We Want Our Share...................... 4
Going Bat Crazy
Hailing Our History .........................22
Fishing and Outdoors Report....... 23
Vol. 5, No. 163 • July 12, 2013 • FREE!
A Weekend of Fun
Dory Days returns to Pacific City, July 19-21, with a parade, fish fry, marine and artisan fairs, music, and fishing contests RIDGE
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HELP WANTED The Delicate Palate Bistro is looking for dedicated employees. Open Positions Include:
• Bartender • Server • Housekeeper For immediate consideration, e-mail your resume to: email@example.com or fill out an application at: Pacific City Inn, 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City
HELP WANTED The Tillamook Estuaries Partnership, a non-profit located in Garibaldi, is looking for a qualified individual to hire as an Administrative Assistant. This is a regular part-time position. More information is available at www.tbnep.org or contact Lisa at 503-322-2222 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The application deadline is July 31, 2013.
34950 Brooten Road, Suite C P.O. Box 1085, Pacific City, OR 97135 503-801-5221 • Fax 503-965-4525 email@example.com Tim Hirsch Editor & Publisher
Vicky Hirsch Advertising Manager
Contributors: Pat Gefre, Dee Moore, Sally Rissel
The Pacific City Sun is distributed free from Tillamook to Lincoln City, and mail subscriptions are available for $44 for one year, $22 for 6 months.
www.pacificcitysun.com The Pacific City Sun welcomes reader input. Please send Letters to the Editor via e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
On Our Cover:
We Want Our Share
Fair disbursement of tourism funds proves to be hottest topic in July 10 hearing on Transient Lodging Tax By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
illamook County Commissioners held their second public hearing on a proposed Transient Lodging Tax on July 10. Officials are discussing whether to place the TLT on the November ballot. Though commissioners eventually decided to hold off on most decisions, there was a general consensus on the ordinance itself, which would feature a 10 percent TLT tax, with a 9 percent credit to cities that already have their own lodging or room tax. The tax split represents a change from the 9/8 proposal that was in the original draft. The commissioners also voted, 2-1, to change the proposal’s effective date from Jan. 1, 2013 to April 1. Still, there are several issues that remain contentious. If testimony at the meeting is any indication, the real crux of the issue turns out to be not should we have a TLT, but how should that money be distributed and, just as importantly, who has the say in how it will be spread around. Opinions from South Tillamook County representatives ranged from general support to suggestions that a more fair arrangement needs to be included in the intergovernmental agreement that will establish who decides where the money goes to and how that money is doled out. Local motel operator Doug Olson, who is also the vice chair of the Tillamook County Economic Development Council, said he liked the proposal because he didn’t feel it would place Tillamook County at a disadvantage with Lincoln County, Clatsop County or elsewhere in the state. He did support the 17-member advisory committee, which has been proposed to help either serve as decision makers on how or where the money will be spent or as a committee that just makes recommendations to the EDC board and county commissioners, with those groups having final
Burn season to close July 15
THE 54TH ANNUAL Dory Days hits Pacific City July 19-21, with the famed Dory Days Parade starting at 11 a.m. on July 20 in the town’s downtown core. Other activities during the three days of celebration include a marine and artisan fair and a fish fry.
She said at the end of that time, needs could be reassessed, but that continued priority should be given to unincorporated areas — areas where the bulk of TLT revenue would be coming from. Hoffman’s line of thinking was also reflected in Kiwanda Hospitality president Jeremy Strober’s comments. “I have to say that it continues to amaze me how much intense interest and how many assertions are made by our cities when as of just a couple of weeks ago there was no interest in contributing anything to the county tourism fund,” he said. “At least at this point, we have support for contribution of 1 percent, but I need to point out that that amounts to about $133,000 — all cities combined, while we stand to collect over $1.3 million dollars from unincorporated communities. It’s hard to imagine that there would be this much intense interest and assertion of how the structure should be developed unless there was some interest in obtaining more benefit out of that than what is contributed.” To make the distribution of monies more fair in relation to what would be contributed, Strober suggested using 30 percent of the new tourism money for a county-wide promotion plan with the remainder going towards promoting the tourism services infrastructure in unincorporated communities. “That gives us about $300,000 to start to promote our county as a whole,” he said. “With my suggestions, the cities will benefit in a larger way than they contributed and that’s OK as long as unincorporated areas receive funding for tourism infrastructure they so badly need.” County commissioners will hold another public meeting on July 17, 10:45 a.m. at Tillamook County Courthouse during which they will review proposed changes and possibly vote whether to approve the new ordinance for placement on the November ballot.
Tooling up for a return to school
Nestucca Fire Rural Protection District will be closing outdoor burn piles on July 15 and burn barrels on Aug. 1. Warming fires will still be allowed. For more information, call Nestucca Fire at 503-3923313 or visit www.nrfpd. com.
Photo by Tim Hirsch
“I think this is the biggest single thing for Tillamook County. I would urge you to keep it moving,” he said. Other key players in South Tillamook County were more critical of the plan. Reading from a letter she submitted on the behalf of the Pacific CityNestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce, Chamber president Merrianne Hoffman noted that the current plan would generate more than $200,000 in new tax revenue from the cities but more than $1.4 million from unincorporated areas. She said the unincorporated areas have no interest in having a piece of the more than $1 million current county cities are collecting in their own lodging tax but is concerned about how any new money is distributed given that more than 85 percent would come from unincorporated areas of Tillamook County. “While the Chamber strongly supports county-wide tourism advertising and promotion, we want facilities development to be focused in the unincorporated areas. At the County’s Tourism Symposium earlier this year we heard about two projects in particular, Rails and Trails and the expansion of the Scenic Railroad, that offer no potential benefit to South Tillamook County, but are clearly the focus of attention of the mayors and the economic Development Council...It is clearly a case of ‘what’s ours is ours, what’s your is ours too!’ We are correct to fear that the revenue generated (by the proposed TLT) in South County will be used to fund these projects instead of being used to develop much-needed tourism facilities in unincorporated areas. The Chamber recommends that the Board of County Commissioners, after deducting the 30 percent for County (road maintenance) use, dedicate at least 70 percent of the remaining revenue collected in unincorporated areas to tourist-related facilities development and maintenance in those areas exclusively, for a period of four years.”
The Salvation Army Tillamook Family Service Center in partnership with Tillamook Elks Lodge #1437 & Tillamook Education Foundation are now accepting applications for Tools for School, a project which helps more than 1,100 children and youth throughout the county get the supplies they need to
be ready for school in the fall. Those interested are urged to pick-up and return applications as soon as possible so the program can have an accurate supply count. In South County, applications may be picked up at Nestucca Valley School District, 36925 Hwy 101 S., Cloverdale or Hebo Christian Center, 31350
Hwy 101 S., Hebo. Applications should be mailed to The Salvation Army, PO Box 806, Tillamook, OR 97141 or placed in the mail slot at 2105 4th Street, Tillamook. All applications received late will be placed on a waiting list with some or very little supplies available. To donate to the program, call 503-812-3067.
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SHELLS Unique Shells Jewelry • Gifts Glass Balls Preserved Sea Life
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SLINGBALL ENTHUSIASTS raised an estimated $14,000 during the seventh annual Marilyn J. Neu Help Defeat MS Slingball Tournament held June 28-30.
Champs for Charity Slingball Tournament raises $14,000 for MS sufferers By DEE MOORE for the Sun
he seventh annual Marilyn J. Neu Help Defeat MS Slingball Tournament was more than just an entertaining way to spend time at the beach, it was a gathering of people who are dedicated to honoring the memory of a woman whose carefree, fun-loving approach to life inspired all who knew her to embrace the moment. The event, which is sponsored by Cook Security Group, ran from June 28-30 and drew 200 players, a record number of participants. Randy and Carter Neu learned the game from their mother, Marilyn Neu, who in her 20s was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis, a progressive autoimmune disease which slowly eats away at the central nervous system. The tournament was created by her sons, Randy and Carter Neu, as a tribute to their mother’s fun loving attitude and zest for life. They get lots of help from their wives, Tracy and Wendy. “It seems to grow every year,” Randy said. “It looks like we are going to be plus $14,000,” he said, all of which will go to the MS Society of Portland membership and the MS Society of Oregon. According to Randy, the money is distributed among the membership to help out with things that the sufferers might need. “I think she would be proud that we are bringing awareness to a disease that doesn’t get much awareness,” he said. The adult tourney winner was Paul Grass. Taking second place was Peter Arvidson, who was followed by Eldon Parry in third and Tyson Labrousse in fourth. Andy Grass was acknowledged for handling the betting board. Half of all winnings from the event were donated to MS. Slingball is sometimes called cowboy golf or hillbilly golf and, like horseshoes and bocce ball, is a frequent beach or barbecue activity. “Original Slingball is a game where two to four people play against each other and try to score by wrapping the sling balls around four sets of cross bars,” Randy said.
