OPB shares vision with Nestucca Lions.............5 Hailing Our History ......................... 18
Blasting Down the Beach
Fishing and Outdoors Report........ 19
Vol. 5, No. 164 â€˘ July 26, 2013 â€˘ FREE!
A Brush with
Local artist Rose Perez celebrates four decades painting Oregon Coast seascapes, dory boat scenes and nature images Come Celebrate National IPA Day with us on August 1st! Try our special appetizer paired with Silverspot IPA & Imperial Pelican Ale.
On the Beach in Pacific City Open Sunday-Thursday, 8am-10pm Fridays & Saturdays 8am-11pm
Or visit PelicanBrewery.com for mail orders
Page 2 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Page 3 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
HELP WANTED The Delicate Palate Bistro is looking for dedicated employees.
Commissioners agree to put TLT on November ballot
A Trying Climb
Open Positions Include:
By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
• Bartender • Server • Housekeeper
For immediate consideration, e-mail your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fill out an application at: Pacific City Inn, 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City
Reaches Thousands of Readers from Tillamook To Lincoln City! Ads Programs Start at
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Call 503-801-5221 for more information
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:
Photo by Sandy Weedman
ONE OF CAPE KIWANDA’S most popular activities — climbing the dune — can also be one of the most trying, a fact that proved to be only too true for a recent visitor to the Cape. Nestucca Fire Rural Protection District responded to a call for help on July 13 when a man was not feeling well after making the climb. Medics examined the gentleman and determined he was fine but brought him down on a sked, a flexible plastic transportation device which wraps victims in a cocoon. In this case it allowed emergency personnel to slide the fatigued man down the sand to safety. Fire Chief Kris Weiland said that because medics determined he was fine and was able to walk off on his own, his name was not ascertained.
Live from the Pacific Streaming live video of the Northeast Pacific ocean is once again available via a website thanks to a University of Washington’s Ocean Observatories Initiative (OOI) team of scientists and engineers. In 2011, the UW team began helping telecommunications contractors lay backbone cable under the Pacific Ocean, cable that lands in Pacific City from where it is then transmitted globally. The cables can transmit up to 240 gigabits of data per second. This summer the VISIONS ‘13 team is using the underwater vehicle ROPOS deployed from the UW Research Vessel Thomas G. Thompson to install and test nearly 24,000 meters of extension cable which will extend to key research sites. This is an important step in building the first real-time continuous observations of the sea creatures, currents, and geologic forms in waters off the Pacific Northwest coast. “It really is a historic moment for oceanography,” said Deborah Kelly, UW professor of oceanography. “I don’t think oceanography will ever be the same, in the kinds of questions we can ask, and the ways we can answer them.” To follow the VISIONS ‘13 expedition via the live link, visit www.interactiveoceans.washington. edu/story/VISIONS+13.com. The website shows live feeds as well as archived videos, background information, blogs, and still imagery. Viewers can submit questions to the team via Twitter. More information is also available at www.oceanobservatories.org.
illamook County Commissioners voted unanimously to put a county-wide transient lodging tax of 10 percent on the November ballot during a board of commissioners meeting on July 17. The proposal also includes a 9 percent credit to Tillamook County cities that already have a room tax and a promise to devote as much as is allowed by law — 30 percent — to improve county roads. In response to previous vocal opposition from several key players in South Tillamook County who worried that proceeds from the tax — 70 percent of which must be used for tourism promotion and facilities — would be unfairly distributed, the proposal includes a stipulation that would require a Board of Commissioners public meeting to vet any proposed distributions with final say going to the commissioners. Other changes included a requirement that the entity in charge of distribution — currently proposed to be the Tillamook Economic Development Commission — do a needs assessment and develop a budget in the first year. Still, the issue remains that an estimated 85 percent of the funds will be collected in South Tillamook County, but no stipulation is contained in the measure to distribute funds in line with the area they hail from. At the July 16 meeting, opinions from South Tillamook County varied as to whether that change made enough of a difference. “I appreciate the efforts to provide checks and balances and public oversight. However, I don’t feel it’s yet enough to protect the interest of unincorporated communities,” said Jeremy Strober, president of Kiwanda Hospitality. He said he would like to see a commitment for a collaborative tourism promotion campaign aimed at bringing more visitors to the county as a whole, but also tourism-related infrastructure improvements in unincorporated communities, which have no mechanism to fund such improvements now. Strober also wanted to see a promise of economic development for unincorporated communities, noting that such areas can’t support the level of tourism they have now — let alone the increase that would come with more promotion.
“Unincorporated communities now have the same opportunity that our cities have had to generate funds,” he said. “(Our) desire is to do simply the same for our communities (with) monies raised within our communities as our cities have shown us that they do so well for (their citizens). For this measure to pass, I think it must have the support of the industry and the citizens of unincorporated communities. I think to do so, it must specify how it will improve the economics and how it will improve the livability of the unincorporated communities. I believe the best way to accomplish that is by specifying with more direction how the monies will be spent — recognizing where they are raised to a certain degree, recognizing collaborative county use to a certain degree and recognizing the return to the unincorporated communities to a certain degree.” Despite the lack of direction on the distribution of funds, not all South Tillamook County residents were concerned with the language of the proposed ordinance. “I think people ought not to lose sight of (the fact) that we’re all residents of Tillamook County, and we’re all going to benefit,” said Doug Olson, owner of Inn at Pacific City. “I think it comes down to faith and confidence.” He added that he was confident that both the Board of Commissioners and the EDC would make the right decisions when the time comes to allocate funds. “I think there are enough checks and balances...If something goes sideways, it will be corrected.” In his support of the board’s 3-0 decision to put the ordinance on the November ballot, Commissioner Mark Labhart said he was confident the checks and balances put in place by the various processes in the proposal will ensure a fair shake to all parts of the county. “We’re going to require an inventory, we’re going to require a plan, we’re going to require that you go to EDC, we’re going to require a public hearing, we’re going to require that the Board of Commissioners has one more look at it,” he said. “So we’ve got all these checks and balances for you to come back to us and say ‘No, you don’t have that quite right, you need to tweak it.’ I think the balance is there in the process that we’ve got set up.”
Business & Services Director y FISHING Photo by Tim Hirsch
ROSE PEREZ will celebrate her 40 years of being an artist, with a reception held Saturday, Aug. 3 from 2-4 p.m. at the Garibaldi Museum, located at 112 Hwy. 101 in Garibaldi.
LODGING PACIFIC CITY NESKOWIN TIERRA DEL MAR
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Page 4 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Caring for the Community
OPB Chair Keith Mobley shares his vision for the network with Nestucca Valley Lions Club By DEE MOORE for the Sun
regon Public Broadcasting board chairman Keith Mobley was honored by the Nestucca Valley Lions Club Tuesday, July 23 for the broadcast company’s story about area dory fishermen. Mobley is the brother of club member, Vern Mobley. OPB’s Oregon Field Guide, which is celebrating its 25th anniversary, did a segment on the Pacific City Dorymen’s Association, which aired Photo by Dee Moore Thursday, Feb. 28. Mobley was OREGON PUBLIC BROADCASTING board chairrecognized and thanked as a man Keith Mobley spoke to the Nestucca Valley representative for the network Lions Club on July 23 about the need for public for the fishermen’s inclusion. broadcasting and unbiased news reporting in the Representing the associastate. Above, Nestucca Valley Lions Club member, tion, Lion’s club member Paul Verne Mobley, at right, gives his brother Keith Hanneman expressed the Mobley a memento commemorating his visit. fishermen’s thanks. “Our members were very pointed out to OPB CEO Steve Bass excited and appreciative,” Hanneman recently by Steve Forrester of the Daily said. Astorian, Mobley told Lions Club memOregon Field Guide is an example bers. of how the broadcast company serves This realization has started an the state, Mobley said. He then spoke ongoing news revolution at the network, to the club on the importance of public which is taking the charge to bring inforbroadcasting and the organization’s role mation to the whole state very seriously. in the state. OPB has taken the first steps to meet He believes that OPB’s strength lies its new responsibility, Mobley said. The in its story telling skills and Oregon Field broadcast company has begun reaching Guide and its host, Steve Amen, illusout to as many news outlets in the state trate this better than any other program as possible; the goal is to set up a news on the network. sharing “network” so that every Orego“He tells a good story and has a nian feels connected to one another. good sense of history,” Mobley said of The news agency is reaching out to Amen. the more than 180 other news organizaAnother of OPB’s strengths is that tions in the state — radio, TV and print the non-profit is unbiased and since it — in an attempt to become partners is viewer supported, it does not have to with these agencies. answer to the pressures of stock holdThe idea, according to Mobley, is ers. This puts the network in a unique to share information so that every part position. The news arm of the company of the state, small communities as well is able to bring objective reporting to the as large cities, are represented on the viewer or listener because it is a nonnetwork. profit agency. “Bringing all Oregonians together “There is a high level of journalistic creating one Oregon,” he told club integrity. The level of support by viewers members. “It’s been important to me is phenomenal,” the chairman said. personally.” Mobley described the company’s So far they have brought between news as reliable, objective information, 40 to 50 news organizations into this which is very important in today’s civic partnership, he added. environment. This unbiased informaThe company is also reaching out tion gives people the facts to base their to its members and viewers through its decisions on. News and information Public Insight Network, which opens provided this way is a source of strength the conversation up so that the public for Oregon residents, according to the can participate. It gives listeners and chairman. watchers an opportunity to provide It is also now the only statewide thoughtful feedback and information to news agency left in Oregon. This was the network. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church / WOMEN’S GROUP announce
Summer Taco Salad Lunches Wednesday, August 14 Wednesday, September 11 11:30 to 1:00pm each day, served in the Fellowship Hall of the church. Lunch includes a delicious, fresh taco salad made to order, dessert and beverage for only $5. All proceeds are contributed to local service groups in our community.
