Serving North Tillamook County since 1996
Tillamook County FAIR -Inside-
, 2019 Aug. 7-10
Rockaway Beach Kite & Art Fest - See Page 2
August 1, 2019
Volume 24, No. 15
Senator Johnson talks shop Hilary Dorsey
Manzanita City Hall
he July 10 meeting of the Manzanita City Council continued the discussion of issues former city manager Randy Kugler has been hounding the council and administration about. When the meeting opened up for public comment, Kugler took the floor about the budget issues involving 50 percent of the city manager and assistant city manager’s salaries being funded from the City Water Fund. One of the justifications given to the council was that the city manager also acts as a city water utility manager and spends four hours each day managing activity of the water utility. Kugler had requested a copy of the city manager’s job description and found no description of acting as a city water manager within the document. Kugler then reviewed the job description of the public works director, which indicated work with water management.
Kugler questions if the water system is so complex that the director needs two additional water utility managers. The previous city manager Jerry Taylor had said that other cities are using this system where 50 percent of the water budget goes to paying the city manager. Kugler contacted city managers from around the state to see if this was correct. According to his findings, for the cities that employ both a city manager and a public works director, the average for city managers salaries to come from the water utility is around 10 percent. Five of the cities he looked at paid zero percent of the city manager’s salary. He says that by the City’s own policy statement in the Budget document, all money in the water fund must be used for the water utility. “The city hasn’t given any commonsense justification for why the city manager and assistant city manager are receiving 50 percent of their salaries from the water budget.” Kugler said. Kugler had requested a written explanation from the public works director as to how the city manager and assistant city
manager spend a total of 8-hours between them each day operating the city’s water utility. The director acknowledged the general supervisor role of the city manager with the water utility, but he did not know the direct or personal details of the activity or the time spent. The council had instructed staff to investigate the matter in time for next year’s budget process and expressed no reservation in investigating the staff during this year’s budget process. Kugler also questions how the city plans to make up for the hundreds of thousands of dollars taken from the water fund since the policy was first implemented 11-years ago. After Kugler spoke, Mayor Mike Scott responded. On June 26 at 7 p.m., the council members had a special meeting to approve the budget and had a public hearing as well. The salary and benefit costs of the city manager position was split 50/50 between the water fund and the
n See Budget, Page 6
enator Betsy Johnson has been busy. The Legislative Session just ended at the end of June. Senator Johnson is getting reintegrated into the District and is busy with meetings, events, and public appearances. Senator Johnson is also one of three writing the budget for the state. She will also have meetings in Astoria that will span for a couple of days. Johnson was able to attend the June Dairy Parade and was thankful for this. The capitol had been closed, which allowed her to attend the event instead of working at the capitol. Johnson also attended the Garibaldi Days parade on Saturday, July 27. Johnson says that this past Legislative Session was very difficult and unlike any others. Seasoned lobbyists and staff said they never attended a session like this, said Johnson. The political landscape has changed, she says. She saw evidence in this with protests for House Bill 3063 and House Bill 2020. House Bill 3063 removes the ability of a parent to decline required immunizations against restrictable diseases on behalf of a child for reason other than the child’s indicated medical diagnosis. House Bill 2020 would introduce a statewide cap and trade system to reduce carbon emissions. Hundreds of log trucks came down to the capitol with Timber Unity to protest House Bill 2020. For House Bill 3063, people used social media to organize people for protest. Sen. Johnson says that people who were one passive are now more engaged. More people are also shifting to nonpartisan. People feel that they need to be involved or they could be collateral damage. Johnson attended a community event on Thursday, June 26 that was held by the Tillamook County Democrats at Tillamook Bay Community College at 5:30 p.m. This event was the Tillamook County Democrats
n See Betsy, Page 3
RB KITE FEST SETS SAIL Seasonal festival planned for Sunday, Aug. 2 - 4
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he Rockaway Beach Kite and Art Festival is slated for Friday through Sunday, August 2-4, at Ocean’s Edge Wayside, 103 1st Avenue. The theme this year is “Where Art Soars to New Heights.” The festival is sponsored by the American Kite Fliers Association and has been held for 43 years. Amateur and profes-
sional kite fliers participate in the festival. The skies will be dotted with colored kites in various shapes that create a marvelous view. Flying competitions are held as well as diverse children activities where they can learn how to build and fly kites. Visitors can enjoy live music, kites exhibitions, diverse stalls, food,
and more. Quad Squad North West (QSNW) will be participating. Katrina Bruland and Gerry Ralls will be joining their team. Steven Kline (original #3 pilot) is also back in the lineup. They will be making their debut. With three new
n See Kites, Page 3
2 n August 1, 2019 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon Page A2
Wednesday, July 31, 2019
Friday, Aug. 2
Saturday, Aug. 3
The Rockaway Beach Kite and Art Festival is slated for Friday through Sunday, August 2-4, at Ocean’s Edge Wayside, 103 1st Avenue.
Association and has been held for 43 years.
The theme this year is “Where Art Soars to New Heights.” The festival is sponsored by the American Kite Fliers Now selling… Rockaway Beach Fire Dept. Fundraiser Shirts!
