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Serving Baker County since 1870 • bakercityherald.com
April 25, 2014
iN mis aomoN: Local • Health@Fitness • Outdoors • TV QUICIC HITS
Good Day Wish To A Subscriber
A special good day to Herald subscriber Janet Shepardson of Baker City.
Greg Walden here Saturday
• Ruthie Boyd will work to help residents comply with city ordinances
Rep. Greg Walden, R-ore., will have a town hall meeting Saturday, April26, at8 a.m. at the Geiser Grand Hotel, 1996 Main St. in Baker City.
Sports, 7A Mike Knutson and Davey Peterson both had a goal in mind for finishing the Boston Marathonheld Monday. But, Knutson says, it isn't always about the numbers on a clock. "My overall goal is to give it everything I've got on a given day," he sald.
Knutson, 34, finished in 2:30 — just five minutes from his goal of 2:25. However, this was the fastest he's ever run a marathon.
Candidates forum set for Monday at BHS Candidates for Baker County elected offices to be decided in this year's primary election will present the case for your vote at a candidate's forum on Monday,April 28, at the Baker High School Commons, 2500 E Street. The forum, sponsored by Baker County Association of American UniversityWomen (AAUWj and the Baker City Herald, is open to the public and will be from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Nancy Peyron will be the forum moderator. Candidates for Baker County Commission Position 2 are incumbent Mark Bennett, Dick Fleming and Gene Stackle. All three are Republicans. Candidates for Baker County Commission Chair, Position 3, are Bill Harvey and incumbent Fred Warner Jr. Both are Republicans. Candidates for Baker County Clerk, a nonpartisan position, are Cindy Carpenter, Marcy Osborn and Lara Petitclerc. For more information, call AAUW forum organizer Wanda Raffety at 541-523-2551.
• There is no detailed proposal, but city and county oficials have discussed ideas such as merging certain aspects of city public works and countyroad department
S. John Collins / Baker City Herald
Code Enforcement Officer Ruthie Boyd checks a south Baker City residence that's been abandoned. Rubbish and household items were left strewn about the yard, porch and garage. By Chris Collins ccollins©bakercityherald.com
Ruthie Boyd's new job as the Baker City Police Department's civilian code enforcement officer is much like the story of the "Magic Porridge Pot." As the story goes, once the pot was started,itw ould continue producing porridge until the magic words "stop littlepot, stop" were uttered by the cook. Although there is no magic involved, Boyd's work seemingly multiplies in much the same way with each contact she makes throughout the
day. "She goes out to address one issue and she comes back with two more," says Police Chief Wyn Lohner. For example, Boyd recently was called to investigate a complaint of someone living in a camp trailer on a south Baker City property with no water or sewer service, which is prohibited by city ordinance. While investigating that issue, another neighbor pointed to a house acrossthe street that has been abandoned for the past two years. "There is garbage everywhere and cats galore," Boyd sard. She was to meet today with the property owner, who lives at Prineville, to begin addressing the problem. Yet another neighbor pointed toa vehicle that had been parked across the street from his home for an extended period. Boyd marked the vehicle and the owner will have a specific time to move it or it will be towed. Rather than simply citing
the property owners and moving on, Boyd is charged with taking the time to explain the problems and to help resolve them, Lohner sard. The 20-year-old Boyd, who will graduate from the Eastern Oregon Regional Reserve Academy on June 7, began her new role with the Baker City Police Department on April 15. She is a 2011 Baker High School graduate and also is employed as a reserve dispatcher with the Baker County 911 Consolidated Dispatch Center. Boyd's father, Jerry Boyd, worked as a police officer in California before he and his family moved to Baker City in 2003. Jerry Boyd was head ofoperations at the dispatchcenter before retiring in 2011. He has since served as commander of the reserve academy, which servespolicedepartments in Baker and Union counties
and Nyssa. Ruthie Boyd says she's interested in following in the footstepsofher dad, and an olderbrother,who also is a policeofficer. She sees the code enforcement position as a way of getting her foot in the door. "I want to do something career wise in law enforcement," she said. "This will help me geta feelfor itand I can help out as much as
By Pat Caldwell pcaldyyell©bakercityherald.com
An idea to consolidate portions of the Baker City Public Works Department with the Baker County Road Department resonates with some city councilors, but what that process would actually mean — and how it could be executed— remains undefined. Some members of the Baker City Council consider a plan to consolidate certain government branches a viable method to save money and increase efficiency. The consolidation concept is not a new one. Several years ago the city planning department folded into the county, and the city and county also have combined their building inspection departments.
possible." She enjoys working at the dispatchcenter as well asin her new role and says she will see where they take her in the future. "I'm young — I'm feeling it out as I go," she said. She has taken some college classes through Blue Mountain Community Col-
Harvey, Warner have each spent over 8,000
lege. She's studied childhood development and psychology, following the lead of her mother, Jay Boyd, who has a SeeBoydlPage 8A
By Jayson Jacoby llacoby©bakercityherald.com
Total spending on the campaign for Baker County Commission chairman has surpassed
Republicans Fred Warner Jr., the incumbent, and challenger Bill Harvey have spent nearly the same amount this year — Warner has
spent $8,437.80, and Harvey $8,314.92, according to campaign finance reports the candidates filed with the Oregon Secretary of State's office. Warner has accelerated his spending considerably in the past two weeks. Since April 7, Warner's campaign has shelled
out $6,353.13. Most of that went for advertisements on
radio ($3,485 to Elkhorn Media Group) and in newspapers ($1,645 to the Baker City Herald,
S. John Collins/ Baker City Herald
Ruthie Boyd notes the date she tagged this vehicle, which has been parked and unmoved on a south Baker City street for longer than the 72 hours allowed by city ordinance.
$525tothe Record Courier,$393.13 tothe Hells Canyon Journal). See Campaign/Page 8A
54/26 Snow showers
moratorium for the county and the city of Unity Wednesday morning. The Board of Commissioners consists of Chair Fred Warner, Mark Bennett and The meeting was short, to the point and no one arrivedto testify againstaproposalby the Baker Tim Kerns. "It (the moratorium) is just until May 1, 2015. County Board of Commissioners to enact a one-year moratorium on medical marijuana dispensaries. That will give us a chance to see what the state is By a 3-0 vote the Commission approved the goingto do,"Warner said. By Pat Caldwell
54/30 Mostly cloudy
50/29 A few showers
More than 100 cities in Oregon have ratified bans — in one form or another — on medical marijuana dispensaries, including Baker City. Earlier this week Washington County voted to authorize a oneyear ban on medical marijuana facilities. See Pbt Shops/Rge 8A
T ODAY Issue 145, 22 pages
Calendar....................2A Co m m u n ity News ....3A Hea l t h ........................1C Obi t u aries..... Classified.. ...........4B-SB Crossword........5B & 7B Jayson Jacoby..........4A Opinion Comics.......................3B De a r Abby...............10B Ne w s of Record........2A Ou t d o ors......
.....2A .....4A ..... 1B
Sp o r ts ........................7A T e l e vision .........3C & 4C W e a t her ................... 10B
2A — BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
BAKER COUNTY CALENDAR FRIDAY, APRIL 25 • KeithTaylor:Plays piano every Friday, 5 p.m. to 6 p.m., Veterans Center,1901 Main St.; free admission. • Spring Fling:TheElkhorn Swingers Square Dance Club will sponsor the 35th-annual Spring Fling; 6:30 p.m.; $35 for couples for the weekend of dancing, or $1750 single; Community Connections of Baker County, 2810Cedar St., Baker City; event continues Saturday with a rounds workshop at1 p.m. and asquaresworkshop at2:30 p.m. and dance at 6:30 p.m. • Community Choir Concert:Featuring a variety of music, 7 p.m., Baker Heritage Museum, 2480 Grove St.; the South Baker Children's Choir will join the performance on Friday and Saturday nights; free; donations accepted; continues Saturday at7p.m.and Sunday at3 p.m. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30 • Baker County Local Public Safety Coordinating Council:7 a.m., at the Sunridge Restaurant. THURSDAY, MAY 1 • Medical Springs Rural Fire Protection District Board: 7 p.m., at the Pondosa Station.
TURNING BACK THE PAGES 50 YEARS AGO from the Democrat-Herald April 25, 1964 Baker attorneyWilliam L. Jackson has been appointed to the State Council on Aging, it was announced today by the governor's office at Salem, according to United Press International. He has been appointed to a four-year term that began yesterday and will run through April 23, 1968. 25 YEARS AGO from the Democrat-Herald April 26, 1989 For Bill Howe, who operates Baker Valley Chevron at 1702 Main St., those holes dug this week on the station property could be symbolic graves. He fears that's where the service station business is heading unless the government quits imposing expensive regulations. And regulations are prompting Howe to accomplish two things at once in order to save money. Because he's planning to buy the station — he hopes this summerholes are being drilled to inspect the underground gasoline tanks to make sure they are in good condition before he takes over. While the ground is "open," Howe wants to begin upgrading the underground gasoline tanks so that they will meet safety regulations. He has until 1992 to get it done. 10 YEARS AGO from the Baker City Herald April 26, 2004 Samantha Ragsdale and her fifth-grade friends don't discuss the problems of alcohol during recess. But Ragsdale already knows how she feels about alcohol use. "I really don't want to drink. I know I won't have any fun," she says. "And I'll be found anyway and be in jail." Plus, she knows her actions can influence others. ONE YEAR AGO from the Baker City Herald April 29, 2013 Work started recently to bury the utility lines under Resort Street and will continue into summer. "Everyone is glad to have this project under way," said Michelle Owen, the city's public works director. "The property owners have been fabulous." However, she also warned that"things are going to get worse before they get better." The utility burying is part of a larger project to rebuild Resort Street between Auburn Avenue and Campbell Street, a project years in the making.
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OBITUARIES Georgia Wallis
She also enjoyed making candles for a while, making it a business as well as
at Baker City. She was employed as a Georgia Louis Van Cleave socialworker for the State of Wallis, 63, of Prineville, a Oregon Head Start and the a hobby. She loved playing former Baker City resident, Children's Services Division cards (Canasta, by Pam's died April 18, 2014. rules), eating Oreo cookies in Baker City for 25 years At her request, there will and playing the slots at the before retiring in 2007. She be no funeral. Internment casino (this involved a lot of Arlene Sherman enjoyed sewing, making will be at Mount Hope Cem- people watching also!). She Baker City, 1944-2014 dolls, cooking, camping and also loved visiting her kids Arlene Sherman, 69, of etery. A celebration of her woodworking. life will be scheduled later. and grandchildren. Baker City, died April 18, Arlene was a faithful Those interested in attendGeorgia was also the 2014, at St. Alphonsus Medi- member of the Apostolic ing are asked to notify the Lighthouse Church for youngest president of the cal Center. family. Her memo20 years. She had a witty Veterans of Foreign Wars Georgia was born on Auxiliary in the nation, serv- rial service was sense of humor and a very March 13, 1951, at Baker ing at Baker City. Thursday at the positive outlook on life. She Survivors include her City. She lived in many cities Apostolic Lightwas always quick to help a needy family or fix a meal and states throughout the spouse, Steven P. Wallis; house Church for them. years but was always drawn brother, Sonny Van Cleave at Seventh Arlene and Broadway Sherman Survivors include her back to herhome territories and his wife, Bonnie, of of Baker City and Pendleton. Nampa, Idaho; sister, Sandy streets. Pastor husband of 48 years, RichGeorgiamarried Steven Howland of Pendleton; sons, Nathanial Neff officiated. ard L. Sherman, and sons, P. Wallis on Nov. 27, 1993, at Tom Maliwauki and his wife, Arlene Cheryl Sherman Kenny L. Sherman and Pendleton. They would have Pam, of Pendleton, Michael was born on Dec. 13, 1944, to Richard L. Sherman, all of been married 21 years this Wallis of Hermiston and Baker City; her daughter, Ordway and Elsie Corn Evyear. Casey Wallis of Pendleton; ans at Baker City, where she Patricia L. Ruiz of Carlton; Georgia worked variher brother, Danny Evans, daughter, Tammy Hunt, and was raised and educated. her fiance, Michael Sawyer, and his wife, Pauline; and ousjobsover her lifeShe was a Baker High time. She enjoyed cat fishing of Granite Falls, Wash.; four School graduate and attend- a number of nieces and along the Snake River, ed Portland State University nephews. grandchildren and three and Prairie Bible Institute. Gray's West & Co. Pioplanting flowers, camping in great-grandchildren. the mountains and down by Arlene married Richard Lee neer Chapel is in charge of She was preceded in theriver,footballand rodeo. death by her father and Sherman on Nov. 27, 1965, arrangements. Prineville, 1951-2014
NEWS OF RECORD 11 a.m., Saturday, April 26, at the Haines United Methodist Church. The families invite all to share in the luncheon to be served afterward and to enjoy the social time to reconnect with family and friends. Benny Smelcer: Graveside memorial service, 1 p.m., Saturday, April 26, at Pine Haven Cemetery in Halfway. Friends are invited to join the family for a reception afterward
DEATHS Betty Mae Holden Allen: 88, of Baker City, died April 25, 2014, at Meadovvbrook Place. Gray'sWest Br Co. is in charge of arrangements.
FUNERALS PENDING James Lowell "Jim" Sells and Susan Marie SpenceSells: Joint memorial service and a celebration of their lives,
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Andrew Bryan, Princpal Broker Baker City Realty, Inc. • 541-523-5871 1933 Court Avenue, Baker City, OR 97814 www.bakercityrealty.com
Public luncheonat the Senior Center,2810 Cedar St., noon; $3.50 donation (60 and older), $5.75 for thoseunder 60.
ISSN-8756-6419 Serving Baker County since 1870 PublishedMondays,Wednesdays and FndaysexceptChnstmas Day bythe Baker Pubhshing Co., a partof Western communications Inc., at 1915 erst st. (po. Box 807), Baker city, QR 97814. Subscnption rates per month are: by carner $775; by rural route $8.75; by mail $12.50. Stopped account balances less than $1 willbe refunded on request. Postmaster: Send address changes to the Baker City Herald, pO. Box807, Baker City, OR 97814. Ft.riodicals Rostage Paid at Baker City, Oregon 97814
VIOLATION OF RELEASE AGREEMENT (Circuit Court warrant): David Lee Felton,35, of 475Third St., 12:41 a.m. today at the sheriff's office; jailed. POSSESSION OF METHAMPHETAMINE (Circuit Court warrant): Penny Louise Easley, 54, of Baker City, 2:21 p.m. Thursday, at the Baker City Police Department; jailed. PAROLE VIOLATION (Circuit Court warrant): Brandan Andrew Ogan, 25, of 1620 Estes St., 8:28 a.m. Thursday, at the sheriff's office; jailed.
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• MONDAY:Hot turkey sandwich, dressing and gravy, tomato green beans, pea-and-onion salad, ice cream • TUESDAY:Pulled pork on a bun, potato salad, mixed vegetables, beet-and-onion salad, brownie
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Telephone: 541-523-3673 Fax: 541-523-6426
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at the Pine Valley Presbyterian Church. The family suggests memorial contributions to the Pine Haven Cemetery Beautification Fund throughTami's Pine Valley Funeral Home Br Cremation Services, PO. Box 543, Halfway, OR 97834. Twila Louise Combs: Graveside service, 11 a.m., Saturday, May 3, Prairie City Cemetery. Pastor Levi Manitsas will officiate. There will be a gathering of family and friends afterward at the Strawberry Grange in Prairie City. C. Ray Jones: Celebration of his life, 3 p.m., Sunday, May 4, at Crossroads Carnegie Art Center, 2020 Auburn Ave. The family suggests memorial contributions to the Hermiston Rotary Club's Scholarship Fund
LUCKY LINES, April 24
CONTACT THE HERALD
mother Gordon and Betty Van Cleave; and son-in-law, Timothy Hunt. Whispering Pines Funeral Home of Prineville is in charge of arrangements.
2015 Passing lanes between Baker City and Richland
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2016 &artite Hwy - Sumpter to Baker County line paved Co-Chair, Assoc. of Counties Transportation Committee Chair, NE Oregon Area Commission on Transportation I have made Baker County roarie a top priority. We have rrtrorked herd, smart, a nd e f f lciently. Since being elected, rrtre have seerrred rnrrre than $20 million for Baker County roads. These roads are vital to our public safety, our economic development and our wrry of llfe. Let's keep the rrrornentam golng!
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FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
BAKER CITY HERALD — 3A
the position ofdetective in the pastyear,after serving fora time asthe city'scode Continued ~om Page1A enforcementoffIcer.H ealso doctorate in psychology. And she's also taken some filled the school resource criminal justice courses, but officer position. And Chastain college is not a high priority had most recently served for her at this point in her as code enforcement officer while also working patrol. life, she said. Lohner said the code enLohner said that while forcement slot was returned community safety is always to a civilian position after the department's first priorbeing filled by sworn officers ity, the City Council and the for the past few years. That community have expressed theirdesire to enforcecity orsystemcreatedproblems for maintaining consistency in dinances aimed at improving codeenforcement because of- the community's livability. "The onlyway to do thatis ficers were often called away with a civilian code enforceto focus on higher priority law enforcement work. ment offIcer," Lohner said. The personnel move drops "Designating one person to the number of sworn officers dedicate time to codes will to 14. benefit the community at But there are several valarge." And it will give the officers cant slots at this point. Two offIcers, Craig Davidson and more time to focus on law Josh Bryant, have resigned enforcement rather than to pursue other interests, and being pulled away to respond a third, Colton Smith, will be to complaintsabout dogs running at large or garbage at the academy until July 1. Lohner said he's looking piling up in a neighborhood, at applicants to fill the open he said. But it' sa tallorderfor positions. A fourth offIcer, Wayne Chastain, is on miliBoyd, Lohner admits. "Four code enforcement oftary assignment. Davidson transferred to ficers could not keep up with
the concerns in the community," he said. And while the job can be rewarding as neighborhoods are cleaned up and animal complaintsare addressed, dealing with property owners can also be challenging. "Citizens will complain that you're not addressing their concerns and then there will be those who say you are challenging their personal property rights," Lohner said. As a nonsworn code enforcement offIcer, Boyd will not wear the usual police uniform. Instead she will wear tan cargo pants and a dark monogrammed shirt. She will not carry a firearm, but she will be equipped with pepper spray, a taser and possibly an expandable baton to help her wrangle difficult animals, if necessary. Boyd says she grew up with animals, including horses, dogs, cats, sheep, goats and donkeys and participated in 4-H and FFA. "I'm partial to dogs," she said, adding that she's looking forward to helping reunite lost dogs with their owners and working with
Best Friends of Baker, which rescues animals and finds homes in the community for dogs and cats. To begin with, Boyd will respond to complaints and work to close open cases, Lohner said. After that, she will begin a systematic canvassing of the city to help gain compliance with the ordinances. "The more problematic nuisances we're trying to addressin aproactivemanner," Lohner said.'We want to work with the community and propertyowners to affect change. Forced compliance is a last resort." Once her training is completed, Boyd's hours will be 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, with some flexibility built in to her schedule. Community residents can contact her by calling the dispatchcenter at541-5236415 and leaving a message. ''We're excited about the opportunity for the community," Lohner said of Boyd's new role."There are a lot of things we really want to work on."
LOCAL BRIEFING Smokin'3oe's chili feed, auction Saturday The annual Smokin' Joe's Memorial Chili Feed and Silent Auction will be Saturday, April 26, from 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the St. Francis deSales Parish Hall at First and Church streets in Baker City. Proceeds from this chili and silent auction event, sponsored by the St. Francis Knights of Columbus, will be used to complete the kitchen facility project at the Rachel Pregnancy Center on Court Avenue. Ticketsare $7for adults,$5 forchildren ages 3 to 12,or $18 per family ithree or morel. Tickets are available at the Church offIce, from Knight members or at the door. Thoseattending areinvited toenter apotoftheirfavorite chili in the chili contest, which begins at 6 p.m. Prizes will be awarded forthem ildest,hottestand overallgrand champion recipes. A variety of gift certificates, baskets, and items will be available in the silent auction, which will close at 7:30 p.m. sharp.
County to give away weed herbicide The Baker County Weed District will be distributing free herbicide in five events during May and early June. The fully mixed herbicide is ready to use and intended to kill whitetop and Scotch thistle. The limit is five gallons per residence. You'll need to bring a five-gallon container suitable for herbicide transport,preferably gasor oilcans,and a pair ofchemical-resistant gloves. One gallon of mixed herbicide is enough to kill weeds in a14,000-square-footarea.Itisnotintended for application under the drip lines of trees iit may kill them). Always shake the mixture before beginning, and do not spray when the wind is blowing. The distribution schedule: • May 2, Huntington service station, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. • May 8, Richland,'Y" junction at west end of town along Highway 86, 7 a.m. to noon. The Eagle Valley Soil and Water Conservation District also will be giving away tree saplings on a first-come, first-served basis during the event. • May 24, Baker City, Sumpter Valley Railroad Depot, 2960 Broadway St., next to the railroad tracks, 7 a.m. to noon • May 31, Baker City, Sumpter Valley Railroad Depot, 7 a.m.to noon • June 6, Hereford Community Hall, starting at 9 a.m., and Unity Community Hall, starting at 10:30 a.m. — Compiled from staff reports and press releasessubmitted to the Baker City Herald. To contribute, email to news@ bakercityherald.com,call 541-523-3673 or bring information to the Herald office at 1915 First St.
Kindergartenscreening scheduledAiIril29-May1 Screenings toassess the readiness of Baker School District children scheduled to enroll in kindergarten are scheduled this spring.
COMBINE Continued ~om Page1A The Baker County Consolidated 911 Dispatch Center is also a combined operation. One of the major goals for the City Council last year was to review methods to consolidate the public works department with the county.
Children who will be 5 by Sept. 1 will be screened at the Baker School District office, 2090 Fourth St., on April 29 and 30 and May 1. To schedule an appointment be-
The idea stands a good chance of surviving a council evaluation and becoming a 2014 objective as well. Still, the actual mechanicsofthe processremain nebulous. While a move to combine city public worksor at least one branch, such as thestreetdepartmentwith the county road department does appear to offer
tween 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., call Ellen Dentinger at 541-524-2260. Parents should allow 45 minutes to an hour for the appointment, which includes a consultation.
some tangible, potential cost savings, a host of daunting details and lingering questions endure. "It would be like all things, it would be relatively complex, trying to figure out how you would do it and with two different elected bodiesand two different staffs. We haven't really gotten anywhere where we
Marijuana facilities/dispensaries. Under the law, such facilities must be situated on property zoned commercial, industrial or agriculture. However, a bill created and ratified during the last session of the Oregon Legislature allows cities and counties to ban such facilities until 2015. Baker County's moratorium applies to areas of the county outside any incorporated city.
Continued from Page1A Gov. John Kitzhaber signed the original billthat authorized a registration process for medical marijuana facilities — to be overseen by the Oregon Health Authority — in mid-2013. Currently Oregon law compels the Oregon Health Authority to create and then executea program to register medical
were talking specifics with anything," said Fred Warner Jr., chairman of the Baker County Board of Commissioners. SeeCombinelPage 6A
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2080 3rd Street • 541-523-7360 •
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014 Baker City, Oregon
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Your views Harvey is a freshvoice for Baker County We have been Bill Harvey supporterssincehefi ied,butattertheforum lastTuesday, our choice has never been more dear, atter some issues were brought to light, with which we are uncomfortable. 1. Mr. Warner stated that he was protecting Baker Countyfium a lawsuit by overturnmgthe unanimous planningcommission decision that rejected a wind farm project. What Mr. Warner didn't make clear in the forum was that the lawsuit threat was created byhis otfice not Sing legal paperworkin a timely manner. Thatis the uncomfortable reality. 2.Also, Mr. Warner oversaw the alteringof a GOP 2nd Amendment resolution to, in his words,"fit Baker County" ias if the 2nd Amendmentis ditferent here). His edits exduded the protectio n ofso-called"assaultweapons" and"rejection oflaws that violate the 2nd Amendment." Oddly, Gary Dielman had a greatdeal ofinputinto a GOP resolution, and Mr. Warner felt his changes made the resolution "completelyhannless," according to Mr. Dielman. We think Mr. Dielman meant"completelyuseless."We ask how does amrnung an amendment to the Constitution cause harm? The edits removed the intentof the resolution to support the 2ndAmendment. As veterans, this wateringdown of our founding documents is repellent. To the contrary, Bill Harveyis a iesh voice,aswellasa successful,jobf creating, self-made businessman, with hands-onroots. Bill is invested and committed to the future and growth of the county. Bill Harvey does not see the chairmanship as a career, and believes in selfless service, bypromising to only serve two terms. Our county is too small for career politicians. Bill Harveycan facebrutalfacts,stand for the county's bestinterests, and will have a spine, even when itis inconvenient. Atter learning more about Bill, we know he speaks for the majority of the county. Bill is the real deal we can get behind. Richard and Candice McKim Baker City
Warner and Bennett will get my vote Candidates Fred Warner, Jr., Baker County Commission Chairman and Mark Bennett, County Commission position 2, will get my vote in the upcoming election. As a member of the Baker County Natural Resource Committee representing forestry and the past president of the Baker County Private Woodlands Association, I know firsthand the passion these two commission members have for the natural resources we enjoyin Baker County. Fred gives his full attention to the affairs of the county. I have often seen him take personal time to ensure he has done everythirg possibleforthe citizens of the county. Working with FredIhavecome to appreciate the demands the commission chairman shoulders. One example of Fred's work and influence as Commission Chair was
the final decision made by the U S. ForestServiceregardingthe28,000acre Snow Basin project on the south slope of the Wallowa Mountains. This decision will accomplish what most ofus want, a more healthy forest and industryjobs. Lyle Defrees Sumpter Valley
mentAct iNFMAl, Congress directed theForestServiceto"coordinate" its land management plans"with the land and resource management planningprocesses of state and local governments..." The editorial board should investigate Modoc County, Calif which has been coordurating for over 25 years when they adopted the old Forest SerFormer commissioner vice plan for grazinglivestock They supports Warner, Bennett werethreatened by anew plan to Experience is the best teacher. We closemany acresbecause ofprotection arefortunatetohavetwoexperienced for bull truut. Theydid not lose one Baker County commissioners who acreand required theForestService's are willing to continue to serve. Both new plan to be consistent with their FredWarner and Mark Bennett have plan. gained necessary experience while Owyhee County, Idaho,hasmade doing a good job representing and as- major strides against the BLM over sisting Baker County citizens. shuttingdownrangeland and travel; Having served two terms as a com- then there is Apache County,Ariz., m issioner, Ican attesttothevalueof they took the approach thatroads experience. The job is complicated and will bedeared andovergrown forests has a lengthylearning curve. Baker will be managed consistent with their County voters would be wise to retain plan for sustainable forest products to the current commissioners. Please put citizens back to work and protect re. join me in voting for Fred Warner and them fiomfi Mark Bennett. These are compellingresults worth Howard Britton investigating. We have had 11years Baker City trying to get Fred Warner to require coordination. He has been trying Editor's Note: The author is the to notrock the boat to keep those father in-law ofHeraldeditor federal and state monies coming to Jayson Jacoby. Baker County. But this is hurtingour sustainable resource industries that Warner, Bennett have Baker County used to rely on. Bill support in Huntington Harvey has the fortitude to require I got a chuckle fiom Aletha coordination; itis time for new leaderBonebrake's letter in support of Fred ship. Warner. Things may have beenrough Guy Michael Baker City between Snake River locals and Fred afew years ago,butI'm pleased to let Warner weakened gun you know that there are quite a few rights resolution signs displayed in the Huntington community supporting both Fred and Fred Warner lied at the Republican Mark Bennett. forum.When asked why he watered I agree that a cool head and down the Baker County Republican's acquired experience like Fred has 2nd Amendmentresolution with the are needed; posturing by an elected input fiom liberal Democrats Gary otlrciai won't ever benefit anyone; one Dielman and Marshall McComb, he person can't change the system like said they did not influence his drattMr. Harvey says he will do. ing of the resolution. But copies of the Maryanne Lovell Dec. 3, 2013, Dielman email and the Huntington draft resolution Warner presented in County Commission session prove Harvey will require feds to this to be untrue. coordinate with county Gary Dielman said in this email, 'You might want, at the very least, to Itis hard to believe that the Herald's editorial board would make such delete the word'draconian'fiom the a statement withoutinvestigating last dause as being too undignified thefacts.Itsaid,concerningcoordina- a word to use in a legal document." tion We wish the county had that The drattresolution did have this thelastclausebefore the authority, but we do notbelieve that's word in final changes. Dielman wenton to the case. We've seen no compelling say,"But go ahead, ifyou must, and evidence that any county has been able to exert anythinglike veto power pass the resolution. It's completely overfederalagencieswhen itcomes to harmless." management public land that belongs The Baker Republicans'resoluto allAmericans." tion had been completely gutted and The Federal Land Policy and made"harmless." These documents ManagementAct iFLPMAl requires areofrecord. Nice tohavein writing the Secretary of Interior to indude how useless and meaningless the local government otficials in federal county's resolution is, by the liberal land use planning process; specifiDemocrats in the area. Mr. Warner, cally, to coordinate management now sayyou didn't gut the Baker actions with the'land use planning County Republicans'resolution on and management activities of .. local the 2nd Amendment. governments."TheAct also requires Cindy Frazier Baker City the Secretary to"assure thatconsideration is given to"local land use plans and to resolve, to the extent practical, School board member disappointed with Warner inconsistencies between federal and local plans. As an elected official I have had In the National Forest Managethe pleasure of dealing with many
eo t esmas Big problems rarely lend themselvestoeasy solutions. We can't reverse global warming by twisting a thermostat. We can't make Vladimir Putin behave himself by yelling at him to lay otf Crimea and Ukraine. We can't balance the federal
budget by.... Well, actually we could do that by playing hide the checkbook with Congress, but first we've got to get our hands on the thing. Thereis,though,one widespread mess that we could clean up today, and we'd probably save energy in the process. Littering. Not the most pressing malady on the planet, of course — I'm referring here to the ubiquitous roadside variety of trash, not dumping nuclear
government officials over the years. Frankly, I'm disappointed with Fred Warner's performance and behavior. I'm disappointed with the fact that he rarely shows up to meetings throughout the county, disappointed with the factthathe'srarely accessibleand disappointed on what he has accomplished in 11years as County Chair. Fred Warner's record as a school board member concerns me the most, but explains more about his judgment and character. While he was serving on the board Warner voted on employee contract extensions and laborcontractsform embers of his immediate family, including closed deliberations in executive session. iregularboard meeting minutes Tuesday, March 12, 2002, Action I. Action fiom Executive
Young family proud to support Warner
As Baker natives who have returnedhome to raiseouryoungfamily, we are deeplyinvested in the quality and livability ofour community. We want leadership thatis relevant and focused. Baker County Commissioner Chair Fred Warner has proven that he takes a fiscally conservative approach with community-centered leadership, andis100percentcommitted to the people and priorities of Baker County. Our family has spent several winters enjoying our time atAnthony Lakes ski resort. We know we have Session) iTuesday,Sept. 18, 2001, Fred, in large part, to thank for our Action F.5l I personally find this experiences. Fred's actions not only to be inappropriate and shows a preservedthisspecialgem ourcomcompletelack ofethicalcharacteron munity offers, but led the way for Warner's part. Fred Warner should some crucial changes that has made have abstai ned and not participated Anthony Lakes one of the most afordin union labor negotiations when his able and family-fiiendly ski resorts in immediate family members were the Pacific Northwest. involved. A communityis shaped by the deciI also question why Fred Warner sions and actions ofits local governwas the only board member to vote ment, and with Fred's leadership, "no" on challenging a union unfair Baker Countyis a place we are proud laborpracticetothe state by asking to call home. Please join us in supportthe Employee Relations Board to ing Fred Warner for Baker County hear the case. iBoard Minutes Tues- Commissioner Chair. day, Sept. 18, 2001, I. Action &om Jake and Katy Collier Baker City executive session) What board member would not want to challenge an unfair labor dispute? Why did Fred Warner, Bennett know how to run the county Warner stand with the teachers union as a board member? In the Mayprimary election for Warner's long tenure has made Baker County commission seats, the county and school district more voters should keep the goal in the reliant on state and federal funds, forefiont — to elect the people most which are unreliable. What happens qualified to do the job — the whole job. when the grants stop coming? Or While natural resources and forest when the funding is cut? Warner access are huge issues for our county, has kept his hand under our chin the Republican primaryisn't a referendum on federal policyor national to prevent us &om drowning, but not to lift our heads out of the water. partypolitics. Indeed, our primary Baker County deserves better and will have little impacton either one. The election results will, however, our schools deserve better. It'stime forsome fresh faces impact our health department, our with new ideas and perspectives in roads, ourpublicsafety,and a hostof Baker County. The Founders never services that afect the lives oflocal expected anyone to make a"career" residents on a daily basis. The keys to making all of that come together out of public service and Fred Warner is no exception. include knowledge, experience, and It's time for a change. the ability to workwith local, state, Elect both Bill Harvey and Dick and federal otlrciais. Fleming. FredWarner and Mark Bennett Kyle Knight have both worked for Baker County Baker City for years, and both have shown a real commitment to their jobs. Both have Warner has reputation as a rural Baker County backgrounds, consensusbuilder proven ability, and a deep understanding of countyissues. They also have I recently became acquainted with Tim Josi who is the commission chair firsthand knowledge of the complex fiom Tilhmook County. He almostim- federaland state bureaucraciesthat mediately shared with me his respect must be navigated, not dismissed. The Eastern Oregonresponse to and admiration for Fred Warner. I learned that Fred's quiet leadertheproposed foresttransportation ship style and his willingness to pasplanwas animpressivegrassroots sionately advocate for Baker County's political movement, and the efforts to interests has made a positive impact bring balance to federal land use need on his constituents throughout the to continue. However, commissioners state. need to also balance their etforts in Fred's trackrecord of addressing ordertomanage acomprehensive commonissues, particularly natural county government. Fred Warner and Mark Bennett have shown their abilresources, has earned him a reputation as an e%ctive consensus builder. ity to do that. Now is not the time to sidetrack the Mark and PattyBogart foundation ofquality leadership in Baker City
of littering. The few people who collect a JAYSON minuscule proportion of the crap we JACOBY toss out are either adopt-a-highway volunteers or people working otf community service stints. Mostly the stufFeither travels at waste next to a school playground. Yet it seems to me that tossing the whims of the winds or sinks to burger wrappers &om cars and the bottom oflakes and streams. flipping cigarette butts onto the A greatlotofourlitter,ofcourse, street, though more an aesthetic getsheaved from vehicles. blight than an environmental one, This annoys me more than any ranks among the more indefensible othersortbecause it'snotasifthe ofhumanity's bad habits. averageautomobilelacksspace for Littering is never necessary. a couple of empty soda cups. The cups, after all, were also in It accomplishes nothing positive. By contrast, a lot of people think the car when they were full. Did we burn too much fossil fuel. they suddenly become an unbearBut at least we get something out able burden once the soda had been of that. swallowed? An economy, for instance. Ifanything,it'shardertodispose Nobody earns a paycheck because of most things when you're driving,
our county government. Mike Durgan Baker City
0 we 1ttel" 7
what with the window slipstream working against you, than stopping to stuff your swill into a trash can. Which receptacles are hardly uncommon — especially in town. I don't mean to imply any innocence on my part. I've littered. I doubt there are many among us who are faultless in that regard. But I have strived,atleastasan adult, to minimize my contributions to the general dinginess. Imight not chase a store receipt that gets away from me in a parking lot on a gusty day. But neither do Itossevery coffeecup intothe barrow pit the instant I've drained thelastcaffeine-laced dregs. I walk around Baker at least a few daysaweek and thevolume, and the variety, of curbside trash
I see both fi ustrates and intrigues me. There is in these layers of refuse a story, much as the striations of rock in a roadcut tell a geologic tale. The other day, in the course of a 4-mile walk, I saw three discarded butane lighters. Two were intact and the third was smashed into plastic shards. Did this latter lighter fail to produce a flame at a crucial moment? Or was its owner the victim of a sudden plunge in Bic stock value? Either way I don't understand why leaving the thing beside the street, like an abandoned puppy, is more satisfying than dropping it into the maw of a garbage can. Jayson Jaeoby iseditor of the Baker City Herald.
