FREE! October 11-17, 2013 • ISSUE 20, VOL. 9
Tides • Dining • Theater Events Calendar • Live Music
Cod almighty Go deep this fall with a lingcod expedition See story, page 12
IT’S TUFT TO BEAT ... the Oregon Coast for birding, from a puffin talk to a raptor paddle
YOU CAN’T HIDE ... from the talent on display in Theatre West’s “Ghost of a Chance”
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503-949-9771 â€¢ firstname.lastname@example.org
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MHJLIVVRJVTVYLNVUJVHZ[[VKH` 2 â€¢ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ october 11, 2013
ON THE COVER
Bet youâ€™ve never seen anyone this happy in a fish market. Terry Weldon and his son, Joey, show why thereâ€™s no substitute for an Oregon Coast fishing trip â€˘ TODAY photo
â€œThe Little Theaterâ€™s Production of Hamletâ€? takes Shakespeare to the boondocks. Does the Bardâ€™s masterpiece stand a ghost of a chance? Head to Yachats to see for yourself.
USED BOOK SALE
Glass artist Kevin Shluka brings his botanically inspired sculptures to the Lincoln City Cultural Center for â€œOrchidaze... and other assorted manipulations,â€? opening Friday, Oct. 11.
departments p. 26 & 27 p. 25 p. 14 & 15 p. 5 p. 22 p. 18 p. 19 p. 20 & 21 p. 10 p. 16 p. 6 & 7 p. 17 p. 23
Reg. to $5.00
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HISTORIC BAYSIDE CHAPEL SPAGHETTI DINNER October 18th â€˘ 4pm-7pm
artsy beach reads coast calendar coast culture crossword & sudoku get out! in concert live music listings lively naturalistâ€™s calendar on stage potpourri tide tables for yaquina, siletz, tillamook and alsea bays
â€˘Help restore the churchâ€˘ Adults $6, kids under 5 Free
Depoe Bay Community Center 220 Bay St, Depoe Bay
FALL HARVEST PARTY Safe alternative to trick or treat
October 31st â€˘ 6pm-8pm Held at the church - food, games, goodies
CHRISTMAS BAZAAR & BAKE SALE November 8th & 9th 9am-4pm 145 Collins, Depoe Bay For more information call Nancy 541.961.4285 or 480.529.0134
Shelving for Sale As Available
Store Closing All Must Go!
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 3
Wildwoman Creations Bold, bright, original, handmade fashion accessories from jewelry, to hats, to scarves to inďŹ nity and beyond created with a variety of mixed media techniques which will delight and amaze you.
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4 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013
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Sail of the century Newport’s Columbus Day Regatta will again see Yaquina Bay ﬁlled with a ﬂurry of sails as up to 30 boats take to the water on Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 12 and 13. The boats, ranging from 12 to 40 feet in length, come from across Oregon to compete in the event, which has been a mainstay of the Newport calendar for more than 40 years. This year, organizers at the Yaquina Bay Yacht Club will dedicate funds raised from the regatta to beneﬁt Samaritan Paciﬁc Hospice, which provides end-of-life support to low-income patients,
as well as ongoing training and materials for hospice volunteers and staﬀ. To enter the race, download the entry form from yaquinabayyachtclub.org. To sponsor a sailboat or make a donation, go to samhealth.org/ Regatta. To purchase a Memory Sail or make reservations for the Marine Discovery Cruise or Dine with the Sailors, contact the Paciﬁc Communities Health District Foundation at 541-574-1810 or 541-574-4745 or e-mail kpostlewait@samhealth. org or email@example.com.
If you go Saturday, Oct. 12 11 AM: View the Memorial Sail from Abbey St. Pier, Port Dock 5, or the Embarcadero 11 AM: Visit the Yaquina Bay Yacht Club, 750 SE Bay Blvd, for raffles and a silent auction NOON – 4:30 pm: Watch the races from the shores of Yaquina Bay 1-3 PM: Enjoy a Marine Discovery Cruise with race commentary and box lunch catered by LaMaison. $50. Reservations required. 6-10 PM: Dine with the Sailors. Enjoy fresh tuna BBQ and live music performed by the Sentimental Side at the Yaquina Bay Yacht Club – $30 each. Reservations required.
Sunday, Oct. 13 11 AM-3 PM: Watch the races from the shores of Yaquina Bay followed by an awards ceremony at Yaquina Bay Yacht Club.
Not a black and white issue The Bijou Theatre’s fall ﬁlm series continues on Sunday and Monday, Oct. 13 and 14, with a screening of the controversial documentary “Blackﬁsh” at the Newport Performing Arts Center. This eye-opening documentary directed by Gabriela Cowperthwaite centers on Tilikum, a notorious orca performer who has taken the lives of several people while in captivity. Among those interviewed in the ﬁlm are Newport resident John Crowe, who was once involved in capturing baby orca whales from Puget Sound and is now a strong advocate for protection of the species. Crowe will be attending the screenings both nights and will do a brief Q&A afterwards. The movie will screen at 7 pm on Sunday and Monday at the performing arts center, 777 W Olive Street. Tickets are $7.50 for adults and $7 for seniors, students or Oregon Coast Council for the Arts members.
Let’s do the time warp again
Tickets are now on sale for a much-beloved Lincoln City institution, making a welcome return after a one-year hiatus. The Bijou Theatre will once again celebrate Halloween with a midnight performance of “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” on Saturday, Oct. 26. The show, which sees performers from Portland’s Clinton Street Cabaret act out the on-screen action at the front of the theater, has been a regular occurrence at the Bijou for more than 10 years. Bijou co-owner Betsy Altomare said last year’s show had to be canceled because 20th Century Fox had made the move to all-digital and the Bijou did not have the equipment to project the movie. After upgrades backed by a successful fundraising campaign, the Bijou is ready to do the time warp again. And audience members can be WHAT: “The Rocky assured that the Horror Picture Show” cabaret stars know midnight showing the material, havWHERE: Bijou Theatre, ing performed the 1624 NE Hwy 101, show every week Lincoln City non-stop for the WHEN: Midnight, past 35 years. Saturday, Oct. 26 But the movie COST: $8 and can of also invites audifood in advance, $10 and ence participation, can of food at the door with patrons encouraged to CALL: 541-994-8255, or go to cinemalovers.com bring rice to throw during the wedding scene; squirt guns to shoot during the rainy scene and various other props, including playing cards, party hats, newspaper and toast. The cabaret also warms up the crowd a half hour before the movie starts with a wild preshow that usually involves some audience members. The whole event is rated R, with no one under 17 admitted without a parent or guardian. Advance tickets area available, priced at $8 and a can of food for the Lincoln City Food Pantry. Tickets on the door cost $10 and a can of food. “We have always been pleased at the thousands of pounds that have come from Rocky Horror fans;” said co-owner Keith Altomare. “We look forward to having fun and breaking food donation records since the need is so great.” For more information, stop by the Bijou at 1624 NE Hwy 101 in Lincoln City, go to cinemalovers.com or call 541-994-8255.
If you go
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013 • 5
Returning to an old haunt “Ghost of a Chance” sees Wes Ryan back in the director’s chair at Theatre West Story & photos by Patrick Alexander Trevor Schnabel as Chance, getting used to his ghostly status
Oregon Coast TODAY
As anyone who has had the chance to wander around its labyrinthine prop room will tell you, Lincoln City’s Theatre West is one seriously haunted place. And, this fall, that phantom presence is making its way on to the stage in the form of “Ghost of a Chance,” a supernatural comedy by Flip Kobler and Cindy Marcus. The play centers on Bethany, a bright, strong, independent, beautiful woman with absolutely no self esteem, who has recently become engaged after the death of her ﬁrst husband, Chance, in a hunting accident. The action begins when she brings her ﬁancé, Floyd, and his mother, Verna, up to the woodland cabin where accident happened, hoping to ﬁnd closure. But her presence in the cabin has the opposite eﬀect, bringing Chance back from beyond. These ghostly shenanigans mark Theatre West veteran Wes Ryan’s return to directing after almost 20 years. Ryan, whose has maintained a presence on stage with appearances in plays including “The Supporting Cast” and “Murdered to Death,” said his schedule has now opened up enough to allow him to commit the time to directing again. “Also,” he said, “I’m getting older and it’s getting harder to ﬁnd parts that ﬁt.” The director’s cap, however, seems to ﬁt just ﬁne, with Theatre West President Stina Seeger-Gibson ask-
ing Ryan if he would direct “Ghost of Chance” in addition to the play he had originally sought to helm “The Big Five-Oh.” Despite the fact that it meant setting himself up for almost back-to back runs, Ryan said he jumped at the chance to direct the spooky caper. “I just thought the characters were great. I thought the premise was cute,” he said. “And, if we can pull it oﬀ right, it’s an extremely funny play.” The trick, Ryan said, is to get the cast ﬁring on all cylinders to deliver the rapid-ﬁre dialog that keeps the play bubbling along from the ghost’s ﬁrst appearance to the dramatic ﬁnale. Having one of the characters being invisible and inaudible to almost everyone else on the stage creates great opportunities for comedy while also demanding spot-on timing to keep the script crackling. Ryan has some ﬁrsthand experience in this area, having played the ghost of Shakespearean actor John Barrymore many years ago in “I Hate Hamlet.” “Some of the things I remember that ghost doing, this ghost does,” he said. The job of bringing Chance the ghost to life, so to speak, falls to Theatre West newcomer Trevor Schnabel. Rashelle Fender plays the traumatized Bethany, with Riley Lozano
Floyd, played by Rich Emery, tends to a distressed Bethany, played by Rashelle Fender
Susanna Hiltman-Rich as Verna, making her feelings clear
ﬁlling the role for the weekend of Oct. 17 to 19 due to a scheduling conﬂict. Theatre West stalwart Rich Emery plays Bethany’s ﬁancé, Floyd, with fellow veteran Susanna Hiltman-Rich playing his mother, Verna, who makes her distaste for both Bethany and the cabin clear from the opening scene. Also in the mix are Debbie Hendrickson as Crystal, the moon child, sort-of-medium who can see Chance all too clearly; and Danny Roberson as Adam, Chance’s accountant, who wants to buy the cabin for reasons that become clear during the play. The cabin itself has been lovingly brought to life by Dennis Gibson and his crew, with Ryan providing the ﬁnishing touches along with his
6 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013
assistant director — and granddaughter — Danielle Ryan. But the room’s centerpiece, an imposing river rock ﬁreplace, comes courtesy of Julio Reyes at The Dorchester House Retirement Residence, who crafted the piece from paper mache and part of an old television set. Shelby Barton is lights and sound technician. The play opens on Thursday, Oct. 10, and will be performed each Thursday, Friday and Saturday evening through Saturday, Nov. 2, running a little over two hours. On performance days, the box oﬃce is open at 2 pm the doors open at 7:30 pm and the curtain goes up promptly 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 aged 62 and up and for students over 12; and $8 for children 12 and under. A special group discount is available at $9 per ticket for groups of 10 or more with a pre-paid reservation. Advance reservations for all performances are recommended and can be made by calling 541-994-5663. Leave a message and someone will call you back. Theatre West is a non-proﬁt, all volunteer community dating back to 1975. Membership is open to all with dues at $10 per year for individuals, $5 for students, $12.50 for couples and $15 for families. For more information about the theatre, go to www. theatrewest.com.
