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ISLAND CITY LA GRANDE SCHOOL DISTRICT
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• Island City imposes medical marijuana moratorium Monday's meeting
By Dick Mason The Observer
The La Grande School District will soon apply for a state grant to pay for seismic upgrade work at Greenwood Elementary School.
• La Grande School District to apply for seismic upgrade grants to shore up deficiencies By Dick Mason The Observer
It may not be a question of if but when. Thereisatleasta 50 percent chance that sometime in the next 500 years Northeast Oregon will be hit by an earthquake of at least 5 on the Richterscale,according to United States Geological Survey seismic probability data. In the event of such an occurrence, the La Grande School District wants to make sure it is prepared. The district will soon spend $21,000 in an effort to make surethatseveralofitsschools will have a much better chance of surviving a seismic event. District officials are taking
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Should the La Grande School District receive a grant from the state for seismic upgrades at La Grande High School, a portion of it would be used to improve the stability of the auditorium roof. steps that will allow them to
grant would be used to make structural upgrades sothat a number of school buildings would be in a better position to withstand the shock of an earthquake. La Grande School District Superintendent Larry Glaze said the grants, if received, would mean a great deal. 'They would allow us to do some important infrastructure work," Glaze said. Beforethe districtcan applyfortheseismic grants, however, it must have a study conducted by an engineering firm. The study will cost about
$21,000 and be performed by
SeeGrants / Page 5A
3RD BATTALION, 116TH CAVALRY REGIMENT
Guard unit prepares for intense training IR~
By Pat Caldwell Wescom News Service
The leader of Eastern Oregon's biggest National Guard outfit says this summer's annual training stint on the high desert Pat Caldwell /Wescom News Sennce south of Boise, Idaho, will be one The 3rd Battalion, 116th Cavalry Regiment will perform a of the most important since the number of high-tempo training exercises in August as the unitprepared to deploy overseas unit prepares for a rotation during the summer of 2015 at the during the war on terror. NationalTraining Center at Fort lrwin, Calif. Lt. Col. Brian Dean said that the 3rd Battalion, 116th Cavalry ofhigh-tempo training exercises for a rotation during the sumRegiment will perform a number in August as the unit prepares m e r of 2015 at the National
INDEX Business........1B Horoscope...10B Classified.......7B Lottery............3A Comics...........BB Obituaries......3A Crossword... 10B Opinion..........4A Dear Abby ...12B Record ...........3A
WE A T H E R Sports ............BA State...............7A Sudoku ..........BB Wallovva Life.. BA Wondervvord... BB
Fu l l forecast on the back of B section
A few showers
A new set of projects may soon be under way with the help of Urban Renewal funding. Ranked at the top of the listisa projectto renovate the old Eagles Lodge into Brickyard Lanes and Wild The La Grande Urban Renewal Agency and the Urban Renewal Advisory Commission on Monday night ranked funding requests for projects within the Urban Renewal District. As part of the Urban Renewal program, the agency annually allocates SeeFunding / Page5A
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EARLY INDICATORSFORALZHEIMER'S DISEASE •000
CONTACT US Issue 46 3 sections, 36 pages La Grande, Oregon
through theend of December.
• Bowling alley in old Eagles Lodge Inside The La tops city's list
Training Center at Fort Irwin, The 3rd Battalion consists of Guard units from Woodburn, Hood River, The Dalles, Hermiston, Pendleton, La Grande, Baker City and Ontario. uiAnnual training) will be very intense," he said. The 20-day annual training stint in August will be very much the opening round in a year-long training schedule to preparethe 3rd Battalion forthe NTC rotation in 2015. Dean said one of the key features of this summer's training regimen will be what is known as a Table 12 tank gunnery exercise. That drill SeeGuard / Page5A
UR projects ranked for possible funding
By Kelly Ducote
• Eastern Oregon unittopreparefor rotatio n toNational Training Center
In other action at Monday's meeting, the council appointed Larry Morrison to fill a vacancy. Morrison, an educator, will succeed Kevin Bradshaw, who stepped down about six weeks ago. Morrison's appointment
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grantsfrom the state for seismic work. Money from the
apply for three $1.5 million
ISLAND CITY — Medical marijuana dispensaries will not be allowed to operatein IslandCity foratleastayear. The Island City City Council voted Monday night to place a one-year moratorium on allowing the establishment of medical marijuana dispensaries in the city. The moratorium is set to run until May 2015. The city council voted unanimously for the moratorium at the recommendation of Mayor Dale De Long. He said that having a moratorium in place will give the city council flexibility as the state decides how it will implement new law on the establishment of medical marijuana dispensaries in Oregon. "Itgives usa chance to get our ducks in a row," De Long sald. The council took its step after Sheryln Roberts of the Union CountySafe Communities Coalition urged the city SeeCouncil / Page5A
Grande City Council has some weighty matters to consider during its session tonight, including a moratorium on medical marijuana facilities. Page 2A
51 1 5 3 0 0 1 0 0 I
2A —THE OBSERVER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
LA GRANDE AREA COMMAND OFFICE
If you go What: La Grande City Council When: 6 p.m. Wednesday Where: La Grande City Council Chambers, City Hall, 1000 Adams Ave. Watch at home:If you can't make the meeting in person, the council meeting can be viewed on channel 180 for Charter Cable subscribers.
s owso new o m e By Kelly Ducote The Observer
Oregon State Police impressed visitors during an open house and tour of the new La Grande Area Command Offlce. The La Grande staf has been in their new digs for abouta month and ahalf and opened the facility to the public Monday — perhaps the last chance for people to tour the office without being booked. ''What you'll see here is a state-of -the-artfacility that's evidence based," Lt. Gordon Larson said at the beginning of the tour. The building is a step up — orseveral— from the cramped offices the OSP Phil Bullock/The Observer crew used on Island Avenue. Sr. Troopers Grant Jackson and Walt Anderson raise Old Glory as fellow law enforceIn fact, the new building, ment officers stand at attention at the start of an open house Monday for the new Oregon State Police facility. located at 3004 Blue Mountain Drive in the La Grande Business Park, the community, good for the has room to expand by about troops." 10 employees. The trooper also noted the The building is leased by easy access to I-84. cWe're not having to cross OSP per Oregon statute, but trafflc, not having to go troopers are happy to have a new home. through two intersections," "It's nicenottohave to he said.cWe're to anywhere share with the general pubprettyfast." lic," Sr. Trooper Walt AnderUltimately, the upgrades will make it easier for troopson said, while showing off a large locker room area. erstogetreportsfrom their The facility also includes a vehicles to the office without the hassle they have dealt garage, where the staff can h with in the past. do general maintenance on cWe're not spending so vehicles. Anderson said they Phil Bullock/The Observer will save about $50 each much time duplicating," Sr. Trooper Walt Anderson describes the evidence time they change the oil in Anderson said. rooms inthe new OSP station as John Lackey,a vehicles on-site. Lt. Larson, the area La Grande city councilor, looks on. Troopers provided "It's a huge costsavings," commander, said the new tours of the new facility in a Monday open house. he said.cWe'll save thoubuilding has already proven "It also has infrared so it valuable. sands of dollars a month." sealed into a larger evidence cWe've had some trainings Troopers now have access room, which can be accessed looks like daylight when it's herealready,"he said."It's to astate-of-the-artevidence only by the person investidark,"Anderson said. room and soundproof inWith room to expand, the been rewarding." gating the evidence. That terview room. The evidence room is has its own alarm OSP can now do its training on-site rather than finding room, for example, allows system. ContactKelly Ducote at 541-786-4230 or kducote 0 trooperstoplaceevidence Security at the new office another location. "It's nice that we can have in large metal containers. is high-tech, with cameras lagrandeobserver.com. When a button is pressed, providing a 360-degree view our own little hub,"AnderFollow Kelly on Twitter that container is locked and of the facility. son said."I think it's good for @IgoDucote.
Council to consider medical marijuana moratorium tonight By Bill Rautenstrauch
The La Grande City Council has some weighty matters to consider during its session tonight, including a moratorium on medical marijuana facilities, a right of way issue related to the siting of a new Union County courthouse, and the filling of a vacancy left by a councilor's resignation. The proposed moratorium is in response to recentlypassed Oregon House Bill 3460, which allows medical marijuana dispensaries. Another piece of state legislation, HB 1531, permits local jurisdictionsto im posea one-year moratorium on those facilities. In a staff report, the city said a moratorium would give officials time to evaluate impacts of siting of marijuana dispensaries, and determine iflocal rules should be developedtoregulatethem. In the report, La Grande Police Chief Brian Harvey said he has been contacted by two individuals with interest in opening dispensaries, and has heard of two others who have an interest. The city has also received business license requests for a dispensary and a medical marijuana testing facility. Up for consideration in Wednesday's meeting is an ordinance that declares an emergency and establishes a moratorium. With a unani-
mous vote on the emergency declaration, the council would hear first and second readings of the ordinance by title, then vote on moratorium passage. Without a unanimous vote on the emergency declaration, the council would hear a first reading of the proposed ordinance, with a second reading and a vote scheduledfor a specialsession April 28. On Monday, neighboring Island City passed its own one-year moratorium on the marijuana facilities. To date, the state of Oregon has received150 applications for dispensaries. On the courthouse siting item, the city council will hold a public hearing on Union County's request to vacate KAvenue between Fifth and Sixth streets. The county wants to convert the right of way into a private parking lot. According the city staf, Union County intends to submit a site plan application for the new courthouse facility, proposed for the southwest corner of Fifth Street and L Avenue. The county says the new courthouse will generate additional parking demand that can't be satisfied onsite.
Phil Bullock/The Observer
Eighth-graders at La Grande Middle School talkto members ofthe La Grande Rotary Club Tuesday about the merits of the school's Drug-Free Youth voluntary prevention, intervention and peer support program. The Rotary Club, one of D-FY's sponsors, recently raised $2,500 for the D-FY program through an enchilada feed. Rotary Club members ate lunch with LMS students in the school's cafeteria before listening to the student testimonials about the benefits of D-FY. From left, are D-FY members Alyssa McDowell, Brittney Bertrand, Kelsy Brown, Logan Atkinson, Cody Dubray and Katelyn Stremcha.
Serving La Grande with 213 years of combined banking experience. For more than a century, Banner Bank and its employees have been committed to being the best provider of financial services in the Northwest. Founded in 1890, Banner Bank is a Washington state chartered commercial bank and a subsidiary of Banner Corporation, a $4.2 billion bank holding company. Headquartered in Walla Walla, Washington, Banner Bank began expanding its service area throughout the Pacific Northwest in the1960s. Today, we operate 85 full service branches and seven loan production offices located in Washington, Oregon, and Idaho. We strive every day to give back to the communities we serve, helping to make them better places in which to work and live. We invite you stop in and check us out!
Friday, April 18,2014 at 4:30 p.m.
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
LOCAL BRIEFING From stag reports
Sunrise Rotary offers Easter egg hunt
TODAY Today is Wednesday, April 16, the 106th day of 2014. There are 259 days left in the year. In history: On April 16, 1964, The Rolling Stones' first album, eponymously titled "The Rolling Stones," was released in the United Kingdom by Decca Records (a slightly different version debuted in the United States a month and a-half later). On this date: In 1935, the radio comedy program "Fibber McGee and Molly" premiered on NBC's Blue Network.
LOTTERY Megabucks: $1.2 million
4-9-20-25-30-44 Megamillions: $38 million
04-39-46-47-70-13-x3 Powerball: $110 million
14-26-45-54-55-20-x2 Win for Life:
12-29-45-49 Pick 4: April 15 • 1 p.m.: 7-9-9-1 • 4 p. m.: 1-9-1-0 • 7 p. m.: 5-4-9-8 • 10 p.m .: 1-6-1-8 Pick 4: April 14 • 1 p. m.: 7-0-7-9 • 4 p. m.: 7-0-9-6 • 7 p. m.: 4-4-4-2 • 10 p.m .: 9-6-2-0
ROAD REPORT Numbers to call: • Inside Oregon: 800-977-6368. • Outside Oregon: 503-588-2941.
MARKETS Wall Street at noon: • Dow Jones average — Up 105 points at 16,367 Broader stock indicators: • SBcP 5001ndex — Up 12 points at 1,855 • Tech-heavy Nasdaq composite index — Up 29 points
at4,oe4 • NYSE — Up 68 points at 10,470 • Russell — Up 7 points at 1,126 Gold and silver: • Gold — Down $1.70 at $1,300.70 • Silver — Up 3 cents at $19.59
The La Grande Sunrise Rotary Club's annual Easter egg hunt will take place kom 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday at Riverside Park. The event is for age groups 0-2, 3-4, 5-6, 7-8 and 9-10 and is co-sponsored by The Observer. The Easter bunny is set to
— Bids provided ty Island City Grain Co.
NEWSPAPER LATE? Every effort is made to deliver your Observer in a timely manner. Occasionally conditions exist that make delivery more difficult. If you are not on a motor route,deliveryshould be before 5:30 p.m. If you do not receive your paper by 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, please call 541-963-3161 by 6 p.m. If your delivery is by motor carrier, delivery should be by 6 p.m. For calls after 6, please call 541-9751690, leave your name, address and phone number. Your paper will be delivered the next business day.
QUOTE OFTHE DAY "A cynic is a man who, when he smells flowers, looks around for a coffin." — H.L. Mencken U.S.editor (1880-1956)
arrive at 9:45 a.m.
Parking on 3efferson to be discussed The City of La Grande Parking, Trafflc Safety and Street Maintenance Advisory Commission will meet at 2 p.m.Monday in the Cook Memorial Library Community Room, 2006 Fourth St.
Parking on Jefferson Avenue will be discussed. For more information, call 541-962-1325.
Library offers collage craR for teens Cook Memorial Libraryis holding a magazine collage craft for teens kom 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Supplies are
provided, and registration is not required. iCraftis the library's kee monthly craft activit y forteensages11and older. View the flier and watch for upcoming teen events on the library's Facebook page. This program is funded by a grantkom the Wildhorse Foundation.
Easter egg hunt set in Cove Saturday COVE — Easter egg hunters can have fun and win prizes at 1 p.m. Saturday when the Masonic Lodge of Cove puts on a hunt at the Ascension School in Cove. The eventismade possibleby donations kom local businesses and a very sly bunny.
OBITUARIES bands, Madge (Davidl Flower
State College. He lived in La Grande of Elgin, Vickie several Oregon cities — Baker (Danl Reynolds Merle S. Burling, 95, of of Elgin and La Grande, La Grande, died at his home Blake S h i r ley Doud Curtiss Gr e sham and Monday. Arrangements Hermiston(Gary Dystel will be announced later by ofTidewater;hersister, and in Boise, Idaho. Daniels-Knopp Funeral, Luella Gibson of Anderson, Joe was married to Terry Cremation & Life CelebraCalif.; six grandchildren; 16 J. Schiller for four years. He tion Center. great-grandchil dren;and fi ve later married Sheral Curtiss, great-greatgrandchildren. and they spent 19 happy She was preceded in death years together. La Grande by her parents; husband; two Joe spent his career as a young sons, Robert Dale and construction worker. HowMarilyn Gerlach, 83, of Dale Stewart; granddaughever, he eventually found La Grande, died Tuesday at himself disabled and was ter, Dale Ann; and greatenrolled in the Oregon Media local care facility. Arrangegrandson, Eugene Reed III. ments will be announced later Memorial contributions cal Marijuana Program. by Daniels-Knopp Funeral, m ay be made tothe Blue Some ofhis favorite Cremation & Life Celebration Mountain Humane Associapastimes were camping, tion. To view the complete fishing, gardening, spending Center. time with family and helping obituary or sign the online guestbook, visit everybody who crossed his www.danielsknopp.com. path. In high school, he was Elgin on the wrestling squad. He 1932-2014 would have considered his greatest achievements tobe Viola Jane "Fried Eggs" La Grande his kids, grandkids and every Blake, 82, died April 10 at 1966-2014 other kid he influenced. Blue Mountain Home Care Surviving family members in Elgin after a lengthy illinclude his wife, Sheral, of Joseph"Joe" Francis CurLa Grande; children, Chelsie ness. A celebration oflife will tiss, 47,ofLa Grande,died be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at April 11 at his residence. Curtiss of La Grande, Matthe Elgin Community Center A celebration oflife will thew Curtiss of La Grande, Park Pavilion with a potluck be held at 4 p.m. Thursday Becky Arant and husband to follow. in the 4-H Building at the Tyrel of La Grande, Tony Viola was born Jan. 6, fairgrounds in La Grande Whitemen ofLa Grande, with a potluck to follow. For Jeremy Smith of La Grande, 1932, in Oakland, Calif., to more information regarding Christopher Smith of James and Lila (Stevensonl La Grande, Dawn GeoppingRasmussen. She married the potluck, call Becky at Dale "Hippie" Blake in 1949. 541-805-1585. er and husband Dan of Ohio; They were married for 57 Joseph was born June 24, parents, Don and Nancy Curyears. They had three daugh- 1966, in Baker to Donald tiss of Baker, and Judy and Bill Blevins of La Grande; ters. Viola enjoyed rides Lee Curtiss and Judith Ann in the country, mushroom Dickerson. Spending much siblings, Teresa Curtiss, Jim hunting, crocheting, reading ofhis life in La Grande, Joe and wife Janice of Vancouver, her Bible, writing recipes and attendedschoolatRiveria El- Wash., Michael Curtiss of La ementary, La Grande Middle Grande, and John Curtiss of poems, and painting. Survivors include her La Grande; 13 grandchildren; School, La Grande High and 12 nieces and nephews. daughters and their husSchool and Eastern Oregon
Viola Lane 'Fried Eggs'Hlake
GRAIN REPORT Soft white wheat — April $7.78; May, $7.74; June, $7.71 Hard red winter — April, $8.83; May, $8.74; June, $8.74 Dark northern springApril, $8.85; May, $8.75; June, $8.73 Barley — April, 175
THE OBSERVER — 3A
ily to La Grande, where he began his career as a carpenter and Perry gen e ral contractor. Throughout his career, he built or remodeled more than 200 homes 97850. and commercial structures in Online condolences to the the Union County area. family may be made at www. Elmer was an active lovelandfuneralchapel.com. and faithful member of the church and served in many positions throughout his La Grande life. 1919-2014 He had a great love for his family, which consisted Elmer Lewis Perry, 94, of of seven children, 37 grandLa Grande, died quietly in children and 96 great-grandhis home with his children by children, along with their his side April 8. spouses and other family His funeral services will be members. held Saturday at the Church Elmerlovedpeople and of Jesus Christ of Latter-day cared deeply for his many Saints, 1802 Gekeler Lane. friendsand associates A viewing will run kom 9:30 throughout his life. Elmer a.m. to 10:15 a.m. at the had a way of making connecchurch Saturday. The funeral tions with all the people he will follow at 10:30 a.m. met. He enjoyed camping, Elmer was born June 19, hunting and wood cutting 1919, in Imbler, the fourth of and was often found serving six children born to Charles and helping others. Franklin and Jessie (Henriel Elmer is survived by two Perry. He graduated kom sons, Howard (Susannel Imbler High School. Perry and Russell (Wendyl After high school, he Perry; four daughters, Marie served a two-year mission in Bigler, Sandra Sharrard, Texas for the Church of Jesus Charlene (Craigl Hendricks Christ of Latter-day Saints. and Barbara (Jiml Leathers; Elmer attended Weber State a son-in-law, Richard HibCollege in Ogden, Utah. bert; and twin sisters,Ileene While in Utah, he met (Larryl Neilson of Eugene his wife, Helen. They were and Loleene (Paull Jenson married in the Salt Lake of Salt Lake City. He was City LDS Temple May 8, preceded in death by his wife; 1942. They lived in Layton, a daughter, Carolyn Hibbert; Utah, where he worked as a one brother and two sisters. machinist at Hill Air Force Online condolences may be Base during the war. made to the family at www. In 1946, he moved his fam- lovelandfuneralchapel.com. He was preceded in death by his brothers, Donald Curtiss Jr. and Mark Curtiss. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to help with funeral expenses may be made to the family in care of Loveland Funeral Chapel, 1508 Fourth St., La Grande
Elmer Lewis Perry
PUBLIC SAFETY REPORT UNION COUNTY SHERIFF Arrested: David Michael Kohler,44, unknown address, was arrested Monday on a Spokane,Wash., warrant charging felony possession of a controlled substance. Arrested: Shawnna M. Danilovich, 23, unknown address, was arrested Monday night on a Union County statewide misdemeanor warrant charging failure to appear on an original charge of harassment. She was additionally charged with second-degree theft and second-degree criminal trespass. Accident: No one was injured in an accident at 2220 Island Ave. Tuesday morning. Arrested: Jason Gerhart Russell,25, unknown address, was arrested on two Union County warrants Tuesday: 1) Northwest states felony warrant charging failure to appear on original charges of possession of schedule 1 substance and possessionof lessthan an ounce of marijuana; and 2) a statewide misdemeanor warrant charging failure to appear on an original charge of second-degree disorderly conduct. Arrested: Caleb Robert Nelson, 21, La Grande, was arrested on a Union County warrant charging order to show cause on original charges of unlawful possession of meth and possession of less
than an ounce of marijuana. Arrested: Trudy Lynn Potter, 50, Elgin, was arrestedTuesday night on a charge of second-degree criminal trespass. Arrested: Kendrah M. Snyder, 31, unknown address, was arrestedTuesday byWalla Walla, Wash., Police Department on a Union County Northwest states felony warrant charging failure to appear on an original charge of possession of meth.
LA GRANDE POLICE Arrested: Jose Daniel Alvarado-Padilla,37, Baker City, was arrested Monday on a State Parole Board warrant charging parole violation. Subject was also arrested on a Union County warrant charging failure to appear on original charges of driving while suspended (felony) and giving false information to police. Arrested: Michael David Han-
son,35, unknown address, was arrested Monday afternoon on a State Parole and Probation warrant charging parole violation. He was additionally charged with possession of meth. Arrested: Evita Lopez, 32, unknown address, was arrested Monday afternoon on three Union County warrants: 1) charging failureto appear on an original charge of failure to perform duties as a driver; 2) a secret indictment warrant charging first-degree failure to appear and second-degree failure to appear; and 3) order to show cause on original charges of hindering prosecution, obstructing governmental or judicial administration, solicitation, tampering with physical evidence, perjury, false swearing and probation violation. She was additionally charged with resisting arrest and possession of meth.
