer, please call Head Start administration at (503) 556-3736. Head Start enrolls children regardless of race, creed, sex, color, religion, national origin or disability.

Manzanita Public Safety Log June 23 – July 6 June 23 - Issued a citation for illegal parallel parking in Manzanita. June 23 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (45/30 mph) in Nehalem. June 23 - Issued two citations for failure to obey a traffic control device in Manzanita. June 23 - Issued a citation for driving/operating cell phone in Manzanita. June 23 - Responded to two noise complaints in Manzanita. June 25 - Issued a citation for failure to obey a traffic control device in Manzanita. June 25 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (43/25 mph) in Wheeler. June 26 - Assisted TCSO with a report of a disturbance in Bayside Gardens. June 26 - Responded to a report of hit and run in Manzanita. June 27 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (45/30 mph) in Nehalem. June 28 - Issued a citation for illegal stop/stand/ park in Manzanita. June 28 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (45/30 mph) in Nehalem. June 28 - Issued a citation for failure to carry proof of insurance in Nehalem. June 28 - Issued two citations for improper parallel parking in Manzanita. June 28 - Issued two citations for violation of posted parking restrictions in Manzanita. June 28 - Issued three citations for violation of posted parking restrictions in OWSP. June 28 - Responded to a noise complaint in Manzanita. June 29 - Issued a citation for failure to obey a traffic control device in Manzanita. June 29 - Issued two citations for enter or remain in a closed park at NBSP. June 29 - Issued two citations for violation of posted parking restrictions in OWSP. June 29 - Assisted OSP and TCSO with a report of illegal fireworks along US Hwy 101 in Bayside Gardens. June 29 - Assisted Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a medical call on the beach near NBSP. June 29 - Responded to an incoming 911 call in Manzanita. June 30 - Issued a citation for violation of posted parking restrictions in Manzanita. June 30 - Issued a citation for failure to renew registration in Manzanita. June 30 - Issued a citation for failure to carry proof of insurance in Manzanita.

June 30 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (42/25 mph) in Wheeler. June 30 - Investigated a report of hit and run in Manzanita. June 30 - Assisted Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a medical call in Bayside Gardens. June 30 - Took a report of lost property in Manzanita. July 1 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (46/30 mph) in Nehalem. July 1 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (46/25 mph) in Wheeler. July 1 - Investigated a report of illegal fireworks on Manzanita Beach. July 1 - Investigated a report of burglary in Manzanita. July 1 - Assisted Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a MVA near Nehalem. July 1 - Assisted TCSO with a report of a barking dog in Nehalem. July 2 - Issued a citation for illegal stop/stand/park in Manzanita. July 2 - Investigated a report of burglary in Manzanita. July 2 - Assisted TCSO with a report of a prowler in Nehalem. July 2 - Assisted TCSO with a report of illegal fireworks in Bayside Gardens. July 3 - Issued a citation for violation of posted parking restrictions in OWSP. July 3 - Responded to a report of a suspicious circumstance on Manzanita Beach. July 4 - Issued a citation for violation of posted parking restrictions in Manzanita. July 4 - Investigated a report of a prowler in Manzanita. July 4 - Took a report of criminal mischief in Manzanita. July 4 - Responded to a report of found property in Manzanita. July 4 - Took a report of lost property in Manzanita. July 4 - Assisted OSP, Tillamook Ambulance and Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a medical call in Wheeler. July 4 - Responded to a report of an unwanted vehicle in Manzanita. July 4 - Assisted Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a report of a fire in Neahkahnie. July 4 - Assisted Nehalem Bay Fire & Rescue with a report of a fire in Manzanita. July 5 - Issued two citations for violation of posted parking restrictions in Manzanita. July 5 - Issued a citation for driving uninsured in Wheeler. July 5 - Took two reports of theft in Manzanita.

July 5 - Responded to a report of a suspicious circumstance in Manzanita. July 5 - Took a report of hit and run in Wheeler. July 5 - Took a report of lost property in Manzanita. July 5 - Investigated a report of fireworks in Manzanita. July 5 - Assisted TCSO with a report of an assault in Wheeler. July 6 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (41/25 mph) in Wheeler. July 6 - Issued two citations for failure to obey a traffic control device in Manzanita. July 6 - Issued two citations for violation of posted parking restrictions in Manzanita. July 6 - Issued a citation for violation of posted speed (48/30 mph) in Nehalem. July 6 - Issued a citation for failure to carry proof of insurance in Nehalem.

