FREE! November 22-28, 2013 • ISSUE 26, VOL. 9
Tides • Dining • Theater Events Calendar • Live Music
HOT TO TROT
Earn your dinner with a Turkey Trot in Newport or Depoe Bay
At the annual Pumpkin Sprint swim meet in Lincoln City
CATCH YOUR BREATH with
Cecilâ€™s Dirty Apron modern comfort food with a Southern Flair
s "REAKFAST MUSI C NIGHT s ,UNCH LY have the Pac 12 s $INNER We TV Network 'BNJMZ'SJFOEMZo'VMM#BS www.cecilsdirtyapron.com 1&RDVW+Z\Â‡1HZSRUWÂ‡ Next to Abbyâ€™s Pizza
Mike Oâ€™Brien, Publisher 503-949-9771 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Mailing: PO Box 962, Lincoln City, OR 97367 Billing or business questions? 877-737-3690 Find us on facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday Â‡ @octoday Optimized for your mobile device at oregoncoasttoday.com
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Pacific City 18
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The life of pie
his week, I have been spending a lot of time thinking about pie. Those who know me will tell you that this in no way diďŹ€erentiates the past week from any other week of the year. In fact, ask me whatâ€™s on my mind at pretty much any time of any day and the answer will most likely be pie â€” except on those occasions when Iâ€™m thinking of cake. But this week is diďŹ€erent in that I have had a very good reason for daydreaming about ďŹ‚aky crusts and gooey ďŹ llings and light, ďŹ‚uďŹ€y toppingsâ€Ś Sorry, I lost my train of though for a second. Thanksgiving, of course, is the reason that Iâ€™ve had pie on the brain â€” a time when dessert rises to its rightful place as the focus of a nationâ€™s attention. This Thanksgiving, my contribution to the feasting Patrick Alexander will be a banoďŹ€ee pie, a banana and toďŹ€ee dessert Editor which I believe to this day was the deciding factor in my wife accepting my proposal of marriage. I am occasionally reminded that its appearances have diminished considerably since we skipped down the aisle but I swear, dear reader, I have a good excuse. Not to be confused with the oh-so-simple banana cream pie, the banoďŹ€ee pie is a tricky little devil to make, largely because of the toďŹ€ee ďŹ lling, which takes a tin of sweetened condensed milk, a pan of water and a good, solid three hours of constant boiling. Over the years, I have killed several saucepans in the process of creating this soughtafter specialty, which, I hasten to add, is not a family recipe. I realize now the wisdom my mother showed in passing on as the family tradition the humble lemon meringue pie, a recipe notable for its straightforward ingredients, easy-to-remember quantities and â€” most importantly of all â€” limited time at the stove. Watching for the lemon ďŹ lling to thicken required such constant attention that even the most scatterbrained child could not get bored and wander oďŹ€ halfway through. All of which makes me wonder whether the banoďŹ€ee pie will be the recipe I pass along to my six-month-old son when he is tall enough to reach the stove. Boiling water, a red-hot burner and caramelized toďŹ€ee that clings like napalm? Suddenly that boring old banana cream pie is looking like a pretty good option.
Starting Friday, Nov. 22...
Show Times 11/22-11/28
Vince Vaughn in
DELIVERY MAN PG13
Friday & Saturday (2:00) 5:15 8:15 Sunday- Wednesday (2:00) (4:30) 7:30 Thanksgiving Day (2:00) & 7:30
Make Your Own Fused Glass Christmas Gift... Prices start at $30!
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Two locations to serve you: Wildwoman Creations .% (WY s 3 mi north of Depoe Bay Thurs-Fri-Sat 11-5 Contact Rosie at 541-921-0759
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Carving up the pool
The annual Pumpkin Sprint Meet will take place Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 23 and 24, at the Lincoln City Community Center. The meet, hosted by the Lincoln City Swim Club, will feature close to 200 swimmers from throughout the Northwest. The pool will close to the public at 3:30 pm on Friday, Nov. 22, to prepare for the meet, and reopen at 5 am on Monday, Nov. 25. The rest of the center will be open as usual. The center will be closed Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, and reopen at 7:30 am Friday, Nov. 29. Special recreation swims will be held from 1:30 to 3:30 pm on Monday, Nov. 25, Tuesday, Nov. 26, Wednesday, Nov. 27 and Friday, Nov. 29, during Thanksgiving week. The Lincoln City Community Center is located at 2150 NE Oar Place. For more information call 541-994-2131 or go to www.lincolncity.org.
Get chapter and verse in Waldport Sunday
Coastal poets Jean Esteve and Ruth F. Harrison will celebrate release of their new books with a reading at the Waldport Community Center on Sunday, Nov. 24. Esteve’s chapbook “Oﬀ-Key” was a ﬁnalist for last year’s Oregon Book Award in poetry. Her new full-length collection “The Winter Sun” won praise from Oregon Poet Laureate Paulann Petersen, who described it as “wry, witty, darkly ironic music.”
“She becomes a winter sun,” Petersen said, “claiming as her own whatever catches and reﬂects some of her light.” Meanwhile, Harrison is the author of seven volumes of poetry and is founder of the Tuesday Writers. Last year she published a poetry collection, entitled “How Singular and Fine,” which was nominated for an Oregon Book Award this year. Her brand new volume is called “West of 101.”
Former Oregon Poetry Association president Sharon Roso says that Harrison “knows, and relates, the secrets ravens tell.” The event, hosted by Turnstone Books of Oregon, the Tuesday Writers, and the Friends of Waldport Library, will take place at 2:30 pm, 265 Hemlock Street. For more information, call 541563-6263 or e-mail turnstonebooks@ gmail.com.
Be a sweetie and help out this holiday season
Volunteers at Operation Christmas Spirit
Organizers of Operation Christmas Spirit are appealing to coastal bakers to lend a hand by whipping up a dessert for people to enjoy after their free turkey dinner. The traditional hot Christmas meal will be served up from 10 am to 3 pm on Christmas Day at the Lincoln City Community Center, with organizers expecting 500 or more people to turn up. Desserts can be dropped oﬀ at the center between noon and 4 pm on Tuesday, Dec. 24, or from 8 am to noon on Christmas Day. This annual event, created years ago by Betty Fry, feeds people that might otherwise have a bleak and hungry holiday or simply would otherwise be alone for their holiday meal. It is now sponsored by Chinook Winds Casino
Resort, Lincoln City Community Center, and North Lincoln Sanitary Service. Donations of items to help people beat the cold weather, such as new blankets, sleeping bags, hats and gloves cam also be dropped oﬀ at Aces Bar and Grill, the Chinook Winds Casino Resort Marketing Department, Little Antique Mall, North Lincoln Sanitary, Kenny’s IGA North, and the Lincoln City Community Center until Christmas Eve. For more information or to volunteer, contact Monica Logan 541-557-4313 or Heather Hatton 541-996-5766. If you’d like to deliver hot meals or you know someone who should be on the delivery list, call 541-994-7731.
Working for “Team Travis” Pig Feathers BBQ and Twisted Snout Brewery in Toledo will be holding a silent auction Sunday, Dec. 8, to raise funds for a young family stricken by cancer. Travis James recently entered hospice care, suﬀering from terminal cancer of the esophagus. He and his wife, Katie, have four young children and the family has been racking up thousands of dollars a week in medical bills. “Team Travis” has been raising money to help the family since February and a fund at Oregon branches of OSU Federal accepts donations under the name of Travis Travis and Katie James and Katie James. Items are now being accepted at Pig Feathers BBQ for the Dec. 8 silent auction, which will run from WHAT: Travis James fundraiser 11 am to 8 pm. WHERE: Pig Feathers BBQ, Also, on the day of the event, Pig 300 S. Main St., Toledo Feathers will donate $2 for every meal sold and Twisted Snout will WHEN: 11 am - 8 pm, Sunday, Dec. 8 donate $2 for every draft beer sold. Between now and the date of the CONTACT: becky@twistevent, customers at the restaurant edsnout.com and brewery may add any amount to their check to be donated to the family. “Team Travis” is also seeking donations of Christmas gifts for the family and commitments to provide meals over the coming few weeks. Those interested in helping with this eﬀort may pick up a gift tag or sign up for a meal delivery at Pig Feathers BBQ, 300 S. Main Street, between 11 am and 8 pm daily, or contact Becky Miller at becky@ twistedsnout.com.
If you go
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013 • 5
S Get wind of this discussion
Does your neighbor’s dog bark all day? Do they use power tools at inconsiderate times in the evening? Or do they insist on barbecuing cuttleﬁsh heads on days when the wind is blowing your way? If so, you’ve got lousy neighbors but Gordon “Mick” McLean still has you beat. For many years McLean lived on a wheat farm in Walla Walla, Washington, making him one of the so-called “downwinders’ who dealt with leaks from the Hanford Nuclear Reservation on the banks of the Columbia River. In a Saturday, Nov. 23, presentation at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum, McLean will detail the role Hanford played in the Manhattan Project, a massive research endeavor to create the plutonium that was dropped on Nagasaki, Japan. The signiﬁcance of plutonium and the nuclear bomb in eﬀectively ending World War II, along with Hanford’s continuing role and success in the Cold War will also be discussed. Gordon “Mick” McLean McLean will give a ﬁrst hand account of how the people who lived downwind and downstream from Hanford dealt with leaks of the “hottest toxic waste” in the world. He will also examine the plant’s unintended consequences and collateral damage to the environment in and around the Columbia River. Mclean holds a B.S. and M.A. from Washington State University and is retired from a 35-year career in hospital administration from Providence Health and Services. He and his wife, Patsy, live in Lincoln City, where he continues to work as a rural community advocate and serves as chairman of the North Lincoln Health District. The Nov. 23 presentation will take place at 1 pm in the museum, 4907 SW Hwy. 101 in the Taft district of Lincoln City. Free parking is available across the street and admission is also free, thanks to a grant form the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau.
Sounds good. Social we go?
inger-songwriter, folk troubadour and international political activist Tom Neilson will bring his national “Music for Social Change” tour to Lincoln City on Friday, Nov. 22. Known as the Bard Insurgent, Neilson provides a voice for all those who believe in the power of folk music to eﬀect change. His award-winning songs of humor and compassion on 13 CDs have been performed in 20 countries on ﬁve continents. A veteran of stage and street theater, his music reﬂects his involvement with heroin addicts, the poor, human rights, safe energy, and liberation movements from Nicaragua to Eritrea. His original works, parodies of popular tunes, well-known freedom songs, and poetry draw the listener into his musical response to globalization. Born on a dairy farm, Neilson was raised with long days in the barns and hayﬁelds of upstate New York. Soloing in the Sand Hill Methodist Church at the age of 3, he ﬁrst learned performing arts under the tutelage of his choir director and church organist mother. Neilson said that after graduating from the State University of New York Cortland in 1970 he decided he had “more in common with Vietnamese farmers than he did with the Wall Street brokers who were sponsoring the war.” An anti-war organizer in the ’60s, Neilson left the United States for Colombia, where he lived until 1974. He worked in public health in Senegal from 1975 to 1978, then, taught English in Portugal and traveled in North Africa. Back in the United States, Neilson became a tri-lingual counselor in the Alcoholism Unit at Cambridge City Hospital while getting his M.Ed. in Counseling Psychology from Northeastern in 1981. At Northeastern, Tom soloed on his third record of classical/contemporary music. As a classical vocalist, he has performed at the Washington Cathedral, New York
City’s Town Hall, Boston’s Symphony Hall and the New England Conservatory of Music. Combining art with activism, he has appeared with Medea Benjamin, Cynthia McKinney, Amy Goodman, Cindy Sheehan, Cesar Chavez, Noam Chomsky, Ralph Nader, Ray McGovern, Howard Zinn, Bruce Gagnon, David Cobb and many others. His travels are reﬂected in his songs, intertwined with his farm routes and a fervent commitment to social justice, as he writes about historical and current events that he says are “disappeared or distorted in the media.” He has been at the forefront in helping communities organize against war, water privatization, mountain top removal, nuclear energy, incinerators, GMOs, fracking and toxic waste. The Nov. 22 concert will begin at 7 pm in the auditorium at Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Tickets, $15 in advance, are on sale now. Call 541-994-9994 for details or go to www.lincolncityculturalcenter.org.
