Wildlife Refuge adopts comprehensive plan... 4 Fishing & Outdoors Report........................... 13 Hailing Our History ......................... 16
Going to the Market
Vol. 5, No. 159 • May 17, 2013 • FREE!
Bagpiper George Grandison will provide a portion of the musical tributes planned for the Blessing of the Fleet, Saturday, June 1 at Cape Kiwanda
2nd Annual Community BBQ • Sun, May 26 Join us at the Seawatch Clubhouse from Noon to 4pm as we celebrate the start of summer. We’ll be serving up complimentary hot dogs, sausages and burgers from the BBQ. Everyone is welcome! Follow the signs & balloons from the intersection of Brooten Road and Fisher Road.
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Page 2 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
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Kiwanda Hospitality is looking for hardworking dependable housekeepers to clean hotel rooms and beach houses. This is part-time work, flexible hours with more hours available during busy season. Must be able to work solo or as a team and follow instructions. Duties include: making beds, cleaning bathrooms, dusting, sweeping, vacuuming, windows, etc. Apply in person at the Inn at Cape Kiwanda or call Stephanie for an application. (503)965-7779 ext 307 email@example.com www.yourlittlebeachtown/jobs
Thank You to all who helped with the Library Club’s
Book, Bake & Plant Sale with special THANKS to Pacific Coast Bible Church, The Tuesday Stitchers, Fat Freddy’s, The Village Coffee Shoppe, Grateful Bread and Three River’s Cafe
Photo courtesy of William Medlen
VISITORS of the Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge can look forward to more areas open to the public in the years to come. The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service announced the adoption of its Comprehensive Conservation Plan for the refuge on May 13. Planned upgrades include several new paths as well as improved parking facilities. For more information, visit www.fws.gov/oregoncoast/ccp_nes_slz_bdm.htm.
Looking Towards the Future Final Management Plans Adopted for Oregon Coast Wildlife Refuges
34950 Brooten Road, Suite C P.O. Box 1085, Pacific City, OR 97135 503-801-5221 • Fax 503-965-4525 firstname.lastname@example.org
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he U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service announced the adoption of Final Comprehensive Conservation Plans for Nestucca Bay, Bandon Marsh, and Siletz Bay National Wildlife Refuges on May 13. The plans provide goals, objectives, and strategies for management of the three Refuges over the next 15 years. According to USFWS, final CCPs emphasize expanded habitat management, restoration and monitoring along with increased public use opportunities. The CCPs were developed to provide what USFWS describes as reasonable, scientifically-grounded guidance for improving the refuges’ wetlands, grasslands, riparian and upland forests and other habitats for the long-term conservation of migratory birds, anadromous fish, and native plants and animals. At Nestucca Bay, the plan includes plans for increased public use opportunities. Amongst these planned improvements are a short “discovery trail” and observation deck in the lower parking lot of Cannery Hill, a seasonal trail that will follow the current power line rightof-way at Cannery Hill, a trail from the lower parking lot to the Pacific View Trail (visitors currently must either drive to the upper parking lot where the Pacific View Trail begins or walk that same road), a short trail along the old roadbed in the Little Nestucca Restoration Area as well as a welcoming kiosk and interpretive panel, improved parking area along Brooten Road for walk-in access, an upgraded and more accessible bridge on the tsunami evacuation trail at Neskowin
Marsh, and the building of a small gravel parking lot plus pedestrian trail improvement along the dike on the little Nestucca Restoration Area. The 15-year plan also calls for numerous habitat management and restoration projects including the restoration of native coastal prairie, using appropriate forest management techniques to thin Sitka spruce-western hemlock forest where needed, and the installation and maintenance of woody debris in stream channels to enhance salmonid habitat. USFWS is also planning on replacing the current residence at Nestucca Bay with a bunkhouse and office for the refuge manager. Though none of these projects has, of as yet, secured a funding source, Oregon Coast NWR Complex project leader Roy Lowe told the Sun that he is hopeful that will be resolved sooner if not later. He added that the trail to Cannery Hill, the powerline trail to the bay and the Little Nestucca improvement project are at the top of the list. “We’ve been pretty good about locating funds,” he told the Sun. “I have great hope that we’ll pick up these projects and be able to develop.” The one project that Lowe hopes to see the light of day in the short term is waterfowl hunting on USFWS’s Brooten Marsh unit. Located at the tip of where the Little Nestucca enters the bay, the site was formerly hunted when it was held by private owners. Lowe said he hopes to have that area open to waterfowl hunting by Fall 2014. “These plans represent years of ef-
fort among the Service, state and other federal agencies, local communities and other stakeholders,” Lowe said. “They build off of established partnerships working to conserve the exceptional natural resources along the Oregon coast.” Government agencies, conservation organizations, private citizens, local landowners and other stakeholders provided input for each CCP. USFWS evaluated written comments and public input on the draft plans in the fall of 2012 and revised the plans to include the new information received. “(USFWS) is committed to the conservation of wildlife and their habitat and these plans provide the best balance in sustaining or improving the biological integrity, diversity and environmental health of the refuges,” Lowe said in a statement. “It also provides the best possible balance of expanding popular recreational opportunities while limiting impacts to wildlife and their habitat.” Copies of the CCPs are available in the references section of the Public Libraries in Bandon, Coquille, Newport, Lincoln City, Pacific City, and Tillamook. Printed or CD-ROM copies can be requested from the Refuge Office at 541867-4550. The CCPs may be downloaded online at www.fws.gov/oregoncoast/ ccp_nes_slz_bdm.htm. For more information, contact the refuge office at 541-867-4550, write to Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge Complex, 2127 SE Marine Science Drive, Newport, OR 97365; or e-mail Oregoncoast@fws.gov.
Business & Services Director y Photo by Tim Hirsch
BAGPIPER George Grandison will provide a portion of the musical tributes planned for the Blessing of the Fleet, Saturday, June 1 at Cape Kiwanda. The ceremony starts at noon and boat viewing is 11 -11:55 a.m.
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THE PACIFIC CITY-NESTUCCA VALLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE hosted “Membership Strong,” a networking event for Chamber members designed to help educate one another about the various businesses that serve the community. Above, at right, Ruby Fry-Matson shares information on the Tillamook County Pioneer Museum and Kilchis Point.
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GIL DAVIS of Active Cloud Networks visits with Anne Price of Oregon Coast Bank during the hour-long event promoting businesses of the area. For more information about the Chamber and its many benefits to members, visit www.pacificcity.com.