“Hamlet” — the pinnacle of Shakespearean tragedy; the ultimate test for every great male thespian from John Gielgud to Liev Schreiber; a play that has become a byword for serious drama and gravitas the world over. Not in this town. “The Little Theater’s Production of Hamlet,” which takes to the stage in Yachats on Friday, Oct. 11, tells the story of what happens when a New York director tries to bring the Bard’s classic tale of treachery and revenge to coal country. Fresh from a successful Oﬀ Broadway season, sophisticated city slicker Lauren reluctantly agrees to direct “Hamlet” in rural West Virginia as part of a grant-funded program to bring culture to under served regions. Her misgivings prove well founded when only six people turn up at the casting call held at Hattie’s Restaurant, the most enthusiastic being 23-year-old Mona, who has always dreamed of playing Ophelia. Also among the recruits is 74-year-old restaurant owner Hattie Johnson, who launched the grant application to see Mona get a crack at her dream. Rounding out the group is a coal truck driver besotted with Mona; two waitresses in their 40s with no acting experience; and the vice president of the local bank, who has been ordered to turn up. Staged by One of Us Productions, this play within a play sees director Robbie Schoonover on familiar territory, tackling a tale of the challenges of bringing theater to a small town. Schoonover said she came across the play while searching through the Samuel French catalog and was struck by the similarities between the nameless Appalachian town and Yachats. “We are always looking to get so many grants,” she said. Founded in 1995 as a dinner theater experience, One of Us has evolved into a non-proﬁt
Grab a Danish in Yachats See the sweeter side of Hamlet in this small town romp By Patrick Alexander Oregon Coast TODAY
community theatre group that has given back more than $55,000 to good causes in the community. Written by Jean Battlo, “The Little Theater’s Production of Hamlet” unfolds into a tale of triumph over adversity as the mismatched cast struggle to learn their lines and deal with their oﬀstage dramas, while teaching the haughty Lauren a thing or two about life in the real world. And, while the ﬁctional Lauren is presented with a motley crew of would-be actors, Schoonover said she is very happy with her real-life cast, which contains a good balance of experience and newcomers’ enthusiasm. David Cowden, Johnni Price and Kathy Elbert are newcomers to the area as well as to One of Us Productions, with Price and Elbert bringing theatrical experience. They join Linda Curtice, Dean Peterson, Jacquee Christnot and Bob Barber, all veterans of previous productions. Competing the cast is 13-year-old Nina McDonald, a participant in the recent One Of Us Productions Theater Camp. With the cast working so well together, Schoonover said her main challenge is handling the play-within-a-play format in such a way that the audience can see what’s going on. With the stage at the Yachats Commons transformed into Hattie’s Restaurant, the “Hamlet” rehearsals then take place on a smaller stage set up within, measuring just four feet by eight. Things get even more complicated during the “Hamlet” scene in which a group of traveling players arrive at the castle to act out the king’s murder — meaning the audience get a brief glimpse of a play within a play… within a play. “It’s basically nonsense,” Schoonover said, but added that you just haven’t lived until
Linda Curtice, Jacquee Christnot, David Cowden and Johnni Prince get to grips with the play
you’ve heard someone say ‘to be or not to be’ in a broad Appalachian accent. The play opens on Friday, Oct. 11, with a gala performance accompanied by drinks, hors d’oeuvres and a silent auction including original paintings, jewelry and quilts. Doors open at 6 pm and tickets are $35 apiece, with $10 going to support One of Us Productions and the other $25 supporting the work of the Yachats Youth and Families Activity Program. There will be also performances at 7:30 pm every Thursday, Friday and Saturday through Saturday, Oct. 26, as well as a matinée at 2 pm on Sunday, Oct. 20. Tickets are $10 apiece. All performances are at the Yachats Commons, 441 Hwy. 101 N. To book tickets, call 541-547-4599.
Jacquee Christnot with Johnni Prince as Lauren the director
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013 • 7
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 9
Caps off to this cook off If, when you picture a mushroom, you see one of the neat, white, bulbous specimens known to ﬂourish in supermarket aisles across the U.S., you are missing out. Fortunately, the 5th Annual Paciﬁc NW Wild Mushroom Cook-Oﬀ is here to expand your horizons as chefs from all over Oregon whip up recipes using wild mushrooms including Chanterelles, Boletes, Lobsters, Oysters, Morels, Matsutakes, Cauliﬂowers and many more. Admission to the Saturday, Oct. 12, event is free, with tasting samples available for 50 cents each. Fresh-picked wild mushrooms will be available for purchase, and mushroom expert and all-round fungi Lars Norgren will give a live on-stage presentation. Beer, wine and assorted sweet treats will also be available from local vendors. The event runs from 11 am to 2 pm, with the grand ﬁnale being the presentation of the People’s Choice Award to the chef whose creation wins the most votes. The Lincoln County Mycological Society will run a wild mushroom identiﬁcation booth at the cook-oﬀ, with volunteers on hand to ID found mushrooms or pass on tips about how to forage for a tasty morsel. Guests can put those tips to work right away, as members of the society follow the cook oﬀ with a mushroom foray into local woods. Running from 3 to 5 pm, the trip will allow participants to collect wild edible mushrooms
and learn about the fungi of the Oregon Coast. Foray participants should wear appropriate hiking clothes, bring water, a knife and a porous sack or basket. This activity is free but organizers suggest participants pre-register by contacting Suzanne Treece at 541-996-1273 or streece@linconcity. org The Lincoln City Culinary Center hosts four annual cook-oﬀs: Jambalaya, Fish Taco, Wild Mushroom and Chowder, each featuring some of the best chefs in the Paciﬁc Northwest. For more information, contact the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau at 800452-2151 or go to www.oregoncoast.org.
If you go WHAT: The 5th Annual Pacific NW Wild Mushroom Cook-Off WHERE: The Culinary Center in Lincoln City, 801 SW Hwy 101, 4th floor WHEN: 11 am-2 pm, Saturday, Oct. 12 COST: FREE. Samples 50c each. CALL: 800-452-2151
Party and harvest — combined
Neskowin Valley School will hold its 31st annual harvest festival on Saturday, Oct. 12, with the whole community invited to celebrate the onset of fall with live music, fresh-pressed apple cider and home-baked goods. The festival will also include a silent auction, art and craft vendors, carnival style children’s activities, a gently used book and toy sale, storyteller hours, pumpkin decorating, a haystack to play in and, if the weather co-operates, pony rides from Green Acres Equestrian Center. “We are going all out this year,” Head of School Chris Schau said. “Our parents have been working nonstop to bring the community a fun and festive event that everyone will want to attend.” Schau said the school is particularly excited to be partnering with the Pelican Pub and Brewery to include a beer garden at this year’s event. “To complement the beer garden, the Slab Creek Grill will serve up pulled pork sand-
wiches and dogs with ‘kraut,” he said. “We want everyone to feel welcome and to come join us and help support our school.” The harvest festival is the biggest fundraising event of the year for the independent pre-K and elementary school, which is celebrating its 40th anniversary this year. In addition to a silent auction, the school is holding two raﬄes, one for a beautiful handpieced quilt by Lincoln City quilter Pat Lay, with tickets priced at $5 each; and one for a two-night stay and spa package at Salishan Spa & Golf Resort, with tickets $10 apiece. The festival runs from 10 am to 5 pm at the school, 10005 Slab Creek Road just south of Neskowin. Children’s performances from local dance troops and a martial arts demonstration will take place from 10:30 am to 1 pm; storytelling hours start at 11 am, 1 pm and 3 pm; and a woodcarving demonstration will take place
at 11:30 am. The beer garden opens at noon and there will be live music from 2 to 5 pm. The Slab Creek Grill and Bakery Café will be serving food all day.
10 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013
A full schedule of events is posted on the school’s website, www.neskowinvalleyschool. com. For questions about the festival, contact Sara Hogevoll, event chair, at 503-504-3515.
