Page 1

Pacific City

SUN

Siletz Tribe donates to Senior Safe, Youth Basketball Program........................2

A new ‘Twist’ on wine tasting

Nestucca Fire to host forum on operating levy on May 14.........................10 Community and Events Calendar..........................................14

Vol. 13, No. 316 • May 10, 2019 • FREE!

A Cycling

Voyage

An expected 2,400 cyclists will pedal their way to Pacific City when the Reach the Beach bicycle ride sets off on Saturday, May 18

PINTS FOR PUPS

12

SUNDAY, MAY 19TH FROM 12PM-4PM AT THE TILLAMOOK TAP ROOM

Join us at the Pelican TIllamook Tap Room for our latest event for our four-legged friends. Bring pet supplies to donate to the Tillamook Animal Shelter, dress up your pet for a costume contest, enjoy a raffle, participate in the puppy parade, and drink in the beer garden with your best friend.

L EA R N M OR E AT P E L I C A N B R E W I N G .CO M / H A P P E N I N G S O R C A L L 503 .965.3 674 FO R M O RE I NFO RM AT I O N


news&community

Siletz Tribe donates to Youth Basketball Program, Senior Safe The Lady Bobcats Youth Basketball program and Nestucca Senior Safe were amongst more than 60 organizations receiving assistance from the Siletz Tribal Contribution Fund during the organization’s quarterly distribution to nonprofit organizations on May 3. The Lady Bobcats Youth Basketball Program was awarded $2,000 to purchase basketballs, jerseys and shorts and gear bags for Nestucca girls tournament teams in grades 3 through 8, while Senior Safe’s annual drug- and alcohol-free graduation night party was supported to the tune of $500. Started last year by organizer and coach Josh Rist to help keep girls active during the layoff between basketball and baseball seasons, the Lady Bobcats Youth Program gives girls the opportunity to participate in area tournaments from January through March. Rist, who also works as the girls’ middle school basketball coach, said that though Nestucca Valley School District allowed LBYB to use jerseys and basketballs during the inaugural season, he felt it was important for the program to have equipment of their own. Though the program had just one team last year, this upcoming year they will have three — a 3rd grade team, a 4th grade team and a team for grades 5-8. He added that one of the program’s main goals is to eliminate costs for players to participate. To that end, the program, in its first year, did receive business support to help pay for tournament registration fees and raised funds via concession stands. They also work to give girls appropriate exposure to the game. “We evaluate players according to their skill level and place them where they can improve their basketball skills the best,” he said. For more information, call Rist at 503-887-1435 or visit facebook.com/NVSLadyBobcats/. Senior Safe representative Rene Straessle told the Sun that the Siletz Tribe award will help make for a better and safer experience for the senior graduation party in June. “It’s going to help keep them safe and it will give them a few more activities they can do,” she said. “(The financial assistance) means a lot to everybody in the

Photos courtesy of Siletz Tribe

SILETZ TRIBAL CONTRIBUTION FUND recipients were awarded grants during the orgazization’s quarterly distribution on May 3. Josh Rist, photo above left, at left, received a $2000 check for the Lady Bobcats Youth Basketball Program. The Nestucca Valley Senior High School’s Senior Safe program was awarded a check for $500, photo at right. communcity and their friends and families. We’re very thankful and grateful.” In total, the Siletz Tribe distributed $282,706 to 63 organizations as it continued its quarterly donations to nonprofit groups. The Siletz Tribe has made contributions through employment, monetary donations and cooperative measures to the Siletz community, Lincoln County and the state of Oregon. The seven-member charitable fund advisory board has distributed more than $12.8 million since its inception in 2001. Overall, the Tribe has honored its tradition of sharing within the community by distributing more than $16.6 million through the charitable fund and other Tribal resources. Chinook Winds has donated more than $6.5 million in cash and fund-raising items since it opened in 1995. The casino also provides in-kind dona-

tions of convention space for various fund-raisers as well as technical support, advertising and manpower for many events. The next deadline to submit applications is June 3. To be eligible for money from the charitable fund, entities and activities must be either located in the Siletz Tribe’s 11-county service area of Lincoln, Tillamook, Linn, Lane, Benton, Polk, Yamhill, Marion, Multnomah, Washington and Clackamas counties or be a Native American entity or activity located anywhere in the United States. Applications and requirements can be obtained at ctsi.nsn.us/charitable-contribution-fund; by calling 800-922-1399, ext. 1227, or 541-444-8227; or by mailing Siletz Tribal Charitable Contribution Fund, P.O. Box 549, Siletz, OR 97380-0549. Applications can be submitted via e-mail at stccf@live.com.

Janis Hood Principal Broker

503-801-7801

jhood@bhhsnw.com www.jhood.bhhsnw.com

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RUEPPELL AVENUE

Airstrip frontage to build your retreat at the beach. Level lot with utilities at the street. Short walk to the beach!

$75,900

© 2019 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affil iate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc.® Equal Housing Opportunity.

Page 2 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


Rob Trost Real Estate LLC

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LITTLE NESTUCCA RIVER HWY 750’ of River Frontage! 4 Bed/2.5 Bath custom home w/2 family rooms, 5 garages & a workshop. 15 mins to PC. $574,000

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Sahhali South is an oceanfront residential development on the Oregon Coast featuring single family homes and townhomes. Situated in beautiful Neskowin, all homes and townhomes offer sweeping ocean views. Surrounded by over 30 acres of protected wetland, the Oregon Coast Range & the Pacific Ocean, Sahhali is a one-of-a-kind property. Build your dream house in this vibrant natural setting! Sahhali South residents live harmoniously with the natural surroundings of the Oregon Coast and enjoy sauntering down the trail through wetlands & woodlands leading to the beach! Available Ocean View lots range in price from $170,900 to $225,000. The size of these lots are from .21 acre to 10 acres. Single family & townhome lots offer private access to a secluded beach & can be either owner occupied or used for vacation rentals.

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NEWPORT: 4 tax lots = 4.04 acres w/excellent ocean views………………………..…………………………..…..$540,000 NESKOWIN: Sahhali Shores, great ocean views from high bank lot, .37 acre.………………………...….…$299,900 NESKOWIN: 10 acres on Scherzinger Rd across from Sahhali South……………………..….…………...….…$249,900 PACIFIC SEAWATCH: Lot 61 King Fisher Lp, plans by Scott Edwards, geohazard on file……………......$199,000 PACIFIC CITY HEIGHTS : Almost an acre on Valley View Dr, can divide…….……..…....………………........$169,000 NESKOWIN: 3.4 acres on Aeolian Way across from Sahhali South……………………….………………...……$159,900 PACIFIC CITY: 2.55 acres w/estuary views on Brooten Rd……………..…….……………...…… ………......….$139,000 NANTUCKET SHORES: Gated community, views tall the way to Cape Lookout………………...………….$132,000 PACIFIC CITY: Lot on river and 2nd row from ocean………………...SOLD!………………....................……..$129,000 NESKOWIN: .42 acre in Sahhali Shores, great ocean views……………………………………….……………...….$125,000 BEAVER: 4.24 acres on Farmer Creek Rd., peaceful location………..………..………………………....…....…..$119,000 PACIFIC CITY HEIGHTS: Panoramic ocean & river views, level, quiet….………………......................…...$110,000 PACIFIC CITY: Tide Water Ln in Nestucca Ridge, walk to beach………………………….………….……......…..$ 85,000 TIERRA DEL MAR: Excellent ocean views from this lot on Dana Ln…………………………………...…..…......$ 79,000 TIERRA DEL MAR: Irish Ave., flat, easy to build on lot, steps to beach….……………….............….…....…$ 75,000 PACIFIC CITY HEIGHTS: Valley View Dr., above tsunami zone……………..….………................................$ 65,000 NESKOWIN: Quiet, wooded, potential for ocean views on .21 acre on Hilltop Ln……NEW..……….…$ 50,000 LINCOLN CITY: Tax Lot 8800 in NE LC on dead end street on .23 acre…...…………..……………….……...$ 44,000 NESKOWIN: Great price for .34 acre on Hillcrest Dr, owner carry terms possible….…NEW…………...$ 39,000

Page 3 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


Pacific City

SUN

PO Box 1085, Pacific City, OR 97135 Phone: 503-801-5221 tim@pacificcitysun.com Tim Hirsch Editor & Publisher

Vicky Hirsch Editorial Assistant

Contributors: Gretchen Ammerman, Valerie Hendon, Sally Rissel

On Our Cover:

Photo by Tim Hirsch

AN EXPECTED 2,400 cyclists will pedal their way to Pacific City when the Reach the Beach bicycle ride sets off on May 18.

