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Coos Bay, OR 97420

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Nov 24, 2022 Edition
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Out Our Back Door

    Mountain Bikers Enjoy An Array of Roads and Trails
    Tom Baake
    11/17/2022

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    By Tom Baake
    When I was putting together my bicycle guidebook a few years ago, the notion of mountain bikers using gravel roads didn't garner much interest. The preference was for routes that followed existing hiking trails, or at the very least, "single track," which referred to trails that were not quite roads but were still relatively narrow. The hundreds of miles of gravel roads on national, state and county forests or Bureau of Land Management property were pretty much left to vehicles, or used sparingly by mountain bikers.
    How things have changed! Not only have gravel back roads become acceptable for mountain bickers, there's even a term for this type of travel: gravel grinding. What once was looked down on as a route of last resort is now promoted for its fun and challenging potential, perhaps even or the best-case scenario, a loop ride. Wait'll they get a load of what we've got!
    Part of the acceptance of gravel grinding has to do with improvements in bicycle design. Bikes are more durable, and more versatile. Such terms as "hybrid" and "crossover" describe bikes that are ridden on pavement as well as gravel or dirt. Fat-tire "cruisers" are also usable on gravel or pavement, as well as sand and snow. Road-ride purists still prefer the skinny-tire cycles for longer distance riding on pavement.
    E-bikes are another relatively recent entry into the sometimes bewildering array of specialized bikes. They're often allowed in areas open for bicycles but closed to motor vehicles. Their appearances in places such as the aforementioned dunes can be disconcerting. Sometimes out in the dunes I see people off in the distance who seem to be making remarkable time as they traipse through the sand, until I realize they're actually pedaling along on fat-tire bikes.
    Some of the most fun rides utilize a combination of single track and gravel grinding. The BLM Blue Ridge mountain bike system southeast of Coos Bay is an example. Purpose-built single track routes often incorporate short stretches of decommissioned logging roads to make connections or add distance.
    The Winchester trail system between Coos Bay and Bandon is for motorized dirt bikes as well as mountain bikes, with a combination of trails on gravel and dirt, with lots of single track. The nearby Whiskey Run mountain bike trail system is mostly single track, incorporating former logging spurs in a few places.
    As might be deduced, the places that utilize single track as well as old roads seem to make the most sense, and make the best use of the terrain.
    Sometimes through the years it's been pointed out that gravel logging roads aren't a very sensible destination for mountain bikers. True, there could be issues but for the most part bikers can hear vehicles coming and get out of the way. As it's turned out, certain places such as the Elliott State Forest aren't being logged right now while decisions are made about the future, so it's become a potential mountain bike destination.
    A challenging aspect of the Elliott is that there's no easy way to it. Just about every access road starts near sea level and goes uphill 1600 to 2000 feet in a matter of about two miles. Figuring out a loop can be challenging.
    In an upcoming column I'll discuss one such potential loop in the Elliott. Also, there are some new possibilities in the Agness area for bicycles as well as multi use. For now, though, whether you're a longtime, lapsed or relatively new bicycle rider, you'll find an expanding slate of potential rides in the South Coast region, with surfaces of your own choosing . . .

    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of "Oregon South Coast Bicycle Ride Guide," available at bookstores, bike shops, the Coos Bay Visitor Center and at www.scod.com/guidebooks.)
    Agate Beaches and Other Not So Secret Places

