Vol. 4, No. 113 • August 12, 2011 • FREE!
making a move?
“We can help you with your moving needs including truck & trailer rentals and moving & packing supplies.”
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9005 Nestucca Ridge Rd. • 1/2 mile S. of Cape Kiwanda
Painter Merrie Jo Snow will be one of 16 artists featured at the Nestucca Valley Artisans Fair and Art Sale, Aug. 20-21 at Kiawanda Community Center. Ridge
Sweet 16! Saturday, Aug. 20th
Save with our
everything* sale! *excludes sale items and wine
PhotographbybyLuca LucaPioltelli Pioltelli Photograph Photograph by Luca Pioltelli
Oregon &&New York Times Oregon Oregon & New New York York Times Times Oregon & New York Times Oregon & New YorkWriter Times Best Selling Mystery Best Best Selling Selling Mystery Mystery Writer Writer Best Selling Mystery Writer Best Selling Mystery Writer
Help us celebrate our 16th anniversary!
Pacific City Arts Association Pacific Pacific City City Arts Arts Association Pacific City Arts Association Pacific City Arts Association Association
Phillip Margolin Margolin Phillip Phillip Margolin PhillipMargolin Margolin Phillip Margolin Phillip
Tickets $10.00 Tickets Tickets $10.00 $10.00 Tickets$10.00 $10.00 Tickets Seating—General Admission Seating—General Admission Seating—General Admission Tickets $10.00 Saturday,August August13, 13,2011—7:30 2011—7:30 PM Saturday, PM Seating—General Admission Seating—General Admission Saturday, August 13, 2011—7:30 PM Seating—General Admission Doors Openat at 7:00 PM Doors Open 7:00 PM Saturday, August 13, 2011—7:30 PM Saturday, August 13, 2011—7:30 PM Photograph Luca Pioltelli Photograph byby Luca Pioltelli
Photograph by Luca Pioltelli
Doors Open at 7:00 PM
Saturday, Doors August 13, 2011—7:30 Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church Open 7:00PM PM PM Open atat7:00 NestuccaDoors Valley Presbyterian Church Doors OpenTickets at 7:00and PMInformation hFor Tickets and Information Callor orVisith Visith hFor Call Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church hFor Tickets and Information Call or Visith The PacificCity CityInn— Inn— 503.965.6464 Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church The Pacific 503.965.6464 hFor Tickets and Information Call or Visith
OPEN DAILY 10-6 Find Us at the Shops at the Village in Downtown Pacific City • 34950 Brooten Road 503-965-6911 • www.thevillagemerchants.com
Reduce Your Waste-Line!
hFor Tickets andCity Information Call orOR Visith The Pacific Inn— 503.965.6464 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City, hFor Tickets and Information Call or Visith 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR The Pacific City Inn— 503.965.6464 The Pacific City Inn— 503.965.6464 Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 35280 Brooten Road,Pacific Pacific City, OR The Pacific City Inn— 35280 Brooten Road, City, Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 34950 Brooten Road,503.965.6464 Pacific City,OR OR 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, 35280 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OROR 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR RowboatGallery— Gallery—503.965.4590 503.965.4590 Rowboat 34950Brooten Brooten Road, PacificCity, City,OR OR 34950 Road, Pacific Rowboat Gallery— 503.965.4590 34950 Brooten Road, Pacific City, OR
Pacific City Recycling Center Transfer Station
Select and source separated recycling is available in South Tillamook County at 38255 Brooten Road just south of Cloverdale at the Pacific City and Highway 101 junction.
Announcing New Hours Effective June 1, 2011! Fridays and Saturdays: 9:00 am to 4:00pm Closed Sundays – Thursdays!!
New Recycling Item Accepted!!
We are pleased to introduce Phil Hurliman as our new attendant. Phil grew up in South Tillamook County and has worked for our sister company, Nestucca Valley Sanitary Service since 2009. He is very familiar with the proper and safe handling of solid waste and recycling and will be your helpful guide during your visit.
New Rates Effective June 1, 2011 For more information call us: Friday & Saturday (503)965-6898 Monday-Thursday (503)392-3438 Pacific City Transfer and Recycling Center Drawer A • Hebo, OR 97122
Mixed paper consists of the following items: bond paper, stationary, envelopes, colored construction paper, craft paper and shredded paper only!
Coming Soon: Oil Recovery Tank! The following clean and separated materials are accepted free of charge: Newspaper • Corrugated Cardboard • Magazines • Tin • Scrap Metal • Plastics (with screwtops/ necks) • Glass (clear/green/brown). Your dedication to recycling requires the additional voluntary step of transporting these materials correctly separated at home to the recycling center. Appliances are accepted for a processing fee/no refrigerators or freezers. E-Waste is collected for a processing fee.
Household Garbage As a small facility we are limited to the size and bulk of garbage we accept. This location does not have a scale for weight calculations so charges are based upon volume. Large loads contained in trailers or pick up beds are encouraged to transport on to the Tillamook County Transfer Station located at 1315 Eckloff Road in Tillamook. Page 2 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
Putting the pieces together
Seeking Nominations Photo by Ted Schlicting
TILE MURALIST Judith Schlicting, of Rowboat Gallery, just recently finished a clay mural for Lincoln City Community Center’s swimming pool area that features an underwater scene of animals found off our coastline. It’s just one of the many that Schlicting has produced over the last 10 years. She will share that considerable experience with the public during a demonstration at Rowboat Gallery on Saturday, Aug. 20 in conjunction with the Pacific City Arts Association’s second annual art walk. Hers is just one of several demonstrations. Artists will also making demonstrations at the Shops at the Village and the Pacific City Gallery. See “Walk this way for art,” on page 9 for more information. During Schlicting’s demonstration, art walk attendees will learn about her clay sculpting techniques, which Schlicting describes as being a forgiving process. The subject of the day will be a Pacific City scene featuring Haystack Rock and the Pacific Ocean. She says she will also add either a dory boat or surfer to the scene. Finished tiles featuring popular coastal themes can be purchased at Rowboat Gallery. For more information, call 503-9654590, visit www.rowboatgallery.com or stop by the gallery at 34950 Brooten Road in downtown Pacific City.
On Our Cover: IMPRESSIONISTC PAINTER Merrie Jo Snow will be amonst the 16 featured artists at the 19th annual Nestucca Valley Artisans Fair and Art Sale. Photo by Tim Hirsch Held at the Kiawanda Community Center, Aug. 2021, the show features everything from photography to paintings, sculptures to handmade glass, and jewelry to handmade clothing.
Published bi-weekly every other Friday.
Editor & Publisher Tim Hirsch
Associate Editor Vicky Hirsch
Contributors Sally Rissel, Pat Gefre, Dee Moore
The Pacific City Sun is distributed free from Tillamook to Newport, and mail subscriptions are available for $38 for one year, $19 for 6 months. The Sun welcomes reader input. Please send Letters to the Editor via e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
www.pacificcitysun.com 34950 Brooten Rd, Suite C. • P.O. Box 1085 Pacific City, Oregon 97135 • 503-801-5221
for the 2011 Strategic Vision Awards Do you know an individual Nominations due and/or organization with a proSeptember 2, 2011 ject or ongoing activity which addresses one or more of these vision goals? Society & Culture
Growth & Development
Manage growth to support the
Improve infrastructure Encourage alternative modes
of transportation Effectively prepare for and respond to natural hazards
Support traditional economic
base in forestry, fishing, and agriculture Provide vocational and job training opportunities Diversify the economy Provide living wage jobs Plan for and expand tourism and recreation Promote the development of affordable housing
Protect rural atmosphere Promote citizen involvement Enhance art and culture
Promote life long learning
Health & Human Services Ensure access to health care
and human services for all
Promote healthy lifestyles Ensure availability and
accessibility of human services Youth & Education Provide youth activities Actively involve youth in the
Provide youth with employable
Promote quality education
Provide quality wildlife habitat Promote high quality waterways Encourage recycling of waste
Winners will be honored at the Awards Dinner on Oct. 6, 2011
For more information or to download a nomination form please visit www.tillamookfutures.org or call 503-368-6770 (toll free 877-814-2669).
Page 3 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
Longboard contest moved to Sept. 24
Board OKs satellite campus
PACIFIC CITY — Surfers can sign up for the Cape Kiwanda Longboard Classic, held Sept. 24-25 at Cape Kiwanda by visiting capekiwandalongboardclassic.com. This year the event has been moved to late September for better wave conditions and to help attract crowds to the beach during a traditionally slower time than summer. Registration is $40 and includes a t-shirt. Competition will run 8 a.m.-5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 24 and 8 a.m.-3 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 25. For more information, call Moment Surf Co. at 503-483-1025.