WANTED: Small Refrigerator/ Freezer in good condition for garage summer use.
Housekeepers, Laundry, Maintenance Technician, Front Desk Agent, Concierge, Servers, Bussers, Hosts, Line Cook, Expo, Bartender, Assistant Manager, Brewery Laborer, Barista Pelican Pub & Brewery, Inn at Cape Kiwanda, Stimulus Espresso Café, Cottages at Cape Kiwanda and Shorepine Village Management We require drug testing and some positions may require a background check.
SSW@NestuccaRidge.com 503-965-7779 ext 307
Call Rose at 503-965-7180
More Info at www.YourLittleBeachTown/jobs.com
Pacific City, Oregon Coast
Page 5 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Tillamook County Family Health Centers Why Choose Tillamook County Health Centers? â€˘ 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. â€˘ 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. â€˘ 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 womenâ€™s health to workerâ€™s injuries. â€˘ 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: â€˘ Adolescent Care â€˘ Acute Care â€˘ Well-Child Care â€˘ Womenâ€™s health â€˘ Family Planning â€˘ Sports Physicals â€˘ Preventative Care â€˘ Minor injuries â€˘ Pediatrics Tillamook only: 24-Hour Telephone Access to Medical Provider for Established Patients â€˘ Mental Health and Addiction Screening and Referral â€˘ Health Promotion & Maintenance Classes
South County Clinic 4335 Hwy 101, Cloverdale Main floor of the historic Charles Ray House
Monday 8 AM to 5 PM Wednesday 9:30 AM to 5 PM WIC - Wednesday, 9:30 AM to 2:30 PM
Toll Free: 800-528-2938 Other Locations: Tillamook Central Health Center 801 Pacific Avenue, Tillamook â€˘ 503-842-3900 North County Health Center 276 South Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach â€˘ 503-355-2700
Thinking Big at the Little Gallery By DEE MOORE for the Sun
rt has always been a part of Neskowin Trading Company owner Kim Herbelâ€™s life â€” she studied graphic design and layout when she was in college â€” but it wasnâ€™t until she took an art class at Chemeketa Community College that she realized she was a painter. Herbel claims she is not a linear person and couldnâ€™t sketch with a pencil to save her life. She is into more dynamic media, something with depth, and for her painting is very much like sculpting and it pulls Photo by Dee Moore her in and allows her to see her subKIM HERBELâ€™S oil paintings will be featured when The Little Gallery, ject in three dimensions. located adjacent the Neskowin Trading Company, opens Aug. 3. â€œI want to go into it and sculpt out real estate office. The Little Gallery sits just to the side of of the canvas,â€? Herbel said. the store and will open on Aug. 3. As Herbel began painting in oils, her canvases grew She will also be showcasing her daughter Katieâ€™s in size, some getting as large as four by six feet. One of photography as well as the work of pastel artist Lorraine her favorite subjects has been flowers. Her husband Mike describes her work as Georgia Oâ€™Keeffe on steroids Dye, oil painter Nancy Tongue and the functional art of wood craftsman Gary McGuire. because of the size of her paintings. â€œThis is a big step for me. I think itâ€™s good for me, â€œI love big,â€? she said. getting me out into a gallery,â€? Herbel said. She does not limit herself to painting flowers, HerWhile most of her own canvases run on the large bel said. She has a wide array of interests. She also colsize, she plans on carrying offerings of all sizes and in all lects western art and has that in her home in Neskowin, which she says looks like a Wyoming lodge. She wants to price rangers for art lovers. She will rotate her stock once every two or three do photographic art and try her hand at sculpting. months to give buyers more options. The gallery will be â€œI like portraiture as well, I like to experiment, I am open from Thurday through Sunday, noon-5 p.m. never done learning, I like to keep evolving,â€? she said. Aug. 3 also will mark the grand opening of the HerShe has been a member of the Salem Art Associabelâ€™s store, Neskowin Trading Company. There will be a tion for many years and she has had several shows at Bush Barn Art Center. While living in Salem she sold her wine tasting and a $3 barbecue out on the storeâ€™s lawn. The front part of the deli will be completed and open work out of her home studio. for business offering sandwiches, take and bake pizzas, Now the owner of the Neskowin Trading Company, antipasto and other assorted goodies. The catering porshe has brought her art to her new home and will be tion of the business will open later this year. showing it in her gallery in what used to be the site of a
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Officials urge caution as wildfire conditions worsen State officials from the Oregon Department of Forestry and the Office of State Fire Marshal are encouraging Oregonians to use extreme caution as intense heat and dry thunderstorms are predicted for areas around the state for the next few days. The increase in heat reduces the humidity and moisture allowing fires to ignite quickly and burn hot and fast. Smoking, off-road driving, campfires, mowing dry grass, the use of power saws, exploding targets and fireworks are examples of activities that are either restricted or prohibited entirely during fire season. Officials advise contacting the local fire district or Oregon Department of Forestry office for specific restrictions in your area. Also, to reduce the risk of a wildfire around your home, fire officials suggest removing dead vegetation a minimum of 30 feet around homes. In most cases,
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trees and healthy plants do not need to be removed. However, trees should be pruned and grass kept short and green to keep fire on the ground and more manageable by fire crews. Those considering landscaping should ask their local nursery or OSU Extension agent about fire resistant plants. Homeowners should also keep access in mind for large fire trucks. Long driveways should be at least 12 feet wide, have 10 feet of vegetation clearance from the centerline out, and about 14 feet overhead. Large vehicle turnaround areas are critical for your safety as well as firefighter safety. It all adds up to the fact that it is the homeownersâ€™ responsibility to protect their homes by building defensible space. For more information, visit the websites for Keep Oregon Green, Oregon Department of Forestry, or call your nearest ODF or forest protective association office.
Page 6 â€˘ Pacific City SUN â€˘ July 26, 2013
! l a c o L & h s e r F Pan-Fried Oysters from Netarts Bay
Dory-Caught Ling and Rock Cod
Every Fri. thru Sun.
(subject to availability)
from Sandy Porter of Farmer Creek Gardens & Goodies
Photo by Dee Moore
GUESTS at the Esther Milne - Pat Sears Garden Tea enjoy pastries and light beverages outside the South Tillamook County Public Library in Pacific City.
Continuing the Tradition Esther Milne-Pat Sears Tea attracts crowd, heralded as fitting tribute to Pat Sears By DEE MOORE for the Sun
t was a blustery day at the South Tillamook County Library in Pacific City where the first annual Esther Milne-Pat Sears Garden Tea was held on Saturday, July 13. While this was the first tea of its kind, the event carried on the tradition established by Pat Sears who had hosted the Esther Milne Living Memorial Garden Tea at her home for 24 years. The money raised went to the Esther Milne Living Memorial Scholarship to help women return to school to complete their educations. Last year, Sears hosted her final tea as she was no longer able to keep up with the rigorous demands of the celebrated event. At that point, the Tillamook Bay Community College Foundation took over the fundraiser and added Sears’ name to the scholarship. Foundation member Kathy Shaw said attendance was good at the event and that tea goers appeared to be enjoying themselves. “We are very excited that they allowed us to take over the tea and scholarship, the foundation really appreciates the support the county has given us,” Shaw said. Foundation director Jon Carnahan called Sears’ tea a “hard act to follow,” because she was the consummate hostess who created such a gentile environment in her beautiful garden. That said, he believes that the foundation did well hosting the new event. “When the college agreed to this, it was understood that it would continue to be in South County. It worked out well — the library club was wonderful to work with. The garden is really beautiful. Everyone who used to attend (Sears’) tea was invited and most people accepted,” Carnahan said. Foundation board member, author and former municipal judge Neal Lemery was present at the tea. He thinks that the scholarship serves a very important purpose in the community. He believes that higher education benefits not just the person who receives it, but generations to come as well. Lemery’s family has a long history in the area, his great grandparents, who
were teachers, located to the Tillamook county area in the 1890s. The teaching tradition has continued on in each generation. It’s why he feels so proud to be taking a part in helping the scholarship continue on and grow. Lemery feels strongly about the presence of education in the county and wants to bring that desire to improve, learn and grow to the South County area as much as possible. “If you are around (education) all the time it’s a part of your life, improving yourself is a wonderful legacy,” he said. Having an education has huge advantages. He wants the community and the local high students to know that the opportunity to get a better education is here in Tillamook County at TBCC. “It is a continuation of a long heritage of the community to improve their lives,” Lemery said. “This is a real opportunity to make the college more active in south county.” “It’s right here. You don’t have to go to the valley (for an education) it’s here in the community.” This year’s recipient was Aline Turpen, a Cloverdale resident who is jointly enrolled at TBCC and Oregon Institute of Technology. She has returned to school to earn her bachelor’s degree. “I got my associate’s degree in (the 1990s). I’ve decided to jump back in (to school),” said Turpen. She is studying business and computer applications. She tutors students in computer software usage and applications at her home and teaches the topic at the community college for their community education program. “I really like teaching. I homeschooled my daughter, Mari, who is a student in art school,” Turpen said. She hopes to continue teaching and tutoring after she graduates. Turpen’s daughter, a student at the Art Institute in Portland, is very proud of her mother. “She’s amazing,” the young woman said. This sentiment is shared by Turpen’s husband, Wayne, who works at the hospital in Tillamook. “I am really excited, it’s really good, her getting a better education will help us, the scholarship will alleviate a bit of the financial burden,” he said.