    11/24/2022

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    By Tom Baake
    I don't write much about hunting and fishing because people say I'm giving away their favorite secret places. Some things and places are understandably kept secret, such as razor clam beds. (Although there's currently a ban on harvesting razor clams because of the annual bloom of the marine biotoxin called domoic acid.)
    In bays and estuaries, there are good places to go clamming and crabbing, and other places that never seem to yield much. Same with recreational fishing in the bays, lakes and rivers. But even the most obvious place can be somebody's secret spot.
    Also often kept secret are good mushrooming locations. I've been berated enough times by mushroomers that I now refer to potential fungal hotspots as "somewhere on the North American continent." Is that vague enough?
    There's some degree of justification about protecting one's secret places. Or maybe it could be called ranking order. The aforementioned hunting and fishing places top the list, of course, and about which it's perfectly understandable to keep mum. For that matter, just about any living thing that can be hunted, shot, trapped, fished, harvested or dug up can achieve secret-place-for-it status.
    Places that yield occasional inanimate seasonal discoveries qualify for secret status, such as good places to look for glass fishing floats that sometimes appear on beaches after winter storms. Gold is perhaps the ultimate secret quarry.
    Agates are just barely acceptable. A bit more about agates in a moment.
    Not qualifying as secret discoveries are seashells (except perhaps intact sand dollars) stones, rocks, ceramic shards, glass fragments, and driftwood unless it's absolutely extraordinary. While really not that rare, agates continue to draw collectors. They're so prolific and easily found that there are more places called Agate Beach than any other beach name on the Oregon coast.
    A colleague at the Shopper mentioned a good agate beach near Waldport, but suggested maybe I shouldn't mention it as it's undoubtedly someone's favorite spot.
    Interestingly enough, one of the most productive agate beds doesn't have a fixed location: that would be the stretch of Bullards Beach to the north from the Coquille River's north jetty. Starting just north of the jetty, I've found agates, while at other times the bed can be as far as a mile up the beach. On other occasions, the bed's been on the south side of the river. On one occasion I found it all the way down at the base of Coquille Point.
    North of Bandon, there are three beaches that comprise Seven Devils State Recreation site, one of which – you guessed it – is called Agate Beach.
    In Port Orford, at the west edge of town is Agate Beach, officially part of the Tseriadun State Recreation Site.
    On the Central Coast near Newport is the town of Agate Beach – no secrets there, although there are many beaches near it that are prized for agates and kept quiet about by collectors.
    Sometimes I don't realize the potential havoc I cause. A while back I discussed a fun stretch of bayshore beach near the Bureau of Land Management North Spit boat ramp. There are even picnic tables. You can ford a little outlet creek and follow the old North Spit access road, or walk along the beach, down to Jordan Cove.
    A seemingly innocuous jaunt. Little did I realize it's where a friend of mine goes to gather – well, I can't tell you what; he'd be righteously annoyed; perhaps you'll notice if you ever go there.
    Meantime, there are many other favorite places for things that I probably shouldn't write about, but I can be vague about locations if you ever want to share details. Yes, your secret's safe with me...and 18,000 Shopper readers.

    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of guidebooks available at bookstores and the Coos Bay Visitor Center at www.scod.com/guidebooks.)
    Recovery Program Focus Is On Nutrition & Fitness
    Tom Baake
    11/10/2022

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    PHOTO CAPTION: Some of the instructors and participants at Fitness for Recovery in Coos Bay strike a coordinated pose.

