Not On Our Ocean...........................4 November election results...........................8 Outdoors report..........................17
Vol. 5, No. 146 • November 16, 2012 • FREE!
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Page 2 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
THE CLASSROOM & BEYOND
5 Tom May gets folksy Photos courtesy of Stephanie Colliander
STUDENTS at Neskowin Valley School took their classroom lessons out into the real world during the first week of November.
A Voyage of Discovery
Page 3 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
Blacktail Cafe to close................................ 5 Election Results......................................... 6 A Pack of Plenty...................................... 10 Fishing & Outdoors................................. 17
N o r t h w e st W i n e s • T r i ba l
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uring the first week of NoState University and University of vember, Neskowin Valley Washington scientists last year, ofSchool 6th and 7th graders fered local liaison volunteers Paul experienced wave energy firsthand Carlson and Bill Busch to facilitate as they rode a Zodiac inflatable undersea studies at NVS. Last boat from Depoe Bay in search month Busch, a retired ocean paleof the grey whales they had been ontologist, came to NVS to narrate studying in class. Lightning on the a video of the ocean floor where horizon prompted Whale Research the cable was laid. Future plans Excursion’s captain to turn the to extend the study include field boat back to shore, and as they trips to research vessels when they crested out of a deep trough three dock in Newport and to the labs of grey whales appeared before them, NVS field trips to learn more about OSU scientists engineering gliders twisting their hulking bodies out of and other measuring devices for the ocean included a gray whale the water. the cables. NVS students also plan sighting while aboard an inflat“I was hoping they weren’t to create a replica of the undersea able Zodiac boat in Depoe Bay going to come up underneath the and an overnight field trip observ- array as an art project at the end of boat,” said Kevin Shluka, who acthe year. They will also incorporate ing the confluence of the Salmon companied the group. Student Josie River and the ocean. their studies in their annual InvenCannistra marveled, “That’s the tion Convention, held at the school most beautiful thing I’ve ever seen.” in December. Their voyage was the latest in a series of direct outIn October, a group of NVS students built remotely door experiences NVS students have enjoyed in this operated underwater vehicles at the Hatfield Marine year’s study of the physics of the ocean. Two local part- Science Center, and the staff will enjoy a field trip to nerships, one with the Westwind Stewardship Group Hatfield for a Saturday conference about undersea (WSG) and another with the Nestucca Valley Commuexploration and sea vents. NOAA chief scientist Dr. nity Alliance, have given students direct exposure to Stephen Hammond, who directs the VENTS program the vast watery resource at their doorsteps. at Hatfield, is planning a visit to NVS this spring. Each year, NVS students focus on one of three sciNVS Head of School Julie Fiedler is thankful for the ence areas, physical science, earth science and life sciperfect storm of support from Westwind, the NVCA, ence, part of a rotating curriculum designed to expose and other agencies, which have made such comprethem to a range of scientific exploration. NVS Science hensive ocean study available to NVS students. Coordinator Katie Miesle is incorporating the ocean “My personal fascination for the ocean is being fed into lessons about force, energy and motion to address right alongside that of the students. We are so lucky to this year’s physical science focus. She taught the first benefit from groups and individuals who help us bring of those lessons about waves, tides and currents from these studies alive.” the beach at Westwind, where NVS second- through Grants from the Wheeler and Autzen Foundations seventh- grade students camped overnight and have brought new computer and projection equipobserved the confluence of the Salmon River and the ment to the school for Internet research, including ocean. That trip, made possible through an ongoing video and streaming data from the undersea cable Ocean Literacy Initiative at Westwind, marked the first arrays. of monthly exploratory field trips to local beaches to “Our aim is to thoroughly acquaint our students record details in field journals and make connections to our amazing watershed, including the ocean,” said and predictions about wave energy. Fiedler. “Understanding where they live is a gift they NVS students are also benefiting from a conwill take with them wherever they go and spur them to nection to the National Science Foundation’s Ocean understand other places in the world.” Observatories Initiative (OOI), an educational outStudents will continue their studies in ocean reach program on the underwater cable stretching physics, including units on wind, weather and conserfrom Pacific City to volcanic vents hundreds of miles vation. They will also produce a 2013 edition of their offshore. The Nestucca Valley Community Alliance, “Field Guide to the Neskowin Valley Watershed” to which hosted OOI presentations featuring Oregon include entries on ocean animals and plants.
Not on our ocean...................................... 4
B ooks • B aggallini • F ire & L ight • J oseph J oseph • P alecek • C andles
Students gain real world experience as part of science curriculum
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NESKOWIN VALLEY SCHOOL students have been getting real world experience during educational field trips made possible through local partnerships.
NEWS & COMMUNITY
Not On Our Ocean
Futures Council workshop elicits concern about proposed Pacific City-Neskowin ocean energy site By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
iting conflict with fishing opportunities and viewsheds that wave buoys supporting an ocean energy would bring, Tillamook County residents voiced their opposition to any such development in the Pacific City-Neskowin area during a Tillamook Futures Council hosted public meeting on Nov. 8. The meeting was held in response to the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development’s decision not to hold one of its three public meetings in the county. The Futures Council forwarded the public input to DLCD in advance of TSPAC’s Nov. 8 meeting. Currently an 8.5 square mile site located between Pacific City and Neskowin is one of 10 sites still under consideration by the Territorial Sea Plan Advisory Committee for recommendation to the DLCD. As this paper goes to press, TSPAC is meeting in Newport with the goal of agreeing on a recommendation. The Ocean Policy Advisory Committee is also planning on submitting its own recommendation to DLCD following a Dec. 4 meeting. A final decision is expected on Jan. 4 by DLCD. TSPAC member at large and Pacific City resident Dave Yamamoto told the group that ocean energy on the Oregon Coast is attractive to developers because of its location on the eastern side of the Pacific Ocean — and its accompanying “tremendous energy potential.” A second benefit of development here is the presence of electrical grid connections, which greatly reduces the development cost. In response to the desire for companies to develop this new technology, DLCD started the processes of developing a Territorial Sea Plan four years ago that would guide development of the ocean. That process is nearing completion, but opposition is growing. “All (of the Pacific City Heights Neighborhood Association members) are adamantly opposed to this,” said Pacific City resident Larry Rouse. “Our position is that right off our shore line we have Haystack Rock, which is a national wildlife refuge that’s utilized by endangered species and you also have a state marine park that surrounds the coast of Cape Kiwanda. It is our feeling that these two things makes this area off limits for production of windmills and buoys. There are same places where we shouldn’t have development.” The threat of decreasing home
Photo by Sandy Weedman
The Pacific City Doryman’s Association is adamantly opposed to designating a 8.5 square mile stretch of ocean between Pacific City and Neskowin as a site open to ocean energy development. values was also raised. Realtor Barbara Taylor said that because views are such an important part of real estate values, she feared the siting of a ocean energy development could damage the housing industry here. Members of the Pacific City Doryman’s Association also voiced their strong opposition to including the area in a list of sites open to ocean energy development. “We will not tolerate the destruction of our fleet and our viewshed and one of the most popular world-famous places on the entire Oregon Coast,” said cochair of the Doryman’s Association Paul Hanneman. And fellow co-chair Craig Wenrick also raised concerns. “Anywhere these wave buoys are going in, they are going to displace fishing or recreation,” he said. “They’re taking up land. Anywhere they’re going to hurt. But when you take Pacific City, you are also adding a 100-year history of a small boat port. We have limited access; our boats are 22-feet long; we can only go so far (and) we have to come back that night. Where that (proposed ocean energy site) map is, it takes away our prime area. It takes away our access south of that area because we’re not big enough to go out and around and come back in. It’s a safety hazard. Right across from the Nestucca River we have the world famous salmon run (and) steelhead run. A half a volt difference in trolling wire will repel salmon. And now we’re going to put a bunch of extension cords across (from) a world-famous fishing river? “When you think about Pacific City, you think it’s a really nice tourist town. Yeah, but we’re really depressed. Sixty
percent of our kids are on reduced or free lunch program. We’re struggling down here. So what’s our draw in Pacific City? Do we say come to our casino? Come to our cheese factory? Come to our bowling alleys? Come to our movie theaters? Outlet malls? What do we have? We have view, and we have water. We have surfers; we have jet skiers; we have the dory fleet; we have recreational fishermen; we have commercial fishermen. We’re worldfamous for being an unspoiled area. This is the biggest boondoggle.” Despite the opposition, the Oregon Lottery funded Oregon Wave Energy Trust is eager to make Oregon into a world leader in the emerging industry. “It’s about jobs,” said Jason Busch, OWET executive director. He added that an economic study has estimated that a mature ocean energy industry would bring $2.4 billion to the Oregon economy. But Lincoln County Commissioner and TSPAC member Terry Thompson isn’t buying that pitch. “Yeah, there’s a lot of money in installation, but once that’s up and running, basically all you have left is a few maintenance jobs and you’ll have one or two people monitoring sub stations. Money is going to be made, but its going to be made in the (Willamette) valley.” “The fishing industry isn’t against good cheap renewable energy but they do have a problem with replacing renewable agriculture (with ocean energy), which (are serving) about 1,400 jobs related to fishing. It’s the fishing industry that’s going to be the loser.” For more information on the Territorial Sea Plan process, visit www.oregonocean.info.