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oregon coast TODAY â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ october 11, 2013 â€¢ 11
Cod almigh ty Go deep this fall with a lingcod expedition Story and photos by Patrick Alexander Oregon Coast TODAY
s punctuation marks go, the storm that marked the end of Chinook salmon season and the start of lingcod season on the Central Oregon Coast was emphatic. Two days of torrential rain and gale-force winds tossed and scoured and shook the ocean like a child with an Etch-a-sketch, leaving it clear, calm and looking brand new. Weighing in at up to 80 pounds when fully grown, lingcod present a ﬁne challenge to keep deep sea ﬁshers busy all the way through fall and winter. With a scheduled departure time of 7:30 am, preparations for my own lingcod expedition aboard the Samson out of Depoe Bay start the night before. I lay out the thermal underwear, rain jacket, beanie hat, sun block and sunglasses. Smearing on sun block right after putting a pair of long johns in the dark feels somehow wrong but makes a lot of sense. Even if you do remember to bring sun block with you, the chances that you will want to tear yourself away from ﬁshing for long enough to apply
are slim. Arriving at Depoe Bay’s Dockside Charters at 7 am, I get a cup of coﬀee and step on board. Captain Lars Robison and his deckhand, Cole, have a full house today — 14 ﬁshers coming from Sherwood, Eugene, Springﬁeld and Washington state, ranging from beginner to expert. I myself fall squarely into the beginner category, a veteran of just two ﬁshing trips. The ﬁrst involved catching a piranha on the Amazon using a line tied to a stick. It’s a long story, but suﬃce it to say, there’s not much eatin’ on a piranha. It’s mostly teeth. The second trip, a rockﬁsh expedition out of Depoe Bay, reaped greater rewards, with beginner’s luck helping me haul six or seven black rockﬁsh aboard. That success was, however, twinned with pretty severe seasickness that caused me to oﬀset my ocean withdrawals with three contributions over the side. For weeks afterward, while enjoying rockﬁsh ﬁllets in all manner of recipes, I so associated the odor of diesel with being
unwell that the smell of my own car made me sick. This time, my dawn preparations included a couple of motion sickness pills in an eﬀort to prevent a repeat display. One of the great attractions of ﬁshing out of Depoe Bay is the harbor itself. Nicknamed ‘the hole in the wall,’ its entrance is a terrifyingly narrow gap in a wall of basalt rock. Less than a minute after maneuvering us oﬀ the dock, Captain Lars guides us eﬀortlessly through that gap, giving us a ﬁne view of the Depoe Bay Bridge above and the wide, ﬂat ocean ahead — indigo in the ﬁrst glimmers of dawn. Mike Warren of A few minutes Eugene picks up a souvenir out, the sun begins
12 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013
to peak over the coast range, bathing us in glorious sunshine that will last throughout the six-hour trip and soon has us all peeling oﬀ layers of Gortex and ﬂeece to ﬁsh in our t-shirts. Ling cod run in deep waters, so we are heading out about 14 or 15 miles where we will be dropping our lines to depths between 400 and 650 feet to try and snag one. To get a hook to sink to that depth we are using 26-ounce lead weights. That, combined with the weight of so much water on top means the ﬁrst trick is just ﬁguring out when you’ve got a ﬁsh on your line in the ﬁrst place. More than once, I reeled all the way to the top to ﬁnd that what felt like a whopper was just my bare hook starting back at me. At our ﬁrst stop, it’s not long before the cry of “ﬁsh on!” begins to ring around the boat. As the lucky anglers bring their lings to the surface, Lars or Cole rush over with a net to scoop them out of the water. They then remove the hook and apply what one passenger called “a gentle anesthetic” with a stout club before putting them in a tote. A few yellowtail rockﬁsh also ﬁnd their way into the totes, having grabbed at the hooks before they reached the bottom. We are told to watch out for the distinctive, sherbet orange-colored canary rockﬁsh — a protected species that are currently oﬀ limits. Unfortunately, a ﬁsher has no way of knowing that the ﬁsh on his line is a canary until it is all the way to the surface, by which time the unfortunate creature’s swim bladder has over-expanded, making survival very unlikely. Sometimes they can recover and make it back down but mostly they remain ﬂoating on the surface, with seagulls feasting on the choicest parts and the rest becoming a meal for other ﬁsh or sea lions. I pull up two canaries at the ﬁrst stop but on my third try, I get lucky. It’s a ling cod. It ﬁghts all the way to the top, where I look it right in the beady eye before making a rookie mistake. I pull the head clear of the water, depriving the ﬁsh of oxygen and causing it to — exContinued on next page
on the cover Continued from previous page
approach the boat to see whatâ€™s happening cuse the technical term â€” freak out. After By now, most of us have landed at least thrashing back and forth, it slips oďŹ€ the one ling but I just canâ€™t seem to stop catchhook and is gone. ing canary rockďŹ sh. I To my right, Terry from Sherwood, pull up seven of the vivid ďŹ shing with his son, Joey, orange creatures in all. has a similar last-secAt the last stop, Iâ€™m ond escape caused by a hoping for the fairy tale tangled line but recovers ending, a nice big ling throughout the morning cod to make up for my to land a couple of decent single-handed decisized lings. mation of the rockďŹ sh We try another couple stocks. It is not to of places, with Captain be. My last catch of Lars always in search of the day comes to the the sweet spot that will get surface with a ďŹ‚ash of ďŹ sh on every line. We donâ€™t familiar orange. ďŹ nd that spot today but the But, just as catching remains steady, with Captain Lars starts each lingâ€™s arrival greeted with up the engine for cheers from around the boat. the trip back, Terry Just being out on the ocean Vita Furnari of cries â€œďŹ sh on!â€? Veneta got the trip off to a good start in the sunshine is a wonderful With the last line way to spend a morning. of the trip, he has We see a tuna jump; a whale blow; and hooked the largest ling of the day, weighing receive a visit from some curious sunďŹ sh. in at 16 pounds. Round, ďŹ‚at creatures with a big ďŹ n top and As he poses for a photo alongside his son, bottom, they look like plump birds as they both smiling from ear to ear and brimming
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Ling cod ďŹ shing trips are oďŹ€ered by several charter companies along the Oregon Coast. My trip, with Dockside Charters in Depoe Bay, cost $100. All participants must have an Oregon ďŹ shing license. A one-day license is available from the charter company for $16.75.
10th Annual Dark & Stormy Night Series at the Driftwood Public Library Thurs., Oct. 10: Author Carola Dunn, author of the Daisy Dalrymple, in person. Her books are available for purchase from Bobâ€™s Beach Books at the library that evening. More mystery authors scheduled for the following weeks. Sponsored by Driftwood Public Library
with pride, I am reminded that a ďŹ shing trip is about much more than going home with ďŹ sh. If you want ďŹ sh, go to the ďŹ sh market. Itâ€™s cheaper, quicker and your arms wonâ€™t ache the next day. But if you want an experience youâ€™ll remember forever â€” go ďŹ shing.
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 13
sculptures crafted in the traveling studio of Kevin Shluka and displayed alongside real orchids grown by Kathleen Emmerson. 5 to 7 pm, 540 To be, etc NE Hwy 101. . Refreshments will be served. Show runs through Nov. 4, 10 am to 4 pm, Wednesday through Monday. FMI, call 541-994-9994.
Ghost of a Chance Theatre West â€˘ Lincoln City Returning to the woodland cabin where her first husband, Chance, died in hunting accident, recently re-engaged Bethany finds anything but the closure she sought, with Chance returning from beyond the grave to deal with some unfinished business. Doors at 7:30 pm, curtain at 8 pm, 3536 SE Hwy. 101. $12 for adults; $10 for seniors/students; $8 for children 12 and under. FMI, call 541-994-5663.
Fall Free For All Lincoln City Community Center Bring your water blasters, squirt guns and other water toys and prepare to get soaked at this event, designed for kids of all ages. Free. 1:30-3:30 pm 1250 NE Oar Place. FMI, call 541994-2131, or see www. lincolncity.org.
Newport Public Library At 9 am, Introduction to Computers will cover basic concepts of using a PC. At 10 am, Beginning Internet will teach how to use a web browser and search the Internet. Free but registration required. 35 NW Nye Street, Newport. FMI, call 541-265-2153.
Lincoln City Cultural Center Opening night for this exhibition of botanically inspired glass
Fusible AppliquĂŠ Hibiscus Atonement Lutheran Church â€˘ Newport Oregon Coast Quilt Guild members Karen Donobedian and Jean Amundson will cover the basics for building a fusible flower quilt â€” essentially â€œpaintingâ€? a flower using fabric and thread. $52; fabric kits are also available for an additional $35. FMI, call Judy McCoy at 541-563-3007.
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.
Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital â€˘ Lincoln City Celebrate breast cancer awareness month with this drop-in event, featuring refreshments and giveaways, blood pressure screenings, bone density heel scans, information about mammography and breast self-awareness and a grand prize draw for a handmade prayer shawl. 3-7 pm, 3043 NE 28th Street. FMI, call 541-961-2557.
The Culinary Center in Lincoln City Inspired by the creations at the cook off? Take off into local woods for a mushroom picking workshop led by volunteers from the Lincoln County Mycological Society. 3 to 5 pm, leaving from 801 SW Hwy 101, fourth floor Pre-register by contacting Suzanne Treece at 541-9961273 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Seascape Poetry Festival Congregational Church of Lincoln City Join poets A. Molotkov, Duane Poncy, Patricia McLean and Ger Killeen for readings, workshops and discussion on the themes of peace and justice. 9 am, 1760 NW 25th Street. FMI, call 541-921-1395 or 503-392-3717 or email email@example.com or Ken McCormack at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Grab a Danish Yachats Commons â€œThe Little Theaterâ€™s Production of Hamletâ€? shows what happens when a New York director tries to bring the Bardâ€™s classic tale of treachery and revenge to rural West Virginia. $10. 7:30 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N. To book tickets, call 541-547-4599.
Wild Mushroom Cook-Off The Culinary Center in Lincoln City Explore the world of wild Oregon mushrooms at this contest, where chefs from across the state will vie for the coveted Peopleâ€™s Choice Award. The event will also feature a mushroom identification booth and a presentation from fungi expert Lars Norgren. Free. Samples 50c each. 11 am-2 pm, 801 SW Hwy 101, fourth floor.
Columbus Day Regatta
Yaquina Bay â€˘ Newport Action starts at 11 am on the bay, with some 30 boats taking to the water. Meanwhile, raffles and a silent auction will be on offer at the Yaquina Bay Yacht Club, 750 SE Bay
Blvd. Races run until 4:30 pm. Continues Oct. 13. FMI, call 541-574-1810 or 541-574-4745.
Come to the cabaret Pacific Shores Motorcoach Resort â€˘ Newport Enjoy an evening of barbershop music from the CoastalAires and the Oregon Coast Chapter of Sweet Adelines International as well as performances from several quartets. Doors at 6:30 pm, show starts at 7 pm, 6225 Hwy 101. Admission costs $12 plus a donation to the local food pantry. FMI, call 541-574-6407.
Birding paddle Ona Beach State Park Join birders from the Audubon Society of Lincoln City for this two-hour trip and get a chance to see specimens from a new vantage point. Binoculars and guidebooks provided. Bring your own kayak or canoe. Free. 9 am, eight miles south of Newport, at milepost 148.9 on Hwy. 101. FMI, call 541-992-0440.
Harvest festival Neskowin Valley School Celebrate the onset of fall with live music, fresh-pressed apple cider, home-baked goods, art and craft vendors,
carnival-style childrenâ€™s activities, a beer garden and pony rides. 10 am to 5 pm at the school, 10005 Slab Creek Road just south of Neskowin. FMI, go to www. neskowinvalleyschool.com or call Sara Hogevoll at 503-504-3515.
Oregon Coast Beaches It takes more than a little bad weather to derail Oregon volunteers. Cleanups postponed due to Septemberâ€™s storm have been rescheduled for today and Oct. 26. For details, go to www.solveoregon.org or call Kaleen Boyle at 503-844-9571, ext. 332.
â€œThe Coast - A New Visionâ€?