    By Tom Baake
    The Coos Bay-based Fitness for Recovery program offers a welcoming and positive atmosphere for people who want to incorporate exercise and good nutrition into their recovery from alcohol or substance abuse issues. Organizer Jennifer Stephens was inspired to start the program 3 ½ years ago after attending a workshop by the Phoenix Sober Activity Community. "I thought it would be awesome to have a free program like that here," says Jennifer, a certified personal trainer.
    Jennifer contacted the Phoenix group and another similar program for information and support on such topics as documentation and training. Providing a "tremendous amount of support" locally is Southwestern Oregon Community College (SWOCC) and Advanced Health.
    With regular Saturday sessions starting at 9:30 a.m.at Valkyrie Fitness at 1505 N. 7th St (next to Dave's Pizza), the free Fitness for Recovery program is open to everyone in the community. "Anyone with at least 48 hours of continuous sobriety is welcome," says Jennifer.
    Previous sessions were held first at SWOCC Fitness Center, then in outdoor settings around the community during COVID.
    In addition to a warm-up and traditional exercise techniques, participants use such equipment as dumbbells, box jumping, bars and different kinds of lifts. The weight-bearing activities and some highintensity intervals are "all scalable to the individual," says Jennifer. "We have high standards when it comes to teaching correct body mechanics."
    For some, it's a relatively new experience, while others have worked out previously. "We adjust the level of the workout to meet peoples' capabilities," says Jennifer. "We really aim for people to feel good about moving their bodies. It's so great to see people try new things and get excited about fitness."
    Indeed, "some people say that fitness pretty much saved their lives," she says. In many cases it's "a matter of replacing unhealthy behavior."
    Jennifer says the principle aim is to provide a "super-welcoming, nice, safe, nurturing environment to learn how to increase fitness and healing. I'm a big believer that physical activity and nutrition heal a lot of things." Participants learn the importance of a good diet and reducing processed food intake.
    The program can be so profound that Jennifer prefers to call it a "community" of like-minded participants. According to their mission statement, it's a "sober, active community of people who are building recovery capital and connecting through physical fitness, peer support and awareness. We aim to break the stigmas of sobriety and recovery."
    Jennifer and her team want to make attending sessions "easy and affordable. We want to limit any barriers, that's one of the reasons for it being free." Instructors and leaders volunteer their time as well, she notes. Among them is her partner, K.P. Purvis, whose contribution Jennifer says is "invaluable with his coaching and experience."
    She hopes that in another six months they'll be able to have one or two more offerings of some activities not necessary the same as the Saturday sessions, perhaps such as yoga, biking and martial arts. Plans include having sessions back at SWOCC, and "we hope to utilize other locations around town, and make it accessible to people in other areas as well," says Jennifer.
    "It's mostly driven by what the community wants to participate in," she says. There's also a "social connection" aspect, such as when the program sponsored a softball team. "We want to offer multiple activities," she says, with one of the "actual major goals . . . to make it comfortable to not drink or use."
    A typical session draws at least a half-dozen participants, including "some really solid people who repeat a lot," says Jennifer. Their progress and results may not be immediately forthcoming, but participants "evolve," she says. "It takes time to make it part of your lifestyle, but we feel it's time well spent."

    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of outdoor guidebooks available at bookstores and the Coos Bay Visitor Center, and at www.scod.com/guidebooks.)
    Wild Mare Trails Take In Woods, Dunes and Beach
    Tom Baake
    11/03/2022

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    Rain fell in big fat drops, the first of them hitting the bone-dry earth and sending up tiny pillows of dust. The South Coast's long dry spell was over. I sheltered under a clump of cedars and watched the ground get wetter and thought not only of my many unfinished summer projects, but also of some places out on the North Spit that I'd wanted to visit before they filled in with water again.
    Those fat raindrops really started coming down with a fury, so close together it was almost like a solid mass of water. But it didn't last long and the sun came out. So did I get back to my projects? No . . .but I did head out to the North Spit to revisit some only-slightly-damp trails out of the US Forest Service Wild Mare campground and day-use area.
    No vehicles allowed -- it's mostly for horseback riders -- but hikers and bikers are welcome. The main, 1-mile horse trail to the beach begins in the campground, while sandy trails and former service roads go from the day-use area and stray farther into this wildland edge of the Oregon Dunes. There are seasonal lakes and larger bodies of water, such as Bluebill Lake.
    Getting There
    From the North Bend/Coos Bay Area, go north on US 101, crossing McCullough Bridge. In about 0.7 mile turn left (W) on TransPacific Ln., following signs to the Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area (ODNRA). The road crossed a causeway, a bridge and two sets of railroad tracks. Turn right (N) at the Horsfall Beach access road to the ODNRA. (A $5 day-use fee or seasonal pass is required.)
    In about 2 miles is the USFS Wild Mare campground and day-use area. To check out the horse trail to the beach, park in the day-use area and walk into campground. The trailhead is between site 6 and 7, marked by a brown signpost with hiker and equestrian icons. As noted, these are principally horse trails so they're a lot more churned-up. There are also occasional "reminders" of the noble beasts. It's easy to avoid the horse droppings, and as for the soft sand, you'll find firmer footing at the trail edges.
    Mileages begin here: From the campground, the narrow trail heads uphill through the woods like a soft stairway of sand, then opens up a bit. It passes some unmarked side spurs and at about 0.2 mile encounters a horse-icon sign indicating the main trail. At about 0.5 mile is a "T" intersection, with a sign indicating the way to the right (W) as the trail. (This is the beginning of my suggested loop.)
    The trail continues through the shorepine forest and gradually gives way to a more-open coastal plain. Thick clumps of salal and low-lying, wind-sculpted shorepines are interspersed with dense grasses and mats of wild blueberries.
    There's a final foredune, and then here's the beach. Turn left (S) and head down the beach a half-mile walk to a hiker and equestrian icon sign that marks the trail back inland. (If you come to a "Street Legal Vehicles Only" sign you've gone a few hundred yards too far.)
    The narrow trail crosses the coastal plain, threads through a thick stand of Scotch broom, and swings north through more nice woods. At about 2.17 miles it widens out to follow an old service road, and at about 2.5 miles is the "T" intersection where this loop began.
    From there, retrace your way to the campground, then the day-use area. Nice! And you might not even get your shoes wet...

