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Birdhouse man


January 29, 2014

Winter 2014 Real Estate Guide

See Page B1


Taft opens with league losses

The News Guard

See Page A7

REAL ESTATE GUIDE – WINTER 2014 Your guide to home listings in your community.

A special publication from the Headlight-Herald, The Chronicle, The News Guard, and North Coast Citizen

Lincoln City, Oregon


JANUARY 29, 2014 | $1



This week

What is your favorite Winter Olympic Sport? q Ice Hockey q Figure Skating q Bobsled q Curling q Snowboarding q Other

POLL RESULTS Last week Who are you rooting for in the Super Bowl?


The new Lincoln City Goodwill store will be similar to this conceptual drawing of the new Goodwill store in The Dalles.

Goodwill to build $5.2 million store in Lincoln City JEREMY C. RUARK

Goodwill Industries of the Columbia Willamette is preparing to build a multi-million dollar, 24,000-square-foot thrift store and donation center on two acres

between 9th Street running east of Highway 101 to S.E. Jetty Avenue. The News Guard has learned that a purchase agreement has been reached between Goodwill and the five owners of the property to move the project forward. According to the Lincoln County

Assessor office, the land has a market value of $1,284,120. Dale Emanuel, Goodwill spokesperson, said once the new store opens, the existing store, built in 2001 at the Lighthouse Shopping Center, would be closed. Emanuel said Goodwill hopes

to break ground on or around April 1 and employ about 40 people. She said the new store is an investment in providing a permanent place for Goodwill to serve Oregon’s north coast. See GOODWILL, Page A5

61% Seattle Seahawks 39% Denver Broncos Vote online at – see how your opinion compares.

FORECAST Wednesday Rain tapering off High 50 / Low 43


Thursday Cloudy High 48 / Low 35 Friday Mainly cloudy High 49 / Low 38 Saturday Thick cloud cover High 49 / Low 33 Sunday Considerable cloudiness High 49 / Low 34 Monday Partly sunny High 48 / Low 38


Tuesday Clearing High 47 / Low 35 See Sheridan Jones’ weather details Page A3

VOL. 87 | NO. 5


Outlet Center. “The main reason for this is that we had a recruiting class that started Sept. 1 that was in the final phases of training,” North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 (NLFR) Fire Marshall Doug Kerr said. “We wanted to involve them in live fire

Area firefighters learned from what they burned Saturday, Jan. 24, in a controlled blaze that destroyed the former Grange Hall building south of Bi-Mart and east of Tanger Factory

training and set some small fires in the building, where they get to opportunity to go in with some more experienced people to see how a fire behaves and then extinguish the fires.” Led by NLFR, the controlled practice burn at 1220 S.E. Oar St. halted traffic



through the area throughout the day as a small crowd gathered to watch the blaze. The drill started at 8 a.m. with a safety briefing and firefighter walk-through of the building prior to firemen extinguishing several interior practice burns throughout the day.

“I think each group had to extinguish at least four different fires, which gives them experience that’s hard to come by,” Kerr said. The crew monitoring the fire was led by NLFR personSee FIRE, Page A5

Nelscott Improvements Hiatt trial wraps up T to begin in April JEREMY C. RUARK

ficials at Lincoln City City Hall. Jerry Wolcott, ODOT project coordinator, presented an update to the Lincoln City Council Monday night, Jan. 27. Wolcott told the Council the work is designed to improve the safety and operation of the Nelscott

Nelscott business operators and residents will have the opportunity to see maps and other details about the much anticipated $17.5 million Nelscott Improvement Project Feb. 14 at a meeting with Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT) of-

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there was no indication that Hiatt was impaired or intoxicated at the time of the crash. Closing arguments were scheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 28, before Lincoln County Circuit Court Judge Sheryl Bachart. As of press time Jan. 28, the court case was continuing. Follow the latest developments at

See COUNCIL, Page A5



Toyota Corolla 2008

the Word Cup soccer tournament when he was struck. Hiatt was arrested Scott Van Hiatt June 17 following a police investigation into the crash. Police said

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his week, a Lincoln County jury was expected to decide the fate of a Neskowin man charged with criminal negligent homicide in a May 10 pedestrian-auto crash on Highway 101 in Cutler City. Scott Van Hiatt, 52, is charged in the death of Richard Swanson who had been on a walk from Seattle to Brazil to attend



The News Guard

January 29, 2014

Movie to illustrate plight of homeless American Winter • 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 1 • Bijou Theatre 1624 N.E. Highway 101 Lincoln City • 541-996-4878 past the myths and misconceptions of homelessness at the reality. Organizers said the United States has the highest population of poor citizens since records have been kept, greater than during the Great Depression and with 46 percent of Americans living in or near poverty, such everyday occurrences as a blown tire or

a toothache can mean the difference between paying the rent and living in the car, putting gas in the tank to get to work or buying food for the family. Following the film, a the panel discussion will be held featuring Hanna Connett, HELP advocate; Linda Roy, Family Promise of Lincoln County interim director; Bill Hall, Lincoln County commissioner, and Pat Robertson, Backpack for Kids Program co-founder. “United we are so much stronger,” said Connett. “As organizations, we work together to meet the many needs of our local children, and we invite the community to join us. Together we can make a more effective impact.”

HELP AmeriCorps Volunteer Coordinator Lynn Foster thanked Bijou Theatre, Tanger Outlets, North Lincoln Hospital Foundation and United Way for partnering to help make this event possible. “Awareness is the first step in creating change and we hope to see a full house,” said Foster. Admission is free but

FAST FACT • Oregon’s job growth in 2013 was much stronger than in the prior two years. In 2013, 37,700 jobs were added, compared with 22,000 in 2012 and 18,400 in 2011. Oregon Employment Department

In recent months the pace of expansion has accelerated. Seasonally adjusted payroll employment rose 4,400 in December, following a revised gain of 4,300 in November. Monthly gains have been the norm for some time now, with gains occurring in 13 of the past 15 months. These payroll employment figures are estimates from the federal Bureau of Labor Statistics. Job gains in December were concentrated in three of the 11 major industries: professional and business services (1,600 jobs), government (1,200) and other services (900). The standout industry was professional and technical services, which employed a total of 82,200 jobs in December. This industry includes legal services, architectural and engineering services, and computer systems design. Government cut only 1,700 jobs in December, during a month when a loss of 2,900 is expected due

to seasonal factors. State government was close to a record high as it employed 82,700 in December, a gain of 1,200 in 12 months. State education was up 600 jobs in that time, as was the balance of state government. Local government employed only 183,800 in December, which was its lowest December figure in nine years. All three components of local government (local education, Indian tribal, and other local government) were below yearago figures. Other services added 400 jobs when a loss of 500 is the normal seasonal movement for December. The average workweek for Oregon’s private-sector payroll employees was 34.0 hours in December and 33.5 hours in November. In December 2012, the average was 34.1 hours. In December, the average wage was $23.15 per hour for Oregon’s private-sector payroll employees, up from $22.83 in November. Wages have increased 50 cents, or 2.2 percent, from December 2012 when the average was $22.65. These wage gains indicate that hourly earnings power is rising at close to the rate of overall consumer price inflation. For help finding jobs and training resources, visit one of the state’s WorkSource Oregon Centers or go to:

TAX TIP OF THE WEEK Take advantage of available knowledge and experience.

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Ready for a break? Stop in and see us after work!

The News Guard will be hosting Business After Hours Open House on Wednesday, February 12, 2014 from 5:30 - 7:00 p.m.

r NEW u o n I ion! locat

1818 NE 21st St Lincoln City

Snacks, Beverages, Door Prizes & Good Company! L52005

For local news, photos and events log onto

For more information contact Foster at 541-9964878 or visit


Starting Friday, Jan. 31/ ONE WEEK ONLY!

Nominated for 4 Academy Awards including BEST PICTURE

Judi Dench in


Bijou Special Event: 2/1/14


Fri. & Sat. (2:00) 5:15 & 8:15 Sun.-Thurs. (2:00) (4:30) & 7:30 PG13 2:00 Matinees All Week! Coming Friday 2/7 THE MONUMENTS MEN.

State jobless rate lowest since 2008 Oregon’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate dropped to 7.0 percent in December from 7.3 percent in November, according to the Oregon Employment Department. December marked Oregon’s lowest unemployment rate since August 2008, when the rate was 6.7 percent. The latest Employment Department report shows that in December, Oregon’s jobless rate fell as more people were able to find jobs and there were fewer unemployed. There were nearly 132,000 Oregonians unemployed, compared with approximately 160,000 a year earlier. Lincoln County’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 7.5 percent in December, essentially unchanged from the previous month at 7.7 percent, but down from the year before at 8.7 percent. The unemployment rate for Lincoln County was higher than the national rate of 6.7 percent. Lincoln County’s unemployment rate ranked as the 17th lowest of Oregon’s 36 counties in December. The rate was stuck above 10 percent for nearly all of 2009, 2010 and 2011. It has declined slowly, but fairly steadily since then. Oregon’s job growth in 2013 was much stronger than in the prior two years. In 2013, 37,700 jobs were added, compared with 22,000 in 2012 and 18,400 in 2011.

donations are appreciated. Monetary donations will benefit the Lincoln County School District HELP Program and Family Promise. Nonperishable food items will benefit the Backpack Program of Lincoln City.

A Documentary. Panel Speakers following the feature.

11:am free admission Donations and can food encouraged. L51995

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1st floor view condo w/ gas frpl + on site pool. Pets are welcome & financing possible. $124,900 14-215

Easy living! 3 bdrm home in the center of town for easy access to shopping & beaches. $163,000 13-2162

New listing w/ spacious living area, newer roof, windows & covered back deck. Close beach access too. $189,500 14-154

Owner terms! Tri-plex just 1 block to beach. Well maintained with a great rental history. $275,000 13-2896

What a view! Open & airy Roads End home with great views from both decks and master suite. $355,000 13-2343

Enjoy wonderful views of the Pacific & Fishing Rock from this spacious 4 bdrm Lincoln Beach home. $329,000 13-458 NO REGISTRATION REQUIRED!


“American Winter,” a documentary following the stories of eight Oregon families in the aftermath of the Great Recession, will be shown at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 1, at the Bijou Theatre, followed by a question and answer session with local experts. The free showing at 1624 Highway 101 in Lincoln City is presented by Lincoln County School District’s Homeless Education and Literacy Project (HELP) and partnering agencies, Family Promise of Lincoln County and The Backpack for Kids Program. The award-nominated HBO documentary, filmed in Portland by brothers Harry and Joe Gantz, looks


January 29, 2014


The News Guard

s Grant to promote local shopping Shopping locally and keeping your money working within your community has become easier thanks to an Economic Development Grant from Lincoln City’s Urban Renewal Agency. Urban Renewal will offer business memberships, normally $25 or $50 per year, free to any business located within its district. “Buy Local Lincoln County is a powerful tool for businesses and individual members,” Executive Director Guy Faust said. Buy Local is a county nonprofit that has promoted shopping locally for more than five years. Because its first meetings were held at the Newport Chamber of Commerce, it was considered by many to be Newport-based, rather than a countywide organization. “This past year, Buy Local partnered with organizations in Yachats, Lincoln City, Toledo and Nye Beach, among others, to help boost local shopping in the eyes of Lincoln County residents and

visitors,” Faust said. “We’re committed to serving every community in Lincoln County, not any one city.” The new program follows last year’s membership change, which made individual and family memberships, previously $25, free. Now, any Lincoln County family or individual can join the organization for free for one full year. A volunteer organization, Buy Local hopes to enroll 1,000 consumers with the promotion. Faust said member businesses often post incentives or discounts that are available only to Buy Local members. They are posted on the Buy Local website (www. and anywhere businesses choose to promote them. Faust said businesses in the Urban Renewal District can schedule a meeting with Buy Local’s recruitment specialist, Charles Helbig, by calling 541-994-4166. “Or, you can simply wait for Charles to come knocking on your door,” Faust said. “He hopes to visit most of the businesses in the city’s Urban Renewal District in the next few weeks.”