TEP soliciting grant applicants T illamook Estuaries Partnership is actively soliciting applications for its local grant program. Since 2002, TEP has awarded more than $350,000 to community partners who have coordinated and implemented projects that focus on research and monitoring, habitat enhancement, or environmental education within Tillamook County’s 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 eligible to apply. Project funding is dependent upon the number of eligible applications received. A one-to-one non-federal match will be required for all grants issued by TEP. All projects or phases of projects funded in this grant cycle must be completed by Sept. 30, 2013. Applications are now available and due no later than 5 p.m. on June 7. For
more information, or to download an application, visit www.tbnep.org or call 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, OR 97118 Local Grant Program applicants are partners in TEP’s efforts to implement the Tillamook Bay Comprehensive Conservation and Management Plan (CCMP). More than 14 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 on TEP programs and how they benefit our local communities, visit www.tbnep.org. Page 5 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
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THIS beached gray whale was first reported on May 10 to the Marine Mammal Stranding Network on Friday, May 10. A contractor employed by Oregon State Parks & Recreation buried the whale, which was believed to be the victim of an orca attack, on May 13.
Whale, That’s the End
By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
25-foot beached gray whale between Tierra Del Mar and Sand Lake attracted numerous onlookers between when it was first reported on Friday, May 10 and when it was buried in the sand by Oregon State Parks on Monday, May 13. Jim Rice, faculty research assistant for the Marine Mammal Stranding Network at Hatfield Marine Science Center, told the Sun the young whale had numerous rake marks left from the teeth of orcas. “There were also areas where it was hit on the tip of its flippers and on its tail, which led me to believed it was killed by an attack of killer whales and most likely drowned before it came to shore,” he said. Rice added that calves such as this gray whale are more vulnerable to these kinds of orca attacks. He estimated the age of the whale at “just a few months old.” Amongst those marveling at the deceased mammal over the weekend were Sand Point, Idaho residents Shelly and Mark Blankenship, who were vacationing in Tierra Del Mar. “It was amazing, gruesome and just unbelievable,” Shelly told the Sun. “It
was in really good condition so it had to be a fresh kill. The blood was still bright and vibrant. (It) had huge and deep claw marks, one of them deep into its blubber.” She and her husband also reported numerous scavengers looking for a meal — including at least two coyotes, a
fated whale. About six whales are found on Oregon beaches every years. “You don’t know what pathogens are on the carcass that might be transmittable to people,” he said. “It’s also illegal to take part of the whale without permission.” Tillamook Oregon State Parks
VISITORS from Sandpoint, Idaho Mark and Shelly Blankenship came across this beached gray whale during their walk from a Tierra Del Mar cabin to the mouth of the Sand Lake Estuary on May 12. The Blankenships also witnessed numerous scavengers including coyotes, a pair of golden eagles and a turkey vulture eyeing the carcass. pair of bald eagles and a turkey vulture. They noted that the animals had only targeted pieces of the whale that were scattered along the beach some distance from the carcass. Rice cautioned that beachgoers should avoid contact anytime they come across dead mammal like this
manager Pete Marvin said they typically bury washed up animals if they are beached in a populated area. And while this carcass was closer to Sand Lake than Tierra Del Mar, state parks elected to have it buried because of its size. “If it would have been a sea lion or a seal, we would have left it,” he said.
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Marilyn Burhardt Deborah DeWit Randall Koch Judith Schlicting Michael Schlicting
What’s in a Name? Committee to recommend Pacific CityWoods CPAC be renamed to reflect Tillamook County’s adoption of CACs By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
oard members of the organization that lived its former life as the Pacific City-Woods Community Planning Advisory Committee met on May 13 to discuss necessary revisions to its bylaws now that the county has ordered the creation of Citizen Advisory Committees in each of the areas formerly served by CPACs. The board drafted a number of bylaw revisions that they will be recommending at the group’s next meeting on Monday, May 20, 6:30 p.m., at the Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City. Amongst the changes they will be forwarding to the general membership is a name change to Pacific City-Woods Citizens Advisory Committee. Other changes include additions and revisions that include a change in the organization’s purpose. In an effort to address all the ways the group can now function, it would like to reference the county’s May 1 board order. This is because though CPACs could only comment on landuse related issues, the county commissioners, at the request of CPAC chairs, designed the new community input organizations to be much more far reaching. The groups will now be allowed to make recommendations to both the Board of Commissioners and other public entities on community issues unconnected to planning and zoning matters — provided they make note of whether or not such an opinion does or does not have the support of commissioners. There was also some discussion as to whether the group should redraw their geographical bound-
ary. Though there was some talk of adding Tierra del Mar, in the end the consensus was that while there may be a time when expanding the boundary will be a possibility, it was first important to get comfortable with their new expanded roles. “We’ve got a lot of issues in front of us,” said group member Anne Price. “If Tierra Del Mar comes to us (with a request to join up with our group), we can pass it through the normal channels. It is possible to change, but I don’t believe at this point in time we want to add (language allowing expanded borders) to our bylaws. If we start changing our bylaws to accommodate everything that might happen, the document will become dilute.” Under the board order adopted May 1 by the commissioners, communities not currently served by a CAC may petition the board for the creation of a new CAC. Though no mention was made of those same areas seeking to be folded into a current group, it was one of the key issues that was discussed between CPAC chairs and county commissioners prior to the adoption of the order. “It was kind of implied (that we would consider allowing other areas to join in),” said David Yamamoto, past chair of the CPAC. Another change the executive board is going to be recommending to general membership is to say that meetings will be posted to the organization’s web site instead of the county’s site. That website’s name will to be changed, but Gloria Scullin, who oversaw the creation of the website at its inception, said that could take some time. For more information about the soon to be officially renamed Pacific City-Woods CAC, visit www.pacificcitywoodscpac.org.
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NEWS&COMMUNITY Sign-up for Slug Soup Community Arts Project is now accepting registrations for Slug Soup, a summer art day camp. Early registration is encouraged as class size is limited. The program will be held June 24-28, at Nestucca Jr/Sr High School in Cloverdale. Sixteen classes in a variety of art forms are being offered to preschool-aged children (3-5 years old and bathroom trained) and to students entering Kindergarten through 12th grade next fall. Slug Soup is open to the public and financial assistance is available. For registration information, contact Kim Cavatorta at 503-392-4581 or firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit www.communityartsproject.net.
Ballots due May 21
Photo by Tim Hirsch
Voters will decide on Tuesday, May 21 whether or not to support a $15 million road bond measure that Tillamook County Citizens for Sustainable Roads says will be used for safety repairs to main arterials and roads serving Tillamook County’s farm-to-market needs. The proposed bonds would be sold in two equal $7.5 million increments five years apart, at a tax rate estimated to be $0.39 per $1,000 of assessed property value. Also up for vote are director positions for the Tillamook County Emergency Communications District, Tillamook Bay Community College, Nestucca Valley School District No. 101, Nestucca Rural Fire Protection District, and Pacific City Joint WaterSanitary Authority. Tillamook County Transportation District Board member positions are also up for vote. Ballots are due by 8 p.m on election day. Two ballot drop boxes in South County are available — Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce, 34370 Hwy 101 S, Cloverdale and Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City.
Dorymen meet May 25 The Pacific City Dorymen’s Association will hold a membership meeting at Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Rd., Pacific City on Saturday, May 25 at 2 p.m. Items on the agenda include an update on the Territorial Sea Plan that was approved on January 25 and a subsequent proposed appeal, the upcoming Blessing of the Fleet and the announcement of the three $1,000 scholarship winners. The names of the Dory Days Grand Marshall and Princesses will also be announced.