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 La Grande, Oregon
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Editorial from The Oregonian:
A generation ago, the typical teacher in the United States had 15 solid years of classroom experience. Today, the typical teacher is a relative newbie, still figuring out how to do lesson plans and ride herd on a couple dozen kids. That's a massive sea change for the national teaching workforce, and it has serious implications for all of the Oregon school districts hiring new teachers this spring. Providing these new teachers with more tools to succeed will pay o6'in higher student achievement, lower turnover and higher staf morale. Teaching is one of the most common occupations in the United States, and it has remained predominantly white and female despite the country's changing demographics and working patterns. Yet experience levels are shifting, as researchers have confirmed this month in, "Seven Trends: The Transformation of the Teaching Force," published by the Consortium for Policy Research in Education. Among the findings? The workforce is both grayer and greener than it was a generation or two ago. More teachers are staying into their late 50s and early 60s, and retiring baby boomers are being replaced by less experienced teachers of all ages, from millennials fresh out of college to Generation Xers making a mid-career switch. Incredibly, the most common type of teacher in 2007 was a beginner in her first year of teaching. Today, thanks to recession-era layoffs that hit new teachers hardest, the most common teacher is in her fiAh year: better, but still quite new. That experience level is expected to drik downward again as the economy improves and school districts rebuild their staffs. For Oregon, this means getting serious about high-quality mentorships for new teachers. It isn't suKcient to pick a veteran teacher at random to check in occasionally, o6'er moral support and make sympathetic clucking noises: Those superficial mentorships are about as effective as no mentor at all. Many Oregon districts are starting to oA'er more useful mentoring. They're also working with teacher colleges on improving the student-teaching experience so that new hires are better prepared on Day One. This is good to see, considering the 40 percent attrition rate in the first five years of teaching. Done well, these critical investments should pay oA'for generations to come. •
Crowdfunding canbolster communi A
s executive director of the Northeast Oregon Economic Development District, I am constantly on the lookout for ways to support our region's entrepreneurs and owners of existing businesses. Over the last few years, a grassroots funding platform has gained popularity, and I'm excited to introduce it to those of you who have never heard of"crowdfunding." Crowdfunding is a little bit like a taco feedatthe schoolto help pay fora trip to Washington, D.C. It's like dropping $10in thejar on the counter ofyour favoritecoffee shop to help a localfarmer rebuild their barn that burnt down. Crowdfunding is a way for a lot of people who care about something to give a little bit of money ior, sometimes, a lotl in order to help a goal be fulfilled. But, insteadofajar,there'sa website.The money is not a loan or an investment, it's a gift. Most crowdfunding campaigns reward those gifts with small items like a T-shirt or a mug. Or, if the project was a music recording, you might receive a reward of a copy of the CD. While the online platform is new, crowdfunding is far from a new concept. In fact, Wikipedia notes a subscriptionbusiness called Praenumeration, which used crowdfunding to publish books in the 17th century. There are hundreds of sites for these types of fundraising campaigns: Kickstarterand Indiegogo are the best known. You may be surprised to learn that through Kickstarter, more than 5.7 million people have given more than $1 billion to 57,625 successful projects. Now there is a new crowdfunding site that focuses exclusively on projects in Oregonand Washington: ChangeFunder. And their inaugural project is in
About the author
Write to us
Lisa Dawson is the executive director of the Northeast Oregon Economic Development District. My Voicecolumns should be 500 to 700 words. Submissions should include a portrait-type photograph of the author. Authors also should include their full name, age, occupation and relevant organizational memberships. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. Send columnsto La Grande Observer, 1406 Fifth St., La Grande, Ore., 97850, fax them to 541-9637804 or email them to acutler@ lagrandeobserver.com.
LETTERSTOTHE EDITOR The Observer welcomes letters to the editor. Letters are limited to 350words and must be signed and carry the author's address and phone number (for verification purposes only). We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We will not publish poetry, consumer complaints against businesses or personal attacks against private individuals. Thankyou letters are discouraged. Letter writers are limited to one letter every two weeks. Email your letters to news@ lagrandeobserver.com or mail them to La Grande Observer,1406 5th St., La Grande, Ore., 97850.
Wallowa County: The Lostine Tavern. Wallowa County residents Lynne Curry and Peter Ferre have been working hard to restore the 1902 Lostine Tavern building that originally housed a doctor's offic e and pharmacy, and then a bar and grill until it closed in early 2013. They want to restore this important gatheringplaceforresidents ofthe Wallowa Valley, a place that is especially important after the loss of the Lostine Grange Hall to a recent fire. The Lostine Tavern restoration project will also benefit Wallowa County's food industry, with a plan to source ingredients from local growers as much as possi ble.Curry and Ferre started a crowdfunding campaign to give people
Last week's poll question
MOSt viewed StOrieS
Do you support the city helping Market Place Family Foods? RESULTS No..............................................................55.7% Yes .............................................................44.3%
MOSt COmmented StOrieS
Mystery of missing airliner solved?, Pat
1 Caldwell (Wednesday, April 2)
Ordinance would restrict households to 2
2 dogs, Katy Nesbitt (Wednesday, April 9)
Developer: Store would bring jobs, revenue, Kelly Ducote (Wednesday, April 2)
New poll question What do you think has caused the financial situation at Eastern Oregon University? Castyour vote at lagrandeobserver.com.
Citizen involvement leads to poaching convictions, Observer staff (Tuesday, April 1)
Developer: Store would bring jobs,
1 revenue, Kelly Ducote (Wednesday, April 2 Ordinance would restrict households to 2
2 dogs, Katy Nesbitt (Wednesday, April 9) 4
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a means of supporting both the restoration of a historic building and community meeting place, and the use oflocal produce,meats and beverages.Instead of T-shirts, they're offering as one of their thank-yous to have the donor's initials branded into the bar top. Now, that is a fun reward. A benefit of crowdfunding is that, in addition to sharing this campaign with local supporters, Curry and Ferre can reach out to friends, families and colleagues outside the area, creating a way for money that is outside our region to find its way here. I would encourage you to check out ChangeFunder and the Lostine Tavern crowdfunding project 0ostine-tavern. coml, and to think of how crowdfunding might help your business.
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Publisher.........................................KariBorgen Customerservicerep.............. Cindie Crumley Editor .........................................Andrew Cutler Circulation district manager Amber Jackson Ad director.................................. Glenas Orcutt Customerservicerep .....................PamHerrera Operations director ..................FrankEveridge Advertising representative ....Karrine Brogoitti Circulation director.............Carolyn Thompson Advertising representative ............. Karen Fye Bookkeeper....................................MonaTuck Graphic designersupervisor ....DorothyKautz Sports/outdoors editor Graphic designer ....................CherylChristian Sports/outdoors writer.............. JoshBenham Press supervisor ....................... CurtBlackman Photo/design editor ...................... PhiBul l lock Pressman...............................................TCHull Go! editor/design editor............ JeffPetersen Pressman......................................oino Herrera News editor/reporter .................. KellyDucote Distribution center supervisor.........JonSilver Reporter......................................... DickMason Distribution center.................... TerryEveridge Reporter.........................................KatyNesbitt Distribution center........................ Laura Cutler Photographer................................ChrisBaxter Distribution center.........................ChrisDunn Circulation specialist........................ KelliCraft Distribution center.......................Ryan Dowell Classifieds ....................................... EricaPerin
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE OBSERVER — 5A
tionreports. Greenwood Continued ~om Page1A and Central were identified will also help the school as buildings in district apply for the seismic Glaze ne ed ofismseic work in part upgrade grants fiom the state. ZCS has a high success rate because they have large when preparing applications windows and don't have reinforseismic upgrade grants forced masonry, Panike said. from the state, said Chris Greenwood, built in 1960, Panike, the La Grande School is at risk for a number of reaDislrict's director ofbusiness sons, including its age and its and plantoperations. irregularconfiguration,said 'They have done meful viYumei Wang, a geotechnical sual inspections ofour facilities engineer with the Oregon and feel that we are good canDepartment of Geology and Mineral Industries. Wang didates ifor successfijl grant applications)," Panike said. explained that Greenwood The $4.5 millionin grants has a U-shaped design which is reason for concern. would be divided equally to "Irregularly shaped buildshore up Greenwood Elemeningscannottransferstress tary, theLa Grande High through buildings as well as School gym and auditorium and Central Elementary, all systemic buildings,"Wang said. identified as structures which Wang noted, though, that U-shaped buildings built needed seismic upgrades duringinspections by the Oregon recently are not as earthDepartment of Geology and quake prone because they Mineral Industries nearly a de- havefeaturesdesigned to help them hold up during an cade ago. Greenwood and the LHS gym andauditorium an. earthquake. Unfortunately, the mostin need of upgrades, this is not the case with Greenwood. according to the state inspec-
"Itwasn'tdesigned for seismicforces,"Wang said. The school district will apply for a grant for work at Central even though the building could be shut down in the near future. The school districtis considering asking voters to approve a bond levyin November that would call for Central to be replaced by a new building. Should the school district be awardedaseismicgrantfor Central and the bond passes, it would decline the grant. The LHS gym and auditorium need seismic work in part because of concern about the stability of their roofs in thecaseofa seismicevent, Panike said. He said the school district is in good position to apply for the seismic grants because it has old blueprints for many of the buildings the grants would fund upgrades for, meaning the district will not have to break down portions of walls to find out what type of material is behind them. ''We will not be doing destructive testing," Panike SRld.
ment will be open for fall leagues. The request for that
Continued ~om Page1A
project is $75,000.
funding to projects meeting a set of criteria laid out by the URAC. Monday night's meeting was the first meeting to look into projects using more objective guidelines, which the URAC adopted following a lengthy process last year. "As we revised the policy from lastyear,wetried to m ake it asobjective aspossible," said Charlie Mitchell, La Grande's community and economic development director. The URAC last year helped outline a scoring system to help commissioners and agency members rank projects forfunding. Ranked No. 1, with a score of nine out of nine, was Brickyard Lanes, a bowling alley in the old Eagles Lodge. Gary Kiesecker, owner of the property, said the roof of the building has already been replaced and that he hopes the establish-
pursue the control and access to the extent allowed by law." Roberts added that she is concerned about the increased visibility and access medical marijuana dispensaries would provide. De Long noted that the city council will have the option of rescinding or extending the moratorium at any time. He also said that having the moratorium in place protects Island City in the event the state begins allowing medical marijuana dispen-
GUARD Continued ~om Page1A showcases battalion tankers — u~ the M1A2 SEP Abrams main battle tankmaneuvering and engaging targets as a unified group. That kind ofin-depth squad and platoon gunnery training is astepforward forthebattalion, which usually focuses on individual tank crew qualification at annual training. Yet, the training that focuses on tank platoons working together to engage and destroy targets will be a hallmark of the NTC rotation, Dean said. "At NTC we will fire company live fire," he said. The NTC is considered to be the premier armor training site in the world. For a unit like the 3rd Battalion to be selec ted to go and compete at theremote deserttraining area is significant, Dean said. "It is the best training in the world. No armored brigade combat team has been to the NTC in 12 years. We were the second in the countryand that includes active duty — to go through it," he said. In the Cold War, the NTC served as the backbone and testing ground for U.S.Army units to hone skills to defeat
saries to start operating. De Long said that
De Long said. Island City joined at least 71 Oregon cities who have moratoriums on medical marijuana dispensaries, and more than 40 others who are considering bans, according to the League of Oregon Cities and the Association of Oregon Counties. The Legislature allowed localgovernments to im pose a one-year ban, if enacted by May 1. The law also gives local governments the ability to regulate when and where pot
— Sheryln Roberts, Union County Safe Communities Coalition
large-scal eSoviet-eraarmed forces. At one time, the NTC furnished a high-intensity trainingarea 15times ayear where armored units from across the nation fought largescale, mock battlesacrossa wideopen,desolate landscape. Visiting units face an"enemy" force — known as the OPFOR in Army parlance — consisting of the US. Army's 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment. During the war on terror, the NTC's mission switched to
offer venues more in line with the climate and challenges U.S. forcesfacedin placeslike Iraq and Afghanistan. Now that the war on terror is winding down, the NTC is evolving back to a place where armor units match up against a premier mock enemy force. Dean said the training regimen is flexible at the NTC. ''We can design the scenarios we want," he said. "They've got all of this infrastructurealready created."
~p armsMe Sounce"
T he S t ra t t o n A g e n e y 1611 Adams, La Grande
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$23,000 remodel. Though funding is not set in stone, staff is recommend-
inga $250,000 allocation for the discretionary projects. The five requests total
$246,967with a totalproject value of about $1.5 million. The projects will be placed before the Urban Renewal Agency for approval May 7.
u rFu a l
r e n s:
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and the Association of Oregon Counties asked the Legislature to give local jurisdictions the power to outlaw dispensaries.
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be developed on a currently vacant lot. The A-1 project, Mitchell said, includes some paving that is required to meet prior code compliance issues and said that issue is something the commissioners and councilors would need to consider. The group indicated they would like to seeprojectsmeet coderequirements before funding is disbursed. Mitchell said he thinks the Arritola project fits in with the Urban Renewal program even though the land is undeveloped. "I doconsider vacant land to be blight," he said. Councilor Mary Ann Miesner agreed, saying she
The League ofOregon Cities M
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Storage, seeking $75,000 to
Huge Deals in Kvery Aisle
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$75,000to com plete som e
Jacque Harvey, CISR
$10,000 in funding to help remodel, a project Mitchell said won't mitigate blight. "It's certainly not a blight removal," he said."It'san attractive building." The final project request was for a residential remodelthat city staffsaid doesn't conform to land use requirements. It is a solely residential occupation in a commercial zone, and the group said they would like to see the bottom floor convertedto a commercial business before funds could be disbursed. The project requestisfor$11,500for a
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"The Unt'on County Sa fe Communities Coalition Continued ~om Page1A has deep concerns about ,(~~, i f Island City marjiuana dispensaries council tovoteforthe did not have a moratorium. De Long mo ratorium in in Unt'on County. 'The Union County Safe place it might We encourage local Communities Coalition has be forced to allow medical deep concerns about marimarijuana dispensaries to governments to investigate begin operating in Island juana dispensaries in Union options and pursue the County," Roberts said.'We City as soon as the state encourage local governments worked out all legal glitches. control and access to the "It is about local control," extent allowed by law." to investigate options and
Ranked at No. 2 and 3 were storage facilities, A-1 Mini Storage, a business on Cove Avenue seeking
had recently gone by the property. Valley Insurance is also seeking a little more than
Tammy < Underspend
• I '
Hazel Reed-Wing July 12, 1921-March 25, 2014 Hazel was born July 12, 1921 to Jamesand Ada Bennett in Wallowa, Oregon the fifth of what later becamesix children. Little is known about her early life in Wallowa, OR but they eventually moved to Minam, OR. She was raised in a cabin above what is now Minam State Park with her Hazel an d s o n B r i a n f ive o t her siblings Robert, Jesse, Genevieve, Blanche and Sybil. She swam in the river, hunted and fished with her brothers and sisters and jumped 0IF the Minambridge into their swimming hole much to the fright ofher mother.'Iheylived 0IF the land and her Mom made all of the clothing. 'Ihey had to haul water one bucket at a time from the river for drinking, washing and bathing. Shewent to school in a one room school house also on the mountain. I have been told that recess was the favorite time of day and everyone would head out to play baseball. Even the teacher played and the competition was fierce. Even with all of the hardships she told her children it was one of the happiest times ofher life. 'Ihe family later moved to Elgin.. Hazel attended Elgin High School and was a very good student. She also was, once again, a fierce competitor in Basketball and Volleyball. After she graduated from high school she married Hanford LL Reedand they moved to Corvallis, OR to attend Oregon State University. 'Ihey then returned to Elgin where Hanford worked for his father for a period of time at the LL F.Reed Lumber company. Hazel also worked there as abook keeper. Hanford LL Reedwasdrafted into the US army in December of1941 after the Japaneseattack on Pearl Harbor. In April, 1942 he and Hazel reported to Camp Roberts, CA where Hanford received his training as an Artillery Officer. In May1942, their first child, a son, wasbornin King City, CA just outside Camp Roberts. Once Hanford's training was completed he and Hazel returned to Elgin where shespent the war years working in the Elgin telephone office. Hanford then shipped out to Europe returning in 1945 at the conclusion of the European conflict. He then continued working at the LL F.ReedLumber Co. After several years, Hanford and Hazel began ranching and farming and continued to raise two more children, Brian and Patricia. Hazel worked very hard as they also started a dairy. Hazel would do the milking every dayplus taking care ofher children and home. When Hanford started his teaching career at Elgin High School, Hazel went to work for the school as the "Lunch Room Lady" where she took tickets, sold tickets and kept track of the money for the lunch room. In 1962 Hanford died suddenly ofa heart attack. Hazel stepped up to the plate and continued to raise her two children who were at home. Hazel became district clerk for the Elgin School district and secretary to the Superintendent. She also was the executive secretary for all of the board meetings keeping the notes and records. She recorded all of the grades, ran the front office, and kept the school books and almost everything else it took to keep things going smoothly. One ofher trade marks were her four inch high heels that shewore every day. 'Ihe students knew when shewas coming because of the clicking of the heels and they would straighten up immediately. She was ano nonsense lady that was fair and stern and kind at the same time. She also wasthe Police Matron for the city and when they needed a female to escort someone to jail they would call her or come and get her. Hazel enjoyed playing bridge and had a rotation of gamesplayed at various houses. She also liked to bowl. When bowling one time her roll created a split but at the same time the seat ofher pants ripped open. Shesaid that she didn't know which split was worse; the one with the pins or the one in her pants! Hazel later married Chuck Wing and they moved to Coeur D'Alene, ID where she helped to raise Chuck's children Rod and Charlene.'Ihey then moved to Lafayette, OR. and lived there for many years. When Chuck died in 2001, Hazel continued to live in Lafayette until 2003 then moved to her daughter Patricia and Arkie's house in Redmond, OR where shelived until her death. Hazel was the greatest Mom in the world. Her home wasalways open and aplace for her children's friends to hang out. Shewasstern but very understanding and only needed to give you the look to let you know she wasn't a happy camper. Her motto was that you never cheat; never lie and you never steal. She let us know that she loved us above all else. Hazel was preceded in death by her siblings Jesse,Robert, Genevieve, Blanche and Sybil, her son Brian and her two husbands Hanford and Chuck. She is survived by her son Hanford B. Reed, daughter Patricia Reed, Arkie Dacus, step children Charlene Halfhide and Rod Wing, grandchildren Rene' Mills and Charles Reedand great grandchildren, Lauren and Nolan Mills. If desired, contributions may bemadeto: Hospice of Redmond 732 SW 23rd Street Redmond, Or 97756 www.hospiceofredmond.org
6A — THE OBSERVER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
Wa owava e MusicA ancecee rates10 ears By Katy Nesbitt The Observer
Like alotofgreatideas, the Wallowa Valley Music Alliance was hatched at a kitchen table. Ten years later, the group continues to bring the best local and regional music to venues throughout Wallowa County. Executive Director Janis Carper said Syd Tate, a businessman from Boise, Idaho, would come to Wallowa County to visit. He had taken up the cello and started a recreati onal chamber music group. From there, he dreamed ofhaving a music barn. By that time, Fishtrap was a well-established literary organizationthat offered songwriting at its Wallowa Lake summer gathering. Director Rich Wandschneider, realizing his group didn't have the capacity to expand to include music programs, sat down at a kitchen table with Tate and Carper and talked about creating a musical Fishtrap. Instead of a barn, Tate found a house, now dubbed the Wood Shed, in the center of Enterprise thatservesas a classroom, overnight bunk for musicians and a sometimes music studio. About the time the music alliance was born, the county's schools shortened their school weeks
"We've come a long ways,
and mostfoour programs are still going" — Janis Carper
so a good first program was Fridayclassesfor kids. Carpersaid they started with guitar and rhythm instrument classes for the younger kids that included song games. Now Heidi Mueller and Bob Webb teach dulcimer and mandolin. "That was our first program, Music Expressions for Youth," Carper said."It was the core thing to fill in those Fridays and fill in that music education gap in the schools."
'School of Rock'
Janis Carper, Wallowa Valley Music Alliance executive director, adds to the county's culturalambbianc.
Local musician Matt Harshman taught"School of Rock" in those early days to the teenagers, and Brady Goss, now a professional pianist, was in there pounding on the keys. "That's what we love to see —beingable to support anyone who wants to do music," Carper said. Fiddle Camp was part of the inaugural year's offerings, as well. Carper said Peter Donovan started it based on a low-cost, familyoriented camp he used to take his kids to. "He took that model and brought it here — it
w as agreatmodel to use, completely self-suKcient, and peoplecould afford tocome bring their kids and have them all sign up for camp," Carper said. She said Carla Arnold of La Grande took over the camp that has always paid for itself, including the instructors salaries. Families camp on the Wallowa School lawn and use the school's showers. It's $125 forthe whole week, and for $50 extra the camp provides lunch. The other camp under the alliance's umbrella is run by Mueller, a dulcimer player
and singer/songwriter, and is held at Wallowa Lake. Carper said these two programs get little administrativesupportfrom the alliance. "One thing the music alliancedoes differently,"Carper said, "is we have these programs like the two main camps run by Carla and Heidi that run with a low overhead model." Carper said running a music nonprofit is not what she expected to be doing with her life, but like a lot of people in Wallowa County, the alliance is only one hat she wears.
New summer event puts Joseph in spotlight Submitted to The Observer
A new summer event showcasing Joseph businesses,events,shops, galleries and restaurantsattheirbest is being organized by the Joseph Chamber of Commerce for June 7. ATaste of Joseph and Uptown Quilt Show will include a full day of varied activities throughout downtown Joseph starting at 10 a.m. plus a major quilt show produced by the Wallowa Mountain Quilters' Guild at the Joseph Community Center. "Our chamber wanted to come up with something for summer visitors to do on what would have been our
Oregon Mountain Cruise car show weekend," said Chamber President Troy Berglund. Cruise organizer Chuck Garrett had announced earlier that the car show would take this year off and return in 2015. Joseph is home to numerous worldclassartistsand features quaint shops, art galleries, restaurants and a dozen bronze sculptures along its Main Street. For the event, Sandy Warnock, owner of Simply Sandy's gift shop, organized aplethoraofactivities.They include an outdoor concert by piano entertainer Brady Goss &om 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.;
re-enactment of a locally famous 1896 bankrobbery; demonstration ofsaddle and leather work by saddlemaker Ray Wilson; display of antique tractors owned by Erl McLaughlin of Sunrise Iron; horseback rides provided by Eagle Cap Wilderness Pack Station; artists' demonstrations at Kelly's Gallery on Main and Norman Arts Gallery; spinning and weaving demonstrations at The Sheep Shed; meet-and-greet featuring the Chief Joseph Days Rodeo Court and the rodeo's vintage stagecoach; fly-fishing demonstrations by Rob
Eagle Cap Extreme Sled Dog Races; artisan bread &om Liberty Bakery; Joseph Trading Post smoked meats and cheeses from Mt. Joseph Family Foods; bratwurst sandwiches and polka music to benefit Oregon's Alpenfest Swiss-Bavarian festival; live blues music from Bronze, Blues and Brews; homemade pies baked by Wallowa County Museum members; antique car display at Alpine Auto; live music at Wallowa County Farmers Market; and display of vintage "glamping" travel trailers by Simply
Lamb at Joseph Fly Shoppe;
For more information, call Warnock at 541-263-0390.
sled dogs and sleds &om
Applications sought for creativity scholarship Observer staff
The inaugural Creativity in the Arts Scholarship is acceptingapplications for a
may be turned in to Beecrowbee at1S. Main St.,
Joseph. Deadline is Tuesday. Mail applications to Art Scholarship Application, Leah Johnson, P.O. Box 972,
artist' sstatement, plans for award use, and the uniqueness and individuality of the project. Creativity in the Arts scholarship sponsors are Beecrowbee, Wallowa Valley Arts Council and Community Bank. For more information, call Johnson at 541-432-9050 or Roundy at 541-432-0158.
performed at the Youth Arts Festival May 3. Artists are encouraged to enter visual art pieces into the Youth Arts Festival show as well. A committee of judges will evaluate all complete submissions. Judges will take into considerationthecreativity of the project, its artistic merits,
Founders Leah Johnson and Will Roundy said the scholarship is offered to Joseph 97846. All submitted projects for encourage young artists to explorea broad view ofart the Creativity in the Arts and creati vity. Scholarship will have the opTo be eligible, applicants portunityto bedisplayed or must be a senior attending high school in Wallowa County and must be eligible to graduate, but they do not need to be planning a formal educationata college or university. Applicants must submit a • Hysterectomy, gallbladder removal, hernia repair, completedapplication form appendectomy, and colon resection and an original project. • Surgical team includes certified Project typeisopen for general surgeon Dr. Kenneth Rose creativity. It may be visual or and trainedand certified surgical performance art — includnursing staff ing but not limited to music, • Award-winning Wallowa Memorial Hospital ',:Iiii;, theater, film, photography, sculpture, painting, drawing, provides premier care with the comfort '"I, dance or installations. Entry and convenience of staying close to home " p' must be created, written and producedby theartist. Ask your physicianfor a referral today. Ifprojectsareperformance in nature, applicant must turn in the application packet in person at Beecrowe eat you like family bee in order to arrange for a 6 ed ' a l P a rkway, t erpris R 828 • 541 - 4 26-3111• ww w . w c hcd.orI, performance time and place. Other completed submissions
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She has her own business and workspart-time for Fishtrap besides being an accomplished performance and studio musician herself. After a failed attempt to learn the piano, she was given a guitar. Her mother taught her Hank Williams' 'Your Cheating Heart" and she was hooked. Her father played saxophone and accordion in a band, and her sister played swing and honky tonk. Eventually, she and her sister and a couple fiiends started their own band. She bought her first electric guitar with the proceedsfrom the saleofher prize-winning black angus steer and wrote her first songs in sixth grade. "One was a blues instrumental, and one had lyrics," Carper said.
where she soon met Carolyn Lochert and Rodd Ambroson. The three became regular collaborators. The three are regular hosts and performersatthealliance's monthly Tunesmith, a showcase of songwriters who share a stage at Lear's Main Street Grill for nine months of the year. In the summer, the alliance hosts the Courthouse Concert Series, three months of Thursday afternoon concerts in conjunction with the Wallowa County Farmers Market. Seeing a hole in the county's calendar on Labor Day, the alliance started Juniper Jam, a one-day music festival held at the Wallowa County Fairgrounds. The festival draws in people &om around the region and features the Northwest's besttalent. Classic rock 'n' roll covers A new tradition started She started with classic last year is the alliance's rock'n'roll covers of Johnny Hootenany and Pie contest, B. Good and Elvis songs. Lat- to be held June 8 this year er, she got into Joni Mitchell at the Oddfellows Hall in and Bonnie Raitt. She went Enterprise. In 2011, the board comto school to study art and had a band that played a gig evpleted a strategic plan to inery weekend in Rathdrum, a crease its donor base, Carper town north of Couer d'Alene, said. Despite the tiny budget, Idaho. It wasn't long before the alliance has a team of she focused strictly on music, dedicatedboard members m oved to Seattleand started and volunteers. eWe've come a long ways," a solo career. Life's winding road led Carper said, "and most of our her to Wallowa County, programs are still going."
