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January 1, 2020

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There are many things that make the local news in 2019. The following are Managing Editor Max Kirkendall’s picks for the top trending stories based on the News Guard website.

MARCH 23, 2019

School officials take action to ease youth video game addiction If you are a parent with a child who loves to play video games, you might watch for signs of addiction. Lincoln County School District officials have mounted an effort to help. The News Guard conducted a conversation with Lincoln County School District Superintendent Dr. Karen Gray and Vince Dye, Lincoln County School District Technology, Data, Student Information and Assessment Administrator about video game addiction. News Guard: What are your concerns about children’s video games addiction? Gray: Today, almost all children play video games in one form or another. One study has the number up to 90 percent. These games are played on computers, game consoles, cell phones, and handheld devices. Everywhere you find children you will also find computer games, and the fascination with electronic entertainment is equal between girls and boys.

FILE PHOTO

New year, new laws for Oregonians STOCK IMAGE

Although most parents would be quite happy if their child’s computer gaming was limited to educational programs, the reality is that the computer games children play are primar-

ily for pure entertainment, not for education. Keep in mind that when children play age-appropriate com-

See GAMES, Page A8

MARCH 12, 2019

Hilltop reopens in Lincoln City

STOCK IMAGE

Otis Cafe fire leaves community in shock had the fire extinguished in approximately 30 minutes. The Café had heavy smoke inside the building and flames were seen from the eaves and chimney. The damage was contained to the kitchen area and attic, according to NLFR, but the smoke and heat throughout the building caused extensive damage. “Fortunately, nobody was in there and nobody was hurt,” NLFR District Captain Jim Kusz said.

VOL. 93 NO. 1

SB 320 Would allow Oregon to stay on daylight savings time year-round, but only if the federal government passes a law allowing the switch. Washington and California also must agree to switch. The bill would exempt the portion of Eastern Oregon that operates on Mountain Time. HB 2005 Sets up a system for paid family leave in which Oregon workers can take off up to 12 weeks of paid leave to care for a new child or sick family member, or to recover from a serious illness or domestic violence. The leave would be paid for by a state insurance fund that employers and employees would contribute less than one percent of their paycheck to, similar to worker’s compensation. Employers with fewer than 25 employees will not have to pay into the fund but their employees will still be eligible to apply for compensation during their leave of absence. The state will begin collecting funds in 2022 and employees will be able to begin collecting benefits in 2023. SB 608 Caps annual rent increases at seven percent plus the change in consumer price index. The bill, which took effect upon passage, also prohibits landlords from evicting month-to-month renters without cause after 12 months of residency.

See LAWS, Page A8

INDEX Classifieds..................A6–A7 Police Blotter....................A8 Calendar............................A9

HB 2509 Bans stores and restaurants from providing singleuse plastic bags at checkout, and requires them to charge at least five cents per bag if they provide paper or other alternatives, beginning in 2020.

SB 3 Allows community colleges to offer four-year bachelor’s degrees. Colleges would have to gain approval for each program through the Higher Education Coordinating Committee by showing that the program would address a workforce need not being met.

JULY 4, 2019

Year in Review. A1-3, A8-10 Obituaries.........................A3 Opinion..............................A5

As we hang up our new 2020 calendars and get started on our New Years resolutions, Oregonians will be faced with several new state laws that may impact our day-to-day lives. After the 2019 Oregon Legislative Session, hundreds of new laws that passed will become official starting Jan. 1. Here’s a list of a few notable changes that Oregonians should be aware of.

SB 90 Prohibits restaurants from giving customers singleuse plastic straws unless the customer specifically requests one, effective immediately.

The building was vacant for years. Local businessman Benson Galvan drove by it almost every day, the old Hilltop Inn Family Restaurant dark and quiet, yet preserved - he would later discover - like a time capsule with everything still in tact, right down to the silverware and dinner plates. Over time, Galvan, who co-owns the Mazatlan Mexican restaurant in Lincoln City with brother Salvador, felt the tug of opportunity. “I didn’t think I would have a chance to get it,” Galvan said of the Hilltop. “But between the two of us, we got it.”

A coastal icon and true family business was delivered a crushing blow on Independence Day, as the famous Otis Café caught fire causing heavy damage. Although the building’s status remains uncertain, one thing is for sure: the Otis community is not going to let the Café die out. On Thursday, July 4, there were reports of heavy smoke coming from the Café structure at approximately 7:45 p.m. North Lincoln Fire and Rescue (NLFR) was dispatched to the scene and arrived within ten minutes and

MAX KIRKENDALL newsguardeditor@countrymedia.net

thenewsguard.com

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January 1, 2020

JUNE 14, 2019

Robbery at Bank of the West

On June 14, police confirmed that a robber held employees at gunpoint, fleeing the scene with an unknown amount of cash. According to Lincoln City Police, the robber entered the Bank of the West in South Lincoln City shortly after its 9 a.m. opening. On the morning of July 1, Jack Palmer Van Eaton, 72, last known as being from the Portland area, was arrested in connection with the robbery. At about 7:57 a.m. members of the Lincoln City Police Department, assisted by officers from other law enforcement agencies, conducted a traffic stop on a vehicle Van Eaton was driving in the 1900 block of NW 33RD Street and took him into custody without incident. A search warrant was served on the vehicle Van Eaton was driving, and on a hotel room Van Eaton was staying in, as well as on Van Eaton himself.

SEPTEMBER 17, 2019

Authorities locate body of missing person near Rose Lodge On Sept. 14, the Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office, along with members of Lincoln County Search and Rescue and the Lincoln City Police Department, resumed searching a property on Widow Creek Road for missing person Cameron Shelden. Searchers utilized drone technology and dogs trained to detect human remains and excavation assistance from the Lincoln County Road Department. The search was done with the consent of the property owner. The team searched extensively in the large area of difficult terrain and heavy brush, but Shelden was

not located. On the morning of Sept. 17, the Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office received a call from the property owner advising a deceased subject was located on the property. Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office deputies and detectives responded to the property and were directed to a location outside of the area previously searched with the excavation equipment. Detectives located the remains of a highly decomposed subject in dense vegetation. The subject was presumptively identified as Cameron Shelden.