High Low Prec.

Tues., Jan. 21




Wed., Jan. 22




Thurs., Jan. 23 55



Fri., Jan. 24




Sat., Jan. 25




Sun., Jan. 26




Mon., Jan. 27




The dry spell will be broken but the rain totals for January will remain low. The Central Coast could avoid a major storm hitting the North Coast. The weekend should be partly sunny and dry.

Weekly Rainfall: .05 inches Yearly Rainfall: 3.75 inches

Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones


Recruitment specialist Charles Helbig will be knocking on doors notifying businesses of free membership opportunities from Buy Local. Businesses outside of the Urban Renewal District are welcome to join any time at the $25 per year or $50 per year levels.

e n r n i F u D n i d t t r e a h i se g ap


Body found at Gleneden Beach ID’ed A body found earlier this month washed ashore on Gleneden Beach has been confirmed as that of missing Salem shrimper Brian Andrew Martin, Oregon State Police spokesman Greg Hastings said. On Tuesday, Jan. 7, at approximately 8:15 a.m., OSP and Depoe Bay Fire District personnel responded to a report of a body found approximately 300 yards off the Wallace Street beach access. The body of the adult male was partially clothed and had no identification. Martin was reported missing off Siletz Bay at approximately 7 a.m. Mon-




Sheridan Jones Weather Details

Come join us!

St. Augustine Catholic Church

Located on Hwy. 101 and N.W. 12th St. 541-994-2216


The body that washed ashore at Gleneden Beach Jan. 7 has been identified as that of Brian Andrew Martin of Salem. day, Dec. 30, after he and a friend went out on foot approximately four hours

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The News Guard


January 29, 2014

Dealing with pool temperatures GUEST COLUMN Gail Kimberling Published weekly by Country Media, Inc. 1818 NE 21st Street, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848 Phone: (541) 994-2178 Fax: (541) 994-7613 USPS 388-100

Staff Publisher Frank Perea II fperea@

Executive Editor Jeremy Ruark jruark@

Sports Editor/ Reporter Jim Fossum jfossum@

Advertising Holly Nelson hnelson@

Business Manager Susan Pengelly classifieds@

Graphic Artist Stephania Baumgart

Deadlines: Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon Obituaries: Monday at noon Write to us: Letters are limited to 250 words and will be edited for grammar and spelling and may be edited to remove errors, unsubstantiated or irresponsible allegations or clarity. Letters containing details presented as facts rather than opinion must include sources. Letters not following this policy will not be published. All submissions must include full name, local street address and phone number. Submissions should be emailed to By submitting a letter, writers also grant permission for them to be posted online. Opinions expressed on this page are the writer’s alone and do not represent the opinion of The News Guard or its parent company, Country Media, Inc. The News Guard has several options for submitting obituaries: • Basic Obituary: Includes the person’s name, age, town of residency, and information about any funeral services. No cost. • Custom Obituary: You choose the length and wording of the announcement. The cost is $75 for the first 200 words, $50 for each additional 200 words. Includes a small photo at no additional cost. • Premium Obituary: Often used by families who wish to include multiple photos with a longer announcement, or who wish to run a thank-you. Cost varies based on the length of the announcement. All obituary announcements are placed on The News Guard’s website at no cost. Annual Subscription Rates: $38.99 In Lincoln County; $54.99 Out of County Six-Month Subscriptions: $28.99 In-County; $44.99 Out of County POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The News Guard, P.O. Box 848, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848. Periodicals Postage paid at Lincoln City, OR 97367 and at additional mailing offices. © 2014 The News Guard. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced without written permission. All rights reserved. Submissions of photos and other art work are welcome, but The News Guard assumes no responsibility for their return.

In a typical day, the pools at the Lincoln City Community Center are used by approximately 40 lap swimmers; 50 to 60 seniors for water aerobics; a dozen adults in the arthritis/fibromyalgia exercise classes; 50 swim team kids; 15 to 25 children in swim lessons; and 30 to 40 recreational swimmers. During the busy summer months, the number of lap swimmers, swim lesson students and recreation swimmers easily doubles. With such a wide variety of patrons and activities, it’s a continual challenge to find the most favorable pool temperature. Oregon Parks and Recreation Association recently hosted an online conversation among aquatic facility managers about optimum temperatures for multiuse pools. The vast majority of facilities keep their multiuse pools between 80 and 85 degrees, and the consensus among managers was, “If the majority of customers are not happy, then we’ve got it right.” At the Community Center, we aim for just the opposite — we want to keep all of our customers happy. But, as many local swimmers have discovered over the last couple of months, this is easier said than done. In 2012-13 we kept our fingers crossed as we eked an extra year out of the facility’s original boiler — a 33-year old behemoth affectionately dubbed “Bessie” — while plans were made for a new energy-efficient replacement. The new boiler, a new hot-water holding tank, two new plate heat exchangers and a new central mixing valve were installed in early September 2013. The $142,000 project was completed on time and with only one small change order, thanks to excellent planning and coordination by a city engineer, a Portland-area design firm, a Wilsonville-based contractor and the Community Center facility manager. The new boiler has been operating perfectly; in fact, the cost of natural gas to heat the pool went down 14 percent in the first two months after installation. The project also qualified for a $7,800 incentive rebate from EnergyTrust of


The Lincoln City Community Center Pool. Oregon. The glitch has been coordinating the new boiler, hot-water holding tank and heat exchangers with the Center’s existing operating system. Add a finicky online controller to the equation and the result has been inconsistent water temperatures — and some rather chilly pool water. Community Center employees have been working diligently behind the scenes to get to the source of the problem — pipe by pipe and valve by valve. The engineer, designer and contractor for the boiler project have been consulted, and an expert was recently brought in to check water flows and “balance” the entire system. Unfortunately, adjusting the temperature in a 220,000-gallon pool is not as easy as turning a dial. But, we are close to a solution and have figured out how to maintain a constant temperature while we fine-tune this very complex

system. We strive to keep our main pool between 82 and 84 degrees and our small instructional pool between 92 and 94 degrees, which is the temperature range recommended by the American Red Cross. Colder temperatures are hard on the many senior citizens who use our pools; while warmer temperatures are uncomfortable — and dangerous — for serious lap swimmers (swimming laps in an 85-degree pool is like running when it’s 100 degrees outside). The Community Center staff truly appreciates the patience and understanding of our pool users as we work to resolve our temperature fluctuations Kimberling is director of the Lincoln City Community Center. She can be reached at 541-557-1137 or

Sheriff’s Tips Lincoln County Noise Ordinance By Sheriff Dennis Dotson

The basic rule of the county noise ordinance is one of reasonableness. The ordinance allows Sheriff’s Deputies to investigate complaints of excessive noise throughout the county, with the exceptions of Toledo, Lincoln City and Newport. The ordinance states that Sheriff’s Deputies will determine the reasonableness of the noise in determining whether or not to issue a citation for a violation of the noise ordinance. Deputies have received training and guidance on this issue.

The ordinance states that no • Time of day or night. person shall cause any noise, which • Nature and zoning of the area unreasonably disturbs or annoys where the noise is coming from. another person of normal sensitivity, • Duration of the noise. while the person is inside of • Volume and intensity of a building. Here are some the noise. examples of what could be • Whether the noise is considered unreasonable plainly audible within the noise: affected building. • Loud stereos • Excessively loud vehicle You can still use your exhaust, motor, or other lawn equipment, complete mechanical sound. (Louder repairs on your home or than required to operate the vehicle, and warm your car Sheriff vehicle or device) as long as you are acting Dennis Dotson reasonably. Please think of • Musical instruments how the noise you are makThe circumstances ing may affect those who live surrounding the noise shall be and work around you. If a citation examined, taking into consideration is issued for a violation of the noise several factors, including but not ordinance, the penalty imposed by limited to: the court may be up to $500 for the

first violation, and $1,000 for each subsequent violation. If you have to make a noisy repair to your home or vehicle, or otherwise know you’ll be making some noise with a gathering that may disturb your neighbors, some advanced warning from a friendly conversation with the neighbors will likely help everyone get along. Certain noise is exempt from the noise ordinance. Required emergency sirens, emergency vehicles, and approved public gatherings such as sporting events are included in the list of exemptions. For more information and tips, visit our website at and Like us on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office – Oregon.

Be alert and be visible GUEST COLUMN Mike Laverty

With the shorter days this time of year, motorists and pedestrians need to be extra alert to see each other in low light situations. As a safety advocate, I know that just a few simple actions can mean the difference between life and death. That’s why I’d like to encourage everyone to put safety first no matter what mode of travel you choose. As drivers, we need to

be alert for pedestrians, especially at intersections and near shopping areas, schools and other popular destinations. Remember, under Oregon law there is a crosswalk at every intersection; stop and stay stopped for pedestrians in crosswalks. Travel at cautious speeds in wet or icy weather and in low-light areas. Stay sober and stay focused. Driving under the influence is illegal and so is texting while driving. And, they both increase your

A Moment in History Interior of the Lincoln Book Shop and Lending Library opened in 1937 by Charles Nelson’s son Earl. Charles Nelson was one of the founders of Nelscott. Shown in the library are Bill Blankenship, Mrs. William Thompson, and Marian Hendrick. This photograph and many more are available at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum and in the book, ‘Lincoln City and the Twenty Miracle Miles.’ Dates and names are given when they are known. If you have more information about this photo, contact Anne Hall at 541-996-6614. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANNE HALL AND THE NORTH LINCOLN COUNTY HISTORICAL MUSEUM

For local news, photos and events log onto

FAST FACT • In 2012, 60 pedestrians lost their lives in crashes in Oregon chances of harming yourself or someone else. As pedestrians, we need to wear bright or reflective clothing or shoes when walking in low light situations. Folks can’t avoid what they can’t see. If there are no sidewalks or designated pedestrian routes,

walk close to the edge of the road and out of the way of traffic. Walk facing traffic so you can see approaching vehicles and avoid dangers like truck or bus mirrors. Stay sober; walking while impaired increases your chance of being struck. Finally, don’t wear headphones, text or talk on a cell phone while crossing the street. Remember, we can keep ourselves out of harm’s way. Although Oregon is far below the national average for traffic fatalities, 60 pedestrians lost their lives

in crashes in Oregon in 2012. That’s far too many family members, friends and neighbors lost in often avoidable incidents. Together, we must do something to reverse this deadly trend. Join me, and my fellow Oregon Transportation Safety Committee members, in doing your part to help make a difference. Remember to be alert and be visible. Laverty is an Otis resident and chairman of the Oregon Transportation Safety Commission.