His mother, he said, believed in community and having a good time and she shared this love of life with her sons despite her illness. “It’s a melting pot of folks all having good fun. We get folks from Idaho, Seattle, Oregon and Arizona. Everybody likes making this their yearly beach trip.” One of the most popular events was the Mini-Marilyn Tournament, a kids event. This year’s event had 53 players. In first place was Lauren Clay. Ashley Meade placed second, Jackson Deines third and Brooklyn Sheehan finished in fourth. Ashton Thomas won the Kids Sportsmanship award and Ainsley Burchell received the Best Comeback trophy. Kiera Grant was honored for Most Points in One Round and Nick Johnson took home the prize for Winning in Two Rounds. In the Crazy Prizes category, Kyle Cagley, Kate Arvidson, Kyle Anderson and Ed Raisl won best costume. JoLynn Foulon won the Most Unique Balls award for having slingballs that looked like M&Ms candies. Levi Daily and Jim Burchell won for playing the Longest Game and Andrew Beattie took home the Gene Brockmeyer Sportsmanship award. The Bull Durham Award went to Tapper Anderson while Jackie Figuracion received the Taking One for the Team award. Sam Johnson was honored for having the Biggest Comeback and Brooke Willcox-Jones took the Razorlike Focus prize. Judy Pederson was named The Biggest Loser and Charles Mitchell took home The Negator award. Steve Gotsch and Makena Beckwith won for their Rage - Love t-shirts and Kim Parry was acknowledged for being First Out of the Tourney. Best Finish went to Doug Farr, Mark Pederson was honored for having 54 points in one game and both Tim LeMaster and Megan Hawkins received an award for having seven ro-sam-bos to start the game. Raffle prize winner was Jim Burchell. For more information about the fundraising efforts of the Neus or to donate, visit www.slingball.com.
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Page 5 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
DININGGUIDE CLOVERDALE’S GARDEN CAFÉ, 34445 HWY 101 S, CLOVERDALE. 503-392-9001. Breakfast and lunch served all day. Espresso bar, Quiche of the Day, Farmer’s Breakfast, hamburgers, sandwiches, soup, pastries, desserts, and much more. Enjoy eating on the covered patio. Open Sunday 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Monday 7 a.m.-5 p.m.; and Tuesday-Saturday 7 a.m.-7:30 p.m. 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. RIBCAGE SMOKERY, 6425 PACIFIC AVE, PACIFIC CITY. 503-483-1RIB. Specializing in smoked baby back ribs, tri tip, prime rib (available on Fridays), brisket (available on Saturdays) and pork shoulder. Sausages, corned beef, Chicago dog, pulled pork, reuben, authentic BBQ sides and much more available. Beer and wine also available. Watch our big screen TVs inside or enjoy your meal on our outdoor patio. Opened Thur-Sun., 12-9 p.m. 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. 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, 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. 503392-4269. 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. 503965-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. The “Dining Guide” is an advertiser-supported section of the Pacific City Sun. To get your dining establishment listed, call Vicky Hirsch at 503-801-2071.
Photo by Dee Moore
DORYMAN Rob Royster shows Nestucca Elementary summer school students his boat and demonstrates how he fishes from it during a Nestucca Valley Community Alliance science presentation. Students learned how to operate the craft and pretended to be fish.
Days of Summer
NVCA reaches out to summer school students at Nestucca Elementary By DEE MOORE for the Sun
hat do dories, summer school and art have to do with each other? They are all part of a scientific educational outreach effort being made by the Nestucca Valley Community Alliance to the students at Nestucca Valley Elementary School. Recently students got to learn how a dory fishing boat works, as well as being afforded a chance to paint pictures of the fish that might get caught. In the process, they got a hands-on opportunity to learn about the oceanography and marine life that’s so near their homes. The NVCA is coming every Thursday during the short summer session to bring science to 56 firstthrough seventh-grade students at the school. According to school principal Misty Wharton, the non-profit organization wants to help provide the students in the district with a stronger foundation in science. Community education and outreach is part of the organization’s mission. “It’s solidified all of our combined strengths,” Wharton said. As part of the lesson, children got to paint their choice of cedar planks which had outlines of local fish life. Dressed in smocks, they decorated their salmon and rock fish with vivid paint jobs. Helping out with the lesson was NVCA board member Noe Martinez, who was supervising painters.
According to Martinez, the effort was made in the hopes to engage the students in science and the community in the Interactive Ocean’s Project through the National Science Foundaton. Oceanographer and board member Bill Busch was on hand for the classroom portion of the day, as was board vice president Paul Carlson, who was helping Martinez shepherd the students through the painting process. “What we want to do here is start the younger students on the path to science,” Carlson said. Part of this effort includes reaching out to the “under served students” so that science is available to everyone, he added. The hope is to encourage local students, teachers and parents to use the data feed from the IOP observation station in class and day-today activities. According to Busch, future educational efforts will focus on the watershed and monitoring and measuring soil erosion. Dory fisherman Rob Royster was also on hand to show the kids his boat and help teach the students about aquatic life and fishing off the central Oregon coast. Royster’s boat sat in the middle of the play ground surrounded by kids who pretended to be fish as he demonstrated how the craft functioned. While education is the focus of each Thursday science session, don’t tell the kids they are learning. As far as they are concerned, they are having fun.
A Book on South County History!
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Page 6 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
AVAILABLE NOW AT: Cape Kiwanda RV Resort Marketplace Cloverdale Pharmacy Village Merchants Pacific City True Value Tillamook Pioneer Museum Powell’s Books
Photo by Tim Hirsch
All participants receive a Pelican beer or Rootbeer!
CELEBRATING Inn at Cape Kiwanda’s 15th anniversary are, starting second from the left, co-owner Paul Jinneman, Kiwanda Hospitality President Jeremy Strober, Inn Manager Kim Carr, and co-owners Mary Jones and Jeff Schons.
Inn at Cape Kiwanda celebrates 15 years of service and we thought this would be a good location,” said Jones. “Thankfully, as we enjoy a huge amount of return visitors. It turns out our feeling that a hotel on this site would work was right.” Equally thankful for the inn’s success is partner Paul Jinneman, who points to the people providing the hotel’s service as a big reason for their success. “It’s been the people that have made a difference,” he said. “To watch people grow with the company has been very satisfying.” For more information about the Inn at Cape Kiwanda, visit www.innatcapekiwanda.com or call 503-965-7001.
Addressing the Overflow By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
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Page 7 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
“Service Even After The Sale”
ew would argue that Cape Kiwanda is one of the scenic wonders of the Oregon Coast. But it’s also a scene that when littered with refuse loses just a touch of its luster. With an eye on the overflowing dumpster at the Tillamook County parking lot that serves the Cape, the Tillamook County Solid Waste Department conducted a garbage audit on July 8 to determine if it was residential or visitor abuse. Legally, the dumpster is available for “parking lot” trash and is not meant to serve beach users, home residents or visitors. In total, Tillamook County Solid Waste Program manager David McCall estimates 7-8 cubic yards were examined. Though they did find some identifying evidence in the search, he cautioned that any names retrieved aren’t necessarily proof. He imagines a scenario where someone loses a receipt in a friend’s car and that friend is the one who ultimately throws it away. The audit did reveal that the
majority of the deposited garbage consisted of large bags full of paper plates, clam shells, diapers, pizza boxes and half-eaten food. Because of this make-up, he expects most of this was deposited from either vacation rentals or second/vacation homes as debris from picnics on the beach typically don’t feature such large bags and residential garbage would less likely have paper plates in it. “If you go down to the beach you’re going to have a smaller bag,” McCall said. Other items discovered revealed a real mix — some indicative of beach picnics and others of residential use. Amongst the items found were marine waste, cardboard boxes and, yes, bags from cars. As a temporary fix, County Parks, Community Development and the Solid Waste Department agreed to split the $1,400 bill needed to up the garbage pick-up to twice a week during a July 10 Tillamook County Commissioners meeting. In the long-term, they hope to erect larger signs to warn away offenders and to discuss other possible solutions.
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acific City’s only ocean view hotel celebrated another milestone with a 15-year anniversary party on July 10 when residents and supporters gathered at the hallmark establishment for appetizers and libations, as well as room tours and a chance to offer their congratulations to the owners. The musical stylings of The Elliots provided the welcoming ambience to the party. The 35-room inn was opened on July 10, 1998, the culmination of Jeff Schons and Mary Jones’s dream of bringing an ocean view establishment to the “Home of the Dory Fleet.” “For me it started because there was no ocean view hotel in Pacific City,
Parade, fireworks put community in celebratory mood during Independence Day celebrations on July 6
Photo by Tim Hirsch
FIREWORKS lit up the sky on the beach at Bob Straub State Park Saturday, July 6 with a $6,000 show sponsored by the Pacific CityNestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce.
CLOVER’S DAY PARADE YOUTH ENTRY winner Hale-Valley Dairy is pictured above. Other category winners were Farm Animal – Hip-Hoppers 4-H Rabbit Club; Non-profit – Tillamook Elks #1437; Commercial – Pacific City True Value; Antique Vehicle – Bob Basinger’s 1968 Ford Galaxy; and Best of Show – McInnis Clydesdale horses.
A TILLAMOOK COUNTY Dairy Princess Ambassador leads Clover, the parade’s mascot, above during the Clover’s Day Parade on July 6. At left, Nestucca Fire volunteer Ginger Slavens collects money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association.
True or False: There’s no such thing as good cholesterol. False.
Knowing your blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar levels can increase your life expectancy when it comes to your heart. Get your numbers checked and learn more about cardiovascular disease. Come talk to cardiac specialists who also work at the Northwest Regional Heart Center. They’ll work with you to get on the path to better heart health. Now available in Pacific City! To make an appointment with Dr. Mark Hart or Dr. Ronald Chelsky, call 503-815-2292 or 503-965-2292. Visit www.nwregionalheart.com.