Gifts • Antiques Collectibles Jewelry • Toys
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Amateur and professional kite fliers participate in the festival. The skies will be dotted with colored kites in various shapes that create a marvelous view. Flying competitions are held as well as diverse children activities where they can learn how to build and fly kites. Visitors can enjoy live music, kites exhibitions, diverse stalls, food, and more. Quad Squad North West (QSNW) will be participating. Katrina Bruland and Gerry Ralls will be joining their team. Steven Kline (original #3 pilot) is also back in the lineup. They will be making
Sunday, Aug. 4 their debut. With three new flyers, along with the core members of Sandy Letson, George Meredith, Wayne Dowler, and Terry Rowley, they will put up seven kites in the air. “We plan on putting an awesome show for the folks at Rockaway Beach,” said Terry Rowley on the Facebook page. QSNW is sponsored by, and proudly flies Phoenix Pro Kites by Kites and Designs by Bazzer from Australia. The Phoenix Pro sails they fly are framed with Sky Shark Air frames. Kite flying is dependent on the wind. A vendor item auction will be held Friday and Saturday afternoon.
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food items from the auctions and donates them to the Food Bank. She is also working with craft distillers and the wine industry. She is working with OLCC on those issues. One of the important issues that Sen. Johnson is focusing on is any moderation to House Bill 2020. She doesn’t know if there can be a moderation, but she remains hopeful. There will be a short session in August. Sen. Johnson said the budget will need attention. The Legislative Session with be back in six months. Sen. Johnson said that she has seen about 40 issues that could be on the ballot, but not all of them will make it. She said that she saw 35 petitions of the Secretary of State and that it is possible that people are out getting signatures now.
Continued from Page 1
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flyers, along with the core members of Sandy Letson, George Meredith, Wayne Dowler, and Terry Rowley, they will put up seven kites in the air. “We plan on putting an awesome show for the folks at Rockaway Beach,” said Terry Rowley on the Facebook page. QSNW is sponsored by, and proudly flies Phoenix Pro Kites by Kites and Designs by Bazzer from Australia. The Phoenix Pro sails they fly are framed with Sky Shark Air frames. Kite flying is dependent on the wind. A vendor item auction will be held Friday and Saturday afternoon.
Political Pie Party. As part of their mission to support and elect Democrats, they invited Democrats to their special meeting. They had pies fresh from Grateful Bread Bakery, and had presentations, questions, and answers from Senator Johnson and Arnie Roblan, the two State Senators for Tillamook County, along with two State Representatives, one of them being David Gomberg. Johnson met with President Tomlin of Tillamook Bay Community College before the Political Pie Party. Sen. Johnson is scheduled to have a meeting with Linda Kozlowski from the Oregon Department of Geology and Mineral Industries (DOGAMI) Kozlowski is one of five members of the Governing Board, who sets agency policy and oversees general operations, and adopts a strategic plan every six years to guide DOGAMI’s mission and objectives.
Continued from Page 1
In response to Recall Kate Brown, Sen. Johnson says that “Recall is a serious undertaking” and has to be for valid reasons. Johnson doesn’t think the recall with be successful. Recall proponents have until October 14 to submit just over 280,000 signatures. Johnson says that a recall is pretty extreme, and that she doesn’t know the specifics of the complaint with the governor. Sen Johnson says that she voted for the plastic bag ban to keep the consistency of the bag ban consistent across the state. She supports the grocery industry, and although she doesn’t agree with the 5-cent charge on bags, she felt that voting for the ban was the right choice. Sen. Johnson also has to deal with some constituent issues, such as issues with water wells. Johnson does a lot of rule writing. She serves over 130,000 people and often has people come directly to her about issues. She is proud of the constituent services they offer. For the rest of the summer, Sen. Johnson will be busy with fairs, auctions, and regattas. Johnson buys
4 n August 1, 2019
n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
Railriders cycle out Adventure Club
edal five of the seven railrider cycling adventure tours and receive a complimentary two hours adult ticket to the branch of your choice. Once you are an accomplished railriding honoree who has pedaled five different tours, you are eligible to receive a free two-hour ticket to the
branch of your choice. Be sure to keep a printed or electronic copy of each of the five different tours that you have done as proof of your accomplishments. Contact the branch of your choice by email to set up your free pedal. They offer awesome pedal yourself railriding adventures by quadricycle. Each your is unique and sure to please your curious, adventurous self. Railriding is a pyysical sport. Most
HB 3309 allows public structures to be built in tsunami zones
people of average fitesss level should be able to participate. Railriding Cycle offers two, four, and six hours of round trip tours options from three different locations: Northeast Oregon, Oregon Coast, and Shelton, Washington. Contact the Oregon Coast branch at Bay City & Wheeler at info. firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit ocrailriders. com.