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Page 7 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Photo by Dee Moore
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PELICAN BREWERY AND TASTING ROOM owners Mary Jones and her husband, Jeff Schons hosted a July 12 open house attended by Oregon Business Development Department Director, Tim McCabe; State Senator Betsy Johnson; Tillamook County Commissioner Mark Labhart, Pelican brew master, Darron Welch; Pelican general manager, Ken Henson; Tillamook County Urban Renewal Agency chairwoman, Carolyn Decker; Tillamook Mayor Suzanne Weber; Tillmook City Manager, Paul Wyntergreen and others.
Dignitaries fete new Pelican brewery By DEE MOORE for the Sun
he Pelican Brewery’s July 12 open house at its new Tillamook facility wasn’t just a step forward for quality hand-crafted coastal micro-brews, it was a step forward for a local economy greatly in need of jobs and economic stimulus. The event brought out a who’s who of local, county and state officials, some of whom came all the way from the governor’s office in Salem. The opening of the brewery and tasting room, which is located on Stillwell Street in downtown Tillamook, will add to the plethora of businesses owned by husband and wife team, Mary Jones and Jeff Schons. The distinct difference is that it is located outside of Pacific City, home to most of their business ventures. The $1.4 million brewery was made possible in part thanks to a $150,000 forgivable loan from Gov. John Kitzhaber’s office. “The work of state and local officials has yielded a real win for the Oregon Coast and Tillamook County -- more fine-tasting beers and 20 jobs. Now that is an Oregon solution,” Kitzhaber said in a press release issued before the event. To qualify for the loan, the company must employ 20 full-time workers for at least two years between October 2013 and June 2017, according to a spokesman for the Oregon Business Development Department. Tim McCabe, director of the department, came out to offer his congratulations to the business owners. “Oregon craft brewers are a big part of the small business drive and add so many jobs for Oregonians,” McCabe said. The Pelican currently employs 130, Jones said, and will be adding the additional employees soon. With this expansion, the brewery expects to be able to produce 11,000 barrels of beer a year and now will be able to produce 12-ounce bottles as well. Jones and Schons also had help from the Tillamook County Urban Renewal Agency. Chairwoman
for the agency, Carolyn Decker, was on hand to add her thanks to the couple for choosing Tillamook. “We like to encourage new business and encourage expansions of businesses,” Decker said. “We welcome you to the city of Tillamook.” Tillamook Mayor Suzanne Weber added her thanks as well. “I think this is absolutely magnificent. I want to thank you for taking a chance on us,” Weber said. Tillamook City Manager, Paul Wyntergreen, seconded that, adding that he hopes that the brewery will make the community a hot spot for tourists Tillamook County Commissioner Mark Labhart showed up at the event with a bouquet of flowers. He took the impromptu stage and apologized to Jones, telling her they weren’t for her and then complimented her on her efforts to make the brewery happen. “There’s a lot of effort that goes in to a thing like this … people who work behind the scenes. Our good senator has done a yeoman’s job for us. I just want her to know we have an outstanding state senator,” Labhart said. The commissioner then handed the flowers to Senator Betsy Johnson who laughed and smiled. “I thought I was going to come to this place, drink some beer and then go home,” Johnson said, obviously teasing her audience. “This is a happy occasion for me and for the region if not the nation.” “We are so thankful for the generous support,” Jones told all of the well wishers. “We are very grateful to the state and we are pleased to be joining this community.” According to Ken Henson, the brewery’s general manager and tasting room manager, the tasting room will open on Aug. 15, and he plans on using local products from area vendors in the tasty creations they will be serving. Darron Welch, the brew master, told the audience that the first brew will take place in early August and that the first beer brewed will be a one off, a beer specially crafted for the grand opening. He said the beer will be called Stillwell Street #1.
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 8 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
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Jacie Voegeli 503-812-3050
PRICE REDUCED! 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
PACIFIC CITY RIVERFRONT
PACIFIC CITY WOODS
NESKOWIN - PACIFIC SANDS HEIGHTS
PRICE REDUCED! NESKOWIN VILLAGE COTTAGE MLS# 13-390
NESKOWIN - SOUTH BEACH - OCEAN VIEW
LINCOLN CITY SILETZ RIVERFRONT
NESKOWIN VILLAGE BLUE WHALE COTTAGE
NESKOWIN VILLAGE OCEANFRONT
PACIFIC CITY HEIGHTS CUSTOM HOME W/VIEW
PACIFIC CITY HEIGHTS
PRICE REDUCED! NESKOWIN VILLAGE COTTAGE
LINCOLN CITY VIEW OF THE BAY
Susan Amort email@example.com www.susanamort.withwre.com
PACIFIC CITY ESTUARY VIEWS MLS# 13-1561
NESKOWIN - SOUTH BEACH CUSTOM MLS# 13-1627
For Information on these and other Listings visit us at
www.windermere.com Page 9 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
OTIS - RV GARAGE AND SHOP MLS# 13-1779
Jacie Voegeli firstname.lastname@example.org www. jacievoegeli.withwre.com
Boats on Parade
(at Nestucca Bay) Date
10:50 a.m. 11:45 p.m.
0.5 ft. 1.1 ft.
4:21 a.m. 5:04 a.m.
6.7 ft. 7.7 ft.
July 28 11:35 a.m. 1.2 ft.
5:22 a.m. 5:51 p.m.
5.9 ft. 7.5 ft.
12:50 a.m. 12:23 p.m.
1.1 ft. 1.8 ft.
6:33 a.m. 6:40 p.m.
5.4 ft. 7.4 ft.
1:59 a.m. 1:18 a.m.
1.0 ft. 2.4 ft.
7:55 a.m. 7:34 p.m.
5.0 ft. 7.2 ft.
3:08 a.m. 2:22 p.m.
0.9 ft. 2.9 ft
9:20 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
5.0 ft. 7.2 ft.
4:09 a.m. 3:29 p.m.
0.6 ft. 3.0 ft.
10:33 a.m. 9:25 p.m.
5.1 ft. 7.2 ft.
5:01 a.m. 4:29 p.m.
0.5 ft. 2.9 ft.
11:27 p.m. 10:15 p.m.
5.4 ft. 7.3 ft.
5:45 p.m. 5:20 p.m.
0.2 ft. 2.9 ft.
12:08 p.m. 11:01 p.m.
5.6 ft. 7.4 ft.
6:23 a.m. 6:04 p.m.
0.0 ft. 2.7 ft.
12:43 a.m. 11:42 p.m.
5.9 ft. 7.5 ft.
6:57 a.m. 6:44 p.m.
-0.2 ft. 1:13 a.m. 2.4 ft.
7:29 a.m. 7:22 p.m.
-0.2 ft. 2.2 ft.
12:21 p.m. 1:43 p.m.
7.6 ft. 6.4 ft.
8:00 a.m. 8:00 p.m.
-0.2 ft. 1.9 ft.
12:58 a.m. 2:11 p.m.
7.5 ft. 6.6 ft.
8:30 a.m. 8:39 p.m.
-0.1 ft. 1.7 ft.
1:36 a.m. 2:40 p.m.
7.4 ft. 6.8 ft.
9:00 a.m. 9:20 p.m.
0.2 ft. 1.6 ft.
2:14 a.m. 3:09 p.m.
7.2 ft. 7.0 ft.
Aug. 10 9:32 a.m. 10:05 p.m.
0.6 ft. 1.4 ft.