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
BAKER CITY HERALD — 5A
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6A — BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
"There are ways we can work together. There are Continued from Page 3A Already the county and the more ways to partner rather than consolidation. Are we city public works department share a lot of work and looking for ways to partner equipment, Baker City Pubiwith the county)? You bet," lic Works Director Michelle she said. City Manager Mike Kee Owen said. "Over the years we've also acknowledged that the talked about it iconsolidadifFerent roles the county tionl periodically. We share road department and public equipmentalready and we works perform can create find ways to partner with potential challenges to a ODOT iOregon Department consolidation. of Transportation) and the Another problem, he said, is that while the broad outcounty," Owen said. line of consolidation is easy Owen, however, pointed out that the overall mission to grasp, the specifics of any of the county road departpotential plan aren't entirely ment and the street wing clear. "It has never been deof the city's public works department are dissimilar. fined," Kee said. "I know "I don't think county roads what consolidation is because will take over city streets, we've consolidated a couple they are very different," she of things since I've been here. But it's never been defined. said."The road department and public works dodifferent I can tell you in the converthings." sations, after we throw out Yet Owen conceded that consolidation, is we need to the efFort to unite with the do everythingpossible tobe more efficient." county on specific projects Kee also agreed with Owen to save money is a primary
regarding the challenge to mesh the two different missions of the departments. "The county road department and the public works department have two difFerent missions. Even the things we do that are somewhat alike are different. They build county roads, typically, without gutters and sidewalks and we do it differently," he SRld.
Owen said while periodic discussions about the consolidation occur, officials still have not found a viable method to make such a plan feasible. "In having talked about it in concept we haven't found a way that makes sense," she SRld.
Baker City Mayor Richard Langrell said he thinks consolidation of services in generalis a good idea.But he's thinking beyond the maintenance of streets and roads. "Police and sherifFwould be an excellent example of where we could consolidate
sion point, not necessarily an explicit goal. Finding ways to partner with the county on projects in orderto cut costs is a more realistic and sustainable aim, he said. ''We'vehad a lotofdiscussion about it," Button said. 'The thing was, it was not a could probably be handled hard and fast goal. We'd look by the county. They are a lot for opportunities where we betteratthat.Thefog coats and chipsealscould be betcould consolidate activities, ter handled more efficientiy if for example, people with through the county," he said. certain skill sets that could Langrell also suggestscity match ours." officials consider privatizing Button said elected leadsome current public works ers conferred about sharing functions. maintenance tasks and "A lot of the public works vehicles. The object, he said, could be handled more was to explore a number of efficiently and more cost prospects to share services efficiently if it was handled with the county. "So to me that iconsolidaby local contractors, "Langrell said."But the city is a lot tionl goal was a direction to more interested in maintain- look into, investigate, talk it ing a department than cost out with Fred %arnerl and effective service tothe comsee if there were any oppormunity," he said. tunities to share services.Not City Councilor Clan Butnecessarily would we give ton saidhisperception of over all of our public works stafF to the county or vice consolidation of the public works and road departments versa," he said. is that it is a critical discusLangrell said he isn't and actually save money," Langrell said. He also believes combining the city's public works and the county road departments is sensible. ''We'dbe a lotbetterofF withstreetrepairs.Asphalt
advocatingtotally disbanding public works but said any and all cost-saving measures — from consolidation to privatizatio n — need to be reviewed. 'You couldn't get completely rid of public works. There are some public works that the city would definitely want to keep but there are otherparts thatcould bebetter maintained through the county and private contractors," he said. Kee said a key question rests on whether or not projectedcostssavings would justify a major reorganization. ''What's the cost savings? I've been involved in consolidations. You don't take higher paid employees and consolidate them for lower pay. You can't do that. What happens is that those employees with higher paid, their wages are frozen until other employees catch up to them. Usually what the costs savings are is administrative overhead," he said.
EEE CTIark Bennett(ej BakerCountyCommissioner,I'osition2 8'e mustretarn toa 'Land of Maltiple Uses'philosophy where:
Ipledge to continae to he u strong advocute for:
•Natural resource-based farms and families prosper • Miners can extract valuable minerals • Our forests become healthy and productive • Our economy becomes more stable • Every citizen has the opportunity to enjoy nature's bounty & beauty
• Working toward solutions without compromising values • Protection of private property rights •Access k use of federallands • Wise use of naturalresources to expand the economy • Practicing good stewardship of the land
iIiII ii(iI( i
AGAPE CHRISTIAN CENTER Sunday Services 10:00 AM 8c 6:30 PM Thursday Healing Rooms 5:00-7:00 PM Weds Women's Prayer
8c Bible Study 9:30-12:00 PM Men's Bible Study Fri pvM
South Highway 7 Pastor Garth Johnson 541-523-6586
First Service..............................9:oo ~ 2nd Service R Sunday School..ro:qS ~
Small Groups: Kids Connection Pre-5th Grade wednesday..............6ao PM High School Youth -Tues........y:oo PM Jr. High Youth - Mon............... 6ao PM
Jesse Whitford, Pastor Jase Madsen, Youth Pastor
675 HW 7• 541-523-5425
Sunday Worship 10 AM Worship Service Children's Church 8 Nursery 6 pM Youth Group (7-12 Grade)
Wednesdays 6:15 pM Awana (age 3-6th Grade) (September - April)
Pastor Dave Depug www.bakercalvarybaptist.com Third 8 Broadway 541-523-3891
C HRI ST I A N S CIENCE C H U R C H Baker City ' 3rd and Washinyon
Sunday School.............l 1:00 AM Sunday Service.............l 1:00 AM Wednesday Service.........7:00 pM
Sunday................12 pM — 2 pM
U nited M e t h o d i Putting Faith a Into Acti
523-3922 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Bishop Dan Smithson 5234661, 52d-0101
Bible Study 9:30 AM Sunday Service 1 1 AM June-August Service 10 AM
Baker City 2nd Ward Sacrament Meeting................l:00 vM
Bishop Brad Allen 523-9226,856-3358 Baker Valley Ward
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH www.bakercitysda.com 17th 8c Pocahontas, Baker City 523-4913 Pastor Tony Brandon
Services Saturdays Church at Study...............9:30 ~ Worship........................ 11:00 ~
Baker Valley Adventist School Grades 1-8 • 523-4165
Sacrament Meeting.................9:00 AM Family History Library — Everyone Welcome
ST. BRIGID'S IN THE PINES COMM UNITY CHURCH
Library Hours: Tues: I pM — 3 pM, 6 pM —9 pM Wed: IOAM-I PM
East Auburn Street, Sumpter
THURs IO AM — I PM i 6 PM — 9 PM
11 a.m. Services 1st 2 3rd Sunday Holy Eucharist
ELKHORN BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor Tim Fisher
St,$rancis Be alesCat6edra( Estnbiished1904
Sunday School...................9:30 AM Morning Worship............10:45 AM Evening Worship................6:00 pM Bible Study BcPrayer -Wed. 6:30vM Light BrigadeWed............. 6:30 PM
3 Mission foSt. 5tephen'sEpiscopul Charch, Baker City
Baker City Saturday Mass ............................6:00 pm Sunday Mass ..............................9:30 am Spanish Mass .....................Noon Sunday St. Therese, Halfway .........2 pm Saturday St. Francis Chapel... Tues R Thurs at 7:30 am• Sat 8 pm
The will of God will never take you
to where the Grace of God will not protect you.
541-5234521 • Corner of First k Church St.
3520 Birch ' Church 523A332
Ye shall hnozv the truth, und the
zvzvzv.spi ri tuali ty. com
HARVEST CHURCH R HARVEST CHRISTIAN ACADEMY
Knights meet 3rd Thursday at7pm
Pt. Ptepllen e g~pieeopnI
Kindergarten - 12
Ch u rc h L ov e
5 unday Wor
Pastor Mel Harris
Sacrament Meetin ...............11:00 AM
or by appointment: 541-523-5911
To Make Christ-like Disciples ln?he Nations
— The Peagrh o t h e
1734 Third Street, Baker City
g" ~ q!''<a~,;, i" Reading Room:
n Hearts Op M ind s Op Do or s
Bishop Parker Ussery 503-250-3059, 541-5234901
Baker City 1st Ward
truth shall mahe youfree
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Baker United M e t h o dist Church 1919 2nd Street, Baker City 54 i1-523-4201
Paid for by Anrk BenneVfor BakerCmrw(yCawnr~iqmr, ~ H
Meet Monday through Friday
500 E Street • North Powder Pastor: Fr. Christopher Agoha Mass Sundays k Tuesdays 6 pM
Sunday School..........9 AM Morning Worship....10 AM
2177 First Street• Baker City C orner Church R FirstStreets
Weekly Youth R Adult Studies ip
Casual Servic e : : 0 AM A dult B i ble St ud y 0 AM Traditional Se r v ic e 1 AM Bible Study.Sm all.Gr C omm u n it y S e r v i c e . C
G ame Nights.Potluck 4i n H ome of t h e & n n u a l Aut um Pastor Ralph Law renc
Contact us at bakerrumc@t )eg o net Learn about Me t hodism w w w u c or g
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1995 Fourth Street • Baker City
523-5201 10:30 ~ Sunday Worship Service 9:30 ~ Sunday School (Sept.- May) Child Care Provided www.bakerfirstpres.org
New Beginnings Fellowship PC Of G Brucek Alnice Smith 1820 Estes• 524-1394 New Service Times
SundayMorningWorship ...... 10:30 AM Children's Chapel ................... 11:00 AM Sunday Evening ........................ 6:00 PM Wednnday Bible Study (all ages)....7:00 PM
CHURCH —;.',NAZARENE 1250 Hughes Lane (Corner of Cedar R Hughes Lane)
Pastor Brad Phillips
SAINT ALPHONSUS HOSPITAL CHAPEL
3720 Birch•Office 523-4233
Midway Drive PO. Box 1046 Baker City, Oregon 97814
541.523.3533 • wwwbakernaz.com
Office Hours M-F 8-4 Sunday School 8:30 AM Sunday Worship 9:45 AM Senior Pastor Youth Pastor Jonathan Privett Zach Ellis
Associate Pastor Children's Ministry Lennie Spooner Deidra Richards
Compassion Center • Cliff Cole 54 L523.9845
Faith Center Foursquare A Four Square Gospel Church 1839 3rd Street 541-523-7915 Worship Service 10:45 a.m.
All are velcome.
ColesTribute 0enter 1950 Place, Baker City ( 541-523-4300
BLUE MOUNTAIN BA PT I S T
Mass .............. 9:00AM Monday, Wednesday,Friday
C H U R C H
"Our mission is to glorify God and make ffim known — John 17"
Sunday Morning Worship ... 10m Childrens SS... 10 m Disciplmhip Qroups.... Various Days S Times
The Church of Christ
t S~ i 1st R 3rd Sundays Holy Eucharist 2nd R 4th Sundays Morning Prayer 5th Sunday Morning Prayer Vicar TheReu.Aletha Bonebrake 528-6025
Church Offi ce: In North Wing of Church Entrance on 1st St. • 523-4812
2533 Church St., Baker City
Sundays 9:45AM Bible Study 11AM Worship Assembly 6 3oPM Mustard Seed
Pastor: Scott Knox Director of Children's Ministry: Heather Yaw Director of Lvangelism: Tyrone Myers
Wednesdays 6:3oPM Bible Study gau cvreQad'n.Abu~i e c e .
2998 8th, Haker City 541-805-8650 www.bmtbc.com Vollow us on Vacebook
Haines United Methodist Church Tiuo blocks west forailroad truck Sally Wiens, Lay Minister
COMMUNITY OF CHRIST
2428 Madison St. Baker City Pastor Shirley McLin
The church directory is published the last Friday Ofevery month. Information for this directory is provided to the advertising department by participating churches.
dL I";.';.,GRAY'S WESTR CO.
Whelan Electric, Inc.
THANK YOU to
523-5756• CCB 103032
Sponsors and Churc
2619 Tenth• 523-2412
bringing this Church Directory to y
Sunday Worship Service — 10:45 ~
9:45 AM - Classes 11:00 AM - Worship Service Youth, social Bc all other activities are posted at the church
Cliff's Saws R Cycles
P IQN E E R C H A P E L 1500 Dewey (541) 523-3677
olg B e a sarer
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
BAKER CITY HERALD —7A
Bunnersrecount Sostonexgerience By Lisa Britton For the Baker City Herald
Mike Knutson and Davey Peterson both had a goal in mind for finishing Monday's Boston Marathon. But, Knutson says, it isn't always about the numbers on a clock. "My overall goal is to give iteverything I've goton a given day," he said. a Knutson, 34, finished in 2:30 — just five minutes from his goal of 2:25. However,thiswas thefastest <ar' he's ever run a marathon. "I actually feel pretty e good about it. I don't think I could have done anything j e. to run faster," he said. Peterson, 36, pulled out of the race around mile 16 due S. John Collins/Baker City Herald Mike Knutson, left, and Davey Peterson made good to a strained quadricep. Prior to the race, he use of the Baker City countryside to train for the Boston tripped on a curb and later Marathon, which was held Monday. wondered if that set the stage for the injury. Then, "it was almost pull out rather than risk "That's the last thing you like somebody came out of more damage to the muscle the blue and grabbed the and a longer recovery time. want to happen on race "I don't want to throw day," he said. muscle." His right quad acted up At mile 13, he really felt away thenext four orfive after the first half of the months," he said. pain going down Heartmarathon. break Hill and slowed his As far as races go, Boston "The first 12, 13 miles is not an easy 26.2. pace. "It's important in a race "Fourteen and 15 were a were great," Peterson said. "I was on pace — I would blur — it was really painlike Boston to not get out ful," he said. have breezed in under of hand — the first half is 2:45." By mile 16, he decided to downhill, then you basically I
Little League season opensSaturday Baker's Little League baseballand softballseasons open Saturday. Opening ceremonies begin at 10 a.m. at Wade Williams Field. Coaches and players are asked to be at Wade Williams by 9 a.m.
go uphill," Knutson said. "It's the most sadistic thing you can do as a race course designer." All that downhill pounds the quadriceps, which results in tired legs when the uphill starts. "My quads were just trashed,"he said ofm ile 18."Iasked them fora 5:30 pace and they gave me 6." But between checking their splits at every mile, both Knutson and Peterson soaked up the atmosphere of the Boston Marathon. "The crowds were insane," Knutson said. "We alldrew a lotofenergy from the millions lining the course." "The roar of the crowd was so loud with overwhelming support — you're trying to run and getting all choked up," Peterson said. This race — held one year after the bombing that killed three and injured hundreds at the Boston finish line — was about more than hitting a goal time. "Itwas being there for the sport and for the city," Peterson said. "That was great —almost more emotion than a person can absorb."
Baker tennis with Hermiston canceled Baker's nonleague tennis match scheduled Thursday against Hermiston at the Ash Grove courts was canceled due to rain. No makeup date was set.
Baker boys golf second at La Grande LA GRANDE — Baker placed second at the La Grande Invitational boys golf tournament April 18 at the La Grande Country Club. The Bulldogs shot a score of 357. Pendleton won the team title with a score of 336.
Blue Devils win ACCchampionship GREENSBORO, N.C.— For the third straight season and 19th time in school history, the Duke women's golf team claimed the ACC Championship April 19. Duke, coached by Baker graduate Dan Brooks, carded a three-dayscore of862,27 strokesbetterthan runnerup Virginia. Brooksregistered his 118th careervictory and has led Duke to 18 of19ACC titles over his 30 years.
DeSales drops nonleague soRball pair CENTER VALLEY, Pa.— Lebanon Valley College defeated DeSales University 2-0 and 7-2 in a nonleague softball doubleheader Monday. D.J. McCauley, a DeSales sophomore from Baker City, was 0-for-6 in the twinbill. McCauley i6-7l lost the second game, pitching 3.1 innings, allowing seven hits, four runs and striking out three. Prior to that doubleheader, McCauley was named Freedom Conference pitcher of the week for the prior week.
Kostol given more special teams duties CORVALLIS — Senior Oregon State University punter Keith Kostol has been working as the first-team placekick holder. Kostol, a Tigard graduate, is the son of Baker graduate Carl Kostol and his wife Pat, and the grandson of Carl and Virginia Kostol of Baker City.
3ones places in two events at home meet By Knstie Rieken
PORTLAND vs. HOUSTON
Ap Sports Writer
HOUSTON — LaMarcus Aldridge's son JJ, who turned 5 on Wednesday, texted him after the Portland Trail Blazers' playofFwin and told him he looked like Spider-Man on one ofhis dunks. To the Houston Rockets the Portland star probably looked like a superhero on more than just that one play. Aldridge continued his dominance against the Rockets, scoring 43 points to lift
• Friday, April 25: Houston at Portland, 7:30 p.m. PDT (Televi sed on KGW Channel8andTNT j
the TrailBlazersto a 112-105 victory and a 2-0 lead in the first-round playofFseries. Aldridge has made the most of the return to his home state and put the Trail Blazers in control heading home for Game 3 in Portland tonight. The former Univer-
sity of Texas star who grew up in Dallas laughed heartily and said "maybe" when asked ifhe'd rather stay in the Lone Star state after the way he's played in the first two games.
"iLeadingl 2-0 going home feelsgreat,butit'snotover,"
he said.sWe're going to stay hungry, stay humble and go home and try to duplicate the same isuccessl.n Aldridge became the first player with consecutive games of 43 points in the playoffs since Tracy McGrady did it in April 2003 afterscoring a career-high and franchiseplayoff-record 46 in an overtime win in Game 1. He's also the first player in Trail Blazers history to have two 40-point games in the postseason.
SPOKANE — Kate Jones, a Whitworth University junior from North Powder, placed in two events April 17 at the Whitworth Twilight track and field meet. Jones placed third in the women's 400 with a time of 1:07.81. She was seventh in the 200 with a 29.52 clocking.
Linfield wins NWC baseball crown MCMINNVILLE — Linfield, top ranked in Division III college baseball, won the Northwest Conference championship last weekend after defeating George Fox.
The Wildcats i29-4 overall, 19-2 in NWC play) claimed their second straight conference champion-
ship. Linfield also earned the league's automatic berth in the NCAA Division III regional playoffs next month.
Three Performances Friday, April 25 at 7pM Saturday, April 26 at 7pM Sunday, April 27 at 3pM Baker Heritage Museum
CamPbell 6 Grove)
Come out 8 see us! B ake r
Open 7 days a week from 10 AM to 4 pM
C o m a n a n it y C h o i r
ucitfi South Eaker Children's Choir
(541 } 523-6627
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Hwy 86 to 10 mile marker Keating cut-off, 6 miles, school, stay right 3 miles.
YT U RRIRosa I.I.I A T T O R N E Y S
L A W
%e melcorne the Lasoyefs u hoj 0~ned' us recently~ Shawna D. Peterson Ms. Peterson started with Yturri Rose in 2004 and has rejoined ehe firm after a three year sabbatical during which shc worked irt the Saint Alphottsus Health System. Ms, Petersott's practice indudes estate and business succession planning and business litigatiatt. She is a graduate of Gonzaga University and the Northwestern School of Law at Lewis Ilr. Clark College.
YOUR REPUBLICAN CONSERVATIVE CHOICE FOR BAICER COUNTY COMMISSION CHAIR
BE SURETO YOTE!
Ryan H. Holden Prior to joining Yturri Rose LLP, Mr. Holden practiced law in Baise, Idaho. He works with clients in the firm's business department, with a focus on estate planning and administration, business transactions and tax related matters. He received hisJD from Gonzaga University in 2007 antf his LLM in federal taxation &om the University of Washington in 2008.
Primary Election May 20, 2014 ' • •
R. Jeremy Hknknan
Mr. Hindman was born and raised in Baker City, Oregon, He graduated from Brigham Young University irt 2010 and 3he J Rttben Clark Law School at BYU in 2013. His practice is focused on civil litigation.
Endorsed byOregon Right to Life website: www.electbillharvey.com • email: email@example.com www.facebook.com/electbillharvey
89 SW 3rd Avenue • Ontario OR 97914 • 541.889.5368 y t u r r i r ose.com 2012 Court Street • Baker City, OR 97814 • 541.523.5050
J3 tue S~,, and J~ J Moanarim,
Paid for by the Elect Bill Harvey Political Campaign
SA — BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
State todumponlinehealthexchange By Gosia Wozniacka Associated Press
PORTLAND — Oregon, once expected to be a national leader in the federal health care overhaul, on Thursday moved to become the first state to dump its troubled online health exchange and use the federal marketplaceinstead. A top Cover Oregon official, Alex Pettit, said fixing the existing system would be toocostly atan estimated $78 million, would take too long to implement, and would be too risky. The state's site still isn't fully
functional seven months after a failed launch. Pettit said switching to the federal system would
developed their own online health insurance marketplaces. The state is the only one where the general pubcost $4 million to $6 million. lic still can't use the website An advisory committee to signup for coverage in one sit ting — despite an made the recommendation to drop the glitch-filled early start building the site site for private policies, and millions of dollars from the federal government. but suggested that Oregon continue using its current Severalother statesextechnology for Medicaid periencedmajor problems enrollments. with their exchanges, but The Cover Oregon board so far only one has chosen will vote on the recommen- to replace itssite.M aryland recentlydecided to spend dation Friday. Oregon's exchange is seen $40 million to $50 million to as the worst of the more adopt the technology used than a dozen states that on Connecticut's successful
exchange. Oregon has received
a total of $305 million in federal grants to fund itsoperations from 2011 through the end of this year. As of March, the state has spent nearly $248 million of thatmoney,Cover Oregon interimexecutivedirector Clyde Hamstreet said. Most of that money went towardthe botched portal:
$134 million in federal
Silver Donors Judy Lazdauskas Betty Schmidt
Francis Davis Baker City Elks Club Maureen Beverlin Phyllis Gosset Joe 5 Alberta Bailey Jack and Jackie Turner Skip and Mary Stiglich Mike 5 Sheila Merrill Douglas Sharrah And anonymous donor.
• Cash expenditures, Jan. 1 — April 22
• Cash expenditures, Jan. 1 — April 22
• Cash balance:
• Cash balance:
Continued ~om Page1A Harvey during the same
period spent $2,060.40. Harvey's campaign also put mostofitsrecentdollars into advertising.
• $1,768 for radio — Elkhorn Media Group/KCMB and KLBM-AM.
• $262.40 to the Hells Can4,
yon Journal On the opposite side of the campaign ledgers, Harvey has received $1,450 in cash contributions since April 7, and Warner has brought in
Harvey contributions • Edna Harrell, $250 on April 8 • Mackenzie Ranch, $250 onApril 8
• Bob Whelan, $200 on April 13 • Larry T. Potter, $250 on April 19
• DeForest Ballard, $100 on April 19 • Bill Harvey Custom
Builder Inc., $379.98 value of in-kind contributions, April 22 • Miscellaneous cash contributions, each ofless than
$100, totaling $400
Bronze Donors Stephanie ICinizel Alex and MaryLou Sackos Ed 5 ICathy Davidson Carman 5 Bill Ott Terry Drever Gee Gerald Teixeira And anonymous donors. General Donors Dennis 5 Carolyn Winkler Glenda Cole Ben and Jenny Merrill Bud 5 Ruthie Crim Richard Edmondson Phyllis Badgley Jay Goodwin Erin McDonnell Molly Ragsdale Dollar Tree customers And many anonymous donors.
Oregon law requires that candidateslistthe names of people or businesses who contribute more than $100 total, even if the amount given is divided into multiple contributions ofless than $100. For people or businesses who contribute less than $100 total, the amounts are listed under the miscellaneous cash contributions category, which does not include names.