LAWRENCE WELK trumpet player Johnny Zell will be amongst the musical talent when the community fetes the men and women of the dory fleet on June 1, starting at noon. Also set to perform for the Blessing of the Fleet is bagpiper George Grandison, soloist Connie Hays and members of Nestucca High School brass band.
Support for the Season Uplifting music, thoughtful prayers to highlight ceremony honoring the dories of Pacific City during annual Blessing of the Fleet celebration on June 1 By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
Welk trumpet player Johnny Zell, who spends his summers here in Pacific City, and Salem, Ore. soloist Connie Hays, who will sing the National Anthem. Zell is also collaborating with members of the Nestucca High School brass band. At
will have forms family members can fill out at the event that will add their loved ones to the list. Dorymen’s Association co-chair Craig Wenrick will be this year’s ith the sounds of bagpipe and master of ceremonies. the harmony of the trumpet Perhaps the most pivotal part of the setting the stage, and prayers event is the actual blessing. Three from the local clergy asking for local clergy members will be on help from above, the 2013 Blesshand to say prayers over the fleet ing of the Fleet will once again and fishermen and offer Bibleherald the men and women of based encouragement for the comthe Pacific City dory fleet during a ing fishing season. noon ceremony on June 1 at Cape “This is definitely a spiritual Kiwanda. program — it isn’t just for enterOrganized by the Pacific tainment,” said organizer Terry City Dorymen’s Association, the Learned. “Fishermen are very event is more than an occasion spiritual. It’s been a Christian deal for dorymen to be blessed with a Courtesy photo Photo by Tim Hirsch for centuries, and we’re still comround of prayers and a chorus of memorating that today.” SOLOIST Connie Hays DORYMAN Tom Donohue uplifting music. Zell echoed those sentiments. With boats arriving as early press time, three student trumpet players “Our Lord was a fisherman and (likeas 11 a.m. and most lined up along the and one baritone player had commitwise) these are men that go down to the beach by 11:30 a.m., the event is also a ted to playing for Zell, who will have the sea. They have a special love for it, and chance for fishermen to visit with one students play a patriotic medley that he they honor the Lord in everything they another as well as the community to is arranging with this event in mind. do,” he said. learn a bit from the dory operators that Also on the agenda is a public introAnd for his part, Learned said the regularly fish off the shore. duction of this year’s Dory Days princess blessing has reaped rewards. The beginning of the ceremony will and junior princess and a remembrance “It gives me a confidence in what I’m be signaled at 11:55 a.m. when bagpiper of dorymen and women and their famdoing, a confidence in safety on the sea. George Grandison takes up his pipes. ily members who have died in the past Because Christ is with us in our hearts, Soon after, attendees will be treated to year. The Dorymen’s Association is still he is also with us during the perils of the a short but inspirational ceremony that looking for names to add to the list and sea,” he said. will include performances by Lawrence
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Page 8 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
Delicate Palate Bistro at the Pacific City Inn Join us at the Bistro where memories are born and great times are shared while enjoying world class wines paired with exquisite cuisine.
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PELICAN CO-OWNERS Mary Jones and Jeff Schons joined General Manager Ken Henson and Brewmaster Darron Welch (from l-r) for a ceremonial first stab of the shovel on May 13. The new production brewery located in downtown Tillamook will start brewing the Pelican’s award-winning beer on July 15 if all goes according to schedule.
A Groundbreaking Brewery It will be more jobs, more business, but, most of all, more beer when Pelican’s new production brewery opens on July 15
By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
he Pelican Pub & Brewery hosted a gala event on May 13 to fete the ceremonial ground-breaking of its under construction 11,000 square foot production brewery at the corner of First and Stillwell Avenues in downtown Tillamook. With a targeted opening date of July 15 for the brewery and Aug. 1 for the tasting room, it won’t be long before Tillamook has the beginning of what Tillamook County Commissioner Mark Labhart describes as “the start of something big.” “It’s going to mean more jobs,” added Tillamook Mayor Susanne Webber. “It’s going to give an opportunity to attract more Photo by Tim Hirsch industry to this area. This is like our flagship.” PELICAN CO-OWNER Mary Jones serves Tillamook Mayor When the new brewery opens, it will Susanne Webber and Tillamook County Commissioner Mark boast a three-vessel, 30-barrel system, Labhart a glass of their award-winning beer during a reception which will allow for brewing three batches and tour following the ground-breaking. At far left, general a day at about 1,000 gallons per batch. At its manager Ken Henson looks on. initial capacity, it will double the output of mook,” said Henson. “It’s a perfect fit.” the current facility at Pacific City’s Pelican What does that mean for the brewery in Pacific Pub & Brewery. The new facility will also boast twice City? Far from being labeled as irrelevant, the brewery the bottling capacity. Other features of the new brewinside the Pelican Pub will continue operation, but ery will be a walk-in, drive-in cooler where trucks will with more of a focus on draft beer to serve the pub. be able to deliver a pallet full of beer and stack them Under Welch’s supervision, it will also see life as the three high. birthplace of numerous specialty and seasonal brews. And plenty of room for growth has been built into The estimated $1.2-$1.3 million building and the design of the facility. equipment project didn’t arrive at the construction “As we need them, we’ll be adding a great deal of phase without immense cooperation between Pelican capacity to this brewery without needing to upgrade Pub & Brewery and numerous government officials. the brewing vessels themselves,” said Brewmaster “It’s taken a big team of people to make this hapDarron Welch. pen,” said Jeff Schons, who owns Pelican Brewery But it won’t just be about producing great quantialong with wife Mary Jones, Henson and Welch. He ties of world-class beer at the new Tillamook facility. credits the willing cooperation and help of Tillamook The beer-drinking public is also invited to get in on County, the City of Tillamook and the State of Oregon the action beginning Aug. 1 if all things fall into place. in making this brewery a part of Tillamook’s future. As part of the plans, a 40-seat tasting room will sit five And Jones concurred, pointing out the support of Tilfeet above the production floor providing a birdslamook Community Action Resources Enterprise, Inc. eye view of the operations. According to Pelican Pub and many others. General Manager Ken Henson, the tasting room will “A big thank you goes out to the Tillamook Urban boast a “Tillamook-friendly menu” that will include Renewal Agency, which provided a great deal of fundfish and chips, burgers, sandwiches, chowder and a ing for our building renovation,” she said. “And buildsmall selection of appetizers. The tasting room will ing owners Don and Pat Kehr willingly worked with us also include what Henson describes as a “world-class to accommodate our needs and our schedule. They shuffleboard table.” Space for an additional 30 diners really wanted to see this happen for Tillamook.” will be on hand in the outside covered area, complete For more information about Pelican Pub & Brewwith a fire pit. ery, visit www.pelicanbrewery.com. “We’re really excited to bring our brand to TillaPage 10 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
Don’t Miss Out!
