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Coos Bay, OR 97420

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Sep 20, 2018 Edition
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Out Our Back Door

    Boundaries Set for New Coos Mountain Access Area
    Tom Baake
    09/20/2018

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    Photo Caption: An Oregon Dept. of Fish & Wildlife truck sits near one of the signs outlining entry regulations in the newly-designated Coos Mountain Access Area. (Photo courtesy ODF&W)
    Hunters and other forest visitors in eastern Coos County are seeing some access changes as resource agencies and private timberland owners join in a plan to keep the woods open to the public. Under regulations that went into effect on Aug. 25, entry on secondary and some other roads in the newly-designated, 65,000-acre Coos Mountain Access Area in the vicinity of Morgan Ridge and Burnt Mountain is restricted to foot and mountain bike traffic.
    It's hoped the plan will head off total closures or the imposition of entry fees or permits, as well as reduce vandalism and trash dumping. And while the changes are controversial, resource agency officials think they'll end up enhancing woodland habitat and hunting.
    The story is complicated, partly going back to the 1800s with efforts to build the Oregon & California (O&C) Railroad. As was the case in other parts of the West, the O&C was given public land for building the railroad and developing adjacent land. The latter was divided into a checkerboard pattern, mixed in with public lands and other ownership. The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) eventually became the manager of the public lands, while the other private parcels changed hands through the years. Many were consolidated into larger holdings of corporate entities such as the Menasha Corp.
    The checkerboard ownership patterns can be frustrating, as they've sometimes resulted in keeping the public off what in effect are public lands. But as noted by Oregon Dept. of Fish & Wildlife district biologist Stuart Love, "the O&C lands are subject to unique restrictions that can limit public access in areas designated for forest and industrial use."
    In his project summary for the Coos Mountain plan, Love noted that "with shifting commercial timberland ownership, the advancement of fee-permit systems has gained in popularity. Private lands that were once accessible for 'free' (e.g., walk-in access) have shifted to a pay-to-play model. The largest commercial timberland owner in the state, Weyerhaeuser Company, has now developed an extensive recreational permit system, maintaining access for hunters but with a multitude of restrictions, including the total number of permits available."
    In an interview, Love explained that in 2016, Menasha's Coos County lands were sold and split into several small ownerships, whose new owners "started considering closing all access to their lands as a way of dealing with ongoing vandalism, theft and trash dumping." In an effort to head off closures or permits, ODF&W and other agencies worked out the compromise, with vehicles now confined to main arterial and some secondary roads, unless otherwise designated.
    "Roads are closed unless marked open," said Love. This in itself is a novel approach. In the past, if roads were signed as being closed, people would just take down the signs. In the Coos Mountain area, "the roads are closed by default unless we've opened them," said Love. Open roads are marked by green dot signs. Four-ft-tall kiosk signs at five major intersections spell out the new regulations, he said, which have been in effect since Aug. 25. Funding for the 3-year project, estimated at $152,000, will come from the ODF&W's Access and Habitat fund, along with payments from timber companies.
    Based on experiences in other areas with similar access rules, said Love, "at the very beginning there's confusion, but over time people will realize the value of road closures . . . and will start to police it themselves." Volunteers from the Oregon Hunters Association will also help, he said.
    Love admitted the new regs are being met with "mixed reviews. You can now walk or bike down lots of roads and not be run over by a truck, and some people love that. Others are very frustrated and feel it's not reasonable to close off public access to public land." He said some hunters traditionally drive to the end of dead-end roads to logging landings or other open areas, "and do their hunting right there. It's the more serious hunter who wants to go on foot, not just drive to the end of the road. This makes the whole road a good place to hunt." What's more, he said, "animals move away from heavily-used roads, so this effectively adds new places to hunt." Since the regulations are in effect year round, they'll give areas a chance to revert to a more wildlife-friendly habitat, Love and other resource managers hope.
    Love noted Coos County is home to the largest elk population in Oregon, and that the Tioga Management Unit has the largest number of tags issued to hunters in the state. It also draws many hunters for everything from bears to deer to upland birds. The good news – at least for hunters – is that even with the new restrictions, the game will still be here, and you'll still be able to get to it.
    Official maps showing the new boundaries and other information can be found via an Internet search for the Coos Mountain Access Area, or contact the ODF&W office in Charleston.
    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of regional guidebooks. Buy the books at local bookstores or at www.scod.com/guidebooks.)
    Camp Creek Ramblings
    Tom Baake
    09/13/2018