CLOVERDALE — The Nestucca Valley School Board of Directors unanimously approved a plan to erect a Tillamook Bay Community College satellite campus on Nestucca High grounds during its Aug. 8 meeting. The agreement had previously been shelved by the board of directors over questions on the building’s planned modular construction, but Nestucca Superintendent Kathryn Hedrick, with nods from several members, said that they have been assured of the quality of the modular structure. Funds for the 42- by 64-foot satellite campus will come from a 2007 general obligation bond. The classrooms will be erected on the southwestern part of the school’s campus where two tennis courts that are in bad condition now sit. The school will retain the one usable tennis court. Once complete, the satellite campus will house two classrooms, as well as a set of restrooms. Nestucca Jr./ Sr. High will be allowed use of the classrooms when college classes are not in session. But just when will the units be ready, said TBCC President Connie Green, remains a little uncertain. She said the school hopes to develop a timeline by the end of August. That said, she added that her best guess would be the classrooms wouldn’t be ready until December or January, but that weather or the timeliness of permits could significantly alter that prediction. One remaining issue of the technol-
Registration open for Cedar Creek Challenge PACIFIC CITY – Registration is now open for the second annual Cedar Creek Beach Challenge, which will be held on the beach near Pelican Pub & Brewery on Sunday, Sept. 18. The event, which is a fundraiser for Cedar Creek Child Care Center in Hebo, will include a 5K run/walk, 10K run, and a kids run. Preregistration runs through Sept. 11. Preregistration fees are $25 for 5K run/ walk and the 10K run and $10 for the one-half mile kids run (12 and under). After Sept. 11, fees go up $5 per event. To be guaranteed a t-shirt, register before the Sept. 11 deadline. Businesses wishing to sponsor a child can do so for $50. The business name will be on the child’s bib number, they will get recognition in the press, and will receive a signed thank you picture of their sponsored child. Registration forms can be downloaded from www. pelicanbrewery.com.
Reading the ‘Allen Diaries’ TILLAMOOK — The Tillamook County Pioneer Museum’s Great Speaker Series continues Saturday, Aug. 13 when Dean Bones will read selections from the Dr. Elmer Allen Diaries starting at 11 a.m. Dr. Allen was a local physician and chronicler of Tillamook history at the turn of the 20th century. His family owned and operated the Allen House hotel for many years. “We want people to hear what early life was like in Tillamook and this is a great way to do that,”said museum director Gary Albright. Sponsored by the museum’s Daisy Fund, this program is free. For more information, visit www.tcpm. org or call 503-842-4553.
Photo by Tim Hirsch
TEAM PLAYERS! Nestucca Superintendent Kathryn Hedrick (at left) and Tillamook Bay Community College President Connie Green are working together to ensure a planned South Tillamook County satellite campus of TBCC meets both the college’s and the school district’s needs. The Nestucca School Board of Directors unanimously ok’d a plan for the new structure at its board meeting on Aug. 8. ogy-based classrooms is whether or not the college can install desks designed for both computer and general uses. The idea was previously pushed by Nestucca Jr./Sr. High School Principal Randy Wharton, who earlier told the Sun that the idea was that the desks would allow monitors to be lowered into the desks thereby creating a more natural classroom setting when computers aren’t at the center of the curriculum. But there is a hiccup. After interviewing past users of the desk on the
Nestucca fails to meet AYP CLOVERDALE — The report card’s in, but there’s work to be done! Though both Nestucca High School and Nestucca Elementary (K-5) met State of Oregon average yearly progress standards, grades 6-8 did not, resulting in a “not met” designation for the district as a whole. According to the 2010-11 preliminary report, the failing grade for 6- to 8-grade students, was a result of students with disabilities not meeting benchmark. In those grades, students with disabilities did not meet math, reading, academic status or academic growth standards. However, there is a silver lining. Last year even in the midst of a stellar rating, school officials whispered a word of warning — with rising standards it could be a different picture next year because of more stringent state standards. Yet, despite this, K-5 and high school did meet standards. “What’s happening is we’re raising the stakes and raising the expectations of kids. Overall, I think we’re doing an amazing job,” said Nestucca Superintendent Kathryn Hedrick. “Of course, do we want to get to the point where we always meet AYP? Absolutely. (The “not met” designation) is unfortunate. It means we need to look at it, but overall I’m impressed with the result and it’s something we can continue to build on.”
market that seemed to fit the bill, it was discovered that longevity is an issue. “It’s our intent is to (have dual use desks), but we don’t want to have something unusable in two to three years,” said Green. She added that research is ongoing to determine if a reliable desk to fit this bill can be found. “I’m glad were able to move forward with everyone on the same page and feeling like it’s the right thing to do,” said Green.
Funding for special ed at risk CLOVERDALE — The Nestucca Valley School District has learned that a portion of its approximately $151,000 in grants starting with the 2012-13 school year for special education could be at risk because of budget cuts to the district’s general fund. School Superintendent Kathryn Hedrick told the board that when a general education budget drops, the Oregon Department of Education examines the books to see if special education funds are being used to supplant funding for mainstream education needs. The reasoning, says Hedrick, is that the special education budget is made up of both grants and general education money. ODE is looking at cuts made over the last three years. But Hedrick said she is hopeful she can find compelling evidence to lower Nestucca’s liability. She said that while she is still in the research phase, one possible explanation she could offer (if relevant) is lower special education enrollment. Even if Nestucca does lose funding, Hedrick said it wouldn’t affect special education programs. “We’re not changing our special education program,” she said. “We’d have to take money from somewhere else.” And Nestucca’s position is not unique. “Across the state, this is happening to districts. This is when the economy died and everybody has to do different things,” she said.
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Page 4 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
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Aquamarine awarded $100,000 By DEE MOORE for the Sun NEWPORT — Wave energy company Aquamarine Power USA, one of two international companies vying to put energy collecting power devices along the Oregon Coast, has been awarded a $100,000 matching grant by the Oregon Wave Energy Trust to gather data on the wave energy potential of the sea along Oregon’s coast. The grant is for an Acoustic Doppler Current Profiler installation, which will measure the wave energy resource at a number of points along the coast, an essential first step in finding areas suitable for wave power projects. Aquamarine Power’s goal is to find a potential location for the installation of a demonstration array of three wave energy devices which the company aims to install by 2016. The company will match the grant with $100,000 of their own funds. This follows the award of a $50,000 matching feasibility grant to Aquamarine Power USA by OWET in November 2010. The two grants will support a study into the wave energy potential off the coast in the service areas of Central Lincoln People’s Utility District and Tillamook People’s Utility District. While Aquamarine focuses primarily on using what they call “near shore” devices strung approximately a third of a mile from shore to generate energy, Principal Power (www. principalpowerinc.com), the other company which is bidding to install energy gathering machinery off the Oregon Coast, uses deep off-shore wind turbines to generate electricity. Both corporations are waiting for the Oregon Land Conservation and Development Commission’s Policy Advisory Committee’s (OPAC) to complete it’s remapping of the state’s coastline which is expected to be finished sometime late spring or early summer of 2012. This mapping or “zoning” goes from the shore out three nautical miles and will determine where these companies will be allowed to put their equipment according to agency documents. (Ongoing results from this can be viewed at oregon.marinemap.org). OPAC has been taking gathering information from numerous groups in an effort to determine high usage areas and designate these as inappropriate for energy collection. But, while these groups have been at the table providing their information to the OPAC, little input has come from residents of the area — something that Pacific City resident David Yamamoto is working hard to correct. Just a few months ago he says he was a “novice” to wave energy. He drove to an OPAC public meeting in Garibaldi and quickly realized he had to spring into action. “I saw a glaring problem. The biggest special interest group of them all, the 100,000 residents of the Oregon Coast, had not been approached,” he said. “I started making waves,” Yamamoto said, laughing at his pun. Though he isn’t against wave energy, he says he is concerned that coastal residents will wake up one day to find these devices placed along the shore without having had a say in the process. He also says that this type of energy collection is in its infancy and there is little scientific information available at this time on what environmental impact the machinery used to gather this energy will have. “We are very early in the process,” he said. “It will be a decade or two before these companies can make any money from these devices.” His fears are not groundless.