Page 8 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
Patrolling the Pyros
Sheriff’s effort to curtail illegal fireworks makes difference, but there’s still room for improvement By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
elieve in the Big Bang Theory? How about the big bang that disturbs many a coastal resident when non-sanctioned fireworks disturb your tranquil home every Independence Day weekend? With numerous complaints piling up over the years, the Tillamook County Sheriff’s Department hoped to see less illegal explosions in the area this year through both an increased educational campaign and a renewed dedication to enforcement. The effort was met with mixed results. To underline the fact that it is indeed illegal to rocket airborne explosives into the night sky without a permit, the Sheriff’s Department erected a series of “No Fireworks” signs at several beach access points throughout the county. But many of those signs disappeared as quickly as they were placed. “(In Neskowin), they were (stolen) right away,” said Tillamook County Sheriff Andy Long. “We replaced them, but again they were taken.” The educational effort in Pacific City faired a little better thanks to the large banner stretched across a Sheriff’s Department incident command trailer placed at the Nestucca Rural Fire Protection District’s Pacific City station. Still, Long realizes that all the education in the world has little teeth without an enforcement effort. In the past, much of the challenge was the regulations that forbid the confiscation of explosive material without the proper disposal containers — a chal-
lenge that on the strength of a promise of donated sanctioned containers from Oregon State Police, Long hoped to have an answer to. Alas, when time is of the essence, things don’t always work out as planned. Though OSP has yet to deliver the containers, Long told the Sun his department hopes to have them on hand in a matter of weeks. Despite the confiscation threat, Long did devote more man-hours to curtailing the illegal activity. His department’s increased efforts on July 4 included the use of off-road vehicles on Pacific City beaches. He added that the few citations that were handed out were to those that reacted in an uncooperative manner after they were approached. In the end, Long says the department’s effort did make some difference — even if it wasn’t felt on the Fourth of July, an assertion that Nestucca Fire Chief Kris Weiland concurred with. “As far as illegal (firework displays), we had just as much as we have had in the past,” said Weiland. (The increased efforts) didn’t seem to have much of an impact. (From some standpoints), the actual illegal stuff put on a better show than the (planned legal display) in Pacific City.” The fire chief, however, was pleased that the illegal displays resulted in no incidents. In the past, Nestucca Fire has responded to brush and grass fires that were started by fireworks. “People told me it was a little quieter, but definitely not on the Fourth,” Long said. “Maybe they saved all their fireworks for that day. But we did get less complaints.”
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Fry honored as top volunteer SANDLAKE resident and Tillamook County Pioneer Museum volunteer Mary Fry was honored as co-Volunteer of the Year at a recent luncheon held by the museum. Fry works behind the scenes at the Museum every Saturday doing research in the general or genealogical files.
Learning how to ‘Map Your Neighborhood’ The South Tillamook County Emergency Volunteer Corp will hold their next meeting Wednesday, July 17 at Nestucca Valley Rural Fire Protection District’s Pacific City fire station. Paula Peek will give a presentation on the Map Your Neighborhood process and maps will be available at the meeting to define and assign neighborhoods
for mapping. Dates for a “Build Your Bucket” event will also be discussed. All persons interested in learning about emergency preparedness or volunteering are invited to attend the meeting. For more information on the meeting or on the STCEVC, call Jeanette Miller at 503-965-4540 or e-mail jbmiller@ pacificier.com.
Sheriff Long to speak at CAC meeting The Pacific City-Woods Citizens Advisory Committee will hold its next public meeting on Monday, July 15 at 6:30 p.m. at Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr. in Pacific City. Tillamook County Sheriff Andy Long is the scheduled guest speaker.
The CAC provides interested citizens the opportunity to interact with community members on issues of importance to our area and all are invited to the meetings. For more information on the Pacific City-Woods CAC, contact Ielean Rouse at firstname.lastname@example.org. Page 9 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
DORY DAYS • JULY 19-21, 2013
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Located at Cape Kiwanda in Pacific City
DORIES dominate the day during the 54th annual Dory Days Parade, slated to be held Saturday, July 20 at 11 a.m. The parade will start near Bob Straub State Park and wind its way through downtown Pacific City to end at Chester’s Market.
Dories and Delights
Dory Days to fete fishing tradition of Pacific City with parade, marine and artisan fairs and fish fry By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
hen it comes to fishing, the timehonored practice of taking to the Pacific City surf in a classic dory boat has few rivals. The community of Pacific City will commemorate this great tradition, July 1921, with Dory Days — three days of festivities including a parade, marine and artisan fairs, fish fry, music and children’s activities. This year’s theme is “Pacific City and All Its Dory.” “The festival celebrates our heritage here in Pacific City, which the dory fleet is a big part of,” said co-chair Becky Kirkendall. “It’s part of Photo by Tim Hirsch the uniqueness of our town.” The fun starts at 5 p.m. on Friday, July 19 PAST AND PRESENT dories will be on display at the 54th with the opening of the artisan fair at the fourannual Dory Days Marine Fair, held July 20-21 at Cape way stop in downtown Pacific City. Kiwanda. “We have so many great artists,” said of the past. Also part of the festivities will be free kids’ Kirkendall. “This is a way they can show their games from 1-5 p.m. on Saturday and noon-3 p.m. on different types of art and the things that are made in Sunday that will include limbo, sack races and sand our local area.” art. On Saturday, the Nestucca Volunteer FirefightAnd setting the tone for the two days of fun at ers Association will host a benefit pancake breakfast the Cape will be concerts by Greg Parke, Richwood, at Kiawanda Community Center from 7-10 a.m. as Desidaratum and Bret Lucich (see page 12 for more on festival goers fuel up for the grand event — a parade the concerts.) that will wind its way from the Tillamook County boat “The Marine Fair is very educational,” said Kirkramp just north of Bob Straub State Park to downtown endall. “It’s fun learning about the dories, the ocean Pacific City. The parade, which starts at 11 a.m., will and different water sports.” finish up at Chester’s Market. While at the Marine Fair, attendees are invited to “The parade is a way to celebrate the heritage satisfy their sweet tooth with elephant ears and strawdories have here in town,” added Kirkendall. berry shortcake or fill up at the fish fry, held noon-5:30 With Grand Marshal Sandy Weedman and Prinp.m. on Saturday and 11 a.m.-3 p.m. on Sunday. And cesses Erin and Courtney Winesburgh leading the if the dory-caught meal isn’t enough, you can warm way, the parade is a chance for all to see dolled up your insides with a bowl of Mo’s clam chowder. dories, classy cars, dignitaries and more. Sunday’s events will include both a fishing and a But when the last float meanders by, that by no fish fillet contest, as well as a Memorial Wall ceremony means signals the end of the fun. The Marine Fair at 2 p.m. Weather permitting, the memorial service at Cape Kiwanda, held Saturday, July 20, 10 a.m.-6 will be followed by a classic double-ender dory rowing p.m., and Sunday, July 21, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., will feature exhibitions that will center around the preservation of display. Because finding parking can be a challenge durour ocean, its resources, its opportunity for recreation ing the event, the Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamand the history of the dory fleet. Ocean safety will be ber of Commerce has arranged for a shuttle provided a focus, too, with exhibits from the U.S. Coast Guard by the Tillamook Country Transportation District that Auxiliary and Nestucca Fire. Amongst the other orwill take visitors from the Artisan Fair to activities ganization represented will be Nestucca Adventures, at the Cape. Additional stops include the Tillamook Nestucca-Neskowin-Sandlake Watershed Council, County boat ramp near Bob Straub State Park, Kiawathe Nestucca Valley Community Alliance, and artist nda Community Center and Chester’s Market. Carol Johnson. A selection of dories — past and presFor more information on the 54th annual Pacific ent — will be on display and a Pacific City Dorymen’s City Dory Days Festival, visit www.pacificcity.com. Association booth will have photographic memories Page 10 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
Page 11 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
And All Its Dory
Dory Days ‘13 July 19-20-21 FRIDAY, JULY 19 • 5-8 pm, ARTISAN FAIR at 4-way stop in downtown Pacific City
BRET LUCICH will get your toes tapping at the Dory Days Marine Fair with a variety of musical styles during a July 21 show at 1 p.m. at Cape Kiwanda in Pacific City.