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    Photo Caption: A visitor enjoys the waterfall along Camp Creek east of Reedsport.
    On a recent foray into the woods, I was pleased to discover that one of my favorite jaunts has been reopened following roadwork. The Camp Creek area, in the vicinity of Loon Lake about 15 miles east of Reedsport, takes in a vast tract of land under Bureau of Land Management (BLM) ownership – along with private timberlands – that's interlaced with paved and gravel roads offering lots of possibilities for exploration. You can also make some nifty loops.
    Camp Creek Road itself is a peaceful, paved forest byway that rises and falls gently along a bubbling brook for many miles, with plenty of places to stop for a picnic – there's even a nice waterfall. As much fun as it is just touring along in a vehicle, it's also an ideal motorcycle ride, and lots of fun for bicyclists, too, although the full loop as described here involves some significant elevation changes.
    Camp Creek becomes even more beautiful as fall arrives, as both the road and the creek are canopied with alders, big-leaf maples and other deciduous trees that put on a colorful show. The setting is more dramatic and stark in winter, with the creek foaming and racing along. In spring the outburst of greenery almost takes your breath away, while summer (and Indian Summer) is just plain mellow. All this as a way of saying any time of year is a good time to visit Camp Creek.
    Getting There
    From the intersection of US 101 and Highway 38 in Reedsport, go east on Highway 38 about 13 miles and turn south on Mill Creek Rd., following signs to Loon Lake. In 5 miles, turn left (E) on Camp Creek Rd., BLM 22-10-35.0. Mileages begin here: The route follows the gentle rise of Camp Creek, which gurgles along on the south side of the road. The river is low, even for this time of year, but there's lots of evidence of its winter fury in the form of downed and displaced trees along the main stem and in the tributary creeks.
    In addition to the aforementioned canopy of leafy trees, there are stately old red cedars standing sentinel in places, while intervals of exposed rock walls soar up hundreds of feet.
    To visit the waterfalls, at about 11.5 miles turn right (SE) on Otter Creek Rd., BLM 23-9-2.0. Follow it 0.2 miles to a gravel road to a parking area. Follow your ears to this wonderful multi-level cascade, and enjoy.
    You can retrace your route down Camp Creek Rd. to your starting point. To make the loop – remember, it involves serious climbing -- continue east on Camp Creek Rd. and at just under 14 miles turn right (S) on Lindy Bridge Rd., BLM 23-9-13.0. The road immediately crosses a bridge and heads uphill. It's a push, with few switchbacks! At a "T" intersection at about 17.5 miles, turn north on Buck Creek Rd., BLM 23-9-4.0. At about 18.5 miles is a "T" intersection with Soup Creek Rd. BLM 23-9-19.0. There's an awesome old-growth Douglas fir on the northwest corner.
    Now go down Soup Creek Rd. through beautiful forest. About 1 mile along, at a "Y" intersection with BLM 23-9-16.0, bear left, staying on Soup Creek Rd. Brush and bracken hug the road, but stay the course, we're almost there.
    At a "T" intersection with Lower Soup Creek Rd. at about mile 22, take the left fork, Douglas County 72. Double yellow roadway lines appear. Cattle guards, barbed wire fences and No Tresspassing signs. Civilization! You'll arrive at a "T" intersection at about 23 miles. To the left about a quarter-mile away is the settlement of Ash, complete with an old schoolhouse.
    However, for this journey, turn right (N) on Mill Creek Rd., Douglas County 3. Loon Lake appears in two miles. You'll pass Loon Lake Lodge RV Resort, then climb up to encounter Loon Lake Lodge.
    The road passes BLM East Shore campground and BLM Loon Lake Recreation Area (with a sandy swimming beach), then it's all downhill two miles back to Camp Creek Rd. and the start of this loop. Happy Camp Creeking!