NOVEMBER 12, 2019

Depoe Baykery named best bakery in Oregon Baking runs in the family for Depoe Baykery owner Ray Degele. And with over two decades of baking experience, Degele has turned

his little shop on Hwy 101 into one of the best bakeries in Oregon. Taste of Home magazine recently compiled a list of

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the top bakery in each of the United States. For Oregon, Degele’s Depoe Baykery was the top choice. In 1966-69, Degele got his first job selling Spudnud Donuts door-to-door in Billings, Montana. After watching his family run their own bakery for several years, Degele moved to the Oregon Coast in 1982 to work as a

cook at Salishan Lodge and later became lead baker for four years. In 2010, Degele began taking his baked goods to the local farmers markets in Lincoln City and Waldport. After a year, he decided it was time to take a chance and open up a shop of his own.

Help keep senior drivers safe by sharing best practices. Training and reimbursement for expenses provided.* Basic computer skills are required. For more info visit aarp.org/DriverSafetyVolunteer or call District Coordinator Ron Potter at 541-270-1002.

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The City of Lincoln City is currently recruiting for the following positions:

*All AARP Driver Safety volunteer positions are unpaid. However, volunteers are reimbursed for approved, program-related, out-of-pocket expenses, such as mileage, postage, etc.

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Senior Planner Full-Time Permanent Non-Represented $60,257 Annually • Excellent Benefit Package Under Review - Still Accepting Applications PURPOSE OF POSITION: Perform advanced professional planning work, exercising independent judgment in conducting long-range planning, development review, land divisions and related research. Work requires a large degree of independent responsibility and a high level of professional performance in planning, reviewing, coordinating, and undertaking a variety of complex planning tasks.

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Lincoln City’s largest and most trusted news source.

Protect the home you love. Call me today. Shane Isham 541-994-3600

2730 NE Highway 101 LINCOLN CITY Allstate home products not available in FL, and may also not be available in certain areas of other states. Policies may be written by a non-affiliated third-party company. Insurance subject to terms, conditions and availability. Allstate Fire and Casualty Insurance Company & affiliates: 2775 Sanders Rd Northbrook, IL. © 2016 Allstate Insurance Co.

11053455

Lifeguard In Training


January 1, 2020

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OCTOBER 1, 2019

JANUARY 8, 2019

Body of missing ATM skimmer investigation Clackamas man located Lincoln City Police are alerting resi-

dents and visitors to be careful when us-

ing area bank and credit union automatic

On Tuesday, Oct. 1, at approximately

teller machines (ATM’s).

10:30 a.m. Oregon State Police reported

The alert comes after officials at the

they had located a deceased person in the

TLC-Fibre Federal Credit Union, at 2004

Pacific Ocean.

NE 36th St. in Lincoln City reported a

Troopers responded to the United States

credit card skimmer placed on their ATM. “The TLC notified Lincoln City Police

Coast Guard (USCG) Station Yaquina Bay

that they believe the skimmer had been

on a report they had located Hoang Minh

attached on Jan. 8 and removed on the

Tran, 58, of Clackamas.

morning of Jan. 10,” Lincoln City Police

The family of Tran said that he was over-

Sgt. Jeffrey Winn said. “TLC did not know

due from a sailing trip aboard the vessel ‘Ki-

the skimmer had been attached until

wanda’ on the evening of Saturday, Sept. 28.

after customers began notifying the credit

Tran was found wearing a floatation

union about fraudulent activities on their

device.

accounts.”

APRIL 6, 2019

FEBRUARY 17, 2019

Casino guest wins $1.5 Female’s body recovered million in Lincoln City at Roads End area At 5 p.m. on Feb. 17, troopers, with the

A Portland visitor to Lincoln City has

assistance of the Coast Guard and Lincoln

a bit more spending money after visiting

County Sheriff’s deputies, recovered the

the Chinook Winds Casino Resort.

body of the deceased female in the ocean

According to a release from Chinook

in a cove just north of God’s Thumb.

Winds, the visitor won $1,585,455.05 at

Based on tips received through the

12:09 a.m. on Saturday, April 6 while at

hotline, Oregon State Police has identified

the casino.

the deceased female as Satin Fever Star

Resort operators said the slot floor lit up when the lucky guest, betting $3 on

(aka Kahrin Jean McDonald), 63, from

the penny option, hit the Grand Jackpot

Lincoln City. Star was seen on Feb. 11, 2019. Her

on a “MONOPOLY Hot Shot” Wide Area Progressive slot game.

death does not appear suspicious.

IN MEMORY would smile and ask “have you been a good scholar?”

themselves. Carla was filled with youthful exu-

scholarship and gradu-

beach in Salishan, where

berance and shared the

ated from the University

she made friends and

joys of life with everyone

of Wisconsin with honors

enjoyed her work with the

she met.

in 1952 where she met her

library foundation, Ameri-

There will be a cel-

husband, Robert. They mar-

can Association of Univer-

ebration of Carla’s life

ried on December 20, 1952

sity Women and her book

planned for family in July

in a church filled with white

clubs, where she was known

of next year when she

poinsettias and remained

for her themed luncheons.

would have been 90. The

married until his death 50

She loved walking down the

family will hold a private

years later.

spit to collect agates and see

remembrance next week

the herd of seals.

on Council Crest Park.

Later, they traveled to Carla Ann (Kolb) Suckow,

In retirement, Carla

them to see that for

found a new home at the

Carla earned a Rotary

Carla Ann Suckow

Coast.

Oregon in 1964, where they

Carla was known for her

In lieu of flow-

the daughter of Frances and

settled in Portland and

creative approach to cook-

ers, Carla would want

Edwin Kolb, passed peace-

raised Cindy and John in a

ing and entertaining. She

fully at the age of 89.

and a friend even created

donations to AAUW to

home on Council Crest. Carla was a Home Economics

cookbooks with handmade

mother, loving grandmother

teacher at both Multnomah

paper.

and a good friend. She is

and Robert Gray schools.

survived by her daughter,

Former students still

sister, Mariel, to China; with

Cynthia Suckow Terry, her

remember that she always

her sister-in-law, Betty, to

son-in-law Mark Terry, MD,

could find “something” they

Egypt; and on her own to

her son John Suckow and

could be good at.

