FREE! July 19-25, 2013 • ISSUE 8, VOL. 9
Tides • Dining • Theater Events Calendar • Live Music
to Pacific City’s way of thinking at the Dory Days festival. See story on p. 12
YOU WATER GO
TO ABSINTHE FRIENDS
Quench your thirst for fun at the Devils Lake Revival in Lincoln City
Picasso meets Einstein in a Paris bar? That’s relatively unlikely.
Patrick Alexander, Editor
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contents THINK OUTLETS. THINK TANGER.
ON THE COVER
Nowhere do the words ‘I’ll steer, you push’ signify such a raw deal as they do in Pacific City, where launching the town’s distinctive dory boats requires strong arms, steady nerves and decent acrobatic skills. Help the town celebrate its beloved fleet at this weekend’s Dory Days festival. TODAY photo
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To all our absinthe friends Two great minds, a Parisian bar… and Steve Martin? By Patrick Alexander
drawn to the script by its intelligent dialog combined with Martin’s unmistakable humor. She said Martin’s name also helps to pique people’s interest in a play that they might not So, Albert Einstein and Pablo Picasso walk otherwise have heard of. into a bar… Steen said the status of the two main charNo, it’s not the set up for a joke — it’s the acters as giants in their ﬁelds premise behind the latest makes an imagined meeting production from Newport’s between the two an intriguing Porthole Players theater comprospect. pany, “Picasso at the Lapin WHAT: “Picasso at the Lapin Agile” written by comedian “It makes you understand Agile” Steve Martin. why these two people helped The play imagines a contribute to the changes that WHERE: Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 NW Olive meeting between Picasso and came,” she said, adding: “You Street, Newport Einstein in 1904, when both see the beginnings of change were young men — Picasso in the century, especially in WHEN: 7:30 pm Fridays & on the verge of developing terms of men and women.” Saturdays; 2 pm Sundays through cubism and Einstein in the As well as talking to each Aug.11 process of devising his special other, Picasso and Einstein COST: $16 general; $14 theory of relativity. interact with several of the students/seniors; $20 “amuseOver drinks in a Parisian bar’s patrons and — in a break bouche” bar, the two embark on a from theatre tradition — also CALL: 541-265-ARTS with members of the audiwide-ranging discussion ence. about the merits of art versus To get involved in the science, pushing the boundaraction, book a seat at one of the six special ies of language, time and space as they go. ‘amuse-bouche’ tables at the front of the While the Lapin Agile, or “nimble rabbit” is elevated general seating, which become part a real bar that still stands in the Montmartre of the Lapin Agile when the curtain rises. district of Paris, the meeting between the two Amuse-bouche is French for ‘amuse the mouth’ men did not happen — at least not as far as and guests at these tables will be served a comanyone knows. plimentary drink and a special small dessert “Picasso at the Lapin Agile” is the ﬁrst from one of four local restaurants, The Grand full-length play written by Steve Martin, best known to many for his standup comedy as well Victorian, Sylvia Beach Hotel, Panache or La Maison, as the second act opens. There are four as roles in ﬁlms like “The Jerk” and “The Man With Two Brains.” seats per table, available at $20 per seat. Since scaling back his movie appearancVeteran actor Justin Atkins plays the role of es, Martin has gone on to win acclaim as an Einstein; joined by newcomer Mick Mugnai, author, playwright and banjo player. as Picasso. They are joined on stage by Brian At the helm of the Newport production of Haggerty as Freddy the bartender; Nikki “Picasso at the Lapin Agile” is veteran artist, Atkins as his girlfriend and waitress, Germain; actor and singer Stephan. John Port as Gaston, an older patron; Eric Producer Vickie Steen said Stephan was Schindler as Sargot the art dealer; Alex RobOregon Coast TODAY
If you go
bins as the young upstart Charles Dabernow Schmendiman; Vickie Steen, as the Countess; Tiﬀany Serven, as the young Suzanne; and Josh Lawrence as the visitor. Steen said the complexity of Martin’s script presented the main challenge for the cast, with lots of dialog, including plays on words that toy with the past, present and future tenses. ‘There’s a lot of funny happenings that if you don’t pay attention, you might miss it,” she said. This complexity, together with the fact that the play deals to some extent with the womanizing exploits of Picasso, has led the theater company to recommend the play for teens and older.
Steen said Stephan has customized the play for its Newport run by bringing in local pianist Milo Graamans to provide musical interludes in the role of the bar’s piano player. In another custom twist, the show begins with an overture starting with present day music and working backwards to the tunes of 1904. The show opens on Friday, July 19, and runs four consecutive weekends until Sunday, Aug. 11, at the Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 W Olive Street. Curtain is at 7:30 pm on Fridays and Saturdays and 2 pm on Sundays. Tickets are $16 or $14 for seniors and students. To buy tickets, call 541-265-ARTS, or stop at the box oﬃce between 9 am and 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday.
The cast of “Picasso at the Lapin Agile”
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one manâ€™s beach C O M M E N TA R Y â€˘ B Y M A T T L O V E
â€œBy nailing a manâ€™s whole attention to the ďŹ‚oor of his mere consumer interests, it is hoped to render him incapable of appreciating the ever-increasing degree of his spiritual, political and moral degradation.â€? Vaclav Havel
A selfish demolishing
onny and I went to the beach in the evening on the third of July. I was in a grand mood. Earlier, I had scored a rare collection of essays by Mario Vargas Llosa and read his classic piece on visiting the a pet cemetery in Paris; I wasnâ€™t called into jury duty to uphold some absurd drug law; I walked around Yachats distributing my studentsâ€™ magazine and calling numbers in the telephone booths just to hear a real phone ring and startle the tourists; I was still reeling with excitement after recently meeting a wholly original local woman and talking eďŹ€ortlessly with her for hours at the Bayhaven and Mad Dog Taverns; I met a man holding meat in a Waldport market who said heâ€™d read my â€œSometimes a Great Notionâ€? book and it was â€œpretty goodâ€? but he didnâ€™t really know all that much because he never read books. As I said, a grand mood until Sonny and I went to the beach and beheld an excellent fort with a young dad reclining inside as his two young sons played around it. Nothing wrong with that. I love forts. I build them. I utilize them. They make me happy. I want to lead a fort revolution. I struck up a conversation with the dad. He had just arrived from Arizona where it was 112 degrees. They were staying for 10 days. They had just spent hours building the fort. He wanted the boys to spend the night inside the fort but they didnâ€™t have any sleeping bags.
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Sonny went up to the boys and I introduced her. She gave them her distinctive husky howl and they squealed with delight, sort of like the kids in â€œChitty Chitty Bang Bangâ€? when the Childcatcher plied them with free candy. All was bliss. I told the man I was a writer who wrote about the beach and asked if I could take a photo of the family and their fort for a future column. He hesitated for a moment. â€œOkay, but I want the rights.â€? I couldnâ€™t tell if he was joking but I didnâ€™t respond and shot a few pictures. Sonny and I said goodbye and strolled oďŹ€ to relax in the fort tucked away in nearby Hank Stamper Cove. Over a month ago, some unknown persons or
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FERRIS BUELLERâ€™S DAY OFF
fairies had built an exquisite circular fort, complete with bench, ďŹ re pit, and kelp decorations. Sonny and I had taken a dozen naps there; Iâ€™d written a couple of good stream of consciousness pieces sitting on the bench and fortiďŹ ed the structure several times. I also relished this fort because it was utterly private and a perfect cloistered space for staging sea strips. Sonny and I rounded a cliďŹ€â€Śandâ€Śthe fort was gone, razed, most of the wood hauled away. But where to? In all my ramblings on Oregonâ€™s publicly owned beaches, I had never seen a fort treated like this one and I have to say I was more shocked than enraged. Who does this sort of thing? Then I got it. I put the drag marks together.
Matt Love lives in South Beach with his husky, Sonny. His latest book, â€œOf Walking in Rain,â€? is available at nestuccaspitpress.com and coastal bookstores. He can be reached at lovematt100@ yahoo.com.
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The dad and his tyke wrecking crew were the culprits. I walked back to their fort. It gleamed in the distance like a model home in a subdivision constructed on a ďŹ lled wetland. The man and his boys were playing in the creek. â€œWow, I canâ€™t believe someone demolished the fort just down the beach. That was totally uncool. I loved that place.â€? The man didnâ€™t look up. â€œDid you dismantle it?â€? At the exact same time he said â€œnoâ€? one of the boys said â€œyes.â€? Smart kid, he knows the deďŹ nition of â€œdismantle,â€? he tells the truth. Perhaps one day he will come to understand rain and admire someone wearing a raspberry beret. â€œWe got all the wood from right here,â€? the man said. He never once looked at me and I turned around and walked away. I loathe being lied to but especially on a beach. His kids saw and heard it all. My entirely self-appointed rules of spiritual and recreational driftwood fort building on the Oregon Coast are: You canâ€™t tear one down to build your own. Forts are never abandoned; they are left for others to enjoy. You can add to, accentuate, repurpose, collaborate, take something small you might need, but you canâ€™t destroy another fort for your own well being, your childrenâ€™s, your loverâ€™s, your portfolioâ€™s. You never get to own one because forts belong to everyone.