    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of "Oregon South Coast Bike Ride Guide," which has details of a half-dozen rides in the Camp Creek area. Buy the books at local bookstores or at www.scod.com/guidebooks.)
    Bayshore Walk Offers Lots Of Variety Along the Way
    Tom Baake
    09/06/2018

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    Photo Caption: A hiker on the Coos Bay shoreline passes one of the distinctive spherical formations known as a concretion.

    Ocean beaches get most of the attention, but bay shorelines can be interesting, too. Subject to the same twice-daily tidal inundation as ocean beaches, whipped by winds just as fierce, strewn with the same sort of flotsam, yet rarely mentioned and little visited.
    The shoreline between Empire and Charleston is a good example. There's a remarkable amount of variety in this stretch of the vast Coos Bay estuary, from sandy beaches to sticky mudflats to slippery shelves to pebbly interludes, not to mention unusual geology, abundant birdlife and pocket tidepools.
    But there's been some recent development, including a new wastewater plant and an upscale RV park, and I wanted to see how public access may be affected. For my research, I enlisted a friend to set up a two-car shuttle so we'd only have to walk one way -- from the Empire Boat Ramp to Charleston.
    We set off during a recent minus tide. (Rubber boots or other waterproof footwear are strongly advised as there are little creeks to ford along the way.)
    The first surprise was how much beach was revealed at low tide: more than the length of a football field from water's edge to high tide line. Lapping little waves had sculpted the firm sand into furrows, best described as corrugated. We headed south, making the only footprints visible on this stretch.
    Suddenly here was looser footing through a mudflat. Though not true quicksand, the mud will engulf your shoes if you're not nimble. Indeed, walking gingerly atop the bay mud made me realize how much a metaphor for life it is. What will happen with your next step? Will the footing be firm? Sure, it may have been firm so far, but suddenly the goo loosens and you start sinking! What to do? Hurry forward and hope things firm up? Turn around and retrace your steps and try a different route? Well, it turns out a little of both. Sometimes you plow forward and other times beat a strategic retreat.
    Which certainly adds extra steps to this walk. . .
    About a half-mile along was the Empire wastewater plant, with lots of activity associated with the new plant nearby. Although a favorite picnic table has been displaced by the temporary construction, there's still an excellent little beach here, with soft sand underfoot and big old logs to sit on.
    Continuing down the beach, we arrived at Crab Flats at about 1.5 miles. The beach changed appearance again, now lined with broken glass and ceramic shards, remnants of early-day trash dumping.
    Still southbound, we encountered pilings and what's left of an old dock, once part of a sawmill, now the site of the aforementioned new RV park immediately inland.
    I was pleased to find neither the wastewater plant project nor this one seemed to affect access. In fact, here were a couple of people walking on the beach! There were also people in the next stretch, a popular clamming area.
    Rounding the next landmark – Pigeon Point – we saw Charleston still looking far away, and were glad to have the shuttle car waiting. We slogged across the cove toward Fossil Point, then traversed a stretch of rocky beach that gives the area its name. Fossilized cockles and clams are embedded everywhere – underfoot, in the embankments, in small pillars of stone. Most intriguing, though, are the spherical formations known as concretions.
    Another surprise was the presence of so many tidepools, populated by healthy numbers of green anemones, along with tiny crustaceans and other busy little critters.
    Although Charleston was getting nearer, we encountered a steep point of land sticking out into the water, around which we could not get, even at low tide. But after a bit of searching, we found a narrow path over the point, and were soon enjoying another stretch of firmly-packed sand. We were closing in on Charleston -- the rich aromas of restaurants wafted our way, urging us on.
    Not so fast, bay wanderers! First came a stream to be negotiated, as well as a section of slippery, moss-covered rocks, and finally, a big fallen tree through whose web of busted branches we clambered. One final point rounded, we encountered yet another sweeping cove, this one all sticky mud. We found firmer footing higher up on the beach and skirted the edge of Barview Wayside, another often-overlooked gem.
    And then here was Charleston! Perhaps awaiting further research, specifically into those wonderful aromas. Clam chowder, anyone?

