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Experts warn of possible nasty fire season in West see idahostatejournal.com

Idaho State Journal Th u r s DAY, m AY 2 , 2 013

Idaho State UnIverSIty rodeo

Ropin’, ridin’, winnin’

Men’s, women’s teams earn top places in rodeo By Andy TAylor Idaho State University

POCATELLO — The Idaho State University Rodeo Team is perhaps having its best year ever, with the women’s team ranked No. 1 in its region and the nation, and the men’s team ranked second in its region and sixth nationally. “It’s been a perfect storm in the right way,” said Melisa Moon Giannini, ISU Rodeo Club adviser. “All the pieces have come together. We have great athletes and great coaching, excellent stock and great University and community support.” The teams finished their 10-rodeo National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association, or NIRA, Rocky Mountain Region competitions in mid-April and both the women’s and men’s teams will compete at the College National Finals Rodeo in Casper, Wyo., from June 9 to 15. Four ISU women and five men will compete at the national rodeo. Individually, the ISU women’s team was led by Kimberlyn Fehringer from American Falls, who is ranked first in the Rocky Mountain Region in the All-Around, Barrel Racing and Breakaway Roping. “Kimberlyn has had an amazing year for us and we’re hoping she can continue her success at nationals,” Giannini said. See Rodeo, A5

isU PhotogrAPhic services

ABOVe: Idaho State University Rodeo Team member Cy eames from Gooding ropes a calf. RIGHT: The members of the ISU Rodeo Team are ending a successful season, with the women claiming the No. 1 spot in the region and nation, and the men claiming second in the region and sixth in the U.S.

onlIne For more photos of the Idaho State University Rodeo Team in action, visit idahostatejournal.com.

I.F. man took ‘pot’ shots at prez Lawsuit Prosecutor: Ortega-Hernandez was angry over marijuana laws

AssociAted Press drAwing

An artist rendering from 2011 shows accused White House shooter Oscar Ramiro OrtegaHernandez of Idaho Falls before Magistrate Judge Alan Kay in Washington. OrtegaHernandez might have been upset about the nation’s marijuana policy, prosecutors say.

One dies in slew of wrecks

Weather Sunny with calm winds today. Clear tonight with more light winds. High: 52 Low: 26

Index Advice B4 Classifieds C1-6 Comics B4 Community A8 Crossword C5

75¢

the continued criminalization of marijuana,” which they said he acknowledged smoking and claimed makes people more intelligent. Prosecutors said they will WASHINGTON (AP) — offer evidence to show that An Idaho man charged with onlIne Ortega-Hernandez’s motive attempting to assassinate To comment on this story, in shooting at the White President Barack Obama by visit idahostate House “was to punish and shooting at the White House journal.com kill the president, who he bepracticed with his weapon for six months and may have adds detail about Ortega-Her- lieved was the head of a govbeen upset about the coun- nandez, who allegedly shot at ernment that was oppressing try’s marijuana policy, pros- the White House the night of its citizens in various ways, ecutors said in a newly filed Nov. 11, while the president such as by continuing to criminalize the use of mariand first lady were away. court document. Ortega-Hernandez, 22, juana.” Oscar Ramiro Ortega-HerProsecutors also reiternandez is awaiting trial for has pleaded not guilty to the 2011 shooting, which the attempted assassination ated previously disclosed didn’t injure anyone but left charge and to other charges. information that Ortegarepeatedly In the document, prosecu- Hernandez more than five bullet marks on the executive mansion. tors said Ortega-Hernandez expressed contempt for Prosecutors filed a 14-page “expressed anger towards Obama, whom he called the court document Tuesday that the government regarding antichrist.

Horoscopes B4 Legals C6 Sports B1-3 TV Listings A7

By JournAl STAff Idaho State Police and other law enforcement officers have responded to at least four injury crashes — including one fatal wreck — in the past two days. The most serious incident involved two vehicles that crashed on State Highway 39, roughly two miles north of Aberdeen, on Wednesday afternoon. Idaho State Police said Joseph Grover, 63, of Blackfoot, died at the scene of that collision. The crash occurred shortly before 1 p.m. Aberdeen resident Daniel Bolgen, See Wrecks, A5

onlIne

Marine’s high honors Weston native Cpl. MaryBeth Monson has been selected to receive the USO’s Woman of the Year Military Leadership Award. See idahostatejournal.com.

Threat suspect arrested A man was taken into custody Wednesday for allegedly making the false bomb threat via phone to the Chubbuck Walmart on Sunday. See idahostatejournal.com.

claims EIRMC negligent By Jimmy HAncock jhancock@journalnet.com

The family of a deceased Montana man is suing Eastern Idaho Regional Medical Center, claiming the injuries he suffered while in the Idaho Falls onlIne hospital’s care reduced To comment on his quality of life and this story, visit led to an untimely idahostate death. journal.com The family is seeking $2.5 million. According to the lawsuit filed in federal court in Pocatello earlier this week, Vernon Bergman was a passenger in a car driven by his daughter Sandra Bergman in late April 2011. The two were in the Dubois area, traveling to their residence in Whitefish, Mont., when Vernon appeared to be having some cognitive difficulty. Because he had previously suffered a stroke, Sandra stopped the car and sought medical help. Vernon’s symptoms included weakness, numbness, difficulty standing and a clearly altered mental state. He was ultimately taken to EIRMC. The lawsuit says Sandra informed a Dr. Joseph Anderson and Tyler Christensen, a physician’s assistant, of her father’s medical history, including the prior stroke. See Lawsuit, A5

Many of our neighbors and friends who lost homes in the CHARLOTTE FIRE are moving into their new homes and we want to help them restock their kitchen…

THURSDAY MAY 2, 2013 • NOON TO 9:00 PM AT KIWI LOCO Questions Call Pauleen Livermore 238-9646 or Michelle Clinger 709-8495

To place orders online go to www.pamperedchef.biz/livermore and type “Charlotte Fire” as the host name Sponsored by Colonial Funeral Home C M Y K


A 2 t h U r SdaY, M aY 2 , 2 013

I dah o Stat e J oU rnal

weather & calendar

isj

Online Idaho State Journal

Tales

from The dinner belle This week’s Tales from the Dinner Belle recipe is for Belle’s Fluffy Salad. Get this recipe and more from local cookbook author and novelist Brenda Stanley online at www.idahostatejournal.com.

hearing conTinued A hearing to determine if there is enough evidence to take Adan Arroyo to trial for felony counts of injury to jail and having major contraband is continuing. Read the story at www.idahostatejournal.com.

local horse wins A horse raised in Pocatello won the Dixie Downs Futurity recently. Read the story at www.idahostatejournal.com.

disasTer Training session Read about a statewide anthrax training exercise at www.idahostatejournal.com.

weAther National forecast

Forecast highs for Thursday, May 2

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

Showers

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

Rain

T-storms

Warm Stationary

50s 60s

70s

Flurries

80s

Cloudy

Pressure Low

High

90s 100s 110s

Snow

Ice

Active Weather Pushes Across Nation's Mid-Section

pocAtello’s four dAy forecAst Heavy rainfall and more thunderstorms are expected along a strong cold front as it reaches from the Great Lakes to the Western Gulf Coast. Significant snow will also accompany this front from parts of the Upper Midwest into the Central Plains.

Weather Underground • AP

TODAY SUNNY 61

TONIGHT MOSTLY CLEAR 33

FRIDAY MOSTLY SUNNY 65/43

weAther info For an online weather report go to www.weather.gov.

weAther Moose

SATURDAY CHANCE TSTORM 62/43

SUNDAY MOSTLY SUNNY 65/44

regionAl forecAst Boise Burley Butte Caldwell Coeur d’Alene Dillon Idaho Falls Jackpot Jackson Hole Lewiston Logan Malad Missoula Old Faithful Pocatello Preston Rexburg Salmon Stanley Sun Valley Twin Falls

Hi 69 64 56 70 66 64 61 65 54 71 59 57 66 53 61 58 61 65 56 55 68

Lo 42 34 34 38 43 36 30 26 28 45 32 32 38 30 33 29 31 32 20 32 36

Otlk sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun sun

reservoir lvls

teMperAtures WEDNESDAY Hi/Low: ..............................53/26 Normal:...............................63/36 Last year on this date: ...59/42 Record high: ..............85 in 1985

Henrys Lake ..................... 100% Full Grassy Lake ....................... 88% Full Jackson Lake..................... 77% Full Island Park ......................... 93% Full Ririe ...................................... 77% Full Palisades ............................ 46% Full American Falls .................. 94% Full Lake Walcott ..................... 93% Full Milner .................................. 71% Full http://www.usbr.gov/pn/hydromet/burtea.cfm

Air QuAlity

State high: ............. 63 in Lowell

Today’s AQI Forecast

TODAY Sunrise: ........................6:23 a.m. Sunset:......................... 8:33 p.m.

coMfort fActors HUMIDITY Wednesday’s average ...... 52% PRECIPITATION Wednesday...........................0.00 Normal ...................................0.05 Month ....................................0.00 Normal ...................................0.05 Year ........................................2.34 Normal ...................................4.42

MAy 2 n Collaborating nonprofits will host an “Idaho Gives” live event at the Idaho Central Credit Union branch on Fifth Avenue and East Benton Street in Pocatello from 5 to 7 p.m., where representatives will be on hand with computers to help facilitate your online gift. n This year as part of the Bear Lake Future Farmers of America awards and appreciation banquet, the organization will hold a fundraiser selling quilt squares from their first annual FFA Brand Quilt. The banquet will be May 2 at 6:30 p.m., in the lunchroom at Bear Lake High School, 330 Boise St., Montpelier. Tickets cost $3 for the dinner and the public is invited. Parents of FFA members are welcome as well. n The Pocatello City Council budget meeting is May 2 at 9 a.m., in council chambers, Pocatello City Hall, 911 N. Seventh. n Pocatello City Council regular meeting is May 2 at 6 p.m., in council chambers, Pocatello City Hall, 911 N. Seventh Ave. A council executive session will be at 5 p.m., and agenda clarification meeting is at 5:30 p.m., both in the Paradice conference room. n Join the Greater Pocatello Senior Center, 427 N. Sixth Ave., for breakfast May 2 from 7:30 to 10 a.m. Open to the public. For more information, call 233-1212. n Greater Pocatello Senior Center, 427 N. Sixth Ave., will have a dance May 2 at 1:15 p.m. Band is usually Fiesta Country. n Greater Pocatello Senior Center, 427 N. Sixth Ave., will have karaoke May 2 starting at 7 p.m. Cost is $2 donation. Must be 18 or older. For more information, call 233-1212. n Blackfoot Chamber of Commerce will have a ribbon cutting May 2 from 11:30 a.m. to noon at PRB Feed, 58 N. 550 W. Trego Road, next to PRB Oil and Mickelsen Construction in Blackfoot. You can get here by taking Highway 26 to Pioneer Road, turn left on Pioneer and continue driving to Trego Road, then turn left. Or take Highway 39 toward Aberdeen, Trego Road is on your right. n The Marshall Public Library, 113 S. Garfield Ave., Pocatello, will present a program just for teens May 2 at 6 p.m. covering basic job-hunting skills. For more information, call Kath Ann Hendricks at the library, 232-1263, ext. 109 or the reference desk, ext. 106. n May 2 the city of Pocatello Water Department finishes a water construction project on Syringa Street. The crew will work from 7 a.m. until about 4:30 p.m. to install new pipe to connect the existing water line into the main line on Pocatello Creek Road. For more information about this project or any other Water Department project/service, call 234-6182.

MAy 2-4 n

The Oscar-nominated film “The Impossible” will play Thursday, Friday and Saturday, at 5:45 and 8 p.m. in the Bengal Theater at the ISU Pond Student Union. The film is rated PG-13. Admission is $2, or $1 with Bengal ID. For trailer and more information, go to www. pocatellofilmsociety.com.

MAy 2-5 n The Jesus Name Lighthouse, 134 E. Linden Ave., Chubbuck, is holding a revival Thursday through Saturday at 7:30 p.m., plus Sunday at 10 a.m. Regular services are Sunday school at 10 a.m., family worship at 11:15 a.m., prayer meeting and Bible study will

GOOD - AQI of 20 - PM2.5 Air quality is expected to remain in the good category through the week.

Outdoor burning allowed?

lottery powerball

Wednesday, May 1

22 26 31 54 55 PB# 18

wildcard 2

Wednesday, May 1

UNRESTRICTED Special Messages: In most of the area, a permit is required for open burning. Check with your local fire department.

Pollen count 7.8

be at 7:30 p.m. For any questions, to arrange possible transportation for prayer, call 208-251-5881.

MAy 3 n First Friday Coffeehouse will present the film “Troubled Waters” Friday at 7 p.m., at First Congregational United Church of Christ, 309 N. Garfield Ave. Admission is free. n The 14th annual Take Back the Night March and Rally will begin at 5:30 p.m.

Friday outside Family Services Alliance, 355 S. Arthur Ave., Pocatello. Mayor Brian Blad will speak, along with other representatives. There will be free T-shirts, food, raffle prizes, music and more. The event is free and open to all. For further information, contact the Anderson Gender Resource Center intern Jessica Milford at 208-697-3228 or Aasa Burlin, assistant director of the center, at 208-282-6061. n Century Interact Club’s third annual Chili Cook-off is

on Friday from 5 to 8 p.m. The cost is free and all donations will go to PolioPlus to help achieve a polio free world.

This calendar is for events sponsored by government and nonprofit organizations as well as community fundraisers. If you would like to add an event to this calendar, contact Community Editor Jodeane Albright at (208) 239-3123 or jalbright@ journalnet.com.

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS!

The 2013 Portneuf Valley Paintfest Committee is looking for houses in need of some paint....... If you are a senior citizen or know of one in the Pocatello/Chubbuck area, who needs the exterior of their home painted, complete the information below and mail it soon! Name:_____________________________ Address: __________________________ _________________________________ Phone: ___________________________

Idaho State Journal

Mail to: Lori Sekot, Idaho State Journal P.O. Box 431, Pocatello, ID 83204

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Idah o stat e J o ur n a lTHURSDAY, MAY 2 , 2 01 3 A 3

for For back back in in time, time, visit visit idahostatejournal.com idahostatejournal.com

Craig to speak at UI-IF graduation By Kendra Evensen kevensen@journalnet.com IDAHO FALLS — Former U.S. Senator Larry Craig will address University of Idaho graduates today during the spring commencement for the university’s Idaho Falls campus. The event will be at the Colonial Theatre at 450 A. St. in Idaho Falls, at 7:30 p.m. Larry Craig today; tickets are not required. Bob Smith, associate vice president of the Idaho Falls campus, said Craig is a University of Idaho

take back the night rally starts friday POCATELLO — The 14th annual Take Back the Night March and Rally is slated for Friday outside of the Family Services Alliance building at 355 S. Arthur Ave. starting at 5:30 p.m. Pocatello Mayor Brian Blad is among the scheduled speakers at the rally, which is meant to show support for survivors of sexual assault and violence. Other highlights include free T-shirts, food, a raffle and music. The event is sponsored by the Anderson Gender Resource Center at Idaho State University, those with the Family Services Alliance, the Old Town Pocatello Art Walk and members of the Bannock County Sexual and Domestic Violence Task Force. Take Back the Night dates back to an incident in 1976 in Belgium. Moreover, the event has

he said, adding that he enjoys seeing the excitement and relief on students’ faces. “There is a lot of hard work that goes into attending college and this is the time we get to celebrate the accomplishments of the students and their families.” Craig has served as a member of Congress for 28 years. He was in the House of Representatives for 10 and the U.S. Senate for 18. He chose not to seek re-election to the Senate in 2009, following a scandal stemming from his 2007 arrest at a Minneapolis International Airport restroom. Craig was charged with soliciting sex from an undercover police officer. He pled guilty to disorderly conduct.

graduate — he served as the student body president while attending classes there — and has been an energy proponent for years. Energy studies are a primary focus of the university. “Sen. Craig has been and continues to be a champion for a lot of energy issues,” Smith said. Craig played an influential role in the Energy Policy Acts of 2005 and 2007, according to a news release. And he has served on the Leadership in Nuclear Energy Commission recently created by Idaho Governor C.L. “Butch” Otter. “Because of those factors, we asked him to speak,” Smith said, adding that both the university’s students

and the national labs have benefitted from his efforts. Craig will address the graduates today, who earned a combined 73 degrees: 21 baccalaureate, 9 doctoral and 43 specialist and master’s, according to the news release. Smith said those numbers are high, but not recordsetting. “It’s not out of (our normal) range, but this is a larger size class,” he said. Statewide, 1,774 University of Idaho students are graduating this spring, according to the news release. Smith said he is looking forward to the Idaho Falls commencement today. “It takes me back to when I went through the process and completed my degree,”

since grown tremendously to become a worldwide manifestation and recognition of the fight against sexual assault and violence. An estimated one in six women and one in 11 men will be sexually assaulted in their lifetime, according to organizers. The event is free and open to all.

chased a badly needed new New Day executive director and chief executive direcwater heater. In the days to come, New tor, at 232-7809. Day will reseal and paint the wheelchair-accessible ramp into its building and redo the participant break room. And finally, New Day has purchased two tablets for use by participants. The tablets allow participants who struggle to use an alternative way to communicate. The tablets are also an educational tool for participants, who can play games that improve motor skills. The Bannock Civitans raised money for the donation through a combination of local donations to candy boxes and funds from both Revive @ 5 and their Indoor Golf event. For information about New Day Products or the Bannock Civitan Club, contact Terry Fredrickson,

bannock civitans donate $4K to New day POCATELLO —The Bannock Civitan Club has donated $4,000 to New Day Products and Resources. New Day provides a variety of services in Pocatello for people with developmental disabilities. The money will be used for a variety of purposes. New Day has purchased a 15-passenger van that will greatly improve its ability to involve participants in community events and resources. It has also pur-

Teva

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THE RAVEN’S NEST FIFTH & CLARK - 232-2232 MON-FRI 9:30 to 7:00 SAT 9:30 to 6:00

Gateway

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Ag commodities POCATELLO, Idaho (AP) — Idaho Farm Bureau Intermountain Grain and Livestock Report for Wednesday, May 1. Monday’s bids: POCATELLO — White wheat 7.50 (steady); 11.5 percent winter 7.58 (down 5); 14 percent spring 7.89 (down 10); barley 11.35 (steady); hard white 7.75 (up 22); BURLEY — White wheat 7.90 (up 15); 11.5 percent winter 7.47 (up 25); 14 percent spring 7.91 (up 15); barley 11.25 (steady); hard white 7.52 (up 10); OGDEN — White wheat 8.45 (down 30); 11.5 percent winter 8.28 (up 22); 14 percent spring 8.34 (up 14); barley 11.20 (up 10); corn 13.43 (up 59); PORTLAND — White wheat no quote; 11 percent winter 8.95-9.07 (up 20-22); 14 percent spring 9.44 (up 10); corn 280.25-285.50 (up

2013

14.25); NAMPA — White wheat 11.66 cwt (up 33); 7.00 bushel (up 20); LIVESTOCK AUCTION — Lewiston Livestock on April 24. Utility and breaking cows 62.00-73.00; cutter and canners 55.00-60.00; young feeders 70.0075.00; stock cows 10001400/hd; pairs 1000-1400; heavy feeder steers 90.00125.00; light feeder steers 125.00-153.00; stocker feeder steers 130.00150.00; heavy feeder heifers 80.00-120.00; light feeder heifers 120.00127.50; stocker feeder steers 120.00-135.00; bulls 70.00-88.00; baby calves 150-300/head; weaner pigs 30-50; feeder lambs 110132; goats 10-170. Remarks: steady on all classes.

Rabies Clinic of Southeastern Idaho

Sponsored by Eastern Idaho Veterinary Medical Association

Dogs & Cats $12/per pet Seniors 65 & older receive free vaccination for one pet.

- Pocatello • May 4, 9am-1pm Bannock Co. Fairgrounds, Bldg B

- Blackfoot • May 1, 5pm-7pm Any Blackfoot Veterinarian Clinic: Animal Health, Blackfoot Animal, Cottonwood

- Malad • May 3, 5pm-7pm Malad Fire Station

Pet must be 3 months old to vaccinate

C M Y

K


t h u rs day, May 2 , 2 01 3 a 3

Idah o stat e J o ur n a l

For For back back In In tIMe, tIMe, vIsIt vIsIt IdahostateJournal.coM IdahostateJournal.coM

Craig to speak at UI-IF graduation By Kendra evensen kevensen@journalnet.com IDAHO FALLS — Former U.S. Senator Larry Craig will address University of Idaho graduates today during the spring commencement for the university’s Idaho Falls campus. The event will be at the Colonial Theatre at 450 A. St. in Idaho Falls, at 7:30 p.m. Larry Craig today; tickets are not required. Bob Smith, associate vice president of the Idaho Falls campus, said Craig is a University of Idaho

take back the night rally starts friday POCATELLO — The 14th annual Take Back the Night March and Rally is slated for Friday outside of the Family Services Alliance building at 355 S. Arthur Ave. starting at 5:30 p.m. Pocatello Mayor Brian Blad is among the scheduled speakers at the rally, which is meant to show support for survivors of sexual assault and violence. Other highlights include free T-shirts, food, a raffle and music. The event is sponsored by the Anderson Gender Resource Center at Idaho State University, those with the Family Services Alliance, the Old Town Pocatello Art Walk and members of the Bannock County Sexual and Domestic Violence Task Force. Take Back the Night dates back to an incident in 1976 in Belgium. Moreover, the event has

he said, adding that he enjoys seeing the excitement and relief on students’ faces. “There is a lot of hard work that goes into attending college and this is the time we get to celebrate the accomplishments of the students and their families.” Craig has served as a member of Congress for 28 years. He was in the House of Representatives for 10 and the U.S. Senate for 18. He chose not to seek re-election to the Senate in 2009, following a scandal stemming from his 2007 arrest at a Minneapolis International Airport restroom. Craig was charged with soliciting sex from an undercover police officer. He pled guilty to disorderly conduct.

graduate — he served as the student body president while attending classes there — and has been an energy proponent for years. Energy studies are a primary focus of the university. “Sen. Craig has been and continues to be a champion for a lot of energy issues,” Smith said. Craig played an influential role in the Energy Policy Acts of 2005 and 2007, according to a news release. And he has served on the Leadership in Nuclear Energy Commission recently created by Idaho Governor C.L. “Butch” Otter. “Because of those factors, we asked him to speak,” Smith said, adding that both the university’s students

and the national labs have benefitted from his efforts. Craig will address the graduates today, who earned a combined 73 degrees: 21 baccalaureate, 9 doctoral and 43 specialist and master’s, according to the news release. Smith said those numbers are high, but not recordsetting. “It’s not out of (our normal) range, but this is a larger size class,” he said. Statewide, 1,774 University of Idaho students are graduating this spring, according to the news release. Smith said he is looking forward to the Idaho Falls commencement today. “It takes me back to when I went through the process and completed my degree,”

since grown tremendously to become a worldwide manifestation and recognition of the fight against sexual assault and violence. An estimated one in six women and one in 11 men will be sexually assaulted in their lifetime, according to organizers. The event is free and open to all.

chased a badly needed new New Day executive director and chief executive direcwater heater. In the days to come, New tor, at 232-7809. Day will reseal and paint the wheelchair-accessible ramp into its building and redo the participant break room. And finally, New Day has purchased two tablets for use by participants. The tablets allow participants who struggle to use an alternative way to communicate. The tablets are also an educational tool for participants, who can play games that improve motor skills. The Bannock Civitans raised money for the donation through a combination of local donations to candy boxes and funds from both Revive @ 5 and their Indoor Golf event. For information about New Day Products or the Bannock Civitan Club, contact Terry Fredrickson,

bannock civitans donate $4k to new day POCATELLO —The Bannock Civitan Club has donated $4,000 to New Day Products and Resources. New Day provides a variety of services in Pocatello for people with developmental disabilities. The money will be used for a variety of purposes. New Day has purchased a 15-passenger van that will greatly improve its ability to involve participants in community events and resources. It has also pur-

Teva

Flip Flops

$25 for MOM!

THE RAVEN’S NEST FIFTH & CLARK - 232-2232 MON-FRI 9:30 to 7:00 SAT 9:30 to 6:00

Gateway

isj

ag commodities POCATELLO, Idaho (AP) — Idaho Farm Bureau Intermountain Grain and Livestock Report for Wednesday, May 1. Monday’s bids: POCATELLO — White wheat 7.50 (steady); 11.5 percent winter 7.58 (down 5); 14 percent spring 7.89 (down 10); barley 11.35 (steady); hard white 7.75 (up 22); BURLEY — White wheat 7.90 (up 15); 11.5 percent winter 7.47 (up 25); 14 percent spring 7.91 (up 15); barley 11.25 (steady); hard white 7.52 (up 10); OGDEN — White wheat 8.45 (down 30); 11.5 percent winter 8.28 (up 22); 14 percent spring 8.34 (up 14); barley 11.20 (up 10); corn 13.43 (up 59); PORTLAND — White wheat no quote; 11 percent winter 8.95-9.07 (up 20-22); 14 percent spring 9.44 (up 10); corn 280.25-285.50 (up

2013

14.25); NAMPA — White wheat 11.66 cwt (up 33); 7.00 bushel (up 20); LIVESTOCK AUCTION — Lewiston Livestock on April 24. Utility and breaking cows 62.00-73.00; cutter and canners 55.00-60.00; young feeders 70.0075.00; stock cows 10001400/hd; pairs 1000-1400; heavy feeder steers 90.00125.00; light feeder steers 125.00-153.00; stocker feeder steers 130.00150.00; heavy feeder heifers 80.00-120.00; light feeder heifers 120.00127.50; stocker feeder steers 120.00-135.00; bulls 70.00-88.00; baby calves 150-300/head; weaner pigs 30-50; feeder lambs 110132; goats 10-170. Remarks: steady on all classes.

Rabies Clinic of Southeastern Idaho

Sponsored by Eastern Idaho Veterinary Medical Association

Dogs & Cats $12/per pet Seniors 65 & older receive free vaccination for one pet.

- Pocatello • May 4, 9am-1pm Bannock Co. Fairgrounds, Bldg B

- Blackfoot • May 1, 5pm-7pm Any Blackfoot Veterinarian Clinic: Animal Health, Blackfoot Animal, Cottonwood

- Malad • May 3, 5pm-7pm Malad Fire Station

Pet must be 3 months old to vaccinate

C M Y

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A 4 T H URS DAY, M AY 2 , 2 013 Idaho stat e J o u rnal

isj

Obituaries SHARON DEE LARSEN November 28, 1944 – April 27, 2013

Sharon Larsen of Pocatello passed away April 27, 1013. Sharon was born in Rupert, Idaho November 28, 1944 to Samuel and Hulda Kraus. She grew up in Rupert, Idaho and later moved with her family to American Falls, Idaho. After graduating from high school Sharon moved to Portland, Oregon for about a year before returning to American Falls. After returning to American Falls she met and married Dallas Larsen. About a year after the birth of their son Alan, the couple bought a home just outside of Aberdeen, Idaho. She and her husband spent many years turning the house and property into a warm and beautiful home and yard. Many people in the Aberdeen area will remember driving by the house and seeing Sharon rolling along on her red riding lawnmower. She worked for several years for the J.R. Simplot processing plant in Aberdeen before opening the Tiger Hut café with Marva Jean Mueller. After selling the Tiger Hut she went to work at the Chuckwagon Café. She and Dallas later bought the Chuckwagon and ran it for many years. After leaving the café business she went to work for Ern’s Hardware. Later, she worked in the clubhouse at the Hazard Creek Golf course as well as Wallace Drug & Video. When her husband retired from the J.R. Simplot Company she retired as well. The couple got to go on many trips around the western states before Dallas passed away from complications related to pancreatic cancer. After his passing Sharon sold the home in Aberdeen and moved to Pocatello. Sharon will be remembered as a prankster who loved teasing her many friends. She will be remembered for the yearly Christmas gifts she gave to her regular customers at the café, many picked especially to cause blushing by some and laughter by all. She will be remembered for her delicious, enormous cinnamon rolls and the many other

wonderful dishes she cooked. She loved painting ceramics, crocheting blankets for every baby she could get her hands on, playing Bingo and most recently bowling and playing video games on her iPad. The latter two being the cause for many impromptu phones calls to her son about her ever improving bowling scores and her new high score on Bejeweled Blitz. In the winter she liked to “stay in where it’s warm” and play games, read romance novels and watch her beloved western movies. She was a firm believer that there was nothing good on TV anymore, but she never missed an episode of Dancing with the Stars. As a mom there are not enough words to describe how supportive and loving she was and how much she will be missed. Sharon is survived by sisters Lori Pagni of Longview, WA and Shirley Kenison of Illinois. Her brother and sister by choice Lee and Brenda Crane of Pocatello, ID. Her son Alan Larsen of Sandpoint and numerous nieces and nephews. She is preceded in death by her sister Lila Crane of Pocatello, ID; her parents Sam and Hulda Kraus of Rupert, ID and her husband Dallas Larsen of Aberdeen , ID. Graveside services for Sharon will be held on Sat., May 4, 2013 at the Aberdeen Cemetery. A viewing will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. on Fri., May 3, 2013 at Wilks Funeral Home 211 W. Chubbuck Rd. Condolences may be sent to the family online at wilksfuneralhome. com.

LILA L. HAWKINS July 2, 1934 – April 28, 2013

“Perhaps they are not stars, but rather openings in Heaven where the love of our lost ones shine down to let us know that they are happy.”

Born in Enon Valley, Pennsylvania, Lila grew up in the Youngstown, Ohio area. After graduating from Hubbard High School she moved to Idaho, where she married Boyd Hawkins. She worked for AMI of Pocatello for 15 years. Lila was an excellent seamstress who enjoyed baking treats for her beloved grandchildren, fishing and traveling. Lila is survived by three children, Lynda (Bob) Bloor of Washingtonville, Ohio, Roger Hawkins of Pocatello and Debbie (Rick) Elbrader of Chubbuck, five grandchildren, Alyssa Chubbuck, David Elbrader, Corey Jones, Amber and Steven Hawkins. She also

has three great-grandchildren, Ethan, Landon and Copper Chubbuck. She was preceded in death by her husband, Boyd Hawkins and grandson Keith Jones. The family would like to extend thanks to the Cancer Center, Dr. Mike Francisco and his staff and the caring staff of Pocatello Care and Rehabilitation, and Hospice of Pocatello. The family will have a private memorial service at a later date. Condolences may be sent to the family online at wilksfuneralhome.com.