Finding fault with ocean at Yachats meeting The Yachats Academy of Arts and Sciences will welcome Commander Rick Brennan of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to its Saturday, Nov. 23, meeting for a presentation on NOAA’s ongoing mapping of the ocean floor off the
Oregon Coast. Brennan, commanding officer of the NOAA ship Rainier, will show underwater videos that reveal valleys, mountains and vents as well as fault lines. The Nov. 23 presentation will
6 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
take place at 6:30 pm in the Yachats Commons, 441 Hwy. 101 N. There is no admission charge but a $5 donation helps cover publicity expenses. For more information, go to GoYachats.com/events or call 541961-6696.
Tide Tables | The TODAYâ€™s Dining Guide Â„
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The Get Ahead Band
r Family-Friendly Dining Growle a b a r G ! 4649 SW HWY. 101 â€¢ LINCOLN CITY â€¢ 541-994-7729 To Go #,#2v 2
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The Captainâ€™s got you pegged!
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Stuffed with apples, cream cheese, caramel, and BACON!!! PLUS... COOKIES, PIES, CAKES, GLUTEN-FREE ITEMS & MORE
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The Bayside Lounge Great atmosphere, Fabulous Small Plates Menu plus Neighbors to Neighbors â€“ 3-Courses for $25, every day 1RWH[SHQVLYHMXVWWHUULÃ€FIRRGGULQNDQGVHUYLFH$VNDQ\RQH fPSCFTTUBSSBUFEt"""EJBNPOESBUFE]CFTUPGBXBSEPGFYDFMMFODF XFEOFTEBZUISPVHITVOEBZtMPVOHFPQFOTBUQNtEJOOFSTFSWJDFCFHJOTBUQN
oregon coast TODAY â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ november 22, 2013 â€¢ 7
Tide Tables | The TODAY’s Dining Guide
By Patrick Alexander
Oregon Coast TODAY
For most people at Thanksgiving, baking just one pie can be enough to tip them over the edge into a full-blown kitchen crisis. But for Kathy Draper at Captain Dan’s Pirate Pastry Shop, the prospect of being surrounded by dozens of orders for everything from pumpkin pie to marionberry to coconut cream is pure bliss. “When I’m doing pies all day for two days, I’m just in heaven,” she said. Kathy, who runs the bakery together with her husband, the swashbuckling Captain Dan himself, has been baking ever since she was a girl. “My mother and I used to make Christmas cookies together,” Kathy said.
“She would bake them and I would frost them and decorate them. When she got too old to bake cookies anymore, we kind of reversed roles.” Kathy carried on baking through her teens, winning ribbons at the county fair every year. But, when the time came to pick a career, banking won out over baking, with Kathy going on to work at several ﬁnancial institutions including the Federal Reserve Bank and meeting husband Dan along the way. But her culinary talents continued to show through and hardly a potluck passed by without one of her colleagues urging her to open a bakery. So, six years ago, the couple walked the plank, took the plunge and Captain Dan’s was born. Ever since opening, the pair have
baked throughout the day in small further aﬁeld. batches to keep cases ﬁlled with fresh “The recipe in my mom’s cookbook goods, partly, Kathy said, because they just said ‘open a jar of mincemeat ﬁlling,’” couldn’t ﬁgure out any other way to do she said. “Nah. That’s not going to do it.” it. The baking strategy also means that Instead, Kathy uses a recipe she got customers have the chance of stepping from a former colleague at the Federal through the door at the very moment Reserve Bank, which goes back at least that a fresh batch of treats is emerging. six generations and calls for real meat in “A lot of times, people will wait the ﬁlling — elk neck to be precise. because they know they love it fresh out Perhaps unsurprisingly, elk neck is of the oven,” Kathy said. tough to ﬁnd from a certiﬁed food Anyone who delights in the aromas supplier so Kathy substitutes buﬀalo — of baking might well want to stop by another lean meat that combines with the bakery on Tuesday and Wednesday, the suet; apples and citron; rum and Nov. 26 and 27, the two days before brandy; and plenty of spices to form the Thanksgiving, during which Kathy will ﬁlling. go into pie overdrive to ﬁll all the holiday “It cooks all day and smells fabulous,” orders. she said. A fair number of those orders will be Holding every pie together quite for traditional pumpkin pies but Kathy literally, is Kathy’s famous pie crust, also oﬀers a deluxe version, with heavy whose ﬂaky texture she puts down to whipping cream, rum her Hobart mixer and and brandy. Pecan, a gentle touch with the another holiday favorite, rolling pin. also comes in a deluxe “I can’t make biscuits version. for beans,” she said, “but Marionberry and I can make really ﬂaky peach-huckleberry are pie crust.” among the most popular Most regular pies fruit pies, alongside the cost from $13 to $14, traditional apple. But for with deluxe versions the more adventurous, coming in at $20 to the Grandma’s Pirate $25, depending on how Apple Pie oﬀers deluxe you want it — or Captain Dan’s Pirate something a little as Kathy puts it “the Pastry Shop diﬀerent — handmade booze factor.” WHERE: 5070 SE Hwy. 101, caramel sauce poured Kathy will accept Lincoln City over a lattice pastry lid. orders for Thanksgiving Kathy’s Mile-high pies up until Wednesday, HOURS: 9 am to 4 pm every day except Tuesday. Lemon Meringue Pie Nov. 27, but a few is a slightly unusual days notice makes life ONLINE: www.piratepastry.com, addition to the easier. Sugar-free and or find them on Facebook Thanksgiving stable but gluten-free pies are also CALL: 541-996-4600 harks back to holidays available with advance spent at her aunt’s home order. Pies can be picked in southern California, surrounded by up until closing time on Wednesday, Nov. citrus groves. So, each year Kathy and 27, and there will be a few extras in the Dan squeeze a bunch of lemons for a trip cold case for people who need a lastdown memory lane. minute dessert. Also among the oﬀerings is a That cold case came in handy last strawberry-rhubarb pie that uses custard year when a woman leaving the bakery to absorb any extra rhubarb juices, with four pies stacked high got caught preventing the dessert from becoming by a gust of wind, sending her deluxe too runny. pumpkin crashing to the ground. Kathy “When people have had the was able to replace the dessert with a strawberry-rhubarb-custard, they don’t stand by but now anyone leaving with go back to the regular,” Kathy said. multiple desserts can count on another Almost all the pies on oﬀer have their deluxe piece of service, an escort from a origins in Kathy’s mom’s cookbook but, certain charming buccaneer — complete for the mincemeat pie, Kathy had to go with cutlass.
8 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
Tide Tables | The TODAYâ€™s Dining Guide Â„
Harbor Lights Inn Presents
Burgers & Brews
1/3 lb. Angus Choice Flame Broiled Burgers...
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Join us Fri. & Sat. for Italian Nights at Harbor Lights Our Full Bar Open Mon.-Sat.
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3830 N. Hwy. 101 â€¢ Lincoln Beach, OR (2 miles North of Depoe Bay)
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Tide Tables | The TODAY’s Dining Guide
ƠȽȺȷȲȯɇɁΎΎΎΎΎΎȶȽɀȷɈȽȼ ƬȶȯȼȹɁȵȷɄȷȼȵΎȱȶȳȳɀΎɅȷɂȶΎȼȽΎȱȽȽȹȷȼȵΎȯȼȲΎȼȽΎȲȷɁȶȳɁΎɂȽΎȲȽ˾Ύ ƯȳȺȱȽȻȳΎɂȽΎɂȶȳΎƫɃɀȴɀȷȲȳɀ˷ Fred, the lounge’s resident seagull
In a changing world, there is great comfort to be found in things that remain constant — like the magniﬁcent views oﬀered from the restaurant and lounge at the Surfrider Resort overlooking the Paciﬁc Ocean from Lincoln Beach. Those views changed not a jot when the resort became part of the Clarion hotel group this summer and, with winter approaching, the Surfrider will play host to another unchanging tradition, the annual Thanksgiving buﬀet. A longstanding favorite with locals as well as hotel guests, the buﬀet takes over the resort’s restaurant from 10 am to 7 pm, oﬀering a festive take on breakfast, lunch and dinner. Krystal Paget, head of the restaurant’s front-of-house operations, said reservations are strongly recommended for the buﬀet, which replaces the regular menu with a range of traditional holiday favorites. The breakfast buﬀet runs from 10 am to 1 pm, with options including sliced turkey and ham, Eggs Benedict, smoked salmon scramble and strawberry crépes. Adult admission is $19.95, with a senior rate of $17.95. At 1 pm, the restaurant switches gear, oﬀering a lunch and dinner buﬀet that runs until 7 pm, costing $21.95 for adults or $19.95 for seniors. The menu includes turkey, ham, prime rib and baked salmon with all the traditional ﬁxins, like mashed potatoes, yams, stuﬃng and cranberry sauce. Throughout the day, a range of desserts are on oﬀer, including berry cobbler, sticky buns, pumpkin pie, apple pie and pumpkin cheesecake. For both buﬀets, kids under three eat free. Kids aged 3 to 5 pay $5, while those aged 5 to 12 pay $13. And all the buﬀet items come with a side of something you won’t ﬁnd on the menu — unparalleled views of the ocean and Fogarty Creek State Park that General Manager Greg Thomason said were the ﬁrst thing that struck him when he took the helm this summer. Paget agreed that the view alone makes the Surfrider a
Story & photos by Patrick Alexander Oregon Coast TODAY
special place to work as well as to relax. “It’s gorgeous,” she said. “I don’t complain about coming to work because I’ve got the perfect work view.” After guests have ﬁnished admiring the state park’s beaches and rock formations from the restaurant, they can head next door to the lounge, where a full frontal ocean vista awaits. Recently remodeled to include wooden ﬂoors and an expanded bar, the 21-and-over lounge oﬀers a very diﬀerent atmosphere from the restaurant, bringing to mind the interior of a ship on a long ocean voyage. “You get more of the family atmosphere in the restaurant,” Paget said. “Here in the lounge, we are more for the adults that want to enjoy a cocktail, watch TV and play video lottery.” Every day from 4 to 7 pm, happy hour oﬀers drink deals and a daily cocktail on special. Football fans can take advantage of a special game-day menu, with Buﬀalo chicken wings, beef and cheese nachos, popcorn shrimp and calamari all on oﬀer for $6 apiece. Lounge guests will likely also get to make friends with Fred, the bold seagull that has become a ﬁxture on the lounge’s balcony, happy to take care of any leftover popcorn shrimp that might be looking for a home. Among the liveliest nights at the Surfrider are Wednesdays and Sundays, when, from 4 pm to close, prime rib is on oﬀer, with an 8-ounce portion for $18 and a 10-ounce helping for $20. But, as beﬁts its oceanfront setting, the restaurant’s main focus will always be seafood, with dinner entrées including macadamia nut halibut with a honey ginger glaze; Dungeness crab cakes in creamy caper sauce; salmon served grilled, Cajun-style or baked in a lemon caper dill sauce; and the Surfrider seafood sauté, consisting of prawns scallops, crab and halibut in a garlic wine butter sauce. In addition, the restaurant has seafood specials almost every day.For breakfast, the Surfrider’s specialty is a seafood omelet with local Dungeness crab, Oregon bay shrimp and cheddar
10 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
Diners enjoying the best seats in the house.