    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of regional guidebooks. Buy them at local bookstores or at www.scod.com/guidebooks.)
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Ad Order Information

Classified Ad deadline is every Tuesday at noon for Thursday's edition. You can have a maximum of 5 free classified ads per household each week, 15 words or less, PRIVATE PARTIES ONLY. There is a charge for additional classified ads, ads of 15 words or more, and other non-qualifying ads are subject to a charge. See Ad Guidelines and Rates. Garage Sales are a bit different than other classifieds. To prevent confusion they have their own Garage Sale Ad Submit Form, located on the main menu!

Ad Rates - Classified

CLASSIFIED ADS! - Rates are subject to change without notice Up to 20 word ad $14.00. Add 70¢ per word after 20 words. Ad is a paid ad when: ~ Any ad over 15 words. ~ Additional ads to the 5 free allowed per household in one week. ~ Businesses, Home/Farm businesses, plants, rentals, services, daycare, etc. ~ Wanted: Business, investments, jobs, real estate, items to repair for resale, recyclable - including scrap or items to scrap, roommates, antique, vintage, or collectible items, firearms or animals. ~ Personals, announcements, clubs, organizations, nonprofits (ask your salesperson for nonprofit discount), products, estate sales, flea markets, bazaars, business opportunities. ~ Some animals: Animal breeders regardless of animals selling price, livestock regardless of price, pets priced at $100 or more, animal ads without a price. ~ Wood: Firewood, all wood & wood products. ~ Building materials priced at more than $100. ~ Antiques, collections or vintage items listed with out a price, or worth $100 or more. ~ Entertainment: Timeshares, gift certificates, theater/show tickets, fundraisers, etc. ~ Ads running 5 times for the same type of item (example: 5 different autos, 5 different pieces of furniture, etc) for the same household - future related items will not qualify for free ads. ~Any ad with a web address in the ad

Ad Rates - Free Ads

FREE ADS! Rates Subject to change without advance notice. 15 word ads for private parties are free: You may send up to five free ads per household per week for qualifying items to be placed in the South Coast Shopper's printed paper and online. Accepted Shopper Abbreviations can help you shorten your ad, listed here. Is this ad timely?** ~ $2 per ad, paid on Monday or Tuesday by noon, guarantees timely placement for classified ads in the upcoming issue. ~ Save Money with the Early Placement Discount: $1 per ad if paid on Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday by 5pm, also guarantees timely placement for classified ads in the upcoming issue. We determine if your ad is a free or regular ad. *Like a Garage Sale, sporting items before hunting season, young puppies, etc.

Ad Rates - Photo Ads

PHOTO ADS! Rates Subject to change without advance notcie. Free Ad Photo Special (for private parties): You may add a photo of your item to your free ad for only $5! (Advertised item must meet all free ad guidelines) Power Photo ad: You get a photo of your item, a large capitalized bold headline and up to 20 words for $19 per week, there is a $5 set up fee the first week. Additional words are 70¢ each.

Ad Rates - Other Extras

OTHER EXTRAS: Rates Subject to change without advance notice. Extra Large Bold Headline $3 Ad Centered $3 Extra Large Bold Headline & Centered Ad $5 Box around your ad $4 Color Print in your ad $4 Box Around & Color Print In $6 Power Ad: Extra Large Bold Headline, Centered and Box only $7 Power Theme Box: Theme Box, Centered and Bold Headline $10 Call or Submit Form before noon Tuesday to guarantee your free classified ads. To pay with your credit card, include the credit card number and the dollar amount for the ad. Note: There is a $4 minimum amount for credit card purchases. Call or Submit Form before noon Tuesday, or go to your saleperson's sumbit form, to place a $14.00 ad or any ad with other extras.

Ad Rates - Garage Sales

- Private Party*: Address, Day, Time: Free - Private Party needing more detail: Address, Day, Time + 7 words: $8 - Businesses, Flea Markets, Craft Sales, Estate Sales, Private Party needing additional words: Address, Day, Time +17 words: $14 - Additional words over 17: $.70/ea.