January 29, 2014


The News Guard

Unusual weather increases fire danger, tourism Council From page A1


Showers are expected along the Oregon Coast this week compared to the unusual dry, fire danger forecast last weekend. Officials said an unusual combination of low humidity, dry ground fuels, gusty winds and no precipitation led to the high wildfire danger and a Red Flag Warning issued by the National Weather Service for Lincoln, Tillamook and Clatsop counties. A Red Flag Warning means critical fire weather conditions are present or will soon occur. Local fire departments order all burning to cease due to the dangerous conditions. On Friday, Jan. 24, two wildfires broke out along the North Oregon Coast, between Arch Cape and Manzanita. The 274-acre Falcon Fire and the 30-acre Shingle Mill Fire burned in rugged terrain, but were controlled by Monday, Jan. 27. Both fires are believed to have started from logging operations. No homes were evacuated and travel along Highway 101 was not impacted. The Red Flag Warning was canceled on Saturday, Jan. 25, but the concern for


Unusually sunny, mild conditions, over the past few weeks increased the visitor counts and the fire danger in Lincoln City and surrounding areas. wildfires still exists, local firefighters said. “It won’t take much to ignite a wildfire,” said Capt. Jim Kusz, North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1. “But conditions are improving a bit. The humidity is rising. It will all depend on the amount of rainfall we get. It is really the humidity, the dry ground fuels, and the gusty winds. That’s a dangerous mix.” Shawn Weagle, National Weather Service fire weather forecaster in Portland, said Oregon has seen a very unusual weather pattern over the past several weeks. “The dry conditions that we saw in summer are continuing into this winter,” he said. “We are experiencing a warm, dry, offshore flow that has combined with unusually

dry fuels to produce the Red Flag Warning, which was a very rare event.” He said the mix of conditions is impacting weather across the nation. “We have a persistent pattern with a large blocking high pressure off the Coast that is causing the dry conditions for the Pacific Northwest, and it’s also causing cold and snow for Middle America and the East Coast,” Weagle said. The weather pattern has also affected Oregon Coast’s rainfall this winter. “Typically, during this time of the year, the Coast Range is picking up 10 to 20 inches of rain per month,” Weagle said. “That’s why there is a rainforest feel to the area. But over the past three

months, we’ve only recorded about 10 to 20 inches of rain.” Weagle’s forecast models show a likely return to clear, mild conditions by the weekend. The changing weather has a direct impact on the Lincoln City economy, according to Nonni Augustine, Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce executive director. “At the end of December, when we had cold weather and snow, business was cut short for many local retailers, restaurants and hotels,” she said. “But during January, with days of fog in the Willamette Valley and Portland, we saw more visitors coming to the Coast for the sunny, mild weather.” Augustine said the Portland television news stations also pay a key role in Lincoln City’s visitor count. “When the forecasters show the beautiful sunsets at the Coast, people decide that they can come here, but when the forecasters say we are expecting bad weather, that slows our visitor travel,” she said. “That just shows how weatherdependent we are.” Follow daily weather updates at

Public Safety All individuals arrested or charged with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Information printed is preliminary and subject to change.

Lincoln City Police Monday, Jan 20

12:23 A vehicle was broken into on SE Oar Ave. An electronic cigarette and it’s case were taken. 16:44 Marissa Baker, born


From page A1

nel or trainees and included recruits from Depoe Bay Fire & Rescue and West Valley Fire, which included the Willamina area. The smaller fires are

1978, was taken into custody on Lincoln County Jail warrant charging possession of heroin after a traffic stop. Laura Blake, born 1965 was also cited for driving without insurance. Baker was found to be in possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. A report was sent to the DA.

Tuesday, Jan 21

00:05 Caller reports that a male subject was intoxicated

intended to provide the most training, Kerr said. Firefighters followed the daylong burn with a briefing to go over what they learned. “We set the tires up before we light anything just to keep them small,


From page A1

“Built from the ground up, the store is designed to meet the highest accessibility and safety standards, this facility will provide greater efficiency in processing donations while meeting the needs of employees and customers,” said Emanuel. She estimated the cost of the project, including land purchase would be $5.2 million. “Along with a large retail floor and covered donation drive through, the store will n ny provide free job services through its Job Connection ds ften office located in the store and open Monday through me- Friday, Emanuel said. “We hope to submit a adly site plan for development to low the City within two weeks,” she said. Kate Daschel, Lincoln mCity Planning Department t nce. assistant planner, said the and project would first need to go through a City site review. “Any new development of goes through a City site plan ion review,” said Daschel. “We review the plan to make sure it is complete and we send out a notice to any property within 250 feet of any part of the planned development property. It is a public process allowing adjacent property owners and others the opportunity to comment before the site plan review hearing is held.”

Emanuel said L.C. Pence of Salem is the contractor. According to Bob Barsocchini, Goodwill’s attorney, the site was the location of a gas station with automotive service and repair between 1962 and 1972. In the Prospective Purchaser Agreement and Consent Order made between Goodwill and the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ), tests showed contamination from underground tanks and the gas pumps. The

and stumbling into the roadway. The juvenile subject was located, transported to a local hotel and sited for MIP. 15:15 A juvenile was arrested at Taft High School for delivery of marijuana and transported to Juvenile Detention. 21:20 Lakeview Senior Living reported a DOA with DNR, requested police backup.

Thursday, Jan 23

22:15 Officers cited a

so there’s no real threat of them getting away or involving the building, mostly wood pallets and straw, where they actually can’t burn the building down,” he said. “Then, we control it and bring the whole thing

storage tanks were decommissioned and removed in 1993. In 2001, petroleum contaminated water and gasoline was found to be leaking from drums stored behind the former station building. After attempts to have the drums removed by the property owner failed, the DEQ authorized a contractor to remove the leaky drums in late 2001 and early 2002. Additionally, 500 tons of contaminated soil was removed from the site. Diesel range petroleum and heavier-oil contamination,

juvenile for DUII and PCS during a traffic stop at 300 SE Hwy 101.

Sunday, Jan 26

01:50 Tyler Hurlbert, born 1989, was arrested at Chinook Winds Casino and transported to Lincoln County Jail on LCSO warrant.

See full Public Safety log at

down.” The Incident Action Plan called for the approximately 5,000-square-foot building to be engulfed by flames, which was done at approximately 3 p.m., to prepare the area for new housing.

primary in soil, exits at the site, according to the DEQ. Under the agreement, Barsocchini said Goodwill will be relieved of liability by following a number of conditions to deal with any environmental issues as the property is developed. “We will be building a vapor pad beneath the concrete pad to hold the building and parking lot to satisfy our obligation under the agreement,” he said. Follow this developing story at

Gap along Highway 101 in south Lincoln City and will include a center turn lane, sidewalks, ramps for the disabled, pedestrian and bicycle lanes and a signal at 32nd Street. A pedestrian activated crosswalk with a rapid flashing light, drainage and landscaping will also be installed. “This will be a two-year construction project that will involve tree and brush clearing, utility relocation, culvert and retaining wall construction, traffic staging, reducing use of traffic lanes, and temporary closures of 29th and 32nd Streets,” said Wolcott. “Like any large project like this, it is always a bit bumpy because it is distracting. People need to hang in there, watch for the workers, be safe and slow down.” According to Wolcott, ODOT has done a good job of collaborating over the past few years with the City to reduce the impacts of the project and balance a design that will improve the areas safety. “Our construction office will be working closely with area businesses to make sure people realize that the Nelscott businesses are open and customers can get into and out of the businesses safely during the work,” he said. Bids for the project go out Feb. 21. Construction is likely to begin in late April. “Right now you have a highway that people can’t walk along,” said Wolcott. “There is no place for pedestrians to cross the highway safely. The highway divides that part of the community from neighbors. So, the improvements are designed to actually encourage people to visit the area by riding bikes or walking and to visit the area businesses and the beach.” Lincoln City Public Works director, Lila Bradley said the addition of a turn lane will reduce the traffic bottleneck in the area. She said the pedestrian crossing improvements are greatly needed. “Once the work is completed, it will be a place were people can go for a walk and to safely and easily visit


Construction on the Nelscott Gap Improvement Project could begin in late April.

Nelscott Improvement Project Public Meeting • 1 p.m. Feb. 14 • Lincoln City City Hall 801 S.W. Highway 101 • 541-994-2153 Nelscott businesses,” said Wolcott. “It is going to be a beautiful gathering place, rather than a divided neighborhood.” The City is also responsible for relocating the utilities. According to a memo to the City Council from Lincoln City city manager David Hawker, the cost for the relocation project to the City is estimated at $1,164,760. “We are hoping ODOT will help us reduce that cost,” said Hawker, Business operators, residents and others can follow the project on the ODOT web site at http://www.oregon. gov/ODOT/HWY/REGION2/ pages/lincolncity_home.aspx and by subscribing for an ODOT e-Letter. Just before the City Council session, the councilors met as the Lincoln City Urban Renewal Agency and heard a City staff update about a 10-space parking lot at 35th Street linked to the Nelscott Improvement Project and traffic signal improvements and undergrounding utilities at the Delake traffic signal. Lincoln City Urban Renewal Agency director Kurt Olsen, give a presentation on plans to expand the urban renewal district into North Lincoln City to ensure development of The Villages at Cascade Head and infrastructure in surrounding neighborhoods for other economic development.

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The News Guard

The Sullivan and Gonzalez family and friends are saddened to announce the passing of their mother, grandmother, greatgrandmother and good friend, Pearl Tommie (Moody) Sullivan. Pearl was born September 7, 1928, in a car with her twin brother ( John) while traveling from Texas to Oklahoma. Pearl had lived in Klamath Falls, Salem, Silverton, Sublimity and Lincoln City. In Klamath Falls she was befriended by the Gonzalez family, however lost touch with them for nearly sixty years. After her husband, John passed (1989) Pearl moved to Lincoln City where she became neighbors with Dan Gonzalez. Realizing that he was part of the Gonzalez family she had once known, Pearl was embraced by his family where she shared laughter, teasing and good times that included Gonzalez family reunions and picnics, weddings, and births. Dan holds sweet memories of Pearl enjoying fishing, camping, hunting, and traveling through Canada, Alaska and Mexico together. She is survived by her partner of 23 years, Dan Gonzalez, daughter Linda Mitchell, grandchildren Amy Lindsey, Cory and Scott Mitchell and great-grandchildren Samantha Lindsey, and Kristine Mitchell, sisters Ruby Pendergrass and Uila Shatswell, sisterin-law Ethylene and Ted

Osgood, special friends Lois Michelson and Terry Brenerman and numerous friends and family members. She was preceded in death by her parents, George and Williemay Moody, husband John, son Johnny and nine brothers and sisters. Pearl passed away from cancer on Thursday, January 16, 2014.

Frankie Jewell Danna 77

Frankie Jewell Danna,

September 16, 1936 January 12, 2014 Frankie Jewell Danna, a resident of Depoe Bay died January 12 at the Corvallis Regional Medical Center. Frankie was born in Pampa, TX on September 16, 1936, and later married Jerry Danna. Frankie was preceded in death by her father, Kermit Phillips, her mother, Zelma (Billie) Walker, and stepfather, Frank Actkinson. Before and moving to Depoe Bay, Frankie was a Nanny for several loving families in the Phoenix

area. She loved children and was truly a kid at heart. Jerry and Frankie were married on November 21, 2001. They were sweethearts at Cleveland High in Portland, and were reunited after 40 years. Jerry drove non-stop from Portland to Phoenix after he found her again. Frankie is remembered in love by her husband, her sister Charlotte & husband Gary, her children Deni and husband Ed of Modesto, CA, DeeAnna & Mike Maurer of Phoenix, AZ, her Danna kids, Michelle, Anna Marie, Greg, Tony and Marlo, 27 grandchildren, 11 1/2 greatgrandchildren an dozens of nieces and nephews. Grandma, we know that you are dancing with the angles because your knees don’t hurt anymore... we love you!

Using “Do It Yourself” Forms? DON’T! Using “Do It Yourself” Forms?

Obituaries Pearl Tommie (Moody) Sullivan

January 29, 2014


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February 5 - 9, 2014


39 th Annual

HEAD & HORNS Competition


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DO YOU HAVE a trophy in hiding? Bring it to the Pacific NW Sportsmen’s Show at the Portland Expo Center. Official Record Book scorers will measure it and prizes will be given. TROPHY CATEGORIES: Black Bear • Mule Deer (Typical & Non-Typical) • Blacktail Deer (Typical & Non-Typical) • Whitetail Deer (Typical & Non-Typical) • Mt. Goat • Rocky Mt. Elk (Typical & Non-Typical) • Roosevelt Elk (Typical & Non-Typical) • Pronghorn • Cougar • Bighorn Sheep • Moose  Measuring fee is $25 per trophy. 100% of the fee will be refunded for entries that do not qualify for the book.  All entries must be received by 6 p.m. Saturday.  Award presentation is at 3 p.m. Sunday, February 9.  Trophies must be picked up by 4 p.m. Sunday, February 9.  Animals in all entry categories must be found within the states of Oregon, Idaho, Washington or Montana and killed under fair chase conditions.  Horns must be attached to skull.  All entries accepted and scored.  Only Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Montana trophies eligible for awards.  CURRENT HARVEST DIVISION: only animals harvested in the 2013 hunting season are eligible. 1st place prizes will be awarded for each species, each method of harvest.  PAST HARVEST DIVISION: all animals harvested prior to the 2012 hunting season are eligible. Prizes will be awarded for 1st and 2nd place for each species, each method of harvest. The Grand Prize and the top twenty overall prize-winners will be awarded prizes using the Z formula (a mathematical formula designed for comparing objects of different dimensions). No trophy age limit.