Read obituaries online at idahostatejournal.com CLAUDE EARL BROWN JR. July 8, 1942 – April 29, 2013

Pocatello-Claude Earl Brown Jr. 70, of Pocatello, passed away Monday, April 29, 2013 at his home of natural causes. He was born July 8, 1942 in Kansas City, Kansas, the oldest of ten children to Claude Earl Brown Sr. and Margaret Eleanor Barnes Brown. He attended elementary school in Kansas City, Kansas and then his family moved to Rupert, Idaho where he attended Jr. High and graduated from Minico High School in 1960. He married Helene M. Hendrickson on Feb. 15, 1963 in Edmonds, Washington. They were later divorced. He then married Debra J. Strickland on June 14, 1972 in Kansas,City, Kansas. They also were later divorced. He worked for the Boeing Aircraft Company in Seattle with the maintenance department. He also worked with the Railroad in Kansas City,Kansas. He then moved to Nampa, Idaho Falls, Nebraska, North Platt, Rockland, and then Pocatello with the railroad. He retired July 2002 as a Regional Supervisor with Union Pacific Fruit Express. He enjoyed fishing, hunting, trapping, woodworking, and restoring cars. His children and grandchildren were his life. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends. He is survived by a son, Jeremy (Kimberly) Brown, Lee Summit, Missouri; three daughters, Robyn (John) Snowberger, Clovis, New Mexico; Tina (Mark) Cooper, Lubbock, Texas; Marlenea Steffens, Oklaho-

ma City, Oklahoma; five brothers, Richard (Dixie) Brown, Las Vegas, Nevada; Frank (Laura) Brown, Dallas, Oregon; Victor (Lynn) Brown, Turner, Oregon; Clyde (Diane) Brown, Colville, Washington; Timothy (Carol Ann) Brown, Holly Springs, North Carolina; four sisters, Margi Riggs, Los Alamos, New Mexico; Nancy (Danny) Brown, Macon, Missouri; Karen (Marlin) Million, Greer, South Carolina; Glori (Mike) Willats, Celebration, Florida; 9 grandchildren; 9 great grandchildren; He was preceded in death by his parents, 1 great-grandson, Colt, numerous aunts and uncles. Memorial funeral services will be held Saturday, May 4, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. at Manning-Wheatley Funeral Chapel, 510 N. 12th Ave. with Frank Brown, brother officiating. The family will receive friends Saturday May 4, from 11:30 a.m. to time of services. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to The Gideons International, P.O. Box 140800, Nashville, TN 37214 Visit www. pocatellofuneral.com for online condolences.

LEE TEEL

October 23, 1953 – April 29, 2013 POCATELLO – Leonard “Lee” Gary Teel, 59, passed away peacefully as he completed a day’s work at the Naval Reactor Facility at INL, Monday, April 29, 2013. Lee was born October 23, 1953 in San Jose, California, to Ovid Lloyd and Norma Jean (Henney) Teel. He was raised in Santa Clara, California, where he attended Scott Lane Elementary, Wilson Junior High, and Santa Clara High School. He played the clarinet in the marching band and graduated in the class of 1971. Lee enlisted in the U.S. Navy in 1971 and served his country on the USS Enterprise until 1975. He married Peggy Lee Adams on May 3, 1975 in Noble, Oklahoma. Shortly after their marriage they moved to Santa Clara, California for a short time. After their oldest son, Clint, was born, the family moved to Pocatello, where they had two more children, Clay and Amanda. In 2006, Lee graduated from Idaho State University with a Bachelor’s Degree in Information Systems and Finance. Lee was a member of Pocatello Baptist Church, Ducks Unlimited, NRA, and was a Gate City Youth Football League coach. He was a huge Patriots and OU football fan who enjoyed hunting, fishing, camping, cooking, travelling, woodworking, gardening, attending grandkids’ sporting events, coaching football, playing cards and games, and spending time with family and friends. Lee is survived by his wife, Peggy Lee Teel, Pocatello, ID; sons, Clint (Leisha) Teel, Pocatello, ID; Clay (Nikki) Teel, Pocatello, ID; daughter, Amanda (Nick) Shepard, Pocatello, ID; mother, Norma Teel, Morgan

Hill, CA; father, Ovid “Lloyd” Teel, Pocatello, ID; brothers; Robert Teel, Pocatello, ID; Arthur Teel, Pocatello, ID; John Teel, Morgan Hill, CA and six grandchildren. Lee was preceded in death by his grandparents, Leonard “Pete” Leroy and Pearl Teel, and John and Velda Waalkes. A Celebration of Life for Lee will be held at 4:00 PM, Saturday, May 4, 2013 at Wilks Funeral Home, 211 W. Chubbuck Road, with Pastor Colan Deatherage, from the Pocatello Baptist Church officiating. There will be a gathering for friends and family, Friday evening 6-8 PM and immediately following the services at the funeral home. Military Rites will be provided by Pocatello Veterans Honor Guard at the funeral home. His funeral arrangements are under the care and direction of Wilks Funeral Home. Condolences may be sent to the Teel family online at www.wilksfuneralhome.com. In lieu of flowers, the family has asked that donations be made to amyloidosis.org to support ongoing research for the treatment and potential cure of this rare disease that Lee suffered from.

MARGARET ‘PEGGY’ DUDA Margaret ‘Peggy’ Duda, 92, Pocatello, passed away, Tuesday evening, April 30, 2013 at the Riverton Hospital in Riverton, Utah. Graveside services will be held on Wednesday, May 15, 2013 in the Mountain View Cemetery, Pocatello, at 2:00 p.m. Section 48 East, for both Casimir ‘Cas’ and Peggy. A complete obituary will be in a future edition of the Idaho State Journal. Arrangements are under the direction of the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, 232-0542. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.cornelisonfh.com.

DONALD WARD MILLS, 81 Pocatello–Donald Ward Mills, 81, passed away Sunday, April 28, 2013 at his home surrounded by his loving family. Funeral services will be held Thursday, May 2, at 2:00 p.m. at Manning-Wheatley Funeral Chapel, 510 N. 12th Ave. with Rev. Jim Jones officiating. The family will receive friends today one hour prior to services. Interment will be at Restlawn Memorial Gardens.

MILTON HAMMOND, 82 Milton D. Hammond, 82, Pocatello, passed away, Monday morning, April 29, 2013 at a local healthcare center. Arrangements are under the direction of the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, 232-0542. A complete obituary will be on our website where Condolences may be sent to the family online at www. cornelisonfh.com.

JERRY K. REEVE, 77 Pocatello–Jerry Keith Reeve, age 77, died peacefully from Parkinson’s disease April 27, 2013 at Caring Hearts Assisted Living in Pocatello. Funeral services will be conducted by Don Paulson at 1:00 p.m. on Friday, May 3 at Trinity Episcopal Church, 248 N. Arthur Ave, Pocatello. Internment will be at Rose Hill Cemetery in Idaho Falls. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Downard Funeral Home, (208) 233-0686.

GARY L. SMITH, 72 Pomeroy–Gary Lynn Smith, 72, of Pomeroy, WA passed away peacefully following an illness on April 11, 2013. As per his wishes, Gary was cremated. The family will receive friends at Downard Funeral Home, 241 North Garfield Ave., Pocatello, Idaho (208) 233-0686, from 6:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. tonight, Thursday, May 2nd. Friends who wish may email condolences to the family at downardfuneralhome@ msn.com (208) 233-0686

SERENE HARTMAN Serene Evolena Hartman was born April 25, 2013, to Jennifer E Ward Ariwite and Richard Hartman. We spent two precious hours with our little angel before she returned with the angels to Heaven. She is survived by her parents Jennifer and Richard, brother Avery, grandparents James and Norene Ward, Uncle Jim and Aunt Amanda Ward, cousins Lane, Rylan, and Reggie, Grandma Claudia Hartman, Uncle Matt and Aunt Valerie. A memorial service will be held at 2 pm on Saturday, May 4, 2013, at Colonial Funeral Home 2005 S. 4th Ave.

JERI ROSS, 71 Funeral services will be Friday, May 3rd at 11:00 a.m. in the First United Methodist Church, Pocatello. The family will receive friends today from 6-8 p.m. in the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, and at the church from 10 a.m. until service time. Their will be a reception in the church following the funeral service. Interment will be in the Gooding Cemetery, Monday, May 6th at 1:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers memorials may be given to Encompass Hospice. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.cornelisonfh.com.

TYLA LAW, 73 Pocatello–Funeral services for Tyla will be held at 11:00 AM Friday, May 3, 2013 at Colonial Funeral Home, 2005 S. 4th Ave. Pocatello. A viewing will be held from 6-8 PM Thursday, and one hour prior to the services. Burial will follow at Mountain View Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction and care of Colonial Funeral Home.

JOSE CRUZ NAJAR, 72 Blackfoot–Jose Cruz Najar, 72 of Blackfoot, Idaho passed away Wednesday, May 1, 2013 at Bingham Memorial Hospital in Blackfoot. Funeral services are pending and will be announced by Hawker Funeral Home. (208)7851320

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Idah o stat e J o ur n a lTHURSDAY, MAY 2 , 2 01 3 A 5

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Lawsuit Continued from A1 Because they were moving to Montana, Sandra and Vernon had with them a family pet, a situation that made Sandra decide she needed to find a hotel room, where the pet could be kept while her father received treatment. While Sandra was gone, Vernon became agitated, a situation that continued to worsen. After several tests, and while awaiting another, Vernon became more disoriented, although still alert. He was moved by emergency department nurses to a separate room while awaiting an MRI exam and Dr. Anderson, and/or Christensen, the suit says, ordered medications to calm Vernon down. “It was also ordered that Vernon be restrained and that he not be left unattended by nursing staff,” the suit states. But the lawsuit claims Vernon was not restrained and he was left alone. Nurses returned to the room at least twice to find Vernon out of his bed, according to the lawsuit. “When the nursing staff returned to Vernon’s room after he had attempted to get out (of) bed three times prior, he was found on the floor after having fallen from his bed,” the suit says. “Vernon had struck his head above his left eye as a result of falling.” A second CT scan — one had been performed prior to Vernon’s fall — was

Wrecks Continued from A1 59, was traveling north in a 2002 Kenworth pulling a trailer, when he turned west onto 1500 S., Idaho State Police said. That’s when Grover, who was also traveling north in a 1988 Jeep Cherokee, struck the tractor-trailer from behind. Police are still investigating the accident, but they said Grover wasn’t wearing a seat belt when the crash occurred; Bolgen, who was wearing a seat belt, was not injured. The road was closed for roughly three hours on Wednesday afternoon as responders worked to clear the scene. Idaho State Police also responded to an injury accident at the intersection of 200 North Road and 200 East Road in Bingham County on Wednesday, shortly before 8 a.m. Tracy Kirby, 52, of Firth, was traveling south on 200 East Road in a 2004 Toyota Camry when she failed to stop at a stop sign, police said. Her vehicle subsequently struck a 2006 Hyundai Sonata

ordered after he fell and showed that “Vernon had now suffered an extraaxial hemorrhage adjacent to the left parietal region, with a crescentic configuration, suggesting a hematoma. The CT further revealed that Vernon had several areas of intraparenchymal hemorrhage involving both frontal lobes as well as hemorrhage high in the right convexity and right posterior temporal lobe of the brain.” Vernon remained a patient at EIRMC, first in the intensive care unit and later in a nursing facility, until June 17, 2011, when he was discharged. He returned to Montana with Sandra, but according to the suit, Vernon, who prior to the incident was able to care for himself, now needed a full-time caretaker. “His memory failed, was emotionally unstable, suffered from crying episodes, was often confused and disoriented, and his general health deteriorated,” the suit says about Vernon’s final months of life. Vernon died on March 28, 2012. The family is contending his untimely death and diminished capacity after his visit to EIRMC was the result of the injury he received when he fell at the hospital. Also named in the suit is Intermountain Emergency Physicians, the operation for which Anderson worked and through which he was contracted to EIRMC. Anderson and Christensen are also named in the suit.

traveling west on 200 North Road. Both Kirby and the driver of the Hyundai Sonata, Blackfoot resident Robert Crawford, 18, were transported to Bingham Memorial Hospital, according to Idaho State Police, who added that they were both wearing seat belts. That intersection was blocked for roughly one hour. Chubbuck police also responded to a motorcycle accident on Canal Street around 7 p.m. on Wednesday. Emergency dispatchers said an adult male was transported to Portneuf Medical Center following that incident. Additional details weren’t available at press time. Bear Lake County sheriff’s deputies also responded to a rollover accident near Liberty, southwest of Montpelier, on Tuesday afternoon. Emergency dispatchers said the crash involved a Ford Windstar van, which rolled on Highway 36 at about 2 p.m. A 71-year-old man was transported to the hospital following the incident, but he didn’t appear to have any serious injuries. Additional details weren’t available at press time.

Rodeo Continued from A1 Shelby Freed of Pocatello was the top reserve in the All-Around and is third in the region in the goat-tying event. A sister-brother team roping team from McCammon, Megan and Dallen Gunter, has had a tremendous year, benefiting both the women’s and men’s teams. Men and women can compete together in team roping. Megan is the top team roping header and Dallen is the top team roping heeler in the region. In this event, the header ropes the head of a steer and the heeler ropes its back legs. Dallen, who is also a professional team roper who used to compete with his father, Ralph, has been competing with his younger sister since they were in high school, and the two younger Gunters have roped and ridden together since they were young children. “It’s a lot of pressure heeling with her,” Dallen said. “I’m more nervous

heeling with her than with about any other header in the world because I want to do my best.” Megan is also third in the region in breakaway roping. Another top performer for the men’s team is Cy Eames of Gooding, who is No. 1 in the region in tie-down roping and is second in men’s AllAround.   Trevor Eldridge of Twin Falls finished the season ranked third in bareback riding. The ISU women’s team heading to nationals is comprised of Fehringer, Freed, Gunter and Kiara Wanner of Preston. On the national level, Fehringer and Freed are ranked second and fourth, respectively in the women’s All-Around. Fehringer is also ranked first in breakaway roping and Gunter is third as team roping header.  The men’s team heading to nationals is comprised of Eames, Gunter, Eldredge, Tayson Smith of Bancroft and Gus Hill from Blackfoot. Nationally, Eames is ranked first in tie-down roping and fourth in the men’s All-Around, Gunter is third nationally as Team Roping Heeler. The men’s team has only been fielding a five-person team at

competitions, when most teams are comprised of six. In collegiate rodeo there are 11 regions nationally, but only one division. Thus club teams such as ISU compete against larger schools where rodeo may be a sanctioned sport.   The Rocky Mountain Region, which ISU competes in, is traditionally one of the powerhouse conferences featuring, among other good teams, the College of Southern Idaho in Twin Falls and Weber State University — each has won championships. “We have a tough region that usually does well at nationals,” said Jared Arave, Bengal rodeo coach. “Because of the level of competition we face in our region, we hope to make a statement at nationals. I don’t think it will get any tougher at nationals.” ISU rodeo team members and its adviser Giannini expressed their gratitude to the team’s three coaches, all from Blackfoot, who are Arave, Tony Barrington and Bobbie Jorgensen Ryan. “A lot of success is from our coaching,” Wanner said. “They’re tough on us and they push us to get better. We also compete hard against each other at practice, but we have a lot of fun.”

Obituaries Continued from A4 MARK DAVID SWIM, 33

VIRGINIA PAYNE, 79

DARREL ABRAHAMSON, 60

TODD BOSWELL, 30

Sacramento ca – Mark David Swim, 33, passed away April 24, 2013 following a sudden illness. Funeral services will be held Sat., May 4, at 11:00 a.m. at the Folsom 6th Ward Chapel (2100 California Circle, Rancho Cordova, CA. with Bishop Brian Reynolds officiating. The family will receive friends Friday evening, May 3, from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. and on Sat. one hour prior to services at the church. Interment will be in the Lava Hot Springs, Idaho Cemetery. Visit online condolences and obituary at www.manningwheatleyfuneralchapel. com

POCATELLO – Virginia Payne, 79, passed away on Tuesday, April 30, 2013, at a local care facility. Funeral services will be held at 11 am on Saturday, May 4, 2013, at Rocky Mountain Ministries on Hyde St. in Pocatello. A visitation will be held from 6 pm to 8 pm on Friday, May 3, 2013, at Colonial Funeral Home, 2005 S. 4th Ave, and also one hour prior to the funeral service at the church. Burial will follow services at Mountain View Cemetery. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.Colonial-FuneralHome.com.

Fort Hall–Darrel Abrahamson, 60, of Fort Hall, Idaho passed away Wednesday, May 1, 2013 at his home. A Sunrise Ceremony will be held at his home, located on Pokibro Lane in Fort Hall, May 2, 2013. Funeral services are under the care of Hawker Funeral Home in Blackfoot. (208)785-1320

POCATELLO–Todd W. Boswell, age 30, passed away at his home on Saturday, April 20, 2013. A memorial service for Todd will be held on Saturday, May 11, 2013 at 11:00 A.M. at the Pebble Creek Ski Lodge. Warm and casual attire is recommended. Colonial Funeral Home is caring for Todd’s family. Condolences may be made to the family online at www.colonial-funeral home.com

DOROTHY RAE WOODS, 76

ROBERT “BOB” GREEN, 76

Aberdeen–Dorothy Rae Woods, of Aberdeen, Idaho passed away April 30, 2013. The funeral service will be at 11:00 a.m. Saturday, May 4, 2013 at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, 149 W. Central, Aberdeen, Idaho. Visitation will be 6-7:30 p.m. Friday, May 3, at Davis-Rose Mortuary, 170 Idaho St. American Falls, and at 9:45 a.m. Saturday at the church before the funeral. Condolences and memories may be shared at www. davisrosemortuary.com.

Malad–Robert “Bob” C Green passed away on Sunday, April 28, 2013. Funeral services will be held Friday, May 3rd, 2013, at 12:00 noon in the Malad LDS 4th Ward chapel, 20 S. 100 W., Malad, Idaho. Friends may visit with the family on Thursday evening at the Horsley Funeral Home, 132 W. 300 N., Malad, from 7:00-8:00 p.m. and on Friday from 10:30-11:30 a.m. prior to the services. Condolences may be sent to www. horsleyfuneralhome. com.

STEVEN HIGGINS, 66 formerly of Pocatello, Idaho–passed away Sunday, April 28, 2013 at his home in Mackay, Idaho. Funeral Services pending under direction of Anderson Family Funeral Home in Arco.

Idaho State Journal Copyright © 2012 Idaho State Journal VOL. CXVIX, NO. 162, May 2, 2013 P.O. Box 431 • 305 S. Arthur • Pocatello, ID 83204 (208) 232-4161 • Web site: www.idahostatejournal.com Published daily by Idaho State Publishing LLC., 305 South Arthur. Pursuant to Sec. 60-108 Idaho Code, Tuesday is hereby designated as the day of the week in which legal notices will be published.

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Internet conspiracies pose danger

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s the FBI continues to round up people who may have impeded investigation into the Boston Marathon bombing case, it’s time to call out the nonsense that conspiracy theorists have posted on the World Wide Web. Three friends of the surviving bombing suspect, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, have been jailed and charged with obstruction. Two of them are students from Kazakhstan who were attending the University of MassachusettsDartmouth on student visas. One is a Dartmouth student who is a U.S. citizen. The wheels of justice continue to roll forward in the bombing case. But the wheels have slipped off the tracks for people convinced that everything that happens in this nation is some kind of government-generated conspiracy. This line of nonsense has reached epic proportions in the Boston bombing. Using photos from the scene of the explosions that killed three people in the crowd of the marathon and left nearly 200 injured — many of them with missing or mangled limbs — the tinfoil hat crowd is trying to convince people the entire thing was a hoax. Fake blood, prosthetics used in horror films and other “props” were used to fool people into thinking a disaster had taken place, according to the conspiracy manufacturers. These are the same purveyors of pure horse manure who say the horrible massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary in December was a hoax — or worse yet, a killing done by our government. It’s time to say enough already. This kind of malarkey can do harm. We’re all in favor of the First Amendment, but when does spreading wild nonsense start to approach yelling fire in a crowded theater? Rational people may simply shrug off these wild conspiracy theories about the Boston bombing being a fake as ridiculous. The logistics of staging such a large hoax would be impossible. Every victim and many witnesses would have to have been paid actors. All the emergency personnel, nurses, doctors and families of victims would have to be sticking to a script. All those hours in emergency rooms in some of the nation’s finest medical centers would have to part of the scam. It may be easy to get two or three people to go along with a gag, but securing cooperation from hundreds or even thousands is ridiculous on its face. Americans don’t pretend to bury their dead. And we don’t take tragedies like Sandy Hook or the Boston bombing lightly. The world around us has grown increasingly scary in the past decade. Something about an attack on the largest city in the U.S. can have that effect. Compound this with two wars lasting more than a decade and the endless unrest in that part of the world where they were fought and we have the perfect petri dish for fear. Make no mistake, social media and Internet connections assisted law enforcement in putting a quick lid on the two suspects in the Boston case. This new world of instant communication and connection will continue to make it more difficult for evil forces to go undetected or unpunished. But this same Internet wizardry opens the door for sharing untruths, distortions and outright lies. It’s a tool the Taliban and other terrorist organizations use to paint the Western World as an enemy and provide hate and instructions to followers. And now it’s a tool for kooks to drill holes in the fabric of society and our reliance on law enforcement and government agencies to keep our world safer. Nothing good comes from cooking up conspiracies that are far-fetched and focused on undermining trust in the government we have created. There are people out there who live in a world of mental instability. And even the craziest theories make sense to them. If they snap and spill blood it won’t be fake.

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Idaho State Journal

Serving southeast Idaho since 1892 Editorial board Ian Fennell Managing editor Lyle Olson, Editorial writer Mike O’Donnell Assistant managing editor

The editorials on this page are written by Journal Editor Ian H. Fennell, Assistant Editor Michael H. O'Donnell and former Journal Editor Lyle Olson. Helping us to develop ideas for the editorials is an advisory board consisting of Journal Publisher Andy Pennington and community members Dick Sagness, Marjanna Hulet, Evan Frasure, Randy Spencer, Tim Forhan and Dan Cravens.

doonesbury By Garry Trudeau

your letters Student tests According to a February U.S. Department of Education report, Common Core State Standards, or CCSS, will authorize the use of testing instruments that will measure the “attributes, dispositions, social skills, attitude’s and intrapersonal resources” of public school students. That means that CCSS is developing highly effective assessments that measure pretty much everything about our children from K-12. Such sensitive data is usually interpreted through close psychological review and consultation. Without qualified assessment of test results, no telling what kind of ill-informed conclusions could become part of records — which could affect students throughout their lives. Therefore, I am deeply concerned with the fact that privacy issues/policies of Common Core have not been addressed by Gov. Otter, nor has the State Superintendent Tom Luna addressed this issue with parents. I have heard of no attempts by the ISBA, The ISBOE, local school district superintendents or local school boards to inform parents of children in public school education as to exactly WHO will have access to records contained in the extensive Longitudinal Data gathering system in Idaho and nationally. Simply saying that records will be shared with appropriately designated education officials or research entities is not enough. For what SPECIFIC purpose is this sensitive data being gathered, and why is that purpose not explained in detail to parents of the children whose lives are being monitored for the CCSS. We are told not to worry. However, if there is no need to worry about the sharing of our children’s information, why were changes made to the Fam-

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letters n Letters must include the writer’s name, address and phone number for verification. Limit letters to 300 words or less. All letters are subject to editing and the Journal reserves the right to publish/not publish submissions.

n Send letters to Editor Ian H. Fennell at 305 S. Arthur, Pocatello, ID 83204 or editor@journalnet.com. Letters can also be dropped off at the Journal’s office or faxed, (208) 233-8007.

ily Educational Rights and Privacy Act, or FERPA, to allow an exemption to educational privacy rights when it comes to the implementation of Common Core State Standards. Parents, grandparents and students need the answer to this important question before they allow the CCSS to take over the gathering and dissemination of data concerning their children. Jennie Winter, Inkom

‘Militia man’ Uncle Earl Shot by Aunt

Bessie: “Sonny, Sonny! Get over here quick!” Aunt Bessie yelled through the phone. “What’s wrong?” I yelled back. “Your Uncle Earl’s been shot in the foot!” “Call 911,” I instructed. She explained she had called and told 911, “The Militia Man” had been shot. (Uncle Earl calls himself “The Militia Man” and refers to himself in the third person since he’s been in the Idaho Militia).  911 sent a SWAT team instead of an ambulance. Aunt Bessie declared that the SWAT team broke down the front door, burst into the living room and all six SWATTERS pointed their assault weapons at Uncle Earl. She said, “I admit he did look suspicious as he hopped around holding his shot foot with one hand and his muzzle loader with the other, all the time yelling, ‘E-I, E-I, Oh!’ Thank God the SWATTERS didn’t think he was worth shootin’. When your Uncle Earl stopped jumping up and down, they asked, ‘Who did it?’ He pointed at me. They pointed their assault weapons at me.  “After being frisked, they sat me on the couch and demanded to know

how it happened. I said, It happened because of Lance Earl, the Rockland firearms instructor, and because of pancakes.” She turned to me and said, “Earlier, your Uncle Earl had said, ‘The Militia Man’ wants pancakes for breakfast!” The head SWATTER shook his head and said, “I gotta hear this.”  Aunt Bessie then explained she had been wearing her Glock in her hip holster as Lance Earl had instructed, so she could draw her pistol “with ... efficiency in the event of a fight.” (Journal 3/22/13).  “There I was flipping pancakes at the kitchen stove. As I flipped a big pancake with the pancake turner, I caught the handle of my gun. It flipped into the air, and as it hit the kitchen floor, it went off ‘with efficiency’ and the bullet hit Earl in the foot just as he sat down for breakfast. That’s when he started hoppin’, yellin’, jumpin’ and cursin’ and then you SWATTERS busted down the front door! And that’s how I shot ‘The Militia Man.’” Nephew, Marvin McCall, Pocatello

E-fairness good for Idaho

hopping online Commentary stands poised to pass it on May 6. is a simple and Pam Eaton If passed by the House convenient way to as well and signed into make purchases. The law, it would be a sigIdaho Retailers Assonificant victory for local ciation fully supports retailers, for the comonline shopping, and munities where they we encourage all our reside and work, and for members to develop fairness. It would also an online presence to have significant positive compete in today’s marresults for the state. Acketplace. What we do cording to the National not support is the unfair Conference of State Legislatures, Idaho advantage some out-of-state online had $103.1 million in uncollected sales retailers have over local businesses tax revenue in 2012 because of purby not being required to collect sales chases made online. These funds can tax. and should be going toward tax relief Idaho, like most states, requires for citizens, and education, transportasales tax be paid on online purchases. tion and infrastructure. But a court decision made years beThe Marketplace Fairness Act is not fore the e-commerce boom created an a new tax. It simply would allow indiunfair standard of tax laws, granting vidual states to require online vendors a special advantage to online retailto collect and remit the sales tax owed ers: They are not required to collect for online purchases like traditional the sales taxes that brick-and-mortar retailers have been doing for decades. retailers do. Citizens are supposed to These taxes are already due; they are pay these taxes proactively, but most just going uncollected. The Marketpeople don’t even know that they are place Fairness Act would level the supposed to. playing field for the kinds of businesses What this means is that Idaho’s that line our city streets, employ our traditional retailers face competition online from merchants who can create neighbors, and invest in our communities. the appearance of cheaper prices by Idaho Camera is a great example of not including sales taxes in the final a business that knows first-hand how price. Idaho retailers are losing customers, money — and sometimes their the status quo hurts local companies. Potential customers use the staff’s exshirts. It’s time to put an end to this biased tax regimen and level the playing pertise to learn about products before leaving the store to buy online from a field in the retail marketplace. “cheaper,” out-of-state vendor. ConThis is an issue that has sparked a sider a customer purchasing a $1,000 great debate on Capitol Hill. Congress camera — with a 6 percent sales tax, is considering a bill to give states the they can pay $60 less online. This is a power to collect sales taxes online. massive, government-mandated pricThis bipartisan legislation, called the ing advantage. Marketplace Fairness Act, is bringing The Marketplace Fairness Act has together conservative Republicans, been crafted to protect small online middle-of-the-road Independents, and entrepreneurs, including a $1 million liberal Democrats — the U.S. Senate

annual exemption. Roughly 99 percent of sellers, who sell goods through eBay, will not be affected by this legislation at all. For the remaining 1 percent, technology exists to collect state sales taxes, including software to help calculate the taxes owed to each jurisdiction. It is time to “Stand with Main Street” and restore fairness to all retailers, whether they sell online or in our communities. Idaho’s local businesses are suffering due to out-of-state, onlineonly retailers who have been able to avoid collecting state sales tax. This legislation includes no new taxes or government spending. It simply returns each state the power to enforce its own tax laws and requires everyone to play by the same rules in our free market system. The Idaho Retailers Association is asking that our Idaho delegation join in supporting the establishments that make up and invest in our communities. We are asking that Congress end special treatment for online and outof-state sales. All businesses must be given the chance to succeed and grow. We exist in a 21st century marketplace, and the law must reflect this reality. Even Amazon.com and other online companies have joined the fight for a freer, fairer and simpler marketplace. It’s time for Congress to act by passing the Marketplace Fairness Act. Pam Eaton is the president/chief executive officer of the Idaho Retailers Association.

What do you think? To comment on this column, visit the Southeast Idaho Business Journal website at

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mallard fillmore by bruce tinsley


Idah o stat e J o ur n a lTHURSDAY, MAY 2 , 2 01 3 A 7

TV

Marine Corps League’s Golf Scramble set for May 11 POCATELLO — The Marine Corps League Steven Dee Merrell Detachment 698 presents its 14th annual Golf Scramble on May 11 at Highland Golf Course in Pocatello, shotgun start at 9 a.m. This is a four-person scramble. Cost is $60 each, and that includes greens fees and sack lunch of sandwich, soft drink and chips. Raffle tickets available for $10 per ticket for a special .45-caliber EAA “Witness” pistol with one box of .45 ACP ammo. There will be prizes for first-, second- and thirdlongest drive and closest to the pin. RSVP soon because spots fill quickly and preregister. Check-in time day of golf event is from 7:45 to 8:45 a.m. For more information, call Stan Brangham at 2373607 or Ron Tapia, 2513364.

Ms. Idaho Senior pageant 2013 planned for Pocatello Saturday CHUBBUCK — The Ms. Idaho Senior pageant for 2013 will be held in the Pocatello area for the first time at the Mystique Theater, 158 E. Chubbuck Road on Saturday at 2:30 p.m. There are contestants from Caldwell, Nampa, Boise, Emmett, Twin Falls, Gooding, Burley and Pocatello. This pageant has been running nationally for 40 years and contestants will be sharing their philosophy of life, and their own special talents with the audience. Attendance at the pageant is free, but donations will be accepted.

Marsh Valley announces winners of Distinguished Young Women program ARIMO — There were several winners from the Marsh Valley Distinguished Young Women scholarship program that was held April 27 at the Marsh Valley Performing Arts Center in Arimo. The 2013 Marsh Valley Distinguished Young Woman was Kaylee Goodworth. She received a $2,000 scholarship. Liberty Netuschil was first alternate, and she received a $1,000 scholarship. Alex Traini was second alternate, and she received a $500 scholarship. Scholarship winners in selected categories were

Briefs

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7:00 p.m. Convinced that everyone in the study group was destined to meet, Abed looks into his fellow students’ pasts. What he discovers reveals that their lives have actually been intertwined for years. Elsewhere, Chang comes up with a nefarious plan. NBC (6)

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Ashton Kutcher continues his role as Internet billionaire Walden Schmidt in this comedy. Jon Cryer guest stars as Schmidt’s friend, Alan, who tries to help the lovelorn tycoon. Ironically, Alan’s own history with women has been less than successful.

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The doctors of Seattle Grace continue to navigate the line between life and death in this new episode. All the while, they also deal with the daily drama of their own lives, from romance and heartbreak to the trials and tribulations of parenting.

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It’s been a year since Leslie became a city councillor and she’s ready to celebrate in this season finale. Elsewhere, Andy calls Special Agent Burt Macklin for help on an investigation, and April faces some life-altering news.