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Page 4 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
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NEWS & COMMUNITY
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THE KIAWANDA COMMUNITY CENTER will host a Thanksgiving potluck open to the community on Thursday, Nov. 22. The meal starts at 1 p.m.
Community Center hosts Thanksgiving potluck
ooking for a place to count your blessings with your friends and family? The Kiawanda Community Center welcomes all to what has become a long-standing Thanksgiving Day tradition at “The Home of the Dory Fleet.” On Thursday, Nov. 22, the center will host a turkey day potluck starting at 1 p.m. Though organizers are asking those interested in attending to request an invitation by calling 503-965-7900, center
director Erma Lafreniere said that no one will be turned away from the feast. Lafreniere says the event serves as a chance for the center to open its arms to the greater community as they welcome all — what she describes as “our extended family.” For more information on the community center’s annual Thanksgiving potluck, call 503-965-7900. Kiawanda Community Center is located at 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive in Pacific City.
Cooking up the Last Supper Blacktail Cafe to close after Thanksgiving
lacktail Cafe, which reopened in Pacific City on March 2 after serving the Cloverdale area for two years, will serve its last meal on Thanksgiving Day, noon-5 p.m. The cafe is located at the site of the old Riverhouse Restaurant at 34450 Brooten Road. Owner/operators Sandra and Waylon Porter say the decision comes with regrets over not being able to serve their many fans but with hope for the future. The couple has elected to concentrate their efforts on running Farmer Creek Gardens, a 40-acre vegetable and flower farm located between Hebo and Beaver, which they are purchasing from Sandra’s grandparents. Though the couple has been running the farm since last summer, the demands of not only running the farm and restaurant buy also Waylon’s Porter Excavation has proven too
much. “It was enjoyable to serve dorycaught fish and fresh vegetables to lots of great people and customers during our time here,” said Sandra. “We’re thankful to all of our customers, but this will be a better fit for our family.” The tasty treats yielded from Sandra’s talents in the kitchen and Waylon’s knack for catching fish aboard his dory won’t disappear altogether, though. Sandra said she intends to continue hosting a booth at the seasonal Neskowin Farmer’s Market, which will feature baked goods, fresh fish and produce harvested from Farmer Creek Gardens. For more information about Blacktail Cafe’s Thanksgiving offerings, call 503-965-6722. For information on Farmer Creek Gardens, call 503-8012430.
Check out both stores one half block from the blinking light in between Brooten Rd and the Airstrip at 6425 Pacific Avenue
Fresh & Local!
he Pacific City-Woods Community Planning Advisory committee will host a presentation by the Oregon Department of Aviation on the review of 16 non-federally funded airports that the agency hopes will determine if any should be closed during its Nov. 19 meeting. The meeting starts at 6:30 p.m. at Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City. As reported in the Nov. 2 issue of the Sun, ODA is looking at the long-term feasibility at the 16 airports, a process that Mitch Swecker, director of aviation at ODA, says will include a significant outreach effort to the community. Swecker, who will be joined by Matthew Maass, state airports manager, and John Wilson,
Jr., airport operations specialist, at the CPAC presentation, says that amongst the issues ODA will take into account in the review process is the airport’s safety, its value to the community, its short- and long-term financial viability, and its value to emergency services. Also on the CPAC’s agenda is the introduction of Tillamook County’s new director of community development, John Boyd, a report on the Oct. 25 workshop on accessory dwelling units, and reports from the land use committee, community plan review committee, lighting committee, and an update on the CPAC web site. For more information, visit www. pacificcitywoodscpac.org.
16TH ANNUAL THANKGIVING WEEKEND CONCERT *
Fri & Sat , Nov. 23 and 24* 8-11 pm
Pan-Fried Oysters from Netarts Bay
No cover charge *Subject to change
Every Fri. thru Sun.
Dory-Caught Ling and Rock Cod (subject to availability)
& dylan may
pan-fried razor clams or 12 oz rib eye steak
Watch Your Favorite Sporting Event on our 2 Big Screen TVs!
CPAC hosts airport presentation
FOLK ‘N FUNK!
Mexican Food Broasted Chicken Seafood • Pool Tables Micro-Brewery Beers & Ales ATM Machine • Oregon Lottery Home of the Burrito Supreme!
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Every Sunday at 2 pm
2 Entry Fee
prizes for 1st - 2nd - 3rd
Closed on thanksgiving until 6 pM
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965-9991 food to go
Page 5 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
Tillamook County Family Health Centers Why Choose Tillamook County Health Centers? • Affordability: We are very affordable family clinics in Tillamook County! We take pride in making our services cost effective. We work with local pharmacies to provide the least expensive yet most effective treatments. • Accessibility: Tillamook Central Health Clinic offers walk-in appointments on a daily basis. We offer very flexible schedules so you can be seen quickly when you are sick and not have to wait weeks for follow-up appointments. • Quality: We have a diverse and highly skilled medical team of full-time physicians and mid-level providers who work together to deliver optimal care. Our providers have backgrounds from pediatrics to women’s health to worker’s injuries. • We accept all insurance plans including Oregon Health Plan, Medicare and all private insurance plans, and provide services on a discounted scale. Medical Services Available for the Whole Family: • Adolsescent Care • Acute Care • Well-Child Care • Women’s health • Family Planning • Sports Physicals • Preventative Care • Minor injuries • Pediatrics Tillamook only: 24-Hour Telephone Access to Medical Provider for Established Patients • Mental Health and Addiction Screening and Referral • Health Promotion & Maintenance Classes
South County Clinic 4335 Hwy 101, Cloverdale Main floor of the historic Charles Ray House
Monday 8 AM to 5 PM Wednesday 9:30 AM to 5 PM WIC - Wednesday, 9:30 AM to 2:30 PM
Toll Free: 800-528-2938 Other Locations: Tillamook Central Health Center 801 Pacific Avenue, Tillamook • 503-842-3900 North County Health Center 276 South Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach • 503-355-2700
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Haircuts, $15 men, $25 women, $10 children 10 & under Perms • Tints • Weaves Open Wednesday-Saturday 10am-5pm Or By Appointment
35030 Brooten Road • Pacific City
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NEWS & COMMUNITY
Taking on New Territory Gomberg, Roblan will be South County’s new legislative representatives By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun ore than 83 percent of Tillamook County registered voters did their civic duty on Tuesday, Nov. 6 — or earlier for those that mailed in their ballots — electing a wide range-of candidates including a new state representative and state senator for South Tillamook County. Getting the nod in the Oregon State Senate, 5th district, which will be the new district to encompass South Tillamook County in 2013, was Arnie Roblan (D-Coos Bay). Roblan bested republican Scott Roberts, capturing 55 percent of the vote. In Tillamook County it was a little closer with Roblan attracting 1,989 votes and Roberts 1,890. “I am really humbled by the votes and the support I got from all the counties,” Roblan told the Sun. He said that amongst the Tillamook County issues he looks forward to addressing include the Territorial Sea Plan, the Port Courtesy photo of Tillamook in its drive to get a Businessman David Gomberg (above) was elected to Oregon’s House new animal digester and oyster of Representatives on Nov. 6. He will serve South Tillamook County under production in Netarts Bay. Oregon’s redistricting plan that takes effect when he takes office in 2013. In his travels to the area durAlso winning the battle of the ballots were Tillamook County Sheriff Andy ing the campaign, he says he’s Long (below, at left) and Bill Baertlein, who will take over for Tillamook already come away impressed County Commissioner Charles Hurliman when he retires this January. with the people of the area. “I went to the opening of the new fire station in Hebo. Just seeing how these communities come together to solve problems (is inspiring),” he said. I hope I can help with that.” Roblan is also encouraging South Tillamook County to look on the bright side when it comes to the redistricting that will split the county in two. “I’m going to make sure that they learn it will be an advantage now (with) two senators working for them,” he said. Even closer to home, Pacific City resident and He also pledged a consistent if current Tillamook County Sheriff Andy Long won his not constant presence in the area. first election handily with more than 86 percent of the “I hope to be available and in person in (local) votes cast. Long was appointed to county sheriff on meetings. I understand I need to get to (Pacific CityNov. 1, 2011 following the retirement of Todd AnderNestucca Valley) Chamber meetings as they act as son. everything (in absence of an incorporated city).” “It feels good to have it done and be an elected His counterpart in the Oregon legislature will sheriff,” Long said. be David Gomberg (D-Lincoln City), who voters Looking forward, he said he counted maintaining elected as Oregon State Representative, District 10, the current budget and being active in recruitment as which similarly will now encompass South Tillamook amongst his goals. Long also pointed to a trend where County starting in 2013. Gomberg received more than heroine and meth use are becoming more common as 59 percent of the vote in his victory over Depoe Bay an area of focus, as well as nurturing relationships with businessman Jerome Grant. In Tillamook County, he other agencies so as to be ready if a natural disaster garnered 1,961 votes and Grant 1,750. strikes. Gomberg said he is dedicated to being a face in In the race to replace retiring Tillamook County South Tillamook County and pointed to his proximity Commissioner Charles Hurliman, voters elected Bill to Pacific City — he lives 20 minutes away — and has a Baertlein. Baertlein received 6,831 votes and his chalgood working relationship with Rep. Debbie Boone (Dlenger Lisa Phipps 4,487. Baertlein has served as a cerCannon Beach) and Sen. Betsy Johnson (D-Scappose), tified public accountant firm owner/partner for more both of whom will relinquish their official service to than 30 years in Tillamook County. His prior governthe South Tillamook County area when redistricting mental experience includes serving as Port of Tillatakes effect. mook Bay Commissioner, and as a member of both the “We are very, very grateful to our neighbors who NW Area Commission on Transportation Committee have given me this responsibility and the honor of and a member of the Oregon Tillamook Rail Authority. representing them,” Gomberg told the Sun. “Our legisHe was unavailable for comment at press time. lative priorities will be the same issues we focused on For complete election results, visit www. during the election: jobs, education, health care, comco.tillamook.or.us/gov/clerk/general%20elections/ munity colleges, and seniors. I intend to be a familiar electionresults.htm. face.”