Tune Into Dory Days Dory Days’ Marine Fair features four free concerts, July 20-21
SUNDAY, JULY 21 • 10 am-4 pm, MARINE FAIR, Cape Kiwanda • 10 am-4 pm, ARTISAN FAIR, 4--way stop, downtown Pacific City • 10 am, DESIDARATUM concert, Cape Kiwanda • 11 am-3 pm, FISH FRY, Cape Kiwanda • 11 am, Weigh-in for FISHING CONTEST, Cape Kiwanda • Noon, FILLETING CONTEST, Cape Kiwanda • Noon-3 pm, Kids’ Activities. Events include limbo contest, sack races & and coloring. • 1-4 pm, Free BRET LUCICH concert, Cape Kiwanda • 2 pm, COLOR GUARD PRESENTATION, Dorymen’s Memorial Wall, Cape Kiwanda
PARADE, SAT, JULY 20 AT 11 AM
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By VICKY HIRSCH of the Sun
vocals and Bobby Wood providing lead vocals and playing rhythm guitar, Richwood describes themselves on their website as “Americana meets Indy Folk hile Dory boats may take Rock with a ruckus backbeat of driving center stage at the 54th anrhythms, intertwined harmonies, and nual Dory Days July 19-21, soulful leads.” Paris is an innovative four musical acts will also be on hand to guitar teacher and is in the process of entertain and wow the crowds with free publishing a book on his unique teachconcerts at the Marine Fair held at Cape ing method. Wood spent many years Kiwanda July 20 and 21. producing multi-media shows for variFirst to perform Saturday, July 20 ous clients and venues and decided to will be Greg Parke starting at 11 a.m. combine those skills with his musical Singer/songwriter Parke gives the term talent and pursue music full time. More “one man band” a whole new meaninformation on Richwood can be found ing – using custom built acoustic and at www.richwoodmusic.com. Desidaratum, a Pacific City born band, will get the crowds moving with their rock/alternative rock/progressive metal sound on Sunday, July 21 starting at 10 a.m. Band members Kimball Craig, lead vocals/alt. guitar; Robert Schlip, percussion; Taylor Hulburt, lead guitar; Victor Johnson, rhythm guitar/alt. bass; and Thor Johnson, bass, got their start playing in local high school talent shows, then moved to acoustic sets at The Riverhouse and electric sets at The Oar House Bar & Grill, and house parties and festivals around Photo by Tim Hirsch the Pacific City area. Listen to RICHWOOD, comprised of Richard Paris and examples of Desidaratum’s muBobby Wood, take to the stage at 2:30 p.m. sic at www.reverbnation.com/ on Saturday, July 20 as part of the Dory Days wearedesideratum. celebration. Rounding out the concerts on Sunday will be Bret Lucich electric MIDI guitars, sound module and entertaining festival goers at 1 p.m. loopers, he is able to create an amazingly Lucich is another performer who got his musical start in Pacific City. At the age full sound that seems like a stage full of of 13 he played keyboards, drums, and musicians rather than one person – all trumpet and sang with his three older done in real time, with no pre-recorded backing tracks. Besides his many original brothers at the Dory King – his parent’s Pacific City restaurant. Thirty-six years songs, Parke also performs a wide range later he credits his success to those early of familiar music covering hits from the years and the encouragement of his 50’s to current music, including classic parents. Lucich performs what he calls rock and roll, folk, pop, and crossover a “personalized approach” - offering a country. Combine all that with his rich variety of music styles for dancing and singing voice and spontaneous sense of listening – big band, country, classic humor, and you are guaranteed a good rock, jazz instrumentals and music from time. For more information on Parke, the 50’s through the 90’s. He also does visit www.reverbnation.com/gregparke. impersonations of legandary performNext on Saturday, popular local ers such as Willie Nelson, Frank Sinatra, group Richwood will take to the stage Elvis, and Billy Joel. Read more about at 2:30 p.m. Comprised of Richard Paris Lucich at www.bretlucichshow.com. on lead guitar and providing harmony
DORY BOAT DISPLAY
SATURDAY, JULY 20 • 7-10 am, PANCAKE BREAKFAST, Kiawanda Community Center • 10 am-6 pm, MARINE FAIR, Cape Kiwanda • 10 am-5 pm, ARTISAN FAIR, 4--way stop in downtown Pacific City • 11 am, PARADE, throughout downtown Pacific City • 11 am-1:30 pm, Free GREG PARKE concert, Cape Kiwanda • Noon-5:30 pm, FISH FRY, Cape Kiwanda • 2:30-4 pm, Free RICHWOOD concert, Cape Kiwanda • 1-5 pm, Kids’ Activities. Events include limbo contest, sack races & and coloring.
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Page 12 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
DORY DAYS • JULY 19-21, 2013
For the Dorymen
Photo by Tim Hirsch
FESTIVITIES at the 2013 Dory Days Festival will include a ceremony at the Dorymen’s Memorial Wall, which will include a dedication of names and a talk by Dorymen’s Association member Thomas Donohue (above, at right). The tribute will start at 2 p.m. on Sunday, July 21. Other Sunday activities include a fishing contest for the largest fish and largest limit — with a weigh-in at 11 a.m. and a fish filleting contest. At right is John Eckhardt, who plans to be on hand to defend his title. The fish fillet contest begins at noon.
Delicate Palate Bistro at the Pacific City Inn Join us at the Bistro where memories are born and great times are shared while
Join Us for Wednesday
Musical Artists July 13, 6:30 p.m.
James MacDonald & Walter Fields Performing James MacDonald’s music
July 27, 7:00 p.m.
enjoying world class wines paired with exquisite cuisine.
Select Wine, Beer Appetizer Specials
Specials updated regularly
8 Beers On Tap
Open Wednesday - Monday Lounge 3:30 pm • Bistro 5 pm
Grammy Winner Western Singer and Multi-Award Winning Singer/Songwriter Belinda Gail leaves her audiences spellbound with her soaring voice and captivating stage presence. Open Mike at 5:30-7 with James MacDonald & Walter Fields
Garden Concert, weather permitting with hay bales, picnic tables and benches for seating Put on your boots and cowboy hats for a wonderful Western evening with Belinda. Tickets available at Pacific City Inn.
3 diamond rated 7 Years Running
35280 Brooten Road • Pacific City • Oregon • tel 503-965-6464 • www.delicatepalate.com Page 13 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
Country Roads Bistro hosts award-winning country artist Belinda Gail
R Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner
Specializing in Wood-Fired Pizzas Open Daily 8am-9pm
The Café on Hawk Creek
4505 Salem Avenue, Neskowin
NOW OPEN FRI-SUN • 12-6PM AL IGIN R O IGINAL
OR BY APPOINTMENT
• C UROS I O R RIGINAL A RT • CURIOS OS O
aised on ranches in Nevada’s Carson Valley and in the California Sierra Nevada foothills near Sequoia National Park, 7-time Western Music Association Female Performer of the Year Belinda Gail knows country. And she’ll take her ranching experience and intimate knowledge of the “cowboy life” to the Delicate Palate Bistro, 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City, during a July 27 performance starting at 7 p.m. Though the two-time Academy of Western Artists Vocalist of the Year’s credits also include three WMA Duo of the Year awards (with Curly Musgrave) as well as a WMA album of the year accommodation, it is her ranching heritage and love of the West that really defines the vibrant entertainer. She says Courtesy photo her rich ranching heritage and BELINDA GAIL, two-time Academy of Western love of the West runs deep in Artists Vocalist of the Year winner, will bring her music and evokes the charher award-winning voice to the Delicate Palate acter of the people, as well as Bistro, 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City, during the beauty, majesty, and deep connection to the land that only a July 27 performance starting at 7 p.m. those who have lived the ranch Western Music to the masses. Along with life can truly capture. being a gifted singer/songwriter, her True, the sought-after performer has warm and vibrant personality beautibeen honored as one of the top female fully captures the ‘Spirit of the West’ and Western music performers of the era, but easily wraps itself around her audience. Gail remains humble. Still, her humility Billed as “America’s Western Sweetheart,” in no way diminishes her dynamic and Gail continues to capture the attention of captivating voice that stirs the emotions national venues. She tours the Midwest and visions of the West. She has comand Western United States extensively mitted her full-time effort to this music and has also performed in Iowa, Michifor nearly a decade and crisscrosses gan, Florida, Illinois and Tennessee, as the country taking her special brand of well as Canada and Austria.
Music on the Menu
• Gallery Studio • Gallery Studio Gallery • Studio
JAMES MACDONALD AND WALTER FIELDS will perform July 13 at the Delicate Palate Bistro, starting at 6:30 p.m. The duo will be performing James MacDonald’s music. While his original works sported a rock and blues influence, his more recents songs have a bluesy-jazz style.
503 •• 329 •• 8345 503 329 8345
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DANA HULBURT • JULIUS JORTNER • SLOAN VOORHIES
Cloverdale Pharmacy Tiny Open Mon-Sat 9 to 6
(503) 392-3456 34385 Hwy 101 S Cloverdale
Summer Sales! Party Goods • Beach Toys Picnic Supplies Barbecue Supplies Russell Stover Candy • Gifts • Florist Shop Toys • Copies • Fax Service • Hallmark Cards MELISSA & DOUG • DOVER STICKER & COLORING BOOKS HELLO KITTY • GREENLEAF CANDLES & GIFTS KITCHEN GIFTS • EUROPEAN SOAPS • JEWELRY Page 14 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
LIQUOR STORE Open 6 Days a Week Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Mixers Select Wines & More 34385 Hwy 101 S. Cloverdale, OR 503-392-3456
Windermere West LLC – Pacific City 34950 Brooten Road Office 503-483-1133
Susan Amort 503-312-4622
Located “Uptown” Pacific City
Jacie Voegeli 503-812-3050
NESKOWIN CUSTOM OCEANFRONT
NESKOWIN OCEAN VIEW
NEAR CAPE KIWANDA AND PELICAN PUB MLS# 12-1170
HILLS OF PACIFIC CITY PEEK OF OCEAN VIEW MLS# 12-1296
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Susan Amort email@example.com www.susanamort.withwre.com
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NESKOWIN - SOUTH BEACH CUSTOM MLS# 13-1627
For Information on these and other Listings visit us at
www.windermere.com Page 15 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
OTIS - RV GARAGE AND SHOP MLS# 13-1779
Jacie Voegeli firstname.lastname@example.org www. jacievoegeli.withwre.com
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PERENNIAL PERFORMERS Dan Dover and Jerry Towell will return to Pacific City for the fourth annual Pacific City Folk Festival, July 26-27 at Twist Wine Tasting Room & Lounge.