South Tillamook County Library Club

Library Thrift Shop Open Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Proceeds from this thrift shop support the Winkelman Library Building

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talkback In support of Donohue Five years ago I had the pleasure of serving on a committee responsible for writing financial policy for a Pacific City non-profit organization. Another member of that committee was Tom Donahue. Tom is a write-in candidate for the Director Position #3, Pacific City Water & Sanitary Authority Advisor Board of Directors. It was a pleasure working with Tom on that committee. I found him to be intelligent, cooperative, hardworking, and maybe most important, a team player. He made a major contribution to the approved final financial policy document. Tom has strong business experience and a determination to do the right thing for his community. Tom will be an excellent addition to the water department board and will be an independent, strong, dedicated member who believes in teamwork to get things done. When you make out your ballot remember to vote for write-in candidate Tom Donahue for Director Position #3, Pacific City Joint Water & Sanitary Authority Advisory Board in this May 21, 2019, special election. Also vote for Carolyn McVicker for Director Position #5. Carolyn McVicker along with Tom Donahue will keep the leadership of the Pacific City water department strong, competent and forward looking for our community. Richard Potempa Pacific City

The Future of The Wave The Tillamook County Transportation District, a.k.a. The Wave, is one of the best examples of a high-quality, reputable, efficient organization serving and benefitting Tillamook County. The TCTD operates in a manner that inspires quality: low key professionals operate according to a visionary plan, develop strategic relationships that benefit our residents, constantly review and improve on the services offered, and assist partner organizations in achieving mutual goals. TCTD helps people get to work, medical appointments, entertainment opportunities, and even to catch flights. (More than once the ride on The Wave has been the most enjoyable part of my traveling experience.) Each time I come across one of The Wave’s busses, a smile lightens up my face, and pride fills my heart. The desire to preserve this valuable resource for our community led me to file for the TCTD board, and a misunderstanding led me to file for Position #6. A careful evaluation of the district’s board has convinced me that the residents in our community are best served through

the re-election of Jim Huffman to Position #6 on the Tillamook County Transportation District. It is too late to have my name removed from the ballot, so I turn to the media to advocate for the voters in Tillamook County to join me in supporting Jim Huffman’s re-election to the Tillamook County Transportation District. David McCall Bay City

Hurlimann hailed for his deep family roots As a resident and voter, I was disappointed to read the April 26 edition of the Sun. I don’t know Mary Jones, and she does not know me but, I am tired of her statements about Candidate Mike Dill for PCJWSA board. It is one thing to disagree with a point of view and a straight up insult to attack the business acumen of Mr. Dill. His credentials are certainly equal to any other person on the board. As for the complaint from the PC part-timers Jim and Denise about a small and disgruntled group of residents who want to restrict growth, based on vague complaints of water contaminates and inadequate monitoring. Get your facts straight: There is nothing vague about drinking water carried in asbestos pipes. There is nothing vague about a noxious  chlorine smell at the tap. There is nothing vague about investigation(s) of PCJWSA by DEQ. Public details from PCJWSA are vague. Phil Hurlimann has rich and deep family roots here and his quiet support and charitable work are the bed rock of Pacific City.   New ideas and  fresh eyes on problems is not regressive nor anti-development, and it is time for a change. Vote for Phill Hurlimann and Mike Dill, they are both qualified and deeply committed to Pacific City. Rintha Renoud Pacific City

Vote for McVicker, Donohue I am writing to support the candidacies of the incumbent Carolyn McVicker (Position #5) and Tom Donohue (write-in for Position #3) for the Board of Directors of the Pacific City Joint Water-Sanitary Authority (PCJWSA). These are both civic-minded and experienced members of our community who will focus on the legally-mandated obligations of Board members to operate and maintain our water/sewer system — critical components of our public health and environmental-protection infrastructure. They will continue oversight to the hardworking and technically competent staff

REAL ESTATE SALES 503-965-6255

that serves us. As citizens of Pacific City we tend to take for granted that when we turn on the tap, clean water will appear and when we flush our toilets our wastes will magically disappear, never to be seen (or smelled) again. This does not happen by magic; rather, it happens because we have a technically-complicated, environmentally sensitive infrastructure designed, operated, and maintained in accordance with strict legal mandates. The Board of Directors and the professional staff make this “magic” happen. I could be wrong, but I have the impression that many our fellow citizens of PC who have been vociferous in opposition to the current Board and critical of current staff, especially Tony Owen, are motivated less by well-informed criticism of the actual policies and efforts of the Board and staff, but rather by a desire to use the water/sewer district as a tool to retard/reverse development in PC. As a full-time resident of PC for 12 years I am sympathetic to efforts to control and regulate growth to maintain our quality of life, and I appreciate that reasonable people can disagree on the specifics of developmental regulation. However, efforts to use the water/sewer district as a weapon in this legitimate philosophical and political dispute is both misguided and inappropriate. The election of Carolyn McVicker (Position #5) and Tom Donohue (write-in Position #3) will assure that the PCJWSA continues to focus on the mandate to provide us with clean water and environmentally appropriate (and legal) removal of our wastes. Gene Johnson Pacific City

Donohue, McVicker hailed as qualified for PCJSWA board Joani Moore and Schubert Moore, residents of Pacific City, urge you to support Carolyn McVicker and Tom Donohue for the Pacific City Joint Water and Sewer Authority Board positions. Tom Donahue is a write-in candidate. The board makes decisions involving millions of dollars, complex State requirements and a very technical base. Both of these candidates are the most qualified ones running. This is not a position for on-the-job training. Trust McVicker and Donohue with our water, our most valuable resource. Joani and Schubert Moore Pacific City Please send Letters to the Editor via e-mail: tim@ pacificcitysun.com. Submissions may be edited for length and grammar and will be printed on an as space is available basis. Please limit submissions to 350 words.

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35005 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City, OR 97135 • www.CapeKiwandaRealEstate.com Page 4 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


news&community

Tides

Commissioner Baertlein promises funding for Pacific City pathway By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun

used for improvements to Tillamook County Fairgrounds, which he said has some life, health and safety issues with some of its buildings. “Once this (Future IQ) study gets done, we will have a better roadmap for moving forward,” he added. “I’ve gotten a little grief on it over time for holding back but I think it’s really important that we have a plan moving forward…so that we’re not just going willy-nilly but we’re doing what the community really wants with it. I do know Future IQ has given us some preliminary results on what they’re looking at. It’s going to be interesting. I think you’re going to be seeing a different focus on the Transient Lodging Tax moving forward.” And there could be more good news for South Tillamook County should Baertlein get his way. “One area that I’ve been advocating for but haven’t had much traction is to get the Chamber here in this community a chunk of change to do your own promotions,” he said. “You have events down here. You know what you want to promote and what you don’t want. And you know whether you want it in the summertime or the wintertime. I’d love to be able to cut a check to the Chamber for $50,000 or whatever so you don’t have to go begging for funds.” “(This concept is) not unheard of,” he added. “The Tillamook Area Chamber (of Commerce) gets funding directly from the City of Tillamook because they have their own TLT fund. They get $60,000$70,000 directly out of City of Tillamook. The City of Rockaway Beach, it’s the same thing. Their Chamber gets money out of the city’s TLT fund. At least a million dollars of year (of this money) is coming out of (the South Tillamook County) area. I believe you should have your own Chamber being subsidized to a certain extent by the TLT fund.” Baertlein later informed the Sun that, at the county’s budget hearing on May 8, the committee approved $50,000 to be given to the Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce. He added that the funds will be able to be used to promote local events, such as Dory Days.