NCRD announces board vacancy N
CRD is recruiting to fill a vacancy on the board of directors for a term which ends June 30, 2021. An application is required and is available online
at www.ncrd.org or may be picked up at the NCRD Welcome Center at 36155 9th Street, Nehalem. Applicants must be a resident within the boundaries of the
district. The deadline for submission is August 15th, 2019, at 5:00 p.m. For more information you may contact David Wiegan at 971-3080310.
n June 25, Governor Kate Brown signed House B i l l 3 3 0 9 i n t o l a w. This law repeals the restriction that new essential facilities and new special occupancy structures may not be constructed in tsunami inundation zones. It also repeals the requirement that State Department of Geology and Mineral Industires (DOGAMI) Board adopt tsunami inundation zone parameters. The law overturns a 1995 prohibition on con-
structing new public facilities within the tsunami-inundation zone. When the law goes into effect on January 1, 2020, municipalities will be able to build schools, hospital, prisons, other high-occupancy buildings, firehouses, and police stations in areas that will be destroyed if tsunami strikes. According to DOG A M I ’s I n t e r i m Legislative Coordinat o r, R o b e r t H o u s t o n , HB 3309 removes the prohibition on construction of certain essential facilities and special occupancy structures in the
Citizen North Coast
Serving North Tillamook County since 1996 Publisher Joe Warren Marketing Consultant Katherine Mace, email email@example.com Ad Production Stephania Baumgart PHONE 503-842-7535 • FAX 503-842-8842 EMAIL firstname.lastname@example.org WEBSITE northcoastcitizen.com The North Coast Citizen (15503909) is published biweekly by Country Media, Inc. 1906 Second Street, P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141 SUBSCRIPTION RATES $38.99 annually in county; $54.99 out of county. Periodicals Postage paid at Tillamook, OR. POSTMASTER Send address changes to P.O. Box 444, Tillamook, OR 97141 Member Oregon Newspaper Publishers Association (ONPA) © 2019 by the North Coast Citizen. All rights reserved.
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tsunami inundation zone. Decisions on locating new essential facilities and special occupancy structures within the tsunami zone occurs at the local community level based on community needs. The coasts of Ore g o n , Wa s h i n g t o n , a n d Northern California are exposed to tsunamis from distant earthquakes (such a s t h e M a r c h 11 , 2 0 11 To h o k u , J a p a n tsunami) and local earthquake events. According to Houston, the greatest risk to Northwest coastal communities is from very large, locally generated tsunamis produced by an earthquake (magnitude 8-9+) occurring offshore the coast of O r e g o n a n d Wa s h i n g ton on the Cascadia subduction zone. DOGAMI has mapped the zones that would be inundated by a tsun a m i . Wi t h i n t h e n e x t 50 years, there is a 15-18 percent of a full margin rupture along the Oregon Coast and a 43-45 percent of a partial rupture along the southern Oregon Coast. There are several sources available to Oregonians to prepare for a tsunami. DOGAM I ’s Ts u n a m i C l e a r inghouse provides tsunami preparedness information for coastal residents, coastal visitors, boaters, kids and educators, community planners and scientists. Oregon Office of Emergency Management provides similar tsunami preparedness information that individuals, business and community members can use to s t r e n g t h e n r e s i l i e n c y. Local county emergency managers are available and provide information to help e n h a n c e c o m m u n i t y ’s preparedness for an e m e r g e n c y. According to Houston, HB 3309 was a decision made by the legislature to restore f l e x i b i l i t y, w h i l e ensuring that coastal communities remain safe. Passage of the bill could ultimately provide local coastal communities with an alternative path to improve public safety a n d r e s i l i e n c y, t h a t may include adoption of the new ASCE 7-16 (Minimum Design Loads and Associated Criteria for Buildings and Other Structures) standard for constructing building within the tsunami inundation zone. Add i t i o n a l l y, H B 3 3 0 9 facilitates continued economic vitality of local coastal communities by linking essential services and the needs of the comm u n i t y t o g e t h e r, s a i d Houston.
Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n August 1, 2019 n 5
Community News Briefs Free van service for veterans – 7:30 a.m. leaves Tillamook County Transportation District every weekday to provide local veterans with free transportation to either the Hillsboro or Portland VA medical facilities for appointments. For more information please contact veterans service office at 503-842-4358.
Thursday, Aug 1 Wellspring Adult Respite Care – 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Covenant Community Church, Manzanita. 503-815-2272. Tillamook Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi – 1:30 p.m. first Thursday. International Women’s Organization. Call Frances Emery at 503-801-3140. North County Grief Support Group – 3-4:30 p.m., first and third Thursdays, Calvary Bible Church, Manzanita. Call 503-368-6544, ext. 2313. Circle of Caring meeting – First and fourth Thursdays at St. Mary’s in Rockaway Beach, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Join them to knit and sew. Contact 503 355 2661 (parish office).
Saturday, Aug 3 Live Music: Midnight Gumbo - 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Tillamook Eagles Lodge. First and third Saturday of each month.
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Flea Market – At the Tillamook Senior Center. 316 Stillwell Ave., 9am to 3pm. Saturday Music Program – 2-4 p.m. The first Saturday of the month at Tillamook County Library in the main library community rooms. Everyone is welcome to attend.
Bazaar, craft, plant and rummage sale – 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tillamook Senior Center, 316 Stillwell Avenue. Contact Barbara, 503-842-8988 for a table ($10) or to donate items (tax deductible). First Saturday of the month May – December.
Sunday, Aug 4 Pacific I.O.O.F. Pancake Breakfast – 8-11 a.m., second Sunday, Bay City I.O.O.F. Hall. $5 per adult, $2.50 per child under 12.
Monday, Aug 5 Nehalem City Council Meeting – 7:30 p.m., second Monday, City Hall. Open to the public. Tillamook School District Meeting – 5:30 p.m., second Monday. Open to the public. Call for meeting location, 503-842-4414.