Secrets and stitches
Ghost of a Chance
Salishan Spa & Golf Resort The Oregon Coast Learning instituteâ€™s fall semester continues with, at 10 am, â€œIntelligence Operations and Covert Activities in U.S. Historyâ€? by Larry Martin. At 1 pm, Patty Heringer will give a presentation on the Bayeux Tapestry, a visual account of the events leading to the Norman invasion of Saxon England in 1066. 7760 Hwy. 101, Gleneden Beach. Membership is $75 for the 24-session year. Visitors are always welcome. FMI, go to www.ocli.us or call 503Rick Borsten 392-3297 or 541-265-8023.
OSU Extension Office â€˘ Tillamook The first session in a six-week class aimed at giving young people the skills needed to look after kids. $35. 2204 Fourth Street. FMI, call 503-842-3433, or download the 4-H enrollment from at http://extension. oregonstate.edu/tillamook.
Gleneden Beach A chance to practice your tsunami route. At 11 am leave your home or business on foot and gather at one of the two designated â€œTemporary Tsunami Assembly Areas.â€? Afterward, go to the Gleneden Beach Community Hall to talk about the drill and to celebrate, with prizes for the best decorated go-kit, as well as the oldest and youngest participant, the largest family group and the cutest couple.
Theatre West â€˘ Lincoln City See Oct. 11 listing for details.
Dark & Stormy Night
Grab a Danish
Finders Keepers Lincoln City Beaches The annual glass float giveaway begins in earnest with a special prize hidden on the beach. Find the Golden Sand Dollar and you could win a Lincoln City weekend getaway. Two special over-sized floats handcrafted by local artist Kelly Howard will also be joining the regular floats on the breach. FMI, contact the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau at 800-452-2151 or go to www. oregoncoast.org.
Sacred Heart Catholic Church â€˘ Newport The Newport Knights of ay Regatta Columbus D Columbus will host their 34th dinner, serving your â€œBlackfishâ€? choice of meatball, Italian Newport Performing Arts Center sausage, vegetarian or a combo plate along with green 7 pm. See Sept. 14 listing for details. salad, garlic bread and beverage. Adults, $10; Children aged 3 to 12, $5. 11:30 am to 6 pm, 927 N Coast Hwy.
14 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013
Lumosity 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.
Newport 60+ Activity Center An online interactive program designed by neuroscientists to improve the brainâ€™s core cognitive functions, Lumosity uses a series of fun and colorful games and visual exercises to stimulate the gray matter. Free. 11:15 am each Monday, 20 SE 2nd Street. To learn more, go to www.lumosity.com.
â€œCharacter Whisperingâ€? Newport Public Library Rick Borsten, author of books including â€œThe Great Equalizer,â€? will lead this workshop on how to make characters more compelling, and fiction come alive. Free. 7 to 8:30 pm in the McEntee meeting room of the library at 35 NW Nye Street. FMI, call Theresa Wisner at 541-270-3870 or go to http://willamettewriters.com/ coast.
Tsunami town hall Gleneden Beach Community Hall Residents will receive a new tsunami map, learn about the risks associated with a Cascadia Subduction Zone earthquake and learn how to participate in Thursdayâ€™s Tsunami Stroll. 6-7 pm, 110 Azalea Street.
Newport Community Drum Circle Don Davis Park â€˘ Newport A family friendly, drug- and alcohol-free participatory music event for all ages and skill levels, now on its regular winter schedule. Bring a drum or borrow one of theirs. Every second Saturday, 2-4 pm in the glass enclosed gazebo across from the Newport Performing Arts Center. FMI, contact email@example.com.
Newport Performing Arts Center The Bijou Fall Film Series continues with this PG-13 documentary looking at the mistreatment of highly intelligent animals in captivity. The story centers on Tilikum, the performing killer whale that has killed three people in three separate incidents since 1991. 7 pm, 777 W. Olive Street. $7.50 for adults and $7 for seniors, students or Oregon Coast Council for the Arts members.
Yaquina Bay â€˘ Newport Watch the races from the shores of Yaquina Bay, from 11 am-3pm, followed by an awards ceremony at Yaquina Bay Yacht Club, 750 SE Bay Blvd. FMI, call 541-574-1810 or 541-574-4745.
Theatre West â€˘ Lincoln City See Oct. 11 listing for details.
Eden Hall â€˘ Gleneden Beach Enjoy an evening of toe-tapping, hand-clapping music at the first annual Fall Music Round-Up & Charity Auction organized by Neighbors for Kids in Depoe Bay.
Ghost of a Chance
Hanson Family Singers
â€œBlackfishâ€? Camp Winema â€˘ Neskowin The 20th season begins with a performance from cellist David Finckel and pianist Wu Han, who were named Musicians of the Year in 2012 by Musical America magazine. $25. 3 pm, three miles north of Neskowin, just west of Highway 101. FMI, go to www. neskowinchambermusic.org or call 503-965-6499.
Newport Visual Arts Center Mimi Cernyar Fox returns to Newport with a new exhibition of works designed to make people think about the fragile nature of sea life, including sand dollar paintings and mosaics. Show runs through Dec. 1. 11 am to 6 pm, 777 NW Beach Drive. FMI, call Sally Houck at 541-265-6569.
Tillamook Forest Center Did you know that black bears are sometimes vegetarians? Come learn fascinating facts about the local bear population, feel the pelt of a bear, and find out what to do if you meet one in the woods (or your backyard). Free. 12:30 pm, 22 miles east of Tillamook on Hwy. 6, 866-930-4646.
Neskowin Chamber Music
Doors at 6:30 pm, music from 7 to 9 pm, 6675 Gleneden Beach Loop. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door. FMI or to purchase tickets, contact Kids Zone at 541-765-8990.
SOLVE beach cleanups
Columbus Day Regatta Newport Farmers Market
Be in the Pink
Wild Mushroom foray
Tillamook Forest Center Stories, songs, and activities geared for children aged 3 to 6 and their caregivers. The day starts with an engaging childrenâ€™s story and moves on to a fun activity, sure to entertain the wee ones. Free. 11:30 am, 22 miles east of Tillamook on Hwy. 6, 866-930-4646.
Fall Free For A
Yachats Commons Opening night for â€œThe Little Theaterâ€™s Production of Hamletâ€? from One of Us Productions, featuring drinks, hors dâ€™oeuvres, a silent auction and lots of fun. $35. 6 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N. Call 541-5474599. 6 pm at the Yachats Commons.
â€œA Place for Puffinsâ€? Central Lincoln PUD â€˘ Newport Learn about one of the most colorful, comical and sought-after species of the Oregon Coast in this Yaquina Birders & Naturalists presentation by artist Ram Papish. Free. 7 pm, 2129 North Coast Highway. FMI, call 541-265-2965.
Driftwood Public Library â€˘ Lincoln City Yachats Commons The series continues with a visit from â€œThe Little Theaterâ€™s Production of internationally bestselling writer Hamletâ€? shows what happens when Phil Margolin, a New York director tries to bring the the author of Bardâ€™s classic tale of treachery and 18 suspense revenge to rural West Virginia. $10. novels and 7:30 pm, 441 Hwy. 101 N. To book legal thrillers, tickets, call 541-547-4599. from 1978â€™s â€œHeartstoneâ€? to Senior Living Seminar this yearâ€™s release, Newport Public Library â€œSleight of Hand.â€? Sonia and Jim Graham of Free. 4:30 pm, 801 Ideal Living Options, LLC, will SW Hwy. 101. FMI, lead a discussion on how to contact Ken Hobson understand the features and y Night at 541-996-1242 or rm to S & Dark lin benefits of various senior firstname.lastname@example.org. Phil Margo
A Place for Puffins living options. Free. 10â€“11:30 am, 35 NW Nye Street. Reservations are recommended. Call 541-224-1208 or email Jim@IdealLivingOptions. com.
Waldport Farmers Market Waldport Community Center Bread, coffee, art and treats all in the heart of downtown. 10 am-4:30 pm.
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 15
No more craning for a good view The Audubon Society of Lincoln City will hold its annual bird watching paddle on Beaver Creek on Saturday, Oct 12, providing a great opportunity to spot birds that are diﬃcult to view from the trails. The two-mile paddle meanders up the Beaver Creek valley, oﬀering the chance to see year round residents including raptors, terrestrial birds and waterfowl, as well as fall migrants. The trip will be led by Dawn Harris, supervising park ranger of the Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge Complex, and Mark Elliott, an experienced birder who has led many of the society’s trips. No prior birding experience is required, and binoculars and guidebooks will be provided. Participants will need to bring their own kayaks or canoes, weather appropriate clothing, safety gear and watercraft permits. Non-motorized watercraft 10 feet or longer require a permit which helps fund invasive species control. Permits are available at Bi-Mart in Lincoln City and other outlets that sell Oregon boating and ﬁshing licenses. The group will launch at 9 am from Ona Beach State Park, eight miles south of Newport. At milepost 148.9 on Hwy. 101, turn east on North Beaver Creek Road and take immediate right into the parking area. For more information, call 541-992-0440. Audubon Society of Lincoln City oﬀers free birding ﬁeld trips with experienced trip leaders on the second Saturday of most months during the year. Beginning birders are welcome and carpooling is usually an option. For upcoming ﬁeld trip descriptions, go to http://lincolncityaudubon.org/calendar.html, and mark your calendar for Saturday, Nov.10 birding and photography walk at the Salmon River estuary.
Tufted puffin by Ram Papish
Puffins — tuft to beat One of the most colorful, comical and sought-after species of the Oregon Coast will be in the spotlight when artist Ram Papish presents “A Place for Puﬃns” at the Thursday, Oct. 17, meeting of Yaquina Birders & Naturalists in Newport. Papish will share photos and natural history stories about tufted puﬃns, and present the manuscript of his new children’s book, entitled “Puﬄing.” The meeting, which is free and open to all, starts at 7 pm in the meeting room of Central Lincoln PUD, 2129 North Coast Highway. For more information, call 541-265-2965. For more on Papish, go to http://rampapish.com. On Saturday, Oct. 19, the group will oﬀer a birding ﬁeld trip where participants will carpool to natural areas in and around Newport. Led by Eric Horvath, the free trip will depart from the visitors’ parking lot at Hatﬁeld Marine Science Center, 2030 SE Marine Science Drive.
Photo by Jack Doyle
16 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013
Participants should dress or bring clothes for variable weather and meet by the ﬂagpole at 9 am. Beginning birders are welcome. For more information, call 541-961-1307.