cheese. Other options include Eggs Benedict with Canadian bacon; French toast with bacon, ham or sausage; Belgian waﬄes; and large blueberry pancakes. For lunch, how about ﬁsh and chips made with Paciﬁc rockﬁsh or quesadillas made with either shrimp or chicken? Sandwiches on oﬀer include the Monte Cristo; prime rib with French dip; and a Dungeness crab or bay shrimp melt. Paget said the restaurant is dedicated to fresh seafood and hand-batters all its fried ﬁsh to order. “You can tell the diﬀerence,” she said. “It’s a completely diﬀerent taste.” The Surfrider Resort is located at 3115 Hwy. 101, Lincoln Beach, just north of Fogarty Creek State Park. The restaurant is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner every day, from 7:30 am to 9 pm. The lounge is open from 11 am to 9 pm Monday to Thursday; 10 am to 11:30 pm on Friday and Saturday; and 10 am to 9 pm on Sunday. Call them at 541-764-2311.
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Holiday Menu Now Available
Now Open Pad Thai Phoâ€™ Drunken Noodle Noodle Soup
1BTUSZt#SFBEt-VODIt$PÄŒFF 3026 N.E. Hwy. 101, Lincoln City
Red Curry Green Curry Yellow Curry
Join us for Sunday Brunch CafÃ© on Hawk Creek Full Breakfast Menu plus BRUNCH specialties Eggs Benedict Lox & Bagels
Restaurant & Barbecue 1725 S.W. Hwy. 101, Lincoln City
The best homemade comfort food from scratch
Get 1 cup chowder FREE with every $10.00 spent
The CafÃ© on Hawk Creek
Expires December 1, 2013
4505 Salem Ave., Neskowin | (503) 392-4400
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oregon coast TODAY â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ november 22, 2013 â€¢ 11
Art that gets right to the point
People from Lincoln City to Yachats are being invited to show off their artistic talents by taking part in the 23rd Annual PushPin Community Show at the Newport Visual Arts Center. The show, hosted by the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts, is open to Lincoln County residents of all ages and all levels of experience, from complete beginners to dabblers to established professionals. The work will be on show from Saturday, Dec. 7, through Jan. 5 in the center’s Runyan Gallery. The original PushPin Community Show was the brainchild of local artist and art activist Jimmy Frankfort. While it has grown over the years, it remains an inclusive, all-county show that exemplifies part of OCCA’s mission to build an “art bridge” between the arts and the community. Participants should bring their artwork to center, located at 777 NW Beach Drive, from 11 am to 4 pm on Friday, Dec. 6, or Saturday, Dec. 7. Artwork must be picked up on Jan. 5. All artwork must be original — no prints or facsimiles — and must be hung with four or fewer pushpins. In order to make sure there is enough space for everyone, pieces should be no larger than 48 inches by 48 inches. This is a family oriented community show, and OCCA asks that the work be appropriate for all audiences. Participants may price their work for sale, with the OCCA retaining a 30-percent commission for sales by members and a 35-percent commission for non-members. Visitors to the PushPin Community Show will have the opportunity to vote for their favorite piece, with the People’s Choice winner and runners up announced at the gallery opening reception in January. For more information, call Sally Houck at 541-265-6569.
By Juergen Eckstein
12 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
Dan Anderson’s copper repoussé lamps
The sun is due to set in Newport at 4:40 pm on Saturday, Nov. 23, creating perfect conditions for the “Lights Out” gallery tour at the grand opening of Ozone Fine Arts newest exhibit. “The Art of the Light” features works ranging from watercolors to ceramic to woodwork, all of which aim to bring a little light to the coast’s darkest months. “With short days and gray weather, light is a favorite subject for everyone yearning for sunshine and warmth,” gallery owner Karen Candelario said. “Light has always been a favorite subject matter of artists ranging from the challenge of capturing of light with paint to By Joe Santos creatively lit sculptures.” From a sprocket-riddled factory to a whimsical snail, local artist Juergen Eckstein invites viewers to marvel at sculptures that emanate light. Meanwhile, a warm light is cast by Dan Anderson’s copper repoussé lamps, which are reminiscent of the sea-foam kissed beach rocks bedecked with sea stars. Elsewhere in the gallery, candlelit luminary sconces made of reclaimed wood and ﬁsherman’s knots have rustic romantic appeal with practical use. John Macnab’s rendering of a sunset glinting on incoming waves and Becky Miller’s kelp paintings demonstrate how artists use their mastery of diﬀerent styles to convey light in distinct ways. Other artists share their inner light or thoughts of enlightenment such as visions from the Himalayas like “Prayer Flags” by Susan Farnham or abstracted reﬂections like “Moodras” by Candelario herself. Watercolor artist Joe Santos ﬁnds inspiration in actual lights. His photorealistic renderings of old lit store signs and vintage car backs pay silent homage to these sentimental subjects and show a certain lust for light and rust. The show opens on Saturday, Nov. 23, with a public reception from 5 to 8 pm at the gallery, upstairs at 669 SW Bay Blvd on the Newport bay front. The ‘Lights-Out’ gallery tour will start at about 6 pm to show oﬀ the luminary art and guests will be invited to take part in an interactive art project. The show runs through Jan. 6. For more information call Candelario at 541265-9500.
t’s not often you visit the beach and meet a mysterious man who is either: A) A former CIA spook/assassin B) An ex-Wiseguy in the federal witness protection program C) A retired operative in the international war against industrial espionage D) All of the above E) None of the above I did meet such a man last month or last year and I feel compelled to write about this concrete and opaque encounter and illuminate and obfuscate here and there as much as I can by conﬁrming or denying something Joan Didion wrote: “Writers are always selling out someone, somewhere.” I can guarantee you this man read this piece. He probably read it while I was typing it on my typewriter. They can do such incredible things with satellites and drones these days. The encounter began at sunset. My neighbor Dan and I were romping down the beach with our dogs. In the distance we saw a man and a woman standing near the creek with their dog on a leash. Dan’s dog Sally, a friendly pit bull, approached the couple. Dan raced over to forestall an incident. All conscientious dog owners do this in similar situations because conﬂicts can arise, especially over misconceptions about a breed. Dan later told me that the man was initially gruﬀ, but Sally can unloosen the hardest of human hearts and his tension disappeared. A friendly conversation ensued as the sun drooped over the horizon. Sonny and I came over and joined them.
one man’s beach
The mystery man His name was George or Sam or Fred or Elmer. I was actually praying for Merle. Has any American parent named their boy Merle in the last 50 years? By the way, I’ve always loved the named Florence for a girl. Flo, ﬂow like a river. She would head all her draconian school assignments either Flo or Flow or Floe and confound all the spreadsheets. After a pleasant interaction at the beach, Dan and I got invited up for a drink in the couple’s nearby rental. It was either a yurt or a mansion. We stashed the dogs in my truck and went inside. The man brought out good whiskey, Maker’s Mark bourbon or Chivas Regal scotch. The couple hailed from Southern Oregon or Eastern Washington. They were celebrating their anniversary or enjoying a weekend at the beach courtesy of a beneﬁt to save the whales. I liked their dog a lot, a lazy German shepherds. Or perhaps I liked their cat, a goofy Persian. The man asked us interesting, probing questions about our lives. He listened well and so did his wife. He poured Dan and me another whiskey and one for himself. I told him how Dan had rescued Sally from a shelter and healed her psychic trauma. I also said I was an author and wanted to give him my new book on rain. In recent years, I’ve found that giving away books to strangers or leaving them in strange places helps me ﬁnd a unique Oregon readership. So I ran out to the truck and retrieved one. He thanked me profusely and thumbed the pages. “I’ll start reading it tomorrow,” he said. I instantly believed him. Then something extraordinary happened
that I still can’t fathom. His perfectly eloquent diction vanished and this was no slurring. His exquisite vocabulary evaporated like the Caspian Sea. His gesticulations changed. He slipped into an accent reminiscent of “The Sopranos,” “Goodfellas” or “The Godfather.” Dan and I stole glances at one another. The Jersey shore had come to the Oregon Coast. The man regaled us with cryptic asides that alluded to something dark and dangerous in his past, possibly in connection to the military. There was also something about horses. I channeled my Woodward and Bernstein and asked some questions. He answered by not answering, which was his right. I persisted and got clouds of non-sequiturs in return. At some point, Dan and I had to leave. Outside, we wondered what had just happened. The next morning I took Sonny to the beach. On our way there, I saw the man inside his rental sitting in an easy chair. He was reading my book. He saw me, tapped the window, and waved. I waved back. Upon our return from the beach, the man emerged from the rental holding my book. “I’ve nearly ﬁnished your book. May I say something about it?” Not a trace of accent. “Of course.” I had never been reviewed quite like this and I relished the thought. “Your book is an epic aphorism on rain. I am enjoying it very much.” I thanked him. It was the best two-word review of anything I’ve ever written. The second best was when a critic said my documentary history of Vortex 1, the notorious 1970 free Oregon rock festival, was a “hash brownie” of
C O M M E N TA R Y • B Y M A T T L O V E
a book. Perhaps my rain book is an epic hash brownie aphorism on one form of precipitation. We stood near my truck for almost an hour, conversing on a litany of subjects ranging from meteorology to mineralogy. I apologized for my impertinent questions the previous night; I didn’t mean to pry. I’m just curious in a world where people satisfy their curiosity by strictly going online. He forgave me and said he liked the interest. He used the term “vector search” after I described my technique for ﬁnding limpets on the beach. Look it up. There was a crackling story here; I could smell it like the ﬁrst woodsmoke of the football season. He wanted me to smell it. I had to go. A rainstorm was imminent and I needed to set up my shot glasses for collection because rain and whiskey is my new favorite drink. I gave him my card and he said he’d be in touch. As we shook hands and parted, I quoted the Didion line. “I trust you,” he said. I caught his translucent drift and tacit tell-it-slant implication. We were rock solid in the belief of our invisibly implied foundation. Had we ﬁrst met anywhere else but on an Oregon Coast beach, he wouldn’t have told me a thing. Matt Love lives with his husky, Sonny. His latest book, “Of Walking in Rain,” is available at nestuccaspitpress.com and coastal bookstores. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also visit http://nestuccaspitpress.com/blog/ to read his blog on rain.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013 • 13
IULGD\Ć”QRYHPEHU â€œInspecting Carolâ€? Barn Community Playhouse â€˘ Tillamook Take a peek behind the scenes of staging a Christmas show in this offering from the Tillamook Association for the Performing Arts, showing the backstage antics behind a struggling theater companyâ€™s umpteenth performance of â€œA Christmas Carol.â€? 7 pm, 12th and Ivy. Tickets, $15 for adults, $10 for seniors/ students and $40 for a family of four, available by calling 503-842-7940.