Photo by Tim Hirsch
NESKOWIN FARMERS’ MARKET will open Saturday, May 25 for the season. Open from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at Neskowin Beach Wayside, the market will feature fresh produce, baked goods, fresh fish and art.
Head to the Market Neskowin Farmers’ Market opens May 25 with an expected 14 vendors
By TIM HIRSCH for the Sun
f you’ve got a taste for produce fresh from the farm but not the desire to travel to the fields, Neskowin Farmers Market has got you covered. For the second straight year, Nancy Hadley is organizing a summer-long farmers market on Saturdays in Neskowin. This time around the event will take roots at the Neskowin Beach Wayside — just a few steps from last year’s location adjacent the Neskowin Marketplace. The first market will be held during Memorial Day weekend on Saturday, May 25. The market will be open 9 a.m.-1 p.m. until Labor Day — and longer if the season permits. “Our focus is fresh produce,” says Hadley. “We also will have fresh dorycaught fish, which was a huge draw last year.” She says one of the hallmarks of the market will be its variety — each Saturday the market will be filled with
everything from fresh vegetables to fruit and berries, from baked goods to homemade granola. Add in pastureraised meat in the form of chicken, turkey, lamb and beef and you have just about everything from a farm you can imagine — all from South Tillamook County vendors. And if you’ve got a taste for a little art, that hunger will be satisfied as well as photography, handmade felted and knit items and other art mediums will also be on the menu. “We have true locally grown produce,” says Hadley. “We just really want to support the agricultural community. The fresh-caught fish are huge as are the baked goods.” Still, she says the people — whether vendors or bargain hunters — are what make the market so vibrant. “The community support is absolutely phenomenal, and my vendors are just a happy little family,” she says. “They’re a real cohesive group. I see nothing but growth in the future.”
A Cache of Cod
Nicely remodeled Pacific City Heights home overlooks ocean, river, rock and cape. House has vaulted ceilings, many upgrades, and a gas fireplace all in a wide open living space. There are 4 bedrooms with 2 sun rooms, 2 baths and a bright white kitchen in this 2058 square foot house. Master bedroom on the main floor.
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OPEN HOUSE May 18 & 25, 1-4pm
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Pete Anderson REALTY, INC.
Photo by Sandy Weedman
MARK LYTLE of Pacific City Fishing holds a nice 33-inch ling cod caught on a recent trip to the Pacific City reef. He reports that the ling cod population seems healthy. “(I’m) grateful for the bounty and work hard to ensure its future. We release all ling cod over 22 pounds so they may breed,” he said. Since 2000, Lytle has operated Pacific City Fishing, a dory charter boat operation that targets many different species of bottom fish as well as ling cod, dungeness crab and salmon. For more information, call 503-351-9019 or visit www.pacificcityfishing.com.
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Page 11 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
Playtime in Pacific City May 17-31
and the North Oregon Coast
REACH THE BEACH May 18. Bicycle ride to raise funds for American Lung Association of Oregon. Riders finish at the the beach at Cape Kiwanda parking lot. For more information, call 503-924-4094 or visit www.lung.org/oregon. ROCKAWAY BEACH KITE FESTIVAL May 17-19. Rockaway Beach. For details, call 503-355-8108. ‘YOU KNOW I CAN’T HEAR YOU WHEN THE WATER’S RUNNING’ May 17-18, 7 p.m., May 19, 2 p.m. TAPA Playhouse, corner of 12th & Ivy in Tillamook. $15 adults, $10 students and seniors, $40 family of four. Call 503-842-7940. NESTUCCA VALLEY COMMUNITY ALLIANCE MEETING May 18, 10 a.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Visit www.nestucca.org for details. NO. OREGON COAST LAW ENFORCEMENT & TILLAWHEELS CLUB SHOW & SHINE May 18, 8-10 a.m. Tillamook Chamber of Commerce parking lot, 3705 Hwy 101 N. Call 503-842-8320 for details. LIVE MUSIC: ALEX & ROSIE DUO May 18, 3-5 p.m. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Come hear this popular musical duo. For details, call 503-8429797. NATALIE SERBER FICTION WORKSHOP May 18, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Call 503-368-3846. SOUP BOWL PROJECT May 18, 5-7 p.m. Old Mill Marina, 210 Third St., Garibaldi. Fundraiser for Tillamook County Womens Resource Center. $40 for dinner and bowl to keep, $15 for just dinner. Tickets available at Wildflower or call 503-842-9486. MANZANITA WRITER SERIES May 18, 7-9 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Natalie Serber will read from her short story collection, “Shout Her Lovely Name”. For more information, call 503-3683846. TILLAMOOK COUNTY PIONEER MUSEUM RECEPTION May 18, 1-3 p.m. TCPM, 2106 Second St., Tillamook. “Captain Farley and the Life-Saving Station” and Danielle Pfeiffer’s “Of Perils Unknown.” Free; light refreshments. For details, call 503-842-4553. CHILDRENS BALLET AND CHOIR RECITAL May 18, 2 p.m. & 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Seasons of Love (ballet/dance) and Kids Sing Out will perform. Tickets are $5 for adults; free for ages five and under. For more details, call 541-9949994. ALL YOU CAN EAT PANCAKE BREAKFAST May 19, 8 a.m.-noon. Bay City Arts Center, 5680 A St., Bay City. $5 adults; $2.50 kids. $1 less for members. For details, call 503-3779620. NORTH OREGON COAST SYMPHONY CONCERT May 19, 3 p.m. Tillamook High School auditorium, 2605 12th St., Tillamook. “Tales of Flight”. Tickets $12. Call 503-436-0936 for more information.
CHRISTIAN HERITAGE CONFERENCE May 24-27. Camp Winema. “The Scriptures Speak of Me.” Speaker Charles McCoy will lead this conference on prophecies of Christ in the Old Testament. For more information, call 503-392-3362 or visit www.winema.org.
GUITAR CONCERT May 19, 2 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Dorian Michael will perform his “contemporary traditional” style of guitar music. Tickets $10 in advance, $12 at the door; ages 12 and under free. Call 541-9949994 for details. ‘WINE & CHOCOLATE AFFAIRE’ May 19, 1-3 p.m. Tillamook County Pioneer Museum, 2106 Second St., Tillamook. Hosted by AAUW. Wine, chocolate, and appetizers. Silent auction, raffle, door prizes. Tickets $25 advance; $30 at door. For information, call 503355-6349 or 503-368-4074. QUILT TRUNK SHOW May 20, 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. “Charlie” from Quilters Haven in Las Cruces, New Mex. will be guest speaker showing her quilts. For details, call 503-392-6195.
LIVE MUSIC: SKIP AND SANDY FARMER May 25 & 26, 6:30 p.m. Delicate Palate Bistro, 35280 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Come hear the “Sweet Musical Harmonies” of Skip and Sandy Farmer Memorial Day Weekend. Call 503-9656464 for information.