July 6 - Issued three citations for violation of posted parking restrictions in OWSP. July 6 - Responded to a noise complaint in Manzanita. July 6 - Took a report of lost property in Manzanita. July 6 - Responded to a report of a code violation

in Manzanita. July 6 - Made a warrant arrest in Wheeler. July 6 - Responded to a report of theft at NBSP. July 6 - Assisted TCSO with a report of burglary in Wheeler. July 6 - Responded to an animal complaint 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

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The Manzanita Library is again sponsoring a summer reading program for kids of all ages. On July 12, “Reptile Man” Richard Ritchie will bring his fascinating reptile show to the Hoffman Center across the street from the library. Learn about the world of reptiles, including snakes, lizards and turtles. The Oregon Birdman with his “Bird Show” is on tap July 26, at the Hoffman Center with his educational and colorful performance featuring many colorful birds. The end of summer program on Aug. 16, features magician Jay Frazier at the Manzanita Library doing magic, puppets, balloon sculpting, storytelling and juggling. All of the summer programs are on Friday afternoons, beginning at 3 p.m., either at the Manzanita Library at 571 Laneda Ave. or across the street at the Hoffman Center

as noted. All of the programs are free.

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

114 Laneda Ave., Manzanita 503-368-4555

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Book signing event at Cloud & Leaf July 12

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.

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P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141

Call our Circulation desk for more information: (503)842-7535 E-mail our Circulation Manager: lressler@countrymedia.net Subscribe online: http://www.thenewsguard.com/e_editions/

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10 n July 11, 2013 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon

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Beeswax Ship From page 1

an underwater archeologist assisting in the investigation, the “pieces of the puzzle” are coming together. The key, said Mock, is the availability of a vessel owned by Marken and moored in Garibaldi, just an hour away from two or three intriguing sites offshore near Manzanita. The challenge has always been to have a boat and divers on location, or, at least nearby, so that when a favorable weather window presents itself, investigator can take advantage of the opportunity. Though the team, in previous efforts, has come together during summer months, the weather and seas haven’t always cooperated. “Using underwater technology to scan the bottom offshore, investigators have been able to pinpoint these sites,” said Mock. “They believe if there is something out there, they will find it.” The story of the Beeswax Ship dates back 300 years or more. The beeswax-laden ship, believed to be of Asian origin under the flag of Spain, met its demise on or near Nehalem spit sometime between 1640 and 1705. Throughout the years, beeswax in blocks and candles

Scott Williams will be in Manzanita, once again, to bring locals upto-date on the Beeswax Ship Project. Williams will be joined by Mitch Marken, an underwater archeologist assisting in the investigation. File photo have been found in the vicinity, along with pieces of teak wood that that were part of the ship. While suggestions for the origin for the wreck have included China or Japan, British or Dutch privateers, and Spanish coastal vessels missing from Peru or New Spain (Mexico), the artifacts in various collections seem to be consistent with a late 17th or early 18th century Manila galleon. Historian Eb Giesecke, who has investigated the wreck since the mid-1950s, agrees with those who contend that the beeswax wreck

was most likely the Spanish galleon San Francisco Xavier that came ashore on the north Oregon coast. Giesecke, with the help of the Nehalem Valley Historical Society, published a 100-page book on his research. Giesecke theorizes that the ship was subsequently broken apart by winter storms and that some of its remains were cast ashore into low-lying area inland. Survivors of the wreck are thought to have integrated with local tribes’ people. Still an all-volunteer effort, the project has, for the most part, been self-funded.

Williams, who has been on board with the investigation since day one, told the Citizen in an earlier interview that this is an archaeological and historical investigation. “It is not a treasure hunt,” he said. “The ship was not a treasure ship… and, if it is found, it belongs to the State of Oregon.” For his part, Mock believes through this latest effort the investigation will finally produce positive results. “After all this time, we’ll finally be able to identify the ship and solve this mystery. It will be the single-most important maritime discovery on the West Coast.” The July 13 event at Pine Grove Community House in Manzanita is a fundraiser for the Beeswax Ship Project. A minimum $10 donation for the meal and presentation is suggested. Likewise, the free lecture by Kerry Tymchuck the following afternoon is expected to fill the hall and it is recommended to call ahead to reserve seats. Call (503) 368-7460 and leave a message with your name, number of people attending and which event(s) you’ll be attending. Seats will be reserved on a first come, first serve basis.