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Community

ARIMO — The Marsh Valley School District No. 21 is sponsoring a summer food service program. Meals will be provided to all children for free. Acceptance and participation requirements for the program and all activities are the same for all, regardless of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability, and there will be no discrimination in the course of the meal service. Meals will be provided at these sites and times: n Buddy Campbell Park, 580 W. Main, Lava Hot Springs, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Woodland Park, Center and Third, Downey, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Arimo City Park, Woodland Avenue and South High Street, Arimo, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n McCammon Little Park, 607 Center St., McCammon, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Skyline Park, 189 Park St., Inkom, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Marsh Valley Performing Arts Center, 12655 S. Hwy. 21, Arimo, July 29-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m.

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listings

Kylee Goodworth, Fitness Award, $200 scholarship; Liberty Netuschil, Self-Expression Award, $200 scholarship; Kaylee Goodworth, Talent Award, $350 scholarship; Emilee Thomas, Scholastic Award, $300 scholarship; Alex Traini, Interview Award, $350 scholarship; Lola Cheyanne Francke, Spirit of Distinguished Young Woman, $200 scholarship and McKenzie Hammer, Be Your Best Self, $300 scholarship.

Marsh Valley School District announces summer food service program

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Amy Poehler stars in “Parks and Recreation”

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Flourish will bring the residents of Southeastern Idaho a monthly collection of stories and information like no other! 3" From family to home decor to pets... Flourish has it all.

THURSDAY AFTERNOON/PRIME TIME MAY 2, 2013 C

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Million- Bold & The Talk HD The Young and the The Rachael Ray Restless HD Show B. HD aire? The Rockford Files Hawaii Five-0 Gunsmoke Bonanza Today Show III (N) Kelly and Michael Judge Judge Days of Our Lives Ben Kingsley (N) HD Judy HD HD Judy Anderson Live Stacy The Chew HD Local News 8 at General Hospital Noon London (N) HD Judge Mathis Mother Mother Baggage Baggage Brown Brown Divorce Alex Dinosaur Sesame St. "Build a Daniel Sid HD WordW- Caillou Barney ThomasSuper WHY! HD Train HD Better Basket" HD Tiger HD orld HD HD HD Friends Cisco Kid R. Hood Star Star Zorro B. Cosby I Spy Movin' On Steve Wilkos (N) Jeremy Kyle (N) Wendy Williams The Dr. Oz Show Paid Paid Trisha (N) HD America's Funniest The Jerry Springer Maury Friends Friends Home Videos Show McHale's McHale's Bachelor Bachelor Father Father D Menace D Menace Hazel Hazel A Smith and Jones Marcus Welby ++ Airport '77 ('77, Act) Lee Grant, Jack Lemmon. Movie History Ming JazzyVeg Martha Austin City Limits Sesame Street DinoT SuperW! CSI: Miami HD CSI "Hard Time" HD Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD The First 48 HD (7:00) Paid Program ++ High Fidelity ('00, Dra) John Cusack. HD ++ The Watcher HD To Be Announced Animal Cops HD Animal Cops HD Animal Cops HD Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Million Dollar List. Wind at My Back Doc Granite "Bonds" Outlaw Trail DogJobs (7:00) Squawk Street Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell CNN Newsroom Around the World CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom Paid Paid Daily HD Colbert Sunny SouthPk Comedy 30Rock 30Rock 30Rock Suspects HD Bin Laden's Lair HD Bin Laden HD Dual Survival HD Auction Auction M.Mouse Jake M.Mouse M.Mouse Stuffins Jake M.Mouse Octonaut Einsteins Einsteins SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter OLines Football (8:00) First Take (L) ESPN First Take Number Best First Take (N) LeBatard Boy MW Boy MW Boy MW 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls HD F.House F.House Happening Now America Live Studio B (5:30) Paid Program B Flay Challenge HD G. Eats Unwrap H.Cook Barefoot (8:00) Darkness F... +++ Domestic Disturbance HD ++ Vantage Point ('08, Act) HD Novograt Novograt HouseH House Strange Home HD Strange Home HD Income Income Swamp People HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD ChasingT ChasingT Swamp People HD Bible Fellow. Paid Paid Paid Paid Jane Wild Life ++ Assassins WGrace WGrace WGrace WGrace Mother Mother Grey's Anatomy HD Grey's Anatomy HD MSNBC News HD NOW HD Andrea Mitchell HD News Nation HD The Cycle HD AMTV Akward Akward Girl Code My Crazy My Crazy Teen Mom 2 Guppies Guppies P. Rabbit Max HD Dora HD Lalaloop Sponge Sponge Sponge Rocket Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Paid Paid Paid Paid MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies vs. Los Angeles Dodgers Jail Jail HD Jail Jail HD +++ Goodfellas ('90, Cri) Joe Pesci, Ray Liotta. HD ++ Toolbox Murders ('04, Hor) HD + The Pumpkin Karver ('06, Hor) HD The Hills Have E... Rules Rules Acc.Jim Raymond AmerDad AmerDad Wipeout Raymond Friends Movie Married Before B... (:45) + Double Danger ++ The Locket ('47, Dra) Macao Four Weddings HD Not to Wear HD Baby St. Baby St. Coupon Coupon Not to Wear HD Supernatural HD Bones HD Bones HD Bones HD Bones HD Pokemon NinjaGo NinjaGo Johnny TomJerry Tom & Jerry Looney Tunes Scooby (7:00) Paid Program Cook T. Cook T. The Layover HD Dance World HD Top 5 HD Top 5 HD Murder, She Wrote Van Dyke Van Dyke Lucy Lucy Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke Burn Notice HD Burn Notice HD NCIS HD NCIS HD NCIS HD Pitch HD Bandslam ('09, Com) Alyson Michalka. HD I'm Married... HD Atlanta HD

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Evening Channel 3 Big Bang Two and BigBang Two 1/2... Person of Interest Element "A Landmark Channel 3 (:35) David Letterman (:35) Late (N) HD "Zero Day" (N) HD HD News HD News Theory Half Men (N) HD Story" (N) HD News Late HD The Wild Wild West Emergency Rifleman Rifleman M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Bewitch Jeannie Mary B.Newhart OddCouple Van Dyke Twilight Perry Mason Kojak Inside OMG! Jeopardy! NewsC- NBC Newsc(:35) Tonight Show (:35) LateN KPVI Wheel of Commun- The Office "Livin the Parks/Rec Hannibal "Coquilles" News (N) HD HD Edition MORE (N) HD Insider hannel 6 News HD hannel 6 Fortune ity (N) HD Dream" (N) HD Channel 6 Matt Lauer (N) HD The Dr. Oz Show The Ellen DeGeneres News 8 at World Local Ent. Wife Swap (N) HD Grey's Anatomy (N) Scandal "A Woman Local (:35) (:05) J. Kimmel Robert Show 5 News HD News 8 Tonight HD Scorned" (N) HD News 8 Newsline Downey Jr. (N) HD Law & Order: C.I. Law & Order: C.I. Acc.Jim Frasier 30 Rock MORE ++ Out of Time ('03, Cri) ++ Be Cool ('05, Com) Vince Vaughn, John Travolta. ++ 8 Heads in a Duffel Bag C.George Speaks Electric Cyberc- Fetch! Nightly Doc Martin Dr. Martin Bamford American Midsomer (:50) Chill Death in Paradise Charlie Rose (N) HD WordGirl Wild PBS NewsHour HD HD HD Business flees to the village of Port Isaac. Land Murders Tales Company HD Kratts HD hase Naked City Tarzan Cisco Kid H.Cassidy McCoys Hillbillies Oz Harriet Highway to Heaven The Saint Route 66 Da Vinci's Inquest Cold Case Files Cold Squad Steve Wilkos Show Bill Cunningham (N) ThereYet ThereYet Queens '70s Seinfeld Rules Vampire D. (N) HD B. & Beast (N) HD Cops Seinf. 2/2 Rules '70s Queens 'Til Death The Jeff Probst Show The Steve Harvey The Ricki Lake Show Extra Big Bang Two and Loves Ray Amer. Idol "Results Glee "Wonder-ful" Channel 3 (:35) The (:05) White Collar (:05) White Collar Simpsons "Front Man" HD Show Theory Half Men Show" (N) HD (N) HD News "Out of the Box" HD PartFam PartFam GoodT. GoodT. Sanford Sanford Maude Maude Nanny Nanny B. Miller B. Miller B. Miller B. Miller Beaver Married Hitchcock Hitchcock Burns Burns (1:30) The Jackie Ro... Highway to Heaven I Spy "The Loser" Lassie Lassie Magnum, P.I. Magnum, P.I. Magnum, P.I. Magnum, P.I. I Spy ++ Airport '77 Cat/ Hat Wild Kratt Meals Steves' Song of Mountains PBS NewsHour HD My Hero Served? As Time Thin Line R.Green Appear. Old Guys Family My Hero Served? As Time Thin Line The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 (N) HD Killer Speaks (N) HD The Killer Speaks HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD Movie ++ Hackers ('95, Dra) Angelina Jolie. HD ++ Runaway Jury ('03, Thril) Gene Hackman, John Cusack. HD +++ Identity ('03, Thril) John Cusack. HD Freaksho Freaksho Comic Bo Comic Bo Pit Bulls HD Pit Bulls HD Pit Boss HD Tanked "Where the Wild Things Are" HD RiverMonsters Go HD Gator Boys HD Russia "Primorye" HD Woods Law HD Swamp Wars HD Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Tabatha "Top Cuts" Take Over HD The Real Housewives Married to Medicine Housewives Atlanta Take Over (N) Turning Turn Point Turn Point Turn Point Doc "Daddy Dearest" Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye Passport: Earth Turning Song GraniteFlats "Bonds" Passport: Earth Turning Song GraniteFlats "Bonds" (1:00) Closing Bell Fast Money Mad Money The Kudlow Report CNBC Special CNBC Special CNBC Special Mad Money CNBC Special CNBC Special The Lead The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer OutFront A. Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live A. Cooper 360 OutFront Piers Morgan Live A. Cooper 360 (:55) 30Rock SouthPk SouthPk (:25) ++ Encino Man ('92, Com) HD Futura HD Futura HD Sunny HD SouthPk Tosh.O Colbert Daily HD Futura HD Futura HD Tosh.O Tosh.O Sunny Sunny Auction Auction Blade HD Blade HD Back Oil Back Oil Back Oil Back Oil H. Blood H. Blood H. Blood H. Blood Alaska HD Alaska HD H. Blood H. Blood Alaska HD Alaska HD H. Blood H. Blood Stuffins Stuffins Phineas Gravity Gravity Gravity Austin A.N.T. A.N.T. Farm GoodLuck Jessie A.N.T. A.N.T. +++ Enchanted ('07, Adv) Julie Andrews. Gravity Austin NFL Live (L) Horn (N) Interrupt SportsCenter NCAA Softball Baylor vs. Texas Tech (L) HD Baseball Tonight (L) SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsNation (L) HD NFL 32 (L) Horn (N) Interrupt NFL Live (N) E:60 M. Tyson "Volume 2" Boxing Herrera vs. Kim (L) Baseball Tonight (L) NASCAR NFL Live F.House F.House Reba HD Reba HD Reba HD Reba HD '70s HD '70s HD '70s HD '70s HD Melissa +++ A Walk to Remember ('02, Rom) HD ++ The Last Song ('10, Dra) Miley Cyrus. HD Your World The Five Special Report FOX Report The O'Reilly Factor Hannity On the Record The O'Reilly Factor Hannity On the Record H.Made Dinners Chef HD 30 Mins Giada HD Giada HD Barefoot Barefoot Paula HD Southern Chopped HD Sweet Genius HD Chopped HD Chopped HD Giving (N) HD ++ Bad Company ('02, Act) Chris Rock. HD Mother Mother Mother Mother 2½Men 2½Men Anger M. ++ X-Men Origins: Wolverine ('09, Act) HD AngerM. 2½Men 2½Men Income Income Income Income Income Property HD House HD HouseH Income Property HD Rehab HD Rehab HD H.Hunter House HD Live HD Live HD Rehab HD Rehab HD H.Hunter House HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD Swamp "Cursed" HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD ChasingT ChasingT Counting Counting Swamp People HD Swamp People HD (1:00) ++ Assassins ('95, Act) W.Trace "Trip Box" Trace "Moving On" Without a Trace W.Trace "Exposure" Without a Trace W.Trace "Life Rules" W.Trace "The Line" Criminal "In Heat" Wife Swap Wife Swap To Be Announced To Be Announced Runway "Finale" HD Runway (N) HD Dance Moms "Candy Apple Showdown" HD Runway "Finale" HD Project Runway HD Martin Bashir HD Hardball HD PoliticsNation HD Hardball HD All in HD Rachel Maddow HD The Last Word HD All in HD Rachel Maddow HD The Last Word HD To Be Announced Girl Code Girl Code MTV Special Pranked Pranked Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Vinny Z. Fam Parents Parents Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Drake HD WendVinn WendVinn F.House F.House Nanny HD Nanny HD Friends (:35) Friends (:05) Friends (:40) Friends (:10) Lopez (:45) Lopez Dr. Phil HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Dateline on OWN HD Dateline on OWN HD Dateline on OWN HD Dan Patrick Show (N) ECAC Lacrosse (L) Game (N) ECAC Lacrosse (L) UFC Reloaded "UFC 146: Dos Santos vs. Mir" DPatrick Movie ++++ Scarface ('83, Cri) Michelle Pfeiffer, Steven Bauer, Al Pacino. HD Impact Wrestling (N) HD Tenants Urban HD Tenants Urban HD Tenants Urban HD Tenants Urban HD (1:00) The Hills Ha... Defiance HD Warehouse 13 HD ++ Saw V ('08, Hor) Tobin Bell. HD + Saw VI ('09, Hor) Tobin Bell. HD ++ Saw IV ('07, Hor) Tobin Bell. HD ++ Saw V HD Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinf. 2/2 FamilyG FamilyG BigBang BigBang Men/Work BigBang Conan (N) Men/Work Conan The Office (1:30) ++ Macao The Great Diamond... (:15) +++ Moonfleet ('55, Adv) +++ Duel in the Sun ('46, West) Gregory Peck. ++ Ruby Gentry ('52, Rom) ++ Lightning Strikes Twice Movie Four Weddings HD Medium Medium Medium Medium To Be Announced Tattoo HD Tattoo HD Tattoo (N) Tattoo HD NY Ink (N) HD Tattoo HD Tattoo HD NY Ink HD Tattoo HD Tattoo HD Castle HD Castle HD Castle HD NBA Basketball Playoffs (L) NBA Basketball Playoffs (L) Inside the NBA (L) Case "Free Love" Scooby Naked Squirrel Looney Johnny Johnny In Crew Gumball Gumball Adv.Time Adv.Time Regular Regular Annoying In Crew Regular King of H. King of H. AmerDad AmerDad Street Eats "USA" HD Bourdain HD Carniv HD Carniv HD Bizarre Foods HD Man/Fd Man/Fd Bizarre Foods HD Man/Fd Man/Fd Mystery Museum HD Museum (N) HD Mystery Museum HD Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza M*A*S*H M*A*S*H G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls Loves Ray Loves Ray Loves Ray Loves Ray NCIS HD NCIS "Stakeout" HD NCIS HD NCIS HD NCIS "Rekindled" HD NCIS HD The Moment (N) HD Psych HD CSI: Crime Scene HD The Moment HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD Love and Hip-Hop HD Love and Hip-Hop HD Master Mix HD +++ Pulp Fiction ('94, Cri) John Travolta.


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TH UR SDAY, MAY 2, 2013 

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On Campus For Bob Devine’s column about goings-on at ISU, visit isuvoice.com

Zonta International Club of Pocatello

Your weekly guide to area volunteer and in-kind giving opportunities Beth Estopinal of the United Way of Southeastern Idaho IDAHO GIVES TODAY! Go to www.idahogives.org to support the 501 (C3) of your choosing. Then join us from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Benton Branch of Idaho Central Credit Union for fun family activities. Let’s make this Day of Giving a HUGE Success! Pocatello Recreation Fun Run: On May 4, the city of Pocatello holds one race per month from May to September and each month a couple dozen volunteers are needed. For the May race they still need: Course set-up: Two volunteers; Timing area: One volunteer; Finish line: One volunteer; Food: Four volunteers; Aid stations: Three volunteers. Contact Andrea Faust at afaust@pocatello.us or 2323901 to get the details on specific times each volunteer is needed as they all vary. The third annual “Guns and Hoses” CookOff: This 6th Judicial District CASA event will be held May 4. Everyone is invited to join in a fun-filled evening with fierce competition between the “Cops and the Fire Department.” Adults only, please, tickets are $20/ person or $150 for a table of eight. Tickets can be purchased at the CASA office, 836 E. Center St. City-wide cleanup: Residents of Pocatello and Chubbuck are invited to take part in the annual Community-Wide Spring Cleanup on Saturday, May 4. Volunteers meet at the Pocatello City Offices at 711 N. Seventh, between 8:30 and 10 a.m. to receive clea-nup assignments and free trash bags. All participants will receive a free value meal from McDonald’s Restaurant and gloves from Pocatello Neighborhood Housing Services. If you would like to reserve your clean-up site ahead of time or if you just need more information, contact the Greater Pocatello Chamber of Commerce at 232-1525. Zoo Youth Volunteer Information Day: May 4 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Zoo Education Bldg., 3101 Avenue of the Chiefs in Upper Ross Park. They’d like a commitment of at least six hours of volunteer time over the summer. For more information, call Cory Coffman at 234-6264 or e-mail at ccoffman@ pocatello.us. Stamp out Hunger in Blackfoot: SEICAA in Bingham County needs about 10 to 15 volunteers for the Stamp out Hunger Food Drive on Saturday, May 11 from noon to 3:30 p.m. Meet at the Blackfoot Post Office parking lot. Please call Bobette at 785-1583 or e-mail her at bbeesley@seicaa.org Rose garden helpers needed: The Oneida Crisis Center is looking for volunteers to provide weekly yard work, which would include mowing the lawn and taking care of the Rose Garden in Malad that was dedicated to victims of violence. Volunteers must be at least 18 to operate power equipment. Contact Carol at (208) 766-9270 to help. Food sorting opportunity: The Idaho Foodbank needs volunteers to sort food. Volunteers must wear closed toe shoes, no sandals or flip flops are allowed. A light sweater or jacket may be preferred. Contact Merriann at 233-8811 to get on the schedule. Golf cart driving experience? Portneuf Medical Center needs two volunteer Shuttle Drivers (golf carts). Drivers give visitors and employees rides to and from their car around the hospital campus. Shifts needed are: Friday morning, 8 a.m. to noon and Friday afternoon, noon to 4 p.m. Must have a current driver’s license and good driving record. Contact: Monica White, director of Volunteer Services, 239-1155 In-kind donations: n Donations of new or gently used business clothing for ISU Veteran’s Sanctuary. These items are for vets who are going to job interviews and need professional clothing. Call 282-4245 for more information. n Pebble Creek Ski Patrol is seeking donations of building supplies, paint, 4"-0 x 4'0 vinyl window blinds, chairs, and tables for the new top of the Skyline lift first aid building. Please contact Pat Parker, 244-2082. Search for more opportunities at www.seidahovolunteer.org Margaret Ganyo, Robin Nelson, and Beth Estopinal staff the United Way of Southeastern Idaho and encourage you to search for more opportunities at www.seidahovolunteer. org. To list volunteer opportunities or to request or offer in-kind donations, please go to the website, send an e-mail to beth@unitedwaysei.org or call 232-1389.

American Legion to sell poppies May 11 POCATELLO — The American Legion will be selling poppies May 10 and 11 at Fred Meyer from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., as well as Albertsons and Common Cents on South Fifth Friday and Dicks Sporting Goods. Poppy sales are totally by donation only. The poppy program Is a big part of the American Legion.

Woman of achievement Submitted by Zonta International Club of Pocatello POCATELLO — As part of a tradition within the Pocatello area, the Zonta International Club of Pocatello held its annual Women of Achievement luncheon this year in April at the Red Lion Hotel. Ten women were each honored by the reading of their professional and personal profiles and receiving a certificate depicting the organization that submitted them for this honor.  Carolyn Purnell, chair of this event, said, “That this has become a wonderful tradition where people gather to honor a deserving woman and to socialize with friends and acquaintances they have not seen in a while.”  

During the event the following women were honored: Arlene Miller, Delta Kappa Gamma-Beta Chapter; Janie Verna Pitman Sharon Gwen Wawers Janie Geb- Pam Sanford Gebhardt Manning hardt, Zontian and pastor of First Congregational United Church of Christ; Sharon Manning, PEO, Chapter BJ; Karen Ruchti, Portneuf Medical Center Auxiliary; Debbie Thompson, ISU Women’s Club; Christine Hofman, Holy Spirit Council of Catholic Women; Pam Karen Ruchti Debbie Arlene Miller Afton Latimar Sanford, Bannock Kiwanis Thompson Club; Gwen Wawers, American Association of Univer- Alpha Delta Kappa, IOTA Daughters of the American sity Women; Afton Latimar, Chapter; Verna Pitman, Revolution.

Art Walk teams up with march Submitted photo

Bear Lake High School’s Colten Jensen and Taylor Swa will participate in the 2013 Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills Competition in Nampa on Friday.

SE Idaho to send 3 teams to auto event By Jodeane Albright jalbright@journalnet.com NAMPA — Three teams of two high school students from Southeast Idaho have qualified to represent their schools in the upcoming 2013 Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills competition to be held in Nampa on Friday. Going to Nampa from Bear Lake High School are Colten Jensen and Taylor Swa, and from Blackfoot High School are Joseph “Joey” Snapp and Cade Hebdon. Thirdplace winners at the Weber State Automotive contest held earlier in Ogden, Utah, from Pocatello High School are Treston Hadley and Scott Charlier. The two-person teams face off for 90 minutes on Friday at 9:30 a.m., at the College of Western Idaho’s Nampa Automotive campus. The teams will try to “beat the clock” and each other and the must correctly identify and fix identical 2013 Ford Focus cars that have been specifically “bugged” to test the students’ skills and know-how. The winning Idaho team will go to Ford headquarters in Dearborn, Mich., June 9 through 11. They may be eligible for millions of dollars in scholarships, trophies and prizes at the state and national level. “This is a tangible way AAA and Ford can demonstrate our commitment to the future of today's youth and build awareness of career op-

portunities in the automotive service industry," said AAA Idaho Director Public Affairs Dave Carlson. “This competition can jump-start education and career plans as it develops a quality workforce equipped to respond to increasingly sophisticated auto repair challenges.” The contest is designed to replicate the kind of real-world experiences an auto technician would face working for a dealership and independent auto repair facility, Carlson noted. He added that the top 10 teams qualified for this “handson” contest based on their scores on a written qualifying exam conducted earlier. Other Idaho high schools and their teams are: n Burley Cassia Regional Tech (1) — Nathanael Brown and Ivan Gerratt. n Burley Cassia Regional Tech (2) — Richard Oppe and Orrin Winslow. n Canyon Owyhee School Services — Dalton Penrod and Lance Lincoln. n Idaho Falls, Eastern Idaho Tech. Ctr. — Dallas Larsen and Chase Rinas. n Lewiston High School — Nathaniel Palmer and Jonathon Yell Emmett. n Payette River Tech. Ctr. — Forrest Adams and Brier Larsen. n Rigby High School — Ryan Rees and Evan Erickson The public is invited to attend the Nampa event.

Hirning mechanic retires POCATELLO — Hirning Automotive announces the retirement of Bruce Shappar on April 27. This marks the 42nd year that Bruce has worked at Hirning as a mechanic. In honor of his service, Hirning will host an open house retirement party for Bruce’s friends and family on Friday from noon to 2 p.m. Hirning would like to thank Bruce for his years of dedication and service.

Submitted by First Friday Art Walk POCATELLO — Come out and join us for First Friday Art Walk on Friday from 5 to 8 p.m. Stroll Old Town and enjoy the festive art, live music, food and good company. Plan to stay in Old Town for dinner at one of our wonderful restaurants. Also, the 14th annual Take Back The Night March will be Friday in conjunction with Art Walk. The march will begin at Family Services Alliance, 355 S. Arthur Ave., at 5:30 p.m., and will end at the Old Town Pavilion, where there will be free food, live bands, raffle prizes and good conversation.  Eastside Old Town n TBA, 252 E. Center St., painter and mixed media artist, Colin Wintz. n Gallows, 150 S. Fourth Ave., local artist. Historic Warehouse District n 2nd Avenue Auctions, 633 S. Second Ave., Ann Severns "Wandering Idaho Kiwi,” jewelry, wirewrapped pendants. n The Museum of Clean, 711 S. Second Ave., Teresa Roberts, jewelry, and digital art in a watercolor style. n Portneuf Valley Brewing, 615 S. First Ave., photographer Craig Tinkham and live entertainment that night will be by Twin Falls band The Barking Owls Westside Old Town n The Shady Lady, 655 N. Arthur Ave., published art work, book-magazine-album covers, etc., by Ron Lewis. n Enchantments, 537 N. Main St., Mindy Lareson, author of “This Morning I Woke Up Dead.” n Pocatello Co-op, 515 N. Main St., Jillian Lukiwski, she is a metalsmith, writer and photographer. n Muse Boutique, 501 N. Main St., jewelry artist Kathy Armstrong of Brookshire, Texas, with Rocking K Designs.  n Pocatello Art Center, 444 N. Main St., art from member artists exhibiting in the annual Judged Art Show. Award ribbons will be on winning pieces. n American Family Insurance Danielle B. Cooley Agency, 427 N. Main St., Ste. A, art by Pocatello High School students from Mr. Wheeler's, Ms. VanWasshenova's, and Ms. Whittier's classes. n Main Street Music, 401 N. Main St., painter, Kenn Belanger. n Trinity Episcopal Church, 248 N. Arthur Ave., paintings of local artist Daav Corbet. n Great Harvest, 250 N. Main St., musician Cait Vitale-Sullivan. n Old Town Mercantile and Antiques, 134 N. Main St., artist, Craig Worth, with music by Portneuf Gap. n Artist Studios, 123 N. Main St., upper level open studios, artwork by Bob Beason, Blake Thornton, Gabe Flicker photography. Plus a growing network of other artists. n Concepts Creative Art, 123 N. Main St., upstairs. Custom printing, glow-in-the-dark art, tile printing, and much more. n Studio 118,118 N. Main St., jewelry by local artists. n Larraine’s at The Paris, 100 N. Main St., regional artists. n Gate City Gallery, 315 W. Center St., Karen Wardel, oil paintings. n Cynthia Louise Boutique, 150 S. Main St., Zoopsia cards and artwork by Pat Bingham, music and voice by Roy McKee plus guitar, mandolin, and banjo sounds. n Mind Your Own Beadness, 103 S. Main St., handmade jewelry, music and refreshments. n The Orange and Black Store, 123 S. Main St., fiber artist Nelda Fredrickson with rugs from recycled materials. n Blossoms and Beans, 150 S. Main St., Bill O'Brien, guitar music. n 5th Avenue Boutique, 200 S. Main St., Mary Lou Bullock, jewelry and ceramics. Bakery Boutique by Donna with dipped pineapple, handmade jams, jellies. C M Y K


Idah o stat e J o ur n a lTHURSDAY, MAY 2 , 2 01 3 A 9

Community Share your memories of JFK with the Journal It was nearly 50 years ago that President John F. Kennedy was assassinated. Many across the nation and in Eastern Idaho vividly remember where they were and what they were doing when news came of JFK’s death on Nov. 22, 1963. The Journal welcomes residents to contribute their memories of that day or information on any personal connections to Kennedy. Your stories will culminate in a seven-part Journal series scheduled for the commemoration of the 50th anniversary of Kennedy’s death in November. The Journal would also like to hear from people with memories of Kennedy’s visit to Pocatello in 1960. Please contact Community Editor Jodeane Albright at 208-239-3123 or e-mail to jalbright@journalnet.com.

ISU will offer group swim lessons starting June 3 POCATELLO — Idaho State University Campus Recreation will offer four sessions of Group Learn to Swim Lessons beginning June 3. The four sessions are: n Session 1, June 3-13; n Session 2, June 17-27; n Session 3, July 8-18; and n Session 4, July 22-Aug. 1. The four sessions will each feature three 30-minute lessons running 9 to 9:30 a.m., 9:35 to 10:05 a.m., and 10:10 to 10:40 a.m. The cost is $40 for ISU affiliates and $50 for community members. Sign-ups for ISU affiliates will start May 6 through 10 and open to everyone starting May 13. To register, visit the ISU Campus Recreation Office located in Reed Gym on weekdays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. through May 12, and then from 7:30 to 4 p.m. be-

Briefs ginning May 13.

Children’s Mental Health Awareness Week kicks off May 5 POCATELLO — Idaho Children’s Mental Health Awareness Week is scheduled May 5 through 11. The theme is “Out of the Shadows Exposing Stigma.” Locally, a video conference will be featured May 7 that will be shown statewide. It features Ann Kirkwood, nationally renowned expert on stigma; Liza Long, author of “I Am Adam Lanza’s Mother;” Dr. Ninon Germaine, child psychiatrist and Judy Gabert, youth suicide prevention expert. In Pocatello, the video conference will be at the Human Development Center, 421 Memorial Drive. It runs from 2 to 5 p.m. This is an opportunity to receive up-to-date information and network with other parents, caregivers and community professionals about children’s mental health. Especially invited are parents, caregivers and others working with or concerned about children’s mental health in Idaho. For more information, you can go to www.idahofederation.org. You can also contact Mark Gunning, family support specialist, Idaho Federation of Families for Children’s Mental Health at 208-681-9666, toll-free at 800-905-3436, or mgunning@idahofederation.org.

house welcomes all residents. The Charlotte fire occurred June 28, 2012, in Pocatello, and destroyed 66 homes. Also, as part of the Gateway Interagency Fire Front fuel reduction program, residents living in the urban interface area can pick up certificates to haul combustible yard debris to the Bannock County landfill for free. The certificates can be picked up at Fire Station No. 1, 408 E. Whitman St. in Pocatello.

ISU Wind Ensemble, Concert Band to perform Friday POCATELLO — The Idaho State University Wind Ensemble and Concert Band will be performing their final concert of the semester this coming Friday, May 3 at 7:30 p.m. in the

Jensen Grand Concert Hall, Stephens Performing Arts Center. The Wind Ensemble is directed by Dr. Patrick Brooks, ISU director of bands. Kevin York, associate director of Bands, conducts the ISU Civic Concert Band. The special guest for the evening program is the Skyview High School Symphonic Band from Nampa, directed by Eric Skidmore. Admission policy for this concert is as follows: ISU students free, pre-college students $4, ISU faculty and staff $6, general admission is $8. Children under 6 will not be admitted. For more information on this concert or about the ISU Bands, call Idaho State University Director of Bands Dr. Patrick Brooks at 282-3147.

Obituaries

Continued from A4

Pocatello–Marvin Neighbours, 83, Pocatello, passed away, Wednesday, May 1, 2013 at a local care center. No public services will be held at this time. Arrangements are under the direction of the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, 232-0542. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.cornelisonfh.com.