Spain. She was a devoted

She was a wonderful

her twin grandsons Nick

Carla was revered for her

Carla traveled with her

grandmother and above all

promotion of good nutri-

else, loved time spent with

Carla was born in a pio-

tion and her tips for frugal

Nick and Charlie. Charlie

neer homestead on the Oak

spending. She was beloved

treasures his memories

Grove Farm in Winnebago

in the neighborhood,

feeding the goldfish in

County, Wisconsin. She at-

hosting children’s costume

Grandma’s garden. Nick

tended a one-room school

parties and offering home-

remembers her warm hugs

on Kolb Road and graduated

baked cookies to all visitors.

and Easter egg hunts at the

from Berlin High School

Carla urged her children

beach.

in 1948. She would walk

and their friends to pick

home every day from the

strawberries in the backyard

the good and the positive

one-room school and every

and make some sweet sum-

in people and encouraged

day her grandfather would

mer jam. Her family spent

wait for her to protect her

many wonderful weekends

from the cows, as she made

at their tree farm near Mon-

a shortcut through the stony

tinore Vineyards and fishing

field. And every day he

for salmon on the Oregon

and Charlie Terry.

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continue her work to raise scholarships for young women from the local high school. Checks may be made to AAUW of Oregon Special Projects Fund, PO Box 636, Lincoln City, 97367.

Nellie Margaret Baker Nellie Margaret Baker, born March 9, 1922 in Portland, Oregon, died December 19, 2019 in Redmond. A life-long Oregonian, she and her husband Al Imel lived in Waldport from 1952 to 1974. Nellie became a member of the Order of the Eastern Star while in Waldport and remained so for 67 years. She was preceded in death by her first husband

Al Imel, who had been in the 82nd Airborne during WWII; her second husband Gilbert (Gib) Baker a Korean War era veteran and member of the Siletz Tribe; her parents Samuel Rolley Clinton and Etta Euphemia (Vollum) Clinton; and all of her siblings Thelma (Clinton) Tate, May (Clinton) Hallowell, Ralph Clinton and Evelyn Clinton. She is survived by many loving family members and friends. Services will be held at Redmond Memorial Chapel located at 717 SW 6th Street Redmond, Ore. on Friday, January 3 at 11 a.m. A small graveside service will also take place Monday, January 6 at noon, at the Confederated Tribes-Grand Ronde Cemetery located at 9201 Grand Ronde Road, Grand Ronde, Oregon 97347 about 2/3 mile North of Highway 18 on the left (West) side of the road.

Carla always recognized

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January 1, 2020

Health Matters by Samaritan Health Services

Trust, persistence lead to cancer diagnosis and survivorship Vallie Gibby looked out her living room window at the steel gray Pacific Ocean stretching to the horizon. Sipping on a mug of spicy tea and spooning fresh whipped cream on an Oregon strawberry, she emphatically stated, “I would have been dead by now.” The 69-year-old Lincoln City woman was reflecting on how her diagnosis of colon cancer could have been the end for her. She sips again from her mug. “I’m Canadian, you know, and we enjoy our afternoon tea.” Tea isn’t the only thing Vallie and Lynn, her husband of 40 years, enjoy. Since retirement, they have traveled to many countries around the world, both for pleasure and through volunteerism with Church of the Nazarene. Every year they volunteer with a mission in Mexico. “We see a need and we jump in,” she said. “We just love.” Caring for others comes naturally to Vallie. She is retired from a long and varied nursing career — including working with breast cancer clinicians at Emory University Hospital in Atlanta, Georgia — before moving to Lincoln City a decade ago. Because of this, she is very knowledgeable about medicine, patient care and the potential outcomes of terrible diseases such as colon cancer. In late 2017, Vallie’s primary care doctor, Marilyn Fraser, MD, reminded her that it was time for a routine 10-year colonoscopy. Despite feeling

perfectly healthy and having no symptoms, Vallie agreed to make an appointment because she respects Dr. Fraser, not because she thought she was at risk or feared the outcomes she witnessed during her health care career.

“She’s top notch,” Vallie says of Dr. Fraser, with a smile. “I adore her. Oh, and she’s Canadian, too.” Shortly after her colonoscopy at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, Vallie learned from her general surgeon that there was part of a polyp inside a tricky bend of her colon that he was uncertain about. “My surgeon was not afraid to tell me that he was not 100% satisfied with what he saw and that he wanted another surgeon’s opinion.” Just days after her first colonoscopy, Vallie was in for round two at Good Samaritan Regional Medical Center.

Vallie Gibby and her husband, Lynn Gibby Vallie didn’t need to undergo chemotherapy or radiation treatment. Vallie sees a cancer specialist every three months to monitor the cancer markers in her blood and has a CT or MRI scan of her intestine annually. After a colonoscopy one year after surgery, she received a clean bill of health and now only has to have a colonoscopy every three years.

“Immediately afterward, Dr. Schwartz kindly said to me, ‘You have Stage 2-A cancer.’ No matter how prepared you think you are for this possibility, “I feel fabulous and am forever grateful,” she said. there is still the shock factor,” Vallie said, recalling “Going forward, I know I am in the best of hands that moment. “But, I couldn’t pretend it’s not there. and look forward to a long and healthy life.” I knew that I needed to get it out.” Learn more about Vallie and lifesaving Very quickly, Vallie had an appointment to remove colonoscopy screenings at samhealth.org/VallieG. the cancerous tissue. Based on a genetic study,

Samaritan offers free tobacco cessation classes in Newport relationships and more money by learning how to quit your craving? Samaritan Health Services regularly offers free tobacco cessation workshops designed by the American Lung Association, called Freedom from Smoking. A free information session is planned for Monday, Jan. 20, from 5 to 6 p.m. at the Center for Health Education, 740 SW Ninth St. in Newport. With the New Year comes new resolve to quit smoking or using tobacco. Are you ready to enjoy the benefits of better health, better

The next workshop is scheduled to begin in February. Participants in Freedom from Smoking workshops meet eight times over a seven-week

period, including a group quit day during week four. In this series, you will learn: • How to design a personal action plan • Coping skills • How to decrease cravings • How to create your new self-image • Behavior modification skills • Weight and stress management • How medications can help • How to stay smoke-free for good For more information and to register, visit samhealth.org/FreedomFromSmoking or call 866-243-7747.

Community update on new hospitals in Lincoln County

1988 building is technology-ready

The full renovation and earthquake retrofitting of Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital’s two-story building, originally constructed in 1988, is close to completion. The beautiful brick and glass exterior seamlessly matches the façade of the three-story building that opened this past January. Inside the 1988 building, the Information Services team is actively creating the

technology network that will support computers, phones, medical equipment and more, with an eye toward the mid-March opening.