Neah-Kah-Nie School District Meeting – 6:30 p.m., second Monday. Open to the public.
Tuesday, Aug 6 Tillamook County Citizens for Human Dignity – 6 p.m., second Tuesday, Tillamook County Library. Open to the public.
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Northwest Old Iron Club – Meetings held the second Tuesday of every month. For information, call 503-812-9167.
Bay City City Council Meeting – 6 p.m., second Tuesday, in the Council Chambers at 5525 B Street, Bay City City Hall. Open to the public. A workshop will be held at 5:30 p.m. the day before the meeting. The public is invited to attend workshops and meetings.
Pinochile - 3 p.m. at the Tillamook Eagles Lodge. Second and fourth Wednesday of each month.
Tillamook Masonic Lodge AF & AM Meetings – 7 p.m. second and fourth Tuesdays at 1904 Second Street. Officers meet at 6 p.m. on the second Tuesdays.
Rockaway Beach City Council Meeting – 6 p.m., second Wednesdays, City Hall. Open to the public.
Drawing Workshop – Tuesday Drawing Workshop at the Art Accelerated Gallery, 1906A Third St in Tillamook. This is a weekly drop-in session for adults from 1:30 – 3:30 each Tuesday. $5 per session or $20 for 5 sessions. Bring your own supplies (some supplies may be available for purchase). Go to our website for more information: artaccelerated.org. MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers) – 8:45-9 a.m. check-in; 9-11 a.m. meeting, second and fourth Tuesday. First Christian Church, Tillamook. Registration and dues required. Call 503-842-6213. Disability Services Help – 1-4 p.m., second and fourth Tuesdays, Sheridan Square community room, 895 Third St., Tillamook. Sponsored by NorthWest Senior and Disability Services. Call Julie Woodward, 503-842-2770 or 800-584-9712. Wellspring Adult Respite Care – 10 a.m-4 p.m., second and fourth Tuesdays, Tillamook United Methodist Church. 503-815-2272. Diabetes and All That Jazz Support Group - 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m., second Tuesday of every month. Conference Room A, Tillamook Regional Medical Center - third floor. 503-815-2443. Tillamook Beekeeper Meeting – 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., second Tuesdays of every month at the Tillamook County Library 1716 Third Street in Tillamook. For experienced, new, and want to be beekeepers. Call 719-896-0000, or go online to www.tillamookbeekeepers. org for more information. Tillamook County Historical Society – 11 a.m. meets every second Tuesday in a Tillamook Bay Community College meeting room (check for room listing in lobby). Member of
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Port of Garibaldi Meeting – 7 p.m. at City Hall in Garibaldi on the second Wednesday of every month.
Family Caregiver Support Group – 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at Northwest Senior and Disability Services 5010 East Third Street in Tillamook. Contact Stacie Zuercher at 503-815-2062. Volunteers training – 5:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. (second Wednesday) at the Helping Hands Re-entry Outreach Center in the old Naval Headquarters building at the Port of Tillamook Bay, south of Tillamook. Volunteers are being sought to drive the Helping Hands bus and to prepare evening meals for the residents of the Outreach Center. For more information or to register in advance, please call Paul at 310-986-9200.
Saturday, Aug 10 Karaoke Night - 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Tillamook Eagles Lodge. Second and fourth Saturday of each month. Tillamook County Woodturners meeting - Every second Saturday of the month at 8792 Doughty Rd., Bay City at 10 a.m. For more information, call 503-801-0352.
Sunday, Aug 11 Pacific I.O.O.F. Pancake Breakfast – 8-11 a.m., second Sunday, Bay City I.O.O.F. Hall. $5 per adult, $2.50 per child under 12.
Monday, Aug 12 Tillamook City Council Meeting – 7 p.m. first and third Mondays, city hall. Open to the public.
Tuesday, Aug 13 Drawing Workshop – Tuesday Drawing Workshop at the Art Accelerated Gallery, 1906A Third St in Tillamook. This is a weekly drop-in session for adults from 1:30 – 3:30 each Tuesday. $5 per session or $20 for 5 sessions. Bring your own supplies (some supplies may be available for purchase). Go to our website for more information: artaccelerated.org.
Thursday, Aug 8
Friday, Aug 16
Veterans for Peace – Social at 6:30 pm 7 p.m. meeting, second Thursday, in the Riverbend Room of North County Recreation District at 36155 Ninth Street in Nehalem. For more Info, call Brian McMahon, 503-368-3201.
Old iron Show - 12pm to 5pm. At the Blue Heron French Cheese Company. 2001 Blue Heron Drive, in Tillamook. Adults: $3/day or $5/3 days. Children 12 & Under are free. More info at 503-8129167 or 503-392-3236.
Parkinson’s Support Group – 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., second Thursday, Tillamook Adventist Church, 2710 First St. Free. Call Mike or Joanne Love, 503-355-2573. Tillamook County Art Association – 11 a.m.-noon, second Thursdays, 1000 Main St., Suite 7, Tillamook (next to the Fern Restaurant). Call Howard Schultz at 503-842-7415. Boy Scouts – District meeting 5:30 p.m., 7 p.m. roundtable every second Thursday. Order of the Arrow, Tillamook. New members welcome. Call Russ Dewey at 719-246-3004.
