FREE! July 5-11, 2013 • ISSUE 6, VOL. 9
Tides • Dining • Theater Events Calendar • Live Music
Time for a little steam-building? Bring your group closer with an oldfashioned jaunt along Tillamook Bay — see story, page 23
WATERLOGGED - How easy is it to see top-flight lumberjack action this weekend? Don’t make us say it ...
HOWL THEY DO? - There’s only one way to find out. Go to this weekend’s dog agility trials in Newport.
Patrick Alexander, Editor
Charles Helbig, Advertising
Mike O’Brien, Publisher 503-949-9771 • firstname.lastname@example.org Submit news, calendar or event info to email@example.com
News deadline 5 PM Fridays To advertise, call 541-992-1920 Advertising deadline 10 AM Mondays Mailing: PO Box 962, Lincoln City, OR 97367 Billing or business questions? 877-737-3690 Founded by Niki & Dave Price • May 2005 Copyright 2013 East Oregonian Publishing Co. dba Oregon Coast TODAY
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contents THINK OUTLETS. THINK TANGER.
ON THE COVER
You can rail against injustice. You can rail against inequality. Or, you can pick up a shovel and lay a rail against Tillamook Bay. In 1911, some industrious souls did just that. 102 years later, TODAY contributor Julius Jortner took a trip from Garibaldi to Rockaway Beach. TODAY photo
Chinook Winds Casino Resort goes Into the Wild with its decision to use only wildcaught salmon from tribal fishermen in its restaurants and buffet.
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Spending the Fourth of July in Yachats? Well, la de da. Find details of the coast’s most ironic parade, as well as the more straight-faced varieties, in our coast calendar extra.
departments artsy coast calendar coast culture coast weather almanac crossword & sudoku dining guide, featuring Chinook Winds Casino Resort in concert live music listings lively naturalist’s calendar one man’s beach, commentary by Matt Love on stage tide tables for yaquina, siletz, tillamook and alsea bays urchins
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tepping to the Mike “Mike and Molly” star Billy Gardell takes on Lincoln City By Julius Jortner For the TODAY
On the TV sitcom “Mike and Molly,” Billy Gardell plays a big-hearted cop who faces life’s problems, including his own struggle to lose weight, with a smile and a good-natured shrug. And, as he prepares for his July 12 and July 13 standup performances at Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Gardell is hoping his comedy will allow others to do the same. “Come out and forget your problems for an hour,” he said. “And to all you fans of “Mike and Molly,” ‘thank you!’ I wouldn’t be here without you.” This will be Gardell’s ﬁrst appearance in Lincoln City, though he’s played various other places in Oregon. Does he tailor a show to the locale? “No,” said Gardell. “When I go on the road like this, I have to have a show that works all over the country, New York City to Lincoln City, everywhere.” And Gardell knows a little bit about making jokes work all across the country. Originally from Pittsburgh, he grew up in Orlando, and now lives in California. He decided to become a comedian when he was 9 years old, while watching Johnny Carson on TV at his grandmother’s home. His grandmother encouraged him to go for whatever he was willing to work hard for, so he worked at making people laugh. Laughter was escape from some of the diﬃcult circumstances of his early life. From a working-class home, in a quirk of school zoning, he attended high school in an upscale neighborhood. He felt himself an outsider until he found the kids and activities in the school’s drama club. At about 18, on a job loading trucks in Florida, he was making the other guys laugh at his jokes. He bet them he’d WHAT: Billy Gardell actually sign up for a local club’s open WHEN: 8 pm, Saturday, July 12, & mike. As he tells it, he’d made too many Sunday, July 13 such bets to aﬀord to lose — so he was WHERE: Chinook Winds Casino forced to go through with it. His buddies Resort, 1777 NW 44th Street, drove him to the club, he put his name in, Lincoln City performed, did pretty well, and has not TICKETS: $25-$40 turned back. He’d been doing stand-up comedy CALL: 1-888-624-6228 or go to for more than 20 years when CBS cast chinookwindscasion.com him as the male lead opposite Melissa McCarthy, in a new sitcom, “Mike and Molly”. Gardell and McCarthy play a couple who met in an Overeaters Anonymous group in Chicago and fell in
If you go
love. The show has been a hit since it opened in 2010. It’s viewership in the latest season (just ended in May) was close to 10 million. It was McCarthy’s vehicle to a 2011 Emmy as outstanding lead actress in a comedy series. Before making it on television, Gardell had worked the road, playing small rooms of up to maybe 300 people. Now, his stand-up show plays to more than a thousand at a time at casinos across the nation. His website tells us, “Gardell took the long road to Hollywood, stopping at every small town lounge, military base and comedy club along the way… His grounded, down-to-earth point of view strikes a strong chord with American audiences. Stories about his rough childhood, wild adolescence and new family life are executed with the skill of a master craftsman.” Does he still get nervous before a show, even now after so much experience, or is it like another day at the oﬃce? “No matter how many times I’ve done a show, I feel nervous just before I go on,” he said. Other comedians and musicians have told him they need that nervousness, that without that excitement keeping them fresh, it would be time to give up. Before ”Mike and Molly”, Gardell co-starred in the television series “Lucky.” Other TV credits include appearances in “Yes Dear,” “Judging Amy,” “My Name is Earl,” “The Practice,” “Monk” and “Gary the Rat.” His debut in movies was in “Avenging Angelo” with Anthony Quinn and Sylvester Stallone; he also appeared in “You, Me & Dupree,” and in a scene with Billy Bob Thornton in the Coen Brothers ﬁlm “Bad Santa.” Gardell said he is grateful the big time did not come his way until he was ready for it. By the time success found him, Gardell had found a wife and fathered a son. It’s important to him that he is able to plan a future, to give his family security and advantages he himself did not have. “Someday I’d like to be a character actor in movies,” he said, “but who knows whether that’ll happen. I’m open to whatever comes my way.” Meanwhile, he enjoys doing what he does, easing people’s troubles one belly laugh at a time. Come see Billy Gardell at the Chinook Winds Casino Resort in Lincoln City on Friday or Saturday evening, July 12 or 13, 8 pm. You must be 16 or older to attend. Reserved seating ($25 to $40) may be arranged by phone at 1-888-MAIN ACT (1-888-624-6228), in person at the Chinook Winds Box Oﬃce, or online at tickets. chinookwindscasino.com.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 5
Chop, chop! It’s lumberjack time.
If logs made slasher movies, this weekend in Lincoln City would be something of a classic, with the Paul Bunyan Lumberjack Show seeing timber hacked, dunked and dragged in ways that would make the sturdiest oak shudder. The show, at Chinook Winds Casino Resort, will start on Friday, July 5, with six professional lumberjacks displaying their expert logging talents. The pros will demonstrate their skills at underhand chopping, springboard chopping, axe throwing, crosscut sawing, dragster chainsaws, precision chainsaws, chainsaw carving, obstacle pole, log rolling, WHAT: Paul Bunyan Lumberjack Show and of course the Paul Bunyan WHERE: Chinook Relay. Details of Winds Casion Resort the events are WHEN: Friday and available at www. Saturday, July 5-6 lumberjackent. CALL: Kelli Duhamel at com. The profes541-996-5312 or email sional firstname.lastname@example.org tions are at 3 and 6 pm Friday and 6 pm Saturday. At 1 pm on Saturday, July 6, amateur
If you go
Standing block chopping
loggers will be invited to step up and show their skills, competing as two-person teams in ﬁve events. Cash prizes will be awarded in each category for the top three lumberjacks; with a total of $6,000 in the prize pool. For more information on the amateur contest, contact Kelli Duhamel at 541-996-5312 or email email@example.com. To register online, go to www.chinookwindscasino.com.
As easy as... wait a minute...
Pathways to Transformation Fair applications sought
Applications are now available for the 17th Annual Pathways to Transformation Holistic Health, Psychic and Crafts Fair, the largest and longest running event of its type on
the Oregon Coast, oﬀering more than 20 seminars during the course of a weekend in Yachats. This year’s event will take place from 10 am to 6 pm on Saturday, Aug. 3,
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.
and from 9 am to 5 pm on Sunday, Aug. 4, at the Yachats Commons. The event organizers at Chuckling Cherubs Spiritual Ministry are inviting applications from exhibi-
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
6 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013
tors of health and wellness products, psychic and intuitive readers, authors with books on health or metaphysical themes, visionary artisans, producers of recycled art or products, purveyors of
green products, practitioners of complementary medicine and providers of related products and services. To apply, call 541-547-4664 or go to www.chucklingcherubs.com.
Celebrate the 4th of July with your own made “American Flag” in glass Prices start at $25!
GLASS FUSING STUDIO
4933 SW Hwy. 101 • 541-994-2427 • Lincoln City • morart.net
An udder-ly amazing parade
In the wake of Independence Day, it takes more than just a fancy name to make a parade stand out on the Oregon Coast. Fortunately, the Cloverâ€™s Day Parade in Cloverdale has just that. It is the only parade in Oregon to be led by a cow â€” called, naturally enough, Clover. The celebrations will include a juggler, bouncy house, classic car show, artisan craft booths, food and drink, fun run, live music and buggy rides, with the grand ďŹ nale being a ďŹ reworks display over the beach in PaciďŹ c City. The Cloverâ€™s Day celebrations will kick oďŹ€ at 7 am, Saturday, July 6, with a pancake breakfast at Nestucca Junior/Senior High School. The breakfast runs until 9 am, costing $7 for adults and $5 for children 10 and under. Proceeds go to Nestucca Boosters and Cedar Creek Child Care Center. Next on the agenda is the annual fun run and walk, with 5k and 8k options, beginning at 9 am at the bridge. For more information or to register, call 503 812-8965. The parade itself will begin at 11 am at the school, winding its way down the hill, north through town and back to the starting point. Parade and vendor applications are available online at pcnvchamber.org. Entries will be judged in the categories of Youth, Non-ProďŹ t, Commercial, Farm Animal, and Antique Vehicle. This yearâ€™s Parade Grand Marshals are Gus and Lois Peterson, Cloverdale residents since 1979. Gus worked in the insurance business and as a building contractor for most of his time at the coast. Lois opened the Shell Game in Cloverdale in 1987 and is belatedly celebrating the businessâ€™ 25th anniversary at the parade. Musical entertainment will be provided by CountryďŹ ed, a high energy, country rockbased, variety band who have performed in concert with such greats as Merle Haggard and Starship.