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selected from the 2014 Washington, Pacific NW and Central Oregon Sportsmen’s Shows, and will receive a brand new Fort Knox Protector Safe, Model 6031.

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January 29, 2014



The News Guard

Tigers let opportunity slip away Armed with bulletin-board material from a front-page newspaper article reminding readers that his program hasn’t won a league game in nearly six years, Taft girls basketball coach Dan Mock had to cringe Tuesday when he watched his Tigers do just about everything in their power at the most inopportune times to allow the streak to continue. “I’m not going to go as far as to say that we should have won this game,” the four-year coach said Tuesday, Jan. 21, following a 57-44 Oregon West Conference home defeat to Stayton, “but, in many ways, it

was within our reach.” Taft seniors Taylor Adams and Keitra Mason combined for 31 of Taft’s 44 points, but it was the Tigers’ play on the other end of the court that resulted in the team’s 56th straight conference defeat dating to Feb. 21, 2008. Worse, the 57th came just three days later in a 58-11 loss at Philomath. “We had some defensive lapses at real inopportune times that absolutely killed us,” Mock said of Tuesday’s seasonopening league defeat to the Eagles (9-6 overall, 2-0 Oregon West). “Between some of the easy baskets we surrendered, as well as missed free-throw opportunities, the total amount of points we sacrificed

Girls Basketball

was more than the game’s final point differential.” Taft, playing without its tallest player in junior Katie McCardell, who is recovering from a dislocated elbow, kept within striking distance throughout before the porous defense ensued. “I believe our girls have learned from it, and I feel good about holding Stayton to a lower point total the next time we meet [Feb. 7, at Stayton],” Mock said. “I know the girls are really hungry to have another shot against that team.” Perhaps not as famished, however, to take on Philomath again. The Warriors (12-3, 2-0) appear to be the team to beat this season — with their 47-point home win Friday, Jan. 24, over the

Tigers fall short of rare league win JIM FOSSUM

Taft High senior Cecil Harvey was clued in on only part of the story Tuesday, Jan. 21, in the Tigers’ Oregon West Conference season opener against Stayton. “I knew they were all good shooters,” he said, ”but I didn’t expect them to be that good.” The Eagles (5-10 overall, 1-1 Oregon West) rained 3-pointers on the Tigers while deploying one of the state’s most active outside shooting attacks for a 67-63 victory to extend Taft’s conference losing streak to 44 games. “They either take a layup or go for 3 and not really much in between,” Taft senior Ian Williams said. The streak reached 45, dating to Jan. 28, 2009, on Friday, Jan. 24, when the Tigers fell to Philomath (11-3, 1-1) 71-49 on the road. “We played great and with a lot of heart,” said freshman starter Christian Chase, who had one of his best shooting games of the season in helping to counter the Eagles’ outside attack. “We just didn’t get all of the shots to drop when we really needed to.” Erratic play in clutch situations has been the Tigers’ curse

for several seasons now, but Tuesday’s game showed that the team might be just around the corner from changing that. “I thought it was the best game we’ve played all year,” firstyear Taft coach Scott Henderson said. “They’re goal is to shoot 50 3’s, and if they make ‘em, they make ‘em. If they don’t, they don’t.” They did. “They just platoon and go, go, go, go, go, go,” Henderson said, “and our kids handled it at times and at times they didn’t. Their goal is to get you confused, scatterbrained, and that’s what took us out of the game at the end — our own little heads.” Execution — or lack thereof when needed most — has proved to be the Tigers’ undoing, their coach and players agreed. “There’s a big difference — and these kids know it — between how we perform and execute and work our tails off in practice and how we execute in games,” Henderson said. “We work hard to do it, but we lack experience, and that’s not an excuse, but we have to learn and learn fast.” Transforming their play on the practice court to game

Boys Basketball

time is the team’s biggest chore, several players said. “We have just got to keep working on execution. That’s our biggest thing,” Harvey said. “If we execute, we win that game.” Henderson said fatigue was not a factor against the swarm of players thrust onto the court by the Eagles throughout the game. “Our kids are well conditioned. We have to be because we don’t have many players [just three seniors],” he said. “Physically, we’re fine. Mentally, there are stretches where we do really well, and stretches where we think we can win and we get helter-skelter, forget things and just go scatterbrained.” “We played pretty well, so we’ve got to build on that,” Williams said. “This year, there are more close games, and we’re starting to learn how to close them out.” Taft (5-9, 0-2) was scheduled to host Central (11-3, 1-1) on Tuesday, Jan. 28 (past print deadline; see thenewsguard. com for results), host Newport (8-7, 1-1) Friday, Jan. 31, and is at Cascade (9-5, 2-0) on Tuesday, Feb. 4. “We’re going to get there,” Harvey said. “This hurts, but it’s early. We’re going to see them again, and we’ve got a good shot against the other league teams, too.”

Tigers a case in point. “There are not a whole lot of positives for us to take away from this game, though I do feel we played fairly well for the better part of the first quarter,” Mock said. The second quarter provided a much different storyline, but a familiar ending. “The start of the second quarter was really disastrous for us in terms of turning the ball over, as we failed to do some of the simple and fundamental things necessary to handle Philomath’s defensive pressure.” Mock said. Taft’s guards, in particular, struggled to maintain control of the ball throughout the quarter, when the Warriors outscored the Tigers, 23-5. “Philomath is a very solid team, and I wouldn’t be surprised if they end up winning our league this season,” Mock said. Taft was scheduled to host Central (12-2, 1-1) in a league game on Tuesday, Jan. 28, (past


Taft senior Taylor Adams dribbles around the perimeter looking for an open teammate in Tuesday’s home defeat to Stayton. print deadline; see for results). The Tigers host Newport (7-8, 0-2)

on Friday, Jan. 31, and are at Cascade (10-4, 1-1), Tuesday, Feb. 4.


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Know someone who should be recognized for all the volunteer work they do for Lincoln City? Nominate him or her for the Man and Woman of the Year Awards


The Community Days Committee recognizes a man and woman who go above and beyond helping the community. Take a minute to nominate that special person who: • Has shown outstanding volunteer service by participating in projects and activities that 2014 benefit the community or individuals in need of assistance • Has shown recognizable leadership and inspiration in community affairs • Participates outside of their business profession or vocation.

Big or small, the businesses in Lincoln City are the Lifeblood of the Community Nominate a Business for 2013 Business of the Year (Over 5 Employees) or 2013 Small Business of the Year (5 or fewer Employees)

Man or Woman of the Year Nomination Form

The Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce bestows these awards to its members, but invites you to make the nomimations. You know businesses, big or small, that are there day after day providing quality products, services and jobs. In addition to running the business, their owners also donate when there is a community need, disaster or fundraiser. Their participation in community projects makes civic improvements possible and contributes to the economic health of Lincoln City. Awards will be given based on: • Participation in community projects that promote civic improvement, including membership in the Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce. • Demonstrated excellence in its products and/or services. • Contribution to a prosperous economy.

Nomination for:

Man of the Year

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2013: 2013:

Other Phone:

Supporting information submitted along with this nomination is necessary. Awards will be presented at the Community Days Banquet on April 26, 2013

Please submit your nomination by 5pm, March 28 to:

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Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce 4039 NW Logan Rd. Lincoln City, OR 97367 or Fax to: 541.994.8339 L51977


Please return this form along with any supporting information to: (Deadline 5 PM March 28, 2014) Community Days Committee C/O Shirley Hill P.O. Box 1259 Lincoln City, OR 97367 For local news, photos and events log onto

Sports Taft’s Williams making noise on, off court A8


Ian Banth FehringerWilliams is an 18-year-old Taft High senior who plays several sports, earns his spending money working in a glass studio in seclusion in the woods, plays a mean ping pong and has a life-size portrait of Portland Trail Blazers’ star LaMarcus Aldridge on his bedroom wall. Oh, and he’s about to seek a master’s degree in engineering or the like after being accepted to Oregon State University’s honors college. “Sports have always been right up top next to academics for me,” the Taft High soccer, basketball and track star said. With a 3.95 GPA and a score of 1960 on his SAT exam, he’s well on his way to success when his time off the playing field comes to an end. “He goes above and beyond to make things happen,” Taft High Principal Majalise Tolan said. “Ian exemplifies what we would want in any student-athlete.” Son of civic leaders Anne and Buzz Williams, longtime owners of the Alder House glassblowing shop and former Lincoln City Couple of the Year, Ian spends much of his time tutoring others in the classroom. He is teaching others on the court. Now a key figure in the Taft boy’s basketball team’s starting lineup, Williams is coming off a first-team all-Oregon West Conference performance in soccer and will participate in track this spring. He might be restricted to intramural sports in college, but he’s virtually certain to retain his all-star status in the classroom.

Taft High football players ranked second in the state among players from Class 4A schools in cumulative grade point average, trailing McLoughlin by a mere onehundredth of a point with 12 more participants. “It is our team goal to finish in first place in this competition every year, but a secondplace finish in our first year with this goal in place is a very strong start,” Taft Coach James Mick said. “In the Taft Tiger football program, we place a lot of value on academics and being strong community members. Hopefully, we can continue to build on this success.” The Academic All-State Competition is put on by the Dairy Farmers of Oregon, in conjunction with the Oregon Student Activities Association, which compares GPA by sport with other teams in each classification of competition.

The News Guard

“He does not take the easy route for anything, academically or athletically,” Tolan said. “And he’s not only in it for himself, but to see others strive for excellence.” “He’s a smart kid, obviously, a trustworthy kid who’s going to honors college,” Taft JIM FOSSUM/THE NEWS GUARD basketball coach Scott HenTaft High’s Ian Williams has proved to be a leader in athletderson said. “That’s pretty ics and academics. impressive.” Henderson is in his first year coaching Williams, so he has missed his progression on the basketball court, where Mark Williams (no relation) coached him through his junior season. The growth has not been lost on longtime assistant coach Andy Morgan, however. “Mark gave him the confidence he needed the last two years and he became a real offensive threat, particularly from outside, and Ian’s body got a lot stronger in the offseason, and I think with that, came his confidence on the defensive end,” Morgan said. “So, Ian has become quite a bit more of a defensive-minded player.” Morgan says Williams has developed his shot-blocking and rebounding ability and possesses above-average ballhandling abilities that assist him on the offensive end. “I think while he’s always been a good outside player, he’s become an exceptional inside player with a bigger body, so we’re trying to exploit that a little more and have other teams have to play him on the inside because of his athleticism. I think once he really realizes his full potential inside, then his outside game is going to come easier again. But he’s built up, he’s become a lot stronger, and probably a lot more confident because of his size. I think he’s an elite athlete at this point.”

Taft football makes the grade JIM FOSSUM


Taft had a team GPA among 33 players of 3.46. McLoughlin, located in MiltonFreewater, had 21 participants average 3.47. “I am so proud of the dedication our student-athletes and coaches are demonstrating on the field and in the classroom,” Taft Principal Majalise Tolan said. “Taft 7-12 continues to raise the bar academically with the offerings of more advanced courses and upper-level electives. Our student-athletes lead the way with strict attendance and grade requirements to meet practice and contest participation eligibility requirements.” Final rankings for Class 4A were McLoughlin, 3.47; Taft, 3.46; Central, 3.44; Cascade, 3.31; La Salle Prep, 3.30; Stayton, 3.21; Sweet Home, 3.16; Scappoose, 3.10; Estacada, 3.06; Newport, 3.04; Tillamook, 3.04; and Gladstone, 3.04. Four of the top six schools and three of the top four, including Taft, are members of the Oregon West Conference.