If you go WHAT: “A Place for Puffins” presentation
WHAT: Birding field trip
WHERE: Central Lincoln PUD, 2129 North Coast Hwy, Newport
WHERE: Meet at Hatfield Marine Science Center, 2030 SE Marine Science Dr., Newport
WHEN: 7 pm, Thursday, Oct. 17
WHEN: 9 am, Saturday, Oct. 19
CALL: 541-265-2965, or go to rampapish.com
The sphere factor Buried treasure certainly has its allure but talk about hard work. Anyone who has tried simply walking in dry sand can tell you that trying to dig up a long-buried casket packed with rubies and gold doubloons is really going to take a chunk of time out of your weekend. Much more convenient to ﬁnd your booty waiting for you on top of the sand in an easy-to-carry bundle – and that’s precisely what Lincoln City’s dedicated team of ﬂoat fairies are oﬀering as Finders Keepers returns for its 15th year on Sunday, Oct. 13. The program, which runs through Memorial Day 2014, will see volunteers place more than 2,000 handcrafted glass ﬂoats on the seven and half miles of Lincoln City, from Roads End in the north to Cutler City in the south. To kick things oﬀ right on the opening day, fairies will place an extra special prize on the beach on Sunday Oct. 13 — a one-of-a-kind giant Golden Sand Dollar created by Marcia Glenn of Glass Confu-
sion. Find the Golden Sand Dollar and you could win a Lincoln City weekend getaway, including hotel accommodation, restaurant gift certiﬁcates and the opportunity to create your own custom ﬂoat at the Jennifer Sears Glass Art Studio. In addition to the Golden Sand Dollar and the daily glass ﬂoats, there will also be two special over-sized ﬂoats to ﬁnd during the program’s opening day, handcrafted by local artist Kelly Howard. Find a ﬂoat and you can take it in to the Visitors’ Center at 540 NE Hwy. 101 to receive a certiﬁcate of authenticity and a biographical sketch of the artist who created it. People who are unable to walk on the beach are invited to stop by and ﬁll out a slip to enter to win a glass ﬂoat. “We’re excited to have Finders Keepers back for another year,” said Scott Humpert, public relations coordinator for the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau. “This 15th anniversary of the program will mark well over 30,000 ﬂoats placed on the beaches of Lincoln City for people to ﬁnd. Last year we invited successful treasure hunters to share their ﬁnds with us via social media, and we hope that they do so again this year.” To share your ﬁnds, go to www. facebook.com/LincolnCityOregon
or send a tweet on Twitter using the tag @lcvcb and #FindersKeepers. As well as their daily ﬂoat excursions, the stealthy fairies will be doing special glass art drops throughout the fall and winter, placing glass ﬂoats, sand dollars, crabs and starﬁsh on the beaches — see sidebar for dates. For more information, contact the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau at 800-452-2151 or go to www.oregoncoast.org.
Glass half full Want to maximize your chances of finding a float or other glass treasure? Hit the beach on one of these days, when the float fairies will be working overtime. 2013 Nov. 16 Nov. 29 Dec. 28-29
It’s 4H and a baby
It is one of life’s great mysteries that, while becomchildren; feeding children; and ages and stages. ing a parent for the ﬁrst time is one of Each session will begin with a brief the most terrifying things imaginable, nutritious snack preparation activity and babysitting is seen as something any games to play with children. teenager can do in return for a few Pre-registration is required. Cost is CONTACT: OSU Extension bucks and free use of TV. $35 per participant, which includes Office Tillamook’s OSU Extension Service enrollment in 4-H, handouts, snacks WHERE: 2204 Fourth St. will attempt to remedy this contradicand activities. To register, contact the CALL:: 503-842-3433 tion by oﬀering Beginning Babysitter OSU Extension Oﬃce at 2204 Fourth Training, starting on Wednesday, Oct. Street, call 503-842 3433, or download ONLINE: extension.oregon16. the 4-H enrollment from at http://exstate.edu/tillamook The class, which runs each Wednestension.oregonstate.edu/tillamook. day, through Nov. 20 will cover reTillamook School District students sponsibilities of a babysitter; preventing and handling can ride the school bus from school to the OSU Extenemergencies; child behavior and guidance; activities for sion Oﬃce with notiﬁcation from a parent.
2014 Jan. 19-20 Feb. 7-17 Feb.15-16 April 5-6
Have stacks of talent? Check out the library. Driftwood Public Library in Lincoln City is looking for actors, musicians, singers, dancers and poets who want to share their talents with the community at the library’s annual Winter Solstice Celebration. Winter Solstice is the oﬃcial ﬁrst day of winter and also the longest night of the year. The day is often seen as a time for hope and reﬂection. The library is looking for non-religious, winter themed performances that celebrate the season; are between 5 and 10 minutes long; and are appropriate for all ages. The Winter Solstice celebration will be held at 6:30 pm on Saturday, Dec. 21, at the library, on the second ﬂoor of the Lincoln Square Civic Complex, 801 SW Hwy. 101. For more information, contact Heather Jones at 541-996-2277 or by email at email@example.com no later than Nov 1.
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013 • 17
coast weather almanac SEPT. 2013
TOTAL RAIN Record Rainfall
11.82 in. 11.82 in. – new record, 2013
MAXIMUM WIND Record Wind Speed
53 mph 53 mph – new record, 2013
LOW TEMPERATURE Record Low Temp
48.0 42.4 – recorded in 1992
HIGH TEMPERATURE Record High
72.5 92.1 – recorded in 1999
YEAR TO DATE RAIN
2013: 45.47 in.
1993: 33.2 in.
Weather Statistics recorded by Sheridan Jones in Roads End, in Lincoln City.
NOTEWORTHY: Starting Sept. 15, there were only two days without rain. There were three lighting and thunder storms. One green flash at sunset, Sept. 7. First major rain and wind storm Sept. 22.
NOTEWORTHY, 1993: Our favorite seagull returned from summer nesting. His name was “Bad Bird.” The 24 rain totals only amounted to traces. 52 degrees in the surf, 50 degrees in the ocean. The last week of the month, fog limited visibility.
OUTLOOK: October should be cooler than average and lots wetter than the average of 5 inches. Sheridan Jones
Another chance to clean up Organizers of the SOLVE Beach and Riverside Cleanup have rescheduled beach cleans that were postponed due to the September storm for Saturday, Oct. 12 and Saturday, Oct. 26. “Beach cleanup coordinators have been working tirelessly over the past few days to make sure these cleanups still take place,” said Joy Irby, SOLVE program coordinator. “Oregon volunteers are resilient — an early storm won’t stop us from ensuring the health of our coastlines.” Irby said litter and marine debris are a serious environmental problem, with marine creatures often mistaking them for food, resulting in malnutrition, entanglement or strangulation. Even the smallest bits of trash can be harmful. While organizers were not able to reschedule all the Central Coast cleanups, nine will occur
18 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013
on Saturday, Oct. 12: Netarts Bay Boat Ramp Cleanup, Netarts; Pelican Pub Cleanup, Paciﬁc City; Wi-Ne-Ma Wayside Cleanup, Neskowin; Neskowin Trading Company Cleanup, Neskowin; South Beach State Park Cleanup, Newport area; Lost Creek State Park Cleanup, Newport area; Ona Beach State Park Cleanup, Newport area; Alsea Bay Bridge Interpretive Center Beach Cleanup, Waldport; and Yachats Chamber of Commerce Beach Cleanup, Yachats. Cleanups scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 26, include the Devil’s Punchbowl State Natural Area/Otter Rock Cleanup in Depoe Bay as well as those at Beverly Beach State Park, Agate Beach Wayside, Nye Beach Turnaround and Yaquina Bay State Park, all in the Newport area.
All the cleanups are scheduled to run from 10 am to 1 pm. To register for a site and see a full list of all the rescheduled cleanups, go to www.solveoregon.org or call Kaleen Boyle at 503-844-9571, ext. 332.
Hear a perfect marriage of sound Neskowin Chamber Music will begin its 20th season with a performance from cellist David Finckel and pianist Wu Han on Sunday, Oct. 13. The couple, who have been performing together for 30 years, were named Musicians of the Year in 2012 by Musical America magazine — marking the ﬁrst time in the publication’s history that two musicians shared the front cover. “Critics have praised their boldness, imagination, and collaborative intimacy,” read the lead article, “but their performing virtuosity is only the starting point of their achievements.” The article went on to cite the couple’s many appearances at The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center and Music@Menlo, a chamber music festival and institute in Silicon Valley, saying: “They have a history of innovation in programming, recording, and outreach [that] David Finckel and Wu Han performing at Lincoln Center have combined to create a revolution in the traditional quiet world of chamber music.” Finckel received his ﬁrst cello at age 10 and at 17 became the ﬁrst American student of the great Russian cellist Mstislav Rostropovich. In Other performances scheduled for the 2013-14 1979, he became cellist of the Emerson String Quartet. Wu Han came to the United States from her native Taiwan at age 20 THE ZEMLINSKY STRING QUARTET — Nov. 3 and went on to study with Lilian Kallir and Leon Fleisher at the Aspen PIANIST ANDRIUS ZLABYS — Jan. 26 and Marlboro Music Schools. THE KAPLAN/WEISS DUO — Feb. 9 Sunday’s performance is at 3 pm at Camp Winema, three miles THE BOREALIS STRING QUARTET — March 16 north of Neskowin, just west of Highway 101. Season tickets cost $110. THE AMELIA PIANO TRIO — April 13 Individual tickets are available at the door for $25; call in advance to get on a waiting list. For more information, go to www.neskowinchamberTHE ARIEL STRING QUARTET — May 4 music.org or call 503-965-6499.
The family that yodels together holds together The toe-tapping hand-clapping music of the Western cowboy will ﬁll Eden Hall on Saturday, Oct. 12, as the Hanson Family Singers take to the stage for the ﬁrst annual Fall Music Round-Up & Charity Auction organized by Neighbors for Kids in Depoe Bay. A dynamic and talented family from Veneta, Oregon, the group is comprised of Wayne and Leslie Hanson and the three youngest of their seven children, Lisa, Theraesa and Daniel. The group’s harmonies and vocal arrangements have gained them much recognition in the music world, as well as the honor of winning the 2013 Kamloops Cowboy Festival “Rising Star Award.”