MagicGarden seeksvolunteers Observer staff
The Maglc Garden is reaching out to the community at large to donate time and labor to the Imnaha garden plot. To date, this project, with gardens in Joseph and Imnaha, has donated at least five tons of &ee nutritious foodtoservice organizations throughout the county including the Joseph and Enterprise schools, Community Connection, Head Start, Building Healthy Families and the Wounded W arrior Project. Magic Garden is asking organizations, businesses and schools to volunteer once or multiple times throughout the growing season. This would be a great team-building and community-service opportunity for groups, organizers said. Garden organizers are settingup a display area to
recognize volunteers. Volunteers are invited to come for prep and planting starting at 7:30 a.m. May 16 and May 30. Volunteer hours are from 7:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. Mondays June 9-30; hours are 7 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Mondays July 7 to Aug. 11; and 7 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Mondays and Fridays Aug. 18 to Sept. 29. The start time is when volunteers meet at the Joseph community parking lot at the corner of Main Street and the Imnaha Highway to carpool to the Imnaha garden. Contact the Magic Garden Project with questions at firstname.lastname@example.org, visit the web page at wallowacountymagicgarden.wordpress. com, call Laurie Altringer at 928-225-7830orlike the Magic Garden on Facebook for regular updates.
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THK OBsE RvKR • 0
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
ew irec orreinsins en in
Erom wire reports
Portland man gets 15 years in murder plot PORTLAND — A 50-yearold man convicted of attempted aggravated murder in a plot to kill his partner in a southeast Portland market has been sentenced to 15 years in prison. The Oregonian reported that Mohdsidek Habibullah was sentenced Tuesday. He and 45-year-old Mohammed Absar ran the Stop-N-Go Market. Evidence at trial showed that Habibullah would spend the bulk of the day operating the market, while Absar would often spend a few hours at the end of each day closing it down. The motive was unclear but each man believed the other owed him money.
Dead whale on coast: 'It's really smelly' SEASIDE — Visitors to the north Oregon coast town of Seaside are being cautioned to stay well away from the carcassofa40-footgray whale that's washing up on the beach. KATU-TV reported that Seaside Aquarium general manager Keith Chandler describesthecarcass as"really smelly" and warns visitors they don't want their pets rolling on it. Chandler says once his team is done collecting data from the carcass, the city of Seaside will bury it.
Police ID 2 suspects in overpass assault EUGENE — Oregon State Police say they have identified two teenage boys who may have tossed a cinder block off an Interstate 5 overpass in Creswell, Ore., injuring a Washington state woman riding in a car below. The Register-Guard reportedthat police say the boys, ages 16 and 17, are cooperatingintheinvestigation, as are their parents. No one has been arrested. The block crashed through the windshield of a car in which 30-year-old Tiffany Becker of Roy, Wash., was riding early Sunday, hitting her in the face. She was treatedata nearby hospital and released.
Man sentenced to 10 years in mercy killing
Administration. Documents show the federalagency levied the penalties last week after inspecting the North Portland site in February. The inspector found that ICTSI Oregon violated more than a dozen worker safety codes, such as not informing employees aboutpotentialexposure to airborne lead and having workers operate machinery that lacked proper guarding against flying objects. ICTSI Oregon can contest the findings and proposed penalty.
Sex offender accused of abusing shopper MEDFORD — Medford police believe that a sex offender accused of bumping against a woman who was bent over to examine merchandiseata Targetstore has abused dozens of women a similar way. The Mail Tribune reported 53-year-old David Neal Reynolds surrendered last week on sexual abuse and other charges. The contact happened March 29. Police said the 41-year-old victim is involved in law enforcement and reported the man had pressed his pelvis against her. An officer recognized Reynolds from surveillance video as a registeredsex offender.
State reports jobs growth in March SALEM — Oregon state economists say March saw the largest one-month increase in jobs since well before the Great Recession. The news came Tuesday in the monthly report on jobs and joblessness. It put the state's unemployment rate at 6.9 percent, actually a tenth of a percentage point higher than the revised February figure. But changes so small aren't regarded as statistically significant, and this one is likely due to people re-enteringthe labor poolas jobprospectsbrighten. The state Employment Department said Oregon gained 7,500 jobs in March on a seasonally adjusted basis, the largest one-month increase since November 2005, when
9,300 jobs were added.
The Associated Press
DURHAM — A turnaround expert brought in to fix Oregon's troubled health insurance exchange is clamping down on spending and who can make financial decisions as he tries to get Cover Oregon back on track. In his third day on the job, Clyde Hamstreet said Tuesday that he's still gathering information on finances and contracts and looking at whether the right people are in the right jobs. He'll eventually recommend a restructuring plantoCover Oregon's board ofdirections. "There are some good people here ... but there isn't the clarity about what they're supposed to do and how to do it," Hamstreet told The Associated Press in an interview at Cover Oregon's headquarters in Durham, outside Portland."I think we can help make a difference on that." Hamstreet said Cover Oregon has terminated a contract with Deloitte for advice on future technology options. Oregon's exchange has never had a fully functioning website and is currently evaluating whether to keep trying to fix its existing sofbvare or drop it and use thefederalwe bsite instead. The technology decision will be central to Cover Oregon's business model, Hamstreet said. He said he doesn't know what the recommendation will be. A Cover Oregon technology commit-
The Associated Press
PENDLETON — While crews are nearly finished restoring the historic Morrow County Courthouse clock tower in Heppner, prison inmates in Pendleton put their expertise to the test by returning the actual clock to its original condition. The clock, a Seth Thomas Model 15 originally manufactured in the early 1880s, was installed when the courthouse was first built in 1902. About 50 years ago, it was converted to run on electricity and more than half of the old mechanicalpartswere lostin the shuffle. Gary Kopperud, licensed master clockmaker and owner of Pioneer Timepiece Co. in Pendleton, decided to take on the project through his clockmaker's training program at Eastern Oregon Correc-
nearly $20,000 following a safety inspection by the Occupational Safety and Health
La GRAN DE AUTOREPAIR
Machine and carpentry shops created exact replacements for pieces that could not be found. In a stroke of good fortune, Kopperud was also able to find a similar Seth Thomas model in New York with additional pieces to help complete the Morrow County clock. Meanwhile, inmates in the clockmaker class learned how they could piece everythingback together to complete the job. The class has about 10 new students enrolled in the last
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He describes the Cover Oregon situation as "a crisis in lack of confidence in technology and leadership." "The agencies had a problem with making commitments that they were not able to keep," he said."I want to avoid doing that." Hamstreet took over executive director duties last week, after interim executivedirector Bruce Goldberg resigned. A search panelisexpected to recommend a permanent director at the end of May.
ST5-2000 THE DOOR GUY Tawnie Horst
tee will bring a final recommendation to the board by the end of April. Hamstreet said he'stold staffhe must personally approve any new contract, and he's limited who can approve large invoices. Hamstreet is the founder of Hamstreet & Associates, a Portland company that specializes in restructuring strugglingbusinesses.He'sadvised a number ofcompanies through bankruptcy and restructuring of their finances, operations or management.
tional Institution. The class, partofthe prison'sworkforce developmenteffort,isone of the lastofitskind acrossthe country. A small tour of Morrow County officials — includingJudge Terry Tallman, Commissioner Leann Rea and independent contractor Rod Wilson of Wilson Construction Services — joined Kopperud on a tour of EOCI trade shops to learn how they all had a hand in returning the clock to its authentic, original state.
OSHA fines port terminal operator PORTLAND — The company that operates the Port of Portland's container terminal has been fined
Janathan J. Coaper /TheAssoaeted Press
Clyde Hamstreet, a business turnaround expert brought in to fix Oregon's trouble health insurance exchange, speaks to reporters in his office in Durham Tuesday.Hamstreet is clamping down on spending and who can make financial decisions as he tries to get Cover Oregon back on track.
Oregon inmates help restore courthouse clock
ROSEBURG — A29-yearoldSouthern Oregon man has been sentenced to 10 years in prison for what he called the mercy killing of his roommate. The Roseburg News-Review reported Charles Henry Teal of Myrtle Creek was sentenced Monday in Douglas County Circuit Court in Roseburg for manslaughter in the October 2011 slaying of 39-year-old Jeflrey Scott Bension. Teal told authorities that he and Bension drove into the woods outside Myrtle Creek, where Bension said he was dying of cancer. Teal said Bension begged him to end the pain, and he agreed, shooting Bension him in the head with a 12-gauge shotgun.
THE OBSERVER —7A
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11 01.:I"Avenue • La Granda' I 54] 96@ OIS2
Paula Davenport Office Manager
Wednesday, April 16, 2014 The Observer
A look at the rest of this week's local sports schedule. Schedules and times are subject to change. FRIDAY • COLLEGE SOFTBALL: Eastern Oregon University at Corban University, doubleheader, 2 p.m. • PREP SOFTBALL: La Grande at Ontario, noon • PREP SOFTBALL: Union/Cove at Grant Union, 11 a.m. • PREP SOFTBALL: Elgin/Imbler at Vale, 1 p.m. • PREP SOFTBALL: Umatilla at Enterprise/Joseph/ Wallowa, 1 p.m. • PREPTENNIS: La Grande at Vale, 3 p.m. • PREP BASEBALL: La Grande at Ontario, 3 p.m. • PREP BASEBALL: Elgin/Imbler at Vale, 1 p.m. • PREP BASEBALL: Union/Cove at Grant Union, 11 a.m. • PREP BASEBALL: Umatilla at Enterprise/Joseph/ Wallowa, time TBA • PREPTRACK AND FIELD: Apple Blossom Invitational, Hood River, 4 p.m. • PREPTRACK AND FIELD: Union, Cove and Joseph at River's Edge, Umatilla, noon • PREPTRACK AND FIELD: Powder Valley, Imbler, Enterprise/ Wallowa at Baker Relay Meet, time TBA SATURDAY • COLLEGE SOFTBALL: Eastern Oregon University at Northwest Christian University, doubleheader, 11 a.m. • COLLEGE TRACK AND FIELD:Eastern Oregon University at Northwest Nazarene University Invitational, Nampa, Idaho, TBA • PREP SOFTBALL: Enterprise/Joseph/ Wallowa at Nyssa, 1 p.m. • PREPTRACK AND FIELD: Powder Valley at Elgin Invite, 11 a.m. • PREPTRACK AND FIELD: Union at Pasco Invitational, Pasco, Wash., 9:30 a.m.
Transition to Eastern
Oregon all positives t
Phil Bullock/The Observer
Teammates gather around home plate to celebrate with Eastern Oregon catcher CassieWendt (far right) after the junior belted a three-run home run during the second inning againstWalla Walla UniversityTuesday.
• Mountaineers use all facetsofthegame to pound Walla Walla By Josh Benham The Observer
Cassie Wendt provided the scoring punch with one big drive, which was more than enough for starting pitcher Lindsey Walchli. The junior hurler threw three innings of scoreless ball, and Wendt's three-run home run helped break the game open for Eastern Oregon as the Mountaineers cruised to a 10-2 victory in the first game of their doubleheader with Walla Walla University Tuesday at Peggy Anderson Field. Eastern pounded out 16 hits, with both Walchli and Katie Martell having three hits apiece. Walchli helped with the offense, driving in a pair of nms.
Phil Bullock/The Observer
Eastern Oregon pitcher Lindsey Walchli fires a pitch during the first game of the Mountaineers' doubleheader with Walla Walla University Tuesday. "That run support is awesome, because you can go out there and you don't have to worry,"Walchli said. "In a2-1or 2-0 ballgame,you have
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
• Rangers blank Mariners behind Fielder's blast The Associated Press
ARLINGTON, TexasThe Seattle Mariners came out of another shutout loss with another ailing pitcher. Prince Fielder and Kevin Kouzmanoffhit back-to-back home runs off Blake Beavan before the fill-in starter left with a sore shoulder and Robbie Ross limited the Mariners to five singles in seven-plus innings in the Texas Rangers' 5-0 victory
conference track athlete of the week for April7-13.
The Post Falls, Idaho, native won the 200-meter dash whileteaming up for first place in the 4-by100 relay race at theAlbertsons War Vll Saturday
in Spokane. Booth also took second in the I00 and was a part of the Mountaineers' second-place team in the 4-by-400.
Tigers s utter
d.own e stretch in loss
For more Major League Baseball coverage, see page10A.
JOHN DAY — Even with a hot start, once Grant Union turned the tide, there was nothing La Grande could do to slow them down. The Tigers roared out of the gates with five runs only to see Grant Union chip away gradually, eventually taking the lead late in the contest to rally for a hard-fought 8-5 win over La Grande Tuesday night in boys baseball in John Day. After La Grande built the five-run lead, the Prospectors finally broke through against La Grande starting pitcher Tyson Wicklander, who had four strikeouts and scattered four hits. Grant Union (9-4 overall) plated four runs in the bottom half of the fourth to close it to a one-run game, as Wicklander was pulled See Tigers / Page10A
Tuesdaynight. The Mariners were held scoreless forthe third time in a week, but this one bothered managerLloyd McClendon a little more. Seattle didn't get a runner past second base. cWe didn'tdotoogood," McClendon said."I mean (Ross') cutter was working pretty good and we probably went outside the zone. SeeMariners / Page 9A
Eastern Oregon senior earns award Eastern Oregon senior Kadie Booth was named
SeeBenham / Page10A
MarinersiIlanked againas gitching concernsmount
OBSERVERATHLETE OF THE DAY
to beperfectevery time. Istilltry to be perfect, but it's still really nice to have run support and a good defense behind you." After finishing their makeup game against Walla Walla with a 15-0victory priorto the doubleheader,and capping offthe doubleheader with an 18-0 win in the second game, the Mountaineers (17-17 overall) finished 10-8 at home, the first time Eastern has had a winning home record since 2008. "It's a good group ofgirls,"Eastern head coach Betsy Westermann said. "I ask a tremendous amount from them, not only on the field and in the gym, but definitely in the classroom and in the community as well. I think they haven't had expectations before, som ejustplacing expectations on them and making sure that they're following through has been a big difference." See Sweep / Page10A
t'satim e ofrenewal forallofus. The spring, sure, that offers a change as we transition out of winter into nicer days. But for myself, the transition has been primarily personal as I startedas thesportswriteratThe Observer this week following a recent birthday I will delve into the latter in a bit, butasfortheformer — it's been a whirlwind couple of weeks from when I got the offer to the present. Itraveled more than 1,000 miles and five states, and it still feels surreal. Oregon. Just the name always brought up a vision of a grandiose place I would never have the opportunity to live in. I had visited a friend in Portland, even thought about moving there, only to balk due to uncertainty about how soon I could find a job. So when my position in La Grande was finalized, I felt like I was going to my own personal Disneyland. I have turned the outdoors from a hobby into a love over the years, and I cannot wait to begin exploring my surroundings, whether that's on foot or on wheels. I love the climate in this part of the country, and I'm a sucker for a craft beer when I have free time. Maybe rivaling hiking and biking is my love of sports, though. I do have some that I am more partial to than others, but I can enjoy and appreciate every single form. Of course, I follow my professional and collegiate teams, but I'm also extremely interested in the high school and college sports in my immediate region.
The Associated Press
Seattle starting pitcher Blake Beavan throws during the first inning of the Mariners'game againstTexas on Tuesday in Arlington, Texas.
Wizards aim for fif'th seed Washington travels to Boston tonight in regularseason finale. Brooklyn, the Wiz and Charlotte are all within two games with
playoff seeding on the line. 5 p.m.
ALEXEI RAMIREZ: The Chicago White Sox shortstop has had a hit in all14 games this season, including a walkoff home run Sunday night, and his .415 average is leading the American League.
CHAD KELLY: HaII-of-Famer Jim Kelly's nephew will be looking for another school after Clemson booted the redshirt sophomore quarterback off its football roster for conduct detrimental to the team.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE OBSERVER —9A
SCOREBOARD MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AME RICAN LEAG U Toronto New York Tampa Bay Baltimore Boston Detroit Chicago Cleveland Minnesota Kansas City Oakland Seattle Texas Los Angeles Houston
W 8 7 7
East Division L Pct GB WCG B 6 .571 6 ,538 '/2 7 .500 1 '/2
W 6 8
Central Division L Pct GB WCG B 4 .60 0 6 .571
6 6 5
7 7 7
.462 .462 ,417
West Division Pct GB WCG B .71 4
1'/2 1'/2 2
1 1 1'/2
L10 Str Home Away 6-4 W-2 3 -3 5 - 3 6-4 W-2 4 -3 3 - 3 5-5 L-2 4 -3 3 - 4 5-5 W-1 3 -4 3 - 3 3-7 L-3 2 -4 3 - 5 L10 Str Home Away 6-4 L-1 4 -1 2 - 3 6-4 W-2 6 -2 2 - 4 4-6 L-1 3 -3 3 - 4 5-5 L-1 3 -4 3 - 3 5-5 W-1 4 -2 1 - 5 L10 Str Home Away 8-2 W-4 3 -3 7 - 1 4-6 L-1 2 -3 5 - 3 5-5 W-1 5 -3 2 - 4 5-5 L-2 2 -6 4 - 2 3-7 L-2 3 -5 2 - 4
NATIONAL LEAGUE Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami
East Division L Pct GB WCG B 4 .69 2
8 7 6 6
6 7 7 9
10 4 5 7 9
Los Angeles San Francisco Colorado San Diego Arizona
1'/2 2'/2 3 4
1 2 2'/2 3'/2
Central Division L P c t GB W C G B 4 . 714 5 .64 3 1 7 .50 0 3 2 9 .35 7 5 4 8 .33 3 5 4 West Division L P c t GB W C G B 5 .643 5 .643
W Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago
.571 .500 ,462 .400
13 , 2 3 5
All Times PDT AMERICAN LEAGUE
Chicago Cubs at New York, ppd., rain Tampa Bay at Baltimore, ppd., rain Cleveland at Detroit, ppd., inclement weather Texas 5, Seattle 0 Chicago White Sox 2, Boston 1 Kansas City 4, Houston 2 Toronto 9, Minnesota 3 Oakland 10, L.A. Angels 9, 11 innings
Wednesday's Games Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 9:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 10:05 a.m., 1st game Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m., 2nd game Cleveland at Detroit, 4:08 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Boston at Chicago White Sox, 5:10
p.m. Kansas City at Houston, 5:10 p.m. Toronto at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m.
Thursday's Games Cleveland (Salazar 0-1) at Detroit (Verlander 1-1), 10:08 a.m. Toronto (McGowan 1-1) at Minnesota (Gibson 2-0), 10:10 a.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-2) at Texas (Scheppers 0-1), 11:05 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Price 2-0), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 1-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 3-0), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 0-1) at Houston (Feldman 2-0), 6:10 p.m. Friday's Games Toronto at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Detroit, 4:08 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Seattle at Miami, 4:10 p.m. ChicagoWhite Sox atTexas,5:05 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. HoustonatOakland, 7:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Tuesday's Games Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 7, comp. of susp. game Atlanta at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Chicago Cubs at New York, ppd., rain Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 5 Miami 11, Washington 2 St. Louis 6, Milwaukee 1 N.Y. Mets 9, Arizona 0 Colorado 3, San Diego 2 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 2, 12 innings Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 9:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 10:05 a.m., 1st game St. Louis at Milwaukee, 10:10 a.m. N.Y. Mets atArizona, 12:40 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m., 2nd game Washington at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m. Thursday's Games Atlanta (A.Wood 2-1) at Philadelphia (Burnett 0-1), 10:05 a.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 2-1) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 2-0), 12:45 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-1) at San Diego (Kennedy 1-2), 3:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-0) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 0-0), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 2-1) at Washington (Jordan 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Friday's Games Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. St. Louis at Washington, 4:05 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. Seattle at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Colorado, 5:40 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 7:10 p.m.
MLB Baseball Calendar May 14-15 — Owners meetings, New York. June 5 — Amateur draft. July 15 — All-Star game, Minneapolis. July 18 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 27 — Hall of Fame inductions, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players.