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January 29, 2014

A9dining/cpn January 29, 2014


The News Guard

Let’s Eat!

Places to dine in Lincoln City & beyond

Shuckers Oyster Bar

You feel welcomed the moment you step into Shuckers Oyster Bar. It’s neat, clean, recently remodeled and has a comfortable relaxing atmosphere. Want more than Oysters? Try our Seafood Platter, Fish & Chips, Prawns or Chicken Strip Baskets along with our excellent Clam Chowder. Seafood is our specialty with hand breaded Fish and Oysters, Fresh Crab, Razor Clams, Steamers, Crab Louie and Clam Strips. Enjoy our Fresh Salads, Burgers, Sandwiches with house roasted meats or a New York Steak. Come in and check out our full menu. For Breakfast try our homemade Country Gravy, Chicken Fried Steak, Corned Beef Hash and Fresh Crab Omelets. We have Daily Specials for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner. Prime Rib Friday – Orders to Go The Coldest Beer in town – Full Service Lottery – A Real Juke Box Good Company- Good Food – Good Times and Excellent Service Happy Hour 4pm - 7pm Mon. - Fri. Open at 8 a.m. Daily - 7 Days a Week 4814 S.E. Hwy 101, Historic Taft – Lincoln City 541-996-9800 L51520

BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Breakfast served all day Sandwiches, Burgers, Steaks & Seafood L10502

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Taco Tuesday & Cribbage Tournament 6pm Open: Mon–Sat 8am–10pm & Sun 8am–8pm • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City




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The News Guard

January 29, 2014

Local businesses were closed due to a police standoff on Jan. 3, 2014

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January 29, 2014


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| 541-994-2178 |

The News Guard | January 29, 2014 | B1


he more you give, the more you get back. That is my philosophy.” - Bill Revnell, birdhouse builder

Left: Bill Revnell shows off an eagle he carved and placed in front of his home near Waldport.


Above: Bill Revnell’s tsunami birdhouse attracts many visitors to his neighborhood near Waldport. Left: Bill Revnell uses themes to construct each birdhouse.

Home tweet home


Lincoln County’s birdhouse man JEREMY C. RUARK

Bill Revnell likes to uses marbles and glass pieces in his building projects.

Antique furniture restorer Bill Revnell was 50 when he suffered a heart attack. “I needed a break,” he said “That job can be pretty stressful.” Revnell retired in Idaho and looked for something to help him enjoy life and use his skill to keep busy. “I started making birdhouses,” he said. “I had a couple of posts outside my house, and I

put a few of the birdhouses on those posts. Pretty soon, lots of people began stopping by asking to buy the birdhouses.” Revnell priced the birdhouses between $15 and $20. As he received more requests, he began constructing bigger birdhouses, charging more for each one. He said making the houses keeps him at peace. “One of the biggest things is that making the birdhouses gives

me life,” he said. “I can’t stay here and watch TV or play on a computer. I am not that kind of guy.” Revnell moved from Idaho to his current home near Waldport a few years ago and keeps building the birdhouses. He is now selling them for about $100 at the Oregon Coast Aquarium and Touch Stone Market in Yachats. “But the reality is I get only a small profit

after I have to pay to sell them and for my supplies,” he said. Revnell collects his supplies from local artists, metal yards, secondhand stores and recycling centers. “All of the houses are abstracted or themed,” Revnell said. “I use a lot of marbles and beads, and, if I can find a wooden duck or a seagull, I make a background with a lighthouse. I will make just See BIRDHOUSES Page B3


The public gets a chance to sample Mardi Gras-style cooking during the sixth annual Lincoln City Jambalaya Cook-off Saturday at the Lincoln City Culinary Center.

Local cook-offs hot visitor draw JEREMY C. RUARK

Clam chowder, fish taco, wild mushroom and jambalaya cookoffs are proving to be a success in enticing visitors to Lincoln City, according to the Lincoln City Visitors & Convention Bureau. The events began in 2007, with Bureau Director Sandy Pfaff coordinating the first Chowder Cook-off. “The cook-offs began as a new way to engage visitors, highlighting new culinary experiences, local ingredients and promoting local chefs and restaurants,” said Scott Humpert, the Bureau’s public relations coordinator. See COOK-OFF, Page B2

Jambalaya Cook-off • 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 1 • The Lincoln City Culinary Center Fourth floor Lincoln City City Hall 801 S.W. Highway 101

Coast Moments

A day at the beach In My Own Words By Yuriko Higashi

Hi, my friend Bobby DeCastro, my daughter and I visited Lincoln City for the day on Jan. 20, because we had heard about your Finders Keepers event. We were pretty excited to scour the beach in

hopes of finding some “treasure.” We walked for about four hours but didn’t find anything. But that by itself couldn’t ruin our day. Your beaches are beautiful and the day was perfect. This photo is courtesy of Bobby Decastro, who captured this amazing shot and I wanted to show appreciation to my friend for capturing such a great shot for my daughter and I to remember our day spent in

Lincoln City. Come February we will be coming back in hopes of participating once again in Finders Keepers! Coast Moments and In My Own Words are features presented by The News Guard. Send us your Coast Moments photos and your story ideas for In My Own Words and we will share them with our readers. Email to

For local news, photos and events log on to


Coastal gardening brings challenges, gratification Guest Column By Denise Ruttan

Gardening on the oftenextreme Oregon Coast might seem intimidating and risky. But Carla Albright, a Master Gardener trained by the Oregon State University Extension Service who lives just north of Tillamook, wants to reassure you that it is possible to grow a wonderful garden — even if you live next door to the wild Pacific. “There are some things you can’t do very well on the Coast, like tomatoes,” Albright said. “But it can be a great place to grow a garden with shrubs, perennials and hardy annuals. You can grow a lot of things. It’s not warm, but it doesn’t get too cold. The growing season lasts from mid-February to early to mid-October.” Fierce Coastal gusts, however, can take the wind out of your garden’s sails in a hurry. “Our biggest problem is wind,” Albright said. “We get it from the south in the winter and from the north in the summer. There’s a colder wind in the summertime and it can seem quite gusty. We’ve gotten gusts from 45 miles per hour up to 65 miles per hour. You have to be aware of that when you plan a garden and allow for wind breaks.” To shield your most vulnerable plants from the wind, picket fencing can help. Large, wind-hardy plants like escalonia, rhododendra and euonymus can act as a living barrier to squalls. Also take time when designing a garden to observe the directions of the wind, the sun and the shade in your yard. Though inland residents might view the massive stretch of land bordering the Pacific Ocean as simply “the coast,” it’s actually made up of countless microclimates. A “microclimate” is the climate of a very small area that differs from the surrounding area. Oregon’s coast encompasses three hardiness zones as classified by the U.S. Department of Agriculture – Zone 8B (Astoria to Florence), Zone 9A (Florence to Cape Blanco State Park) and Zone 9B (Cape Blanco State Park to Brookings.) “There are even microclimates within a garden within the length of a season,” Albright said. “My garden has four to five microclimates.” If you want to plant ornamentals, Albright’s picks for coastal superstars include azalea, heather, lavender, Mexican sage, Hosta shrubs, Choisya shrubs and Japanese maples. Vegetables can be trickier. “You have to really watch out for that north wind in the summer and you need a lot of sun,” Albright said. “I’ve found cherry or grape tomatoes do better because they don’t take as long to ripen. You want short-season vegetables that take 75-85 days to reach maturity.” Short-season veggies include mustard, lettuce, spinach, kale, Brussel sprouts, fava beans, endive, peas, broccoli, cabbage, carrots, beets, parsnips, beans, squash, chard, potatoes, onion, radish and cucumbers. Albright recommends installing raised beds rather than planting directly in sandy soils. Compost helps improve the coast’s acidic and sometimes very alkaline soils. Greenhouses are also a good option for extending the growing season. Additionally, you can use covers made out of light, permeable material such as plastic to shield plants from the cold and rain – but make sure they are secured from the wind. Albright published a book, “Coastal Gardening in the Pacific Northwest: From Northern California to British Columbia” with Taylor Trade Publishing that is available for purchase on Amazon at http:// A guide from OSU Extension and partners, “Short-Season Vegetable Gardening,” is available for free at Denise Ruttan is with the OSU Extension Service. She can be reached at 541-737-3380 or, @OregonStateExt. For more information about coastal gardening, contact the Master Gardeners at your county OSU Extension office. Find your local office at http://extension.

The News Guard

January 29, 2014 Have an item for the calendar? Email jruark@

Civic Meetings Calendar Lincoln City City Council meets at 6 p.m., the second and fourth Monday each month at the Lincoln City City Hall 801 S. Highway 101 3rd floor. 541-996-1203. Depoe Bay City Council meets at 7 p.m., the first and third Tuesday each month at 570 S.E. Shell Ave. 541-765-2361. The Newport City Council meets on the first and third Monday of the month at 6 p.m. at 169 S.W. Coast Highway. 541574-0603. The Waldport City Council meets on the second Thursday of each month at 2 p.m. at 125 Alsea Highway. 541-2647417. The Lincoln City Rotary meets on Wednesday at noon Salishan Spa and Golf Resort at 7760 N. Highway 101 Gleneden

Beach. The Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Luncheon Forum is held on the second Friday and fourth Tuesday of the month. Call for details and location, 541-994-3070. The Lincoln City Kiwanis Club meets on Thursday in the banquet room below Mist Restaurant at Surftides at 2945 NW Jetty Ave. The Lincoln County Board of Commissioners meets each Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. Lincoln County Court House Rm. 108 at 225 West Olive St. 541-2654100. The Lincoln County School District Board meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Call 541-265-9211 for meeting locations

Contact: Tammy at 541-9218241 or visit hht://www. Overeaters Anonymous meets from 5:30-6:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday at the Newport Senior Center, 20 S.E. 2nd Street, upstairs in the library. Contact: Pat 541-351-1133 or visit http:// Panther Creek Community breakfast from 8 a.m. to noon the first Sunday of each month at the Panther Creek Community Center, 655 Wayside Loop in Otis. Adults $5.50, Children under 11 $3. For details, call 541996-9261.

Wednesday, Jan. 29 The Roads End Sanitary District Board will hold a joint meeting with the Roads End Water District Board from 10 a.m. - noon at the Roads End Sanitary building located at 1812 N.E. 64th Street to discuss issues regarding terminating operations.

Thursday, Jan. 30 On Going Events For the latest details concerning events at the Lincoln City Senior Center, call 541-557-1588. The Quilts4Kids group in Gleneden Beach makes charity quilts for Lincoln County kids in crisis. They meet on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Unity by the Sea on Gleneden Beach Loop Road. More volunteers would be helpful in creating these comfort quilts for kids from birth to teens. Call BJ Ferrell at 541-764-2099 for more information. Pacific Sea Lions Breakfast Club meets at 8 a.m. on the first and third Tuesday of the month at Surfrider Resort, 3115 N Highway 101, Depoe Bay. Breakfast at 9 a.m. For details, call 541921-0496 Alcoholics Anonymous speaker meeting meets at 7 p.m. on the second Saturday of every month. Doors open at 6:45 p.m. at Lutheran Church, 1226 S.W. 3rd. Street in Lincoln City. All are welcomed to attend. Relaxing and Re-Creating Yogo Therapy 11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. each Monday at The Portal Center, 1424 S.E. 51st St. in Lincoln City. For details, call 541-351-8461.