Family and Folk Pacific City Folk Festival returns to Twist Wine Tasting Room July 26-27 By DEE MOORE for the Sun
he annual Pacific City Folk Festival is entering its fourth year and what began as a family event has grown to include more than 100 music lovers in celebration of the traditional art form. For the two brothers who founded the event, it started as a way to spend quality time with people they love. “My brother Mark and I had the idea that a celebration of family, friends and music, with the Oregon coast as the back drop, would be really cool,” said Doug Henderson. “Mark’s partner, Debbie Williams Brawner, and her family have had a vacation home in Pacific City for decades, so that became the location for our gathering.” Henderson lists John Prine, Steve Goodman, Richie Havens, Joan Baez, Tom Rush, Todd Snider, Slaid Cleaves, Danny Schmidt and Chris “Sandman” Sand among his favorite artists. The event is now held at Twist Wine Tasting Room and Lounge, which is located at 6425 Pacific Ave. Owners Chenin and Sean Carlton have provided exceptional support for the festival and wonderful hospitality to attendees. The free event is open to the public. While fun and family are huge components of the two day show, the Henderson’s love of folk music ties it all together. “Live music is the best, it connects folks in such a positive way,” Henderson said. The festival, which started as a one-night event in 2010 with just three performers, has grown. “Last year’s attendance was approximately 125 over two days. The PCFF has been growing each year,” Henderson said. The two-day show will showcase seven musicians this year.
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According to Henderson, performers for the show are selected by the event’s board of directors, two of whom, Dan Dover and Jerry Towell, perform each year. “The Pacific City Folk Festival board of directors is a fancy way of saying some of my family and friends,” Henderson said. The performers are chosen based on specific criteria. The music should be acoustic or amplified acoustic, mainly original and the board must like it. “The folk music that we focus on is lyrically driven, original and acoustic,” he said. Though there will be some covers of classic songs, about 95 percent of the music will be original. “I think that electric instruments add a great sound to folk music. This year the festival will be solely acoustic,” Henderson said. This year, Oklahoma native and Portland resident Dan Dover will be entertaining music lovers with his signature guitar licks and original songs. He will be joined by Portland musicians, Jerry Towell, who fronts the classic rock bank House of Shims, and Andy Goncalves, who is a member of the progressive folk band, Boa Saida. The trio The Tummybuckles will bring their signature style of classically influenced club rock to the mix. Guitarist and songwriter John Manns, who won the songwriter of the year in 2011 from N.W. Chapter of the West Coast Songwriters, will also be performing. Gary Furlow will bring a bit of the Big Easy to the festival. The New Orleans native who fronts the band Gary Furlow and the Loafers, plays a unique blend of Cajun and Pacific Northwest influenced music. The show begins at 6 p.m. Friday, July 26, and will run to 9 p.m. The fun will pick back up on Saturday, with two shows, one from 2-7 p.m. and the other from 7-9 p.m.
( e x c e p t Tu e )
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n e x t t o T h e Vi l l a g e M e r c h a n t s
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K AT H L E E N S C O T T S U M I - E PA I N T I N G August 10 ~ September 2
Opening Reception Grapes
Page 16 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
Saturday • August 10 • 5:30~7:30
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-8pm. Free Wi-Fi. Serving and selling Five Rivers Coffee. Roasted fresh locally in Tillamook, Oregon.
Photo by Tim Hirsch
CLASSIC CARS, sports rods, muscle cars and more will be on display Saturday, July 27 at the third annual Route 101 Cruise-In held on the grounds adjacent the Cedar Creek Child Care Center in Hebo. The event is a fundraiser for CCCCC and Tillamook Animal Shelter.
A Zeal for Wheels Batmobile replica to be featured at annual Route 101 Cruise-In By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
t’ll be summer, sun and classics when the Route 101 Cruise-In returns to South Tillamook County Saturday, July 27. Now in its third year, the event, which is a draw for car enthusiasts old and new, doubles as a fundraiser for two worthy charities — Cedar Creek Child Care Center and the Tillamook Animal Shelter. Held on the grounds adjacent Cedar Creek Child Care Center and the Nestucca Rural Fire Protection District’s adminisHOLY BATMOBILE, Batman! A replica of the 1966 Batmobile will take center trative center and fire hall stage at the Route 101 Cruise-In. Trophies will be awarded in several categories, in Hebo, the event will with awards given to the top two entries in each category. For more information, feature cars of all shapes, visit www.route101cruisein.com. eras and makes. From 9 a.m-2 p.m., car buffs can marvels, classics to motorcycles. peruse polished hot rods, “It’s a nice mix,” he said. chic Cadillacs, souped-up muscle cars, and classic Trophies will be up for grabs in several categories cars from every era. Still, the real show-stopper will a including “Longest Distance Traveled.” Awards will Batmobile replica of the car that the caped crusader be handed out to the top two entries in each catmade famous in the 1966 TV show. egory and broken up into different eras starting with Registration, available at the show or at the a pre-1930 category and finishing with a “2000 and event’s website at www.route101cruisein.com, is $15, later” bracket. Motorcycles, imports and trucks will all of which will go towards Cedar Creek Child Care compete in separate categories for their own chance Center and the Tillamook Animal Shelter. at glory. Each year brings something new, says Paul Car aficionados will also be treated to a tasty Carbaugh, owner of event sponsor Nestucca Valley spread courtesy of food vendors. Hamburgers with Sanitary Service (www.nestuccavalleysanitaryservice. or without cheese, pulled pork, cole slaw and shrimp com). cocktails will all be available, as well as strawberry “It’s going to be fun. It gives something for the shortcake. community of Hebo (to call its own). Everybody And if all goes according to plan, the fun won’t seems to like it.” end in Hebo. Though not confirmed at press time, For Carbough, a car buff himself, one of the Carbaugh is hoping to hold a cruise from the show to highlights of the show is its eclectic nature. In 2013, the beautiful beaches awaiting in Pacific City in an it will continue its tradition of welcoming all makes and models, from 4x4s to newly minted technological effort to introduce newcomers to the area to all that South Tillamook County has to offer. Page 17 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
NEXT TO THE INN AT CAPE KIWANDA 33105 Cape Kiwanda Drive
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Playtime in Pacific City July 12-27
and the North Oregon Coast
ESTHER MILNE–PAT SEARS GARDEN TEA July 13, 1-4 p.m. South Tillamook County Library grounds, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. $12 tickets. Savories, sweets, and tea, art by Nestucca Valley Artisans, and music by Ashby Boys. RSVP by calling Chris Weber at 503-842-8222 ext. 1060. LIVE MUSIC: JAMES MACDONALD AND WALTER FIELDS July 13, 6:30 p.m. Delicate Palate Bistro, 35280 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Duo plays James McDonald’s music. Call 503-965-6464 for more information. ADULT SUMMER READING PROGRAM July 13. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. Taught by Scott and Tiffany Haugen. 1 p.m. Plank cooking on BBQ; 2 p.m. Skinning and caping big game; 3 p.m. Fishing; 4 p.m. Dutch oven cooking basics. LIVE MUSIC: PILAR FRENCH July 13, 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. $10 advance tickets, $12 at the door. Call 541-994-9994 for more information. LIVE MUSIC: BURT KLINE July 13, 1 p.m. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Burt Kline plays country and western music in free concert. For details, call 503-842-9797. GARY ANDERSON OPEN GOLF TOURNAMENT July 13-14. Alderbrook Golf Course, 7300 Alderbrook Rd., Tillamook. Call 503-842-6410 for information. WINE TASTING Saturdays, July 13 & 20, 2-5 p.m. Neskowin Trading Company, 48880 Hwy. 101 S., Neskowin. For details, call 503-392-3035 or visit www.neskowintradingcompany.com. TILLAMOOK FARMERS MARKET Saturdays, July 13 & 20, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Corner of Second and Laurel Sts., Tillamook. Eric Sappington provides entertainment July 20. Call 503-812-9326 for more information. NESKOWIN FARMERS MARKET Saturdays, July 13 & 20, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Neskowin Beach Wayside. Locally grown produce, baked goods, pasture-raised meat, and art items. For more information, call 503-392-3582. PIANIST KIRILL GLIADHOVSKY CONCERT July 14, 2 p.m. Tillamook Methodist Church, 3805 12th St., Tillamook. Gliadhovsky will play music by Russian composers. Adult tickets $15; kids tickets $10. For more information, call 503842-2078. PACIFIC CITY FARMERS MARKET Sundays, July 14, 21 & 28, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. South Tillamook County Library parking lot, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. Baked goods, local produce and seafood, BBQ, music, arts and crafts, food booths. Entertainment: July 14-Coaster; July 21-Tim Alexander; July 28-Kingnik. PACIFIC CITY-WOODS CAC MEETING July 15, 6:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Guest speaker Sheriff Andy Long. Visit www.pacificcitywoodscpac.org for details. MINGLE AND MUSE July 15, 4:30 p.m. Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, 56605 Sitka Dr., Otis. Features printmaker Yuji Hiratsuka. Refreshments served. Call 541-994-5485 for more information. DAY CAMP: ART AND NATURE July 15-19, 9 a.m.-noon. Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Creek Rd., Neskowin. For ages 3-6. Explore creeks and woods around NVS and make art. $195. Call 503-392-3124 to register. DAY CAMP: RIVER-WALKERS July 15-19, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Creek Rd., Neskowin. For ages 7-14. Includes optional one night camping. Explore Slab Creek and woods and learn science, mapping, hiking, writing, and art.