T

illamook County Commissioner Bill Baertlein told the Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce, at its meeting on May 7, that while the county is sitting on approximately $3 million set aside for tourism infrastructure improvements, that will change soon. “Yes, the county is sitting on almost $3 million for infrastructure projects, (and), at this point, we’re looking at another $1.5 million for this year,” he told the group. “That was done by design.” Baertlein said the point was to get input from the community on where and how they want the money invested. To address this, the county hired Future IQ to conduct community surveys and community outreach to discover the priorities of residents. He said that though a roadmap developed from this work is not expected until June, there will be good news for residents of Pacific City. “There are a couple of projects that we’re going to need funding for,” he said. “One, is the Cape Kiwanda sidewalk down here. That is in line to be funded. We’re going to be doing that, probably starting out with $300,000 for the engineering. The total cost of that project will be close to $2 million when we get done. And that’s going to happen. We’re all on board.” The pathway, which would run from Pacific Avenue to Cape Kiwanda, was identified as a top priority by residents during the development of the Cape Kiwanda Master Plan. He also said he expected the TLT-funded tourism infrastructure plan to support work at the county’s parking lot at Cape Kiwanda. Currently, there is a parking management plan under development. “When that gets done,” Baertlein said, “there’s going to be a need for restroom facilities, there’s going to be a need for many areas down here. And that is another area we’re going to put some of the TLT funding.” He said he also sees some of the TLT funds being

(at Nestucca Bay) Date

Low Tide

Height

May 10 12:00 p.m. -0.6 ft.

High Tide

Height

4:24 a.m. 6:46 p.m.

7.0 ft. 5.8 ft.

May 11

12:05 a.m. 2.9 ft. 1:02 p.m. -0.5 ft.

12:05 a.m. 1:02 p.m.

2.9 ft. -0.5 ft.

May 12

1:28 p.m. 2.7 ft. 2:05 p.m. -0.3 ft.

6:45 a.m. 8:45 p.m.

6.3 ft. 6.3 ft.

May 13

2:49 a.m. 3:06 p.m.

2.2 ft. 0.0 ft.

8:08 a.m. 9:35 p.m.

6.0 ft. 6.8 ft.

May 14

3:59 a.m. 4:02 p.m.

1.5 ft. 0.2 ft.

9:27 a.m. 10:19 a.m.

5.9 ft. 7.3 ft.

May 15

4:57 a.m. 4:53 p.m.

0.6 ft. 0.5 ft.

10:38 a.m. 11:00 p.m.

6.0 ft. 7.7 ft.

May 16

5:49 a.m. -0.1 ft. 5:40 p.m. 0.8 ft.

11:40 a.m. 11:39 p.m.

6.3 ft. 8.0 ft.

May 17

6:37 a.m. -0.7 ft. 12:37 p.m. 6:26 p.m. 1.2 ft.

6.4 ft.

May 18

7:21 a.m. -1.1 ft. 7:09 p.m. 1.6 ft.

12:16 a.m. 1:30 p.m.

8.2 ft. 6.4 ft.

May 19

8:05 a.m. -1.4 ft. 7:52 p.m. 1.9 ft.

12:54 a.m. 2:20 p.m.

8.2 ft. 6.4 ft.

May 20

8:47 a.m. -1.4 ft. 8:35 p.m. 2.3 ft.

1:32 a.m. 3:09 p.m.

8.1 ft. 6.3 ft.

May 21

9:30 a.m. -1.2 ft. 9:20 p.m. 2.6 ft.

2:10 a.m. 3:59 p.m.

7.8 ft. 6.2 ft.

May 22

10:14 a.m. -0.9 ft. 10:08 p.m. 2.9 ft.

2:49 a.m. 4:50 p.m.

7.4 ft. 5.9 ft.

May 23

10:59 a.m. -0.6 ft. 11:02 p.m. 2.9 ft.

3:30 a.m. 5:43 p.m.

6.9 ft. 5.8 ft.

ELECT ELECTCHRIS CHRISKELL KELL TILLAMOOK TILLAMOOKCOUNTY COUNTYTRANSPORTATION TRANSPORTATIONDISTRICT DISTRICT BOARD OFDIRECTORS, DIRECTORS,POSITION POSITON#6 #6 BOARDOF EXPERIENCE:  Previously served 2 terms as Tillamook County Transportation District BoardMember Member Board Co-founder Tillamook Tillamook Farmers’ Farmers’ Market Market ,, 99 years years market market manager, manager, 10 10 years  Co-founder vendor. (Pies & baked goods at Tillamook & Manzanita Farmers’ Markets) years  vendor. Co-founder/Manager 2ndatStreet Public&Market (Pies & baked of goods Tillamook Manzanita Farmers’ Markets) Small Business ownerof 2nd Street Public Market  Co-founder/Manager Tillamook Kiwanis President, Board Member  Small Business owner NumerousKiwanis Community Volunteer Positions  Tillamook President, Board Member 

Numerous Community Volunteer Positions

QUALIFICATIONS: QUALIFICATIONS: Understands Understandsbusiness businessaand aandnon-profit non-profitbudgeting budgetingand and operational operationalprocedures procedures Organized Organized Problem Problemsolver solver Team Teamplayer player

Realistic Realisticoptimist optimist

Plays Playsby bythe therules rules Sees Seesand andacknowledges acknowledgesissues issuesfrom frommany manysides sides Fiscal FiscalConservative Conservative 

Paid Paidfor forby bythe theCommittee CommitteetotoElect ElectChris ChrisKell KellTCTD TCTDBoard BoardofofDirectors Directors#6 #6

Page 5 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


news&community

Photos by Tim Hirsch

THE AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION is holding its annual Reach the Beach fundraiser on May 18. An expected 2,400 cyclists will end their rides at Cape Kiwanda.

A Cycling Voyage The Reach the Beach bicycle ride will return May 18

A

n expected 2,400 bicyclists will “We’re known for being the best pedal their way to Pacific City from supported ride in the northwest with the four different locations in disamount of support staff, bike mechanics, tances ranging from 26 to 101 miles when medical help and food we provide,” he the 2019 Reach the Beach bicycle route said. “You can ride 100 miles, but you’re returns on Saturday, May 18. The ride is going to gain five pounds for all the food the second-largest fundraising event for you’ll eat. (And going for the) accomplishthe American Lung Association, and has ment of being able to ride from Portland a goal of raising $830,000 for lung disease to the coast is something people love. research, patient education and advocacy. With four different start locations, you can Riders have their choice between a start at any one of them and be able to 26-mile ride starting at Grand Ronde, a (achieve) that accomplishment.” 55-mile ride starting at Amity, a new 72The finish line, too, says Mayo, is mile ride starting in Carlton (replacing the amongst the special elements of the ride. route that previously began in Newberg), “Being there at the finish line and the and a 101-mile ride from Portland. Rest beautiful scenery of Haystack Rock and stops every 15 miles provide refreshments, the party that goes on at the Pelican Pub meals and mechanical support. Though at is very unique and very appealing to our press time approximately 2,200 had regisparticipants,” he said. tered, Brian Mayo, development director To maintain a safe event for riders, for American Lung Association of Oregon, traffic flow will be managed. This will told the Sun he expects an additional 200 mean Brooten Road will be limited to to register by race day. Those still considering participating can register online at reachthebeach.org through Friday, May 17 or the day of the ride at any of the four start locations. This year, all Reach the Beach participants will receive an official T-shirt and a $10 gift card to Bike Gallery. Karen Costello will be riding her sixth Reach the Beach, and this time it’s in memory CYCLISTS crossing the Beachy Bridge, the final of her friend Rory Weinstein. homestretch of Reach the Beach. “My first three rides were just for fun,” she said. “After all, it is such a beautiful route. In 2017, I rode in outgoing traffic between Highway 101 and honor of Rory, and it was so meaningful! the Pacific City Boat Ramp. He met me at the finish line in Pacific City, And in the event’s continued efforts to and he was so uplifted by all the love and expand the ride’s appeal, organizers have energy to fight lung cancer.” added a new Family Fun Ride, a five-mile Rory passed away from lung canride starting at Cape Kiwanda, winding cer on December 12, 2017, and he will through town and returning to the Cape. definitely be with Karen, his wife Kelley Scheduled for 11 a.m., the ride is open to and their team, Unicorn Cruisers in spirit. all ages and abilities. Registration, avail“Rory passionately believed that immuno- able at the American Lung Association therapy treatment is the way to save lives tent the day of the ride, is $10. As well, at in the future, and more research is needed Cape Kiwanda, there will be a “Kidz Zone,” to make it more effective,” Karen said. sponsored by Shorepine Properties, that “The American Lung Association helps will offer free activities such as coloring make that research happen.” and a bike decorating contest. Personal connections bring people to “We’d love to have the local commuthe ride year after year. nity come down and see what’s going on,” “Stories like Rory’s motivate us to Mayo said. continue this important fight to end lung “We’re (trying) to showcase Pacific City a little more — not only just for the cancer,” said Cathy Gidley, executive dilocal community but also for visitors that rector for the American Lung Association come to meet their family and friends at in Oregon. the finish line. This gives them a way to The ride’s continued popularity, says participate with their families, and, hopeMayo, is due to not only the fact that fully, as their kids get older and progress in it kicks off the riding season, but also their cycling, they’ll want to participate in because of its organization and point-tothe ride.” point course. Page 6 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


