Back Issues: 2016
The Daily Insider wishes all the best to our readers and supporters for the New Year. The year of 2016 was full of change and growth for Clark County, and we at the Insider are proud to have reported on it. To celebrate the new year, we will not publish on Friday, Dec. 30 or Monday, Jan. 2. The Daily Insider will return Tuesday, Jan. 3. In the meantime, click our “Calendar” tab to see what is going on in the community. Follow us on Facebook here. Thank you, and have a wonderful New Year.
The Port of Vancouver USA submitted its Terminal 1 Concept Development Plan (CDP) application to the City of Vancouver on Dec. 23, marking a major milestone in the process to redevelop its birthplace on the Columbia River. The CDP application is a detailed plan about Terminal 1 with information about planned land uses, including the port’s plans for a hotel, public marketplace, commercial and retail space, public art and connection to the city’s Renaissance Trail. The port expects this process to be completed in 2017. In the meantime, the port continues to keep the site vibrant and open to the public. New restaurant WareHouse ’23 and adjacent event space are open for business, and starting in January the port will host a new lecture series in the former Red Lion hotel.
Local seniors ages “50 and Better” are invited to kick off the New Year in style at the eighth annual “Swinging in the New Year’s Eve” dance Saturday, Dec. 31, from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m., at the Luepke Senior Center, 1009 E McLoughlin Blvd.
Guests will enjoy a fun-filled evening of dancing, light refreshments, party favors, sparkling cider and a special New Year’s toast. Live music will be provided by Beacock’s New Horizon Dance Band. Tickets are $15 per person for Vancouver residents, $18 for nonresidents.
Space is limited. For more information and to register, call 360-487-7100 or click here. The dance is one of two hosted by Vancouver Parks and Recreation’s 50 and Better Program each year. The Senior Prom is held in the spring. Visit the 50 and Better Program online or The Messenger for more information about the different programs, activities and events offered for seniors in the community.
Andy Warhol: Prints from the Collections of Jordan D. Schnitzer and His Family Foundation, is open for a fews more days at the Portland Art Museum. This retrospective exhibition of approximately 250 Andy Warhol prints and ephemera from the collection of Jordan D. Schnitzer is the largest of its kind ever to be presented. It spans two floors of the museum and includes instantly recognizable images such as Warhol’s iconic Campbell’s Soup Can (Tomato) and Marilyn Monroe (Marilyn).
“The Portland Art Museum’s ambitious overview of Andy Warhol’s prints offers an opportunity to see the artist anew,” observes Richard H. Axsom, contributing essayist to the exhibition catalogue. “Playing upon and manipulating the imagery of popular culture, Warhol fashioned in his major print series a body of work of immeasurable power. Under-appreciated is its profound humanity, often obscured by the glamor and glitz of Warhol’s public persona.”
Admission to the exhibit is free with admission to the Portland Art Musuem. For nonmembers, admission is $19.99 for adults, $16.99 for seniors, and free with student ID. To learn more, visit www.portlandartmuseum.org.