The same $100 threshold
Donation at the park during the 2014 hunt to put towards the 2015 hunt $3 from anonymous donors
+ THE OTH E R FRI 8( SAT:(4 10) MON-THURS: 7 10,9 3 5 710 SUN: (4 10) 7 10
DR A F T
April 29 is the deadline to register to vote in the May 20 primary. You can do this at the County Clerk's office at the Courthouse, 1995 Third St. Apnl 29 is also the deadline for voters to change their party affiliation. Registered voters can do this online at https://secure.sos. state.or.us/orestar/vr/ showVoterSearch.do Because all the candidates for the two openings on the Baker County Board of Commissioners are Republicans, voters who are registered as Democrats, Independents, nonaffiliated or with any party other than Republican, will receive a primary ballot that does not include either County Commission race. Only registered Republicans will vote on those two races in the primary.
$100, totaling $500 None of the three candidates for Position 2 on the three-member Board of Commissioners — incumbent Mark Bennett is running against Dick Fleming and Gene Stackle — has eitherreceived or spent
nor spend $750; they don't
FRi g( sAT (4 oo) MON-THURS:
Prize winning slips were putin the plastic eggs. There was a grand prize bunny and a couple of sma//er stuffed toys that went unclaimed this year. if you did not lookinside your eggs at the hunt, please see if you have the prize winning slip. Claim your prize at the Baker City Herald. (/f not claimed by May 5, the prizes will be carried over for next year's hunt/.
ARE YOUR REGISTERED?
700,930 SUN: (4 00) 7 00
About the 2014 egg hunt: 10,000 stuffed plastic eggs, $300 in cash prizes in eggs, 386 stuffed toys, over 400 pounds of candy, assorted prize items. 76 candy and toy stuffed baskets for toddlers and children who were unable to participate in group "hunt" areas. The amount of items available at the annual Easter Egg Hunt is totally dependant on the donation received from the public. Our deepest appreciation to all of the above for their generosity to this event for the children of Baker County. Thank you to all the parents and children for attending and following the rules. See you again next year.
'campaign started 2014 with $2,923.69
applies to a candidate's expen- $3,500, so their campaign ditures — for those that exfinance records are not yet ceed$100,therecipientofthe available online. expenditure must be listed. Oregon law does require allcandidates tokeep track Warner contributions of their contributions and • Miscellaneous cash con- expenditures, however, and tributions, each ofless than most eventually have to file reportswith the state. Exceptions are those candidateswho neither receive
WOMAN - ~.
Donations are accepted all year. The 2015 donations will go into an earmarked Easter Hunt fund with our new non-profit/bookkeeping partner. Checks may be made out to Baker City Events/Easter and mailed to Easter Egg Hunt % Baker City Herald, Po. Box 807, Baker City Oregon 97814 or dropped off at the Baker City Herald. For questions about the event call 541-523-3673 and ask for event organizer, Lynette Perry
• Cash contributions, Jan. 1 — April 22
For donations of cash, candy or prizes thank you to the following:
Geiser Grand Albertsons Baker City Lions Club Meadow Brook Place Doyle Bc Lynette Perry
• Cash contributions, Jan. 1 — April 22
SpeciaI Thanks to: Manpower the day of Easter Egg Hunt, scattering eggs and prizes, donning Bunny costume and clean-up after: BHS National Honor Society, Sheila, Mike, and Ben Merrill, Pam Franklin, Doyle Perry Pre-Hunt Park clean up and fence set-up; Baker County Juvenile Dept. Baker County Parole and Probation Use of Park and assistance: City of Baker City and Baker City Police Dept. 501(c)3 partner — banking and bookkeeping of funds: Soroptimist International of Baker County
FRED WARNER 3R.
'campaign started 2014
funding was paid to Oracle Corp. for building the exchange, and an additional $7 million was spent on paperprocessing efforts.
ThankYou For Making The BAKER CITY HERALD Easter Egg Hunt A Success
Gold Donors One amazing gentleman who wishes to be anonymous Triple C Redi Mix
have to file any campaign finance reports. Campaign finance information is posted on the Orestarwebsite — http:// sos.oregon.gov/elections/ Pages/campaignfinance. aspx.
D A Y P G13
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Friday, April 25, 2014 The Observer & Baker City Herald
The FightForPhillips Reservoir's FishingFuture
By Jayson Jacoby
»/ ' • s '// 'i/"
If Tim Bailey were to give the tiger muskies in Phillips Reservoir a gradefortheirperch-eating efforts, it would by necessity be a mark of "incomplete." But at least some of the muskies are still coming to class. Bailey, the district fish biologist at the Oregon Department of Fish
and Wildlife iODFW) regional office in La Grande, oversaw the release last June of 25,000 tiger muskies in
Phillips. The 2,400-acre reservoir along the Powder River about 17 miles southwest of Baker City has been plagued by a proliferation of yellow perch for the past 20 years or so. ODFW almost certainly will never identify the person who illegally dumped perch into the mountain reservoir. But the effects of that illicit introduction have been impossible to miss. The reservoir, once renowned for rainbowtroutthatregularly topped five pounds, has since the early 1990s been dominated instead by the spiny-finned perch. ODFW officials estimate the perch population at 1.5 million. The perch have not only outcompetedthe trout forfood,greatly reducing the number of trout, but because the perch are so numerous their average size has shrunk. ODFW tried to pare the perch population by using net traps to collect hundreds of thousands of perch during five consecutive springs, 2008-12. "Netting has been somewhat successful but not nearly enough to restore the trout fishery, which is our goal," Bailey said in 2013. ODFWs latest tactic involves
; j ',
Photo courtesy of Utah Division of Wildlife Resources
Adult tiger muskies (this one was photographed in Utah) can grow to 2 feet or larger. The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife released 25,000 juvenile tiger muskies, each about 5 inches long, in Phillips Reservoir in June 2013. Biologists hope the voracious fish will reduce the population of illegally introduced perch in the reservoir and thus help to restore the formerly popular rainbow trout fishery. tiger muskies. These aggressive fish, a hybrid of the northern pike and the muskie, have helped trout populations recoverin severallakesin the West that, like Phillips, have been swamped by perch or other introduced fish. In late June 2013, ODFW released25,000 tiger muskies in Phillips. The fish were about 5 inches long.
the populations of both rainbow trout and perch. Thoseestimates willserveas a baseline by which ODFW can gaugetheeffectiveness ofthe tiger muskies over the next five years, Bailey said. eWe expectto seefewer perch, and moretrout oflarger size,"he sald. The net traps also nabbed some tiger muskies this spring, Bailey said, and he was pleased to see that the reservoir's newcomers had grown since their release — some
This April, ODFW again dipped the net traps in the reservoir. But the goal this spring is to estimate
e come, wi o w ers I took a walk the other day and was delighted toseebuttercups and thetopsofwildiris leaves poking through the soil on my favorite walk fiom the house. I snapped a couple photos with my cellphone and posted them online. One response was "what are those?" to which I replied,"Buttercups?"They are so common even I know what they are ... Another confused responder didn't know that the picture was of wildflowers and was looking for something cryptic in the photo. Sheesh, people. The dogs are gone, I only have fauna to shoot now on my walks. I like to hike with a lightweight, old camera in case a grizzly bear jumps out in fiont of me or I run into a patch of Indian paintbrush. I keptit around my neck on a trip into the wilderness two summers ago in case of wildlife interaction. The only wildlife we saw in four days was a Clark's nutcracker and ants, but I did get some fabulous shots of the Lostine River, her tributaries, the mountains and flowers. I am neither birder nor wildflower expert, but I love seeing them, especially through the lens of a camera and especially when the photos come out clear enough to post. One mushroom expedition turned into a wildflower shoot and a fiiend who knows her wildflowers labeled them for me. I was quite taken with the wild peony I found along the trail to Blue Hole along the Imnaha River. A wildflower guidebookis as handy to have as a bird bookin a day pack. Now that the first of the wildflowers are poking up, I highly recommend a trip to the Zumwalt Prairie — leave the dogs at home, but bring your camera and a
guide book. As it warms up, the upper Imnaha will be resplendent and as the snow comes off the mountains the trails into the Wallowas will be adorned with larkspur, Indian paintbrush and lupine to name just a few. Right now the hillsides outside Lostine and Wallowa are covered in daisies. This morning I saw a photograph of a fiiend's trip into the Hells Canyon on horseback — the trail was surrounded by daisies. This time of year going to thelower elevationsisa treaton the eyesas the fauna is ahead of what will bloom later in the valley and later still in the higher elevations. When you go to pick mushrooms, be sure to bring your camera not only to shoot the
spanned 15 inches. Bailey acknowledged last June that even in the best-case scenario it will take several years for tiger muskies to make significant progress in reducing the perch population and helping to restore the trout fishery. State officials will wait until they have five consecutive years of perch and trout population estimates before they decide whether to supplant the tiger muskie population in Phillips. Because the fish are hybrids
they do not reproduce. They can, however, live for up to 15 years and grow toas long as3 feet. Despite theirvoracious appetites, tiger muskies are relatively difficult foranglersto catch. Anglers who do hook one are required to release the fish; ODFW wants to have as many tiger muskies as possible munching perch. In the future the state might setup a trophy fishery whereby anglerscan keep one large tiger muskie per day, Bailey said.
Home, Sweet Home
CANYON NOTES IQTY NESBITT
W III : , - .
Photo by Jayson Jacoby
Phlox is a common spring wildflower in Northeastern Oregon.
YEP, THERE'S AN APP CORVALLIS — Information about the PaCifiC NOlthweSt'S wide array Of wildflOwerS
is just a swipe awaywith a new mobile app designed in part by botanists at Oregon State University. Available for iOS andAndroid devices, the OregonWildflowers app provides rnuliirdia and information on nearly1,000wildflowers, shrubsandvinescommon inOregon and adjacent areas in Idaho,Washington and California. For eachplant, the app offers photographs, natural history, range mapsand more. It works without an Internetconnection once downloaded.Theapp is available atAmazon,Apple and Google app stores for $799 and is compatible with allAndroid devices, Kindle Fire, iPhonesand iPads. SeeApp IBge 2B
early wildflowers. If you only come home with a handful of morels you will still have photographs to share of your outing into the wild.
Photo by Jim Ward
It's not too late to put up bird nesting boxes or clean ones from the past season. Having recently arrived from migration, most songbirds are just beginning to check out boxes preparing for nesting. Bluebirds and tree swallows are especially fond of nest boxes. Their insatiable appetite for noxious insects make them invaluable around the farm or woodlot. Box plans can be picked up at most offices of the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. The lnternet is a good source as well.
2B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
OUTDOORS 8 REC
Hunting Sage Rats InEastern Oregon
l IS8ll IH80ll8$8 I F8 By Gary Lewis
prepackaged Rhodes pizza, sprinkledflouron wooden
For WesCom News Service
Camp Chefhas a new pizza oven on the market. If you know anything about the Utah-based company, you know they are all about foodasfood relatesto the great outdoors. And nothing screams pizza louder than sage rat shooting in Eastern Oregon. That's how we came to have a pizza oven along. The instruction manual provided some helpful hints on how to make an artisan pizza out in nature. The instructions state, and I quote, 'You will want a large, clean bowel to make and hold the dough in." One wonders if there was a spellcheck errorin the editing of the instructions, but nevertheless, it seemed like good advice. We met up with Tim Titus, the owner of No Off Season, near Crane, which can be located on the map south and east of Burns. Titus' focus as an outfitter is to bring hunters in from out of town to deal ballistically with rodents. Gathered in the parking lotwere a half-dozen clients from places not infested with vermin such as can be found in the alfalfa fields in these parts. Four guys hailed from Eugene/Springfi eld and two were from Central California, where there is more concrete than dirt. We were assigned a field to the south where we could cook off our hoarded ammunition and destroy artisan pizzastoourhearts'content.
APP Continued ~om Rge 1B 'You can use the app no matter how remote your wanderings may take you," said Linda Hardison, the director of the Oregon Flora Project, an OSU effort to develop resources, like the new app, to help peoplelearn about plants in Oregon. "It's designed forboth budding wildflower enthusiasts and experiencedbotaniststo learn about plant communities and ecology throughout the Pacific Northwest," added Hardison, a botanist in OSU's College of Agricultural Sciences. The majority of species featured in the app are native to the region, with some introducedspeciesthathave become established. Plants are organized by common name, scientific name or family, which app users can identify by browsing through high-resolution photographs. To identif y an unknown plant, users can select from 12 illustrated categories, which include geographic region, type of plant, flower features icolor, number of petals), leaffeaturesitype and shape), plant size and habitat. A portion of revenues will support conservation and botanical exploration in the region, said Hardison, a professor in OSU's Botany and Plant Pathology Department. The Oregon Flora Project isalsopreparing a new Flora of Oregon publication for release in 2015.Thelastbook aboutthe florafor Oregon was written in the 1950s, said Hardison. The new edition will be updated to reflect the latest scientific research. It will serve a broad spectrum of audiences, including policymakers, land use managers, scientists studying climate change, gardeners and the
peels and pulled and shaped
' • C'L
Photo by Gary Lewis
Sage rat (ground squirrel) hunting in an alfalfa field near Burns.
the dough.'You don't want to roll it; with artisan pizza, we like to leave little air pockets in the crust," he said. We started with Lyon bread, an artisan cheesy pizza. Breakfastpizzaswere next, with cheeses, prosciutto and potatoes,topped with an egg and maple syrup. And then it was on to a sausage pizzainterpreted with peppers and Parmesan. When McGrathannounced the chuckwagon, I had to
help. I pulled and pushed Steve McGrath from Camp Chef and our mutual friend Jesse Riding set up shooting benches and cooking gear while I dug out my weaponry. One of my oldest rifles is a Savage pump built in 1907. Long ago, someone installed a tip-up peep sight on the tang, and this antique is capable of landing long shots when it is fed the kind oftastiesitprefers:hollow points. Out in the alfalfa, well beyond 100 yards, stood that havoc of the harvest, that porteroftheplague,a sage rat. My first shot, which I considered fair warning, landed a bit beyond him, signaled by a plume of dust. My second shot fell a bit before him and the third one, while he gobbled down the rancher's retirement, landed on target. It was time to put another rifle into the game. Sometime last year I installed a new 4-16XAlpen
scope on my CZ bolt-action, then I neglected to sight it in. That was a mistake that cost me some time and a lot of potential as I plinked and adjusted elevation and windage dials. Many wasted rounds later, I connected on a long shot and began to make up for losttim e. The long winter off the shooting bench didn't do much for my performance. I missed and missed, connected and missed again. The wind didn't help either. I couldn't help but notice that the two Utahans were shooting better than me. Perhaps lunch would help. McGrath and Riding hauledout the new Camp Chef Italia Pizza Oven. It is built of double-walled stainless steel and has a ceramic pizzastone,ventilation and a built-in thermometer. Fueled by 1-pound tanks or bulk propane, it heats to a maximum 750 degrees. McGrath started with
but couldn't make the pizza round and had to settle for a pie shaped like Bolivia. On top went tomato sauce, green peppers, pulled pork, pineapple and mozzarella. Titus appeared after all that pizza was down the hatchand tried tocallshots for me. "One hundredfi fteen yards, at your 2 o'clock. Missed him." It turns out that artisan pizzas do not enhance a person'sability to engage multiple targets in a productive manner. Perhaps pizzas arebettersuited to piscatorial pursuits. Maybe we'll take the pizza oven fishing and find out. — Gary Lewis is the host of "Frontier Unlimited"and author of"John NosterGoing Brdtistic,"'A Bear Hunter's Guide to the Universe," "Huntirg OregOn"aRd Other titles. Contact Lewis at wwm GaryLerLisOutdoors.com.
EARLY SEASON FLOWER HIKES POWDER RIVER/PHILLIPS RESERVOIR NEAR BAKER CITY Trails in this area, about 17 miles southwest of Baker City via Highway 7, range from the long-but-level stroll around Phillips Reservoir to the short climb to Indian Rock, a basaltic knob that overlooks the 2,400-acre reservoir. Less than a mile downriver from the reservoir, just off Highway 7, there's the Powder River Recreation Area, which includes about two miles of wheelchair-accessible trails (some paved, some gravel) as well as fishing platforms. The Phillips Shoreline trail, which totals about15 miles, is also popular with mountain bikers. If you haven't the time or inclination to circle the reservoir, you can hike or bike sections of two or three miles. There are several trailheads, including: • Mason Dam (both north and south shores) • Mason Dam boat launch, Union Creek Campground, Social Security Point and Mowich Loop picnic area, all on the north side, adjacent to Highway 7. There is a day-use fee at Union Creek Campground, but the other sites are free. • Southwest Shore and Millers Lane campgrounds, both on the south side of the reservoir, accessible via Hudspeth Lane (pavedj and Forest Road 2220 (well-graded gravel). The 1.5-mile Indian Rock trail starts on the north side of Highway 7, across from the entrance road to Union Creek Campground. Regardless of which trail you pick, expect ticks. The blood-sucking arachnids, which are about the size of a grain of rice, inhabit most of the region but they seem to be especially numerous in the Phillips Reservoir vicinity. Insect repellents can help discourage ticks. When applying bug dope, pay particular attention to your lower leg, as ticks climb aboard their human hosts by latching on when we walk through tall grass or brush. When you're finished with your hike, check your clothing (and underneath) for the telltale black dot freckle that denotes you've taken on an unwanted passenger. If the tick has embedded itself in your skin (you probably won't feel any pain), use tweezers to carefully pluck out the pest. HELLS CANYON NATIONAL RECREATION AREA/WALLOWA COUNTY From the trailhead near Homestead, just north of Oxbow off Highway 86 (about 70 miles east of Baker City), hikers can follow the Snake River downstream, or branch off on trails that climb the western rim. Hikers should be wary of rattlesnakes and poison oak, as well as the aforementioned ticks. Remember, too, that some trails in this area are below 2,000 feet elevation, so temperatures typically run 10 to 15 degrees warmer than in the Baker, Grande Ronde and Wallowa valleys. On the northern end of Hells Canyon, the Snake River trail, which is accessible at Dug Bar northeast of Irnnhh, is snow-free. LA GRANDE AREA BirdTrack Interpretive Site, along Highway 244 near Hilgard, is well-suited to families with young kids who aren't up to day-long hikes or steep grades. Another option is the OregonTrail Interpretive Park at Blue Mountain Crossing, just off Interstate 84 between La Grande and Meacham. FLOWERSTO LOOK FOR By late April you'll likely find several wildflowers in full bloom at elevations below about 5,000 feet, although shaded north and east slopes can hold snowdrifts for weeks longer. Prolific flowers in Northeastern Oregon include: • Buttercup • Grass widow — a delicate, lily-like pinkish-purple that prefers rocky areas • Phlox — a low-growing plant that comes in several colors, most commonly pink, purple and white • Arrowleaf balsamroot — this is the large, yellow flower that carpets hillsides in the lower rangelands, including Hells Canyon and along the lower Imnaha and Grande Ronde rivers • Lupine — a distinctive purple flower with a long vertical stalk covered with blossoms
public, she added. The Oregon Flora Project website, at www.oregonflora. org, contains additional information about all of Oregon's 4,560 vascular plants, which allows water and minerals to have special tissues — known flow through the plant. as lignified tissue — that The Oregon Wildflowers
— Jayson Jacoby
app was developed in partnership with High Country Apps, which specializes in
providing natural history information on mobile platforms.
Ryan Brennecke /Wescom News Service
Improved Hale Bopp, courtesy Fly and Field Outfitters.
Aflywith out-ofthis-worldpotential By Gary Lewis For WesCom News Service
Derek Fergus originated this one back in the 1990s when the Hale Bopp comet was high in the night sky. He used it to good effect that year on Davis Lake and it has become afavorite acrosstheWest. Hereisan"improved" version that is a good choice on overcast days when trout are feeding beneath the surface. Use the Improved Hale Bopp on a floating or a slowsink line with a long leader and a 4x tippet. Pull the fly behind a float tube and give it 1-inch twitches with the rod ti p held atthe surface. To tie this pattern, use dark red thread and slide a black chrome bead up against the eye. Next, tie in a sparse marabou tail. Build the body with black angora, rib with black thread, and pick out the fur with a needle to give the fly more motion in the water. Complete the improved Hale Bopp with a long, soft dyed yellow grizzly hackle collar.
BRIEFING Morgan Lake opens for fishing Saturday Morgan Lake near La Grande is one of several bodies of water that open for trout fishing on Saturday, April 26. The La Grande Optimist Club is sponsoring its annual fishing derby at the lake Saturday from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Registratio n isnotrequired,butanglersare urged tovisit the weigh-in station to pick up a packet. Also opening Saturday is Pilcher Creek Reservoir west of North Powder. The reservoir is about 80 percent full. The high water boat launch is operational. Fishing for 10to 14-i nch rainbow trout isexpected to befairtogood. The Powder River, which had been open only to catchand-release fishing, will open for catch-and-keep trout fislnng Saturday. Several local rivers closed to steelhead fishing on April 15, including the Grande Ronde and Wallowa. Both rivers will open for trout fishing on May 24.
Recreational trail grants available SALEM — The OregonParks and Recreation Department iOPRDl has announced the May 1 opening of the Recreational Trails Program iRTPl Grant cycle and six workshop webinars to explain the program and applicationprocess. One of the workshops will be in La Grande. It's scheduled for May 22 from 10 a.m. to noon at the Cook Memorial Library, 2006 Fourth St. The RTP program is designed to help fund motorized and non-motorized recreational trailprojects, including new trail construction, trail restoration, development and rehabilitation of trailhead facilities and acquisitions. Qualified non-profit organizations, municipal,state and federal agencies, tribalgovernments and other government groups are eligible to
apply. The webinars will offer an overview of the grant program andthe application process, as wellasprovide a forum for applicants to ask questions. The application process is entirely online. Applicants must first request an account, then log on to the online application site to apply. To request an account and access the grant manual, application instructions, pre-application worksheet, and full program schedule, go tohttp://1.usa.gov/1gR9Wlt. A mandatory letter of intent is due June 12 isubmitted online) and the grant applications are due July 25 isubmitted online). For RTP notifications or questions, e-mail Laura Underhill at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bowhunting competition May 17-18 CAMBRIDGE, Idaho — Indianhead Bowhunters will host the annual Moose Shoot 3D Archery Shoot on May 17-18 near Cambridge. Plenty of camping space is available. Competitors will shoot at 40 lifelike 3-D targets, with trophies awarded both days. Registration opens at 8 a.m. MDT both days. More information is available by calling Craig or Barbara at208-549-1063, Jeremy at208-739-3781 orBrandie at 208-739-0569, or online at www.idahoarchery.com/ihb
Avalanche warning for western Cascades SEATTLE iAPl — The National Weather Service is warning of avalanches on the west slopes of the Cascades in Washington and Oregon Thursday morning because of heavy snow and rain in the mountains. Forecasters say wet,loose slabsofsnow could avalanche in the area that includes Mount Hood and Mount Rainier. Hikers and climbers are advised to stay out of the back country. More mountain snow is falling as the latest storm moves into the Northwest. Seattle is close to breaking a rainfall record this spring. The Weather Service says the Seattle precipitation record from Feb. 1 through April 30 is 18.97 inches set in 1972. As of 4 a.m. Thursday, the total this year was 18.91 inches.
PUZZLES 8 COMICS
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
By DAVID OUELLE T
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 3B
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Does your carrier never miss a cIay? Are they always on time, no matter what kind of weather? Do they bring your paper to your front door? If so we want to hear from you. The Observer and Baker City Herald wants to recognize all of our outstanding carriers and the service they provide to ensure your paper gets to you. Let us know about their service by sending your comments to cthom son@la randeobseroercom or send them to 14065t StreetLa Grande OR97850
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4B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date (tl
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedsObakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.lagrandeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 105 - Announcements
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings UNION COUNTY Public AL-ANON. At t i tude o f UNION COUNTY
105 - Announcements •
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings
130 - Auction Sales
140 - Yard, Garage Sales-Baker Co.
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145 - Yard, Garage Sales-Union Co.
160 - Lost & Found
ESTATE S ALE 29 5 0 ESTATE SALE Sat. 8-5, PLEASE CHECKthe AUCTION Collage St. 8-12 Fn. LEE S un. 8 - 3 . 62 78 8 Animal Shelter webAPRIL 26th - 10:00 AM Sat. No Early Sales! Hunter Rd. Estate of slte In Preview Items Starting Gene LEE Maria Walker. La Grande if you have at 8:OOAM 145 - Yard, Garage Antiques, murphy bed, a lost or found pet. Richland, OR Sales-Union Co. furniture, camping LEE www.bmhumane.or 1 mile North of LOTS OF int e r e sting fishing gear, hand LEE SMALL TABBY cat, feOld Grade School stuff, collectibles, angarden tools, reloading (Moody Rd) male. lost on Union St. LEE firearm items, wood tiques, tools, furniture, Farm Equipment, Horse LG. 541-91 0-8856 Brick-a-Brack. T h ur, splitter, LEE much more! LEE Tack, Shop Tools LEE STOLEN F ROM D o n Fri, Sat, 1 0 a m-4pm Supplies and Lots More! Ware House at 2701 GARAGE S A L E Sa t. DeRoest Equip. yard (541) 893-6641 April 26 . 8 a m -2pm, on Hwy 7, Baker City. Bearco Loop, LG h unting an d f i s h i n g 4 Chrome low profile CHILDREN 8 E A d u l t 140 - Yard, Garage stuff. Captains bed, tires LEE wheels from a c lothing, b l a n k e t s , glass desk, lawn spnnSales-Baker Co. '91 Lexus. Reward ofTV's, vases, LEE years of klers and timers, and rered for return or in1750 7TH St. Sat., 4/26. misc items. Sat Apnl misc. 908 C Ave., LG f ormation leading t o 8 am — 2 pm. Clothes 26th, 1801 Linda Lane, (541) 523-5351 • individual attention (infant to adult), houseLG, 8am — 3pm. GARAGE S A LE, an - return. or 541-403-2050 Meeting: tiques, c o l lectables, hold, kitchen LEE misc. YARD SALE Misc. Items Monday 5:30 PM tools, guns, sporting WHITE CAT di stinctive Storage U n i t s , by • confidential weigh-in goods, old knives LEE black markings. Ben ICLBM Radio Station, begins at 5 PM 3065 WALNUT St. Sat. coins, etc. S at . 26th Dier Ln. area. Reward. 2600 C o v e Av e . • group support only. 8am -? Houseo nly 8a m-4pm. 4 5 0 541-523-974 2 or 4/25-4/27 8-5. • v i sit a m e e t i ng f o r hold kids clothes, etc. Main St. Imbler. 541-51 9-1499 free! LOTS OF int e r e sting 160 - Lost & Found Learn about 180 - Personals ALL ADS FOR: stuff, collectibles, anSimple Start, our new GARAGE SALES, tiques, tools, furniture, 2-week starter plan! REWARD for safe MEET S I NGLES right MOVING SALES, Brick-a-Brack. T h ur, $100 return of small orange now! No paid operaYARD SALES, must Fri, Sat, 1 0 a m-4pm cat w i th m e d i u m tors, Iust real people be PREPAID at Ware House at 2701 120 - Community length hair. Lucy disapl ike y o u . Bro ws e The Baker City Herald Bearco Loop, LG Calendar peared near the North greetings, ex change Office, 1915 First St., SAT. ONLY! Yard Sale, e nd o f H u n t e r R d . m essages and c o nBaker City or Please check your out n ect live. Try it f r e e . 10501 W 1st St. Island The Observer Office, buildings. She will be C ity , L ig ht ho u s e CaII n ow : 1406 Fifth Street, f rightened an d m a y 877-955-5505. (PNDC) Church parking lot. 8-2 LaGrande. seem w ild . YARD SALE, Sat. 4/26, 541-534-541 0 o r Check out our classified YOU TOO can use 8-1 2, 231 7 G e ke I e r. DON'T FORGETto take 541-786-2813 ads. this attention getO ven, s o fa , d e c o r, your signs down after ter. Ask how you D VD's, i c e c re a m FOUND A border collie your garage sale. can get your ad to m aker, m e n ' s g o l f puppy. 541-971-5030 Northeast Oregon stand out like this! clothes, t e e n gi rl Classifieds clothes, electnc guitar. LOST AT Safeway. Long
Transit seeks p u blic Gratitude. W e d n e sAA Meeting comment on updates days, 12:15 — 1:30pm. Info. to its ADA Paratransit Faith Lutheran Church. 541-663-41 1 2 Plan. Public meetings 12th LEE Gekeler, La will be held at the PubGrande. lic Transit Conference AL-ANON. COVE ICeep Room, 2204 East Penn WEIGHT WATCHERS C oming Back. M o n Avenue in La Grande Baker City days, 7-8pm. Calvary at 10 am and 6 pm on Be innin March 3rd B aptist Church. 7 0 7 A pril 30, 2014. T h e Basche Sage Place Main, Cove. full plan has been pub2101 Main Street lished and public comDrop-In Hours: BAKER COUNTY ment may be entered Cancer Monday, 9 — 11 AM Support Group online at • buy product Meets 3rd Thursday of www.neotransit.or • ask questions every month at • enroll St. Lukes/EOMA © 7 PM 110 - Self-Help • weigh-in Contact: 541-523-4242 Group Meetings
CIRCLE OF FRIENDS AA MEETING: Been There Done That, (For spouses w/spouses who have long term Open Meeting terminaI illnesses) Sunday; 5:30 — 6:30 Meets 1st Monday of Grove St Apts Pay tnbute to your Mom every month at St. by purchasing an Corner of Grove LEE DSts Lukes/EOMA©11:30 AM Baker City engraved bnck for the $5.00 Catered Lunch Baker Salt Lick Bronze Nonsmoking Must RSVP for lunch Wheel Chair Accessible statue to be erected in 541-523-4242 Court Street Plaza. AA MEETING Bnck forms available at Been There, NORTHEAST OREGON Clothes Outlet Done That Group CLASSIFIEDS of fers Self Help LEE Support Sun. — 5:30 — 6:30 PM BINGO Grove Street Apts G roup An n o u n c e Sunday — 2 pm -4pm (Corner of Grove SE D Sts) ments at n o c h arge. Catholic Church Baker City For Baker City call: Baker City Open, Non-Smoking J uli e — 541-523-3673 Wheelchair accessible For LaGrande call: LAMINATION E n ca — 541-963-31 61 AA MEETING: Up to Survior Group. 17 1/2 inches wide LA GRAND E Al-Anon . any length Mon., Wed. LEE Thurs. Thursday night, Free12:05 pm-1:05 pm. dom G roup, 6-7pm. $1.00 per foot Presbytenan Church, (The Observer is not Faith Lutheran Church, 1995 4th St. responsible for flaws 12th LEE Gekeler, LG. (4th LEE Court Sts.) in matenal or 541-605-01 50 haired Tortoise cat w/ machine error) Baker City. Open, blue collar LEE black harNARACOTICS No smoking. THE Sign up for our ness. 541-519-7092 ANONYMOUS OBSERVER I ' • I Goin' Straight Group 1406 Fifth LOST FAMILY Dog. F, SNEEK PEEK AA MEETINGS • 541-963-3161 M t ct , Chihuahua, Bnndle LEE 2614 N. 3rd Street Tues. — Thurs. Mon. — White. 541-519-1643 La Grande Fn. LEE Sat. -8 PM and we'll notify CHECK YOUR AD ON Episcopal Church MISSING YOUR PET? We are closing a well drilling company of Oregon & Nevada. THE FIRST DAY OF Check the MON, WED,FRI you of upcoming Basement Also included are open consignments of heavy machinery & farm PUBLICATION NOON-1 PM Baker City Animal Clinic 2177 1st Street news features, equipment. Many items of interest. If you have questions you MONDAY We make every effort 541-523-3611 Baker City t o a v o i d err o r s . 6PM-7PM special coupon may contact ouroffice at 208-455-1419 However mistakes TUESDAY offers, local First Saturday of every • IR RD-20 III on 5 axle CCC Chassis • 2 — Shale Shaker Systems • 2 — Gardner d o s l i p thr o u g h . 7AM-8AM Denver Mud Pumps • 2003 Kenworth T600 Truck/Tractor • IH Payster 5000 month at 4 PM contests and Check your ads the TUE, WED,THU W IR Rotary Drill Rig • Atlas Copco 100 & 175 KW Gen Sets• 1994 IH 14Klb Pot Luck - Speaker first day of publica7PM-8PM more. Meeting Boom Truck • Skytxack 6026 Telehandler • Case 686 GXR Telehandler • 2004 tion LEE please call us SAT, SUN Peterbilt 385 Daycab Truck/Tractor • 2 — 4 Chamber 110 Barrel Mud Tanks • Its fast, easy immediately if you 10AM-11AM NARCOTICS IR 1070/350 Screw Air Compressor • JD 4430 MFWA Tractor • JCB 215S II find an error. Northand FREE! ANONYMOUS: AL-ANON MEETING east Oregon ClassiBackhoe • Todco Site Service Trailer • Drill Pipe & Supplies • Tractors: John Add BOLDING Monday, Thursday, LEE in Elgin fieds will cheerfully or a BORDER! Deere, Ford, Farmall, Massey Ferguson • Utility & Stock Trailers • Cat 950 Fnday at8pm. Episcopal Wednesday Warnors make your correcTo receive our Church 2177 First St., Wheel Loader Meeting times tion LEE extend your It's a little extra Baker City. SNEEK PEEK 1st LEE 3rd Wednesday ad 1 day. that gets For Pictures, Videos, Information, Evenings ©7:00 pm e-mails,just NARCOTICS BIG results. PREGNANCY Elgin Methodist Church ANONYMOUS a complete list 4 T O B I D v i sit: e-mail us at: SUPPORT GROUP 7th and Birch HELP ~gC'RC'g~ Have your ad Pre-pregnancy, LINE-1-800-766-3724 circ©lagrande STAND OUT AL-ANON pregnancy, post-partum. Meetings: for as little as Do you wish the 541-786-9755 8:OOPM: S unday, M on + $1 extra. drinking would stop? Pickett Auction Service 208-455-14 19 @4'~~$0 day, Tuesday, WednesPUBLIC BINGO: Mon. Mon., Noon day, Thursday, Fnday doors open, 6:30 p.m.; Wed., 7 PM Noon: Thursday early bird game, 7 p.m. Community of Chnst 6:OOPM: Monday,Tues2428 Madison St. followed by r e g ular day, Wednesday, Thursgames. C o m m u nity Baker City day (Women's) Connection, 2810 Ce541-523-5851 7:OOPM: Saturday dar St., Baker. All ages AL-ANON welcome. Concerned about Rear Basement En541-523-6591 someone else's trance at 1501 0 Ave. drinking? Sat., 9 a.m. Northeast OR AA MEETING: Compassion Center, Powder River Group 1250 Hughes Ln. Mon.; 7 PM -8 PM Baker City Wed.; 7 PM -8 PM (541)523-3431 QWKB25% DM QUAC WKIEQ UAQ~ 3RRQ Even if you think Fn.; 7 PM -8 PM Grove St. Apts. they do, you'll have AL-ANON-HELP FOR WhirlPool' and KitoherEAid' THE DOOR GUY GRASS KINGS AW LEE fnends of alCorner of Grove LEE D Sts. DQNNA'sGRQQ M8 APPLIANCES to keep reminding families RAYNOR GARAG E David Lillard c oho l i c s . U n i on Baker City, Open CONSTRUCTION, LL - Free DeliveryDOORS BQARD,LTD. Leaf Disposal• Snow Removal Featuring: Roofing, Portable Storage County. 568 — 4856 or Nonsmoking them about it. ELGIN ELECTRIC SALES• SERVICE • INSTALLATION sheds, General construction Yard Care• Trimming 562-5772 Wheel Chair Accessible All Breeds• No Tranauilizers Bob Fager • 963-3701 • ccB.23272 43 N. 8th Elgin Andy Woller, 541-910-6609 Dog & Cat Boarding 541 437 2054 CCB¹ 186113 100 - Announcements 600 - Farmers Market DANFORTH CONSTRUCTION A GIFT FOR MOTHER'S DAY (or other holidays)
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%LP ATNACT ATTNTION TO YOURAP!