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Page 7 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


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Mother’s Day Special! We have a Mother’s Day gift package any mom would love. Buy a gift certificate April 15 – May 12 for a 60-minute European facial, 60-minute aromatherapy massage, Moonstruck chocolates and a flower—all for $100 (regularly $175).

Photos by Tim Hirsch

SOME ZAGS, pictured above, placed first in the Hood to Coast – Pacific City on May 4. The team also was victorious in 2018, but this year shaved 9 minutes off their time.

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Pacific City Joint Water-Sanitary Authority May 21, 2019 Election

o 3

RE-ELECT

Carolyn McVicker Director Position #5

o 3

WRITE-IN

Director Position #3

The following Pacific City businesses and individuals endorse these candidates for the PCJWSA Board of Directors: Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce Board of Officers Pacific City Homes Inc. • Lori’s Ocean Clippers Oar House Restaurant & Lounge Nestucca Ridge Development Jeremy Davidson • C.H. Bilyeu • Albert Knopf Paid for by Donohue for Director

By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun

I

“It means a lot of have repeat participants,” he said. “I think the community, the Pelican Pub and the lodging (businesses) understand what we’re attempting to do. I think everyone works well together. Pacific City’s been an amazing host.” In total, 156 running teams and 20 walking teams completed the relay this

n a repeat of the inaugural running of Hood to Coast-Pacific City, the Portland/Beaverton-based team Some Zags won the second annual event on Saturday, May 4, winning for the second year in as many tries with a time of 8:18:41.3. The team ran approximately 9 minutes faster than last year. Moments after crossing the finish line, team member Ian Berge, who ran the last leg, told the Sun that while they also compete in the main Hood to Coast race that finishes in Seaside in August, he feels this relay is nicer because there isn’t as much traffic. “It’s very scenic, it’s very well organized and there’s always lots of teams to run,” he added. ABOVE, team members pass the baton at ex“There’s good competition as change no. 10 in Beaver. Below, second-place well. We had a lot of fun. We runners GODO celebrate their success at Cape enjoyed it again. We’ll be back Kiwanda. next year.” The course, which is based on the original Hood to Coast that finished in Pacific City from 1982-1989, featured 12 legs and was run along the final 78 miles of the original relay course. The one exception is leg 11, which featured a five-mile trek through trails and logging roads. Race director Daniel Floyd told the Sun that, by all accounts, this year’s relay went flawlessly. year. Top finishers in the run race after “(With the ideal weather), the beauty Some Zags were second-place finisher of the course was easy to see,” he said. “It GODO (8:28:36.5), followed by HTC/Acwas just an amazing showcase.” tiveEDGE Ambassador Team 2 (9:19:05.2), He also added that its impact on the Fast Middle-Aged Ladies (9:38:06.8) and community was all-in-all a positive one. Where’s the Wisdom? (10:04:08.1). The “It was a great year for us,” he said, top 5 finishers in the walking relay in adding due to the smaller size of the oneorder of finish were: One Dam Grand day event traffic disruption was minimal Time (10:32:53.6), Pelican Brewing Barrel and its economic impact a boon. Aged Babes (10:49:05.5), Big Bens Walk“Everything went smooth,” he said. ers (11:23:53.4), Kennedy Restoration “With fewer participants, it’s really easy (11:46:55.6) and Wandering to the Beach for us to operate, and finishing in the (11:48:16.8). For more results, visit eclecsand at the beach is just ideal (at) this ticedgeracing.overallraceresults.com/ time of year.” Floyd said he was also encouraged by pages/event_summary/226/. To find out the number of teams participating for the more about Hood to Coast-Pacific City as well at other HTC events, visit hoodtosecond time, as well as the community coastrelay.com. support.

Page 8 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


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Concerns continue over asbestos cement water pipes The Pacific City Joint Water-Sanitary Authority continued to hear public concerns over the asbestos cement pipes that are still in use in some parts of the water delivery system during PCJWSA’s monthly meeting on May 7. As reported in the April 12 issue of the Sun, Authority manager Tony Owen has reported that asbestos cement pipe in use accounts for about 12 percent of the piping used in the water distribution system and that there is a section in use along Brooten Road, a small section on Pacific Avenue and another small piece on Hill Street. That story also reported that water pipes made with asbestos and cement are quite common throughout the United States and other countries, and that, according to release from PCJWSA, these two materials were bound together in the manufacturing process to make a lighter, stronger and more durable product than cement alone. According to the Authority, Oregon Department of Environmental Quality has conveyed to PCJWSA its satisfaction with the Authority’s actions and current procedures. The ODEQ relayed to PCJWSA that they did not find any risk to human health or the environment connected to the Authority’s handling of asbestos containing material. Those voicing concerns at the May 7 meeting included Pacific City residents Nancy Bush, Robin Kostrikin and Sue Delaney. Amongst the issues raised were the locations of the pipes and when they would be replaced. Owen answered the issue saying that he’s asked PCJWSA’s engineering firm to update its master plans, and that dealing with asbestos cement pipe could be a part of that plan. “(Asbestos cement pipe) is a priority, but you also have to understand that projects don’t happen overnight,” he said. “It takes a lot of engineering. It takes some way to pay for the project. There’s a lot of components that go into

projects. And after we get an updated master plan and the board has a chance to look at it in more detail, it will be a board decision as far as what projects they want to do. “There seems to be this concept in the community that we don’t want to replace the AC pipe. And that is completely false. We want it replaced as much as anybody else.” There was concern voiced at the meeting, though, that in the absence of any asbestos in the water as all historical testing, which is done every nine years, attests to, that replacement of the pipes could be an expensive proposition. “I’m just a little concerned about … my water rates …going up because of this fake news about asbestos when we have no proof of any asbestos in the water,” said David Baxter, co-owner of Pacific City Homes. “There is no asbestos (in the water) at this point. I’d like to see the pipe replaced but if it’s going to cost millions and my water rates are going to double…” Board members also once again addressed the issue of whether the Authority should increase the frequency of testing over the current nine-year intervals, which is what is mandated by law. “I think it would be good to test for it more than once every nine years,” said PCJWSA director Sean Carlton. “As I said before, I’m concerned that we have asbestos cement pipe, but the science doesn’t concern me — the perception does. Asbestos is something that has been a concern to a lot of people for a long time. I’m coming from the aspect that it’s a concern to the community, and, if it’s a concern to the community, it should be a concern to us.” Board chair Carolyn McVicker said that the Authority will put the issue of how often water from the asbestos pipes is tested on the agenda for the next meeting of the board of directors, which is scheduled for June 4.