Page 6 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
NEWS & COMMUNITY
Siletz awards $2,500 to food program T
he Siletz Tribal Charitable Contribution Fund awarded $2,500 to the Pacific Citybased Nestucca Valley Backpack Program during its quarterly distributions on Nov. 2. Checks totally $114,230.35 were awarded to 39 organizations at Chinook Winds Casino Resort in Lincoln City. The Nestucca Valley Backpack Program distributes weekend backpacks filled with food for Courtesy photo needy students in The Siletz Tribal Contribution Fund recently awarded $2,500 to the Nestucca the Nestucca Valley Valley Backpack Program. Pictured (l-r) are Mike Holden, charitable fund member; School District. Jo Rack and Carol Boring, of the backpack program and Rebekah Goulet, charitable (see related story, fund member. page 10.) Siletz’s sevenand activities located in the Siletz Tribe’s 11-county member charitable fund advisory board has distribservice area (Lincoln, Tillamook, Linn, Lane Benton, uted more than $7.8 million since its inception in Polk, Yamhill, Marion, Multnomah, Washington and 2001. Overall, the Tribe has distributed more than Clackamas counties) and to Native American entities $10.1 million through the charitable fund and other and activities nationwide. Tribal resources. Chinook Winds has donated nearly For applications and grant requirements, call $2.3 million in cash and fund-raising items since it Rosie Williams at 800-922-1399, ext. 1227, or 541opened in 1995. The casino also provides in-kind 444-8227; or send a request via mail to: Siletz Tribal donations of convention space for various fundCharitable Contribution Fund, P.O. Box 549, Siletz, raisers as well as technical support, advertising and OR 97380-0549. Applications can also be submitted manpower for many events. via e-mail at email@example.com. The next deadline to submit applications is Dec. 12, 2012. The grant program is open to entities
TEP seeks applications for 2012-2013 grant program TEP is actively soliciting applications for its local grant program with a focus on education and monitoring projects for this grant cycle. Since 2002, TEP has awarded more than $300,000 to community partners who have coordinated and implemented projects that focus on research and monitoring, habitat enhancement, or environmental education within Tillamook County’s five estuaries and watersheds in their entirety. Eligible applicants include those organizations that implement activities that carry forward the mission of the TEP. Local government, non-profit organizations and individuals are able to apply. Project funding is dependent upon the number of eligible applications received but awards will generally average $3,000. A one-to-one, non-federal match will be required for all grants issued by TEP. All projects funded in this grant cycle should be completed by June, 2013. Applications are now available and due no later than 5 p.m. on Nov. 28. For more information, or to download an application, go to www.tbnep.org or call our office at 503-322-2222. Applications can be submitted electronically to firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to TEP, Attn: Lisa Phipps, P.O. Box 493, Garibaldi, Oregon 97118 Local Grant Program applicants are partners in TEP’s efforts to implement the Tillamook Bay Comprehensive Conservation and Management Plan (CCMP). More than 13 years in implementation, the CCMP establishes 63 scientifically based, community supported actions that restore water quality, enhance degraded habitats, reduce sedimentation and lessen the impacts of coastal flooding. Tillamook Estuaries Partnership is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization dedicated to the conservation and restoration of Tillamook County’s estuaries and watersheds in their entirety. For more information, visit www.tbnep.org.
The Nestucca Valley Backpack Food Program ..thanks this generous community for its amazing support in 2011 and 2012! We wish to recognize and appreciate some of our many contributors:
Siletz Tribal Foundation, Pacific City Dorymen’s Association, Neskowin Community Association, Nesko Woman’s Group, Presbyterian Women Association , Nestucca Ridge Storage, Oregon Food Bank, The Delicate Palate Bistro, Chester’s Market, The Grateful Bread, Village Merchants, Oregon Community Foundation, Twist Wine Co., Tillamook Smoker, Tillamook Cheese Factory, Nathan Hash, Smiley Brothers/Tuna Classic, Oregon Coast Bank, Lori’s Clippers, GH Construction & Design, ICONIPRO Integrated Solutions, Nestucca Valley Lions Club, Paul Carlson Associates, Sea Q Fish Ltd., Windermere Real Estate, Friends of Arnie Roblan Jane & James Adams, Jeffrey Albaugh, Chuck & Ginger Allen, Awe, Bill & Jan Awe, Tom Barbre, Robyn Barcroft, Linda & Dave Baxter, Jill and Ric Becker, Lena Bensen, Deborah Boone, Carol and Bob Boring, Dr. Burke Bretzing, Scott & Virginia Butler, Bill Campbel , Paul Carlson and Sharron Axtell, Louis & Connie Chandler, Pam Chandler, Christi Clark. Steve & Marta Cooper, Scott M. Culp, Ben Dake, Michael & Barbara Dewitt, Bob and Nancy Dubois, Dexter & Kim Fairbank, Mari Falk, Stuart Ford, Nick & Karen Gelbard, Victoria Goodman, Patricia Gortmaker, Laurie & Matthew Gould, Goyak, Kathy and Nick Goyak, John & Carol Griggs, Leslie and Dan Guterman, Nancy Hadley, Colleen Hagerty, Douglass, Nancy Hamilton, Gary Hanson & Carolyn McVicker, Joe & Wendy Hay, Kathryn Hedrick, Martin Hemens, Sara Hewitt, Dian Hilliard, Janis Holmes, Gordon and Ardith Hood, Ben & Sharon Johnson, Betsy Johnson, Dwight & Kirsten Johnson, Sue and Gene Johnson, Cathy & Madolyn Jones, Tim & Caroline Josi, Helen Kenton, Ruth Kiser, Kathryn & John Klump, Bill & Francia Koehn, Roberta & Walter Lough, John and Mary Love, Frances Madachy, James & Denise Mahoney, Mary Marsh, Mary L. Martin, Mason & Jeffrey McMullan, Sharon Merideth-Davis, Kim Mezzenga, Steve and Joane Moceri, Betty Morse, Tom & Meredith Murphy, Anne & Tom Nagel, Nancy and Jim Oleson, Doug & Patti Olson, Shirley Pahl, Kitty Poore, Richard & Ann Potempa, Jo Rack & Frank Gomer, Judy Robb, Rosie Shatkin, Rob Royster, Susan & John Ruben, Connie & Bruce Ryan, Tom & Della Sloan, Julie and Ray Smith, George & Angela Smith, Karen Smith, Jose & Bernadette Solano, John B. Souther, Julie and Hal Spencer, Shelley Stoll, Albert & Myra Thompson, Jacie Voegeli & Gerald McQuinn, Charles & Cherie Walker, Josh Wharton, Susie and Craig Wenrick, Robert & Rebecca Williams, Charles Wingard & Mary Smith, David & Terrie Yamamoto, John & Laura Zell
The Nestucca Valley Backpack Food Program is a nonprofit community sponsored program that provides backpacks filled with child friendly nutritious food for the weekends to needy students of the Nestucca Valley School District. Over 300 kids are living close to or below poverty level.
Sponsor a Child!
$48 for 1 month, $450 for 1 year Send donations to the Nestucca Valley Backpack Food Program, PO Box 793, Pacific City, OR 97135 For more information, call Jo Rack (602) 509 4071 or Carol Boring (503) 398-4654 Page 7 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
NEWS & COMMUNITY
Tickets available for Chamber awards banquet Tickets are now available for the Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce’s 10th annual Awards & Recognition Banquet, set for Dec. 4 at the Pelican Pub & Brewery, starting at 6 p.m. Early ticket purchase is encouraged as the event has a history of selling out early. A limited number of tickets are available at the Inn at Pacific City, 35215 Brooten Road. Call 503-965-6366 to reserve your spot at the celebration. The event will include an appearance by former KOIN-TV reporter Mike Donahue, who is the event’s featured speaker. Donahue worked for KOIN for more 40 years before retiring last May. As the Chambers largest fund raiser, this event will include silent and oral auctions of items donated by local businesses and individuals. Awards scheduled to be presented include 2012 Citizen of the Year, Business of the Year, and Volunteer of the Year. The 2013 Officers will be installed, and there will be recognition of those who have led the organization during the past 10 years. Awards Nomination Forms are available in the visitor centers and on the website. The Chamber encourages the public to submit nominations of people they believe meet the criteria. They may be printed off and sent to PCNV Chamber at P.O. Box 75, Cloverdale, 97112 or emailed to manager@pcnvchamber. org. All nominations will need to be turned in prior to the Chamber’s board meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 20 when board members will select the winners. Businesses interested in contributing to the auction should call Windermere Real Estate broker Susan Amort at 503-312-4622.