Training begins in Lincoln City hospital

Construction on the new Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital in Lincoln City is nearly complete. Furnishings and equipment are moving into place, punch list work is getting underway, and city and state inspections are being

scheduled. Employee training is well underway, too. Most all hospital employees have visited their new work spaces for department-specific and general hospital orientation, and specific medical equipment training will follow soon.

Visit samhealth.org/NewHospitalLincolnCity or samhealth.org/NewHospitalNewport to follow the progress of the two Samaritan hospital projects in Lincoln County.

Livinghealthy Community classes to keep you healthy

Unless specified, the following activities are held at the Samaritan Center for Health Education, 740 SW Ninth St. in Newport.

Be prepared for a disaster with an emergency go-bag

Annual heart health screening event kicks off in Newport

Learn how to create your own personalized emergency go-bag at this free class on Wednesday,

To help keep your heart healthy, Samaritan Heart Center offers free heart health screenings in

Jan. 8, from 2 to 3:30 p.m. or 5:30 to 7 p.m. Emergency preparedness coordinators from

February at each of the five Samaritan hospital locations. The first one is scheduled for Saturday,

Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital and the City of Newport will discuss essential items you

Feb. 1, from 8 a.m. to noon in Newport. Screenings include a full lipid panel with total cholesterol,

should have at home and in your vehicle to be prepared for an emergency. No registration required.

glucose and blood pressure checks. Eight hours of fasting is required for accurate test results.

Learn to lessen persistent pain at free workshop

Registration is required, and space is limited. Call 855-543-2780.

Pain Solutions: First Steps is a free, six-week workshop created for people who have persistent

Expectant moms invited to one-day childbirth class

pain. The next series begins on Thursday, Jan. 23, from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Led by a behavioral

Pregnant women and their partners are invited to a one-day childbirth class that will cover

psychologist and a physical therapist, the workshop provides tools and knowledge to reduce the

topics such as labor and delivery, newborn care, breastfeeding and more. The next class is

impact of pain in your daily life. For information and to register, call 866-243-7747.

Sunday, Feb. 16, from noon to 6 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. It is free to those who plan to deliver at the hospital. Registration is required by calling 541-996-7179.

3043 NE 28th St., Lincoln City • 541-994-3661 samhealth.org/LincolnCity

Lincoln City’s largest and most trusted news source.

930 SW Abbey St., Newport • 541-265-2244 samhealth.org/Newport


January 1, 2020

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OPINIONS & VOICES Vol. 93 No. 1 USPS 388-100 Published Weekly by Country Media Inc. 1818 NE 21st Street Lincoln City, Oregon 97367-0848

ONLINE POLL

This week

Do you make New Year’s Resolutions?

q Yes q No

Last week’s results

Do you normally travel 25% Yes during the holidays? 75% No

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Frank Perea II Publisher

Max Kirkendall Managing Editor

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Office Manager/Legals

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Creative Director

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 e-mailed to newsguardeditor@ countrymedia.net. 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. ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m. Legals, Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon. 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. © 2019 The News Guard.

The News Guard has several options for submitting obituaries: • Basic: Includes the person’s name, age, town of residency, and information about any funeral services. No cost. • Custom: Choice of length and wording. 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.

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NATIONAL SUICIDE PREVENTION LIFELINE

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877-968-8491 | Text “teen2teen” to 839863 Lincoln City’s largest and most trusted news source.


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804

Senior Services

Apts Unfurnished

APARTMENT FOR RENT

Duplex in Depoe Bay 3335 NE Spring Ave

Volunteers Wanted We’re Looking for Volunteers Who Can... Sing, Dance, Play an Instrument, Read Aloud, Cook or Bake, Transport to Medical Appts, Play Board Games, Give Hair Cuts, Paint and Draw, Sit and Talk, Build a Bird House, Write Poetry or Prose, Wash Windows, Do Tai Chi, Teach Mindfulness/Meditation/ Yoga, etc.

Call 541-921-0937 Many Thanks to The News Guard for Supporting North End Senior Solutions!

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Public Notices NG19-448 TS No. OR0600004219-1 APN R332200 TO No 191108809-ORMSO TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to that certain Trust Deed made by, LEON E HOWLAND,, SINGLE MAN as Grantor to FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as designated nominee for MORTGAGE RESEARCH CENTER, LLC DBA VETERANS UNITED HOME LOANS, Beneficiary of the security instrument, its successors and assigns, dated as of June 14, 2017 and recorded on June 15, 2017 as Instrument No. 201705630 and the beneficial interest was assigned to Mortgage Research Center, LLC d/b/a Veterans United Home Loans, a Missouri Limited Liability Company and recorded November 26, 2018 as Instrument Number 2018-11747 of official records in the Office of the Recorder of Lincoln County, Oregon to-wit: APN: R332200 A parcel of land in the Northwest quarter of

999

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the northwest Quarter of Section 33, Township 6 South, Range 10 West, Willamette Meridian, in Lincoln County, Oregon, more particularly described as follows:Beginning at a point on the northerly right of way line of the Salmon River Market Road No. 12, said point being 415.39 feet easterly along said right of way from the west line of said Section 33; thence north 3°30 east, 265.52 feet; thence south 78°35 east, 356.7 feet, more or less, to the east line of that tract described in Contract of Sale between J.F. Modlin,et ux, vendor and Tharon N. Barnard, et ux, vendee, recorded March 9, 1965 in Book 252, page 582, Deed Records for Lincoln County, Oregon; thence southwesterly along said east line to the aforesaid northerly right of way; thence westerly along said right of way line, 299.61 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning. EXCEPTING THEREFROM that portion described in instrument, recorded October 29, 1998 in Book 368, page 1301, Film Records. Commonly known as: 1293 N NORTH BANK RD, OTIS, OR 97368 Both the Beneficiary, Mortgage Research Center, LLC d/b/a Veterans United Home Loans, a Missouri Limited Liability Company, and the Trustee, Nathan F. Smith, Esq., OSB #120112, have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said Trust Deed and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes. The default for which the foreclosure is made is the Grantor’s failure to pay:

Failed to pay payments which became due Monthly Payment(s): 7 Monthly Payment(s) from 05/01/2019 to 10/01/2019 at $1,637.17 Monthly Late Charge(s): 1 Monthly Late Charge(s) By this reason of said default the Beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said Trust Deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit: The sum of $270,910.64 together with interest thereon at the rate of 3.87500% per annum from April 1, 2019 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all Trustee’s fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said Trust Deed. Wherefore, notice is hereby given that, the undersigned Trustee will on April 6, 2020 at the hour of 10:00 AM, Standard of Time, as established by Section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statues, at the Olive Street entrance to the Lincoln County Courthouse, 225 W Olive, Newport, OR 97365 County of Lincoln, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the Grantor had or had 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 Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, Trustee’s or attorney’s fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. Without limiting the Trustee’s disclaimer of representations or warranties, Oregon law requires the Trustee to state in this notice that some residential property sold at a Trustee’s sale may have been used in manufacturing methamphetamines, the chemical components of which are known to be toxic. Prospective purchasers

of residential property should be aware of this potential danger before deciding to place a bid for this property at the Trustee’s sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word “Grantor” includes any successor in interest to the Grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Trust Deed, the words “Trustee” and “Beneficiary” includes their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: 11/25/2019 By: Nathan F. Smith, Esq., OSB #120112 Successor Trustee Malcolm & Cisneros, A Law Corporation Attention: Nathan F. Smith, Esq., OSB #120112 c/o TRUSTEE CORPS 17100 Gillette Ave, Irvine, CA 92614 949-252-8300Order Number 67013, Pub Dates: 01/01/2020, 01/08/2020, 01/15/2020, 01/22/2020, THE NEWS GUARD

4520 SE Highway 101, Lincoln City. The purpose of the meeting is to conduct regular fire district business. An agenda and related documents will be posted on the District’s webpage (www.nlfr.org) by January 3, 2020. The public is welcome to attend.

Unit # LG18 Brian Loving Unit # LG66 Samuel Fajardo Unit # LG70 Oscar Ramirez Unit # LG71 Oscar Ramirez Unit # LG73 Dale Gorman

NG20-05 Lincoln City Storage & Lighthouse 101 Storage 3796 SE Highway 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-996-3555 The following units will be sold at Public Auction on January 22, 2020 at 1:00pm for nonpayment of rent and other fees. Auction to be pursuant to auction rules and procedures for Truax Holdings III. Rules are available upon inquiry. Bidder registration day of auction required. Unit # A115 Jessica Dean Unit # A129 Nichole Houk Unit # A173 Robert Rowell Unit # B260 Melyn Guernsey Unit # H732 Leroy Atkinson Unit # LC15 Coleen Smith

NG19-194 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN CASE N0.19PB07926 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS In the Matter of the Estate of TONI LEE WERTZ Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Teresa Claussen has been appointed and has qualified as the Personal Representative of the Estate of Toni Lee Wertz, decedent. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the claim, with proper voucher, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, to the Personal Representative at the law office of Larry K. Gray & Associ-

NG20-06 NOTICE OF BOARD MEETING North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 will hold its regular meeting of the Board of Directors on Wednesday, January 8, 2020, at 4:00pm at the St. Clair Fire Station,

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY

Priced To Sell Double Lot, Room For RV Parking, Ramped Walkway, New Carpeting & Painted Interior, Covered Front Porch & Room for Gardening. MLS#19-2125  $220,000

Depoe Bay Fire District in partnership with North Lincoln Fire & Rescue with formation of The Lincoln County Fire Testing Consortium Announce a joint recruitment for the position of:

Firefighter/EMT (Paramedic Preferred)

Closes January 15, 2020 at 5 p.m. Exam to be held January 31, 2020 at Depoe Bay Fire District Station 2200 6445 Gleneden Beach Loop, Gleneden Beach, OR 97388   The application screening process will consist of an evaluation of required application materials, successful completion of the NTN FireTeam written examination and Personal History Questionnaire (PHQ), and successful completion of a Candidate Physical Abilities Test (CPAT) or independent district Physical Abilities Test.  Those meeting the requirements will be invited to continue the recruitment process on January 31, 2020.    Assessment Center: Successful applicants will be notified and invited to participate in an assessment center.  The candidate will be evaluated in the following: ·   Problem Solving Skills ·   EMS Assessment and Documentation ·   Tool Identification and Presentation ·   Panel Interview with Autobiography   Please visit www.depoebayfire.com or www.nlfr.org for complete exam details and entrance requirements.  In person, applications and minimum job requirements with job descriptions and complete examination process may be picked up at:

Depoe Bay Fire – Station 2200; 6445 Gleneden Beach Loop – Gleneden Beach, OR 97388 North Lincoln Fire & Rescue – Station 1600; 4520 SE Highway 101 – Lincoln City, OR 97367

Ocean Views Unobstructed Ocean Views, Large Deck, New Roof 2018, Fully Fenced Yard, Meticulously Maintained Home, Move-In Ready. MLS#19-2759  $589,000 Stunning Ocean Views Gated Community of Lincoln Shore Star Resort, Walls of Windows, Open Concept Floor Plan, Grand Fireplace, Jacuzzi Tub & So Much More!  MLS#19981  $983,975

3891 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City

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January 1, 2020

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Public Notices ates, P.C., 404 E. First Street, Newberg, Oregon 97132, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative or the attorney for the Personal Representative. Date of First Publication: December 18, 2019 Date of Last Publication: January 1, 2020 Personal Representative Teresa Claussen 404 E. First St. Newberg, Oregon 97132 Larry K. Gray & Associates P.C. Attorneys at Law 404 E. First St. Newberg, Oregon 97132 Telephone No. (503) 538- 1350

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.

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Public Notices

NG19-458 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF LINCOLN In the Matter of the Estate of: GLEN EDWARD OLSON, Deceased. Case No. 19PB08879 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that VICKI METZ has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to Personal Representative, VICKI METZ, at the address below, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred.