L10 Str Home Away 7-3 W-4 4 -2 5 - 2 5-5 L-1 4 -2 4 - 4 6-4 W-2 2 -4 5 - 3 5-5 L-1 3 -4 3 - 3 2-8 W-1 6 -3 0 - 6 L10 Str Home Away 8-2 L-2 4 -4 6 - 0 7-3 W-4 4 -2 5 - 3 4-6 L-1 4 -2 3 - 5 4-6 W-1 3 -5 2 - 4 4-6 L-2 2 -4 2 - 4 L10 Str Home Away 6-4 L-1 2 -3 7 - 2 6-4 W-2 4 -3 5 - 2 5-5 W-1 4 -2 3-6 5-5 L-1 4 -4 2-4 3-7 L-5 1 -10 3 - 3
Sept. 30 — Postseason begins. Oct. 22 — World Series begins. November TBA — Deadline for teams to make qualifying offers to their eligible former players who became free agents, fifth day after World Series. November TBA — Deadline for free agents to accept qualifying offers, 12th day after World Series. Dec. 2 — Last day for teams to ofter 2015 contractsto unsigned players. Dec. 8-11 — Winter meetings, San Diego. Dec. 8 — Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. 2015 Jan. 13 — Salary arbitration filing. Jan. 16 — Salary arbitration figures exchanged. Feb. 1-21 — Salary arbitration hearings. July 14 — All-Star game, Cincinnati. July 17 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Dec. 7-10 — Winter meetings, Nashville, Tenn.
PREP Baseball Greater Oregon League GOL Ov'all RA RS Rk RPI Baker/PV 2 -0 8- 2 4 0 61 11 587 La Grande 2 - 0 8 - 6 8 2 113 13 577 McLoughlin 0- 2 4 - 4 6 0 54 32 434 Ontario 0-2 2-9 109 55 39 403
Eastern Oregon League EOL Ov'all RA RS Rk RPI Vale 2-0 11-1 30 108 3 644 Burns 2-0 6-7 1 16 100 17 480 Stanfield/Echo 2-2 7-4 50 89 6 604 Elgin/Imbler 2-2 2 - 5 7 0 45 33 340 Riverside 1 -2 4- 6 5 6 50 34 312 Nyssa 0-0 5-7 1 05 99 21 451 Umatilla 0-3 0-8 107 20 31 349 Special District 5 EOL Ov'all RARS Rk RPI Grant Union 3-0 9 - 4 6 7 91 10 570 Enterprise/J 3-1 5 - 7 105 87 24 455 Wallowa 0-1 1-5 7 6 20 45 251 Union/Cove 0-2 2 - 4 4 9 33 29 417 Prairie City 0- 2 0 - 7 129 49 49 181
Softball Greater Oregon League GOL Ov'all RA RS Rk RPI McLoughlin 2- 0 6 - 3 3 2 57 6 688 Baker/PV 2 -0 4- 6 102 73 29 465 Ontario 0-2 3-6 6 3 5 6 40 310 LaGrande 0 - 2 3 - 8 9 4 61 23500
Eastern Oregon League
WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB z -San Antonio 62 19 .7 6 5 y-Oklahoma City 5 8 23 . 7 1 6 4 y-L.A. Clippers 57 24 .7 0 4 5 x-Houston 54 27 . 66 7 8 x-Portland 53 28 . 65 4 9 x-Golden State 50 31 .6 1 7 12 x-Dallas 4 9 32 . 605 1 3 x-Memphis 4 9 32 . 605 1 3 Phoenix 4 7 34 . 580 1 5 Minnesota 4 0 41 . 494 2 2 Denver 3 6 45 . 444 2 6 New Orleans 33 48 .4 0 7 29 Sacramento 2 8 53 . 346 3 4 L.A. Lakers 2 6 55 . 321 3 6 Utah 2 4 57 . 296 3 8 x-clinched playolf spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference All Times PDT
25. Thomas Bjorn DEN 26. Hideki Matsuyama JPN 27. Webb Simpson USA 28. Jamie Donaldson WAL 29. Luke Donald ENG 30. Graham DeLaet CAN 31. Bill Haas USA 32. MiguelAngel Jimen ez ESP 33. Jonas Blixt SWE 34. Hunter Mahan USA 35. Rickie Fowler USA 36. Lee Westwood ENG 37. Ryan Moore USA 38. Louis Oosthuizen SAF 39. Stephen Gallacher SCO 40. Harris English USA 41. Emie Els SAF 42. Matt Jones AUS 43. Russell Henley USA 44. Joost Luiten NED z-CastanoESP 45. Gonzalo Fernande 46. Matt Every USA 47. Kevin Streelman USA 48. Gary Woodland USA 49. Nick Watney USA 50. Billy Horschel USA
New York109, Brooklyn 98 L.A. Clippers 117, Denver 105
Wednesday's Games Indiana at Orlando, 4 p.m. Chicago at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Detroit at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Washington at Boston, 5 p.m. Brooklyn atCleveland, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 5 p.m. Toronto at New York, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix atSacramento,7:30p.m. Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m.
HOCKEY NHL Playoff Glance All Times PDT FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Detroit vs. Boston Friday, April 18: Detroit at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Sunday, April 20: Detroit at Boston, noon Tuesday, April 22: Boston at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 24: Boston at Detroit, 5 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Detroit at Boston, noon x-Monday, April 28: Boston at Detroit, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Detroit at Boston, TBD
Thursday's Games No games scheduled
A look at the NBA playoff picture A look at where things stand in the NBA playolf picture, with one day remaining in the regular season: EAST UPDATE How is New York not in the playolfs? Even without Carmelo Anthony, the Knicks beat Brooklyn on Tuesday night — their third double-digit win over the Nets this season. And that means five seedings will be decided on the season's final night. Indiana is No. 1, Miami is No. 2 and Atlanta is No. 8. Brooklyn could have wrapped up No. 5 on Tuesday. Toronto controls its destiny for No. 3, Brooklyn can still win to get No. 5 and Washington can ensure it finishes no worse than No. 6 with a victory. WEST UPDATE More end-ofseason madness awaits: Four seedings are undecided. San Antonio is No. 1, Houston is No. 4, Portland is No. 5 and Golden State is No. 6. The Clippers could have settled two more seeds if they had lost Tuesday night, but their win over Denver kept them alive in the race with Oklahoma City for No. 2. Those controlling their fates on the season's final night: Oklahoma City in the race for No. 2, and Dallas and Memphis in the race for No. 7 — which works out nicely, since they play one another. WEDNESDAY'S GAMES Indiana at Orlando: Pacers could finish 21-20 on road. Chicago at Charlotte: Bulls would be No. 3 with win and Toronto loss. Would be seeded No. 4 with loss or Toronto win. Charlotte would be No. 6 with a win and a Wizards loss; 7th otherwise. Washington at Boston: Wizards would be No. 5 with a win and a Nets loss; No. 6 with a win and Nets win; No. 7 with a loss and a Charlotte win. Houston at New Orleans: No playoff relevance. Read: Lots ofbackups. Brooklyn at Cleveland: Nets would be No. 5 with win, though they don't seem overly concerned. Philadelphia at Miami: LeBron James, Dwyane Wadeand Chris Bosh all expected to rest for Miami. Atlanta at Milwaukee: This year's No. 8 seed plays last year's No. 8 seed. Utah at Minnesota: Could it be Rick Adelman's finale? Toronto at New York: Raptors will be No. 3 with a win or a Bulls loss. If neither happens, they're No. 4. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio: The Lakers' season, mercifully, comes to an end. Detroit at Oklahoma City: Thunder finally wrap up No. 2 with win; otherwise, door opens for Clippers. Dallas at Memphis: Game of the night. Winner gets No. 7 in West. Loser goes to San Antonio for Game 1. Golden State at Denver: Warriors locked into No. 6. L.A. Clippers at Portland: Will Blake Griffin play? Got his 16th technical of season Tuesday, so if it's not rescinded, he servesone-game league-mandated suspension. Phoenix at Sacramento: Suns could become first team since 2008 Warriors to win 48 and miss playoffs.
Montreal vs Tampa Bay Wednesday, April 16: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Friday, April 18: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 20: Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4 p.m. Tuesday, April22:Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4 p.m. x-Thursday, April 24: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. x-Sunday, Apri l27:Tampa Bay at Montreal, TBD x-Tuesday, April 29: Montreal at Tampa Bay, TBD Columbus vs. Pittsburgh Wednesday, April 16: Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19: Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Monday, April 21: Pittsburgh at Columbus, 4 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: Pittsburgh at Columbus, 4 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Monday, April 28: Pittsburgh at Columbus, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers Thursday, April 17: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 20: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 9 a.m. Tuesday, April 22: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Friday, April 25: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 9 a.m. x-Tuesday, April 29: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE
Minnesota vs. Colorado Thursday, April 17: Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19: Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Monday, April 21: Colorado at Minnesota, 4 p.m. Thursday, April 24: Colorado at Minnesota, 6:30 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Minnesota at Colorado, TBD x-Monday, April 28: Colorado at Minnesota, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Minnesota at Colorado, TBD Chicago vs. St. Louis Thursday, April 17: Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Saturday, April 19: Chicago at St. Louis,noon Monday, April 21: St. Louis at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: St. Louis at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. x-Friday, April 25: Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: St. Louis at Chicago, noon x-Tuesday, April 29: Chicago at St. Louis, TBD Dallas vs. Anaheim Wednesday, April 16: Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Friday, April 18: Dallas atAnaheim, 7 p.m. Monday, April 21: Anaheim at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: Anaheim at Dallas, 5 p.m. x-Friday, April 25: Dallas atAnaheim, 5:30 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Anaheim at Dallas, TBD x-Tuesday, April 29: Dallas atAnaheim, TBD
EOL Ov'all RA RS Rk RPI Elgin/Imbler 4-0 6 - 2 9 2 49 19 478 2-0 9-2 96 43 4 639 Vale 2-0 6-4 121 65 24 410 E/J/W Riverside 2 -2 5- 6 9 3 75 22 456 Echo/Stan. 2- 2 5 - 7 7 0 90 16 501 Nyssa 0-0 1- 1 1 8 4 201 27 371 Umatilla 0-4 0-7 4 1 2 9 34 277 0-4 0-9 17 117 32 316 Burns Special District 5 SD5 Ov'all RA RS Rk RPI W-M/Griswold 3-1 11-1 138 37 1 714 Union/Cove 2-1 10-1 122 42 2 670 PR/Nixi 2-1 9-3 9 8 2 9 8 5 90 World Golf Ranking Hepp/lone 2 - 2 2 - 6 3 4 68 25 403 1-2 4-6 68 55 29 368 ThroughApril 13 Irrigon USA 8.87 Grant Union 0-3 6 - 4 8 4 71 26 396 1. Tiger Woods 2. Adam Scott AUS 8.28 3. Henrik Stenson SWE 8.12 4. Bubba Watson USA 7.30 5.Jason Day AUS 6.86 6. Matt Kuchar USA 6.42 NBA 7. Sergio Garcia ESP 6.08 EASTERN CONFERENCE 8. Phil Mickelson USA 6.07 W L Pct GB 9. Jordan Spieth USA 6.02 z-Indiana 55 26 . 679 1 0. Rory Mcllroy NIR 6.00 y-Miami 54 27 . 66 7 1 11. Justin Rose ENG 5.93 y-Toronto 48 33 . 59 3 7 12.Zach Johnson USA 5.67 x-Chicago 48 33 . 59 3 7 13. Dustin Johnson USA 5.40 x-Brooklyn 4 4 37 . 543 1 1 14. Graeme McDowell NIR 4.56 x-Washington 4 3 38 . 53 1 1 2 15. Steve Stricker USA 4.52 x-Charlotte 4 2 39 . 519 1 3 16. Jason Dufner USA 4.37 x-Atlanta 3 7 44 . 457 1 8 17. Charl Schwarlzel SAF 4.34 New York 3 6 45 . 444 1 9 18. Keegan Bradley USA 4.18 Cleveland 3 2 49 . 395 2 3 19. Jimmy Walker USA 4.17 Detroit 2 9 52 . 358 2 6 20. Brandt Snedeker USA 4.15 Boston 2 5 56 . 309 3 0 21. Jim Furyk USA 4.14 Orlando 2 3 58 . 284 3 2 22. Ian Poulter ENG 4.08 Philadelphia 1 8 63 . 222 3 7 23. Victor Dubuisson FRA 4.01 Milwaukee 1 5 66 . 185 4 0 24. Patrick Reed USA 3.90
Beavan, replacing Paxton in his first start since he was Continued from Page 8A dumPed &Dm the rOtatiOn last April, said he had the same problem. He gave up Probably the first night where I was probably a little SiX hitS — the Other four diSaPPOinted in Our aPbeSideS the homerS Were SingleS — in four inningS proach a little bit." with one strikeout. He didn't Seattle alsom ight have more issues with a rotation COmeOut fOr the fifth. "Just felt like I didn't have aheady missing Hisashi Iwakuma and rookies James Pax- the same feel, command, ton and Taijuan Walker, who definitely velocity was way w as scrat ched ITom a startat down," said Beavan, who Triple-ATacoma Dn Tuesday grew up in nearby Irving night because he couldn't get and was a first-round pick loosebefore thegame. by the Rangers in 2007."It
just felt like my arm was realtired forsome reason." Fielder ended a 13-game homerless streak to startthe season with a line drive to right-center field DII'Beavan (0-1) to lead DII'the SeCOnd inning. TWDPitCheS later, KouZmanDII'went deep to left. Told before the game that he was a game away Irom
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Through April 13 Top 5; Oregon cowboys/cowgirls All-around 1. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas $55,963; 2. Clayton Hass, Terrell, Texas $26,698; 3. Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore. $16,927; 4. Justin Thigpen, Waycross, Ga. $15,265; 5. Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah $12,332. Bareback Riding 1. StevenPeebles, Redmond, Ore. $50,722; 2. Kaycee Feild, Payson, Utah $49,712; 3. Austin Foss, Terrebonne, Ore. $38,611; 4. Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas $26,597; 5.W inn Ratliff, Leesville, La. $22,976; 18. Bobby Mote, Culver, Ore. $13,480.
Steer Wrestling 1. Casey Martin, Sulphur, La. $29,815; 2. Luke Branquinho, LosAlamos, Calif. $28,398; 3. Jule Hazen, Ashland, Kan. $26,059; 4. Dean Gorsuch, Gering, Neb. $23,779; 5. Clayton Hass, Terrell, Texas $21,065; 6. Trevor Knowles, Mount Vernon, Ore. $20,883.
Team Roping (header)
1. Dustin Bird, Cut Bank, Mont. $40,614; 2. Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont. $37,097; 3. Colby Lovell, Madisonville, Texas $28,525; 4. Erich Rogers, Round Rock, Ariz. $25,184; 5. Nick Sartain, Dover, Okla. $23,279.
Team Roping (heeler)
1. Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo. $40,614; 2. Jade Corkill, Fallon, Nev. $37,097; 3. Martin Lucero, Stephenville, Texas $26,725; 4. Cory Petska, Marana, Ariz. $25,460; 5. Rich Skel ton,Llano,Texas $23,279; 18. Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore. $13,216. Saddle Bronc Riding 1. Cody Wright, Milford, Utah $45,517; 2. Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb. $35,661; 3. Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M. $33,038; 4. Jacobs Crawley, Stephenville, Texas $26,916;5.W ade Sundell,Coleman, Okla.$25,886; 11.Ryan MacKenzie, Jordan Valley, Ore. $17,545.
Tie-down Roping 1. Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas $35,975; 2. Clint Robinson, Spanish Fork, Utah $31,394; 3. Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La. $28,422; 4. Jesse Clark, Portales, N.M. $27,790; 5. Timber Moore, Aubrey, Texas $27,230.
Steer Roping 1. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas $23,696; 2.Cody Lee, Gatesville,Texas $23,537; 3. Chet Herren, Pawhuska, Okla. $18,000; 4. Jess Tierney, Hermosa, S.D. $17,927; 5. Chance Kelton, Mayer, Ariz. $12,375. Bull Riding 1. Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla. $69,587; 2. J.W. Harris, Mullin, Texas $62,680; 3. Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas $36,306; 4. Cody Teel, Kountze, Texas $30,770; 5. Ty Wallace, Collbran, Colo. $26,915.
Barrel Racing 1. Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D. $58,802; 2. Nancy Hunter, Neola, Utah $55,198; 3. Shelly Anzick, Livingston, Mont. $38,995; 4. Fallon Taylor, Whitesboro, Texas $34,088; 5. Sabrina Ketcham, Yeso, N.M. $33,701.
SOCCER Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T P t s G F GA Columbus 3 1 1 10 8 5 Toronto FC 3 2 0 9 5 5 Sporting K.C. 2 1 2 8 5 4 D.C. 2 2 1 7 5 6 New England 2 3 1 7 4 8 Philadelphia 1 1 4 7 8 8 Houston 2 3 0 6 7 8 Chicago 0 1 5 5 9 10 NewYork 0 2 4 4 6 10 Montreal 0 3 3 3 6 10 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pls GF GA FC Dallas 4 1 1 13 15 9 Colorado 3 1 1 10 8 5 Seattle 3 2 1 10 1 2 1 0 RealSaltLake 2 0 4 10 10 6 Vancouver 2 2 2 8 8 6 LosAngeles 2 1 1 7 5 2 ChivasUSA 1 2 3 6 7 11 Portland 0 2 4 4 8 11 San Jose 0 2 2 2 5 7 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. All Times PDT
Wednesday's Games Philadelphia at New York, 4:30 p.m.
Saturday's Games New England at Chicago, 1 p.m. Houston at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 3 p.m. LosAngeles at Vancouver, 4 p.m. D.C. United at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Toronto FC at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Montreal at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m.
DEALS Tuesday's: BASEBALL
BASKETBALL USA BASKETBALL — Named Sue Phillips coach and Mary Coyle Klinger and Brian Robinson assistant coaches for the women's under-17 national team. FOOTBALL National Football League CHICAGO BEARS — ReleasedDE Cheta Ozougwu. DETROIT LIONS — Signed CB Rashean Mathis to a one-year contract.
tying the 1OngeSt drought to starta seasonin hiscareer, Fielder casually figured it was about time fora long ball. "I was just messing around," said Fielder, in his first season with the Rangers after a trade that sent fan favorite Ian Kinsler to Detroi t."But IgueSSit worked."
Kouzmanoff also had two doubles, the second one driving in tWD runS to Put the Rangers up 4-0 in the eighth inning.
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record victory The Associated Press
LOSANGELES—Blake GriSn scored 24 points while picking up his 16th technical, and the Los Angeles Clippers led all the way in beating the Denver Nuggets 117-105 Dn TueSday night fOr their franchiserecord 57th victory Of the SeaSOn.
Chris Paul had 21 points and 10 assists, and J.J. Hedf'Ck added 18 POintS in the Clippers' finale at home, where they went 34-7 for another franchise mark. DeAndre Jordan had 13 points and 16 rebotmds. The win kept the Clippers in the hunt fOr the NO. 2 Seed in the Western Conference PlayDII'S. They WOuld need to win at Portland and Oklahoma City WOuld need to 1OSe to DetrOit Dn WedneSday night for the Clippers to claim the SeCOnd SPOt. OtherWiSe, they
will remain the third seed. LOS AngeleS Will haVe to get by WithOut GriIITn On the road since his 16th tech triggereda league-mandated one-game suspension. Kenneth Faried led the Nuggets with 21 points and Aaron Brooks added 19. Timofey MDZgDVhad 18 pointsand 11rebotmds as Denver's three-game winning streak ended. KNICKS 109, NETS 98 NEW YORK — Tim Hardaway Jr. scored 16 points and the New York Knicks, playing without the injured Carmelo Anthony, beat the Brooklyn Nets to win the season series between city rivals. The Knicks prevented the Nets from clinching the No. 5 seed in the Eastern Conference playoffs and won their third straight in their too-little, too-late strong finish. Amare Stoudemire and J.R. Smith each added 14 points. Anthonyhad an MRI exam Tuesday that revealed a torn labrum in his right shoulder. He won'tplay Wednesday against Toronto, the final game of the first season in his 11-year career that won't end with a playoff berth — and potentially his last as a member of the Knicks. He has said he will become a free agent in July. Marcus Thornton scored 24 points for the Nets, who weren't sharp despite playing starters Paul Pierce, Kevin Garnett, Deron Williams and Joe Johnson. The otherstarter, Shaun Livingston, remained sidelined with a sprained right big toe. The Nets still have a magic number of one for finishing fifth. But they could fall to No. 6 if they lose Wednesday in Cleveland and Washington beats Boston.
Amanda Welch La Grande La Grande junior Amanda Welch brought home wins in the 800- and the 1,500meter runs to help the Tigers bring home the team title from the La Grande Invitational Friday.
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Rabert Gauthier / MCT photo
Denver's Randy Foye flies past the Clippers' Darren Collison during the first half at Staples Center in Los Angeles on Tuesday.
American League SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned LHP Lucas Luetge to Tacoma (PCL). RecalledRHP Blake Beavan from Tacoma.
Kathy Rienti ' Cer/if ied Cover Oregon Agents
Pro Rodeo Leaders
Los Angeles vs. San Jose
Thursday, April 17: Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 20: LosAngeles at San Jose, 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 22: San Jose at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Thursday, April 24: San Jose at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD x-Monday, April28:San Jose atLos Angeles, TBD
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x-Wednesday, April 30: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD
COLORADO ROCKIES — Placed LHP BrettAnderson on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Recalled OF Corey Dickerson from Colorado Springs
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10A — THE OBSERVER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL ROUNDUP
hreaksouthig hatsineasvINin Observer staff
Itwas ahitparade for Elgin/Imbler Tuesday. The girls softball team jumped out to a huge lead against Umatilla and never tooktheirfootoffthepedal, as Elgin/Imbler routed the Vikings with a 20-2 home victory. Whitney Wilber went 2-for-4 with an RBI, and Jordyn Anderson had a pair ofhits and an RBI as Elgin/ Imbler churned out 13 hits as a team. It was Elgin/Imbler's fikh consecutive win, and in all five the team has reached 10 runs or more. eWe kind of are on a roll right now," head coach Dick GriSn said.eWe've had multiple games with 10 or more hits, and we've won four of the last five by 10 or more nms. It was again the offense that propelled Elgin/Imbler
Tuesday, as they put up 10 runs in the first inning and six in the second to take a commanding lead early. That gave Miah Slater some breathing room, and she took advantage, going three innings on the mound, striking out seven Umatilla batters while walking just one and allowing a single base hit. Lexee Robertson also added a pair ofhits, and Mireya Hernandez doubled for Elgin/ Imbler i6-2 overall), and Griffin hopes the momentum will carry over into a crucial doubleheader. Elgin/Imbler is on the road Friday against Vale, the fourth-ranked 3A team in the state. "Our test will be Vale. They're a top-ranked team in the state," Griffin said."It will probably come down to the defensive end. It should be a really good game."