No one can yet say what the impact will be for the Oregon Coast. Even the experts are hesitant to commit an opinion as to the potential hazards. “I’m not sure if any of your questions have answers,” said Bob Paasch director of Oregon State University’s Northwest National Marine Renewable Energy Center (NNMREC), when asked for comment. “Truth is, we won’t know exactly what the impacts will be until we get some devices in the ocean and monitor them.” The NNMREC is a partnership between OSU and the University of Washington. OSU focuses on wave energy while UW focuses on tidal energy. Both universities collaborate with each other and the federal National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) on research, education and outreach, according to the program’s website. The research center data indicates that, during the higher heating use of October to April, Western Oregon has a 100 mega watt energy deficit each year. This energy usually is brought in to the area from east of the Cascades, increasing its cost to the utility company and the consumer. The hope is this could be negated by wave power. One of the “near shore” buoy style collectors used by Aquamarine can power 40 homes. But, at what cost to the environment or the economy of the coastal communities? This is a question that community leaders like Yamamoto are asking and demanding answers to. Aquamarine calls their collectors Oyster Wave Energy devices. These devices sit atop the water much like a buoy about a third of a mile off shore and reach down to the sea floor at depths between one and one and a half miles where they are anchored. They are strung together in groups of 10 or more and shoot pressurized water jets to an onshore generating plant which then creates electricity. What’s at stake here for the residents and businesses could be their major source of income, tourism. It appears that this potential zoning of the ocean water could in fact prohibit tourists from using the coastal waters to sail, surf and boat where these devices are located. Not to mention that these energy devices will impact the visual landscape of the Pacific Northwest’s coastal beauty. While pointing out the potential benefits of wave energy, the National Renewable Energy Laboratory points out “ the onshore energy generators occupy the coastline taking up desirable residential property and making for ugly views.” Additionally, Energy Consumers Edge, a website dedicated to providing the consumer with the latest information on renewable energy, warns of other potential hazards and problems. “Beyond any visual impact we must be aware of the fact that storms will cause ocean wave generators to occasionally dislodge from their anchors and become serious navigation hazards. Onshore systems of any significant size will use miles of coastline and involve massive structures to channel waves and convert ocean wave energy into usable power,” the site warns. As the mapping moves forward, Yamamoto and his cohorts are doing so as well. He is currently involved in efforts to bring more information to coastal residents. One such effort will supply residents with visual aides, pictures of the ocean view with various energy collecting devices placed into the scene using photo editing software. This he hopes will give the people of the Oregon Coast a more informed view of what could be their future.
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Mental abuse is also domestic violence I led a fairly sheltered life until I was 16 and witnessed the abuse of a close friend by her husband. I learned that the mental abuse was just as damaging as the physical, and that the damage can take many years to heal. If someone is hurting you, it’s not your fault. It’s never okay. All of us need to take a stand against domestic violence. – Rose Wharton Manager, Oregon Coast Bank Pacific City
Violence is a choice. To make a difference or get help 24 hours a day, call (503) 842-9486. Tillamook County Women’s Resource Center 1902 2nd St., Tillamook, OR 97141 (503) 842-9486 1-800-992-1679
TCWRC.net This project is supported by Grant No. 2008-WR-AX-0038, awarded by the Office on Violence Against Women, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings, conclusions and recommendations expressed in this program are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of Justice, Office on Violence Against Women.
Page 5 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
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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.org
Come As You Are! Sunday Adult Classes 9 a.m Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship Services: 10-11 a.m. Fellowship follows.
Friday Bible Class: 10-11 a. m. Choir Practice: Thursday Evening, 6-7 p.m.
Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church 35305 Brooten Rd. • PO Box 337 • Pacific City, OR 97135 Phone 503-965-6229 • Or call 503-965-6073 or 965-6139
ADU proposal elicits concerns By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun PACIFIC CITY — Residents chimed in during a presentation on a county-wide effort to make housing a more affordable proposition to everyone from firefighters to teachers to hospitality employees during a Pacific City-Woods Community Planning Advisory Committee-hosted open house on Saturday, July 30. After a three-year effort investigating ways that the county could encourage affordable housing, the Tillamook Workforce Housing Task Force Committee has unveiled the latest revisions to code that would allow the construction of accessory dwelling units. In its current form, the proposed rule would allow the construction of accessory units that could either be a separate structure or an add-on either to the main structure or above a garage. Structures erected in a residential zone are limited to 50 percent of the primary existing floor area or 1,000 square feet — whichever is greater — and those in a commercial zone are limited to 1,250 square feet. Each unit must feature a kitchen, bathroom and sleeping area “completely independent of the primary dwelling.” Though the revised language reflected perhaps the biggest request that came out of an earlier Pacific City-Woods CPAC discussion — that of making each application a conditional use — several residents were scratching their heads and wondering aloud if that is what they really wanted. In that vein, several community members wondered aloud if the planning commission would “rubber stamp” conditional use requests. “Conditional use in essence is not any different than outright because all it’s going to look at is is it going to meet (county) standards,” said CPAC Chair Elect David Yamamota. He also voiced concern over the possibility of altering the character of a community. “Especially in R-1, when you add something other than a single-family residence, are you changing the complexity of the neighorhood?” asked Yamamoto. “I would argue that maybe you are.” According to County Associate Planner Sarah Absher, this concern has been addressed in the current draft of the ordinance. “One of the big criteria is it will not alter the character of the area,” she said. She said that if it is evident that an ADU would alter the area, the application could be denied or commissioners could insert provisions such as “adding a fence or some kind of buffer to make sure the character stays.” Though, by definition, ADUs are not duplexes — hence the proposal to allow them conditionally in areas zoned for single-family dwellings — some worried that they would have the “effect” of duplexes nonetheless. “You can build an ADU that’s 1,000 square feet,” said CPAC secretary Bud Miller. “That’s essentially a duplex — it’s not a little 400 square foot apartment. I think it could change the decision to buy property (in the affected neighborhood).” One big difference, countered Ousele, is that per the proposed code an ADU would not be allowed to be marketed as a vacation rental. On another front, former CPAC chair Anne Price wondered if the section of the language describing the code’s
Page 6 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
intent that reads “provide for the general convenience of area property owners to accommodate family and guests with independent living quarters” was opening a can of worms. “That’s not the low income people we’re talking about here,” said Price. “It seems to be more like guest-house type facilities. I think it does open the door to build just so they have more rooms for the family when they come for the summer. I’m wondering why we went there.” Ousele said the intent was to allow ADUs for caretakers, but Price suggested that a previous section, which reads “accommodate unique or special housing needs and circumstances such as caretaker housing,” takes care of that need. Another bone of contention was parking. Yamamoto wondered if only providing for one additional parking space would be sufficient — especially considering it is quite possible the units would be rented out to a two-car family. The parking issue also served to underscore the value of having applications go through the conditional use process. “One thing article six allows the planning department as well as the planning commission to do is modify the standards as a condition of approval — including increasing the minimum lot size, modifying the location and number of required parking spaces, and controlling vehicle access points,” said Absher. “This is where testimony is important.” Even if the ordinance does go through, that might not be the end of the road for those opposed to ADUs. The new proposal would have no effect on communities governed by a homeowner association and relevant CC&Rs. Pacific City could possibly ban ADUs as part of the community plan — an action that Tillamook County would likely support through specific zoning rules for that area. However, the State of Oregon may have a say. “My concern is everything has to comply with (state) land use goals,” said Absher. The idea of making ADUs a possibility in unincorporated Tillamook County got its genesis in June 2008, when the planning commission heard resident comments that county code did not deal with one of the State of Oregon’s goals — that of addressing affordable housing. At the CPAC meeting, Planning Commissioner Gale Ousele said that the discussion promoted the commission to look at what they could do to help — and that meant looking at ways they could modify the code to encourage more affordable dwellings. She said the task force’s exhaustive research pointed to ADUs as the first thing communities look at when doing just that. Even Portland has gotten in on the act. Every home in the 2011 Portland Street of Dreams features an ADU. That said, Ousele noted that communities of all sizes were looked at. “We tried to craft an ordinance that was place-specific,” she said. Next up for the process will be at least one hearing hosted by the planning commission — the first of which can’t be held until DLCD has the file for a minimum of 45 days. Following a recommendation by the commission, the Tillamook Board of Commissioners will make a final decision on the rule adoption. Absher told the Sun that following a task force meeting on Aug. 18, the planning commission dates will be set.
FISHING & OUTDOORS
Photo by Sandy Weedman
Barbara Evitt of Pacific City elicits a reaction from her grandson Chase Harrison, 5, when she shows him the 10-pound coho caught by her husband Scott, who was fishing on his dory, the Manatee.