C Coast l alendar C
Crowâ€™s Shadow Lincoln City Cultural Center See one-of-a-kind art prints by Native American artists from across the country in this exhibit, on loan from the Crowâ€™s Shadow Institute of the Arts in Pendleton.
Show runs through Dec. 8, 10 am to 4 pm, Wednesday through Monday at 540 NE Hwy. 101. FMI, call 541-994-9994 or go to lincolncityculturalcenter.org.
Computer classes Newport Public Library At 9 am, Introduction to Facebook will how students how to create an account, add friends, like pages, and protect their privacy. At 10 am, Beginning Publisher will teach how to create colorful cards and flyers. 35 NW Nye Street. Free but registration required, call 541-265-2153 or go to, www.newportlibrary.org.
Ozone Fine Arts â€˘ Newport Opening reception for this art show aimed at illuminating the coastâ€™s darkest months, with everything from watercolors to ceramics to woodwork. 5-8 pm upstairs at 669 SW Bay Blvd. on the Newport bay front. A â€˜lights outâ€™ gallery tour will start at about 6 pm to show off the luminary art. FMI, call Karen Candelario at 541-265-9500.
Lincoln City Cultural Center Folk troubadour and international political activist Tom Neilson brings his â€œBard Insurgentâ€? persona to Lincoln City. 7 pm, 540 NE Hwy. 101. $15. FMI call 541-994-9994 or go to www. lincolncity-culturalcenter.org.
â€œMy Life as a Lemon Ladyâ€? Lincoln City Cultural Center Coastal theater veteran Elizabeth Black returns to the stage with a one-act show, relating her own life experiences, as well as those she has liberated from the rest of her family. Suggested donation, $10 plus a can of food for the food pantry. Doors at 6:30 pm, curtain at 7 pm. To reserve tickets, call 541-994-9994.
â€œChristmas Bellesâ€? Newport Performing Arts Center Take a trip to the fictional town of Fayro, Texas, to catch up with the madcap Futrelle sisters as they try to prevent the local churchâ€™s Christmas show from spiraling out of control â€” facing challenges including a vengeful sheep, a reluctant Elvis impersonator and a Santa gone wild. 2 pm, 777 W. Olive Street. Tickets, $16 apiece, available at the box office and www.coastarts.org. FMI, call 541 265-2787.
Stop the Car Holiday Craft Bazaar
Turkey Shoot Big Timber Rifle and Pistol Club â€˘ Siletz Bring your favorite rifle or handgun to try and win a turkey or ham for the holidays. Rifle practice and warmup at 9 am. Shoot starts at 10 am. $5 per gun. 158 Wade Road. FMI, call John Way at 541-867-7277.
Sing Along with Ric
The Portal Center â€˘ Lincoln City out Longtime crooner Ric DiBlasi belts s and a range of positive, powerful song with chants â€” joined by Doug Verigin s. his acoustic guitar and original song ion for onat By-d . ided prov chies mun h Lunc pm, 1-3 . bers mem non for $10 . members 1424 SE 51st Street.
14 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013
Bay City Arts Center A fundraising dinner to support local arts programs, featuring Middle Eastern food, entertainment and a silent auction. $20, limited to 50 tickets only. 6 pm, 5680 A Street. FMI, call 503-377-9620.
Newport Performing Arts Center Take a trip to the fictional town of Fayro, Texas, to catch up with the madcap Futrelle sisters as they try to prevent the local churchâ€™s Christmas show from spiraling out of control â€” facing challenges including a vengeful sheep, a reluctant Elvis impersonator and a Santa gone wild. 7 pm, 777 W. Olive Street. Tickets, $16 apiece, available at the box office and www.coastarts.org. FMI, call 541 265-2787.
â€œInspecting Carolâ€? Barn Community Playhouse â€˘ Tillamook Take a peek behind the scenes of staging a Christmas show in this offering from the Tillamook Association for the Performing Arts, showing the backstage antics behind a struggling theater companyâ€™s umpteenth performance of â€œA Christmas Carol.â€? 7 pm, 12th and Ivy. Tickets, $15 for adults, $10 for seniors/students and $40 for a family of four, available by calling 503-842-7940.
Birding at the Bay
Indoor farmers market
Boiler Bay State Scenic Viewpoint Darrel Faxon will lead this Yaquina Birders & Naturalists field trip, searching for Common and Pacific Loons, Western Grebes, Surf Scoters, and more. Free. Meet at 7:30 am in the parking lot, just north â€œInspecting Carolâ€? of Depoe Bay. FMI, call 541-265-2965.
â€œThe Other Wise Manâ€?
t and Sea Chats by the Forester â€˘ Yachats
Cape Perpetua Visitor Cen s of the Siuslaw Learn about the mushroom sentation by amateur National Forest in this pre hats musician Ruth mycologist Anna Moore. Yac on with violin tati sen pre the d ken Mock will boo , three miles south of music. 1 pm, 2400 Hwy. 101 required for access to the Yachats. A day-use pass is s is $5. pas y -da one A ter. Cen tor Visi
Lincoln County Fairgrounds â€˘ Newport Donâ€™t let the chill air stop you from buying local. Join the farmers and crafters at the Lincoln County Fairgrounds Farmers Market, inside the fairgroundsâ€™ main exhibition hall. 10 am-2 pm, 622 NE 3rd Street. FMI, go to http:// lcffarmersmarket.org.
Big Band Blast Newport Intermediate School Lincoln Pops Big Band is joining forces with Newport High School Jazz Band for an evening of music from the swing era. Hosted by Newport High School Band Boosters. All ages welcome. Bring your dancing shoes. Refreshments will be available and there will be a raffle for a Pendleton blanket valued at more than $200. Suggested donation is $6 per adult. 7-9:30 pm, 825 NE 7th Street. FMI, call 541-272-9597.
Ocean mapping Yachats Commons The Yachats Academy of Arts and Sciences welcomes Commander Rick Brennan of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration for a presentation on the art and science of ocean mapping. Free but $5 donation suggested. 6:30 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N. FMI, call go to 541-9616696.
The Portal Center â€˘ Lincoln City Druid priestess and New Thought minister, Rev. Kathleen Verigin presents â€œA Celtic Journey into the Nest of Belonging,â€? sharing her deep wisdom and knowledge of the divine feminine in the Celtic tradition. By-donation for members. $10 for non members. 3-5 pm, 1424 SE 51st Street.
Lincoln City Community Center The annual Pumpkin Sprint Meet will see close to 200 swimmers from throughout the The downwinders Northwest descend upon the pool for two days of competition. 2150 NE Oar Place. FMI, call 541-994-2131 or go to www.lincolncity.org. Continues Nov. 24.
Night at the Casbah
Waldport Public Library Learn about Oregonâ€™s new online marketplace where Oregonians can compare and enroll in health insurance that fits their needs and budget, and access financial help to pay for it. Community Partner Certified Assister Lauren Bailey will be giving a presentation followed by a question and answer session. 1 pm, 460 Hemlock Street. FMI, call Bailey at 541-2650430 or Aracelly Guevara at 541-961-4073.
Chapel by the Sea Presbyterian Church â€˘ Lincoln City Lincoln Community Chorus presents this festive tale, featuring an original score by Robert Herman and starring Portland Opera baritone Erik Hundtoft accompanied on piano, bells and harp. Refreshments provided. 7 pm, 2125 SE Lee Street. Tickets $8 in advance or $10 at the door. FMI, call 541-994-4317.
Carving up the pool
â€œThe Other Wise Manâ€?
Newport Performing Arts Center Take a trip to the fictional town of Fayro, Texas, to catch up with the madcap Futrelle sisters as they try to prevent the local churchâ€™s
Teachings of the Triple Spiral
St. Augustineâ€™s Catholic Church â€˘ Lincoln City Featuring handmade crafts, home dĂŠcor, jewelry, photographs, art, soaps and much more. Homemade pies by the slice and drinks. 9-4 pm, 1139 NW Hwy. 101.
Toledo Elementary School Enjoy festive bingo, a silent auction, and activities for kids from pre-K through 6th grade. Proceeds go towards the schoolâ€™s swim programs, buying materials for extracurricular activities and playground equipment. 5:30-8 pm, 600 SE Sturdevant Road.
A â€˜gustâ€™ speaker
The Art of the Light
Music for Social Change
VDWXUGD\Ć”QRYHPEHUFRQW North Lincoln County Historical Museum â€˘ Lincoln City Gordon â€œMickâ€? McLean will present a firsthand account of life downwind from the Hanford Nuclear Reservation, which produced the â€œhottest toxic wasteâ€? in the world during the days of the Manhattan Project and the Cold War. Free. 1 pm, 4907 SW Hwy. 101.
Christmas show from spiraling out of control â€” facing challenges including a vengeful sheep, a reluctant Elvis impersonator and a Santa gone wild. 7 pm, 777 W. Olive Street. Tickets, $16 apiece, available at the box office and www.coastarts.org. FMI, call 541 265-2787.
metallic mica paint directly onto real leaves. When fired, the organic material burns away and the mica powder is fused between the sheets of glass. $50, covers materials and firings. 1-3 pm, Unit # 617 Aquarium Village. FMI, call 541-867-6289 or go to www.kowalskiglass.com.
Poetry reading Waldport Community Center Coastal poets Jean Esteve and Ruth F. Harrison celebrate the release of their new works with this free reading. 2:30 pm, 265 Hemlock Street. FMI, call 541-563-6263 or e-mail email@example.com.
PRQGD\Ć”QRY You CAN workout Lincoln City Community Center Jumpstart your fall fitness with a trip to the gym or swimming pool in exchange for a donation of three non-perishable food items to the Lincoln City Food Pantry. The food drive began Nov. 17 and runs through Nov. 30. FMI, call 541-994-2131 or go to www. lincolncity.org.
Glass Fusing Mica Workshop Kowalski Studio â€˘ South Beach Learn the basics of this technique, which involves applying
OSU Extension Office â€˘ Tillamook Flower arranging class for adults. 10 to 11:30 am, repeated at 7 to 8:30 pm, 2204 Fourth Street. FMI, contact Joy Jones, 503-842-3433.
Port of Newport RV Park Run the race before you stuff your face in this Thanksgiving fun run/walk, which offers 5k and 10k versions plus a kidsâ€™ run. $30 registration. Kids run free. Proceeds benefit Newport Food Pantry and Operation Snackpacks. The 5k and 10k start at 9 am, followed by the kidsâ€™ run at about 9:45 am, 2301 SE Marine Science Drive. FMI or to register, go to www.facebook.com/ NewportTurkeyTrot.
4-H Power of Flowers OSU Extension Office â€˘ Tillamook After school program. Autumn glory flower arranging class for youth. 3:30 to 5 pm, 2204 Fourth Street. FMI, contact Joy Jones, 503-842-3433.
Trot Depoe Bay Octopus Encounters
Lincoln City Farmers Market Lincoln City Cultural Center Prefer crisp apples to crisp mornings? The cozy confines of the cultural center auditorium are the perfect place to shop for homegrown, home-baked and handcrafted treats. 9 am-3 pm, 540 NE Hwy. 101. FMI, call 541-994-9994. FMI, go to www.lincolncityfarmersmarket.org.