Athletics hold off Angels in extra innings The Associated Press
ANAHEIM, Calif. Josh Donaldson drove in Jed Lowrie with an 11thinning double, and Oakland overcame Mike Trout's tying homer in the ninth to beat Los Angeles. Lowrie led off the 11th with a single against Yoslan Herrera i0-1l, the Angels' seventh pitcher. Donaldson hit a sharp grounder inside third base for the AL-leading A's, who have won four straight and eight of nine. -
back-to-back singles, setting the stage for Wendt, who lifted the offer-
Continued from Page 8A The big blast offensively came off the bat of Wendt, whose blastin the second inning pushed the lead to 6-0.After just missing on a sacrifice flyin the firstinning, Wendt knew it was only a matter of timebefore shewould betrotting the base path. "I had hit three 4omersl the last time we played them, so I knew it was coming," the junior catcher said. Walchli picked up her 14th win of the season with a mix ofoffspeed pitches and fastballs thathad theWolves flustered. The junior fanned fi ve batters, while allowing a lone double to Walla Walla's Devyn Diorio in the first inning. In turn, the offense for Eastern wasted no time lighting up the scoreboard. Wendt's sacrifice fly and Martell's run-scoring double helped the Mountaineers to three first-inning runs, and they poured it on in the second. After the first two batters w ere reti red,Eastern got
NhshamaIT ing from Wolves
starter Nicole Beeks over the left-field wall. eWe always want to jump on people and try to score first to set the tone for the game, and with Lindsey on the mound, we like to give her a little bit of cushion as well,"Wendt said. Up by seven, they added two more in the third on two sacrifice flies before Walla Walla could even get on the board. Against Eastern reliever Lily Smith, the Wolves scored two runs off fielding errors to cut the lead to seven, but Walchli put it away in the sixth from the plate. The junior followed Taylor Smith's leadoff double with a sharp single that easily brought Smith home to give the game to Eastern. With their record at an even .500, Eastern now takes on Corban University and Northwest Christian University on the road this weekend in their continued hopes of finishing with a winning re-
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Nhet V. Meyer / MCT photo
San Francisco's Juan Perez is tagged out at second base by Los Angeles' Dee Gordon in the sixth inning at AT&T Park in San Francisco on Tuesday.
Jim Johnson i2-2l pitched two innings for Oakland, getting Howie Kendrick on a groundout with Trout and Albert Pujols in scoring position to end it. Trout hit a two-run shot in the ninth for the Angels, who have lost three of four.
seven strong innings for his first major league win to lead Kansas City over Houston. Omar lnfante homered and drove in two runs for the Royals. Ventura (1-0), an elite prospect with a 100 mph fastball, allowed four hits and one earned run with seven strikeouts in his fifth major league start. BLUE JAYS 9, TWINS 3 MINNEAPOLIS — Jose Bautista had three hits and an RBI, and Brett Lawrie hit a grand slam in the ninth inning to help Toronto beat Minnesota. Edwin Encarnacion had two hits and an RBI, andAaron Loup(1-0) won in relief of starter Brandon Morrow, who lasted 3 2-3 innings on a 35-degree night at Target Field. The Blue Jays led 5-2 going into the ninth before Lawrie's drive olf Jared Burton put it away.
WHITE SOX 2,RED SOX 1 CHICAGO — Alexei Ramirez scored the winning run in the ninth inning on a two-out throwing error by Xander Bogaerts, and Chicago edged Boston on a frigid night. With the score tied at 1, Red Sox reliever Burke Badenhop (0-2) allowed a one-out single to Ramirez. After Tyler Flowers struck out, Chris Capuano walked Adam Eaton.On a 3-2 count, Marcus Semien hit a grounder to Bogaerts, who one-hopped his throwto first baseman Mike Carp. ROYALS 4, ASTROS 2 HOUSTON — Yordano Ventura threw
players and fans as I nudge my wayin, and I hope that my passion for telling Continued from Page 8A the tale, no matter how big or small the game is, will come through in my stories. One of my favorite things about covAh yes, the birthday. Last month, ering sports in South Dakota was going I turned 30 years old igaspl. I know to cities and towns ofallshapes and right, my life as I knew it is over, and I sizes. Just seeing how everyone from should just start planning my retireall walks of life in their communities ment and setting up six doctor exams gathered around to support the team a week. Every one of my fiiends I have talked with always talked about how was as cool as anything. Therein lies my goal as I take over hard it was to adjustinto thedreaded here. I want the sports section to "30s," how old it made them feel, and represent everyone in our area. I'd like how depressing it was. But here's the funny thing: I feel to focus on the teams you all know and follow first and foremost, I want every the opposite. I am in a great place in my life, and feel like I'm improving as sport to getit's share of the limelight, and Iwant thesportspageto be awriterevery day.On my birthday, something that all of us can be proud of I vowed I would never look back and I can't wait to meet all of you coaches, instead, focus on making my next
NATIONAL LEAGUE REDS 7, PIRATES 5 CINCINNATI — Mike Leake doubled and hit a two-run homer Tuesday night, ending Gerrit Cole's winning streak and
decade that much better than my last. Lo and behold, this position came into my life four days later. It might be fate, kismetorjusta seriesoffortunate coincidences, but whatever it was, it feels to me like this impending decade is off to a wonderful start. I'm older yes, but instead of focusing on the drawbacks, I have chosen to concentrate on the positives, and my new gig trying to entertain all of you is at the top of my list. So let's make this the best summer yet, Eastern Oregon, as all of us transition into new phases, some small, while others life-changing. Contact Josh Benham at 541-975-3351 orj benham 0 lagrandeobserver.com. Follow Josh on Twitter SlgoBenham.
leading the Cincinnati Reds to a 7-5 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates that completed two days full of homers and delays. First, the NL Central rivals completed a game that was suspended in the sixth inning because of rain the previous night. Andrew McCutchen doubled and came around on Russell Martin's single in the seventh inning, giving the Pirates an 8-7 win. Leake (2-1) gave up three runs and five hits in 6 2-3 innings for a split. The right-hander has won his last four starts against the Pirates. Jonathan Broxton pitched out of a two-on threat in the ninth, converting his first save chance. MARLINS 11, NATIONALS 2 MIAMI — Giancarlo Stanton tied a career high with five RBls, including a three-run homer olf Stephen Strasburg, and Miami broke an eight-game losing streak by beating Washington. Strasburg (1-2) allowed six runs and eight hits in four innings. He fell to 2-3 at Marlins Park with an ERA of 8.61. Tom Koehler (2-1) yielded one hit and
five walks in seven scoreless innings to lower his ERA to 1.89. The performance was a welcome change for a team that had an ERA of 6.12 during the losing streak. GIANTS 3,DODGERS 2, 12 INNINGS SAN FRANCISCO — Hector Sanchez singled home the winning run with two outs in the 12th inning and San Francisco beat LosAngeles after Brandon Belt's tying double in the ninth off closer Kenley Jansen. Hunter Pence had four hits for the Giants, who have won three of four. Brandon Crawford singled olf Brandon League (0-1) with one out in the 12th and advanced to second on a groundout by Brandon Hicks. Crawford went to third on a wild pitch and Sanchez hit a sharp one-hopper that glanced olf the glove of diving second baseman Justin Turner and into center field. CARDINALS 6, BREWERS 1 MILWAUKEE — Shelby Miller struck out seven and allowed three hits over six innings, and Mark Ellis had two RBls in his return from the disabled list to lead St. Louis over Milwaukee. Matt Holliday and Jhonny Peralta homered in the ninth for the Cardinals, who handed the Brewers their second straight loss following a nine-game winning streak. METS 9,DIAMONDBACKS 0 PHOENIX — Kirk Nieuwenhuis had three hits and three RBls in his season debut, Jenrry Mejia pitched five effective innings in a combined three-hitter and
New York routed the struggling Arizona Diamondbacks. The Mets placed center fielder Juan Lagares on the 15-day disabled list with a pulled hamstring and called up Nieuwenhuis from the minors before the game. He slid into Lagares' spot nicely, hitting a two-run homer during a six-run fourth inning against Bronson Arroyo (1-1) and adding a diving catch in the fifth. ROCKIES 3, PADRES 2 SAN DIEGO — Juan Nicasio pitched six solid innings and Colorado edged San Diego for a rare road victory. Nicasio (2-0) allowed hits to his first four batters as the light-hitting Padres took a 2-0 lead. But the right-hander gave up just two hits after that and improved to 3-0 in six starts against San Diego with a 2.89 ERA.
Grande i8-6 overall), going 2-for-4 with a double. Drew Hively had an RBI double, and Tanner Stremcha chipped in a double and a run scored. Besides his relievers, McKinley pointed to cleaning up the errors as another factorthat needs togetbetter for La Grande before their next games, a doubleheader at Ontario Friday afternoon. eWe made several mental mistakes on the base paths,made several other mistakes that helped shift momentum," McKinley said. "Hopefully we can go to Ontario and start putting things together."
Continued ~om Page 8A after the inning due to pitch count. After neither team scored in the fifth, Grant Union would put up three runs on La Grande miscues in the sixth inning, and the Tigers could never recover. "The biggest thing we're struggling with right now is relief pitching," Tiger head coach Parker McKinley said. eTyson did a great job in his first game." Brandon Cederholm was the hitting standout for La
You meet the nicest
cord, which hasn't happened since 2005. "To have a winning season with a new coach would be just awesome,"Walchli said. "(Westermannl came in and has turned this program around.We can'tmake the playoffs this year, but next year we'll be high up there." It was more of the same for Eastern in the second game, as this time they blanked the Wolves 18-0, highlighted by a nine-run second inning. JoElla Smith went 3-for-3 with a pair of doubles and three RBI, Martell drove in three on three hits, and Gracie Flyg also smacked three hits, scoring twice. Andrea Roeder added a three-run homer in the second as the Mountaineers combined for 19 hits in the second game. Walchli again stymied the Wolves, blanking them over the first three innings, and Katie Martell threw the final two for the shutout win.
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Contact Josh Benham at 541-975-3351 orjbenham 0 lagrandeobserver.com. Follow Josh on Twitter 0 IgoBenham.
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Wednesday, April 16, 2014 The Observer & Baker City Herald
SolWest Fair looking for vendors for summer event The SolWest Fair committee is seeking vendors for its 16th annual event June 27-29. The SolWest Fair has moved from John Day to La Grande this year and will take place at the Union County Fairgrounds. The SolWest Fair theme is "Renewable Energy and Sustainable Living." Besides numerous workshops on renewable energy and sustainable living, SolWest Fair will have a sociability supper, breakfasts, kids' workshops, an informative incentives "energy scramble" with utilities companies and state agencies, solar tours, beer garden and music. Oregon's First Lady, Cylvia Hayes, will be the keynote speaker. The fair will include attendees and participants from all over the Pacific Northwest, including Montana, Idaho, Washington, California and Oregon. Ifyour wares fitin with the theme of renewable energy and/or sustainable living, and youwould liketo applyforavendor boothorspace,callJanAlbertsat541-9752411ext. 5 orem email@example.com.
rhll Rautenstrauch photo
Pigtail Pork owner Howard Elmer cuts some meat down to size during a work shift. Elmer's custom meat products won five awards at the recent Northwest Meat Processors convention atWildhorse Resort and Casino in Pendleton.
PIGTAIL PORK MAKES
USDA announcessign-up date for disaster assistance programs The U.S. Department of Agriculture Farm Service Agency Administrator Juan Garcia announced that farmers and ranchers can now sign up for disaster assistanceprograms, reestablished and strengthened by the 2014 Farm Bill. The Livestock Indemnity Program and the Livestock Forage Disaster Program will provide payments to eligible producersforlivestock deaths and grazing losses that have occurred since the expiration of theli vestock disaster assistance programs in 2011, and including calendar years 2012,2013 and 2014. Enrollment is also under way for producerswith lossescovered by the Emergency Assistance for Livestock, Honeybees, and Farm-Raised Fish Program and the Tree Assistance Program in 2011, when the programs expired, through 2014. 'These programs aregoing toprovide a lot of needed help to Oregon's farmers and ranchers. All producers who experienced losses are encouraged to bring records documenting those losses to their local FSA county office," said Robert Perry, USDA-FSA acting state executive director in Oregon. Producers are also encouraged to contact their county office ahead of time to schedule an appointment.
About thiscolumn Small Business Happenings covers Northeast Oregon's small-business community. The column carries news about business events, startups and owners and employees who earn awards and recognition or make significant gains in their careers. There is no charge for inclusion in the column, which is editorial in nature and is not ad space or a marketing tool. Products and services will be discussed only in general terms. Email items to firstname.lastname@example.org or call them in to 541-963-3161. Baker County residents can submit items to email@example.com or call them in to 541-523-3673.
• Local company wins grand champion honors for new product ForWesCom News Service
Howard Elmer, a Grande Ronde Valley farmer who heads up a family meat processing business called Pigtail Pork, has an inquisitive nature and likes to experiment. A product he calls faux bacon, made frompork fl ank,wo n grand champion honors at a recent Northwest Meat Processors Association convention — but only aftera questforperfection,a long series of trials and errors. "Most people use flank for sausage,but Ihad a differentidea," Elmer said. At his shop last week, Elmer detailed themethod he'sperfected for making the product, which may well be the first of its kind. It's a matter of cutting and slicing three strips of flank, vacuumtumbling and marinating them, then removing the fat from one side and the silver lining from the other. That done, Elmer stacks one strip on another with pepper in between, and makes the whole thing into a roll. It's an innovative, possibly even unheardofuseforflank meat. Designedtobeeaten cold,ithas a distinctive spicy flavor and a tender texture worthy of a blue ribbon. That the judges at the convention thought so was a coup for Elmer. "There'spersonalsatisfaction that I can make a product that competes with guys who have beenprocessingmeat forthree
Permittotals The following is the most recent permit figures available for La Grande and Union County for March: CITY OF LA GRANDE PERMITS MARCH 2014 Building permit fees (total) $ 1 ,839 Building permits valuation $131,591 M anufactured home permit fees $ 0 Mechanical permits $2,0 2 3.50 Plumbing permits $1,555 Electrical permits $3,886.36 Demolition permits $120 Total permits issued 53 UNION COUNTY PERMITS MARCH 2014 Building permit fees (total) $ 3 ,949 Building permits valuation $525,812.60 Manufactured home permits fees $0 Mechanical permits $551 Plumbing permits $468 Electrical permits $3,419.92 Demolition permits $0 Farm exempt permits $0 Total permits issued 47 Source: Union County Chamber of Commerce
By Bill Rautenstrauch
rhll Rautenstrauch photo
Elmer's prize-winning faux bacon is pork flank that is vaccum tumbled, marinated, spiced, and packaged in rolls.
started developing in 2006. Sage raises pigsthatare sold to customers, and when the pigs come to maturity the customers purchase meat cutting services 6om Pigtail Pork. Howard, his wife, Cherie, son, Sage, and — Howard Elmer, a Grande grandson, Ezekial, all work in the Ronde Valley farmer butcher shop, helped by family fiiend, Julie Basznianyn. generations," he said. Though a relative newcomer to Pork is the only kind of meat the custom meat cutting business, cut and wrapped. The shop does Elmer is no stranger to agriculnot process beef. As Pigtail Pork grew and beture. He grew up on the Lower Cove came successful, Howard Elmer Road farm his father, Harvey, joined the Northwest Meat Probought in 1937, and he's never cessorsAssociation,a group that left it for long. He likes to say that works for the betterment of the he's been out of Union County region's meat industry. He has twice, once to Baker City and served as secretary-treasurer and once to Pendleton, and it's hard to iscurrently vice president. tell ifhe's kidding. He finally says The association hosts a threethat he is, but not by much. day convention in a different city For generations, the Elmer each year, featuring guest speakfarm hasproduced cattle,grain ers, social hours and dinners, a and hay. The custom butcher shop trade show and meat judging is anewer endeavor,a sideline contests. This year, the event took Howard and his son, Sage, SeeElmer / Page 2B
thatIcan make aproduct that competes with guys who have been processing meat for three generations."
any people I know enjoyatleastone television reality show that they will admit as being a guilty pleasure. Mine happensto be "Bar Rescue." The premise of the show is that within just a few days, bar turnaround expert Jon Taffer can change mindsets, educatethe staff,straighten out lousy owners, remodel the venue and rebrand the bar toappealto ademographic that will make the business profitable. As each episode begins, Taffer enters a failing bar like a new sheriff riding into a crime-ridden Western town. In no time flat, he determines what works, what doesn't and what needs to change. This formula consists of calling out individual employees dragging the business down, financially and operationally. One of the most exciting elementsofeach episode is the creation of a new brand for the bar. Taffer utilizes all elements — people, education,remodeling, signage and organizational changes — so that the owner, employees and customersallhave abetter experience. The transformation is always fun to watch. To accomplish this goal, Taffer must change both hearts and minds. Those employees who can adapt keep their job and those who won't find themselves out of work. Taffer comes into abar because it is failing financially. The core reasons the bar has issues are outright owner neglect, indifference, a poorattitude based on a past event, or simply burnout. A common theme is a lack of technical understanding of how a bar makes money. This all makes for entertaining television. In all of the "Bar Rescue" episodes I have watched, and in thinking about some of the business owners I've met and perhaps consulted, I've witnessed these characteristics that explain why the business they own is doing poorly: • These are individuals who think they are working SeeKeller / Page 2B
a er i wine arnansexnansion • Earth I Vine opening second location in La Grande likely by June By Terry Richard The Oregonian
PORTLAND — And then there were two. Mary Stevenson is planning to duplicate a good thing by opening a secondlocation forherpopular Baker City business, Earth & Vine wine bar and art gallery. This one will be in La Grande, likely opening in June. That could make it a good
summer for west side Oregonians to venture out east, now that they know they can get a good glass of wine in a couple of places iin addition to the already famous beer). Of course, wines from Walla Walla have long found their way into northeast Oregon, so it's not really like getting good wine is something new. Stevenson grew up on a Baker County ranch and went to college in La Grande at Eastern Oregon University, though she did that by commuting. Now, she will set down more permanent roots in La Grande, but it will still be by commuting. SeeExpansxon / Page 2B
S. John Collins/Wescom News Service
Mary Stevenson is planning to open a second Earth &.Vine wine bar and art gallery. This one will be in La Grande.
2B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
BUSINESS 8 AG LIFE
osep Hardware completes move Organic orchards • Inventory, floor space double after move into old bowling alley
He said there are more products in every department, but the big thing is the expanded sporting goods section with a corner devotedto thatdepartment. Besides hunting and fishing supplies and licenses, the storesellsand rentscross country skis and snowshoes, special orders Raleigh bikes and has a full service bike repair shop. aw e wanted to offera bet-
By Katy Nesbitt WesCom News Service
JOSEPH — With a long reputation as a small town hardwarestore thatcarried a little bit of everything, Joseph Hardware completed its move last month into a newly renovated building thatused to serve asthe town's bowling alley. Owner James Johnson said the building that formerly housed "Shooters," a bar and bowling alley that had been shuttered for two years, was in foreclosure when he and his wife, Leah, purchased it last July. Work soonstartedafter the sale closed, transforming itinto a new Joseph Hardware with more floor space and increased inventory. "Our move was predicated on need," Johnson said. awe were maxed out. We could have only two or three employees on at a time. The writing was on the wall. Business has been decent for us and, hopefully, we will hire more." Johnson said it took two months just to clear out the building's contents, including bowling alley lanes and a full kitchen. The bowling
terexperience,so customers areabletostep back and not feel rushed," Johnson said. So far, the customer feedbackhas been positive, Stowell said. "I hear a lot of 'wows' and Katy Nesbitt /Wescom News Sennce comments like,'It's like a The original maple bowling lanes were preserved in mini Home Depot, without the renovation ofthe new Joseph Hardware Store in the drive. Now I don't have the former Shooters bowling alley. to leave town."' Driving out of the county equipment was taken over for housewares is not only old space." by the Enterprise Elks Stowell said sales were up a chore for homeowners, considerably the first month but contractors as well. On Lodge and Johnson said he in the new store. a quiet, early April day a agreed to sell it to them for 40 percent ofitsappraised The new store has 7,500 contractor comes in to pick up flooring he ordered. value. The synthetic lanes square feet, almost twice 'The feedback's been the sizeofthe previous thatwere laid over the a original maple lanes, he location. we've doubled our awesome. We've seen a lot inventory and expanded the of new faces come through said, were partofthepackage and are very valuable. departments. We are deeper here. This is big news for the The exposed, original maple on what we did carry and county. Not much going on lanes were incorporated and someone opens a new have a wider assortment," with the store's new flooring. Johnson said. hardware store." 'There is more elbow Stowell said the store has Stowell said the stafF room and products are more spent most of February mov- always had a strong emphaing inventory a halfblock up sison customer service. accessible ,said storemanag"I'm trying to groom our er Sam Stowell."It's well-lit the street to the new locaand the layout makes more tion and by March the new new employees to maintain thatstandard,"hesaid. sense, hopefully, than our store was fully operational.
EXPANSION Continued from Page 1B Earth & Vine in Baker City is at 2001 Washington Ave. Earth & Vine in La Grande will be at 1101 Washington Ave. They are not the same Washington avenues, though. The Baker City business opened in a Knights of the Pythians Castle, built in 1907 anddedicated in 1908.Stevenson followed with her remodeling in 2007 and opening in 2008. Baker City has a thing about its history, you know. After learning the saloon business from Tyler Brown, owner of Baker City's Barley Brown's Brewing, Ste-
KELLER Continued from Page 1B hard, and may appear to work hard, but often don't do either. While they are proud to be the owner, they don't really want to either lead or manage. • They do not supervise. Subordinates never hear praiseand rarely getdirection or feedback. Formal performanceappraisals never take place. Employees areoften told "Good job,"but itisneverin reference to anything specific. • Follow-up and followthrough are non-existent. While always talking a good game, the owner often fails to honor commitments. Employees cue on that and use it to their advantage. • No one is ever fired. These owners grumble about the mistakes that employee make. But that is all they do. Employees know the bark is far worse than the bite. Eventually, they ignore the barking.
venson took the plunge of opening a wine bar in a hard-drinking mining and ranching town. My, how times have changed in Baker City, because business has been good all along the way. Many of the wines are from Walla Walla, Wash., and elsewhere in Washington, plus the Willamette Valley. Baker County's one producing winery, Copper Belt Winery near Keating, is also represented. She also sellsbeer,butdoesn'ttry to compete with the pubs. The wine bar is decorated with work by local artists, changing every few months. On a recent Friday night, she borrowed a Barley Brown brewer and
• Growing the company is OK as long as the owner doesn't have to work any harderforittohappen. These owners also lack two other things that have causedtheirbarsto decline. The first is lack of vision; they do not see the lack of cleanliness and disrepair of their own facility. They fail to see that new customers are not being acquired and that old customers are not returning. The second is their ambiguityrelated to trust.Being totalcontrolfreaks,these owners will not allow anyone to make decisions about how the bar runs; yet the lack of control at the point of pour is the primary reason each bar highlighted has major financial issues. Either your business is growing or it is dying. The only person actually being paid to figure which category it falls into is the owner, and that same person is ultimately responsible for leading it the direction of most benefit for the shareholders.
— — -Commit m e n t - — -~ I
had him entertain her crowd with his guitar and songs. That was Addison Collard and his one-man band. The food also is a little different than what's served in Baker City's pubs: cheesefondue, flatbread pizza,salads and sandwiches, antipasti plates. The biggest seller is named Mary's, after the owner: it's a sandwich on focaccia bread with ham, salami and gouda cheese. The Baker City business is open 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. i10 p.m. on weekends), with an 8 a.m. breakfast on weekends. It's closed Mondays. The La Grande plan is still in formation, but the hope is tokeep itopen daily to servethe university community.
fightfire dlight WesCom News Servicestaff
ers are encouraged to test new approaches this year beState University researchers foreantibioticsarenolonger have proventhe effectiveness availableasbackup choices, oftwo organicalternatives added Johnson. for controlling a disease that In OSU trials, researchcan wipe out entire apple and ers tested the commercially available Blossom Protect, pear orchards. Scientists found that a yeastthat clingstoapple spraying a yeast-based prod- blossoms and pears and uct and new water-soluble prevents colonization by fire copperproducts atthebegin- blight bacteria. ning of the growing season Blossom Protect was providedprotection from the developed in Europe and registered by the Environmental bacterial disease. The findings come as Protection Agency in 2012. In organic growers prepare for a apples, itw as90 percent effecprobableban on twoantibiot- tive when sprayed after lime ics previously allowed by the sulfurto reduce crop load. Copper has been used National Organics Standards Board. At the end of this for fire blight for almost a year's growing season, oxycentury, but heavy applicationscan be toxicto treesor tetracycline and potentially streptomycin will no longer be create rough blemishes on permittedin organicorchards fruit, known as russetingforfi re blight,aseriousbacte- which downgrades the value. rial disease that can kill trees. New water-soluble copper Spread by bees and rain, products, such as Cueva fire blightremains dormant and Previsto, contain low in trees over winter and concentrations of the metal, infects flowers in spring. Once which lessens its negative infected, growers can only stop effects while still combating the disease by cutting outinfire blight, said Johnson. "Whereas growers used fections, which can prove fatal. "In some cases, fire blight to be scared to spray copcan kill a whole orchard in per, the solubilized versions a short period of time," said aresaferthan coppersfrom OSU Plant Pathologist Ken yesteryear," said Johnson, a Johnson. professor in OSU's College of Organic pome fruit growAgricultural Sciences.