    (Shopper columnist Tom Baake is author of guidebooks available at bookstores and the Coos Bay Visitor Center, and 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 in one week, 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! If you need help with placing an ad on our site we have a tutorial video on how to place ads from our website. Learn more at https://youtu.be/28sOhgalL7o

Ad Rates - Classified

CLASSIFIED ADS! - Rates are subject to change without notice . Up to 20 word ad $14.00 per week. Add 50¢ 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 press release information), 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. ~ Handcrafted items, or raw materials for crafting. ~ Antiques, collections or vintage items listed with out a price, or worth $100 or more. ~ Entertainment: Timeshares, gift certificates, theater/show tickets, fundraisers, etc. ~ Ammunition, reloading equipment and accessories, and other firearms related items. ~ Vague unclear ads - item(s) price may be required for clarification. ~ 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 ~We determine which ads are free or paid *Subject to change

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 notice. 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 with current Classified Special Rate. Additional words are 50¢ 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 charge for credit card purchases. Call or use Shopper Submit Form before noon Tuesday, or your salesperson's submit form, to place a $14.00 ad or any ad with other extras.

Ad Rates - Garage Sales

- Private Party*: Address, Day, Time: Free - Businesses, Flea Markets, Craft Sales, Estate Sales, Private Party needing additional words: Address, Day, Time +17 words: $14 - Additional words over 17: $.50/ea. *Up to two free sales per Household and/or qualifying address per year.

Bandon

101 Marketplace of Bandon ACE Hardware Highway Deli Mart Fast Mart Laurel Grove Store McKay’s Market Ray’s Food Place Wilson's Market The Beverage Barn

Brookings/Harbor

Circle K Rite Aid

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 A-1 Smoke Shop #2 Barview Market 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

Coos County Courthouse Coquille Liquor Store Coquille Produce Coquille Smoke Shop Coquille Supply Inc Coquille Valley Hospital 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 Dollar General We B Video & Liquor

Elkton

Arlene’s Café & General Store Elkton Food Center

Florence

7-Eleven Abhi’s One Stop Market Bi-Mart Clea Wox Market Fred Meyer St Vincent De Paul Stop ‘N’ Shop Twin Lakes Store

Gardiner

Gold Beach

McKay’s Market Nesika Beach Market Wedderburn Store

Hauser

Wagon Wheel Grocery

Lakeside

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 Ashworth’s Market Bi-Mart Bungelow Market Chevron Station & Mart Elite Market 1 EZ Mart Glasgow Store Lillie Family Market Nex Dor and More North Bend Liquor Store North Bend Vistor Info Ctr Perry’s Electric & Plumbing Pony Village Mall Rite Aid Safeway Shell Gas Station & Mart South Coast Hospice Thrift Store

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 Library 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

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 assorted — asst'd best offer — b/o brand new — new board foot — bf #carat (gem stones) — #c (gem stones) CD or CD player — cd condition — cond diameter — dia 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 — #” included — incl'd includes — incl's insured — ins'd #karat (gold) — #k (gold) large — lrg license/licensed — lic, lic'd liner foot — lf make offer — m/o medium — med message — msg microwave — micro new in box — new or best offer — obo # of pieces — #pc 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 awning — awn 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 exterior — ext extra cab — x-cab front wheel drive — fwd 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 motorhome — mh 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 Watt — w 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 apartment — apt commercial — comm'l 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

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.

541-260-8850

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