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A beachin’ read
photo by Grace Lynch
Tales from the rainy city Newport is bracing for a crime wave on Saturday, July 20, when the Nye Beach Writers Series will welcome novelist Jim Lynch, a ﬁnalist for the Dashiell Hammet Prize, which recognizes the best literary crime ﬁction in North America. Lynch was nominated for his most recent book, “Truth Like The Sun,” a cat and mouse story of political intrigue set against the backdrop of a booming Seattle in the wake of the 1962 World’s Fair. His ﬁrst novel, “The Highest Tide,” was a Newport Reads selection, and won the Paciﬁc Northwest Bookseller Award. It was performed on stage in Seattle and went on to become an international bestseller. His second novel, “Border Songs,” was also adapted for the stage
and won the Washington State Book Award as well as the Indie’s Choice Honor Book Award. Both books look set to be adapted for the screen. The ﬁlm rights have been sold for “The Highest Tide” and TV rights for “Border Songs.” Lynch, who has received the H. L. Mencken Award and a Livingston Award for Young Journalists among other national honors, grew up in the Seattle area and graduated from the University of Washington before traveling the country as a reporter for newspapers in Alaska and Virginia. He was a reporter for columnist Jack Anderson in Washington, D.C., and wrote for the Spokane Spokesman-Review, the Oregonian and the Seattle Times. His July 20 reading will begin at 7 pm, at the Newport Visual Arts Center, 777 NW Beach Drive. After the presentation, there will be an open mic for local writers. General admission is $6; students are admitted free. For more information, go to www.writersontheedge.org.
Feel perplexed by life on the Oregon Coast? Come and tell it to a man who knows exactly where you’re coming from. Lincoln City author Barton Grover Howe will be signing copies of his latest book “Total Beach” at North by Northwest Books on Saturday, July 20. “Total Beach” is Howe’s ﬁfth adventure set in Surﬂand, Oregon, a town not too far from the real Oregon Coast. Another ridiculous romp with wild-mannered part-time reporter Jackson Poe and Fuzznut — America’s only nudist mascot — this time they’re out to keep the world safe from vomiting dogs, among other things. North by Northwest Books owner Sheldon McArthur has described Howe, a local humor columnist and teacher, as “Oregon’s answer to Carl Hiaasen and Dave Barry.” Howe sees “Total Beach” as the ideal summer read: “It’s fun, just a bit ridiculous,” he said, “and with very little deep thought required, even on a cloudy day it’s a read that makes the day brighter.” The book begins with a vomiting dog ﬂoating high above the streets and brewery of Surﬂand, Oregon — and things only get stranger from there. There’s a lovesick teacher on non-maternity leave; an irate New Yorker double-parked in an erogenous zone; a reality-TV show family of 19 scaring the sea life back into the oceans; and an RV worth more than some third-world countries, with a weatherman having a crisis of conscience behind the wheel. They’re all part of another troubling conundrum in the Paciﬁc Northwest’s strangest town, and only one man can keep the insanity at bay. Poe, as he keeps his guard up and his convertible top down no matter what the weather. “I’d say of all my novels, this is in some ways the most personal, as weird as that sounds,” Howe said. “Whether it’s the teacher getting constant questions about when she’s going to have a baby, or the psychotic personalities you often meet in broadcast television, most all of these people and situations are based on actual occurrences in my life. “Total Beach” is available in paperback at a variety of Lincoln City retailers, including Bob’s Beach Books, Captain Dan’s Pirate Pastry Shop, Nelscott Wine Shop and North by Northwest Books. It’s also available as an e-book at Amazon.com. The July 20 book signing will run from 2 to 4 pm at North by Northwest Books in Streetcar Village, 6334 SW Hwy. 101, Lincoln City.
Barton Grover Howe thinking up another Surfland adventure
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An evening of Celtic songs, transstyles, from early European music, to formational healing music and songs folk music of the Celtic cultures, to from India and the Himalayas will new age and jazz. She has a master’s be on offer when Anton Mizerak and degree in music history from the Laura Berryhill visit the Lincoln City University of Oregon, where she Cultural Center on Saturday, July 20. focused on early 17th-century Italian Mizerak, a keyboard, harmonisacred music. ca and tabla player Mizerak and Berfrom Mount Shasta, ryhill have performed believes that the at more than 400 organic experience of venues throughout sun, wind, water, snow the 10 Western states. WHAT: Anton Mizerak and Laura Berryhill and earth, transmitted Their Lincoln City through music, can be concert will feature WHERE: Lincoln City Cultural a valuable nurturing Mizerak’s original Center and healing experimusic and Berryhill’s WHEN: 7 pm, Saturday, July ence. Celtic songs and 20. Doors open at 6:30 pm. He has studied tabchants from around COST: $12 in advance, $14 at la from tabla maestro the world along with the door Hom Nath Upadmythological storyCALL: 541-994-9994 to hyaya in Kathmandtelling form Celtic reserve your seats hu since 1988 and and Indian traditions. has been a featured Doors at the center, performer at events 540 NE Hwy. 101, with Deepak Chopra, Gary Zukav, will open at 6:30 pm with the show Jean Houston, Michael Beckwith and starting at 7 pm. Beer, wine, sodas Neale Donald Walsh. His CD series and candies are sold inside the audi“When Angels Dream” is a top seller torium throughout the show. with healers and massage therapists. Tickets are $12 in advance and Meanwhile, Berryhill, a Celtic $14 at the door and can be reserved singer, bodhrán and pennywhistle by dropping by the center or calling player, works in a variety of musical 541-994-9994.
If you go
Anton Mizerak and Laura Berryhill
Are you feeling folky? Well, that’s okay.
Seeing a whole bunch of folk at the beach in July is nothing new. But if you ﬁnd yourself hearing a whole bunch of folk — chances are you have stumbled within earshot of the Paciﬁc City Folk Festival. The festival, held at Twist Wine Company on Friday, July 26, and Saturday, July 27, will feature free performances from Don Dover, Jerry Towell, The Tummybuckles, Andy Goncalves, Gary Furlow and John Manns. Dan Dover comes from Oklahoma and now resides in Portland. A self-described “poet, philosopher and songwriter,” Dover has been writing songs for more than 35
years. He plays acoustic guitar — mostly original contemporary folk and some covers. Jerry Towell is a gifted musician from Portland — a ﬁne guitar player and songwriter with an excellent voice. In addition to his solo act, Towell accompanies Dan Weber and fronts the classic rock band House of Shims. The Tummybuckles’ sound draws on studies of classical music theory as well as clubstyle rock and roll. Chris Baron writes, sings and plays acoustic guitar. Megan Cronin also writes, sings and plays violin and viola, while Leo Aguirre plays percussion for the band.
Andy Goncalves is a guitarist and singer/ songwriter who played cello as a youth and has loved to sing as long as he can remember. He picked up a guitar in 1992 and only since moving back to Portland in 2008 did he begin to write and compose music. Goncalves also is a member of the band Boa Saida which performs an artful blend of progressive folk and classical music. Gary Furlow plays guitar and sings. He was born and raised in New Orleans and now calls the Paciﬁc Northwest home, making for a unique mix of mountains, gators, rain, bayous and people he’s met along the
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way. The soul of the deep South still ﬁnds its way into his songs as does the spirit of the Northwest. Furlow also fronts the band Gary Furlow and the Loafers. John Manns is a singer/songwriter who plays acoustic guitar and was the winner of the West Coast Songwriters’ N.W. Chapter Best Performer of 2011. In additional to his solo performances, John plays in the band Sweet Home. Performances will take place from 6 to 9 pm on Friday and from 2 to 5 pm and 7 to 9 pm on Saturday at 6425 Paciﬁc Avenue. For more details, call 503-965-6887.
Hitting an extra beat with the Newport Community When you see an event called the Second Saturday Summer Drum Jam taking place on the third Saturday of the month, itâ€™s clear that something unusual is going on. It turns out there is simple too much music to fit into the Newport Community Drum Circleâ€™s regular, twice-monthly schedule for the gatherings, held throughout the summer at CafĂŠ Mundo. So organizers are holding a bonus third Saturday edition featuring Native American flutists including Mary-Beth Nickel of Lincoln County and Coos Countyâ€™s Don â€œDocâ€? Slyter Nickel is a regular special guest at the jams
and coordinated a similar joint event with the ensemble at last monthâ€™s River City Music Festival in Siletz. Slyter is a cultural leader and tribal flute maker and player with the Confederated Tribes of the Coos, Lower Umpqua, and Siuslaw Indians. Guest flute players are also expected to include Waldport flute maker Don Butler, Bob Nogash from Dallas, Teri Filer from McMinnville, and possibly other flute players from the Portland area. The ensemble, lead by drum circle coordinator Chandler Davis, plays traditional and indigenous rhythms from West African, Native
American, Middle Eastern, Latin American and other cultures on a variety of traditional hand drums and percussion instruments. Davis and Nickel also perform as the Thunder & Lightness Duo. â€œMary-Beth has been a regular at Drum Circle events for more than three years and never ceases to amaze audiences (and us) with her ability to weave sweet threads of gentle melody seamlessly into the driving polyrhythmic grooves of the drums,â€? Davis said, â€œthe contrast is startling and beautiful, especially when performed with multiple flutes.â€? Davis said the drum circle will be also be
turning the lead over to the flutes for solos and duets and attempting to provide appropriate rhythmic accompaniment. â€œIf we succeed, you may find yourself getting goose bumps and tapping your feet at the same time,â€? he said. The all-ages, family-friendly community event takes place rain or shine from 2 to 5 pm on the large outdoor stage in the courtyard at Cafe Mundo, 209 NW Coast Street. The event is free and no purchase is required. Drummers, other musicians, and dancers who want to participate should contact Davis at firstname.lastname@example.org or 541-272-4615.