2:56 a.m. 3:40 p.m.
6.8 ft. 7.2 ft.
Introducing Our New
Pesto Chicken with Smoked Mozzarella and Basil Chicken, smoked mozzarella, diced tomatoes, red onion, basil, & basil pesto sauce
Pesto Chicken Supreme Chicken, mozzarella, diced roma tomatoes, mushrooms, red onion, garlic, pesto sauce
Dory Days fetes historical fishing fleet, attracts thousands to festivities
By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun The 2013 Dory Days Festival started with a march and ended with a splash as three-days of festivities of fun entertained all eager to celebrate this historic dory fleet, July 19-21. Following the opening of the event’s artisan fair and a benefit breakfast, more than 50 parade entries marched through downtown, many of which were honored for their efforts. Trophy winners included Plumbing Supply (Judge’s Choice), Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber of Commerce (Best Decorated), Nestucca Adventures (Best Commercial), Nestucca Valley Jr.-Sr. High School (Best Group), Haltiner’s 1976 Kellow-built dory (Best Decorated Dory), Kellow Bros. (Best Theme), Nolen Hurlimann & Crew (Best Children’s), Tillamook Rodeo Queen (Equestrian), a 1932 3-Window Coupe (Dick Carter Award), Dick Carter’s 1941 Ford 5 Pax Coupe (Best Car Over 30 Years), Curtis Ehly’s Ford 5100 (Best Car Over 20 years), BW Construction’s 2000 Mercedes Benz convertible (Best Car Under 20 Years) and Bad Boy Windouts’ 1976 off-road wrecker (Rusty Truck Award). The Pacific City-Nestucca Valley Chamber and Pacific City Dorymen’s Association’s jointly organized event also grossed $7,781 in proceeds from the annual fish fry. The two organizations will split the proceeds. The festivities concluded on Sunday, July 21 with a Pacific City Memorial Wall ceremony and an on-the-water rowing demonstration by members of the Dorymen’s Association, who made a big splash with onlookers despite the flat water conditions. “It was really fun to have so many people in the community help make it such a great success,” said event co-chair Becky Kirkendall. “We had really good community response and had a lot of people come that have never been to Dory Days.”
PARADE FLOATS were only part of the attraction at the annual Dory Days, July 20-21. The festivities at Cape Kiwanda included a fish fry, live music, and children’s activities.
Photos by Tim Hirsch
12 Seasonal Rotating Microbrews On Tap
NEW! Four Beer Sampler OPEN: 11:30am - 8pm Sun-Thurs and11:30am-9pm Fri-Sat
To Go Orders Welcome
Great Pizza • Sandwiches Salad Bar • Beer & Wine Hi-Definition 55” Plasma TV
Located at Cape Kiwanda in Pacific City
ABOVE, dorymen gave a double-ended dory rowing exhibition. At right Bret Lucich let the children in the audience get in on the entertainment action.
SEE WHAT WE CAN DO FOR YOU! Custom Construction • Tile Work • Major Remodels Painting • Window/Door Replacement • Siding Water Intrusion • Decks & Rails • Hardwood Floors Roofing • Interior Finish Carpentry • and Much More!
Call Dave or Linda Baxter at
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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
Page 10 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
CRUISE-IN CLOVERDALE AUG 21, 2013
Wednesday - 5 pm at
Cloverdale’s Garden Cafe Highway 101 & Bridge St.
Photos by Tim Hirsch
BILL HOOK, at left, won the filleting contest by only three seconds, filleting four fish in 2 minutes, 42 seconds. Rob Kleiver came in second place. Above, fishing contest participant Derek Inkens shows off a nice 10-pound chinook caught during the contests. Both the biggest fish and biggest boat limit contests were won by Fred Carl, who snared a 24-pound ling cod and hauled in 66.5 pounds of fish on his dory, Grumpy. Second place winner for total weight was the Naked Lady, with a total of 47 pounds caught. JANICE LOGAN, daughter of doryman William D. Logan, spoke at the Memorial Service at the Dorymen’s Memorial Wall, Sunday, July 21. His name, as well as Clarence Hebron’s were added to the Memorial Wall about a month ago. Logan was remembered as a favorite dory motor mechanic and Hebron was the principal of Beaverton High School, as well as a doryman.
Delicate Palate Bistro at the Pacific City Inn Join us at the Bistro where memories are born and great times are shared while
Select Wine, Beer Appetizer Specials
cruisers low riders sponsors hi boys Philing Station choppers Cloverdale’s Garden Cafe Thomas Goodwin Gallery Ferraris Robert Warren Trucking etc. Nestucca Valley Aurto Parts
CONTACT: TOM AT 503-329-8345
Musical Artists July 27, 7:00 p.m.
8-Time Western Music Association Female Performer of the Year
wines paired with
Join Us for Wednesday
enjoying world class exquisite cuisine.
HOT ROD TATTOOS
Western Singer and Multi-Award Winning Singer/Songwriter Belinda Gail leaves her audiences spellbound with her soaring voice and captivating stage presence. Garden Concert, weather permitting with hay bales, picnic tables and benches for seating
Specials updated regularly
8 Beers On Tap
Open Wednesday - Monday
Put on your boots and cowboy hats for a wonderful Western evening with Belinda. Tickets available at Pacific City Inn.
Open Mic at 5:30-7 with James MacDonald & Walter Fields
Lounge 3:30 pm • Bistro 5 pm 3 diamond rated
7 Years Running
35280 Brooten Road • Pacific City • Oregon • tel 503-965-6464 • www.delicatepalate.com Page 11 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Celebrating Our 18th Year! Saturday, Aug. 3th
Dinner and a Dance Benefit dinner to raise money for future community park at Cape Kiwanda By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
I OPEN DAILY 10-5
SAVE 18% OFF YOUR PURCHASE* *excludes sale items, wine & Brighton
Downtown Pacific City • 34950 Brooten Road 503-965-6911 • www.thevillagemerchants.com
CRUISE-IN CLOVERDALE • AUG. 21, 5PM IN RIG
S O IGINAL A RT • C URO I O A R T • CURI S O R RIGINAL OS O
t’ll be a feast of the senses on Saturday, Aug. 10 when the Nestucca Valley Community Alliance hosts a Silent Auction and Dinner Dance at Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Road, Pacific City, in an effort to raise funds for an upcoming community park located just east of Cape Kiwanda. The silent auction will kick off things at noon. Loaded with an expected 40-50 items such as gift baskets and vacation getaways with values ranging from $50 to $400, the community is invited to browse and bid whether or Courtesy photo not they plan on attending the dinner and SINGER-SONGWRITER Mark Seymour will provide the dance. The auction musical entertainment for a benefit dinner dance that runs until 4 p.m. seeks to raise funds for an upcoming community park on The dinner, caAug. 10 at Pacific Coast Bible Church. tered by Jessica Kliever of Oarhouse Bar & donations. Grill, starts at 5 p.m. and will feature a Though NVCA is still negotiating a choice between baked bottom fish and long-term, low-cost lease from Tilbaked garlic chicken and all the fixlamook Light Wave to use a portion of ings. Singer, songwriter and storyteller their cable landing station that sits just Mark Seymour will provide the music east of Cape Kiwanda for the park, the for a night of dancing. For more than 30 group is already hard at work planning years, Seymour has entertained audithe features of the approximately 2-acre ences with his smooth blend of vocals community gathering place. The group and his unique finger-style guitar. An expects to have a lease signed by TLW by accomplished songwriter, he also covers summer’s end. artists such as James Taylor, Jim Croce, Facilities under development for the Paul Simon, The Beatles, The Eagles and park include a skate park, amphitheater, many others. picnic tables, playground equipment, “The guy is a magnificent musiand interpretive center. Nestucca Rural cian,” said organizer Tom Donohue. Fire Protection District is negotiating a Admission to the dinner and dance separate lease for a portion of the propis $25 for individuals. Another option is erty that they plan to use to house water to sponsor a table for six for $150 or a rescue equipment. table for eight for $200. For more information about NVCA, Donohue says the event is also a their mission, and work on developing great opportunity for people to consider a community park, visit www.nestucca. donating to the park in a variety of ways org. As a 501c3 organization, all donaincluding making a pledge for monthly tions are tax deductible.
• Gallery Studio • Gallery Studio Gallery • Studio 503 •• 329 •• 8345 503 329 8345
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DANA HULBURT • JULIUS JORTNER • SLOAN VOORHIES
The Forecast is for:
SUN in Pacific City The next issue of the Pacific City Sun hits stands August 9. Call 503-801-5221 to reserve space for your business.
Advertising Deadline is August 5
Merrie Jo Snow Now showing original paintings and limited edition fine art giclee prints
Please stop by and browse through The Gallery at Rob Trost Real Estate, 33310 Cape Kiwanda Drive, on your way to the Cape.