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Fire Safety open house set for May 4 POCATELLO — Wildland Fire Safety open house is scheduled for May 4 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Pocatello Fire House No. 5, 5300 S. Bannock Highway. The open

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T hur sday, may 2, 2013 

Sports

Rockets go off Behind a sick James Harden, the Rockets earn a 107-100 win over OKC, B2

iSU Softball

Bengals’ o≠ense sputters

ISU held to four hits in shutout loss to UVU By Jason Enes jenes@journalnet.com

Doug Lindley/Idaho State Journal

Idaho State’s Courtney Dial lays down a bunt in the Bengal’s game with Utah Valley Wednesday afternoon at Miller Ranch Stadium. For a photo gallery,visit idahostatejournal.com.

h ig h s ch o o l s p or ts

Fans that have been out to Miller Ranch Stadium the past few weeks have been fortunate enough to see some amazing offensive numbers put up by the Idaho State softball team. Those fans that were in attendance for the final regular season home game of the year Wednesday witnessed something that happened just one other time in the two year history of Miller Ranch Stadium — the Bengals were shut out. Utah Valley starting pitcher Tiffany Mills held the Bengals to four hits while striking out eight as the Wolverines earned a 3-0 victory. “I felt like we were passive with first pitch strikes and took way too many pitches,” Wright said. “I told the girls after the game that we let Mills get into a rhythm. When a good pitcher can get into a rhythm it is going to be a bad day for the offense.” Mills was dominant from the get go. Using her full arsenal of pitches, Bengal hitters was kept off guard. When balls were hit the found the gloves of UVU defenders. The tone for the ISU offense was set in the bottom of the first when the nation’s No. 2 hitter, sophomore catcher Vicky Galasso laced a pitch right back towards Mills. In stride, she snatched the screaming liner and calmly fired to first to complete the double play. Galasso had the same thing happen in her second at-bat. She finished the game 0-for-3. “Mills is very good and I have a great deal of respect for that team and how good they are,” Wright said. “Mills ERA is in the low ones and

that is some of the best pitching we have seen. She has a pretty good curveball and her change up is good enough to keep you off balance, and every once in a while she will shoot that screwball in. She does a nice job of mixing up her pitches.” Not to be outdone ISU starter Kelsi Ott was equally as effective. Ott scattered seven hits, three runs and struck out 10 in the complete game loss. “I thought Kelsi pitched great,” Wright said. “She was unlucky at times with a highchopper over Fitzsimmons head. I thought the defense played well. I got after them in the huddle and said if we are going to go down let’s go down attacking.” Utah Valley struck for two runs in the fourth. After a walk and a single to start the inning, Kylee Brinkerhoff singled up the middle to drive home Krystin Jachim from second. Charlee Cisneros had a sacrifice fly to left field to drive in the inning’s second run. Debra Lovell’s RBI single in the fifth drove home the Wolverines’ final run. “I am bummed,” senior Amanda Fitzsimmons said of the day’s performance. “But we are not trying to look at today as our last game at home. We are looking at it as an opportunity coming up, and we have to fight to play at home again.” “Today was definitely disappointing, I don’t think that we have a game at home all year,” junior catcher Terah Blackwell said. “It was definitely tough for us to go out and struggle like that. We need to go out and do better this weekend.” See Bengals, Page B2

Malad edges out Soda Springs 12-11 By Journal Staff With a stiff breeze blowing toward the outfield fence the Malad and Soda Springs softball teams were destinned to play a high scoring game. The fans in attendance were treated to that high scoring affair on Wednesday as Malad came back for 12-11 win in Soda Springs. With the game tied at 11-11 in the top of the fifth Malad’s Cina Blaisdell singled to drive home the eventual game-winning run. Soda Springs loaded the bases with two outs in the seventh, but were unable to get the winning runs home. The 2A Fifth District tournament begins Tuesday in Malad. Kyle Franko /Idaho State Journal

Snake River’s Zane Stephenson throws a pitch during a game in Arimo against Marsh Valley Wednesday.

Snake River claims No. 1 seed gles 13-1 Wednesday afternoon in Arimo. Earlier in the season, Marsh knocked off Snake River in ARIMO — There isn’t a spot Moreland — handing the Panon the mound too big for Zane thers their only district loss of the year — and the Eagles fell Stephenson. With a regular season dis- twice to Bear Lake. trict title in the balance, the So starting Wednesday’s Snake River senior pitched a games, if Marsh Valley beat gem to stymie Marsh Valley Snake, the Eagles could have and the Panthers beat the Ea- created a three-way tie with By Kyle Franko kfranko@journalne t.com @goodfranks

Bear Lake. But, ultimately, the Panthers — who simplified the entire seeding scenario: win and they’re the top seed — had the trump card — Stephenson. He pitched a full seven innings, struck out 14, walked five, allowed three hits and one run. See Snake River, Page B2

Bear Lake 6, American Falls 0

Behind the arm of senior RiLee Lutz the Bear Lake softball team keeps on winning. Lutz threw a one-hitter against the Beavers as Bear Lake earned a 6-0 win. “We did not hit as well today as we have been,” Bear Lake head coach Brenda Messerly said. “Today we had timely hits and played solid defense to earn the win.” Bear Lake (17-2, 6-0 3A Fifth District) will be the top seed in the upcoming district tournament. The Bears open the district tournament Friday at 10 a.m. against

Paul Gritton /For the Journal

Malad’s Cina Blaisdell blocks a pitch during her game against Soda Springs Wednesday. Marsh Valley in American Falls.

Century 16, Rigby 6, 6 inn Century 5, Rigby 4

The Century and Rigby softball teams were scheduled to play a doubleheader in Rigby on Tuesday, but Mother Nature had other ideas. Tuesday’s snow left Rigby’s field unplayable and the two teams moved down I-15 to Century on Wednesday. See Century, Page B2 C M Y K

Sports Editor Chase Glorfield — phone: (208) 239-6008, fax: (208) 233-8007, email: cglorfield@journalnet.com, Twitter: @ChaseGlorfield


B 2 T HU RSDAY, M AY 2 , 2 013

I dah o stat e J ou rna l

sports sports

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n atio n a l b as k e tb a ll assoc i ati on

Celtics stay alive, beat Knicks to force Game 6

Harden powers past illness, lifts Rockets 107-100 Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY — James Harden scored 31 points and sank seven 3-pointers while fighting through flu-like symptoms, and the Houston Rockets beat the Oklahoma City Thunder 107100 Wednesday night to pull within 3-2 in their first-round playoff series. Harden made the first seven 3s he tried and Houston led by as many as 16 before fending off a rally that Oklahoma City helped stymie with its own strategy. The Thunder, apparently doubting they could overcome an eight-point lead on their home court without Russell Westbrook, resorted to intentionally fouling Omer Asik — a 54 percent career foul shooter — with 5:33 to play. Asik went 8 for 12 from the line, extending Houston’s lead to 101-92 with 3:53 remaining before Oklahoma City gave up the tactic. Kevin Durant finished with 36 points for Oklahoma City, which must now travel to Houston for Game 6 on Friday night. The Rockets played without starting point guard Jeremy Lin for the second straight game because of a bruised chest muscle. Key reserve Carlos Delfino didn’t play in the second half because of a sore left foot. They still had plenty of offense to earn their second straight win, getting 21 points and 11 rebounds from Asik and 18 points and five 3-pointers from Francisco Garcia. Patrick Beverley scored 14 and Aaron Brooks and Chandler Parsons chipped in 10 apiece. Reggie Jackson contributed

20 points for the Thunder, who leaned heavily on Durant for a third straight game with Westbrook out for the playoffs with a right knee injury. But Durant did not score in the fourth quarter after helping Oklahoma City cut the 16-point deficit in half late in the third quarter. Durant picked up a technical foul with 22 seconds left for complaining to official Bill Spooner. Kevin Martin, Oklahoma City’s sixth man who was acquired in a preseason trade for Harden, missed his first nine shots before making a jumper in the fourth quarter to finish with three points. The Rockets made a serieshigh 14 3-pointers on 35 attempts, making up for getting outscored in the paint, in second-chance points and on the fast break. Oklahoma City made just 8 of 33 from 3-point range, missing 14 of its first 15 attempts. Beverley, who made a lunging attempt at a steal in Game 2 that resulted in the knee injury that knocked out Westbrook, received a hearty boo during pregame introductions, then got booed again each time he touched the ball. Undeterred, he drove against Jackson for the first basket of the game and the Rockets got out to a strong start. Beverley was called for a technical foul for thrusting his left forearm into Jackson after the Thunder guard made a steal attempt similar to the one that ended up with Westbrook getting hurt. Durant hit the ensuing free throw to complete a string of eight straight Oklahoma City points and put the Thunder up 17-16. But Houston responded with its own 8-0 run and

Associated Press

Sue Ogrocki/AP

Houston Rockets guard James Harden (13) shoots over Oklahoma City Thunder center Kendrick Perkins (5) in Game 5 of a first-round NBA basketball playoff series in Oklahoma City Wednesday. wouldn’t trail again. Harden’s 3-pointer — his fourth in as many attempts in the first half — with 9.4 seconds left put the Rockets up 50-43 at halftime. NOTES: Westbrook watched the game from a suite. He was unable to be on the bench because his leg needed to be

extended. ... With the clock running down at the end of the game, Rockets coach Kevin McHale told Harden to “go ahead and shoot it if you like,” but Harden opted to take the shot-clock violation. Derek Fisher popped in a 3-pointer for Oklahoma City at the final buzzer.

M ajo r L e agu e B ase b a ll American League The Associated Press East Division

C.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Bay lf

Boston 10, Toronto 1

Wieters c 4 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 3 0 1 0

Boston

19 8 .704 —

Chicago White Sox 5, Texas 2

Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 Ackley 2b 3 0 0 0

New York

17 10 .630

Baltimore

16 12 .571 3½

Kansas City 9, Tampa Bay 8

Flahrty 2b 4 0 0 0 JMontr c 3 1 1 0

Tampa Bay

12 15 .444

Seattle 8, Baltimore 3

Reimld dh 3 0 0 0 Andino ss 4 0 0 0

Toronto

10 18 .357 9½ Central Division W L Pct GB

Kansas City

15 10 .600

Detroit

15 11 .577 ½

Minnesota

12 12 .500 2½

Cleveland

12 13 .480

Chicago

11 15 .423 4½

3

West Division

W L Pct GB

Texas

17 10 .630 —

Oakland

16 13 .552

Seattle

13 17 .433 5½

Los Angeles

10 17 .370

Houston

2 7

8 20 .286 9½

Wednesday’s Games Minnesota 6, Detroit 2

Century

WP_W.Chen, Strop.

San Francisco

16 12 .571

Umpires_Home, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Alan Porter; Third, Greg Gibson.

Arizona

15 13 .536 1½

Los Angeles

13 13 .500

San Diego

10 17 .370

6

Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 0 1

Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 0

16 11 .593 —

Furbush

A.Jones cf 4 0 2 1 Morse rf 3 1 1 2

W L Pct GB

7

W L Pct GB

Colorado

Markks rf 4 1 2 1 KMorls dh 5 2 3 3

N.Y. Yankees 5, Houston 4

2

L.A. Angels 5, Oakland 4

Totals

Today’s Games Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 1-4) at Kansas City (E.Santana 3-1), 12:10 p.m. Boston (Dempster 1-2) at Toronto (Happ 2-1), 5:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 3-1) at Texas (Grimm 2-0), 6:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 1-2) at Houston (Lyles 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-4), 8:05 p.m.

Mariners 8, Orioles 3 Baltimore Seattle

ab r h bi

ab r h bi

McLoth lf 4 0 0 0 MSndrs cf 5 3 3 1 Machd 3b 4 2 2 1 Seager 3b 5 1 1 0

000 002 010—3

Seattle

120 203 00x—8

IP H

R ER BB SO

N.Y. Mets 7, Miami 6 National League

Pittsburgh 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 2

East Division

W L Pct GB

Atlanta

17 10 .630 —

Washington

14 14 .500 3½

Philadelphia

12 16 .429 5½

New York

11 15 .423

Miami

Baltimore

8 20 .286 9½ Central Division

W.Chen L,2-3

4 8

5 5

3

6

W L Pct GB

Clark

1 2-3 3

3 3

2

1

St. Louis

16 11 .593

McFarland

1 1-3 0

0 0

0

3

Pittsburgh

16 12 .571 ½

1 0 0 0 2 1

Milwaukee

14 12 .538 1½

Cincinnati

15 14 .517

2

Chicago

11 16 .407

5

Strop Seattle

Harang W,1-3 6 4

2 2

1

5

Capps

1 1

0

2

The Highland Rams are on the brink of a district title — in the regular season, at least. Continued from B1 Pashence Korten and Kim Martin both homered and Century took advantage of the Rams beat Madison 18-4 playing at home earning the in five innings at Rexburg doubleheader sweep 16-6 in 6 Wednesday. Highland improved to innings and 5-4. Taylor Ferguson had an 15-5 overall and 9-1 in the 5A RBI double in game two to Fifth-Sixth District. give the Diamondbacks the Megan Reed went 4-for4, Korten had two hits and sweep. Century begins 4A Fifth- Martin slammed two doubles Sixth Distrcit play on Tues- along with her home run. The Rams host Madison today at OK Ward Park. day in a doubleheader starting at 4 p.m. at Capell Park. Highland 18,

1 2-3 3

½

Wednesday’s Games

The Associated Press

DP_Baltimore 1. LOB_Baltimore 5, Seattle 10. 2B_Machado (12), A.Jones (11), Wieters (4), K.Morales (6), Bay (3), Smoak (5). 3B_J.Montero (1). HR_Machado (3), Morse (9). SB_M. Saunders (4). SF_Bay.

T_2:52. A_12,936 (47,476).

34 8 11 8

Baltimore

Madison 4, 5 inn

Snake River

34 3 7 3 Totals

3 0 1 2

1-3 0 0 0 0 1

Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 0 Washington 2, Atlanta 0 Chicago Cubs 6, San Diego 2 San Francisco 9, Arizona 6 Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, Late Today’s Games San Diego (Stults 2-2) at Chicago Cubs (Wood 2-1), 12:20 p.m. Miami (Sanabia 2-3) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 2-1), 5:05 p.m. Washington (Haren 2-3) at Atlanta (Medlen 1-3), 5:10 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 1-1) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 2-1), 6:10 p.m.

West Division

Bengals Continued from B1

Pacers 106, Hawks 83

The loss drops ISU to 26-20. The non-conference loss is disappointing to Wright and the team, but the focus has shifted to this weekend’s series at Sacramento State. ISU holds a one-game lead over second-place Portland State in the Big Sky standings. If ISU can take two out of three from the Hornets the inaugural Big Sky softball tournament will played at Miller Ranch Stadium. “These girls respond. They do not like to lose. Now that they have established a pattern of winning, losing kind of stinks.” Wright said. “They are not really excited about losing. They will be ready to practice Thursday and when we get on that plane Friday, we will be ready.” The Bengals and Hornets play a doubleheader beginning at 2 p.m. Saturday in Sacramento.

fensively with the bats, but — early, at least — neither were the Panthers. The Eagles had Trevor Bowers throwing and, like Stephenson, he walked the first two hitters he faced before settling in. Continued from B1 Through four innings, Bowers held Snake to one run and four hits. “Today was the exact same day we’ve had But unlike Stephenson, Bowers did not from Zane all year,” said Snake River head rack up the strikeouts, and with a few walks coach Rich Dunn. “He really has been our the Panthers had runners in scoring posistud. We’ve used him in our big games and tion — abandoning seven baserunners by the start of the fifth. he’s come through.” Stephenson said there were two stakes One Marsh Valley mistake created an sticking out of the dirt on the pitchers opening for Snake to leap on. mound. To start the game, he was unsure of With two outs and the bases loaded, the his footing. He walked the first two Marsh Panthers’ Adrian Castaneda reached first base on a dropped third strike — thereby Valley batters. But he adjusted to the mound, settled in, extending an inning. found his footing and fanned the next three That made it 3-0 and Snake’s Bret Parkinbatters he faced. From there, Stephenson son slapped a two RBI single up the middle to put the Panthers up five runs. With that, was in cruise control. “Things start going for you a little bit and the Panther bats were alive. it feels like nothing can stop you,” Stephen- “Don’t ever bet against Snake River when there’s something dangling in front of son said. Marsh Valley was not finding success of- them,” Dunn said. “That has a lot more to do

NEW YORK — Back in the series, now back to Boston. The Celtics are two victories from NBA history, and from extending the Knicks' postseason futility in a most improbable manner. Kevin Garnett had 16 points and 18 rebounds and the Celtics stayed alive in the playoffs, cutting New York's lead to 3-2 with a 92-86 victory Wednesday night. The Celtics will host Game 6 on Friday night, needing two victories to become the first NBA team to overcome a 3-0 deficit to win a series. "We're still down. Our mentality has to be all-out," Garnett said. "It can't be anything (else)." Brandon Bass added 17 points, steadying Boston as it shook off an 11-0 deficit and pulled away in the second half to stop the Knicks again from achieving their first playoff series victory since 2000. "We didn't panic and that's something we've done, but we didn't," coach Doc Rivers said. "I thought once the game got back to that five, six area, our guys were good again." J.R. Smith, back from his one-game suspension for elbowing Jason Terry with the Knicks way ahead late in Game 3, missed his first 10 shots and finished 3 of 14 for 14 points. Terry also scored 17 off the bench. Jeff Green scored 18 points and Paul Pierce had 16 as he and Garnett, the two franchise stalwarts, extended this season — and perhaps their Celtics careers — at least one more game. "Obviously being down 2-0 or 3-0 or whatever it was, we could have folded shop. Nobody in here is going to quit," Terry said. Carmelo Anthony scored 22 points but was just 8 of 24 in another dismal shooting night for the Knicks, who blew a big lead in this game and now the series. They face an unwanted trip back to Boston instead of the rest this aging roster could surely use before the second round. If they get there. "I think we're fine," Knicks coach Mike Woodson said. "Sure we would've loved to close it out and move on, but nobody said it would be easy." The Knicks would host Game 7 on Sunday. "I told you from Game 1 that this wasn't going to be a breeze, it wasn't going to be a walk in the park, them guys were going to fight and they're showing some fight right now," Anthony said. "They threw a couple punches at us now and it's time for us to do the same." The Celtics were the first of the eight NBA teams that have come from 3-1 down, beating Philadelphia in 1968, and put themselves on the short list of teams that have erased a 2-0 deficit the next year in the NBA Finals. So perhaps it would be fitting if they were the first to overcome 3-0. "I think so. I mean, I think that would be wonderful, and someone's going to do it and I want it to be us, obviously, since that's the situation we're in," Rivers said before the game. "Someone will do it, and I really want to be a part of that."

with their parents and the product of their upbringing.” Snake River, with three hits in the sixth, added five more runs — including a Cash Cardona three RBI double — and that was more than enough for Stephenson to finish off the Eagles — dispelling any hope of a comeback. “Our team’s young,” said Marsh Valley head coach Kent Howell. “They haven’t been in a lot of big games, so we’re not going to hang our heads. I told them, ‘Keep your heads up, we’ve got districts next week.’” Parkinson finished with two hits and three RBI. Cole Rushton had three hits, all singles, and three runs scored. Batting eighth in the lineup for the Panthers, and displaying their depth, Cardona led Snake with four RBI and three hits. The stage is now set for the postseason tournament held at Snake River High School starting Monday at 1 p.m. The Panthers are the No. 1 seed and will play American Falls and Bear Lake — the No. 2 seed — will face Marsh Valley.

INDIANAPOLIS — The Atlanta Hawks lost more than a game Wednesday night. They were beaten up, beaten down and blew their cool. Now, they’re on the brink of elimination, too. David West broke out of a serieslong funk to score 24 points and Paul George had 21 points and 10 rebounds, leading the Pacers to a 106-83 victory and a 3-2 lead in the best-of-seven series. “I’ve got to keep reminding those guys that playoff basketball is about being mentally tough and you have to weather storms and you have to fight through bad stretches,” Hawks coach Larry Drew said. “We just totally lost our composure. We can’t play like that. That is not us.” It is, however, how the Hawks have played on the road in this series. They’ve lost all three games in Indianapolis by double digits and this was easily the ugliest of them all. Josh Smith was a non-factor after picking up his fifth foul with 7:25 left in the third quarter. He finished with 14 points and five rebounds. Al Horford added 14 points and Devin Harris had 13. The Hawks made only four baskets in the decisive third quarter, which took 57 minutes to complete. Atlanta was called twice for technical fouls because of defensive 3-second calls and three players — Smith, Jeff Teague and Ivan Johnson — all were called for additional technical on dead balls. “It’s an emotional series,” Smith explained. “It was a very important game today. Emotions are going to flare. It’s going to happen.”


Ida h o stat e J o ur nalT h u rs day, May 2 , 2 01 3 B3

isj sports isj quick hits

National Hockey League

Penguins crush Islanders in opener 5-0 PITTSBURGH — Pascal Dupuis scored twice, Marc-Andre Fleury made 26 saves, and the top-seeded Pittsburgh Penguins opened the playoffs with a 5-0 romp over the New York Islanders on Wednesday night. Beau Bennett, Kris Letang and Tanner Glass also scored for the Penguins, who had no trouble against the upstart Islanders even with star Sidney Crosby sidelined by a broken jaw. Crosby has been out since he was struck by a puck on March 30 in a game against the Islanders. Fleury earned his sixth career playoff shutout. The Penguins, the No. 1 seed in the Eastern Conference, beat Evgeni Nabokov four times in the game’s first 22 minutes, including goals by Letang and Dupuis 32 seconds apart early in the second period to send Nabokov to the bench after he stopped just 11 shots. Kevin Poulin came on in relief and surrendered a soft goal to Glass. Game 2 is Friday in Pittsburgh.

Texas A&M’s Kyle Field to hold 102,500

Gene J. Puskar/AP

Pittsburgh Penguins’ Beau Bennett (19) celebrates his goal with Kris Letang (58) during the first period of game 1 of a Stanley Cup first round playoff series Wednesday in Pittsburgh.

Wade Redden also scored in the first period for Boston, and David Krejci and BOSTON — Nathan Horton scored Johnny Boychuk added goals in the secthe go-ahead goal late in the first period, ond. and Boston used a revived offense to beat James van Riemsdyk had given Toronto a 1-0 lead with a power play just Toronto in the playoff series opener. The Bruins scored more than three 1:54 into the game. goals for the first time in 10 games. They Game 2 is scheduled for Saturday closed the regular season on a 2-7 skid night in Boston, where the Bruins have that dropped them to the No. 4 seed in the won six straight against the Maple Leafs. Eastern Conference. That set up a first-round matchup with fifth-seeded Toronto, the first time the Sharks 3, Canuncks 1 teams have met in the postseason since VANCOUVER, British Columbia — 1974. The Maple Leafs, who are in the Dan Boyle and Patrick Marleau scored playoffs for the first time since 2004, in the third period for the San Jose lost four of their last six regular-season Sharks, who rallied to beat the Vancougames. ver Canucks 3-1 on Wednesday night

BRUINS 4, MAPLE LEAFS 1

in the first-round Western Conference series opener. Boyle and Logan Couture both had a goal and an assist, and Marleau pushed San Jose’s lead to 3-1. Antti Niemi made 28 saves for the Sharks, who were outshot 30-28. Kevin Bieksa scored for the Canucks before a disappointed white-towelwaving sellout crowd. The loss spoiled a strong effort from goalie Roberto Luongo, who earned the start after Cory Schneider didn’t recover in time from an undisclosed injury. The Canucks were the first home team to lose in the first six games of this year’s playoffs.

scoreboard high school Bonneville 16, Blackfoot 5, 6 inn Bonneville 105 028 — 16 14 2 Blackfoot 320 000 — 5 6 1 Bonneville hitters — L. Clayton 2-4 2R, T. Craig 3-4 2B 3R, J. Holcomb 1-2 2RBI, J. Fuhrman 2-4 2B 2RBI, J. Bird 3-4 2B 3RBI. pitching - J. Fuhrman (W) 5R 3ER 6H 6K 5BB HP WP. Blackfoot hitters — Z. Later 2-3 2B RBI, R. Osborn 1-2 RBI, J. Mathie 1-3 RBI, M. Martin 2-3 2B. pitching - C. Pearson (L) 5IP 7R 3ER 8H 7K 2BB HP 2WP. R. Osborn 2/3IP 8R 7ER 6H 0K 2BB HP WP, B. Pearson 1/3IP 0R 0ER 0H 0K 0BB. 

Snake River 13, Marsh Valley 1 Snake River

Utah Valley 3, Idaho State 0

HOUSTON ASTROS — Sent OF J.D. Martinez to Corpus Christi (TL) for a rehab assignment.

local Calendar

Utah Valley — Tiffany Mills and Jazmyne Cortinas. Idaho State — Kelsi Ott and Vicky Galasso. 2B — Amanda Robinson (UVU).

LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Sent 3B Alberto Callaspo and RHP Mark Lowe to Inland Empire (Cal) for rehab assignments. Recalled RHP Ryan Brasier from Salt Lake (PCL).

Basketball

NEW YORK YANKEES_Acquired 3B Chris Nelson from the Colorado Rockies for a player to be named or cash.

High School Baseball Firth at Malad, 4 p.m. High School softball Madison vs. Highland (Doubleheader) at Capell Park, 4 p.m. High School Track and Field Snake River at Firth, 3 p.m. High School Golf Pocatello, Century at 4A Regional in Rigby, TBA High School Tennis Blackfoot at Pocatello, 3:30 p.m. Twin Falls at Century, 3:30 p.m.

000 210 0 — 3 7 0

Idaho State

000 000 0 — 0 4 0

NBA

OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Placed OF Coco Crisp and LHP Brett Anderson on the 15-day DL, Crisp retroactive to April 30. Selected the contract of C Luke Montz from Sacramento (PCL). Recalled RHPs Evan Scribner and Dan Straily from Sacramento.

Associated Press FIRST ROUND Wednesday’s Games Boston 92, New York 86 Indiana 106, Atlanta 83

SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned RHP Blake Beavan to Tacoma (PCL). Recalled LHP Lucas Luetge from Tacoma.

Houston 107, Oklahoma City 100 Today’s Games Brooklyn at Chicago, 6 p.m.

National League

Denver at Golden State, 8:30 p.m.

ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Traded INF Mark Teahen to the Cincinnati Reds for a player to be named.

Hockey

000 145 3 — 13 12 1

Snake River — Zane Stephenson and Cash Cardona. Marsh Valley — Trevor Bowers, Hunter Dayton (6), Caleb Millerman (6) and Dustin Rowe. 2B — Nate Martin (S), Cole Hrabik (S), Cash Cardona (S). 3B — Wyatt Wray (S), Cole Hrabki (S).

Optioned RHP Bruce Rondon to Toledo (IL).

Utah Valley

Marsh Valley 000 010 0 — 1 3 3

American Association

Nhl

GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Released LHP Carlos Rivas.

Associated Press

LAREDO LEMURS — Released INF Lee Cruz. Signed LHP Edwin Walker, OF Jon Gaston and RHP Mark Haynes.

FIRST ROUND Wednesday’s Games Boston 4, Toronto 1

SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS — Signed OF Sam Judah, C Clint Ourso, INF Travis Weaver and RHP Preston Olson.

Pittsburgh 5, N.Y. Islanders 0

Century 19, Rigby 10

San Jose 3, Vancouver 1

Century

NY Rangers at Washington, 5:30 p.m.

NEWARK BEARS — Signed LHP Leandro Mella.

Los Angeles at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m.

TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES — Signed OF Jon Smith.

Rigby

006 102 10 — 19 164 013 060 0 — 10 5 7

Century — Robert Nigh, Braden Palmer and Braedon Leiby. Rigby — N. Burton, C. Doyle. 2B — Palmer (C), B. Leiby (C), Hoskins (C), Klauser (C), Connor Doyle (R), Tyler Kite (R)2.

Today’s Games Ottawa at Montreal, 5 p.m.

high school Highland 18, Madison 4, 5 inn Highland

115 65x x — 18 13 1

Madison

013 00x x — 4 3 6

Highland — Kali McMinn and Kim Martin, Makenzie Van Sickle (5). Madison — C. Robison. 2B — Kim Martin (H) 2, Megan Reed (H) 2. HR — Kim Martin (H), Pashence Korten (H).

Bear Lake 6, Amercian Falls 0 Amercian Falls 000 000 0 — 0 1 1 Bear Lake

004 101 x — 6 10 1

American Falls — Riley Morris and Ryan Hohenfield. Bear Lake — RiLee Lutz and Tahnee Saxton. 2B — Saxton (BL), Lutz (BL) Olivia Harrison (BL) and LaShea Peterson (BL)

Century 16, Rigby 6, 6 inn Rigby

060 000 — 6 4 6

Century

502 225 — 16 14 4

Rigby — Randi Anderson and Randi Abbott. Century — Kayla Yeates and Jennie Murillo. 2B — Becca Parkes (R), Murillo (C), Lindsay Horst (C). HR — Savannah Wells (C).

Century 5, Rigby 4 Rigby

010 003 0 — 4 8 7

Century

000 020 3 — 5 3 4

Rigby — Tori Anderson and Randi Abbott. Century — Jamie Miller and Jennie Murillo. 2B — Randi Anderson (R), Toni Anderson (R), Taylor Ferguson (C).

Malad 12, Soda Springs 11

softball college

Can-Am League

Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m.

BASKETBALL

soccer

National Basketball Association MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Fired coach Jim Boylan.

mls

softball

Bengals Wrap-Up Regular Season at Wildcat Twilight

OGDEN, Utah — Sophomore Maci WhitbyBingham qualified for the Big Sky Championships Wednesday with her career best throw of 49.17m in the women’s hammer throw at the Weber State Twilight Meet. Junior Misha Lind finished third in the women’s 800m with a time of 2:27.24. Samantha Michell finished fifth in the women’s pole vault with a height 3.12m. On the men’s side, Mike O’Farrell finished sixth in the shot put with a distance of 15.06m and fifth in the hammer with a distance of 50.33m. Addison Grisaffi finished third in the javelin with a distance of 51.30m. The Big Sky Championships start Wednesday, May 8 and continues through May 11 in Portland, Ore.

Associated Press

Baseball

Associated Press and ISU Sports Information

FOOTBALL National Football League

EASTERN CONFERENCE

W L

Montreal

5 1 1 16 9 5

T Pts GF GA

New York

4 4

Houston

4 2 2 14 12 9

2 14 15 13

Sporting KC

4 3

Columbus

3 2 3 12 12 7

2 14 10 8

Philadelphia 3 3 2 11 10 12 New England 2 3

2 8

4 7 10 12

4

6

Toronto FC

1 3

Chicago

2 5 1 7 6 14

D.C.

1 6 1 4 4 13 WESTERN CONFERENCE

W L

T Pts GF GA

FC Dallas

6 1

2 20 15 9

Los Angeles

4 1

2 14 12 4

Portland

3 1 4 13 14 11

Chivas USA

3 3

2 11 12 11

Real Salt Lake 3 4

2 11 7

San Jose

2 3

4 10 8 11

Vancouver

2 3 3 9 9 11

Colorado

2 4 3 9 7 9

Seattle

1 3 2 5 3 5

9

Today’s Game New England at Portland, 8:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4 Seattle FC at Philadelphia, 2 p.m. New York at Columbus, 2 p.m. Montreal at San Jose, 2 p.m. Toronto FC at Colorado, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Real Salt Lake, 7 p.m.

moves wednesday’s transactions Associated Press BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Optioned LHP Donnie Veal to Charlotte (IL). Recalled RHP Brian Omogrosso from Charlotte. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned LHP Nick Hagadone to Columbus (IL). Recalled RHP Trevor Bauer from Columbus. DETROIT TIGERS — Placed LHP Phil Coke on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 26. Recalled RHP Jose Ortega from Toledo (IL). Reinstated OF Avisail Garcia from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Toledo.