Bandon

101 Marketplace of Bandon ACE Hardware Highway Deli Mart Fast Mart Golder’s Bandon NAPA Auto Parts Laurel Grove Store LydiAnna’s Laundromat McKay’s Market Minute Café Ray’s Food Place Southern Coos Gen. Hosp. The Station Restaurant Wilson’s Market

Brookings/Harbor

Chevron Food Mart Circle K Dairy Queen McDonalds Rite Aid Sportshaven Restaurant The Hungry Clam Wild River Pizza

Coos Bay

7-Eleven Abby’s Legendary Pizza Angelina’s Mexican Restaurant Bay Area Hospital Bay Clinic Bayshore Chevron Bayway Market Bi-Mart Builders First Source Chevron Station/Car Wash Coos Bay Liquor Store Coos Bay Senior Center Englewood Market Fast Mart Farr’s True Value Hardware Fred Meyer Green Lightning Laundry Knecht’s Auto Parts Les Schwab Tire Center McDonald’s McKay’s Market Mini Pet Mart Napa Auto Parts Newmark Center North Bend Medical Center Safeway Salvation Army Thrift Store Shake ‘N’ Burger South Coast Shopper StockPot Restaurant Subway Tioga Lobby T.N.T. Market VP Racing Wendy’s CHARLESTON/EMPIRE 7-Eleven Barview Market BEEZ Smoke Shop Dairy Queen Davy Jones’ Locker Grocery Empire Mercantile General Store Grocery Outlet Lighthouse Market McKay’s Market Post Office Sunset Market William’s Bakery Outlet Store

Coquille

Carquest Truck & Auto Supply Colonial Mexican Restaurant Coos County Courthouse Coquille Broiler Coquille Liquor Store Coquille Produce Coquille Smoke Shop Coquille Supply Inc Coquille Valley Hospital Denny’s Pizza Devil’s Kitchen Fast Mart Frazier’s Bakery Highway Deli Mart McKay’s Market Milk-e-Way Feed & Trucking Oregon DMV Safeway Whoozit’s Whatsits

Drain

CG Market & Reel Pizza IGA Market Rose Garden

Elkton

Arlene’s Café General Store

Florence

37 Street Coin Laundry 7-Eleven A & W Drive In Abhi’s One Stop Market Bi-Mart Clawson’s Wheelhouse Restaurant Clea Wox Market Dairy Queen Fred Meyer St Vincent De Paul Stop ‘N’ Shop Twin Lakes Store

Gardiner

Gold Beach

Honey Bear Resort Indian Creek Cafe McKay’s Market NAPA Auto Parts Nesika Beach Market Wedderburn Store AGNESS: Cougar Lane Store

Hauser

Wagon Wheel Grocery

Lakeside

American Classics Diner City of Lakeside Hennick’s Lakeside Hardware McKay’s Market T’Ree Acres Wagon Wheel Grocery

Langlois

Langlois Store

Mapleton

Gingerbread Village Restaurant Mapleton Store

Myrtle Point

Ace Hardware Fast Mart Highway Deli Mart Kozy Kitchen McKay’s Market Myrtle Grove Naturals Myrtle Point Liquor Store The Feed Store

North Bend

7-Eleven A-1 Smoke Shop AMB Thrift Store American Home Furnishings Ashworth’s Market Bailey’s Health Food Store Bi-Mart Bungelow Market Chevron Station & Mart Coastal Highways Dishners Café Gino’s Pizza Glasgow Store Humboldt Club Kozy Kitchen Les Schwab Tire Center Lillie Family Market McDonald’s Fast Food Mom’s Kitchen Nex Dor and More North Bend Liquor Store North Bend Senior Center Pancake Mill Restaurant Perry’s Electric & Plumbing Pony Village Mall Quik E Mart Rite Aid Safeway Shell Gas Station & Mart South Coast Hospice Thrift Store Tai’s Dynasty Top Dog Coffee Umpqua Bank Vinnie’s Burgers Yeong’s Place