The Pumpkin Sprint
Octopus Encounters Carving up the pool Lincoln City Community Center The annual Pumpkin Sprint Meet will see close to 200 swimmers from throughout the Northwest descend upon the pool for two days of competition. 2150 NE Oar Place. FMI, call 541-994-2131 or go to www.lincolncity.org.
Oregon Coast Aquarium â€˘ Newport Noon-1 pm. See Nov. 27 listing for details.
Oregon Coast Aquarium â€˘ Newport Experience firsthand what many biologists consider one of the most intelligent invertebrates in the world. Go behind-the-scenes at the aquarium to shake an octopus by the tentacle and learn about the hidden life of this amazing animal through your eyes, ears and fingertips. Noon to 1 pm, 2820 SE Ferry Slip Road. $35 for Aquarium members, $40 for non-members. Ages 8 and up. Reservations are recommended. For more information go to http:// aquarium.org/visit/special-tours-and-encounters, or call 541-867-3474.
Coast Guard Station â€˘ Depoe Bay Earn your Thanksgiving lunch by tackling this, the first Turkey Trot from Neighbors for Kids â€” with 1-mile and 3-mile options. Suggested donation is $3 or canned/dry goods for the Depoe Bay Food Pantry. All cash donations will go to Depoe Bay Neighbors For Kids programs. 9 am, at the Depoe Bay Harbor. FMI, call Amberdawn Howe at 541-765-8990.
Thanksgiving dinner Waldport Moose Lodge This dinner, sponsored by the Fraternal Service organizations of the South County area, is free, but donations are gratefully received. Noon,
Trot like a turkey
250 John Street. To arrange home delivery for diners unable to travel; or to arrange transport to the lodge; or to volunteer, call 541-563-2129 or 541-563-4498.
Thanksgiving Day Buffet Pelican Pub & Brewery â€˘ Pacific City Bring your family and enjoy all the great food including butternut squash bisque, Dorymanâ€™s Ale braised turkey, wild mushroom stuffed pork loin, pumpkin seed crusted salmon, MacPelicanâ€™s Ale apple sausage stuffing, traditional pumpkin pie and much more. $28 per adult and $15 per child 12 and under. Noon to 6 pm, 33180 Cape Kiwanda Drive. For reservations, call 503-965-3674.
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013 â€˘ 15
Celebrate the Season
Lincoln City Cultural Center Thanksgiving Weekend – Nov. 29 & 30 Free Admission & Family Fun Friday: Community Tree Lighting Party 5-7pm Friday & Saturday: 11th Hour Santa Holiday Fair Visit Santa 5:30 Friday 12-3 Saturday
Saturday, Dec. 7
Neskowin Trading Company
Making Eating Fun November and December Specials Take and Bake Pizzas You’re Invited
Wine Tasting Event
Saturday, Nov. 30th 1-5 PM
Great Gourmet Gift Ideas Growlers Filled Here
Tully’s Espresso Drink Special Every Day
It’s worth the trip to NESKOWIN to discover what’s new Call for take out 503-392-3035 • 48880 Hwy 101 South
the Winter Wonderland Tour with singer/songwriter Naomi Hooley, 7pm Free admission, cookies & cider
Sunday, Dec. 8 Help-Portrait Oregon Coast 11am-4pm
Friday, Dec. 13 LCCC Members Art Show – Fine art, gifts and ornaments Complimentary Wine & Cheese Reception, 5-7pm
Friday-Sunday, Dec. 13-15 - Four Shows Kids Sing Out & Flying Fish Productions present “The Gift” Concert and musical play featuring local children $7 adv/$10 at the door / Free for kids 5 and under
Friday-Sunday, Dec. 17 “Christmas Unplugged: Reclaiming the Holiday Spirit with John Doan”, 7pm A festive program with Victorian instruments and a dessert buffet $23 adv/$25 at the door $10 children
Come Celebrate With Us 540 NE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City www.lincolncity-culturalcenter.org 16 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
Sign up for a tour of beauty
Tickets are now on sale for the Newport Symphony Orchestraâ€™s annual Holiday Home Tour, taking in four unique Newport houses with breathtaking views of the Yaquina Bay, along with the newly opened PaciďŹ c Maritime & Heritage Center on the bay front. Designers Kim McKnight with Carpet One, Sioux Boston of Newport, and Larry Tapanen of Beverly Beach will transform the houses into places of enchantment and joy for the tour, which runs on Saturday, Dec. 7 and Sunday, Dec. 8. Each home is sumptuously decked out for the holidays, with decorations individually highlighting the characteristics of each house with beauty and charm. The Christmas trees, donated by Fishing Family Farm, are bedecked with eclectic and unusual ornaments, including musical instruments and glimmering crystals. Several of the homes plus the PaciďŹ c Maritime & Heritage Center will have musicians performing each day, including the CoastalAires barbershop group, Women of Note and the High Tide Quartet, as well as combinations of strings and piano by local musicians and the Sea Strings Quartet. The Tour Bake Sale at the PaciďŹ c Maritime & Heritage Center will oďŹ€er cakes and breads for holiday parties.
The Sea Strings Quartet
Proceeds from the tour will help fund Newport Symphony Orchestra activities, including their sponsored youth
programs. The tour will run from 11 am to 4 pm on Saturday, Dec. 7, and again from noon to 4 pm on Sunday, Dec. 8. Tickets are $18 per person in advance and $20 the days of the tour, and can be purchased at JC Market in Newport and at the Newport Symphony Orchestra oďŹƒce at the Performing Arts Center or online at newportsymphony.org. Tickets will also be available at the PaciďŹ c Maritime & Heritage Center, 333 SE Bay Blvd., on the days of the tour. For more information, contact Melody Lavrakas at 541-574-0899 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
How Long Has It Been Since Youâ€™ve Dined and Enjoyed One of Newportâ€™s Best Views?? Port Dock One on the Historic Bay Front Welcomes You!
holidays A wreath for every door With holiday season fast approaching, several groups are taking steps to try and tackle the problem of un-wreathed doors at the Oregon Coast. For just $12, participants in the Tillamook Forest Centerâ€™s Holiday Wreath Making classes will get the chance to bring the beauty of the forest home by crafting a winter wreath from found materials. Participants will be introduced to a variety of natural materials that can be used for home decoration during the holiday season. A $3 class aimed at younger children will teach how to make cone bird feeders and other small items. All materials and supplies are included in the cost of the classes, which take place at 11:30 am on Friday, Nov. 29; Saturday, Nov. 30; and Sunday, Dec. 1. Registration is required and the deadline is Sunday, Nov. 24. To register, send an email to email@example.com with the names of all people attending. Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge is also running holiday wreath-making workshops, where participants will learn how to combine native conifers and shrubs into a beautiful wreath to take home. Volunteer in Residence Lee Sliman, an experienced wreath maker, leads the workshops, which are back by popular demand. The ďŹ rst two workshops, on Sunday, Dec. 1, and Saturday, Dec. 7, will be held at the refuge itself, running from 10:30 am to 1 pm and including a short interpretive walk. The workshops are free of charge. The third workshop will run from noon to 2:30 pm on Sunday, Dec. 8, at Connie Hansen Garden, 1931 NW 33rd Street. A $5 donation to the garden is requested. All materials are provided but participants can also bring special decorating items to personalize their wreaths. Workshop attendees should wear warm, comfortable clothing ands bring pruning shears and gardening gloves if they have them. The option to donate wreaths to Samaritan House Family Shelter will be available. For more information or to register, contact Sliman at 503-8126392 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
46 Potters Open Daily 10-5
New Menu... New Chef... Affordable FRESH NW cuisine... Serving Lunch & Dinner... Happy Hour 5-8 PM Daily Taking reservations NOW for your Holiday Party for groups up to 40 people.
â€œOn the Historic Bay Frontâ€? 325 SW Bay Blvd., Newport, OR
Large Selection of Functional & Decorative Pottery *NNPOFO3E (MFOFEFO#FBDIo
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013 â€˘ 17
holidays Come Visit the Antique Attic located in The Rocking Horse Mall 1592 NE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City
541-994-4647 Savings up to
St. Augustine’s Catholic Church • Lincoln City Featuring handmade crafts, home décor, jewelry, photographs, art, soaps and much more as well as homemade pies by the slice and drinks. 9-4 pm, 1139 NW Hwy. 101.
Friday, Nov. 29
TRIBAL • BRIGHTON
Gifts galore Tree Trimmings - Holiday Cards
Join Us Saturday, November 30 Wine Tasting 1-4 pm
CLOTHING • JEWELRY BABY • BATH • HOME GARDEN • CARDS PAPER • BOOKS WINE & GOURMET
34950 Brooten Road In the heart of Paciﬁc City
(503) 965-6911 Open Daily 10-5
HOBO • MARGARET FURLONG • JOSEPH JOSEPH • JEWELRY • CANDLES • BAGGALLINI
BOOKS • FIRE & LIGHT • NORTHWEST WINES • SOAPS • PALECEK • TOMMY BAHAMA
Vendor Booth Space NOW OPEN Call for details
Saturday, Nov. 23 Stop the Car Holiday Craft Bazaar
Upcoming Holiday Bazaars
A wild sale Gleneden Beach Community Center • Gleneden Beach The annual holiday show and sale from Wildwoman Creations Art & Craft Gallery features hats, scarves, photography, vests created from fibers and fabrics, Pendleton woven rugs, precious gem jewelry, soaps, whimsical fused glass, pottery, baked goods, bead and wire crochet jewelry handmade specialty dips and soups and wrapping services from the girl scout gift wrap project. 10 am-5pm, 110 Azalea Street.
Friday, Dec. 6
Chowder Lunch and Christmas Sale
White Clover Grange • Nehalem Find locally produced food items including Lance’s Farm Vittles Christmas meats, Tallwoman Tonics herbals, and many varieties of jam, handcrafts, bird houses, plants, and crocheted items. To top off the Grange bazaar, a quilt will be raffled. Lunch, from 11 am to 2 pm, will offer locally raised sausage and sauerkraut, vegan chili, and baked goods. 10 am-4 pm, 36585 Hwy 53, about 2 miles east of Hwy 101, FMI, call 503-812-9965.
St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church • Newport Enjoy a lunch of clam chowder and many choices of pie from 11am to 2 pm, then browse the incredible assortment of homemade cookies, sold by the pound, to get you through the festive season A variety of gently used items will also be for sale. 9 am-2 pm, 414 SW 9th Street at the corner of SW Hurbert Street
Bazaar & Clam Chowder Luncheon Nehalem Bay United Methodist Church • Nehalem Now in its 43rd year, this bazaar offers an expanded “boutique” of hand-made gifts and crafts, Granny’s Attic for gently used treasures, potted plants ready for giving, a bakery and candy table. Lunch, from 11 am to 2 pm, includes chowder, soup and pie. 10 am-4 pm, 10th & A Streets. FMI, call 503-368-5612.
Bazaar at the market Second Street Public Market • Tillamook 10 am-6 pm, 2003 2nd Street. FMI, call 503-842-9797
Hollydaze Bazaar Nestucca Valley Elementary • Cloverdale Organized by Nestucca Valley Partners in education, this bazaar will see local merchants selling crafts, beauty products, art, baked goods, jewelry, quilts, knits, crochet wear, plants and more. Clam chowder, baked goods and hot beverages will be on sale; kids will be singing carols; and Santa will be dropping in for photos. 9 am-4 pm, 36925 Hwy. 101. Tables available for $25. Call Chad Holloway at 541-965-1374.