Sheriff’s Office plans boat inspections on May 19 The Tillamook County Sheriff’s Office Marine Division will be conducting free boat inspections in the East parking lot at Tillamook County Fairgrounds on Sunday, May 19, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. During the free event, Deputy Awe and Deputy Greiner will be on hand to conduct the inspections and answer questions. Safety Inspection stickers will be given to all boats that pass inspection. The event is being hailed as a way for

boaters to start the season out right by learning whether their boats are safe. The Sheriff’s Office is also reminding boaters to wear their lifejackets at all times. Lifejackets should be in good condition with no rips or tears. Boater Education Cards are required for all operators of boat motors 10 horsepower and above. Deputies will also answer other water safety questions.

Kiawanda Community Center to host Mother’s Day Tea, Book, Plant and Vintage Treasure Sale on May 11 Kiawanda Community Center will be the site of a Mother’s Day Tea and a Book, Plant, Vintage Treasure Sale on Saturday, May 11. The Tea Garden Cafe will be open from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Tickets are $15 each.

The sale hours are 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Both events are sponsored by the South Tillamook County Library Club and Kiawanda Community Center. KCC is located at 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City.

Page 9 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


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Candidates sought for County’s Tourism Advisory Committee

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NESTUCCA RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT staff will present information on a $4.007 million operating levy that will go in front of voters on May 21 during a forum on Tuesday, May 14, starting at 7 p.m., at Kiawanda Community Center.

Nestucca Fire to address $4 million operating levy at May 14 forum The Nestucca Rural Fire Protection District will be holding a forum on Tuesday, May 14, starting at 7 p.m., at the Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City, to discuss a $4.007 operating levy that would fund an additional six firefighters as well as pay for the services of three firefighters already on staff. Voters have until May 21 to return ballots on the levy. The forum will be led by staff and volunteer Dan Doyle. As well, Fire Chief Jim Oeder said that he’ll open up the discussion to any general questions about the district. NRFPD is seeking a levy to pay for all nine firefighters so

that money that was taken out of the maintenance budget to fund those three positions can again be used to maintain and update the district’s facilities and equipment. If approved, the levy would cost taxpayers a rate not to exceed $0.66 per $1,000 of taxable assessed value within the district for a period of five years, beginning July 1. Beginning with fiscal year 2019-20, it would cost taxpayers an estimated $754,864. Those numbers are forecasted to go up in subsequent years: $777,510 (2020-21), $800,836 (2021-22), $824,861 (2022-23) and $849,607 in its final fiscal year, 2023-24. For more information about the levy forum, contact the district at 503-392-3313.

April

Better Health Calendar

We offer FREE ongoing support groups for diabetes, grief support, cancer, Alzheimer’s and clubCHIP. For more information AdventistHealthTillamook.org or call (503) 815-2270 unless otherwise noted.

Powerful Tools for Caregiving, Tuesdays, April 30 to June 4, 10 am to 12:30 pm, Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2610 First Street, conference room, Tillamook.

May Childbirth Class, Wednesdays, May 1 to 29, 7 to 9 pm, Adventist Health Tillamook, Conference Room A, Tillamook. Chronic Pain SelfManagement, Wednesdays, May 1 to June 5, 1:30 to 4 pm, Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church, conference room, 2610 First Street, Tillamook. Mammogram Spa Day, Wednesday, May 8. There will be light refreshments,

Page 10 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019

The Tillamook County Board of Commissioners is accepting applications to fill a vacancy on the Tillamook County Tourism Advisory Committee. The candidate will serve as a general member. Residents from Oceanside, Netarts, Pacific City, and Neskowin are strongly encouraged to apply. The Tourism Advisory Committee is composed of nine members who review tourism-related grant applications, advise the Board of Commissioners on proposed policies for the use of Tillamook County Transient Lodging Tax (TLT) funds and other matters involving tourism or tourism-related facilities. There is no financial compensation, but there is ample opportunity for public service. Membership application forms are available on the County website under the Board of Commissioners’ page. Applications should be e-mailed to Isabel Gilda in the Commissioners’ Office at igilda@co.tillamook.or.us by 5 p.m. on June 14. For more information on how to submit an electronic application, call Isabel Gilda at 503-8423403 and for more information about the Tourism Advisory Committee, please call Rachel Hagerty at 503-842-3404.

goodies and massages free of charge for anyone having their annual screening mammogram. Make your mammogram appointment today by calling 503-815-2292. clubChip, Monday, May 20, 5:45 to 8 pm, Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church, lower level, Tillamook.

June Diabetes Undone, Mondays/ Thursdays, June 3 –27, 6 to 8 pm, Tillamook Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2610 First Street, Tillamook, conference room.


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ROWBOAT GALLERY will debut “Altitudes,” an art show focusing on the Pacific City State Airport and flight in the area, with an artist reception on Saturday, May 11, 5:30-7 p.m. Pictured above (l-r) are Rowboat Gallery co-owner Judith Schlicting and president of the Friends of the Pacific City State Airport Sally Rissel. A portion of the proceeds from the event will benefit FPCSA.

Voters to elect two PCJWSA board members on May 21 Four candidates are vying for two open positions on the Pacific City Joint Water-Sanitary Authority Board of Directors this month. Ballots must be returned by May 21. Competing for Position No. 5 on the board are current Board Chair Carolyn McVicker, who is seeking her fourth term as director, and Woods resident Phil Hurlimann. Mike Dill, also of Woods, is the lone candidate on the ballot for Position No. 3, but Pacific City resident Thomas Donohue is challenging for that opening via a write-in campaign. McVicker has had a residence in Pacific City since 1996, and has lived in Pacific City full-time since 2004. Her professional background includes counseling, organizational development, fund-raising, public policy, family business, and obstetrical nursing. Locally, she has served on the boards of PCJWSA, Nestucca Ridge Homeowners Association, Neskowin Chamber Music, and Pacific City Pathways/TORTA. A resident of Woods since 1979, Dill has spent the last 20 years working as a contractor/consultant for large corporations such as BPA.gov, PacifiCorp and Nike and smaller corporation such as Central Lincoln PUD, working mostly in quality assurance. His experience also has included a four-year stint with the Tillamook Watershed Resource Center, and he has taught computer science and robotics classes at Tillamook Bay Community

College. Born in Tillamook, Hurlimann has lived in Woods for 48 years. He is currently a driver for Nestucca Valley Sanitary Service, where he has worked since 2009. Hurliman has also served stints at Pacific City Hardware, Chinook Winds Casino, Maintenance & More, and Tillamook Lumber. He also worked at Portland auto dealerships Ron Tonkin and Lyman Slack after graduating from Nestucca High School in 1980 before moving back to Tillamook County. A resident of Tillamook County since 1980, Donohue retired from the Oregon State Lottery in 2017, where he worked as a technical support specialist from 1992 until his retirement. A veteran of the Oregon Army National Guard, where he served from 1970-78, Donohue also serves as a director of the Pacific City Dorymen’s Association. At the Dorymen’s Association, he chaired its Memorial Wall Committee that created a memorial monument at Cape Kiwanda in 2009. His other prior posts include chair of the Pacific City-Woods Community Planning Advisory Committee (since renamed the Pacific City-Woods Citizen Advisory Committee) and director of the Nestucca Valley Community Alliance. Donohue is also an elected Union Precinct Committee Person as well as the chairman of the Tillamook County Republican Committee, a post he’s served for the last nine years. He also previously ran for Oregon’s House of Representatives, District 10, and Tillamook County Commissioner.

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19th Century Oregon Maps 1888 Nestucca Bay ~ 1891 Yaquina Bay 1867 Tillamook Bay ~ 1891 Alsea Bay 1890 Mouth of the Columbia River NestuccaBayArts@gmail.com 503 801-1204 $45 each A great gift, suitable for framing ... Page 11 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


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Photos by Tim Hirsch

TWIST WINE CO. co-owner Chenin Carlton (at right) and Leslie Griffith pour drinks at the bar of Twist’s new location on opening night, Friday, May 3.