“Glowing Haystack,” original oil on canvas
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
Page 12 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
August BOM 4C Ad
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A Scamper on the Sand Cedar Creek Beach Challenge returns Aug. 11 with fun and scenic course at Cape Kiwanda By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun
ands, sneakers and a sporting jaunt on the beach will be the order of the day when the Cedar Creek Beach Challenge returns Sunday, Aug. 11 to Cape Kiwanda. For the fourth consecutive year, runners and walkers will line up on the beach directly in front of Pelican Pub & Brewery for a fun run that also doubles as a fundraiser for Cedar Creek Child Care Center. This year’s race, which starts at 9 a.m., offers participants the choice between a 5K run or walk, 10K run or half-mile kids’ run. The event entry fee is $25 for either the 5K or 10K option if you sign up by Aug. 4. and $30 after the early registration deadline. The kids run is $10 in advance or on the day of the race. All entries include a complimentary event technical t-shirt courtesy of Pelican Pub & Brewery as well as a pint of Pelican beer or rootbeer. All finishers will also receive hand-made medals. Electronic timing will be provided by Eclectic Edge Racing. “What makes this race special is it’s on the beach,” said Cedar Creek Childcare Center board member Stephanie Welch. “It’s also kind of an adventure
race — last year’s race had a water feature runners had to go through because of the way the beach was. It’s almost like a trail run — (on the beach) it’s always different every time you go out.” Welch said another hallmark of the race is its low-key ambiance. “It’s just an opportunity to come and have a good time and know that it supports Cedar Creek Child Care Center in the meantime,” she said. “What better place to run than on the beach with (Haystack) Rock (in the background) and maybe see some whales?” Located at 30720 Highway 101 in Hebo, Cedar Creek Child Care Center has four classrooms that serve children from nursery age (0-3 years) to sixth grade students. Open from 7 a.m.-6 p.m Monday through Friday except major holidays, the center also serves USDA-approved breakfast and lunches as well as an afternoon snack. “Cedar Creek will use the money to pay for things they wouldn’t be able to do otherwise such as doing more art literacy or (adding to the) playground fund,” said Welch. For more information on the day care’s facililties and services, visit www. cedarcreekchildcarecenter.com or call 503-392-4449. To register online for the run, visit www.eclecticedgeracing.com.
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THE CEDAR CREEK BEACH CHALLENGE will feature a 5K run/walk, 10K run and half-mile kids’ run on Sunday, Aug. 11 at 9 a.m. on the beach in front of the Pelican Pub & Brewery.
5-Qt. Jug Motor Oil
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Come see Sonny, Charlie, Sugar, Store addressand informationMark...and here Nancy Shawn, too
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©2013 True Value® Company. All rights reserved.
Find the right products for your project and expert advice at True Value. (Corner of Pacific & River Avenues by the Nestucca River bridge)
OPEN Mon-Sat, 8-5 • Sun, 9-1
Saleends endsXX/XX/13 8/31/13 Sale ©2013 True Value® Company. All rights reserved.
Find the right products for your project and expert advice at True Value.
ESPRESSO & COFFEE BY TULLY’S
GRAND OPENING Saturday, August 3 WINE TASTING
Drawing for Large Gourmet Gift Basket, plus giveways Grand Opening of The Little Gallery Cheese Tasting, plus lots of other product samples New Deli and Take-and-Bake Pizzas $ 00 3 BBQ TILLAMOOK ICE CREAM CONES & SHAKES
48880 Highway 101 S. • Neskowin, Oregon
Open 8-8 Daily
Page 13 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Playtime in Pacific City July 26-Aug 14
and the North Oregon Coast
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. FINDING THE NATURAL FLOW: AN INTRODUCTION TO SURFING AND 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 27-28, 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. 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. RADIO DISNEY July 27, 8 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center lawn, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. See world network premiere of “Teen Beach Movie.” Prior to the movie from 5-8 p.m. enjoy games, live performances, and more. For more information, call 541-994-9994. LIVE MUSIC: BRENT MCCUNE July 27. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Free afternoon concert. Call 503842-9798 for details. GARIBALDI MARITIME MUSEUM’S ANNUAL SILENT AUCTION July 27, noon-4 p.m. Garibaldi Museum, 112 Garibaldi Ave., Garibaldi. Free admission to auction. Fundraiser for museum. For more information, call 503-322-8411. BLACKSMITH DEMONSTRATION Aug. 27, noon-4 p.m. Garibaldi Museum, 112 Hwy.101, Garibaldi. Gary Lewis from Lone Wolf Forge will create useful items from the Colonial period. For more information, call 503-3228411. MANZANITA FILM SERIES July 27, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. $7 admission. Call 503-368-3947 for details. ADULT SUMMER READING PROGRAM: KARL ANDERSON July 27, 3 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St, Tillamook. Birdman Karl Anderson will bring some macaws and teach about them. Call 503-842-4792 for details. TILLAMOOK FARMERS MARKET Saturdays, July 27, Aug 3 & 10, 9 a.m.2 p.m. (Latino Food Day.) Corner of Second and Laurel Sts., Tillamook. Entertainment: Aug. 3 - Grupo Condor. Call 503-812-9326 for more information. WINE TASTING Saturdays, July 27, Aug. 3 & 10, 2-5 p.m. Neskowin Trading Company, 48880 Hwy. 101 S., Neskowin. For details, call 503-392-3035 or visit www.neskowintradingcompany.com. NESKOWIN FARMERS MARKET Saturdays, July 27, Aug. 3 & 10, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Neskowin Beach Wayside. Locally grown produce, baked goods, pasture-raised meat, and art items. For more information, call 503392-3582.
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 Tillanook Animal Shelter. $15 registration fee. Call 503-392-3757 or visit www.route101cruisein.com.
PACIFIC CITY FARMERS MARKET Sundays, July 28, Aug. 4 & 11, 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 28 - Desideratum; Aug. 4 - The Reluctant Brothers. WEEK OF MISSIONS July 28-Aug. 2. Wi-Ne-Ma Christian Camp, 5195 Winema Rd., Cloverdale. A week of Bible lecturers and missions speakers. For more information or to register, call 503-392-3362 or visit www.winema.org. FLOOD INSURANCE WORKSHOP July 29, 4 p.m. Officers Mess Hall, Port of Tillamook. Tillamook County Commissioners host workshop giving information about BiggertWaters Flood Insurance Reform Act of 2012. States National Flood Insurance Plan Coordinator Christine Shirley is speaker. TILLAMOOK CO. FAIR CLERK TRAINING Aug. 29, 1 p.m. & 7 p.m. OSU Extension Service, 2204 Fourth St., Tillamook. Clerk training – learn to help Tillamook County Fair judges; receive free fair entry. For details, call 503-8423433. SUMMER ART CAMP: SHADOW THEATER July 29-Aug. 2, 10 a.m.-noon. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. For ages 6-10. Create a puppet play. $65 plus lab fee. Register by July 24 – call 503-368-3846 or visit www. hoffmanblog.org. SUMMER ART CAMP: FROM BAOBA TO DOUGLAS FIR – AN ART JOURNEY July 29-Aug. 2, 10 a.m.-noon. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. For ages 8-12. Use different art media to explore the world of trees. $65 plus lab fee. Register by July 24 – call 503-368-3846 or visit www.hoffmanblog.org. SUMMER ART CAMP: TOTEMS, AMULETS, AND TALISMANS July 29-Aug. 2, 1-3 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave., Manzanita. For ages 8-12. Hand build small animal figures. $65 plus lab fee. Register by July 24 – call 503-368-3846 or visit www.hoffmanblog.org. KIDS SUMMER READING PROGRAM: WORMS UNDERGROUND July 30, 3:30 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 3-12 years. Make mini-terrariums and learn about composting bins from Corrine Dumas. Call 503965-6163 for details. ADULT SUMMER READING PROGRAM: SEED SAVING CLASS July 30, 6 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St, Tillamook. Janet Davis from Don’s Waterfall Farm will give a class on seed saving. Learn to take advantage of the new Seed Library at TCL. Call 503-842-4792 for details. TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: GAME NIGHT July 31, 6 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 13-18. Board games, including Apples to Apples. For more details, call 503-965-6163. BINGO NIGHT Wednesdays, July 31 & Aug. 7, 7-9:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center, 34600 Cape Kiwanda Dr. $1 cards, good for 12 games. For information, call 503-965-7900. 4-H FASHION REVUE Aug. 1, 7 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds, 4630 E. Third, Tillamook. See outfits modeled that 4-H members have knitted, crocheted, sewn, or revised. Free admission. TILLAMOOK TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: TWISTER TRIVIA Aug. 1, 5:30-7 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third St., Tillamook. For ages 13-13. Play Twister while answering trivia questions. Call 503-842-4792 for more information.
LIVE MUSIC: BELINDA GAIL July 27, 7 p.m. Delicate Palate Bistro, 35280 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Eight-time Western Music Association Female Performer of the Year, Belinda Gail performs an outdoor concert with picnic tables and hay bales. Call 503-965-6464 for details.