DOESEVERYONE KNOW YOUR BUSINES S
105 - Announcements 110- Self Help Groups 120 - Community Calendar 130 - Auction Sales 140 - Yard, Garage Sales, Baker Co 143 - Wallowa Co 145- Union Co 150 - Bazaars, Fundraisers 160- Lost 8 Found 170 - Love Lines 180 - Personals
200 -Employment 210- Help Wanted, Baker Co 220 - Union Co 230 - Out of Area 280 - Situations Wanted
300 - Financial/Service 310- Mortgages, Contracts, Loans 320 - Business Investments 330 - Business Opportunities 340 - Adult Care Baker Co 345 - Adult Care Union Co 350 - Day Care Baker Co 355 - Day Care Union Co 360 - Schools 8 Instruction 380 - Service Directory
400 - General Merchandise 405 - Antiques 410- Arts 8 Crafts 415 - Building Materials 420 - Christmas Trees 425 - Computers/Electronics 430- For Sale or Trade 435 - Fuel Supplies 440 - Household Items 445 - Lawns 8 Gardens 450 - Miscellaneous 460 - Musical Column 465 - Sporting Goods 470 - Tools 475 - Wanted to Buy 480 - FREEItems
500 - Pets 8 Supplies 505 - Free to a Good Home 510- Lost 8 Found 520 - Pet Grooming 525 - Pet Boarding/Training 530- Pet Schools, Instruction 550 - Pets, General
605 - Market Basket 610 - Boarding/Training 620 - Farm Equipment 8 Supplies 630 - Feeds 640 - Horse, Stock Trailers 650- Horses, Mules, Tack 660 - Livestock 670 - Poultry 675 - Rabbits, Small Animals 680 - Irrigation 690 - Pasture
700 - Rentals 701 - Wanted to Rent 705 - RoommateWanted 710- Rooms for Rent 720 - Apartment Rentals 730 - Furnished Apartments 740- Duplex Rentals Baker Co 745 - Duplex Rentals Union Co 750 - Houses for Rent 760 - Commercial Rentals 770 - Vacation Rentals 780 - Storage Units 790 - Property Management 795 -Mobile Home Spaces
800 - Real Estate 801 - Wanted to Buy 810- Condos, Townhouses, Baker Co 815 - Condos,Townhouses,Union Co 820 - Houses for Sale, Baker Co 825 - Houses for Sale, Union Co 840- Mobile Homes, Baker Co 845 - Mobile Homes, Union Co 850- Lots 8 Property, Baker Co 855 - Lots 8 Property, Union Co 860 - Ranches, Farms 870 - Investment Property 880 - Commercial Property
900 - Transportation 902 - Aviation 910 - ATVs,Molorcycles,Snowmobiles 915 - Boats 8 Motors 920 - Campers 925 - Motor Homes 930 - Travel Trailers, 5th Wheels 940 - Utility Trailers 950- Heavy Equipment 960 - Auto Parts 970 - Autos for Sale 990 - Four-Wheel Drive
• 0 •
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• 0 •
FRIDAY,APRIL 25, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 5B
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date (tl
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673a www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedslbakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161a www.lagrandeobserver.com • classifiedsllagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 210 - Help Wanted220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted Baker Co. Union Co. Union Co. BAKER SCHOOL DIS- IT IS UNLAWFUL (Sub- ADMINISTRATION TRICT 5J is currently accepting applications for a Math teacher. For a complete descnption o f the position go t o www.baker.k12.or.us or contact the employ-
210 - Help WantedBaker Co.
TECH- Performs ad-
sectio n 3, O RS 6 59.040) for an e m ployer (domestic help excepted) or employment agency to print or circulate or cause to be pnnted or circulated any statement, advertisement o r p u b l icat ion, o r t o u s e a n y form of application for employment o r to m ake any i n q uiry i n c onnection w it h p r ospective employment which expresses directly or indirectly any
m inistrative s u p p o r t d uties for M t . E m i ly Lumber. Responsibilit ies include, but a r e not limited to the
220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted Union Co. Union Co. CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC OUTDOORS RV i s looking f o r a
c ense d m as s a g e therapist for PT/FT pos ition .
M u st
Travel Trailers and 5th wheels
230 - Help Wanted 320 - Business out of area Investments THE ENT E R P RISE DID YOU ICNOW NewsSchool Distnct is accepting applications for the following posit ion s for t he
paper-generated content is so valuable it's taken and r e peated,
condensed, broadcast, applications fo r P r o2 014-2015 s c h o o l tweeted, d i scussed, duction A s s emblers. year. One pnmary full posted, copied, edited, Benefit package t im e t ea c h i n g and emailed countless includes: competitive times throughout the p osition. O ne hal f wages with Bonus intime Art position. One day by ot hers? Discentives, 401IC, paid half time FACS/FCCLA c over the P ower o f v acation, tw o e m e r H ome Eco n o m i c s Newspaper Advertising i n S I X S T A TES gency days, h e a lth t eaching position. A l l care for you and your p ositions o pe n u n t i l with Iust one p hone family and eight paid filled. Applications can call. For free Pacific h olidays. Come a n d b e picked up a t t h e Northwest Newspaper d istrict office o r u s e A ssociation N e t w o r k I oin a f a s t g r o w i n g business. S o o n to the Oregon Statewide b roc h u r e s c a II o pen a b r a n d n e w Teacher A p p lication 916-288-6011 or email online. Please contact cecelia©cnpa.com 50,000 sq foot Manufacturing plant. Apply t he District o f f ice a t (PNDC) i n person a t 6 2 5 8 2 541-426-4733 if 330 - Business OpPierce Road or at the questions. Enterprise E mployment o f f i c e is an Equal Opportu- portunities 1901 Adams in nity Employer. LaGrande Oregon. We a re a n equa I opportu280 - Situation nity employer.
b e Is Currently accepting
friendly, caring, pass ionate a b ou t t h e i r work, and possess a great work ethic. Will p rovide c u r rent p a tients massage treatment and must be able to create own patient base. If interested, please drop by a resume and fill out an application at 2008 3rd Street, Suite B. La Grande.
©© El '
f o I I o w i n g: operate multi-line phone Saint Alphonsus may al s o c a II system, greet clients, 541-524-2261 vendors, and visitors, IYledical Center records retention, data BAKER CITY collection and e ntry, BAKER SCHOOL DISreport d e velopment TRICT 5J is currently CNA POSITIONS, and document procaccepting applications SAMC Baker City, OR essing requinng analyfor a fifth grade posiMedical, Part-time, sis and i n dependent t ion an d a .8 FT E Nights and Long Term Haines Elementary poIudgment, receiving of Care, Full-time and PRN limitation, specification s upplies an d p a r t s , sition. For a complete or discrimination as to h andling f r eight, a i d descnption of the posiQualifications: supervisory staff with CONCRETE PLACING tions and qualifications race, religion, color, C ompany seeks t h e • High school diploma or p Iea se sex, age o r n a t ional safety initiatives and go to following for approx 3 equivalent required. ongin or any intent to activities. Degree www.baker.k12.or.us • Current Oregon Certimo. paving prolect in make any such limitaor contact the employpreferred or equivalent La Grande, OR: fied Nursing Assistant expenence in office m ent d i v i s i on . Y o u t ion, specification o r 10 Wheel Dump Truck Certification (required may al s o c a II discrimination, unless administration. Boise Drivers/Class A or B for Medical) b ased upon a b o n a Cascade is an Equal 541-524-2261 or email • OR must complete an CDL, Iron Workers/ReOpportunity Employer. nnemec©baker.k12.or. fide occupational qualibar Placement, Davis a pproved C e r t i f i e d us fication. Apply at Wanted Bacon-Prevailing N ursin g A s s i s t a n t www.BC.com. REPEAT AD-NEEDING SPRING HAS SPRUNG! Wages course and obtain an When responding to NEEDED DELIVER IN THE someone to do lawn Maryanne's H o u s eOregon CNA 1 certifiBlind Box Ads: Please IMMEDIATELY TOWN OF mowing and tnmming cleaning. $15/hr. Call Send work history to c ation n o l a te r t h a n Full time applicator for be sure when you adADOPTIVE RECRUITfor the summer. BAKER CITY 541-794-8620 Concrete Placing four months after the agriculture b u siness. dress your resumes that MENT S pec i a l i s t, Reasonablepnce, small Company date of hire. CDL preferred. Please the address is complete BASED i n N o r t h ern INDEPENDENT home. Must have own • Current BLS Certifica- pick up application at with all information reIobs©cpcboise.com Eastern Oregon, visit: equipment. CONTRACTORS or Fax 208 362-2220 tion. 2331 11th St., Baker. quired, including the http://boysandgirlsaid. 541-963-2497 wanted to deliver the Drug Free Company To apply, please visit: Blind Box Number. This 541-523-6705 org/get-involved/ Baker City Herald SI Equal Opportunity www.saintal honsus.or is the only way we have e mployment/ for f u ll Monday, Wednesday, bakercit Employer STUCK I N a Tire of making sure your reand Fnday's, within details. 220 - Help Wanted Store? Want Specialsume gets to the proper BAKER SCHOOL DIS- Union Co. CONSTRUCTION Baker City. ized Training only availplace. TRICT 5J is currently LABORERIn La Grande Ca II 541-523-3673 able to Dealership Peraccepting applications WILDFLOWER LODGE Ca II 541-786-5042 sonnel? 3 i m m ediate NEEDED, HARD WorkASSISTED LIVING SI I INVITE you to a very for a Physics/Chemisopenings!!! L EGACY 320 - Business ing, self motivated perL AGRANDE POS T COOK/WAITRESS/ MEMORY CARE. special p r e sentation try/Physical Sc ience C HRYSLER J E E P son part-time for farm ACUTE REHAB is hirBARDENDER part-time, on this once in a life t eacher. For a c o m Personal Care Investments DODGE is now hiring ing for a F/ T C o ok. and yard work. flexable hours. At Sigs p lete d e s cription o f Assistant Position. time opportunity. This Suspension, Brake and DID YOU ICNOW 144 Work includes: extensive Please apply at 91 Arin Elgin OR. Contact ICind, canng individual i s a n i mp o r t a n t S I t he p o s i t io n g o t o T ire specialists. W E m illion U . S . A d u l t s weed whacking, mowies Lane, WorkSource ICim 541-437-2109 interested in assisting message about www.baker.k12.or.us O FFER YOU : P a i d read a N e w s p aper timely Oregon or o n line at ing, fence work, sprayLifeVantage's incredior contact the employ- seniors. Please apply at training, Incentive bopnnt copy each week? Empres.com. LGPAR ing, and painting. Mam ent d i v i s i on . Y o u www.seniorlifestyle.com ble s c i e n c e -based nus, Health insurance, Discover the Power of i s a E E O/AAP e m - c hining e x p e r i e n c e products and t e r r ific may al s o c a II for an online Application. Vacation plan, 401k PRINT Newspaper Adhelpful. 541-963-0800 ployer. 541-524-2261 business opportunity. v ertising i n A l a s k a, Be our guest and reand ask for Ted Thorpe I da h o, M o nta na, OreViridian ceive invaluable inforManagement To schedule a personal gon, Utah and Washmation a b o u t t h i s interview. i ngton wit h I ust o n e FULL SERVICE, growing medical breakthrough by Stella Wilder LEGACY C H RYSLER phone call. For a FREE property management p roduct u n l ike a n y firm seeking FT ApartJEEP DODGE a dvertising n e t w o r k thing out t h ere. Find FRI DAY,APRI L25, 20)4 GEMINI (May 21-June20) - - An unusual SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) —You b ro c h u r e ca II ment Manager in La La Grande, OR out how YOU could be YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder mode of communication can enable you to may be leaving some looseends, but you are 916-288-6011 or email Grande. Mu st h a v e given a GIFT of a lifeBorn today, you are a bold, outspoken, transmit messages that would normally go confident that you can trust someone else property m a n a g e- WE WANT TO TALIC TO cecelia©cnpa.com time that could change ment experience, ofYOU! (PNDC independent, driven individual who hasbeen unexpressed. with the cleanup. your life and the life of fice skills to include endowed with at least one remarkable talent CANCER(June21-July 22) -- The expres- CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You y our family! W e w i l l typing f o r m a t t ing VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re DID YOU ICNOW 7 IN 10 be shanng the benefits that, if developed fully, can certainly open sion of something very simple may actually have somegood news and somebad newsto and proofreading, ori s looking fo r a f u l l of a ground breaking, doors for you and leadyou to the pinnacle of prove quite complicated, but in the end,you'll impart, but together, they will be accepted in or 158 milg anized, a b l e t o t ime c h a rg e n u r s e Americans category creating Nrf2 lion U.S. Adults read a positive and forward-thinking way. professional achievement. You are certainly get your messageacross. multi-t as k w it h RN/LPN. Sign on BoA ctivator as w e l l a s content from newspadestinedto be remembered and admired; LEO (July 23-Aue. 22) — Others are waitAQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) - You're strong attention to nus and Benefits. the Perfect Timing of per media each week? detail. Benefits to inmanywill look up to you as one from whom ing for you to take animportant step, but you working very hard to improve acertain situaApply in person at a n Opportunity t h at Discover the Power of clude paid h o lidays, 103 Adams Ave or Call they can learn — and whom they wish to may not realize just how important it is for tion that is making it difficult for you and comes with it! the Pacific Northwest PTO, matching 401k, Mary at 541-963-4184. May 3rd at 10:00 am imitatein theirdai)ylives. Truth is a keyvalue your future development. others to moveforward. Newspaper Advertisand l if e i n s u rance. for you; you seek it out everywhere you go, VIRGO (Aue. 23-Sept. 22) -- You're PISCES (Feb.19-March 20) —You suspect i ng. For a f r e e b r o - a t t h e S u n r i dg e i n $11-16/hr DOE Send Baker City, OR. c hur e caII and youdemand thateveryone with whom focusing too much on something that is not that only a part of an important messagehas resume or request ap- VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re Come I oi n u s in a i s looking fo r a f u l l 916-288-6011 or email you come in contact respect it as you dx really the central issue.Someoneyou love can gotten through. You may have to fill in the plication at friendly and p o s itive time CNA. This posicecelia©cnpa.com You'll want to avoid anyone for whom truth is show you theway beforeday's end. hr©vindianm t.com. blanks yourself. environment. See you tion offers b enefits. (PNDC) merely an expendable commodity; to you, it LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — You should ARIES (March 21-April 19) — A purely there! w ww . l ifevanHARD WORKERfor yard Apply in person at is no less than the be-all and end-all of have no trouble navigating new territory, but instinctive response to a surprise developc are business. M u s t 103 Adams Ave or call have clean and valid Mary at 541-963-4184. DID YOU ICNOW Newshuman existence. something familiar may prove unusually dif- ment propels things down an unexpected paper-generated conINDEPENDENT d rive r lice n se . SATURDAY,APRIL 26 ficult for you, emotionally speaking. path. 541-962-0523. tent is so valuable it's CONTRACTORS TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - You will SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — You can WANTED EQUIPMENT wanted to deliver the EDIIORSF E B q u pl » « t a Ry P t « « C taken and r e peated, Operator. excavator, have to make a little extra effort to be there changeyour currentcircumstances,butyou LA GRANDE Post Acute condensed, broadcast, The Observer COPYRIGHT2tll4 UMTED FEATURESYNDICATE INC d ozer, CDL a p l u s , fora friend who hasmade hisorher needs may not be able to undo any intangible dam- DISIRIBUIED BY UNIVERSALUCLICKFORUFS Rehab is hiring a P/T tweeted, d i scussed, Monday, Wednesday, l llOWd tSt K Qty IA Oall0aMtl25567l4 Moffit Brother's ConDietary Aides. Please known to you. age that may havebeen done. and Fnday's, within posted, copied, edited, struction. 918 Lostine apply at 91 Aries Lane Cove, Union, and emailed countless River Rd. Lostine, OR in La Grande or call times throughout the La Grande, SI 97857, 541-569-2284 541-963-8678. eeo/aao day by ot hers? DisWallowa County employer c over the P ower o f Ca II 541-963-3161 230 - Help Wanted Newspaper AdvertisLA GRANDE Post Acute out of area ing i n S I X S T A TES INVESTIGATE BEFORE R ehab located at 9 1 with Iust one p hone YOU INVEST! Always A ries L an e h a s a n HELP WANTED in weste rn N o r t h D a k o t a . call. For free Pacific a good policy, espeopening for a F/T RN . Great Northern Ag is a Northwest Newspaper cially for business opPlease apply at 91 35 Brink ACROSS A ssociation N e t w o r k p ortunities S I f r a n p ulse p r o cessing / A ries L a n e o r ca l l b roc h u r e s c a II 38 Refute seed facility in need of chises. Call OR Dept. 541-963-8678 for more 916-288-6011 or email o f J u stice a t ( 5 0 3 ) staff. Full d etails at Answer to Previous Puzzle 39 Telegraph 1 Lies by the pool information. Eeo/aap cecelia©cnpa.com www.greatnorthernag. 378-4320 or the Fedemployer. signal 6 Painter's (PNDC) com or c a II eral Trade Commission JA M S N ES T G P A m ent
d i v i s i on . y o u
CROSSWORD PUZZLER 41 Pulverized rock 43 Squeal 44 Grimm heavies
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46 "Little Red
15 Shuttle course 17 Bad, for Yves 18 Dressy accessory 19 Fleeces 20 Before, in combos 21 Email option 23 Woodland creature 24 Yukon hauler 25 Mate of 23-Across
Book" writer 47 It may be fragile 48 Atlas or Prometheus 49 Upscale German car 50 Daddy's sister 52 Flew alone 54 Considers to be 55 — laugh or dance
maybe 29 Smattering 31 Masseuse employer 32 Raised from
1 Worms and minnows
• 0 •
arms 30 Shoe style 32 Bowling group 33 Chant 34 The skinny 36 Frolic 37 Nail polish 38 Grave 40 Receptions
with 28 It haS long
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5 Demonstrate 6 Cleans fish 7
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7 UFO pilot 8 Fundamental 9 Nabbed 10 Looked at amorously 12 Marched along 13 Edmonton pucksters 16 Car-wheel lock 22 Wacky 24 Umpteen 26 Come down
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42 ChiC'S OPPOSite
44 Elevator man 45 Arrogant person 51 New Age practice 53 Morgan — Fay
HEART 'N HOMEHospice SI Palliative Care is l o o k i n g f o r a part-time CNA to work
out of our La Grande office. Go to www.gohospice.com for more information and to apIly
VISTA SPECIALTY Care is hinng for a part time
cook. Please apply in person at 103 Adams Ave. , or c a II 541-963-41 84
WHENTHE SEARCH IS SERIOUS rely on the classified to locate what
at (877) FTC-HELP for
DID YOU ICNOW that not only does newspap er m e dia r e ac h a HUGE Audience, they a lso reach a n E N GAGED AUDIENCE. Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising in six states — AIC,
ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. For a free rate broc hur e caII 916-288-6011 or email cecelia©cnpa.com
TEMPORARY FARMWORKERS — 3/4 contract hrs and the hourly rate noted below will be guaranteed. Additional monetary benefits mayapply. Tools/supplies and, if applicable, worker housing provided. Travel costs reimbursed at 50% ofcontract and upon completion ofcontract (earlier if appropriate). 20 daysexperience and areference is required. To apply, contact theSWA below oranylocalStateWorkforceAgency. JO¹ 1481238, 2General Farm/Irrigation Worker, Arb Evans,Heyburn ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/5/2014 to10/18/2014Buriey, ID SWA, 208-678-5518 JO¹ 1479935, 3General Farm/Irrigation/ Livestock Worker, Efrain Ortega,JeromeID $10.69, 48/wk, 5/I/2014 to 11/20/2014 Twin Falls, ID SWA, 208-735-2500 JO¹ 1479417, 2General Farm/Irrigation Worker, Elisworth Farms,Lewisvliie ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/15/2014 to11/I/2014 Rexburg, ID SWA, 208-557-2501 JO¹ 1479417, 2Farm/Irrigation/Livestock W orker, GarthorShaunaStorer,Idaho Falls ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/15/2014to 11/I/2014 Rexburg, ID SWA,208-557-2501 JO¹ NV0339855, 11 General Farm/Irrigation Worker, Gary Berrington Ranch, Wellington NV $10.89/hr, 48/wk, 6/I/2014 to 11/I/2014 Las Vegas,NV SWA, 775-684-0315 JO¹ 1481238, 6General Farm/Irrigation Worker, Grant 4-D Farms,Rupert ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/20/2014 to11/15/2014 Burley, ID SWA, 208-678-5518-Buriey
JO¹ 1481126, I Farm/Irrigation/Livestock Worker, Kevin Christensen, Firth ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/18/2014 to11/I/2014 Blackf oot,ID SW A, 208-236-6713 JO¹ 1479417, I Farm/Irrigation/Livestock Worker, Klrk S.Egbert Ranches,Inc., Terreton ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 6/I/2014 to 11/I/2014 Rexburg, ID SWA,208-557-2501 JO¹ 1479417, I Farm/Irrigation/Livestock Worker, Robert Scott WoodFarms,Teton ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/6/2014 to 11/I/2014 Rexburg, ID SWA, 208-557-2501 JO¹ 1479935, 31Farm/Irrigation/Livestock Worker, Standiee Ag Resources, EdenID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/20/2014 to11/15/2014 Twin Falls, ID SWA, 208-735-2500 JO¹ 1479417, 5Farm/Irrigation/Livestock Worker, Taylor 8c SonsFarms, Inc., Idaho Falls ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/5/2014to 11/I/2014 Rexburg, ID SWA,208-557-2501 JO¹ 1479417, 2General Farm/Irrigation Worker, WetandWild, LLC, Idaho Falls ID $10.69/hr, 48/wk, 5/15/2014 to10/15/2014 Rexburg, ID SWA, 208-557-2501
f ree i nformation. O r v isit our We b s it e a t
THE OBSERVER AND BAKER CITY HERALD Newspaper D e l i very routes, both c arrier and motor, will be advertised in the B usi-
ness O p p o r t u n i ty section. Please see classification ¹330 for any available routes at this time.
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6B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date (c
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedslbakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.lagrandeobserver.com • classifiedsllagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 330 - Business Opportunities
380 - Baker County Service Directory TURN KEY Milling opFRANCES ANNE eration, long term cont racts, Sou t h w e s t Idaho. 641-347-5678
340 - Adult Care Baker Co.
Ashley Manor A Place Like Home Perfect surveys Pnvate & Medicaid Rooms Available Come tour with us today!!!!! 541-524-9880 EXPERIENCED caregiver seeks work. Reasonable and reliable. References furnished. 541-523-3110
345 - Adult Care Union Co. OPENING AVAIL. for female in Walter Elderly Care, family-oriented, s afe en v i r o n m e n t . (541 ) 910-7998
440 - Household Items
720 - Apartment Rentals Baker Co. ELKHORN VILLAGE APARTMENTS
450 - Miscellaneous
PRIDE SERTA Perfect REDUCE YOUR Past L eft C h a ir . B o u g h t Tax Bill by as much as 75 percent. Stop Lev1/8/2014, u s e d 3 m onth s m ed i u m ies, Liens and Wage Residential. Neat & b row n tw eed . Garnishments. Call the efficient. CCB¹137675. 541-621-5489 Tax Dr Now to see if 541-524-0369 y ou Q ual if y 445- Lawns & Gar1-800-791-2099. (PNDC) JACKET 8r Coverall Re- dens pair. Zippers replaced, BAKER BOTANICALS NORTHEAST OREGON p atching an d o t h e r CLASSIFIEDS re3797 10th St heavy d ut y r e p a irs. Hydroponics, herbs, serves the nght to reReasonable rates, fast I ect ads that d o n o t houseplants and service. 541-523-4087 comply with state and Non-GMO seeds or 541-805-9576 BIC 541-403-1969 federal regulations or that a r e o f f e n s ive, WELL MAINTAINED false, misleading, deJIM'S COMPUTERS ceptive or o t h erwise lawn tractor w/ICohler On site service & repair unacceptable. motor, mower, mulcher, Wireless & wired bagger & snow plow. networks RAMP. 541-523-7634 or see at WHEELCHAIR Virus & Spam Removal Custom made, v e ry 15 Foothill Dr, Baker City sturdy. 303-910-8478 Jim T. Eidson 541-519-7342 or 541-523-2869 www.jimeidson.com 450 - Miscellaneous 465 - Sporting YAGGIE INTERIOR 8E EXTERIOR PAINTING, Commercial &
O R E G O N %METAL RECYCLING We buy all scrap Law (ORS 671) remetals, vehicles Landscape Contractors
NORTHEAST PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-910-0354
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725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co. CIMMARON MANOR
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co. Welcome Home!