Friday, Aug 9 Ocean Breeze Rugcrafters – 10 a.m. to 2 p.m On the 2nd and 4th Fridays at the Latimer
he Rockaway Beach Police Department (RBPD) would like to invite you to join them, the Rockaway Beach Volunteer Fire Department, the Rockaway Beach Parks and Rec Department, Rockaway Beach Emergency Management, the International Police Museum, Tillamook County Solid Waste and Tides of Change to National Night Out Against Crime on Tuesday, August 6. The event will be held at the Rockaway Beach City Hall from 5-7 p.m. Local merchants have provided lots of food to enjoy free of charge, as well as items to be raffled off. RBPD sweatshirts and t-shirts will be available at the event. The community will have the opportu-
Saturday, Aug 17 Old iron Show - 9am to 5pm. At the Blue Heron French Cheese Company. 2001 Blue Heron Drive, in Tillamook. Adults: $3/ day or $5/3 days. Children 12 & Under are free. More info at 503-812-9167 or 503-392-3236.
Sunday, Aug 18 Old iron Show - 9am to 3pm. At the Blue Heron French Cheese Company. 2001 Blue Heron Drive, in Tillamook. Adults: $3/ day or $5/3 days. Children 12 & Under are free. More info at 503-812-9167 or 503-392-3236.
nity to meet and interact with members of several local organizations dedicated to improving quality of life in Rockaway Beach and throughout Tillamook County. This will be the 12th year of hosting National Night Out in Rockaway Beach. Every year, this event has been a positive symbol of how communities can come together to stand up against crime in their neighborhoods. The RBPD looks forward to seeing you there and expect this will be their biggest turnout so far. If you have questions about this project, please feel free to contact Chief Charles Stewart or Sergeant Sean Ahlers at the Rockaway Beach Police Department or by phone at (503)374-1726.
Please visit hoffmanarts.org for more information on these events. 503-368-3846 • e-mail email@example.com. 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita The Hoffman Center for the Arts is a non-profit public benefit charity, qualified under IRS Section 501(c)3.
MEDITATION - 5p.m. Center for the Contemplative Arts. 300 Division St. Manzanita. MONDAY AL-ANON – 7:30 p.m.8:30 p.m. North County Recreation District, Nehalem. 503-368-5093. MEDITATION - 5 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. at the Center for the Contemplative Arts in Manzanita. Free. Contact Lola Sacks at 503-3686227. MEALS FOR SENIORS – 11:45 a.m. St. Mary’s by the Sea in Rockaway. Call Bob Dempster, 503-355-3244. TUESDAY VETERANS’ EMPLOYMENT HELP – 10:30 a.m.-3 p.m. WorkSource Oregon, 2105 Fifth St., Tillamook. 800-6435709, ext. 227.
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. North County Recreation District, Nehalem. 503-368-5093. BRIDGE, PINOCHLE AND CRIBBAGE – 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. North County Rec. District, Nehalem. 503-355-3381. MEALS FOR SENIORS – 11:45 a.m. St. Mary’s by the Sea in Rockaway. Call Bob Dempster, 503-355-3244. THURSDAY CHRISTIAN MEN’S GROUP – 7:30 a.m. Grumpy’s Cafe, 202 Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach. 503-355-0567. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS – 7-8 p.m. St. Catherine’s Episcopal Church, Nehalem. GARIBALDI LIBRARY STORYTIME – 2:45 p.m. 503-322-2100. FRIDAY
ROCKAWAY LIBRARY – 3 p.m., Preschool storytime. 503-3552665.
GARIBALDI JAM – 6-8 p.m. Featuring local musicians at the Garibaldi Community Hall.
WRITING LOUNGE - 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Hoffman Center. $5 suggested donation. Call 503-368-3846.
MEALS FOR SENIORS – 11:45 a.m. St. Mary’s by the Sea in Rockaway. Call Bob Dempster, 503-355-3244.
MAH JONG LESSON - 3 p.m. at the North Tillamook County Library in Manzanita. For more information, call 503-3686665.
SPIRIT DANCE – 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on the second and fourth Fridays. Pine Grove Community Center, Manzanita. Freeform dance celebration.
WEDNESDAY VOLUNTEER CEMETERY BEAUTIFICATION - 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Historic American Legion Cemetery on Necarney Blvd in Nehalem. For more information, contact Val Magee at 808264-1454.
T’ai Chi: Yang, long form from 10 – 11:30 a.m. on Wednesdays at the Center for the Contemplative Arts, 300 Division St., in Manzanta. All are welcome. Contact Cal Getty at 503-368-7651. PICKLE BALL - 2:30 p.m. in Manzanita City Park on 3rd Street. New members or drop-ins welcome. Contact Corinne at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. MOVIE NIGHT – 6 p.m. at the Rising Star Cafe in Wheeler. Call 503-3683990. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - 7:30
OPEN GALLERY - 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Hoffman Center for the Arts in Manzanita. Check out the latest work by local artists. For more information, call 503-368-3846. LIVE MUSIC - 9 p.m. at the San Dune Pub on in Manzanita. Cover charge. For more information, call 503-368-5080. SATURDAY MANZANITA PACE SETTERS WALK/JOG/ RUN GROUP – 7:30 a.m. Parking lot behind Spa Manzanita. PICKLE BALL - 2 p.m. in Manzanita City Park on 3rd Street. New members or drop-ins welcome. Contact Corinne at email@example.com for more information. GRANDPARENTS PARENTING AGAIN – Call Steve or Jackie for meetings. 503-355-2440.