Nehalem City Council meeting short and sweet

postponed until the August 12 meeting when the full council could be present. Cheryl James of Nehalem attended the meeting to report that she was working to help those residents on the north side of Hwy 101 prepare for possible emergencies. She will soon have packets for them including maps and information. She added that volunteers are needed to do the south side of 101. She also asked if there were laws against feeding raccoons within the city limits. (Apparently there are none.) She explained that a number of raccoons roam the area, with several very large and aggressive ones, and she is concerned about small children and pets. The next meeting of the Nehalem City Council is scheduled for August 12, at 7:30 p.m.

By Pat Edley For the Citizen

In what may have been a record for short meetings – under 30 minutes – Nehalem’s City Council met on July 8, and received an update from City Manager Dale Shafer on the statue of the new city hall building. Shafer reported that the state, in view of the size of the proposed new meeting hall, would require another door for the room. That has already been included in the plans, she noted. Reporting on the timber sale, Shafer said that currently the roads are being worked on in preparation for logging operations. A discussion on a proposed fence or hedge, to prevent people from parking too far off the road and into the American Legion Cemetery west of Nehalem, was

Rinehart Clinic community birthday party July 28 In acknowledgement and honor of The Rinehart Clinic’s connection to the timber industry as Clinic founder, Dr. Harvey Rinehart arrived in 1913 as the physician for the Wheeler Lumber Mill, The Clinic’s community birthday celebration will feature Jeff Skirvin of Knappa. A top chain saw competitor with Stihl, Skirvin will be presenting a timber/logging

The Clinic’s community birthday celebration will feature Jeff Skirvin of Knappa, a top chain saw competitor. Courtesy photo

Roads

downtown Nehalem on 7th Street. Look for the big white tent. Special thanks to event sponsors: Stimson Lumber, Providence Health & Services, Manzanita Grocery & Deli, and Nygaard Logging.

Take a little piece of home with you wherever you roam... NORTH COAST CITIZEN SUBSCRIPTION Annual In County $38.99 Annual Out Of County $54.99 Address: ____________________________________________________________

built in the 1960s have little or no base. “Brooten Road is starting to fail also,” she noted. Fixing just those five sections of road is estimated to cost $2 million, Welch told the committee. Two others suggested by committee members were Sandlake Road, between McPhillips and Woods, and Necarney City Road, the main route to CART’M from Bayside Gardens. Both roads get heavy traffic, committee members said. “Netarts Bay Drive is terrible,” committee member Gus Meyer suggested. It’s narrow, rough, and gets a lot of foot traffic, he said. Joel Condor, a pavement specialist for Crystal

A fun-filled afternoon for the entire family with free hot dogs and birthday cake, local music, historical photos display, carnival booths and more on Sunday, July 28, from 1 to 4 p.m. in Nehalem, just a few blocks from

Name: ______________________________________________________________

From page 1

exhibition as part of the event on Sunday, July 28, from 1 to 4 p.m., in Nehalem, at NCRD’s lower field next to the big white tent. Admission is free. There will be demonstrations of springboard chop, log rolling, underhand chop, crosscut sawing and woodcarving. Attention local loggers – competitions will also be held with prizes. If you are interested in competing in the timber contests, please contact Laura Swanson at The Rinehart Clinc, (503) 368-5182, ext. 176, or visit www. rinehartclinic.org online for further details.

Assets, has done a visual inspection of the roads on the list and will be recommending “which roads will get the biggest bang for the buck with what treatment,” Welch said. The Roads Advisory Committee had approved in June a long list of short sections of road planned to be paved this summer. That work is scheduled to begin July 15, though money from sale of the bonds won’t be available until sometime in September. The county will be hiring three new public works employees – basically truck drivers, Welch said, though they’ll be operating a variety of equipment. The plan was to keep those people over the 10-year life of the project, Welch said, but it might be longer.

Bond money will also let the county buy what Welch called a “gravel shooter.” It doesn’t actually shoot the gravel, just spreads it on road shoulders – work the county previously had to do by hand. Welch plans on posting signs saying “Thank you for your support – your road bond dollars at work” at the project sites. The Roads Advisory Committee’s next meeting is scheduled for Monday, Sept. 9, a week after Labor Day.