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learn a little
Take a pew, and a plunge Things are going to get pretty deep at Lincoln City’s Chapel by the Sea Presbyterian Church on Sunday, July 21, as Professor Fred Bowen presents “Our Fantastic Coastline.” A professor of biology, Bowen will take his audience on a virtual ﬁeld trip to discover some of the marvelous creatures that can be found in Oregon Coast tide pools. Bowen will also show scenes from TODAY photo
A class to Don’t leaf before the end remember
For years, the Newport 60+ Activity Center has oﬀered classes to help keep people’s muscles in shape. Now, the center is oﬀering a class designed to keep brains sharp, too. Lumosity is a free, six-week brain-training program, is led by a retired professional educator. The online interactive program was designed by neuroscientists to improve the brain’s core cognitive functions. It aims to help participants achieve a measurable improvement in the way they feel and think through a progressive series of fun and colorful games and visual exercises. Each participant will have access to their own private account to monitor their individual progress, and no prior computer experience is necessary. The hour-long classes will be held at 11 am every Monday and Thursday at the center, 20 SE 2nd Street. To reserve a spot, call the center at 541-265-9617. For more information about the Lumosity program go to www.lumosity.com. For more information about the Newport 60+ Activity Center, go to www.newportoregon. gov/sc.
winter storms as well as ﬁnds from his beach combing adventures, including Japanese glass ﬂoats that washed in with the tide. The presentation, organized by the Christian Education Team, will take place after regular Sunday worship at about 11:30 am in the Fellowship Hall of the church at 2125 SE Lee Street. Refreshments will be provided. For more information, call 541-996-2070.
A forestry tour of Northeast Lincoln County on Saturday, July 27, will oﬀer participants an education on everything from Native American land allotments and homesteading to the history of the Van Duzer corridor that straddles Highway 18. The tour, oﬀered by the Lincoln County Chapter of the Oregon Small Woodlands Association, Miami Corporation, the Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians, and the Oregon State University Lincoln County Extension Service, TODAY photo will also include a recent bridge project and discussion of topics including methods for sediment control, harvesting and regeneration on industrial forestlands. The tour will run from 10 am to about 3 pm, beginning and ending at the H. B. Van Duzer Forest State Park. Water and snacks will be provided but participants should bring their own lunch. Organizers request that people interested in taking the tour RSVP for planning purposes but say that people who turn up at the last minute will still be welcome. For more information or to register, stop by the OSU Extension Service oﬃce at 29 SE 2nd Street in Newport, or call 541-574-6434. A ﬂyer with more information and a map is available at: http:// extension.oregonstate.edu/lincoln/forestry/news.
Tillamook offering a fair deal Ever wondered how all those folks with clipboards at the county fair got to where they are? Well, now you can ﬁnd out. The OSU Extension Service oﬃce in Tillamook is oﬀering training for volunteer 4-H clerks on Monday, July 29. The training is open to adults who are interested in assisting the judges by recording information about placings and special awards at the
Tillamook County Fair, which runs from Aug. 7 to 10. The training will be oﬀered at 1 and 7 pm at the extension service oﬃce, 2204 Fourth Street, Tillamook. Volunteers who attend the training will receive a gate ticket for the days they clerk at the fair, courtesy of the OSU Extension Service. For more information, call 503-842-3433.
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Bring out your laptop Bemused by bytes? Enraged by email? Developing elaborate schemes to push your printer out the window and make it look like an accident? If so, the new computer classes on oﬀer at the Newport 60+ Activity Center could be just the thing to set you on the course to a more tech-savvy future. Taking place in an informal setting, the classes oﬀer step-by-step instruction in programs like Microsoft Word; as well as how to print documents, sign-up for and use e-mail, and send attachments. The free classes take place from 1 to 2 pm every Monday at the center, 20 SE 2nd Street. To register, call 541-265-9617. For more information, go to www.newportorgon. gov/sc.
So, who are you? Want to have an answer ready next time someone asks for your life story? John Baker is here to help, with his free class “This Is Your Life,” oﬀered at the Newport 60+ Activity Center. Baker will lead the group through the process of recording a “life well- lived” with all its stops, starts and turns. He recommends that participants prepare for the class by thinking of two or three episodes in their lives that forced them to act and revealed their true identity. Writing implements will be furnished and participants can bring a sack lunch if they like. The class will run from 11:45 am to 12:45 pm on Tuesday, July 23, at the center, 20 SE 2nd Street. For more information, call 541-265-9617.
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15% discount off food & drink items (excluding beer & wine) to Active MÕitary and Veterans every day.
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Open at 8 AM Closed Sunday 1509 NW Highway 101 Lincoln City 541 614 1300 facebook.com/deli101LC
Harbor Lights Inn Presents
Burgers & Brews 1/3 lb. Angus Choice Flame Broiled Burgers... The Classic, Bacon Cheese, Mushroom Swiss, Jalapeno Pepperjack, and our own creation “the Italian”
Mon. - Thurs. 4-8PM Our Full Bar is also open on these nights.
235 SE Bayview Ave., Depoe Bay
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013 • 11
on the cover
Pacific City, in all its dory
Celebrate the fleeting summer with a weekend of fun By Julius Jortner
ocean ﬂoor. Various dories, from old-style double-enders to current square-stern boats, will be on display. Raﬄe — tickets may be bought at the cape, for $1 each or ory Days is when Paciﬁc City struts its stuﬀ. The six for $5, giving chances to win admission to the sumptuous annual celebration of the town’s ﬂeet of distinctive buﬀet at Lincoln City’s Chinook Winds Casino. ﬂat-bottomed ﬁshing boats will ﬁll the streets for the Children’s games — on the sand at Cape Kiwanda, Sat54th year running this weekend, featuring a parade, ﬁsh fry, urday and Sunday afternoons, will include sack races, beach display of dories, dorymen’s contests, an artisans fair, a chilball races, limbo and hula contests, and making sand castles, dren’s program, and much more. culminating with climbs up the big dune. “Dory Days is a great example of small town personality Live music — at Cape Kiwanda. Singer/songwriter Greg and heart,” said Jeremy Strober, a participant in several past Parke will entertain on Saturday from 11 am to 2 pm, festivals, “a true summer festival for the community, a way of followed by acoustic duo Richwood from 2:30 to 5:30 pm. celebrating the heritage and history On Sunday, local group Desideratum, of the Nestucca area.” performs from 10 am to 12:30 pm, The event, wich runs from Friday, followed by Brett Lucich’s show, from 1 July 19, to Sunday, July 21, is orgato 4 pm. nized by the PC Nestucca Valley Parade — on Saturday morning. Chamber of Commerce and the The traditional parade of ﬂoats, dories, Dorymen’s Association. Ken Henantique cars, and more, will start at Bob son, one of the planners this year, Straub State Park at 11 am, proceed estimates the celebration could bring north on Sunset Ave, then east over about 2,500 people to Paciﬁc City. Beachy Bridge across the Nestucca Riv“There’s no place in the world er to the four-way red light downtown, today that oﬀers anything close to TODAY photo then north on Brooten Road, to end at Paciﬁc City’s dory ﬂeet, in terms A dory boat landing at Pacific City Chesters market. Ampliﬁed commenof the style of boat,” said Paul tary will come from a platform near the Hanneman, co-chair of the Dorymen’s Association, “20-22 Shell station at the four-way stop. Sandy Weedman, known foot long, ﬂat-bottomed, launched and landed through the for her photos of dories, is this year’s Grand Marshall; there surf, with locally invented engine mounts... and in terms of the will be two Dory Princesses. Spectators will line the streets large number of boats active.” and the bridge, many comfortable in their own portable chairs. Dories have ﬁshed from Paciﬁc City for more than a centuFish fry — at the cape. The famous ﬁsh fry features ry. The town’s ﬂeet includes both commercial and recreational dory-caught rockﬁsh, prepared on-site under a large tent ﬁshing. by experienced local volunteers, served with coleslaw, baked The Dory Days festival grew out of ﬁsh fry events held anbeans, roll and butter, with iced tea, lemonade, or water for nually at PC’s airport in the 1950s. When crowds outgrew the $10. Clam chowder (from Mo’s) may be had for an additional airstrip, the event moved to Cape Kiwanda where dory races $3. About 800 ﬁsh dinners are likely to be served over the and other contests were added, eventually becoming the Dory weekend. Days we now know. Dorymen’s ﬁshing contest — At dawn on Sunday, weather The main events and attractions, spread around Paciﬁc City, permitting, dories will launch from the beach to go ﬁshinclude: ing. They will bring their catch to the cape for weighing at Artisans fair — downtown at the ﬂashing red light, will inor before 11 am. Prizes will be awarded for heaviest catch clude tented booths oﬀering hand-crafted items; open Friday (within legal limits) and for largest ﬁsh caught. It’ll be a sight evening, 5 to 8 pm; Saturday 10 am to 6 pm; and Sunday from to watch, the landing of the dories (and, if you get up early 10 am to 4 pm. enough, their launchings). Pancake breakfast — on Saturday at the Kiawanda ComFillet contest — at the Cape on Sunday, noon to 1:30 pm. munity Center on Cape Kiwanda Drive, prepared by local Anyone may enter. The winner will be the fastest to remove ﬁreﬁghters, 7 to 10 am. skin, ribs, and backbones from a couple “standard rock ﬁsh” Marine fair — at Cape Kiwanda, 10 am to 6 pm on Satusing only a hand knife (no electric knives permitted). urday, to 4 pm on Sunday, will include informational booths Memorial ceremony — at the cape. Near the end of from groups including the U.S.Coast Guard, the Dorymen’s Sunday’s events, people will gather at the Dorymen’s MemoAssociation, Nestucca Rural Fire Dept., and the Nestucca rial Wall to honor those dorymen who had an extraordinary Valley Community Alliance, which promotes educational impact on the ﬂeet. This year William Logan and Clarence opportunities related to the Ocean Observatories Initiative Hebron will be added to the list of names engraved on the and its optical cable that brings realtime video to PC from the wall. Logan’s daughter Janice will speak. For the TODAY
12 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 19, 2013 â€˘ 13
saturday • july 20
friday • july 19
C ast Calendar
Dory Days Festival Cape Kiwanda • Pacific City Flat-bottomed boats, they make the rockin’ world go ‘round and no-one knows this more than the folks in Pacific City. Join them for this annual parade and marine artisan fair with food, fun and entertainment. FMI, call 503-965-7779.