54TH ANNUAL DORY DAYS PARADE July 20, 11 a.m. Parade starts at Bob Straub State Park and winds its way down Pacific Ave. and north Brooten to Chesters Market. Dory floats and much more.
$235. Call 503-392-3124 to register. KIDS SUMMER READING PROGRAM: JUST DIG IT! July 16, 3:30 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 3-12 years. Pan for gold and talk like a pirate. Call 503-965-6163 for details. VFW LADIES AUXILLIARY MEETING July 16, 6 p.m. Beaver Fire Station, 2055 Blaine Rd., Beaver. Call 503-801-7394 for more information. AUTHOR READING: MICHAEL RANDALL July 16, 6:30 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. Discussion of Michael Randall’s book “Become Human: A Servant of the Map,” containing more than 50 essays profiling individuals Randall has met. Call 503842-4792 for more details. ADULT SUMMER READING PROGRAM: RECYLING July 17, 6:30 p.m Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. Betty Shelley gives tips for reducing your trash through recyling and reusing. For more information, call 503-392-4792. TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: HENNA TATTOOS July 17, 6 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 13-18. Temporary tattoos that last a week For more details, call 503-965-6163. SOUTH TILLAMOOK COUNTY EMERGENCY VOLUNTEER CORP MEETING July 17, 10 a.m., Pacific City fire station. All interested persons are encouraged to attend. Guest speaker Paula Peek will explain the Map Your Neighborhood process. For more information, contact Jeanette Miller at 503-965-4540. NESTUCCA RIVER BY BOAT: AN IN-DEPTH TOUR July 17, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Little Nestucca River boat launch. For ages 10 and up. Tour the Nestucca River estuary in a 22-ft. North River Sled and on foot. $165. Visit www.sitkacenter. org or call 541-994-5485 for more information or to register. NESTUCCA VALLEY COMMUNITY ALLIANCE MEETING July 17, 6:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Visit www.nestucca.org for details. BINGO NIGHT Wednesdays, July 17 & 24, 7-9:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr. $1 cards, good for 12 games. For information, call 503-965-7900. TILLAMOOK TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: WII JUST DANCE 4 July 18, 5:30-7 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. For ages 13-18. Wii Just Dance 4. Call 503-842-4792 for details. LIVE MUSIC: CLOVERDAYLE July 19, 7-9 p.m. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Tickets $5 in advance, $7.50 at the door. Call 503-842-9797 for details. DORY DAYS ARTISAN FAIR July 19, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; July 20, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; July 21, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. At the four-way stop in Pacific City. MANZANITA FARMER’S MARKET July 19 & 26, 5-8 p.m. Downtown Manzanita. Live entertainment July 19 with Chayag; July 26 Louie and the hands that feed. Call 503386-3339 or visit www.manzanitafarmersmarket.com for more information. LIBRARY STORY TIME Fridays, July 19 & 26, 1-2 p.m. South Til-
PACIFIC CITY FOLK FESTIVAL July 26, 6-9 p.m. and July 27, 2-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Twist Wine Co., 6425 Pacific Ave., Pacific City. Folk music by Dan Dover, Jerry Towell, The Tummybuckles, Andy Goncalves, Gary Furlow, and John Manns. Call 503-965-6887 for details.
lamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages three and up. Call 503-965-6163 for details. PANCAKE BREAKFAST July 20, 7-10 a.m. Kiwanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Hosted by Nestucca Volunteer Firefighters Assocation. DORY DAYS MARINE FAIR July 20, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and July 21, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. Exhibits centering around ocean preservation, resources, recreational opportunities, and safety. Kids activities July 20, 1-5 p.m. and July 21, noon-3 p.m. Fish fillet contest July 21, noon. DORY DAYS FISH FRY July 20, noon-5:30 p.m. and July 21, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. LIVE MUSIC: THE ROCKHOUNDS July 20, 9 p.m. Sportsmans Pub-N-Grub, 34975 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. No cover charge. Call 503-965-9991 for more information. SALEM CYPHER CONNECTION BREAK DANCIN’ CREW July 20, 3 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. Salem Cypher Connection Break Dancin’ Crew. Bring the whole family. For details, call 503-842-4972. LIVE MUSIC AT DORY DAYS July 20. Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. Greg Parke plays at 11 a.m. and Richwood entertains at 2:30 p.m. Free event. LIVE MUSIC: ANTON MIZERAK AND LAURA BERRYHILL July 20, 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Celtic songs and songs from India and the Himalayas. Advance tickets $12, $14 at the door. For details, call 541-994-9994. MEMORIAL WALL CEREMONY July 21, 2 p.m. Doryman’s Memorial Wall, Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. LIVE MUSIC AT DORY DAYS July 21. Cape Kiwanda, Pacific City. Desidaratum entertains at 10 a.m. and Bret Lucich plays at 1 p.m. Free event. ALL YOU CAN EAT PANCAKE BREAKFAST July 21, 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. GIRASOLES SUMMER FLAMENCO TOUR July 21, 8 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. For information, visit www.savannahfuentes.com. FINDING THE NATURAL FLOW: AN INTRODUCTION TO SURFING & YOGA July 22-25, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Creek Rd., Neskowin. For ages 10-Adult. Explore basics of surfing and yoga; must swim well to enroll. $295. Call 503392-3124 to register. DAY CAMP: OREGON SETTLERS July 22-26, 9 a.m.-noon. Neskowin Valley School, 10005 Slab Creek Rd., Neskowin. For ages 6-14. Includes optional one night camping. Make food, take shelter, tools, furniture, and more; learn wilderness skills. $235. Call 503-392-3124 to register. KIDS SUMMER READING PROGRAM: UNDER THE EARTH July 23, 3:30 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 3-12 years. Laura Joki from North Lincoln Agate Society will share information on rocks, gems, and minerals. Call 503-965-6163 for details.
Page 18 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
CLOVERDALE COMMITTEE MEETING July 24, 7:30 p.m. The Lions Den, Cloverdale. Call 503-392-4340 for details. TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: WII JUST DANCE 4 July 24, 6 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 13-18. Try out your dance moves with the Wii Just Dance 4 game. For more details, call 503-965-6163. TILLAMOOK TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: SCAVENGER HUNT July 26, 6-9 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. For ages 13-18. After hours scavenger hunt. Call 503-842-4972 for more information. KARL ANDERSON PRESENTATION July 26, 3-4 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. Oregon’s Birdman Karl Anderson will share 10-12 species of parrots in this free show sponsored by Tillamook County Library. Call 503-368-3846 for details. FINDING THE NATURAL FLOW: AN INTRODUCTION TO SURFING & YOGA July 26-28. Adult class. Includes surf rental equipment; camping available. $260. For information or to register, call 503-392-3124. GARIBALDI DAYS July 26-28. Downtown Garibaldi. Vendors, entertainment, and parade. For more information, call 503-322-3327. SHORELINE SCIENCE WORKSHOPS July 26, 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. and July 2728, 7 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Netarts-Oceanside Fire District meeting hall, 1235 Fifth St. Loop, Netarts. Open to the public. Field trips, indoor presentations, and lab experience. Cost $50$90 depending on membership. Visit www. oregonshores.org/coastwatch.php5 to register. CONCEALED WEAPONS PERMIT CLASS July 26, 5:30-9:30 p.m. Port of Tillamook conference room, 4000 Blimp Blvd., Tillamook. For Oregon and Utah permits. To register, visit www.carryanddefend.com. ROUTE 101 CRUISE-IN July 27, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Hebo. Special guest 1966 Batmobile reproduction. Benefits Cedar Creek Child Care Center and Tillamook Animal Shelter. $15 registration fee. For more information or to register, call 503-392-3757 or visit www.route101cruisein.com. GARIBALDI DAYS DANCE July 27, 7-10 p.m. Old Mill Marina, 210 Third St., Garibaldi. Free admission. Call 503-3220322 for details. LIVE MUSIC: SCOTT COSSU July 27, 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Jazz and classical piano. Advance tickets $12, at the door $14. Call 541-994-9994 for details. KILCHIS POINT RESERVE DISCOVERY DAY July 27, 1-3 p.m. Kilchis Point, just west of Bay City. Free admission, all ages welcome. Activities and guided tours. For information or directions, call 503-842-4553 or visit www.tcpm.org. LIVE MUSIC: BELINDA GAIL July 27, 7 p.m. Delicate Palate Bistro, 35280 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Grammy winner Western singer Belinda Gail performs at outdoor concert (weather permitting) with picnic tables and hay bales. Open mic 5:30-7 p.m. With James MacDonald and Walter Fields. Tickets available at Pacific City Inn. Call 503-965-6464 for details. The Pacific City Sun welcomes your calendar submissions. To get your event listed, please email pertinent information to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Discover the History of South Tillamook County!