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Public Notices

Public Notices

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Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

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 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: c/o Attorney David V. Cramer, OSB#992479 Andrews Ersoff & Zantello 2941 NW Highway 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 DATED and first published: Dec 18, 2019 _/S/ DAVID V. CRAMER David V. Cramer, Attorney for Personal Representative

LINCOLN PROBATE DEPARTMENT In the Matter of the Estate of KATHRYN ANN KOLLERT, Deceased Case No. 19PB09211 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSON The Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Lincoln, (Probate Department), in No. 19PB09211, has appointed William Fehr, Affiant of the estate of Kathryn Ann Kollert, Deceased. Within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, all persons having claims against the estate shall present the claims to the Affiant at 10300 SW Greenburg Rd., Ste. 500, Portland, Oregon 97223. Claims not so presented may be barred. All persons

whose rights may be affected by the proceeding TAKE NOTICE THAT additional information

may be obtained from the records of the court, the Affiant or Samantha K. Robell of MYATT &

BELL, P.C., attorney for the Affiant, at 10300 SW Greenburg Rd., Ste. 500, Portland, Oregon,

97223. Dated and first published this 18 day of December, 2019.

NG19-444 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF

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January 1, 2020

MAY 30, 2019

Coastal tremors could be precursor for the ‘big one,’ Have you felt them? During the month of May, a small rupture of tremors have been recorded along the Pacific Northwest Coast, most notably the 3.4 magnitude quake near Rose Lodge and Otis. The small earthquakes have put scientists and geologists on notice, including Portland State University geology professor Scott Burns, whose family has owned a house in Gleneden Beach since 1971. “I am always interested in earthquakes along the coast,” Burns said. “Everyone should know about them.” Burns and many other scientists feel these tremors could be a precursor to the ‘big one,’ a 9.0 magnitude quake due to hit the Pacific Coastline. The tiny earthquakes happen while tectonic plates slowly slip past each other. Most of the time they are too small for people to feel. “This is what we call a slow slip type of movement,” Burns said. “The Juan De Fuca Plate is moving underneath us and then all of the sudden, about every 14 months, it stops and it goes in a westerly direction. “As it does that, it creates a lot of tremors. So we are in this slow slip type of movement right now and that’s why we’re getting a lot of tremors up in Washington, Northern California and then some here in Oregon.”

Four LC residents arrested after narcotics, theft investigation MAX KIRKENDALL newsguardeditor@countrymedia.net

The Lincoln City Police Street Crimes Response Team (SCRT) arrested four Lincoln City residents suspected of buying and selling illegal narcotics and stolen property. On Dec. 12, SCRT executed a residential search warrant at 1147 SW 16th Street in Lincoln City. During the warrant execution the SCRT seized quantities of suspected heroin and methamphetamine. Investigators also found and seized narcotics paraphernalia, prescription grade narcotics, a firearm and 230 children’s toys worth nearly $4,600, which are alleged to be stolen from a local Lincoln City business. At the residence, Stephen Harbin, 38, Mary Jordan Chadwick, 29, Jeremy Michael Brown, 39 and Mitchell Lee Towery, 37 were arrested after many months of the LCPD compiling evidence regarding their involvement in buying and selling illegal narcotics and stolen property.

Laws From page A1

HB 2393 Strengthens Oregon’s ‘revenge porn’ laws by making it a crime to distribute intimate photos or videos of a person without their consent. Previously the law only covered posting such content to a website, but now includes other methods of electronic dissemination such as text message, email and apps. It allows victims to sue for up to $5,000 in damages. HB 2328 Will make it easier for police to put car thieves behind bars. A 2014 court decision meant that pros-

Michael Brown

Mary Chadwick

Harbin was lodged at the Lincoln County Jail for Delivery/Possession/Manufacturing of Methamphetamine, Delivery/Possession/ Manufacturing of Heroin, Possession of a Schedule II Controlled Substance, Possession of a Schedule III Controlled Substance, Possession of a Schedule IV Controlled Substance, Theft I – By Receiving and Felon in Possession of a Firearm. His bail was set at $500,000.00. Chadwick was lodged at the Lincoln County Jail for Delivery/Possession/Manu-

ecutors have had to prove that a person had knowledge the vehicle they were driving was stolen. Now, they merely have to show the person disregarded a ‘substantial and unjustifiable risk’ that the vehicle might be stolen. SB 861 Provides for prepaid postage on ballots, allowing Oregonians to vote by mail without paying for a stamp starting in 2020. SB 9 Allow pharmacists to prescribe emergency refills of insulin and related supplies instead of requiring patients who run out to wait

Stephen Harbin

Mitchell Towery

facturing of Methamphetamine, Delivery/ Possession/Manufacturing of Heroin, Possession of a Schedule II Controlled Substance, Possession of a Schedule III Controlled Substance, Possession of a Schedule IV Controlled Substance, and Theft I – By Receiving. Her bail was set at $500,000.00. Brown was lodged at the Lincoln County Jail for Theft I and Frequenting a Place Where Controlled Substances Are Used. His bail was set at $75,000. Towery was lodged at the Lincoln Coun-

for their doctor’s office to open to get a new prescription. HB 2015 Allows an undocumented immigrant to obtain driver’s licenses. However, those who can’t provide documentation of citizenship will not be eligible to vote. HB 3216 Allows a person to sue anyone who ‘summons a police officer’ as a way to discriminate against someone or cause them to feel harassed or embarrassed, infringe on the person’s rights or expel them from a place where they are lawfully located. 

ty Jail for Possession of Methamphetamine, Frequenting a Place Where Controlled Substances Are Used and a Probation Violation. His bail was set at $50,000. “SCRT is a county-wide team designed to augment the Patrol Division,” Reported LCPD officials. “This team specializes in the handling of community impact crimes, such as narcotics investigations, burglaries and repeat offenders and does so by investigating these crimes thoroughly.” SCRT is made up of members of both the LCPD and the Newport Police and routinely obtains assistance from the Toledo Police Department and Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office. Newport Police drug detection K9 Nero also assisted with this investigation. The Lincoln City Police Department encourages citizens to report any suspicious activity they witness, as it may assist law enforcement. The LCPD Drug Tip Line is available at 541-994-9800.

SB 998 Allows a bicyclist to yield or roll through, rather than come to a full stop, at stop signs and traffic signals. SB 870 Adds Oregon to the National Popular Vote Compact. States belonging to the compact agree to award their Electoral College votes to the winner of the national popular vote instead of the winner of their state. The compact will take effect once states representing 270 Electoral College votes join. Oregon brings the total to 196 votes.

Games From page A1

puter games in moderation, the research generally indicates that little, if any, harm comes from this. However, there are some children who play excessively, who refuse to do anything else, and who make gaming the number one priority in their lives. They spend hours and hours gaming and seem concerned or entertained by little else. These children may be addicted to computer games and their parents are right to be worried about this problem (Please see TechAddiction’s summary article, “Child Video Game Addiction - Facts and Solutions).