Port Orford

Circle K Ray’s Food Place TJ’s Coffee House

Powers

Cruiser Cafe Power’s Market Power’s Tavern AGNESS: Cougar Lane Store

Reedsport

7-Eleven Dairy Queen Don’s Diner & Ice Cream Parlor McDonald’s Fast Food McKay’s Market Recreation Station Safeway SMITH RIVER: Smith River Market

Remote

Bridge Store

Scottsburg

Riverbanks Speedy Mart

Wells Creek

Riverbanks Speedy Mart ELKTON Arlene’s Café General Store

Winchester Bay

Bedrock’s on the Bay Oregon Coast RV Resort Stockade Market & Tackle Shop Winchester Market Winchester Post Office

Abbreviations

Accepted Shopper Abbreviations  For consistency & clarity in the South Coast Shopper we use a set of standard classified ad abbreviations. They are listed here to help advertisers in writing their ads and readers in understanding the ads. (There is a fee for NOT abbreviating classified ads because our rates are based on these abbreviations)  UPDATE! We use abbreviations to save space in the paper, saving cost, that we pass on to our advertisers with lower classified rates than comparable papers across the Nation. A new way of naming products has developed that make product names unnecessarily longer. We will list these names in the traditional way to continue to save space in the paper, saving cost that we can continue to pass on to our advertisers. Examples: Ranger XLT by Ford would be abbreviated to: Ford Ranger XLT OceanRunner Rainbow Series by WildSeas would be abbreviated to: WildSeas Rainbow OceanRunner In the body of an ad always use numerals. Example: Newer 3bdr home. At the beginning of an ad spell out short numbers. (Example: Three bdr home.) As always, if you do not want your ad abbreviate we can use the longer version for $2. Miscellaneous: These apply to all classifications $ each — $/ea $ or trade — $/trade and — & approximately — approx best offer — b/o brand new — new board foot — bf #carat (gem stones) — #c (gem stones) CD or CD player — cd condition — cond excellent — exc electric — elec evenings — eves # of feet — #’ good — gd great — grt heavy duty — h/d home (after phone #) — home (after phone #) hours — hrs inches — #” #karat (gold) — #k (gold) large — lrg liner foot — lf make offer — m/o medium — med message — msg microwave — micro new in box — new or best offer — obo pints — pts plus — + possible — poss pounds — #lbs quarts — qts small — sm size — sz square foot — sf standard — std tongue & groove — t&g weekends — wknds wanted — want work (after phone #) — wk you haul — uhaul you move — umove Autos, Trucks, 4x4’s, Heavy Equip, Auto Misc. 2 wheel drive — 2wd 4 wheel drive or 4wd — 4x4 air conditioner or a/c — air all power options — all pwr all options — all opts all power — all pwr all terrain (tires) — AT all wheel drive — awd automatic — auto cassette — cass carburetor — carb CB or CB radio — cb CD or CD player — cd Chev, Chevrolet — Chevy Club cab — c-cab Cruise control — cc cubic inch — ci # cylinders — #cyl distribution (hitch) — dist # doors — #dr double — dbl engine — eng extended cab — x-cab extra cab — x-cab hatchback — h/b # horse power — #hp # horse — #hp # of hours — #hrs hydraulic — hyd International — Internat’l interior — int king cab — k-cab Limited Edition — Ltd Ed liter — ltr long bed — lb long wide box — lwb mag wheels — mags mud terrain (tires) — MT ##,000 miles — ##k miles — mi motorcycle — cycle motorhome — mh mount or mounted — mnt or mtd options — opts original — orig over drive — o/d # passengers — #pass pickup (if needed) — pu # pounds — #lbs power — pwr power brakes — pb power door locks — pdl power steering — ps power windows — pw power take off — pto quad cab — quad rebuilt — rblt short bed — sb # speed — #spd station wagon — sta wag or wagon T-Tops — t-tops take over payments — t.o.p. Thunderbird — T-Bird tilt steering wheel — tilt