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Now accepting applications for

p/t Manzanita Visitors Center coordinator. Computer skills, good people skills, outreach and fundraising. Submit resume by July 19, to P.O. Box 781 Manzanita, OR, 97130

P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141

Call our Circulation desk for more information: (503)842-7535 E-mail our Circulation Manager: lressler@countrymedia.net Subscribe online: http://www.thenewsguard.com/e_editions/

Selling Fine Properties in Manzanita & Neahkahnie for 22 Years

To better serve you,

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Family-friendly event includes timber contests and exhibition

We’re moving!

Beginning Monday, July 15, we will be located at 1011 Third Street, directly across from Tillamook Regional Medical Center. This location offers women and their families an enhanced healing environment with easier access to the front entrance and more spacious rooms for person-centered care.

For an appointment, call 503-815-2100.

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1011Third Street, Tillamook OR www.TillamookRegionalMC.org

467 Laneda Avenue Manzanita, Oregon 97130


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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n July 11, 2013 n 11

Summer mission; grilling the perfect burger

“The biggest mistake people make is pushing the burger around because they want to look like a grill master.” – Jeff Weinstein, Burger Master

our famer’s market and their meats are far superior to any store bought meat. (And you are supporting our local farmers, a win-win!) • On forming the patties - Chill your meat in the freezer for 10 minutes before handling and wash your hands in cold water before forming the burgers. This keeps bacteria down and helps reduce the stress to the burger so it won’t be tough after cooking. You want to handle the meat quickly and gently when forming the patties. Resist the urge to squash your burgers; it doesn’t work out well for either one of you. Form your patties about 3/4 to an inch thick and make a dimple in the middle of the burger about a 1/4 inch deep and 1 to 2 inches in diameter. This dimple helps the burger cook evenly and reduce shrinkage. It will flatten out perfectly when cooking. Brush them

Rinehart

From page 1

LIVE MUSIC ROCKIN’ AT THE

tions. “Rich,” Bev continued, “couldn’t get over the fact that Dr. Rinehart gave us his home number and offered to come to our house on a weekend.” They’d never had that sort of treatment before. The Luces’ relationship

with and loyalty to the clinic continues with this generation. When Rich passed away in February 2012, Bev set up the Richard Luce Memorial Fund for Families with Children at The Rinehart Clinic. Their connection to The

moving logs, had an accident resulting in a huge sliver of wood jammed deeply into his finger. Bev called the clinic and they were told to come right over. She tells the story of how “Doc” cleverly used a rubber glove as a tourniquet Now is the time and successfully removed the wood. She adds that both she to start planning and Rich were grateful for your next the immediate treatment and home project. were enormously impressed that Doc gave them his home phone number, telling them nehalem lumber to call him over the weekend Oregonian 1x1 092111:Lay 12895 H St. Hwy. 101, Nehalem • (503) 368-5619 ifH20918 there were any complicaSUBSCRIBE TODAY! The Oregonian Daily and Sunday Delivery

century of serving families in our community.

TILLAMOOK FAMILY COUNSELING CENTER

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We offer a large selection of

MARMOLEUM Natural sheet flooring made of linseed oils & jute CORK FLOORING RECYCLED (Polyethylen) CARPETS WOOL CARPETS CERAMIC / PORCELAIN TILES NATURAL STONE TILES Open Tues.-Fri. 10-5, Sat. 10-4 FREE ESTIMATES (503) 368-5572 653 Mazanita Ave. • Manzanita

(503) 355-2071 Ed Dunn, Independent Oregonian Dealer Garibaldi through Neah-Kah-Nie

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Nehalem Bay United Methodist Church

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Stay put or move?

NEHALEM BAY CRAB DERBY THIS SATURDAY A fun-filled, family-friendly crustacean celebration awaits visitors on June 1 Page 3

Inside

The Citizen

Jerry Taylor said, “they’re all over the board.” The most “radical” he noted: Sell the existing city hall, fire station and parking lot properties and buy Underhill Plaza on Manzanita Ave. and build all new facilities there, since it is considered to be out of the tsunami inundation zone, whereas the other cityowned sites are not. Prompting the discussion is the fact