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Saturday-Sunday, Aug. 3-4, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Suminagashi Paper Marbling Workshop Led by Liz Walker Tuition: $200, Materials Fee: $40 , Register at hoffmanarts.org
Garibaldi City Council Meeting – 7 p.m., third Mondays, city hall. Open to the public.
Rockaway Beach Police invites public to National Night Out Against Crime
d9 ed of
Wednesday, Aug 7
Quilt and Textile Center. For more information contact latimerprograms@centurylink. net, or call 503-842-8622.
RB Police invite public attendance
BSA Scouting Tillamook District Meeting – 5:30 p.m. every second Tues. with Roundtable 7 p.m., Order of the Arrow 7 p.m., 4200 12th St Tillamook. Scouting changes lives, come join us! Contact Julie Fletcher 503-842-2737.
Get Your Garden Gloves On – 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. second Tuesday, Anyone interested in helping to weed the South Tillamook County Library grounds, for more info call Cheryl Trent at 503-812-5133.
usa he re
al n e ly al an
the public welcome. Contact: Sally Rissel 503-781-4102.
Saturday, Aug. 3, from 3 to 5 p.m. Hoffman Gallery Artists Reception Tuesday Aug. 6, from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Writing Lounge Summer Wordplay “Writing from Images” Open to all. Drop -in Fee: $5
Thursday-Sunday, Aug. 12 go 5 p.m. Hoffman Gallery Show Paintings by Samyak Yamauchi and Ben Rosenberg Ceramics by Kristy Lombard and Donna Miller
Wednesday-Sunday, Aug. 7-11, 12 to 5 p.m. Hoffman Gallery Show Paintings by Samyak Yamauchi and Ben Rosenberg. Ceramics by Kristy Lombard and Donna Miller
Tuesday, Aug. 13, from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Writing Lounge Quiet Writing Open to all. Drop-in Fee: $5
Wednesday, Aug. 14, From 3 to 5 p.m. The Art of Aging Discussion Group “Navigating Life’s Changes” Dropin Fee: $5
Wednesday-Sunday, Aug. 14-18, 12 to 5 p.m. Hoffman Gallery Show Paintings by Samyak Yamauchi and Ben Rosenberg. Ceramics by Kristy Lombard and Donna Miller
Saturday, Aug. 17, from 5 to 8 p.m. Annual Gala Dinner nad Auction in the Wonder Garden (Sold Out)
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Coming Friday, Aug. 23, at 7:30 p.m. Manzanita Film Series “Canopy Stoires, Part 2” (2019) Admission: $5
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n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
n Budget Continued from Page 1 general fund since 2001 or 2002. “That is eighteen years,” said Mayor Scott. Previous to that, it was split at 75/25 percent. The water distribution system is the only business type of activity that we have in Manzanita, said the Mayor. If the water system was its own separate business, it would have its own general manager and board of directors. As the city manager and the city council are responsible equally to both the taxpayers and the rate payers, the cost of the city manager should be divided equally between the two groups, said the Mayor Scott mentions Nehalem, which pays the salary for the city manager divided 90 percent from the water fund and 10 percent from the general fund. “Nehalem only collects $46,000 a year from property taxes. If they didn’t use water revenues and timber sale funds, they wouldn’t be able to pay even one of their two-
member City Hall staff,” said Kugler. In addition, Kugler found that the Nehalem city manager’s job description specifically identifies that he/she is responsible to “supervise the operation of City owned and operated public utilities”, thus accounting for this increased level of water utility funding. There was a recommendation made to instruct staff to review alternative methods of charging the water fund, for administrating indirect costs and recommend a method or any changes made for the next budget year of 20202021. The 10 members approved the city budget. A member of the budget committee who has been with the group for 28 years was sitting at the July 10 meeting. This member was there in 2001 and 2002. The council member asked this committee member, Terry Staehnke, why they moved the allocation from 75/25 to 50/50. “I have no idea,” said Staehnke. Staehnke asked if he was being accused of doing that and that he does not make the budget. Ger-
ald Wineinger, an audience member, spoke up, saying that at the last meeting, some of them were being attacked. “It’s just physically and morally wrong what you’re doing,” said Wineinger. “Because you’re saying eight hours a day of two people in this office, at least for the years I’ve been here, has been charged to water. They cannot justify what they’ve been doing those eight hours a day, but yet we’re called attacking. We’re asking the council, ‘why are you doing this?’” Scott responded by saying that he had just explained why they had been doing it for 18 years. Wineinger said that the explanation isn’t realistic. Scott then asked for public comment on any other topics and stated that this topic was now closed. “The Water Fund is a cash cow,” said another audience member, Rob Borgford. “They are cash cows for virtually every city and for being able to get money to the general fund, there are at least five ways of doing it. This is one of the five, but I think the point is that it’s not defensible.”