Ton, ton, 1 ton, ¾ ton, etc — t, t, 1t, ¾t, etc trailer — trlr transmission/tranny — trans weight (hitch) — wt wheels — whls NOTE: John Deere the company uses J.D. themselves, so “John Deere” and “J.D.” are acceptable RV’s, ATV’s/CYCLES, BOATS awning — awn fifth wheel — 5th whl fully self contained — fsc generator — gen motorhome — mh self contained — sc wheels — whls 4 wheeler — 4whlr, 3whlr four wheeler — 4whlr, 3whlr Harley Davidson — Harley HD — Harley aluminum — alum electric — elec Evinrude — Evin galvanized — galv # horse power — #hp # horse — #hp inboard — i/b inboard/outboard — i/o long shaft — ls Mercury (boats only) — Merc outboard — o/b outdrive — o/d short shaft — ss Animals # months old — #mos # years old — #yrs puppies — pups spayed — spay neutered — neut female — fm male — m up to date — utd Appliances/Furniture box spring — box California — Cal capacity — cap entertainment — ent queen — qu refrigerator — fridge wooden — wood Electronics Gigabyte — gb Gigahertz — ghz Hewlett-Packard — HP high definition — hd high def — hd high def tv — hdtv Mega bytes — mb Megapixels — mp Nintendo — Nin Play Station — PS Play Station 2 — PS2 Play Station 3 — PS3 Play Station 4 — PS4 TV — tv VCR — vcr Windows 98 — Win98 Xbox 360 — Xbox360 Xbox One — XboxOne Employment experienced — exp’d hour — hr Full Time — F/T Part Time — P/T references — ref’s required — req’d week — wk year — yr Garage Sales Time example: — 8a-5p Days — Fri-Sun Dates (if needed) — 3rd-4th Highway — Hwy Roads — Rd, Ave, Blvd, St, etc… Multiple — Multi Real Estate, Mobiles, Rentals $00 per month — $00/mo $00 deposit — $00/dep # bathrooms — #ba # bedrooms — #bdr double — dbl double wide — dbl for sale by owner — FSBO manufactured — mfg mobilehome — mobile no drugs — n/d no pets — n/p no smoking — n/s owner may carry — omc owner will carry — owc single wide — single take over payments — t.o.p. washer/dryer hook-ups — w/d hk-ups water/sewer/garbage paid — w/s/g pd Sporting Goods Ammunition — Ammo Bicycle — Bike Camouflage — Camo magnum — mag mountain — mtn Remmington — Rem Winchester — Win Cities Bandon — bd Brookings/Harbor — b/h Charleston — charl Coos Bay — cb Coquille — cq Crescent City, CA — cc Drain/Elkton/Scottsburg — hwy38 Florence — fl Gardiner — gar Gold Beach — gb Hauser — hau Langlois — lg Lakeside — lksd Mapleton — ma Myrtle Point — mp North Bend — nb Port Orford — po Powers — pw Roseburg — rsbg Reedsport — rdspt Remote — rm Winchester Bay — wb NOTE On Cities: At the end of the phone number designating which general area the ad is from, the abbreviation will be lower case. In the body of an ad when the city is needed it will still be abbreviated, but it will be in caps. Some categories are now separated by location.

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Real Estate

DeEsta Kuehn

Classified Sales & Classified Manager

DeEsta Kuehn 22 years in the community, 20 years as a sales agent, and 19 years as the Classified Department Manager for The South Coast Shopper.

541-269-0310

deesta@scod.com

Katrina Smith

Classified Sales

Katrina Smith, a Coos County native, 2 years as a sales agent for the South Coast Shopper.

541-269-0310

katrina@scod.com

Amanda Palmer

Display Advertising Sales

Amanda has resided 10 years in the community, with 6 years sales and marketing experience.

541-269-0310

Amanda@scod.com

Sharon Ballard

Display Advertising Sales

Sharon has been a southern Oregon coast resident for 3 years with 20 years of experience in sales and marketing.

541-269-0310

sharon@scod.com

Britney Gordon

Office Manager & Bookkeeper

Britney Gordon, is a Coos County native, 1 year as Co-Office Manager, 10 years as Office Secretary for The South Coast Shopper, and has been Assistant Manager for the Classified Department for 3 years.

541-269-0310

hr@scod.com