NESKOWIN VALLEY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE May 24, 3:15-5 p.m. Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Creek Rd., Neskowin. The public is invited to watch students demonstrate what they learned in Friday School sessions, and to learn about the school’s 2013-14 program. Visit www.neskowinvalleyschool.com or call 503392-3124 for more information. ‘YOU KNOW I CAN’T HEAR YOU WHEN THE WATER’S RUNNING’ May 24-25, 7 p.m. and May 26, 2 p.m. TAPA Playhouse, corner of 12th & Ivy in Tillamook. $15 adults, $10 students and seniors, $40 family of four. Call 503-842-7940 for more information. MANZANITA FILM SERIES May 25, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Refreshments available for purchase. Call 503-368-3846 for details.
PACIFIC CITY-WOODS CAC MEETING May 20, 6:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Guest speaker Guy Sievert will give speak on the Coastal Erosion Plan.
MEMORIAL WEEKEND SALE May 25-26, 9 a.m-3 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Antiques, hand-made gifts and more. $5 lunch – includes hamburger, salad, chips, and drink. Call 503-965-7900 for more information.
NESTUCCA, NESKOWIN, SAND LAKE WATERSHELD COUNCILS MEETING May 21, 6 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. For information call 503-965-2200 or visit www. nestucawaters.org.
BUTTER, STEAM AND GAPER CLAM DIG May 25, 6 a.m.-2 p.m. Tillamook area. John Kallas leads outdoor class on identifying, finding, and harvesting clams. Sliding scale fee for adults $25-$50; children pay their age. Registration required – go to www.wildfoodadventures. com for details.
QUILT CLASS May 21. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. “Charlie” will be teaching her untraditional quilting technique. Limited spaces available. Call 503-392-6195 to reserve space in this free class. VFW LADIES AUXILIARY 9611 MEETING May 21, 6 p.m. Beaver Fire Hall, 2055 Blaine Rd., Beaver. Call 503-801-7394 for details. CD LAUNCH: CATHLEEN ‘CAT’ FRESHWATER-DU BOIS May 21, 7 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. “Cat” will launch her CD of children’s songs, “Ant Cat Sings I Am Me.” Free event. Call 503-368-3846 for more information. CLOVERDALE COMMITTEE MEETING May 22, 6:30 p.m. The Lions Den, Cloverdale. For details, call 503-392-4340. BINGO NIGHT Wednesdays, May 22 & 29, 7-9:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr. $1 cards, good for 12 games. For information, call 503-965-7900. LIBRARY STORY TIME Fridays, May 24 & 31, 1-2 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages three and up. Call 503-965-6163 for details. LIVE MUSIC: COASTERS May 24, 5-7 p.m. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Call 503-842-9797 for more information.
LIVE MUSIC: FOURTH QUARTER May 25, 1-3 p.m. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Call 503-842-9797 for details. BOOK SIGNING: BRIAN PATTY May 25, 1:30-3 p.m. Garibaldi Museum, 112 Garibaldi Ave., Garibaldi. Call 503-322-8411 for details. OREGON COAST SCENIC RAILROAD DINNER TRAIN May 25, 6:15-9:15 p.m. Garibaldi Station. For tickets and information, call 503-842-7972. BOOK SALE May 25, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Pine Grove Community Center, 225 Laneda Ave., and Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Fundraiser for the Manzanita Library. Pre-sale for Friends of Manzanita Library, May 24, 5-7 p.m. Call 503368-6665 for more information. PACIFIC CITY DORYMENS ASSOCIATION MEETING May 25, 2 p.m. Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Visit www. pcdorymen.com for information. LADIES OF THE ELKS PLANT & BAKE SALE May 25, 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Elks Club, 1907 Third St., Tillamook. Silent auction. NEHALEM BAY WINERY BLUES FESTIVAL May 25, 5-8 p.m. Nehalem Bay Winery, 34695 Hwy 53, Nehalem. Beer, wine, BBQ and blues music. Free admission; family-friendly. For more information, call 503-368-9463.
Page 12 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
NESKOWIN FARMERS MARKET Saturdays, May 25 & June 1, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Neskowin Beach Wayside. Locally grown produce, baked goods, pasture-raised meat, and art items. For more information, call 503GARIBALDI LIONS FISH FRY May 26, noon-5 p.m. Old Mill Marina, 210 Third St., Garibaldi. Adults $10, children 10 and under $5. BLAZE & KELLY CONCERT May 26, 2 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Acoustic guitar, fretless bass, and vocals. Tickets $10 in advance, $12 at the door. Call 541-994-9994 for more information. SMALL SCULPTURE CLASS May 31, 1-4 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Free class on making small sculptures with found objects. Bring glue guns and glue sticks, and any item you would like to work with. Call 503-965-7900 for more details. 10TH ANNUAL BOUNTY ON THE BAY FUNDRAISER & FISHING TOURNAMENT May 31 & June 1. Garibaldi. BBQ pulled pork dinner and fishing seminar Friday and fishing tournament Saturday. Registration necessary for this event – call 503-322-2222, e-mail email@example.com or visit www.tbnep.org. BLESSING OF THE FLEET June 1, noon. Beach at Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. Music and prayers honoring dory fishermen. Performers include Johnny Zell, Connie Hays, George Grandison, and members of the Nestucca High band. An opportunity to visit with dorymen precedes the ceremony. Visit www.pcdorymen.com. HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE COLLECTION DAY June 1, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tillamook Transfer Station, 1315 Elkloff Rd. For details, call 503-8153975. 9TH ANNUAL NEHALEM BAY CRAB DERBY June 1, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Jetty Fishery & Kellys Brighton Marina. $10 entry fee. Food, vendors, raffle, and fun for the family. The top prize is $1000. The Exiles play from 6-9 p.m. at the Marina. Bring a non-perishable food item for the food bank. For more information, call 503-3685746 or 503-368-5745. FIRST SATURDAY CONCERT June 1, 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Bob Milne plays Boogie Woogie Piano. Tickets $15 in advance, $17 at the door, under 12 years old free. For more information or for tickets, call 541-9949994. COURAGE TO HEAL WORKSHOP June 3, 5:30-7 p.m. Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center, 1902 Second St., Tillamook. First class of support group for women survivors of child sexual abuse (for 18 years and up). Group is free and workbook is provided. To pre-register, call 503-842-9486.