Old fashioned Christmas Bazaar
s Holiday House Christma port
Yaquina Bay Yacht Club • New gings, table t fair, including quilted wall han The 33rd year for this juried craf d apples, Christmas wreaths, lavender drie runners, appliqued sweatshirts, aphy, candles, s, aprons, tea towels, photogr sachets and bundles, bath soap laces, earrings neck elry Jew ornaments galore. Santas, angels, snowmen and ed cookies and breads. bak hly fres and jam de ema and watches as well as hom -336-5769. Continues FMI, call Shelley Paeth at 541 9 am-6 pm, 750 SE Bay Blvd. Dec. 7 and 8.
Saturday, Dec. 7 The Alternative Gift Market Pine Grove Community Center • Manzanita Gift a gift with a difference by contributing to local non-profits or worldwide projects on behalf of a loved one. Local groups represented include Lower Nehalem Watershed Council, CASA, Food Roots, Lower Nehalem Community Trust, CartM, Fire Mountain School, and Rinehart Clinic. A soup and bread lunch from 11 am to 2 pm will benefit the North County Food Bank. 10 am-4 pm, 225 Laneda Avenue. FMI, call 503-368-6874.
Christmas Bazaar & Tea
St Luke’s Church • Waldport Come for the baked goods, craf ts and previously owned item s; stay for the delicious tea and treats — and the Christmas tree made from balloons. 10 am-3 pm, 1363 Hwy. 101 S. FMI, call 541-563-4812.
St Joseph’s Church • Cloverdale Handcrafted gifts, gift baskets, ornaments and holiday decorations are on offer at this bazaar, returning for its 54th year. New recipes for homemade cookies, cakes, bread and candy are made especially each year and the famous hot cinnamon rolls and secret recipe sauerkraut and polish dogs will also be served. 9 am-4 pm, 34560 Parkway Drive just one block off Hwy 101 S., look for the tall white steeple. FMI, call Karen Petersen at 503-801-3252.
Christmas Flea Market Kiawanda Community Center • Pacific City This sale is truly hopping, with baked items, handmade gifts, arts, crafts, Christmas decorations, and other seasonal items. A snack bar will give a place to take a break and visit with friends, neighbors and vendors. 9 am-4 pm, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive. Continues Dec. 8.
Holiday Craft Sale Connie Hansen Garden • Lincoln City Greenery and homemade gifts galore. 10 am-4 pm, 1931 NW 33rd Street. FMI call 541-992-4567.
Holiday House Christmas Craft Show Yaquina Bay Yacht Club • Newport 9 am-6 pm, 750 SE Bay Blvd. See Dec. 6 listing for details.
Ladies Club bazaar Yachats Ladies Club Browse crafts including knit items, aprons, quilts, afghans, wall hangings, home décor, table runners, pot holders, potato bakers, casserole carriers, bake sale table and gift and try your luck at the quilt raffle. Saturday features lunch, including the famous Ladies Club Pies. 10 am-4 pm, 286 W 3rd Street. Continues Dec. 8.
Sunday, Dec. 8 Christmas Flea Market Kiawanda Community Center 9 am-4 pm, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive. See Dec. 7 listing for details.
Ladies Club bazaar Siletz Grange Bazaar Siletz Grange Baked goods, all hand-crafted items jewelry, glass soap etc. Free hourly prize drawing. Food available 9 am-4 pm, at Main Street and Gaither.
PAPER GOODS • MUSIC 18 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
Yachats Ladies Club 10 am-4 pm, 286 W 3rd Street. See Dec. 7 listing for details.
Holiday House Christmas Craft Show Yaquina Bay Yacht Club • Newport 10 am-3 pm, 750 SE Bay Blvd. See Dec. 6 listing for details.
Theses Belles are having a ball
After opening to a packed house and a standing ovation last weekend, “Christmas Belles,” the festive show from Newport’s Porthole Players, is gearing up for another whacky weekend. The play tells the story of the three Futrelle sisters and their eﬀorts to stage a church show in the ﬁctional Texas town of Fayro — involving a vengeful sheep, a reluctant Elvis impersonator and a Santa gone wild. The tightly woven tale sees the eldest Futrelle sister, Honey Rae, take charge of the Tabernacle of the Lamb’s Christmas Program — deciding to shake up the time-honored tradition that has been running for 27 years. Juggling her director’s duties with hot ﬂashes, Honey Raye does her best to keep the show from spiraling into chaos, but things are not looking too promising. To add to the stresses, Miss Geneva, the ousted director of the previous 27 productions, is ruthless in her attempts to regain control. It’s at time like this that you know you can count on family to rally ’round, but Honey Raye’s sisters, Frankie and Twink, come with some serious baggage. A cranky Frankie is weeks overdue with her second set of twins, while Twink, recently jilted and bitter about it, is in jail for accidentally burning down half the town. As opening night gets closer and closer, the problems keep adding up. The celebrity guest Santa Claus, played by Frankie’s long-suﬀering husband, Dub, is passing a kidney stone; one of the shepherds refuses to watch over his ﬂock by night without pulling his little red wagon
Khloe Brateng as Rhonda Lynn Lampley
Noel Sutto as Gina Jo Dubberly; Nikki Atkins as the very pregnant Frankie Futrelle; and Khloe Brateng as Rhonda Lynn Lampley
behind him; and the entire cast is dropping like ﬂies due to food poisoning from the Band Boosters’ Pancake Supper. But all these problems pale in comparison to the play’s climax, involving the revelation of a closely guarded family secret that it seems even an Elvis impersonator at the manger can’t ﬁx.
But in true Futrelle fashion, the feuding sisters ﬁnd a way to pull together in order to present a Christmas program the citizens of Fayro will never forget. Written by the internationally renowned comic trio of Jessie Jones, Nicholas Hope and Jamie Wooten, “Christmas Belles” is the second
of three plays featuring the dysfunctional sisters, taking its place in between “Dearly Departed” and “Southern Comfort.” The Newport production stars many wellloved veterans of the coastal theater scene, including Betsy Henderson, Khloella Brateng, Nikki and Justin Atkins, Akia Woods, Eric Schindler, LeeAnn Chandler, and Alex Robbins. Rounding out the 11-person cast are Dana Fleck, Noel Sutton, and newcomer Lance Sullivan. “Even after weeks of rehearsal, I still ﬁnd myself laughing at many of the things in this show,” director Cyn Wilkes said, “which is a credit to how well my wonderful cast plays oﬀ one another.” The play will run through to Dec. 1, with performances at 7 pm on Fridays and Saturdays, as well as 2 pm matinées each Sunday, all at the Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 W. Olive Street. Tickets cost $16 apiece and are on sale now at the center box oﬃce as well as online at www.coastarts.org. For more information, call 541 265-2787.
Prepare for a zesty one-woman show in Lincoln City Elizabeth Black has a way with words. The consummate toastmaster, information center volunteer and veteran of the community theater stage, can tell a good tale. She can also write a funny yarn, and deliver it with the best of them as coastal audiences have seen time and time again. Now, Black is back with “My Life as a Lemon Lady,” a one-woman, humorous and mostly true play at the Lincoln City Cultural Center on Saturday, Nov. 23. The one-act show sees Black relating her own life experiences, as
well as those she has liberated from the rest of her family. “Because my stories are intensely personal and involve members of my huge family, I deliberately avoided inviting my sisters and brother, and my numerous in-laws, to ‘My Life,’” Black said. “However, word got out and they will be in the audience, in force.” “My Life as a Lemon Lady” is the sequel to Black’s last autobiographical one-act, “The Lemon Ladies’ Last Garage Sale,” which hit the stage in January 2012. It’s been 18 months since Black last performed on the cultural
center stage, but she’s been busy. In December 2012, she stole the holiday show at Theatre West as the titular grandma in “Nana’s Naughty Knickers,” and just this summer, grabbed more than her share of laughs in the Theatre West production of “The Fox on the Fairway.” Black is the former president of the cultural center and continues to serve on the board as well as in the center’s Visitor Information Center. In March, the other board members dedicated one of the center’s meeting rooms in honor of Black’s many years of service. It is now called the
Elizabethan Room. As an admission charge for the show, Black is asking all her fans to bring $10 and a non-perishable food donation for the Lincoln City Food Pantry. Cultural center volunteers will be on hand with beer and wine, as well as yummy lemon bars, all sold separately with proceeds to beneﬁt the center. Doors for the Nov. 23 show will open at 6:30 pm, with curtain at 7 pm, 540 NE Hwy. 101. To reserve tickets, call 541-9949994 or drop by the center, open 10 am to 4 pm every day except Tuesday.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013 • 19
Waldport Holiday Craft Market Saturdays, Now thru Dec. 21 10 am to 4 pm Gift ideas youâ€™ll ďŹ nd nowhere else, created by talented local artisans! Waldport Community Center 265 E. Hwy 34. For more information contact Louis Piette, at email@example.com
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A â€œmatureâ€? Tiny Tim is just one of many problems facing the Soap Box Theatre Company in â€œInspecting Carol.â€?
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The Christmas show at the Barn Community Playhouse in Tillamook will give audiences a chance to peek behind the scenes of the theatrical process as the Tillamook Association for the Performing Arts stage a play aboutâ€Ś staging a play. â€œInspecting Carolâ€? tells the story of the Soapbox Theatre as they try to drum up enthusiasm for their 12th annual production of â€œA Christmas Carol.â€? The cast is well and truly tired of the play, which has been done with the same actors for so long that Tiny Tim has entered puberty. But the company needs the cash cow in order to impress an inspector from the National Endowment of the Arts into renewing their arts grant. Written by Daniel Sullivan and directed by Chris Chiola, â€œInspecting Carolâ€? oďŹ€ers a look at the backstage antics surrounding the show, including problems with the cast, money, and a wandering out of work actor. Chiola said the play brings a little mild adult humor to the holiday season. â€œI hope audiences will laugh themselves silly watching this play,â€? he said, â€œand I hope it gives people a break from the madness of the holiday season. We all need an escape from time to time and I know people will enjoy this take on â€˜A Christmas Carol.â€™â€? Chiola who also directed TAPA comedies â€œSex Please, Weâ€™re Sixtyâ€? and â€œNever Kiss a
20 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013
Naughty Nanny,â€? said the play also gives some insight into how a theater company works. â€œThose who participate in theater will recognize some familiar personality types,â€? he said, â€œand those who have sat in an audience will simply enjoy a hilarious show to help prepare for the holiday season.â€? The cast is a mix of theater veterans as well as newbies, including Ann Harper, Robert Kratz, Sandra Koops, Croix Swanson, Sarah Edwards, Al Johnson, Glen Rankin, Reggie Coon, Brett Duer, Richard Coon, Devin McDaniel and Rebecca Dougherty. Supporting the cast is a great crew consisting of RJ Wynia, Dennis Greiner, Pablo Santos, Elizabeth Rankin, Sylvia Johnson, and Tona Mortensen. â€œInspecting Carolâ€? opens on Friday, Nov. 22, with a performance at 7 pm. The run will continue with 7 pm performances on Saturday, Nov. 23, Friday, Nov. 29, Saturday Nov. 30, Friday Dec. 6 and Saturday Dec. 7. There will be two Sunday matinĂŠes, at 2 pm on Dec. 1 and Dec. 8. The Barn Community Playhouse is located at 12th and Ivy in Tillamook. As always, reserved seating is available through Diamond Art Jewelers in Tillamook. Tickets, $15 for adults, $10 for seniors/ students and $40 for a family of four, are available by calling 503-842-7940.