Saturday’s event will see the group present a fun and lively performance of Western favorites and great instrumentation. The newly formed — and as-yet unnamed — kids’ band from the Kids Zone music program will open the evening. The event will run from 7 to 9 pm at Eden Hall, 6675 Gleneden Beach Loop in Gleneden Beach, with doors opening at 6:30 pm. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door. For more information, or to purchase tickets, contact Kids Zone at 541-7658990. Tickets can also be purchased via PayPal by going to http://neighborsforkids.org and clicking on the Events tab.
At $12, this is a snip The Coastal-Aires and the Oregon Coast Chapter of Sweet Adelines International will combine their talents for the ﬁfth year running to present a cabaret performance in Newport on Saturday, Oct. 12. The show, at the Paciﬁc Shores Motorcoach Resort, will feature barbershop renditions by both choruses, as well as performances by quartets including High Tide NW, Saltwater Taﬀy, Vocal Point, 2 Bay 4, P.U.Q., and Sea Notes. Delicious snack foods and beverages will be on oﬀer and the evening will end with the two choruses joining together to sing eightpart versions of “The Sound of Music” and “Lida Rose.” Doors will open at 6:30 pm and the show starts at 7 pm at 6225 Hwy 101. Admission costs $12 and a donation to the local food pantry. Tickets are available from any chorus member at the door or by calling Ellen at 541-574-6407.
If you go WHAT: Cabaret show WHERE: Pacific Shores Motorcoach Resort, 6225 Hwy 101, Newport WHEN: Doors open at 6:30 pm, show starts at 7 pm, Saturday, Oct. 12 COST: $12 and a donation to the local food pantry CALL: 541-574-6407
oregon coast TODAY • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013 • 19
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Friday, Oct. 11 BENNY AND THE BAY CITY ROCKERS â€” Come and enjoy the
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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. HIFI MOJO â€” This band plays American music, deep, danceable blues, swampy funk and gumbo rhythms that have been simmering on the hotplate that is the Portland music scene. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729.Â Â Â Â Â 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.Â ELIZABETH CABLE â€” Original folk and blues. 6-8 pm, SAVORY CAFE & PIZZERIA, 562 NW COAST STREET, NEWPORT.Â Â Â Â Â Â DONNY â€”Â Country rock trio playing variety covers and originals. Â 7-9 pm,Â CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON, 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. PHIL PAIGE â€” Paige has a clear and distinctive voice, thoughtful and emotional songwriting, clever lyrics and melodic harmonies. His guitar style shows influences of country, jazz, bluegrass, finger picking folk, blues and pop. 6-8 pm. CLUB 1216, CANYON WAY BOOKSTORE AND RESTAURANT, 1216 SW CANYON WAY, NEWPORT, 541-265-8319. FRANS PAUL BOGAARD â€“ SONS OF THE BEACHES FRONTMAN IN A SPECIAL SOLO SHOWCASE. 7 PM, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. JUNE RUSHING TRIO â€” Who says threeâ€™s a crowd? Theyâ€™ve obviously never heard these coastal favorites. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Saturday, Oct. 12 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.Â Â Â DYLAN JAMES AMERICAN FOLK â€” 9 pm, NAUTI MERMAID, 1343 HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-614-1001 JOYBOX â€” Elements of rock R&B, jazz and blues with touches of country. What more could you ask for? Twerking you say? See yourself out. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729.Â Â Â Â UNDRTOW â€” Inspired by Jamaica, perfected on the Oregon Coast. Come hear Lincoln Countyâ€™s homegrown reggae band bring the island beat. 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.Â Â Â Â Â Â Â GO ON 3! â€” A rockinâ€™ evening featuring Lisha Rose (vocals), Barb LePine (drums and vocals), Danny Norton (bass), and Kevin Strever (guitar and vocals). 8-10:30 pm, CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON, 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360. RICK BARTOW AND THE BACKSEAT DRIVERS â€” This ensemble of musicians on instruments including guitar, bass, horns, piano, drums and vocals get a groove on performing original, rockinâ€™ coastal blues. 7 pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. JUNE & JOREN RUSHING â€” Local favorites. 8:30-11:30 pm, NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-8787. SAUNDRA AND ELIZABETH - SAUNDRA SHREVE AND ELIZABETH CABLE, TWO LOCAL SINGER/SONGWRITERS, PLAY ORIGINAL MUSIC. CABLE IS THE HOST OF MUNDOâ€™S OPEN MIC NIGHT. SHREVE WAS HER PREDECESSOR, HOSTING THE THURSDAY NIGHT TRADITION FOR MANY YEARS. 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
20 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013
John Nemeth â€˘ Oct. 19 and hear them play some. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES ITALIAN CAFĂ‰ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986.Â Â Â FIDDLINâ€™ SUE BAND â€” A wonderful blend of country swing, newgrass, blues, and jazz. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Sunday, Oct. 13 OREGON COAST JAM SOCIETY â€” More jams than you could find in the streets of Beijing during rush hour. 4 pm, OLD OREGON TAVERN, 1604 HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-8515. ELIZABETH CABLE â€” Let the copper-coiffered songstress brighten your fall day with more of her original songs. 8:30 pm, SNUG HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976.Â Â 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.Â Â LOZELLE JENNINGS â€” presents The Pentacoastal Blues Jam, 4-7 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.Â Â BEVERLY RITZ â€” This master of solo piano jazz performs jazz classics and elegant original jazz and blues over Sunday brunch.Â Noon-2 pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. PHIL PAIGE â€” Paige has a clear and distinctive voice, thoughtful and emotional songwriting, clever lyrics and melodic harmonies. His guitar style shows influences of country, jazz, bluegrass, finger picking folk, blues and pop. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Monday, Oct. 14 RICHARD SHARPLESS â€” Folk, guitar and vocals. Originals and covers. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
Tuesday, Oct. 15 OPEN JAM â€” Hosted by One Way Out. 8:30 pm, SNUG
HARBOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996-4976. DEREK JEFFERSON â€” This 18-year-old performer will blow you
s o u n d wa v e s away with his classical guitar. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES ITALIAN CAFĂ‰ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, NEWPORT, 541-574-0986.Â Â Â MIKE ANDERSON â€” Jazz standards. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. RUSS & RON â€” With Ron on guitar and Russ on fiddle, this pair play a little of everything: classic country, pop, swing, folk, bluegrass, standards, fifties, and hoedowns. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477.
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.Â Â Â Â JOHN NEMETH â€” The blues master returns for another gig as part of the Roadhouseâ€™s 2nd Annual Summer Concert Series. $10 cover presale tickets. 9 pm. ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-7729.Â Â Â Â Wednesday, Oct. 16 Friday, Oct. 18 THUNDER ROAD â€” Country rock. 9 pm. SNUG HARBOR BAR THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich Music OPEN JAM SESSION â€” Want to try out some music, poetry or & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-996Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, impersoninstrument? Come along. 6-8 pm, SECOND STREET PUBLIC 4976. ations and comedy. 7-9 pm. ATTIC LOUNGE, SALISHAN MARKET, 2003 2ND STREET, TILLAMOOK, 503-842SPA & GOLF RESORT, GLENEDEN BEACH, 541-764-2371.Â Â Â 9797. BETH WILLIS ROCK DUO â€” Take a set of powerful pipes. Add a guitarist with skills. Shake well. Serve with requests. Tasty.Â 8 pm, OPEN MIC AND SWEET BUTTER JAM â€”7 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come listen to the Bret Lucich ATTIC LOUNGE, SALISHAN SPA & GOLF RESORT, APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.Â Â Â Music Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, entertainer and musician, GLENEDEN BEACH, 541-764-2371.Â Â impersonations and comedy. 8-11 pm. SURFTIDES RESORT MIST LOZELLE JENNINGS PRESENTS â€” The Purple Cats, with Joren LOUNGE, 2945 NW JETTY AVENUE, LINCOLN CITY, MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, Rushing on guitar at this Halloween Dance. 7-11 pm, WALDPORT 1-800-452-2159. playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S MOOSE LODGE, 250 NW JOHN STREET, WALDPORT, SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â THE TOMMY HOGAN BAND â€” Blazing guitar, booming 541-563-4498. soulful vocals, wailing harmonica and a driving rhythm section BRINGETTO-CAMERON JAZZ ORCHESTRA â€” 7 pm, CECILâ€™S RICHARD SHARPLESS â€” Folk, guitar and vocals. Originals and that includes professional drums and deep grooving bass. 9 pm. DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., NEWPORT, 541covers. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., ROADHOUSE 101, 4649 SW HWY 101, LINCOLN CITY, 264-8360. YACHATS, 541-547-4477. 541-994-7729.Â Â Â Â Â JUNE & JOREN RUSHING â€” Local favorites. 8:30-11:30 pm, BETH WILLIS ROCK DUO â€” She soothes, he shreds, the result NANAâ€™S IRISH PUB, 613 NW 3RD STREET, NEWPORT, is magic. Come hear your favorites, by request.Â 8 pm, ATTIC 541-574-8787.Â Thursday, Oct. 17 LOUNGE, SALISHAN SPA & CLEAN SLATE DUO â€” Ever heard of â€œElectracoustic Bluesic?â€? It THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come GOLF RESORT, GLENEDEN translates as indie rock/Americana in a bluesy-ish yet up tempo feel listen to the Bret Lucich Music BEACH, 541-764-2371.Â Â and a jazzy tilt. The Clean Slate duo coined the term. Now come Experience â€“ singer-songwriter, enMICHAEL DANE â€” The famous and hear them play some. 6 pm. GREEN GABLES ITALIAN tertainer and musician, impersonations Michael on piano and guitar, playing CAFĂ‰ AND RESTAURANT, 156 SW COAST STREET, and comedy. 6-9 pm. SURFTIDES modern classics with Hawaiian style. NEWPORT, 541-574-0986.Â Â Â RESORT MIST LOUNGE, 2945 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, NW JETTY AVENUE, LINLOZELLE JENNINGS PRESENTS â€” â€œThe Purple Catsâ€™ Saturday 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, HiFi Mojo â€˘ Oct. 11 COLN CITY, 1-800-452-2159.Â Â Â Â Â Night Sit-Insâ€? with 541-765-2734.Â MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous playing modern classics with Hawaiian style. 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S GUITARIST JOREN RUSHING AND KEYBOARDIST NORMAN AUSELIZABETH CABLE â€” Original folk Michael on piano and guitar, playing SEA HAG, 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, 541-765-2734.Â Â TIN. 8:30-11:30 PM THE EMBARCADERO RESORT HOTEL & MARINA, and blues. 6-8 pm, SAVORY modern classics with Hawaiian style. 1000 SE BAY BLVD. NEWPORT. CAFE & PIZZERIA, 562 NW LOZELLE JENNINGS â€” presents The Pentacoastal Blues Jam, 6-10 pm. GRACIEâ€™S SEA HAG, COAST STREET, NEWPORT.Â Â Â Â Â Â Â RITCHIE G & TU TU KANE â€” Hawaiian style. 6:30-9 pm. THE 4-7 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON 912 N. COAST HWY., 58 SE HWY. 101, DEPOE BAY, NEWPORT, 541-264-8360.Â Â DRIFT INN, 124 HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547541-765-2734. PAST FORWARD â€” Local favorites 4477. playing jazz standards. 7 pm, CAFĂ‰ BEVERLY RITZ â€” This master of solo piano jazz performs jazz classics RIC DI BLASI â€”The crooner MUNDO, 209 NW COAST and elegant original jazz and blues over Sunday brunch.Â Noon-2 piano man is back Thursday nights ST., NEWPORT, 541-574-8134. pm, CAFĂ‰ MUNDO, 209 NW COAST ST., NEWPORT, through Oct. 31, 6-9 pm,Â THE Listings are free. Venues and music makers in Sunday, Oct. 20 541-574-8134. LODGE AT OTTER CREST, Lincoln or Tillamook counties are invited to DAVID PINSKY â€” Blues. 6:30-9 310 OTTER CREST DRIVE, pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 submit concerts, photos and corrections in OREGON COAST JAM SOCIETY â€” More jams than you could find TU TU KANE â€” Hawaiian style. 6:30-9 pm. THE DRIFT INN, 124 OTTER ROCK, 541-765-2111. HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, in the streets of Beijing during rush hour. 4 pm, OLD OREGON writing. Email them to news@oregoncoasttoday. HIGHWAY 101 N., YACHATS, 541-547-4477. 541-547-4477. TAVERN, 1604 HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, 541-994-8515. com. Listings are organized from north to south, STELLA BLUE AND FRIENDS â€” 7-9 pm. CECILâ€™S DIRTY APRON and the descriptions are generally provided STEVE SLOAN & FRIENDS â€” Acoustic. 8:30 pm, SNUG HAR912 N. COAST HWY., NEWDONâ€™T SEE YOUR FAVORITE BAND? YOU COULD TAKE A CHANCE by the venue. Entrance is free unless otherwise BOR BAR & GRILL, 5001 SW HWY. 101, LINCOLN CITY, Saturday, Oct. 19 PORT, 541-264-8360.Â Â Â AND SHARPIE THE DATE, TIME AND VENUE ON TO A HEFTY 541-996-4976.Â Â indicated. LINGCOD. BUT GIVEN OUR FISHING RECORD, PROBABLY SAFEST OPEN MIC NIGHT â€” 7 pm, CAFĂ‰ THE BRET LUCICH SHOW â€” Come MICHAEL DANE â€” The famous Michael on piano and guitar, TO JUST EMAIL US AT NEWS@OREGONCOASTTODAY.COM.