Delicate Palate Bistro at the Pacific City Inn
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Just can it! TILLAMOOK — Would you like to spice up your meals with homecanned pickles or salsa? Are you looking for information on canning tomatoes? Then plan to attend the class “Canning Tomatoes, Salsa & Pickles” offered by the OSU Extension Service on Thursday, Aug. 25, 6-9 p.m at the OSU Extension Service office in Tillamook. Cost is $12 for supplies and handouts if pre-registered by the day before the class or $15 for registrations the day of the class. Pre-registration is recommended by the day before the class to assure sufficient participants to hold the class. Classes with low registrations may be cancelled. Tomatoes and salsa must be canned following USDA recommendations for safety and must be acidified to prevent botulism so that they are safe to eat. Participants will learn how to make sure these products are safe and good tasting. All varieties of pickles must also be canned following USDA recommendations for safety. Quick pickles rely on a specific vinegar/water ratio to make the pickles safe to eat. Participants will learn how to make sure pickles and relishes are safe and taste good. Included in the class will be the opportunity for participants to can a jar of salsa or quick pickles to take home and share with their families. Canning recommendations changed significantly for tomatoes, salsa and quick pickle products in 1988 so home canners should check the copyright date on their canning publications. Grandma’s favorite pickle recipe may not be safe due to changes in vinegars. The OSU Extension Service has publications available at no charge to Tillamook County residents, including “Canning Tomatoes and Tomato Products,” “Salsa Recipes for Canning,” and “Pickling Vegetables.” Copies of the most current Ball Blue Book and the 2009 revision of the USDA Complete Guide to Home Canning are also at the OSU Extension Service office in Tillamook. Contact the OSU Extension Service office at 2204 Fourth Street in Tillamook, 503-842-3433, to register or to receive the latest home canning publications. Other hard to find canning supplies available at the OSU Extension Service office include Clear-Jel A for fruit pie fillings; and citric acid for canned tomatoes.
A hall of beauty Pacific City Art festival returns for its 19th go round on Aug. 20-21 PACIFIC CITY — Whether by a flick of the brush, the hand of the potter or the eye of the shutterbug, art gives us unique ways to view our town, our region and our world. And that uniqueness will be on full display Aug. 20-21 when the Nestucca Valley Artisan Festival returns for its 19th presentation of wonders that will include original paintings, prints, sculptures, handmade glass works, photographs, handmade rugs, handcrafted textiles and clothing, handcrafted leather bags, original jewelry, cards, mixed media creations and more, large and small. The event, which will run from 10 a.m.-5 pm. on both days, will feature 16 local artists who will display and sell their works to the public. For many of the participating artists, this is your one chance to see their eclectic works outside of their studio. Organizers bill the event as a great opportunity to meet and talk with the artists and craftspeople who devote their time and energy to creating art that has fans coming back year after year. “I like the show because it features tremendously varied offerings. It’s not just paintings or pictures, and all of it’s handmade by people that live in the area,” said photographer Julius Jortner. Participating artisans work in the Nestucca Valley or nearby communities, such as Beaver, Cloverdale, Hebo, Lincoln City, Nehalem, Neskowin, Otis, and Pacific City. Featured will be: Martin Anderson, paintings; Marilyn Burkhardt, oils, encaustics, prints; Bill Cary, paintings; Elaine Darling, paintings; and mixed media; Karen Gelbard, handwoven jackets and scarves; Victor Guschov, mixed media, paintings; Barbara Haddad, colorful ceramic creations; Shirley Haines, textiles and rugs; Julius Jortner, photographs and paintings; Mike Loney, paintings; Ty and Tamara Mautner, fish prints; Donna Ludwig Peterson, paintings; Alita Pearl, handmade leather bags and jewelry; Kate Saunders, glass works and mixed media; Merrie Jo Snow, paintings; and Gerald Sticka, wildlife art. “I’m really excited about this year’s show,” said Snow, an impressionistic artist who splits her creative endeavors between “The Home of the Dory Fleet” and Ft. Myers Beach, Florida. It’s a
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Enter the world of bright colors and shapely sculptures when the 19th annual Nestucca Valley Artisans Festival returns to Kiawanda Community Center, Aug. 20-21, from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Above, Merrie Jo Snow works on a painting for the show in her studio. At right, painter Mike Loney is pictured with his 2010 display. division of labor that has served her well as one look at her paintings of Cape Kiwanda and Haystack Rock will confirm. She says the bright, tropical colors of Florida make their way into her images of Pacific City as the beauty of nature and the jolt of impressionistic painting and bright colors dominate the scene. “I can’t help but think of those (tropical) colors because they’re in the back of my mind,” she says. “When I go to paint the Oregon Coast they just pop out.” Several works, donated by each artisan, will be raffled away in a drawing during the event. Each prize will be accompanied by a ceramic vessel, handthrown and donated by Michael Soeby. Proceeds would enable the NVA’s continuing support of arts and art education in the communities and schools of the Nestucca Valley. Raffle tickets are $1 each or six for $5 and will be available at the festival. The value of donated works will range from $15 to more than $100.
The NVA festival is sponsored in part by the Oregon Coast Council for the Arts and by the Oregon Arts Commission. The festival also is on the map for the Pacific City Art Association’s annual Art Walk on Saturday. The Kiawanda Community Center is located on 34600 Cape Kiwanda Drive, in Pacific City, between the main bridge over the Nestucca River and Cape Kiwanda. Admission is free, and refreshments will be available. For more information, call Marilyn Burkhardt, 503-392-3333, Julius Jortner, 503-9657016, or the Kiawanda Community Center, 503-965-7900. “The show is great for the community,” said painter Donna Ludwig Peterson, who specializes in both pen-and-ink and oil seascapes and florals. “I thoroughly enjoy the art show because I get to visit with a lot of the other artists and people in the community. I hope everyone comes and sees what we have.”
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Page 8 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
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AS PART OF Pacific City Arts Association’s 2011 Art Walk, fiber sculptor Shannon Weber will be demonstrating her techniques of creating woven vessels during a presentation at the Shops at the Village on Saturday, Aug. 20. Weber’s demonstration will be one of several during the day of art. Other artists doing demonstration will be Neskowin tile muralist Judith Schlicting at Rowboat Gallery; Ty Marshall, scenic designer at the Shops at the Village; and Rose Perez, painter at the Pacific City Gallery. “I create one-ofa-kind joyous wild colored vessels and Earth forms that I view as talismans for personal spaces,” says Weber.
Walk this way for art! A city-wide tour on Sat., Aug. 20 boasts several art-rich stops in Pacific City PACIFIC CITY — Take a stroll into the wonderful world of art on Saturday, Aug. 20 when Pacific City galleries open their doors from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. for the second annual Pacific City Arts Association Summer Art Walk. Participating galleries include Rowboat Gallery, currently featuring paintings and prints by Randall Koch and works by other local and Northwest artists; The Dapper Frog, showcasing glass sculptures by many celebrated artists; Déjà Vu Studios, displaying the photographs of Janae Davis and the mixed-media art of Jocelyn Davis; and the Stimulus Cafe Gallery, exhibiting the work of Tillamook County artist J.W. Howard. Twist Wine Company/PC Beachwear will feature original silkscreen creations by Sean and Chenin Carlton. In partnership with the 19th annual Nestucca Valley Artisans Festival, the art walk will feature a stop at the Kiawanda Community Center where 16 artists, including Marilyn Burkhardt, Barbara Haddad, Bill Cary, Gerald Sticka, Martin Anderson, Karen Gelbard, Victor Guschov, Donna Ludwig Peterson, Shirley Haines, Julius Jortner, Elaine Darling, Mike Loney, Alita Pearl, Kate Saunders, and Merrie Jo Snow will showcase art works in a variety of mediums. Expanding a popular element from last summer’s art walk, several artists will demonstrate their art making for visitors on Saturday. These include Neskowin tile muralist Judith Schlicting at Rowboat Gallery; Ty Marshall, scenic designer at the Shops at the Village; Rose Perez, painter at the Pacific City Gallery; and fiber sculptor, Shannon Weaver at the Shops at the Village. Local artists have contributed art works for inclu-
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THE 2nd annual Pacific City Arts Association Art Walk will include a stop at the Nestucca Valley Artisans Fair (held at Kiawanda Community Center) where art lovers can view works from 16 artists including local painter Donna Ludwig Peterson. sion in an exhibit and sale that will take place at each of the locations. One-half of the proceeds from the sale of each piece will go to Pacific City Arts Association. Artists include Bill Cary, Martin Anderson, Merrie Jo Snow, Kate Saunders, Julius Jortner, Marilyn Burkhardt, Julie Fiedler, Kevin Shluka, Judith Schlicting, Gerald Sticka, Michael Schlicting, and Rose Perez. A brochure detailing the art walk locations will be available at participating galleries. For more information, contact Ted or Judith Schlicting at the Rowboat Gallery, 34950 Brooten Road (503-965-4590). The Pacific City Arts Association is a non-profit, 501(c) (3) organization dedicated to enriching the artistic and cultural life of Pacific City and the Nestucca Valley. If you would like to support the work of the Pacific City Arts Association, consider becoming a “Friend” of the PCAA. Tax-deductible contributions may be mailed to PCAA at P.O. Box 644, Pacific City, Oregon 97135. For more information visit www.pacificcityarts.org.