Clover leading the 2011 parade
The horse-drawn buggy rides
Weave your own wool rug A one-day experience. Itâ€™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
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Mohlerâ€™s co-operative bunch
Mohler Co-op near Nehalem is opening its gates on Saturday, July 6, to celebrate the farmâ€™s local connections. From 11 am to 2 pm, the family-friendly party will oďŹ€er free hot dogs and ice cream, tractor displays and rides and 4-H farm animals. â€œWe want to celebrate our local connections and give folks the opportunity to meet their farmers,â€? Mohler manager Jackie Brown said, â€œand, hey, all ages of kids love tractors and animals.â€? Since 1947, the nonproďŹ t co-op has been serving the grocery and farm feed needs of local farmers, residents and travelers with products sourced from within 25 miles of the store. In the early days of the area, Mohler was a hub of activity, with a cheese factory on the premises currently occupied by the Nehalem Bay Winery; and the Grange right down Highway. 53 from the co-op. On July 6 thereâ€™s all kinds of happenings in Mohler â€“ with the co-op celebration followed by music at Nehalem Bay Winery and an old-fashioned barn dance at the White Clover Grange. See Coast Calendar for details. Mohler Co-op is just a mile from Highway 101 at 34890 Hwy. 53, just across from Nehalem Bay Winery. For more information, call 503-368-5791.
Annual Author & Artist Event Sat., August 17th, 2013
50+ authors and artists will be attending including NYT bestsellers and local favorites. Mark your calendar NOW for this FREE event brought to you by Bobâ€™s Beach Books. For more information go to
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 5, 2013 â€˘ 7
Dogs will get a trial run The Willamette Agility Group (WAG) is celebrating the 10th anniversary of its annual dog agility trial in Newport this weekend, with the event held at a new location â€” Sam Case Elementary School. A growing sport nationwide, dog agility sees canine contestants race against the clock as they jump hurdles, scale ramps, burst through tunnels, traverse a see-saw and weave through a line of poles. Scoring is based on faults similar to the system used for equestrian show jumping.
The free-to-watch event will take place at Sam Case Elementary School, 459 NE 12th Street, from 6:30 to 9 pm on Friday, July 5, and continuing from 8 am to 4 pm on Saturday, July 6, and Sunday, July 7. A portion of the proceeds from competitorsâ€™ entry fees will go to the Lincoln County Animal Shelter. Vendors with dog-related merchandise are welcome to display their wares. In past years, more than 200 dogs participated, and more are expected to enter this year. For more information, call 541-265-9895.
If you go WHAT: WAG dog agility trials WHERE: Sam Case Elementary School, 459 NE 12th St, Newport WHEN: 6:30-9 pm Friday, July 5, and 8 am-4 pm Saturday and Sunday, July 6-7 COST: Free-to-watch CALL: 541-265-9895
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SEAFOOD SPECIALS Friday, Saturday & Sunday
Pop in for a dance
Ballroom and swing dancers, amateurs and semi pros alike, are invited to enjoy the second annual July Big Band Dance at the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Saturday, July 6. Listeners â€“ especially those who like grand American classics like â€œSweet Georgia Brown,â€? â€œSentimental Journeyâ€? and â€œSing Sing Singâ€? â€“ are cordially invited as well. The sweet and nostalgic tunes will be played by the Lincoln Pops Orchestra, a 17-piece band led by John Bringetto. Featured vocalists will be Gina Tapp, who also plays tenor sax; Patty George; Dona Lackey; and Bringetto himself, who normally plays trumpet but will show oďŹ€ his accordion skills in a rousing rendition of â€œThe Beer Barrel Polka.â€? â€œWe have just purchased a lot of new ar-
rangements,â€? Bringetto said. â€œSo youâ€™ll hear a lot of great new music in three sets, from 7 to 10 pm.â€? The set list will include: â€œTea for Two,â€? â€œDo Nothinâ€™ Till You Hear From Me,â€? â€œMoon River,â€? â€œBye Bye Blackbird,â€? â€œTake the A Trainâ€? and â€œAlmost Like Being in Love.â€? Cultural center volunteers will be on hand, selling beer, wine, sodas and snacks, with all the proceeds going to the centerâ€™s operating fund. The July 6 gig will begin at 7 pm at 540 NE Hwy. 101. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door but free for kids 12 and under. To purchase with a credit card over the phone, call the box oďŹƒce at 541-994-9994. For details, head to lincolncity-culturalcenter.org.
Jamaica reservation for this yet?
Jaskamon, a group of reggae-style musicians from all over Oregon, will bring Caribbean beats and great dancing music to the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Friday, July 5, in an all-ages show that will also feature music from Lincoln Countyâ€™s homegrown reggae band, UNDRTOW Jaskamon ďŹ rst got together during a recording session for Barry Klusmanâ€™s second solo album. Drummer Marv Bauer suggested they join forces with Randy Foote (a â€œregatta de blancâ€? singer from Portland) and focus on original
songs incorporating Caribbean beats. Today, Jaskamon is a six-member reggae band with a sound all their own. â€œWe love the oďŹ€-beats of reggae and ska,â€? said Klusman. â€œThey are so dance-oriented. Lyrically the music allows the writer to send a message. Of course, being who we are as pop singers, we add our own style which is diďŹ€erent than a Jamaican, but comfortable. Then, to change it up, we throw in the soca, or soul calypso, here and there. And voila! You will be moving and smiling.â€? In addition to Klusman
and Bauer, the band includes lead guitarist Jim Moore; Bob Burgeni on keys and melodica; and Louis Butts on bass. The band will be joined on percussion by Rodney Turner, of local reggae band UNDRTOW, which will also be the opening act. The show will begin at 7 pm at the center, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Tickets are $10 in advance, $12 at the door and half price for children 12 and under. For details, or to purchase tickets over the phone with a VISA or MasterCard, call 541-9949994.
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ot too long ago, I was cruising down the beach after the conclusion of yet another teaching year, my 19th. Sonny the ancient husky lagged well behind. I let her do her own thing these days. Sheâ€™s running out of time and the gray rainbow bridge of the Oregon Coast beckons. I found a driftwood teepee fort and climbed inside. Why not? Schoolâ€™s out. It felt relaxing in there and Sonny eventually came inside, too, and we played stick for a time and then she wandered oďŹ€ to send her scented messages. The waves rolled teal and white and I noticed a lone ďŹ shing boat on the horizon. What goes on out there, on those boats? Or, perhaps the more interesting story might be: what has changed on those boats since many ďŹ shermen now wield smart phones? Thereâ€™s a novel in those changes. I emerged from the fort and started walking north to the jetty, thinking, of all things, about lists. Why? It was probably because a few days earlier I had read an extraordinary essay about lists and their multitudinous literary applications in Umberto Ecoâ€™s â€œConfessions of a Young Novelist.â€? Lists. Do you make them? If so, why? Are they public or private? Pedestrian or poetic? Paper or digital? Do yours have one item or many? Do you save them? What do lists say about their makers? After reading the essay, which I urge any aspiring or actual novelist to consult, I instantly recognized myself as a master maker of lists in
my personal and writing life. I constantly compile lists, particularly on the beach, and many of them eventually ďŹ nd their way into my books. Examples include: band names, driftwood fort names, reasons to build driftwood forts (practical and spiritual), books read, books to write, enemies of Oregon, enemies of rock, secret rain organizations, overrated beneďŹ ts of apple products, dogs rescued, ways of anthropomorphizing the Yaquina Bay bridge, Steve Prefontaineâ€™s racing accomplishments had he lived past 24, memorable episodes in Oregon taverns when Iâ€™ve been mistaken for Colin Farrell or the federal agent who shot Randy Weaver at
10 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 5, 2013
Ruby Ridge, top celebrities I wish were alive (D.B. Cooper), uses for limpets, alternatives uses for riprap, U.S. Presidents who sent their children to public schools ( Jimmy Carter), U.S. Presidents who have taught in public schools (Lyndon Johnson), possible non-slave owning heroes to adorn our currency, (Rachel Carson), Nobel Peace Prize winners who are actually war criminals, types of pickled grotesqueries oďŹ€ered at Oregon taverns, best list poems (â€œPossibilities by Wislawa Szymborska), greatest rock songs about lists (S**t Listâ€? by L-7 and â€œSanta Claus is Coming to Townâ€? by Bruce Springsteen), markers erected by Oregon State Parks commemorating Tom McCallâ€™s successful eďŹ€orts to protect our ocean beaches from privatization and prudery (zero)â€Śand so on and so forth. The list is endless. Eco doesnâ€™t come right out and say it in his essay, but any listing of lists in a piece of writing invariably and unwittingly reveals the eccentricities and obsessions of the listmaker. This action often results in inspiring readers of the aforementioned piece to make their own lists. Or to think the writer has irretrievably lost his mind. Send me yours. Donâ€™t hold back. I want to compile a list of lists. A litany of everything. 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.
Another art show? It just figures.
Toledo artist Karen A. Fitzgibbon will exhibit her work at the Newport Visual Arts Center this summer in a show entitled â€œA Little of This, A Little of That,â€? which will begin with an artist reception on Friday, July 5. The show will include works in a wide range of mediums, reďŹ‚ecting the self-taught artistâ€™s passion for learning new skills and techniques. â€œA challenge excites me,â€? she said, â€œand I feel I can only receive increased satisfaction within my art as long as the learning process sustains and stimulates.â€? Fitzgibbon has worked in a variety of mediums including abstract painting, fabric art, ďŹ ber art, ďŹ ber, paper mache and jewelry; and has recently added WHAT: â€œA Little of This, A Little of Thatâ€? art show woodworking to the WHERE: Newport Visual Arts mix. Among Center, 777 NW Beach Drive her many WHEN: reception from 5-7 creations are pm, Friday, July 5. Show will run multimedia, through Aug. 31. three-diCALL: 541-265-6569 or go to mensional www.coastarts.org ďŹ gures that stand anywhere from 6 inches to more than 4 feet tall, with polymer clay faces, hands and feet. These ďŹ gures range from whimsical to spiritual, tribal to exotic, decked out with colorful, handmade costumes and accessories. She also works in slip cast clay that is poured into a mold, dried, low ďŹ red and then decorated with a variety of mediums from acrylics to eggshells to cording. Her latest pieces are painted and collaged vessels with ornate lids. Fitzgibbon is the 12th artist to feature in the Coastal Oregon Visual Artists Showcase series organized by the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts. The July 5 reception will run from 5 to 7 pm with beverages and hors dâ€™oeuvres on the second ďŹ‚oor of the visual arts center, 777 NW Beach Drive. The show will run through Aug. 31 and is available to view from noon to 4 pm, Tuesday through Saturday. For more information, go to www.coastarts. org or call Sally Houck at 541-265-6569.
14th Annual Yachats Ladies Club July 4th Pie Social!
Thursday, July 4 Yachats Commons
Americana! t4FSWFEGSPN11 a.m. to 3 p.m. or until the pie is gone! t&BDIQJFJTIBOENBEF t&BDI#JHTMJDFJTBTJYUIPGBQJF
Mor e Than 165 P ies!
Come see the â€œRiver of Pieâ€? For More Info: 541-547-3205
If you go
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 â€œthe Italianâ€?