Senior a n d Di s a b l ed 2 bd, 1 ba. Call Century CaII Housing. A c c e pting 21, Eagle Cap Realty. applications for those 541-963-1210 (541) 963-7476 aged 62 years or older as well as those disGREEN TREE abled or handicapped CLOSE TO do wntown APARTMENTS of any age. Income rea nd E O U , st u d i o , w/s/g pd, no smoking, 2310 East Q Avenue strictions apply. Call Candi: 541-523-6578 no pets, $450 month, La Grande,OR 97850 $40 0 d e p o s i t . tmana er@ slcommunmes.c 541-91 0-3696. Income Restnctions
Commercial Rentals 1200 plus sq. ft. professional office space. 4 offices, reception Apply area, Ig. conference/ CLOSE TO EOU,sm 1 Professionally Managed break area, handicap bdrm, coin-op laundry, by FAMILY HOUSING access. Pnce negotiano smoking/no pets, GSL Properties We offer clean, attractive ble per length of $350 mo, $300 dep. Located Behind lease. two b edroom a part541-91 0-3696. La Grande ments located in quiet Town Center and wel l m a i ntained settings. Income reHIGHLAND VIEW 710 - Rooms for SENIOR AND DISstnctions apply. Apartments ABLED HOUSING Rent •The Elms, 2920 Elm Clover Glen ApartNOTICE S t., Baker City. C u r800 N 15th Ave ments, 2212 Cove All real estate adverre n t ly av a i I a b I e Goods Elgin, OR 97827 Avenue, tised here-in is sublect 2-bdrm a p a rtments. NEW FACTORY sealed La Grande to th e F e d e ral F a ir Most utilities paid. On inner spring mattress Clean & well appointed 1 Now accepting applicaH ousing A ct , w h i c h site laundry f a cilities tions f o r fed e r a l ly for RV. 60X75. $75 & 2 bedroom units in a makes it illegal to adand playground. Acfunded housing. 1, 2, 541-523-2480 quiet location. Housing vertise any preference, cepts HUD vouchers. and 3 bedroom units for those of 62 years limitations or discnmiCall M ic h e l l e at with rent based on in475 - Wanted to Buy or older, as well as nation based on race, (541)523-5908. come when available. those disabled or r e l igion, s e x , ANTLER BUYER Elk, ch olor, handicapped of any andicap , f a mi l i a l +SPECIAL+ Prolect phone number: deer, moose, buying age. Rent based on instatus or national on541-437-0452 $200 off all grades. Fair honest come. HUD vouchers g in, o r i n t e n t io n t o 1st months rent! TTY: 1(800)735-2900 p rices. Call N at e a t accepted. Call Joni at make any such prefer541-786-4982. 541-963-0906 e nces, limitations o r This institute is an "This institute is an TDD 1-800-735-2900 discnmination. We will equaI opportunity equal opportunity not knowingly accept provider. provider." This institute is an equal any advertising for real
quires all businesses battenes. Site clean that advertise and per- & ups & drop off bins of form landscape conall sizes. Pick up tracting services be liservice available. 360 - Schools & censed with the LandHAVE MOVED! s cape C o n t r a c t o r s WE Instruction Our new location is B oard. T h i s 4 - d i g i t 3370 17th St DANCE ARTS Inc. number allows a conSam Haines Registering 2014-2015 sumer to ensure that Enterpnses Season of Dance. Dist he b u siness i s a c 541-51 9-8600 count rate if Registerd tively licensed and has before May 7, 2014. a bond insurance and a 4-PLOTS in old section Instruction by Certified q ualifie d i n d i v i d u a l of Mt. Hope Cemetery. Dance Specialist contractor who has ful- Perpetual care included. estate which is in vioP atrici a Sa ndl i n . filled the testing and $3200/080 lation of this law. All C lasses for 3 y e a r s experience r e q u ire208-365-9943 persons are hereby inand up. Call for placeTDD 1-800-545-1833 ments fo r l i censure. opportunity provider. La Grande Retirement ment and schedule or For your protection call ARE YOU in BIG trouble Apartments visit: 503-967-6291 or visit w ith t h e I R S ? S t o p 16127th Street, La www.danceartsinc.net our w ebs i t e : FURNISHED 1300 sq ft, 505 Free to a good formed that all dwellwage & b ank levies, Grande, Oregon 97850 541-963-7383 2 bdrm, in house. Wi-fi www.lcb.state.or.us to i ngs a d vertised a r e liens & audits, unfiled home DRC'S PROPERTY c heck t h e lic e n s e tax W/S/G paid $1200/mo. available on an equal returns, payroll is- 4 KITTENS; 2 orange, 1 MANAGEMENT, INC. Senior and Disabled status before contract(541)388-8382 OAK HAVEN opportunity basis. s ues, & r e s olve t a x w hite , 1 blac k . 215 Fir Str ing with the business. Complex Summer Programs EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUdebt FAST. Seen on 541-437-0709. La Grande OR Persons doing l andNlTY NEWLY REMODELED C NN. A B B B . C a l l scape maintenance do Affordable Housing! 2-BDRM, 2 BATH Preschool 1-800-989-1 278. APARTMENTS: not require a landscapRent based on in550 - Pets, General All utilities included Montesson-based LOOKING FOR Studio$350.00-$375.00 (PNDC program for 2 1/2 — 5 ing license. $600/mo. $600 dep. come. Income restncA ROOMMATE 1 BD-$350.00-$475.00 tions apply. Call now year olds, with nature Ref.checked. 2 BD- $450.00 AUTO ACCIDENT Attor- TOY PUPPIES half pom- A nd a t w o be d r o o m Blue Ridge to apply! Apts. / Baker focus. OREGON STATE law reeranian and half pooa partment t o r e n t . ney: INJURED IN AN 720-376-1919 q uires a nyone w h o d le. $ 3 0 0.00 o b o . Ad may not be current. am okay with someAUTO A C CIDENT? Beautifully updated ComLiteracy Camps contracts for construc541-663-8475 Please stop in for a list one who has a dog, Call InluryFone for a munity Room, featurWeek-long immersion NICE 1 bdrm apartment or ca II 541-663-1066. t ion w o r k t o be and can be reached via free case evaluation. ing a theatre room, a M-F 9-11:30, 1-5 expenences in reading in Baker City. Elderly censed with the Conc el l p ho ne at Never a cost to y o u. pool table, full kitchen a nd w r i t in g f o r 6 - 9 or Disabled. S u bsistruction Contractors 703-772-2941. Don't wait, call now, and island, and an year olds — Limited to 4 Board. An a c t ive dized Low Rent. Beau1-800-539-991 3. electnc fireplace. students, with gardentiful River Setting. All FAMILY HOUSING cense means the con(PNDC) GREENWELL MOTEL Renovated units! ing focus. u tilities p a i d e x c e p t tractor is bonded & in541-963-4134 ext. 101 sured. Venfy the conp hone a n d cab l e . Pinehurst Apartments AVAILABLE AT Rent $450/mo. Please call (541) Private Tutoring tractor's CCB license E qual O p p o r t u n i t y 1502 21st St. THE OBSERVER Furnished room w/micro963-7015 for more inIndividual support for housing. Call T a ylor La Grande through the CCB ConNEWSPAPER wave, small fridge, color formation. all ages, including chilRE & M g mt at s ume r W eb s i t e BUNDLES d ren w i th spec i a l www.hirealicensed605 - Market Basket TV, phone & all utilities 503-581-1813. A ttractive one and tw o www.virdianmgt.com Burning or packing? i ncluded. 30 5 A d a m s TTY-711 needs. contractor.com. bedroom units. Rent TTY 1-800-735-2900 Ave. La Grande. $1.00 each based on income. In725 - Apartment Piano Lessons come restrictions ap- This institute is an Equal POE CARPENTRY 720 Apartment Opportunity Provider. Starting children at 4, ply. Now accepting apNEWSPRINT Rentals Union Co. including children with • New Homes Rentals Baker Co. ROLL ENDS plications. Call Lone at • Remodeling/Additions 1 BDRM, 1 ba, w/s/g inspecial needs. Art prolects & more! (541 ) 963-9292. 1-1/2 B d rm. Stove & • Shops, Garages cluded, refng. & stove. Super for young artists! fridge & all utilities in1808 3rd, LG. $385. M. R u t h D a v e n port,• Siding & Decks This institute is an equal $2.00 8r up cluded except electric. 541-398-1602 • Wi ndows & Fine Ph.D. 541-663-1528 Stop in today! opportunity provider. 541-51 9-4814 finish work 1406 Fifth Street Granny Smith Fast, Quality Work! 2 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, LOOICING FOR 380 - Baker County 541-963-31 61 refngerator, W/S/G inWade, 541-523-4947 2 BDRM $5 00./mo + Red Delicious Service Directory A or 541-403-0483 c I u d e d, W/D, $4 50 $375./dep Approx. 40 Ib cases Buying Cars & Trucks TDD 1-800-735-2900 CCB¹176389 1 BDRM $4 25./mo + mo. 640 S 6th St, El$20. 00/Box Ladd's Auto LLC GOOD gin. 541-398-1602. $320./dep w/s/g paid. Wrecking & Recycling RUSSO'S YARD No Smoking, No Pets. RETURN? FARE DECREASE!! Roadrunner Towing Tire Service STUDIO, a I I ut i l i t i e s 8E HOME DETAIL CENTURY 21 541-523-5756 As of May 1st 18 Oregon Street Mon. thru Sat. p aid., ac , c l o s e t o W hy not us e t h i s Aesthetically Done PROPERTY In Town Rates: Baker City, OR EOU, $4 2 5/ m o 8 David Eccles Rd MANAGEMENT Ornamental Tree directory to inform $6 one- way 541-5234433 2-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 525 541-91 0-0811 & Shrub Pruning $10 round-tnp 3-BDRM, 1 bath. $625 people of your busiLa randeRentals.com 503-668-7881 Out of Town Rates: CANADA DRUG Center 630 - Feeds W/S paid. Completely www.La rande ness? 503-407-1524 $2 per mile is your choice for safe remodeled.Downtown (541)963-1210 ServingBaker City Rentals.com $1.50/mi. — round-tnp and affordable medica- 3rd CROP ALFALFA, location. 541-523-4435 & surrounding areas 541-523-6070 $220/ton. Small bales. tions. Our licensed CaGreen, dust free. Exnadian mail order pharc ellent h o rs e h a y ! "WE'LL DO macy will provide you 541-519-0693, Baker. with savings of up to YOUR CHORES" Housekeeping, laundry, 75 percent on all your ALFALFA, GRASS, SCARLETT MARY NIT medication needs. Call CORN SEED errands, home/financial 3 massages/$ 1 00 today 1-800-354-4184 SAVE M ON EY! organizing, MobileNotary Ca II 541-523-4578 f or $10.00 off y o u r TC Household Sermces Delivery Anywhere Baker City, OR 541-519-6498 Licensed first prescription and Ray Odermott, Gift Certilicates Avai l a bl e ! 1-800-910-4101 free shipping. (PNDC) Bonded, Insured.
APPLES FOR SALE
DECORATIVE OUTBOONE'S WEED 8r Pest 385 - Union Co. Ser- House for sale $75.00 660 - Livestock vice Directory Control, LLC. 541-963-2497 2 yr. old Polled Hereford Trees, Ornamental @ 'REDUCE YOUR CABLE Bulls, $2250. ea. Will Turf-Herbicide, Insect & Fungus. Structural Insects, including Termites. Bareground weed control: noxious weeds, aquatic weeds. Agriculture & Right of
Way. Call Doug Boone, 541-403-1439. CEDAR 8r CHAIN link fences. New construct ion, R e m o d el s & ha ndyma n services. Kip Carter Construction 541-519-6273 Great references. CCB¹ 60701
BILL! Get an All-Digital DIRECT TV 2 Year Savb e semen t e sted & S atellite s y s te m i n ings Event! Over 140 ready to go to w ork. channels only $29.99 a stalled for FREE and CaII Jay Sly , programming starting month. Only DirectTV (541 ) 742-2229. at $24.99/mo. F REE gives you 2 YEARS of HD/DVR upgrade for savings and a FREE BUTCHER HOGS. 250260/Ibs Iive w e i g ht . Genie upgrade! Call new callers, SO CALL Can have processed NOW (877)366-4508. 1-800-259-5140 locally or be picked up (PNDC) (PNDC) l ive . $ 3 00 . 541-742-51 72 %REDUCE YOUR CABLE DISH TV Retailer. Startat $ 1 9.99/month F OR SA L E b ull s . BILL! Get a w h o l e- ing (for 12 mos.) & High Angus/salers/optihome Satellite system Speed Internet starting mizers. 2 y r o l ds & installed at NO COST t $ 14 . 9 5 / m o n t h y earlings. bl & r e d . a nd pr o g r a m m i n g a(where a v a i l a b le.) S eaman a n d tr ic k starting at $19.99/mo. S AVE! A s k A b o u t tested Ca n d e l i ver. FREE HD/DVR UpSAME DAY InstallaR easonable p r i c e s . grade to new callers, ion! C A L L Now ! 541-372-530 3 or SO CALL NOW (866) t1-800-308-1 563 984-8515 (PNDC) 208-741-6850.
D 5. H Roofing 5. Construction, Inc
ANYTHING FOR A BUCK CCB¹192854. New roofs Same owner for 21 yrs. & reroofs. Shingles, 541-910-6013 metal. All phases of CCB¹1 01 51 8 construction. Pole
buildings a specialty. Respond within 24 hrs. 541-524-9594
DIRTY WINDOWS? Call: Clear Windows, Window Cleaning Service Commercial & Residential
541-519-7033 Free Estimates
EMBARK CONSTRUCTION INC CONCRETE Foundation — Flatwork and Decorative Daniel McQuisten 541-51 9-4595 CCB¹ 174039
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WE BUY all classes of horses, 541-523 — 6119; DO YOU need papers to J.A. Bennett L i vestart your fire with? Or stock, Baker City, OR. a re yo u m o v i n g & need papers to wrap those special items? 670 - Poultry The Baker City Herald at 1915 F i rst S t r eet FREE ROOSTERS Last Fall Chicks sells tied bundles of 541-523-5794 papers. Bundles, $1.00 each.
CARE PROVIDER seeking hours for all of your in home care needs, references, human sermces, registered (541)534-6106. IS YOUR Identity Protected? It is our promi se t o pr o v i d e t h e most comprehensive identity theft prevent ion a n d re s p o n s e products available! Call T oday f o r 30 - D a y F REE T RIA L 1-800-395-701 2.
FNISlb FfI4 LIPE Free to good home
ads are FREE! (4 linesfor 3 days)
Looking for something in particular? (PNDC) Then you need the 435 - Fuel Supplies QUALITY ROUGHCUT Classified Ads! This l umber, Cut t o y o u r is the simplest, most FIREWOOD s pecs. 1 / 8 " o n u p . PRICES REDUCED A lso, h a l f ro u n d s , inexpensive way for $135,$150, & $175 s tays , w e d ge s , you to reach people in the rounds; $160, slabs/firewood. Tama- in this area with any $175 & $200 split, rack, Fir, Pine, Juniper, seasoned, delivered Lodgepole, C o t t o n- message youmight in the valley. w ood. Your l ogs o r want to deliver. (541 ) 786-0407
jyNHN / Ne RedCorvetterr
NlonaeoDytlas Y 2IIII4 - LOIIDDIIII' e solid F eatures ind« dace counters, dr fridge rrllcro buitt-in wash 'I'lte dish, air Ievelin
pass-throug tfay, and a king sl b d. p,tltor only p49,008
Your auto, RV, motorcycle, ATV, snowmobile,
boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months
2II64 Corveits CrivsrtiDIs Coupe, 350, aut ith 132 miles, gets 24 rnpg Addlo more descdpt' „ and interesting f ac or $ggi Look how much fun a girl could ave ln a sWeet like this!
(whichever comes first) Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, bold headline and price. • Publication in The Observer and Baker City Herald • Weekly publication in Observer Plus and Buyer's Bonus • Continuous listing with photo on northeastoregonclassifieds.com *No refunds on early cancellations. Private party ads only.
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FRIDAY,APRIL 25, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD —7B
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date (tl
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedsObakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.lagrandeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
745 - Duplex Rentals Union Co.
752 - Houses for Rent Union Co. FOR RENT Charming, Southside, 3-BDRM, 1 1/2 baths,
Union County Senior Living
Highend Duplex, only $800/mo 3 brdm, 1 bath, all appl, gas fireplace, fenced backyard, off street parking, 1st, last, and deposit. Includes s/w and yard care. NO Pets/Smoking/HUD. Leave message at 541-963-3670.
Mallard Heights 870 N 15th Ave Elgin, OR 97827
Now accepting applications f o r fed e r a l ly f unded ho using f o r t hos e t hat a re sixty-two years of age or older, and h andicapped or disabled of CHARMING, SPA any age. 1 and 2 bedCIOUS u pst a i rs 2 room units w it h r e nt bdrm, 1 bath duplex b ased o n i nco m e with lots of windows, when available. laundry r o o m w it h washer/dryer, walk-in c losets, of f - s t r e e t Proiect phone ¹: 541-437-0452 parking. New carpeting and bamboo floorTTY: 1(800)735-2900 ing. Large yard, storage, water/sewer paid. "This Institute is an No pets. $625/month. equaI opportunity 541-786-6058 provider."
750 - Houses For Rent Baker Co.
clean, well-kept home in Baker City. Fenced La Grande-Island City: b ack yard w it h c o v ered deck, nice flower (1) -1 BR Apt. b eds/trees, u n d e r Ranch-N-Home ground s p r i n k lers, Rentals, Inc good neighborhood. Included are W &t D, 54 1-953-5450 gas stove and heater. No pets and need refe rences. $ 8 5 0 p e r IN COUNTRY, ou tside of North Powder: month plus $850 secu2 -bdrm, 1 bath. N o r ity deposit. Se e a t 2950 Grove St. Call pets/smo king, F I RM! $650/mo. Please call 541-51 9-6607. (541 ) 898-281 2. 30 FT. se lf c o n t a ined UNION, 3 BD, 2B T H, trailer w/ W/D on Powd ouble w i de, $ 8 5 0 . der River. $375/mo. 3 BD, 1 B T H $ 7 5 0 . W/S/G and TV paid. 2 BD $ 6 50 . Propane &t electnc not 541-91 0-0811 furnished. Please call (541)523-535 1 o r 760 - Commercial (541)403-2050 Rentals
780 - Storage Units
780 - Storage Units
STEV ENSONSTORAGE •
+ Security Fenced + Coded Entry + Lighted for your protection + 4 different size units + Lots of RV storage 41298 Chico Rd, Baker City off Pucahontas
•Mini W-arehouse • Outside Fenced Parking • ReasonableRates For informationcall:
528-N15days 5234807evenings 378510th Street
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820 - Houses For Sale Baker Co. RESIDENTIAL OR
850 - Lots & Property Baker Co.
5 .78 A CRES, 3 6 x 4 8 Investment Property shop, full bath, well Home for sale in Baker 8r septic installed. 7 City. M ove-in ready. mi. from town. Price Clean 3-bdrm, 2 bath reduced to $166,600. on an extra large cor503-385-8577 ner lot. Gas heat, includes appliances in the Brooklyn School 855 - Lots & Propdistrict. $85,000. Call erty Union Co. 541-880-4224 1/2 TO 2 1/2 acre lots, South 12th, starting at 825 - Houses for $45, 0 0 0 . Ca II 541-91 0-3568. Sale Union Co.
STORAGE UNIT in I sland C i t y 12x 2 4 $50.00 per month with $ 25.00 d e p . Ca I I 7X11 UNIT, $30 mo. 541-786-4440 $25 dep. (541 ) 910-3696.
B EAUTIFUL V I E W LOTS f or sa l e b y o wner i n C ov e O R . 3.02 acres, $55,000 a nd 4 ac r e s
$79,000. Please caII 208-761-4843.
795 -Mobile Home Spaces SPACES AVAILABLE, Must see listing! New
A PLUS RENTALS has storage units availabie. floonng, paint, and one block from SafeSUNFIRE REAL Estate 20 X40 shop, gas heat, BUILD Y OUR dr e am roll-up an d w a l k - in 5x12 $30 per mo. way, trailer/RV spaces. counters $79,000. LLC. has Houses, Duhome on q uiet doors, restroom, small 8x8 $25-$35 per mo. 280 S College, Union. W ater, s e w er , g a r plexes &t Apartments cul-de-sac S t . , in o ffice s p ace, $ 3 5 0 8x10 $30 per mo. bage. $200. Jerc man- ~541 805-8074 750 - Houses For for rent. Call Cheryl 'plus deposit' Sunny Hills, South LG. month, $300 deposit. a ger. La Gra n d e Guzman fo r l i s t ings, Rent Baker Co. 541-786-5674. Owner 1433 Madison Ave., 541-962-6246 541-91 0-3696. 541-523-7727. $209,000 2153 licensed real e s t ate or 402 Elm St. La LA GRANDE, OR SQUARE FT. 3 BEDagent. BEARCO Grande. 752 Houses for *LIVE INPAIIABISE * BUSINESS PARK Ca II 541-910-3696 ROOM 2 BATHHOME, THUNDERBIRD Rent Union Co. Beautiful Home. Has 6000, 3000, 2000 sq ON ACREAGE (2 AC.) APARTMENTS 2-bdrm,1-bath 1 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, ft units, all have overIN COVE. Seller has 307 20th Street ROSE RIDGE 2 Subdiviin Sumpter. fridge, w/s i n cluded. heard doors and man completed extensive &t sion, Cove, OR. City: W/S/G paid. Wood $ 450 mo. 1306 1/ 2 doors. Call COVE APARTMENTS work on this home inSewer/VVater available. 541-963-7711 stove &t propane. Penn Ave., La Grande. 1906 Cove Avenue cluding painting, redPnvate nverside park Regular price: 1 acre (541)398-1602. wood hardwood floors MIHI STOELGE BEAUTY SALON/ m/I $69,900-$74,900. $450/mo. + dep. UNITS AVAILABLE throughout the main Office space perfect We also provide property 541-894-2263 NOW! 2 BDRM, 1 ba gas heat, for • Secure one or two operalevel, tiled master bath management. C h eck w /s/g pd . W / d i n - ters 15x18, icludeds • Keppad EIlfzjj 815 - Condos, Townwith double shower, out our rental link on cluded. Recently upAPPLY today to qualify OREGON TRAIL PLAZA • Auto-Lock Gate homes Baker Co. restroom a n d off our w ebs i t e tankless hot water, 1-2 bdrm mobile homes d ated. $700 / m o ., for subsidized rents • Security Ligbbing www.ranchnhome.co street parking. hickory kitchen cabinets ST. ELIZABETH $700 dep. No smoking at these quiet and starting at $400/mo. • Fenced Area $500 mo &t $250 dep m or c aII Towers Condo & tiled mud room. Ininside , No P et s centrally located mulIncludes W/S/G (6-foot barb) 541-91 0-3696 Ranch-N-Home Realty, Retirement-Seasonalcludes oversize 2 car (503) 991-1 789 tifamily housing RV spaces avail. Nice In c 541-963-5450. SEW IIx36 units Co-Owners-Rent fncome properties. quiet downtown location garage plus additional BIG!!! SHOP w/office, for "Big Boy Toys" 2-bdrm, 2 bath, 541-523-2777 storage for wood/lawn2 BD, 1 ba LG m obile 2000 sq ft, 2 overhead 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor 1, 2 8r 3 bedroom home. w/d, c arport, doors, large f e nced mower, etc. & all this S2S-1688 w/balcony. New units with rent deck, &t storage, w/s/g outside storage area, on 2 acres! Motivated HOME SWEET HOME appliances &t blinds. 2518 14th based on income included. NO DOGS, heat, a/c, will rent part Cute &tClean Seller....... 14234539 Very clean. $115,000 when available. NO SMOICING. $525+ or all. Call for details 2 &t 3-Bdrm Homes Century 21 880 - Commercial 541-519-0280 $ 200 s e curity. L a s t 541-963-51 25. No Smoking/1 small ' Eagle Cap Realty, Property Proiect phone ¹: months rent on time. pet considered. ' 541-9634511. CLASSIC STORAGE DRC'S PROPERTY (541)963-3785 541-91 0-0056 BEST CORNER location Call Ann Mehaffy 820 - Houses For 541-524-1534 U TTY: 1(800)735-2900 MANAGEMENT, INC. for lease on A dams 541-51 9-0698 2805 L Street Sale Baker Co. 215 Fir Str Ave. LG. 1100 sq. ft. Ed Moses:(541)519-1814 4+ BRDM, 3ba, two level NEW FACILITY!! OUR LISTINGS ARE La Grande OR Lg. pnvate parking. Rehome at 307 Second 3-BDRM, 2 bath, with Vanety of Sizes Available SELLING! 541-663-1066 m odel or us e a s i s . Str. LG, $1500 obo. Secunty Access Entry fireplace on 12 acres. INVENTORY LOW. 2 BDRM. $500/mo &t 541-805-91 23 P lease se e i n f o o n RV Storage Excellent view of $300/dep. W/S paid. CAN WE SELL 1000 Sq FT window before calling No pets! 541-523-2503 Wallowa Mtns and YOURS? STOREFRONT ON 541-663-8683 great fishing access. ISLAND AVE IN IC. 740 - Duplex Rentals DRC'S PROPERTY Located on Hwy 86, 2-BDRM, 1.5 bath, gaMANAGEMENT, INC. Baker Co. 5+ B D RM, $ 77 5 . 0 0 OFFICE SPACE, approx ICeating Valley. rage, W/S i n cluded. 215 Fir Str 541-963-41 25 1300sq ft, r e ception $159,900. Small pet considered. 2-BDRM DUPLEX La Grande OR a nd waiting room. 3 (541) 523-5871 No smoking. $425/mo 541-663-1066 Appliances, good locaMAY 1st, Andrew Bryan offices, restrooms, all Call Us Today: p lus d eposit. ( 5 4 1) AVAILABLE tion. Garbage paid. 2bdrm, 1ba, f e nced Pnncipal Broker utilities paid . $9 00 541-9634174 523-7855 Storage units N o s m o k i ng , n o yard and basement. month, $800 deposit. See all RMLS pets. 541-523-4701 LaGrande and Union 541-91 0-3696. Close to Greenwood 3350 ESTES St. 3-bdrm, Listings: 2-BDRM., 1-BATH: No S chool. No P et s o r 1 bath with attached 1 www.valleyrealty.net 1 month FREE with 6 pets/waterbeds. HUD. $700 mo &t $450 780 - Storage Units 910 - ATV, Motorcy745 - Duplex Rentals 1/2 garage on a corner month Rental McElroy P r operties. dep. 541-910-1807 lot. $112,500. Please When the s earch is cles, Snowmobiles Union Co. (New Rentals Only) 541-523-2621 12 X 20 storage with roll call: 541-403-0958 CLEAN 4 Bdrm house, up door, $70 mth, $60 serious — go to the clas- 2004 HARLEY Fat Boy, 1 BDRM, $490 plus dep. Come see our new lots of extra's, $10,500 ne ar w/s/ g pa id 4-BDRM, 2 1/2 ba th in a ppliances , sified ads. There's a deposit 541-910-3696 office will take part trade for Greenwood school, no 541-963-41 25 North Baker. 3000 sq. variety to choose from M-F 9-11:30, 1-5 more information call ft. Avail. May 3, DouAmerican West pets/smoking. Deposit in our paper. 541-886-2094 Storage b le Garage, S h o p, a nd r e f . re q u i r e d . ACCEPTING APPLICA$900/mo, first and last 7 days/24 houraccess Fenced yard. Beautiful ST. ELIZABETH TIONS for a 3bdrm, I month's rent, no HUD. historic h o m e . No 541-523-4564 970 - Autos For Sale 970 - Autos For Sale Towers Condo bth, garge, $899/mo Smoking. $ 1250/mo 541-786-042 6 o r COMPETITIVE RATES SECURESTORAGE Retirement-Seasonala nd $ 65 0 de p . 541-910-811 2 o r Behind Armory on East p lu s d epos it . Co-Owners-Rent fncome 541-91 0-4444 541-428-21 1 2. and H Streets. Baker City Surveillance 541-403-11 88 2-bdrm, 2 bath, Cameras 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 20 Computenzed Entry w/balcony and Covered Storage beautiful views! New Super size 16'x50' appliances &t blinds. Very clean. $115,000 541-523-2128 541-519-0280 3100 15th St. Baker City for our most cur rent offers and to 39 Aphrodite's ACROSS P RICE RE D U C E D ! child browse our compIete inventory. 2-bdrm, 1 bath home 40 — voce Answer to Previous Puzzle SHOP FOR RENT, 2,200 on 75x120 ft. corner 1 Magnanimous sq. ft, concrete floor, lot on paved streets. 42 Wane 4 CheCkbook no. garage door, side All utilities are on propB AS K S G ESS O 44 Jellybean 8 Elephant entry, electncity and erty. $42,500. Call for shape owner, maybe AL I G H T 0 UT I N G water. $285.00 mo an ap p oi nt m en t 1415 Adams Ave • 541-963-4161 47 Round 12 Mine yield CaII 541-975-3800 or 541-524-106 3 or L L O R B I T MA L 541-663-6673 541-51 9-1 31 7 13 Fengdwellings
14 Culture dish
15 Almost a score 17 Escalator direction 18 Organic compound 19 Hubby of Lucy 21 Hold up 23 Pottery ovens 27 Rock's Bon30 Popeye's hi 33 Want-ad abbr. 34 Lotion additive 35 Toupee's kin 36 Favorable for mildew 37 Shinto or Zen
56 Yield to 57 Red On the
inside 58 Mi. abOve Sea
level 59 Japanese SOUP
60 Track postings 61 Drop - — line
25 "Nautilus" skipper 26 Peace offerings 27 Jolts 28 Kitchen staple 29 Battery word 32 Ess molding 36 Fix software 38 State VIP units
48 500 sheets
22 Calf's bellow
41 Ginza locale 43 Data storage
20 It's the limit
45 Frizzy coif 46 Demand, as for electricity
49 Chaucer offering 50 Young lady Of SP. 51 Web suffix 52 - -Wan
• 0 •
11 Comic-strip prince 16 Creepy
31 SteP On it 24
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24 NOnSenSe Poet
7 Antler prong 8 Diameter halves 9 Back when 10 Mandible 8
R E E D D
© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uciick for UFS
1 Doggie treat 2 Pupil's place 3 Cultured fellow 4 Texas player 5 Ernesto Guevara 6 Prompted
T I E WO O L S P S E ND DO E S L ST A G T RA C E FE W S PA L I F T E D E DG D EN Y D I T S A RA T O G R E S M EG O T I T A N B AU N T I E S O L O D E EM S B E L
51 Fishing float
Kenobi 53 Home, in the PhOne book 55 California fort
• 0 •
by Stella Wilder SATURDAY, APRI L 26, 20)4 approach certainly servesyou well, can let your hair down a bit. YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder CANCER (June 21-Jufy 22) — Someone CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - The Born today, you don't always know what who has been in yourshoesin thepasthas a advice you received only yesterday may you are going to do, but you are so adept at lesson to impart, but you maynot be receptive already be outdated, and you'll have to seek reading the signs that you are able to figure until the last possible moment. out a new method that has yet to be tried by out a viable course of action even after the LEO (luly 23-Aug. 22) — What you picture anyone. point when others would claim it is simply in your head asyou uncover more and more AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18) -- You must too late. You enjoy improvisation, which, of information will serve you well as you come be careful not to assume that everything you course, is much more than simply making it to grips with the reality, heariscorrectsimplybecause itcomesfrom a up as you go along.It requiresagreatdealof VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Youmay not usually reliable source. intuitive response to the things that come fullyunderstand a message you receive,as PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) -- You must your way and the places you find yourself. much of it is likely to be in code. be ready to swing into action when you You must always pay attention to what is LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Youare confi- receivethego-ahead from someone who isin going on around you to besuccessful, and this dent that your current course is the correct a position to overseeeverything. is certainly a personal strength ofyours. one,butthereare thosewho may feelyou are ARIES (March 21-Apru 19) - You can SUNDAY, APRIL 27 taking the long way to your destination. express almost any idea in awaythat has othTAURUS (Apru 20-May 20) - You can SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - Those who ers flocking to listen to you. Avoid that which remain optimistic even ifyou receive a piece share your interests may not be entirely com- isarchaicoroutdated,however. of bad news. It wasexpected, after all, so sur- patible with you at this time, asyour methods fEDIlURS F dl d q 0» pl » t n Ry P« I « « C prise is not an issue. may be too unconventional. COPYRIGHT2tll4 UNITED FEATUPESYNDICATE, INC GEMINI (May 21-June20) —That which SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) - Take DISIRIBUIED BY UNIVERSALUCLICK FORUFS lllOWd eSt K » C t y M O64ltl6 Mtl25567l4 you face head-on today isn't likely to be sig- care that others don't see you in a vulnerable nificant to you in the days tocome. Thedirect position during morning hours. Later, you SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 20)4 certain details remain a mystery, ay day's You're likely to attract a great deal of attenYOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder end, even theseare clear to you. tion, but not for the usual reason. Something Born today, you appear to be a bundle of CANCER (June 21-Jufy 22) - You may strange is in the works. seemingly irreconcilable contradictions, but find yourself moving in an unexpected direc- CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan. 19) - You're in many ways this very fact will be the thing tion before the day is out; you have a friend going to have to dig more deeply than usual that allows you to excel in life — when, of to thank for this decision. in order to uncover information that can course, you finally find yourniche.You are LEO (luly 23-Aug. 22) - if things get prove useful to you at this time. not meant to do just anything; indeed, your more complicated than expected, it is proba- AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) —No one is first few career attempts mayactually fall flat. blybecause you have neglected to consider likelyto treat you as if nothing hashappened. But when you hear your true calling and the input of others. Indeed, you're not the sameas you were only respond, you are sure to succeed-- by doing VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) —Everything yesterday. things your own way, You are always think- seems to be in place at this time, but you may PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) -- You'll ing about howto move forward, how to reach have the feeling that you are overlooking one come to realize that something you've been your goals, and how to accomplish your small detail. Indeed you are! overlooking lately is actually of great impordesired ends.Foryou,thereisnousein look- LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) -- You're wait- tance to you, personally and professionally. ing backwards. ing for lightning to strike twice when, in fact, ARIES (March 21-Apru 19) - Things are MONDAY, APRIL 28 nothing so dramatic is likely to happen to changing again, but not in the way you TAURUS (Apru 20-May 20) -- You're you or yours. expect, Pay attention to undercurrents; let expecting things to progress according to SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Others yourself react instinctively. plan, perhaps, but you're likely to be at the may consi deryourdecisionsunusualin the mercy of a chancedevelopment. extreme, and yet, by day'send, you canprove COPYRIGHT2tll4UNITED FEATURESYNDICATE, INC GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - You know that they are actually quite mainstream. DISIRIBUIED BY UNIVERSALUCLICK FORUFS 11lOWd tSt K » C t y I AOalIOa Mtl255 67l4 more than most about a current trend, but SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)-
SB —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
FFRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityherald.com • classifiedsObakercityherald.com • Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.lagrandeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com• Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 910 - ATV, Motorcycles, Snowmobiles HARLEY DAVIDSON
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices CIRCUIT COURT 2008 FXDL Low nder, OF OREGON
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices
1001 - Baker County 1001 - Baker County Legal Notices Legal Notices be sold, sublect to re- NOTICE OF Preliminary READ THESE PAPERS Attorney for Plaintiff, demption, in the real Determination for CAREFULLY! SHAPIRO 5 property c o m m o nly Water Right Transfer A l a w s ui t h a s be e n SUTHERLAND, LLC
black 5 orange. Lots of Chrome! R u bber BAKER COUNTY m ounte d 1584 c c , twincam, 6 sp c r uise Probate Department drive, braided b rake l ines, a f t e r m a r k e t In the Matter of the pipes 5 IC + N intake Estate of ) system. 2 Harley Hel) m ets, s t o red i n g a rage, excellent condi- CASE NO. 14207 tion! Only 1500 miles. JOAN B . C U R T IS, $11,500. 541-91 0-5200 )
) ) ) )
920 - Campers
Deceased. TERRY 28' pull trailer. 1982 good cond., new tires 5 batt. Clean-No NOTICE TO smokers, everything INTERESTED PERSONS w orks w e l l , n e w e r mattress 5 me m . Notice is h e reby given f oam . $ 18 5 0 . 0 0 that Susan E. Snell has b een appointed a nd 541-963-5858 h as qualified as t h e
930 - Recreational Vehicles THE SALE of RVs not beanng an Oregon insignia of compliance is illegal: call B u i lding
Codes (503) 373-1257.