Silence and Sharing 4:30 p.m. each Tuesday at The Portal Center, 1424 S.E. 51st St. in Lincoln City. For details, call 541-351-8461. Learning to Meditate 5:30 p.m. each Wednesday at The Portal Center, 1424 S.E. 51st St. in Lincoln City. For details, call 541-3518461. Beachtown Toastmasters meets on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month from noon to l:l5 p.m. in the community room of Driftwood Library in Lincoln City All are welcome and encouraged to attend if you are interested in honing your public speaking and leadership skills in a supportive, educational and fun environment. For more details, call Diane Flansburg at 503-504-1830. The Warm and Fuzzies Project is collecting new warm socks, gloves, hats, scarves for children and adults of all ages. Call 541996-4555 for information and collection locations. Salmon River Grange Bingo 6 p.m. each Thursday. Food and prizes. 541-9945146 Overeaters Anonymous meets from 9:30-10:30 a.m. Saturday at The Fisherman Lutheran Church, 1226 SW 13th Street across from Tanger Factory Outlet Mall.

Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson and Lincoln City Police Chief Keith Kilian at 8:30 at Pacific Grind Coffee at Pacific Grid Coffee, 4741 S.W. Highway 101 in the Taft District. Lindsay Lou & the Flatbellys 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center. 540 N.E. Highway 101. Call 541-9959994 for tickets.

Friday, Jan. 31 American Red Cross blood drive from 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the East Conference Room at the Health Professions Education Center, located at 3043 NE 28th Street, Lincoln City. Help save a life and register for the American Red Cross blood drive hosted by Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. Register at http:// make-donation or call 1-800-RED-CROSS (1-800733-2777). Rock On, a fundraiser for the Siletz Bay Music Festival at 6:30 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. $75 per person. For details call 541-992-1131 or visit

Saturday, Feb 1 Celebrate the Children benefit dance and auction 6 to 11 p.m. at Best Western Agate Beach Hotel, 3019 N. Coast Highway in Newport. This is a benefit for the Children’s Advocacy Center. For details call, 541-574-0841. Matthew Price concert at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. Call 541-9949994.

Sunday, Feb. 2 Gleneden Beach Community Club will be serving breakfast Sunday from 8 to 11 a.m. at 110 Azalea St.. The menu will be sausage or ham, eggs, orange juice and all the pancakes one can eat. Accompanied by coffee, tea or milk. Adults $5.00 4 through 10-years-old $2.50 under 4-years-old free. For details, call Nellie Jaujou at 541-764 2994.

Wednesday, Feb. 5 Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours 5:30 p.m. at The News Guard, 1818 N.E. 21st Street. For more details, call 541-994-3079

Tuesday, Feb. 4 Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson 8:30 a.m. at Pirates Coffee, 247 S.W. Highway 101 in the D River District.

Wednesday, Feb. 5 Alzheimer’s and other Dementia support group for caregivers 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital 3043 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City. Whether you have Alzheimer’s or Dementia, or care for someone who does, we will help you understand these illnesses, and how to cope with them. For details, call Laura Rollings Martin, MSW or Alice Pappagianis, OT, 541-996-7328.

Thursday, Feb. 6 Free blood pressure screenings from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at Samaritan Coastal Clinic, 801 NW Highway 101 in Lincoln City. Learn what your blood pressure is by testing during this screening. Drop-ins are welcome. For details, call 541-9967480. The Living Well with Chronic Conditions work-

shop from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. at Lakeview Senior Living, 2690 N.E. Yacht Ave. in Lincoln City. For more details, call 541-994-7400. The Mental Health Advisory Committee of the Lincoln County Health and Human Services Department will meet from noon to 1:30 p.m. at Conference room 207 (second floor), Western Title Building, 255 Highway 101 South, Newport. The response from Intercommunity Health Network Coordinated Care Organization (IHN CCO) to the Local Community Advisory Committee (CAC) will be discussed. Attendees are encouraged to bring a lunch. Interested citizens are invited. Call 541-2650441 for more details.

Saturday, Feb. 8 Be Jeweled from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Newport Shilo Inn and Suites, 565 S.W Elizabeth. A fundraiser for the Lincoln County Food Share. For more information, call 541-265-8578 or visit www. Antique appraisal event with local experts as part of Lincoln City Antique Week, 5 to 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. Call 541-9949994 Antique Week in Lincoln City Feb. 8-17. Theme: “Vintage Views of Love.” The Linco;ln City Cultural Center is your headquarters for all things antique, in this annual city-wide celebration of Antique Week. Scavenger hunt, vintage glass floats, historical exhibits, appraisal events, sales events, a dance concert and a visit from author and radio show host Frank Farmer Loomis. For details, visit oregoncoast. org/antique, or call 541-9949994.

Sunday, Feb. 9 Go inside out of the elements for the Lincoln City Farmers and Crafters Indoor Market from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. Call 994-9994 for information. Political satirist Roy Zimmerman at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. $18 at the door. Call 541-994-9994.

Cook-off From page B1

While Humpert said it is nearly impossible to determine the revenue impact of the cook-offs, the Bureau’s surveys reveal they are a popular draw to Lincoln City. “Chowder is our largest, this year drawing roughly 2,500 people compared to the 547 that attended the Jambalaya Cook-off,” he said. “About 50 to 70 percent of cook-off attendees are overnighters, 20 to 30 percent are day-trippers and about 10 to 15 percent are local. Overnighters spend approximately three times as much as a day-tripper.” Humpert said social media activity has helped spread the word about the festive food events. “As more people are learning about cooking, it has become a word-ofmouth thing,” he said. “More people are on social media, helping these cook-offs to have a track record.” The Bureau’s sixth annual Mardi Gras-style Jambalaya Cook-Off will be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 1, at the Culinary Center, 801 S.W. Highway 101, fourth floor of the Lincoln City City Hall. Jambalaya, one of the Creole Cookery’s hallmarks, varies widely from cook to cook. It always contains rice, and a variety of other ingredients may be used, including tomatoes, onions, green peppers and almost any

kind of meat, poultry or fish. The Lincoln City competition will include chefs from throughout the Northwest competing to take home one of two titles: “Best Jambalaya,” which will be judged by a panel of professional judges, and “People’s Choice,” in which the public will make the final call. Participating chefs for this year’s event include Jocelyn Kelly of Vancouver, Wash. Gumbo Goddess Catering, Jacob Moore of Pacific City’s Pelican Pub and Brewery, and Jack Strong from Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Greg Hill from Deli 101, Steve Williamson from Roadhouse 101, Ethan Granberg from Rockfish Bakery and Jason Jobe from Vivian’s Restaurant all of Lincoln City. Professional judging will be provided by Louisiana native Scott Salmons of Depoe Bay, long time chef, owner of Blackfish Café in Lincoln City and co-founder of the Culinary Center in Lincoln City, Rob Pounding, and Dorinda Goddard of Dockside Charters in Depoe Bay who has been participating in the Jambalaya Cook-Off since its inception. Attendees will have the opportunity to sample a variety of different recipes and discover what makes Jambalaya such a popular dish. Admission to the Jambalaya Cook-Off is free, with samples available

For local news, photos and events log on to


The Lincoln City cook-off is helping draw more visitors to the city. for 50 cents each and serving-sized portions of your favorite jambalaya available for $3 to $5. Authentic King Cake, which is associated with Mardi Gras traditions and is served throughout the carnival season, will be available to sample provided by Depoe Baykery of Depoe Bay. The Ivie-Meziere Trio will entertain the crowd with Zydeco-style music. Nelscott Wine Shop will supply local beer and wine, My Petite Sweet will have themed cupcakes for sale and the Lincoln City Young Professionals will provide soda and water. For more details, contact the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau at 800-452-2151 or visit http://www.oregoncoast. org/jambalaya-cook-off.

This Week’s Tide Tables Jan. 29 - Feb. 4

Day High/Low Tide Time Height/Feet W 29

Th 30 F 31

y! ! Sa 1 l i ee a D ff Su 2 h s Co e t Fr ea M3 r G Tu 4

Proudly Brought to you by

Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low

4:46 AM 10:25 AM 5:50 PM 11:57 PM 5:42 AM 11:18 AM 6:35 PM 12:40 AM 6:36 AM 12:10 PM 7:18 PM 1:22 AM 7:29 AM 1:01 PM 8:01 PM 2:03 AM 8:22 AM 1:54 PM 8:44 PM 2:46 AM 9:17 AM 2:48 PM 9:26 PM

2.0 7.9 -1.0 6.2 1.7 8.0 -1.1 6.6 1.4 7.9 -1.0 6.9 1.1 7.6 -0.7 7.0 1.0 7.0 -0.2 7.1 0.9 6.4 0.3

High Low High Low

3:30 AM 10:15 AM 3:47 PM 10:11 PM

7.0 0.9 5.7 0.9

Lighthouse Doughnuts

Lighthouse Square, 4157 N. Hwy 101 #137

Lincoln City (across from McMenamins) 541-994-6010

January 29, 2014


The News Guard

Freed Gallery, the premier art gallery, announces a unique opportunity to add to your art collection!

Hours 10-5 daily Closed Tuesday and Wednesday L51968


Bill Revnell checks his wooden pelican.

Birdhouses From page B1

about whatever people ask for if I can find the junk to make it.” Often Revnell will give away the birdhouses. “Especially to elderly people,” he said. “It gives them a little bit of joy in their life to watch the birds come in and out of the houses. The main thing is I still make a difference in my life while making something that people enjoy. The more you give, the more you get back. That is my philosophy, and it

makes me happy.” Revnell said he also enjoys carving and has decorated his yard with wood eagles and pelicans perched on posts. He said he follows no rules for building the birdhouses or caring out animals. “I make them the best that I can,” Revnell said. “If something goes wrong, I just work around that. My advice to others that might want to try this is to learn how to knock down those limitations and keep growing and learning.”


Bill Revnell built this sunroom when the and his wife were married.

Lindsey Lou & the Flatbellys

Toe-tapping time at the Cultural Center JEREMY C. RUARK

Music will be echoing from the Lincoln City Cultural Center this week with performances by Lindsay Lou & the Flatbellys at 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 30, and Matthew Price at 7 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 1. To honor Lindsey Lou’s four bearded bandmates, men with chin hair can attend the concert for $1 off the ticket price. Tickets are $15 in advance and $17 at the door, on sale now at the box office (open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. every day except Tuesday), or by calling 541-994-9994. Visa and MasterCard are accepted.

Event organizers said Lindsay Lou & The Flatbellys have jumped into the forefront of today’s progressive roots music movement. Distinct vocals, tight harmonies, instrumental expertise and creative arrangements are all essential characteristics of their sound. The groups latest album is “Release Your Shrouds.” Matthew Price, performing Saturday, is called a funny “folk icon” by acoustic fans in the Willamette Valley. In 2010, Price independently released his debut album, “Stranded.” In 2013, Price joined with vocalist and violinist, Christiana Zollner, and released a

Matthew Price second CD titled, “Gallon House.” Doors to the Center’s auditorium open at 6:30 p.m. for Price’s show, which includes two sets and an intermission.


Tickets are $12 in advance, $14 at the door. For tickets and information about the two concerts, call 541-994-9994, or visit

No matter what service you offer, Call A Pro can help drive business to your door. Call us at 541-994-2178 or email Holly Nelson at HANDYMAN L10007


Pacific coast industries

For all your advertising and marketing needs call Holly at 541-994-2178 or 864-561-1622.

Lawn and Home Maintenance Christopher Jackson, Owner 541-921-1714 Phone 541-994-2309 Fax

JUST RITE Const & Handyman

We do...Decks, fences, garages, shops, sheds, outbuildings, home repairs, small jobs, honey do list. (Ladies welcome) CCB#170884






Landscaping Supplies

Robert’s Handyman Service & Construction, Inc.