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Page 9 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
TEP seeks additional board member GARIBALDI — The Tillamook Estuaries Partnership (TEP) is looking to fill a vacancy on its board of directors. Individuals interested in helping TEP with its work of restoring and conserving Tillamook County watersheds can apply by visiting www.tbnep.org or by contacting Executive Director Lisa Phipps at 503-322-2222 or lphipps@ tbnep.org. The deadline for accepting applications is Sep. 16. As part of the National Estuary Program supported through the US Environmental Protection Agency, TEP, a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization, is committed to the restoration and conservation of the watersheds in Tillamook County. With a focus on partnerships, TEP implements habitat restoration projects and water quality monitoring projects throughout its project area as well as maintaining a strong education component with K-12 and adults. The Board currently has one vacancy it is filling at this time. Desirable candidates for this position will be those that are advocates for our natural resources, have an understanding of the different land uses and economic drivers in the community and region, have the time and energy to volunteer for the board and events, and can bring fundraising experience from multiple arenas to the table.
Anglers can help shape 2012 sport halibut season NEWPORT — The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife is asking Pacific halibut anglers for their comments and preferences on the 2012 sport halibut season. Interested anglers can comment by phone, e-mail or at upcoming public meetings to be held in Tillamook and North Bend. “These meetings are an opportunity for anglers to provide input on what the 2012 Oregon Pacific halibut season will look like,” said Lynn Mattes, sport halibut project leader for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. The Tillamook meeting will be held Monday, Aug. 15 at 7 p.m., at the Tillamook ODFW office conference room, 4907 Third Street. The North Bend meeting will follow on Wednesday, Aug. 17 at 7 p.m. at the North Bend Public Library, 1800 Sherman Ave. There will be additional opportunities for public comment as the seasonsetting process continues, she added. Those who cannot attend a meeting can comment by calling or e-mailing Mattes (Lynn.Mattes@state.or.us) or Patrick Mirick (Patrick.firstname.lastname@example.org) at 541-867-4741 before Wednesday, Aug. 17.
Artist rendering courtesy of Scott | Edwards Architecture
COUNTY PLANNERS are reviewing The Grinnell Group, Inc.’s application for a development that will feature six townhomes and a 3,500 square foot restaurant.
County considers riverfront project Nestucca Landing would feature river view restaurant and six town homes By TIM HIRSCH of the Sun PACIFIC CITY — Developer Greg Grinnell of The Grinnell Group, Inc., shared his vision for Nestucca Landing, a proposal that calls for a 3,500 square foot restaurant and six townhomes at the July 18 Pacific CityWoods Community Planning Advisory Committee. The development would be erected on a 0.6-acre parcel that abuts Pacific Avenue and Sunset Drive, just west of the Beachy Bridge. Grinnell said he sees the project as helping to fill the need for more nomaintenance second homes. He added that with its location on the river and proximity to downtown, it’s the ideal spot for Pacific City’s next dining destination. Grinnell’s goal is to get the project started by the spring of 2012 with at least a portion of it finished that summer. At this point, Grinnell has not committed to building both the townhomes and restaurant at the same time or in phases. As part of his vision, Grinnell is
planning on leveraging the riverfront view for four of the units, as well as the restaurant. The remaining two townhomes, which would be constructed behind the restaurant would be oriented towards the ocean. According to the tentative plans, the riverfront townhomes would feature 1,985 square feet of living space split between two levels and the western facing units 1,785 square feet. The structure is also designed with county plans to create an oval-shaped turnaround at the intersection in mind. Grinnell sees the restaurant site as one that could link downtown Pacific City with Cape Kiwanda. Amongst the other features of the development would be subterranean parking located below the restaurant. Grinnell is also hoping to build a fishing dock that would remain open to the public. The site riverbank, which rests west of the Nestucca, is a popular fishing hole and has long been used by bank fishermen. But whether a dock comes gets approved by the county or not, Grinnell said he has no plans on limiting fishing access along his property. “Our intention is not to limit access to the river — it’s to enhance,” he said. First though, the development will have to overcome its first hurdle with the Tillamook Planning Commission. Grinnell has applied for a variance for the 50-foot riparian setback. Tillamook
County associate planner Sarah Absher said she is trying to schedule a planning commission meeting for Sept. 22, but, at press time, had to get a commitment from enough commissioners to ensure a quorum. If the planning commission either denies or modifies the variance, plans for the development will have to be altered, she said. “We’ve done all the necessary studies, and we feel we’ve addressed all these obstacles,” said Grinnell. “Now it’s a matter of getting a favorable ruling from the planning commission so we can add the project to Pacific City.” It won’t be until the riparian setback variance goes through that the remaining issues — including an exception to the height limit — will be addressed by Tillamook County planners. Grinnell has also applied for a Planned Development Overlay, which allows developers to increase maximum heights up to 35 feet. According to the county’s land use ordinance, planned developments are designed to “permit greater flexibility and creativity in the design of land development than is presently possible through the strict interpretation of conventional zoning and land division ordinances.” For more information on planned developments, visit the Community Development section of the county’s web site, which can be found at www. co.tillamook.or.us/gov.
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Page 10 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
34385 Hwy 101 S. Cloverdale, OR 503-392-3456
H A I L I N G O U R H I S TO R Y
(at Nestucca Bay) Date
Photos courtesy of Sally Rissel
THIS Nestucca Civilan Conservation Corp. camp built the shelters and trails around Mt.Hebo.
Going back to work! southerners mixed freely with the “locals” in sports, in schools, at dinners and parties. Many took brides from the west and some came back As our nation struggles with high to stay. They played basketball and unemployment you can’t help but rebaseball against town teams, other flect on Franklin Roosevelt’s New Deal CCC teams and local high school plan on putting people back to work. teams. They were given dinners He brought before Congress legislation after games. Some CCC groups designed to employ thousands of unemhad bands and gave concerts at the ployed young men by putting them to camps on “open house” days. And work in the nation’s forests. On March of course, they went to dances and 31, 1933, just 10 days after Roosevelt met the local girls, to the anger on proposed it, Congress passed the Emerthe part of some of the local boys. gency Conservation Work Program. Camp life meant working an This was the beginning of what we call A worker at the entrance eight-hour day for $30 a month, the Civilian Conservation Corps. to Camp Nestucca. with $25 sent back home durThroughout the northwest, the CCC ing these tough economic times had a big impact. Between 1933 and of the mid-30s. That left about a 1942, 94 camps operated in Washington $1 a week spending money. The boys would go into and Oregon, with nearly 86,000 men enrolled in the Tillamook for a movie at the Coliseum Theater for CCC program. 10 cents. A cup of coffee was 5 cents. If you went to Locally, camps in Mapleton, Reedsport, HoneySacred Heart Catholic Church on Sunday, they would man, Cape Creek (on the site at Cape Perpetua) and feed you a hearty eggs and bacon breakfast. Some Nestucca at Clarence Creek brought men to the area of the guys hitchhiked to Salem once to make some to work on a variety of projects that included plantmoney picking hops. That was a hard way to make ing trees as well as building campgrounds, trails extra money. and roads. The shelter at Hebo Lake and many early In 2004, the Tillamook Headlight Herald ran a story bridges around Tillamook County were built by the constructed from an interview with Peter Reilly who CCC. Funding for the program ended June 30, 1942, had served at Camp Trask. According to the newswhen many men flocked to join the military and the paper account, he arrived in October 1935, at age 18, camps were shut down. with a group of recruits from Rhode Island. The site is Many of the young men who came to Camp Trask and Camp Hebo (Nestucca) came from Georgia, 15 miles east of Tillamook and has become Trask Park. Peter told the Herald “it was a life-shaping experiAlabama and Mississippi. The letters and diaries of ence” as it gave him a chance to escape from a rough the southern young men describe the wonders of the life at home and travel and learn. Northwest, especially noting the amount of rain. The By SALLY RISSEL for the Sun
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Tillamook County Family Health Centers
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Accessibility – Tillamook Health Clinic is the only clinic to offer walk-in appointments on a daily basis. We offer very flexible schedules so you can be seen quickly when you are sick and not have to wait weeks for follow-up appointments. Quality - We have a diverse and highly skilled medical team of full-time physicians and mid-level providers who work together to deliver optimal care. Our providers have backgrounds in pediatrics, women’s health and worker’s injuries. Visit Tillamook County’s Health Centers, your local community health centers. Medical Services Available for the Whole Family: Primary Care Well-Child Care Preventative Care Acute Care Chronic Care Minor Emergencies Dental/Oral Care Sports Physicals Pediatrics Dermatology Gerontology Family Planning 24-Hour Telephone Access for Established Patients
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503 • 965 • 4590 R o w b o a t G a l l e r y. c o m artist demonstration by
Shannon Weber during the
Pacific City Arts Association
ratt an, ste el t ap e, v iny l, waxe d linen, acr y lic
Shannon Web er
SATURDAY • AUG 20 pacificcityarts.org/artwalk
Page 11 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
No one is denied services due to an inability to pay.