A New ‘Twist’

Twist Wine Co. stretches out at new location By TIM HIRSCH our passion, and talking about why we’re of the Sun making wines a certain way. The bigger ore space, more seating, and, footprint really allows us to be more efyes, more wine tasting, too. ficient out on the floor and to have more Twist Wine Co.’s tasting interaction with our customers.” room opened its new location at 34930 The Carltons craft eight wines each Brooten Rd., Pacific City, in the building year and typically have six of those availthat was formerly the home of Dapper able at any one time. Though the focus Frog on Friday, May 3. Embraced by is on their wine, they also pour four draft many familiar faces and dedicated clibeers for those that prefer a brew. ents, the opening attracted a large crowd, The couple both say that amongst but with the increased footprint the new the keys to Twist Wine’s success is their facility provides, owners Sean and Chenin approachability. Chenin pointed to the Carlton said that it never felt “crowded.” fact that both her and Sean are often After 11 years of operating their serving customers at the tasting room. tasting room just blocks away on Pacific “People like to meet the person who’s Avenue, the Carltons said they felt it was behind it all,” she said. time for a change “We made the and upgrade. conscious decision “We wanted after the 2007-08 to upgrade the financial crisis that presentation a we wanted to know little bit,” Sean all of our customsays about the ers,” added Sean. expanded facility, “We didn’t want to which will feature be sending wine all four times the over the country space once the and be at the mercy upstairs, too, is of distributors remodeled. “We who may or may really want to TWIST OWNERS Chenin and Sean Carl- not have your best present an image interest at heart. ton plan to offer cheese and charcutethat is compatWe wanted to know rie boards in the future, along with a ible with our every single one of seasonal pâté board. wines.” our customers so The new tasting room, which will be they had a connection to us.” open Thursday through Sunday through He also pointed to their commitment May and Wednesday through Monday to providing quality wine at reasonable following that, features a large open prices as another reason for their success. space, expanded seating, additional “Wine seems to exceed inflation sigparking and a wine-inspired bar — a bar nificantly in terms of its price elasticity,” that includes a front reminiscent of wine he said about the overall industry.” We barrels and a copper top that reflects the feel like we’ve been able to deliver really color of red wine. quality wine at a pretty affordable price. “We wanted that bar to be a reflecYou don’t get to go wine tasting in Oregon tion of our commitment to wine and then for $10 in very many places.” to build a nice wine-tasting space around GOALS FOR THE FUTURE it,” says Sean, who constructed the bar. To add to the wine tasting experiSean says the new space addresses ence, the Carltons plan to offer cheese all the issues the old location was a bit and charcuterie boards, as well as a sealacking, which included enough space to sonal pâté board. They expect to debut ideally conduct in-depth wine tasting. these additions in conjunction with a “(Our) passion is educating people grand opening celebration in late May or about wine, especially since it tends to be early June. a difficult topic for people to understand They also are planning on offering a — mostly because the overwhelming variety of to-go picnic packs. marketing is as this exclusive, esoteric Work on the upstairs space is exproduct. As an industry, we make it hard pected to be completed by early summer, to find wine approachable. Chenin and which the Carltons hope to have open by I are trying to reverse that. By having the Fourth of July. a bigger space, it’s going to give us the For more information about Twist ability to spend time at each individual Wine Co., visit twistwine.com or call 503table talking about wines, talking about 483-1240.

M



               

            

                

                                 

   

Page 12 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


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THE PACIFIC CITY JOINT WATER-SANITARY AUTHORITY is close to completion of its $10.6 million upgrade to its wastewater treatment plant. The facility is fully operational but not yet fully optimized Authority manager Tony Owen told the Sun. He expects the upgrade to achieve substantial completion by mid-June. For more on the details of this upgrade and what it means to the Authority and its customers, watch for expanded coverage in a future issue of the Sun.

Sunday Worship Service: 10-11 a.m. Fellowship follows.

Friday Bible Class: 10-11 a. m. Choir Practice: Thursday Evening, 6-7 p.m.

Davis to continue discussion on state of middle class Oregon Humanities exedited Taking Action and ecutive director Adam Davis co-edited The Civically Enwill continue a discussion on gaged Reader, receiving his the state of our society’s midPhD from the University of dle class when the Tillamook Chicago. County Pioneer Museum The Conversation Projhosts “The Middle Class and ect is funded by TCPM’s Other Stories of Wealth and Daisy Fund and Oregon Status, Redux,” a follow-up Humanities, which conto Miller’s visit in January of nects Oregonians to ideas 2018 when the community that change lives and transgathered to discuss the issue. form communities. More Courtesy photo The Oregon Humanities’ information about Oregon OREGON HUMANIConversation Project event Humanities’ programs TIES executive diwill be held Saturday, May 18, rector Adam Davis and publications — which starting at 1 p.m. include the ConversaDavis is the executive director of tion Project, Think & Drink, Humanity Oregon Humanities. In his previous role in Perspective, Public Program Grants, as director of the Center for Civic Reflec- Responsive Program Grants, and Oregon tion, Davis designed and implemented Humanities magazine - can be found at “Justice Talking/The Meaning of Seroregonhumanities.org. Oregon Humanivice,” a nationwide discussion program ties is an independent, nonprofit affiliate for AmeriCorps, VISTA, and other service of the National Endowment for the organizations. Davis has given keynotes Humanities and a partner of the Oregon and published articles on service, volun- Cultural Trust. teering, and leadership, and facilitated For more information about the workshops at the National Conference May 18 program, visit www.tcpm.org. on Volunteering and Service and other This program is free and open to the national and regional conferences. Davis public.

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Playtime in Pacific City May 10-26

and the North Oregon Coast

ARTIST SHOWCASE May 10, 5-7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Showcase of artists that will participate in third annual Art Studio Tour. Visit lincolncity-culturalcenter.org. WHALEN ISLAND SCOTCH BROOM REMOVAL May 11, 9 a.m.-noon. Whalen Island. Family-friendly; no pets. For more information and to register, visit eventbrite.com. KAYAK NETARTS BAY – BIRDING ON THE BAY May 11, 2-6:30 p.m. Netarts Bay area. Ages 16 to adult; no pets. Intermediate skill level tour of sand dollar beds. For more information and to request a spot, visit explorenaturetillamookcoast.com. KARAOKE May 11, 9 p.m.-midnight. Oar House Bar & Grill, 34455 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Call 503-965-2000. ALTITUDES ART SHOW OPENING May 11, 5:30-7 p.m. Rowboat Gallery, 34950 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Celebrating Past and Future of Aviation at Pacific City. Call 503-965-4590. COMMUNITY CHORUS May 11, 3 p.m. Tillamook United Methodist Church, 3808 12th St. A performance of “Life and Legacy.” Free - $5 donation suggested. Contact Ron Watson, 541-992-3575. CAPTAIN GRAY’S BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION May 11, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Garibaldi Maritime Museum, 112 Garibaldi Ave. Birthday cake and a free gift. Call 503-322-8411 or email info@garibaldimuseum.org. TIDE POOL CLINIC May 11, 12:30 p.m. Meet at 15th street access in Lincoln City. Lecture and tour of tide pools. Dress for weather. Visit oregoncoast.org/tide-pool-clinics/. COASTAL MIGRATORY BIRDS WALK May 11, 1-4 p.m. Netarts Bay area. Family-friendly; no pets. For more information, visit explorenaturetillamookcoast.com. BOOK, PLANT & VINTAGE TREASURE SALE May 11, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Call 503-965-7900. MOTHER GOOSE ON THE LOOSE May 11, 9 a.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. Baby storytime for ages 0-36 months. Call 503-965-6163. OWLS: SILENT HUNTERS OF THE NIGHT May 11, 11:30 a.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. Learn about owls of the Tillamook State Forest. Call 866-930-4646 or visit tillamookforestcenter.org. MOTHER’S DAY TEA May 11, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Tickets $15. Call 503-965-7900. KAYAK NETARTS BAY – BAY MOUTH May 11, noon-4 p.m. Netarts Bay area. Ages 12 to adult; no pets. Guided tour of marine life in the bay. For more information and to request a spot, visit explorenaturetillamookcoast.com. OREGON HUMANITIES’ CONVERSATION PROJECT May 11, 4 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101. “What We Risk: Creativity, Vulnerability, and Art.” Contact Mindy Chaffin, 541-994-5485 or info@ sitkacenter.org. SIGNS OF WILDLIFE: BIRD EDITION May 11, 1:30 p.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. Forest walk learning to spot signs of birds. Call 866-930-4646 or visit tillamookforestcenter.org. NEHALEM VALLEY HISTORICAL SOCIETY SPEAKER SERIES May 11, 3 p.m. Pine Grove Community House, 225 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. “A.E. Doyle & Ellis Lawrence’s Beach Architecture.” Call 503-368-7460. INTERNATIONAL MIGRATORY BIRD DAY May 12, 9 a.m.-noon. Alder Creek Farm, 35995 Underhill Ln., Nehalem. Birding and Ecology fieldtrip through Alder Creek Farm. For more information and to register, visit explorenaturetillamookcoast.com. WOODPECKERS: DRUMMERS OF THE FOREST May 12, 11:30 a.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. Forest walk learning to spot signs of birds. Call 866-930-4646 or visit tillamookforest-