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 21
By Dave Green ACROSS
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SUDOKU is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. King Fe`atures Syndicate, 2013.
3 5 2 6 8 7 9 1 4
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8 4 3 1 7 6 2 5 9
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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
North America Syndicate Inc.
1 6 9 8 2 3 7 6 5 8 3
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a$1.20 minute; with a credit For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, peror,minute; or, with card, 1-800-814-5554. credit card, 1-800-814-5554. (Or, just waitbest for next weekâ€™s TODAY.) Annual subscriptions are available for the of Sunday B C D crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. Share tips: for young E L Y AT&T users: Textnytimes.com/puzzleforum. NYTX to 386 to download Crosswords puzzles, or visit A N O S nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords. Online subscriptions: Todayâ€™s puzzle and more than 2,000 past M I N O puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Feedback::HIUHTXHQWO\DGMXVWSX]]OHGLIÂżFXOW\OHYHOVGXH M T E N Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. WRUHDGHUIHHGEDFNDQGZHÂśUHZLOOLQJWRÂżGGOHVRPHPRUH/HWXV O O R S Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords. know. Call the TODAY, 541-921-0413. 6. Which weighs more, a pint of milk or a pint of cream? Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct DQVZHURQWKH)UHVKPDQ/HYHOSRLQWVRQWKH*UDGXDWH/HYHO 7. The sum of what two numbers is 84 if the larger is twice the DQGSRLQWVRQWKH3K'/HYHO smaller number? Answer________ Subject: THINK ABOUT IT (e.g., Divide 6 by 1/2. Answer: 12.) 8. What two-digit number is six times the sum of its digits? Answer________ FRESHMAN LEVEL 5LGGOH+RZGR\RXPDNHÂłKRO\ZDWHUÂ´"$QVZHUBBBBBBBB 1. How many whole numbers are there between 11 and 21? ANSWERS: 1. Nine. 2. Tennis (not a board game). 3. Niece. 4. Vague, vogue, value, venue. 5. E (eight). 6. Milk (cream rises to Answer________ top because itâ€™s lighter). 7. 28 and 56. 8. 54 (6 x 9 = 54). 9. Boil the 2. Which is the odd one out? Chess, tennis, Scrabble, checkers. hell out of it. Answer________ SCORING: 18 points -- congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points 3. What relationship to you is your brotherâ€™s daughter? -- honors graduate; 10 to 14 points -- youâ€™re plenty smart, but no grind; Answer________ 4 to 9 points -- you really should GRADUATE LEVEL hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 3URYLGHWZRÂżYHOHWWHUZRUGVWKDWVWDUWZLWKÂłYÂ´DQGHQGZLWKÂłXHÂ´ points -- enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points -- who reads Answer________ the questions to you? 5. What is the next letter in the sequence? O, T, T, F, F, S, S, ___. Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. )LVKHU(QWHUSULVHV/WGF .HQ)LVKHU Answer________
O N C N E O T E M P O B E P A T U R L S K Y
9 4 2 9 6 3 3 4 9 2
2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
22 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013
â€˘ BY JACK KENT
SEAFOOD SPECIALS Friday, Saturday & Sunday
3GX XLÂ‰;LMPIWYTTPMIWPEWX Tillamook Bay, Garibaldi Date
Thurs., Oct.. 10 Fri., Oct.. 11 Sat., Oct.. 12 Sun., Oct.. 13 Mon., Oct.. 14 Tues., Oct. 15 Wed., Oct. 16 Thurs., Oct.. 17
10:54 am 12:03 pm 12:59 am 2:06 am 3:10 am 4:07 am 4:57 am 5:43 am
Siletz Bay, Lincoln City Date
Thurs., Oct.. 10 Fri., Oct.. 11 Sat., Oct.. 12 Sun., Oct.. 13 Mon., Oct.. 14 Tues., Oct. 15 Wed., Oct. 16 Thurs., Oct.. 17
11:00 am 12:10 am 1:17 am 2:25 am 3:27 am 4:23 am 5:12 am 5:57 am
Yaquina Bay, Newport Date
Thurs., Oct.. 10 Fri., Oct.. 11 Sat., Oct.. 12 Sun., Oct.. 13 Mon., Oct.. 14 Tues., Oct. 15 Wed., Oct. 16 Thurs., Oct. 17
10:22 am 11:34 am 12:39 am 1:47 am 2:49 am 3:45 am 4:34 am 5:19 am
Alsea Bay, Waldport Date
Thurs., Oct.. 10 Fri., Oct.. 11 Sat., Oct.. 12 Sun., Oct.. 13 Mon., Oct.. 14 Tues., Oct. 15 Wed., Oct. 16 Thurs., Oct.. 17
10:54 am 11:56 am 12:58 am 2:07 am 3:12 am 4:09 am 5:00 am 5:46 am
ROCKFISH FILLETS Low Tides
3.1 3.4 0.3 0.5 0.6 0.7 0.9 1.0
11:55 pm -0.1 ---1:21 pm 3.3 2:39 pm 2.9 3:49 pm 2.2 4:47 pm 1.3 5:38 pm 0.6 6:24 pm -0.1
5:40 am 6:44 am 7:54 am 9:02 am 10:00 am 10:49 am 11:33 am 12:12 am
6.7 6.6 6.7 7.0 7.5 8.0 8.4 8.7
---12:12 pm 2.3 1:36 pm 2.2 2:57 pm 1.9 4:06 pm 1.4 5:04 pm 0.8 5:54 pm 0.3 6:39 pm -0.1
5:25 am 6:35 am 7:45 am 8:48 am 9:41 am 10:26 am 11:06 am 11:44 am
5.2 5.1 5.3 5.5 5.9 6.3 6.6 6.9
11:32 pm -0.1 ---12:58 pm 3.3 2:19 pm 2.8 3:28 pm 2.1 4:26 pm 1.2 5:16 pm 0.5 6:01 pm -0.1
5:16 am 6:26 am 7:36 am 8:39 am 9:32 am 10:17 am 10:57 am 11:35 am
6.8 6.7 6.8 7.2 7.7 8.2 8.6 8.9
5:40 am 6:32 am 7:43 am 8:48 am 9:44 am 10:32 am 11:14 am 11:53 am
6.7 6.2 6.3 6.6 7.1 7.5 8.0 8.3
2.2 -0.1 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5 0.7
*VIWL ............................... $5.49/LB
VENUS STEAMER CLAMS *VIWL .............................. $3.29/LB
11:55 pm -0.1 ---1:19 pm 3.0 2:42 pm 2.6 3:52 pm 1.9 4:50 pm 1.1 5:41 pm 0.4 6:26 pm -0.1
4:34 pm 5:42 pm 7:00 pm 8:22 pm 9:36 pm 10:40 pm 11:37 pm ---
6.5 6.1 5.8 5.7 5.7 5.9 6.0 --
3DUPHVDQ&UXVWHG5RFNĂ€VK /EV)UHVK5RFNĂ€VK 1/2 Cup of mayonnaise &XSĂ€QHO\JUDWHG parmesan cheese /HPRQFXWLQZHGJHV
6DOW 3HSSHUWRWDVWH 5HGEHOOSHSSHU Ă€QHO\GLFHG &XS,WDOLDQSDUVOH\ FKRSSHG
2.9 3.1 0.2 0.4 0.5 0.6 0.7 1.0
8.2 7.7 7.4 7.3 7.4 7.5 7.6 --
3.3 3.4 0.1 0.3 0.4 0.6 0.8 1.1
5:06 pm 6:12 pm 7:27 pm 8:45 pm 9:58 pm 11:02 pm 11:59 pm ---
4:25 pm 5:33 pm 6:51 pm 8:13 pm 9:27 pm 10:31 pm 11:28 pm ---
8.4 7.9 7.6 7.4 7.5 7.6 7.7 --
0L[PD\RQQDLVHSDUPHVDQFKHHVHDQGEHOOSHSSHUWRJHWKHUDQG DGGVDOW SHSSHUWR\RXUOLNLQJ 3UHKHDWRYHQWRÂž'HERQHWKHURFNĂ€VKDQGFRDWRQDOOVLGHV ZLWKWKHPD\RQQDLVHPL[WXUH%DNHWKHĂ€VKRQDJUHDVHGVKHHWSDQ IRUPLQXWHVRUXQWLOFKHHVHLVJROGHQEURZQ 6HUYHZLWKOHPRQZHGJHVULFHSLODIDQGIUHVKDVSDUDJXV(QMR\
5:06 pm 5:49 pm 7:07 pm 8:28 pm 9:42 pm 10:46 pm 11:43 pm ---
8.2 7.3 6.9 6.8 6.9 7.0 7.2 --
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.