“Picasso at the Lapin Agile” Newport Performing Arts Center Picasso and Einstein bump into each other in a Paris bar and talk the night away in this play written by comedian Steve Martin. Unlikely you say? Well, relatively... $16 general admission; $14 for students/seniors; $20 for ‘amuse bouche’ seating including drink and dessert. 7:30 pm, 777 W Olive Street. FMI, call 541-265-ARTS.
1940s, this comedy from Ken Ludwig pulls the rug out from underneath the stuffy denizens of a private country club in a furiously paced tale filled with mistaken identities, slamming doors, and over-the-top romantic shenanigans. Doors at 7:30 pm, curtain at 8 pm, 3536 SE Hwy. 101. $12/adults; $10/seniors and students; $8/ under 12s. To reserve tickets, call 541-994-5663, leave a message.
Dory Days Festival
Manzanita Farmers Market
“Picasso at the Lapin Agile”
5th and Laneda • Manzanita Fresh vegetables crafts and more. 5-8 pm in the Kamali/ Sotheby’s Realty parking lot, 5th and Laneda. FMI, call 503-939-5416 or go to manzanitafarmersmarket.com.
Bloomer Girls! Yachats Commons Historian Debbie Shattuck’s presentation tells the story of the female baseball pioneers of the 19th Century as well as the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League, which existed from 1943 through 1954. $5 donation suggested. 6:30 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats.
Newport Performing Arts Center Have a brush with life’s big concepts in this play written by comedian Steve Martin showing what might have happened if Dory Days Picasso and Einstein had met in a bar in 1904. $16 general admission; $14 for students/seniors; $20 for ‘amuse bouche’ seating including drink and dessert. 7:30 pm, 777 W Olive Street. FMI, call 541-265-ARTS.
Café Mundo • Newport Lincoln County’s Mary-Beth Nickel, Coos County’s Doc Slyter and other well know players from around the state will be joining the Newport Drum Circle Ensemble on Native American flutes for this special third Saturday edition of the
Theatre West • Lincoln City A tribute to the great English farces of the 1930s and
regular multicultural Second Saturday Summer Drum Jam. Free. 2-5 pm, 209 NW Coast Street. FMI, contact chandler@ chandlerdavis.com or 541-272-4615.
Jim Lynch Newport Visual Arts Center Lynch will be discussing his latest novel “Truth Like The Sun,” a cat and mouse story of political intrigue that has been nominated for the Dashiell Hammet Prize for crime fiction. 7 pm, 777 NW Beach Drive. After the presentation, there will be an open mic for local writers. General admission is $6; students o ot ph Y TODA are admitted free. FMI, go to www.writersontheedge.org.
“Total Beach” North by Northwest Books • Lincoln City Lincoln City author Barton Grover Howe will be signing copies of his latest book, the fifth Surfland adventure starring wild-mannered part-time reporter Jackson Poe and Fuzznut — America’s only nudist mascot. 2 to 4 pm at North by Northwest Books in Streetcar Village, 6334 SW Hwy. 101.
Lincoln City Cultural Center Anton Mizerak and Laura Berryhill with soothe the senses with Celtic songs and chants from around the world along with mythological storytelling form Celtic and Indian traditions. Doors at 6:30 pm, show at 7 pm at 540 NE Hwy. 101. For tickets, $12 in advance and $14 at the door, drop by or call 541-994-9994.
bread. 9 am to 2 pm, 2nd Street and Laurel Avenue. FMI, contact Lauren at 503-812-9326.
Golf “Fore!” the Kids Chinook Winds Golf Course • Lincoln City This fund-raiser for Neighbors For Kids will see teams vying for prizes including a custom-built Shelby Cobra replica. $100 per player/$400 per foursome. Shotgun start at 9 am. Non-golfers are invited to join in for lunch at 1:30 pm at $22 per person. FMI, go to www.neighborsforkids.org.
Neskowin Farmers Market Neskowin Beach Wayside Shop with the locals at the coast’s most intimate farmers market. 9 am-1 pm, right off Highway 101.
Glass Cutting 101
“The Fox on the Fairway”
Triple Play Baseball festival Rubbery Shrubbery baseball field • Yachats These informal games have the emphasis on fun rather than competition. Batters get to keep swinging ‘till they hit a good ball, there are no teams and no one keeps score. But be warned, hit the ball into the wetlands and you’re picking it out. Adult and teen game starts at 1 pm, kids T-Ball at about 1:30 pm, behind the Yachats Commons, 441 Hwy. 101 N. A $5 donation is suggested.
Drum & Flute Jam
“The Fox on the Fairway” Full moon paddle • sunday, july 21
Cape Kiwanda • Pacific City Flat-bottomed boats, they make the rockin’ world go ‘round and no-one knows this more than the folks in Pacific City. Join them for this annual parade and marine artisan fair with food, fun and entertainment. FMI, call 503-965-7779.
Newport Farmers Market Newport City Hall Fresh bread, fresh veg, crafts and treats. 9 am-1 pm, Hwy. 101 and Angle Street. FMI, go to www. newportfarmersmarket.org.
Tillamook Farmers Market 2nd Street • Tillamook In the land of fresh milk, find fresh veg, fresh fruit and fresh
Artists’ Studio Association – Lincoln City Veteran instructor Lori Bedard will help beginners and experienced glass artists refresh and expand their knowledge of how to score glass successfully. $20, includes supplies and tools. 1-4 pm, 620 NE Hwy 101. To sign up, drop by the classroom. FMI, go to www.AsaArt.net.
Theatre West • Lincoln City A tribute to the great English farces of the 1930s and 1940s, this comedy from Ken Ludwig pulls the rug out from underneath the stuffy denizens of a private country club in a furiously paced tale filled with mistaken identities, slamming doors, and over-the-top romantic shenanigans. Doors at 7:30 pm, curtain at 8 pm, 3536 SE Hwy. 101. $12/adults; $10/seniors and students; $8/under 12s. To reserve tickets, call 541-994-5663, leave a message.
Adoptathon Tillamook County Fairgrounds • Tillamook Help find loving and stable homes for cats, kittens and dogs at this event organized by United Paws and Tillamook Animal Shelter. 3 pm in the 4-H Dorm, 4603 3rd Street. FMI, call 503-842-5663 or go to unitedpaws.org.
4-H Horse Fair Tillamook County Fairgrounds • Tillamook 4-H members from throughout the county will be showing their skills in horse showmanship and equitation classes, hoping to qualify for the Oregon State Fair in August. 8:30 am through to early afternoon, 4603 3rd Street.
“Our Fantastic Coastline” Chapel by the Sea • Lincoln City Biology professor Fred Bowen will take his audience on a virtual field trip to discover some of the marvelous creatures that can be found in Oregon Coast tidepools. 11:30 am in the Fellowship Hall, 2125 SE Lee Street. Refreshments will be provided. FMI, call 541-996-2070.
Swiss breakfast Swiss Hall • Tillamook $7. 8-11 am, 4605 Brookfield Avenue. FMI, call Dave Leuthold at 503-842-6954.
“Picasso at the Lapin Agile” Newport Performing Arts Center So, Einstein and Picasso walk into a bar. To hear the punchline check out the Porthole Players new offering, written by coedian steve Martin. $16 general admission; $14 for students/seniors; $20 for ‘amuse bouche’ seating including drink and dessert. 7:30 pm, 777 W Olive Street. FMI, call 541-265-ARTS.
Lincoln City Farmers Market Lincoln City Cultural Center Drop by the front lawn of the cultural center to sample coffee, cookies, crafts, treats and pick up fresh produce. 9 am-3 pm, 540 NE Hwy. 101. FMI, call 541-994-9994. FMI, go to www.lincolncityfarmersmarket.org.
Yachats Farmers Market Yachats Commons
Fresh produce, crafts and more. 9 am-2 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N. FMI, go to http:// yachatsfarmersmarket.webs.com.
Pacific City Farmers Market Pacific City Library The perfect beach town just got… perfecter? Come see this market packed with fresh produce and local crafts. 10 am-2 pm at the library on the corner of Brooten Road and Camp Street.
Full moon paddle Knight Park • Otis A full moon, a calm estuary, friendly companions and, of course, Hood River strawberry shortcake all combine for a perfect evening for kayakers, canoeists and floaters of all kinds. Free but $10 donation suggested for shortcake. 7:30 pm at the Knight Park boat ramp on Three Rocks Road just north of Lincoln City. To RSVP, contact Paul Katen at 541-994-9682 or email@example.com.
“The Importance of Being Earnest” Newport Performing Arts Center The Bijou Theatre’s Summer Film Series continues with this classic case of mistaken identity based on the Oscar Wilde play. Directed by Oliver Parker, the 2002 movie is rated PG and stars Rupert Everett, Colin Firth, Judi Dench and Reese Witherspoon. Also showing July 22.
“The Importance of Being Earnest” Newport Performing Arts Center The Bijou Theatre’s Summer Film Series continues with this classic case of mistaken identity based on the Oscar Wilde play. Directed by Oliver Parker, the 2002 movie is rated PG and stars Rupert Everett, Colin Firth, Judi Dench and Reese Witherspoon.
Tillamook Forest Center • Highway 6 KGW’s Grant McOmie along with Jeff Kastner will present “Grant’s Getaways: 101 Oregon Adventures,” McOmie’s new book, filled with insider tips on where to go in Oregon, what to see and do, and how to enjoy each location the most. 1 pm, watch for signs on the left and turn off near milepost 21.
14 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013
stage during this comedy variety show, presented by enCORe Youth Ministries from Christ Our Redeemer Lutheran Church in Sandpoint, Idaho to highlight the Lutheran Malaria Initiative. Free. 6:30 pm, 1226 SW 13th Street. FMI, call 541-994-8793.