personal representative of the estate. A ll persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with
v ouc h e r s ,
within four months aft er the d at e o f f i r s t publication of this notice, as stated below,
1976 CLASSIC G M C Motor Home. Sleeps 4, Runs great! Sacrito the personal repref ice f o r $6, 25 0 . s entative at : M a r t i n , 541-263-01 09 Elliot t 5 Sne l l, P.O. Box 575, Tualatin, PRESIDENT GOLF Cart. Oregon 97062, or the Good cond. Repriced claims may be barred. at $2999. Contact Lisa A ll p e rsons w h o s e (541 ) 963-21 61 nghts may be affected by the proceedings in
960 - Auto Parts
this estate may obtain additional information
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices
k nown a s: 13 00 T-11684 Auburn Avenue, Baker City, Oregon 97814. T-11684 filed by Dave B latchford, 44 8 5 7 The court case number is 12959, w here Brown Rd, Baker City, JPMORGAN CHASE OR 97814, proposes BANIC, NATIONAL AS- additional points of apSOCIATION, AS SUC- propriation under CerCESSOR IN INTEREST t ificates 5 2 7 1 2 a n d TO W A S H INGTON 5 2849. Cer t i f i c a t e MUTUAL BANIC, FICA 52712 allows the use of 2.23 cfs from Well 2 WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANIC, its sucin Sec. 16, T8S, R39E, c essors i n in t e r e s t WM for supplemental and/or assigns is plaini rrigation in S ec . 1 7 . C ertificate 52849 a l tiff, and U NKNOWN HE I RS O F LO R I lows the use of 2.43 LAR ICIN, AICA LOR I cfs from Well 2 a nd ICAY LARICIN; COLBY 0.82 from Well 3 both in Sec. 16, T8S, R39E, DONNELLY; CHRISTOPHER DONNELLY; WM for supplemental COMMUNITY CONi rrigation i n S e c . 1 6 NECTION OF NORTH- and 20. The applicant E AST O RE G O N ; proposes a d d i t ional STATE OF OREGON; points of appropriation OCCUPANTS OF THE in Sec. 17 and 20, T8S, PREMISES; AND THE R39E, WM. The WaREAL PROPERTY LO- ter Resources DepartC ATE D A T 1 3 0 0 ment proposes to apAUBURN AVENUE, prove t h e t r a n s f er, BAICER CITY, OREbased on the requirements of ORS Chapter GON 97814 is defen540 an d OA R d ant. T h e s al e i s a 690-380-5000. p ublic auction to t h e highest bidder for cash Any person may file, Iointly or severally, a or cashier's check, in p rotest o r s t a n d i ng h and, mad e o u t t o Baker County Shenff's s tatement w i t h i n 3 0 Office. For more infordays after the last date mation on this sale go of newspaper publicato: ww w . o re onsher- t ion o f t h i s n o t i c e , A pril 25, 2014. C a l l (503) 986-0807 to obLegaI No. 00035349 tain additional information or a protest form. P ublished: April 4, 1 1 , If no protests are filed, 18,25,2014 the Department will issue a final order conNOTICE OF BUDGET s istent w it h t h e p r eCOMMITTEE MEETING liminary determination.
from the r ecords of the court, the personal representative, or the attorney for th e p e rsonal representative. Dated and first p ub- A public meeting of the Legal No. 00035348 Budget Committee of Published: April 18, 25, lished this 11th day of the City of S umpter, 2014 Apnl, 2014. Baker County, State of Oregon, to discuss the Reasonable rates Personal Representative/ STORAGE UNIT budget for the f i scal 541-523-1555 Attorney: AUCTIONS year July 1, 2014 to ABC Storesall, Inc. June 30, 2015 will be Susan E. Snell, 41298 Chico Lane held at th e S u mpter OSB ¹853356 Baker City, OR 97814 City Hall, 240 N. Mill Martin, Elliott 5 Auction on Street, Sumpter OreSnell, P.C. Saturday at 10 a.m. gon. The meeting will P.O. Box 575 May 10, 2014 take place on 21st of Tualatin, Oregon 97062 May 2014 at 1:00 p.m. Description of property: T he purpose of t h e Household, p e r s o nal LegaI No. 00035443 meeting is to r e ceive Published: April 11, 18, items, and misc. the budget message P roperty ow ner: G l en 1001 - Baker County 25, 2014 and to receive comSmith Legal Notices ment from the public Amount due: $287.90 NOTICE OF NOTICE OF BUDGET on the budget. This is SHERIFF'S SALE Unit ¹ E16 COMMITTEE MEETING a p u b l i c m eet i n g where deliberation of On May 27, 2014, at the Foreclosures under ORS A public meeting of the the Budget Committee 87.669-87.691 hour of 9:00 a.m. at Budget Committee of will take place. Any t he B a k e r C o u n t y the Haines Fire Protecperson may appear to LegaI No. 00035694 C ourthouse, 199 5 t ion D i s t r i ct , B a k e r T hird S t reet , B a k e r discuss the proposed Published:Apnl 25, May County, State of Oreprograms w i t h the City, Oregon, the de9, 2014 g on, to d i s cuss t h e fendant's interest will Budget Committee. A budget for the f i scal copy of t h e b u d get be sold, sublect to reIN THE CIRCUIT year July 1, 2014 to document may be indemption, in the real COURT OF THE June 30, 2015, will be spected or obtained on property c o m m o nly STATE OF OREGON h eld at t h e H a i n e s known as: 43732 Poor after May 21, 2014 P ublic L i b rary, 8 1 8 at Sumpter City Hall, cahontas Road, Baker FOR THE COUNTY Cole Street, Haines, 240 N . M i l l S t r e et, City, Oregon 97814. OF BAKER O regon, M a y 5th , Sumpter, Oregon, beThe court case num2014 at 6:00 PM. t ween th e h o ur s o f ber is 13 218, where Nationstar Mortgage LLC T he purpose of t h e JPMORGAN CHASE 8:00 a.m. to noon and d/b/a Champion meeting is to r e ceive 1 p.m. to 5:00 p.m., BANIC, NATIONAL ASMortgage Company, the budget message Monday through FriSOCIATION, its sucand to receive comc essors i n in t e r e s t day. With the excep- Plaintiff, ment from the public tion of Wednesday beand/or assigns is plainon the budget. This is ing open 8:00 a.m. to vs. tiff, and TERRY LEE a p u b l i c m eet i n g MOSER; S H E R RY 12 noon. where deliberation of STRONG MOSER; and At this meeting, a PUB- SHERMA DOUGHERTY, the Budget Committee OCCUPANTS OF THE LIC HEARING will be INDIVIDUALLY, AND AS will take place. Any held to receive wntten CONSTRUCTIVE TRUSPREMISES is defenperson may appear at or oral comments on TEE OF THE ESTATE OF d ant. T h e s al e i s a the meeting and dist he possible us e o f CHARLES J. p ublic auction to t h e cuss the proposed proState Revenue Shanng DOUGHERTY; SUSAN highest bidder for cash grams with the Budget Funds received by the DOUGHERTY; or cashier's check, in Committee. City of Sumpter. h and, mad e o u t t o UNKNOWN HEIRS OF A copy of the budget The City of S u mpter CHARLES J. Baker County Shenff's document may be in- Office. For more inforcomplies with Section DOUGHERTY; UNITED spected or obtained on 504 of the Rehabilita- STATES mation on this sale go OF AMERICA; or after May 5, 2014 at tion Act of 1973 and to: w w w . ore onsherSTATE OF OREGON; Haines City Hall bet he A m e ricans w i t h iffs.com/sales.htm OCCUPANTS OF THE t ween th e h o urs o f Disabilities Act. Assis9:00 AM and 4:00 PM. LegaI No. 00035692 tance is available for PREMISES i ndividuals w i t h d i s - Defendants. Published:April 25, May LegaI No. 00035685 a bilities b y ca l l i n g 2, 9, 16, 2014 Published: April 25, 30, 5 41-894-2314 or t h e No. 14162 2014 Oregon TelecommuniNOTICE OF cation Relay Service. SHERIFF'S SALE CIVIL SUMMONS WHEN THE FIVE STAR TOWING Your community towing company
SEARCH IS SERIOUS rely on the classified to locate what you need.
On May 13, 2014, at the ICathi Vinson hour of 9:00 a.m. at Budget Officer t he B a k e r C o u n t y City of Sumpter, OR C ourt H o use, 1 9 9 5 T hird S t reet , B a k e r LegaI No. 00035640 City, Oregon, the de- Published:Apnl 25, May 9, 2014 fendant's interest will
started against you in t he a b o v e - e n t i t l e d /s/. James A. Craft Court b y N a t i onstar James A. Craft ¹090146
Mortgage LLC d/b/a Ilcraft©logs.comi Champion M o rtgage 7632 SW Durham Road, C ompany, P l a i nt iff . Suite 350 Plaintiff' s c l a i m i s Tigard, OR 97224 s tated in t h e w r i t t e n (360)260-2253; Complaint, a copy of Fax (360) 260-2285
TOTAL OF ALL FUNDS
quick results. Try a classified ad today! Call our classified ad department
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Public Notice Land Use Review Type II: Quasi-Judicial Review with Public Hearing Project Summary:
Zoning and Plan Designation and Applicable Criteria:
Applicable criteria include: ICDC Article 5 Medium Density Residential Zones ICDC Article 10 General Requirements ICDC Article 13 Adjustments and Variances ICDC Article 14 Development Review
Ema i l I c emetenes frontier com
44,484 180 154 282 843
38,812 180 488 279 300
38,300 185 778 299 078
177,600 61,650 50
173,000 68,100 17,978
40 000 279 300
40 000 299 078
FINANCIAL SUMMARY - REQUIREMENTS BY OBJECT CLASS IFI CATI 0N Personnel Services 161,323 Matenals and Services 45,949 Capital Outlay 17,925 Debt Service Interfund Transfers Contin enaes S eaalPa ments Una ro nated Endm Balance and Reserved for Future Ex enature 40 000 Total Re uirements 282 843
permanent Rate Levy (rate hmr 0 2828 per 1,000) Local 0 tion Lev Lev For General Obli ation Bonds
Publish: April 25, 2014 Legal no. 4860
• 0 •
ate or mount mpose 2012-2013 0 2828
ate or mount mpose This Year 2013-2014 0 2828
An application for a Type II Development Review and Environmental Review proposing to develop a 2.82-acre site with an apartment complex including 38 dwelling units, 62 parking spaces, and a primary access onto Mulholland Drive. Applicant proposes setback adjustments along Walton Road and the eastern boundary of the site. The site is located at 10801 Walton Road, southeast of the intersection of Walton Road and Mulholland Drive. Tax lot 03S3804-9702. Zoning on the site is Medium Density Residential (RM). The southern portion of the site contains a Floodplain / Riparian Overlay (FRO). Plan designation on the site is Medium Density Residential (MDR) and Public/Greenway (P). The application includes documentation indicating that no riparian area or jurisdictional wetlands exist on the site, therefore FRO requirements will not be applicable.
NOTICE TO DEFENDANT:
Begmmng Fund Balance/Net1Norkmg Capital Fees, Licenses, Permits, Fines, Assessments & Other Service Charges Federal, State and all Other Grants, Gifts, Allocations and Donations Revenue from Bonds and Other Debt InterfundTransfers/ Intemal Service Reimbursements II Other Resources Except Current Year Property Taxes Current Year Pro ert Taxes Estimated to be Received Total Resources
ing the proposal or a confirmed authorized representative. If a response is not legible, Joseph School District m ay determine t h a t the proposal is non-rePublished: April 18 and sponsive. t * p * -p * 25, 2014 A ~Md posal meeting will be Legal¹ 00035517 held at 2:00 PM on M ay 1, 2014 at t h e
est things about want ads is their low cost. Another is the
Unknown Heirs of Charles J. Dougherty
Approved Budget Next Year 2014-2015 75,000
b e inspected o r o b tained on or after May 5, 2014 at 70037 Haefer Ln, Cove OR bet ween th e h o urs o f 6:00 pm and 7:00 pm.
One of the nic-
TO THE DEFENDANTS:
Adopted Budget This Year 2013-2014 60,000
1010 - Union Co. Legal Notices
Baker County Courthouse. You must "appear" in t his case or the other side will win automatically. To "app ear" yo u m u s t f i l e with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or
Tele hone 541 963-3712
1010 - Union Co. Legal Notices
NOTICE OF BUDGET Joseph School COMMITTEE MEETING District Library. Legal No. 00035563 Published. April 18, 25, A public meeting of the All proposals shall be in Budget Committee of the format requested May 2, 9, 2014 the Union Cemetery and/or furnished by JoMaint. Distnct, Union seph School District, 1010 - Union Co. County, State of herein after referred to Legal Notices Oregon, to discuss the a s District, o r t h e y A PUBLIC Meeting of budget for the f i scal may be relected by the the Budget Committee year July 1, 2014 to Distnct. It shall be the of the Cove S c hool June 30, 2015, will be proposer's responsibilDistrict, U ni on held at 770 E Fulton ity to ensure that the County, State of Street Union, OR. The proposal is de livered Oregon, to discuss the meeting will take place administrator within 30 t o the D istrict at t h e budget for the f i scal o n May 7 , 2 0 1 4 a t s pecifie d add r e s s days along with the reyear July 1, 2014 to 10:00 am. above before the time q uired f i l ing f e e . I t m ust b e i n pr o p e r June 30, 2015 will be T he p u rpose o f the and date set for proheld in the high school meeting is to r e ceive form and have proof of posal closing as noted math r oo m a t 708 the budget message in the solicitation. service on th e p l ainM ain S t reet, C o v e , and to receive com- Distnct will not be tiff's attorney or, if the OR. The meeting will ment from the public responsible for proposplaintiff does not have take place on May 6, on the budget. This is an attorney, proof of als delivered to any 2014 at 7:00 p.m. The a p u b l i c m eet i n g service on the plaintiff. location other than the purpose of the meetThe oblect of the comwhere deliberation of address listed above. i ng is t o r e c e ive t h e the Proposals delivered to plaint is to foreclose a budget message and B udget Committee w i l l d eed of t r us t d a t e d a nother address w i ll to receive c o m m ent June 7, 1999 and retake place. Any person be considered non-refrom the public on the m ay appear a t t h e corded as Document sponsive. budget. This is a public No. 99 24 074 given meeting and d iscuss P roposal d o c u m e nt s meeting where delibthe proposed by C h a r le s J . m ay be obtained via an eration of the Budget Dougherty on property programs w i t h the email request to Rob C ommittee w i l l t a k e Budget Committee. A Q uaempts, P r o l e c t commonly known as place. Any person may 1226 Washington Avecopy of the budget M anager, W e n a h a appear at the meeting document may be Group n ue, Baker City, O R and discuss the 97814 and legally deinspected or obtained rob ©wenaha rou .com proposed p r o grams o n or a f te r M a y 1 , I nterested f i rm s s h a l l scnbed as: with the Budget ComTHE WEST 49 FEET 2014 at 770 E Fulton have no unauthonzed mittee. A copy of the St. Union, OR, OF LOTS 1, 2 3 AND contact w i t h D i s t r ict budget document may between the hours of staff or Board of Com4, BLOCIC 1 PACIFIC be inspected or 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 m issioner during t h e ADDITION TO BAICER selection process. All CITY, IN BAICER CITY, o btained on o r a f t e r a.m. COUNTY OF BAICER M ay 7, 2 014 a t t h e questions shall be dischool office, between AND STATE OF OREPublished: April 9, 2014 rected in wnting to the the hours of 8:00 a.m. and Apnl 25, 2014 Prolect Manager, Rob GON; PARCEL NO. and 4:00 p.m. 0501-940-16DC-4300 Quaempts at Legal No. 00035421 ¹1339. rob ©wenaha rou .com The complaint seeks Published: Apnl 16 5 25, NOTICE 2014 to foreclose and termiP ublished: Apr i l 2 5 , TOPROPOSERSALL nate all interest of Un2014 SOLICITATIONS known Heirs of Char- Legal No. 00035462 SHALL BE: les J. Dougherty and LegaI No. 00035666 a ll other interests i n A PUBLIC MEETING of S ubmitted t o J o s e p h the Budget Committee S chool District i n a the property. of the Cove Cemetery sealed envelope and The "motion" or "anMaintenance District, delivered to: s wer" ( o r "reply") Union County, State of Joseph School Distnct must be given to t he Oregon, to discuss the Attn: Rhonda Shirley, court clerk or adminisbudget for the f i scal Superintendent trator within 30 days year July 1, 2014 to 400 East Williams Ave., of the date of first pubJune 30, 2015, will be Joseph, OR 97846 l icatio n s p e c if i e d held at 70037 Haefer Sealed proposals will be herein along with the L n, Cove, OR. T h e received until: May 21, required filing fee. The meeting will take place 2014 at 2 00 PM PT date of first publication o n May 4 , 2 0 1 4 a t The outside of the o f th e s u m m on s i s 6:00 pm. The purpose e nvelope s h a l l b e Apnl22,2014. of the meeting is to reclea rly ma rked: If you have questions, ceive the budget mes- "RFP 001-2014 you should see an atsage and t o r e c eive Construction torney immediately. If c omment f r o m th e Manager/General you need help in findpublic on the budget. Contractor" ing an attorney, you This is a public meet- All proposals shall be may contact the Oreing where deliberation clearly and distinctly gon State Bar's Lawof the Budget Committyped or written with yer Referral Service tee w il l t a k e p l ace. ink. No erasures are online at www.oregonpermitted. Any person may apstatebar.org or by callpear at t h e m e e t i ng M istake s s ha l l be ing (503) 684-3763 (in and discuss the procrossed out and corthe Portland metropoliposed programs with rection typewntten or tan area) or toll-free the Budget Commitwntten in ink adlacent elsewhere in Oregon t ee. A c o p y o f t h e thereto and initialed in at (800) 452-7636. budget document may ink by the party signwhich is on file at the
A public meeting of the La Grande Cemetery Maintenance District will be held on May 13, 2014 at 8:oo a.m. at 401 12th Street, La Grande, Oregon. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss the budget for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2014 as approved by the La Grande Cemetery Maintenance District Budget Committee. A summary of the budget is presented below. A copy of the budget may be inspected or obtained at 401 12th Street, La Grande, OR, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. This budget is for an annual budget period. This budget was prepared on a basis of accounting that is the same as the preceding year. Contact Susan Anderson
C© El '
Property Owner or Applicant: Case File Number:
Applicant is Mr. Douglas Alley, Blue Springs Crossing Affordable LLC
Date, Time, and Place of Public Hearing:
May 12, 2014 — 7:00 PM
Island City City Hall, 10605 Island Avenue, Island City, Oregon • This notice is intended to inform interested parties that they may attend this hearing or communicate their concerns in writing. Written submissions may be sent to the address listed above or may be introduced at the public hearing. In any event, written testimony must be received no later than the time of the hearing. Oral testimony will be allowed at the hearing. • A staff report will be available for public inspection at least 7 days before the hearing at no cost. Copies will be mailed upon request at reasonable cost. • Th e applicant's submissions to the city are public record and may be examined at Island Ci C i Ha l l . Contact Jud R (541) 963-5017 to review those submissions, the applicable criteria or to obtain any additional information. • Persons who communicate orally or in writing at this hearing may appeal the decision of the city council. Failure to raise an issue at the hearing, in person or by letter, or failure to provide statements or evidence sufficient to afford the decision maker an opportunity to respond to the issues precludes raising the issue on appeal.
ate or mount pprove Next Year 2014-2015 0 2828
Publish: April 25, 2014, May 2, 2014 Legal no. 4861
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FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 9B
50II llQ tIIo~o~ ZoooIrmcp SZii' 3rd rovor seat, autaa, air, power optrons Stk. +D70280 MSRP.......................................825,590 Customer Cash.......................82,500 Chrysler Cash.........................81,000 Hometown Discount..............83,095
500M R~A< ©Q 2~~®'Qi' ~ Aute, Wi, power, ~otions Stk. +C97560, C79570 M SRP.......................................822,295 Customer Cash.......................$3,000 Chrysler Cash.........................81,000 Hometown Discount ..............81,498
500M Rwo~o- CAimC Cnnvum V6, Auto Air, Power Options Stk. +D71410 MSRP.......................................821,390 Customer Cash.......................81,500 Hometown Discount..............81,895
%L 5 oM ~ O » 0 .o . o Ce4 i, Auto, Ai, P~w- " tions 8 More Stk. +D70980 MSRP.......................................836,115 Customer Cash.......................83,000 Chrysler Cash.........................8500 Hometown Discount..............84,620
500M Ji'eepo P%~o 4X4, Auto, Air, Power Options Stk. +57850 M SRP.......................... .823,280 Customer Cash.......... .82,000 Hometown Discount .81,785
503M ~ 5 CC© Ome &4e Ce4 6.7 Cummins, Power Option Brake Control Stk. +D71190 MSRP.......................................847,850 Customer Cash.......................82,500 Hometown Discount..............86,355
xo<a vow Vocm RR KIKV
oX 50< 36 VZIZ4 PKIQIIO
Air, power options ¹42940
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Auto, air, power options
¹F I 9050
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4x4, 3rd row seat,
4x4, auto, air,V8, tow
auto, air, power option,
4x4, auto, air, power option
¹F I 8770
tow package ¹F I 8400
¹F I 85 I 0
50I II6 9cmz6 ~ ~ I I OD PXP
• • •
V6, Auto, 4x4 PF 17813
Low Miles, Auto, Air PR70321
4x4, 7.3 Diesel Manual 442901
Auto, Air, Power option PF 17781
Loaded, Leather, Low Miles PF15373
I ••• -
4x4, SEL, Power option 442451
AWD, Leather, Loaded PF18231
4x4, Shell, Auto, 70K Miles 420112
5.9 Diesel, Manual, Flat Bed PD70722
Auto, Moonroof, Only 70k Miles PF19481
. FaN, = .e/ 4x4, XCab, Auto, 88K Miles PR74080
4x4, Auto, 34K Miles, Towable PF 17841
Loaded, Leather, 43k Miles PR70280
4x4, Crewcab,Manual, 76K Miles 420120
Loaded, Leather, SR5, 31K Miles PF18881
HONETQWN NOTOHS • 0
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10B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
Childhood abuse victim finds
love in arms of another woman DEAR ABBY: I am a woman in a loving her front door After all this time, it's still sitting in a boxin her basement. If she doesn't relationship with another woman. Myfamily has been harsh in their remarks to me, likeit, Iwould like toask forit back, soIcan sayirg they would ratherI was dead than use and enjoy it. Abby, can I do this? What doing this, or thatI should move away if this could I say? — LORRIE IN FLORIDA is the way Iamgoing to live. I have been martv'ed twice. Neither marDEAR LORRIE: It has always been my belief thatonce agifthasbeen given,it's riage worked out. During my childhood, I inappropriateto ask foritback.However,if was molested by a family member. Since then, I have been scared of you feel comfortable enough men and don't want to be with your fiiend to do so, tell DEAR around them. I have had her exactly what you told crushes on women in the ABBY me:T h at since she has never past, but didn't tell my family used the wreath, you would like to have it for your own because I'm a 80-year-old adult and I felt it was none of their business. front door. I keep asking myselfif my attraction to DEARABBY: I come from a troubled my lover was a choice,butIdon'tremember "choosing"this. All I remember is falling for family. I amjust now realizing that there her and not wantirg to look back. Should I is more to life than posting bond for family end this relationship and live alone forever? members and getting people out ofjail at 8 I never want to be with another man as lorg a.m. I got my GED and started college this asI live. year. Although I try to keep them at bay, they — ACHING INAMARILLO call me with one family crisis or another, DEARACHING: Because your family is and it's puttirg stress on everyone around so unaccepting of your sexual orientation, it I'd love to have a positive relationship with would be interesting to know how they view your molester. Did you tell anyone what my family, but drama seems to follow them happened, and did you receive counseling everywhere. Should Ijust let them go and about it? If the answer is you didn't, then move on with my life, or continue doing the please consider getting some now to help same as always? MustI drop everything I'm you deal with any residual issues because doing tojump and run every time the phone you appear to have a few — like your fear of rtlgs? — FAMILY DRAMA IN TEXAS and aversion to all men. DEAR FAMILY D1VJM: Every time you What your family said was cruel and uncalled for. It's apparent they know nothing come to the rescue, you further enable your relatives todow hateveritisthathasgotten about homosexuality. There is a chapter of PFLAG iParents, Families and Friends of them inhotwater.Thatyou have managed Lesbians and Gaysl about two hours away to separate yourself to the extent you have, from your community, located in Lubbock. and achieve to the level you have reached, is admirable. You can find it online at pflaglubbock. org. It can provide information to help you But if you're going to continue to acbuild bridges of understanding with your complish your goals, you cannot allow your family. family to distract you from your studies. Set Assuming the feelings you have for this limits. Let them know when you can't be woman are reciprocated, the two of you disturbed and turn your phone ofK Thegl might be happier moving to a community survive and you'll thrive. that is more welcoming. Texas is a big, diverse state and Dallas, Houston or Austin Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van might be a better fit for you. Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. DEARABBY: Last year I made a beautiWrite Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or ful welcome wreath for my friend to hang on PO. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069.