Neahkahnie Community Club to host annual picnic
he Neahkahnie Community Club’s annual summer picnic will be held Saturday, August 10 from noon to 3 p.m. at the Meeting Hall in Nehalem Bay State Park. All current members of the Community Club are invited to attend at no charge, although they are asked to RSVP in advance. Members may bring guests. Guest fee is $5/ head. Sandwiches, drinks, plates, and uten-
sils will be provided by the Club. Attendees are asked to bring a dish to share: salads (last name A-M) or desserts (last name N-Z). The Neahkahnie Community Club has been celebrating the Neahkahnie community for over 50 years. They are a meeting place for all property owners and residents of Neah-Kah-Nie. They host a summer picnic, a Holiday Party, and periodic meetings
to socialize and discuss issues of importance to the Neah-Kah-Nie community. Those in the Neahkahnie community who wish to attend but have not yet paid their annual dues are encouraged to RSVP in advance and then pay their annual dues of $10 per person at the event. RSVP to Dave Flemming, Secretary, at 503368-7011.
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Manzanita, Oregon n North Coast Citizen n August 1, 2019 n 7
Rockaway Beach names emergency manager R
ockaway Beach City Manager, Terri Michel, has announced the appointment of David Elkins as the Emergency Manager of Rockaway Beach. Elkins has been a fulltime resident of Rockaway Beach for over two years and a part-time resident for two years. In the last two years, he took on the responsibility of establishing a volunteer Preparedness organization with its primary objective to get the residents of the city prepared for any emergency or disaster that may occur in the area. He established a relationship with the Emergency Volunteer Corps of Nehalem Bay and took all of the preparedness courses they had to offer. He served on various teams in the organization and taught radio classes. EVCNB has been very helpful in supporting Rockaway Beach in establishing its own preparedness capa-
email@example.com bilities. Rockaway now offers Go-Bag, Emergency Radio, Map Your Neighborhood and Water Sanitation and Hygiene classes. They also have an established Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) in the city.
Elkins currently serves as the chairperson of the Rockaway Beach Emergency Management Committee. Elkins also volunteers for the Rockaway Beach Police Department and is on the board, and serves
as board treasurer, for the Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center. Other notable volunteer positions were Board of Commissioner’s for Klickitat County Hospital District #2, Vice-President of Mid-Columbia
Habitat for Humanity and Marketing Director and Volunteer Coordinator for the Western Antique Aeroplane and Automobile Museum. Elkins’ past experience has been wide and varied. Most notably, supporting
his Emergency Management qualifications, he served as a Deputy on the Los Angeles County Sheriff ’s Department and a past volunteer Fire Chief, EMT, and fire fighter in Klickitat County Washington. He served as an incident commander on many largescale wildland fires in the area. He retired from business as the President of Korry Electronics Company, and Aerospace and Defense electronics supplier. Elkins’ primart objective as emergency manager is to lead the creation of an infrastructure that will establish an effective Incident Command System and Preparedness Structure for the city. Rockaway Beach is among other coastal cities that are vulnerable to a large variety of disasters and will need to be as prepared as possible to be capable of managing these events when they occur.
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Awesome opportunity to make a difference! Nehalem Valley Care Center is offering a 5 week Nursing Assistant Class. The class will tentatively being mid September. Employment opportunities are available following the class. An application and background check are required. For more information, please call 503-368-5171, email firstname.lastname@example.org or apply online at www.nehalemcarecenter.com.
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O’Brien & Company LLC CM/GC: PO Box 948nd 148 West 2 St., Suite #5 O’Brien & Company LLC Cannon Beach, Or. 97110 PO Box 948 (503.436.4488) nd St., Suite #5 148 E-Mail West 2Contact: email@example.com Plans and Specifications: May be examined at the O’Brien Cannon Beach Office and Cannon Beach, Or. 97110 at (503.436.4488) the following plan centers-DJC, Salem Contractor’s Exchange, CPC, and Eugene Builder’s E-MailExchange Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Plans and Specifications: May be examined at the O’Brien Cannon Beach Office and Brief Description of Project: at the following plan centers-DJC, Salem Contractor’s Exchange, CPC, O’Brien & Company has been selected as the CM/GC Contractor forand the Eugene Builder’s Exchange elementary to K-8 conversion school project in Cloverdale, Oregon. This project will be phased over a span of (2) years (6/2019-1/2021). The project site is
Brief Description of Project: approximately 8.96 acres with a much larger undeveloped adjacent parcel (28.3 O’Brien & Company selected the CM/GC Contractor for the acres). The projecthas will been consist of a newas single-story addition (38,000SF) to the existing elementary school creating school of (71,000 SF). The elementary to K-8 conversion schoolaproject in roughly Cloverdale, Oregon. This project following scopes be involved on this(6/2019-1/2021). project: landscaping, retaining will be phased overwill a span of (2) years The projectwalls, site is excavation/grading, erosion control, site utilities, septic system, asphalt paving, approximately 8.96 acres with a much larger undeveloped adjacent parcel (28.3 concrete/rebar, exterior siding, PVC membrane roofing, masonry, structural steel, acres). The project will consist of a new single-story addition (38,000SF) to the wood framing, storefront/glazing, polished concrete/resilient tile flooring, epoxy existing school a school of roughly (71,000 The resinelementary flooring, carpet tiles, creating gypsum drywall, paint, casework, corner SF). guards, roller following scopes will be involved on this project: landscaping, retaining shades, visual display surfaces, vinyl wall covering, plastic laminate, solid- walls, surface countertops, wall tile, wall base, equipment, andpaving, excavation/grading, erosion control, site kitchen/gymnasium utilities, septic system, asphalt associated MEP work.siding, PVC membrane roofing, masonry, structural steel, concrete/rebar, exterior wood&framing, polishedemployer. concrete/resilient tile flooring, O’Brien Companystorefront/glazing, LLC is an equal opportunity O’Brien & Company LLCepoxy is resin seeking flooring,bids carpet gypsum drywall, paint,Small casework, corner guards, roller actively from,tiles, Minority, Women, Emerging Businesses (M/W/ESB), Disadvantaged Business Enterprises, Rehabilitation to perform shades, visual display surfaces, and vinylQualified wall covering, plasticFacilities laminate, solidwork and supply materials for this project. surface countertops, wall tile, wall base, kitchen/gymnasium equipment, and associated MEP work. H47762
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HH19-329 North County Recreation District Notice of Board Vacancy NCRD is recruiting to fill a vacancy on the board of directors for a term which ends June 30, 2021. An application is required and is available online at www.ncrd.org or may be picked up at the NCRD Welcome Center at 36155 9th Street, Nehalem. Applicants must be a resident within the boundaries of the district. The deadline for submission is August 15th, 2019, at 5:00 p.m. For more information you may contact David Wiegan at 971-308-0310.