Lumosity Newport 60+ Activity Center Stay sharp with this online interactive program designed by neuroscientists to improve the brain’s core cognitive functions. This free six-week class is led by a retired professional educator. 11 am-noon every Monday and Thursday, 20 SE 2nd Street. To reserve a spot, call the center at 541-265-9617.
wednesday • july 24
Summer Surf School
Magician Jay Frasier
Ossie’s Surf Shop • Newport Learn how to surf or learn how to surf better at this three-day class. Two hours each day. Rental gear included. Just bring a positive attitude. $110. Open to anyone 9 years or older. One-day drop in also available for $60. Call 541-574-4634 or sign up online at ossiessurfshop. com.
Waldport, Newport & Lincoln City Appearing as part of the Dig into Reading! series, Frasier combines sleight-of-hand, physical comedy and audience participation to create uniquely magical and entertaining performances. 10 am at Waldport Public Library, 460 NW Hemlock Street; 1 pm at Newport Public Library, 35 NW Nye Street; and 6:30 pm at Driftwood Library, 801 SW Hwy. 101, Lincoln City.
A crash course o
hool Summer Surf Sc
North Lincoln County Historical Museum • Lincoln City A new exhibit, “The Great Depression: Causes and Cures,” aims to draw parallels between the slump that followed the 1929 stock market crash and the nation’s current downturn. Free. Noon to 5 pm, Wednesday through Sunday, 4907 SW Hwy. 101. FMI, call 541-996-6614.
Story of your life The Zany Zoo
The Zany Zoo 101 Oregon Adventures
tuesday • july 23
monday • july 22
sunday • july 21
St. Peter the Fisherman Lutheran Church • Lincoln City Puppets, magical illusions, silly animal characters and a giant mosquito will all be on
Byte-sized learning Newport 60+ Activity Center Learn how to use programs like Word, print documents, sign-up for and use e-mail, and send attachments at these free step-by step classes. 1 to 2 pm every Monday, 20 SE 2nd Street. To register, call 541-265-9617.
Newport 60+ Activity Center Get those stories straight for the grandkids with help from this class from John Baker on how to record your legacy. Bring a sack lunch to give yourself something to nibble as you chew over the details of your past. 11:45 am-12:45 pm, 20 SE 2nd Street. FMI, call 541-265-9617.
Tillamook Elks Lodge Learn how at this class led by Jim Hattrick an open to all — couples, singles, families and beginners. 6:30-8:30 pm, 1907 3rd Street. FMI, call Carolyn at 503-801-4044 or go to www.wavesteppers.org.
Theater auditions Yachats Commons Try out for one of the eight roles in “The Little Theater’s Production of Hamlet” about a big city director trying to stage Shakespeare’s most famous tragedy in smalltown West Virginia. One of Us Productions is seeking six women and two men for the roles. 7 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N. FMI, call director Robbie Schoonover at 541-547-3786.
Waldport Farmers Market Waldport Community Center Bread, coffee, art and treats all in the heart of downtown. 10 am-4:30 pm.
Siletz Valley Farmers Market Gaither & Logsden • Siletz Find locally produced goods at the coast’s newest farmers market. 2-6 pm, 162 S. Gaither Street at the corner of Logsden Road. FMI, contact Tina Retasket at 541-444-2144 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
thursday • july 25 Magician Jay Frasier Toledo & Siletz Appearing as part of the Dig into Reading! series, Frasier combines sleight-of-hand, physical comedy and audience participation to create uniquely magical and entertaining performances. 11 am at Toledo Public Library, 173 NW 7th Street; and 1 pm at Siletz Public Library, 255 S. Gathier Street.
“The Fox on the Fairway” Theatre West • Lincoln City A tribute to the great English farces of the 1930s and 1940s, this comedy from Ken Ludwig pulls the rug out from underneath the stuffy denizens of a private country club in a furiously paced tale filled with mistaken identities, slamming doors, and over-the-top romantic shenanigans. Doors at 7:30 pm, curtain at 8 pm, 3536 SE Hwy. 101. $12/adults; $10/seniors and students; $8/under 12s. To reserve tickets, call 541-994-5663, leave a message.
Toledo Farmers Market Main Street • Toledo Produce and crafts from more than 40 vendors, right in downtown.10 am-2pm.
“Causes and Cures”
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013 • 15
A crash course in history As America continues its long, slow climb out of what has been dubbed “the Great Recession,” many people are looking back at the causes of the Great Depression that racked the nation throughout the 1930s to see what parallels can be drawn between the two. “The Great Depression: Causes and Cures,” a new exhibit at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum, aims to explore the causes of the two downturns by comparing the eﬀect of federal economic policies on employment, consumption of goods and the stock market, then and now. The exhibit looks at government programs like the Civilian Conservation Corp and the Works Project Administration,
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which put men to work while building coastal infrastructure, and examines their eﬀectiveness in hastening the end of the Great Depression. The exhibit also includes examples of how local residents found work doing unusual jobs, or made do with what they had during the lean Depression years. “The Great Depression: Causes and Cures” will be on display until the end of the year in the upstairs exhibit gallery of the museum, 4907 SW Hwy. 101 Museum hours are noon to 5 pm, Wednesday through Sunday. Admission to the museum is free, thanks to a grant from the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau. For more information, contact Anne Hall at 541-996-6614.
GLASS FUSING STUDIO
16 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013
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Cloverdayle â€˘ July 26
Friday July 19 TONY SMILEY â€” Known as The Loop Ninja, this musical savant loops his way through a unique genre of music that you wonâ€™t find anywhere else. $5. 9 pm. THE SAN DUNE PUB, 127 LANEDA AVENUE, MANZANITA, 503-368-5080. CLOVERDAYLE â€” See the Northwest country and rock duo in a farewell gig before their move to Nashville. $5 in advance, $7:50 on the door. 7-9 pm, 2nd STREET PUBLIC MARKET, 2003 2ND STREET, TILLAMOOK, 503-842-9797 THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 8-11 pm. SURFTIDES RESORT MIST LOUNGE, 2945 NW JETTY AVENUE, LINCOLN CITY, 1-800-452-2159. UNDRTOW â€” Reggae and funk. 9 pm, THE NAUTI MERMAID, 1343 HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541- 614-1001. THE TOMMY HOGAN BAND â€” Blazing guitar, booming soulful vocals, wailing harmonica and a driving rhythm section with professional drums and deep grooving bass. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729. MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734. ELIZABETH CABLE â€” Original folk and blues. 6-8 pm, SAVORY CAFE & PIZZERIA, 562 NW COAST STREET, NEWPORT. BRINGETTO-CAMERON JAZZ ORCHESTRA â€” 7-9 pm, CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. JIM VAN HOECK â€” Jim has an unusual style as a guitarist, and sings with passion. He is often accompanied by cellist Perry Kanury. 6-8 pm. CLUB 1216, CANYON WAY BOOKSTORE AND RESTAURANT, 1216 SW CANYON WAY, NEWPORT, 541-265-8319. SIOBHĂ N Oâ€™BRIEN â€” This singer/songwriter from Limerick, Ireland, performs with acoustic guitar and harmonica. She has performed for Bob Dylan, with The San Diego Symphony, The Chieftains at Boston Symphony Hall,The Fleadh Cowboys, Liam Ă“ MaonlaĂ (Hothouse Flowers). 8:30-11:30 pm, NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787.
THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 8-11 pm. SURFTIDES RESORT MIST LOUNGE, 2945 NW JETTY AVENUE, LINCOLN CITY, 1-800-452-2159. STEVE SLOAN BANDâ€” 9 pm. SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976. JOHN NEMETH â€” A rising blues star, Nemeth is a singer steeped in the tradition and reminiscent of B.B. King, Ray Charles and Junior Parker; and a harmonica player of riveting intensity and virtuosity. Advance tickets $10. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729. MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734. DONNY KING â€” Entertaining singer/songwriter back again in a solo act. 7-9 pm, CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. SIOBHĂ N Oâ€™BRIEN â€” This singer/songwriter from Limerick, Ireland, performs with acoustic guitar and harmonica. She has performed for Bob Dylan, with The San Diego Symphony, The Chieftains at Boston Symphony Hall,The Fleadh Cowboys, Liam Ă“ MaonlaĂ (Hothouse Flowers). 8:30-11:30 pm, NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787. RICK BARTOW AND THE BACKSEAT DRIVERS â€” an ensemble of musicians on guitar, bass, horns, piano, drums and vocals get a groove on, performing original, rockinâ€™ coastal blues. 7 pm. CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
CLEAN SLATE DUO â€” Ever heard of â€œElectracoustic Bluesic?â€? It translates as indie rock/americana in a bluesy-ish yet up tempo feel and a jazzy tilt. The Clean Slate duo coined the term. Now come and hear them play some. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES ITALIAN CAFĂ‰ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986. RITCHIE G & TU TU KANE â€” Hawaiian style. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Sunday, July 21
GOLDEN GATE TRIO â€” This Americana folk-rock and blues trio plays original tunes. Join Gary Brooker (lead guitar, vocals, harmonica), Vallorie Hodges (bass, vocals, drums/percussion) and Danny Norton (drums/percussion, bass) for a San Francisco-inspired sound journey. 7 pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
OREGON COAST JAM SOCIETY â€” More jams than you could hope to find at a meeting of sweet-toothed canning enthusiasts. 4 pm OLD OREGON TAVERN, 1604 HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-8515.
HOTTELLSâ€™ PIANO & BANJO â€” 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.
Saturday, July 20
LOZELLE JENNINGS â€” presents The Pentacoastal Blues Jam, 4-7 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.
QUICK AND EASY BOYS â€” Imagine the Minutemen, Band of Gypsies and the Police rolled into one â€” possibly with no shirts on. $5. 9 pm. THE SAN DUNE PUB, 127 LANEDA AVENUE, MANZANITA, 503-368-5080.
18 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 19, 2013
KATJA & LOOKING â€” Acoustic duo. 7 pm, SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976.