Digitizing the Landscape Stimulus Espresso Cafe to host photographer Julius Jortner at Nov. 17 artist reception
ake a look at our slice of paradise as seen through the eyes of Pacific City photographer Julius Jortner during the artist’s exhibit at Stimulus Espresso Café’s ocean view setting at the Inn at Cape Kiwanda. The exhibit featuring scenes focusing on birds, cows and shoreline landscapes runs now through Jan, 7, 2013. The café will host an artist reception on Saturday, Nov. 17, 6-8 p.m. It is the photographer’s fourth show at Stimulus. Jortner says he carries his small digital camera with him almost everywhere and prints selected pictures using long-life inks on acid-free photo papers. His motto is, “Everywhere one goes, almost, there’s a picture to be had.” While he says most of his images are “pure” photos, Jortner is exhibiting some prints — all based on photographs — that have digitally added patches of color, which he calls “colored photos,” as well as some that have been digitally converted to pure black-on-white images, which he calls “binary photos.” Open daily from 6 a.m.-6 p.m., Stimulus is located at 35105 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City — just across from the beach at Cape Kiwanda. For more information, call 503-965-4661. These are going to go into our bean soup bags. Lena Bentsen,Jo rack, Mary smith
Photographer Julius Jortner will be feted during an artist reception on Nov. 17 at Stimulus Espresso Cafe. In addition to showing straight photographs, Jortner is experimenting with what he calls “binary photos,” prints in just black and white (no greys) based on digital photographs. This above image is called “Cows in Cloverdale.”
Refuge hosts wreath making workshop The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service is hosting a wreath-making workshop on Saturday, Dec. 1, 10:30 a..-1 p.m. at Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge. Led by volunteer Lee Sliman, the free event will give participants the chance to combine native plants to create holiday decorations. Participants are encouraged to bring pruning shears, gloves and and special decorating material to decorate the wreaths. Fresh-cut greens, ring, wires and ribbons will be available at no charge. Register by calling Sliman at 503-812-6392.
Photo courtesy of Judy Robb
VOLUNTEERS prepare a bean soup mix to be placed in food-laden backpacks for the Nestucca Valley Backpack Food Program, which provides meals for food insecure children to take home for the weekend. Pictured (l-r) are Lena Bensen, Jo Rack, and Mary Smith. For more information on the program, see story on page 10.
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Page 8 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
NEWS & COMMUNITY
Delicate Palate Bistro
Paradise for Sale
at the Pacific City Inn
Auction for Nestucca Sanctuary closes Dec. 5 By VICKY HIRSCH of the Sun
any view South Tillamook County as an outdoor paradise. And now a little slice of that paradise is for sale — the 93-plus acre Nestucca Sanctuary, located five miles south of Pacific City next to the Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge, is being offered to the general public for the first time since it was developed more than 70 years ago. The property was originally developed as a Jesuit retreat, and includes a 4,597 square foot lodge, 2,395 square foot dormitory, 1,740 square foot dining hall, and four cabins within a short walk of the main buildings. Views of the Pacific Ocean and Nestucca Bay are visible from both the lodge and dormitory. The sale includes all furnishings, personal property, and equipment. The two story wood-frame lodge can house 14 guests and includes a large open living area with fireplace, kitchen, library, dining area, and laundry facilities. The single story dormitory has ten dorm rooms with two bathrooms and a basement work shop/storage area. The dormitory and cabins are in need of significant repairs or improvements or could be
demolished and replaced. All buildings have electric heat. The published reserve price is $1,295,000 and sealed bids are due by 5 p.m. Dec. 12. The main block of property is zoned Recreation Management. Current use is pre-existing, non-conforming land use. Commercial recreation uses are subject to a conditional use and could include campgrounds, group lodging facilities, and meeting and tourism facilities. The property is well-stocked with primarily Sitka spruce and red alder and a timber cruise was conducted by Northwest Forestry Services in 2011. Access is gained via an easement from Highway 101 along Christensen Road through the wildlife refuge, and an additional easement is through private land. Inspection is through gated entry and by appointment only. Call the Reality Marketing/Northwest Auction Information Office at 800-8453524 to schedule an appointment on either Saturday, Nov. 17 or Saturday, Dec. 1. Both dates are available from noon to 3 p.m. A supplemental information package with bid documents is available by contacting the auction information office at 800-845-3524 or by e-mailing email@example.com.
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Page 9 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
NEWS & COMMUNITY Pioneer Museum hosts textile show The Tillamook County Pioneer Museum is hosting an International Textile Show & Silent Auction that will feature textile displays from Nov. 5-25, during which tile silent auction bids will be accepted. A reception on Nov. 25, 1-3 p.m., will offer a chance at final auction bidding. Proceeds benefit Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center. The show will feature works from the Mapusha Weavers, a cooperative of women weavers based in the village of Acornhoek in the Limpopo province of South Africa. The group came together in 1973 with the help of a local Catholic missionary as a way for unemployed women in the village to learn a craft and make money to support their families. Trained in the skills of weaving and sewing, the six women that now make up Mapusha create an array of one-of-kind, hand-spun, handwoven, and hand-dyed textiles in a variety of colors and fabrics. The income from Mapusha’s products goes to support the women’s dependent family members. Judy Miller, who helped start the Mapusha Weavers, will also be on hand for the reception event to tell the group’s story. Miller has a degree in textile design and a history of weaving on a tapestry loom in the Navaho style. She began advocacy for the group by locating a source of wool, found an initial commission, created an Internet presence, introduced the art of abstract design to the weavers, and secured sponsorship for eight new apprentices from the community. The current Mapusha Weaving Cooperative took shape and has been moving forward ever since. Miller has remained in the village as a stalwart independent community organizer. During the reception, she will provide insight and information about the Cooperative and the amazing women that comprise the organization. The Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center is a non-profit organization made up of individuals from all walks of life, both paid staff and volunteers with a mission of working together to eliminate domestic and sexual violence. For more information, call 503-842-9486.
Photo by Tim Hirsch
Nestucca Valley Backpack Program Volunteers Sue Johnson and Judy Robb load a car full of backpacks laden with food for needy students. The program has experienced increased need and is seeking donations to fund the effort.
A Pack of Plenty By VICKY HIRSCH for the Sun
he need has never been greater. A hundred backpacks, a hundred hungry mouths. That’s what it’s all about for the Nestucca Valley Backpack Program, which seeks to provide students from low-income families full bellies and the increased energy and academic abilities that goes along with it. Now in its fourth year, the program is a nonprofit, community-sponsored organization that works directly with the Nestucca schools to provide meals for food insecure children. This helps cover their needs over the long weekend when, otherwise they might be hungry, and allows them to be ready to come to school Monday ready to learn. But with the increased demand, comes an inflated need. And that’s where you can come in. Rack says that the program is not fully funded for the 2012-13 school year. So far, 130 kids are signed up for the program, with 100 backpacks going out a week. Each backpack contains and average of $12 in food items (with an actual worth of $20) and the program runs for the 35 weeks of the school year. Total
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cost for those 100 backpacks is $42,000 and Rack says that the program is short $14,000 for the year. Various options to bridge the gap include serving less students, reducing the number of weeks for the program, pursue a grant, add a fund raising event, and bringing in more donations. Community members have the option of sponsoring a child for one month at a cost of $48, six months for a total of $288, or for one calendar year — $450. The program got its start when Rack retired to the coast and was looking for an opportunity to give back to the community. She asked around for what needs there were and hunger among school children topped the list. A similar program existed in Lincoln City and she and Carol Boring threw themselves into getting the program into the Nestucca Valley schools. Twenty active volunteers meet and fill 100 backpacks a week and deliver them to the schools where they are given to the students on the last school day of the week. The backpacks usually contain three breakfasts and three lunches (Nestucca Valley schools are on a four day school week), with enough calories to get the student through the
weekend. Oftentimes these backpacks are all that stands between a child and being hungry through the weekend. About 60 of the packs go to children in the elementary school and 40 to the high school. “I get to witness everyday generosity and kindness,” Rack said. “People go out of their way to be kind and generous.” Rack says she appreciates how involved the community has been with the program. “This community is unbelievable. I can’t tell of how many people give of their time and money.” Food needed for the packs should be non-perishable, able to survive being in a backpack, reasonably healthy and easily managed by kids. Food comes from the Oregon Food Bank, Fred Meyer, Costco, Delicate Palate Bistro, Tillamook Smoker, Tillamook Cheese Factory, Nathan Hash (tortilla distributor) and food or money donations from other organizations and individuals. Those interested in volunteering or donating can call Jo Rack at 602-5094071 or Carol Boring at 503-398-4654 or write Nestucca Valley Backpack Food Program, PO Box 793, Pacific City, OR 97135.