SUP-ING NEHALEM BAY Aug. 2, 8-10 a.m. Nehalem City Dock. A Stand Up Paddleboarding tour of Nehalem Bay put on by Tillamook Estuaries Partnership and SUPing Manzanita. Learn safety, technique, history, and local ecology on tour. Free with your own board. To rent a board, call 503-368-4777. To RSVP or get more information, call 503-3222222. MANZANITA FARMER’S MARKET Aug. 2 & 9, 5-8 p.m. Downtown Manzanita. Entertainment: Aug. 2 – Thomas Nische; Aug. 9 - Daniel Work. Call 503-386-3339 or visit www.manzanitafarmersmarket.com for more information. LIBRARY STORY TIME Fridays, Aug. 2 & 9, 1-2 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages three and up. Call 503-965-6163 for details. ARTIST RECEPTION: ROSE PEREZ Aug. 3, 2-4 p.m. Garibaldi Museum, 112 Hwy 101, Garibaldi. Come celebrate Rose Perez’s 40th anniversary as an artist and receive an autographed and numbered lithograph of one of her works. For more information, call 503322-8411. GRAND OPENING: NESKOWIN TRADING CO. & THE LITTLE GALLERY Aug. 3. Neskowin Trading Co., 38880 Hwy. 101 S., Neskowin. Drawing for gourmet gift basket; other giveaway. Wine tasting, cheese tasting and other samples. $3.00 BBQ. For more information, call 503-392-3035. HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE COLLECTION DAY Aug. 3, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tillamook Transfer Station, 1315 Ekloff Rd., Tillamook. For details, call 503-815-3975. PRISCILLA ALMEIDA DANTAS PIANO RECITAL Aug. 4, 3 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. $13 advance tickets; $15 at the door. Proceeds benefit LCCC and Students Helping Street Kids International. For tickets or more information, call 541-994-9994. PACIFIC CITY-NESTUCCA VALLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MEETING Aug. 6, noon. Pelican Pub & Brewery, 33180 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. Optional $7 lunch. Call 503-392-4340 for more information. KIDS SUMMER READING PROGRAM: FUN WITH FERRETS Aug. 6, 3:30 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 3-12 years. Tillamook County Library Director Sara Charlton will bring ferrets to show the children. Cameras welcome. Call 503-965-6163 for details. TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: TP MUMMIES AND PIZZA PARTY Aug. 7, 6 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 13-18. Wrap a friend with TP to make the best mummy. For more details, call 503-965-6163. TILLAMOOK COUNTY FAIR Aug. 7-10. Tillamook County Fairgrounds, 4603 Third St., Tillamook. 4-H exhibits, Jr. livestock auction, Huckleberry Health Fair, and much more. Para-mutual horse racing 1 p.m. each day. Entertainment – Aug. 7, Lee Brice; Aug. 8, Travis Tritt; Aug. 9, Foghat; Aug. 10, Demolition Derby. For more information, visit www.tillamookfair.com. PIG-N-FORD RACES Aug. 7-10, 5:30 p.m. Tillamook County Fairgrounds, 4603 Third St., Tillamook. Two races each day with World Championship Finals immediately following on Saturday, Aug. 10. Visit www.tillamookfair.com for more information. TILLAMOOK TEEN SUMMER READING PROGRAM: MOVIE NIGHT Aug. 8, 5-8 p.m. Tillamook County Library,
Page 14 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
1716 Third St., Tillamook. For ages 13-18. Viewing of “The Hobbit”. Call 503-842-4792 for more information. 1000 FRIENDS OF OREGON RECEPTION WITH MATT LOVE Aug. 8, 5:30 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. 2013 McCall Society Speaker Series. Author and coast historian Matt Love will give a presenttion and Q&A session. Wine reception. Free and open to the public; donations accepted. RSVP’s required – call 503-497-1000 ext. 125. KAYAK CLAMMING NETARTS BAY Aug. 9, 8-11 a.m. Netarts Boat Launch. Bring own gear or Kayak Tillamook County will set you up. Learn safety tips, local history, and sustainable practices. Free with own kayak. To rent a kayak, call 503-866-4808. For information and to RSVP, call 503-322-2222. MOSAIC ARTISTS RECEPTION Aug. 9, 5-7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. Artists Jan Miller, Joanne Daschel, Bob Southwick, Berta Sargeant, and Mallory Zachor show their work. Call 541-994-9994 for details. NESTUCCA VALLEY COMMUNITY ALLIANCE MEETING Aug. 10, 10 a.m. Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. For more information, visit www.nestucca.org. LIVE MUSIC: NAOMI HOOLEY DUO Aug. 10, 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 NE Hwy 101, Lincoln City. Naomi Hooley plays piano and sings. $12 advance tickets; $14 at the door. For details, call 541-994-9994. ARTIST RECEPTION: KATHLEEN SCOTT AND ROSELLEN BAILEY Aug. 10, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Rowboat Gallery, 34950 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. See sumi-e paintings by Kathleen Scott and bonsai trees by Rosellen Bailey. Call 503-965-4590 for more details. LIVE MUSIC: ALLAN BYER Aug. 10, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. 2nd Street Public Market, 2003 Second St., Tillamook. Allan Byer plays contemporary folk music. For details, call 503-842-9797. NVCA SILENT AUCTION & DINNER DANCE Aug. 10. Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Silent Auction is open to all noon-4 p.m. Dinner Dance 5-8 p.m. Entertainment by Mark Seymour. $25 per person – benefits NVCA’s Recreation Fund. For information or tickets, call Tom Donohue at 503-965-9970, Gloria Scullin at 503-965-7295 or e-mail NVCAinfo@gmail.com. CEDAR CREEK BEACH CHALLENGE Aug. 11, 9 a.m. Beach in front of Pelican Pub & Brewery, 33180 Cape Kiwanda Dr., Pacific City. 5K run/walk, 10K run, and Kids run. Proceeds benefit Cedar Creek Child Care Center. Register online at www.EclecticEdgeRacing.com. KIDS SUMMER READING PROGRAM: HART’S REPTILES – TREKKING WITH TURTLES Aug. 14, 3:30 p.m. South Tillamook County Library, 6200 Camp St., Pacific City. For ages 3-12 years. End of summer program – learn about turtles big and small. Call 503-965-6163 for details. TACO SALAD LUNCH Aug. 14, 11:00 a.m.-1 p.m. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church, 35350 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Taco salad made to order, dessert, and beverage for $5. Proceeds benefit the South Tillamook County Library Club. The Pacific City Sun welcomes your calendar submissions. To get your event listed, please email pertinent information to email@example.com.
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.
KIWANDA KITES and Oregon Hang Gliding School owner, John Matylonek, offers lessons for anyone interested in the dynamic sport.
A Flight of Fancy
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.
Kiwanda Kites offers professional instruction to those seeking to soar By DEE MOORE for the Sun
ang gliding is not a thrill seekers sport — it is an activity that requires skill, training and intelligence, according to Kiwanda Kites and Oregon Hang Gliding School owner, John Matylonek. “Some people think that hang gliding is a mindless thrill sport akin to bungee jumping, or a lightly trained sky diving experience,” Matylonek said. “That idea could not be farther from the truth. Hang gliding is more like learning to dance, scuba diving or the martial arts. To be a bird means freedom of choice, however to be free, takes responsibility to yourself and others. There are physical, intellectual and emotional skills involved in its mastery.” Matylonek decided he wanted to hang glide when he was in the fifth grade and he went diligently about learning how. He has a long list of training and references. He has been with Kiwanda Kites since 1991 when he moved to the area from the East Coast. He apprenticed under Ron Enck of Corvallis and Tom Sapienza of Eugene here, trained at two hang gliding schools back East and with an instructor in Utah. He received his tandem rating at Torrey Pines near San Diego. He’s also a United States Hang Gliding and Paragliding Association certified advanced instructor. His school is sanctioned by USHPA. “I also fly airplanes, ride sport trikes, paraglide and teach horsemanship in the valley,” said Matylonek. “We have ratings very similar to scuba diving and the martial arts.” Matylonek enjoys teaching and says it has always come naturally to him. He was a university professor for 13 years before devoting all his time to his school. “Hang gliding instruction provides a great excuse to
teach children about physics and natural science,” he said. According to Matylonek, learning minimizes the risk of any endeavor, add value to all types of activities. “Most kids sit through the very animated, interactive and entertaining lecture very well and then get to use the theory in about an hour,” Matylonek said. “Kiwanda Kites mission is to expose everyone to healthy, skillful outdoor activities requiring intimate connection to the natural environment. It had its grand opening this last memorial weekend,” he said. Oregon Hang Gliding School has been operating during the summer since 1997. Matylonek goes wherever the winds along the Oregon Coast are good to teach his craft. Kiwanda Kites is the summer home of Oregon Hang Gliding School. OHGS is without a physical location, instead they meet clients through internet and phone reservations. Kiwanda Kites is the physical store that expands upon services of OHGS to include other wind-driven outdoor skills requiring lessons, training, and orientation. “It is an outdoor education center that provides lessons associated with any equipment sold,” Matylonek said. “In the fall when the wind shifts and sun is less harsh, the valley training areas near Corvallis become more favorable for lessons. Hence, OHGS works out of the Corvallis Municipal Airport Hangar 2 from Mid September through April.” The cost of a full day (at least five hours) is $130 with a $70 extra charge for a tandem if the weather gods allow it. Kids under 12 years old can fly for $90. To take a hang gliding lesson, visit, www.oregonhanggliding.com and fill out the form. He accepts PayPal, credit card, check and cash. For more information, call Matylonek at 541-913-1339.