Police Blotter The police blotter relates the public record of incidents as reported by the Lincoln City Police. 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 DEPARTMENT MONDAY, DEC. 23 2:32 a.m. Domestic Disturbance, 4430 SE Hwy 101. Caller reported cousin and cousin’s girlfriend are fighting and they are locked in the bathroom. Brandon

Rossow, born 3/14/83, was arrested and transported to Lincoln County Jail with charges of Domestic Assault IV, two counts of Strangulation, Kidnapping II, Harassment, Menacing and Disorderly Conduct. 10:42 a.m. Burglary, 1954 NE Hwy 101. Caller reported business was broken into sometime over the weekend. Tools and miscellaneous coins taken. 11:32 a.m. Found Property, 1503 SE East Devils Lake Rd. Subject came into police department to turn in a cell phone found in Lincoln City.

St. Peter the Fisherman Lutheran Church

S.W. 14th & Highway 101 541-994-8793 stpeterlc@yahoo.com www.stpeterthefishermanlcms.org

12:10 p.m. Theft, 2845 NW Hwy 101. Victim reported construction equipment taken. 12:34 p.m. Fraud, 1800 SE Hwy 101, US Smoke Shop. Victim reported theft of construction equipment. 1:10 p.m. Theft, 1205 SW Hwy 101. Caller reported theft of letters from business sign. 2:17 p.m. Trespass, 2110 SE 8th St. Paul W. Long, born 1/31/46, was taken into custody after a report that he had returned to the residence after being trespassed. Long was transport-

LINCOLN CITY CHURCH OF CHRIST

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ed to Lincoln County Jail.

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 25

9:01 p.m. Assist on Arrest, 428 SE Hwy 101. Trevor Schultes, born 10/30/88, had multiple felony warrants and a misdemeanor warrant out of Clackamas County. Schultes was arrested and transported to Lincoln County Jail.

11:14 a.m. Theft, 1440 SW Dune Ave. Vehicle broken into last night, victim’s purse was taken.

TUESDAY, DEC. 24

1:54 p.m. Suspicious Activity, 4645 NE Johns Ave. Caller reported that her neighbor made suggestive comments to her 13-yearold daughter.

12:04 p.m. Fraud, 4845 SW Hwy 101. Caller reported a $100 counterfeit bill was used. 2:33 p.m. Patrol Information, Bear Valley Nursery. Owner was giving away free Christmas trees.

1:29 p.m. Fraud, 1777 NW 44th St., Chinook Winds Casino. Security reported a counterfeit $50 was being passed at cage. Person was located.

THURSDAY, DEC. 26 6:57 a.m. Extra Patrol Request, Lincoln Shore Star Resort. Report of person walking around in the dark with a flashlight.

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8:20 a.m. Suspicious Vehicle, 2760 NW Neptune Ave., Dorchester City Park. Report of a vehicle in parking lot for several days. Believes people are living out of it. 11:51 a.m. Hit and Run, 4845 SW Hwy 101, IGA. Damage to caller’s vehicle in parking lot. Suspect refused to give information and left in vehicle. 12:46 p.m. Traffic Crash, NW Logan Rd./ NW Hwy 101. Two vehicle crash, injuries. One person transported to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, car was towed by Lincoln City Towing. 3:34 p.m. Theft, 3670 NE West Devils Lake Rd. Victim reported that her front license plate was stolen.

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8:11 a.m. Extra Patrol Request, 2451 NW Jetty Ave. Caller claims that someone is gaining access to her attic between 1 a.m. to 4 a.m.

Kristofer J. Womack

5:28 p.m. Crash, NE Holmes Rd./N Hwy 101. Report of a rear end crash with injury. Lincoln City Towing responded. Driver was cited for following too close.


January 1, 2020

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TheNewsGuard.com

MAY 10, 2019

Salt open for business at the Lincoln City Outlets A local staple for coffee lovers in Lincoln City has now been reimagined and reborn in the Lincoln City Outlets. What was once known as Mojo Coffee, a small drive-thru coffee shop in North Lincoln City, is now titled Salt. Mojo was known for its featuring of the nationwide coffee brand Stumptown Coffee Roasters from Portland in their delicious drinks. Salt will continue to offer the Oregon favorite brand as well as the addition of beer, wine, cocktails, tea and food. It is a full-service cafe with sit-down service with the to go order option. Salt held a grand opening and ribbon-cutting ceremony on Friday, May 10 that featured all-day specials and live music by Schroondonk. “We are so excited you are here,” Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Lori Arce-Torres said at the ceremony. “It looks amazing, beautiful and you all have done a great job. We wish you all the best luck in the world.”

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Jan. 1

Jan. 2

Beachcombing Explorience – 9 a.m. at the SW 33rd Street Beach Access in Lincoln City. Unearth treasures from the Pacific as you hunt for gemstones, agates, jasper, petrified wood and other coastal jewels with a local expert. The clinics are free and no registration is required. For more information call 541-996-1274 or visit ExploreLincolnCity. com.

Cheap Date Night – 4 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Olde Line Lanes and Kitchen. Treat your favorite person without breaking the bank, with bowling at $20 per hour (including shoe rental) for up to six people; 12-inch pizzas for $10 apiece and drink specials aplenty. For more information call 541614-1650.

Devils Lake Dunk – 10 a.m. at Regatta Park in Lincoln City. The brisk splash of cold water helps revitalize the mind while also allowing all participants to be thankful for the many great things we may take for granted, like a hot shower, heated car seats and hot coffee. Free admission.

Trivia Thursday – 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Black Squid Beer House. Free trivia with a different theme each week, and prizes for 1st and 2nd place teams. 21 and over. For more information call 541-614-0733.

Jan. 3-4 Ty Curtis Live – 8 p.m. to 12 a.m. at Chinook’s Seafood

Grill. For more information call 888-624-6228 or visit ChinookWindsCasino.com. Karaoke Night – 8:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. at Marci’s Bar and Bistro. For more information call 541-418-5473.

Jan. 4 Hands-on Brunch Around The World Class – 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Lincoln City Culinary Center. $75. Join us for this decadent brunch class where we explore popular dishes from other countries. For more information call 541-5571125 or visit CulinaryCenterLincolnCity.com. Resident Show & Tell – 12 p.m. to 1 p.m. in the Boyden Studio at the Sitka Center for Art and Ecology. This is a great opportu-

nity to visit Sitka, meet the residents and to find out more about our Residency Program, which runs from October to mid-May. Free and open to the public. For more information call 541994-5485 or visit SitkaCenter.org.

made goods every Sunday. For more information visit Facebook.com/OregonArtisans.