Photo by Tim Hirsch

REACH THE BEACH May 18. Fundraiser for American Lung Association of Oregon. Four bike routes from 26- to 101-miles long end at Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. Visit reachthebeach.org. center.org. LOOK WHAT THE SURF BROUGHT IN May 12, 1 p.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. How to protect birds from microplastics. Call 866-930-4646 or visit tillamookforestcenter.org. NESTUCCA VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD MEETING May 13, 6 p.m. Nestucca Valley Jr./Sr. High School, 34660 Parkway Dr., Cloverdale. Call 503-392-3194. LIVE MUSIC: FAREED HAQUE & FLAT EARTH May 13, 6:30 p.m. White Clover Grange, 404090 Northfolk Rd., Nehalem. Contact missbboyer@gmail. com. TILLAMOOK COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MEETING May 14, 11 a.m. Tillamook Bay Community College, 4301 Third St. Contact Sally Rissel, 503-781-4102. KIDS’ MOVIE May 15, 4 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. “Aladdin.” Rated G. Call 503-965-6163. TILLAMOOK COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS MEETING May 15, 10 a.m. Tillamook County Courthouse, 2001 Laurel Ave. Call 503-842-3416. ONE STOP COMMUNITY RESOURCE May 15, 4-6 p.m. Nestucca Valley Jr./Sr. High School, 34660 Parkway Dr., Cloverdale. OHP, WorkSource, Medicare, SHIBA, Oregon Food Bank and more resources available. REPAIR CAFE May 16, 6-8 p.m. Bay City Arts Center, 5680 A St. Community volunteers repair, sew and give expert advice on items in need of fixing. Call 503-377-9620. BINGO Thursdays, May 16 & 23, 6-9 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. $1 cards, good for 12 games. For information, call 503-965-7900. NESKO WOMEN’S CLUB MEETING May 17, 11:45 a.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. All South County woman invited. $6 KCC provided lunch. Guest speaker Charlie Royster, Oregon Coast Tours & Transportation. RSVP to Julie, 503-863-9307. FRIDAY NIGHT FLICKS May 17, 7:30 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. “Art & Mind.” Visit hoffmanarts.org. NESKOWIN VALLEY SCHOOL SPRING PLAY May 17-18. Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Dr. Visit neskowinvalleyschool.com.

Antiques

THE RUSTY COW

MOTHER GOOSE ON THE LOOSE May 18, 9 a.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. Baby storytime for ages 0-36 months. Call 503-965-6163. NESKOWIN FARMERS MARKET May 18, 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. Neskowin Beach Wayside. Visit neskowinfarmersmarket.org. AUTHORS IN CONVERSATION May 18, 7 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Lauren Kessler and Nancy Miller Gomez. $7 admission. Visit hoffmanarts.org. RE-HOMED ART SHOW & SALE May 18 & 19, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Pine Grove Community House, 225 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Call 503-812-5510 or visit thepinegrove.org. 13TH ANNUAL SOUP BOWL PROJECT May 18, 5-7 p.m. Pacific Restaurant, 205 Main Ave., Tillamook. Fundraiser for Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center. $25 for dinner; $50 for bowl and dinner. Contact Valerie Bundy, 503-842-9486 or tcwrc.net. PELICAN MONITORING May 18, 5-7 p.m. Cape Falcon Marine Reserve, 79080 Tide Rd., Arch Cape. Visit explorenaturetillamookcoast.com. KARAOKE May 18, 9 p.m.-midnight. Oar House Bar & Grill, 34455 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Call 503-965-2000. TILLAWHEELS SHOW & SHINE May 18, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. 210 Laurel Ave., Tillamook. Contact Gary Brunmeier, 503-801-4549 or garyb7980@gmail.com. NESKOWIN CHAMBER MUSIC CONCERT May 19, 3 p.m. Chapel at Camp Wi-Ne-Ma, 5195 Winema Rd. Albert Kim. Tickets at the door $25 for adults and $10 for children. Visit neskowinchambermusic.org. TIDE POOL DISCOVERY DAY May 19, 8-10:30 a.m. Oceanside Beach State Recreation Site. Family- and pet-friendly. Spanish language interpreter available. Register at eventbrite.com. ALL YOU CAN EAT PANCAKE BREAKFAST May 19, 8 a.m.-noon. Bay City Arts Center, 5680 A St. $5 for adults. Call 503-377-9620. MONDAY MUSICAL CLUB OF TILLAMOOK JUNIOR/SENIOR SOLO CONTEST May 19, 2 p.m. Tillamook United Methodist Church, 3808 12th St. Contact Ron Watson, 541-992-3575 or ron216@hotmail.com. 8TH ANNUAL ‘DON’T GET HIGH’ TEA & SILENT AUCTION May 19, 2-4 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds,

Join us FOR a meal and fellowship after sunday service!

Sunday School 9:30 am

34385 HWY 101 - CLOVERDALE, OR 97112 therustycow@hotmail.com

To have your event added to the Sun’s community calendar, email information to tim@pacificcitysun.com

Healing Waters Bible Church

Gifts • Soda Fountain • Salon

503-910-2835

4603 3rd St. Tickets $25 in advance, $30 at the door. Call 503-842-1115. COFFEE CONCERT May 19, 4-6 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Local musicians. Admission by donation. Visit lincolncity-culturalcenter.org. SLEEPING FOR BETTER HEALTH May 20, 6:30-8 p.m. Tillamook United Methodist Church, 2610 1st St. Effects of poor sleep and review of screening for sleep disorders. RSVP 503-815-2270. TILLAMOOK COUNTY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL BOARD MEETING May 21, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Tillamook Bay Community College, 4301 3rd St. Call 503-842-8222 ext. 1420. SOUTH COUNTY FOOD PANTRY May 21, 4-6 p.m. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church, 35305 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. NESTUCCA, NESKOWIN & SAND LAKE WATERSHED COUNCIL MEETING May 21, 6-8 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Visit nestuccawaters.com. AFTER SCHOOL STORYTIME May 22, 4 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. Call 503-965-6163. TILLAMOOK COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS MEETING May 22, 10 a.m. Tillamook County Courthouse, 2001 Laurel Ave. Call 503-842-3416. ART OF DYING SERIES May 22, 3-5 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Discussion on Compassion Protocol: A Better Way to Die. $5 admission. Visit hoffmanarts. org. TILLAMOOK COUNTY DEMOCRATS MEETING May 23, 6 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 3rd St. Contact Debbie Moberly, 503-329-1011. TIDE POOL CLINIC May 24, 11:30 a.m. Meet at 15th street access in Lincoln City. Lecture and tour of tide pools. Dress for weather. Visit oregoncoast.org/tide-pool-clinics/. MOTHER GOOSE ON THE LOOSE May 25, 9 a.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. Baby storytime for ages 0-36 months. Call 503-965-6163. KARAOKE May 25, 9 p.m.-midnight. Oar House Bar & Grill, 34455 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Call 503-965-2000. PACIFIC CITY DORYMEN’S ASSOCIATION MEMBERSHIP MEETING May 25, 3 p.m. Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. For more information, email info@pcdorymen.com. MOOKULELE CLUB May 25. Tillamook County Library, 1716 3rd St. Beginners’ lesson 12:30 p.m.; Jam session 1 p.m. Bring your own ukulele or borrow one from library. Call 503-842-4792. TEA TIME: TONICS OF THE FOREST May 25, 11:30 a.m. and May 26, 1:30 p.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. Learn how to make teas from natural elements found in the Tillamook State Forest. Call 866-930-4646 or visit tillamookforestcenter.org. BEAUTIFUL BUTTERFLIES, MYSTERIOUS MOTHS May 25, 1:30 p.m. and May 26, 2:30 p.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. How to identify local butterflies and moths. Call 866-9304646 or visit tillamookforestcenter.org. DANCES WITH DIPPERS May 25, 2:30 p.m. and May 26, 11:30 a.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. The aquatic world of the American Dipper. Call 866-9304646 or visit tillamookforestcenter.org. BLUES BENEFIT & BARBECUE May 26, 7-9 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101. Beef brisket dinner and Randy McAllister Blues Band concert. Dinner and show tickets $40 adults, $20 ages 12-18, $10 ages 6-11. Show only tickets $25 adults, $12 ages 12-18, $5 ages 6-11. Visit lincolncity-culturalcenter.org.