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oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 23
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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.
24 â€¢ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€¢ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€¢ october 11, 2013
NOW thru Nov. 2
beach reads Pssst!
Come to this workshop
Author Rick Borsten will oďŹ€er a workshop titled â€œCharacter Whisperingâ€? on Tuesday, Oct. 15, in Newport Public Library as part of the ongoing Writers on Writing series oďŹ€ered by the Coast Chapter of Willamette Writers. The workshop aims to teach the subtle art of making characters more compelling, and give participants the tools to make their ďŹ ction come alive. Borsten began writing in earnest the summer after his senior year at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill when he lost his voice â€” and very nearly his life â€” while playing basketball. His ďŹ rst novel, â€œThe Great Equalizer,â€? was a National Endowment for the Arts New American Writing selection; a ďŹ nalist for the Oregon Book Award in 1987; and has been optioned for ďŹ lm many times. The Chicago Sun Times
called the novel â€œDaring and imaginative, fast-paced and movingâ€Śa tender and loving story, and a ringing reaďŹƒrmation of life.â€? And Willamette Week described it as â€œA magical love story, radiant with the small joys, humor, and life-aďŹƒrming pathos that dignify the human spirit in an age of pessimism.â€? He is also the author of the novel â€œRainbow Rhapsodyâ€? as well as other works of ďŹ ction and poetry, and is currently working on a new novel, â€œThe Loss of Incomparably Beautiful Things.â€? Borsten lives in Corvallis with his wife, Kim Crane, and, when heâ€™s not writing, works for the Benton County Health Department. The Oct. 15 event is free and open to the public and takes place from 7 to 8:30 pm in the McEntee meeting room of the library at 35 NW
Corned Beef & Cabbage Dinner 6SHFLDOÂ‡WRSP7XHVGD\VÂ‡-XVW $10!
Traditional Irish Fare
Homemade Soups & Desserts Now open at 11 a.m. Every Day!
Friday, October 11th Sam Cooper Band Saturday, October 12th June & Joren Rushing Lnn\HEHaFKÂ‡nZWKLUG FRaVWVWUHHWVLnnHZSRUW nanaVLULVKSXEFRPÂ‡
Nye Street in Newport. The Coast Chapter of Willamette Writers meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 pm at the Newport Public Library. For more information, call Theresa Wisner at 541-2703870 or go to http://willamettewriters.com/coast.
Escape â€” to Seascape
The inaugural Seascape Poetry Festival will be held on Saturday, Oct. 12, in Lincoln City, featuring readings, workshops and discussion on the themes of peace and justice by four well known Oregon writers and publishers. Poets A. Molotkov, Duane Poncy, Patricia McLean and Ger Killeen will be in attendance at the event, which will also include an open mic for public participants. Molotkov will lead a morning workshop from 9 am to noon, with participants encouraged to pre-register and submit examples of their work in advance. At 1:30 pm, Poncy and McLean will present a program on the â€œState of Poetry, Publication and Activism.â€? The couple, founders of Elohi Gadugi Journal and The Habit of Rainy Nights Press in Portland, are activists for peace and justice and the editors of â€œRaising Our Voices: An Anthology of Oregon Poets Against the War.â€? Poncy is a life-long activist, writer and advocacy journalist, with numerous peace, justice, environmental, union and feminist
publications. During the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, he was a member of Roadside Bomb, a guerrilla anti-war poetry collective in Portland. He is an enrolled citizen of the Cherokee Nation and his writing often contains Native American characters and themes. He is currently writing a trilogy of speculative ďŹ ction novels. McLean is the co-author, with Poncy, of â€œBartlett House,â€? A Will Adelhardt/Lucy Hidalgo Mystery. She works in social services in Portland and provides assistance to those in need, especially the homeless. The Oct. 12 festival will also honor the winners of the Seascape Poetry Contest, with prizes being awarded to the top entrants in the adults and youth divisions. The festival will be held at the Congregational Church of Lincoln City, 1760 NW 25th Street. For more information, contact Opening Door at 541-921-1395 or 503-392-3717 or via email at email@example.com or Ken McCormack at firstname.lastname@example.org.
oregon coast TODAY â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013 â€˘ 25
A story of artistic growth Elegant glass sculptures reminiscent of botanical wonders will be on show at Lincoln Cityâ€™s Chessman Gallery throughout October in an exhibit of work by Kevin Shluka, accentuated with real orchids grown by Kathleen Emmerson. â€œOrchidazeâ€Śand other assorted manipulationsâ€? will open on Friday, Oct. 11, with a public reception from 5 to 7 pm at the gallery, located inside the Lincoln City Cultural Center at 540 NE Hwy 101. Shluka traveled far and wide in his search both for a home and for a style of glass art that is his very own. Having grown up in Californiaâ€™s Silicon Valley, he studied glassblowing at the Tesuque Glassworks near Santa Fe, New Mexico, before deciding to pursue his education from the masters of Murano, an island in the Venetian Lagoon with a history of glass blowing that goes back a thousand years. Fortune led Shluka to the door of Dino Rosin, a glass master of 50 years experience who had collaborated with greats such as Picasso and Chagall. Rosin became Shlukaâ€™s friend and mentor, inspiring him to move beyond simple glass blowing and seek to evoke his own spirit in the sculpture. Shluka then returned to Santa Fe, and went on to collaborate with notable ďŹ gures in the ďŹ elds of art, science and theology, but could not ďŹ nd peace with the materials and energies that were required to maintain a furnace full of 2100-degree glass. The ecological toll of such consumption simply did not mesh with the tranquility and fragility that he sought to express in his work. Shluka wanted to continue to use glass, but in a manner more akin to painting, that would allow him to focus on a piece for a period without the demands of maintaining a traditional shop. To solve the problem, Shluka constructed a miniaturized studio that could be transported easily from place to place. As he experimented with the new techniques required to work at such a scale, he traveled the country in search of a permanent home.
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Temporary waysides included Monterey, Seattle, upstate New York and New Orleans. But it was while traveling along the Oregon Coast on a sunny weekend that Shluka said his â€œheart jumped ship and demanded that the body follow.â€? Making his home at the coast, Shluka continues to explore his new approach to glass art, ďŹ nding that the Oregon wilderness has shaped his art as much as the arid and expansive badlands of New Mexico and the misted and dramatic vistas of Venice. The show will run through Nov. 4, with the gallery open from 10 am to 4 pm, Wednesday through Monday. For more information, call 541-994-9994, or go to www. lincolncity-culturalcenter.org. To see more of Shlukaâ€™s work, and photos of his mobile glass studio, go to http://kevinshluker.blogspot.com.
LINCOLN CITY FARMERS & CRAFTERS MARKET
D River Wayside | Lincoln City | 541-994-1004 Turn-Around | Seaside | 503-738-6338 www.NWWinds.biz
26 â€˘ oregoncoastTODAY.com â€˘ facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday â€˘ october 11, 2013
Sunday 9am - 3 pm at the Lincoln City Cultural Center
540 NE Hwy. 101
How nice to sea you again The Newport Visual Arts Center has welcomed the return of an old friend with â€œThe Coast â€” A New Vision,â€? an exhibition of new work by Mimi Cernyar Fox, on display in the Runyan Gallery. It was William Runyan, for whom the gallery is named, who urged Fox to pursue a formal degree in art after she enrolled in his painting class. Upon obtaining her masterâ€™s in ďŹ ne arts, Fox returned to Newport, where she taught classes at the visual arts center from 2004 to 2008. She held her ďŹ rst exhibition at the center in 2004, entitled â€œOcean Cowboys: The Fisherâ€œTaholaâ€? by Mimi Cernyar Fox men and the Fleet.â€? It was also in Newport that Fox met her husband, Dante Fox, a ďŹ sherman. The couple continue to live by the sea, making their home in Raymond, Washington, on Willapa Bay.
â€œMy husband, a ďŹ sherman and shipâ€™s engineer has brought me gifts from its waters including our food as well as incredible objects in the form of shells and bits of coral,â€? Fox said. â€œI have joined the ďŹ shermen for many years on their boats to study the movement and the light of the ocean. I am beguiled, too, by the sea-shell objects and during long meditative walks on the beach I gather sand dollars.â€? Foxâ€™s current work includes images of the sea and from the sea, including sand dollar paintings and mosaics as well as highly textured paintings that glitter with metallic and sand. Fox said the pieces are designed to make people think about the delicate nature of sea life. â€œI want the sand dollar pieces to say something about living in a deeply loving and caring way in this rich and beautiful universe,â€? she said. â€œThe one thing we all have in common apart from our religions and our cultures is that we are all breathing the same air, relying on brother sun and walking with mother earth.â€? Hosted by the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts, Foxâ€™s exhibit will be on display in the Runyan Gallery through Dec. 1 from 11 am
â€œHungry Gullâ€? by Mimi Cernyar Fox
to 6 pm (through October) and 11 am to 5 pm (through November). The visual arts center, at 777 NW Beach Drive, is also hosting ongoing exhibits of work by Newport Middle School art teacher Amber Sprague and Tillamook Community College instructor Christine Harrison. For more information, contact Sally Houck at 541-265-6569 or via email at vac@coastarts. org.
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28 • oregoncoastTODAY.com • facebook.com/oregoncoasttoday • october 11, 2013
Published on Oct 11, 2013