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ARTS & CULTURE We are sad to announce the recent loss of
Jean La Blue from Pacific City Gallery a wife, mother, sister, aunt and friend
Funeral Viewing & Service will be held at
St. Joseph’s Catholic Church Courtesy photo
FOLK SINGER Tom May and his funk-based son Dylan May will perform a Friday, Nov. 23 concert at Sportsman’s Pub-N-Grub, 34975 Brooten Rd. on Thanksgiving weekend. The concert is slated for 8-11 p.m. and there is no cover charge. For information, call 503-965-9991.
34560 Parkway Drive, Cloverdale, 97112 on
Saturday, November 17, 2012 at 7PM Reception immediately to follow
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Tom May returns for 16th annual Thanksgiving weekend concert event at Sportsman’s Pub-n-Grub
ward-winning folk performer Tom May and his funk-focused son Dylan May are all set to punctuate your turkey celebration this year as the Sportsman’s Pub-n-Grub hosts their 16th annual free Thanksgiving weekend concert event, Friday, Nov. 23, 8-11 p.m.. A second, tentativelyplanned show is scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 24 at the same time. After more than 37 years as a folk singer, the director and founder of Portland’s “Winterfolk” continues to attract a following with his signature baritone vocals. The live performance will feature Tom May originals, as well as his interpretation of other artists’ creations. Tom May has performed in every state in the Union, as well as Canada, England, Ireland, Scotland, Germany and Belgium. His performing venues have included concert halls, small town auditoriums, and humble coffeehouses. His festival appearances include The Kerrville Folk Festival, the Napa Valley Music Festival, Sister’s Folk Festival (Oregon), and The Juan De Fuca Festival (Port Angeles, Wash.). Amongst the acts May has toured with are Gordon Lightfoot, Alabama, and Willie Nelson. He currently performs and tours solo or with his acoustic trio, and has released 12 criticallyacclaimed, widely-distributed albums. His most recent release is the 2008 “Blue Roads, Red Wine.” Climbing high on the folk/Americana charts in the U.S. and overseas, this and all of Tom’s albums have had worldwide radio play.
In addition to his live concert appearances, May has appeared on dozens of radio and television programs. National Public Radio’s syndicated Mountain Stage, Radio Eirhenn’s (Ireland) Andy O’Mahoney show, and the Canadian Broadcast Corporation’s Ian Tyson Show (Television) to name a few. He also produces and hosts his own national radio/TV broadcast, River City Folk. The show is heard weekly on more than 150 radio stations from Alaska to New York. River City Folk highlights the vitality of the acoustic music scene by featuring diverse performers and styles. In 1994, the popularity of the radio program led to a television version of the program. The May-hosted show was produced for the Americana Cable Network out of Branson, Mo. The show aired on commercial and cable outlets across the U.S., and can still be seen on select public television stations. In 2007, Tom coauthored a book for Routledge, New York; “Promoting Your Music; The Lovin of the Game” features interviews with Gordon Lightfoot and others. He also founded and coordinates Winterfolk, an annual SRO benefit concert at Portland’s Aladdin Theatre, which has become the city’s largest annual acoustic music celebration. For more information, call the Sportsman’s Pub-n-Grub at 503-9659991. The longtime place to “come and rub elbows with the locals” can be found in downtown Pacific City at 34975 Brooten Road.
A bright and welcoming café with a view of the ocean and Haystack Rock. Featuring fresh-baked pastries from the Pelican Pub & Brewery, plus breakfast and lunch sandwiches. Open from 6am-6pm. Free Wi-Fi. Next to the Inn at Cape Kiwanda • 33105 Cape Kiwanda Drive
www.StimulusCafe.com • 503-965-4661
Page 11 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
EVENTS & ACTIVITIES
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NESTUCCA VALLEY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL’S Holly Days Bazaar features 50 tables laden with gifts suitable for your Christmas wish list. Visit the Parents In Education sponsored event on Dec. 1 in the school gymnasium.
Shop til you drop South Tillamook County bazaar tour set for Dec. 1-2 By VICKY HIRSCH of the Sun
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Sun in Pacific City The next issue of the Pacific City Sun hits stands Nov. 30. Call 503-801-5221 to reserve space for your business.
Advertising Deadline is November 26
f you’ve finished up your Thanksgiving leftovers and are hankering to get started on your Christmas shopping, then mark Dec. 1 and 2 on your calendar. The South Tillamook County bazaar tour features perennial favorites Kiawanda Community Center, Nestucca Valley Elementary School’s Holly Days and St. Joseph’s Catholic Church. Events at Cloverdale Pharmacy and Inn at Cape Kiwanda will round out your day of holiday shopping. Crown Jewel of Holiday Bazaars For a sweet start to your shopping tour, start your day in Cloverdale where St. Joseph’s sits above the town at 34560 Parkway Drive. Now in its 52nd year, the church’s take on this holiday tradition features fresh-baked cinnamon rolls in the morning, polish dogs and sauerkraut available starting around 11 a.m. and plenty of homemade goodies like cookies, cakes, breads, and candy that are the perfect gift gving solution for your friends and family. The old-fashioned bazaar will feature food, treat items, and gifts baskets a little more heavily this year, according to bazaar volunteer Karen Petersen. St. Joe’s bazaar runs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Dec. 1 and will also feature numerous handmade Christmas decorations, ornaments and gifts. Petersen says what makes their bazaar special is that the ladies of the parish are famous for their good cooking and adds that they are known for lower prices. Proceeds from the event will benefit the St. Joseph’s Altar Society, which uses the money to fund upkeep of linens, candles and more. Proceeds also fund projects such as the local food bank, Birthright, and the Backpack Program throughout the year.
Page 12 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
Holly Days Bazaar At Nestucca Valley Elementary School, 36925 Highway 101, shoppers can converge on the largest of the bazaar stops where Parents in Education hosts an extravaganza featuring some 50 tables laden with more than a thousand gifts, decorations and baked goods for shoppers to peruse. Open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Dec. 1, Holly Days will feature the elementary school children’s band providing live music starting at 10 a.m. Organizer Lori Schiewe claims that the vendors offer a wide variety of gift ideas, from photography to fused glass, and cards and prints to jewelry and knitted items. A honey vendor and live Christmas wreaths are amongst other offerings that will be available for purchase. Artwork that the school’s children made in class will also be for sale. Schiewe says Holly Days is known for a “very fun variety of things to see and crafts to buy.” A bakery café will also add flavor to the event. Two soups, cinnamon rolls and bread from the Otis Cafe will be ready to feed hungry shoppers. Spiced cider, coffee, and hot chocolate will also be available. The event is a critical fundraiser for PIE, who provides funds for field trips, classroom supplies and other events. At press time, tables for the bazaar were still available for rent. Contact Lori Schiewe at 541-961-1235 for more information. Kiawanda Community Center Back at the “Home of the Dory Fleet,” the Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City, hosts two days of shopping, Dec. 1 and 2, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. vendors traditionally offer items including jewelry, baked goods, wood carvings, gemstones — plus a whole passel of handcrafted items. There will also be a Christmas Flea Market in the center’s
THE KIAWANDA COMMUNITY CENTER’s annual Christmas Bazaar is set for Dec. 1 and 2 and will feature jewelry, baked goods, wood carvings, gemstones — plus a whole passel of handcrafted items — including carvings by Jim Dieringer and Frances Medachy (pictured). hobby room featuring used Christmas decorations and other seasonal items. “It’s like a party,” says center volunteer Erma Lefreniere. “It’s small enough where everyone can see everybody else buying from each other. It’s like a bunch of friends doing it together.” The Snack Bar will offer chili or turkey noodle soup to help keep your shopping energy up and tables will be available to sit and have a snack and chat with friends. Proceeds will go to help fund a future expansion of the center. For more information or to enquire on table availability, call Erma at 503-965-7900. Your Little Beach Town Craft Fair Back for its second year Dec. 1 and 2 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., this craft fair showcasing the talents of the employ-
ees of Kiwanda Hospitality will be held in the Lobby at the Inn at Cape Kiwanda, 33105 Cape Kiwanda Dr. Items for sale include knit hats, baked good, quilts, locally made lotions and bath salts and more. Cookies, hot chocolate, cider, and coffee will be available. For information call Sherryl Floyd, at 503965-7920. Festival of Trees The Cloverdale Pharmacy, located at 34385 Hwy. 101 S. in Cloverdale will be holding its annual Festival of Trees on Dec. 1 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. The event includes hourly drawings, door prize, cake and refreshments, and balloons for the kids. Cloverdale Pharmacy will have Christmas lights, wrapping paper, artificial Christmas trees and more holiday related items for sale. Call 503-392-3456 for information.
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Billed as the “Granddaddy of Holiday Bazaars,” St. Joseph Catholic Church’s sale offers a multitude of hand-crafted gifts, as well as fresh-baked goods. Stop to taste their renowned cinnamon rolls and polish sausages.