Worship Service 10:30 am

Wednesday Bible Study 10:00 am

5 MI. SOUTH OF CLOVERALE ON HWY 101 • 503-354-9322 Page 14 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019


events&activities

Seafood Market

Groceries and Gift shop Homemade Fudge • Ice Cream Custom-Smoked Fish • ATM

SWIMMING POOL & FITNESS CENTER 1-DAY PASS

Courtesy photo

PIANIST ALBERT KIM will play a 3 p.m. Neskowin Chamber Music series concert on Sunday, May 19 at Camp Wi-Ne-Ma. Tickets for the concert, the last in the 201819 series, are $25.

Tickling the Ivories Pianist Albert Kim to play Neskowin Chamber Music concert on Sunday, May 19 A familiar face returns to Neskowin Chamber Music audiences on Sunday, May 19 when pianist Albert Kim presents the final concert of the 25th anniversary season in a concert at 3 p.m. He last performed at Neskowin in 2017. Kim made his public debut at the age of 10, when he substituted on a day’s notice for an ailing Vladimir Horowitz to give the inaugural performance at Carnegie Hall on the 500,000th Steinway piano. Since then, he has performed throughout the United States and Europe, giving recitals at such venues as the Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall. He has appeared as soloist with the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra, the Hartford Symphony, and the Mozart, Bach and Brahms Society Orchestras

at Harvard. He has performed world premieres of concerto and chamber works by Ellen Taafe Zwilich, Toshio Hosokawa, and Rivers Cuomo, the lead vocalist of Weezer. He received his B.A. degree from Harvard and a Master of Music and a Doctor of Musical Arts, both from the Eastman School of Music. He is currently on the music faculty at the University of Central Missouri. Some years back, Kim interrupted his musical career to go into aviation. He retains his private pilot’s license and his dream is to own his own airplane. Tickets at the door are $25. Call 503-965-6499 for more information or visit neskowinchambermusic.org. Camp Wi-Ne-Ma is located three miles north of Neskowin just off Highway 101.

diningguide DORYLAND PIZZA, CAPE KIWANDA DRIVE, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-6299. Fun, family atmosphere with four televisions and a big screen plasma TV to enjoy sporting events or your favorite shows. Established from the remodeled Pacific City Boat Works building built in the 1960s, Doryland retained the nautical atmosphere with its solid wood planked floors, brass accents and original charm. They added great pizza, sandwiches, salad bar, beer & wine, and video games. MERIDIAN RESTAURANT & BAR, 33000 CAPE KIWANDA DR., PACIFIC CITY. 503-483-3000. Sustenance from the Sea. Tuck into the catch of the day and dishes sourced from Northwest farms and purveyors at Meridian. Exposed beams, Oregon hardwoods and sky-high windows create a stylish but relaxed dining experience. Join us for breakfast, lunch or dinner, or call us to arrange a private event. Make reservations on Open Table. PELICAN PUB & BREWERY, 33180 CAPE KIWANDA DRIVE, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-7007. Ocean front brewery featuring award-winning Pelican brews, great food, and a family-friendly atmosphere. Lunch and Dinner served daily. Open Sun–Thurs 10:30am-10pm and Fri–Sat 10:30am-11pm. SPORTSMAN’S PUB-N-GRUB, 34975 BROOTEN ROAD, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-9991. Dating back to 1947 the original Sportsman’s Tavern was the only local watering hole and meeting spot for locals and visitors alike. It was the place people called for weather, fishing and news of locals as it had the only pay phone at the time. Things haven’t changed much — today the Sportsman’s is still a favorite meeting spot for locals and visitors alike. Although now food is a great attraction with locally caught fish from Sea Q Fish featuring dory fresh lingcod and sea bass prepared at the Sportsman’s is being hailed as the best fish and chips anywhere. The fresh oysters from Oregon Oyster Farm located on

Yaquina Bay have a huge local following and are delivered fresh every Friday. Come try some great grub at great prices and rub elbows with the locals. STIMULUS BAKERY + COFFEE, 33105 CAPE KIWANDA DRIVE, PACIFIC CITY. 503-9654661. Proudly serving delicious Flag & Wire coffee roasted in McMinnville Oregon. Stop in and enjoy our bakery serving up fresh breads, treats, granola, and more every day. Try our beach buns, cinnamon bliss, or a savory veggie quiche! Light lunch options are available as well as an assortment of juices and sodas. Recently remodeled in 2017 with a fantastic ocean view and patio seating! THE RIVERHOUSE NESTUCCA, 34450 BROOTEN RD., PACIFIC CITY. 503-483-1255. After years of shuttered doors, the iconic Riverhouse is back serving seasonal seafoods, spirits & more. Reimagined, The Riverhouse Nestucca is digging in with locally sourced Lingcod, Rockfish and Salmon. They’re also serving up fresh clams and oysters from Netarts Bay and locally foraged mushrooms from Nestucca’s backyard. Enjoy the restaurant’s casual fine dining with a menu that is moderately priced and extremely well rounded. Pair your foods with a local pinot noir or signature cocktail. The Riverhouse Nestucca is perfect for every occasion. Visit riverhousenestucca.com for current hours and to make reservations. Come be a part of something special! TWIST WINE CO., 34930 BROOTEN RD., PACIFIC CITY. 503-483-1240. At Twist Wine Company we showcase wines from our three brands: Reversal, Shy Chenin, and Stumbling Block. Come join us for a demystifying wine tasting experience.

We’ve Got You Covered!

5

$

Resort hours, limitations, and regulations apply

Extensive line of sweatshirts, t-shirts, Deli beachwear Cheeseburgers • Deli Sandwiches Chicken Strips • & More and more 33305 Cape Kiwanda Drive • Pacific City, OR 97135 www.capekiwandarvresort.com • 503-965-6230

Community Tillamook County

Health Centers

Tillamook • Rockaway Beach

Quality Healthcare Services • • • • • • •

Behavioral/Mental Health CDL Exams Dental/Oral Health Environmental Health - Food, Water, Lodging, Restaurants HIV/AIDS Assistance Immunizations Nutrition & Health Education

• • • • • • • •

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The Dining Guide is an advertiser-supported section of the Sun. For information on having your restaurant added, contact publisher Tim Hirsch at 503-801-5221 or tim@pacificcitysun.com.

Page 15 • Pacific City SUN • May 10, 2019

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Profile for Pacific City Sun

Pacific City Sun, May 10, 2019  

The Pacific City Sun features news, events, profiles and more on the Oregon Coast communities of Pacific City, Cloverdale, Hebo, Beaver and...

Pacific City Sun, May 10, 2019  

The Pacific City Sun features news, events, profiles and more on the Oregon Coast communities of Pacific City, Cloverdale, Hebo, Beaver and...