Mon. - Thurs. 4-8PM Our Full Bar is also open on these nights.
235 SE Bayview Ave., Depoe Bay
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 5, 2013 â€˘ 11
Tide Tables | The TODAYâ€™s Dining Guide Â„
the other option at The Bay House...
Y OUR S UMMER D ESTINATION FOR G REAT F OOD , G REAT D RINK & THE COASTâ€™S BEST LIVE MUSIC... Live Music this Week:
The Bayside Lounge Great atmosphere, Fabulous Small Plates Menu plus Neighbors to Neighbors â€“ 3-Courses for $25, every day 1RWH[SHQVLYHMXVWWHUULÂ¿FIRRGGULQNDQGVHUYLFH$VNDQ\RQH
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The Captainâ€™s got you pegged!
Set sail to Captain Danâ€™s and try our new
Friday, July 5th: Jacob Merlin Band Saturday, July 6th: Hank Shreve Band Family-Friendly Dining
4649 SW HWY. 101 â€¢ LINCOLN CITY â€¢ 541-994-7729
nanaâ€™s irish pub â€¢ newport Corned Beef & Cabbage Dinner
Special â€¢ 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays â€¢ Just $10!
Stuffed with apples, cream cheese, caramel, and BACON!!!
Traditional Irish Fare
PLUS... COOKIES, PIES, CAKES, GLUTEN-FREE ITEMS & MORE
Pirate Pastry Shop
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Homemade Soups & Desserts
Now open at 11 a.m. Every Day!
Saturday, July 6th Jay Fleming & Dem Olâ€™ Bones Saturday, July 13th: June & Joren Rushing in nye beach â€¢ nw third & coast streets in newport nanasirishpub.com â€¢ 541-574-8787
Tide Tables | The TODAY’s Dining Guide
Chinook Winds goes wild
Ƥ Ǧ By Patrick Alexander Oregon Coast TODAY
When you serve enough salmon each year to keep every grizzly bear in Alaska fat and happy all summer long, any decision about where that salmon comes from is automatically a big deal. So when Jack Strong, executive chef at Chinook Winds Casino Resort, heard about a way that he could switch from farmed to wildcaught salmon while also supporting Native American ﬁshermen, he started crunching the numbers. Between its three restaurants and its ever-popular buﬀet, the resort goes through more than 12 and a half tons of salmon each year — meaning a diﬀerence in price of just a quarter per pound quickly adds up to serious money. Strong wanted to ﬁnd a way that the resort could buy its salmon through a group called Aﬃliated Tribes of Northwest Indians (ATNI), which works with tribal ﬁshermen on the Nisqually River in Washington. The group guarantees the ﬁshermen a fair price for their catch, then processes the ﬁsh and distributes it to tribal casinos throughout the Northwest. Strong said he heard about the ATNI initiative from Siletz Tribal Council member Tina Retasket while taking part in a cooking contest at the Wild Horse Casino in Pendleton during the 2012 Kitchen Rez Tour that is held at a diﬀerent Oregon casino each year. He said the idea ﬁt with his desire to add Native American ﬂair to the food on oﬀer at Chinook Winds as well as ﬁtting with the Tribal Council’s desire to have more visible references to Indian heritage throughout the resort. “There’s a lot of talk about buying Native,” he said, “putting money back into Indian Country, economically supporting Tribal entities that are trying to represent what they have been doing for generations.” The resort was already buying from Indian Country, getting its salmon from a tribally operated ﬁsh farm in British Columbia. But Strong felt the health and environmental beneﬁts of the wild-caught salmon on oﬀer from ATNI made it a superior product. And that was before the blind taste test, in which all the resort’s chefs sampled ATNI’s salmon alongside the farmed product. “Every single chef chose the wild-caught,” Strong said.
on with red q
Executive Chef Jack Strong displays the wild-caught salmon
When making the switch to wild salmon, Strong started “small,” bringing the product in to the resort’s restaurants — Chinook’s Seafood Grill and the Rogue River Steakhouse — in April. Together, the two restaurants use between 5,000 and 6,000 pounds of salmon a year. At Chinook’s Seafood Grill, patrons can sample the new salmon in a herb-crusted summer Chinook on a vegetable-studded red Inca quinoa, topped with dungeness crab and a rich corn sauce. Meanwhile, the Rogue River Steakhouse
oﬀers several salmon dishes, including salmon seared in herbs, topped with sautéed prawns and served with chive-lemon dumplings, citrus butter sauce, Brussels sprouts and mushrooms. Once the restaurants were taken care of came the real challenge — the casino’s Siletz Bay Buﬀet, where guests go through about 20,000 pounds of salmon each year. Each ﬁllet is oven ﬁred on a cedar plank to impart some of the cedar ﬂavor into the ﬁsh and represent a traditional Native cooking method for salmon. With the buﬀet salmon on display, color
became a larger factor. Strong said many people are used to the almost neon red color of farmed salmon — a color achieved by adding dye to the ﬁshes’ feed. In order to keep the vibrant color that grabs the eyes of buﬀet patrons, Strong agreed to pay ATNI a little more to get Keta, a deep, dark red variety of salmon similar to Sockeye when caught fresh from the ocean. When the buﬀet made the switch in late May, Chinook winds became the ﬁrst resort in Oregon to oﬀer tribal wild-caught salmon in all its food outlets. “It’s a win-win for everybody,” Strong said. “You are helping tribal communities. You are telling a story through food.” In order to share that story more fully with guests, the resort plans to install screens at the buﬀet that will alternate between the menu and video clips giving details of the ATNI initiative. For Strong, a member of the Siletz Tribe as well as a career chef, Salmon is far more than just another ingredient. “It kind of means life,” he said. “It sustains us.” “Salmon was here before us,” he added. “Hopefully, as long as we don’t mess it up, it will be here after us.” And Strong aims to highlight the symbolic status of the salmon in all his preparations, from the simple, cedar plank approach used in the buﬀet or something more adventurous at the seafood grill. Salmon is also never far from his mind when cooking up one-oﬀ recipes for special events, such as the smoked salmon lollipops he made for a recent cooking demonstration in Siletz — with the ﬁsh dipped in a Dijon mustard and agave nectar glaze before being rolled in amaranth to give it a little crunch. Salmon is also topping Strong’s list of possibilities for a special treat to entertain guests at an upcoming party for the Bering Sea crab event which will be held at the casino in August. Chinook’s Seafood Grill is located inside the Chinook Winds hotel building at 1501 NW 40th Place, Lincoln City, while the Rogue River Steakhouse and Siletz Bay Buﬀet are on the second ﬂoor of the casino at 1777 NW. 44th Street. Aces Bar and Grill is located at Chinook Winds Golf Resort, 3245 NE 50th Street. For opening hours, go to www.chinookwindscasino.com.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 13
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coast calendar thursday â€˘ july 4 Fourth of July Parade Gleneden Beach Loop â€˘ Gleneden Beach Everything a small town needs for July 4: pancake breakfast from 8-11 am at the community club, 110 Azalea Street; a craft fair outside Eden Hall on Gleneden Beach loop from 9 am- 3 pm; and â€” in the middle of everything â€” the parade itself, starting at 1 pm.
Yachats Lions pancake breakfast Yachats Lions Hall Breakfast includes eggs to order, pancakes, ham, sausage and coffee. Free, but donations accepted. 7:30-11:30 am, W 4th and Pontiac. FMI, call 541-547-5171.
skewers other celebrations along the coast with its steadfast refusal to take itself seriously. Parade starts at noon. Keep an eye out for the kidsâ€™ duck race and, at sundown, take a seat anywhere downtown to enjoy the spectacular fireworks over the Yachats Bay.
Yachats Commons Pies, Pies, Pies. Yachats Ladies Club pie socials are famous for their astounding variety of delicious pies. Each slice is a generous sixth of a pie and costs $3. Add a scoop of ice cream for an additional 50 cents. A variety of beverages will also be sold. Come early for the best selection and before the pie is gone. 11 am-3 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N.
Newport High School Celebrate Independence Day with this free, 70-minute concert from the Newport Symphony Orchestra. Free, but donations accepted. 4 pm, 322 NE Eads Street. FMI, go to http://newportsymphony.org.
Yachats Big Band Yachats Commons Dance to the music of this 17-piece band who drag the big band era back to the present, kicking and swinging. Thereâ€™s a suggested donation of $4 for adults. Under 12s swing free. 7-9 pm, Hwy 101 and W 4th St. FMI, call 541-547-4252.
4th of July Kids parade July 4 Pie & Ice Cream Social
Patriotic Pops concert
South Beach Marina & RV Park â€˘ Newport All kids are welcome at this patriotic procession. Decorate your bikes, wagons or whatever and line-up behind the public restrooms at 6:30 pm.
4th of July Picnic Sylvia Beach hotel â€˘ Newport Join Annie Averre for this celebration in the run up to the Yaquina Bay fireworks. Great food, great people and live music. Reservations for dinner recommended.5-8 pm, 267 N.W. Cliff Street, 541-265-5428
Yaquina Bay Fireworks Yaquina Bay â€˘ Newport Watch the sky light up over Yaquina Bay, with rockets launching from a new location just east of the Port of Newport International Terminal. Best views from the Hatfield Marine Science Center in South Beach. The parking lot will be open to pedestrian traffic only. Or check out local charter services to watch the display from a boat on the bay itself. Dusk.
July 4 fireworks
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Siletz Bay â€˘ Lincoln City Fireworks over Siletz Bay in the Historic Taft District of Lincoln City beginning at
dusk. Watch the fireworks twice â€” once in the air and again reflected on the surface of the bay. Presented by the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau.
4th of July Celebration Nehalem Bay Winery â€˘ Nehalem There will be beer, wine, food and music at this free celebration. Open to all. 1-5 pm, 34695 Hwy 53. FMI, call 503-368-9463
Railroad Firework Spectacular
followed by a fun day at the beach. Fireworks at dusk. FMI, contact the Rockaway Recreation Department at 503-355-2291.
Annual Firecracker Weiner Nationals Phyllis Baker City Park â€˘ Rockaway Beach The traditional July 4 dachshund races return for a seventh year to find the pooch with the most patriotically powerful paws. Noon to 4 pm, just off N 3rd Avenue.
Garibaldi to Rockaway July 4 in Beach Gleneden Beach parade Neskowin Leave the car behind, Downtown Neskowin forget about the traffic and ride the Oregon July 4 celebrations will include the parade at 10 Coast Scenic Railroad from Garibaldi to am, followed by a flag-raising and singalong. Rockaway Beach to view the awesome There will be sand castle building and kite fireworks display. The train will depart from flying on the beach from 2-4 pm and fireworks Garibaldi at 8:30 pm and have you back to your at about 9 pm. car by 11:30 pm. FMI, call 503-842-7972.