Spring Chinook make their first significant appearance in Nestucca River, Three Rivers By PAT GEFRE for the Sun
he wait is over! Over the last week and a half Spring Chinook have started to show in the Nestucca River and Three Rivers. Most have been caught from Farmer Creek to Cloverdale with more salmon coming from below Three Rivers than above. Fishing at the mouth of Three Rivers has produced one to four fish almost every morning as of late. There have also been a few salmon caught in the Jackson Drift above the mouth of Three Rivers and one fellow brought in a nice 16 pounder said to have been caught at Farmer Creek. A handful of salmon are being caught in Three Rivers where the river temperature is now at 50 degrees. There would be more fish in Three Rivers, but very low river levels I suspect, are keeping springer’s in the main Nestucca River. One or two more degrees of temperature rise in Three Rivers and even the low river level won’t keep the springer’s out. I spoke with Joe Hulbert from Cedar Creek hatchery the morning of May 16, and he said there were at least a half dozen springer’s in the pool below the trap, and that means at the very least some salmon are moving through Three Rivers. Once Three Rivers hits 51-52 degrees, salmon will start to pour in. Spinner’s and eggs or sand shrimp have been the baits of choice for this fishery. Eggs and shrimp can be drift fished, back bounced, or bobber fished. Bait seems to produce more actual bites than do terminal tackle such as Corkies and yarn or Spin-N-Goes. Three Rivers is under special hook and leader restrictions. Because of past problems with snagging and flossing, hook size has been reduced and can be no bigger than a 3/8-inch gap from point to shank. This equals a size no. 2 or smaller hook. The hope is that smaller hook sizes will prevent snagging. Leader length can be no longer than 36 inches. These regulations will be in effect until the close of the season on Three Rivers
(July 1st). The main Nestucca River has no hook or leader restrictions other than the normal regulations printed in the game rules. I have been asked several times this season if a barbless hook requirement is in effect. The answer is no, not on the Nestucca or Three Rivers. One other rule that seems to be confusing folks is that although you may fish for trout in the lakes, all north coast streams are closed to trout angling until May 25. While there is a five-fish limit in the lakes, there is a two-fish limit for cut-throat trout in all north coast streams. I’m not sure why that is confusing — my guess is folks are just not reading the regulations before they go fishing. I had a call from the river yesterday from a fisherman who wanted to know if springer’s had to be fin-clipped. He had one at the boat that was wild and didn’t know the rules. There’s no good reason for putting a line in the water before you know what’s legal. Something odd this season, we have not yet seen a Summer Steelhead. Usually we see a few summer’s before we see any springer’s. I’m hoping they didn’t encounter the same issues that put a damper on Winter Steelhead this year. Many fishermen look forward to Summer Steelhead on the Nestucca, some are not even interested in salmon — they just love the summers. Don’t forget to mark June 15 on your calendars. That is the Saturday for finclipping fall Chinook at Rhodes Pond, starting at 9 a.m. It’s located on Highway 22 just about 5.5 miles east of Hebo. With the newly remodeled pond, there should be a full compliment of 100,000 fish to clip. The more the merrier and the sooner it will get done. Then it’s on to the fun, BBQ, raffles auctions, etc! This is a great time to get out and meet lots of different folks involved with many aspects of fishing. There will be ODFW staff, members of Nestucca Anglers, fishing guides, fishermen, and many others associated with fisheries. It’s a great endeavor with many rewards both for fishermen and the community at large.
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Page 13 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
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AREACHURCHES BEAVER COMMUNITY CHURCH, 24675 Hwy. 101 S., Beaver. 503-398-5508. E-mail: pastorjoshgard@hotmail. com. A non-denominational 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. BLAINE COMMUNITY CHURCH, located six miles up the Nestucca River from Beaver, (503) 965-6368. Sunday School at 10 a.m., Worship Service at 11 a.m. Weekly Bible studies at various locations. 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. 503-392-3585. 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) 503-392-4111. 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: firstname.lastname@example.org. A Bible-believing/Christcentered 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.
Nestucca plans summer improvements By DEE MOORE for the Sun
time school starts in the fall,” Hedrick said. The purchase and repairs were made possible thanks to he Nestucca Valley increased property tax reSchool Board discussed ceipts, but there is a downside. the district’s second The district will be losing some new bus, making necessary of the federal funds it receives. repairs to facilities and up“We are growing because grading the bus barn over the we are receiving more revenue coming summer in prepara… our approved budget, that tion for the new school year at will be up for adoption at the the May 13 meeting. June 17 meeting, anticipates The two new buses are reincrease of 2.5 percent for sponsible for the needed barn expected revenues,” Hedrick upgrade. The manufacturer said. “We anticipate losing increased the size of the mirabout 5 percent of the money rors on its buses making the we receive from federal grants buses too large for the barn. that support IDEA (Special Ed“The bus has larger ucation) and Title programsmirrors that extend in front -this is because of sequestraof the bus which effectively tion.” lengthens it past our curPhoto by Tim Hirsch The board also approved a colrent doors,” Superintendent SUPERINTENDENT Kathryn Hedrick lective bargaining agreement Kathryn Hedrick said. “This is with licensed staff, she said. a newer safety design on the Teachers will only receive a 1 percent salary increase part of the bus manufacturer. Each bus is parked in a and an 8 percent health insurance coverage increase bay, so we need two new bays and the ability to add more when over the next several years, we replace the for the 2013 - 2016 contract duration. “This will cost the District about $75,000 for the fleet.” first year,” Hedrick said. The second bus was obtained in part through a Winners of the Community 101 grants were also $30,000 Environmental Protection Agency rebate. announced at the board meeting. “We had to purchase a bus outright to qualify for the The Nestucca High School Student Council chose rebate, so the bus that would (have) cost us $117,000, to award $2,000 to the Tillamook County Outdoors cost us $87,000,” the superintendent said. School program; $1,000 to the Family & Youth ServicThe district will also be replacing the elementary es Team of the Tillamook Family Counseling Center school’s roof and doors at both the elementary and and $1,000 was donated to the Tillamook County high schools. branch of the Oregon Food Bank. The council re“We are going to put out for bid(s) … we do not served $1,000, according to principal, Randy Wharhave those bids yet, but it is certainly our intention ton, for a presentation or event at the high school. to get them and (have) the work be completed by the
NVS’ May 24 open house fetes Friday School
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Neskowin Valley School will hold an open house on Friday, May 24, from 3:15-5 p.m. as it closes out its May Friday School session. The public is invited to watch students demonstrate what they have learned and to learn more about the full-year program for 2013-14. “We always do a showcase of what students did on the last Friday of each Friday School session,” said Head of School Julie Fiedler. “Our teaching staff decided the showcase might be an ideal time for families considering NVS this fall to see their Friday School work and meet students, parents and staff.” The Open House will include students chanting storybook favorites from the EnCHANTing Fairy Tales class, objects that move from Toy Physics, fractals from the Magic of Nature and Math, vendors from The Streets of China and monoprints, cartoons, and poems. Eleven public-school and
home-school students joined those from NVS in the classes, which included drama, cooking lunch for the entire school and NVS-style baseball at the end of the day. This will be the last Friday School for NVS as the Nestucca School District goes back to a five-day week in the fall. The school is planning outreach to home-school students for 2013-14 and hopes homeschoolers will come to the open house. “We plan to structure our afternoon curriculum so a small number of home-school students will be able to join some of our regular arts programming,” said Fiedler. “We encourage home-schooling parents to learn more about NVS.” The school is accepting enrollment for students ages 3-Grade 8 for Fall 2013-14 and for its Summer Day Camps in July. Call 503-392-3124 or visit www. neskowinvalleyschool.com for more information.