ARIZONA CARDINALS — Traded FB Anthony Sherman to Kansas City for CB Javier Arenas. CHICAGO BEARS — Agreed to terms with OT Jordan Mills and DE Cornelius Washington on four-year contracts. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed LB Jordan Campbell, CB Onterio McCalebb and K Quinn Sharp. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Announced the retirement of CB Al Harris. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Agreed to terms with WRs Frankie Hammond Jr. and Rico Richardson, LB/ DEs Josh Martin and Ridge Wilson, OLs A.J. Hawkins and Colin Kelly, DE Rob Lohr, DL Brad Madison, LB Darin Drakeford, QB Tyler Bray, DB Otha Foster, TE Demetrius Harris and S Brad McDougald. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed LS Nick Guess. TENNESSEE TITANS — Waived WRs Lavelle Hawkins and WR Michael Calvin and S Suaesi Tuimaunei. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS — Signed WR Marcus Henry and DB Otis Merrill. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS — Suspended New England D Chris Tierney one game and fined him an undisclosed amount for a reckless challenge that endangered the safety of his opponent and San Jose F Steven Lenhart two games and fined him an undisclosed amount for violent conduct that endangered the safety of his opponent during Saturday’s games. NEW ENGLAND REVOLUTION — Recalled D Bilal Duckett from Rochester (USL-PRO). COLLEGE KENNESAW STATE — Promoted men’s assistant basketball coach Jimmy Lallathin to associate head coach. NORTHERN IOWA — Announced QB/WR Brion Carnes is transferring from Nebraska. TEXAS-PAN AMERICAN — Named Elwyn McRoy men’s assistant basketball coach.

Today’s TV Calendar BOXING ESPN2 — Junior welterweights, Mauricio Herrera (18-3-0) vs. Kim Ji-hoon (24-8-0), at Corona, Calif., 8 p.m. COLLEGE SOFTBALL ESPN — Texas Tech at Baylor, 6 p.m. GOLF TGC — European PGA Tour, China Open, first round, at Tianjin, China (same-day tape), 7 a.m. TGC — LPGA, Kingsmill Championship, first round, at Williamsburg, Va., 10:30 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Wells Fargo Championship, first round, at Charlotte, N.C., 1 p.m. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL MLB — Regional coverage, Washington at Atlanta or Miami at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. MEN’S COLLEGE LACROSSE FSN — ECAC, semifinal, teams TBD, at Geneva, N.Y., 3 p.m. FSN — ECAC, semifinal, teams TBD, at Geneva, N.Y., 6 p.m. NBA TNT — Playoffs, first round, game 6, Brooklyn at Chicago, 6 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, first round, game 6, Denver at Golden State, 8:30 p.m. NHL CNBC — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, Ottawa at Montreal, 5 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Washington, 5:30 p.m. CNBC — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 2, Los Angeles at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 2, Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m. ketball G Kamy Cole will transfer.

oit Paire (6), France, 7-6 (2), 6-4.

WEST VIRGINIA — Announced QB Clint Trickett has transferred from Florida State.

Fabio Fognini (4), Italy, def. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, 7-6 (5), 5-7, 6-4.

Tennis Portugal Open Results The Associated Press Wednesday At Estadio Nacional Oeiras, Portugal Purse: Men, $609,300 (WT250); Women, $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round

TEMPLE—Announced the retirement of Bill Bradshaw athletic director in June.

David Ferrer (1), Spain, def. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3.

TCU — Announced women’s bas-

Victor Hanescu, Romania, def. Ben-

Pablo Carreno-Busta, Spain, def. David Goffin, Belgium, 1-6, 6-2, 6-2. Women Second Round Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, def. Sorana Cirstea (5), Romania, 6-1, 6-2. Carla Suarez Navarro (4), Spain, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-4, 6-3. Romina Oprandi, Switzerland, def. Peng Shuai, China, 6-1, 6-3. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, 6-4, 6-4. Elena Vesnina (7), Russia, def. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-4, 6-4. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (3), Russia, def. Estrella Cabeza Candela, Spain, 6-3, 7-6 (4).

COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Texas A&M’s Kyle Field will become the largest stadium in the Southeastern Conference after university regents approved a $450 million redevelopment plan. The stadium’s capacity will increase from 82,589 to 102,500 in the expansion, making it just larger than Tennessee’s Neyland Stadium’s 102,455. The renovation will began after the 2013 football season and should be finished for the 2015 season. The team will play in the stadium during the project, which calls for various improvements, suites and premium seating in a facility that opened in 1927. The project will be funded by donations, seat licenses, student fees and ticket revenue, as well as a preferred facilities agreement between the Bryan-College Station convention and visitors bureau that will use hotel and tax revenue for the next 30 years.

TV worker dies after collapsing at Turner Field

ATLANTA — The Washington Nationals say an Atlanta-area television worker has died after collapsing before their game against the Braves. Nationals spokesman John Dever says 61-year-old Reuben Porras of Newnan, Ga., collapsed Wednesday while setting up for MLB Network, which is set to broadcast the finale of the four-game series in Atlanta on Thursday. Washington’s head athletic trainer, Lee Kuntz, and his assistant, John Hsu, helped to stabilize Porras before he was taken away in an ambulance. But Dever says the team learned the man later died at a hospital from an apparent heart attack.

Damian Lillard is NBA Rookie of the Year

PORTLAND, Ore. — It’s unanimous: Damian Lillard is the NBA’s Rookie of the Year. No, it never was in question. Lillard, the sixth overall pick in last June’s draft out of Weber State, led all rookies with a 19-point scoring average. He also averaged 6.1 assists and 3.1 rebounds, playing in all 82 games this season. He broke Stephen Curry’s rookie record for 3-pointers in a season, finishing with 185, and became just the third NBA rookie with at least 1,500 points and 500 assists, following Oscar Robertson and Alan Iverson. And he swept all six of the league’s Rookie of the Month awards this season. “I can’t stop smiling,” Lillard said when he was awarded the Eddie Gottlieb Trophy on Wednesday. Lillard is the fourth player in league history to win the Rookie of the Year unanimously, joining Blake Griffin in 2011, David Robinson in 1990 and Ralph Sampson in 1984. All season Lillard has been winning accolades from across the league. “He’s fantastic, really fantastic,” Kobe Bryant said after the two squared off in a game earlier this month. “A lot of players get hot, but he’s got the moves, the patience, intelligence, the balance on his jumpers. He’s the real deal.” Utah Jazz forward DeMarre Carroll is also a fan. “He’s a complete player,” Carroll said. “He’s a young guy but you’ve got to give him credit, he plays hard and the team really relies on him. He’s not afraid to take the big shot. The sky’s the limit.” At the ceremony to announce the award at the Rose Garden Arena, the smartly dressed guard spoke about his upbringing in Oakland and how it shaped him as a hard-working player.

Goodell, owners to speak at career symposium

The NFL had job vacancies for eight coaches and seven general managers in the offseason and despite its signature program for hiring diversity candidates, not a single one ended up in those positions. The league’s Rooney Rule, designed specifically to enhance employment opportunities for minorities, somehow didn’t make a difference. And so, hoping to avoid similar scenarios, the league will hold a three-day career development symposium next week in Philadelphia at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Business. Attendees include Commissioner Roger Goodell and New York Giants general manager Jerry Reese, who conceded it was “a bit unusual that no monitory candidates were hired this cycle, given the number of openings.” “The Rooney Rule brings great awareness of minority candidates in the hiring process,” said Reese, one of five black GMs in the league, along with Rick Smith of Houston, Ozzie Newsome of Baltimore, Reggie McKenzie of Oakland and Martin Mayhew of Detroit. “But the rule is not meant to make clubs hire anyone. I’m hopeful more minority candidates will be seriously interviewed and considered in the future. It’s about being prepared when the opportunity arises, and this symposium is part of the process of preparation.”


B 4 Thu r s day, M ay 2 , 2 013

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i dah o stat e J ou rnal

Comics & Advice

for better or worse

blondie

wizard of id

dilbert

Hagar

baby blues

garfield

mother goose

Horoscopes By Jacqueline Bigar

A baby born today has a Sun in Taurus and a Moon in Aquarius. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, May 2, 2013: This year a sense of great understanding emanates from you. Many people find this energy to be magnetic. Your career and commitments take top priority, so start working on your wish list. If you are single, you meet people easily. Someone could emerge who might become very special to you. If you are attached, make sure that your close bond remains a high priority in your life. Go out on an old-fashioned date once in a while. AQUARIUS is as stubborn as you are, but he or she is more experimental. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Bypass a power play, and you will have a close-to-perfect day. Others seem to want your attention, and they might resort to some odd behavior. You have a way of communicating that allows you to get past an issue with ease. Reduce your stress through a proven method or hobby. Tonight: Out late. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH If you think that others demand a lot, you are 100 percent correct. If you would like to go in a different direction, do. Note the areas in which you impose restrictions. Be aware of what is going on with a child or loved one. Tonight: Be ready to go till the wee hours. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. You understand

much more about a situation than you realize. Have a conversation about this, and you’ll see that others share your beliefs. You will find common ground. Tonight: Consider a weekend escape in the near future. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH A partner makes the first move. Respond accordingly, if possible. Recognize that you might be oversensitive, and understand that this person might have strong feelings, too. Listen, but do not take every comment personally. Tonight: Meet up with a friend for dinner. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You could be irritated by an older relative or a friend. A boss might be out of sorts as well. Be willing to change plans and free yourself up. Others will find you to be unpredictable, as you’ll decide that a new set of plans feels more appropriate. Tonight: Defer to someone else. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You could feel a bit out of sorts, as your mind repeats a situation over and over again. A partner might act up or do the unexpected. Stay focused on what is important to you. Answer questions with a newfound openness. Others will come to respect that. Tonight: Keep smiling. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH You might be a lot more involved in a creative endeavor than you thought possible. Look at the big picture in order to grasp the details. You could be overwhelmed by someone’s demands. Take a step back if that’s the case. Tonight: Add more fun into your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Check out a new possibility with care, especially if it involves a

pickles real-estate matter or an investment. Do not hesitate to get others’ different perspectives. You’ll want to make a solid decision if possible, so be completely aware of the risks involved. Tonight: Order in. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) HHHH You could be overwhelmed by a certain situation. As a result, you might insist that the matter be handled as you’d like. The responses you get will surprise you. Use your instincts, and think twice before you decide on a big purchase. Tonight: At your favorite haunt. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) HHHH Deal with your finances and investments, as they are your strong suit. You also might want to revise your stance on a serious matter. Your creativity will soar, no matter how you approach the situation. Follow through with your ideas, and brainstorm more. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You could lose your temper with a family member, or vice versa. Take your time when making a decision. You might reverse direction several times -- at least mentally. Brainstorm with others. You eventually will make up your mind. Tonight: Go with the flow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You might want to evaluate a decision involving a personal matter. Be skeptical of someone new you meet, especially if you decide to get to know this person. You could be subject to an unexpected financial development, which could be positive. Tonight: Don’t push.

By Keith Roach, M.D.

is scar tissue, especially if it’s deep inside the lip. However, there are minor salivary glands that line the inside of the mouth. These can form cysts, which can be drained by a dentist or oral surgeon. Your dentist will be able to tell if it’s a drainable cyst. If it’s scar tissue, the scar can get softer and smaller over time, even after a year. A steroid injection may be worth trying, too. DEAR DR. ROACH: I will be 86 next month, have been on hormone replacement therapy for at least 20 years and came off it approximately two years ago. Since then I have had about 10 urinary tract infections,

dear abby By Abigail Van Buren

to your good health DEAR DR. ROACH: I am a 93-year-old male. In February 2012, I fell on a hospital sidewalk. Along with some other minor injuries, I cut my upper lip. The hospital’s emergency room put three sutures in my lip to close the wound. In a few weeks the cut had healed, but to this day a small lump remains on the inside of my lip that feels like a blister. The lump is about the size of a split pea. The lump interferes with my being able to drink from a cup or glass. Since a year has passed since the injury, should this be? What can be done to correct it? — C.R. ANSWER: This probably

zits

and was put on different antibiotics each time. Now the urologist wants me to take an antibiotic once a day for three months. Since I have IBS with diarrhea, I am very reluctant to do this. May I have your advice, please? — H.I. DR. ROACH WRITES: I recently wrote a column about leg cramps, and my readers did not disappoint. The most common advice was tonic water, but pinching the skin during a cramp, air-filled compression stockings, and turmeric were other suggestions. The Food and Drug Administration has warned against using prescription quinine for leg cramps.

DEAR ABBY: Last year, I began to lose my hearing due to a genetic disorder and now I have to wear hearing aids. I will be a freshman in high school next year. My teachers all have to wear microphones so I can hear them. I’m scared other kids will make fun of me for being different. I have already gotten laughed at. What should I do? — EMBARRASSED TEEN DEAR EMBARRASSED TEEN: When people laugh at a person who has a disability, it is usually out of ignorance. Because this happened at school or another place where there is adult supervision, you and your parents should talk to the principal or person in authority so that person can speak privately with the guilty parties and explain why your hearing aids

and the microphone are necessary. Your parents should also have a meeting with the principal of your high school before you go so the problem can be avoided. When I was in grammar school, a classmate of mine had severe hearing loss. Because the students understood what her problem was, she was never ridiculed. P.S. Making fun of a child who has a disability is a form of bullying, and should be treated as such. DEAR ABBY: My sister and brother-in-law passed away two years ago. I am the only living relative of their 28-year-old son, “Louis.” He is a loner, spoiled and a poor houseguest. I invite Louis over only because I don’t want him to be alone at holiday times. My husband, teenage daughter and I have

nothing in common with him, and frankly, he spoils our holidays. How can I stop inviting my nephew without feeling guilty? Or is there another solution? I hate to make waves. — HOLIDAY HATER IN CANADA DEAR HOLIDAY HATER: If you invite your nephew for FEWER holidays you will be able to ease your conscience, enjoy more holidays and allow the young man a chance to become more proactive in planning entertainment for himself. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


A 4 t Hur s DaY, M aY 2 , 2 013

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Obituaries SHARON DEE LARSEN November 28, 1944 – April 27, 2013

Sharon Larsen of Pocatello passed away April 27, 1013. Sharon was born in Rupert, Idaho November 28, 1944 to Samuel and Hulda Kraus. She grew up in Rupert, Idaho and later moved with her family to American Falls, Idaho. After graduating from high school Sharon moved to Portland, Oregon for about a year before returning to American Falls. After returning to American Falls she met and married Dallas Larsen. About a year after the birth of their son Alan, the couple bought a home just outside of Aberdeen, Idaho. She and her husband spent many years turning the house and property into a warm and beautiful home and yard. Many people in the Aberdeen area will remember driving by the house and seeing Sharon rolling along on her red riding lawnmower. She worked for several years for the J.R. Simplot processing plant in Aberdeen before opening the Tiger Hut café with Marva Jean Mueller. After selling the Tiger Hut she went to work at the Chuckwagon Café. She and Dallas later bought the Chuckwagon and ran it for many years. After leaving the café business she went to work for Ern’s Hardware. Later, she worked in the clubhouse at the Hazard Creek Golf course as well as Wallace Drug & Video. When her husband retired from the J.R. Simplot Company she retired as well. The couple got to go on many trips around the western states before Dallas passed away from complications related to pancreatic cancer. After his passing Sharon sold the home in Aberdeen and moved to Pocatello. Sharon will be remembered as a prankster who loved teasing her many friends. She will be remembered for the yearly Christmas gifts she gave to her regular customers at the café, many picked especially to cause blushing by some and laughter by all. She will be remembered for her delicious, enormous cinnamon rolls and the many other

wonderful dishes she cooked. She loved painting ceramics, crocheting blankets for every baby she could get her hands on, playing Bingo and most recently bowling and playing video games on her iPad. The latter two being the cause for many impromptu phones calls to her son about her ever improving bowling scores and her new high score on Bejeweled Blitz. In the winter she liked to “stay in where it’s warm” and play games, read romance novels and watch her beloved western movies. She was a firm believer that there was nothing good on TV anymore, but she never missed an episode of Dancing with the Stars. As a mom there are not enough words to describe how supportive and loving she was and how much she will be missed. Sharon is survived by sisters Lori Pagni of Longview, WA and Shirley Kenison of Illinois. Her brother and sister by choice Lee and Brenda Crane of Pocatello, ID. Her son Alan Larsen of Sandpoint and numerous nieces and nephews. She is preceded in death by her sister Lila Crane of Pocatello, ID; her parents Sam and Hulda Kraus of Rupert, ID and her husband Dallas Larsen of Aberdeen , ID. Graveside services for Sharon will be held on Sat., May 4, 2013 at the Aberdeen Cemetery. A viewing will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. on Fri., May 3, 2013 at Wilks Funeral Home 211 W. Chubbuck Rd. Condolences may be sent to the family online at wilksfuneralhome. com.

LILA L. HAWKINS July 2, 1934 – April 28, 2013

“Perhaps they are not stars, but rather openings in Heaven where the love of our lost ones shine down to let us know that they are happy.”

Born in Enon Valley, Pennsylvania, Lila grew up in the Youngstown, Ohio area. After graduating from Hubbard High School she moved to Idaho, where she married Boyd Hawkins. She worked for AMI of Pocatello for 15 years. Lila was an excellent seamstress who enjoyed baking treats for her beloved grandchildren, fishing and traveling. Lila is survived by three children, Lynda (Bob) Bloor of Washingtonville, Ohio, Roger Hawkins of Pocatello and Debbie (Rick) Elbrader of Chubbuck, five grandchildren, Alyssa Chubbuck, David Elbrader, Corey Jones, Amber and Steven Hawkins. She also

has three great-grandchildren, Ethan, Landon and Copper Chubbuck. She was preceded in death by her husband, Boyd Hawkins and grandson Keith Jones. The family would like to extend thanks to the Cancer Center, Dr. Mike Francisco and his staff and the caring staff of Pocatello Care and Rehabilitation, and Hospice of Pocatello. The family will have a private memorial service at a later date. Condolences may be sent to the family online at wilksfuneralhome.com.

i DaH O stat e J O u rnal

reaD Obituaries Online at iDaHOstateJOurnal.cOM CLAUDE EARL BROWN JR. July 8, 1942 – April 29, 2013

Pocatello-Claude Earl Brown Jr. 70, of Pocatello, passed away Monday, April 29, 2013 at his home of natural causes. He was born July 8, 1942 in Kansas City, Kansas, the oldest of ten children to Claude Earl Brown Sr. and Margaret Eleanor Barnes Brown. He attended elementary school in Kansas City, Kansas and then his family moved to Rupert, Idaho where he attended Jr. High and graduated from Minico High School in 1960. He married Helene M. Hendrickson on Feb. 15, 1963 in Edmonds, Washington. They were later divorced. He then married Debra J. Strickland on June 14, 1972 in Kansas,City, Kansas. They also were later divorced. He worked for the Boeing Aircraft Company in Seattle with the maintenance department. He also worked with the Railroad in Kansas City,Kansas. He then moved to Nampa, Idaho Falls, Nebraska, North Platt, Rockland, and then Pocatello with the railroad. He retired July 2002 as a Regional Supervisor with Union Pacific Fruit Express. He enjoyed fishing, hunting, trapping, woodworking, and restoring cars. His children and grandchildren were his life. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends. He is survived by a son, Jeremy (Kimberly) Brown, Lee Summit, Missouri; three daughters, Robyn (John) Snowberger, Clovis, New Mexico; Tina (Mark) Cooper, Lubbock, Texas; Marlenea Steffens, Oklaho-

ma City, Oklahoma; five brothers, Richard (Dixie) Brown, Las Vegas, Nevada; Frank (Laura) Brown, Dallas, Oregon; Victor (Lynn) Brown, Turner, Oregon; Clyde (Diane) Brown, Colville, Washington; Timothy (Carol Ann) Brown, Holly Springs, North Carolina; four sisters, Margi Riggs, Los Alamos, New Mexico; Nancy (Danny) Brown, Macon, Missouri; Karen (Marlin) Million, Greer, South Carolina; Glori (Mike) Willats, Celebration, Florida; 9 grandchildren; 9 great grandchildren; He was preceded in death by his parents, 1 great-grandson, Colt, numerous aunts and uncles. Memorial funeral services will be held Saturday, May 4, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. at Manning-Wheatley Funeral Chapel, 510 N. 12th Ave. with Frank Brown, brother officiating. The family will receive friends Saturday May 4, from 11:30 a.m. to time of services. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to The Gideons International, P.O. Box 140800, Nashville, TN 37214 Visit www. pocatellofuneral.com for online condolences.

LEE TEEL

October 23, 1953 – April 29, 2013 POCATELLO – Leonard “Lee” Gary Teel, 59, passed away peacefully as he completed a day’s work at the Naval Reactor Facility at INL, Monday, April 29, 2013. Lee was born October 23, 1953 in San Jose, California, to Ovid Lloyd and Norma Jean (Henney) Teel. He was raised in Santa Clara, California, where he attended Scott Lane Elementary, Wilson Junior High, and Santa Clara High School. He played the clarinet in the marching band and graduated in the class of 1971. Lee enlisted in the U.S. Navy in 1971 and served his country on the USS Enterprise until 1975. He married Peggy Lee Adams on May 3, 1975 in Noble, Oklahoma. Shortly after their marriage they moved to Santa Clara, California for a short time. After their oldest son, Clint, was born, the family moved to Pocatello, where they had two more children, Clay and Amanda. In 2006, Lee graduated from Idaho State University with a Bachelor’s Degree in Information Systems and Finance. Lee was a member of Pocatello Baptist Church, Ducks Unlimited, NRA, and was a Gate City Youth Football League coach. He was a huge Patriots and OU football fan who enjoyed hunting, fishing, camping, cooking, travelling, woodworking, gardening, attending grandkids’ sporting events, coaching football, playing cards and games, and spending time with family and friends. Lee is survived by his wife, Peggy Lee Teel, Pocatello, ID; sons, Clint (Leisha) Teel, Pocatello, ID; Clay (Nikki) Teel, Pocatello, ID; daughter, Amanda (Nick) Shepard, Pocatello, ID; mother, Norma Teel, Morgan

Hill, CA; father, Ovid “Lloyd” Teel, Pocatello, ID; brothers; Robert Teel, Pocatello, ID; Arthur Teel, Pocatello, ID; John Teel, Morgan Hill, CA and six grandchildren. Lee was preceded in death by his grandparents, Leonard “Pete” Leroy and Pearl Teel, and John and Velda Waalkes. A Celebration of Life for Lee will be held at 4:00 PM, Saturday, May 4, 2013 at Wilks Funeral Home, 211 W. Chubbuck Road, with Pastor Colan Deatherage, from the Pocatello Baptist Church officiating. There will be a gathering for friends and family, Friday evening 6-8 PM and immediately following the services at the funeral home. Military Rites will be provided by Pocatello Veterans Honor Guard at the funeral home. His funeral arrangements are under the care and direction of Wilks Funeral Home. Condolences may be sent to the Teel family online at www.wilksfuneralhome.com. In lieu of flowers, the family has asked that donations be made to amyloidosis.org to support ongoing research for the treatment and potential cure of this rare disease that Lee suffered from.

MARGARET ‘PEGGY’ DUDA Margaret ‘Peggy’ Duda, 92, Pocatello, passed away, Tuesday evening, April 30, 2013 at the Riverton Hospital in Riverton, Utah. Graveside services will be held on Wednesday, May 15, 2013 in the Mountain View Cemetery, Pocatello, at 2:00 p.m. Section 48 East, for both Casimir ‘Cas’ and Peggy. A complete obituary will be in a future edition of the Idaho State Journal. Arrangements are under the direction of the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, 232-0542. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.cornelisonfh.com.

DONALD WARD MILLS, 81 Pocatello–Donald Ward Mills, 81, passed away Sunday, April 28, 2013 at his home surrounded by his loving family. Funeral services will be held Thursday, May 2, at 2:00 p.m. at Manning-Wheatley Funeral Chapel, 510 N. 12th Ave. with Rev. Jim Jones officiating. The family will receive friends today one hour prior to services. Interment will be at Restlawn Memorial Gardens.

MILTON HAMMOND, 82 Milton D. Hammond, 82, Pocatello, passed away, Monday morning, April 29, 2013 at a local healthcare center. Arrangements are under the direction of the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, 232-0542. A complete obituary will be on our website where Condolences may be sent to the family online at www. cornelisonfh.com.

JERRY K. REEVE, 77 Pocatello–Jerry Keith Reeve, age 77, died peacefully from Parkinson’s disease April 27, 2013 at Caring Hearts Assisted Living in Pocatello. Funeral services will be conducted by Don Paulson at 1:00 p.m. on Friday, May 3 at Trinity Episcopal Church, 248 N. Arthur Ave, Pocatello. Internment will be at Rose Hill Cemetery in Idaho Falls. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Downard Funeral Home, (208) 233-0686.

GARY L. SMITH, 72 Pomeroy–Gary Lynn Smith, 72, of Pomeroy, WA passed away peacefully following an illness on April 11, 2013. As per his wishes, Gary was cremated. The family will receive friends at Downard Funeral Home, 241 North Garfield Ave., Pocatello, Idaho (208) 233-0686, from 6:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. tonight, Thursday, May 2nd. Friends who wish may email condolences to the family at downardfuneralhome@ msn.com (208) 233-0686

SERENE HARTMAN Serene Evolena Hartman was born April 25, 2013, to Jennifer E Ward Ariwite and Richard Hartman. We spent two precious hours with our little angel before she returned with the angels to Heaven. She is survived by her parents Jennifer and Richard, brother Avery, grandparents James and Norene Ward, Uncle Jim and Aunt Amanda Ward, cousins Lane, Rylan, and Reggie, Grandma Claudia Hartman, Uncle Matt and Aunt Valerie. A memorial service will be held at 2 pm on Saturday, May 4, 2013, at Colonial Funeral Home 2005 S. 4th Ave.

JERI ROSS, 71 Funeral services will be Friday, May 3rd at 11:00 a.m. in the First United Methodist Church, Pocatello. The family will receive friends today from 6-8 p.m. in the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, and at the church from 10 a.m. until service time. Their will be a reception in the church following the funeral service. Interment will be in the Gooding Cemetery, Monday, May 6th at 1:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers memorials may be given to Encompass Hospice. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.cornelisonfh.com.

TYLA LAW, 73 Pocatello–Funeral services for Tyla will be held at 11:00 AM Friday, May 3, 2013 at Colonial Funeral Home, 2005 S. 4th Ave. Pocatello. A viewing will be held from 6-8 PM Thursday, and one hour prior to the services. Burial will follow at Mountain View Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction and care of Colonial Funeral Home.

JOSE CRUZ NAJAR, 72 Blackfoot–Jose Cruz Najar, 72 of Blackfoot, Idaho passed away Wednesday, May 1, 2013 at Bingham Memorial Hospital in Blackfoot. Funeral services are pending and will be announced by Hawker Funeral Home. (208)7851320

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Lawsuit Continued from A1 Because they were moving to Montana, Sandra and Vernon had with them a family pet, a situation that made Sandra decide she needed to find a hotel room, where the pet could be kept while her father received treatment. While Sandra was gone, Vernon became agitated, a situation that continued to worsen. After several tests, and while awaiting another, Vernon became more disoriented, although still alert. He was moved by emergency department nurses to a separate room while awaiting an MRI exam and Dr. Anderson, and/or Christensen, the suit says, ordered medications to calm Vernon down. “It was also ordered that Vernon be restrained and that he not be left unattended by nursing staff,” the suit states. But the lawsuit claims Vernon was not restrained and he was left alone. Nurses returned to the room at least twice to find Vernon out of his bed, according to the lawsuit. “When the nursing staff returned to Vernon’s room after he had attempted to get out (of) bed three times prior, he was found on the floor after having fallen from his bed,” the suit says. “Vernon had struck his head above his left eye as a result of falling.” A second CT scan — one had been performed prior to Vernon’s fall — was

Wrecks Continued from A1 59, was traveling north in a 2002 Kenworth pulling a trailer, when he turned west onto 1500 S., Idaho State Police said. That’s when Grover, who was also traveling north in a 1988 Jeep Cherokee, struck the tractor-trailer from behind. Police are still investigating the accident, but they said Grover wasn’t wearing a seat belt when the crash occurred; Bolgen, who was wearing a seat belt, was not injured. The road was closed for roughly three hours on Wednesday afternoon as responders worked to clear the scene. Idaho State Police also responded to an injury accident at the intersection of 200 North Road and 200 East Road in Bingham County on Wednesday, shortly before 8 a.m. Tracy Kirby, 52, of Firth, was traveling south on 200 East Road in a 2004 Toyota Camry when she failed to stop at a stop sign, police said. Her vehicle subsequently struck a 2006 Hyundai Sonata

ordered after he fell and showed that “Vernon had now suffered an extraaxial hemorrhage adjacent to the left parietal region, with a crescentic configuration, suggesting a hematoma. The CT further revealed that Vernon had several areas of intraparenchymal hemorrhage involving both frontal lobes as well as hemorrhage high in the right convexity and right posterior temporal lobe of the brain.” Vernon remained a patient at EIRMC, first in the intensive care unit and later in a nursing facility, until June 17, 2011, when he was discharged. He returned to Montana with Sandra, but according to the suit, Vernon, who prior to the incident was able to care for himself, now needed a full-time caretaker. “His memory failed, was emotionally unstable, suffered from crying episodes, was often confused and disoriented, and his general health deteriorated,” the suit says about Vernon’s final months of life. Vernon died on March 28, 2012. The family is contending his untimely death and diminished capacity after his visit to EIRMC was the result of the injury he received when he fell at the hospital. Also named in the suit is Intermountain Emergency Physicians, the operation for which Anderson worked and through which he was contracted to EIRMC. Anderson and Christensen are also named in the suit.

traveling west on 200 North Road. Both Kirby and the driver of the Hyundai Sonata, Blackfoot resident Robert Crawford, 18, were transported to Bingham Memorial Hospital, according to Idaho State Police, who added that they were both wearing seat belts. That intersection was blocked for roughly one hour. Chubbuck police also responded to a motorcycle accident on Canal Street around 7 p.m. on Wednesday. Emergency dispatchers said an adult male was transported to Portneuf Medical Center following that incident. Additional details weren’t available at press time. Bear Lake County sheriff’s deputies also responded to a rollover accident near Liberty, southwest of Montpelier, on Tuesday afternoon. Emergency dispatchers said the crash involved a Ford Windstar van, which rolled on Highway 36 at about 2 p.m. A 71-year-old man was transported to the hospital following the incident, but he didn’t appear to have any serious injuries. Additional details weren’t available at press time.