Voters in Tillamook County finally gave the county the go-ahead to improve its roads, passing a countywide $15 million general obligation road bond. Prior road measures had been defeated, the most recent in November 2011 by a fairly narrow margin giving officials hope that the measure on the May 21 Special Election ballot might find success at last. In unofficial results, the measure passed by a slim margin with 3,712 (51.28 percent) voting in favor and 3,525 (48.72 percent) casting a no vote. The election drew a big turnout – unusual for an “off” election – with over half (7,363) of Tillamook County’s 14,573 eligible voters casting ballots. The voters’ approval of the measure means Tillamook County will be issuing $15 million in bonds, in two separate bond sales five years apart, for road improvements. As for the other major bond issue on the ballot, voters rejected a $1 million general obligation bond for the Tillamook School District #9; Yes – 1,390 and No – 2014. “I would like to thank the Sustainable Roads Committee

See CITY HALL, page 5

See ELECTION, page 5

No matter what the Manzanita City Council decides to do about Manzanita’s city hall – renovate the present building and storage area, move into the old fire station or build something new on the city’s parking lot on Fifth St. – one thing is clear; it will be done without taxpayer money. Photos by Dave Fisher

That’s the question as the Manzanita City Council mulls what to do with its city hall By Dave Fisher The Citizen

SUSTAINABLE FOOD CULTURE ALIVE AND WELL ON NORTH COAST

Voters give county road measure thumbs up By Dave Fisher

Calendar

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Rinehart Clinic will carry on into the clinic’s second

Main office located at 906 Main, Tillamook, OR

503-368-5612

127 Laneda Ave. Manzanita 503-368-5080 www.sandunepub.com

In your handy dandy blender or food processor, blend the herbs, shallots, garlic and lemon juice until everything is a fine mess. Dump 3/4 of that herby mess into a large bowl with the ground meats and mix in the spices, salt and pepper, egg and herb blend with your hands (hopefully clean) until just mixed. Don’t over mix or you will get tough burgers. Form the burgers into 8 patties about an inch thick and with a dimple in the middle of them about 1/4 inch deep and a couple inches wide to prevent shrinkage. Brush or spray the burgers with a bit of olive oil on the top side, season with salt and pepper and set in the freezer while your grill heats up. Add the remaining herb mixture with the mayo, stir well and set in the fridge till later. Heat your grill to medium high heat or if you are using charcoal, get your coals red hot. (You should probably do that charcoal thing before you form the patties.) Grill your burgers, turning once until medium done, about 4 to 5 minutes per side. Sprinkle the burgers with 1 tablespoon of the feta cheese right after taking them off the grill and let them set 2 to 3 minutes before serving. Serve with the herbed mayo, thinly sliced red onions, tomatoes, arugula (mixed greens work well too), and toasted buns if you choose. Cheers!

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Virginia Carrell Prowell, in an photo taken in October 1975, as a member of the Rinehart Clinic Physical Therapy team.

nbumc@nehalemtel.net www.gbgm-umc.org/nehalembayumc

Starting at 9pm $5 Cover at the Door

2 tablespoons of lemon juice 1 cup of fresh parsley 1/2 cup of fresh cilantro 1/2 cup of fresh oregano 2 medium shallots roughly chopped or 1/2 red onion roughly chopped (About 1/2 cup) 2-3 garlic cloves minced 1 teaspoon of ground cinnamon 2 teaspoons of ground cumin 1/4 teaspoon of allspice 1 egg 1 pound of ground lamb 1 pound of ground lean beef or venison 1 teaspoon of flaked or kosher salt 1 teaspoon of cracked black pepper 1/2 cup of mayo, preferably homemade 8 tablespoons of crumbled feta cheese, optional

503-842-8201 • 1-800-962-2851 Visa and MasterCard Accepted • Accepts Most Major Insurance

Sunday Worship 11:00 AM

Saturday, August 10

The lamb can be substituted with ground pork if you like but it’s just not the same.

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.

Corner of 10th and A Streets, Nehalem

10TH THE WAY DOWNS

Herbed Beef and Lamb Burgers

CCB #128946

those days. Years later she told Bev that when Grandma Laura “had a problem, she took care of it” and that “she went to The Rinehart Clinic because it was the best treatment available.” What a coincidence that Rich, too, had a connection to The Rinehart Clinic. Rich’s mother, Leta Jenkins, was diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis in the 1960s and moved from Kirkland, Washington to Nehalem in order to be closer to the innovative treatment program available at the clinic. She remembered both Dr. Robert Rinehart and Dr. Dorothy White Rinehart, Dr. Harry Rinehart’s parents, who were medical providers at that time. (Note: It’s likely that Leta was treated by me, Virginia Carell Prowell, in the physical therapy department.) Bev, Rich and their four young children visited Leta frequently, enjoying the ocean and bay, and swimming in the pool at NCRD. When it came time for retirement from the Seattle area, it’s no surprise that Bev and Rich chose this community and built their home on the beach in Manzanita. What is surprising, though, is how quickly they met Dr. Rinehart and became involved personally with The Rinehart Clinic. Shortly after they moved here, Rich, while