ANNIE AVERRE â€” 10 am-1 pm, LA MAISON CAFĂ‰ & BAKERY, 315 SW 9th NEWPORT, 541-265-8812.
s o u n d wa v e s BEVERLY RITZ â€” plays jazz classics and elegant original music for the Sunday brunch, featuring music from her last three CDs, all of which can be heard on NPR stations from coast to coast. Noon. CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
TONY KALTENBURG â€” From the wild and misty Oregon coast speaks a powerful voice for the mystical guitar tradition, with roots extending back through the innovative works of Fahey, Kottke and Hedges. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
SIOBHĂ N Oâ€™BRIEN â€” This singer/songwriter from Limerick, Ireland, performs with acoustic guitar and harmonica. She has performed for Bob Dylan, with The San Diego Symphony, The Chieftains at Boston Symphony Hall, The Fleadh Cowboys, Liam Ă“ MaonlaĂ (Hothouse Flowers). 8:30-11:30 pm, NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787.
Thursday, July 25
TU TU KANE â€” 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 6-9 pm. SURFTIDES RESORT MIST LOUNGE, 2945 NW JETTY AVENUE, LINCOLN CITY, 1-800-452-2159.
Monday, July 22
MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.
HOTTELLSâ€™ PIANO & BANJO â€” 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
STELLA BLUE AND FRIENDS â€” 7-9 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. OPEN MIC NIGHT -- CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
Tuesday, July 23 OPEN JAM â€” Hosted by One Way Out. 8:30 pm, SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976. DEREK JEFFERSON â€” This 18-year-old performer will blow you away with his classical guitar. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES ITALIAN CAFĂ‰ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986.
RUSS & RON â€” With Ron on guitar and Russ on fiddle, this pair play a little of everything: classic country, pop, swing, folk, bluegrass, standards, fifties, and hoedowns. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-5474477.
Friday, July 26 CLOVERDAYLE â€” See the Northwest country and rock duo in a farewell gig before their move to Nashville. $5 in advance, $7:50 on the door. 7-9 pm, 2nd STREET PUBLIC MARKET, 2003 2ND STREET, TILLAMOOK, 503-842-9797
MIKE ANDERSON â€” Jazz standards. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 8-11 pm. SURFTIDES RESORT MIST LOUNGE, 2945 NW JETTY AVENUE, LINCOLN CITY, 1-800-452-2159.
Wednesday, July 24
THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 7-9 pm. ATTIC LOUNGE, SALISHAN SPA & GOLF RESORT, GLENEDEN BEACH, 541-764-2371.
YEMAYA â€” Middle Eastern Dance Showcase featuring Yemaya, the coastâ€™s foremost practitioner of Middle Eastern dance; master of ceremonies Willow Kasner; didgeridoo artist Tyler Spencer; fire dancer Alli Spencer; and a collection of solo dancers. $5. 7:30 pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
Listings are free. Venues and music makers in Lincoln or Tillamook counties are invited to submit concerts, photos and corrections in writing. Email them to news@oregoncoasttoday. com. Listings are organized from north to south, and the descriptions are generally provided by the venue. Entrance is free unless otherwise indicated.
TOO SLIM AND THE TAILDRAGGERS â€” Blues and rock combo led by slide guitar master Tim Langford. $10 cover presale tickets. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729. MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.
ELIZABETH CABLE â€” Original folk and blues. 6-8 pm, SAVORY CAFE & PIZZERIA, 562 NW COAST STREET, NEWPORT. UNDRTOW â€” Reggae, dub and blues. 7-9 pm, CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. PAUL VAN DE BOGAARD & FRIENDS â€” Expect some blues, some folk and some surprises. 6-8 pm. CLUB 1216, CANYON WAY BOOKSTORE AND RESTAURANT, 1216 SW CANYON WAY, NEWPORT, 541-265-8319. HENRY COOPER & LEONARD MAXSON â€” Local favorites playing blues on slide guitar and drums. 8:30-11:30 pm, NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787. RICK BARTOW AND THE BACKSEAT DRIVERS â€” an ensemble of musicians on instruments including guitar, bass, horns, piano, drums and vocals get a groove on, performing original, rockinâ€™ coastal blues. 7 pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. PAST FORWARD â€” A fun mix of jazz. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Saturday, July 27 MARGO TUFO â€” When Etta James calls you â€œthe white Etta Jamesâ€? you know youâ€™re doing something right. Come hear what it is. $5. 9 pm. THE SAN DUNE PUB, 127 LANEDA AVENUE, MANZANITA, 503-368-5080. THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 8-11 pm. SURFTIDES RESORT MIST LOUNGE, 2945 NW JETTY AVENUE, LINCOLN CITY, 1-800-452-2159. BILLY HAGEN BAND â€” 9 pm. SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976. CHATA ADDY & SUSUMA â€” Afro reggae and funky highlife contemporary world beat sounds from Ghana. $10 cover presale tickets. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729. MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734. FOTCHO AND FRIENDS â€” Covers. 7-9 pm, CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. HIGH FIDELITY â€” Blues. 8:30-11:30 pm, NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787. TRUCKSTOP HONEYMOON â€” Originally from New Orleans, the duo lost their home in the Ninth Ward during the chaos of Hurricane Katrina. On tour at the time, they elected to stay on the road until they found a new home base in Lawrence, Kansas. Katie Euliss plays bass and guitar while husband Mike West plays banjo and guitar. They describe their music as psychobilly, bluegrass, and soul. 7 pm. CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. CLEAN SLATE DUO â€” Ever heard of â€œElectracoustic Bluesic?â€? It translates as indie rock/americana in a bluesy-ish yet up tempo feel and a jazzy tilt. The Clean Slate duo coined the term. Now come and hear them play some. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES
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ITALIAN CAFĂ‰ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986. PAUL BOGART AND FRIENDS â€” Blues. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477. DONâ€™T SEE YOUR FAVORITE BAND? PAINT THE TIME, DATE AND VENUE ON THE STARBOARD SIDE OF A DORY BOAT AND DRAG IT NORTH ON HIGHWAY 101 PAST MID CITY PLAZA. OUT OF PAINT? JUST EMAIL US AT NEWS@OREGONCOASTTODAY.COM.
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COUNCIL FOR THE ARTS
More online at coastarts.org
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at the Lincoln City Cultural Center
540 NE Hwy. 101 lincolncityfarmersmarket.org
Now thru Aug. 31
Putt this one on the list
Bookended by golf courses at Salishan and Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Lincoln City is the perfect place to get somewhat silly about the game. Theatre West is happy to oblige, with its latest oďŹ€ering â€œThe Fox on the Fairwayâ€?an homage to the classic English farces of the â€™30s and â€™40s, complete with misunderstandings, compromising situations and slapstick mayhem. Written by Ken Lugwig, of â€œLend me a Tenorâ€? and â€œMoon Over BuďŹ€aloâ€? fame, the play is set in a stuďŹ€y private country club as the stiďŹ€upper-lipped owner, Bingham, prepares for the annual golďŹ ng face oďŹ€ against his exuberant arch rival, Dickie. When a seeming masterstroke of team selection backďŹ res, Bingham is left scrambling to salvage something from the mess â€” only to have his wife show up at the worst possible moment. Directed by Rich Emery, the cast includes Bryan Kirsch as Bingham; Elizabeth Black as Muriel; Rashelle Fender as Louise; Shelby Barton as Justin; Tami Keller as Pamela; and Matt Blakeman and Steve GriďŹƒths sharing the role of Dickie.
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Steve Griffiths and Bryan Kirsch in â€œThe Fox on the Fairwayâ€?
If you go WHAT: â€œThe Fox on the Fairwayâ€? WHERE: Theatre West, 3536 SE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City WHEN: 7:30 pm, Thursdays, Fridays & Saturdays through Aug. 31 COST: $12 adults; $10 seniors/students; $8 children CALL: 541-994-5663
The play will be presented on Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings through Saturday, Aug. 31, with doors
opening at 7:30 pm and curtain at 8 pm sharp. Tickets are $12 for adults; $10 for seniors (62 and up) and for students (over 12); and $8 for children 12 and under. A special group discount is available at $9 per ticket for groups of 10 or more with a pre-paid reservation. To reserve seats, call 541994-5663, leave a message and someone will call you back. Theatre West is located at 3536 SE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. For more information, go to www.theatrewest.com.
To audition, perchance to play
Yachats-based theater company One of Us Productions is seeking six actors interested in getting up stage for a play about ... getting up on stage. â€œThe Little Theaterâ€™s Production of Hamletâ€? by Jean Battlo tells the story of a sophisticated New York director with a successful OďŹ€ Broadway season under her belt who reluctantly travels to West Virginia accompanied by her agent to direct Hamlet under the auspices of a grant for â€œunder served regions.â€? Only six people show up to audition: 23 year old Mona who has always dreamed of playing Ophelia; a coal truck driver whose single desire is Mona; two waitresses in their forties who have never been stage struck; 74-year-old Hattie
Johnson who has spearheaded the eďŹ€ort to see Mona get a crack at her dream; and the bank vice president who has been ordered to appear. Gathering in Hattieâ€™s Restaurant, this group perpetrates the most harrowing production of Shakespeare ever mounted. The show will run Oct. 18 through Nov 3, at 7:30 pm on Fridays and Saturdays and 2 pm Sundays. The group is looking for six female and two male actors to tackle the roles and is holding auditions at 7 pm on Wednesday, July 24, and Friday, July, 26, and at 2 pm on Sunday, July 28, at Yachats Commons, 441 Hwy. 101 N. For more information, call director Robbie Schoonover at 541-547-3786.
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 19, 2013 â€˘ 21
By Dave Green
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22 â€¢ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ july 19, 2013
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SUDOKU is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. King Fe`atures Syndicate, 2013.
SCORING: 18 points -- congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points -- honors graduate; 10 to 14 points -- youâ€™re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points -- you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points -- enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points -- who reads the questions to you? Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises /td. (c) 2013 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.