Rodeo Continued from A1 Shelby Freed of Pocatello was the top reserve in the All-Around and is third in the region in the goat-tying event. A sister-brother team roping team from McCammon, Megan and Dallen Gunter, has had a tremendous year, benefiting both the women’s and men’s teams. Men and women can compete together in team roping. Megan is the top team roping header and Dallen is the top team roping heeler in the region. In this event, the header ropes the head of a steer and the heeler ropes its back legs. Dallen, who is also a professional team roper who used to compete with his father, Ralph, has been competing with his younger sister since they were in high school, and the two younger Gunters have roped and ridden together since they were young children. “It’s a lot of pressure heeling with her,” Dallen said. “I’m more nervous

heeling with her than with about any other header in the world because I want to do my best.” Megan is also third in the region in breakaway roping. Another top performer for the men’s team is Cy Eames of Gooding, who is No. 1 in the region in tie-down roping and is second in men’s AllAround. Trevor Eldridge of Twin Falls finished the season ranked third in bareback riding. The ISU women’s team heading to nationals is comprised of Fehringer, Freed, Gunter and Kiara Wanner of Preston. On the national level, Fehringer and Freed are ranked second and fourth, respectively in the women’s All-Around. Fehringer is also ranked first in breakaway roping and Gunter is third as team roping header. The men’s team heading to nationals is comprised of Eames, Gunter, Eldredge, Tayson Smith of Bancroft and Gus Hill from Blackfoot. Nationally, Eames is ranked first in tie-down roping and fourth in the men’s All-Around, Gunter is third nationally as Team Roping Heeler. The men’s team has only been fielding a five-person team at

competitions, when most teams are comprised of six. In collegiate rodeo there are 11 regions nationally, but only one division. Thus club teams such as ISU compete against larger schools where rodeo may be a sanctioned sport. The Rocky Mountain Region, which ISU competes in, is traditionally one of the powerhouse conferences featuring, among other good teams, the College of Southern Idaho in Twin Falls and Weber State University — each has won championships. “We have a tough region that usually does well at nationals,” said Jared Arave, Bengal rodeo coach. “Because of the level of competition we face in our region, we hope to make a statement at nationals. I don’t think it will get any tougher at nationals.” ISU rodeo team members and its adviser Giannini expressed their gratitude to the team’s three coaches, all from Blackfoot, who are Arave, Tony Barrington and Bobbie Jorgensen Ryan. “A lot of success is from our coaching,” Wanner said. “They’re tough on us and they push us to get better. We also compete hard against each other at practice, but we have a lot of fun.”

ObituAries ContInued froM a4 MARK DAVID SWIM, 33

VIRGINIA PAYNE, 79

DARREL ABRAHAMSON, 60

TODD BOSWELL, 30

Sacramento ca – Mark David Swim, 33, passed away April 24, 2013 following a sudden illness. Funeral services will be held Sat., May 4, at 11:00 a.m. at the Folsom 6th Ward Chapel (2100 California Circle, Rancho Cordova, CA. with Bishop Brian Reynolds officiating. The family will receive friends Friday evening, May 3, from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. and on Sat. one hour prior to services at the church. Interment will be in the Lava Hot Springs, Idaho Cemetery. Visit online condolences and obituary at www.manningwheatleyfuneralchapel. com

POCATELLO – Virginia Payne, 79, passed away on Tuesday, April 30, 2013, at a local care facility. Funeral services will be held at 11 am on Saturday, May 4, 2013, at Rocky Mountain Ministries on Hyde St. in Pocatello. A visitation will be held from 6 pm to 8 pm on Friday, May 3, 2013, at Colonial Funeral Home, 2005 S. 4th Ave, and also one hour prior to the funeral service at the church. Burial will follow services at Mountain View Cemetery. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.Colonial-FuneralHome.com.

Fort Hall–Darrel Abrahamson, 60, of Fort Hall, Idaho passed away Wednesday, May 1, 2013 at his home. A Sunrise Ceremony will be held at his home, located on Pokibro Lane in Fort Hall, May 2, 2013. Funeral services are under the care of Hawker Funeral Home in Blackfoot. (208)785-1320

POCATELLO–Todd W. Boswell, age 30, passed away at his home on Saturday, April 20, 2013. A memorial service for Todd will be held on Saturday, May 11, 2013 at 11:00 A.M. at the Pebble Creek Ski Lodge. Warm and casual attire is recommended. Colonial Funeral Home is caring for Todd’s family. Condolences may be made to the family online at www.colonial-funeral home.com

DOROTHY RAE WOODS, 76

ROBERT “BOB” GREEN, 76

Aberdeen–Dorothy Rae Woods, of Aberdeen, Idaho passed away April 30, 2013. The funeral service will be at 11:00 a.m. Saturday, May 4, 2013 at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, 149 W. Central, Aberdeen, Idaho. Visitation will be 6-7:30 p.m. Friday, May 3, at Davis-Rose Mortuary, 170 Idaho St. American Falls, and at 9:45 a.m. Saturday at the church before the funeral. Condolences and memories may be shared at www. davisrosemortuary.com.

Malad–Robert “Bob” C Green passed away on Sunday, April 28, 2013. Funeral services will be held Friday, May 3rd, 2013, at 12:00 noon in the Malad LDS 4th Ward chapel, 20 S. 100 W., Malad, Idaho. Friends may visit with the family on Thursday evening at the Horsley Funeral Home, 132 W. 300 N., Malad, from 7:00-8:00 p.m. and on Friday from 10:30-11:30 a.m. prior to the services. Condolences may be sent to www. horsleyfuneralhome. com.

STEVEN HIGGINS, 66 formerly of Pocatello, Idaho–passed away Sunday, April 28, 2013 at his home in Mackay, Idaho. Funeral Services pending under direction of Anderson Family Funeral Home in Arco.

Idaho State Journal Copyright © 2012 Idaho State Journal VOL. CXVIX, NO. 162, May 2, 2013 P.O. Box 431 • 305 S. Arthur • Pocatello, ID 83204 (208) 232-4161 • Web site: www.idahostatejournal.com Published daily by Idaho State Publishing LLC., 305 South Arthur. Pursuant to Sec. 60-108 Idaho Code, Tuesday is hereby designated as the day of the week in which legal notices will be published.

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Internet conspiracies pose danger

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s the FBI continues to round up people who may have impeded investigation into the Boston Marathon bombing case, it’s time to call out the nonsense that conspiracy theorists have posted on the World Wide Web. Three friends of the surviving bombing suspect, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, have been jailed and charged with obstruction. Two of them are students from Kazakhstan who were attending the University of MassachusettsDartmouth on student visas. One is a Dartmouth student who is a U.S. citizen. The wheels of justice continue to roll forward in the bombing case. But the wheels have slipped off the tracks for people convinced that everything that happens in this nation is some kind of government-generated conspiracy. This line of nonsense has reached epic proportions in the Boston bombing. Using photos from the scene of the explosions that killed three people in the crowd of the marathon and left nearly 200 injured — many of them with missing or mangled limbs — the tinfoil hat crowd is trying to convince people the entire thing was a hoax. Fake blood, prosthetics used in horror films and other “props” were used to fool people into thinking a disaster had taken place, according to the conspiracy manufacturers. These are the same purveyors of pure horse manure who say the horrible massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary in December was a hoax — or worse yet, a killing done by our government. It’s time to say enough already. This kind of malarkey can do harm. We’re all in favor of the First Amendment, but when does spreading wild nonsense start to approach yelling fire in a crowded theater? Rational people may simply shrug off these wild conspiracy theories about the Boston bombing being a fake as ridiculous. The logistics of staging such a large hoax would be impossible. Every victim and many witnesses would have to have been paid actors. All the emergency personnel, nurses, doctors and families of victims would have to be sticking to a script. All those hours in emergency rooms in some of the nation’s finest medical centers would have to part of the scam. It may be easy to get two or three people to go along with a gag, but securing cooperation from hundreds or even thousands is ridiculous on its face. Americans don’t pretend to bury their dead. And we don’t take tragedies like Sandy Hook or the Boston bombing lightly. The world around us has grown increasingly scary in the past decade. Something about an attack on the largest city in the U.S. can have that effect. Compound this with two wars lasting more than a decade and the endless unrest in that part of the world where they were fought and we have the perfect petri dish for fear. Make no mistake, social media and Internet connections assisted law enforcement in putting a quick lid on the two suspects in the Boston case. This new world of instant communication and connection will continue to make it more difficult for evil forces to go undetected or unpunished. But this same Internet wizardry opens the door for sharing untruths, distortions and outright lies. It’s a tool the Taliban and other terrorist organizations use to paint the Western World as an enemy and provide hate and instructions to followers. And now it’s a tool for kooks to drill holes in the fabric of society and our reliance on law enforcement and government agencies to keep our world safer. Nothing good comes from cooking up conspiracies that are far-fetched and focused on undermining trust in the government we have created. There are people out there who live in a world of mental instability. And even the craziest theories make sense to them. If they snap and spill blood it won’t be fake.

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Idaho State Journal

Serving southeast Idaho since 1892 EdItorIal board Ian Fennell Managing editor lyle olson, Editorial writer Mike o’donnell Assistant managing editor

the editorials on this page are written by Journal Editor Ian H. Fennell, assistant Editor Michael H. o'donnell and former Journal Editor lyle olson. Helping us to develop ideas for the editorials is an advisory board consisting of Journal Publisher andy Pennington and community members dick Sagness, Marjanna Hulet, Evan Frasure, randy Spencer, tim Forhan and dan Cravens.

doonesbury BY GArrY TruDeAu

your letters student tests According to a February U.S. Department of Education report, Common Core State Standards, or CCSS, will authorize the use of testing instruments that will measure the “attributes, dispositions, social skills, attitude’s and intrapersonal resources” of public school students. That means that CCSS is developing highly effective assessments that measure pretty much everything about our children from K-12. Such sensitive data is usually interpreted through close psychological review and consultation. Without qualified assessment of test results, no telling what kind of ill-informed conclusions could become part of records — which could affect students throughout their lives. Therefore, I am deeply concerned with the fact that privacy issues/policies of Common Core have not been addressed by Gov. Otter, nor has the State Superintendent Tom Luna addressed this issue with parents. I have heard of no attempts by the ISBA, The ISBOE, local school district superintendents or local school boards to inform parents of children in public school education as to exactly WHO will have access to records contained in the extensive Longitudinal Data gathering system in Idaho and nationally. Simply saying that records will be shared with appropriately designated education officials or research entities is not enough. For what SPECIFIC purpose is this sensitive data being gathered, and why is that purpose not explained in detail to parents of the children whose lives are being monitored for the CCSS. We are told not to worry. However, if there is no need to worry about the sharing of our children’s information, why were changes made to the Fam-

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letters n Letters must include the writer’s name, address and phone number for verification. Limit letters to 300 words or less. All letters are subject to editing and the Journal reserves the right to publish/not publish submissions.

n Send letters to Editor Ian H. Fennell at 305 S. Arthur, Pocatello, ID 83204 or editor@journalnet.com. Letters can also be dropped off at the Journal’s office or faxed, (208) 233-8007.

ily Educational Rights and Privacy Act, or FERPA, to allow an exemption to educational privacy rights when it comes to the implementation of Common Core State Standards. Parents, grandparents and students need the answer to this important question before they allow the CCSS to take over the gathering and dissemination of data concerning their children. Jennie Winter, Inkom

‘militiA mAn’ Uncle Earl Shot by Aunt

Bessie: “Sonny, Sonny! Get over here quick!” Aunt Bessie yelled through the phone. “What’s wrong?” I yelled back. “Your Uncle Earl’s been shot in the foot!” “Call 911,” I instructed. She explained she had called and told 911, “The Militia Man” had been shot. (Uncle Earl calls himself “The Militia Man” and refers to himself in the third person since he’s been in the Idaho Militia). 911 sent a SWAT team instead of an ambulance. Aunt Bessie declared that the SWAT team broke down the front door, burst into the living room and all six SWATTERS pointed their assault weapons at Uncle Earl. She said, “I admit he did look suspicious as he hopped around holding his shot foot with one hand and his muzzle loader with the other, all the time yelling, ‘E-I, E-I, Oh!’ Thank God the SWATTERS didn’t think he was worth shootin’. When your Uncle Earl stopped jumping up and down, they asked, ‘Who did it?’ He pointed at me. They pointed their assault weapons at me. “After being frisked, they sat me on the couch and demanded to know

how it happened. I said, It happened because of Lance Earl, the Rockland firearms instructor, and because of pancakes.” She turned to me and said, “Earlier, your Uncle Earl had said, ‘The Militia Man’ wants pancakes for breakfast!” The head SWATTER shook his head and said, “I gotta hear this.” Aunt Bessie then explained she had been wearing her Glock in her hip holster as Lance Earl had instructed, so she could draw her pistol “with ... efficiency in the event of a fight.” (Journal 3/22/13). “There I was flipping pancakes at the kitchen stove. As I flipped a big pancake with the pancake turner, I caught the handle of my gun. It flipped into the air, and as it hit the kitchen floor, it went off ‘with efficiency’ and the bullet hit Earl in the foot just as he sat down for breakfast. That’s when he started hoppin’, yellin’, jumpin’ and cursin’ and then you SWATTERS busted down the front door! And that’s how I shot ‘The Militia Man.’” Nephew, Marvin McCall, Pocatello

E-fairness good for Idaho

hopping online CommentAry stands poised to pass it on May 6. is a simple and PAm eAton If passed by the House convenient way to as well and signed into make purchases. The law, it would be a sigIdaho Retailers Assonificant victory for local ciation fully supports retailers, for the comonline shopping, and munities where they we encourage all our reside and work, and for members to develop fairness. It would also an online presence to have significant positive compete in today’s marresults for the state. Acketplace. What we do cording to the National not support is the unfair Conference of State Legislatures, Idaho advantage some out-of-state online had $103.1 million in uncollected sales retailers have over local businesses tax revenue in 2012 because of purby not being required to collect sales chases made online. These funds can tax. and should be going toward tax relief Idaho, like most states, requires for citizens, and education, transportasales tax be paid on online purchases. tion and infrastructure. But a court decision made years beThe Marketplace Fairness Act is not fore the e-commerce boom created an a new tax. It simply would allow indiunfair standard of tax laws, granting vidual states to require online vendors a special advantage to online retailto collect and remit the sales tax owed ers: They are not required to collect for online purchases like traditional the sales taxes that brick-and-mortar retailers have been doing for decades. retailers do. Citizens are supposed to These taxes are already due; they are pay these taxes proactively, but most just going uncollected. The Marketpeople don’t even know that they are place Fairness Act would level the supposed to. playing field for the kinds of businesses What this means is that Idaho’s that line our city streets, employ our traditional retailers face competition online from merchants who can create neighbors, and invest in our communities. the appearance of cheaper prices by Idaho Camera is a great example of not including sales taxes in the final a business that knows first-hand how price. Idaho retailers are losing customers, money — and sometimes their the status quo hurts local companies. Potential customers use the staff’s exshirts. It’s time to put an end to this biased tax regimen and level the playing pertise to learn about products before leaving the store to buy online from a field in the retail marketplace. “cheaper,” out-of-state vendor. ConThis is an issue that has sparked a sider a customer purchasing a $1,000 great debate on Capitol Hill. Congress camera — with a 6 percent sales tax, is considering a bill to give states the they can pay $60 less online. This is a power to collect sales taxes online. massive, government-mandated pricThis bipartisan legislation, called the ing advantage. Marketplace Fairness Act, is bringing The Marketplace Fairness Act has together conservative Republicans, been crafted to protect small online middle-of-the-road Independents, and entrepreneurs, including a $1 million liberal Democrats — the U.S. Senate

annual exemption. Roughly 99 percent of sellers, who sell goods through eBay, will not be affected by this legislation at all. For the remaining 1 percent, technology exists to collect state sales taxes, including software to help calculate the taxes owed to each jurisdiction. It is time to “Stand with Main Street” and restore fairness to all retailers, whether they sell online or in our communities. Idaho’s local businesses are suffering due to out-of-state, onlineonly retailers who have been able to avoid collecting state sales tax. This legislation includes no new taxes or government spending. It simply returns each state the power to enforce its own tax laws and requires everyone to play by the same rules in our free market system. The Idaho Retailers Association is asking that our Idaho delegation join in supporting the establishments that make up and invest in our communities. We are asking that Congress end special treatment for online and outof-state sales. All businesses must be given the chance to succeed and grow. We exist in a 21st century marketplace, and the law must reflect this reality. Even Amazon.com and other online companies have joined the fight for a freer, fairer and simpler marketplace. It’s time for Congress to act by passing the Marketplace Fairness Act. Pam Eaton is the president/chief executive officer of the Idaho Retailers Association.

What do you think? To comment on this column, visit the Southeast Idaho Business Journal website at

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MArine Corps LeAgue’s goLf sCrAMbLe set for MAy 11 POCATELLO — The Marine Corps League Steven Dee Merrell Detachment 698 presents its 14th annual Golf Scramble on May 11 at Highland Golf Course in Pocatello, shotgun start at 9 a.m. This is a four-person scramble. Cost is $60 each, and that includes greens fees and sack lunch of sandwich, soft drink and chips. Raffle tickets available for $10 per ticket for a special .45-caliber EAA “Witness” pistol with one box of .45 ACP ammo. There will be prizes for first-, second- and thirdlongest drive and closest to the pin. RSVP soon because spots fill quickly and preregister. Check-in time day of golf event is from 7:45 to 8:45 a.m. For more information, call Stan Brangham at 2373607 or Ron Tapia, 2513364.

Ms. idAho senior pAgeAnt 2013 pLAnned for poCAteLLo sAturdAy CHUBBUCK — The Ms. Idaho Senior pageant for 2013 will be held in the Pocatello area for the first time at the Mystique Theater, 158 E. Chubbuck Road on Saturday at 2:30 p.m. There are contestants from Caldwell, Nampa, Boise, Emmett, Twin Falls, Gooding, Burley and Pocatello. This pageant has been running nationally for 40 years and contestants will be sharing their philosophy of life, and their own special talents with the audience. Attendance at the pageant is free, but donations will be accepted.

MArsh VALLey AnnounCes winners of distinguished young woMen progrAM ARIMO — There were several winners from the Marsh Valley Distinguished Young Women scholarship program that was held April 27 at the Marsh Valley Performing Arts Center in Arimo. The 2013 Marsh Valley Distinguished Young Woman was Kaylee Goodworth. She received a $2,000 scholarship. Liberty Netuschil was first alternate, and she received a $1,000 scholarship. Alex Traini was second alternate, and she received a $500 scholarship. Scholarship winners in selected categories were

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ARIMO — The Marsh Valley School District No. 21 is sponsoring a summer food service program. Meals will be provided to all children for free. Acceptance and participation requirements for the program and all activities are the same for all, regardless of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability, and there will be no discrimination in the course of the meal service. Meals will be provided at these sites and times: n Buddy Campbell Park, 580 W. Main, Lava Hot Springs, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Woodland Park, Center and Third, Downey, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Arimo City Park, Woodland Avenue and South High Street, Arimo, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n McCammon Little Park, 607 Center St., McCammon, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Skyline Park, 189 Park St., Inkom, June 3-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. n Marsh Valley Performing Arts Center, 12655 S. Hwy. 21, Arimo, July 29-Aug. 2, 11:30 a.m.

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Kylee Goodworth, Fitness Award, $200 scholarship; Liberty Netuschil, Self-Expression Award, $200 scholarship; Kaylee Goodworth, Talent Award, $350 scholarship; Emilee Thomas, Scholastic Award, $300 scholarship; Alex Traini, Interview Award, $350 scholarship; Lola Cheyanne Francke, Spirit of Distinguished Young Woman, $200 scholarship and McKenzie Hammer, Be Your Best Self, $300 scholarship.

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Element "A Landmark Channel 3 (:35) David Letterman (:35) Late Evening Channel 3 Big Bang Two and BigBang Two 1/2... Person of Interest (N) HD "Zero Day" (N) HD HD News HD News Theory Half Men (N) HD Story" (N) HD News Late HD The Wild Wild West Emergency Rifleman Rifleman M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Bewitch Jeannie Mary B.Newhart OddCouple Van Dyke Twilight Perry Mason Kojak NewscInside OMG! Jeopardy! NewsC- NBC (:35) Tonight Show (:35) LateN KPVI Wheel of Commun- The Office "Livin the Parks/Rec Hannibal "Coquilles" News (N) HD HD Edition MORE (N) HD Insider hannel 6 News HD hannel 6 Fortune ity (N) HD Dream" (N) HD Channel 6 Matt Lauer (N) HD The Dr. Oz Show The Ellen DeGeneres News 8 at World Local Ent. Wife Swap (N) HD Grey's Anatomy (N) Scandal "A Woman Local (:35) (:05) J. Kimmel Robert Show 5 News HD News 8 Tonight HD Scorned" (N) HD News 8 Newsline Downey Jr. (N) HD Law & Order: C.I. Law & Order: C.I. Acc.Jim Frasier 30 Rock MORE ++ Out of Time ('03, Cri) ++ Be Cool ('05, Com) Vince Vaughn, John Travolta. ++ 8 Heads in a Duffel Bag Electric Cyberc- Fetch! C.George Speaks Nightly Doc Martin Dr. Martin Bamford American Midsomer (:50) Chill Death in Paradise Charlie Rose (N) HD WordGirl Wild PBS NewsHour HD HD HD Business flees to the village of Port Isaac. Land Murders Tales Company HD Kratts HD hase Naked City Tarzan Cisco Kid H.Cassidy McCoys Hillbillies Oz Harriet Highway to Heaven The Saint Route 66 Da Vinci's Inquest Cold Case Files Cold Squad Steve Wilkos Show Bill Cunningham (N) ThereYet ThereYet Queens '70s Seinfeld Rules Vampire D. (N) HD B. & Beast (N) HD Cops Seinf. 2/2 Rules '70s Queens 'Til Death The Jeff Probst Show The Steve Harvey The Ricki Lake Show Extra Big Bang Two and Loves Ray Amer. Idol "Results Glee "Wonder-ful" Channel 3 (:35) The (:05) White Collar (:05) White Collar Simpsons "Front Man" HD Show Theory Half Men Show" (N) HD (N) HD News "Out of the Box" HD PartFam PartFam GoodT. GoodT. Sanford Sanford Maude Maude Nanny Nanny B. Miller B. Miller B. Miller B. Miller Beaver Married Hitchcock Hitchcock Burns Burns (1:30) The Jackie Ro... Highway to Heaven I Spy "The Loser" Lassie Lassie Magnum, P.I. Magnum, P.I. Magnum, P.I. Magnum, P.I. I Spy ++ Airport '77 Cat/ Hat Wild Kratt Meals Steves' Song of Mountains PBS NewsHour HD My Hero Served? As Time Thin Line R.Green Appear. Old Guys Family My Hero Served? As Time Thin Line The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD The First 48 (N) HD Killer Speaks (N) HD The Killer Speaks HD The First 48 HD The First 48 HD Movie ++ Hackers ('95, Dra) Angelina Jolie. HD ++ Runaway Jury ('03, Thril) Gene Hackman, John Cusack. HD +++ Identity ('03, Thril) John Cusack. HD Freaksho Freaksho Comic Bo Comic Bo Pit Bulls HD Pit Bulls HD Pit Boss HD Tanked "Where the Wild Things Are" HD RiverMonsters Go HD Gator Boys HD Russia "Primorye" HD Woods Law HD Swamp Wars HD Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Tabatha "Top Cuts" Take Over HD The Real Housewives Married to Medicine Housewives Atlanta Take Over (N) Turning Turn Point Turn Point Turn Point Doc "Daddy Dearest" Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye Passport: Earth Turning Song GraniteFlats "Bonds" Passport: Earth Turning Song GraniteFlats "Bonds" (1:00) Closing Bell Fast Money Mad Money The Kudlow Report CNBC Special CNBC Special CNBC Special Mad Money CNBC Special CNBC Special The Lead The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer OutFront A. Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live A. Cooper 360 OutFront Piers Morgan Live A. Cooper 360 (:55) 30Rock SouthPk SouthPk (:25) ++ Encino Man ('92, Com) HD Futura HD Futura HD Sunny HD SouthPk Tosh.O Colbert Daily HD Futura HD Futura HD Tosh.O Tosh.O Sunny Sunny Auction Auction Blade HD Blade HD Back Oil Back Oil Back Oil Back Oil H. Blood H. Blood H. Blood H. Blood Alaska HD Alaska HD H. Blood H. Blood Alaska HD Alaska HD H. Blood H. Blood Stuffins Stuffins Phineas Gravity Gravity Gravity Austin A.N.T. A.N.T. Farm GoodLuck Jessie A.N.T. A.N.T. +++ Enchanted ('07, Adv) Julie Andrews. Gravity Austin NFL Live (L) Horn (N) Interrupt SportsCenter NCAA Softball Baylor vs. Texas Tech (L) HD Baseball Tonight (L) SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsNation (L) HD NFL 32 (L) Horn (N) Interrupt NFL Live (N) E:60 M. Tyson "Volume 2" Boxing Herrera vs. Kim (L) Baseball Tonight (L) NASCAR NFL Live F.House F.House Reba HD Reba HD Reba HD Reba HD '70s HD '70s HD '70s HD '70s HD Melissa +++ A Walk to Remember ('02, Rom) HD ++ The Last Song ('10, Dra) Miley Cyrus. HD Your World The Five Special Report FOX Report The O'Reilly Factor Hannity On the Record The O'Reilly Factor Hannity On the Record H.Made Dinners Chef HD 30 Mins Giada HD Giada HD Barefoot Barefoot Paula HD Southern Chopped HD Sweet Genius HD Chopped HD Chopped HD Giving (N) HD ++ Bad Company ('02, Act) Chris Rock. HD Mother Mother Mother Mother 2½Men 2½Men Anger M. ++ X-Men Origins: Wolverine ('09, Act) HD AngerM. 2½Men 2½Men Income Income Income Income Income Property HD House HD HouseH Income Property HD Rehab HD Rehab HD H.Hunter House HD Live HD Live HD Rehab HD Rehab HD H.Hunter House HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD Swamp "Cursed" HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD ChasingT ChasingT Counting Counting Swamp People HD Swamp People HD (1:00) ++ Assassins ('95, Act) W.Trace "Trip Box" Trace "Moving On" Without a Trace W.Trace "Exposure" Without a Trace W.Trace "Life Rules" W.Trace "The Line" Criminal "In Heat" Wife Swap Wife Swap To Be Announced To Be Announced Runway "Finale" HD Runway (N) HD Dance Moms "Candy Apple Showdown" HD Runway "Finale" HD Project Runway HD Martin Bashir HD Hardball HD PoliticsNation HD Hardball HD All in HD Rachel Maddow HD The Last Word HD All in HD Rachel Maddow HD The Last Word HD To Be Announced Girl Code Girl Code MTV Special Pranked Pranked Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Ridicu. Vinny Z. Fam Parents Parents Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Drake HD WendVinn WendVinn F.House F.House Nanny HD Nanny HD Friends (:35) Friends (:05) Friends (:40) Friends (:10) Lopez (:45) Lopez Dr. Phil HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Solved HD Dateline on OWN HD Dateline on OWN HD Dateline on OWN HD Dan Patrick Show (N) ECAC Lacrosse (L) Game (N) ECAC Lacrosse (L) UFC Reloaded "UFC 146: Dos Santos vs. Mir" DPatrick Movie ++++ Scarface ('83, Cri) Michelle Pfeiffer, Steven Bauer, Al Pacino. HD Impact Wrestling (N) HD Tenants Urban HD Tenants Urban HD Tenants Urban HD Tenants Urban HD (1:00) The Hills Ha... Defiance HD Warehouse 13 HD ++ Saw V ('08, Hor) Tobin Bell. HD + Saw VI ('09, Hor) Tobin Bell. HD ++ Saw IV ('07, Hor) Tobin Bell. HD ++ Saw V HD Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinf. 2/2 FamilyG FamilyG BigBang BigBang Men/Work BigBang Conan (N) Men/Work Conan The Office (1:30) ++ Macao The Great Diamond... (:15) +++ Moonfleet ('55, Adv) +++ Duel in the Sun ('46, West) Gregory Peck. ++ Ruby Gentry ('52, Rom) ++ Lightning Strikes Twice Movie Four Weddings HD Medium Medium Medium Medium To Be Announced Tattoo HD Tattoo HD Tattoo (N) Tattoo HD NY Ink (N) HD Tattoo HD Tattoo HD NY Ink HD Tattoo HD Tattoo HD Castle HD Castle HD Castle HD NBA Basketball Playoffs (L) NBA Basketball Playoffs (L) Inside the NBA (L) Case "Free Love" Scooby Naked Squirrel Looney Johnny Johnny In Crew Gumball Gumball Adv.Time Adv.Time Regular Regular Annoying In Crew Regular King of H. King of H. AmerDad AmerDad Street Eats "USA" HD Bourdain HD Carniv HD Carniv HD Bizarre Foods HD Man/Fd Man/Fd Bizarre Foods HD Man/Fd Man/Fd Mystery Museum HD Museum (N) HD Mystery Museum HD Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza M*A*S*H M*A*S*H G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls G. Girls Loves Ray Loves Ray Loves Ray Loves Ray NCIS HD NCIS "Stakeout" HD NCIS HD NCIS HD NCIS "Rekindled" HD NCIS HD The Moment (N) HD Psych HD CSI: Crime Scene HD The Moment HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD TI Tiny HD Love and Hip-Hop HD Love and Hip-Hop HD Master Mix HD +++ Pulp Fiction ('94, Cri) John Travolta.

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Flourish will bring the residents of Southeastern Idaho a monthly collection of stories and information like no other! 3" From family to home decor to pets... Flourish has it all.