CORVALLIS — Oregon
in-show for specialty bacon. This year's grand championship stands apart, though, Continued ~om Page 1B because it was for a unique placeatWi ldhorse Resort creation all his own. Elmer is not trying to marand Casino in Pendleton. ket the product now, and isn't Out of 17 contest judging categories, Pigtail Pork sure ifhe will. It requires a products, including bone-in good deal ofhands-on work, ham, commercial bacon, spe- and mightnot bea good cialty bacon and fermented candidate for mass manufacturing. sausage, won champion or "At this point it's just exreserve champion awards, plus the grand championship perimental," Elmer said."It's for faux bacon. fun to do something nobody Elmer said he's won awards elsehas evermade, and it'sa in previous years, including a nice thing to give it to family grand championship and best- and friends,a he said.
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Position 3- Board of Directors Oregon Trail Electric Cooperative
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—— +. now l ed — e-— —
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May 3 rd, 2P].4
Harney County F a i r g r o u nds — Burns
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 3B
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— Rsve8 HONETOWN NOTORS • 0
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4B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
BUSINESS 8 AG LIFE
EASTERN OREGON DISTRICT AG MECHANICS
Students put skills to the test in FFAevent • Career development event held at Treasure Valley Community College
Charlie Sand of Baker High took third in the event. The wire feed welding competition was won by Charlie Sand of Baker High School in Baker City. Chris RobWesCom News Servicestaff erts of Elgin was the runner-up and Tyler Newberry of Pine Eagle took Students in FFA chapters at high third. schools in Union and Baker counties Charlie Sand of Baker High School were among those who put their technical skills and knowledge to the test at won the Oxy Acetylene cutting event. the annual Eastern Oregon District Ag The runner-up was Ray Denig of Pine Mechanics career development event Eagle and Garrett Shreve of Powder at Treasure Valley Community College Valley placed third. on April 9. Powder Valley was rated the top The event was put on by the welding advanced team. Its members are Lane Loennig, Garrett Shreve, Heith Browne department at Treasure Valley Community College. and Lee McElligott. Pine Eagle placed second in the team Advanced division category with a squad comprised of The electrical wiring competiRay Denig, Tyler Newberry, Justin Seal tion was won by Tyler Newberry of and Moroni Jensen. Pine Eagle in Halfway. Klint Porter Elgin finished third in the advanced of Imbler placed second and Wyatt team category with a unit made up of Humphries of Union took third. Stephen Howes, Curtis Little, Jason The blueprint reading event was Palmer, Hayden Bershenyi and Chris claimed by Garrett Shreve of Powder Roberts. Valley. Hayden Bershenyi of Elgin took Beginning division second and Jake Campbell of Imbler finished third. Powder Valley in North Powder Lane Loennig of Powder Valley won took the top two spots in tape measure the arc welding competition. Justin reading with Seth Dixon placing first and Tyler Huford taking second. Dusty Seal of Pine Eagle took second and
Gyllenberg of Baker placed third. Baker swept the top two places in tool identification with Alec Slater winning and Dusty Gyllenberg placing second. JW Chetwood and Shane Denig, bothofPineEagle,tied forthird place. Arc welding was won by Hannah Oliver of Baker. Katelyn Jensen of Pine Eagle took second and Dusty Gyllenberg of Baker finished third. The wire feed welding event was won by Dusty Gyllenberg of Baker. Tyler Hufford of Powder Valley placed second and ShaneDenig ofPine Eagletook third. The tool reconditioning event was won by Seth Dixon of Powder Valley. The runner-up was Dusty Gyllenberg of Baker and the third-place finisher was Katelyn Jensen of Pine Eagle. Baker won the team title, while Pine Eagle was the runner-up and Powder Valley placed third. The Baker team was comprised of Dusty Gyllenberg, Hannah Oliver, Alec Starter and Matt Siddoway; Pine Eagle's team was made up of Shane Denig, JW Chetwood, Katelyn Jensen, Blake Butler and River Colnot. The Powder Valley team was comprised of SethDixon,TylerHufford and Cade Browne.
Multiple factors add Up to poor air quality in Yakima WesCom News Servicestaff
YAKIMA, Wash.— A new Washington State University study has found that a combination of agricultural emissions, human-based activity — like running car engines and burning woodstoves — and cold, still winter nights adds up to poorer air quality in the Yakima Valley than in much ofthestate. Workingin collaboration with the Yakima Regional Clean Air Agency, Yakama Nation, state Department
of Ecology and Central Washington University, the WSUresearchers found that ammonia fiom agricultural activities and emissions fiom motor vehicles lead to high pollution levels under specific cold and stagnmt atmospheric conditions during winter. Researchers conducted the study at the request of the ecology department after that agency's routine monitoring picked up elevated levels of nitrate particles in the air in the Yakima area. The agency monitors
air pollutants throughout Washington to ensure federal health-based air quality standards are met. W hen breathed deep into the lungs, fine particle pollution can lodge and cause structural and chemical changes. These particles can also act as carriers forother toxicand cancercausing materials. Recent air monitoring data showed that the Yakima region had high levels of atmospheric nitrates and could risk violatingfederalstandards for
fine particle pollution. "On some winter nights, the pollution levels in the Yakima Valley canreach what the EPA says are unhealthy levels,' said Tim VanReken, assistant professorinthe WSU Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering. W ith saophisticated atmospheric chemistry laboratory housed in a custombuilttrailer,theresearchers took careful measurements throughout the region and createda detailed data set in January 2013.
YOUNG ENTREPRENEURS CLUB
Young entrepreneurs tum creative ideas into businesses ~
ioiI vacancies The Associated Press
SALEM — Oregon employersarereporting 10,000 more job vacancies than they had a year ago and moretroublefi nding the right candidates, leading to higher wages, according to a report released Monday by theOregon Employment Department. The number of unemployed Oregonians also is falling. With more vacancies and fewer jobless workers, there are now four people unemployed for every job vacancy, down from eight a year ago,according todata from the quarterly job vacancy survey of employers. ''Whatit's basically showing isthere' sa tighterlaborma rket," said Jessica Nelson, a state employment economist. "Afterseveralyearsofvery slow growth, things have been ramping up more quicklyin the last six to nine months." Employers reported nearly 33,000jobvacancies this
winter. Nearly all of the 10,000additional vacancies were att ributed to companies with fewer than 100 employees. The concentration of vacanciesatsmalleremployers was unusually pronounced, Nelson said, though difficult to explain &om the data. Many of the smaller employers with job vacancies were in the construction, retail and natural resources industries, suggesting people are opening more small stores and independent constructioncontractors are hiring more help, she said. Employers reported having difficulty filling 54 percent ofjobs,up from 39 percent last winter. As a result, the average wage offered was up 74 cents from ayear ago,to
$16.05. The survey found more vacancies this year than last in every region of the state, though more than half19,000— ofallvacanciesare in the Portland area.
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Cynthia Akieri photo
"I didn't want all that goaty goodness going down the drain," Mary said. So Mary started her business, "Mary's Milk Monsters," at age 9, and soonran her own booth at the Astoria Sunday Market. In just two years, market goers came to recognize Mary's pink baseball cap, white apron and friendly smile. In the thick of market season, Mary crafts and sells nearly 20 new bars of soap each week. Mary learned how to make and sell her soap by joining the Young Entrepreneurs Club from the Oregon State University Extension Service's 4-H program and the Astoria Sunday Market. The club, open to students in kindergarten through 12th grade, was a longtime dream of Astoria Sunday Market director Cyndi Mudge. "Icontacted 4-H because I knew 4-H designed programs forlotsofagegroups to learn life skills," Mudge said."I figured this would be a way for those kids to take their skills and projects to the next level." Since 2009, the club has taught more than 50 youth who have sold more than 80 items at the Astoria Sunday Market, according to Sandra Carlson, 4-H youth educator for the OSU Extension
The Associated Press
Workers lend a hand to the construction of the new Oregon State University residence hall last month. The number of unemployed Oregonians is falling, according to a report released Monday by the Oregon Employment Department.
at Vendnr Bnnths in the Parh
WesCom News Servicestaff
Mary Altieri of Astoria received baby dairy goats, or kids, for her eighth birthday. In less than a year, those goatswere old enough to give birth to kids of their own. Soon she had more goats' milk than her family could drink. Mary hit upon a solution — why not sell goat milk
'A(s Et .
Mary Altieri operates a booth at the Astoria Sunday Market selling soap. Service in Clatsop County. This year's kids have already introducedtheir productsto the class, including rubber band bracelets, Lego necklaces, crocheted bookmarks and homemade crayons, Carlson sald. Past business ideas have included jewelry, Duct tape wallets and "Joy Jars"jars full of paper slips with positive sayings. Two sisters started a business called
"The Pupcakery" that sold dog biscuits and dog-themed custom paintings, greeting cards, journals and jewelry. Olivia Meik, age 12, createsrag dollsrepresenting historic figures or book charactersand sellsthem at the market while wearing historic costumes. She made one doll out of alpaca yarn she spun herself to look like Hermione Granger from the Harry Potter book series.
Miners Jubilee 2014 July 18, 19 & 20 • Geiser-Pollman Park
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Treatment for pai et, shins, heels, kne s, lo r back Custom-molde Orthot CI
A community project of local volunteers & organizations.
Check website regularly for updates of u iee e e e n ven s !
is a d i c arepart cipant and Preferred Provider for ifetU' e and B e crosslBlue shield
Bake Cit 830 10h S reet 541-52 1
1002 Spring Ave, Suite 1 541-963-3431
Th Doctorspe ks Spanish - er doctor habla Espan-oL
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 5B
Find us on
Facebook ©2014by VickiWhiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel,Graphics Vol. 30,No.18 p.
lel'S DrawIl! See how to draw more Easter animals at
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Materials hr Experiment: giass baNe with neck slIghly smaller than an
EASTER SUNNY SCIENTIST'S NO 00K IIt ggygSI II a4IN QIIIIt+'
OB S ERVATION:Describe what happens to the egg.
QUESTION: Can you make an
egg drop into an emptybottle if the neck is smaller than the egg?
HYPOTXKESIS: What I think will happen:
peeled hard-boiled eNL
METHOD: 1. Have an adult light the paper and CONCLUSION: ~xpiain what drop it into the gl.ass bottl.e.
this experiment taught you.
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3. Quickly place the peeled, hard-boiledegg on the opening of the glass bottle.
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To begin with, the air pressure the bottle is the same as the pressure outside the inside the bottle is heated, it expands and some air escapes. The egg bottle. As the on top creates a seal. As the air inside gradually , the air contracts and takes up less space. Outside air cannot because the egg now seals the top of the bottle. The air pressure inside the bottle is than the pressure outside and so it forms a partial vacuum. This the egg to get sucked into the bottle. a „oot
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If you gently put an egg into a glass of tap water,
How many eggs can you find on this page in 2 minutes? Have a friend try. Who found the most?
it will sink to the bottom. But here's an experiment that will make an egg float.
Standards Link: Visual Arts: Know how to use the organizational principles of art.
With a buddy, look through today's
Can you unscramble these scientific words?
(They're on this page!)
newspaper for the letters that spell
Stir gently until salt dissolves completely
Carefully add plain G e n tly place the water until the glass e g g in the glass is nearly full, but try of w ater. What not to mix the plain happ e ns'? and salt water much.
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them up and spelling a new word. A player gets a point for every letter used.
Standards Link: Spelling: Spell grade-appropriate words correctly.
Cut them out. Take turns mixing
Unscramble the letters underneath each egg to find out what color to make each egg.
Standards Link: Spelling; spell grade level appropriate site words correctly.
MATERIALS SCIENTIST PRESSURE ESCAPES METHOD BOTTLE FLOAT COOLS LIGHT GLASS SPACE DROP SEAL SALT SINK
Find the words in the puzzle. Then
look for each word in this week's Kid Scoop stories and activities. r
T H G I L S A L T E G G S E P A C S E E S K N
I S T I E G R
This week's word:
M A T E R I A L S U
E E A A N D A T R S
The noun vacuum means
C L T
E 0 S R T A S
A S I H S L O O C E P C O R O D F B P R S I N A R D Y E G P Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
a space from which most of the air or matter has
been removed. Learning cannot occur
in a vacuum. Try to use the word vacuum in a sentence today when
talking with your friends and family members.
T hi s p a g e i s p u b l i s h e d a s p a r t o f T h e O b s e r v e r ' s N e w s p a p e r s i n E d u c a t i o n p r o g r a m :
Scientist Fun If you were a scientist and could invent something to help the Easter Bunny, what Ne
would it be? Explain how it would work.
w sp ap e r s in E d u ca t io n
6B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
PUZZLES 8 COMICS
By DAVID OUELLE T
HOW TO P L AY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle — horizont ally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE T H E I R LEITERS O N LY . D O N O T C I R C L E T H E W O R D . T h e leftover letters spell the Wonderword. S IBLIN G S Solution: 7 l e tter s
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Monday's Answer: Viruses To purchase THE COLLECTED WONDERWORD, Volume 27, 31, 35, 36, 37 or 38 call 1-800-642-6480. Order online at wonderword.universaluclick.com. (Contains 43 puzzles.)
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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 ORIJ7850
III If@y(gtttttfi g4J/(IIprta@~ Q 4
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 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 fA
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraid.com• ciassifiedsObakercityheraid.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.I a randeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com• Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 105 - Announcements LAMINATION UP to 17 1/2 inches wide any length $1.00 per foot (The Observer is not responsible for flaws in matenal or machine er-
105 - Announcements •
1406 Fifth • 541-963-3161
Baker County's breastfeeding support group. Meets every 2nd 54th Thursday of the month 11 a.m. —Noon St. Luke's EOMA, 3950 17th St. 541-523-3681
BAKER CITY LIONS CLUB Thurs., 12:00 noon Sunndge Inn 1 Sunndge Ln. Everyone welcome!
105 - Announcements CHECK YOUR AD ON THE FIRST DAY OF PUBLICATION We make every effort t o a v o i d err o r s . However mistakes d o s l i p thr o u g h .
Check your ads the first day of publication 5 call us immediately if you find an e rror. No r t h e a s t Oregon Classifieds will cheerfully make y our correction 5 e xtend your a d 1
dav. PREGNANCY SUPPORT GROUP Pre-pregnancy, pregnancy, post-partum. 541-786-9755
TRAP CLUB: Thurs., 7 p.m. T r a p Cl ub There's an easy way for Grounds, Imnaha Rd., BINGO: TUESDAYS at you to sell that bicycle Settler's Park. west of Baker City. For you no longer use. Just Everyone invited. info, ca I I Ed at advertise it in classified! 541-523-6077.
RANCH EQUIPMENT RETIREMENT AUCTION
VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS POST 3048 MONTHLY MEETING 2nd Thurs. of
SATURDA Y APRIL 19, 2014
the month. Post KAuxiliary meet at 6:30 p.m.
OWNER:LARRYWADDELL Located: From downtownBurnsORt.5 milesEast onhwy78 (Crane/Winnem ucca Hwy) to Hwy 205(FrenchGlenn)thenSouth onHwy2053milesto68439Hwy205.Burns OR 97720. Si9nsposted.
Sale starts 11 AIVbPST. Lunch Served. Terms; Cashorbankablechecksaleday.Nobuyerspremium.No CreditCards.Everything soldasiswhereis. TRACTORS M F5465 Dyna4 MFWD3 hydremotes,RS.Trans,t8.4X 38 rubberw/Q56front loader,quickattach, bucket& balespear, 5K hrs ,exccond.,JD 4030 quadtrans2hydremotes,t8.4X 38 rubber 4post cabF-258front loader,JD1020diesel 1hyd remote16.9X 24rubber, recentoverhaul, MF65 diesel t3.6X 38 newrubber,runsgood,JD Bw/new 1t.2X38 rubberw/ hydra loader TRAILERS 2004 KeystoneEverest 30' 5thwheel travel trailer 2 slide outs, furnished,water laundry, hookup, lots oi extra storage, exc cond., 25' 3 axle gooseneckflatbedtrailer w/Iold up ramps, Tandem axle16' gooseneckstocktrailer VEHICLES t997Toyota 2wd PickupX cab4 cyl5spd 55K miles good cond., PolarisExplorer 4004wheeler, ATVsprayer HAY EIAUIPMENT M F Hesstonseries2756round baler, 2100bales, like new, Vermeer605 Hround baler longwidebelts, Kuhn t2' rotary swather ¹FC353GC, Hay Buster 2650round balefeederw/hyd carrier, exc cond., 2- Hay Buster 256 roundbale feeders, Farmhand 8wheel rake, KuhnSR108 speedrake, exccond., JD 3ptsiderake,3axle6wheelhaywagon,4wheelhaywagon EIIUIPMENT Miskin 4.5 ydcarryall, Ace t2' 3pt 4 bar 3Kcultivator, Valley mound 5shankcorrugator w/markers, Sytrex3ptcycloneseeder, 3- t2' meadowharrows, soil mover 1yd roll over scraper, MF 8' 3pt disc, Little Rhino3pt blade,3pt hydditcher, 3pt Pak tank sprayer,gaspowered LIVESTOCK E UIPMENT 4- Hy Qual roundbalefeeders, RR. roundbale feeder, RR. creepfeeder, 3- Ily bagmineral stations, woodposts &poles This is just a partial listing pleasecheckour website for pictures & afull listing.
For colored pictures of this and upcoming auctions, please see our website. I I•
100 - Announcements 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 EI 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 EI Instruction 380 - Service Directory
400 - General Merchandise 405 - Antiques 410- Arts EI Crafts 415 - Building Materials 420 - Christmas Trees 425 - Computers/Electronics 430- For Sale or Trade 435 - Fuel Supplies 440 - Household Items 445 - Lawns EIGardens 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 EI Found 520 - pet Grooming 525 - Pet Boarding/Training 530- Pet Schools, Instruction 550 - Pets, General
VFW Hall, 2005 Valley Ave., Baker 541-523-4988
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings AA MEETING: Survior Group. Mon., Wed. 5 Thurs. 12:05 pm-1:05 pm. Presbytenan Church, 1995 4th St. (4th 5 Court Sts.) Baker City. Open, No smoking.
AA MEETINGS 2614 N. 3rd Street La Grande MON, I/I/ED, FR/ NOON-1 PM MONDAY 6PM-7PM TUESDA Y 7AM-8AM TUE, I/I/ED, THU 7PM-8PM SAT, SUN 10AM-11AM
AL-ANON MEETING in Elgin Wednesday Warnors Meeting times
1st 5 3rd Wednesday Evenings ©7:00 pm Elgin Methodist Church 7th and Birch
AL-ANON Concerned about someone else's drinking? Sat., 9 a.m. Northeast OR Compassion Center, 1250 Hughes Ln. (541)523-3431 AL-ANON-HELP FOR
I I I
families 5 fnends of alc oho l i c s . U n i on County. 568 — 4856 or 562-5772
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS HELP
DON'I MISS OUT!
LINE-1-800-766-3724 Meetings: 8:OOPM:Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Fnday Noon: Thursday 6:OOPM: Monday,Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday (Women's) 7:OOPM: Saturday
Sign up for our
and we'll notify
you of upcoming news features, special coupon offers, local contests and more.
Rear Basement Entrance at 1501 0 Ave
OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS: Fn., 8:45 a.m.
Its fast, easy and FREEI
Presbyterian Church 1995 Fourth St. Use alley entrance to Noah Room upstairs. Is food a problem for you? CaII 541-523-5128 www.oa.org/podcast/
To receive our SNEEK PEEK
e-mails,just e-mail us at:
circ©baker cityberald.cem t titu e
Gratitude. W e d n e sdays, 12:15 — 1:30pm. Faith Lutheran Church. 1 2th 5 G e k eler, La Grande.
AA MEETING: Powder River Group Mon.; 7 PM -8 PM Wed.; 7 PM -8 PM Fn.; 7 PM -8 PM Grove St. Apts. Corner of Grove 5 D Sts. Open Nonsmoking Wheel Chair Accessible
UNION COUNTY AA Meeting NORTHEAST OREGON Info. CLASSIFIEDS of fers 541-663-41 1 2 Self Help 5 S upport G roup An n o u n c e - 120 - Community ments at n o c h arge. Calendar For Baker City call: J uli e — 541-523-3673 For LaGrande call: E n ca — 541-963-31 61
LA GRAND E Al-Anon . Thursday night, Freedom G roup, 6-7pm. Faith Lutheran Church, 12th 5 G ekeler, LG. 541-605-01 50
YOU TOO can use this attention get-
ter. Ask how you can get your ad to stand out like this!
140 - Yard, Garage Sales-Baker Co.
210 - Help WantedBaker Co. MOVING SALE. 3309 MEET S I NGLES right CONSTRUCTION 180 - Personals
Indiana Ave. Pnced to S ell! F urniture, a n tiques, c o l l e ct ibles, garden tools, canning Iars, refngerator, deck furniture, Craftsman lawn tractor w / c art, thatcher 5 r ear baggers. Too much to list. A must see! Sat., April 1 9; 8am- 2 p m .
145 - Yard, Garage Sales-Union Co.
210 - Help WantedBaker Co.
ALL YARD SALE ADS MUST BE PREPAID
Saint Alphonsus Nedical Center
You can drop off your payment at: The Observer 1406 5th St. La Grande
OR 'Visa, Mastercard, and Discover are accepted.'
each additional line. Callfor more info: 541-963-3161.
SATURDAY APRIL 19th, 8am-4pm. 809 Highland Place, LG. Frig., patio furn., c l othing,
sports, house h o ld, kids, and EOU things.
www.baker.k12.or.us or contact the employ-
• High school diploma or equivalent required. • Current Oregon Certified Nursing Assistant Certification (required for Medical) • OR must complete an a pproved C e r t i f i e d N ursing A s s i s t a n t course and obtain an Oregon CNA 1 certific ation no l a te r t h a n four months after the date of hire. • Current BLS Certifica-
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION CARPENTER
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
d i v i s i on . Y o u
may aIs o 541-524-2261
c a II
HKLP ATNACT ATTNTION TO YOUR AP! Add BOLDING or a BORDER! It's a little extra that gets
BIG results. Have your ad STAND OUT for as little as
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY Full time applicator for agriculture b usiness. M ust h a v e c u r r e nt CDL and expenence in
ASH GROVE Cement Company, located in D urkee , Or eg o n , seeks an experienced worker for a n e n t ry level position starting as a General Laborer. Requirements: 3 — 5 years expenence, High S chool d i p l om a o r GED. O t h e r e x peri-
e nce in i n d u s t r i a l equipment operations,
IflonaeoDYsasY 2884 - LOIIDDDD ' e solid I F tures edud counters dr fridge buiit-in wash Tfte dish, air Ieveiin j pass-throug tray, and a king sl b d. P,II tor onlY S149,080
Your auto, RV, motorcycle, ATV, snowmobile,
boat, or airplane ' ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months
28~4 Corvetts CsritrsrtiDIs Coupe, 350, aut I+ 132 miles, gets 24 mpg Addlo more descdpt. and interesting f ac or $ggl Look how much fun a girl could have In a slive like this!