RO W B OAT G A L L E RY open daily
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K AT H L E E N S C O T T SUMI-E PAINTING
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Opening Reception B ons ai
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Saturday • August 10 • 5:30~7:30 Page 15 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
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Rowboat Gallery to fete opening of sumi-e painter Kathleen Scott’s art show on Aug. 10
or sumi-e painter Kathleen Scott there’s no more fluid form of art than sumi-e paintings. She’ll share her body of work with art fans of the Oregon Coast on Aug. 10 when she visits Rowboat Gallery for an artist reception celebrating her month-long art show there. The show runs through Sept. 2. The reception will also fete the work of Bonsai artist Rosellen Bailey. Scott honed her talents with the Japanese art form during 30 years of teaching at an exchange program in a Japanese university. Though her focus was on her students, she also showed her work at a number of galleries. She also studied with several well-known Japanese Photo by Tim Hirsch artists. KATHLEEN SCOTT (above) will be feted at an artist “I like its simplicity,” reception Saturday, Aug. 10 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at she says of sumi-e paintRowboat Gallery, 34950 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. Her ing. “With this type of show, which runs through Sept. 2, will showcase her painting, you try to avoid sumi-e paintings, a Japanese art form. Bonsaid artintellectualizing it. The ist Rosellen Bailey (below) will also be featured. For idea (is to try) to express more information, call 503-965-4590 or visit www. something on paper that rowboatgallery.com. comes from inside you without using much of your mind. That is what I aim for.” But just because you shoot for simplicity, doesn’t mean this art form is easy — not by any stretch. Strong arms are required to make the smooth, long and uninterrupted stroke so necessary for this art form. “If you shake, it’s all over,” says Scott. “There’s a physicality to it. I can throw a mean baseball now.” She says the key is in the flowing balance each Courtesy photo piece achieves. While It’s a great fit. I’m really spoiled by this generally considered as “abstract” weather — I’m so much more producpaintings, that’s not to say the subject tive here than anywhere else.” — whether it’s landscapes, flowers or Rosellen Bailey started experimentbamboo — isn’t recognizable. ing with bonsai in the early 1990s. She “The two things that are important currently works for Wee Tree Bonsai in are tonality and balance,” says Scott. Corvallis, Ore. “Almost never does it make a political She says her talent rests not so statement. It’s supposed to be soothmuch in the “technical” aspects of the ing.” craft like wiring and pruning but in the She says one thing her teaching ability to harness the tree’s potential tenure taught her is about the untapped and do what it tells her — not forcing it artistic potential that many non art into something it’s not. students possess. “In that way, the energy of the tree “I love to take someone who (may is not at odds with the effort and stands be) a Japanese history major and — with pride,” she says. “I believe my trees sometimes for the first time in their life speak to people and people listen. The — give them tools to express themart of bonsai is not a contest of strength, selves,” she said. nor is it an exploration of boundaries. Scott has owned a vacation home in Rather, it is the melding of two living Neskowin since 1988 — her respite from creatures — you and the tree.” the hot Japanese summers. She says she Rowboat Gallery is located at 34950 relishes the weather and the environBrooten Road in downtown Pacific ment. City. For more information about the “It’s like living in a Chinese paintupcoming reception and art show, call ing,” she says. “I love looking out at 503-965-4590 or visit www.rowboatgalthe ocean and it’s a great community. lery.com.
Page 16 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Silent Auction & Catered Dinner Dance Saturday, August 10th Pacific City Central Building 35220 Brooten Road, Pacific City To Benefit NVCA’s Recreation Fund - Encompassing The Public Park At the Fiber Optic Landing Station, Youth Skate Park, Children’s Playground & Public Amphitheater
Silent Auction Starts at 12 Noon Ends At 4 PM
Photo by Tim Hirsch
ARTIST ROSE PEREZ will celebrate 40 years of painting at an artist reception at the Garibaldi Museum, Saturday, Aug. 3 from 2-4 p.m. Her show will run the entire month of August.
Catered Dinner Dance Starts at 5 PM
A Brush with Greatness
Individual Tickets $25
Painter Rose Perez fetes 40 years of seascapes with reception, art show at Garibaldi Museum
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Community College. “I started not knowing that I have the gift, and I’ve been at it every since,” she says. It’s a gift that has been noticed at many galleries along the Oregon Coast. In 2001, she was juried to exhibit at Coos Bay Art Museum, winning the “People’s Choice” award for her painting “After the Storm.” She was also recognized in the Marquis Who’s Who of American Women in that publication’s 2005 edition, as well as in the Diamond anniversary edition of Who’s Who in America, published in 2006. Locally, she painted seven canvases in 2005 depicting the history of the Nestucca Indians of the Northwest Coast, all of which were not only featured at Tillamook County Pioneer Museum but also purchased by the museum. The paintings were also reproduced in Sally Rissel’s 2009 guide to the history of South Tillamook County in “Nestucca River Country.” That same year, she designed artwork featuring a dory as its focal point for the Dorymen’s Memorial Wall at Cape Kiwanda. Budding artists from beginners to advanced can fine tune their skills from the artist beginning this September when Perez will lead a Tillamook Bay Community College acrylic and oil painting class aimed at all skill levels at the South Tillamook County campus of TBCC. Classes start Sept. 6. Call TBCC at 503-842-8222 for registration information.
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ongtime Pacific City artist Rose Perez may be known as the “dory boat” painter, but it’s the sea that truly inspires her and her work. She will celebrate her four decades painting everything from seascapes to wildlife, landscapes to flowers during an artist reception at Garibaldi Museum on Aug. 3, from 2-4 p.m. “The ocean has always come natural for me,” she says. “I am inspired by the beauty of the Oregon Coast.” But Perez’s comfort level with the details and drama that our sea brings, doesn’t come by accident. “I spend a lot of time studying on location,” she says. “ I study the movement of the waves, the color and the time of day.” And it’s work that has paid dividends. “Every time I do a painting, the first ting I do is the ocean because I know it’s going to come out right,” says Perez. Though she still does paint the dories of Pacific City, much of her recent work has centered on fishing trollers and skiffs — a focus that makes her show at Garibaldi Museum all the more relevant. Her seven small paintings will be on display at the museum the entire month of August. It was 40 years ago, while her husband Pete was stationed at Mt. Hebo, when the award-winning artist took a leap of faith and enrolled in painting classes taught through Tillamook Bay
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Page 17 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
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. 503483-1RIB. 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. 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. 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.
Pier Avenue Rock Shop
Photos courtesy of Louise Bogard
THE OLD IRON SHOW was started by Vince and Louise Bogard in 2003. This year’s event will be held Aug. 16-18 at the Blue Heron French Cheese Company, 2001 Blue Heron Road,Tillamook. Much of the equipment to be displayed was used before electricity was available.
A look into the beginnings of the annual Old Iron Show By SALLY RISSEL years. for the Sun This year the Old hen Vince and Iron Show is Aug. 16-18 Louise Bogard and gives the public a moved back chance to see a bit of to Tillamook in 2003, farm and logging history. they helped start a club Much of the equipment to restore and preserve displayed was used old farm equipment. before electricity was Twenty members came available. There are together to form the antique tractors, farm Northwest Old Iron equipment, trucks, gas Club. It is the only such engines, and tools on club in the Northwest display. Other highlights part of Oregon. are a drag and buzz saws The first show was powered by tractors and in August 2004 at Vince even a mini-hay baler. and Louise Bogard’s Old timers can home site on Sollie bring grandchildren to Smith Road. More than talk about the days they 200 people attended, used this equipment on ANTIQUE TRACTORS, gas engines, farm equipment, and there were engines their farms. Children and tools are some of the “Old Iron” that can be seen on and tractors lined up can watch a rope makdisplay at the Old Iron Show. To learn more about the along the road. They ing demonstration and Northwest Old Iron Club, call 503-842-3130 or 503-815knew they needed ask exibitors questions. 3802 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. to find more space if There are now more than the annual show could take place. Vince met Denny 70 members in the club. If you want to learn more Pastega who had his own collection of “old iron” at the about the Northwest Old Iron Club, you can email Blue Heron French Cheese Company and felt that the email@example.com or call Vince Bogard at show would be a good fit for his property. The show 503-842-3130 or club president Henry McGowan at has been held there every August for the past nine 503-815-3802.