South County Clinic Hours: Monday 8 AM to 5 PM Wednesday 9:30 AM to 5 PM Friday 8 AM to 5 PM - Nurse only WIC - Wednesday, 9:30 AM to 2:30 PM
Toll Free: 800-528-2938 Other Locations: Tillamook Family Health Center 801 Pacific Avenue, Tillamook 503-842-3900 North County Health Center 276 South Hwy 101, Rockaway Beach 503-355-2700
A RE A churchES Beaver community church, 24675 Hwy. 101 S., Beaver. 503-398-5508. E-mail: email@example.com. A nondenominational Bible-believing church that loves families. Weekly Sunday School all ages, 9:45; Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; High School Youth Group, 6 p.m. Cloverdale Baptist Church, 34464 Bridge Street, Cloverdale. 503-392-3104. Sunday School at 10 a.m., Sunday Worship at 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer at 7 p.m.
Playtime in Pacific City Aug. 12-28 and the North Oregon Coast
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 Church of God 13725 VFW Hall (behind NAPA store), Cloverdale, 503-965-3669. Come worship in the Pentecostal tradition. Adult and children Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Sunday church service at 10:30 a.m. Handicap-accessible. Hebo Christian Center, 31350 Hwy. 101 S, Hebo. 503-392-3585. Sunday school 9:15 a.m., Sunday worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday night 6:30 p.m. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church, 35305 Brooten Road, Pacific City OR (503) 965-6229. 9 a.m. Sunday School; 10 a.m. Worship; Friday 10 a.m. Bible Study. Nestucca Seventh Day Adventist Church, 38000 Hwy 101, Cloverdale, (3 miles north of Pacific City) 503-392-4111. Pastor Greg Brothers. Services Saturday 9:30 a.m.noon. Fellowship Dinner every week following services. All visitors welcome. Pacific Coast Bible Church, 35220 Brooten Road, Pacific City. 503-965-7222/503812-1106. E-mail: pcbcpastordan@gmail. com. A Bible-believing/Christ-centered Church. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m., Sunday school 11 a.m., Youth group 4 p.m. on alternating Sundays. Also Weekly Bible Studies. St. joseph’s Catholic Church, 34560 Parkway Drive, Cloverdale. 503-392-3685. Weekend mass: Saturday at 6:30 p.m., Sunday at 9:30 a.m. WiNeMa Christian Church, 5195 WiNeMa Road, Cloverdale, OR. 503-392-3953. 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.
ASSISTANT CONTROLLER Come and work at the Beach in Pacific City, OR with a diverse Hospitality Group. Kiwanda Hospitality is looking for an Assistant Controller to work as part of a team who handles the accounting for 11 companies. The successful candidate will be accomplished in all aspects of accounting using QuickBooks as well as having experience of managing staff. A proficiency in Excel is also required. Benefits include vacation, paid medical and 401k. Pay will be determined based on level of experience. Please email your Resume to Gordon@kiwandahospitality.com, fax to 503-965-7778 or mail it to Kiwanda Hospitality Group, P O Box 189, Pacific City, OR 97135 Attn: Gordon
HELP WANTED! Lead Barista – Supervise a team of Barista’s in the art of creating fine coffee beverages. Barista experience, upbeat, cheerful, get it done attitude required! Apply in person at Stimulus Espresso Café, Pacific City or mail your resume to PO Box 189 Pacific City, OR 97135.
EL ENCUENTRO ANDALUZ Aug. 12, 7 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center. Nat Hulskamp on guitar and oud and Moroccan and Andalusian singers Lamia Naki and Rafaela de Cadiz. General admission $12 advance; $15 at door. For reservations and details, call 503-965-2244. NESIKA ILLAHEE POW-WOW Aug. 12-14. Pauline Ricks Memorial Pow-Wow Grounds on Government Hills in Siletz. Royalty Crowning, Grand Entry dances, parade. 60 vendors selling food, Native arts and crafts and jewelry. Look for shuttle parking. NESTUCCA BAY NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE EVENT Aug 13, 10 a.m. Suitcase for Survival. Join Park Ranger Lindsey to investigate seized wildlife items and discover how you can help solve the problem of illegal and unregulated wildlife trade. Call 541-867-4550 for information. GREAT SPEAKER SERIES Aug. 13, 11 a.m. Tillamook County Pioneer Museum. Dean Bones will read selections from the Dr. Elmer Allen Diaries, an account of what early life was like in Tillamook. For more information, visit www.tcpm.org or call 503842-4553. BIRDING FIELD TRIP Aug. 13, noon-3 p.m. Explore Bayocean Spit and Tillamook Bay. Led by Jack Hunt of Lincoln City Audobon Society. Meet at parking lot at Bayocean Spit. For details, call 541-992-0440 or visit www.lincolncityaudobon. DEMOLITION DERBY Aug. 13, 7:30 p.m.. Tillamook County Fair. For information, visit www.tillamookfair.com. Free with paid fair admission. ARTIST RECEPTION: J.W. HOWARD Aug. 13, 7-9 p.m. Stimulus Espresso Café. Featuring paintings and drawings of Tillamook Artist J.W. Howard. 503-965-4661. PIG-N-FORD RACES Aug. 13, 5:30 p.m. Tillamook County Fair. Two races followed by the World Championship Finals. Free with paid fair admission. www. tillamookfair.com. “SAMPLE THE BOUNTY OF TILLAMOOK” Aug. 14, 1-3 p.m. Tillamook County Pioneer Museum. Sample traditional local food and historic recipes. Tickets $15; children 10 and under free. Proceeds to “Tools for Schools” program. For more information, call 503-8424533 or visit www.tcpm.org. TOM GRANT PIANO CONCERT Aug. 15, 6:30 p.m. Tillamook County Library, 1716 3rd St. Free concert by master pianist Tom Grant. Part of the Adult Summer Reading Program. 503-842-4792. PUBLIC COMMENT: HALIBUT FISHING Aug. 15, 7 p.m. Tillamook ODFW office conference room, 4907 3rd St. Give your input on the 2012 sport halibut season. Those who cannot make the meeting may call in their comments to 541-867-4741 or e-mail Lynn. Mattes@state.or.us or Patrick.p.mirick@state. or.us before Aug. 17.