Rockaway Beach celebration Oceans Edge Wayside â€˘ Rockaway Beach Independence Day parade at 11 am on the theme â€œAmerica: Yesterday, Today and Forever,â€?
Go fourth in Manzanita Downtown Manzanita Start the day with a pancake breakfast from 8:30-11 am at the fire hall, followed by the
parade at 1 pm and fireworks on the beach 10 pm, FMI, call Nehalem Bay Area Chamber at 877-368-5100.
July 4 concert Depoe Bay City Park Bring a picnic lunch and a blanket to this all-ages concert, featuring music from June Rushing and Friends, the Larry Blake Jazz Band, Lozelle Jennings, Stella Blue and Elizabeth Cable. 2-7 pm. FMI, call the Depoe Bay Chamber of Commerce at 877-485-8348.
Ocean Watch Embarcadero Marina â€˘ Newport Learn about the 64-foot cutter that sailed around the americas in 2009-10, at this presentation by graduates of the 4-H Marine Ambassador Camp. 9:30 -11 am 1000 SE Bay Blvd, Newport. FMI, or for tour possibilities, contact OSU 4-H Program Coordinator Todd Williver at 541-574-6534, todd.williver@ oregonstate.edu.
Rummage sale Kiawanda Community Center â€˘ Pacific City Sale runs from 9 am-4 pm through Saturday, June 6. BBQ on July 4th only. $5 gets you a burger, salad, chips and drink. 11:30 am-2 pm, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive.
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saturday • july 6
friday • july 5
Dog agility trials
Take me out
Figuring it out
2nd Street Public Market
Krispy Kreme Fundraiser
Sam Case Elementary School • Newport The 10th annual trials from the Willamette Agility Group will see dogs race against the clock as they jump hurdles, scale ramps, burst through tunnels, traverse a see-saw and weave through a line of poles. Free. 6:30-9 pm, 459 NE 12th Street. Continues Saturday, July 6, and Sunday, July 7. FMI, call 541-265-9895.
Inn at Otter Crest Follow up the performance of “Casey at the Bat” with this benefit BBQ where Newport Symphony Orchestra board members will wait on you at a sit-down dinner. The event will also include a wine drawing. Baseball attire encouraged. 4-6 pm. $50 including concert ticket. $10 per child for BBQ only. To RSVP, call 541-574-0614.
Newport Visual Arts Center An opening reception for “A Little of This, A Little of That,” a show from Toledo artist Karen A. Fitzgibbon, featuring a range of artwork, including figures ranging from whimsical to spiritual, tribal to exotic, decked out with colorful, handmade costumes and accessories. 5 to 7 pm, 777 NW Beach Drive. FMI, go to www.coastarts.org or call Sally Houck at 541-265-6569.
Newport Performing Arts Center This National Theatre Live in HD performance tells the story of the underhand tactics used to win crucial votes during the hung parliament of 1974. Votes are won and lost one by one, fistfights erupt in the bars, and ill members of parliament are hauled in to cast their votes. 7 pm, 777 W. Olive Street Call 541-265-2787 for tickets.
2nd Street • Tillamook Eric Sappington will play from 1 -3 pm, followed by an Artist of the Month reception for Leanne Clement from 3-5 pm, with music by Julius. 2003 2nd Street, FMI, call 503-842-9797.
Tanger Outlet Center • Lincoln City Join the Relay for Life team “Queens of Heart” for this sweet-toothed fund-raiser in front of Dressbarn at the mall, 1503 SE East Devils Lake Road. Donuts are $12 per dozen and the sale runs from 9:30 am ‘till the last one is but a sweet memory and a crumb on the lapel.
Trash show preview
“Children of the World”
2nd Street Public Market
The Hoffman Center • Manzanita Get first pick of the work at the 15th Annual Trash Art Show at this special preview opening, including wine, beer, nonalcoholic beverages and hors d’oeurves. 4 to 6 pm, 594 Laneda Avenue. Tickets, $25 each, on sale at CARTM, 34995 Necarney City Road, Manzanita, 10 am-4 pm, Thursday through Monday. For more information, call 503-368-7764. Trash art show opens to the public at 6:30 pm.
Lincoln City Cultural Center Jaskamon, a group of reggae style musicians from all over Oregon, will bring Caribbean beats and great dancing music to this all-ages show that also features music from Lincoln County’s homegrown reggae band, UNDRTOW. 7 pm, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Tickets are $10 in advance, $12 at the door and half price for children 12 and under. FMI, call 541-994-9994.
Newport Visual Arts Center Enjoy images from exotic locales and hear the stories behind the shots at this opening reception for photographer Ginger Gouveia’s new show. 5 to 7 pm in the Upstairs Gallery of the center, 777 NW Beach Drive. FMI, go to www.coastarts.org or call Sally Houck at 541-265-6569.
2nd Street • Tillamook Alena Sheldon will be singing from 6-8 pm. 2003 2nd Street. FMI, call 503-842-9797.
Bulls and bats Newport Performing Arts Center David Odgen Stiers will narrate a musical rendition of the classic children’s tales “Ferdinand the Bull” and “Casey at the Bat,” accompanied by the Newport Symphony Orchestra. 2 pm, 777 W Olive Street. Tickets, $10 for adults/$5 for children available at the center. FMI, go to http://newportsymphony. org.
Manzanita Farmers Market 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.
“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.
Paul Bunyan Lumberjack Show Chinook Winds Casino Resort See six professional lumberjacks display their expert logging talents in everything from axe throwing to log rolling. Performances at 3 and 6 pm, 1777 NW 44th Street. Continues July 6.
First Weekend Galleries throughout Toledo Toledo artists throw open the doors to their galleries to display art on the theme “Flora and Fauna.” 11 am-5pm. For details, go to http://toledoarts.ipower.com. Continues July 6.
Sketchbook workshop Books on Beach • Newport Practice drawing and writing your travel adventures under the instruction of University of Oregon Professor Emeritus Kenneth O’Connell. 2-4 pm, 716 NW Beach Drive. FMI, call 541-915-9175
Clover’s Day Festival
Paul Bunyan Lumberjack Show Chinook Winds Casino Resort At 1 pm, amateur loggers will be invited to compete as two-person teams in five events. At 6 pm, the professional lumberjacks rev up for another show. 1777 NW 44th Street. FMI, contact Kelli Duhamel at 541-996-5312 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Nestucca Jr/Sr High School • Cloverdale Start the day with a pancake breakfast at the school from 7-9 am ($7 for adults and $5 for children 10 and under, 34660 Parkway Drive) before the parade begins at 11 am. Festivities end with fireworks on the beach in Pacific City. FMI, contact John Griggs, 503-392-3456.
First Weekend Galleries throughout Toledo Toledo artists throw open the doors to their galleries to display art on the theme “Flora and Fauna.” 11 am-5pm. For details, go to http://toledoarts.ipower.com.
Pacific City Fireworks
Dog agility tr
Pacific City After a few days of crowded airspace, local businesses and the Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce have the skies all to themselves for tonight’s display. 9:30-10 pm. FMI, call 503-392-4340.
Dog agility trials Sam Case Elementary School • Newport The 10th annual trials from the Willamette Agility Group will see dogs race against the clock as they jump hurdles, scale ramps, burst through tunnels, traverse a see-saw and weave through a line of poles. Free. 8 am-4 pm, 459 NE 12th Street. Continues Sunday, July 7. FMI, call 541-265-9895.
saturday • july 6, cont. 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 bread. 9 am to 2 pm, 2nd Street and Laurel Avenue. FMI, contact Lauren at 503-812-9326.
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.
“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.
Celebrating conections Mohler Co-op • Nehalem A free family get-together to celebrate the farm’s local connections, with free hot dogs and ice cream, tractor displays and rides and 4-H farm animals. 11 am to 2 pm, 34890 Hwy. 53, just across from Nehalem Bay Winery. FMI, call 503-368-5791.
Pipe Organ and Strings Concert First Presbyterian Church of Newport The Newport Symphony Orchestra concludes its Summer Festival Series
with this concert, featuring Alistair Reid. 7:30 pm, 227 NE 12th Street. Tickets are $20 for adults. FMI, go to http:// newportsymphony.org.
July Big Band Dance Lincoln City Cultural Center Join the Lincoln Pops Orchestra for an evening of grand American classics like “Sweet Georgia Brown,” “Sentimental Journey” and “Sing Sing Sing.” 7 pm, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door but free for kids 12 and under. FMI, call 541-994-9994 or go to lincolncity-culturalcenter.org.
Old Fashioned Barn Dance White Clover Grange • Nehalem Sam Keator and Joe Wrabek will be calling the steps, accompanied by music from Coaster. The night will begin with a basic steps lesson at 6 pm. Beginners are welcome. No partner needed. Bring a refreshing dish to fend off fatigue and alcohol-free drink. $6, under 10s free. 6-9:30 pm, 36585 Hwy. 53.
Patsy Chapin Garibaldi Maritime Museum An opening reception for Chapin’s show, which will be displayed at the museum throughout July. Light refreshments will be served. 1-3 pm in the community room of the museum, 112 Hwy. 101. FMI, call 503 322-8411.
16 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013
sunday • july 7 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.
Dog agility trials Sam Case Elementary School • Newport The 10th annual trials from the Willamette
Agility Group will see dogs race against the clock as they jump hurdles, scale ramps, burst through tunnels, traverse a see-saw and weave through a line of poles. Free. 8 am-4 pm, 459 NE 12th Street. Continues Sunday, July 7. FMI, call 541-265-9895.
“The Company You Keep” Newport Performing Arts Center The Bijou Theatre’s Summer film Series kicks off with this thriller directed by and starring Robert Redford as a former Weather Underground activist on the run from a young journalist who has discovered his identity. Also starring Shia La Bouf, Susan Sarandon, Julie Christie and Nick Nolte. $7.50/$7 students/ seniors, 777 NW Olive Street. Also showing July 8.
tuesday • july 9
monday • july 8 Spotlight on beads Yaquina Art Association Gallery • Newport The beaded jewelry of Linda Cline will take center stage at this two-week Artisan Spotlight show, which opened Saturday, July 6, and runs through July 19. The gallery is open 10 am to 5 pm, 789 NW Beach Drive in the Nye Beach Turnaround.
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 siletzvalleyfarmersmarket@ hotmail.com.
adaptation of Jane Austen’s “Sense and Sensibility,” set in modern New York City. Free. Noon, 35 NW Nye Street. FMI, call 541-265-2153 or go to www.newportlibrary.org.
wednesday • july 10 Alex Zerbe
Toledo Farmers Market
Waldport, Newport & Lincoln City The comedy juggler and Hacky Sack world champion will perform as part of the Dig Into Reading! summer reading program. Free. 10 am at Waldport Public Library, 460 NW Hemlock Street; 1pm at Newport Public Library 35 NW Nye Street; and 6:30 pm at Driftwood Public Library 801 SW Hwy. 101, in Lincoln City.