PH.D. LEVEL 7. The Peloponnese peninsula is separated from the mainland by this canal. Answer________ 8. What English-named city is often cited as the capital of Hong Kong? Answer________ 9. Name any neighbor of landlocked Moldova. Answer________ ANSWERS: 1. Colombia. 2. Canada. 3. Chile. 4. China and Mongolia. 5. Ukraine. 6. Atlas Mountains. 7. Corinth Canal (Isthmus of Corinth). 8. City of Victoria. 9. Romania, Ukraine.
2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman /evel, 2 points on the *raduate /evel and 3 points on the Ph.D. /evel. Subject: GEOGRAPHY (e.g., Which two oceans are on the coast of South Africa? Answer: Atlantic and Indian.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Which country is named after the man credited with discovering America? Answer________ 2. In which country is the Yukon? Answer________ 3. This long, narrow country is on the west side of the Andes Mountains. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Which two countries share the *obi Desert? Answer________ 5. In which country are the Crimean Mountains? Answer________ 6. Which mountain range is across the northwestern stretch of Africa? Answer________
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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
â€¢ BY JACK KENT
SEAFOOD SPECIALS Friday, Saturday & Sunday
.YP] WXÂ‰;LMPIWYTTPMIWPEWX Tillamook Bay, Garibaldi Date
Thurs., July 18 Fri., July 19 Sat,. July 20 Sun., July 21 Mon., July 22 Tues., July 23 Wed., July 24 Thurs., July 25
5:45 am 6:44 am 7:38 am 8:28 am 9:15 am 10:01 am 10:44 am 11:27 am
Siletz Bay, Lincoln City Date
Thurs., July 18 Fri., July 19 Sat,. July 20 Sun., July 21 Mon., July 22 Tues., July 23 Wed., July 24 Thurs., July 25
3:43 am 4:42 am 5:36 am 6:26 am 7:13 am 7:59 am 8:42 am 9:25 am
Yaquina Bay, Newport Date
Thurs., July 18 Fri., July 19 Sat,. July 20 Sun., July 21 Mon., July 22 Tues., July 23 Wed., July 24 Thurs., July 25
3:05 am 4:04 am 4:58 am 5:48 am 6:35 am 7:21 am 8:04 am 8:47 am
Alsea Bay, Waldport Date
3:25 am 4:25 am 5:21 am 6:11 am 6:59 am 7:45 am 8:29 am 9:12 am
DUNGENESS CRAB Low Tides
0.1 -0.2 -0.6 -0.9 -1.0 -1.0 -0.8 -0.6
;,30)'33/)( ............... $6.99/LB
4:59 pm 6:08 pm 7:12 pm 8:11 pm 9:07 pm 10:02 pm 10:56 pm 11:51 pm
1.6 1.6 1.5 1.3 1.1 1.0 0.8 0.7
10:48 am 11:56 am 12:51 pm 1:40 am 12:52 am 1:45 am 2:37 am 3:29 am
4.4 4.7 5.1 5.5 7.7 7.7 7.4 7.0
10:02 pm 11:00 pm 11:57 pm --2:25 pm 3:09 pm 3:51 pm 4:34 pm
7.0 7.3 7.5 -5.9 6.2 6.4 6.6
'3,37%0132*-00)87 *6)7,;-0( .................... $10.99/LB Fish Taco Salad
0.2 -0.3 -0.8 -1.1 -1.3 -1.3 -1.1 -0.7
2:57 pm 4:06 pm 5:10 pm 6:09 pm 7:05 pm 8:00 pm 8:54 pm 9:49 pm
2.0 2.1 1.9 1.7 1.5 1.2 1.1 0.9
9:44 am 10:52 am 11:47 am 12:36 pm 1:21 am 12:41 am 1:33 am 2:25 am
4.4 4.7 5.1 5.5 5.9 7.7 7.4 7.0
2:19 pm 3:28 pm 4:32 pm 5:31 pm 6:27 pm 7:22 pm 8:16 pm 9:11 pm
3.0 3.1 2.9 2.6 2.2 1.8 1.6 1.4
9:35 am 10:43 am 11:38 am 12:27 pm 1:12 pm 12:32 am 1:24 am 2:16 am
5.7 6.1 6.7 7.2 7.7 10.0 9.7 9.1
0.3 -0.5 -1.1 -1.6 -1.9 -1.9 -1.6 -1.1
8:58 pm 9:56 pm 10:53 pm 11:48 pm --2:05 pm 2:47 pm 3:30 pm
7.0 7.3 7.5 7.7 -6.2 6.4 6.6
8:49 pm 9:47 pm 10:44 pm 11:39 pm --1:56 pm 2:38 pm 3:21 pm
9.0 9.4 9.8 10.0 -8.0 8.3 8.5
9:06 pm 10:06 pm 11:03 pm 11:58 pm --2:10 pm 2:53 pm 3:36 pm
7.9 8.3 8.6 8.8 -7.2 7.5 7.6
Seafood Tent Sale at Kennyâ€™s South July 19th
2:48 pm 3:59 pm 5:03 pm 6:02 pm 6:58 pm 7:51 pm 8:44 pm 9:37 pm
2.5 2.5 2.3 2.0 1.6 1.2 1.0 0.8
9:42 am 10:52 am 11:50 am 12:40 pm 1:26 am 12:51 am 1:43 am 2:35 am
5.0 5.4 5.9 6.4 6.9 8.8 8.5 8.1
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Find our weekly ads in store, or anytime at
Bold = Minus Tides. Tide tables are for recreational use. If youâ€™re piloting the â€œCosta Concordia IIâ€? in front of your college roommateâ€™s oceanfront bungalow at Otter Crest of Cape Lookout, talk to a harbormaster. Tide info courtesy tidesandcurrents.noaa.gov. If you discover a seal pup or other stranded marine animal on the beach, do not approach, touch, or pour water on the animal. Instead, call 800-452-7888. Keep dogs leashed and far from all marine mammals. Japanese Tsunami Debris Info: Information on significant marine debris sightings on the coast can be reported to the NOAA Marine Debris Program at DisasterDebris@noaa.gov.
/8)XZt-JODPMO$JUZ (541) 994-3031 48)XZt-JODPMO$JUZ (541) 996-2301
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 19, 2013 â€˘ 23
Visit Oregon’s shortest lighthouse, the famous “Octopus Tree” and Oregon’s largest Sitka spruce, the “Big Spruce!” Enjoy easily accessible viewing decks – perfect for bird watching and spectacular ocean views.
Lighthouse Open 11am - 4pm Daily Mention this ad in the interpretive shop for a special thank you From downtown Tillamook take Third St. west (becomes SR131) thru Netarts to Oceanside, then Cape Meares Loop Road for two miles to park entrance.
CAPE MEARES STATE SCENIC VIEWPOINT & NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE
Weave your own wool rug A one-day experience. It’s washable! $60: Includes all materials and lunch!
Pick your own colors! Class size limited to four people at $60 each. Rug size approx. to 2-1/2 x 4-1/2
Duck Fan? Beaver Fan? Lincoln County High School Fan? To hear all the highlights of your favorite team keep your radio tuned to AM 1310 AM KNPT or 1400 AM KBCH.
Strike out for Yachats Whether its guests want to learn about the history of baseball or dust oﬀ their mitt and take part in a game themselves, the Yachats Academy of Arts & Sciences has got its bases covered this weekend. The group is hosting a presentation on women’s baseball pioneers on Friday, July 19, followed by a Triple Play Baseball Festival for all comers on Saturday, July 20. Friday’s talk is by Debbie Shattuck, the foremost authority on 19th century women’s baseball players. Her slide presentation, “Bloomer Girls! Women Baseball Pioneers,” includes archived photos and historic drawings of the women that engaged in the “manly pastime.” She will also discuss how changes in America, such as industrialization and immigration, inﬂuenced attitudes toward these women. Shattuck will also share her extensive research on the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League, which existed from 1943 through 1954 and was featured in the movie “A League of Their Own.” A retired U.S. Air Force Colonel, Shattuck taught world history, American history and military history at the Air Force Academy from 1987 to 1991. She is currently assistant professor of history at John Witherspoon College in Rapid City, South Dakota. Her presentation is scheduled for 6:30 pm, at the Yachats Commons, 441 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats. A $5 donation is suggested. Perhaps Shattuck’s audience will be inspired to take to the ﬁeld the next day for the second annual Triple Play Baseball Festival at the Rubbery Shrubbery baseball ﬁeld, behind the commons. But these are no ordinary baseball games. In the spirit of informal sandlot games of a bygone era, everyone is invited to participate, regardless of experience. Rules are also modiﬁed to make the games less competitive and more fun. Each batter is allowed to continue swinging until the ball is hit in fair territory, and pitchers are encouraged to help the batters as much as possible. There are no teams and
consequently no one keeps score. The games use spongy baseballs to lessen the risk of injury and pinch runners are provided if needed. In addition, gloves are available on loan for those who need them. The only rule is that anyone who hits the ball into the wetlands has to go and pick it out. A game for adults and older children will start at 1 pm. For small children, there will be a T-ball game starting about 1:30 pm. A $5 donation is suggested. The grandstand has limited seating, so bring your own if you can. The Yachats Youth and Family Activities Program will provide baseball-style food and soft drinks at a concession stand in the picnic shelter adjacent to the ball ﬁeld. Also, Yachats Smelt T-shirts and baseball caps will be sold there. Never heard of the Yachats Smelt — the Oregon Coast’s very own satirical major league baseball team? Check out the Rubbery Shrubbery blog at www.snakejazz.com/smelt/?p=55.
Racing? Hop to it. Plus, Lincoln County’s high school sports action!