Dylan Crawford Live – 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Beachcrest Brewing Company. All ages are welcome. No cover charge. Dylan plays a mix of originals and groovy covers. For more information call 541-234-4013 or visit BeachcrestBrewing.com.

Jan. 5 Oregon Coast Artisans Market – 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Inside the Lincoln City Community Center. Enjoy this indoor winter market of farm produce and local

Creative Open Mic – 8 p.m. to 12 a.m. at Marci’s Bar and Bistro. All artists, musicians, comedians, poets and performers of all sorts encouraged! Lincoln City’s 1st Creative Open Mic! Hosted by BC. Variable time slots - welcoming atmosphere! If you’ve got a drum or instrument bring it cause we are doing a drum circle afterwards - if it’s nice we may even head to the beach. For more information call 541-418-5473.

Jan. 7 Bluegrass Jam Night – 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Lincoln City Eagles Lodge #2576. Bluegrass, oldtime Ameri-

cana and country music every Tuesday night. Bring your acoustic instrument to play, or just come to listen. All welcome. For more information call 541-418-1779. Coffee with the Mayor – 9 a.m. at Hilltop Restaurant in Lincoln City. Join in at one of the January gatherings at local coffee spots and hear what is happening in Lincoln City.

Jan. 8 Thrift Shop Bingo – 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Beachcrest Brewing Company. Thrift Shop Bingo hosted by MJ is not your Grandma’s bingo! Wild, wacky prizes and fun for all. No fee to play during this silly, good time. Outside food welcome. For more information call 541-2344013.

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TheNewsGuard.com

MAY 3, 2019

SEPTEMBER 9, 2019

45 whales wash ashore along the western coastline, two near LC So far this year, 45 whales have washed up along the western coastline and one of the latest currently resides in Bella Beach near Lincoln City. The whale was discovered to be a subadult female gray whale, which had been dead and floating for several days before coming ashore in a moderate state of decomposition, according to Oregon Marine Mammal Stranding Coordinator Jim Rice. “The whale carcass currently at Bella Beach originally came ashore last Thursday (April 25) on the Salishan spit, at which point I examined and collected tissue samples from it,” Rice said.

January 1, 2020

Many residents noticed the whale out in the water, but were unsure of what it actually was until it reached the shore. The confusion came from the lack of bodily structure, leading Rice to conclude a possible cause of death. “There were several recent traumatic wounds on the body indicating that it had been attacked by killer whales,” Rice said. Another whale recently washed up in a remote cove just north of Lincoln City. Many believed the whale to still be alive when it beached on the rocks, but by the time Rice and his crew arrived it was no longer breathing.

Pelican Brewing Company expanding to Lincoln City Pelican Brewing Company’s newest Oregon Coast brewpub is coming soon to Lincoln City. The brewery announces its expanded coastal footprint on the site of The Bay House, an iconic restaurant on Siletz Bay. With a long, rich legacy in fine cuisine and hospitality on the Central Coast, The Bay House plans to relocate and expand its popular venue at another site nearby. “We are in the planning stages of designing an innovative new brewpub that will bring a unique dining option to Lincoln City and we are delighted to follow the incredible legacy of The Bay House restaurant at this beautiful site on the coast—we wish them well as they expand their hospitality offerings,” says Mary Jones, founder and owner of Pelican Brewing, Kiwanda Hospitality Group and the Nestucca Ridge Family of Companies. “Whether it’s brewing award-winning beer,

innovating new beer cuisine or creating a new venue for guests to enjoy the magnificence of the Oregon Coast, we are all about creating great guest experiences. This new brewpub will enable us to do just that while bringing a new dining and entertainment experience to the Central Coast.”

NOVEMBER 9, 2019

Taft boys soccer heads to semifinals after big win In the 2019 boys soccer season, the Taft 7-12 Tigers have had an undefeated regular season, won the District Championship, claimed eight post-season awards and made it to the semifinals of the OSAA State Playoffs. Saying this is a historic year for Taft soccer may be somewhat of an understatement. “I can’t say it enough about how proud I am of these boys,” head coach Ryan Ulicni said. “They have truly shown what a team can become and what they can accomplish when you put in the effort, believe in yourself and never give up.” Taft’s round one win over Central Linn put them in a second round game against Riverdale Saturday, Nov. 9, whom they beat in a 2-1 victory in front of their

home crowd. It set Taft up with a semifinal matchup with unbeaten Catlin Gabel on Nov. 12, marking the Tigers furthest trip in the playoffs, according to Ulicni.

—with the—

QUALITY — you—

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Save on your next grocery purchase of $50 or more* with your Club Card & this Savings Award. *Use this Savings Award on any shopping trip you choose at any Oregon Safeway or Albertsons store and S.W. Washington stores serving Clark, Wahkiakum, Cowlitz, Skamania, Walla Walla and Klickitat counties by 1/7/20. This $10.00 Savings Award excludes purchases of Alcoholic Beverages, Fluid Dairy Products, Tobacco, US Postage Stamps, Trimet Bus/Commuter Passes, Money Orders, Container Deposits, Lottery, Gift Cards, Gift Certificates Sales, All Pharmacy Prescription Purchases, Safeway Club Savings, Safeway or Albertsons Store Coupons and Sales Tax. One Savings Award redeemable per household. COUPON CANNOT BE DOUBLED. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

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Prices in this ad are effective 6 AM Tuesday, December 31, 2019 thru Tuesday, January 7, 2020 (unless otherwise noted) in all Safeway or Albertsons stores in Oregon and S.W. Washington stores serving Wahkiakum, Cowlitz, Clark, Skamania, Walla Walla and Klickitat Counties. Items offered for sale are not available to other dealers or wholesalers. Sales of products containing ephedrine, pseudoephedrine or phenylpropanolamine limited by law. Quantity rights reserved. SOME ADVERTISING ITEMS MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE IN ALL STORES. Some advertised prices may be even lower in some stores. On Buy One, Get One Free (“BOGO”) offers, customer must purchase the first item to receive the second item free. BOGO offers are not 1/2 price sales. If only a single item purchased, the regular price applies. Manufacturers’ coupons may be used on purchased items only — not on free items. Limit one coupon per purchased item. Customer will be responsible for tax and deposits as required by law on the purchased and free items. No liquor sales in excess of 52 gallons. No liquor sales for resale. Liquor sales at licensed Safeway or Albertsons stores only. ©2020 Safeway Inc. or ©2020 Albertsons LLC. Availability of items may vary by store. Online and In-store prices, discounts and offers may differ.

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