Main Street • Toledo Produce and crafts from more than 40 vendors, right in downtown. 10 am-2pm.
Waldport Farmers Market Waldport Community Center Bread, coffee, art and treats all in the heart of downtown. 10 am-4:30 pm
Summer Surf School
“Hawaiianous” Newport Performing Art Center Shannon Mokuahi Rackowski presents this Hawaiian concert and hula performance a fund-raiser for the Newport fire and police departments. The event will feature music, dance and a silent auction. 1–3 pm, 777 NW Olive Street. by Linda Cline
Surf school Ossie’s Surf Shop • Newport Learn how to surf or learn TODAY photo how to surf better at this three-day class. Two hours each day. Rental gear included. Just The Day of the Jackal bring a positive attitude. $110. Open Newport Public Library to anyone 9 years or older. One-day The 1973 adaptation of Frederick drop in also available for $60. Call Forsyth’s political thriller is this 541-574-4634 or sign up online at month’s Literary Flicks movie, telling ossiessurfshop.com. the story of a plan to assassinate French President Charles de Gaulle. Reading Circle 6:30 pm, 35 NW Nye Street. FMI, Newport Public Library call 541-265-2153 or go to www. The group will discuss “The Three newportlibrary.org. Weissmanns of Westport” an
thursday • july 11
“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 & Siletz The comedy juggler and Hacky Sack world champion will perform as part of the Dig Into Reading! summer reading program. Free. 11 am at Toledo Public Library, 173 NW 7th Street; and 1 pm at Siletz Public Library, 255 S Gaither Street.
Coastal Arts Guild Lunch Newport Visual Arts Center Photographer Dean Hanson, will be the guest speaker. Hanson’s work featured in the center’s recent “Paris” exhibit of silver gelatin paper prints. 11:30 am in the second-floor meeting room, 777 NW Beach Drive. FMI, call Linda Anderson at 541-265by Dean Hanson 5228 or Terry Brady at 541-265-2621.
Can it, buddy OSU Extension Service • Tillamook In this “Home Canning Fish, Meat, Poultry and Vegetables” class, participants will learn current USDA recommendations for safely canning fish, meat, poultry and vegetables and take home a jar of home-canned tuna or meat. 6-10 pm, Preregistration recommended at $12. Day-of-class registration $15. FMI, call 503-842-3433.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 17
An artist who clicks with kids
Images from exotic locales will be on display at â€œChildren of the World,â€? an exhibit from photographer Ginger Gouveia at the Newport Visual Arts Center, which opens with an artist reception on Friday, July 5. The show, presented by the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts, will include photographs depicting in vivid color some of the connections Gouveia has made with children and families around the world during the past 18 years. â€œI have been taking photos most of my life and it has always been my passion to look through the lens in an attempt to capture the emotion of the moment,â€? Gouveia said. â€œWhether photographing someone I meet in my travels or a scene from nature, I hope to inspire in the viewer an interest in the subjects I have chosen.â€? While traveling the world, with the purpose of sharing friendship and making people laugh by creating balloon hats, Gouveia, a mother and grandmother, is inspired by the people she meets, especially the children. She often travels solo, sometimes staying with host families and volunteering in local communities. Recently, she developed a digital camera project for youngsters in a restructured area of New Orleans using donated cameras, printers and paper, and hopes to repeat the project with children in other places. The July 5 reception will run from 5 to 7
by Ginger Gouveia
â€œTwo Girls, Indiaâ€?
pm in the Upstairs Gallery of the center, 777 NW Beach Drive. The show will run through Aug. 31, with the gallery open from noon to 4 pm, Tuesday
through Saturday. For more information, go to www. coastarts.org or call Sally Houck at 541-2656569.
Spotlight on beads at Yaquina Art Gallery The beaded jewelry of Linda Cline will take center stage at the Yaquina Art Association Gallery in a two-week Artisan Spotlight show, opening on Saturday, July 6, in Newport. Cline, who has been making jewelry for 12 years, uses only sterling silver and gold-ďŹ lled ďŹ ndings to create her works, along with gemstones, glass cane beads and Sawarski crystals. â€œI have always been a crystal fan,â€? she said. â€œIn
fact I collected Waterford crystal early on, so when I started making earrings, I just had to go for the best â€” Sawarski crystals and they come in amazing colors so they inspire me to create sparkling jewelry.â€? The Artisan Spotlight show will run through July 19 and can be viewed daily from 10 am to 5 pm at the gallery, 789 NW Beach Drive at the Nye Beach Turnaround.
/MXes Âˆ 8oys Any Purchase of $20 or more. Puzzles & More! D River Wayside | Lincoln City | 541-994-1004 Turn-Around | Seaside | 503-738-6338 www.NWWinds.biz
Something sketchy here University of Oregon Professor Emeritus Kenneth Oâ€™Connell will give a class in sketchbook journaling on Saturday, July 6, in Newport, oďŹ€ering the beneďŹ t of more than 30 years of teaching, traveling and sketching. Oâ€™Connell taught at the universityâ€™s art department for 30 years, serving as department head for 12. He now conducts workshops at venues throughout the Northwest, including Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, as well as in the Tuscany and Umbria regions of Italy. For him, the visual diaries oďŹ€er both a window into an artistâ€™s thought processes, and an entry point for people new to art. They provide WHAT: Class on sketchbook an excellent journaling record for travWHERE: Books on Beach, 716 eling, with text NW Beach Drive, Newport and artwork WHEN: 2-4 pm, Saturday, July 6 sharing the same pages. COST: $10 Oâ€™Connellâ€™s CALL: 541-915-9175 travels include Europe, Asia and Australia. He has worked in painting, photography, ďŹ lm and video, but has always used sketchbooks as his portable studio. The workshop will be held from 2 to 4 pm in the solarium of Books on Beach at 716 NW Beach Drive at the Nye Beach Turnaround. Class fee is $10. For more information, call 541-915-9175.
If you go
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SINGING IN THE RAIN (1952) G Friday-Sunday 5:30 Monday-Thursday 3:30 & 7:30 and
Friday-Sunday 3:30 & 7:30 Monday-Thursday 5:30
18 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 5, 2013
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oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 19
Lots of Art to ‘coo’ over by Heather Fortner
“Red Sea Fern Rock” by Michael Gibbons
“Wildflowers on Yaquina Head”
by Becky Miler
by Ivan Kelly
Your Vacation Destination RV RESORT, MARKETPLACE & PIZZA PARLOR
The wildlife and coastal paintings of Ivan Kelly will be on display as part of July’s First weekend event in Toledo, with the “Flora and Fauna” theme encompassing coastal landscape oil paintings as well as new paintings of Highland cattle — or “heilan’ coos” — from Newport’s recent Celtic festival. Kelly has been on something of an artistic roll recently, with his work “Berry Picker” to be featured in National Wildlife Art Journal; the inclusion of his marine art in the year-long Paciﬁc Maritime & Heritage Center art exhibit, which has just opened in Newport; and the award of a Top 50 ribbon to his painting “Paciﬁc Dunes” by the International Salon13 in San Antonio, Texas. Kelly’s work will be on display from 11 am to 5 pm on Saturday, July 6, and 12:30 to 5 pm on Sunday, June 2, at Ivan Kelly Gallery-Studio, 207 East Graham Street, Toledo, one block above Main Street. For more information, call 541-3361124, or go to www.ivankelly.com. Various other Toledo galleries will be throwing open their doors during First Weekend, including the Yaquina River Museum of Art, which will be displaying its permanent exhibition accompanied by refreshments from 11 am to 5 pm each day at 151 NE Alder Street in the Uptown Arts District. For more information, call 541-
336-1907 or email yrmaoﬃce@questoﬃce. net. Meanwhile, museum curator Michael Gibbons will be showcasing his painting, “Wildﬂowers on Yaquina Head,” a 15”x18” oil painting at his gallery during the event. The painting shows yellow ﬂowers cascading down the rocks of the Yaquina Head Light House property in Newport. Gallery Michael Gibbons, located at 140 NE Alder Street, will be open from 11 am to 5 pm both days, with wine and cheese served in the gallery. For more information, call 541336-2797 or go to www.michaelgibbons. net. Elsewhere in town, Becky Miller will be showing a collection of her paintings of animals, both wild and domesticated, as well as paintings of Oregon kelp, including some exciting new works in progress. Becky Miller Studio is located at 167 NE 1st Street, nearly a block above Main, and will be open from 10 am to 5 pm Saturday only. For more information, go to www.beckymillerartist.com. Lastly, Heather Fortner at Sea Fern Studio adds ﬁsh to the mix, displaying underwater scenes made using actual ﬁsh, ﬂora, and fauna as the printing plates. Sea Fern Nature Printing Studio is located in the old Mary Harrison School at 321 SE 3rd Street. For more information, call 541-2645945 or go to www.HeatherFortner.com.
Newport Farmers Market
)uOO +ooNuSs CaEins *rouS )aciOities TentinJ Indoor Heated Pool, Spa & Exercise Room
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Cape Kiwanda R.V. Resort & MarketPlace 33305 Cape Kiwanda Drive • Pacific City • 503-965-6230 email@example.com • capekiwandarvresort.com
20 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013
Fa r m Fre s h !
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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
By Dave Green
Edited by Will Shortz
6/28 Difficulty Level 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.
â€¢ BY JACK KENT
know. Call the TODAY, 541-921-0413. PH.D. LEVEL 7. Name of the structure replacing the Twin Towers Answer________ Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct DQVZHURQWKH)UHVKPDQ/HYHOSRLQWVRQWKH*UDGXDWH/HYHO 8. The rule of thumb is odd-numbered streets run ___ and evenDQGSRLQWVRQWKH3K'/HYHO numbered run ____. Answer________ Subject: MANHATTAN (e.g., Manhattan is a borough of what city? 9. For what does the acronym Tribeca stand? Answer________ Answer: New York City.)
ANSWERS: 1. Hudson River. 2. Central Park. 3. The Empire 6WDWH%XLOGLQJ:DOO6WUHHW*HRUJH:DVKLQJWRQ%ULGJH The United Nations. 7. One World Trade Center. 8. West, east. 9. Triangle Below Canal Street. 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?
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4 3 2 8 6 5 1 7 9
6 5 9 1 3 7 2 4 8
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Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises /WGF .HQ)LVKHU North America Syndicate Inc.
2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. The island is located at the mouth of this river. Answer________ 2. Name the islandâ€™s most famous park. Answer________ 3. What is arguably the best-known skyscraper in Manhattan? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL :KDWVWUHHWH[HPSOLÂ¿HVWKHÂ¿QDQFLDOGLVWULFW"$QVZHUBBBBBBBB 5. What bridge connects Manhattan to New Jersey? Answer________ 6. The most famous international organization headquartered in Manhattan. Answer________
oregon coast TODAY â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ july 5, 2013 â€¢ 21
Keeley is ready for summer, are you?