AVAILABLE NOW AT:
Cape Kiwanda RV Resort Marketplace Cloverdale Pharmacy • Village Merchants Pacific City True Value • Tillamook Pioneer Museum Powell’s Books Order Online at:
www.powells.com Page 19 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
(at Nestucca Bay) Date
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NOW HIRING: Line cook, pizza cook, prep, bussers and servers
Call: (503) 812-2847 or (503) 392-4400
Photos by Dee Moore
NESKOWIN RESIDENTS rocked their patriotism during the community’s annual Fourth of July walk about. Float themes ranged from silly to reality TV inspired. Participants dressed up as characters from Monty Python’s Holy Grail, Alice and Wonderland, Jersey Shore and Duck Dynasty as well as historical icons such as Abraham Lincoln, Betsy Ross and Uncle Sam.
All for Independence By DEE MOORE for the Sun
while clowns cavorted. Meanwhile, Uncle Sam waved his flag and King Arthur waved his sword. Duck Dynasty was a popular ecord crowds turned out costume and float theme, showing for Neskowin’s annual up more than once sandwiched Fourth of July celebration between characters from Monty and walkabout thanks to the Python’s Holy Grail and circus beautiful weather, according to performers. event organizers. Elvis and Buddy Holly took The day began at 8 a.m. outturns blasting music for dancers side the Neskowin Trading Comwhile Jersey Shore aka Neskowin pany where the Nesko Women’s Shore cast members competed for Club was selling tasty desserts largest hair and darkest tan. Alice and good reads to raise funds for in Wonderland shared the street their many philanthropic enalongside shamrock bedecked deavors. The organization makes Irish leprechauns. donations throughout the year Following the walkabout, to the Good Neighbors Program, crowds gathered behind the store South County Christmas Baskets, to raise the flag and sing patri4-H, as well as numerous scholarSHOPPERS browse books for sale at otic songs. This was followed by ship funds for local college and the Nesko Women’s Book and Bake Taps; a somber salute to those art camp students, club president, Sale held on the Neskowin Trading who passed away since last year’s Teresa Smith said. Company’s front lawn July 4. The gathering. More than 1,000 watched fundraiser is a part of Neskowin’s Later in the day, the commufrom the sidelines as residents Independence Day celebration. nity gathered on the beach to fly of the small seaside community kites and build sandcastles, whetparaded down the thoroughfare ting appetites for the day’s grand finale, a traditional dressed in a variety of inspired costumes from TV fireworks show saluting American freedom, liberty and shows, books and history. independence. Abraham Lincoln handed out candy to the kiddies
The Café on Hawk Creek
4505 Salem Avenue, Neskowin
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Pacific City SUN
P.O. Box 1085, Pacific City, OR 97135 • 503-801-5221 email@example.com • www.pacificcitysun.com
YOUNG AND OLD ALIKE gathered on the Neskowin beach front to build sand castles and sculptures and fly kites following the community’s traditional walkabout. While castles were the most popular theme, there were also seahorses, buildings and dinosaurs sculptures competing for attention. Page 20 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
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DR. MARK SCOTT will serve as the Bible lecturer at Wi-Ne-Ma Christian Camp’s “Week of Missions” to be held July 28 to August 2. Scott and a slate of missionaries will present ideas for Missions Building.
Winema hosts ‘Week of Missions’
i-Ne-Ma Christian Camp is hosting their annual Week of Missions Camp the week of July 28 to Aug. 2. The week of enriching seminars include a focus on missions building and feature Bible lecturer Dr. Mark Scott. Missionaries Fouad Masri, Judy Fish, Garry and Linda Brock, Greg Pruett, and Dr. Kendi Howells Douglas will also participate. Dr. Mark Scott serves as the Exposition and Leadership Pastor at Mountainview Community Christian Church in Highlands Ranch, Colo. He helps develop church leaders by teaching and equipping others in the Scriptures. A published author who has co-authored several books and written numerous devotionals and articles, Scott has also spoken at many events both at home and abroad. Fouad Masmi, an ordained minister, has been ministering to Muslims since 1979 and has trained nearly 11,000 North American Christians to sensitively and purposefully share their faith with Muslims. He has served as a guest instructor at several universities and Christian ministries and has been featured in several media publications. Currently serving as Christian Missionary Fellowship’s Community Health Evangelism (CHE) Consultant, Judy Fish travels to fields to teach and help with the implementation of the
CHE Program. She has worked on teams in both Ethiopia and the Ivory Coast. Garry Brock is the Marketplace and Urban Poor Ministries Director for CMF International, overseeing the development of holistic ministries that address the needs of the urban poor in the world. He also oversees the research and development of business endeavors related to world evangelization. Greg Pruett, a missionary with Pioneer Bible Translators, has served as the president of that organization since 2007. Prior to that, he and his wife Rebecca and their three children ministered as Bible translators in West Africa for 12 and a half years. Dr. Kendi Howells Douglas is a professor of cross cultural ministries at Great Lakes Christian College. Her emphasis is on Urban Missions and she has written several articles on the subject and co-authored the upcoming book “Love God–Love People: A Corinthian Approach of Urban Ministry.” She has done missionary service in numerous U.S. Cities and Mexico, Japan, Kenya, and the Dominican Republic. To find out more information about the Week of Missions or to register for the weeklong event, call 503392-3362 or visit www.winema.org.
AREACHURCHES 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. 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, 503392-3001. 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.
31020 HWY 101 SO. • HEBO • 503-392-4269
Bright, Cheery, and Relaxed Atmosphere! DAILY SPECIALS FRIDAY - CLAM CHOWDER SAT - PAN FRIED OYSTERS SUN - BISCUITS & GRAVY
Grateful Bread Bakery & Restaurant Drive-Thru Espresso
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.
Open Thursday-Monday at 8 a.m. Drive-Thru Espresso opens at 6:30 a.m.
34805 Brooten Road • Pacific City • 503-965-7337
101 NURSERY 503-392-4021 38005 HWY 101 SOUTH (By the Pacific City Exit - Watch for Signs)
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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.
Serving breakfast & lunch with vegetarian specialties, savory scones, bakery breads, pastries, homemade soups, fresh seafood, wine, beer & espresso.
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OPEN DAILY, 9AM-6PM
HOME OF THE MONKEY PUZZLE TREE
PACIFIC COAST BIBLE CHURCH, 35220 Brooten Road, Pacific City. 503965-7222/503-812-1106. E-mail: email@example.com. A Biblebelieving/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: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
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Page 21 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
STORE HOURS Mon-Fri 7:30-6 Sat 8-5 • Sun 9-4 C210
SWIMMING POOL & FITNESS CENTER 1-DAY PASS
Resort hours, limitations, and regulations apply
“Dory Fresh” Seafood Market Groceries and Gift shop • Homemade Fudge Ice Cream • Custom-Smoked Fish • ATM
CAPE KIWANDA MARKETPLACE & RV RESORT
33305 Cape Kiwanda Drive • Pacific City, OR 97135 email@example.com • www.capekiwandarvresort.com
Come As You Are! Sunday Adult Classes 9 a.m Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship Services: 10-11 a.m. Fellowship follows.
Photo courtesy of Sally Rissel
THE FISH FRY on the north edge of the airport. Special grills were made to manage the demand for large quantities of fish.
Friday Bible Class: 10-11 a. m. Choir Practice: Thursday Evening, 6-7 p.m.
A Fish Tale
The Dory Days fish fry owes its status to a Fish Fry/Fly-In help in the late 50s By SALLY RISSEL for the Sun
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
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acific City in the late 1950s and early 1960s was beginning to be a tourist destination, mainly due to the efforts of the Pacific City-Woods Chamber of Commerce. The Chamber was a group of hard working business owners who were trying to make a living in a town they loved. Some of the people very active in this early promotion work were Dutch Shermer, Liz Millar, Paul Hanneman, and Harvey Henderson. The Chamber, along with the Pacific City Women’s Club, began actively promoting the area through advertising and by staging events. The Chamber even entered a float, “Wanda the Whale,” in the Rose Festival one year. One of the most popular early events was the first Fish Fry/Fly-in. The little community of Pacific City, with a population of only about 400 people,
or reach Dave on his Cell at
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played host for almost 10 years to one of the largest fish fries on the Oregon Coast. It took an entire population to catch, prepare and serve the fish to the visitors arriving for the event. There were even door prizes for a lucky visitor —such as a 35-pound chinook salmon, a 25-pound round of famous Tillamook Cheese or a new fishing rod. The first Fish Fry /Fly-in was in 1951 to commemorate the airport being turned over to the State Board of Aeronautics. The 1952 Fish Fry /Fly-in attracted 65 planes from all over the state. That year they used a half ton of salmon, red snapper and cod to feed more than 1,500 people. The Fish-Fry became so well known that, at its height, it fed 4,000 people. It was discontinued in 1958 as it had become too large for the town to handle. The tradition of the Fish Fry continues today during Dory Days with hundreds of pounds of dory caught fish being served to residents and visitors. THIS GLASS BALL was the door prize at the 1955 Fish Fry won by Dave and Jackie Wetherbee.
Bible-Based Worship! Photo courtesy of Jacikie Wetherbee
Pacific Coast Bible Church Sunday Morning Worship: 9:30 a.m.
Sunday School: 11 a.m. • Wednesday Bible Study & Prayer Meeting: 7 p.m.