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Classified Ads: 3 p.m. Monday before publication date
8 n August 1, 2019 n North Coast Citizen n Manzanita, Oregon
Friends of NCRD now selling flowers
riends” of North County Recreation District (NCRD) will once again be selling flowers for the summer. Locations will range from the Friday Market in Manzanita on most Friday’s and the parking lot of The Little Apple in downtown Manzanita on Laneda on Saturday mornings. If you want some fresh flowers this summer for a special occasion, you may also special order by calling Patty at 503-368-6082 or 503-801-3534. Flowers from different local yards will be presented in beautiful bouquets with vases. Without CART’M around, getting vases has been difficult for Friends of NCRD. They are asking people to return their clean vases
to them or leave them at The Little Apple. Clean vases are always appreciated. The Friday Market opens at 5 p.m. and closes at 8 p.m. No sales are allowed before the
market opens. On Saturday mornings, Friends of NCRD will be selling from 9 a.m. to noon. Proceeds from these sales go to scholarship programs at NCRD, with some of the money going
towards the pool fund. Friends of NCRD’s job is to make sure all in the community have access to programs at NCRD by providing these scholarships.
ODFW sets season: bag limits, closures planned F
conservation measures now to protect Oregon’s wild fall Chinook salmon into the future.” Note these restrictions on adult wild Chinook daily and season bag limits do not apply to fin-clipped hatchery fish, which will add additional angling opportunity to several coastal basins. In these areas, anglers may harvest adult hatchery Chinook salmon until the daily bag limit of 2 has been met. (In areas open for adult wild Chinook salmon harvest with the temporary bag limit, no more than 1 wild adult Chinook salmon may be
harvested per day as part of the daily bag limit.) The daily limit for jack Chinook salmon (hatchery or wild) remains 5 fish per day and does not count towards the adult daily limit. However, once the adult daily limit is harvested, anglers cannot continue to fish for jack salmon. Although wild returns are expected to be poor for most of Oregon’s coast, forecasted Chinook salmon returns to the Rogue and Umpqua rivers are good this year, so permanent regulations will be in effect this fall. Low flow angling closures on the South
Coast may be lifted when Chinook salmon have distributed and forecasted flows are expected to remain high enough to allow fish to migrate. These improved conditions are expected for early to midNovember and are based on historical river flows. Hatchery coho salmon fishing in the ocean has also been excellent this year, which is mainly driven by abundant Columbia River stocks. However, ODFW has not proposed any coastal in-river fisheries for wild coho salmon this year, due to low forecasted returns.
Discover North County! Unique Shops in their native streams and lingering effects of the blob (large mass of warm water in the Pacific Ocean) both contributed to poor survival. “Longtime anglers will be familiar with the ups and downs of salmon and steelhead abundance due to the cyclical nature of their runs,” said Mallette. “While we believe salmon runs will improve, we need to implement additional
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coastal communities during six public meetings earlier this summer.” Most anglers who attended expressed support for ODFW’s proposed conservation measures. Poor out-migration and ocean conditions in recent years, particularly higher than normal water temperatures, are likely the reason for low Chinook salmon returns. Drought conditions while rearing
or the second year in a row, fishing for wild fall Chinook salmon will be restricted in coastal rivers, due to poor escapement in 2018 and poor forecasted returns this year. Most of these temporary regulations will be in effect from Aug. 1-Dec. 31, though a few don’t start until Sept. 16 or Oct. 1. Bag limits vary by basin, and a few rivers and creeks will be closed entirely, due to expected low water conditions (until flows increase later in the fall). See regulation details at the links below (table marked Summer/ Fall Season Rule Changes for Adult Wild Chinook Salmon): NW Zone https://myodfw.com/recreation-report/ fishing-report/northwestzone SW Zone https://myodfw.com/recreation-report/ fishing-report/southwestzone “Due to poor runs last year and low forecasts for this year, we need to take steps to protect these wild populations,” said Christine Mallette, ODFW’s Ocean Salmon Technical Resources Manager. “We appreciate anglers’ understanding and their input to the proposed conservation measures that were discussed with different
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