Ozone Fine Art
Summer Surf Show art about Summer, Surfing,the Beach, the Oregon Coast by local artists June 22-August 5 669 SW Bay Blvd., Upstairs, Newport, OR (541) 265-9500 â€˘ www.ozonefineart.com
LINCOLN CITY FARMERS & CRAFTERS
Outdoor Market Sunday 9am - 3 pm Year Round Market
at the Lincoln City Cultural Center
540 NE Hwy. 101 lincolncityfarmersmarket.org
Tillamook Bay, Garibaldi Date
Thurs., July 4 Fri., July 5 Sat,. July 6 Sun., July 7 Mon., July 8 Tues., July 9 Wed., July 10 Thurs., July 11
5:05 am 5:49 am 6:29 am 7:06 am 7:42 am 8:16 am 8:49 am 9:21 am
Siletz Bay, Lincoln City Date
Thurs., July 4 Fri., July 5 Sat,. July 6 Sun., July 7 Mon., July 8 Tues., July 9 Wed., July 10 Thurs., July 11
5:30 am 6:12 am 6:50 am 7:25 am 7:58 am 8:30 am 9:02 am 9:34 am
Yaquina Bay, Newport Date
Thurs., July 4 Fri., July 5 Sat,. July 6 Sun., July 7 Mon., July 8 Tues., July 9 Wed., July 10 Thurs., July 11
4:52 am 5:34 am 6:12 am 6:47 am 7:20 am 7:52 am 8:24 am 8:56 am
Alsea Bay, Waldport Date
5:10 am 5:53 am 6:32 am 7:08 am 7:42 am 8:15 am 8:47 am 9:19 am
0.2 -0.2 -0.5 -0.7 -0.8 -0.7 -0.6 -0.3
4:40 pm 5:29 pm 6:15 pm 6:58 pm 7:38 pm 8:17 pm 8:55 pm 9:35 pm
3.3 3.3 3.2 3.1 3.0 2.9 2.8 2.7
11:51 am 12:38 pm 1:19 pm 12:22 am 1:01 am 1:38 am 2:14 am 2:49 am
6.0 6.3 6.6 8.5 8.5 8.4 8.3 8.0
4:52 pm 5:40 pm 6:23 pm 7:03 pm 7:42 pm 8:22 pm 9:02 pm 9:45 pm
2.3 2.3 2.2 2.2 2.1 2.0 2.0 1.9
11:42 am 12:28 pm 1:06 pm 1:40 am 12:30 am 1:06 am 1:42 am 2:20 am
4.5 4.7 4.9 5.1 6.5 6.4 6.3 6.0
4:14 pm 5:02 pm 5:45 pm 6:25 pm 7:04 pm 7:44 pm 8:24 pm 9:07 pm
3.3 3.4 3.3 3.2 3.1 3.0 2.9 2.8
11:33 am 12:19 pm 12:57 pm 1:31 am 12:21 am 12:57 am 1:33 am 2:11 am
5.9 6.1 6.4 6.6 8.4 8.3 8.1 7.8
4:42 pm 5:31 pm 6:15 pm 6:55 pm 7:34 pm 8:13 pm 8:52 pm 9:33 pm
2.8 2.8 2.7 2.6 2.5 2.4 2.2 2.1
11:38 am 12:25 pm 1:04 pm 12:02 am 12:40 am 1:17 am 1:54 am 2:31 am
0.0 -0.2 -0.3 -0.4 -0.5 -0.5 -0.4 -0.2
10:33 pm 11:14 pm 11:52 pm --2:13 pm 2:44 pm 3:16 pm 3:48 pm
6.4 6.5 6.5 -5.2 5.3 5.4 5.5
-0.1 -0.4 -0.6 -0.8 -0.9 -0.9 -0.8 -0.6
8.4 8.5 -6.9 7.1 7.3 7.4 7.5
0.0 -0.3 -0.5 -0.6 -0.7 -0.7 -0.6 -0.3
10:58 pm 11:41 pm --1:55 pm 2:29 pm 3:02 pm 3:34 pm 4:07 pm
10:24 pm 11:05 pm 11:43 pm --2:04 pm 2:35 pm 3:07 pm 3:39 pm
8.3 8.4 8.4 -6.7 6.9 7.0 7.2
10:40 pm 11:23 pm --1:39 pm 2:12 pm 2:45 pm 3:17 pm 3:50 pm
7.4 7.5 -6.0 6.1 6.3 6.4 6.5
5.3 5.5 5.8 7.5 7.5 7.4 7.3 7.0
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.
22 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ july 5, 2013
on the cover
A good steambuilding exercise Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad offers a fresh view of Tillamook Bay
Story & photos by Julius Jortner For the TODAY
n a Sunday afternoon in June, I boarded a ﬁve-car antique train in Garibaldi, to be pulled to Rockaway Beach by a steam locomotive made in 1925 on a railway dating from 1911. “It’s a terriﬁc and diﬀerent way to experience the coast,” said Tim ( J.J.) Thompson, the conductor, “and you get to know a part of Tillamook history.” Thompson, 27, is one of the crew that operates the Oregon Coast Scenic Railroad (OCSR), working variously as engineer, ﬁreman, mechanic and conductor. More than just the view from the train, which runs closer to the Paciﬁc than Highway 101, there’s the haunting sound of the steam whistle, the swaying of the cars, the rhythmic clacking of steel wheels on steel rails, and the chance to see the reactions of passengers of all ages, from the grey in hair down to toddlers in their parents’ arms. Puﬃng along at about 10 miles per hour, the train reached Rockaway Beach in 30 minutes, after treating us to unobstructed views of Tillamook Bay, the ocean, and tree-lined hills to the east. A 30-minute layover allowed a brief stroll in the beach town, perhaps to buy popcorn or an ice-cream cone, and perhaps to visit the nearby public restroom — the train’s facilities are for emergencies only. Then the train reversed direction, oﬀering new perspectives, arriving back in Garibaldi a half hour later. Thompson’s mother, Vicki, was providing information to customers at the Garibaldi station “J.J. is living his dream,” she said, “ever since he was two and a half he’s been obsessed with trains.” Thompson’s father, Jerry, also works the trains as a conductor or a car host. Scott Wickert founded OCSR in 2002. He now is chairman of the nonproﬁt organiza-
tion, as well as chief mechanic, lead engineer, ﬁreman and conductor. Like Thompson’s, Wickert’s family involve themselves with the railroad. I felt welcome aboard this train. The car hosts, the conductors, and the staﬀ on the ground were enthusiastic and hospitable. Acknowledging the railroad has the friendly feel of a family enterprise, Thompson emphasized that OCSR is regulated by several governmental agencies, including the Federal Railroad Administration and the Oregon Department of Transportation, as to training of personnel, adequacy of equipment, structural safety of bridges and safety of passengers. The 75-ton oil-fueled steam locomotive (#25) was built by American Locomotive Co in 1925 for the McCloud River Railroad near Mt. Shasta, to haul timber to mills and lumber to cities throughout California and Oregon. Later in life, it embarked on a ﬁlm career, appearing in the movies “Bound For Glory” in 1975 and “Stand By Me” in 1986. OCSR bought #25 from McCloud River Railroad in 2011. With an oil-ﬁred furnace delivering a steady supply of steam, a billowing white plume rises from the engine, sometimes joined by black smoke when the crew adds more fuel to get the train uphill or while accelerating. Regular excursion round trips depart Garibaldi at noon, 2 pm, and 4 pm daily through Sept. 2, departing Rockaway at 1 pm and 3 pm. After Sept. 21, the train runs on Saturdays and Sundays only until Sept. 29. $18 buys a round trip for an adult, with discounts for children and seniors. If you are able to climb the ladder into the locomotive cab, you could, for an extra charge, ride up there with the engineer. OCSR also operates Sunset Dinner Trains, from Garibaldi to Wheeler and back, a threehour round trip. The longer trip adds views of
The view of Tillamook Bay
Nehalem Bay accompanied by a four-course catered meal served in a dining car that can seat 60 people. Coﬀee, soda, and water are provided; beer and wine are available for purchase. Dinner trains run on Saturdays, departing Garibaldi at 6:15 pm. Scheduled dates are July 13 and July 27, August 17 and 31 (Labor Day weekend), Sept 14 and 28. This year’s last, on Oct 12, will depart earlier, at 4 pm. Special trains include the Firework Spectacular on July 4, Moonlight Specials with hors d’oeuvres on July 20 and Aug 24, Fall Splendor Trains and a Pumpkin Train on weekends in October, and Candy Cane Expresses in early December. The train is also available to charter for special occasions. A wedding perhaps? Or family reunion? The Port of Tillamook Bay, which owns the railway, leases the right of way to OCSR for the stretch from the Port of Tillamook to Enright, about halfway across the Coast Range between Wheeler and Highway 26. OCSR has
full responsibility for operating and maintaining that line. Thompson said OCSR plans to extend excursions past Wheeler up to Enright. They’ve cleared overgrowth from more than 35 miles of right of way and repaired much of the track, which had been abandoned after a severe storm caused extensive damage in late 2007. A trial run this March successfully negotiated the renewed rails up to the mouth of the Salmonberry River, where it enters the Nehalem River. Thompson expects full passenger service into the hills to be operational in 2015. OCSR also hopes eventually to extend the line south to Tillamook. Operating as a museum, OCSR oﬀers several levels of membership, each providing some free ride privileges, as well as volunteer opportunities. Annual dues range from $35 upwards. For more information or to buy tickets, call 855-842-7972 or go to www.ocsr.net.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 23
Friday July 5 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. JACOB MERLIN BAND â€” After immersing himself in Nashvilleâ€™s music scene, Merlin returned to Portland to start a band of original funk and rock inspired music. 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.
THE PURPLE CATS â€” at the Saturday Night Sit Ins, hot jams of blues, R&B, Cajun and roots music, with special guests Steve Sloan and Donny King. 8:30-11:30 pm, THE EMBARCADERO RESORT HOTEL & MARINA, 1000 SE BAY BLVD, NEWPORT. DOUG WARNER â€” 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Sunday, July 7 STEVE SLOAN â€” Acoustic. SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976. 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. LOZELLE JENNINGS â€” presents The Pentacoastal Blues Jam, 4-7 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.
BRINGETTO-CAMERON JAZZ ORCHESTRA â€” 7-9 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.