101 NURSERY 503-392-4021 38005 HWY 101 SOUTH
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Page 14 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
A Sign of Old Times
THE TILLAMOOK COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY placed a historical sign on the Beal’s Building in downtown Tillamook on May 18, preceding their regular meeting. The sign gives a brief history of the building and original owner, Arthur Generous Beals, who was a prominent businessman in Tillamook. The current owner, Marilyn Saito, asked good friend Gretchen Jacobs, to represent her at the placing of the sign. The TCHS has many signs on historical buildings in Tillamook such as the Odd Fellows Building, Thayer Bank Building. Tillamook Masonic Building, Alderman Building and others. Take a walk around town and learn some of Tillamook’s early history.
Your County 2013 Road Bond Measure
Why a Portland bioterrorism attack would affect Tillamook County PACE Setter, the Portland Area Capabilities Exercise, will run May 21-23, 2013 and will involve people from more than 65 jurisdictions who will react and respond to a simulated bioterrorism attack. With role play in more than 50 venues around the region, this is the largest exercise in the Portland urban area since 2007’s Top Officials exercise TOPOFF4. Tillamook’s participation will take place on Wednesday, May 22. The purpose of the exercise is to test the region’s ability to respond to a complex public health incident affecting multiple agencies across several political boundaries, including Tillamook County. The exercise will address policy, plans, and operations related to bioterrorism incident mobilization and response. So why is Tillamook involved, and what will they be exercising? In an incident such as this, it is expected that many people will flee the area and evacuate to coastal communities, much like the coast did during the March 2011 Japan Tsunami threat, only in reverse. An influx of tens of thousands of people would test public health officials, clinics, law enforcement, and other first responder personnel, responding to a public health incident. In Tillamook, local public health officials plan to activate an incident com-
mand to assist the health department staff in responding to the incident. It will test the processes and communications needed to respond to the incident, and practice ordering necessary supplies and medication to address the potential health emergency. Health department staff will create information briefs and practice dissemination of this information to local health care providers and the public regarding the recommended actions following such an event. Potentially, other medical providers within the county will be asked to assist in responding. Public health will also request the activation of the North County Emergency Volunteer Corp and the Nehalem Medical Reserve Corp. In such an event, the health department would need additional personnel to assist in distributing medication to those affected by an event such as an anthrax exposure. Every year, the Tillamook County Public Health Emergency Preparedness program is required to design and participate in at least two exercises to test their ability to respond to a public health crisis. According to the county, this exercise is the perfect chance for emergency management and public health to jointly test their resources and response plans and move beyond the county borders, which is a realistic situation.
Kickoff Your Summer! Annual Memorial Day Sidewalk Sale Sat. & Sun., May 25 & 26
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$15 million in bonds Funds to be used for safety repairs to main arterials and roads serving our farm-to-market needs. Tax rate estimated to be $0.39 per $1,000 of assessed property value Annual estimated taxes would total just $39 per $100,000 of assessed value Bonds will be sold in two equal $7.5 million increments 5 years apart Five-year repayment term on each bond sale The bond assessment would be offset by $0.34 in 2016, due to the retirement of the County Jail and Tillamook County General Hospital bonds. Road work supported by the bonds would help create jobs.
A creative solution that is widely supported throughout Tillamook County. I strongly encourage property owners to vote for this bond because so many options have been reviewed and there just isn’t anything else that is viable. This is the only way this county is going to raise enough money to do the road work we need. We have to take responsibility for where we live and this is a good way to do that and show that we do care about Tillamook County. We have a strong commercial trade and a very strong tourist trade that rely on our roads.
– Paul Carbaugh Owner, Nestucca Valley Sanitary Service
Please join us and VOTE YES on the 2013 Tillamook Road Bond May 21 ballot measure. Paid for by Tillamook County Citizens for Sustainable Roads and with the help of contributions from State Senator Arnie Roblan
Page 15 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
Photo courtesy of Phil Hurliman
THIS PICTURE of Pacific City in the 1940s was taken before any of the west side of the bridge was developed. The dune grass began being planted in the late 40’s which started to stabalize the dunes and people began thinking that it would be safe to build houses on the ocean side of the Nestucca. Kiwanda Shores was one of the first developments and cabins were also built along the river south of the bridge on Sunset Avenue. It is hard to fathom, 60-70 years later, just how many homes now occupy this sand dune, which is stabilized with shore pines, scotch broom and dune grass. –Sally Rissel
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Page 16 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
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From the Old to the New Winema Bible Camp’s Christian Heritage Conference offers look into prophesies of Old Testament during Memorial Day weekend
ometimes you have to study the old to understand the new. It is with in that in mind that the Christian Heritage Conference, scheduled for May 24-27 at Camp Winema, will delve into old testament prophecies that promised the coming of the Messiah. “The Scriptures Speak of Me...” will feature Charles McCoy, Bible professor at Boise College. Program director Frank Musgrave told the Sun that during the three-day conference and retreat, attendees will learn how prophecies were spoken in the Old Testament of the Bible and how these were manifested when Jesus came into the world as told in the New Testament. “We have a tendency to ignore the Old Testament sometimes except for select passages, but there are lots of places that Jesus was spoken of in prophecy,” he said. “We thought it would be interesting and enlightening and beneficial to look at how prophecy was spoken in the Old Testament and how it got worked out in Jesus.” The Memorial Day weekend retreat will offer sessions and activities for all ages and plenty of time for play, too. Afternoons have been left open so attendees can explore the camp’s recreational opportunities, take a walk on the beach or visit the many amenities in nearby Pacific City. “Winema offers a lot of different things,” Musgrave said. “There’s boating and swimming on the lake, and there’s miniature golf and the beach. (Campers) also like to head north to Pacific City or south to Lincoln City to do a little shopping.” Nursery care and children’s and youth program will be offered during the main sessions. “Anytime we can enlarge our scriptural knowledge, we’re doing ourselves and fellow believers a service,” Musgrave said. “As we can enlarge our minds and learn new things that have to do with (Jesus) and the kingdom, those are all beneficial.” Featured speaker Charles E. “Chuck” McCoy is a graduate of Western Michigan University (B.S. Secondary Education), Great Lakes Bible College (BRE), and Eastern New Mexico University (MA), with majors in Secondary Education, New Testament, and a Master’s Degree in Religion. Along with more than eight years of experience in ministry, he spent almost 20 years teaching at the college level. During that time, he wrote several textbooks and recorded a video series for Good News Productions in Joplin, Mo. He is currently writing a monthly column for the Restoration Herald Journal and has spoken several times at the
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Try our great selection of smoothies, teas, and locally made pastries by the Pelican Pub & Brewery, along with hot sandwiches and other lunch time treats. A bright and welcoming café with a view of the ocean and Haystack Rock. Open 6am-6pm. Free Wi-Fi. Serving and selling Five Rivers Coffee. Roasted fresh locally in Tillamook, Oregon.