with a little olive oil on both sides, season with salt and pepper (if they are already seasoned) and then put the burgers back in the freezer for five minutes before grilling to firm them up. • On grilling them - Grill burgers hot. A high constant heat is the key to a perfectly cooked burger. Make sure to have your grill hot before laying the burgers on it. Do not fiddle with or squish the burgers once you’ve got them on your hot grill. I know it’s hard but you can do it! Burger masters only flip the burgers once, so try to keep that in mind when cooking these gems. You’ll know if you have the right sear on the burger if they come right off without sticking when you go to flip it. If it sticks you either haven’t got your grill hot enough or you haven’t let it sear long enough. Cook for about five minutes on each side,

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I love this time of year when blue is the predominant color of the sky and the air in the evening is filled with the smoky, fragrant, scent of dinner on the grill. I often stop and breathe in deeply and imagine what is going to be for dinner next door. I always seem to imagine burgers for some reason. Everybody loves a burger. But despite America’s best intentions, creating the perfect burger is hard to do. Most of the time we manage to get a dry, crumbling, hockey puck of a thing that sticks to the roof of our mouth. So what are the secrets of a perfect burger? Once again, I have sacrificed myself and my loved ones to find this very answer for you. Here are some tips for burger mania on the summer grill. • On the Meat - Buy good meat, the cheaper the meat the less flavor and health involved. We like to mix our ground meats and do 50/50 venison/pork or lamb, lean beef/pork or lamb. A rule to remember is that the fat carries the flavor so you want to make sure and have that in the burger for taste and juiciness. There are many local meat farmers that at

depending on the thickness of your burger. If you want those groovy crisscross patterns on the burger, just do a half of turn after they have cooked for three minutes or so, and then after flipping them, do the half turn again before they are done. • After the grill - Take them off the grill and let them set for a few minutes, batting off the offending intruders who wish to jump in. This allows the juices to redistribute into the burgers. Serve the burgers with high quality toppers like homemade BBQ sauce, mayo and ketchup. I also like to marinate red onions, which are a cinch, and serve with them, along with interesting cheeses, like blue cheese or feta. Believe me this really turns a regular burger into a party in your mouth. I do not use buns, but if you do, choose ones that don’t dominate the flavor of the burger and toast them on the grill after the burgers are done. Here is my latest favorite burger that I cannot get enough of. They are easy enough for a weeknight and delicious enough for a weekend barbeque. This recipe comes out of my new favorite cookbook that I highly recommend, “Dishing up Oregon,” by Ashley Gartland. Beware, when these burgers are grilling the neighbors might not just sniff but decide to come to dinner!

As one of its goals for 2013-14, the Manzanita City Council looks to identify and evaluate options for utilizing city-owned buildings while determining long-term locations for its administrative and police offices and developing an implementation plan. A daunting task, council members, nonetheless, sat down at a special meeting and work-

shop on May 16, to discuss alternatives focusing on whether or not the present city hall should stay put with modifications, move into a renovated site, once home to the city’s fire department before the creation of the Nehalem Bay Fire District, or build a new structure on the city-owned parking lot across the street from the old fire station. In creating a list of alternatives developed by city staff or suggested by community members, City Manager

Memorial Day, a time to remember

Farmers on the north coast are working to producemore organic foods Page 4

Braving the wind and rain, 50 to 60 people gathered at Nehalem American Legion Cemetery near Manzanita for a shortened version of the annual Memorial Day observance. While inclement weather this time of year isn’t unusual, many in attendance noted that Monday’s weather was probably the worst they had seen in recent memory for the event. Still, it didn’t stop them from taking time out this special day to pay their respects to America’s fallen heroes. Photo by Dave Fisher

Index Classifieds ..........................8 Events calendar ..................3 NBFR District Log................6 Public Safety Log................6 Golightly Gourmet ...........10 Commentary ......................4

Couple recounts many connections to the Rineharts

This year, The Rinehart Clinic is celebrating 100 years of providing healthcare service in north Tillamook County. The North Coast Citizen is publishing a monthly historical profile or vignette about The Clinic’s founders, history, and stories from past patients and employees. Enjoy exploring the history of The Rinehart Clinic and its many valuable contributions to the community. This article profiles Neal & Shirley Magnuson and their many connections to the clinic.