DORYMEN’S BALL Aug. 13, 5-9 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center. Dance and potluck dinner featuring musician Mark Seymour. Fundraiser sponsored by Dorymen’s Association. Funds go towards expansion of Memorial Wall. Suggested donation is $8. 503-965-9970. SUMMER READING PROGRAM Aug. 16, 4 p.m. South Tillamook County Library. Preschool to 12 years old. Final party and games from around the world. 503-9656163. PUBLIC MEETING: CASCADE HEAD INFORMATION AND EDUCATION PLAN Aug. 16, 6-8 p.m. Driftwood Public Library, 801 SW Hwy. 101, Lincoln City. Salmon Drift Creek Watershed Council will hold a public input meeting identifying needs and issues involved in planning, design, and construction of an information/eduation site at Cascade Head. For more information, call 541-996-3161 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. OMSI/4-H SCIENCE DAY: INVESTIGATING CHEMISTRY Aug. 17, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Tillamook Bay Community College. Grades 4 through 8. Design experiments and predict outcomes. Experiment with flame, dry ice, and mystery compounds and more. Bring sack lunch. $25 4-H members; $35 others. 503-842-3433. BINGO NIGHT Wednesdays, Aug. 17 & 24, 7-9:30 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center. $1 cards, good for 12 games. Cash prizes; all ages. 503-9657900. KARAOKE WITH WENDY Thursdays, Aug. 18 & 25, 9 p.m.-close. Oar House Bar & Grill, 34455 Brooten Rd. 503-9656001. END OF TEEN SUMMER READING FIESTA Aug. 18, 5:30 p.m. Tillamook County Library. Food, prizes, fun. 503-842-4792. REGIONAL FOOD BANK Aug. 19, 1-5 p.m. Nestucca Valley Jr.-Sr. High School. Free food available from the Regional Food Bank. “CHICKEN CREEK DIARIES” Aug. 19, 20, 26 & 27, 7 p.m.; Aug. 28, 2 p.m. Doors open one half hour before show. Barn Community Playhouse in Tillamook. $12 adults; $9 seniors, students and $35 for family of four. www.tillamooktheater.com. OLD IRON SHOW Aug. 19-21. Blue Heron French Cheese Factory. See old cars, trucks, tractors, and other equipment. Sampling bar nearby. Petting zoo. Aug. 19, noon-5 p.m.; Aug. 20, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Aug. 21, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. For information, call 503-842-3130. LIVE MUSIC: RICHWOOD Fridays, Aug. 19 & 26, 6:30-9 p.m. Neskowin Market Pub , 48880 Hwy 101. All original acoustic indy rock sound. Call Pub at 503-3923035. www.richwoodmusic.com. PCAA ART WALK Aug. 20, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Throughout Pacific
AUTHOR TALK: PHILIP MARGOLIN Aug. 13, 7:30 p.m. Nestucca Valley Presbyterian Church, 35305 Brooten Rd. A look at Margolin’s novels, inspirations, and life. $10. A booksigning will follow. Margolin’s books are also available at The Village Merchants. City. A brochure detailing the art walk locations available at participating galleries or call Rowboat Gallery at 503-965-4590. See story page 9 for list of participating establishments. BAY CITY CHALLENGE CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT Aug. 20-22. 2nd leg to Alderbrook Cup Gary Anderson Open in July. Contact Tom Raley at 503-842-7179. TILLAMOOK BAY RUN Aug. 20. Five mile trail run, ten mile train run and 5 mile walking event. For details, call 503842-7525. PACIFIC CITY-WOODS CPAC MEETING Aug. 20, 10:30 a.m. Pacific Coast Bible Church. For more information, call 503-9657295 or visit www.pacificcitywoodscpac.org. AUTHOR TALK: NASEEM RAKHA Aug. 20, 7 p.m. Hoffman Center, 594 Laneda Ave. in Manzanita. Rakha will read from “The Crying Tree,” her book exploring the death penalty and forgiveness. Part of the Manzanita Writers Series. $5 admission. Following Rakha is Open Mic – the theme is Forgiveness. 503-7391505 or www.hoffmanblog.org. MUTTZANITA: YOUR PAWS ON THE BEACH Aug. 20, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Fashion shows, contests, live music, demos, hot food and more. 144 Laneda Ave. in Manazanita. 503368-3436. 19TH ANNUAL NESTUCCA VALLEY ARTISANS FESTIVAL Aug. 20-21, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Kiawanda Community Center. Art show and sale featuring fifteen local artists and craftspeople. COLORED PENCIL DEMONSTRATION Aug. 21. Bay City Arts Center. Richard Kuensting gives a colored pencil demonstration. See his artwork at www. baycityartscenter.org. PANCAKE BREAKFAST Aug. 21, 8 a.m.-noon. Bay City Arts Center. All you can eat. $5 adults and $4 members. For information, call 503-377-9620 or visit www. baycityartscenter.org. CLOVERDALE COMMUNITY MEETING Aug. 24, 6:30 p.m. The Lions Den in Cloverdale. CANNING CLASS: CANNING PICKLES, TOMATOES & SALSA Aug. 25, 6-9 p.m. OSU Ext. Service Room, 2204 4th St. in Tillamook. Pre-registration required – call 503-842-3433. $12 if registered before class; $15 for day of. ROCKAWAY BEACH STREET DANCE Aug. 27. Rockaway Beach Wayside. Call 503355-2291 for details.
Business & Services Directory CARPET
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Page 12 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
Nutrition for a better life! Pacific City, OR www.krdwellness.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
All-depth halibut fishing on the central coast ends; nearshore fishing reopens NEWPORT — Fishery managers are opting to not reopen the central coast alldepth Pacific halibut fishery this year because of insufficient quota. The central coast fishery, from Cape Falcon just north of Manzanita to Humbug Mountain near Port Orford, is the most popular halibut fishery among Oregonians. However, with only 11,000 pounds of the original 41,763 pound quota remaining, there are not enough fish for additional days in the all-depth fishery. Instead, the remaining all-depth quota will be transferred to the nearshore (inside 40 fathoms) fishery, which reopens Saturday, Aug. 13, 2011. “Reopening the nearshore fishery will allow for additional halibut fishing without exceeding the Central Oregon quota,” said Lynn Mattes, sport halibut project leader for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. “While 11,000 pounds isn’t enough for an additional all-depth day, it should add several weeks to the nearshore fishery, which generally proceeds at a slower pace.” The summer fishery opened Aug. 5 and 6 with a quota of 41,763 pounds, which included adjustments from the spring all-depth and nearshore fisheries. Catch during the first opening was approximately 31,000 pounds. As in the all-depth fishery, anglers participating in the reopened nearshore fishery will not be allowed
Don’t miss… !
NESTUCCA VALLEY ARTISANS FESTIVAL
ART SHOW & SALE Kiawanda Community Center
PACIFIC CITY 20 -21 August (Sat – Sun 10-5) Martin Anderson Marilyn Burkhardt Bill Cary Elaine Darling Karen Gelbard Victor Guschov Barbara Haddad Shirley Haines Julius Jortner Mike Loney Donna Ludwig Ty & Tamara Mautner Alita Pearl Kate Saunders Merrie Jo Snow Gerald Sticka
to retain or possess any bottomfish when halibut are onboard the vessel. Halibut fishing also continues along the north and south Oregon coasts. The Columbia River fishery (from Leadbetter Point, Wash., to Cape Falcon, Ore.) is open on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays until Sept. 30 or until the remaining quota of approximately 4,900 pounds is attained. South of Humbug Mountain the season is open seven days a week through Oct. 31. More details on regulations can be found at: http://www.dfw.state. or.us/MRP/finfish/halibut/seasonmaps/Halibut%202011%20regs.pdf or in the 2011 Oregon Sport Ocean Regulations for Salmon, Halibut and Other Marine Species booklet. General regulations can be found in the 2011 Oregon Sport Fishing Regulations booklet.
paintings drawings prints photographs handwoven rugs handcrafted clothing and textiles handmade leather bags original jewelry fish prints fused glass works ceramic creations mixed media and more… cards FREE ADMISSION - PRIZES - REFRESHMENTS
sponsored in part by Oregon Coast Council for the Arts and Oregon Arts Commision and on the map for Pacific City’s annual Art Walk
e v o b A t u C A
Walk-Ins Welcome Haircuts, $15 men, $25 women, $10 children 10 & under Perms • Tints • Weaves Open Wednesday-Saturday 10am-5pm Or By Appointment
503-965-6788 35030 Brooten Road • Pacific City
“Sample the Bounty of Tillamook County,” held Sunday, Aug. 14, from 1-3 p.m. at Tillamook County Pioneer Museum, offers participants the chance to sample traditional local food and historic recipes.
The bounty of Tillamook! TILLAMOOK — Taste your way through the history of Tillamook County’s early food industries at “Sample the Bounty of Tillamook County,” Sunday, Aug. 14, from 1-3 p.m. Held at Tillamook County Pioneer Museum, the event offers participants the chance to sample traditional local food and historic recipes. Tickets are $15 (children under 10 are free) and can be purchased in advance at the museum or
at the door on the day of the event. All proceeds will go to the “Tools for School” program to ensure the children of Tillamook County have the supplies they need to start the new school year. TCPM is partnering with the Commission on Children and Families, TLC Federal Credit Union and the Salvation Army in an effort to help the program. For more information, call 503-8424553 or visit www.tcpm.org.