You Are Cordially Invited to Celebrate with
Artist Rose Perez
as she marks 40 years as an artist
Oregon’s State Gemstone
Saturday, August 3, 2-4 pm
Wide Variety of Gems & Rocks Cabs (for jewelry making)
at the Garibaldi Museum, 112 Highway 101
Earrings • Pendants (made in house)
5845 Pier Ave • Tierra Del Mar
Light Refreshments will be served • Complimentary signed, numbered lithographs of Rose’s art
In 2009, the Pacific City Dorymen’s Association asked Rose to design a piece of work for the new “Dorymen’s Memorial Wall” to be placed at Cape Kiwanda. Rose designed a large dory for the focal point, showing Haystack Rock on the background and her signature seagull on the upper right, just above the Dory. The black granite plaque with Rose’s design in gold and her signature on bottom left can be seen at Cape Kiwanda. Her art can be seen at Garibaldi Museum the entire month of August.
Located just off of the Three Capes Scenic Loop • 1 mile no. of Thousand Trails
Page 18 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
Mark Your Calendars and Save the Dates
Challenging Conditions Mark Your Calendars and Save the Dates
Pacific City Arts Association
Pacific City Arts Association
Pacific City Arts Association
Pacific City Arts Association Pacific City Association Pacific City Arts Association Pacific City Arts Association Pacific City Arts Association Pacific City Pacific CityArts ArtsAssociation Association
SummerArt Art Festival Summer Festival Summer Art Festival Summer Art Festival Summer Art Festival Summer Art Festival Summer ArtFestival Festival “Smooth Beaches Flat-bottomed Boats” Summer Art “Smooth Beaches andand Flat-bottomed Boats” Summer Festival “Smooth Beaches Art and Flat-bottomed Boats” August 24-25, 10 a.m. 5 p.m. August 24-25, 10–a.m. – 5 p.m.
Rising water temperatures are constricting fishing opportunities in the Nestucca River
ishing in the river systems is getting tough. The river level in the Nestucca has dropped to 3.9 feet making running a drift boat down your favorite drift next to impossible. Pontoon boats, rafts and canoes are about all you can get down the river these days. There are plenty of summer steelhead around, though almost no one is fishing for them. Seems like every year about this time all fishing in the lower river goes dormant. There are lots of spring chinook still in the Nestucca River —you can go and observe any deeper hole and see them rolling and jumping. They won’t bite, especially now that the river temperatures have risen. It’s enough to drive you crazy — watching them roll all around you and everything you try is to no avail. Springers are in it for the long haul; they won’t expend any energy now until they spawn, which doesn’t occur until late September to early October. They come into the North Coast Rivers full of body fat, enough fat to see them through the whole summer until it’s time to spawn. There’s no need to eat, or waste precious energy reserves until spawning time. Summer steelhead are all over, but without a boat, finding spots to fish in the lower river is pretty tough. It’s just about this time of year however that the upper Nestucca starts to see more fishing activity. Summer steelhead have been moving upstream where there are many more places to fish. Native cut-throat trout are also more accessible this time of year, and if you’re a fly fisherman, this is as good as it gets for fly fishing conditions. A Spruce fly (my favorite) or a Purple Peril or a butt skunk in almost any color all catch fish in the upper river. Just a couple of days ago a fisherman came in and bought a couple of Hazel’s Foam Scatter’s and
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By PAT GEFRE for the Sun
Upcoming Events Upcoming Events Upcoming Events Upcoming Events Oregon Author Upcoming Events
Mark Your Calendars and and Save thetheDates Mark Your Calendars Save Dates
nailed two nice steelhead with them. Trout can be caught on a variety of flies; some of the favorites include a Black Nose Dace, a Black Ghost and August 24-25, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. a Mickey Finn. Don’t overlook using a In conjunction with the August August 24-25, 1024-25, a.m. –10 5with p.m. a.m. – p.m. worm or a grass hopper retrieved along In conjunction the August 24-25, 10a.m. a.m.– –5 5p.m. p.m. August 24-25, 105 Nestucca Valley Artisans Festival the river bank; sometimes that little August 24-25, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Festival In conjunctionNestucca with theValley Artisans something different really works. In conjunction with the In conjunction with the hLook for the PCAA Pop-up Galleryh There’s tuna on the horizon Nestucca — I’m ValleyhLook Artisans Festival In conjunction with the for the PCAA Pop-up Galleryh Nestucca Valley Artisans Festival Nestucca Valley Artisans Festival told that you have to get out quite a Valley Artisans Festival ways but tuna are startinghLook to show in for the PCAANestucca Pop-up Galleryh hLook for the PCAAPop-up Pop-upGalleryh Galleryh hLook for the PCAA Oregon’s coastal waters. One report had hLook for the PCAA Pop-up Galleryh a scattered catch at 22 miles offshore. Most, however, are going 45-50 miles out to find them. That is way too far for most. It won’t be too long however and they will come closer as currents draw warmer waters closer to shore. There have been years where you only had to go five miles out. More likely though the tuna will be between 10-25 miles out when they show. September 7:00 p.m. Halibut fishing out of Cape KiSeptember 14, 7:0014, p.m. wanda has been spectacular. Most are Nestucca Presbyterian Nestucca Valley Valley Presbyterian Church Church Saturday, June 22,2013—7:00 PM getting their limits on the days you are September 7:00 p.m. September 14, 7:00 p.m. 14, September 14, 7:00 p.m. allowed and there are some really big Doors Openp.m. at 6:30 PM September 14, 7:00 Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church Church halibut this year. I know of a couple thatNestucca Valley Presbyterian Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Churchpurchase were just under 100 pounds with averA Limited Number of bookshFor will be Information available forCall or Visith hFor Information Call or Visith age fish up about 5-10 pounds this year. Ling cod remains strong although Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 hFor Information Call or Visith days with fast drifts are slow fishing. If 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR City, OR hFor Information Call or Visith hFor Information Call or hFor Information Call or Visith hFor Information Call or Visith you can get the right drift, ling cod are hFor Information Call orVisith Visith Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 all over the place. Sea bass and other Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR 503.965.459 Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 Rowboat Gallery— 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR species have been decent as well. 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR City, 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR hFor Information Call orBrooten VisithRoad, 34950 Pacific Coho fishing has been spotty with a really good day or two here and there Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 and then a few slow days. I just spoke 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR with ODFW, and we still have a way to go before we reach the quota for coho. To date only 43 precent of that quota has been filled. Sunday Adult Classes Friday Bible Class: Nearshore halibut is just about 9 a.m 10-11 a. m. done. The quota for halibut has narSunday School: Choir Practice: 10 a.m. Thursday Evening, rowed the season down to Friday, July 6-7 p.m. Sunday Worship Services: 26 only. There will be no nearshore 10-11 a.m. Fellowship halibut fishery on Thursday or Saturday. follows. I repeat! Friday will be the last and only day for near shore Halibut. All-Depth Pacific Halibut is set to open on Aug. 2 under a separate quota.
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Halcyon Oregon in Concert Halcyon TrioTrio Oregon in Concert Halcyon Trio Oregon in Conce Joan Paddock–Trumpet Halcyon Trio Oregon in Concert Halcyon Oregon Joan Paddock–Trumpet Halcyon Trio Trio OregonininConcert Concert Halcyon Trio Oregon in Concert Jackie Van Halcyon Trio Oregon in Paepeghem–Soprano Concert Joan Paddock–Trumpet Admission FREE Jackie Van Paepeghem–Soprano Joan Paddock–Trumpet Joan Paddock–Trumpet Joan Paddock–Trumpet Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ Halcyon Trio Oregon in Concert Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ Jackie Van Paepeghem–Soprano Joan Paddock–Trumpet Jackie Van Paepeghem–Soprano Jackie Van Paepeghem–Soprano Joan Paddock–Trumpet Jackie Van Paepeghem–Soprano JackieHuddleston–Piano/Organ Van Paepeghem–Soprano Seating—General Admission Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ Jackie VanDebra Paepeghem–Soprano Joan Paddock–Trumpet Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ September 14, 7:00 p.m. Debra Huddleston–Piano/Organ Jackie Van Paepeghem–Soprano Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church September 7:00 p.m. Debra14,Huddleston–Piano/Organ Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church
September 14, 7:00 p.m. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church
hFor Information Call or Visith
Come As You Are!
Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR
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, 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
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.
35305 Brooten Rd. • PO Box 337 • Pacific City, OR 97135 Phone 503-965-6229 • Or call 503-965-6073 or 965-6139
Discover the History of South Tillamook County!
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. 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 19 • Pacific City SUN • July 26, 2013
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Published on Jul 26, 2013
The Pacific City Sun features news, events, profiles and more on the communities of Pacific City, Cloverdale, Hebo, Beaver and Neskowin.