Communion Sunday, 3rd Sunday of each month
35220 Brooten Road, Pacific City • 503-965-7222 PacificCoastBibleChurch.weebly.com
Page 22 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
The Wealth of White Water Fishing white water for summer steelhead gives Nestucca fishermen the upper hand By PAT GEFRE for the Sun
ummer steelhead, it’s like a dirty word when everyone is trying to catch spring chinook. Somehow in the middle of the night when no one was looking, they mysteriously showed up. Now that the water is low and clear and most self respecting chinooks have gone off the bite, summer steelhead are all the rage. It’s not fair to say that no springers are being caught, but in this low and clear water, it has become an early morning show. Once the sun hits the water, it’s pretty much over for the day. Overcast days with cloud cover are better for fishing salmon, but now that we have sunshine on a regular basis, many are converting to summer steelhead. Summers can be had almost anytime of day if you know where to look for them. To start, you need to downsize everything. Hooks and baits need to be smaller — much smaller. Lines and leaders, too. Presentations need to be more precise, no more wading through the middle of the holes. In the early morning, summer steelhead will be in tail outs and more open waters. By the time the sun is on the water, they have all but disappeared. Steelhead are not accustomed to presenting themselves to predators — it’s something they instinctively learn from the time they are tiny smolts. When the sun’s out, summer steelhead run and hide. Sometimes they will find a deep hole to lie in, but more often they will find a piece of shade up next to the river bank or a good piece of white water. White water is where the biggest percentage of steelhead will be. White water offers a variety of reasons to attract steelhead. First of all, there is the cover white water provides. Summers can hide under the white water and not be seen. White water also offers
good levels of oxygen and when the water breaks over rocks it offers some cavitation that make it easier for a steelhead to sit behind the rock and not have to expend much energy to stay there. It’s also an excellent position from which to ambush a bite to eat. Unsuspecting insects slide by a rock only to find a hungry steelhead charging out from hiding. Knowing this puts a fisherman in a position of advantage. Just as an insect floating down the river cannot see a steelhead in wait behind a rock, the steelhead also cannot see approaching bait. An awaiting steelhead must make a split-second decision about striking any given bait as it drifts by. This is a big advantage for the fishermen because steelhead will strike quickly and instinctively with no time to inspect the offering. A steelhead lying in open water has all the time necessary to see whether or not they want a particular offering. Not so when they are in white water. Often times you can mend a spinner through white water and get the same steelhead to bite over and over until it gets stung once or twice. Evening fishing can be productive like early morning fishing. Once the sun is off the water, steelhead will come out of hiding and into open water again. The closer you get to sunset the better the bite becomes. Sometimes the best fishing of the day will be the last 45 minutes of daylight. Just a heads up, Three Rivers closes to all fishing from the hatchery to the mouth as of July 16. Three Rivers will open again Oct. 1 for fall chinook. The Nestucca will close for spring chinook Aug. 1. The Nestucca will remain open for summer steelhead all year and cut throat trout until Nov. 1. Fall chinook season begins Sept. 16. In tidewater, the area from the Cloverdale Bridge through Pacific City and the mouth of Nestucca Bay, opens to fall chinook Aug. 1.
ESPRESSO & COFFEE BY TULLY’S
Come sample some flavors from around the world, and find just the special wine and cheese to make any night special WINE TASTINGS EVERY SATURDAY, 2-5 PM
This month we’re featuring: Jams and Jellies from the Northwest Chukar cherries from Washington Crackers from England and New England Syrups from Vermont Fine wine vinegars from France TILLAMOOK ICE CREAM CONES & SHAKES
48880 Highway 101 S. • Neskowin, Oregon
Merrie Jo Snow Now showing original paintings and limited edition fine art giclee prints
At Cape Kiwanda: The Gallery at Rob Trost Real Estate 33390 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City
MEET THE ARTIST: Saturday, July 13 from 10am-12 noon Featuring limited edition Pacific City Dory poster
In Downtown Pacific City: Rowboat Gallery
34850 Brooten Road, Pacific City
AND IN FLORIDA: 2 Islands Gallery, Chadwick’s Square at South Seas Resort, Captiva Sanibel Art & Frame, 639 Tarpon Bay Rd., Sanibel Island
(503) 801-2056 • firstname.lastname@example.org • www.merriejosnow.com
A PRIVATE MOUNTAIN & RIVER RETREAT!
The Forecast is for:
161 Acres • Private Frontage on Little Nestucca River
Steve Laskey 503-680-9799
Pete Anderson REALTY, INC.
48005 Little Nestucca River Highway
OFFERED AT $1.2 MILLION
Custom Built Home • 3 Bed, 2 Baths, 2,270 sq. ft. • Custom Wood Molding Water Heated Concrete Floors • Tile in Kitchen & Bath Mountain Sanctuary with More Than a Mile of River Frontage
Open 8-8 Daily
in Pacific City The next issue of the Pacific City Sun hits stands July 26. Call 503-801-5221 to reserve space for your business.
REAL ESTATE NETWORK
35170 Brooten Road • Pacific City 503-965-6131 • Fax 503-965-6685
Page 23 • Pacific City SUN • July 12, 2013
Advertising Deadline is July 22.
Join the Shorepine Staff As We Honor Community Traditions
See You At Dory Days! COMMERCIAL
QUAINT BUILDING IN HEART OF CLOVERDALE ON NESTUCCA RIVER
COZY CREEKFRONT CABIN – .9-ACRE PROPERTY!
PERFECT STARTER BEACH HOME! 3 BED / 2.5 BATH
OCEAN FRONT CONDO FURNISHED! AMAZING VIEWS!
HISTORICAL HOME WITH TONS OF POTENTIAL 2 BED / 1 BATH
RIVERFRONT 1-LEVEL FAMILY HOME WITH ACREAGE
ADORABLE BEACH CABIN BLOCKS FROM THE BEACH
TOWNHOUSE IN HEART OF PACIFIC CITY RIVER VIEW!
PERFECT HOME OPEN FLOOR PLAN FURNISHED
LOCATED IN QUIET NESKOWIN! 4 BED/ 3 BATH
ATTN GARDENERS & FISHERMEN - 1.68 ACRES 4 BED / 2 BATH
ADORABLE 1920’s NESKOWIN COTTAGE IN THE VILLAGE
SHOREPINE VILLAGE A GREAT FAMILY RETRAT
NESTUCCA RIDGE COZY 2 BED + LOFT 2 BATH
SHOREPINE VILLAGE CUSTOM FINISHES! 3 BED / 2.5 BATH
BEAUTIFUL RESORT TOWNHOME! 3 BED / 2.5 BATH
SHOREPINE VILLAGE FURNISHED BEACH HOME! 2 BED / 2 BATH
GREAT LOCATION, PERFECT HOUSE! 3 BED / 2.5 BATH
SHOREPINE VILLAGE CHARMING HOME 2 BED + LOFT / 2 BA
Pacific City $289,000
BEAUTIFUL RIVER VIEW IN NESTUCCA RIDGE 3 BED / 2.5 BATH
Pacific City $398,999.75
OCEAN FRONT! OWN 50% OF THIS OCEANFRONT HOME
OCEAN VIEWS! UNBEATABLE LOCATION! ACROSS ST. FROM BEACH
PANORAMIC VIEWS WRAP AROUND DECK TO ENJOY SUNSETS!
MAGNIFICENT OCEAN AND RIVER VIEWS SEAWATCH TOWNHOME
OPERATE AS B&B OR VACATION RENTAL Estuary & Mtn. Views
LCMLS 12-474 / RMLS 12026670
Pacific City $480,000
Mary J. Jones Principal Broker & Owner
BEAUTIFUL FAMILY HOMES ON 9 ACRES! 4 BED/ 3.5 BATH
FURNISHED GETAWAY 3 BED / 3 BATH 2 MASTER SUITES
COMMERCIAL/ RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY PRICE REDUCED!
EXQUISITE HOME IN DORY POINTE 3 BED / 2.5 BATH
SHOREPINE VILLAGE STEPS TO PAVED TRAIL TO BEACH!
BEAUTIFUL BEACH TOWNHOUSE IN SHOREPINE VILLAGE
Pacific City $299,000
DON’T MISS THIS!
SHOREPINE VILLAGE CUSTOM HOME VERY CLOSE TO THE BEACH
Pacific City $176,900
Pacific City $649,900
UNIQUE SHOREPINE HOME! FURNISHED!
RIVERHOUSE RESTAURANT REMODELED IN 2009
G! N I D PEN
Pacific City $450,000
YOU CAN’T GET ANY CLOSER THAN THIS…
BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM HOME W/ ATTENTION TO DETAIL THROUGHOUT
Real Estate Broker
Real Estate Broker
Real Estate Broker
Real Estate Broker
LUXURY OCEANFRONT FRACTIONAL OWNERSHIP
PRIVATE FINANCING AVAILABLE Directions: At blinking light downtown Pacific City, head south toward Hwy 101 approx ½ mile, Left on Fisher; Right on Solita.
Panoramic Ocean and Nestucca River Views
Ready to build lots as low as $125,000! Complete with fabulous clubhouse for owners. Enjoy state-of-the-art fitness equipment, indoor heated pool and Jacuzzi, 9-hole putting course and more.
From...$49,000 DEEDED OWNERSHIP AT THE COTTAGES AT CAPE KIWANA
Our office is located at the entrance to Shorepine Village – just 1/2 mile South of the Pelican Pub and Cape Kiwanda