THURSDAY AFTERNOON/PRIME TIME MAY 2, 2013 C

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Million- Bold & The Talk HD The Young and the The Rachael Ray Restless HD Show B. HD aire? The Rockford Files Hawaii Five-0 Gunsmoke Bonanza Today Show III (N) Kelly and Michael Judge Judge Days of Our Lives Ben Kingsley (N) HD Judy HD HD Judy Anderson Live Stacy The Chew HD Local News 8 at General Hospital Noon London (N) HD Judge Mathis Mother Mother Baggage Baggage Brown Brown Divorce Alex Dinosaur Sesame St. "Build a Daniel Sid HD WordW- Caillou Barney ThomasSuper WHY! HD Train HD Better Basket" HD Tiger HD orld HD HD HD Friends Cisco Kid R. Hood Star Star Zorro B. Cosby I Spy Movin' On Steve Wilkos (N) Jeremy Kyle (N) Wendy Williams The Dr. Oz Show Paid Paid Trisha (N) HD America's Funniest The Jerry Springer Maury Friends Friends Home Videos Show McHale's McHale's Bachelor Bachelor Father Father D Menace D Menace Hazel Hazel A Smith and Jones Marcus Welby ++ Airport '77 ('77, Act) Lee Grant, Jack Lemmon. Movie History Ming JazzyVeg Martha Austin City Limits Sesame Street DinoT SuperW! CSI: Miami HD CSI "Hard Time" HD Criminal Minds HD Criminal Minds HD The First 48 HD (7:00) Paid Program ++ High Fidelity ('00, Dra) John Cusack. HD ++ The Watcher HD To Be Announced Animal Cops HD Animal Cops HD Animal Cops HD Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Million Dollar List. Wind at My Back Doc Granite "Bonds" Outlaw Trail DogJobs (7:00) Squawk Street Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell CNN Newsroom Around the World CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom Paid Paid Daily HD Colbert Sunny SouthPk Comedy 30Rock 30Rock 30Rock Suspects HD Bin Laden's Lair HD Bin Laden HD Dual Survival HD Auction Auction M.Mouse Jake M.Mouse M.Mouse Stuffins Jake M.Mouse Octonaut Einsteins Einsteins SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter OLines Football (8:00) First Take (L) ESPN First Take Number Best First Take (N) LeBatard Boy MW Boy MW Boy MW 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls HD F.House F.House Happening Now America Live Studio B (5:30) Paid Program B Flay Challenge HD G. Eats Unwrap H.Cook Barefoot (8:00) Darkness F... +++ Domestic Disturbance HD ++ Vantage Point ('08, Act) HD Novograt Novograt HouseH House Strange Home HD Strange Home HD Income Income Swamp People HD Swamp People HD Swamp People HD ChasingT ChasingT Swamp People HD Bible Fellow. Paid Paid Paid Paid Jane Wild Life ++ Assassins WGrace WGrace WGrace WGrace Mother Mother Grey's Anatomy HD Grey's Anatomy HD MSNBC News HD NOW HD Andrea Mitchell HD News Nation HD The Cycle HD AMTV Akward Akward Girl Code My Crazy My Crazy Teen Mom 2 Guppies Guppies P. Rabbit Max HD Dora HD Lalaloop Sponge Sponge Sponge Rocket Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Dr. Phil HD Paid Paid Paid Paid MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies vs. Los Angeles Dodgers Jail Jail HD Jail Jail HD +++ Goodfellas ('90, Cri) Joe Pesci, Ray Liotta. HD ++ Toolbox Murders ('04, Hor) HD + The Pumpkin Karver ('06, Hor) HD The Hills Have E... Rules Rules Acc.Jim Raymond AmerDad AmerDad Wipeout Raymond Friends Movie Married Before B... (:45) + Double Danger ++ The Locket ('47, Dra) Macao Four Weddings HD Not to Wear HD Baby St. Baby St. Coupon Coupon Not to Wear HD Supernatural HD Bones HD Bones HD Bones HD Bones HD Pokemon NinjaGo NinjaGo Johnny TomJerry Tom & Jerry Looney Tunes Scooby (7:00) Paid Program Cook T. Cook T. The Layover HD Dance World HD Top 5 HD Top 5 HD Murder, She Wrote Van Dyke Van Dyke Lucy Lucy Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke Burn Notice HD Burn Notice HD NCIS HD NCIS HD NCIS HD Pitch HD Bandslam ('09, Com) Alyson Michalka. HD I'm Married... HD Atlanta HD

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TH UR SDAY, MAY 2, 2013

COMMUNITY

on CamPus for bob Devine’s column about goings-on at IIsu, visit isuvoice.com

Zonta InternatIonal Club of PoCatello

Your weekly guide to area volunteer and in-kind giving opportunities beth eStoPinal of the united Way of SoutheaStern idaho IDAHO GIVES TODAY! Go to www.idahogives.org to support the 501 (C3) of your choosing. Then join us from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Benton Branch of Idaho Central Credit Union for fun family activities. Let’s make this Day of Giving a HUGE Success! Pocatello Recreation Fun Run: On May 4, the city of Pocatello holds one race per month from May to September and each month a couple dozen volunteers are needed. For the May race they still need: Course set-up: Two volunteers; Timing area: One volunteer; Finish line: One volunteer; Food: Four volunteers; Aid stations: Three volunteers. Contact Andrea Faust at afaust@pocatello.us or 2323901 to get the details on specific times each volunteer is needed as they all vary. The third annual “Guns and Hoses” CookOff: This 6th Judicial District CASA event will be held May 4. Everyone is invited to join in a fun-filled evening with fierce competition between the “Cops and the Fire Department.” Adults only, please, tickets are $20/ person or $150 for a table of eight. Tickets can be purchased at the CASA office, 836 E. Center St. City-wide cleanup: Residents of Pocatello and Chubbuck are invited to take part in the annual Community-Wide Spring Cleanup on Saturday, May 4. Volunteers meet at the Pocatello City Offices at 711 N. Seventh, between 8:30 and 10 a.m. to receive clea-nup assignments and free trash bags. All participants will receive a free value meal from McDonald’s Restaurant and gloves from Pocatello Neighborhood Housing Services. If you would like to reserve your clean-up site ahead of time or if you just need more information, contact the Greater Pocatello Chamber of Commerce at 232-1525. Zoo Youth Volunteer Information Day: May 4 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Zoo Education Bldg., 3101 Avenue of the Chiefs in Upper Ross Park. They’d like a commitment of at least six hours of volunteer time over the summer. For more information, call Cory Coffman at 234-6264 or e-mail at ccoffman@ pocatello.us. Stamp out Hunger in Blackfoot: SEICAA in Bingham County needs about 10 to 15 volunteers for the Stamp out Hunger Food Drive on Saturday, May 11 from noon to 3:30 p.m. Meet at the Blackfoot Post Office parking lot. Please call Bobette at 785-1583 or e-mail her at bbeesley@seicaa.org Rose garden helpers needed: The Oneida Crisis Center is looking for volunteers to provide weekly yard work, which would include mowing the lawn and taking care of the Rose Garden in Malad that was dedicated to victims of violence. Volunteers must be at least 18 to operate power equipment. Contact Carol at (208) 766-9270 to help. Food sorting opportunity: The Idaho Foodbank needs volunteers to sort food. Volunteers must wear closed toe shoes, no sandals or flip flops are allowed. A light sweater or jacket may be preferred. Contact Merriann at 233-8811 to get on the schedule. Golf cart driving experience? Portneuf Medical Center needs two volunteer Shuttle Drivers (golf carts). Drivers give visitors and employees rides to and from their car around the hospital campus. Shifts needed are: Friday morning, 8 a.m. to noon and Friday afternoon, noon to 4 p.m. Must have a current driver’s license and good driving record. Contact: Monica White, director of Volunteer Services, 239-1155 In-kind donations: n Donations of new or gently used business clothing for ISU Veteran’s Sanctuary. These items are for vets who are going to job interviews and need professional clothing. Call 282-4245 for more information. n Pebble Creek Ski Patrol is seeking donations of building supplies, paint, 4"-0 x 4'0 vinyl window blinds, chairs, and tables for the new top of the Skyline lift first aid building. Please contact Pat Parker, 244-2082. Search for more opportunities at www.seidahovolunteer.org Margaret Ganyo, Robin Nelson, and Beth Estopinal staff the United Way of Southeastern Idaho and encourage you to search for more opportunities at www.seidahovolunteer. org. To list volunteer opportunities or to request or offer in-kind donations, please go to the website, send an e-mail to beth@unitedwaysei.org or call 232-1389.

American Legion to sell poppies May 11 POCATELLO — The American Legion will be selling poppies May 10 and 11 at Fred Meyer from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., as well as Albertsons and Common Cents on South Fifth Friday and Dicks Sporting Goods. Poppy sales are totally by donation only. The poppy program Is a big part of the American Legion.

Woman of achievement Submitted by Zonta international Club of PoCatello POCATELLO — As part of a tradition within the Pocatello area, the Zonta International Club of Pocatello held its annual Women of Achievement luncheon this year in April at the Red Lion Hotel. Ten women were each honored by the reading of their professional and personal profiles and receiving a certificate depicting the organization that submitted them for this honor. Carolyn Purnell, chair of this event, said, “That this has become a wonderful tradition where people gather to honor a deserving woman and to socialize with friends and acquaintances they have not seen in a while.”

During the event the following women were honored: Arlene Miller, Delta Kappa Gamma-Beta Chapter; Janie Verna Pitman Sharon Gwen Wawers Janie Geb- Pam Sanford Gebhardt Manning hardt, Zontian and pastor of First Congregational United Church of Christ; Sharon Manning, PEO, Chapter BJ; Karen Ruchti, Portneuf Medical Center Auxiliary; Debbie Thompson, ISU Women’s Club; Christine Hofman, Holy Spirit Council of Catholic Women; Pam Karen Ruchti Debbie Arlene Miller Afton Latimar Sanford, Bannock Kiwanis Thompson Club; Gwen Wawers, American Association of Univer- Alpha Delta Kappa, IOTA Daughters of the American sity Women; Afton Latimar, Chapter; Verna Pitman, Revolution.

Art Walk teams up with march Submitted photo

Bear Lake High School’s Colten Jensen and Taylor Swa will participate in the 2013 Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills Competition in Nampa on Friday.

SE Idaho to send 3 teams to auto event by Jodeane albright jalbright@journalnet.com NAMPA — Three teams of two high school students from Southeast Idaho have qualified to represent their schools in the upcoming 2013 Ford/AAA Student Auto Skills competition to be held in Nampa on Friday. Going to Nampa from Bear Lake High School are Colten Jensen and Taylor Swa, and from Blackfoot High School are Joseph “Joey” Snapp and Cade Hebdon. Thirdplace winners at the Weber State Automotive contest held earlier in Ogden, Utah, from Pocatello High School are Treston Hadley and Scott Charlier. The two-person teams face off for 90 minutes on Friday at 9:30 a.m., at the College of Western Idaho’s Nampa Automotive campus. The teams will try to “beat the clock” and each other and the must correctly identify and fix identical 2013 Ford Focus cars that have been specifically “bugged” to test the students’ skills and know-how. The winning Idaho team will go to Ford headquarters in Dearborn, Mich., June 9 through 11. They may be eligible for millions of dollars in scholarships, trophies and prizes at the state and national level. “This is a tangible way AAA and Ford can demonstrate our commitment to the future of today's youth and build awareness of career op-

portunities in the automotive service industry," said AAA Idaho Director Public Affairs Dave Carlson. “This competition can jump-start education and career plans as it develops a quality workforce equipped to respond to increasingly sophisticated auto repair challenges.” The contest is designed to replicate the kind of real-world experiences an auto technician would face working for a dealership and independent auto repair facility, Carlson noted. He added that the top 10 teams qualified for this “handson” contest based on their scores on a written qualifying exam conducted earlier. Other Idaho high schools and their teams are: n Burley Cassia Regional Tech (1) — Nathanael Brown and Ivan Gerratt. n Burley Cassia Regional Tech (2) — Richard Oppe and Orrin Winslow. n Canyon Owyhee School Services — Dalton Penrod and Lance Lincoln. n Idaho Falls, Eastern Idaho Tech. Ctr. — Dallas Larsen and Chase Rinas. n Lewiston High School — Nathaniel Palmer and Jonathon Yell Emmett. n Payette River Tech. Ctr. — Forrest Adams and Brier Larsen. n Rigby High School — Ryan Rees and Evan Erickson The public is invited to attend the Nampa event.

Hirning mechanic retires POCATELLO — Hirning Automotive announces the retirement of Bruce Shappar on April 27. This marks the 42nd year that Bruce has worked at Hirning as a mechanic. In honor of his service, Hirning will host an open house retirement party for Bruce’s friends and family on Friday from noon to 2 p.m. Hirning would like to thank Bruce for his years of dedication and service.

Submitted by firSt friday art Walk POCATELLO — Come out and join us for First Friday Art Walk on Friday from 5 to 8 p.m. Stroll Old Town and enjoy the festive art, live music, food and good company. Plan to stay in Old Town for dinner at one of our wonderful restaurants. Also, the 14th annual Take Back The Night March will be Friday in conjunction with Art Walk. The march will begin at Family Services Alliance, 355 S. Arthur Ave., at 5:30 p.m., and will end at the Old Town Pavilion, where there will be free food, live bands, raffle prizes and good conversation. Eastside Old Town n TBA, 252 E. Center St., painter and mixed media artist, Colin Wintz. n Gallows, 150 S. Fourth Ave., local artist. Historic Warehouse District n 2nd Avenue Auctions, 633 S. Second Ave., Ann Severns "Wandering Idaho Kiwi,” jewelry, wirewrapped pendants. n The Museum of Clean, 711 S. Second Ave., Teresa Roberts, jewelry, and digital art in a watercolor style. n Portneuf Valley Brewing, 615 S. First Ave., photographer Craig Tinkham and live entertainment that night will be by Twin Falls band The Barking Owls Westside Old Town n The Shady Lady, 655 N. Arthur Ave., published art work, book-magazine-album covers, etc., by Ron Lewis. n Enchantments, 537 N. Main St., Mindy Lareson, author of “This Morning I Woke Up Dead.” n Pocatello Co-op, 515 N. Main St., Jillian Lukiwski, she is a metalsmith, writer and photographer. n Muse Boutique, 501 N. Main St., jewelry artist Kathy Armstrong of Brookshire, Texas, with Rocking K Designs. n Pocatello Art Center, 444 N. Main St., art from member artists exhibiting in the annual Judged Art Show. Award ribbons will be on winning pieces. n American Family Insurance Danielle B. Cooley Agency, 427 N. Main St., Ste. A, art by Pocatello High School students from Mr. Wheeler's, Ms. VanWasshenova's, and Ms. Whittier's classes. n Main Street Music, 401 N. Main St., painter, Kenn Belanger. n Trinity Episcopal Church, 248 N. Arthur Ave., paintings of local artist Daav Corbet. n Great Harvest, 250 N. Main St., musician Cait Vitale-Sullivan. n Old Town Mercantile and Antiques, 134 N. Main St., artist, Craig Worth, with music by Portneuf Gap. n Artist Studios, 123 N. Main St., upper level open studios, artwork by Bob Beason, Blake Thornton, Gabe Flicker photography. Plus a growing network of other artists. n Concepts Creative Art, 123 N. Main St., upstairs. Custom printing, glow-in-the-dark art, tile printing, and much more. n Studio 118,118 N. Main St., jewelry by local artists. n Larraine’s at The Paris, 100 N. Main St., regional artists. n Gate City Gallery, 315 W. Center St., Karen Wardel, oil paintings. n Cynthia Louise Boutique, 150 S. Main St., Zoopsia cards and artwork by Pat Bingham, music and voice by Roy McKee plus guitar, mandolin, and banjo sounds. n Mind Your Own Beadness, 103 S. Main St., handmade jewelry, music and refreshments. n The Orange and Black Store, 123 S. Main St., fiber artist Nelda Fredrickson with rugs from recycled materials. n Blossoms and Beans, 150 S. Main St., Bill O'Brien, guitar music. n 5th Avenue Boutique, 200 S. Main St., Mary Lou Bullock, jewelry and ceramics. Bakery Boutique by Donna with dipped pineapple, handmade jams, jellies. C M Y K


t h u rs day, m ay 2 , 2 01 3 a 9

idah o stat e J o ur n a l

Community Share your memorieS of JfK with the Journal It was nearly 50 years ago that President John F. Kennedy was assassinated. Many across the nation and in Eastern Idaho vividly remember where they were and what they were doing when news came of JFK’s death on Nov. 22, 1963. The Journal welcomes residents to contribute their memories of that day or information on any personal connections to Kennedy. Your stories will culminate in a seven-part Journal series scheduled for the commemoration of the 50th anniversary of Kennedy’s death in November. The Journal would also like to hear from people with memories of Kennedy’s visit to Pocatello in 1960. Please contact Community Editor Jodeane Albright at 208-239-3123 or e-mail to jalbright@journalnet.com.

iSu will offer group Swim leSSonS Starting June 3 POCATELLO — Idaho State University Campus Recreation will offer four sessions of Group Learn to Swim Lessons beginning June 3. The four sessions are: n Session 1, June 3-13; n Session 2, June 17-27; n Session 3, July 8-18; and n Session 4, July 22-Aug. 1. The four sessions will each feature three 30-minute lessons running 9 to 9:30 a.m., 9:35 to 10:05 a.m., and 10:10 to 10:40 a.m. The cost is $40 for ISU affiliates and $50 for community members. Sign-ups for ISU affiliates will start May 6 through 10 and open to everyone starting May 13. To register, visit the ISU Campus Recreation Office located in Reed Gym on weekdays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. through May 12, and then from 7:30 to 4 p.m. be-

briefS ginning May 13.

Children’S mental health awareneSS weeK KiCKS off may 5 POCATELLO — Idaho Children’s Mental Health Awareness Week is scheduled May 5 through 11. The theme is “Out of the Shadows Exposing Stigma.” Locally, a video conference will be featured May 7 that will be shown statewide. It features Ann Kirkwood, nationally renowned expert on stigma; Liza Long, author of “I Am Adam Lanza’s Mother;” Dr. Ninon Germaine, child psychiatrist and Judy Gabert, youth suicide prevention expert. In Pocatello, the video conference will be at the Human Development Center, 421 Memorial Drive. It runs from 2 to 5 p.m. This is an opportunity to receive up-to-date information and network with other parents, caregivers and community professionals about children’s mental health. Especially invited are parents, caregivers and others working with or concerned about children’s mental health in Idaho. For more information, you can go to www.idahofederation.org. You can also contact Mark Gunning, family support specialist, Idaho Federation of Families for Children’s Mental Health at 208-681-9666, toll-free at 800-905-3436, or mgunning@idahofederation.org.

house welcomes all residents. The Charlotte fire occurred June 28, 2012, in Pocatello, and destroyed 66 homes. Also, as part of the Gateway Interagency Fire Front fuel reduction program, residents living in the urban interface area can pick up certificates to haul combustible yard debris to the Bannock County landfill for free. The certificates can be picked up at Fire Station No. 1, 408 E. Whitman St. in Pocatello.

iSu wind enSemble, ConCert band to perform friday POCATELLO — The Idaho State University Wind Ensemble and Concert Band will be performing their final concert of the semester this coming Friday, May 3 at 7:30 p.m. in the

Jensen Grand Concert Hall, Stephens Performing Arts Center. The Wind Ensemble is directed by Dr. Patrick Brooks, ISU director of bands. Kevin York, associate director of Bands, conducts the ISU Civic Concert Band. The special guest for the evening program is the Skyview High School Symphonic Band from Nampa, directed by Eric Skidmore. Admission policy for this concert is as follows: ISU students free, pre-college students $4, ISU faculty and staff $6, general admission is $8. Children under 6 will not be admitted. For more information on this concert or about the ISU Bands, call Idaho State University Director of Bands Dr. Patrick Brooks at 282-3147.

obituarieS

Continued from a4

Pocatello–Marvin Neighbours, 83, Pocatello, passed away, Wednesday, May 1, 2013 at a local care center. No public services will be held at this time. Arrangements are under the direction of the Cornelison Funeral Home, 431 N. 15th Ave., Pocatello, 232-0542. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.cornelisonfh.com.

any REmaining stOck

fire Safety open houSe Set for may 4 POCATELLO — Wildland Fire Safety open house is scheduled for May 4 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Pocatello Fire House No. 5, 5300 S. Bannock Highway. The open

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isj

s ec Tio n B

T hur sday, may 2, 2013

SportS

RocketS go off behind a sick James Harden, the Rockets earn a 107-100 win over okc, b2

iSU Softball

Bengals’ o≠ense sputters

ISU held to four hits in shutout loss to UVU By Jason EnEs jenes@journalnet.com

Doug LinDLey/Idaho State Journal

Idaho State’s Courtney Dial lays down a bunt in the Bengal’s game with Utah Valley Wednesday afternoon at Miller Ranch Stadium. For a photo gallery,visit idahostatejournal.com.

H ig H S c Ho o l S p o R tS

Fans that have been out to Miller Ranch Stadium the past few weeks have been fortunate enough to see some amazing offensive numbers put up by the Idaho State softball team. Those fans that were in attendance for the final regular season home game of the year Wednesday witnessed something that happened just one other time in the two year history of Miller Ranch Stadium — the Bengals were shut out. Utah Valley starting pitcher Tiffany Mills held the Bengals to four hits while striking out eight as the Wolverines earned a 3-0 victory. “I felt like we were passive with first pitch strikes and took way too many pitches,” Wright said. “I told the girls after the game that we let Mills get into a rhythm. When a good pitcher can get into a rhythm it is going to be a bad day for the offense.” Mills was dominant from the get go. Using her full arsenal of pitches, Bengal hitters was kept off guard. When balls were hit the found the gloves of UVU defenders. The tone for the ISU offense was set in the bottom of the first when the nation’s No. 2 hitter, sophomore catcher Vicky Galasso laced a pitch right back towards Mills. In stride, she snatched the screaming liner and calmly fired to first to complete the double play. Galasso had the same thing happen in her second at-bat. She finished the game 0-for-3. “Mills is very good and I have a great deal of respect for that team and how good they are,” Wright said. “Mills ERA is in the low ones and

that is some of the best pitching we have seen. She has a pretty good curveball and her change up is good enough to keep you off balance, and every once in a while she will shoot that screwball in. She does a nice job of mixing up her pitches.” Not to be outdone ISU starter Kelsi Ott was equally as effective. Ott scattered seven hits, three runs and struck out 10 in the complete game loss. “I thought Kelsi pitched great,” Wright said. “She was unlucky at times with a highchopper over Fitzsimmons head. I thought the defense played well. I got after them in the huddle and said if we are going to go down let’s go down attacking.” Utah Valley struck for two runs in the fourth. After a walk and a single to start the inning, Kylee Brinkerhoff singled up the middle to drive home Krystin Jachim from second. Charlee Cisneros had a sacrifice fly to left field to drive in the inning’s second run. Debra Lovell’s RBI single in the fifth drove home the Wolverines’ final run. “I am bummed,” senior Amanda Fitzsimmons said of the day’s performance. “But we are not trying to look at today as our last game at home. We are looking at it as an opportunity coming up, and we have to fight to play at home again.” “Today was definitely disappointing, I don’t think that we have a game at home all year,” junior catcher Terah Blackwell said. “It was definitely tough for us to go out and struggle like that. We need to go out and do better this weekend.” See Bengals, Page B2

Malad edges out Soda Springs 12-11 By Journal staFF With a stiff breeze blowing toward the outfield fence the Malad and Soda Springs softball teams were destinned to play a high scoring game. The fans in attendance were treated to that high scoring affair on Wednesday as Malad came back for 12-11 win in Soda Springs. With the game tied at 11-11 in the top of the fifth Malad’s Cina Blaisdell singled to drive home the eventual game-winning run. Soda Springs loaded the bases with two outs in the seventh, but were unable to get the winning runs home. The 2A Fifth District tournament begins Tuesday in Malad. KyLe FranKo /Idaho State Journal

Snake River’s Zane Stephenson throws a pitch during a game in Arimo against Marsh Valley Wednesday.

Snake River claims No. 1 seed gles 13-1 Wednesday afternoon in Arimo. Earlier in the season, Marsh knocked off Snake River in ARIMO — There isn’t a spot Moreland — handing the Panon the mound too big for Zane thers their only district loss of the year — and the Eagles fell Stephenson. With a regular season dis- twice to Bear Lake. So starting Wednesday’s trict title in the balance, the Snake River senior pitched a games, if Marsh Valley beat gem to stymie Marsh Valley Snake, the Eagles could have and the Panthers beat the Ea- created a three-way tie with By KylE FranKo kfranko@journalne t.com @goodfranks

Bear Lake. But, ultimately, the Panthers — who simplified the entire seeding scenario: win and they’re the top seed — had the trump card — Stephenson. He pitched a full seven innings, struck out 14, walked five, allowed three hits and one run. See Snake River, Page B2

beaR lake 6, ameRican fallS 0

Behind the arm of senior RiLee Lutz the Bear Lake softball team keeps on winning. Lutz threw a one-hitter against the Beavers as Bear Lake earned a 6-0 win. “We did not hit as well today as we have been,” Bear Lake head coach Brenda Messerly said. “Today we had timely hits and played solid defense to earn the win.” Bear Lake (17-2, 6-0 3A Fifth District) will be the top seed in the upcoming district tournament. The Bears open the district tournament Friday at 10 a.m. against

PauL gritton /For the Journal

Malad’s Cina Blaisdell blocks a pitch during her game against Soda Springs Wednesday. Marsh Valley in American Falls.

centURy 16, Rigby 6, 6 inn centURy 5, Rigby 4

The Century and Rigby softball teams were scheduled to play a doubleheader in Rigby on Tuesday, but Mother Nature had other ideas. Tuesday’s snow left Rigby’s field unplayable and the two teams moved down I-15 to Century on Wednesday. See Century, Page B2 C M Y K

Sports Editor Chase Glorfield — phone: (208) 239-6008, fax: (208) 233-8007, email: cglorfield@journalnet.com, Twitter: @ChaseGlorfield


B 2 t H Ur s DAY, M AY 2 , 2 013

isj

I DA Ho stAt e J oU rnA l

sports sports

n atio n a L Bas k e t B aL L ass oci ati on

Celtics stay alive, beat Knicks to force Game 6

Harden powers past illness, lifts Rockets 107-100 Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY — James Harden scored 31 points and sank seven 3-pointers while fighting through flu-like symptoms, and the Houston Rockets beat the Oklahoma City Thunder 107100 Wednesday night to pull within 3-2 in their first-round playoff series. Harden made the first seven 3s he tried and Houston led by as many as 16 before fending off a rally that Oklahoma City helped stymie with its own strategy. The Thunder, apparently doubting they could overcome an eight-point lead on their home court without Russell Westbrook, resorted to intentionally fouling Omer Asik — a 54 percent career foul shooter — with 5:33 to play. Asik went 8 for 12 from the line, extending Houston’s lead to 101-92 with 3:53 remaining before Oklahoma City gave up the tactic. Kevin Durant finished with 36 points for Oklahoma City, which must now travel to Houston for Game 6 on Friday night. The Rockets played without starting point guard Jeremy Lin for the second straight game because of a bruised chest muscle. Key reserve Carlos Delfino didn’t play in the second half because of a sore left foot. They still had plenty of offense to earn their second straight win, getting 21 points and 11 rebounds from Asik and 18 points and five 3-pointers from Francisco Garcia. Patrick Beverley scored 14 and Aaron Brooks and Chandler Parsons chipped in 10 apiece. Reggie Jackson contributed

20 points for the Thunder, who leaned heavily on Durant for a third straight game with Westbrook out for the playoffs with a right knee injury. But Durant did not score in the fourth quarter after helping Oklahoma City cut the 16-point deficit in half late in the third quarter. Durant picked up a technical foul with 22 seconds left for complaining to official Bill Spooner. Kevin Martin, Oklahoma City’s sixth man who was acquired in a preseason trade for Harden, missed his first nine shots before making a jumper in the fourth quarter to finish with three points. The Rockets made a serieshigh 14 3-pointers on 35 attempts, making up for getting outscored in the paint, in second-chance points and on the fast break. Oklahoma City made just 8 of 33 from 3-point range, missing 14 of its first 15 attempts. Beverley, who made a lunging attempt at a steal in Game 2 that resulted in the knee injury that knocked out Westbrook, received a hearty boo during pregame introductions, then got booed again each time he touched the ball. Undeterred, he drove against Jackson for the first basket of the game and the Rockets got out to a strong start. Beverley was called for a technical foul for thrusting his left forearm into Jackson after the Thunder guard made a steal attempt similar to the one that ended up with Westbrook getting hurt. Durant hit the ensuing free throw to complete a string of eight straight Oklahoma City points and put the Thunder up 17-16. But Houston responded with its own 8-0 run and

Associated Press

Sue OgrOcki/AP

Houston Rockets guard James Harden (13) shoots over Oklahoma City Thunder center Kendrick Perkins (5) in Game 5 of a first-round NBA basketball playoff series in Oklahoma City Wednesday.

extended. ... With the clock running down at the end of the game, Rockets coach Kevin McHale told Harden to “go ahead and shoot it if you like,” but Harden opted to take the shot-clock violation. Derek Fisher popped in a 3-pointer for Oklahoma City at the final buzzer.

wouldn’t trail again. Harden’s 3-pointer — his fourth in as many attempts in the first half — with 9.4 seconds left put the Rockets up 50-43 at halftime. NOTES: Westbrook watched the game from a suite. He was unable to be on the bench because his leg needed to be

M ajo r L e agu e B ase B aL L American League The Associated Press East Division W

L

Pct

GB

Boston

19

8

.704

New York

17 10

.630

2

Baltimore

16 12

.571

Tampa Bay

12 15

.444

7

Toronto

10 18

.357

Central Division W

L

Pct

GB

Kansas City

15 10

.600

Detroit

15 11

.577

½

Minnesota

12 12

.500

Cleveland

12 13

.480

3

Chicago

11 15

.423

West Division W

L

Pct

GB

Texas

17 10

.630

Oakland

16 13

.552

2

Seattle

13 17

.433

Los Angeles

10 17

.370

7

8 20

.286

Houston

Wednesday’s Games Minnesota 6, Detroit 2

Century

L

Pct

GB

Colorado

16 11

.593

WP_W.Chen, Strop.

San Francisco

16 12

.571

½

Umpires_Home, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Alan Porter; Third, Greg Gibson.

Arizona

15 13

.536

Los Angeles

13 13

.500

San Diego

10 17

.370

6

L.A. Angels 5, Oakland 4

Markks rf 4 1 2 1 KMorls dh 5 2 3 3

Furbush

N.Y. Yankees 5, Houston 4

A.Jones cf 4 0 2 1 Morse rf 3 1 1 2

Wilhelmsen

Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 0

C.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Bay lf

Boston 10, Toronto 1

Wieters c 4 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 3 0 1 0

Chicago White Sox 5, Texas 2

Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 Ackley 2b 3 0 0 0

Kansas City 9, Tampa Bay 8

Flahrty 2b 4 0 0 0 JMontr c 3 1 1 0

Seattle 8, Baltimore 3

Reimld dh 3 0 0 0 Andino ss 4 0 0 0 Totals

Today’s Games Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 1-4) at Kansas City (E.Santana 3-1), 12:10 p.m. Boston (Dempster 1-2) at Toronto (Happ 2-1), 5:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 3-1) at Texas (Grimm 2-0), 6:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 1-2) at Houston (Lyles 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-4), 8:05 p.m.

Mariners 8, orioles 3 Baltimore abr h bi

Seattle ab r h bi

McLoth lf 4 0 0 0 MSndrs cf 5 3 3 1 Machd 3b 4 2 2 1 Seager 3b 5 1 1 0

000 002 010—3

Seattle

120 203 00x—8

0 0

0

1

0 0

0

1

W

Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Mets 7, Miami 6

National League

Pittsburgh 6, Milwaukee 4

R ER BB SO

St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 2

East Division W

L

Pct

GB

Atlanta

17 10

.630

Washington

14 14

.500

Philadelphia

12 16

.429

New York

11 15

.423

8 20

.286

Miami

Baltimore W.Chen L,2-3

0

The Associated Press

DP_Baltimore 1. LOB_Baltimore 5, Seattle 10. 2B_Machado (12), A.Jones (11), Wieters (4), K.Morales (6), Bay (3), Smoak (5). 3B_J.Montero (1). HR_Machado (3), Morse (9). SB_M. Saunders (4). SF_Bay. IP H

1

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12-3 3

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1

St. Louis

16 11

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McFarland

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Pittsburgh

16 12

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Milwaukee

14 12

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15 14

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Chicago

11 16

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The Highland Rams are on the brink of a district title — in the regular season, at least. Continued from B1 Pashence Korten and Kim Martin both homered and Century took advantage of the Rams beat Madison 18-4 playing at home earning the in five innings at Rexburg doubleheader sweep 16-6 in 6 Wednesday. Highland improved to innings and 5-4. Taylor Ferguson had an 15-5 overall and 9-1 in the 5A RBI double in game two to Fifth-Sixth District. Megan Reed went 4-forgive the Diamondbacks the 4, Korten had two hits and sweep. Century begins 4A Fifth- Martin slammed two doubles Sixth Distrcit play on Tues- along with her home run. The Rams host Madison today at OK Ward Park. day in a doubleheader starting at 4 p.m. at Capell Park. HigHLand 18,

Snake River

343 7 3 Totals

301 2

1-3 0

W

Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 0 Washington 2, Atlanta 0 Chicago Cubs 6, San Diego 2 San Francisco 9, Arizona 6 Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, Late Today’s Games San Diego (Stults 2-2) at Chicago Cubs (Wood 2-1), 12:20 p.m. Miami (Sanabia 2-3) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 2-1), 5:05 p.m. Washington (Haren 2-3) at Atlanta (Medlen 1-3), 5:10 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 1-1) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 2-1), 6:10 p.m.