SPEAKER CHARLES MCCOY will share insights about how the prophecies of the Old Testament point to the birth of Christ as told in the New Testament during, “The Scriptures Speak of Me...,” a Memorial Day weekend learning opportunity held at Winema Bible Camp.
NEXT TO THE INN AT CAPE KIWANDA 33105 Cape Kiwanda Drive
Tillamook County Family Health Centers Why Choose Tillamook County Health Centers?
annual Northmen gathering and the Hillsboro (Ohio) Family Camp. Registration to the camp is $60 for individuals and $110 for a family of four. Special rates for different sized families are also available. Attendees can also register for camp housing, or RV and tent sties for an additional charge. To register, visit www.winema.org. Camp Winema is located just four miles south of the Pacific City/Highway 101 exit at 5195 Camp Winema Road, Cloverdale.
Art • Photos
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Tile • Paper Glass
at the Flashing Light in Pacific City Page 17 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
• • •
• 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: • Adolescent 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
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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
(at Nestucca Bay) Date
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THE DELICATE PALATE BISTRO hosted a free prom dinner for Nestucca students on Saturday, May 11.
Dinner and a Dance By DEE MOORE for the Sun
here are many firsts in a young person’s life that make high school memorable: first car, first date, first dance and first prom, to name just a few. A first prom is a special event that includes tuxes, gowns, flowers and fine dining. Nestucca freshman Raymond Cruz’s grandparents Geoff and Patt Williams wanted to make his first prom extra special by giving him and his date a fine dining experience. The Williams own the Delicate Palaté Bistro and they gave Raymond and his date a four course meal to start their evening off in style. Then they took their generosity one step further. They decided to offer all Nestucca prom attendees a complimentary dinner. But the Williams had an agenda — they were hoping to teach these youngsters how to “make” a date; how to make reservations, how to behave in a fine dining establishment, how to order, how to tip a waiter and how to treat the young men and women they were dining with. The prom dinner was served between 4-6 p.m. and photo opportunities were available in the bistro’s garden after the meal. A small tip was accepted and was used for gas for the parents who were serving as volunteer shuttle drivers taking the students to the prom at the community center.
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Photos by Dee Moore
NESTUCCA HIGH SCHOOL prom attendees danced the night away at Kiawanda Community Center in Pacific City on Saturday, May 11.
Parent volunteers included Carolyn Hill, Matt Williams, Gregg Cruz, and Heidi Reid. Donors included Food Services of America, J & K Distributors, Tillamook Cheese Factory, Grateful Bread and Pepsi. For more information about the Delicate Palate Bistro, visit www.delicatepalate.com.
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DELICATE PALATE BISTRO, 35280 BROOSunday-Thursday, 11-9 Friday & Saturday. TEN ROAD, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-6464. www. (503) 662-5420 GRATEFUL BREAD, 34805 BROOdelicatepalate.com. The Bistro offers the freshest TEN ROAD, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-7337. local products available set with a chic presentaEnjoy a breakfast and lunch menu that includes tion highlighting regional cuisine. Our enumerated vegetarian specialities, bakery breads, pastries, wine list spans the globe to bring you the finest homemade soups, fresh seafood, wine, beer wines available at reasonable prices, while the and espresso in the Grateful Bread’s bright and martini bar highlights classic cocktails intertwined cheery atmosphere. The restaurant also offers with hip new blends fashioned from the best catering services, as well as a growing wholesale spirits available along with a great selection of lobaked goods department. Stop in for a fresh meal cal and international beers. Reserve your memory Thursday through Monday, beginning at 8 a.m. or today. drive through their espresso window as early as DORYLAND PIZZA, CAPE KIWANDA 6:30 a.m. DRIVE, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-6299. Fun, PELICAN PUB & BREWERY, 33180 family atmosphere with four televisions and a big CAPE KIWANDA DRIVE, PACIFIC CITY. screen plasma TV to enjoy sporting events or your 503-965-7007. Ocean front brewery featuring favorite shows. Established from the remodeled award-winning Pelican brews, great food, and a Pacific City Boat Works building built in the 1960s, family-friendly atmosphere. Breakfast, Lunch and Doryland retained the nautical atmosphere with its Dinner served daily. Open Sun–Thurs 8am-10pm solid wood planked floors, brass accents and origiand Fri–Sat 8am-11pm. nal charm. They added great pizza, sandwiches, SPORTSMAN’S PUB-N-GRUB, 34975 salad bar, beer & wine, and video games. Open 11-8
BROOTEN ROAD, PACIFIC CITY. 503 9659991. 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. STIMULUS, 33105 CAPE KIWANDA DRIVE, PACIFIC CITY. 503-965-4661. Beautiful Ocean view espresso café serving Five Rivers Coffee, organic teas, and locally made pastries. Stimulus offers a large selection of breakfast sandwiches,
Page 18 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
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. 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, wifi hotspot and offer four microbrews on draft.
The “Dining Guide” is an advertisersupported section of the Pacific City Sun. To find out how to get your dining establishment listed, call Vicky Hirsch at 503-801-2071.
A great ride, but Nestucca bows out By DEE MOORE for the Sun
t was an exciting season for the Nestucca Bobcats baseball team which took them all the way to the district playoffs but now that wild ride has come to an end. The ‘Cats lost to the Gaston Greyhounds 1 to 12 in five innings Thursday, May 16. It was a day plagued by rain. The game was originally scheduled to be played in Chuck Bafaro Stadium at Bond Field at Pacific University in Forest Grove but inclement weather forced both teams to head over to Gaston to the Greyhounds’ field. Mother Nature would not leave well enough alone though, drizzling rain soon turned to downpours causing the game to be held for 15 minutes while the storm passed over. But these difficulties weren’t the cause of the ‘Cats loss, the Greyhounds simply out played Nestucca, according to head coach Clint Sisco. “Gaston right now, they’re hitting the ball,” Sisco said. The team was playing well and keeping up, the coach said. They were 3-1 in the third, but the ‘Cats lost their momentum going into the fourth. It was an eight run inning. Sisco is pleased with his team’s overall performance though. The ‘Cats finished up the season with an 8-16 record overall and an 8-10 mark in league play. “Our goal was to make it to district and as I told the team after the game, we did meet our goal,” Sisco said. Max Kirkendall, Joey Chatelain and Jake Menefee all hit 1-for-2 during the game. All three also made the All League Team. Kirkendall made the first team while Menefee and Chatelain made the second team. Austin Woods received an honorable mention.
Photos by Dee Moore
PITCHER JACOB MENEFEE was selected for the All District Team 2. Here he pitches to the Gaston Greyhounds at the district playoffs on May 16.
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SECOND BASEMAN Austin Woods tries to catch a runner during the district playoffs in Gaston. Page 19 • Pacific City SUN • May 17, 2013
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The Pacific City Sun features news, events, profiles and more on the communities of Pacific City, Cloverdale, Hebo, Beaver and Neskowin.