By Dave Fisher The Citizen

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thE DIgItaL VERSIon

BED, BEaCh, oR BEyonD, yoU’LL nEVER BE oUt of REaCh of thE nEwS yoU nEED!

www.northcoastcitizen.com Amassing 100 years of history, there are many stories and connections that are being uncovered, discovered and remembered. Early in the quest for patient stories, Neal and Shirley Magnuson contacted The

See RINEHART, page 7

Port officials take issue with criticism over recent dredging 7

When you subscribe to the North Coast Citizen, you’ll have access to the online e-edition, our online archive, and subscriber-only content.

Despite what the critics say, Port of Nehalem officials are generally satisfied with the results of the recent

to maintain and keep clear the navigational channels of the Nehalem River, was to dredge the channel to a point above the Port dock in Nehalem some 1,150 feet, a volume just under 5,000

PUD’s operations and maintenance program. Trimming trees that are growing too closely to overhead power lines helps us maintain a safe, reliable electricity supply.

Please check periodically to ensure that trees near your home are not growing into the path of a wire. Let us do the work! Never trim trees that are growing too closely to overhead power lines - doing so could put you at risk of deadly electrical shock. If you think it may be time for a trim, call our Power Services Department. We will inspect the area and determine whether tree trimming is necessary.


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12 n July 11, 2013 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon

www.NorthCoastCitizen.com

4th of July – Manzanita style! The 2013 rendition of the Manzanita Fourth of July Parade played out under mostly overcast skies, but that didn’t deter thousands of spectators who lined Laneda and Manzanita avenues to witness the annual event. In keeping with the theme, “Peace on Earth,” this year’s Fourth of July celebration was, for the most part, peaceful, according to Manzanita police chief Eric Harth, with only a handful of people cited for using illegal fireworks. With the Independence Day falling on a Thursday this year, it made for a longer than usual holiday weekend, much to the delight of local businesses.

Coastal Advantage 231 N. Hemlock #113 P.O. Box 1147 Cannon Beach Or. 97110 503.436.1777 www.MyCoastalAdvantage.com Member of 2 MLS systems

All RE/MAX offices are Independently owned and operated. Real Estate standards for those with “Higher” Expectations. above the crowd! TIN NEW LIS

G

Alaina Giguiere

Owner/Principal Broker c. 503.440.3202 fax 877.812.1126 AlainaGiguiere@mac.com 19110 Alderwood Dr. Nehalem

Private setting in Nehalem Valley views.

$243,500

Martin Giguiere Owner/Broker c.503.440.7676 fax 503.436.1777 Mr007@pacifier.com

Community Festival

Our featured Manzanita PrOPerties.

Sunday July 28 1-4 pm

Please visit our web site to view all our listings. TING

NEW LIS

8890 Pelican Manzanita

Rare Find, A True ‘Cabin’, 3 Houses To The Beach. Sits On 2 Lots.

756 Nutmeg Manzanita

777 Ocean Ave. Cannon Beach

$449,000

$975,000

Absolutely Beautiful!

Ocean Front

$475,000

FREE Hot Dogs & Birthday Cake

543 Ridge Manzanita

Great Views of the Ocean, Golf Course and Neahkahnie Mountain.

Nehalem, 7th St. Field below NCRD

$549,000

ICE NEW PR 0

www.rinehartclinic.org

TING

NEW LIS

$347,50

34525 Pinyon Dr. Manzanita

8910 Spindrift Ln. Manzanita

9975 Shore Pine Ln. Pine Ridge

$347,500

$520,000

$339,000

3 Bed 2 bath plus a 1 bath Casita

Timber Contests, History Displays, Music

Open Floor Plan & Ocean Views

A real cutie...like new. A must see!!

235 5th St., Manzanita

Downtown, easy walk to everywhere!! Comes mostly furnished.

$534,900

land for sale $125,000

10.71 Acres- C1 HWY 101 Frontage ‘R2/PUD overlay in place’ Manzanita $549,000

Lot in Manzanita close to the beach

$189,000

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Vacant Lot - Pinyon Drive, Manzanita

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