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JUNE RUSHING AND FRIENDSâ€” the band pulls from a wide variety of influences and styles to present one of the Pacific Northwestâ€™s best-known folk rock sounds. 7 pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. BARBARA TURRILL â€” Barbara plays a variety of stringed instruments, primarily guitar. She has a great range, and sings originals and covers. 8 pm. CLUB 1216, CANYON WAY BOOKSTORE AND RESTAURANT, 1216 SW CANYON WAY, NEWPORT, 541-265-8319. DOUG WARNER â€” 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Oregonâ€™s Oldest Year-â€™Round Christmas Store! UĂŠ7iĂŠ*iĂ€ĂƒÂœÂ˜>Â?ÂˆĂ˘iĂŠ9ÂœĂ•Ă€ĂŠ"Ă€Â˜>Â“iÂ˜ĂŒĂƒĂŠĂ€ii UĂŠĂ€iiĂŠÂˆvĂŒĂŠ7Ă€>ÂŤÂŤÂˆÂ˜}ĂŠÂœvĂŠ*Ă•Ă€VÂ…>ĂƒiĂƒ
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Full Espresso Bar Artisan Baked Goods Big Mountain Coffee House-Roastery 5,/^`Â‹+LWVL)H`
ANNIE AVERRE â€” 10 am-1 pm, LA MAISON CAFĂ‰ & BAKERY, 315 SW 9th NEWPORT, 541-265-8812. PHIL PAIGE â€” Thoughtful and emotional, with clever lyrics and melodic harmonies. Paigeâ€™s clear and distinctive voice, and his masterful guitar displays country, jazz, bluegrass, finger-picking folk, blues, and pop influences. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
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.
Saturday, July 6 KARAOKE FROM HELL â€” The Northwestâ€™s original live karaoke band, featuring a catalog of 500 songs from show tunes to skate punk. $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.
Monday, July 8 ELIZABETH CABLE â€” The ruby-locked songstress returns with more original tunes. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Tuesday, July 9
OPEN JAM, HOSTED BY ONE WAY OUT â€” 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. ELAINE RYAN â€” hear some folk soul from this nomadic troubador. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
TOMMY HOGAN BAND â€” award winning roots and blues music, with blazing guitar, booming soulful vocals, wailing harmonica and a driving rhythm section. 9 pm. SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976. HANK SHREVE BAND â€” Hank began playing harmonica at the age of 8 and has established himself as a major harmonica talent on the blues scene in the Pacific Northwest. 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. NORMAL BEAN BAND â€” With Tom Constanten (Grateful Dead) and Cecil Pâ€™Nut Daniels (Widespread Panic) as part of the band, you can expect funky jams that you can dance your feet too, and dreamy space tunes that carry you away. 7-9 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. JAY FLEMING & DEM OLâ€™ BONES â€” Local favorite. 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.
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Annie Averre â€˘ Sundays at La Maison, Newport
s o u n d wa v e s
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Wednesday, July 10 THE BRET LUCICH SHOW — Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience – singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 7-9 pm. ATTIC LOUNGE, SALISHAN SPA & GOLF RESORT, GLENEDEN BEACH, 541-764-2371. UNKLE NANCY AND FRIENDS — Local favorite singer and songwriter presents original music for a special summer residency on Wednesday nights. 7 pm, CAFÉ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. TONY KALTENBURG — 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.
Thursday, July 11
OPEN DAILY 9:00am–5:00pm
THE BRET LUCICH SHOW — Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience – 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.
33920 Hwy. 101 S. in Cloverdale
Between Cloverdale & Hebo
MICHAEL DANE — The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIE’S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734. STELLA BLUE AND FRIENDS — 7-9 pm. CECIL’S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.
OPEN MIC NIGHT -- CAFÉ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
Largest Builder on the
RUSS & RON — 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, 541-547-4477.
Friday July 12 THE BRET LUCICH SHOW — Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience – 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.
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THE OCEAN BAND — 9 pm. THE NAUTI MERMAID, 1343 HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-614-1001. RAE GORDON — Blues with a pinch of funk and a dash of R&B.9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729. MICHAEL DANE — The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIE’S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734. ELIZABETH CABLE — Original folk and blues. 6-8 pm, SAVORY CAFE & PIZZERIA, 562 NW COAST STREET, NEWPORT. ROB CONNELL & EVANS LONGSHORE — Old time rock ‘n roll. 8 pm. CLUB 1216, CANYON WAY BOOKSTORE AND RESTAURANT, 1216 SW CANYON WAY, NEWPORT, 541-265-8319. SHY-SHY AND GARY — Folk, blues and originals from these coastal locals. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Saturday, July 13 CHURCH OF SURF — Take a pew and prepare for some beachin’ preachin’. $5. 9 pm. THE SAN DUNE PUB, 127 LANEDA AVENUE, MANZANITA, 503-368-5080. THE BRET LUCICH SHOW — Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience – 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.
Elaine Ryan • July 9 JUNE AND JOREN RUSHING — Local favorites, who play so well together it’s almost like they’re married. Oh, wait… 8:30-11:30 pm. NANA’S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787. RICK BARTOW AND THE BACKSEAT DRIVERS — an ensemble of musicians on guitar, bass, horns, piano, drums and vocals get a groove on, performing original, rockin’ coastal blues. 7 pm. CAFÉ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134.
BEVERLY RITZ — 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. CAFÉ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. RICHWOOD — Acoustic duo. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
CLEAN SLATE DUO — Ever heard of “Electracoustic Bluesic?” 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 CAFÉ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986.
Monday, July 15
THE BAD WEEDS — Locals with bluegrass and Celtic influences. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Tuesday, July 16
Sunday, July 14 OREGON COAST JAM SOCIETY — 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.
RICHARD SHARPLESS — Folk, guitar and vocals. Originals and covers. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
NEWPORT COMMUNITY DRUM CIRCLE — free participatory music event for the whole family. Drug- and alcohol-free, facilitated drum circle for all ages and skill levels; bring a drum or borrow one of theirs. First and third Tuesdays, 6-8 pm, IN THE GAZEBO AT DON DAVIS PARK, ACROSS FROM THE NEWPORT PERFORMING ARTS CENTER, CHANDLER@CHANDLERDAVIS.COM.
THE BUCKET LIST — 9 pm. SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976.
ELIZABETH CABLE — Acoustic. SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976.
THE STRANGE TONES — Surf music meets film noir as the Tones break out theirb trademark “Crime-a-billy” sound. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729.
DEREK JEFFERSON — This 18-year-old performer will blow you away with his classical guitar. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES ITALIAN CAFÉ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986.
MICHAEL DANE — The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIE’S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.
BRINGETTO-CAMERON JAZZ ORCHESTRA — 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
MICHAEL DANE — The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIE’S SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.
LOZELLE JENNINGS — presents The Pentacoastal Blues Jam, 4-7 pm. CECIL’S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.
SOCKEYE SAWTOOTH — American roots rock. 7-9 pm. CECIL’S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.
ANNIE AVERRE — 10 am-1 pm, LA MAISON CAFÉ & BAKERY, 315 SW 9th NEWPORT, 541-265-8812.
lincoln city • 541-994-8600 oksenholtconstruction.com
DON’T SEE YOUR FAVORITE BAND? ENGRAVE THE TIME, DATE AND VENUE ON THE NAMEPLATE OF A VINTAGE STEAM ENGINE AND TOOT THE HORN WHEN YOU COME PAST MID CITY PLAZA. COAL SHOVELING NOT YOUR STYLE? JUST EMAIL US AT NEWS@OREGONCOASTTODAY.COM.
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Prepare to get Zerbed Anyone expecting silence in the library is in for a shock on Wednesday July 10, and Thursday, July 11, as Lincoln Countyâ€™s public libraries welcome Alex Zerbe, a comedy juggler whose skills also include beat-boxing, music looping, silly dances and funny raps. Zerbe is appearing as part of the Dig Into Reading! summer reading program, which is free and open to all. Hailing from Seattle, Zerbe is a two-time Guinness World Record holder who was voted Seattleâ€™s Funniest Prop Comic. He has appeared on prime-time television in three countries including the hit NBC TV shows, â€œAmericaâ€™s got Talent!â€? and â€œLast Comic
Standing.â€? He is also a Hacky Sack World Champion and half of the award-winning comedy act, Brothers from DiďŹ€erent Mothers. On Wednesday, July 10, Zerbe will perform at 10 am at Waldport Public Library, 460 NW Hemlock Street; at 1 pm at Newport Public Library 35 NW Nye Street; and at 6:30 pm at Driftwood Public Library 801 SW Hwy. 101, in Lincoln City. On Thursday, July 11, he will be at Toledo Public Library, 173 NW 7th Street, at 11 am; and Siletz Public Library, 255 S Gaither Street, at 1 pm. For more information about Zerbeâ€™s performances or other summer reading presentations, contact your local library.
Fair warning in Tillamook County Entries are now being accepted for the annual North County 4-H Mohler Fair, scheduled for Saturday, July 13, at White Clover Grange. The event gives 4-H members a chance to practice their skills before the Tillamook County Fair in August and to receive individual help and suggestions. Prizes are up for grabs for projects including dairy cattle, dairy goat showmanship, small animal showmanship, swine, clothing and fashion revue, foods and food preservation, home environment, art, photography, horticulture, woodworking, Cloverbuds, and educational displays. Record books will not be judged. All 4-H members who reside within the boundaries of the Neah-Kah-Nie School District are welcome, including home school and private school students. Judging will begin at 9:30 am followed by a potluck at 11:45 am and the fashion revue at 12:30 pm. Record books and fair entry forms for the Tillamook County Fair are due Wednesday, July 10, at the OSU Extension Service oďŹƒce. Call 503-842-3433 for more information.
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Not just fun — it’s historical
The Toledo History Center has published “Historical Walking Tour of Toledo, Oregon Main Street,” a brochure including historical information about the district and early photos of its buildings. Of 23 buildings described in the ﬁve-block district, 17 still stand, although some have been remodeled. The oldest buildings on Main Street today include 123/147 N. Main built prior to 1900, and the Masonic building at 192 S. Main built in 1901. Toledo’s Main Street was originally called “Hill Street.” It started to develop in the late 1800s parallel to the original business district of the town which was built on piers along Depot Slough in the area that is now the Port of Toledo’s boardwalk and marina. Early trade approached these businesses from either water side by boat or from land to the east facing business fronts facing the railroad. By 1937, when a ﬁre destroyed the original waterfront business district, most businesses had already moved to Hill Street, creating today’s downtown. The street was renamed in the 1930s as Toledo adopted an alphabetical and numerical street naming system, and Main Street became the divider between east and west districts.