s o u n d wa v e s Friday, Nov. 22 SASSPARILLA â€” Theyâ€™re grungy, dark and bittersweet. Roots
music thatâ€™s been around the block and come back bearing the scars. $5. 9 pm, The San Dune Pub, 127 Laneda Avenue, Manzanita, 503-368-5080. BRENT MCCUNE â€” A melting pot of folk, blues and rock with acoustic and electric elements. 6-8 pm, Second Street Public Market, 2003 2nd Street, Tillamook, 503-842-9797. THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersonations and comedy. 8-11 pm, Surftides Resort Mist Lounge, 2945 NW Jetty Avenue, Lincoln City, 1-800-452-2159. MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. Gracieâ€™s Sea Hag, 58 SE Hwy. 101, Depoe Bay, 541-765-2734. DONNY KING â€” Blues-rock trio plays covers and originals, with hot guitar licks you wonâ€™t soon forget. 7-9 pm, Cecilâ€™s Dirty Apron, 912 N Coast Hwy, Newport, 541-264-8360. ELIZABETH CABLE â€” Original folk and blues. 6-8 pm, Savory Cafe & Pizzeria, 562 NW Coast Street, Newport. JAY FLEMING AND DEM OLâ€™ BONES â€” Local favorite jam band. 8:30-11:30 pm, Nanaâ€™s Irish Pub, 613 NW 3rd Street, Newport, 541-574-8787. GOLDEN GATE TRIO â€” This Americana folk-rock and blues trio plays original tunes. Join Gary Brooker (lead guitar, vocals, harmonica), Vallorie Hodges (bass, vocals, drums/percussion) and Danny Norton (drums/percussion, bass) for a San Francisco-inspired sound journey. 7 pm, CafĂŠ Mundo, 209 NW Coast Street, Newport, 541-574-8134.
send you to the dance floor before your feet even tell you where you are headed. 9 pm, Roadhouse 101, 4649 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City, 541-994-7729. THORN â€”Whoever they are, you can bet they look sharp on stage. 9 pm, 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. LARRY BLAKE JAZZ BAND â€” Cocktail jazz performed in a relaxed and sophisticated manner with laughter and wit by Barbara Le Pine on vibraphone and vocals, Robin Crum on guitar and vocals, Larry Blake on drums and Michael Babinski on vocals. Enjoy favorites by Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, and Latin Rhythms by such artists as Antonio Carlos Jobim as well as selections by Billy Joel, The Grateful Dead, and Crosby Stills and Nash. 7 pm, 209 NW Coast Street, 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 CafĂŠ and Restaurant, 156 SW Coast Street, Newport, 541-574-0986. PAST FORWARD â€” Nostalgic tunes from the 1920s to the 1960s, including popular standards, show tunes and bossa nova. 6:30-9 pm, The Drift Inn, 124 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Sunday, Nov. 24 OREGON COAST JAM SOCIETY â€” More jams than you could
IAN, STACY AND WHALE â€”
6:30-9 pm, The Drift Inn, 124 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Saturday, Nov. 23
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. THE GET AHEAD â€” This newborn Portland band draws from the roots of rhythm and blues, soul, jazz, and rock nâ€™ roll. They can
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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Listings are organized from north to south, and the descriptions are generally provided by the venue. Entrance is free unless otherwise indicated.
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find in the pantry of a sweet-toothed grandma with a rampant strawberry patch. 4 pm, Old Oregon Tavern, 1604 Hwy. 101, Lincoln City, 541-994-8515. STEVE SLOAN â€” 8:30 pm, 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. BEVERLY RITZ â€” This master of solo piano jazz performs jazz classics and elegant original jazz and blues over Sunday brunch. Noon-2 pm, CafĂŠ
Largest Builder on the
The Get Ahead â€˘ Nov. 23
Mundo, 209 NW Coast St., Newport, 541-574-8134. RICHWOOD â€” Acoustic duo. 6:30-9 pm, The Drift Inn, 124 Hwy.
101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Monday, Nov. 25 TRAVIS EHRENSTROM â€” Americana and folk. 6:30-9 pm, The
Drift Inn, 124 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Tuesday, Nov. 26 OPEN JAM â€” Hosted by One Way Out. 8:30 pm, Snug Harbor Bar
& Grill, 5001 SW Hwy. 101, Lincoln City, 541-996-4976.
MIKE ANDERSON â€” Jazz standards. 6:30-9 pm, The Drift Inn,
124 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Wednesday, Nov. 27 BETH WILLIS â€” Enjoy a rare solo evening with one of the Oregon
Coastâ€™s most celebrated sirens. Plus, booze! 8-11 pm, Attic Lounge, Salishan Spa & Golf Resort, Gleneden Beach, 541-764-2371. OPEN MIC WITH STELLA BLUE â€” 7 pm, Cecilâ€™s Dirty Apron 912 N. Coast Hwy., Newport, 541-264-8360. RICHARD SHARPLESS â€” Folk, guitar and vocals. Originals and covers. 6:30-9 pm, The Drift Inn, 124 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Thursday, Nov. 28 BETH WILLIS â€” Wrap up your Thanksgiving evening with your
favorite songs, played by request. 8-11 pm, Attic Lounge, Salishan Spa & Golf Resort, Gleneden Beach, 541-764-2371. 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. OPEN MIC WITH STELLA BLUE â€” 7 pm, Cecilâ€™s Dirty Apron 912 N. Coast Hwy., Newport, 541-264-8360. OPEN JAM â€” 11 am-9:30 pm, Yachats Underground Pub & Grub, 125 Ocean View Drive, Yachats. GOLDEN GATE TRIO â€” A pleasing rhythmic meld of acoustic Americana-folk-rock with a slight bluesy streak and dead-ish psychedelic roots. 6:30-9 pm, The Drift Inn, 124 Hwy. 101 N., Yachats, 541-547-4477.
Friday, Nov. 29 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. BETH WILLIS â€” Jump start your holiday season with a little rock. Call out a tune, enjoy a beverage, or just sit back and relax. Welcome to the Attic. 8-11 pm, Attic Lounge, Salishan Spa & Golf Resort, Gleneden Beach, 541-764-2371. 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. DONâ€™T SEE YOUR FAVORITE BAND? EMAIL THE DATE, TIME AND VENUE TO US AT NEWS@OREGONCOASTTODAY.COM
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ANSWERS: 1. Spinoff. 2. English. 3. Spins straw into gold. 4. Roulette. 5. Figure skating. 6. Dervish (whirling dervish). 7. The rotation of Earth. 8. “Carousel.” 9. “Turn! Turn! Turn!” SCORING: 18 points -- congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points -- honors graduate; 10 to 14 points -- you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points -- you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points -- enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points -who reads the questions to you? Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises /td. (c) 2013 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.
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PH.D. LEVEL 7. What was Foucault’s pendulum designed to demonstrate? Answer________ 8. What musical revolves around a barker named Billy Bigelow. Answer________ 9. Song that contains the lyrics: “A time to be born, a time to die.” Answer________
2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman /evel, 2 points on the *raduate /evel and 3 points on the Ph.D. /evel. Subject: SPINNING AND TURNING (e.g., Term for an old maid. Answer: Spinster.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Term for a TV show based on a prior TV show.Answer________ 2. What is the American term for putting spin on a billiard ball? Answer________ 3. What does Rumpelstiltskin do to help the miller’s daughter? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. What casino game is named after a French diminutive for “little wheel”? Answer________ 5. Where would you expect to see a camel spin?Answer________ 6. What religious order is best known for its spinning dances? Answer________
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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
By Dave Green
22 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
• BY JACK KENT
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2SZXLÂ‰;LMPIWYTTPMIWPEWX Tillamook Bay, Garibaldi Date
Thurs., Nov. 21 Fri., Nov. 22 Sat., Nov. 23 Sun., Nov. 24 Mon., Nov. 25 Tues., Nov. 26 Wed., Nov. 27 Thurs., Nov. 28
8:24 am 9:08 am 9:59 am 10:59 am 12:05 pm 12:07 am 1:02 am 1:57 am
Siletz Bay, Lincoln City Date
Thurs., Nov. 21 Fri., Nov. 22 Sat., Nov. 23 Sun., Nov. 24 Mon., Nov. 25 Tues., Nov. 26 Wed., Nov. 27 Thurs., Nov. 28
8:30 am 9:17 am 10:12 am 11:17 am 12:29 pm 12:14 am 1:06 am 1:58 am
Yaquina Bay, Newport Date
Thurs., Nov. 21 Fri., Nov. 22 Sat., Nov. 23 Sun., Nov. 24 Mon., Nov. 25 Tues., Nov. 26 Wed., Nov. 27 Thurs., Nov. 28
7:52 am 8:39 am 9:34 am 10:39 am 11:51 am 12:59 pm 12:28 am 1:20 am
Alsea Bay, Waldport Date
8:20 am 9:04 am 9:56 am 10:57 am 12:06 pm 1:14 pm 12:52 am 1:47 am
ROCKFISH FILLETS Low Tides
3.4 3.6 3.7 3.7 3.5 1.6 2.0 2.2
9:02 pm -0.2 9:43 pm 0.3 10:27 pm 0.7 11:15 pm 1.2 ---1:11 pm 3.0 2:12 pm 2.2 3:06 pm 1.3
3:12 am 3:54 am 4:37 am 5:23 am 6:10 am 6:58 am 7:46 am 8:32 am
7.0 6.9 6.8 6.8 6.9 7.1 7.5 7.9
9:15 pm 9:56 pm 10:39 pm 11:25 pm --1:37 pm 2:35 pm 3:25 pm
3:01 am 3:44 am 4:30 am 5:17 am 6:04 am 6:48 am 7:30 am 8:09 am
5.4 5.4 5.3 5.3 5.5 5.7 6.0 6.4
2.5 2.6 2.6 2.6 2.4 1.1 1.4 1.6
1:45 pm 2:25 pm 3:12 pm 4:08 pm 5:18 pm 6:38 pm 7:56 pm 9:04 pm
8:37 pm 9:18 pm 10:01 pm 10:47 pm 11:36 pm --1:57 pm 2:47 pm
0.0 0.4 0.8 1.2 1.6 -2.2 1.4
2:52 am 3:35 am 4:21 am 5:08 am 5:55 am 6:39 am 7:21 am 8:00 am
7.1 6.9 6.9 6.9 7.1 7.4 7.8 8.2
8:59 pm 9:39 pm 10:22 pm 11:08 pm 11:58 pm --2:15 pm 3:08 pm
0.1 0.5 0.8 1.3 1.6 -2.2 1.4
2:58 am 3:40 am 4:24 am 5:11 am 5:59 am 6:46 am 7:32 am 8:15 am
6.7 6.6 6.5 6.5 6.6 6.9 7.2 7.6
1:36 pm 2:16 pm 3:03 pm 3:59 pm 5:09 pm 6:29 pm 7:47 pm 8:55 pm
8.0 7.5 7.0 6.5 6.0 5.8 5.8 6.1
1:56 pm 2:36 pm 3:22 pm 4:17 pm 5:24 pm 6:40 pm 7:56 pm 9:04 pm
*VIWL;MPH ....................... $4.99/LB
*VIWL;MPH ....................... $4.99/LB 5RFNĂ€VK,WDOLDQR-
6.2 5.8 5.4 5.0 4.6 4.4 4.5 4.7
3.4 3.5 3.6 3.5 3.3 2.8 2.0 2.3
7.8 7.4 6.9 6.5 6.1 5.8 5.8 6.1
0.0 0.3 0.5 0.8 -2.0 1.5 0.9
3.7 3.9 3.9 3.8 3.5 3.0 2.0 2.4
2:16 pm 2:56 pm 3:42 pm 4:37 pm 5:41 pm 6:53 pm 8:07 pm 9:16 pm
7.5 7.1 6.6 6.2 5.8 5.5 5.6 5.8
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.