James Drayton Owner

CCB# 40467


Crushed & River Rock Top Soil & Fill Material Sands & Organic Compost - Bark Dust


2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City

We Specialize in Structural Problems and Dry Rot 1-877-997-5966 or 541-991-7870



James Drayton

Drop off at “In Stitches” 1336 N 13th St. Lincoln City

Trucking & Excavating



2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City


M-Sat 11-5

Local Shoe Repair Outlet 541-994-4411

LANDSCAPING Drainage Solutions • Erosion Control • Retaining Walls Creative Fencing & Gates • Grade Changes

Complete Professional Landscape Services 34 years creating a quality atmosphere


Serving the Oregon Coast for 30 years


Rock Top Soil & Land Clearing Sewer & Septic Installation - Landscaping Materials


Licensed | Bonded | Insured CCB# 165021


One week turnaround


Labor for interior painting until May 30, 2014

Free Estimates 541.994.3595 or 541.921.1102 L51819


CCB# 40467

Call 541-961-8440

Loren Wand s.c.s.p.e

Consultant/Project manager

State lic #:10792 & 6237



Darcie’s Draperies Blinds, Slip Covers, Shutters and More!


541-994-7130 “We Repair Blinds”


For local news, photos and events log on to


The News Guard

Browse Online!

January 29, 2014

Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at


To place an ad: Call (541) 994-2178 or go to and click + Place Your Ad DEADLINES: Display ads – Wednesdays at 5 p.m. • Liner Ads – Fridays at 3 p.m. • Legals – Thursdays at 4 p.m.


Lost & Found FOUND:Women’s prescription glasses found in front in front of Ace. Please call to identify 541-994-2178

Adoption-We are a happily married couple looking to adopt your child. We promise love & security for your child. Expenses paid. Call or Text Kate & Tim - 302750-9030


Help Wanted

Reception Clerk Excellent wage, company to work for & team to work with! Join US @ The Shearwater Inn! No phone calls please. The Shearwater Inn (formerly the O’dysius) is located at 120 NW Inlet St. Across from Kyllo’s Restaurant. L51974

Career Opportunity

P/T maintenance worker WorldMark Resort by Wyndham. Be a part of our great team at Gleneden Beach. Immediate opening for maintenance worker. Must be available days, weekends, evenings and holidays. Mandatory preemployment background and drug screening. Come in person to apply at: WorldMark Gleneden, 6593 Gleneden Beach Loop, Gleneden Beach, OR 97388

DRIVERS-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Solos & Team Truck Drivers. Up to $5,000 Sign-On-Bonus & $.54 CPM. Consistent Miles, Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590

Must have great computer skills, be dependable and versatile. This position requires multi-tasking and prioritization of many varied projects. Pay will depend on skill and experience. Full time permanent position with medical, dental and vision insurance, paid time off and a generous company discount card. This is a great opportunity to work in a highly successful, very busy office with lots going on. Send your resume and cover letter to Drug Free Company, Background Check required. H51999


The Inn at Cape Kiwanda in Pacific City is looking for Front Desk Clerks & Leads to join our Team of professionals. The staff at the Front desk are the voice and face of the Inn. Excellent customer service skills are must. The ideal candidate will have strong computer skills, prior hospitality experience, phone and organizational skills. A professional, calm demeanor and a thorough, detailed outlook are needed. Part time positions, evening and weekend shifts are required. Drug Testing and background checks required. Call for an application 503-965-7779 ext 307, or download an application from our website at YourLittleBeachTown/ H51951

Join our


3.5 BD, 2 BA, Lg Otis hs. Gas heat, w&d hookup, w/g incld $850 + deps. 541-921-1019

RENTALS AVAILABLE 1 bed/1 bath $575.00 3 bed/1 bath $1000.00 3 bed/1 bath $850.00

Sea Rest Motel (541) 418-0636 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.


Apts Unfurnished

HISTORIC Dorchester House 58+ COMMUNITY

Winter Move-in Special First 2 move-ins will receive 1/2 off first month rent. Now Renting unfurnished: Studio - $700

Need help with your spring cleaning? Call Jo at 503-925-5389

1 Bed - $750-800



One check pays everything including basic cable. Free on-site laundry. Secure building with elevator. Beautiful Gardens & Pet Friendly! Call today

Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS


2701 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367

Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration

Call Sam at 541.994.9915

3691 NW HWy. 101 L iNcoLN city

Otis 3BD, 2BA $1050 + dep. 1920 sf, walk-in pantry/closet, whirlpool tub, radiant heat, w/d hookup. 541-764-2551 REAL ESTATE 100 LINCOLN CITY, Inc. 2140-A NE Hwy 101, LC (541)994-9122 Apartments-Houses Now taking applications for all available units. List posted in our office. Stop by our office for current info. MondayFriday 9-5. Equal Housing Opportunity.


Duplexes Newer 2BD, large garage, $795mo. Inclds w&s. No pets.No smoking.503-580-1510



Fuel & Firewood Firewood: Delivery available. Grand Ronde 503-879-5147

1Bd $600, 1Bd w w/d $650, 2BD $775, balcony, patio with storage unit, free covered assigned parking, kitchen appl incl + microwave, w/d hook up w/d available for rent. 1930 SE Lee Ave 541-557-2200 pictures&apply online

to advertise in the Classifieds... just go online to classifieds

CLICK! or call


Class liner ad deadline for upcoming Wednesday issue Friday at 3 p.m.

Lincoln Woods Apts. 1, 2 & 3 BD Apt. Blocks to Beach and Casino. 1-541-994-2444 OCEAN VIEW APT. Refurbished 2 Bd, 2 ba, W&D 2 Parking Places Now avail. $800/mo. 402 NW Inlet Call Barbara at 503-314-5164 or 503-293-5002

812 Roommates 1BD, share kitchen. LC. $350mo inclds utilities. No dep (541)994-0310.


Rooms for Rent In centrally located LC home. Furnishd 1 BR downstairs. Queen bd, share kitchen & W/D Call Don 541-994-9640


RV Space Gleneden Beach Large RV spaces. $300mo. Inclds w/s/g/e For details 541-9923081 or 541-921-7925 Place your Garage Sale ad today! Turn those unwanted items into cash. Call The News Guard at 541-994-2178

TAP ROOM TEAM The Pelican Tap Room at the new Brewery in Tillamook is looking for just the right people to join our team. We need versatile people to do whatever needs to be done, including pouring beer, cooking, busing tables, delivering food to guests, and of course, talking about our award winning beer! Professional, mature, over 21, easy going manner and willing to do whatever it takes to make our guests happy. Part time positions available, base wage plus tip share. Background check and drug testing required. Call Stephanie for an application (503)965-7779 ext 307, pick one up at the Tap Room (1st & Stillwell) or download one from our website at


For local news, photos and events log on to

GARAGE SALES Place your Garage Sale ad today!



All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

100-400 Services, Etc. 500 Jobs 600 Autos 700 Stuff for Sale 800 Rentals 900 Real Estate

Go online to classifieds and click “Place Your Ad” or


Work Wanted


Front Desk

Opportunities are available in a variety of fields including: • Nursing • Allied health • Administrative • Clerical • Professional

Kiwanda Hospitality Group/Pelican Brewing Company in Pacific City is looking for a cheerful, energetic Reception Clerk at our Business Office. The perfect person for this position is friendly, creative, positive, versatile and willing to do whatever it takes to get the job done.

$820 2BD/2BA bayfront townhouse, grt views pets? 541-921-7431


A D O P T I O N - H A P P Y, loving, stable, professional couple would be thrilled to expand our family and give your child a secure home. Call Veronica and James 1-800-661-5742


Houses Unfurnished


DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www. paralegalalternatives. com

Joann-VW, Bank of the West drive thru not the same without you. —L- Blue pickup

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law.




Loooking for Cleaner to take on 2-3 Vacation Rentals in LC. Must be licensed, start Feb 1. Karen @ 503-956-2317


Misc Services




Apts Furnished




Help Wanted


Tabby, grey and white, white chest, feet, belly. Male. About 15 lbs. Canyon Beach area, Lincoln City. Very chatty, sweet, just seems lost. Small scar on nose. Call 541.614.0687


Help Wanted



Lost & Found


call The News Guard office at 541-994-2178. The deadline for the upcoming Wednesday issue is Friday at 3 p.m.


Real Estate/Trade

Commercial Property

Building for lease Nelscott area. Historic bldg with approx 2200 sq ft. 3203 SW Hwy 101. Available soon 541-2591020

HISTORICAL BUILDING, Hwy. 101 frontage in city ctr. Store on first floor, peak of ocean from upstairs apartment $250,000 1534 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City

January 29, 2014



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Ocean & Lake Views 3bd/2ba home with views of Lake & Ocean, hot tub cabana, storage shed & separate entrance to lower level. MLS# 14-83  $495,000


Priced To Sell 2bd/3ba home, two kitchens, quiet cul-de-sac near the high school, great price and perfect for two family home. MLS# 13-2645  $129,999

Public Notices LEIBEL, Deceased. Case No. 134180 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Susan Muckey has been appointed Personal

Community Living at its Best ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛

Close To Beach 3bd/2.5ba home, radiant tile floors, custom lighting & plumbing fixtures, granite counters & stone gas fireplace. MLS# 12-675  $225,000

Prudential Taylor & Taylor Realty Co. 3891 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City




The News Guard

No Application Fee Rents start at $575 1, 2, 3 bedroom units available Small pets allowed Washer & dryer hookups On-site laundry facilities Private patios Garages available Swimming pool Beautiful park setting on 5 wooded acres For more information call


2306 NE 34th Street, Lincoln City

541-994-9111 800-462-0197




Public Notices Representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present the same within four months from this date to the undersigned at the law offices of Dole, Coalwell, Clark, Mountainspring & Mornarich, P.C., 810 S.E. Douglas Avenue, P.O. Box 1205, Roseburg, Oregon 97470, or said claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the estate proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of the above entitled court, the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorneys. DATED and first published on January 22, 2014. Bruce R. Coalwell, OSB #811883 Dole, Coalwell, Clark, Mountainspring & Mornarich, P.C. Of Attorneys for Personal Representative

NG14-007 Public Auction Feb 7th 2014, 1:00 PM 541-996-3555 Lincoln City Storage 3796 SE Highway 101 Lincoln City Or 97367 144 Kealani Burlington 290 Kitty pack 703 Italy Hunt 720 World Mark @ Depoe Bay RV10 Terry Davidson Lighthouse 101 Storage Lincoln City Or 97367 L-B13 Josh Nararro L-G53 Jilan Wise


Public Notices held by OREGON HOUSING AND C O M M U N I T Y S E R V I C E S DEPARTMENT. Said Trust Deed encumbers the following described real property situated in said county and state, to-wit: LOT 18, STROME ADDITION, IN THE CITY OF SILETZ, COUNTY OF LINCOLN AND STATE OF OREGON. The street address or other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 190 NW WILLOW COURT SILETZ, OR 97380 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following sums: Amount due as of January 13, 2014 Delinquent Payments from July 01, 2013 7 payments at $741.67 each $5,191.69 (07-0113 through 01-13-14)


Public Notices Late Charges: $205.60 B E N E F I C I A RY ADVANCES ACCRUED NSF FEES $15.00 CONVENIENCE PAYMENT FEE $16.00

Public Notices TITLE FEE $95.00 Suspense Credit: $0.00 TOTAL: $5,523.29 ALSO, if you have failed to pay taxes on the property, provide


Now is a

GREAT TIME TO BUY OR SELL! Call us for expert help!


1831 SW Hwy. 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-994-5221 • 1-800-733-2873





All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and is subject to change.