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Page 13 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
Playtime in Pacific City November 16-December 3 and the North Oregon Coast
KICKIN’ SAND AND TELLIN’ LIES Nov. 17, 7 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Free admission. Sold out. Sponsored by the Pacific City Arts Association and the Pacific City Dorymen’s Association and produced by Linfield College students, AUTHOR JAMES LAWRENCE Nov. 17, noon. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St. Local resident and author James Lawrence will discuss his new book, “Memories of the Great American Ice Shows.” A featured skater in the Ice Capades during the ‘40s and ‘50s, Lawrence will share stories of his time with Ice Capades, as well as writing tips. Free. Call 503-842-4792 for details. UNITED PAWS ADOPTION DAY Nov. 17, Noon-3 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds 4-H dorm, 4603 Third St. Come see cats and dogs up for adoption. For information, call 503-842-5663. SILETZ TRIBE 35TH ANNUAL RESTORATION POW-WOW Nov. 17, 6 p.m. Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Lincoln City. Grand entry starts event at 6 p.m. American Indian vendors will sell jewelry, beadwork, and other items throughout the day. Free event. Call 503-4448291 for details. WRITERS WORKSHOP Nov. 17, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Find Your Voice taught by Jen Violi. $50 fee. AUTHORS READING: JEN VIOLI Nov. 17, 7 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Reading from her book, “Putting Makeup on Dead People.” NESTUCCA VALLEY COMMUNITY ALLIANCE MEETING Nov. 17, 10 a.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr. For information, visit www. nestucca.org. ARTIST RECEPTION: JULIUS JORTNER Nov. 17, 6-8 p.m. Stimulus Cafe, 33105 Cape Kiwanda Dr. Photography and mixed media exhibition. Complimentary refreshments. For details, call 503-9654661. CITY OF TILLAMOOK FALL LEAF CLEANUP Nov. 17-18, 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Tillamook City Hall parking lot, 210 Laurel Ave. Dumpsters will be provided to drop off leaves and yard debris only - no garbage. Bags available at City Hall. Call 503-842-2472 for more information.
LIVE MUSIC: TOM AND DYLAN MAY Nov. 23, 8-11 p.m. Sportsman’s Pub-N-Grub, 34975 Brooten Rd. Folk and funk music. For information, call 503-965-9991.
SALMON RELEASE WALK Nov. 17-18, 1 p.m. Tillamook Forest Center, 45500 Wilson River Hwy. Help release 500 baby salmon into Jones Creek. Short talk on life cycle of salmon followed by five minute walk to release salmon. For information, call 503-815-6803. TRADITIONAL IRISH MUSIC CONCERT Nov. 18, 3 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. $15 admission, children under 12 free. BAY CITY PANCAKE BREAKFAST Nov. 18, 8 a.m.-noon. Bay City Arts Center, 5680 A St. All you can eat. $5 general public, $4 members, children under 12 half price. Call 503-377-9620. CELTIC MUSIC Nov. 18, 2 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 450 US Hwy. 101. $10 advanced tickets, $12 at door. Call 541994-9994 for information. NORTH OREGON COAST SYMPHONY Nov. 18, 3 p.m. Tillamook High School, 2605 12th St. Tickets $12. Call 503-368-6321 for details. PACIFIC CITY-WOODS CPAC MEETING Nov. 19, 6:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development North Coast regional representative David Wingard will speak on “Understanding Land use Planning on the Oregon Coast” in part one a three-part series. For more information, visit www.pacificcitywoodscpac. org. NESTUCCA VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING Nov. 19, 6 p.m. Nestucca Jr.-Sr. High School media room. 503-392-3194. BINGO NIGHT Wednesdays, Nov. 21 & 28, 7-9:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center. $1 cards, good for 12 games. 503-965-7900. THANKSGIVING POTLUCK Nov. 22, 1 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City. For information and to request an invitation, call 503-965-7900. LIBRARY STORY TIME Fridays, Nov. 23 & 30, 1-2 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages
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Barb Kunz 503-965-6510 541-921-1155
WREATH MAKING WORKSHOP Dec. 1, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge. Greens, wires, and ribbons provided. Bring special materials to personalize your wreath. Free. Call Lee Sliman at 503-812-6392 to register.
three and up. To volunteer as a reader, contact Jeanette Miller at 503-965-4540. ROCKAWAY BEACH HOLIDAY GIFT FAIR Nov. 23-24. Rockaway Beach City Hall. For details, call 503-355-2291. WREATH MAKING WORKSHOP Nov. 23-25, 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Tillamook Forest Center. Use natural forest materials to make a Christmas wreath. $12 to make wreath, $3 to make cone bird feeder. Registration required - 866-930-4646. MAPUSHA WEAVERS IN AFRICA RECEPTION Nov. 25, 1-3 p.m. Tillamook County Pioneer Museum, 2106 2nd St. Presented by Tillamook County Womens Resource Center. Silent auction, reception, presentation. MONDAY MUSIC CLUB Nov. 25, 7:30 p.m. Tillamook High School, 2605 12th St. The Four Freshmen Christmas Show. Tickets $25 adults; $20 students. For details call 503-842-2087. TEEN LEGO NIGHT Nov. 29, 5:30 p.m. Tillamook County Library, main branch, 1716 3rd St.,Tillamook. Open to all Tillamook County teens (13-18). Legos provided. Will be followed with a second event on Dec. 6. 503-842-4792. FESTIVAL OF TREES Nov. 30-Dec. 5, 10 a.m.-4 p.m, closed Monday. Tillamook County Pioneer Museum, 2106 2nd St. Gala event Dec. 7, 6-8 p.m. For details, call 503-842-4553. HOLLY DAYS CHRISTMAS BAZAAR Dec 1, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Nestucca Valley Elementary School, Cloverdale. Craft and holiday vendors, food, live music by elementary school children’s band. CHRISTMAS TREE LIGHTING Dec. 1. Tillamook City Hall. For information, call 503842-2472. FESTIVAL OF TREES Dec. 1, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Cloverdale Pharmacy, 34385 Hwy. 101 S. Hourly drawings, door prize, cake and refreshments, balloons for kids. For information, call 503-392-3456. HABITAT FOR HUMANITY AUCTION Dec. 1. TCCA Visitors Center, two miles north of Tillamook on Hwy. 101. Hors d’oeuvres, wines, desserts, coffee and punch. Silent and oral auction. For informa-
tion, contact Kathleen at 503-842-7472. OREGON COAST FESTIVAL OF LIGHTS PARADE Dec. 1. Downtown Tillamook. Floats, vehicles, walkers, equestrians. Benefits Salvation Army Food Bank and Tillamook County Food Pantry Services. Fee is 50 canned/packaged foods - no limit on entry size. Afterglow Party at Fred Meyer outdoor Garden Center. www.ocfolightparade.org. HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE COLLECTION DAY Dec. 1, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tillamook Transfer Station, 1315 Ekloff Rd. For information, call 503-815-3975. YOUR LITTLE BEACH TOWN CRAFT FAIR Dec. 1-2, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Inn at Cape Kiwanda, 33105 Cape Kiwanda Dr. Hand-made items by local artisans. 52ND ANNUAL OLD-FASHIONED CHRISTMAS BAZAAR Dec. 1, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, 34560 Parkway Dr., Cloverdale. Hand-crafted ornaments, gifts, and decorations and homemade cookies, candy, and other goodies. Cinnamon rolls and polish dogs with sauerkraut at snack bar. KIAWANDA COMMUNITY CENTER CHRISTMAS BAZAAR Dec. 1-2, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr. Vendors selling arts and crafts. Homemade gifts and baked items. Christmas Flea Market. Snack bar with chili or turkey noodle soup. For more information about table availability, contact Erma at 503-965-7900. CANBY ALIANCE WORSHIP TEAM Dec. 2, 3 p.m. Rockaway Community Church, 400 S. Third. Benefit concert aids Faith in Action. Donations accepted. PACIFIC CITY-NESTUCCA VALLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE AWARDS BANQUET Dec. 4, 6 p.m. Pelican Pub & Brewery. Guest speaker Mike Donahue, former KOIN-TV reporter. Silent and oral auctions and installation of 2013 officers. Awards for Business of the Year, Citizen of the Year, and Volunteer of the Year. Available tickets are limited – call 503-965-6366 to reserve yours.
• Cut Christmas Trees, 5-6ft, $20 • 6-7ft Nobles & Nordmans, $25 •7-8ft Nobles & Nordmans, $30 • Live Mini Trees – Great for Kids • Wreaths, $25 each
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Page 14 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
HAILING OUR HISTORY
(at Nestucca Bay) Date
Photos courtesy of Terry Learned
VIC LEARNED opened the Cloverdale Confectionery in the early 1900s after being discharged from the Coast Guard Auxilliary. Pictured (l-r) are Vic Learned, Sr., Andy Heater, A. Stiverson and Hugh (last name couldn’t be verified at press time).
On Farming and Boat Building Tracing the history of the Learned family and their contributions to Pacific City By SALLY RISSEL for the Sun
7:44 a.m. 8:44 p.m.
2.5 ft. -1.5 ft.
2:17 a.m. 1:22 p.m.
7.0 ft. 9.0 ft.
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10:58 a.m. 11:26 p.m.
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6.9 ft. 6.9 ft.
Nov. 20 12:18 p.m. 2.4 ft.
6:03 a.m. 5:35 p.m.
7.0 ft. 6.2 ft.