By Mark Grossi The Fresno Bee
nia water authorities are killing salmon and destroying farming. They're endangering shorebirds, threatening city taps and quite possibly raisingthe crime rate. That's a sampling of the four dozen comments and protests on thewebsite ofthe State Water Resources Control Board about emergency water management after the driestwinter in decades. From all over California, farmers, environmental lawyers, wildlife groups, cities and even the Fresno County sheriffhave posted thoughts in asiegeofproteststo state officials about the use of this year's puny snowpack and half-emptyreservoirs. "This year is a whole new level of crazy," said Ara Azhderianofthe San Joaquin & Delta-Mendota Water Authority, representing many farmerswho areforecastto getzerowater thisyear. Besides fear, exactly what issetting everybody off? M ostly, it'saboutriver water allowed to reach the Pacific Ocean through the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta — a perennial California argument filled with suspicion, lawsuits and politics. San Joaquin Valley farm groups say too much water has been allowed to escape to the ocean for nature, robbing the multibillion-dollar agriculture industry. Environmental and fishery groups say agriculture is manipulating the drought crisis
• ACCuWeather.cOm Forecas Tonight
M ost l y c l o ud y
A f ew sh o w e r s
Baker City Temperatures
High I lsw(comfort index)
62 26 'to
52 33 (0)
55 30 (3)
65 30 ('t0)
4 9 32 (0)
5 1 29 ( 3)
6 2 29 ('t 0 )
La Grande Temperatures
55 35 (5)
51 31 (4)
The AccuWeather Comfort Index is an indication of how it feels based on humidity and temperature where 0 is least comfortable and 10 is most comfortable for this time of year. wn is s turday's weather weather. Temperatures are Friday nighes'Iows and saturday's highs.
PerIdleton +'.: Portlan
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to extractdelta water,exposing even non-threatened fi sh and the fishing industry to catastrophic losses. The argument spilled into the spotlight in February and March, oddly because storms finally began hitting the state after a sunny, disappointingly dry December and January. The February and March storms caused river flow through the delta to spike. And the fight over the extra flow was on. Farmers held massive rallies and pressured lawmakers, pointing to huge increases of outflow both months. Fishing groups and environmentalists wrote impassionedmedia releases and publicly lambasted officials who allowed some
Baker City High Thursday .............. 58 Low Thursday ............... 39 Precipitation Thursday ....................... 0.29" 0.44" Month to date ................ Normal month to date .. 0.64" 3.21" Year to date ................... 2.84" Normal year to date ...... La Grande High Thursday .............. 59 Low Thursday ............... 39 Precipitation 0.49" Thursday ....................... 0.96" Month to date ................ 1.24" Normal month to date .. Year to date ................... 5.43" 5.47" Normal year to date ...... Elgin High Thursday ............................ 56 Low Thursday ............................. 42 Precipitation Thursday .................................. 0.67" Month to date ........................... 1.56" Normal month to date ............. 1.59" Year to date ............................ 20.15" Normal year to date ................. 9.29"
Unity Reservoir 99% of CaPaCity
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'Nation High: 98 .................... Del Rio, Texas Low:14 . . ......... Bryce Canyon, Utah ' ' W ettest: 2.06" ................ Olathe, Kan. regon: High: 67 L0W:33
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, lnc. ©2014
Want Io buy reprints of news photos, or just see the photos that didn'I make the paper? Go to www.lagrandeobserver.com or www.bakercityherald.com
Wettest: 1.64" ...
......... Hermiston . Sexton Summit .............. Seaside
increase tn pumpmg. In the middle of the fray, stateand federalagencies were walking a tightrope, emphasizing protection of public health and safety while balancing the other water needs. Since Gov. Jerry Brown declared a drought emergency in January, water leaders have been working daily on adjustments in the state's water system — each of which triggers more angst. In a state defined by water wars, this year stands out. 'This is a big one," said Les Grober, assistant deputy director at the State Water Resources Control Board, the arbiter of California water rights.''We get manyissues before us, but this is a very dry year. People are very worried."
Sunset tonight ........ ................ 7:51 p.m. Sunrise Saturday ... ................ 5:49 a.m.
• 6 6 6 eather Histor The northern mountains of Arizona have a cooler climate than the southern deserts. Still, a 6-inch snowfall in Flagstaff, Ariz., on April 26, 1963, was rare.
1 i ies Saturday
Corvallis Eugene Hermiston Imnaha Joseph Lewiston Meacham Medford Newport Ontario PaSC0
Pendleton Portland Redmond Salem Spokane The Dalles Ukiah Walla Walla
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58 4 4 56 4 1 63 4 1 57 3 4 51 3 0 59 3 9 49 2 9 58 4 0 53 4 4 61 3 9 65 4 1 59 3 9 57 4 4 54 3 3 56 4 2 56 3 6 60 4 3 51 3 2 60 4 3
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McKay Reservoir 100% of caPacity Wallowa Lake 67% of CaPaCity
; Thursday for the 48 contigL1ous states
Sta)e and Federal pumps
49% of CaPaCity
River water from the Sacramento and the San Joaquin flows ough the delta to the ocean. The push of fresh wa r keeps salt fro w ter f peo arms l e.
Hay Information Saturday Lowest relative humidity ................ 30% Afternoon wind .. WNW at 7 to 14 mph Hours of sunshine ...................... 2 hours Evapotranspiration .......................... 0.19 Reservoir Storage through midnight Thursday Phillips Reservoir
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FRESNO, Calif.— Califor-
Thief Valley Reservoir 102% of caPacity Stream Flows through midnight Thursday Grande Ronde at Troy .......... 6200 cfs Thief Vly. Res. near N. Powder . 64 cfs B urnt Rivernear Unity ............ 99 cfs Lostine River at Lostine .............. N.A. Minam River at Minam .......... 767 cfs Powder River near Richland .. 103 cfs
Anthony Lakes Mt. Emily Rec.
Eagle Cap Wild. Wallowa Lake Thief Valley Res. Phillips Lake Brownlee Res. Emigrant St. Park McKay Reservoir Red Bridge St. Park
34 2 4 45 3 0 36 2 2 51 3 0 54 3 0 49 2 8 57 3 5 48 2 9 57 3 6 55 3 5
Weather iwl: s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, vice.
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Friday, April 25, 2014 The Observer & Baker City Herald
HEALTH ' MATTERS
fairis alladout health
Energy is a precious commodity
nergy. Most of us would like more of it. Many of us push through fatigue every day. Some want more than they already have. Plenty of energy allows us to live our lives well. It is the difference between surviving and thriving. Strictly speaking,"energy" isthecapacity ofa,physical system to perform work. Your level of energy is basically the sum of all your habits. What you feed your body, activity levels, sleep and even your thoughts affect energy levels. Energy is often the critical ingredient to enjoyment. Copious amounts are required to geta degree,parent a child or excel at work. Energy is needed to party with friends, participate in sports and deal with people in your life. Without energy, your life can collapse into a bleak, meaningless existence. Many of mypatients describe some level ofloss due in quality of life to low energy levels. Your body uses vitamins and minerals to utilize the energy in foods. Your body possesses very complex, finely balanced, yet adaptable systems to maintain energy and health. Messing with these systems as we clever humans are prone to do, often appears to work short term, but ultimately fail. Imagine your life's energy is a campfire in the woods on a cold night. Your comfort and survival depend upon takinggood careofit.It burns automatically, keeping you warm and safe. You feed it the best fuel you can find, but don't smother it, or let it go out. Likewise, our bodies seek a constant, balanced internal environment. Biologists call this homeostasis. The goal is to maintain a steady adequate energy. There are many ways to affectour energy levels.Caffeine and sugar are two common themes. Many of us rely on a cola, energy drink, coffee or sugarfora boost.Thisis a little like pouring gasoline on your campfire; you'll get your boost alright, but will then be left back where you started — or worse. Sugary foodsoffer a temporary lift, but trigger insulin release. Insulin is crucial to life, of course, but too much leads to many problems. Coffee contains no energy per se, but the caffeine it contains acts to extract it from your body. The energy you get from coffee actually is pulled out ofyour body in a way that upsets your inner homeostasis. Caffeine does increase alertnessand metabolism so SeeWinters / Page 2C
By Tiish Yerges ForWesCom News Sen/ice
Grande Ronde Hospital is hosting its fourth annual Spring Health Fair Saturday at the Blue Mountain Conference Center, 404 12th Street in La Grande from 8 a.m. to noon.
ewe host the fair in con-
Keith Myers/Kansas City Star
Ryan and Kathy Reed are moving to Colorado so their son, Otis, can be treated for seizures with a medical form of marijuana in extract form. Here, they enjoy a happy moment April 16 with Otis at the home of Ryan's parents in Baldwin City, Kan. (Below) Ryan watches over Otis.
e ica mari'Uana are moving to Colorado to help their sick kids • Families with children suffering from epilepticseizuresand other neurological disorders pull up stakes in quest to have regular access to medical marijuana oil extract
Keith Myers/Kansas City Star
state, such as Kansas or Missouri, they could be arrested. Margaret Gedde, a doctor in Colorado Springs, blames
t alk . In February, he broke a leg b ecause constant medication weakened his bones. B u the smiles. His life is what he knows. Kathy and people clmging to a +ari)uarla carl decades-old resisRyan Reed have end ~heSuffering tried everything tanceright out o f "Reefer Madness." of children with to help him. And until change seizures. ~ho Various doct diferent hospicomes, families k nown as "medical +~ ~ ~ tals, ketogenic
zures every day because of epilepsy and other neuroOtis Reed will soon move logical disorders. A growing to Colorado so he can get num b er ofhealth profesmarijuana every day. sionals, buoyed by new remarijuana refuaga i nst that? diet , two pages No hurry. One night last s e arch and positive results, gees" are streaming — Margaret of drugs. NothGedde, Colorado ing worked week, he happily chomped s a y medical marijuana, to Colorado. SPrings doNor on string cheese and brocs p ecifically an oil extract "As success Then they hear coli. Well, spit broccoli out cal l ed Charlotte's Web, can stories getoutand about Charanyway, the florets landing h e lp those children. word spreads, they are com- lotte's Web. So the family is on the toy frog in his lap. The b i g question is, why ing here from everywhere," l e aving Baldwin City, Kan. Otis is 2. He and little do t h ese families have to saidGedde, a pathologist — and jobs and family — in ones like him have become m ove to Colorado to get it? who has encouraged dozens May for Colorado Springs. "Anybody in our shoes the new face of America's Ev e n the national Epilepsy of families to make the wo u l d do the same thing," discussion about marijuaFo u ndation says the treat- move from as far away as na. Forget Bill Maher and me n t should be available Florida. Ryan Reed said. ewe see them every day." Willie Nelson for now — eve r ywhere. It's made in Thr o ugh the Internet That's what Otis' mom that's old weed thinking. Col o r ado Springs, but if and social media, the refuNow it's about kids who p e ople bring it home to a and dad are doing. Otis, who gees find each other. sufferhundreds ofseinon-medical marijuana t urns 3 in June, can't walk or SeeRefugees Page / 2C By Donald Bradley The ICansas City Star
junction with the Grande Ronde Rehab Run," said Mardi Ford, community relations manager at Grande Ronde Hospital."Races begin at 8:30 a.m. with registration at 8 a.m. for those who have not pre-registered. The first 100 to register will receive a free race T-shirt." Interested runners must be 21 years of age or older and may preregister online at www.grh.org. The 10K timed run beginning at 8:30 a.m. is $10; the 5K non-timed run, starting at 9 a.m. is also a $10registration fee. For those wondering about the fair events, Ford wanted to draw attention to the convenient GRH lab screenings forcholesteroland glucose. Anyone wanting to get screened should fast for nine hourspriorto theirblood draw. The cost of the screen-
ing is $20 per person. Also on hand will be clinicians from the Regional Medical Centertotakeblood pressure readings. Other professionals will be availabl efrom the Center for Human Development to discuss mental health resources, acupuncture pain management and living well with chronic conditions. 'This community event will bring you information on eating healthy, moving more and living well at any age," said Ford. Come prepared for some insightful cooking and nutrition demonstrations by GRH certified dietician and nutritionist Susan Lewis. Learn aboutkids'portions at9:30 a.m., and at 10:30 a.m. sit in on the healthy cooking class SeeFair / Page 2C
Grant to help combat diabetes, chronic conditions WesCom News Servicestaff
Community Connection of Northeast Oregon, Inc. is the recipient of a $125,400 grant from the Oregon Educators Benefit Board and Moda Health. The grant is designed to promote the Living Well with Chronic Conditions and DiabetesPrevention programs over the next year. Living Well is the Oregon name for the evidence-based Chronic
Disease Self-Management Program licensed by Stanford University. It has been implemented internationally and is a documented intervention for teaching the self-management skill sneeded forparticipants to attaincomprehensive controlof their chronic conditions. The Diabetes Prevention program isalso an evidence-based program promoted by the Centers for Disease Control and YMCA.
Services will cover Baker, Grant, Gilliam, Harney, Lake, Malheur, Morrow, Sherman, Umatilla, Union, Wallowa and Wheeler counties. Kathy Hayden, of Community Connection, has been selected as the regionalcoordinator forthe grant. The grant is in partnership with the YMCA of Marion and Polk counties and the Harold Schnitzer Diabetes Health Center at OHSU.
The three agencies will be working together to reach individuals interested in attending the workshops orbecoming trained lifestyle coachesfor diabetes prevention and workshop leaders for the Living Well program. Anyone interested in having either of these programs in their county or wanting more information, should contact Hayden at 541963-3186 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
MARIt', ON YOUR CALENDAR
Be awareofme asles uptick in United States
Helping Hearts sets openhouse in Enterprise
Health officials are worried about recent U.S. measles outbreaks that so far have caused more illnesses than at the same point of any year since 1996. Authorities say 129 cases in 13 states were reported by midApril, the bulk of them in California and NewYork City. Most were triggered by travelers who caught the virus abroad and spread it in the U.S. among unvaccinated people. Many of the travelers had been to the Philippines, where a recent measles epidemic has caused at least 20,000 illnesses. — AP
Helping Hearts Assessment Center, 401 N.E. First St., Enterprise, is presenting an open house, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., May 2 to introduce the assessment center to the community. Helping Hearts child abuse assessment center provides a place where ~4 children who may have been abused or ne- :::-- :' glected can be forensically interviewed in a safe and friendly environment. The Wallowa County Multi-Disciplinary Team has secured and remodeled a location within Wallowa County to serve as the assessment center.
An a//-p/ant (vegan) diet may lack these nutr/ents, making supplements a goodidea.
Vitamin B12 (cobalamin)
Vitamin Bs (pyridoxine) Vitamin B2 (riboflavin) Vitamin 0 e
Calcium Zinc *
Source Medical News, Amerean Dietetic Assoaalion, ~ Nemours Foundation
e 201 4MCT gg~
2C — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WINTERS Continued from1C a little bit is OK, but it can cost you more energy than it's worth. Energy drinks trigger a seemingly wonderful, short-term energy boost, but at a high cost to the body. Energy is a precious commodity to your life and is best built up and used mindfully. Take steps to stoke your inner fire with a steady supply ofhigh quality fuel. In general, whole raw foods offer the highest energy and nutrient values. Food safety, eating habits and other factors may require your food be frozen, canned or processed somehow, but will degrade the nutritional value to some degree. Smoothies made in your blender, nuts, seeds and fruit are high energy options. Adequate vitamins and minerals, especially magnesium, are important. A glass or two of pure water is usually a great pick up. A 15-minute power nap affords a recharge without going into the deeper levels of sleep. Daily physicalactivity,deep breathing, stretching and plenty of sleep arealsobasicrequirements. Mental health, including how you handle stress, anger and life's challenges, also affect energy levels. Many illnesses cause low energy, so a holistic medical evaluation may help. Years ago a woman surprised with her answer to my question. After correcting her low thyroid, she felt much better. I asked her, what was the first sign of improvement, expecting her to answer "my energy improved,"or I'm notfreezing all the time. Instead she answered, "The first thing I got back was my future. I now have the energy to imagine a life." Dr. John Wintersis a naturopathic doctor and owns Winters Naturopathic Clinicin La Grande.
FAIR Continued from1C for weight management or forspecialdietary needs. At 10 a.m. make sure your kids don't miss the Life Flight Network helicopter landing, said Ford. It's not only fascinating to watch, but to understand how this helpful resource works for the community. In the field of vision, Dr. Sam Kimball will be on hand to talk about eye health and provide retinal screening. Other local health providers will be relating information on sleep medicine. "Medical massage is back this year with therapist John Combe,LMT, as we ll as a new event called Exercise at Any Age," said Ford. "Find out how your body likes to move with these mini-class demonstrations by Olivia Westenskow and Jenna Hendriksen." The demonstrations begin at 9 a.m. and people can sign up for SitterciseforSeniors, yoga at 10 a.m. or Zumba Gold at 11 a.m. Westenskow and Hendriksen will be on hand between demonstrations to answer any questions people may have. "Also new this year is an acupuncturist, which will be fun," said Ford. Personnel from all of GRH's departments will be available to talk about Home Care and Hospice, surgical services,respiratory care, emergency education and infection prevention, orthopedics, bio medicine, orthopedics, obstetricsand podiatryamong other topics. Ford invites all to come early to the fair, sign up for some of these mini-classes and learn how to live well and stay healthy. To read more about the fair events, go to www.grh.org
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
HEALTH 8 FITNESS
'Bionic e e' artia
restores man's si
• Michigan man one of four people in US to receive artificial retina By Mike Holder The Associated Press
ANN ARBOR, Mich.— A degenerativeeye disease slowly robbed Roger Pontz of his vision. Diagnosed with retinitis pigmentosa as a teenager, Pontz has been almost completely blind for years. Now, thanks to a high-tech procedure that involved the surgical implantation of a"bionic eye," he has regained enough ofhis eyesight to catch small glimpses ofhis wife, grandson and cat. "It's awesome. It's exciting —seeing something new every day," Pontz said during a recent appointment at the University of Michigan Kellogg Eye Center. The 55-year-old former competitive weightlifler and factory worker is one of four people in the U.S. to receive an artificial retina since the Food and Drug Administrationsigned offon itsuse lastyear. The facility in Ann Arbor has been the site of all four such surgeries since FDA approval. A fikh is scheduled for next month. Retinitis pigmentosa is an inherited disease that causesslow but progressivevision lossdueto a gradual loss of the light-sensitive retinal cells calledrods and cones.Patientsexperience loss of side vision and night vision, then central vision, which can result in near blindness. N ot all ofthe 100,000 or sopeople in the U.S. with retinitis pigmentosa can benefit from the bionic eye. An estimated 10,000 have vision
C. sss 4
Mike Householder /AP
Roger Pontz wears special glasses that house a small video camera and transmitter at the University of Michigan Kellogg Eye Center in Ann Arbor, Mich. The glasses are part of a system developed by a California company that wirelessly transmits images from the camera, converted into a series of electrical pulses, to an array of electrodes on the surface of Pontz' retna. The pulses stimulate the retina's remaining healthy cells, causing them to relay the data to the optic nerve. The visual information then moves to the brain, where it is translated into patterns of light that can take the shape of an obIect's outline, allowing the patient to regain some visual function. low enough, said Dr. Brian Mech, an executive with Second Sight Medical Products Inc., the Sylmar, Calif.-based company that makes the device.Ofthose,about7,500 are eligible for the surgery. The artificial implant in Pontz's left eye is part of a system developed by Second Sight that includes a smallvideo camera and transmitter housedin a pairofglasses. Images &om the camera are convertedinto a seriesofelectrical pulses that are transmitted wire-
the University of Kansas. "It's just unfortunate that Continued ~om1C we have to pack up and leave our lives to go get medicine that may save my son's life," They exchange stories, compare notes and help with she said. one another's kids. A woman These marijuana refugees who moved last year &om don't rival in numbers the Gladstone with her daughter dream chasersofthe California gold rush or the downsaid she has more than 400 families on a Facebook page. trodden who migrated west during the Great Depression. Itcouldsoon bethefaces of children such as Otis Reed But they have one thing and June Jessee, a toddler in thoseearlierseekerslacked. St. Louis, that legislators will Or, rather, they lack something the earlier ones possee on large video screens in chambers as laws are sessed. '%e don't have a choice," challenged in the 29 states said Matt Jessee, whose that do not allow medical marijuana. 2-year-old daughter, June, And of course, Charlotte suffers daily seizures &om Figi, a little girl with a genetic epilepsy."Really, what else disorder called Dravetsyncan you do when it's your dmme that causes catastroph- child? If you think it could u ic seizures. She was so sick help, don't you have to go? — herheartstopped twiceHe is wrapping up law that her parents signed a"do school and works for the notresusci tate"order. Bryan Cavelegalfirm in Then they tried the mariSt. Louis. His wife, Genny, recentlytestified before a juana oil — and it worked. She is the Charlotte of Char- Missouri House committee considering medical marilotte' sWe b. "Marijuana can end the juana. suffering of children with seiM att Jessee blames fedzures," Gedde said by phone eral drug policy that continfrom her office.'%ho wants ues to categorize marijuana as a Schedule 1 drug, which to beagainstthat?" Critics argue thata m edimeans it has no accepted cal marijuana law is just a medical use. steppingstoneto statutes He rejects criticism that allowing recreational use. asks, why try medical mariThey say that it would make juana when we don't know poteasierforteenstogetand that it would lead to harder drugs. They also point to all the approved drugs that are available. The big"no" comes &om the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, which conR Dr. tinues to say that marijuana "has alack ofaccepted safety for use under medical supervision" and that"no sound scientific studies supported medical use of marijuana." But the American Medical Association, along with other health organizations, recentlycalled form ore research. Proponents such as the refugeefamiliesw ant people to look at a website called Face of Cannabis, at faceofNOW AT cannabis.wordpress.com. OUR NEW It shows their children and tells their stories. Ryan and Kathy Reed think medical marijuana will be legal everywhere in a few years, but they can't wait. Otis needs help now, said Kathy Reed, who works at
lesslyto an array ofelectrodes on the surface of the retina. The pulses stimulate the retina's remaining healthy cells, causing them to relay the signalto the opticnerve. The visual information then moves to the brain, where it is translatedintopatterns oflight that can berecognized and interpreted, allowing the patient to regain some visual function. When wearing the glasses, which Pontz refers to as his "eyes," he can identify and grab his cat and figure
whether it will work? He said his family didn't know whether the other medications would work either, and they didn't. One, he said, had a 3 percent chance of working, and a possible side effect was death. '%e can't wait any longer,"
out that a flash oflight is his grandson hightailing it to the kitchen. The visual improvement is sometimes startling for Pontz and his wife, Terri, who is just as amazed at her husband's progress as he is. "I said something I never thought I'd say Stop staringatmewhile I'm eating,"'Terri Pontz said. She drives her husband the nearly 200 miles &om tiny Reed City, Mich., to Ann Arbor for check-ups and visits with occupational therapist Ashley Howson, who helps Roger Pontz reawaken his visual memory and learn techniques needed to make the most of his new vision. At the recent visit, Howson handed Pontz white and black plates, instructed him to move them back and forth in front oflight and dark backgrounds and asked that he determine their color. Back home, Terri Pontz helps her husband practice the techniques he learns in Ann Arbor. For them, the long hours on the road and the homework assignments are a blessing. '%hat's it worth to see again? It's worth everything," Terri Pontz said. The artificial retina procedure has been performedseveral-dozen times over the past few years in Europe, and the expectation is that it will find similar success in the U.S., where the University of Michigan is one of12centersaccepting consultations for patients. Candidates for the retinal prosthesis must be 25 or older with end-stageretinitispigmentosa that has progressedtothe pointofhaving "bare light" or no light perception in both eyes.
he said of the family's move to Denver."Sure, it's a tough move. All our family is here, and we don't know anybody out there. But every day June has seizures delays her development, so we can't wait any longer. 'This is about hope."
Philip M. Gattone, president and chief executive officer of the national Epilepsy Foundation, along with board chairman Warren Lammert, said parents need to havethe legaloption toget medical marijuana for their children.
© Don Turner Photo
Powder Valley Schools North Powder School District 8J P.O. Box 10 — 333 G Street North Powder, OR 97867 Phone 541-898-2244 • FAX 541-898-2046
Princi a W a nte ! North Powder School District 8J is currently advertising for a K-12 principal position for the 2014 — 2015 school year. This is a one year interim position. The candidate selected will be responsible for developing programs, teacher evaluation, curriculum, communication with students and parents and other duties as assigned by the district. Individual must have a current administrative license or ability to obtain, appropriate for the position issued by Teacher Standards and Practices Commission. This is a 1.0 FTE position, with a benefit package and salaryranging from $60,000 —$70,000 depending on experience.
Gift Certificates Available
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For more information contact Viki Turner at 541-898-2244 (ext. 8821) If interested please submit a letter of interest, 3 letters of recommendation, and a state application to: Lance L Dixon PO Box 10 North Powder, OR 97867
tot Depot St.
The closing datefor applications is May 6, 2014
www.grmedspa.com • 0
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 5C
HEALTH 8 FITNESS
Federal government to begin re ating e-cigarettes By Lalita Clozel Tnbune Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON — The Food and Drug Administration plans to begin regulating electronic cigarettes for the first time, banning sales to minors and requiring manufacturers to put health warnings on the nicotinedelivering devicesthathave become a multibillion-dollar industry, according to officials who described the agency's proposal. But the agency will stop short of steps that many public health advocatesand some members of Congress have called for, including restrictions on television advertisements and flavorings, such as pumpkin spice or chocolate, thatmay target younger consumers, officials said. The agency plans to announce the new rule Thursday. Regulators do not yet have scientifi cevidence for arule on flavorings, but the subject is still being researched, Mitchell Zeller, director of the FDA's Center for Tobacco Products, told reporters. 'There are far more questions than answers," he said, adding that the new regulation would provide a"6amework" for additional rules in the future. Even without restrictions on advertising or flavorings, the new rule represents a"significant step in the agency's ability to regulate tobaccoproducts,"Zeller said. "I call the market for e-cigarettes the wild, wild West in the absence of regulations." The proposed rule, which must go through a public comment process and overcome potential legal challengesbeforebecoming final, would impose restrictionson othertobacco-related products as well, including nicotine gelsand pipetobacco. Companies would have toregisterthe productsand their ingredients with the FDA, but would have two years to do so. In the interim, they could continue selling their existing devices and introduce new products without regulators' approval. The new
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E-cigarettes to be regulated The U.S. Food and Drug Administration plans to begin regulating electronic cigarettes for the first time, banning sales to minors and requiring manufacturers to put health warnings on the nicotine-delivering devices that have become a multibillion-dollarindustry.