Keep our stations on your presets, and tune in during power outages for news updates!
knpt • 1310am • newport
kbch • 1400am • lincoln city
Time is running out for ﬂeet-footed, fast-thinking folks interested in testing their skills in Newport’s Amazing Race on July 27. The challenge invites teams of two to test their wits as well as their legs by racing through town, following clues, solving puzzles and completing challenges as they go. Teams will start out from Rogue Ales Brewer’s on the Bay at 9 am and must discover and visit all eight secret locations before making their way back to cross the ﬁnish line. The contest is limited to 40 teams and competitors must be 15 or older to take part. Registration costs $60 per team until Friday, July 19, and $80 thereafter. For more information, call 541-265-8801.
24 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013
g e t o u t ! Heartsong Beads Huge Selection of Lampwork Glass Beads
Beginning Glass Bead Making Susan P. Hanson July 29 & 30 Call now for reservation
A full service bead store on the Oregon Coast t6OJRVFÄ•OEJOHT $[FDICFBET 4XBSPWTLJ$SZTUBM t'SFFJOTUPSFEFNPTt+FXMFSZNBLJOHDMBTTFT 10343 N. Pacific Hwy., Seal Rock, Oregon
A shore-fire hit
Devils Lake Revival, a chance to get in sink with nature TODAY photo
By Patrick Alexander
â€œItâ€™s really important that people realize that this is a lake that is available to them as a recreational opportunity other than the ocean,â€? Hiding a 680-acre lake is no mean feat, she said, adding that the calm waters oďŹ€er the especially when it sits right next to one of the perfect venue for kayaking, stand up paddlemost-traveled scenic byways in the state. But boarding and ďŹ shing. somehow, Lincoln Cityâ€™s Devils Lake has â€œIt makes it a totally family oriented town managed to keep such a low proďŹ le that many to come to,â€? she said, â€œThose that are a little bit visitors have no idea its even there. afraid of the ocean can do activities on the lake.â€? Seth Lenaerts, project manager with the Lenaerts said the fact that the summer lake Devils Lake Water Improvement District (DLwater is 70 degrees compared to 50 degrees in WID), puts the lakeâ€™s incognito status down to the ocean doesnâ€™t hurt either. the fact that people driving Highway 101 only The Devils Lake Revival takes its inspiration get two glimpses of it â€” one from the Grass Carp Festival at the very north end of town of the late â€˜80s and early â€˜90s and the other at the D River â€” a time when invasive weed Bridge. was choking the lake. DLWID WHAT: Devils Lake Revival That ďŹ rst glimpse is limited used the event as a way to to the lakeâ€™s small northwestdrum up support for the addiWHERE: Regatta Park, NE West Devils Lake Road, Lincoln ern thumb while the second tion of several thousand grass City has to compete with the lakeâ€™s carp, whose voracious appetites big bother on the other side soon saw the waters cleared WHEN: 10 am-2pm, Saturday, of the highway â€” the PaciďŹ c once more. July 20 Ocean. In 2011, with DLWID COST: Free â€œBasically, everyone is lookseeking permission from the CALL: 541-994-5330 ing west,â€? Lenaerts said. state to introduce more carp to But, on Saturday, July 20, replace the aging originals, the people will be looking east to group decided that in order to Regatta Park, where the third annual Devils revive the lake, it would have to revive the spirit Lake Revival will make a convincing case for of the original festival and get people on to and Lincoln Cityâ€™s other shoreline. into the water. Michelle Audie a summer intern at DLWID, People stopping by the July 20 event will get said one of the festivalâ€™s aims is to show locals the chance to take a kayak or stand up paddleand visitors that the lake is open to the public. board out for a spin or take a lesson from one Hailing from the East Coast, Audie said she did of the instructors on hand. For those who feel not know the lake had public access points when like letting a motor take the strain, pontoon boat she ďŹ rst visited Lincoln City and that many tours are also available. All are on a ďŹ rst-comepeople from out of state might be similarly in ďŹ rst-served basis. the dark. Meanwhile, the water rescue team from Oregon Coast TODAY
If you go
North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 will deploy its Jet Skis for a rescue demonstration. And proof that you donâ€™t need a boat to have fun in the lake will be provided in the form of the Portland Water Polo Club, who will be playing a demonstration match. Lenaerts said the group, which includes several former Olympians, enjoys getting the chance to play infront of an audience in freshwater rather than in a chlorinated pool. Revival guests will be encouraged to sign up for regular water quality email bulletins, with DLWID sweetening the deal by giving away a free kayak to a randomly selected winner. Attendees will also get the chance to learn about local conservation and restoration work at educational booths run by groups including Salmon Drift Creek Watershed Council, U.S. Forest Service, Audubon, Northwest Oregon Restoration Partnership and the Lincoln Soil and Water Conservation District. Kids activities will include face-painting and art projects while live music will be provided by keyboardist, harmonica and tabla player Anton Mizerak as well as the Schooner Creek String Band. Business For Excellence in Youth will run the refreshments stand, providing vegetarian options and chowder as well as traditional barbecue. All proceeds will go to the backpack program, which ensures low-income students have nutritious foods to see them through the weekends. The July 20 event runs from 10 am-2 pm at Regatta Park, just oďŹ€ NE West Devils Lake Road. For more information, contact DLWID by calling 541-994-5330 or emailing Lake.Manager@DLWID; or go to www.facebook.com/ devilslake.oregon.
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 19, 2013 â€˘ 25
Tell them a little bird told you... Inﬂuences from countries as far apart as Mexico, Vietnam and Iran will be on display at Newport’s Yaquina Art Association Gallery from Saturday, July 13, in a two-week spotlight show featuring the work of Kim Cuc Tran and Josephine Garcia Allen. The painting style of Josephine Garcia Allen has been inﬂuenced not only by the bright colors of the Mexican-American works prevalent in the galleries of San Antonio, where she attended high school, but also by the bazaars of Kermanshah,
“Lion Strength” by Josephine Allen
Iran, where she worked for two years with Bell Helicopter Textron. Visiting the bazaars, Allen saw artists creating carpets, metalwork, jewelry and custom clothing as well as carving and painting pottery. Iranian culture inspired her to take many pictures of the area. Allen aims to paint things that are fun, mystical and humorous and hopes her art brings happiness to the heart. Born and raised in Vietnam, Kim Cuc Tran escaped the communist country by boat to Malaysia in 1980
“Scolding hummingbird” by Kim Cuc Tran
and immigrated to the U.S. in 1981. She started taking a photography class with the Vietnamese Artistic Photographic Association in Orange County in 1993 and realized
how much she enjoyed photography. Tran moved to Oregon in 2001, and then to Newport in 2009. She likes to focus on abstract patterns and textures in nature and landscapes. She believes in taking the time to compose for the right shots, and uses Photoshop to enhance the photo only as needed. Her mantra for photography is “Simplify, simplify, simplify.” The show will run from 10 am to 5 pm daily at the gallery, 789 NW Beach Drive at Newport’s Nye Beach Turnaround.
To make the most of spring on the Oregon Coast...
IS SEEKING A
SKILLED SALESPERSON to kick-start our advertising base in the Newport area and beyond. Must have excellent sales and customer service skills, work well with a support team and manage time and required paperwork efficiently.
Base plus commission and mileage reimbursement make this a great opportunity for an aggressive sales professional. Benefits include: Paid Time Off (PTO), 401(k)/Roth 401(k) Retirement Plan and Insurance Coverage.
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Send resume and letter of interest to: EO Media Group, PO Box 2048, Salem, OR 97308-2048 by fax: 503-371-2935 or email: email@example.com
Spellbinding library fun The â€œDig into Reading!â€? summer reading program at Lincoln Countyâ€™s public libraries will continue on Wednesday, July 24, and Thursday, July 25, with a visit from Jay Frasier â€” magician, balloon sculptor and educator. A Dom Deluise Comedy Magic Scholarship recipient, Frasier was included in Genii magazineâ€™s list of the countryâ€™s top childrenâ€™s performers. He combines sleight-of-hand, physical comedy and audience participation to create uniquely magical and entertaining performances, reinforcing his audiencesâ€™ sense of wonder and engaging their imaginations. A full-time instructor of speech communication at Lane Community College, Frazier has also begun studying ventriloquism. On Wednesday, July 24, he will perform at 10 am at Waldport Public Library, 460 NW Hemlock Street; 1 pm at Newport Public Library, 35 NW Nye Street; and 6:30 pm at Driftwood Library, 801 SW Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. On Thursday, July 25, his tour takes him to east county for a 11 am show at Toledo Public Library, 173 NW 7th Street; and a 1 pm performance at Siletz Public Library, 255 S. Gathier Street. For more information about this and other summer library oďŹ€erings, contact your local library.
urchins Get the theater bug in Lincoln City What do puppets, magical illusions, silly animal characters and a giant mosquito have in common? They are all part of the wild theater show: The Zany Zoo, coming to Lincoln City on Monday, July 22. The hour-long comedy variety show, presented by enCORe Youth Ministries from Christ Our Redeemer Lutheran Church in Sandpoint, Idaho, features skits involving puppets and costumed characters. â€œItâ€™s a bit like combining Saturday Night Live with Sesame Street,â€? enCORe Youth Director Dave Nickodemus said. â€œThere are lots of puppets, outrageous characters and a really fun presentation of a classic Bible story. The Zany Zoo is fun for all ages.â€? The group will also be using the show to help raise awareness and funds for the Lutheran Malaria Initiative, which is a movement of the Lutheran Churchâ€™s Missouri Synod to raise $45 million dollars to put an end to malaria related deaths in Africa by 2015. â€œCurrently a child in Africa dies every
The Zany Zoo
60 seconds from malaria,â€? Nickodemus said, â€œOur group wants to share the message that we can change this.â€? To help promote the Lutheran Malaria Initiative, Nickodemus and the rest of the cast will be handing out buttons, balloons, and bracelets to the audience. The free show will take place at 6:30 pm at St. Peter the Fisherman Lutheran Church, 1226 SW 13th Street, Lincoln City. For more information, call the church at 541-994-8793.
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 19, 2013 â€˘ 27
28 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 19, 2013