12:24 a.m. 1:36 p.m.
0.6 ft. 2.0 ft.
6:58 a.m. 6:58 p.m.
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1:22 a.m. 2:43 p.m.
1.2 ft. 1.5 ft.
7:48 a.m. 8:19 p.m.
7.4 ft. 5.6 ft.
2:18 a.m. 3:39 p.m.
1.7 ft. 0.9 ft.
8:33 a.m. 9:30 p.m.
7.6 ft. 5.6 ft.
3:09 a.m. 4:26 p.m.
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9:13 a.m. 10:29 p.m.
7.8 ft. 5.8 ft.
3:56 a.m. 5:07 p.m.
2.5 ft. 0.1 ft.
9:50 a.m. 11:19 p.m.
7.9 ft. 6.0 ft.
4:38 a.m. 5:44 p.m.
2.7 ft. 10:24 a.m. -0.2 ft.
5:18 a.m. 6:19 p.m.
2.9 ft. -0.4 ft.
12:02 a.m. 10:57 a.m.
6.2 ft. 8.0 ft.
5:55 a.m. 6:53 p.m.
2.9 ft. -0.5 ft.
12:41 a.m. 11:30 a.m.
6.3 ft. 8.0 ft.
6:32 a.m. 7:27 p.m.
3.0 ft. -0.5 ft.
1:19 a.m. 12:03 p.m.
6.4 ft. 7.9 ft.
have had many people thank me for documenting some of our local history here in South Tillamook County — even if I don’t always get it right. Another nice thing is that people have been loaning me family pictures to scan so I can use them in Pacific City Sun articles and put them into the vertical historical files at the South Tillamook County Library located here in Pacific City. Terry Learned and Elva Henderson Payne gave me some new ones this week. Here are a couple of the ones Terry gave me. Learned’s grandfather, Victor Learned, Sr., arrived in what was then named Ocean Park (Pacific City) in 1902. Victor Sr. enlisted in the 10th Company of the Coast Artillery and, after being discharged, returned to run his Cloverdale Confectionery Store and Sporting Goods. Victor Sr. married Grace VICTOR LEARNED, Jr., with one of his first dories. Edmunds and worked to clear a 72-acre farm between Cloverdory, powered by an 8.5-horsepower outboard. In dale and Woods. Besides dairy farming, Victor was a director of the Cloverdale Cheese 1975, Victor Jr. and his son, Terry, began taking orders to build custom dories. In the 1980s there were 200 to Factory, sold cars and farm equipment for Tillamook 300 dories in the dory fleet and the Learneds had built Ford Motor Company and was a mill worker. He had a more than 50 of them. permit to pick salal and huckleberry sprays and would Terry Learned, like his father and grandfather, pack the 80-pound sprays out of the forest by pack has continued the dory fishing and building tradition. board. This hardworking and multi-talented man also Terry and his wife, Jan, now live on the family farm in played drums in several local bands. Pacific City and are snowbirds spending part of their Terry’s father, Victor Jr., was born in 1919 in one of year in Alaska with daughter Lesley and family on their the fishing shacks next to the Elmore Cannery. After farm in Wasilla, Alaska. Terry has several orders for graduating from Nestucca High School in 1938, he bedories this year and has no plans on retiring from boat came a commercial fisherman and boat builder. Victor building. Jr. fished alone in a classic double-end spruce planked Page 15 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
Beaver community church, 24675 Hwy. 101 S., Beaver. 503-398-5508. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org. A nondenominational Bible-believing church that loves families. Weekly Sunday School all ages, 9:45; Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; High School Youth Group, 6 p.m. Cloverdale Baptist Church, 34464 Bridge Street, Cloverdale. 503-392-3104. Sunday School at 10 a.m., Sunday Worship at 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer at 7 p.m. Countryside Church of the Nazarene, 19005 Hwy. 101 S., Cloverdale. 503-398-5454. Sunday school 9:45, Sunday worship at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Healing Waters BIBLE CHURCH 41505 Oretown Road East, Cloverdale, 503-392-3001. Come worship in the Pentecostal tradition. Adult and children Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Sunday church service at 10:30 a.m. Hebo Christian Center, 31350 Hwy. 101 S, Hebo. 503392-3585. Sunday school 9:15 a.m., Sunday worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday night 6:30 p.m. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church, 35305 Brooten Road, Pacific City OR (503) 965-6229. 9 a.m. Sunday School; 10 a.m. Worship; Friday 10 a.m. Bible Study. Nestucca Seventh Day Adventist Church, 38000 Hwy 101, Cloverdale, (3 miles north of Pacific City) 503-3924111. Pastor Greg Brothers. Services Saturday 9:30 a.m.-noon. Fellowship Dinner every week following services. All visitors welcome. Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Road, Pacific City. 503-965-7222/503-812-1106. E-mail: pcbcpastordan@ gmail.com. A Bible-believing/Christ-centered Church. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m., Sunday school 11 a.m., Youth group 4 p.m. on alternating Sundays. Also Weekly Bible Studies. St. joseph’s Catholic Church, 34560 Parkway Drive, Cloverdale. 503-392-3685. Weekend mass: Saturday at 5:30 p.m., Sunday at 9:30 a.m. WiNeMa Christian Church, 5195 WiNeMa Road, Cloverdale, OR. E-mail: email@example.com. Proclaiming the Word of God in the historic Chapel on WiNeMa Camp Campus. Sunday Worship at 10:45 a.m. with Bible School at 9:30 a.m.
dining guide Back Country Cafe, 34445 Hwy 101 S., Cloverdale www.backcountrycafe.net. Cozy Cafe and Drive-thru Espresso located just 5 miles N. of Pacific City on the Nestucca River featuring the Tillamook Burn, Tractor Pull, Landslide and Old Blue to name a few of our gourmet burgers and wraps. We also serve bentos, sandwiches on homebaked bread, soups, and breakfast all day. All menu items under $10. Open Daily. Dine-in, order to-go or drive-thru for homestyle food, espresso & baked goods in a family friendly hometown atmosphere..Free wi-fi . Find us on Facebook. Outdoor seating. Sun. and Mon., 8-4. Tues.Thurs. & Sat, 7-5:30, Fri., 7-7. Delicate Palate Bistro, 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City. 503-965-6464. www. delicatepalate.com. The Bistro offers the freshest local products available set with a chic presentation highlighting regional cuisine. Our enumerated wine list spans the globe to bring you the finest wines available at reasonable prices, while the martini bar highlights classic cocktails intertwined with hip new blends fashioned from the best spirits available along with a great selection of local and international beers. Reserve your memory today. 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. Open 11-8 Sunday-Thursday, 11-9 Friday & Saturday. GRATEFUL BREAD, 34805 BROOTEN ROAD, Pacific City. 503-965-7337. Enjoy a breakfast and lunch menu that includes vegetarian specialities, bakery breads, pastries, homemade soups, fresh seafood, wine, beer and espresso in the Grateful Bread’s bright and cheery atmosphere. The restaurant also offers catering services, as well as a growing wholesale baked goods department. Stop in for a fresh meal Thursday through Monday, beginning at 8 a.m. or drive through their espresso window as early as 6:30 a.m. 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. Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner served daily. Open Sun– Thurs 8am-10pm and Fri–Sat 8am-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 T&S oyster farm in Netarts 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.
EATS & TREATS
Shucks, He’s Good Pelican Chef Ged Aydleott wins top honors at Oyster Cloyster
elican Pub & Brewery’s executive chef Ged Aydleott was awarded with “Top Chef” honors at the 12th annual, Oyster Cloyster, held Nov. 3 in Newport where he presented a meal highlighting a Silverspot IPA Smoked Netarts Bay Oyster atop a cucumber salad and roasted jalapeno vinaigrette on spent grain crostini. Silverspot IPA is an English-Style IPA named after the endangered Silverspot Butterfly whose habitat is along the Oregon Coast. Oyster Cloyster, held at Newport’s Oregon Coast Aquarium, is the major fundraising event for the Oregon Coast Community College’s Aquarium Science Program. Twelve chefs from premier restaurants on the Oregon Coast put together gourmet culinary creations judged by a panel of executive chefs and the public and then awarded at the end of the evening. This is the second time the Pelican has won the coveted “Top Chef” award at the Oyster Cloyster. The brewery also showed its winning stripes that same weekend as the Pelican won a silver medal for Tsunami Stout at the Brussels Beer Challenge in the Stout/Porter category in Brussels, Belgium. This first Brussels Beer Challenge took place on Nov. 2-3 at the Radisson Hotel in Courtesy photo Brussels. Competing were 500 beers from 16 countries. The entries were PELICAN PUB AND BREWERY executive chef Ged Aydleott was awarded judged by a panel of 40 international the “Top Chef ” award at the 12th annual Oyster Cloyster in Newport on judges over two days. Brewers from Nov. 3. His dish highlighted a Silverspot IPA Smoked Netarts Bay Oyster the United States did well, bringing atop a cucumber salad and roasted jalapeno vinaigrette on a spent home a total of 43 medals. Accordgrain crostini. This is the second “Top Chef ” win for the Pelican. For ing to event organizers, “The Brusmore information on the Pelican Pub and Brewery, call 503-965-7007 sels Beer Challenge aims to promote or visit www.PelicanBrewery.com. the beer industry in a market that is not only a benchmark for beer but duction English-style barleywine. Based on Stormalso home to connoisseurs. The event dovetails with watcher’s Winterfest, the annual creation spends many ‘Brussels, 2012 gourmet food capital,’ which provides months aging in Kentucky bourbon barrels. Mother of the ideal setting for promoting products from the glob- All Storms delivers flavors of deep toasted malt, raisins, al beer industry.” Tsunami Stout is one of the Pelican’s bourbon and oak. The finish features whispers of vaflagship beers that have won a number of awards over nilla, toffee and caramel. “Mother’s Day” at the Pelican the years. Prior awards for the favorite include a recent Pub & Brewery is Saturday, Nov. 17. Sales of Mother of bronze medal at the Great American Beer Festival in all Storms will open when the Pelican’s doors open for 2010 in the Foreign-Style Stouts category. The brewery business at 8 a.m. hails the stout’s midnight black color, rich dark-roastFor more information, call 503-965-7007 or visit ed aroma, full body and dense creamy head as perfect www.PelicanBrewery.com. The three-time Great for cold winter nights on the Oregon Coast. American Beer Festival “Brewpub of the Year” winner In other news, the brewery is releasing this year’s is open seven days a week, serving breakfast, lunch incarnation of Mother of All Storms, a limited proand dinner.