Information about the early history of the Main Street buildings was taken from a series of articles “Leaves from the History Book… Main Street of Toledo” by Lee J. Sorenson published in the Lincoln County Leader in 1954. The article took the reader on an “imaginary walk with a hypothetical grandpa” along Main Street. Toledo History Center has copies of two of the three serially published articles, found in a scrapbook created by Mrs. Carl Tangen and donated by Pat Westfall. The Lincoln County Leader is available on microﬁlm at Toledo Library and at the Lincoln County Historical Society The new brochure was made possible by a grant from the Siletz Tribal Charitable Contribution Fund and is available at Main Street businesses, Toledo History Center, city hall, and Toledo Chamber of Commerce. Graphic design is by Toledo artist Becky Miller, and photos are from the collections of the Lincoln County Historical Society, Toledo History Center, and Toledo residents Margaret Epperson and Larry Clark. For more information, contact Toledo History Center, 208 S. Main Street, 541-3361203.
Twice the notes for your bills
The Bijou Theatre in Lincoln City is aiming to get audiences tapping their feet this week, with a double bill of musical movies starting with the 1952 classic “Singing in the Rain,” starring Gene Kelly. The tunes will continue with current indie hit “The Sapphires,” based on the true story of a female R&B group from Australia who end up going to Vietnam to Entertain the troops. The double-bill will run every day from Friday, July 5, to Thursday, July 11, with tickets priced at $7 apiece. From Friday to Sunday, “The Sapphires” will play at 3:30 and 7:30 pm, with “Singing in the Rain” at 5:30 pm. From Monday to Thursday, “Singing in the Rain” will play at 3:30 and 7:30 pm, with “The Sapphires” at 5:30 pm.
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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: firstname.lastname@example.org
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 27
From the House to the Palace To make the most of spring on the Oregon Coast...
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The inner workings of the British political system, with its unelected but largely beloved head of state and its outdated, confusing but immensely amusing parliament will be writ large on the screen of the Newport Performing Arts Center this weekend and next as the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts presents two performances from National Theatre Live in HD. “This House,” a new play by James Graham, is set in the Houses of Parliament in 1974. The corridors of Westminster ring with the sound of inﬁghting and backbiting as Britain’s political parties battle to change the future of the nation, whatever it takes. In this hung parliament, the ruling party holds on by a thread. Votes are won and lost by one, ﬁstﬁghts erupt in the bars, and ill members of parliament are hauled in to cast their votes. The performance will be screened at 7 pm on Friday, July 5. The next weekend, a screening of “The Audience” will see Helen Mirren reprise her Academy Award-winning role as Queen Elizabeth II in a highly-anticipated West End production. For 60 years, Elizabeth II has met each of her 12 prime ministers in a weekly audience at Buckingham Palace – a meeting like no other in British public life. Both parties have an unspoken agreement never to repeat what is said. Not even to their spouses. “The Audience” breaks this contract of silence and imagines a series of pivotal meetings
between the Downing Street incumbents and their queen. From Churchill to Cameron, each prime minister has used these private conversations as a sounding board and a confessional – sometimes intimate, sometimes explosive. The performance will be screened at 7 pm on Friday, July 12. Call 541-265-2787 for tickets, or drop by the Newport Performing Arts Center box oﬃce at 777 W. Olive Street, between 9 am and 5 pm Monday to Friday.
Night of the Jackal If you go WHAT: “Day of the Jackal” WHERE: Newport Public Library, 35 NW Nye Street WHEN: 6:30 pm, Tuesday, July 9 CALL: 541-265-2153 or go to www.newportlibrary.org
28 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013
The Day of the Jackal will be the featured Literary Flick movie at the Newport Public Library on the evening of Tuesday, July 9. The 1973 adaptation of Frederick Forsyth’s 1971 political thriller tells the story of former members of the French Foreign Legion who hire a professional assassin, known only as “The Jackal,” to kill French President Charles de Gaulle. Director Fred Zinnemann presents the story with precise, dramatic ﬂair. Edward Fox is coldly alluring as the Jackal. The ﬁlm won the BAFTA Award for Best Film Editing, and was nominated for an Academy Award, two Golden Globe Awards, and ﬁve additional BAFTA Awards. The July 9 screening will take place at 6:30 pm at the library, 35 NW Nye Street. For more information, call the library at 541- 265-2153 or go to www.newportlibrary.org.
Wildwoman Creations Bold, bright, original, handmade fashion accessories from jewelry, to hats, to scarves to inﬁnity and beyond created with a variety of mixed media techniques which will delight and amaze you.
Two locations to serve you: Wildwoman Creations 4030 NE Hwy. 101 3 mi north of Depoe Bay Thurs-Fri-Sat 11-5 Contact Rosie at 541-921-0759
An enlightening film series in Newport
Going into a movie theatre when it’s still light outside is one of life’s great guilty pleasures and normally one reserved for the mid-day matinée. But the long summer evenings mean cinema fans can get that Sunday-afternoon feeling with any of the showings at the Bijou Theatre’s Summer Film Series in Newport. Screenings of all four ﬁlms throughout July begin at 7 pm at the Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 NW Olive Street, with tickets priced at $7.50 for adults and $7 for seniors and students. Kicking oﬀ the series on Sunday, July 7, and Monday, July 8, is “The Company You Keep,” directed by and starring Robert Redford as a former Weather Underground activist on the run from a young journalist who has discovered his identity. The R-rated, 121-minute movie also stars Shia LaBeouf, Susan Sarandon, Julie
Paciﬁc Artists Alliance Co-op • 620 NE Hwy 101 Lincoln City Just north of Cultural Center Open daily 10-5
Christie and Nick Nolte. On July 14 and 15, the series will screen “The Sapphires,” the feel-good story of an Australian Aboriginal girl group who learn about love, friendship and war when they go to entertain U.S. troops in Vietnam in 1968. The PG-13, 103-minute movies stars Chris O’Dowd. “The Importance of Being Earnest” is the series’ third oﬀering, screening on July 21 and 22. The 97-minute, PG-rated movie stars Rupert Everett, Colin Firth, Judi Dench and Reese Witherspoon in Oscar Wilde’s tale of mistaken identity. The series concludes on July 28 and 29 with “Kon Tiki,” the story of Norwegian adventurer Thor Heyerdahl who sets out together with and ﬁve men on an astonishing voyage from South America to Polynesia on a balsa wood raft in 1947. The 118-minute, PG-13 ﬁlm is based on an award-winning documentary.
coast weather almanac JUNE 2013
TOTAL RAIN Record Rainfall
2.67 in. 8.2 in. – recorded in 1984
MAXIMUM WIND Record Wind Speed
35 mph 46 mph – recorded in 2000
LOW TEMPERATURE Record Low Temp
46.4 40.8 – recorded in 1999
HIGH TEMPERATURE Record High
74.7 94.1 – recorded in 1995
YEAR TO DATE RAIN
2013: 32.23 in.
1993: 30.2 in.
Weather Statistics recorded by Sheridan Jones in Roads End, in Lincoln City.
NOTEWORTHY: June started with 10 dry days. The last three days were dry. The ocean temp. one mile offshore is 59.5 degrees. The most rain in 24 hours was 4 inches.
IN 1993: The ocean was 60 degrees in the surf. The ocean was 53 degrees two miles offshore. There were six straight dry days mid month. There was a snow warning for Cascade passes
FORECAST: July should be warmer than average. Rainfalls should be average, approx. 1.0 inches. Sheridan Jones
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 29
Time to go clubbing Theatre West’s new production, “The Fox on the Fairway,” will present audiences with a tribute to the great English farces of the 1930s and 1940s when it opens on Friday, July 5, in Lincoln City. The comedy, written by Ken Ludwig, takes audiences on a hilarious romp, which pulls the rug out from underneath the stuﬀy denizens of a private country club. Filled with mistaken identities, slamming doors, and over-the-top romantic shenanigans, it’s a furiously paced comedy that recalls the Marx Brothers’ classics. Appearing on the Jack Coyne stage are Bryan Kirsch as Bingham, Elizabeth Black as Muriel, Rashelle Fender as Louise, Shelby Barton as Justin, and Tami Keller as Pamela. Matt Blakeman and Steve Grifﬁths share the role of Dickie. Rich Emery directs, with Bruce Mace as assistant director. Kate Daschel and Max Johnson share lights and sound duties, Dennis Gib-
son is sound engineer, Patti Siberz is costumer and Danny Roberson is stage manager. Bruce Jackson, who created the sets for last season’s “The Pearl” is again responsible for set design After its Friday, July 5, opening, the play will be performed every Thursday, Friday and Saturday evening through Saturday, August 31, with doors opening at 7:30 pm and curtain at 8 pm. Theatre West is located at 3536 SE Hwy. 101 in Lincoln City. Tickets for the show 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 of $9 per ticket is available for groups of 10 or more with a pre-paid reservation. To reserve tickets, call 541-994-5663, leave a message and someone will call you back. For more information, go to www.theatrewest.com.
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.
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
30 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013
kbch • 1400am • lincoln city
Sea birds at the aquarium photo by Brent McWhirter
Moving to a new home can be tough, especially for teenagers at that diﬃcult stage in life halfway between being a child and becoming an adult. So make the time to visit the Oregon Coast Aquarium and give a warm welcome to the three horned puﬃns who recently waddled out into a seabird aviary ﬁlled with all kinds of other birds who probably have dibs on all the best perches. The two females and one male are juveniles, meaning they are not downy puﬄings anymore, but are not quite adults yet either. They needed a home after a U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service seizure and were welcomed by the aquarium as the ﬁrst birds of their kind to be housed there. But reinforcements are on the way. To maintain a balanced population between the diﬀerent species in the aviary, the aquarium is coordinating with the Alaska SeaLife Center to adopt a few of their horned puﬃn chicks that will
photo by Brent McWhirter
hatch later this year. Horned puﬃns can live to be more than 20 years old, so the aquarium’s three new feathered friends will be a ﬁxture in the seabird aviary for decades to come. “We are excited to add this adorable species to our Seabird Aviary,” said CJ McCarty, the aquarium’s curator of
birds. “We look forward to providing the public a unique chance to learn about these wonderful birds and to see them up close!” Like the other members of the puﬃn family, horned puﬃns evolved to ﬂy underwater and in the air. The birds soar through water, diving up to 80 feet deep, to hunt for small ﬁsh, squid
and crustaceans. To take oﬀ into the air puﬃns need a good runway, but once aloft their rapidly beating wings propel them as fast as 40 miles per hour. In the wild, horned puﬃns spend most of the year out on the open sea diving for ﬁsh and bobbing on the ocean’s surface. They only come to land to breed on talus slopes and cliﬀ faces, and occasionally in burrows on remote islands from northwest Alaska down to the southern border of British Columbia. The birds then migrate south for winter to the oﬀshore waters of Washington, Oregon and even California. Although they are not listed as a species of concern, horned puﬃns are the least common of the puﬃn species. The Oregon Coast Aquarium is located at 2820 S.E. Ferry Slip Road, Newport, and is open daily from 9 am to 6 pm. For more information, call 541-867-3474 or go to www.aquarium. org.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013 • 31
32 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • july 5, 2013