/EV)UHVKURFNĂ€VK 1-2 Cans (15 Oz) Italian style diced tomatoes 2-3 Tbs. capers 1 bunch Italian parsley, chopped
&XSDOOSXUSRVHĂ RXU 2 Tbs. Old Bay seasoning 1 Lemon, cut into wedges 1/2 Cup canola oil 1 Cup grated parmesan cheese
0L[Ă RXUDQG2OG%D\VHDVRQLQJWRJHWKHUDQGVSUHDGRQWRD ODUJHSODWH&RDWERWKVLGHVRIWKHURFNĂ€VKZLWKWKHĂ RXUPL[WXUH VKDNLQJRIIH[FHVVĂ RXU+HDW\RXURLOWRPHGLXPKLJKLQDKHDY\ VNLOOHWDQGJHQWO\SODFHWKHĂ€VKLQWRWKHKRWRLO&RRNIRUDERXW PLQXWHVRQHDFKVLGHRUXQWLOĂ€VKLVĂ€UPWRWKHWRXFK,QDVDXFHSDQ heat the tomatoes, capers, and a little parsley. $OVRFRRNXSVRPHDQJHOKDLUSDVWDDQGZKHQWKHĂ€VKLVGRQH place it on a bed of angel hair pasta and top with our tomato/caper mixture, some more chopped parsley, lemon wedges and parmesan cheese. Enjoy with a loaf of hot sourdough bread and a bottle of Pinot Grigio!
Find our weekly ads in store, or anytime at
kennysiga.com /8)XZt-JODPMO$JUZ (541) 994-3031
48)XZt-JODPMO$JUZ (541) 996-2301
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013 â€˘ 23
The time is a-spawn us When youâ€™ve come out in the middle of Female salmon choose their mates from the December and tramped across a wet males that wait midstream or in the ďŹ eld to watch salmon spawn, the last largest pools once they are ready thing you want is to ďŹ nd out that all to spawn. Once chosen each male the hot apple cider and muďŹƒns have stays by the side of their mate. WHAT: Cook Creek gone. Participants will be able to watch as Salmon Watch Tour Thatâ€™s why the Yaquina Watershed the female goes about selecting a site Council is asking people to sign for their eggs and getting it ready. WHEN: 1:15 pm, Sunday, up well in advance for its annual Walkers will need to dress for any Dec. 8 Cook Creek Salmon Watch Tour, kind of weather, with layers and rain CALL: 541-272-6943 or scheduled for Sunday, Dec. 8. boots recommended. email yaquinawatershedcouncil Each year, the council runs a The walk will begin at 1:15 pm. @gmail.com to RSVP guided walk to the creek, just past MuďŹƒns and hot apple cider will Toledo, to watch Chinook and be served, so be sure to RSVP Coho salmon return to spawn in this tributary of to email@example.com or call Cynthia Sells at 541-272-6943. the Yaquina River.
If you go
Weave your own wool rug A one-day experience. Itâ€™s washable!
Pick your own colors! Class size limited to four people at $60 each.
with a cash or check purchase only.
All Cookbooks & Entertaining Guides
$60: Includes all materials and lunch! Rug size approx. to 2-1/2 x 4-1/2
Open 7 Days A Week
Good through November 27 )VIÂťZ!5VY[OVM4H_^LSSÂťZÂ‹5>/^`PU3PUJVSU*P[`Â‹ 4467 9VILY[ÂťZ!(JYVZZMYVT*OYPZ[THZ*V[[HNLÂ‹:,/^`PU3PUJVSU*P[`Â‹
The TODAYâ€™s SavingsPalooza! )JEEFOUSFBTVSFTGBCVMPVTCBSHBJOT $
A project of Friends of the Lincoln County Animal Shelter
Your purchase of $10 or more, with this ad. Hurry! Expires 11/27/13
0OUIF$PVOUZ'BJSHSPVOETJO/FXQPSUt/&É¨JSE4UCFUXFFO&BET)BSOFZ 0QFO5VFTo4BUot4VOEBZOPPOo Â‡www.folcas.com
Plant Life Has Moved!
of $20 or more!
Nelscott Wine Shop
Find more specials on ForkďŹ‚y!
!" " " "
Lincoln Cityâ€™s Favorite Oil Change
Historic Nelscott next to Nelscott Cafe under new name â€œSea the Lightâ€? formerly â€œPlant Lifeâ€? 541-557-2210 OPEN DAILY
Using Castrol or Eco Ultra OC10
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
24 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013
3PUJVSU*P[`ŕ Ž/PNO^H` 541-994-2248
Annual 11TH HOUR SANTA
HOLIDAY FAIR & TREE LIGHTING PARTY
at the Lincoln City Cultural Center 540 NE HWY 101, Lincoln City , OR
Friday, November 29 12:00 – 7:00 p.m.
Nature’s Art of Lincoln City
Holiday Show MINERALS Crystals, Spheres Prisms, Massage Wands Cabochons, Nuggets
Friday, Saturday, Sunday November 22-24 10AM to 4PM
JEWELRY Amber, Amethyst, Lapis, Larimar, Opal, Pearl, Tiger-eye, Turquoise
Jewelry, Minerals, Fossils, Meteorites unique & beautiful gifts of nature from 42 nations & outer space
Lincoln City Cultural Center White Room 540 NE Hwy. 101
For more information, call 541-921-4578
Have a Pronto Pup Party!
Get 6 for just $14!
A tradition for generations of Oregonians, Pronto Pup is the world’s original Corn Dog, made fresh before your eyes!
PLUS... CHEESEBURGERS, CHICKEN STRIPS, CRISPY FRENCH FRIES & MORE! Pronto Pup – Next to the Salmon River Market in Otis 6WLUHTWT:L]LU+H`Z Just East of Highway 101 on Highway 18
Artisan Fair with 30 Booths Featuring Great Crafts, Art & Gourmet Food Products Kids Free Make & Take Crafts Booth 5-7 p.m. Tree Lighting, Holiday Music, Cake Walk, Food,
Santa Arrives on Fire Truck & Visits with Kids
Saturday, November 30 10:00 – 4:00 p.m. Artisan Fair with 30 Booths Featuring Great Crafts, Art & Gourmet Food Products Kids Free Make & Take Crafts Booth &UDIW'HPRQVWUDWLRQV)RRG
12:00-3 p.m. Visits with Santa
FREE ADMISSION FAMILY-FRIENDLY lincolncity-culturalcenter.org 541-992-5150
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013 • 25
artsy â€œBitterroot Winterâ€? by Kay WalkingStick
The 5th Annual
Big & Better Bazaar Sponsored by Annaâ€™s Falls
Nov. 30 & Dec 1 10am-5pm
Lincoln City Community Center 2150 NS Oar Place, Lincoln City, OR 541-994-2131
Dec. 7 & 8th 10am-5pm
Dec. 14 & 15 10am-5pm
-SVYLUJL3VJH[PVU;)( Newport Location TBA Local, national and international vendors will be showing and selling for the Christmas Holiday Season. Youâ€™ll Ă„UKZVTL[OPUNMVYL]LY`VULVU`V\YSPZ[.PM[ZMVY4VT +HKVY[OH[ZWLJPHSSV]LKVULPU`V\YSPML
You & Your Petâ€™s Photo with Santa on Saturday! WTŕ Ž1\Z[*Incl. 2 4x6 photos! +VVYWYPaLZŕ Ž-VVKŕ Ž4\ZPJ ŕ ŽPUMV'HUUHZMHSSZcom
Native American artists flock to the Chessman
One-of-a-kind art prints by Native American artists from across the country are on display at the Lincoln City Cultural Centerâ€™s Chessman Gallery in a special art show that runs through Dec 8. The show is on loan from the Crowâ€™s Shadow Institute of the Arts in Pendleton, a nonproďŹ t organization aimed at providing opportunities for Native Americans through artistic development. With an emphasis on contemporary ďŹ ne-art printmaking, the institute also functions as a venue to practice traditional Native American art practices of the Plateau region â€” weaving, bead working and regalia making. Renowned Walla Walla artist James Lavadour and friends incorporated the institute in 1992, with the idea of using art as a transformative tool within the Native American community. Just as art had changed and given new meaning to his own life, Lavadour wanted to create a place that would help others of American Indian heritage similarly realize the potential of art. With a spacious gallery and worldclass printmaking studio, the institute brings in emerging and established artists to produce monotypes, monoprints and editions â€” including lithographs, etchings, linocuts, woodcuts and more.
Crowâ€™s Shadow recognizes art as an intrinsic and essential element of Native American culture, and is committed to helping people, young and old, develop their artistic gifts and skills. Through a variety of professional and educational services, the institute looks to give dedicated artists a strong voice while also providing a conduit to the mainstream art world. The Crowâ€™s Shadow Institute is housed within the historic St. Andrews mission schoolhouse at the base of the peaceful and inspiring Blue Mountain foothills on the Umatilla Indian Reservation. The exhibition on display at the â€œOmphalosâ€? (above) by Marie Watt and â€œLively Conversationâ€? by Chessman Gallery is a diverse, yet Lillian Pitt harmonious collection of art prints created by Native American artists near and far. Portland-area artists Lillian Pitt, Wendy Red Star and Marie Watt as well as Newportâ€™s Rick Bartow share the gallery with Lavadour from Walla Walla, Seattleâ€™s Ramon Murillo and artists from back East, such as Kay WalkingStick, JeďŹ€ery Gibson and Jim Denomie from Minnesota. The gallery is open from 10 am to 4 pm, Wednesday through Monday at 540 NE Hwy. 101. For more information, call 541-9949994 or go to lincolncity-culturalcenter. org.
26 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ november 22, 2013
Handwoven Jackets & Scarves will be featured at a pop-up gallery event on
Thanksgiving Weekend in Pacific City, Oregon
Nov. 29, 30 & Dec. 1 Fri. 11-5, Sat. 10-5, Sun. 10-5 Light refreshments will be served Stop by, shop, and say hello! 8JOF5BTUJOH)PTUFECZ4FVGFSU8JOFSZo/PWo1.o
34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City CFIJOEUIF7JMMBHF.FSDIBOUT
A little bit of rain wonâ€™t keep Henry from his walk. Get your best friend outfitted at
40% OFF on most coats, sweaters and raincoats.
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.
oregon coast TODAY â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ november 22, 2013 â€¢ 27
28 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • november 22, 2013
Published on Nov 22, 2013