Stimulus, 33105 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City. 503-965-4661. Beautiful Ocean view espresso café serving Stumptown Roasters coffee, organic teas, and locally made pastries. Stimulus offers a large selection of breakfast sandwiches, homemade soups, hot Panini sandwiches, and salads. Open every day of the year from 6 am till 6 pm.
Sunrise Deli, 31020 Highway 101 S., Hebo, located inside Nestucca Valley Sporting Goods. 503-392-4269. Home of Grandma Gefre’s home made clam chowder, Texas beans and home made potato salad. Comfort foods such as fresh made deli sandwiches and 1/3 pound hamburgers’ made to order your way. Add double cut fries and you have a real meal.
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Twist Wine Co., 6425 Pacific Ave, Pacific City. 503-965-NUTS. At Twist Wine Company we showcase wines from our three brands: Reversal, Basket Case and Shy Chenin. We believe wine is about having fun. We are a wine lounge, wi-fi hotspot and offer four microbrews on draft.
from Oregon Coast Artist
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Page 16 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
FISHING & OUTDOORS By PAT GEFRE for the Sun
here’s no bigger thrill for a youngster than catching his or her first chinook salmon — especially when that occurs on the Big Nestucca River. That happened twice this past week. Two different young folks, under their father’s guidance, did just that. The first occurred on Nov. 4 when a father and son came into the shop early in the morning and announced that today his son was hoping to catch his first salmon. It wasn’t but a short while later that he came back with a big smile proudly holding what would be the first of two salmon he would catch that day. The first one he caught at the mouth of Three Rivers and the second Photo courtesy of Pat Gefre one he caught in Three Rivers. CHINOOK FISHING has picked up with two The second success story youngsters already catching their first salmon was on Nov. 11 when a little this November, one in the Nestucca and one in fellow named Malachi came Three Rivers. in with his dad for his first trip down the Nestucca in a drift salmon fishing should be pretty good boat. The little fella had high for the next few days as the water levels hopes, and with a little prodding he are sufficient enough to keep fresh fish informed me that he was going to catch in the system. the biggest fish off the day. Later that We have been receiving lots of afternoon — good to his word — Malacalls recently about winter steelhead — chi brought in a mint bright chinook mostly asking if we’ve seen any yet. The for a picture. This is the stuff dreams answer is it is too early for steelhead in are made of, and future fishermen are the Nestucca. Three Rivers will see the born of. Both of these young kids were first winter steelhead around Thanksas proud as could be, and I’m sure there giving. This is a strictly a fin-clipped still sharing their stories with classhatchery run that returns to Three mates. We posted both their pictures on Rivers. Although they do have to enter our website and told them how to direct Three Rivers from the Nestucca, not their friends for a look at their photos. many of these fish are caught in there. The Big Nestucca had been fishing The run will last through December in quite well right up until early Nov. 12 when at about 3 a.m. we had a huge tor- Three Rivers. The Nestucca River will receive a handful of Nestucca River early rential rain storm that lasted only about steelhead at the end of December, but three hours. The North Coast received good numbers won’t occur until mid a substantial amount of rain, between January with February and March being 1-2 inches, in those three hours. It was the top months. enough rain to raise the river level from There is still a good bit of confu5.3 feet to 7.91 feet in just a matter of a sion about coho. I hear from someone few hours. When this happens, both the nearly every day who thinks coho can river and fishing conditions go to you be caught in the Nestucca River. They know what in the proverbial handbag cannot! Coho can only be caught in very quickly. Nov. 12 and 13 were not what is considered tidewater described fishable but by Nov. 14, things started by ODFW as that area from the Cloverto look a little better. That same day dale Bridge to the ocean. Sunday and fishermen were again out and about. Mondays are the only permissible days The high water has brought in a new to catch one in our system. batch of salmon from the ocean. The
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A SPORTING EDUCATION
All’s Well That Ends Well Nestucca closes season by shutting out Pirates, 34-0
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fter a series of losses and devastating injuries, the Nestucca Bobcats football team showed the spark of greatness that led to their early season wins in their last game of the year, shutting out the Neah-Kah-Nie Pirates, 34-0. The closing act to Nestucca’s season got a needed assist from the weather. Stormy weather provided field conditions suitable to the ‘Cats game plan. And it didn’t hurt that most of the injured players had finally recovered enough to return to the field. “We got lucky twice,” said coach Jeff Schiewe. “First it was a muddy field … and the weather benefited us, I believe. We also won the toss and the wind was blowing pretty hard so we got to pick the direction that the ball was kicked. “The game started off great,” he added. “I think they knew that they had more speed, so they tried to get outside with a pitch but the muddy ball was fumbled and recovered by Neah-Kah-Nie just in front of the goal line.” Though the team ran almost the exact same plays against the Pirates that they had against Gaston the previous week, the results were much more effective this time. “They had just held us on consecutive drives, so we had to try and pass,” the coach said. “(We had a) 44-yard completion from quarterback Max Kirkendall to Ronny Moffett. Then the next play our quarterback sneaked for the two yards over their (defensive) line.” The first half ended with the ‘Cats leading 10-0. Mud, wind and rain — there was plenty of that. “Did I say it was muddy? On a third and long (the Pirates) faked the run went back to throw and the ball slipped out of his hand and was caught by Austin McKillip for a pick six. It was muddy,” Schiewe said, all but grinning. At the top of the second half Nestucca was
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nestucca finished the season with a 34-0 victory against the Neah-Kah-Nie Pirates. ahead 28-0. “The mud was better for us. We are a big football team and they had a hard time getting outside, because the middle of that field was pretty sloppy. So to stay on good turf you have to run short side and that is an advantage to the defense,” the coach said. The ‘Cats put the ball into the endzone one more time for another 6 points and a win. “Nate Parks was a wrecking crew — the kid is effective, and he is always around the ball when it is tackled,” Schiewe said. Though there is no possibility of going to the league play-offs the season did end on a positive note. “It was a good year. We ended up .500 and had a top 20 ranking at season’s end,” the coach said.
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Whittles places 48th at state meet
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By DEE MOORE for the Sun
ophomore Rebekah Whittles represented Nestucca’s Cross Country Track team at the state meet in Eugene on Nov. 3, and came away with a solid finish for a first-time competitor. “One of the hardest parts of the run to the state meet is training hard enough to stay in peak form for a second week without over-doing it and arriving at the start line with dead legs,” said coach Tyler Bentley. “Luckily, despite the fact that we’re talking about
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needed to do to have a good result. She resisted the (503) 4 milesmiles north of 662-5420 Pacific Walk of quiet,City sandy beach. (503) 662-5420 (503) 662-5420 www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com Secluded, wooded location urge to go off the line like a bullet and had a strong Walk miles of quiet, sandy662-5420 beach. (503) 662-5420 (503) Off The Beaten Track (503) 662-5420 Secluded, wooded location www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com middle to the race,” the coach said. Secluded, www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com wooded location
Come As You Are! Sunday Adult Classes 9 a.m Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship Services: 10-11 a.m. Fellowship follows.
To Go Orders Welcome
Friday Bible Class: 10-11 a. m. Choir Practice: Thursday Evening, 6-7 p.m.
www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com 4 mileswww.IdyllicBeachHouse.com north of Pacific City www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com (503) 662-5420 www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com Walk miles (503) (503)662-5420 662-5420 of quiet, sandy beach. www.IdyllicBeachHouse.com
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Pacific Coast Bible Church Sunday Morning Worship: 9:30 a.m.
Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church 35305 Brooten Rd. • PO Box 337 • Pacific City, OR 97135 Phone 503-965-6229 • Or call 503-965-6073 or 965-6139
Sunday School: 11 a.m. • Wednesday Bible Study & Prayer Meeting: 7 p.m.
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Page 19 • Pacific City Sun • November 16, 2012
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