West Division

Bengals Continued from B1

Pacers 106, Hawks 83

The loss drops ISU to 26-20. The non-conference loss is disappointing to Wright and the team, but the focus has shifted to this weekend’s series at Sacramento State. ISU holds a one-game lead over second-place Portland State in the Big Sky standings. If ISU can take two out of three from the Hornets the inaugural Big Sky softball tournament will played at Miller Ranch Stadium. “These girls respond. They do not like to lose. Now that they have established a pattern of winning, losing kind of stinks.” Wright said. “They are not really excited about losing. They will be ready to practice Thursday and when we get on that plane Friday, we will be ready.” The Bengals and Hornets play a doubleheader beginning at 2 p.m. Saturday in Sacramento.

fensively with the bats, but — early, at least — neither were the Panthers. The Eagles had Trevor Bowers throwing and, like Stephenson, he walked the first two hitters he faced before settling in. Continued from B1 Through four innings, Bowers held Snake to one run and four hits. But unlike Stephenson, Bowers did not “Today was the exact same day we’ve had from Zane all year,” said Snake River head rack up the strikeouts, and with a few walks coach Rich Dunn. “He really has been our the Panthers had runners in scoring posistud. We’ve used him in our big games and tion — abandoning seven baserunners by the start of the fifth. he’s come through.” One Marsh Valley mistake created an Stephenson said there were two stakes sticking out of the dirt on the pitchers opening for Snake to leap on. With two outs and the bases loaded, the mound. To start the game, he was unsure of his footing. He walked the first two Marsh Panthers’ Adrian Castaneda reached first base on a dropped third strike — thereby Valley batters. But he adjusted to the mound, settled in, extending an inning. That made it 3-0 and Snake’s Bret Parkinfound his footing and fanned the next three batters he faced. From there, Stephenson son slapped a two RBI single up the middle to put the Panthers up five runs. With that, was in cruise control. “Things start going for you a little bit and the Panther bats were alive. “Don’t ever bet against Snake River it feels like nothing can stop you,” Stephenwhen there’s something dangling in front of son said. Marsh Valley was not finding success of- them,” Dunn said. “That has a lot more to do

NEW YORK — Back in the series, now back to Boston. The Celtics are two victories from NBA history, and from extending the Knicks' postseason futility in a most improbable manner. Kevin Garnett had 16 points and 18 rebounds and the Celtics stayed alive in the playoffs, cutting New York's lead to 3-2 with a 92-86 victory Wednesday night. The Celtics will host Game 6 on Friday night, needing two victories to become the first NBA team to overcome a 3-0 deficit to win a series. "We're still down. Our mentality has to be all-out," Garnett said. "It can't be anything (else)." Brandon Bass added 17 points, steadying Boston as it shook off an 11-0 deficit and pulled away in the second half to stop the Knicks again from achieving their first playoff series victory since 2000. "We didn't panic and that's something we've done, but we didn't," coach Doc Rivers said. "I thought once the game got back to that five, six area, our guys were good again." J.R. Smith, back from his one-game suspension for elbowing Jason Terry with the Knicks way ahead late in Game 3, missed his first 10 shots and finished 3 of 14 for 14 points. Terry also scored 17 off the bench. Jeff Green scored 18 points and Paul Pierce had 16 as he and Garnett, the two franchise stalwarts, extended this season — and perhaps their Celtics careers — at least one more game. "Obviously being down 2-0 or 3-0 or whatever it was, we could have folded shop. Nobody in here is going to quit," Terry said. Carmelo Anthony scored 22 points but was just 8 of 24 in another dismal shooting night for the Knicks, who blew a big lead in this game and now the series. They face an unwanted trip back to Boston instead of the rest this aging roster could surely use before the second round. If they get there. "I think we're fine," Knicks coach Mike Woodson said. "Sure we would've loved to close it out and move on, but nobody said it would be easy." The Knicks would host Game 7 on Sunday. "I told you from Game 1 that this wasn't going to be a breeze, it wasn't going to be a walk in the park, them guys were going to fight and they're showing some fight right now," Anthony said. "They threw a couple punches at us now and it's time for us to do the same." The Celtics were the first of the eight NBA teams that have come from 3-1 down, beating Philadelphia in 1968, and put themselves on the short list of teams that have erased a 2-0 deficit the next year in the NBA Finals. So perhaps it would be fitting if they were the first to overcome 3-0. "I think so. I mean, I think that would be wonderful, and someone's going to do it and I want it to be us, obviously, since that's the situation we're in," Rivers said before the game. "Someone will do it, and I really want to be a part of that."

with their parents and the product of their upbringing.” Snake River, with three hits in the sixth, added five more runs — including a Cash Cardona three RBI double — and that was more than enough for Stephenson to finish off the Eagles — dispelling any hope of a comeback. “Our team’s young,” said Marsh Valley head coach Kent Howell. “They haven’t been in a lot of big games, so we’re not going to hang our heads. I told them, ‘Keep your heads up, we’ve got districts next week.’” Parkinson finished with two hits and three RBI. Cole Rushton had three hits, all singles, and three runs scored. Batting eighth in the lineup for the Panthers, and displaying their depth, Cardona led Snake with four RBI and three hits. The stage is now set for the postseason tournament held at Snake River High School starting Monday at 1 p.m. The Panthers are the No. 1 seed and will play American Falls and Bear Lake — the No. 2 seed — will face Marsh Valley.

INDIANAPOLIS — The Atlanta Hawks lost more than a game Wednesday night. They were beaten up, beaten down and blew their cool. Now, they’re on the brink of elimination, too. David West broke out of a serieslong funk to score 24 points and Paul George had 21 points and 10 rebounds, leading the Pacers to a 106-83 victory and a 3-2 lead in the best-of-seven series. “I’ve got to keep reminding those guys that playoff basketball is about being mentally tough and you have to weather storms and you have to fight through bad stretches,” Hawks coach Larry Drew said. “We just totally lost our composure. We can’t play like that. That is not us.” It is, however, how the Hawks have played on the road in this series. They’ve lost all three games in Indianapolis by double digits and this was easily the ugliest of them all. Josh Smith was a non-factor after picking up his fifth foul with 7:25 left in the third quarter. He finished with 14 points and five rebounds. Al Horford added 14 points and Devin Harris had 13. The Hawks made only four baskets in the decisive third quarter, which took 57 minutes to complete. Atlanta was called twice for technical fouls because of defensive 3-second calls and three players — Smith, Jeff Teague and Ivan Johnson — all were called for additional technical on dead balls. “It’s an emotional series,” Smith explained. “It was a very important game today. Emotions are going to flare. It’s going to happen.”


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Penguins crush Islanders in opener 5-0 PITTSBURGH — Pascal Dupuis scored twice, Marc-Andre Fleury made 26 saves, and the top-seeded Pittsburgh Penguins opened the playoffs with a 5-0 romp over the New York Islanders on Wednesday night. Beau Bennett, Kris Letang and Tanner Glass also scored for the Penguins, who had no trouble against the upstart Islanders even with star Sidney Crosby sidelined by a broken jaw. Crosby has been out since he was struck by a puck on March 30 in a game against the Islanders. Fleury earned his sixth career playoff shutout. The Penguins, the No. 1 seed in the Eastern Conference, beat Evgeni Nabokov four times in the game’s first 22 minutes, including goals by Letang and Dupuis 32 seconds apart early in the second period to send Nabokov to the bench after he stopped just 11 shots. Kevin Poulin came on in relief and surrendered a soft goal to Glass. Game 2 is Friday in Pittsburgh.

teXas a&M’s kyle fIeld to Hold 102,500

Gene J. Puskar/AP

Pittsburgh Penguins’ Beau Bennett (19) celebrates his goal with Kris Letang (58) during the first period of game 1 of a Stanley Cup first round playoff series Wednesday in Pittsburgh.

Wade Redden also scored in the first period for Boston, and David Krejci and BOSTON — Nathan Horton scored Johnny Boychuk added goals in the secthe go-ahead goal late in the first period, ond. James van Riemsdyk had given Toand Boston used a revived offense to beat ronto a 1-0 lead with a power play just Toronto in the playoff series opener. The Bruins scored more than three 1:54 into the game. Game 2 is scheduled for Saturday goals for the first time in 10 games. They closed the regular season on a 2-7 skid night in Boston, where the Bruins have that dropped them to the No. 4 seed in the won six straight against the Maple Leafs. Eastern Conference. That set up a first-round matchup with fifth-seeded Toronto, the first time the sHaRks 3, CanUnCks 1 teams have met in the postseason since VANCOUVER, British Columbia — 1974. The Maple Leafs, who are in the Dan Boyle and Patrick Marleau scored playoffs for the first time since 2004, in the third period for the San Jose lost four of their last six regular-season Sharks, who rallied to beat the Vancougames. ver Canucks 3-1 on Wednesday night

BRUIns 4, Maple leafs 1

in the first-round Western Conference series opener. Boyle and Logan Couture both had a goal and an assist, and Marleau pushed San Jose’s lead to 3-1. Antti Niemi made 28 saves for the Sharks, who were outshot 30-28. Kevin Bieksa scored for the Canucks before a disappointed white-towelwaving sellout crowd. The loss spoiled a strong effort from goalie Roberto Luongo, who earned the start after Cory Schneider didn’t recover in time from an undisclosed injury. The Canucks were the first home team to lose in the first six games of this year’s playoffs.

sCoReBoaRd high school Bonneville 16, Blackfoot 5, 6 inn Bonneville 105 028 — 16 14 2 Blackfoot 320 000 — 5 6 1 Bonneville hitters — L. Clayton 2-4 2R, T. Craig 3-4 2B 3R, J. Holcomb 1-2 2RBI, J. Fuhrman 2-4 2B 2RBI, J. Bird 3-4 2B 3RBI. pitching - J. Fuhrman (W) 5R 3ER 6H 6K 5BB HP WP. Blackfoot hitters — Z. Later 2-3 2B RBI, R. Osborn 1-2 RBI, J. Mathie 1-3 RBI, M. Martin 2-3 2B. pitching - C. Pearson (L) 5IP 7R 3ER 8H 7K 2BB HP 2WP. R. Osborn 2/3IP 8R 7ER 6H 0K 2BB HP WP, B. Pearson 1/3IP 0R 0ER 0H 0K 0BB.

Utah Valley 3, Idaho state 0

Optioned RHP Bruce Rondon to Toledo (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS — Sent OF J.D. Martinez to Corpus Christi (TL) for a rehab assignment.

locAl cAleNdAr

Utah Valley — Tiffany Mills and Jazmyne Cortinas. Idaho State — Kelsi Ott and Vicky Galasso. 2B — Amanda Robinson (UVU).

LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Sent 3B Alberto Callaspo and RHP Mark Lowe to Inland Empire (Cal) for rehab assignments. Recalled RHP Ryan Brasier from Salt Lake (PCL).

BasketBall

NEW YORK YANKEES_Acquired 3B Chris Nelson from the Colorado Rockies for a player to be named or cash.

HIgH sCHool BaseBall Firth at Malad, 4 p.m. HIgH sCHool softBall Madison vs. Highland (Doubleheader) at Capell Park, 4 p.m. HIgH sCHool tRaCk and fIeld Snake River at Firth, 3 p.m. HIgH sCHool golf Pocatello, Century at 4A Regional in Rigby, TBA HIgH sCHool tennIs Blackfoot at Pocatello, 3:30 p.m. Twin Falls at Century, 3:30 p.m.

Utah Valley

000 210 0 — 3 7 0

Idaho State

000 000 0 — 0 4 0

NBA

OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Placed OF Coco Crisp and LHP Brett Anderson on the 15-day DL, Crisp retroactive to April 30. Selected the contract of C Luke Montz from Sacramento (PCL). Recalled RHPs Evan Scribner and Dan Straily from Sacramento.

Associated Press FIRST ROUND Wednesday’s Games Boston 92, New York 86 Indiana 106, Atlanta 83

SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned RHP Blake Beavan to Tacoma (PCL). Recalled LHP Lucas Luetge from Tacoma.

Houston 107, Oklahoma City 100 Today’s Games

snake River 13, Marsh Valley 1 Snake River

Brooklyn at Chicago, 6 p.m.

ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Traded INF Mark Teahen to the Cincinnati Reds for a player to be named.

HoCkey

000 145 3 — 13 12 1

Snake River — Zane Stephenson and Cash Cardona. Marsh Valley — Trevor Bowers, Hunter Dayton (6), Caleb Millerman (6) and Dustin Rowe. 2B — Nate Martin (S), Cole Hrabik (S), Cash Cardona (S). 3B — Wyatt Wray (S), Cole Hrabki (S).

National League

Denver at Golden State, 8:30 p.m.

Marsh Valley 000 010 0 — 1 3 3

American Association

Nhl

GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Released LHP Carlos Rivas.

Associated Press

LAREDO LEMURS — Released INF Lee Cruz. Signed LHP Edwin Walker, OF Jon Gaston and RHP Mark Haynes.

FIRST ROUND Wednesday’s Games Boston 4, Toronto 1

SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS — Signed OF Sam Judah, C Clint Ourso, INF Travis Weaver and RHP Preston Olson.

Pittsburgh 5, N.Y. Islanders 0

Century 19, Rigby 10

San Jose 3, Vancouver 1

Century

NY Rangers at Washington, 5:30 p.m.

NEWARK BEARS — Signed LHP Leandro Mella.

Los Angeles at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m.

TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES — Signed OF Jon Smith.

Rigby

006 102 10 — 19 164 013 060 0 — 10 5 7

Century — Robert Nigh, Braden Palmer and Braedon Leiby. Rigby — N. Burton, C. Doyle. 2B — Palmer (C), B. Leiby (C), Hoskins (C), Klauser (C), Connor Doyle (R), Tyler Kite (R)2.

Today’s Games Ottawa at Montreal, 5 p.m.

high school Highland 18, Madison 4, 5 inn Highland

115 65x x — 18 13 1

Madison

013 00x x — 4 3 6

Highland — Kali McMinn and Kim Martin, Makenzie Van Sickle (5). Madison — C. Robison. 2B — Kim Martin (H) 2, Megan Reed (H) 2. HR — Kim Martin (H), Pashence Korten (H).

Bear lake 6, amercian falls 0 Amercian Falls 000 000 0 — 0 1 1 Bear Lake

004 101 x — 6 10 1

American Falls — Riley Morris and Ryan Hohenfield. Bear Lake — RiLee Lutz and Tahnee Saxton. 2B — Saxton (BL), Lutz (BL) Olivia Harrison (BL) and LaShea Peterson (BL)

Century 16, Rigby 6, 6 inn Rigby

060 000 — 6 4 6

Century

502 225 — 16 14 4

Rigby — Randi Anderson and Randi Abbott. Century — Kayla Yeates and Jennie Murillo. 2B — Becca Parkes (R), Murillo (C), Lindsay Horst (C). HR — Savannah Wells (C).

Century 5, Rigby 4 Rigby

010 003 0 — 4 8 7

Century

000 020 3 — 5 3 4

Rigby — Tori Anderson and Randi Abbott. Century — Jamie Miller and Jennie Murillo. 2B — Randi Anderson (R), Toni Anderson (R), Taylor Ferguson (C).

Malad 12, soda springs 11

softBall college

Can-Am League

Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m.

BASKETBALL

soCCeR

National Basketball Association MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Fired coach Jim Boylan.

mls

softBall

FOOTBALL National Football League

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L

T Pts GF GA

Montreal

5

1

1 16

New York

4

4

2 14 15 13

Houston

4

2

2 14 12

9

Sporting KC

4

3

2 14 10

8

Columbus

3

2

3 12 12

7

Philadelphia

3

3

2 11 10 12

New England

2

3

2 8

4

Toronto FC

1

3

4 7

10 12

Chicago

2

5

1 7

6 14

D.C.

1

6

1 4

4 13

9

5

6

WESTERN CONFERENCE W L

T Pts GF GA

FC Dallas

6

1

2 20 15

9

Los Angeles

4

1

2 14 12

4

Portland

3

1

4 13 14 11

Chivas USA

3

3

2 11 12 11

Real Salt Lake 3

4

2 11

7

San Jose

2

3

4 10

8 11

Vancouver

2

3

3 9

9 11

Colorado

2

4

3 9

7

9

1

3

2 5

3

5

Seattle

Bengals WRap-Up RegUlaR season at WIldCat tWIlIgHt

OGDEN, Utah — Sophomore Maci WhitbyBingham qualified for the Big Sky Championships Wednesday with her career best throw of 49.17m in the women’s hammer throw at the Weber State Twilight Meet. Junior Misha Lind finished third in the women’s 800m with a time of 2:27.24. Samantha Michell finished fifth in the women’s pole vault with a height 3.12m. On the men’s side, Mike O’Farrell finished sixth in the shot put with a distance of 15.06m and fifth in the hammer with a distance of 50.33m. Addison Grisaffi finished third in the javelin with a distance of 51.30m. The Big Sky Championships start Wednesday, May 8 and continues through May 11 in Portland, Ore.

Associated Press

BaseBall

Associated Press and ISU Sports Information

9

Today’s Game New England at Portland, 8:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4 Seattle FC at Philadelphia, 2 p.m. New York at Columbus, 2 p.m. Montreal at San Jose, 2 p.m. Toronto FC at Colorado, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Real Salt Lake, 7 p.m.

MoVes wedNesdAy’s trANsActioNs Associated Press BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Optioned LHP Donnie Veal to Charlotte (IL). Recalled RHP Brian Omogrosso from Charlotte. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned LHP Nick Hagadone to Columbus (IL). Recalled RHP Trevor Bauer from Columbus. DETROIT TIGERS — Placed LHP Phil Coke on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 26. Recalled RHP Jose Ortega from Toledo (IL). Reinstated OF Avisail Garcia from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Toledo.

ARIZONA CARDINALS — Traded FB Anthony Sherman to Kansas City for CB Javier Arenas. CHICAGO BEARS — Agreed to terms with OT Jordan Mills and DE Cornelius Washington on four-year contracts. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed LB Jordan Campbell, CB Onterio McCalebb and K Quinn Sharp. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Announced the retirement of CB Al Harris. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Agreed to terms with WRs Frankie Hammond Jr. and Rico Richardson, LB/ DEs Josh Martin and Ridge Wilson, OLs A.J. Hawkins and Colin Kelly, DE Rob Lohr, DL Brad Madison, LB Darin Drakeford, QB Tyler Bray, DB Otha Foster, TE Demetrius Harris and S Brad McDougald. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed LS Nick Guess. TENNESSEE TITANS — Waived WRs Lavelle Hawkins and WR Michael Calvin and S Suaesi Tuimaunei. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS — Signed WR Marcus Henry and DB Otis Merrill. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS — Suspended New England D Chris Tierney one game and fined him an undisclosed amount for a reckless challenge that endangered the safety of his opponent and San Jose F Steven Lenhart two games and fined him an undisclosed amount for violent conduct that endangered the safety of his opponent during Saturday’s games. NEW ENGLAND REVOLUTION — Recalled D Bilal Duckett from Rochester (USL-PRO). COLLEGE KENNESAW STATE — Promoted men’s assistant basketball coach Jimmy Lallathin to associate head coach. NORTHERN IOWA — Announced QB/WR Brion Carnes is transferring from Nebraska. TEXAS-PAN AMERICAN — Named Elwyn McRoy men’s assistant basketball coach.

todAy’s tV cAleNdAr BoXIng ESPN2 — Junior welterweights, Mauricio Herrera (18-3-0) vs. Kim Ji-hoon (24-8-0), at Corona, Calif., 8 p.m. College softBall ESPN — Texas Tech at Baylor, 6 p.m. golf TGC — European PGA Tour, China Open, first round, at Tianjin, China (same-day tape), 7 a.m. TGC — LPGA, Kingsmill Championship, first round, at Williamsburg, Va., 10:30 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Wells Fargo Championship, first round, at Charlotte, N.C., 1 p.m. MaJoR leagUe BaseBall MLB — Regional coverage, Washington at Atlanta or Miami at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Men’s College laCRosse FSN — ECAC, semifinal, teams TBD, at Geneva, N.Y., 3 p.m. FSN — ECAC, semifinal, teams TBD, at Geneva, N.Y., 6 p.m. nBa TNT — Playoffs, first round, game 6, Brooklyn at Chicago, 6 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, first round, game 6, Denver at Golden State, 8:30 p.m. nHl CNBC — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, Ottawa at Montreal, 5 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Washington, 5:30 p.m. CNBC — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 2, Los Angeles at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 2, Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m. ketball G Kamy Cole will transfer.

oit Paire (6), France, 7-6 (2), 6-4.

WEST VIRGINIA — Announced QB Clint Trickett has transferred from Florida State.

Fabio Fognini (4), Italy, def. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, 7-6 (5), 5-7, 6-4.

tennIs Portugal Open Results The Associated Press Wednesday At Estadio Nacional Oeiras, Portugal Purse: Men, $609,300 (WT250); Women, $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round

TEMPLE—Announced the retirement of Bill Bradshaw athletic director in June.

David Ferrer (1), Spain, def. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3.

TCU — Announced women’s bas-

Victor Hanescu, Romania, def. Ben-

Pablo Carreno-Busta, Spain, def. David Goffin, Belgium, 1-6, 6-2, 6-2. Women Second Round Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, def. Sorana Cirstea (5), Romania, 6-1, 6-2. Carla Suarez Navarro (4), Spain, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-4, 6-3. Romina Oprandi, Switzerland, def. Peng Shuai, China, 6-1, 6-3. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, 6-4, 6-4. Elena Vesnina (7), Russia, def. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-4, 6-4. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (3), Russia, def. Estrella Cabeza Candela, Spain, 6-3, 7-6 (4).

COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Texas A&M’s Kyle Field will become the largest stadium in the Southeastern Conference after university regents approved a $450 million redevelopment plan. The stadium’s capacity will increase from 82,589 to 102,500 in the expansion, making it just larger than Tennessee’s Neyland Stadium’s 102,455. The renovation will began after the 2013 football season and should be finished for the 2015 season. The team will play in the stadium during the project, which calls for various improvements, suites and premium seating in a facility that opened in 1927. The project will be funded by donations, seat licenses, student fees and ticket revenue, as well as a preferred facilities agreement between the Bryan-College Station convention and visitors bureau that will use hotel and tax revenue for the next 30 years.

tV WoRkeR dIes afteR CollapsIng at tURneR fIeld

ATLANTA — The Washington Nationals say an Atlanta-area television worker has died after collapsing before their game against the Braves. Nationals spokesman John Dever says 61-year-old Reuben Porras of Newnan, Ga., collapsed Wednesday while setting up for MLB Network, which is set to broadcast the finale of the four-game series in Atlanta on Thursday. Washington’s head athletic trainer, Lee Kuntz, and his assistant, John Hsu, helped to stabilize Porras before he was taken away in an ambulance. But Dever says the team learned the man later died at a hospital from an apparent heart attack.

daMIan lIllaRd Is nBa RookIe of tHe yeaR

PORTLAND, Ore. — It’s unanimous: Damian Lillard is the NBA’s Rookie of the Year. No, it never was in question. Lillard, the sixth overall pick in last June’s draft out of Weber State, led all rookies with a 19-point scoring average. He also averaged 6.1 assists and 3.1 rebounds, playing in all 82 games this season. He broke Stephen Curry’s rookie record for 3-pointers in a season, finishing with 185, and became just the third NBA rookie with at least 1,500 points and 500 assists, following Oscar Robertson and Alan Iverson. And he swept all six of the league’s Rookie of the Month awards this season. “I can’t stop smiling,” Lillard said when he was awarded the Eddie Gottlieb Trophy on Wednesday. Lillard is the fourth player in league history to win the Rookie of the Year unanimously, joining Blake Griffin in 2011, David Robinson in 1990 and Ralph Sampson in 1984. All season Lillard has been winning accolades from across the league. “He’s fantastic, really fantastic,” Kobe Bryant said after the two squared off in a game earlier this month. “A lot of players get hot, but he’s got the moves, the patience, intelligence, the balance on his jumpers. He’s the real deal.” Utah Jazz forward DeMarre Carroll is also a fan. “He’s a complete player,” Carroll said. “He’s a young guy but you’ve got to give him credit, he plays hard and the team really relies on him. He’s not afraid to take the big shot. The sky’s the limit.” At the ceremony to announce the award at the Rose Garden Arena, the smartly dressed guard spoke about his upbringing in Oakland and how it shaped him as a hard-working player.

goodell, oWneRs to speak at CaReeR syMposIUM

The NFL had job vacancies for eight coaches and seven general managers in the offseason and despite its signature program for hiring diversity candidates, not a single one ended up in those positions. The league’s Rooney Rule, designed specifically to enhance employment opportunities for minorities, somehow didn’t make a difference. And so, hoping to avoid similar scenarios, the league will hold a three-day career development symposium next week in Philadelphia at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Business. Attendees include Commissioner Roger Goodell and New York Giants general manager Jerry Reese, who conceded it was “a bit unusual that no monitory candidates were hired this cycle, given the number of openings.” “The Rooney Rule brings great awareness of minority candidates in the hiring process,” said Reese, one of five black GMs in the league, along with Rick Smith of Houston, Ozzie Newsome of Baltimore, Reggie McKenzie of Oakland and Martin Mayhew of Detroit. “But the rule is not meant to make clubs hire anyone. I’m hopeful more minority candidates will be seriously interviewed and considered in the future. It’s about being prepared when the opportunity arises, and this symposium is part of the process of preparation.”


b4 T h ur s day, M ay 2 , 2 013

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i dah o sTaT e J ou rnal

CoMiCs & adviCe

for better or worse

blondie

wizard of id

dilbert

Hagar

baby blues

garfield

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Horoscopes By Jacqueline BigaR

A baby born today has a Sun in Taurus and a Moon in Aquarius. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, May 2, 2013: This year a sense of great understanding emanates from you. Many people find this energy to be magnetic. Your career and commitments take top priority, so start working on your wish list. If you are single, you meet people easily. Someone could emerge who might become very special to you. If you are attached, make sure that your close bond remains a high priority in your life. Go out on an old-fashioned date once in a while. AQUARIUS is as stubborn as you are, but he or she is more experimental. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Bypass a power play, and you will have a close-to-perfect day. Others seem to want your attention, and they might resort to some odd behavior. You have a way of communicating that allows you to get past an issue with ease. Reduce your stress through a proven method or hobby. Tonight: Out late. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH If you think that others demand a lot, you are 100 percent correct. If you would like to go in a different direction, do. Note the areas in which you impose restrictions. Be aware of what is going on with a child or loved one. Tonight: Be ready to go till the wee hours. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. You understand

much more about a situation than you realize. Have a conversation about this, and you’ll see that others share your beliefs. You will find common ground. Tonight: Consider a weekend escape in the near future. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH A partner makes the first move. Respond accordingly, if possible. Recognize that you might be oversensitive, and understand that this person might have strong feelings, too. Listen, but do not take every comment personally. Tonight: Meet up with a friend for dinner. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You could be irritated by an older relative or a friend. A boss might be out of sorts as well. Be willing to change plans and free yourself up. Others will find you to be unpredictable, as you’ll decide that a new set of plans feels more appropriate. Tonight: Defer to someone else. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You could feel a bit out of sorts, as your mind repeats a situation over and over again. A partner might act up or do the unexpected. Stay focused on what is important to you. Answer questions with a newfound openness. Others will come to respect that. Tonight: Keep smiling. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH You might be a lot more involved in a creative endeavor than you thought possible. Look at the big picture in order to grasp the details. You could be overwhelmed by someone’s demands. Take a step back if that’s the case. Tonight: Add more fun into your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Check out a new possibility with care, especially if it involves a

pickles real-estate matter or an investment. Do not hesitate to get others’ different perspectives. You’ll want to make a solid decision if possible, so be completely aware of the risks involved. Tonight: Order in. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) HHHH You could be overwhelmed by a certain situation. As a result, you might insist that the matter be handled as you’d like. The responses you get will surprise you. Use your instincts, and think twice before you decide on a big purchase. Tonight: At your favorite haunt. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) HHHH Deal with your finances and investments, as they are your strong suit. You also might want to revise your stance on a serious matter. Your creativity will soar, no matter how you approach the situation. Follow through with your ideas, and brainstorm more. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You could lose your temper with a family member, or vice versa. Take your time when making a decision. You might reverse direction several times -- at least mentally. Brainstorm with others. You eventually will make up your mind. Tonight: Go with the flow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You might want to evaluate a decision involving a personal matter. Be skeptical of someone new you meet, especially if you decide to get to know this person. You could be subject to an unexpected financial development, which could be positive. Tonight: Don’t push.

By Keith Roach, M.D.

is scar tissue, especially if it’s deep inside the lip. However, there are minor salivary glands that line the inside of the mouth. These can form cysts, which can be drained by a dentist or oral surgeon. Your dentist will be able to tell if it’s a drainable cyst. If it’s scar tissue, the scar can get softer and smaller over time, even after a year. A steroid injection may be worth trying, too. DEAR DR. ROACH: I will be 86 next month, have been on hormone replacement therapy for at least 20 years and came off it approximately two years ago. Since then I have had about 10 urinary tract infections,

dear abby By aBigail Van BuRen

to your good HealtH DEAR DR. ROACH: I am a 93-year-old male. In February 2012, I fell on a hospital sidewalk. Along with some other minor injuries, I cut my upper lip. The hospital’s emergency room put three sutures in my lip to close the wound. In a few weeks the cut had healed, but to this day a small lump remains on the inside of my lip that feels like a blister. The lump is about the size of a split pea. The lump interferes with my being able to drink from a cup or glass. Since a year has passed since the injury, should this be? What can be done to correct it? — C.R. ANSWER: This probably

zits

and was put on different antibiotics each time. Now the urologist wants me to take an antibiotic once a day for three months. Since I have IBS with diarrhea, I am very reluctant to do this. May I have your advice, please? — H.I. DR. ROACH WRITES: I recently wrote a column about leg cramps, and my readers did not disappoint. The most common advice was tonic water, but pinching the skin during a cramp, air-filled compression stockings, and turmeric were other suggestions. The Food and Drug Administration has warned against using prescription quinine for leg cramps.

DEAR ABBY: Last year, I began to lose my hearing due to a genetic disorder and now I have to wear hearing aids. I will be a freshman in high school next year. My teachers all have to wear microphones so I can hear them. I’m scared other kids will make fun of me for being different. I have already gotten laughed at. What should I do? — EMBARRASSED TEEN DEAR EMBARRASSED TEEN: When people laugh at a person who has a disability, it is usually out of ignorance. Because this happened at school or another place where there is adult supervision, you and your parents should talk to the principal or person in authority so that person can speak privately with the guilty parties and explain why your hearing aids

and the microphone are necessary. Your parents should also have a meeting with the principal of your high school before you go so the problem can be avoided. When I was in grammar school, a classmate of mine had severe hearing loss. Because the students understood what her problem was, she was never ridiculed. P.S. Making fun of a child who has a disability is a form of bullying, and should be treated as such. DEAR ABBY: My sister and brother-in-law passed away two years ago. I am the only living relative of their 28-year-old son, “Louis.” He is a loner, spoiled and a poor houseguest. I invite Louis over only because I don’t want him to be alone at holiday times. My husband, teenage daughter and I have

nothing in common with him, and frankly, he spoils our holidays. How can I stop inviting my nephew without feeling guilty? Or is there another solution? I hate to make waves. — HOLIDAY HATER IN CANADA DEAR HOLIDAY HATER: If you invite your nephew for FEWER holidays you will be able to ease your conscience, enjoy more holidays and allow the young man a chance to become more proactive in planning entertainment for himself. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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