1815 NW Highway 101 Lincoln City (541)994-7760 • (800)959-7760 Each office is independently owned & operated

Your See Hom TV Chon e a 18 nnel




BRAND NEW 1 LEVEL $239,000

Spacious, 2 BR, 2 BA, 1812 SF home with 2 fireplaces, vaulted ceilings, an office in the loft & a large garage. Gated community w/ clubhouse, indoor pool & tennis courts. MLS#: 13-2130 B-445

Vaulted ceilings & skylights in this 3 BR, 3.5 BA, 1740 SF beach house with an open flowing floor plan & a big deck. NW location with easy beach access nearby. MLS#: 13-123 E-86

Modern, 3 BR, 2 BA, 1284 SF new home w/ wide plank wood floors, 9’ ceilings, Quartz & granite counters, Maple Cabinets, SS appliances & a deep, 600 SF garage. MLS#: 14-197 N-115




Beautifully decorated, 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1414 SF home with 2 gas fireplaces, vaulted upper level with a bonus room, fenced & landscaped yard & even a white picket fence! MLS#: 13-1330 M-470

Lovingly remodeled, 1735 SF home on .89 acres with 100’ of river frontage. There’s a dock and a large 33 x 33 shop/garage. MLS#: 13-2421 D-223

Creekfront, 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 2038 SF home in gated area of Neskowin w/an open great room & an upper family room, SS appliances, Cherry cabinets, wine fridge & tile accents. MLS#: 14-180 B-467


CONGRATULATIONS to John Iwamura & Carl Felts for their OUTSTANDING performance for the month of December!!

NG14-005 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and O.R.S. 79.5010, et seq. Trustee’s Sale No. 09-CO-130540 NOTICE TO BORROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust made by, KENNETH C THOMPSON JR AND MARILYN M THOMPSON, AS TENANTS BY THE ENTIRETY, as grantor, to WESTERN TITLE AND ESCROW COMPANY, AN O R E G O N CORPORATION, as Trustee, in favor of HOMESTREET BANK, A WASHINGTON STATE CHARTERED SAVINGS BANK, as beneficiary, dated 6/20/2008, recorded 6/27/2008, under Instrument No. 200807850, records of LINCOLN County, OREGON. The beneficial interest under said Trust Deed and the obligations secured thereby are presently

Driver needed. Fairview Trucking Company is

looking for a lumber/hay flatbed maxi driver to fill a position open due to driver retirement. 50-60 hours a week year around.  Benefits plus vacation pay.  Contact Fairview Trucking Company 7725 Trask River Road Tillamook OR  97141 503-842-4564

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Public Notices

insurance on the property or pay other senior liens or encumbrances as required in the note and deed of trust, the beneficiary may insist that you do so in order to reinstate your account in good standing. The beneficiary may require as a condition to reinstatement that you provide reliable written evidence that you have paid all senior liens or encumbrances, property taxes, and hazard insurance premiums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the undersigned Trustee. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: UNPAID PRINCIPAL BALANCE OF $94,223.96, PLUS interest thereon at 5.625% per annum from 6/1/2013, until paid, together with escrow advances, foreclosure costs, trustee fees, attorney fees, sums required for the protection of the property and additional sums secured by the Deed of Trust. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will on May 13, 2014, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE LINCOLN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 225 WEST OLIVE, NEWPORT, County of LINCOLN, State of OREGON, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the said described property which the grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by :Church Church Church Directory Directory Directory said ORS 86.753. In

h:: 64p0.71 64p0.71 10.6765 in h:: 4.5 4.5 4.5in in in :Black Black Black P

u are invited to


Public Notices

Public Notices

construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words “trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE TO R E S I D E N T I A L TENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for May 13, 2014. The date of this sale may be postponed. Unless the lender who is foreclosing on this property is paid before the sale date, the foreclosure will go through and someone new will own this property. After the sale, the new owner is required to provide you with contact information and notice that the sale took place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona fide tenant occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new owner can require you to move, the new owner must provide you with written notice that specifies the date by which you must move out. If you do not leave before the move-out date, the new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the court hearing. PROTECTION FROM EVICTION IF YOU ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A R E S I D E N T I A L DWELLING, YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO CONTINUE LIVING IN THIS PROPERTY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: • THE REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED TERM LEASE; • AT LEAST 90 DAYS FROM THE DATE YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN TERMINATION NOTICE. If the new owner wants to move in and use this property as a primary residence, the new owner can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 days left. You must be provided with at least 90 days’ written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who is not the


borrower (property owner) or a child, spouse or parent of the borrower, and whose rental agreement: • Is the result of an arm’slength transaction; • Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair market rent for the property, unless the rent is reduced or subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and • Was entered into prior to the date of the foreclosure sale. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY BETWEEN NOW AND THE FORECLOSURE SALE: RENT YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD OR UNTIL A COURT TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAKE. SECURITY DEPOSIT You may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord as provided in ORS 90.367. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from you rent payment. You may do this only for the rent


Public Notices you owe your current landlord. If you do this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE The new owner that buys this property at the foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a tenant instead of requiring you to move out after 90 days or at the end of your fixed term lease. After the sale, you should receive a written notice informing you that the sale took place and giving you the new owner’s name and contact information. You should contact the new owner if you would like to stay. If the new owner accepts rent from you, signs a new residential rental agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the foreclosure sale that you must move out, the new owner becomes your new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise: • You do not owe rent; • The new owner is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf; and •



Public Notices You must move out by the date the new owner specifies in a notice to you. The new owner may offer to pay your moving expenses and any other costs or amounts you and the new owner agree on in exchange for your agreement to leave the premises in less than 90 days or before your fixed term lease expires. You should speak with a lawyer to fully understand your rights before making any decisions regarding your tenancy. IT IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR DWELLING UNIT WITHOUT FIRST GIVING YOU WRITTEN NOTICE AND GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU MAY WISH TO

Public Notices CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar at 800-4527636 and ask for the lawyer referral service. If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance may be obtained through Safenet at 800-SAFENET. DATED: 1/13/2014 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: MELANIE B E A M A N , AUTHORIZED AGENT 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500, Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206)340-2550 Sale Information: http:// w w w. r t r u s t e e . c o m A-4438346 01/22/2014, 0 1 / 2 9 / 2 0 1 4 , 02/05/2014, 02/12/2014

NG14-004 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of: EDWARD T. POST, Deceased. Case No. 133630 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that MARY I. POST has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to Personal Representative, MARY I. POST, at the address below, within four months after the date of first publication of this





Public Notices notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative. ADDRESS FOR P E R S O N A L REPRESENTATIVE: Mary I. Post c/o Attorney Alan K. Andrews, OSB #900367 Andrews Cramer & Ersoff 2015 NW 39th St., Suite 201 Lincoln City, OR 97367 DATED and first published: January 15, 2014 /s/ David V. Cramer DAVID V. CRAMER, OSB #992479 Attorney for Personal Representative

leGetTrlisted i v ia Bib by Wilson Casey



Fellowship St• Sunday . AAgape uguStine School and LINCOLN CITY Calvary Chapel Rev. Dr. Robert STCHURCH . AUGUSTINE Adult Bible Class 9:00 - 10:00 A.M. Miles Harrison OF C hurCh CAtholiC Lincoln City Apostolic / Teacher / C ATHOLIC C HURCH Evangelist CHRIST 1139 NW Hwy 101 • Sunday Worship at 10:30 A.M.

CHRIST CHURCH OF C hurch Christ Centered, Bible Directed, Worshiping God 5750 North Hwy 101, Lincoln CityCommunity Caring here! LINCOLN CITY 1. Is the Song of SolomonSpread in the Oldyour or New Testamentthe or neither? (541) 994-9106 message

Lincoln City • Monday afternoon Phone: 541-994-3166 Mobile: 541-992-4073 541-994-2216 Lutheranism 2:00 P.M. Fax:101 541-994-2502 Email: 41) 994-9106 • Following Jesus (North of Chinook Winds Golf Course) 2. What Canaanite commander did Jael kill by driving a tent peg Reconciliation Saturdays revrmharrison@wcn. • Wednesday Morning way you want. hinook Winds Golf Course) net L20122 •Serving People 4:30 p.m.–5:00 p.m. Women’s Bible Study 10:30 A.M. through his head? Sisera, Joash, Ishmael, Pekah SERVICE TIMES Teaching the Word of God, nday Services Ser vices Loving People, Following5:30 Jesus Vigil Mass Saturdays p.m. rly Worship Services 3. In 1 Kings 3, who solved aCall custody dispute by proposing Greg at The News a child Early Worship Services: Sunday School: Everyone Sunday Monring Bible Study is welcome! 9:00 AM m. Worship Service 9:00 am Worship Ser vice 10:00 Guard and Sunday Masses to be cut in half? Samuel, David, Solomon, Iddo 9 -10:30am Pastor Phil Magnan AM 1760 NW 25th Street, Activities for Sunday Evening Worship Ser vice a.m. 6:00 PM 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 advertise your services. 4. What Persian queen refused to display her beauty at the court Sundays Main Sermon: Lincoln City Second Service: 10:30 am 6:00 PM during both Services) 7:00 p.m. (Spanish Wednesday Evening Bible Study Mass) Sunday Bible Study 9:30 AM 10:30 am Kingsupport Ahasuerus? 10:45-12:15pm WednesdayofMen's ther ministries: Thursdays 7:0012:00-3:00 pm onPM (541) 994-2378 6 PMEsther, Abigail, Deborah, Vashti Please for an update Thursday Freecall Hot Meals Call 541-994-2178 orborders emailof gold eschool and Kindergarten, Tuesday Ladies Bible Study 10 AM 1800 SEfor Hwy 101 (Activities for Children during both Services) 5. The daughters of Jerusalem said they will make Mass times Holy Days, Pastor John Peters Friday Evening Worship Practice 5:00 PM Sunday worship 11:00 AM and Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Group Bible Studies, Greg@The Lincoln City, OR St. the97367 Fisherman Easter andPeter Christmas Masses. 6531 S.W. Galley Other ministries: 6:00 PM th – th with studs of “what”? Salt, Silver, Souls, Sins up Activities for 7 12 (Children’s class and nursery) Lincoln City 541-405-0690 Lutheran Church today!! Catechism Classes for Christian Preschool and Kindergarten, grade, 6. How manyCity suicides 541-996-2171 InclusiveSmall Group WelcomeBible Studies, Youth Group561 SW 29th, Lincoln Or are recorded in the Bible (KJV)? Zero, 1, 7, 19 Children and Young Adults S.W. 14th & Highway 101 Activities Touching the weary, setting the omen’s Groups andEmail many the pastor at: 97367 • 541-996-3320 Sept–May 541-994-8793 captives free! Raising leaders to ANSWERS: 1) Old; 2) Sisera; 3) Solomon; 4) Vashti; 5) Silver; 6) 7 for 7th – 12th grade, Men’s & Women’ s Groups ship opportunities. reach their highest potential! Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. L20100 and many fellowship opportunities. Comments? More Trivia? Visit (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. L51691


1089 SW 50th St PO Box 1116 Lincoln City, OR 97367


North Hwy 101• Lincoln City



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Rejoice Together

You are invited to LINCOLN CITY Pacific Baptist Church CONGREGATIONAL H B APTIST F aith Baptist CHURCH OF Lighting the way home


January 29, 2014

1139 NW ,Hwy Christ Centered Bible D101 irected, CLincoln ommunity C aring City

541-994-2216 Reconciliation Saturdays 4:30 p.m.—5:00 p.m. Vigil Mass Saturdays 5:30 p.m. Sunday Masses 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Please call for an update on

Sunday Study AMDays, MassBible times for 9:30 Holy Wednesday support Masses. 6 PM Easter andMen’s Christmas Tuesday Ladies Bible Study 10for AM Catechism Classes Sunday Worship AM andAdults 6 PM Children and11Young

Sept561 -May Wednesdays SW 29th, Lincoln City Or5:30 p.m. 97367 • 541-996-3320 L20124

-Want to be listed the Guard Church Directory? Call at 541.994.2178 Want to bein listed in theNews News Guard Church Directory? Call Holly at 541-994-2178 or email For local news, photos and events log on to

1 29 14 tng