Becker Appraisal Service, Inc. Serving all of Tillamook & Lincoln Counties
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Page 13 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
eats & treats
dining guide 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. Enjjoy 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. The Riverhouse Restaurant, 34450 Brooten Rd., Pacific City. (503) 965-6722. Casual dining overlooking the Nestucca River. Featuring fresh seafood and steaks, pastas, gourmet sandwiches, homemade soups, salads and desserts. Beer, wine and cocktails available. Named “Coastal Living’s” favorite Pacific Northwest “seafood dive.” Open daily 11-8 weekdays; 11-9 weekends. 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 Stumptown Roasters coffee, organic teas, and locally made pastries. Stimulus offers a large selection of breakfast sandwiches, homemade soups, hot Panini sandwiches, and salads. Open every day of the year from 6 am till 6 pm Twist Wine Co., 6425 Pacific Ave, Pacific City. 503-965-NUTS. At Twist Wine Company we showcase wines from our three brands: Reversal, Basket Case and Shy Chenin. We believe wine is about having fun. We are a wine lounge, wi-fi hotspot and offer four microbrews on draft.
The harmonious one-two punch of memorable melodies and mesmerizing multi-media may be what draws the headlines at a Richwood performance, but it’s the original scores that separates this duo. Now performing every night at the new Neskowin Market Pub (48880 Highway 101, 503-392-3035) every Friday night starting at 6:30 p.m., Richwood features former Floridians Bobby Wood and Richard Paris. The duo was recently featured on a NPR segment. Lead guitarist Photo by Tim Hirsch Richard Paris honed his craft at his Tulsa recording studio where he attracted the likes of Ronnie Dunn, Roy Clark, and Henry McCullough back when. And lead vocalist and songwriter Bobby Wood is leveraging his many years of music composition and producing multi-media displays to create a show that, according to Wood, “dips in and out of genres without staying long enough to be easily defined... or more importantly, confined!”
Five favorites lauded Salem (www.oregonstatefair.com). The Pelican Pub & Brewery’s oceanfront facility includes an outdoor patio and banquet room with PACIFIC CITY — The Pelican unobstructed views Pub & Brewery captured five medof Cape Kiwanda als — for the second year in a row and Haystack Rock. — at the BrewNZ Beer Awards, a Celebrating its 15th premier beer competition hosted by year in Pacific City, the Brewers Guild of New Zealand. the Pelican has The Pelican won three gold created countless medals at the 10th annual event, as masterpieces such well as one silver medal and one as Kiwanda Cream bronze. Capturing gold was Saison Ale, which was du Pelican (European Ale Styles named to DRAFT category), India Pelican Ale (U.S. Magazine’s Top 25 Ale Styles category), and Tsunami Beers in the World of Stout (Stout & Porter Styles catego2008, 2009 and 2010. ry). Other winners included a silver Other award-winning for Stormwatcher’s Winterfest brews include India (British Ale Styles category) and a Pelican Ale, MacPelibronze for Winema Wit (Wheat & EARNING MEDALS at New Zealand’s BrewNZ can’s Scottish-Style Other Grain Style category). The win Beer Awards were selections from Pelican Pub Ale, Tsunami Stout is the first for Winema Wit, which & Brewery including gold winners Saison du and Doryman’s Dark. was first released to the public in Pelican, Indian Pelican Ale and Tsunami Stout The three-time Great May 2011. (above). Stormwatcher’s Winterfest captured American Beer FestiPelican Pub & Brewery will par- a silver and Winema Wit a bronze. For more val “Brewpub of the ticipate in several upcoming events information on the award-winning tastes of the Year” winner is open including the Bite of Oregon, Aug. Pelican, visit www.pelicanbrewery.com. seven days a week, 12-14 in Portland (www.biteoforeserving breakfast, gon.com), Oregon Brews & BBQs, lunch and dinner. For more information, call 503-965Aug. 19-20 in McMinnville (www.oregonbrewsandb7007 or visit www.pelicanbrewery.com. bqs.com) and the Oregon State Fair, Aug. 26-Sept. 5 in
Pelican wins 5 medals at the 10th annual BrewNZ Beer Awards
Casual Dining Overlooking the Nestucca River
Bright, Cheery, Relaxed Atmosphere!
Wholesale Baked Goods Available
Serving breakfast & lunch with vegetarian specialties, bakery breads, pastries, homemade soups, fresh seafood, wine, beer & espresso. Open Thursday-Monday at 8 a.m. Drive-Thru Espresso opens at 6:30 a.m. n?
Spirits • Hot Sandwiches • Fresh Seafood Dinners • Home Baked Desserts
le Our restaurant is availab s. tal ren g nin for eve
Expanded Catering Capabilities
Pacific City, Oregon
Grateful Bread Bakery & Restaurant
34805 Brooten Road • Pacific City • 503-965-7337 Page 14 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
Rob Trost Real Estate (503)965-7777
We’re located 1 block South of Cape Kiwanda 33310 Cape Kiwanda Drive Pacific City, Oregon
www.RobTrostPC.com Virginia Reid
Real Estate Broker
Real Estate Broker
AWARD WINNING PIANIST TOM GRANT will perform at Tillamook County Libary on Aug. 15. The free concert starts at 6:30 p.m. in the library’s Hatfield Room.
Jazzin’ up the library Tom Grant to play at Tillamook Library Summer Reading Program event Tillamook — Pianist Tom Grant will strike the final chord of Tillamook County Library’s 2011 Adult Summer Reading program when the awardwinning musician tickles the ivories and shares insights into a career punctuated by four number one albums on Adult Contemporary and Smooth Jazz charts. The free Aug. 15 performance will run from 6:30-8 p.m. at the library’s Hatfield Room. It’s not a secret, exactly. But you’d probably never guess, hearing Tom Grant today — at his peak on the new CD, Delicioso — that a career so full of popular and artistic success almost didn’t get off the ground. Today, Grant is a master pianist, accomplished singer and songwriter who makes sophisticated use of the Smooth Jazz he helped to pioneer. He’s been on the Tonight Show with Jay Leno and had four Number One albums on Adult Contemporary and Smooth Jazz charts. A polished entertainer, Grant has touched listeners worldwide because his subtle, skillful music is always cheerful and accessible yet deeply resonant. In his voice and touch on piano, listeners hear the perfect marriage — the improvisational jazz fusion that first propelled him to the top joined with the warm, melodic grooves that have kept him there. First, though, he had to get out of a small lumber town in Oregon. He was raised in Portland by a tap dancing father who taught him drums and piano and let him listen to jazz in his record store in the city’s black entertainment district. Yet he
didn’t realize music would be his life and took a high school teaching job right out of college. Good thing musicians remembered the shy, soft-spoken piano player! In 1970, Native American saxophonist Jim Pepper swept Tom off to New York where they turned a peyote chant into the pop hit, Witchi-Tai-To. Soon, Grant was touring and recording with some of the top names in jazz, including Miles Davis’s fiery young drummer, Tony Williams, who was shaping the new sound of jazz-rock fusion. Those brilliant, demanding bandleaders forced him to step up. When he got back to Portland 10 years later, Tom took what he’d learned, filtered it through pop music of the day, and, in 1983, began presenting a new sound of his own. A series of his albums — including “Mango Tango,” “In My Wildest Dream” and “The View from Here” — topped Smooth Jazz charts for nearly 20 years. Along the way, he started his own label and toured Japan and Indonesia behind recent releases that include “Life Is Good” and “Solo Piano.” His compositions were also used in TV shows and films. He continues to play frequent charity events and appear on compilation CDs for many worthy causes. Most importantly, he continues to delight listeners with his happy, believing sound. So climb on in! And ride some deep American grooves — top down, sunny melodies in your hair, and plenty of harmonic depth under the hood. The program will be held in the Hatfield Community Room at the Tillamook County Library, 1716 Third Street, Tillamook, OR 97141. Nonperishable food donations will be taken at the door. Food donations will be given to the Tillamook Food Bank. Seating is limited to the first 150 people. For additional information, please call the Tillamook County Library at (503) 842-4792.
Great price! 3 bed/2.5 bath with wood & tile floors, stone fireplace & claw foot tub. Secluded setting. 2 easy blocks to the beach. $425,000
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Explore the History of South Tillamook County!
The Forecast is for:
Sun in Pacific City
Available Now at:
Cape Kiwanda RV Resort Marketplace
Cloverdale Pharmacy • Village Merchants Stimulus Cafe • PC Supply & Hardware
Tillamook Pioneer Museum • Powell’s Books
The next issue of the Pacific City Sun hits stands Aug 26. Call 503-801-5221 to reserve space for your business.
Advertising Deadline is August 22 Page 15 • Pacific City Sun • August 12, 2011
Or Order Online at:
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The Pacific City Sun features news, events, profiles and more on the communities of Pacific City, Cloverdale, Hebo, Beaver and Neskowin.