States that regulate e-cigarettes or vaping/alternative todaccoproducts
f, n I
ereti' It, etur eaee trtauttt
captopril ~.e ~
Max Faulkner / MCT photo
Prices have spiked for some generic medications because of industry mergers resulting in fewer manufacturers.
ee l '
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Some generic drugs have had eye-popping price spikes
By Jim Fuquay
an averageof$3 a tablet, according to a weekly Pharmacist Larry Cowan survey conducted for the can flip through his records federalCenters for Medi and spot the generic drugs careand Medicaid Services. that have taken big price The same survey puts the jumps in the past year or so. averagecostofdigoxin at There's digoxin, a heart $1.08fora 0.125 m g pill,a medicine that he used to common dosage. "For many years, generbuy for pennies a pill. "Now the price is close to ics went down and down," 10 times that," said Cowan, said Joe Harmison, owner owner of Glenview Profesof DFW Prescriptions in sional Pharmacy in RichGrand Prairie, Texas. aWithin the last six to 12 land Hills, Texas. There's doxycycline, a months, they've been going decades-old antibioticthat up, some really drastically," said Harmison, who said he went on the Food and Drug Administration's shortage has operated his pharmacy list in 2012 and became the for 30 years. posterchild forgenericprice Factors behind the unususpikes. Cowan said a tablet al price spikes, experts say, of doxycycline went from include a wave of industry about 6 cents in late 2012 to mergers and decisions by some manufacturers to stop $3.65 in late 2013, a 6,100 making certain drugs. percent increase. Another drug, captopril, a Not every generic drug high blood pressure medica- that Americans take has tion, went from 2 cents to gotten more expensive. Most have not. 79 cents each in the same period, he said. On average, the price While the FDA in the of generics — medicines pastmonth removed doxythatare notprotected by a cyline from its shortage list, patent and can be produced it still costs U.S. pharmacies by FDA-licensed manu-
Fort Worth Star Telegram
Possidle implications if e-cigarettes are
consideredtodacco products dythe FDA Age and sales restrictions , 'Marketing/warning label on tobacco products proposals for e-cigarettes • R equire proof of age to I • Requ i re warning labels about purchase these tobacco : the addictive characteristics products; the federal minimum , 'of e-cigarettes age to purchase is 18 • Prohibit companies from • Requireface-to-face sales, , ' making health-related claims on ' e-cigarettes, particularly on their with certain exemptions for vending machines and potential to help withtobacco self-service displays in cessation, without scientific adult-only facilities backing and prior FDA approval • Ban thesale of packages of fewer than 20 cigarettes • Allow certain exemptions in adult-only facilities
' ,• No ban on onlinesales • No ban on characterizing , 'flavors • No ban on TV ads
Source: National Conference of State Legislatures, FDA Graphic: Chicago Tahune
health warning labels would caution users against the danger ofbecoming addicted to nicotine. E-cigarettes come in several forms, but all heat liquid nicotine into a vapor that can be inhaled and that gives use of thedevicesitspopular term, "vaping." The FDA has been trying to regulate the devices for at least five years. In 2009, the agency sought to impose restrictions on them as m edical devicesdesigned to deliver nicotine, a chemical compound that is addictive. Aftera federalcourtstruck down that effort the next year, the agency switched grounds and declared that it could issue rules for the devices under the authority Congress gave ittoregulate tobacco products. Regulating the devices raises more complex issues than rules for traditional
© 2014 MCT
cigarettesbecause thehealth effect ofe-cigarettesis unclear. Supporters say they could be beneficial by allowing users to get nicotine without the exposure to tar and other carcinogens found in cigarette smoke. They have toutedthe devices as an effective way forsome ofthe country's roughly 42 million smokers to quit. Opponents say that the devices inevitably will lead to more nicotine addiction, that the health risks of long-term use are unknown and that widespread use of e-cigarettes, especially by minors, will lead to increases in smoking. "Definitive data" on the healtheffectofvapingdo not exist, an FDA official, Priscilla Callahan-Lyon, wrote recently in a medical journal in which she reviewed studiesofthedevices.
facturers— declined 15.9 percentlastyear,according to ExpressScripts,a big prescription-management firm. Prices on brand-name drugs rose 13.9 percent. Both are years-long trends. In all, U.S. spending on medicinesrose3.2 percent in 2013, Express Scripps sald. Another analysis of the CMS data, by Pembroke Consulting, found that from November 2012 to November 2013, two-thirds ofthe 16,000different generic drugs and dosages saw a price decline while a third rose in price. Six percent more than doubled, and a dozen increased by 20 times or more. All 12 of the biggest gainers were various forms or dosagesofjustfour drugs, led by doxycycline. The others were: albuterol, used in asthma inhalers; clomipramine,a 1960s-era antidepressant; and captopril. "Drug shortages appear to be the primary culprit," Pembroke President Adam Fein wrote at the time.
nur a rss
at Vendnr Bnnths in the Parh
Eyemovement testmssists indimgnosisofconcussion through imaging, concussions are not readily observable. While doctors, athletic trainers and PITTSBURGH — In studies relevant to professionals have balance and cognition tests the gridiron and other kinds of battlefields, to guide them, diagnosis of concussions still relies partly on the self-reporting of athletes researchers hope to use a new test based on eye movements to bring increased accuracy to who may just want to return to the game. the diagnosis of concussions. To some degree, "you are relying on paThe research, by Allegheny Health Nettients telling you how they feel," said Sam work and corporate partner Neuro Kinetics Akhavan, a sports medicine specialist at Allegheny General Hospital who's involved in Inc., involves the use ofhigh-speed digital photography and other technology to analyze the research of the Neuro Kinetics technology, called I-Portal. a patient' stracking ofdotsoflightor other visual stimuli, which are projected against a J. Howison Schroeder, Neuro Kinetics light or dark background. president and CEO, said he hopes I-Portal In an initial study of high school football will be more clinically precise than methods players, those with concussions had more now used to detect concussions, including the difficulty tracking the images than a control well-established King-Devick Test, a 2-minute eye-movement test that measures the speed group without brain injury. Results of the study will be among the promising developand accuracy with which a person reads a ments in orthopedic medicine to be highlight- sequence of numbers. Eye-movement tests, ed this month on the website of the American including King-Devick, also are used to assess Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons. people for multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's With the Allegheny Health Network's disease, dyslexia and otherdisorders. involvement, OHara-based Neuro Kinetics Concussions are a major concern for the now is exploring a potential military applica- military, whose soldiers can sustain the injury tion with trials at Naval Medical Center San in combat,and for sportsatthe scholastic, Diego and Madigan Army Medical Center in college and professional levels. The National Tacoma, Wash. Football League faces a lawsuit from more Mounting concern about the long-term than 4,000 former players who claim they effects of concussions has spawned a flurry weren't properly warned about, or treated of new studies — including other research at for,concussions.A judge lastyearrejected a Allegheny Health and at the University of proposed$765 million settlement, saying she didn't believe the sum was sufficient. Pittsburgh and its medical center — on how In the I-Portal trial, researchers administo better detect and manage concussions. There is no single "confirmatory diagnostic tered the eye-tracking test to 292 high school test for concussion," said Dr. Jeff Kutcher, football players with no record ofbrain injury. director of Michigan NeuroSport at the Ten of those players later sustained concusUniversity of Michigan, who helped to write sions that were diagnosed by the standard the American Academy of Neurology's sports methods. When they were given the eyetrackingtestagain,the 10 performed at a concussion guideline. Unlike broken bones, which show up on significantly lower level than they or their X-rays, orotherconditionsthatcan bedetected peers had before. By Joe Smydo
Miners Jubilee 2014 July 18, 19 & 20 • Geiser-Pollman Park
Download Vendor Applications at www.minersjubilee.com Turn in your application in April for the BEST PRICE! o,
A community project of local volunteers & organizations. Check website regularly for updates of u iee e e e n ven s ! •
6C —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014
HEALTH 8 FITNESS
it t e n icerweat er
comes s rin u v i rus By Melissa Dribben
to the common cold." But the patients Fishman The intrepid sun has has treated at HUP during the finally beaten the frost into last two weeks have had more reluctantretreat.The croci severe symptoms than he usually sees this time ofyear. have gathered enough confiNormally, as the winter dence to venture their tender shoots outside the earth's flu season ends and officials blanket. After months ofhitrack precipitous downward bernation, you step outside to trendsin reportedcasesof influenza A, there is an actake a deep breath of warm, companying increase in influsweet, fresh air and ... Hack. Wheeze. Gasp. enza B cases, Fishman said. Shiver. Moan. For some reason, however, Back to bed you go. influenza A lingered longer Influenza B, the annual than usual, and influenza B springflu,is on therise. Withits arrived slightly later than cruel senseoftim ing,thevirus expected, he said. has hit the nation with slightly Although they cannot be more virulence thanusual. certain, Fishman said, epide"Influenza B is theoretimiologists have speculated cally a milder disease than that these shifts may be influenza A," said Neil Fishdue to theparticularly cold man, an infectious-disease weather this winter, which allowedthe virusto survive doctorattheHospitalofthe University of Pennsylvania. longer, or the fact that most "Supposedly, it is much closer of the influenza A was the The Philadelphia Inquirer
H1N1 virus, which tends to be a more long-lived illness. Flu data for the week ended March 22 show that 60 percent of samples tested were positive for influenzaA and nearly 40 percent forinfluenza B. In mid-February,influenza B was detected in less than 10 percentofsamples. Fortunately, the vaccines given last year accurately targetedmost ofthe strains of flu, Fishman said. There are two influenza B strains, however, and the less common of them, he noted, was not covered by the vaccine thatmost peoplereceived. Only people inoculated with the more expensive quadrivalent vaccine or those younger than 50 who were given the inhaled form would have been specifically protectedagainst both types ofinfl uenza B.
Ios-said Medicaredoctors saytheyhavetheirreasons The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — How
Banned health care providers
is it thata few doctorstake in millions of dollars from Medicare? Explanations for Wednesday's eye-popping numbers from Medicare' smassive claims database ranged from straightforward to what the government considers suspicious, as the medical world confronted a new era of scrutiny. The long-sought release of M edicare data revealedjust how muchtheprogram paid individual doctors in 2012. An analysis by The Associated Press found that a tiny group, 344 out of more than
Investigators excluded 3,214 health care providers from federal health care programs for violations in fiscal 2013; more than a third were related to Medicaid or Medicare.A look at the trend:
825,000 doctors, received $3
Individuals, entities convicted of: • Health care fraud or crimes regarding delivery of service or item under federal or state health care programs
million or more apiece — a threshold that raises eyebrows for the government's own investigators. Overall, about2 percent ofclinicians accounted for one-fourth of payments. Deputy administrator Jon Blum said Wednesday that Medicare will now take a closerlook atdoctorswhose payments exceed certain levels. Blum told reportershe did not want to reveal those thresholds because that would tip off people trying to game the system. aWe know there is waste in the system, we know there is fraud in the system," he t said. We want the public to help identify spending that doesn't make sense." Blum said an even bigger goal in making the data public is to help find more cost-effective, quality-conscious pathways for America's $2.8-trillion health care
system. Medicare, a $600-billionprogram forseniorsand disabledpeople,setsthe tone. In rural Hastings, Neb., ophthalmologist John Welch saidthe vastmajorityofthe $9.5 million that Medicare paid him went straight from hispractice to drug companies, for expensive medicationsused totreatpatients with macular degeneration. "I'm concerned that people in the community will get the wrong idea ofhow these billings reflect doctors' income," said Welch, who ranked No. 8 in Medicare payments. "Instead ofblaming us, they need to have a serious discussion with the drug companies about lowering the cost of these drugs. If they want us to stop taking careofpatients, then tell us that — but don'tblame us forcosts." As for No. 4 on the payments list, the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota says a large number of testsarebilled under the name of its Dr. Franklin
Exclusions added each year
4 ooo --All-excluskrns----- 2O]3 3,214 3,500 3,000
Total exclusions 57,020 ae of Apnl 2014
1,500 - ------------
500 '00 '02 '04 '06 '08 '10 '12
Reasons for exclusion
• Revocation or suspension of professional license • Patient abuse or neglect
All exclusions ae of Apnl 2014
Miami 1,491 Los Angeles 522 Phoenix 483 Brooklyn, N.Y 434 Houston 414 Tucson, Ariz. 351 Chicago 350 Philadelphia 314 Fresno, Calif. 274 Denver 265 San Diego 253 Columbus, Ohio 2 45 Sacramento, Calif. 244 Manhattan, N.Y. 2 21 Las Vegas 214
Ron Tarver / MCT photo
William Dubin (left), chair of psychiatry atTemple, chats with author RobertWhitaker, a critic of the long-term use of psychiatric medications.
Revisiting a debate: Does psychia overmedicate? pital's Episcopal Campus about that book, "Anatomy PHILADELPHIAof an Epidemic: Magic When Robert Whitaker's Bullets, Psychiatric Drugs, and the Astonishing Rise of book, which questioned the extensive and long-term use Mental Illness in America." of medications in psychiaWhitaker, a former reporter who has written try, was published in 2010, four books, spoke for an doctors treated him like a "heretic," he said. hour without slides — the So it has been something machine wasn't workingof avindication thatpeople or notes in a chapel next to like William Dubin, chair the hospital. of psychiatry at the Temple Dubin read the book University School of Medieight months ago after his brother, also a psychiatrist, cine, have started inviting him to speak to their peers recommended it. Dubin and students. askedhisresidents to read "Itcan,ofcourse,be tense. it too. "I think he has an imIt can be difftcult,a he said. "On the other hand, increas- portant message," Dubin ingly, the receptions have said.'Weteach a lotofhis been more open-minded, principles. "He agreesthat and I think, actually, psypsychiatri stsoften overmedchiatry is trying to rethink icate. He thinks insurance their use of medications." companies should get more At Dubin's request, of the blame than Whitaker Whitaker spoke earlier this gave them. He called their month to medical students financial incentives "perniand psychiatry residents at Clous. Temple University HosWhitaker said he became By Stacey Burling
The Philadelphia Inquirer
intrigued by the apparent increase in psychiatric disability despite the widespreaduse ofpsychiatric medications. The number of adults receivingfederal disabil ity payments because of mental illness rose from 1.25 million in 1987 to four million in 2007. Much of that was because of an increasein mood disorders, such as bipolar disorder. Whitaker wondered, "How do psychiatric medicationsshape livesoverthe long term?" He conceded that many factors might affect disability rates and that the numberswere not proofthat medications were at fault. But, he said, psychiatric disability is rising in other countries that promote chronic use of psychiatric drugs as well. "This has happened in country after country that has adopted this paradigm of care," he said.
• Felony convictions for other health care-related fraud, theft, financial misconduct • Felony convictions related to unlawful manufacture, distribution or dispensing of controlled substances Exclusion minimum for criminal violation is five years
Source: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office of Inspector General Graphic: Judy Treihle © 2014 MCT
Cockerill,chairman oflaboratory medicine and pathology. According to the Medicare database, Cockerill was paid more than $11 million. "Dr. Cockerill is a salaried employee of Mayo Clinic and is not making big money from Medicare," said spokesman Bryan Anderson. Medicare officials said multipleproviders should notbe using a doctor's identification number to bill. The American Medical Association has expressed concern that laypersons may draw wrong conclusions from seeing large dollar signs next to a physician's name. But another case, from Michigan, suggests that following the money can turn up potential problems. Detroit-area cancer doctor Farid Fata, among the top billers, is awaiting trial on federal charges that he intentionally misdiagnosed patients and ordered unnecessary treatments. Fata says he's innocent. The overall top-paid doctor in 2012 was Florida ophthalmologist Salomon Melgen, who received $20.8 million. Last year, Melgen was in the news after revelations that Sen. Robert Menendez, D-N.J., had used the doctor's personal jetfortripsto the Dominican Republic. Menendez's relationship with Melgen prompted Senate Ethics Committee and Justice Departmentinvestigations. The senator reimbursed the doctor more than $70,000 for plane trips. Early last year the FBI conducted a search of
Melgen's West Palm Beach offtces. Agents carted away materials, but law enforcement officials have refused to say why. Authorities declined to comment on the open investigation. Melgen's lawyer said the doctor's billing conformed with Medicare rules and is a reflection ofhigh drug costs. Overall, Medicare paid individual physicians nearly
$64 billion in 2012. AP picked the threshold of $3 million in payments for its analysis ofindividual doctors because that was the figure used by the Health and Human Services inspector general in an audit lastyear. The reportrecommendedMedicare automatically scrutinize total billings above a set level.
Of the 344 top-paid doctors, 87 practice in Florida, a state known both for high Medicare spending and widespreadfraud. Rounding out the top five states were California with 38 doctors in the top group, New Jersey with 27, Texas with 23, and New York with 18. In the $3 million-plus club, 151 ophthalmologists — eye specialists — accounted for nearly $658 million in Medicare payments, leading otherdisciplines.Cancer doctors made up the next three specialty groups, accounting fora combined totalofm ore
than $477 million in payments. The high number of ophthalmologists and cancer doctors in the top tier may reflect the expensive medicationsthe doctorsusetotreat theirpatients.
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CSI: Miami "To Kill a Predator" n KOIN 6 Evening News News Paid 10min Tree Fu LazyBlazers Basket8 8 N cc n Live cc Live cc Pro ram G m Tom El Town 5PM N cc Home ball Good Day Oregon Sunday (N) G et Pai d Portable Real Est. Workout Timbers MLS Soccer Portland Timbers at Hous Timbers Paid ** Slow Burn(2005, Crime Drama) Ray Think- Next Burn Notice 12 "Breach of Faith" Sub D Pro ram Cookto Pre tonD namo. N Live Post P r oramLiotta, LL Cool J.'R' Fast Sto Mister Daniel Thomasl Bobthe Steves' Travels Nature Snow mon NOVA Social lives Great Performances "Sleeping Beauty Peter Pan From the Milwaukee Ballet To the News Moyers- News- Oregon Field i s i s Ro ers Ti er Friends Builder Euro e to Ed e ke sinJa an.n of smart animals. setto Tchaikovs . cc The Milwaukee Ballet erforms. cc Con t r ar Com Hour Wk Art Beat Guide B a t es Motel n Barry'd Barry'd Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Brandi Duck D. Duck D. A&E 31 28 Criminal Minds n Criminal Minds n Criminal Minds n Criminal Minds n Criminal Minds n Bates Motel n Mad Men (8:57) Mad Men"A (:01) TURN rr cc (:01) *** Mission: Impossible III(2006) Tom Cruise. Agent ****TheShawshank Redemption (1994,Drama)Tim Rob ***4 The Green Mile(1999)Tom Hanks, AMC 25 20 (6:59) Mad Men cc (7:58) "The Fog" cc Day's Work" Ethan Hunt faces the toughest villain of his career. bins, Morgan Freeman, Bob Gunton. cc David Morse. cc To Be Announced Bounty Hunters River Monsters n River Monsters n ANP 35 24 To Be Announced Doc Pira tes Sofia The Little Mermaid ( 1989) Austin D og Liv- M ad. Good G o od G o o d Goo d Dog D o g I Di d n't I Didn't Liv-Mad. Liv-Mad Austin Do g Liv - Mad. I Didn't DISN 37 37 Wil. College Baseball Alabama at South Carolina. (N) (Live) F o o tball All-Star Challenge SportsCenter (N) Countdown MLB Baseball :AngelsatYankees ESPN 22 17 SportsCenter (N) (Live) cc Dustin Hoffman, Robin Williams Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows (:32) *** Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallowsr PartI (201 0) FAM 34 22 The Chronicles of Narniar The Lion, the IVitch and the IVardrobe ** * Hook(1991) *** Hellboy Ilr The Golden Army (2008) **4 Eagle Eye(2008) Shia LaBeouf. ** Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) Shia LaBeouf Hangoverll F X 2 1 1 5 *** Hellboy(2004) Ron Perlman, John Hurt. G olden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Middle Middle Remember Sunday(2013) cc *** The IVrsh Lrst(2010) « The Makeover(2013) Julia Stiles. cc Lost Valentine HALL 187 35 Lucy Lucy Prostate Tree Fu Lazy Zou (N) News News News Wheel K HQ 6 6 News I nvest M eet the Press NHL Hockey Philadelphia Flyers at NewYork Rangers. (N) NHL Hockey St. Louis Blues at Chicago Blackhawks. (N) PGA Tour Golf Larry F o cus Back Edition News News News K REM 2 2 CBS NewsSunday Morning Nation Sub-D Sleep M otorcycle Racing NHL Hockey Philadelphia Flyers at NewYork Rangers. (N) NHL Hockey St. Louis Blues at Chicago Blackhawks. (N) Zou (N) Animal News News Dream Builders Dateline NBC (N) K TVB 7 7 Meet the Press Hanna Lazy We've-Power This Week Home NBA NBA Basketball: Bulls at Wizards NBA Basketball: Clippers at Warriors Beer Estate News A BC News Carpet K XLY 4 4 Good Morning Amazing Jere Osteen Sheer Celeb.-Swap True Tori cc Devious Maids Hiding(201 2) AnaVillafane, cc Gone Missing(2013) Daphne Zuniga Dirty Teacher(2013)Josie Davis. cc LIFE 40 33 In Touch NICK 32 26 Fanboy T.U.F.F. Power Sponge. Sponge. Sponge Sponge. Sponge. Turtles Turtles Parents Parents Sam & Sam & Thunder Thunder Sanjay Bread Sponge. Sponge Sponge. Sponge. Haunted Thunder Paid Back Horns Quest Paid Dr. Ho Power BuyLad BuyLad Mariners Mariners MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners MLS Soccer: Timbers at Dynamo Mar i ners ROOT 23 18 Paid Free Focus Off Engine Truck Muscle Bar Rescue n Bar Rescue n Bar Rescue n B a r Rescue n Ba r Rescue n Bar Rescue n B a r Rescue n Ba r Rescue n SPIKE 27 29 Meals! Paid Cancer Osteen In Touch Deadliest Catch n cc United-Burgers King of the Grill Buying Buying EpicLog Homes Epic Log Homes Dual Survival Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid TDC 15 32 Paid Focus Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life T LC 16 39 Paid Program n cc & Order "Loco Law & Order "Colli Law & Order *** I Am Legend(2007) Will Smith, **** The Dark Knight(2008) Christian Bale, Heath Ledger. Batman NBA NBA Basketball Toronto Raptors at Brooklyn Nets. BasketTNT 20 27 Law sion" n 'Mother's Milk" Parentis" Alice Bra a, Dash Mihok. cc DVS battles a vicious criminal known as the Joker. cc DVS Ti -Off N Live cc ball Mysteries at SecretsLege. Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods F o od Paradise Food Paradise D e ep Fried cc E x t . Terror Rides Waterparks Trip Flip Trip Flip Mysteries at Sec r ets- Lege TRAV 18 14 USA 24 16 N o 2 J e r e P. Chris Osteen Sirens Sirens Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU **i; Sherlock Holmes(2009) Jude Law (:25) **** E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial(1982) **4 Cowboys& Aliens WTBS 17 23 Married Married Married Friends Friends Friends Friends Journey to theCenter of the Earth n One LastHug Be asts-Southrn * The Apparition(2012) n Real Time, Bill * * * TheIyay, yyay Back (:15) **4Trouble IVith the Curve (:15) Billy Crystal 700 Sundays cc HBO 500 551 ** The Perfect Man *** Coach Carter(2005) Samuel L. Jackson. oxi n g Keith Thurman vs. Julio Diaz. Access Jim Rome, Sho * * * 4 Carlito'sIyay(1993) Al Pacino. n SHOW 600 575 (:15) **4The Big Kahuna(1999) B
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America's Funniest Once Upon a Time Resurrection (N) (:01) Revenge KATU (:35) "A Curious Thin " rr cc "Revolution" N cc News Home Videos N Castle Big Bang Big Bang TheFirst Mr. Box The Closer Death of The Closer "Overkill Oregon McCarver ~up y4 5 5 Theor T h eo CC Famil O f f ice nateena er. S orts 60 Minutes (N) n cc The Amazing Race The Good Wife The Mentalist News (:35) Raw 6 6 ~~O N ncc "T in the Knot" "Brown E ed Girls" Travel II Houston Rockets at Believe Bo wants to Crisis "Homecoming News Sports (6:30) NBA Basketba 8 8 Portland Trail Blazers. N Live hel afamil man. N ncc Sunda Bob's A m erican Simp- Family Cosmos: A Spacet- 10 O'Clock News (N)Oregon Love12 12 Bur ers Dad N soits Gu N ime Od sse N S orts Ra mond Antiques RoadshowCall the Midwife (N) Masterpiece ClassicThe Bletchley Circle Pioneers of Televii s i s "Anaheim" n PA cc N ncc N ncc sion n cc ~ A &E 31 2 8 Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D Duck D. Duck D Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. ***4 TheGreen Mile(1999, Drama) TURN "Eternity How Mad Men Don takes (:04) Mad MenDon AMC 25 20 (5:00) Lon " N n Tom Hanks, David Morse. cc atri . N takes a tri . cc River Monsters n Bounty Hunters River Monsters n Bounty Hunters ~ A NP 35 24 Bounty Hunters DISN 37 37 Jessie Jessie Radio Disney Music Awards Jessie Good I D idn't Liv-Mad. Dog SportsCenter (N) (Live) cc S p o rtsCenter cc SportsCenter cc ~ESPN 22 17 MLB Baseball **i; Mirror Mirror(2012) Premiere **i, Mirror Mirror (2012) Lily Collins FAM 34 22 Harry Potter **i; Step Brothers(2008, Comedy) (:02)**4 Step Brothers (2008) ~ F X 2 1 1 5 Hangoverll *** The Wish List(2010) « Golden Golden HALL 187 35 The Lost Valentine Signed, Sealed Dateline NBC (N) Believe "Together Crisis (N) n cc News Skincare ~ K HQ 6 6 Dream Builders K REM 2 2 60 Minutes (N) n The Amazing Race The Good Wife (N) The Mentalist (N) News Fam Guy Believe "Together" Crisis (N) n cc News S p orts Bensin Iron Man! Edition Paid ~KTVB 7 Once Upon a Time Resurrection (N) n (:01) Revenge(N) KXLY 4 V'Impe K XLY 4 4 Funny Videos LIFE 40 33 Starvingin Suburbia(2014, Drama) cc Drop Dead Diva (N) (:01) Devious Maids Starving Sub errys Movien Full H'se Full H'se Friends Friends • NICK 32 26 Sam & Sam & * * 4The IVild Thornb Mariners World Poker Poker ~ROOT 23 18 MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Seattle Manners Bar Rescue n Bar Rescue (N) n Contrac Contrac Bar Rescue n SPIKE 27 29 Bar Rescue n ~ TDC 15 32 Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid: Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid: T LC 16 39 My600-Lb.Lifen M edium Medium Medium Medium My Five Wives (N) Medium Medium NBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Inside the NBA (N) ***4 Inception (2010) Leonardo Dicaprio, TNT 20 27 (6:30) Portland Trail Blazers. N Live cc n Live cc Jose h Gordon-Levitt. cc M y s teries-Museum Secrets- Lege Secrets- Lege. M y s teries-Museum TRAV 18 14 Secrets- Lege. ~ USA 24 16 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Nati o nalTreasurerBook WTBS 17 23 Cowboys& Aliens ** NationalTreasurerBook of Secrets (2007) (:20) ** Bullet to the Head Ga m e of Thrones Silicon V eep (N) Last T hro nes ~ HBO 5DD 551 Billy C a l iforn. Nurse N u rse C a l iforn. Years of Living N u r s e Ca l iforn. SHOW 600 575 Years of Living
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LG - La Grande BC - Baker City
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TNT 20 27 Para Varied Bizarre Varied Food Food Bizarre Foods Food Food B i zarre Foods Varied Programs TRAV 18 14 No Reservation Varied Programs Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVU Law &Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU USA 24 16 Varied Programs WTBS 17 23 Married Married There Browns Payne House Prince Prince Prince Office Office Cleve Amer. Amer. Amer. King King F riends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Varied Programs HBO 500 551 Movie Varied Programs (:45) Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs SHOW 600 575Movie
Weekday Movies A Anywhere but Here *** (1999) Susan Sarandon. A flighty mother uproots her daughter and headsWest. rK«(2:00) HBO Mon. 11:30 a.m.
6 Beasts of the Southern Wild***T (2012) QuvenzhaneWallis. An intrepid 6-year-old lives with her father in the Delta. rK«(1:30) HBOWed.12:30 p.m. Blood Diamond *** (2006) Leonardo D!Caprio.Twomenjoin in a quest to recover a priceless gem. «(2:00)AMC Mon. 3:30 p.m., Tue. 9 a.m.
Face/Off *** (1997) John Travolta. An FBI agent and a violent terrorist switch identities. «(3:00)AMC Wed. 2 p.m. 50/50*** (2011) Joseph Gordon-Levitt. Learnin g thathe has cancer,ayoung man vows to beat the odds.rK«(1:40) SHOW Mon. 4:20 p.m.
G Get Him to the Greek *** (2010) Jonah Hill. An executive must drag a boozy rock star to Hollywood.rK(2:30) SPIKE Mon. 5:30 p.m. The Green Mile***T (1999) Tom Hanks. A guard thinks an inmate has a supernatural power to heal. «(4:00)AMC Mon. 11:30 a.m.
Circle of Friends*** (1995) Chris O'Donnell. Three Irish girlfriends attend college in 1957 Dublin.rK«(1:45) SHOW Wed. 9:45 a.m.
Hellboy II: The Golden Army *** (2008) Ron Rrlman. Hellbcy and his team battle an underworld prince. (2:30)FX Mon. 7 a.m.
D The Departed ***T (2006) Leonardo DiCaprio. Anundercover cop anda criminal lead double lives.rK(3:30) SPIKE Thu. 12 p.m. Die Hard***T (1988) Bruce Willis. A New Yorkpolicemanoutwits foreign thugs in an L.A. high-rise. «(3:01)AMC Thu. 6:30 p.m., Fri. 3:30 p.m. Edward Scissorhands ***T (1990) Johnny Depp. Aman-made misfit cuts a tragic figure in suburbia.rK«(1:45) HBO Tue. 7:45 a.m. Enemy of the State *** (t 998) Will Smith. Rogueagents hunt a lawyer who has an incriminating tape. (3:00)FX Mon. 5 p.m., Tue. 12:30 p.m. Escape From NewYork***T (1981) Kurt Russell. The president is missing in the prison city of Manhattan. «(2:00) AMC Fri. 9 a.m.
I The Impossible *** (2012) Naomi Watts. A vacationing family is caught in the 2004 Thailand tsunami.rK«(2:00) SHOW Mon. 6 p.m.
J The Joy Luck Club***T (1993) Rosalind Chao. Chinese-American women learn from their mothers.rK«(2:20) SHOW Thu. 7:15 a.m.
The Last Samurai *** (2003) Tom Cruise. A Westerner learns the ways of the samurai in the 1870s. «(3:30)AMC Thu. 3 p.m. My Week With Marilyn *** (2011) Michelle Williams. A production assistant spends a weekwith Marilyn Monroe. rK « (1:45)SHOW Fri. 8 a.m.
LG - La Grande BC - Baker City
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Published on Apr 25, 2014