(whichever comes first)
maintenance work, or other trades is a plus. C andidates must b e willing to w ork shifts t hat m a y i nc l u d e weekends, afternoons or graveyards. E ntry leve I w age is $17.37/hour, with incremental increases to $23.65 aft er 18 months. Full benefits package is i ncluded. I nterested p e r s o n s may send a resume to the attention of Anita
McKinney atP.O. Box 287, Durkee, Oregon, 9 7905, o r e m a i l t o anita.mckinney©ashgrove.com.
220 - Help Wanted Union Co. H ELP W A NT ED , part-time bookkeeper, approximately 4 hours
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 Pius and Buyer's Bonus • Continuous listing with photo on northeastoregonclassifieds.com *No refunds on early cancellations. Private party ads only.
p e s t i c ide
a pplication. P l e a s e pick up application at 2331 11th St., Baker.
900 - Transportation
920 - campers
701 - Wanted to Rent 705 - Roommate Wanted 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
902 - Aviation 910 - ATVs,Motorcycles,Snowmobiles 915 - Boats EI Motors
/Speech Language Pathologist. For a com-
Medical, Part-time, Nights and Long Term Care, Full-time and PRN
700 - Rentals
801 - Wanted to Buy B10- 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 EI Property, Baker Co 855 - Lots EI Property, Union Co 860 - Ranches, Farms 870 - Investment Property 880 - Commercial Property
accepting applications for a Di a g n o st ician
PRODUCTION BLCKsr white cat, found ASSEMBLER/ on South F St, Island Currently hiring an expeTWO-CYCLE C ity 541-786-1 383 nenced concrete conNARACOTICS ENGINE TECHNICIAN 140 - Yard, Garage struction carpenter to LOST IN area of Hacker ANONYMOUS NEEDED work in the Baker City Sales-Baker Co. Ln. Sm orange long Goin' Straight Group A ssemble f i r e r e s c ue area. Prolect is schedALL ADS for GARAGE hair cat. 541-534-5410 saws. T r o ubleshoot M t ~ uled to l ast t h r ough and repair fire rescue Tues. — Thurs. S ALES, MOV I N G Mon. — the end of 2014. This RED flip phone Fn. 5 Sat. -8 PM SALES, YARD SALES, LOST: s aws to inc l u d e 541-403-4339 is a p revailing w age Episcopal Church must be PREPAID at w ritte n r e p a i r e s t i $20 reward prolect. Must have 2 The Baker City Herald m ates/work o r d e r s Basement or more years of venfiO ffice, 1 9 1 5 Fir s t MISSING YOUR PET? and contact with cus2177 1st Street able experience. Must Street, Baker City or t omers. A s s ist w i t h Check the Baker City be a b l e t o pas s preparation of domesThe Observer Office, Animal Clinic, First Saturday of every pre-employment physi1406 Fifth Street, Latic an d i n t e rnational 541-523-3611. month at 4 PM cal and UA. Respond Grande. orders. Organize invenwith resume listing exPot Luck — Speaker PLEASE CHECKthe parts. P e rform Meeting p erience an d r e f e r- tory Animal Shelter webAntique Liquidation general w ar e house e n c e s t o slte In Apnl 17 — 20. 8:30 — 4 pm. duties. Two years of ads© wfowler.com NARCOTICS 5 storage units worth La Grande if you have two-cycle engine N o phone c a ll s o r ANONYMOUS: a lost or found pet. of antiques, collectirepair expenence walk-ins. Monday, Thursday, 5 bles 5 furniture. Rare www.bmhumane.or desired. Full time posiFnday at8pm. Episcopal a nd u n usual i t e m s . tion. Applications are Church 2177 First St., Glassware-every color, WHITE CAT di stinctive BAKER SCHOOL DIS- available at the black markings. Ben Baker City. TRICT 5J is currently kitchen, tools, fishing, Employment Office. Dier Ln. area. Reward. accepting applications lamps, toys, bedding, 541-523-974 2 or OREGO N T O P S N o . linens, ceramics, cast for substitute bus driv- BAKER SCHOOL DIS541-51 9-1499 TRICT 5J is currently 599: Fri., weigh-in at iron, clothing, books, ers. For a c o mplete accepting applications 8:45 a.m., meeting at descnption of the posiIewelry, huge selecfor a Secretary II position and qualifications 9 a.m. P r esbyterian t ion. W a r e house a t 180 - Personals tion at Haines ElemenChurch social hall, 4th c orner o f C l a r k 5 p Iea se go to tary. For a complete St. 5 Washington Ave. Baker Sts. Woodstock Generation www.baker.k12.or.us descnption of the posiWeight loss 5 maintemale seeks friend for or contact the employtion and qualifications coffee, walks, tennis, m ent d i v i s i on . Y o u nance f o r m e n 5 DON'T FORGETto take p Iea se go to women. More info. is your signs down after Pink Floyd concert in may aIs o c a II www.baker.k12.or.us a vail. by c al li n g your garage sale. Boise. No alcohol, no 541-524-2261 or email or contact the employ541-523-703 6 or Northeast Oregon drugs. Non-religious. nnemec©baker.k12.or. m ent d i v i s i on . Y o u Classifieds us 541-523-5669. Iallen60©rconnects.com may aIs o c a II 51-524-2261 or email
605 - Market Basket 610 - Boarding/Training 620 - Farm Equipment EI Supplies 630 - Feeds 640 - Horse, Stock Trailers 650- Horses, Mules, Tack 660 - Livestock 670 - Poultry 675 - Rabbits, Small Animals 680 - Irrigation 690 - pasture
800 - Real Estate
BAKER SCHOOL DISTRICT 5J is currently
p lete d e s cription o f t he p o s i t io n g o t o
T hur, F r i , 5 Sat . 10a m-4pm, F urniture, tion. collectables, tools, and To apply, please visit m isc. 2 7 0 1 B e a r c o www.saintal honsus.or Loop, LG bakercit
160 - Lost & Found
ads© wfowler.com N o phone c a ll s o r walk-ins.
CNA POSITIONS, SAMC Baker City, OR
Yard Sales are $12.50 for 5 lines, and $1.00 for
W AREHOUSE S A L E
now! No paid operaGeneraI Laborer tors, Iust real people Currently hiring an expel ike y o u . Bro ws e nenced general laborer to work in the Baker greetings, ex change m essages and c o nC ity area. Prolect i s n ect live. Try it f r e e . s cheduled t o las t CaII n ow : t hrough th e e n d o f 877-955-5505. (PNDC) 2014. This is a prevaili ng w a g e pro l e c t . Must have 1-2 years of verifiable experience. Must be able to pass pre-employment physical and UA. Respond with resume listing exp erience an d r e f e re nce s to
600 - Farmers Market
1000 - Legals
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings
R E l '
Q u ic k
Books, A/R, A/P, Payroll, ten key. Pre-employment s c r e ening a nd b a c k g ro u n d check. Must be able to perform bookkeeping functions m anually as w el l a s computer entry. Please send resume and r eferences to : B l i nd Box ¹2420 c/o The Observer 1406 5th St., La Grande, OR, 97850
SB —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 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
R E l
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedsObakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.la randeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted Union Co. Union Co. Union Co. Union Co. Union Co. EASTERN O R EGON IT IS UNLAWFUL (Sub- C ar M Country Store is NEEDED, HARD WorkNOW ACCEPTING University is looking to sectio n 3, O RS seeking an a s sistant APPLICATIONS ing, self motivated perhire a CORE Facilitator/Tutor Coordinator. For more information please go to: htt s: eou. eo leadmin.
I I I
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ountainViewGlass All Breeds • No Tranquilizers • Dog & Cat Boarding
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TRUCK DRIVER with a UNITED FINANCE co class A CDL. Must be has an opening for a c urrent an d h av e a m anager t r ainee. I f good driving record. you have good comDuties include stops in munication skills, and t he t r i -county a r e a , e nioy w o r k in g w i t h loading and unloading p eople, we w a n t t o materia ls . Dr iv e r train you for this entry needs to be able to lift level position. Good 30 — 35 lbs. Work part credit and drug test reor full time, 3 to 5 days quired. Medical insura w e ek . P O . B o x ance and an excellent 1219, La Grande Or profit shanng plan. In97850 , or c a II terested? Please send 541-963-6377. resume to 113 Elm St, La Grande, OR 97850, or call Shawn Risteen UMATILLA-MORROW at 541-963-6600, fax COUNTY He ad Start 541-963-7665, e-ma il is i n s ear ch of Part-Time H e a l t hy ufco©unitedfinance. com. Families Family Advocate- - Union C o . Candidates for this position need to possess WANTED EQUIPMENT an AA/BA i n S o c i al Operator. excavator, Services Early Childd ozer, CDL a p l u s , hood Education, Social Moffit Brother's Conwork, Sociology or restruction. 918 Lostine lated field, one year River Rd. Lostine, OR experience i n s o c i al 97857, 541-569-2284 w ork. If interested i n these positions, please call (541)-564-6878 or 230 - Help Wanted
Anita Fager, Principal Broker
Blue Mountain Design 1920 Court Ave
F re e D e liv e ry
220 - Help Wanted Union Co.
NEED A NEW APPLIANCE?
HEART 'N HOMEHos-
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6 59.040) for an e m m anager. Fl e x i b l e son part-time for farm pice a6 Palliative Care hours required. Benefit and yard work. Sales Administrator is l o o k i n g f o r a ployer (domestic help excepted) or employpart-time CNA to work package a v a i l able. Work includes: extensive Position Available ment agency to print Please send cover letweed whacking, mowNorthwood Manufacout of our La Grande or circulate or cause to ter and resume: PO tunng is currently acoffice. Go to www.going, fence work, spraybe pnnted or circulated Box 3298, La Grande, ing, and painting. Macepting a p p l ications hospice.com for more any statement, adverOR 97850. c hining e x p e r i e n c e for a Sales Administrainformation and to aptisement o r p u b l icahelpful. 541-962-5152 tor. Must be a self-moIly t ion, o r t o u s e a n y tivated,team player. NEEDING form of application for CONSTRUCTION Must be proficient in EXPERIENCED in a Tire Store? employment o r to LABORERIn La Grande g eneral c om p u t e r Stuck LINE COOKS, available Want Specialized m ake any i n q uiry i n Ca II 541-786-5042 f unctionality , ha v e Training only available to all shifts including c onnection w it h p r ostrong interpersonal weekends and holiDealership Personnel? spective employment communication skills days. Please apply in which expresses diboth wntten and ver- 3 immediate openings!!! person at Denny's CHRYSLER rectly or indirectly any SUMMER IS coming a6 bal, and be service and LEGACY Flying J Restaurant is JEEP DODGE is now Restruant in La limitation, specification detail oriented. ICnowlh iring for c o o k a n d Grande. EOE or discrimination as to edge of wholesale/re- hiring Suspension, Brake server. Offering com- STUCK I N and Tire specialists. tail sales and college race, religion, color, a Tire iv e w ag es . WE OFFER YOU: Paid degree is preferred. sex, age o r n a t ional petet Store? Want SpecialPlease apply in person. ongin or any intent to Good growth potential training, Incentive bonus, ized Training only avail63276 Hwy 203. Health insurance, make any such limitaable to Dealership Perposition. A p p l i cants Vacation plan, 401k are asked to provide a t ion, specification o r sonnel? 3 i m m ediate discrimination, unless r esume a n d r e f e r - Call 46641 962-7099 add openings!!! L EGACY ask for Ted Thorpe b ased upon a b o n a LA GRANDE Post Acute C HRYSLER J E E P ences. Northwood is a to schedule a personal Rehab is hiring a P/T fide occupational qualigreat place to work: DODGE is now hiring interview. Dietary Aide. P l ease Suspension, Brake and Apply in person at fication. LEGACY CHRYSLER apply at 91 Aries Lane T ire specialists. W E 59948 Downs Road JEEP DODGE in La Grande or call O FFER YOU : P a i d (Airport Industnal Park). La Grande, OR 541-963-8678. eeo/aao or the Employment When responding to training, Incentive boemployer Blind Box Ads: Please nus, Health insurance, Department WE WANT TO TALK 1901 Adams, La Grande, be sure when you adVacation plan, 401k TO YOU! v isit o u r w e b s it e out of area Oregon. We are an dress your resumes that www.umchs.org EOE the address is complete LA GRANDE Post Acute and ask for Ted Thorpe Equal Opportunity HELP WANTED in westwith all information reR ehab located at 9 1 To schedule a personal Employer. VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re e rn N o r t h D a k o t a . quired, including the A ries L an e h a s a n interview. i s looking fo r a f u l l VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re Great Northern Ag is a t ime c h a rg e n u r s e i s looking fo r a f u l l p ulse p r o cessing / Blind Box Number. This opening fora F/T RN . LEGACY C H RYSLER " Easy does i t " is the time CNA. This posiis the only way we have Please apply at 91 JEEP DODGE way to descnbe placing a RN/LPN. Sign on Boseed facility in need of of making sure your reA ries L a n e o r ca l l La Grande, OR classified ad. Just call nus and Benefits. tion offers b enefits. staff. Full d etails at sume gets to the proper 541-963-8678 for more our classified d e p artApply in person at Apply in person at www.greatnorthernag. 103 Adams Ave or Call 103 Adams Ave or call place. information. Eeo/aap WE WANT TO TALIC TO ment and we'll do t he com or c a II rest! Mary at 541-963-4184. employer. YOU! Mary at 541-963-4184. 701-497-3082. (PNDC)
220 - Help Wanted Union Co.
5 4f 9]0 4f f 4
barefoo twe I Ine s s. n et
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE OBSERVER 8 BAKER CITY HERALD —9B
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
R E l
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedsObakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.la randeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 330 -BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
230 - Help Wanted 330 - Business Op380 - Baker County out of area Service Directory portunities INSURANCE INVESTIGATE BEFORE EMBARK BILLING CLERK YOU INVEST! Always CONSTRUCTION INC WALLOWA MEMORIAL a good policy, espeCONCRETE HOSPITAL LOCATED IN cially for business op- Foundation — Flatwork ENTERPRISE, OR and Decorative p ortunities ( k f r a n Full-Time Days M-F Medicare (k Commercial Ins. Billing Exp. Excellent Benefit
Package. EOE Visit our website at
wchcd.org or contact Linda Childers © 541-426-5313
ENT E R P RISE
School Distnct is accepting applications for the following posit ion s for t he
chises. Call OR Dept. o f J u stice a t ( 5 0 3 ) 378-4320 or the Federal Trade Commission at (877) FTC-HELP for f ree i nformation. O r v isit our We b s it e a t
Daniel McQuisten 541-51 9-4595 CCB¹ 174039
FRANCES ANNE YAGGIE INTERIOR 8E EXTERIOR PAINTING Commercial (k Residential. Neat (k efficient. CCB¹137675 541-524-0369
THE OBSERVER AND JACKET 8r Coverall Repair. Zippers replaced, 2 014-2015 s c h o o l BAKER CITY HERALD p atching an d o t h e r year. One pnmary full Newspaper D e l ivery t im e t ea c h i n g p osition. O ne hal f time Art position. One
routes, both c arrier and motor, will be advertised in the B usi-
n ess O p p o r t u n i t y half time FACS/FCCLA section. Please see H ome Eco n o m i c s classification ¹330 for t eaching position. A l l any available routes p ositions o pe n u n t i l at this time. filled. Applications can b e picked up a t t h e d istrict office o r u s e THE P A T H t o y o u r the Oregon Statewide dream Iob begins with Teacher A p p l ication a college degree. Eduonline. Please contact cation Quarters offers t he District o f f ice a t a free college match541-426-4733 if i ng s e r v i ce . C A L L questions. Enterprise 1-800-901-2241. is an Equal Opportu(PNDC nity Employer.
340 - Adult Care 280 - Situation Baker Co. Wanted EXPERIENCED caregiver SPRING HAS SPRUNG! seeks work. Reasonable Maryanne's H o u se- and reliable. References cleaning. $15/hr. Call furnished. 541-523-3110 541-794-8620
heavy d ut y r e p a irs. Reasonable rates, fast service. 541-523-4087 or 541-805-9576 BIC
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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
320 - Business Investments
360 - Schools & Instruction
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385 - Union Co. Ser450 - Miscellaneous vice Directory N OTICE: O R E G O N Landscape Contractors
Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise and perform landscape contracting censed s cape B oard.
Buying Cars (k Trucks Ladd's Auto LLC Wrecking (k Recycling Tire Service Mon. thru Sat. 8 David Eccles Rd 541-5234433
605 - Market Basket
APPLES FOR SALE
services be liwith the LandC o n t ractors Granny Smith T h i s 4 - d i g i t CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe number allows a conRed Delicious and affordable medicaApprox. 40 Ib cases sumer to ensure that tions. Our licensed Cat he b u siness i s a c $20. 00/Box nadian mail order phartively licensed and has macy will provide you a bond insurance and a Roadrunner Towing q ualifie d i n d i v i d u a l with savings of up to 18 Oregon Street 75 percent on all your contractor who has fulBaker City, OR medication needs. Call filled the testing and today 1-800-354-4184 experience r e q u ireH OMEG R OW N B E E F. ments fo r l i censure. f or $10.00 off y o u r Grass (k barley f atfirst prescription and For your protection call tened. No hormones free shippinq. (PNDC) 503-967-6291 or visit or antibiotics. Wholes, our w ebs i t e : ha Ives or q u a rters. www.lcb.state.or.us to DIRECT TV 2 Year Sav$2. 20/Ib on th e ra i I. c heck t h e lic e n s e ings Event! Over 140 You pay cut (k wrap. status before contractchannels only $29.99 a 541-523-3785 ing with the business. month. Only DirectTV Persons doing l andgives you 2 YEARS of 630 - Feeds scape maintenance do savings and a F REE not require a landscapGenie upgrade! Call 3rd CROP ALFALFA, ing license. 1-800-259-5140
$220/ton. Small bales. Green, dust free. Exc ellent h o rs e h a y ! 541-519-0693, Baker.
DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $ 1 9.99/month (for 12 mos.) (k High ALFALFA, GRASS, Speed Internet starting CORN SEED at $ 14 . 9 5 / m o n t h SAVE MONEY! (where a v a i l a b le.) Delivery Anywhere S AVE! A s k A b o u t Ray Odermott, 430- For Saleor SAME DAY Installa1-800-910-4101 t ion! C A L L Now ! Trade 1-800-308-1 563 TRITICALE, 30 tons, big 2013 GO-GO Elite Trav(PNDC) bales, approx 60 bales. eller, 3 wheel scooter, $150 ton. G r ass 30 12amp. Used ONLY 5 DO YOU need papers to ton, big bale, approx times! 3 year warranty start your fire with? Or 6 0 bales, $150 t o n . included. Asking $750 a re yo u m o v i n g ( k 541-91 0-0628. 541-577-3267 need papers to wrap HIGH QUALITY Olym- those special items? 660 - Livestock The Baker City Herald pus E-330 digital autoat 1915 F i rst S t r eet focus SLR camera sysold Polled Hereford sells tied bundles of 2 yr. t em w / t w o z oo m Bulls, $2250. ea. Will papers. Bundles, $1.00 lenses, macro l e ns, b e semen t e sted (k each. teleconverter (k many ready to go to w o rk. accessories. New conCa II Jay S ly , dition, cost over $2100 IS YOUR Identity Pro(541 ) 742-2229. new, will sell for $900 tected? It is our promo r trade fo r ? . C a l l i se t o pr o v i d e t h e ADOLESCENT ASS, An541-760-7415 most comprehensive tiquated owner. Need identity theft prevenbasic t ra i n i n g , in t ion a n d re s p o n s e Sumpter. 435 - Fuel Supplies products available! Call 541-894-2271 T oday f o r 30 - D a y FIREWOOD F REE T RIA L BUTCHER HOGS. 250PRICES REDUCED 1-800-395-701 2. 260/Ibs Iive w e i g ht. $135, $150,(k $175 Can have processed (PNDC) in the rounds; $160, locally or be picked up $175 (k $200 split, l ive . $ 3 00 . seasoned, delivered LAWN M OWER, yard 541-742-51 72 m achine 2 1 i n c u t . in the valley. 6.75 HP $100./OBO (541)786-0407 SCHWINN B I K E,2 1 PUREBRED BLACK Angus bulls. 2 yr old bull. 445- Lawns & Garspeed, High Timber. Semen tested. $2,500. Still new. $50./OBO. dens Yearling bull, $1,500. 541-403-0558 Delivery options availBAKER BOTANICALS able. 541-742-5172 3797 10th St Hydroponics, herbs, CASH FOR JUNKERS WE BUY all classes of houseplants and Unwanted cars (k horses, 541-523 — 6119; Non-GMO seeds trucks (k scrap metals J.A. Bennett L i v e541-403-1969 too! Call today for stock, Baker City, OR. more info
DANCE ARTS Inc. DID YOU ICNOW 144 Registering 2014-2015 JIM'S COMPUTERS Season of Dance. Dism illion U . S . A d u l t s site service (k repair read a N e w s p aper count rate if Registerd OnWireless (k wired before May 7, 2014. pnnt copy each week? networks Instruction by Certified Discover the Power of Virus (k Spam Removal Dance Specialist PRINT Newspaper AdJim T. Eidson P atrici a Sa ndl i n . v ertising i n A l a s k a, 541-519-7342 C lasses for 3 y e a r s I da ho, M o nta na, Oreand up. Call for place- www.jimeidson.com gon, Utah and Washment and schedule or i ngton wit h I ust o n e OREGON STATE law rephone call. For a FREE visit: q uires a nyone w h o a dvertising n e t w o r k www.danceartsinc.net contracts for construc541-963-7383 b ro c h u r e ca II t ion w o r k t o be 916-288-6011 or email censed with the Concecelia©cnpa.com OAK HAVEN struction Contractors (PNDC Summer Programs Board. An a c t ive cense means the conDID YOU ICNOW 7 IN 10 Preschool tractor is bonded (k inAmericans or 158 milMontesson-based sured. Venfy the conlion U.S. Adults read program for 2 1/2 — 5 tractor's CCB license content from newspayear olds, with nature through the CCB Conper media each week? focus. s ume r W eb s i t e Discover the Power of www.hirealicensedthe Pacific Northwest Literacy Camps contractor.com. 450 - Miscellaneous Newspaper AdvertisWeek-long immersion BAKER CITY i ng. For a f r e e b r o expenences in reading AUTO SALVAGE c hur e caII a nd w r i t in g f o r 6 - 9 POE CARPENTRY %METAL RECYCLING Open Saturdays 916-288-6011 or email year olds — Limited to 4 • New Homes We buy all scrap 541-523-7500 cecelia©cnpa.com students, with garden- • Remodeling/Additions metals, vehicles 3210 H St. (PNDC) • Shops, Garages ing focus. (k battenes. Site clean • Siding (k Decks ups (k drop off bins of DID YOU ICNOW News- Private Tutoring • Windows (k Fine all sizes. Pick up paper-generated conNORTHEAST Individual support for finish work REDUCE YOUR Past service available. tent is so valuable it's PROPERTY Fast, Quality Work! Tax Bill by as much as all ages, including chilWE HAVE MOVED! taken and r e peated, 75 percent. Stop Levd ren w i th spec i a l Wade, 541-523-4947 MANAGEMENT Our new location is condensed, broadcast, needs. or 541-403-0483 ies, Liens and Wage 541-910-0354 3370 17th St tweeted, d i scussed, CCB¹176389 Garnishments. Call the Sam Haines posted, copied, edited, Tax Dr Now to see if Commercial Rentals Lessons Enterpnses and emailed countless Piano RUSSO'S YARD y ou Q u a l i f y 1200 plus sq. ft. profesStarting children at 4, 541-51 9-8600 times throughout the 8E HOME DETAIL including children with 1-800-791-2099. sional office space. 4 day by ot hers? DisAesthetically Done special needs. (PNDC) offices, reception 2012 SEARS Craftsman c over the P ower o f Ornamental Tree 42" deck, lawn tractor. area, Ig. conference/ Newspaper Advertis- M. R u t h D a v e n port, (k Shrub Pruning Used o n l y a f ew NORTHEAST OREGON break area, handicap ing i n S I X S T A TES Ph.D. 541-663-1528 503-668-7881 access. Pnce negotiat imes . H as d ec k CLASSIFIEDS rewith Iust one p h one 503-407-1524 ble per length of cleaner. 19.5 HP variaserves the nght to recall. For free Pacific 380 - Baker County Serving Baker City lease. tor speed. Has full proI ect ads that d o n o t Northwest Newspaper & surrounding areas tection plan to 9/4/17. comply with state and A ssociation N e t w o r k Service Directory Paid $1650, a s k i ng federal regulations or b roc h u r e s c a II "WE'LL DO $1 000. 541-523-21 96 that a r e o f f e n s ive, 710 - Rooms for 916-288-6011 or email YOUR CHORES" false, misleading, de- Rent cecelia©cnpa.com Housekeeping, laundry, 4-PLOTS in old section ceptive or o t herwise (PNDC) errands, home/financial NOTICE SCARLETT MARY NIT of Mt. Hope Cemetery. unacceptable. organizing, MobileNotary All real estate adver3 massages/$ 1 00 Perpetual care included. DID YOU ICNOW that TC Household Sermces tised here-in is sublect Ca II 541-523-4578 $3200/0B0 not only does newspa- 541-519-6498 Licensed 475 - Wanted to Buy to th e F e d e ral F a ir Baker City, OR 208-365-9943 p er m e di a r e ac h a Bonded, Insured. H ousing A ct , w h i c h Gift CerbifcatesAvailable! HUGE Audience, they ANVIL, POST drill, post ANTLER BUYER Elk, makes it illegal to ada lso reach a n E N vertise any preference, v ice, an d 2 0 fo r g e deer, moose, buying GAGED AUDIENCE. BOONE'S WEED 8r Pest 385 - Union Co. SerControl, LLC. limitations or discnmitools. Can have all for all grades. Fair honest Discover the Power of Trees, Ornamental @ vice Directory nation based on race, $400. 2 70 1 B ea rco p rices. Call N ate a t Newspaper Advertisc olor, r e ligion, s e x , 541-786-4982. Loop, LG Thurs, Fri, ing in six states — AIC, Turf-Herbicide, Insect (k 'REDUCE YOUR CABLE h andicap , f a mi l i a l Fungus. Structural Sat 1 oa m-4p m. ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. BILL! Get an All-Digital Insects, including status or national onFor a free rate broS atellite s y s te m i n g in, o r i n t e n t io n t o c hur e c a I I Termites. Bareground stalled for FREE and ARE YOU in BIG trouble make any such preferw ith t h e I R S ? S t op 916-288-6011 or email weed control: noxious programming starting e nces, limitations o r weeds, aquatic weeds. wage (k bank levies, cecelia©cnpa.com at $24.99/mo. F REE Agriculture (k Right of discnmination. We will liens (k audits, unfiled (PNDC) HD/DVR upgrade for Way. Call Doug Boone, not knowingly accept tax returns, payroll isnew callers, SO CALL any advertising for real 541-403-1439. 330 - Business Opsues, (k resolve tax NOW (877)366-4508. estate which is in viodebt FAST. Seen on portunities (PNDC) lation of this law. All C NN. A B B B . C a l l CEDAR 8r CHAIN link persons are hereby in1-800-989-1 278. 505 - Free to a good fences. New construc- %REDUCE YOUR CABLE t ion, R e m o d el s ( k BILL! Get a w h o l e- (PNDC home handyman services. home Satellite system Kip Carter Construction installed at NO COST AUTO ACCIDENT Attorformed that all dwell541-519-6273 a nd pr o g r a m m i n g ney: INJURED IN AN A~-oe~-oe i ngs a d vertised a r e Great references. AUTO A C CIDENT? 0 0 0 DELIVER IN THE starting at $19.99/mo. available on an equal CCB¹ 60701 Call InluryFone for a TOWN OF FREE HD/DVR UpFree to good home opportunity basis. free case evaluation. BAKER CITY grade to new callers, ads are FREE! EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNever a cost to y o u. SO CALL NOW (866) NlTY 3 lines for 3 days. Don't wait, call now, 984-8515 (PNDC) INDEPENDENT D 5. H Roofing 5. 1-800-539-991 3. GREENWELL MOTEL CONTRACTORS Construction, Inc (PNDC) 541-963-4134 ext. fof wanted to deliver the ANYTHING FOR CCB¹192854. New roofs Rent $450/mo. Baker City Herald A BUCK 550 - Pets (k reroofs. Shingles, AVAILABLE AT Monday, Wednesday, Furnished room w/microSame owner for 21 yrs. metal. All phases of THE OBSERVER and Fnday's, within wave, small fridge, color 541-910-6013 construction. Pole NEWSPAPER TV, phone (k all utilities Baker City. CCB¹1 01 51 8 buildings a specialty. i ncluded. 30 5 A d a m s Ca II 541-523-3673 BUNDLES FNIENbFc4 LIEE Respond within 24 hrs. Burning or packing? Ave. La Grande. CARE PROVIDER 541-524-9594 YOU TOO can use $1.00 each seeking hours for all of INDEPENDENT 720 - Apartment t his attention g e t your in home care CONTRACTORS ter. Ask a classified Rentals Baker Co. wanted to deliver the needs, references, NEWSPRINT r ep how yo u c a n 2 BDRM $5 00./mo + DIRTY human sermces, regisROLL ENDS The Observer get your ad to stand WINDOWS? Art prolects (k more! tered (541)534-6106. $375./dep Monday, Wednesday, out like this! Call: Super for young artists! 1 BDRM $4 25./mo + and Fnday's, within Cove, Union, Clear Windows, HEMS IN A HURRY. $2.00 8r up $320./dep w/s/g paid. Stop in today! No Smoking, No Pets. La Grande, (k Window Cleaning Sewing shop. Mon-Fn. 12-5pm. 541-523-5756 Wallowa County Service 1406 Fifth Street Ca II 541-963-3161 Commercial Sat. 11am-1pm 541-963-31 61 2-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 525 (k Residential Hems, zippers, 3-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 625 TURN KEY Milling op541-519-7033 patches, all alterations. WHEELCHAIR RAMP. W/S paid. Completely 541-786-551 2. eration, long term conCustom made, v e ry Free Estimates t racts, Sou t h w e s t sturdy. 303-910-8478 remodeled.Downtown Call or text anytime. location. 541-523-4435 Idaho. 641-347-5678 or 541-523-2869 •
10B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 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
R E l
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedsObakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.la randeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 720 - Apartment Rentals Baker Co.
720 - Apartment Rentals Baker Co.
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co. NICE 1 bdrm apartment SENIOR AND DISAPARTMENTS AVAIL in Baker City. Elderly ABLED HOUSING All utilities paid.
Clover Glen Apart$450/mo and up, +dep ments, 2212 Cove References required Avenue, 541-403-2220 u tilities p a i d e x c e p t La Grande p hone a n d cab l e . Clean Lrt well appointed 1 CLEAN, QUIET 2-bdrm. S tove, f r i dge, d i s h- E qual O p p o r t u n i t y Lrt 2 bedroom units in a quiet location. Housing w asher. $ 4 0 0 / m o . housing. Call T a ylor RE Lr t M g mt at for those of 62 years Contact Nelson Real 503-581-1813. or older, as well as Estate. 541-523-6485 TTY-711 those disabled or handicapped of any ELKHORN VILLAGE age. Rent based on inAPARTMENTS 725 - Apartment come. HUD vouchers Senior a n d Di s a b l ed Rentals Union Co. Housing. A c c e pting accepted. Call Joni at 541-963-0906 applications for those 1 BDRM, 1 ba, w/s/g included, refng. Lrt stove. TDD 1-800-735-2900 aged 62 years or older 1808 3rd, LG. $385. as well as those dis541-398-1602 This institute is an equal abled or handicapped of any age. Income restrictions apply. Call 2 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, Candi: 541-523-6578 refngerator, W/S/G inc I u d e d, W/D, $4 50 opportunity provider. mo. 640 S 6th St, Elgin. 541-398-1602. or Disabled. S u b sidized Low Rent. Beautiful River Setting. All
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
GREEN TREE APARTMENTS 2310 East Q Avenue La Grande,OR 97850
tmana er@ slcommunities.c
745 - Duplex Rentals 752 - Houses for 780 - Storage Units Union Co. Rent Union Co. ACCEPTING APPLICA- TWO BEDROOM house TIONS for a 3bdrm, I bth, garge, $899/mo a nd $ 65 0 de p . 541-91 0-4444
Apply Professionally Managed by GSL Properties Located Behind La Grande Town Center
I I I
with large fenced yard and s m al l c o v e r ed porch. Located in Elg in, OR, a p prox. 3 b locks f ro m d o w n town. E lectnc stove, refrigerator, c l o t hes washer and dryer furnished. N o s moking. Pets okay upon approval. $ 5 35.00 per month. R e f u ndable s ecurity d e p o si t o f $ 800. 00 . Ca I I 541-979-8235.
CIOUS u pst a i rs 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex with lots of windows, laundry r o o m w it h washer/dryer, walk-in c losets, of f - s t r e e t parking. New carpeting and bamboo flooring. Large yard, storage, water/sewer paid. No pets. $600/month. UNION, 3 BD, 2B T H, d ouble w i de, $ 8 5 0 . 541-786-6058 3 BD, 1 B T H $ 7 5 0 .
2 BD $ 6 50 . 541-91 0-0811
750 - Houses For Rent Baker Co.
800 N 15th Ave Elgin, OR 97827
760 - Commercial Rentals
SAt'-T-STOR SECURESTORAGE Surveillance Cameras Computenzed Entry Covered Storage Super size 16'x50'
541-523-2128 3100 15th St. Baker City
STEV ENSONSTORAGE •Mini W-arehouse • Outside Fenced Parking • ReasonableRates For informationcall:
20 X40 shop, gas heat, 378510th Street roll-up a nd w a l k -in doors, restroom, small Beautiful Home. CENTURY 21 Now accepting applicaFAMILY HOUSING 2-bdrm,1-bath o ffice s p ace, $ 3 5 0 PROPERTY FAMILY HOUSING tions f o r fed e r a l ly We offer clean, attractive month, $300 deposit. STORAGE UNIT in MANAGEMENT in Sumpter. funded housing. 1, 2, I sland C i t y 12x 2 4 two b edroom a part541-91 0-3696. Pinehurst Apartments W/S/G paid. Wood and 3 bedroom units $50.00 per month with ments located in quiet La randeRentals.com stove Lrt propane. 1502 21st St. with rent based on inBEARCO $ 25.00 d e p . Ca I I and wel l m a i ntained Pnvate nverside park La Grande come when available. 541-786-4440 settings. Income reBUSINESS PARK $450/mo. + dep. (541)963-1210 strictions apply. Has 6000, 3000, 2000 sq A ttractive one and tw o 541-894-2263 Prolect phone number: •The Elms, 2920 Elm a ra n e et r r ement ft units, all have over- 795 -Mobile Home bedroom units. Rent MANOR 541-437-0452 S t., Baker City. C u r- CIMMARON Apartments heard doors and man Spaces based on income. InOREGON TRAIL PLAZA Apts. doors. Call re n t ly a v a i I a b I e2 bd,ICingsview 767Z 7th Street, La come restrictions ap- TTY: 1(800)735-2900 1-2 bdrm mobile homes SPACES AVAILABLE, 1 ba. Call Century 2-bdrm a p a rtments. 541-963-7711 Grande, Oregon 97850 ply. Now accepting apstarting at $400/mo. one block from Safe21, Eagle Cap Realty. "This institute is an Most utilities paid. On plications. Call Lone at way, trailer/RV spaces. 541-963-1210 Includes W/S/G equaI opportunity BEAUTY SALON/ site laundry f a c ilities (541 ) 963-9292. Senior and Disabled RV spaces avail. Nice W ater, s e w er , g a r Office space perfect provider." and playground. Acquiet downtown location bage. $200. Jeri, manComplex for one or two operacepts HUD vouchers. CLOSE TO do wntown This institute is an equal 541-523-2777 a ger. La Gra n d e ters 15x18, icludeds a nd E O U , st u d i o , opportunity provider. Call M ic h e l l e at 541-962-6246 Affordable Housing! restroom a n d off w/s/g pd, no smoking, (541)523-5908. HOME SWEET HOME Rent based on instreet parking. no pets, $450 month, Cute LrtClean Call 541-963-3161 or 541come. Income restnc$500 mo Lrt $250 dep $40 0 d e p o s i t . eSPECIALe 2 Lrt 3-Bdrm Homes 523-3673 to place your tions apply. Call now 541-91 0-3696 541-91 0-3696. $200 off 1704 East St TDD 1-800-735-2900 ad. to apply! 1st months rent! No Smoking/1 small BIG!!! SHOP w/office, pet considered. CLOSE TO EOU, sm 1 Beautifully updated Com2000 sq ft, 2 overhead This institute is an Call Ann Mehaffy bdrm, coin-op laundry doors, large f e nced munity Room, featurequal opportunity 541-51 9-0698 no smoking/no pets ing a theatre room, a outside storage area, provider. Ed Moses:(541)519-1814 $350 mo, $300 dep heat, a/c, will rent part pool table, full kitchen 541-91 0-3696. and island, and an or all. Call for details 815 - Condos, Town2-BDRM., 1-BATH: No 541-963-51 25. electnc fireplace. homes Baker Co. pets/waterbeds. Renovated units! www.La rande Mc Elroy Properties. TDD 1-800-545-1833 OFFICE SPACE, approx ST. ELIZABETH Rentals.com 541-523-2621 1300sq ft, r e ception Please call (541) Towers Condo a nd waiting room. 3 Retirement-Seasonal963-7015 for more in- 3-BDRM, 1 1/ 2 b a th. offices, restrooms, all Co-Owners-Rent fncome formation. Gas heat. $825/mo. utilities paid . $9 0 0 2-bdrm, 2 bath, www.virdianmgt.com (541) 523-4435 by Stella Wilder month, $800 deposit. 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor TTY 1-800-735-2900 541-91 0-3696. w/balcony. New 4-BDRM, 2 1/2 ba th in WEDNESDAY,APRIL )6, 20)4 TAURUS (Aprif 20-May 20) — You can way ofdoing things that makesothers want to appliances Lrt blinds. This institute is an Equal North Baker. 3000 sq. Very clean. $115,000 YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder have more of what you really like, but you're come back for more. In some instances, it'll Opportunity Provider. ft. Avail. May 3, Dou- 780 - Storage Units 541-519-0280 Born today, you are something of a "busy going to have toask for it in just the right way. be a case of "oneand done," b le Garage, S h o p, bee," always immersing yourself in one proj- GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Focus on SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec 21) Fenced yard. Beautiful 12 X 20 storage with roll 820 - Houses For historic h o m e . No up door, $70 mth, $60 ect or another, and sometimes two, three or thosewho seem togiveyoua certain "charge. " What gives you a rush doesn't always do the Sale Baker Co. deposit 541-910-3696 Smoking. $ 1250/mo four at a time. Tosaythat you are an effective You don't want to spend time with anyone same for others, as you well know. Today, p lu s d e p o s i t . 3350 ESTES St. 3-bdrm, you're going to want to reach a compromise. Union County multitasker is an understatement; indeed, you who leavesyou cold. 541-403-11 88 1 bath with attached 1 Senior Living areoften much more efficient and effective CANCER(June 21-Jufy 22) -- You're likely CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You 1/2 garage on a corner SUNFIRE REAL Estate when you are focusing on more than one to realize something that lets you see things cansolidifywhatwasonceonly avagueidea. lot. $112,500. Please Mallard Heights LLC. has Houses, Du• e J endeavor at a time! You have a wayofPriori- in an entirely new light -- and this benefits The result may be financial support when call: 541-403-0958 870 N 15th Ave plexes Lrt Apartments tizing that lets you deal with things concur- everyone around you. you most need it. Elgin, OR 97827 for rent. Call Cheryl rently, without having to separate them into LEO (Jufy 23-Aug. 22) - You're likely to AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- You Guzman fo r l i s t ings, "now" and "later" columns. You are not a win praise for the way you defuse apossibly mustn't believe everything you hear. You'll Now accepting applicae Security Fenced 541-523-7727. tions f o r fed e r a l ly procrastinator, either; you will address things volatile situation. With patient understand- have a knack for steering others in the right e Coded Entry ST. ELIZABETH f unded ho using f o r 752 - Houses for as they arise, and not wait — even when it ing, you cansurely makeyour way. direction in this regard. Towers Condo t hos e t hat a re Rent Union Co. e Lighted for your protection means you might become almost hopelessly VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Your ideas PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) —Give yourRetirement-Seasonalsixty-two years of age e 4 different size units Co-Owners-Rent fncome busy! You'd rather overwork yourself and get are certainly worth further exploration- self a pat on the back for a job well done. or older, and h andi- 1 BDRM 550 month w/s 2-bdrm, 2 bath, things done than leaveanything hanging over today, tomorrow and in the days to come. A Yesterday, you left others wondering howyou paid 541-963-4125 e Lots ol Ry storage capped or disabled of 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor any age. 1 and 2 bedyou. quickdecision makesadifference. do it; today, you'll reap the rewards. 41298 Chico Rd, Baker City w/balcony and room units w it h r e nt 1 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, off Pncahontas THURSDAY,APRIL lj LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Your first beautiful views! New fridge, w/s i n cluded. aDIIQn F a a q u pl »« t n R y p a« «c b ased o n i nco m e ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Youmay time is likely to be remembered as the best appliances Lrt blinds. $ 450 mo. 1 306 1/ 2 CQPYRIGHT2tln UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE INC when available. Very clean. $115,000 have to work faster than usual to get the usual time, too. You'll be on a roll before you know DtnRIBUIED BYUNIVERSALUCLICK FQRUn Penn Ave., La Grande. llawr tst K » c e a c rc a a r r rr67s 541-519-0280 amount of work done. Either distractions or it, but don't forget your beginnings. (541)398-1602. 7X11 UNIT, $30 mo. Prolect phone ¹: $ 2 5 d e p . obstacles are in your way. SCORPIO (Ocl. 23-Nov. 21) - You have a 541-437-0452 P RICE RE D U C E D ! 2 BD, 1 ba LG m obile (541 ) 910-3696. 2-bdrm, 1 bath home home. w/d, c a rport, TTY: 1(800)735-2900 on 75x120 ft. corner deck, Lrt storage, w/s/g A PLUS RENTALS lot on paved streets. included. NO DOGS, has storage units "This Institute is an All utilities are on propNO SMOICING. $525+ availabie. equaI opportunity erty. $42,500. Call for $ 200 s e curity. L a st 5x12 $30 per mo. provider." an ap p oi nt m en t months rent on time. 8x8 $25-$35 per mo. 541-524-106 3 or 541-91 0-0056 8x10 $30 per mo. 541-51 9-1 31 7 'plus deposit' 4+ BRDM, 3ba, two level 1433 Madison Ave., ACROSS 33 Voodoo slaves RESIDENTIAL OR home at 307 Second or 402 Elm St. La Investment Property 37 Fiery gem Str. LG, $1500 obo. Grande. Home for sale in Baker 38 Briefcase item Answer to Previous Puzzle LA GRANDE, OR 1 Kin of argon P lease see i n f o o n Ca II 541-910-3696 City. M ove-in ready. and neon 39 Skywalker's window before calling Clean 3-bdrm, 2 bath THUNDERBIRD F I S T Z EE R E A M 541-663-8683 6 Origami need guru on an extra large corAPARTMENTS 40 Moocher American West 11 Femme's AR I A I RE A V I D ner lot. Gas heat, in307 20th Street AVAILABLE APRIL 1, Storage 41 Almost-grads address cludes appliances in K I C K L L Y P A D S large 4 bdrm, south- 7 days/24 houraccess 12 Alpha 42 Carried COVE APARTMENTS the Brooklyn School side, $1200 plus dep. 541-523-4564 E S S E N C E V through on district. $85,000. Call opposites 1906 Cove Avenue Mt E m i l y P r o p e rty COMPETITIVE RATES 541-880-4224 43 Plural indicator 14 Warhol or OOH T E D I U M Mgmt. 541-962-1074. Behind Armory on East 44 Comic-strip UNITS AVAILABLE Rooney A L B U M G AS R C A and H Streets. Baker City 825 - Houses for NOW! AVAILABLE MAY 1st, 15 Mild acid queen WA I T H D W A L L Sale Union Co. 2bdrm, 1ba, f e nced 17 JAMA reader 46 Gyro pocket APPLY today to qualify yard and basement. E N D K I N BA N A L 47 Cards before 18 Moo goo for subsidized rents Close to Greenwood — Pan treys SK E I N S M A R at these quiet and S chool. No P et s o r MIII STOELGI 19 Geol. 49 Venus, for one centrally located mulHUD. $700 mo Lrt $450 L0 F OA M I N G 51 Molts formations tifamily housing dep. 541-910-1807 • Secure RE C I T A LS U S E R 52 Made a choice 20 Winter malady properties. • Keppad EIltzjj CLEAN 4 Bdrm house, • Auto-Lock Gate 21 Caesar's NA P A R OE P L E A a ppliances , ne ar 1, 2 8t 3 bedroom worst day DOWN • Security Ligbbing ST U D K EY S E R F Greenwood school, no units with rent 23 - -relief • Fenced Area 4-16-14 © 201 4 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for Ur 8 based on income pets/smoking. Deposit 1 Olivia Newton(6-foot barb) 24 Wearing when available. a nd r e f . re q u i r e d . Must see listing! New something John tune SEW I lx36 units $900/mo, first and last floonng, paint, and 2 Whirlpools 25 Less taxing 6 After-dinner 10 Sporty sleeve for aBig Boy Toys" month's rent, no HUD. Prolect phone ¹: counters $79,000. 3 Dissenting 27 Ghostly noises wines 11 Wizard's skill (541)963-3785 541-786-042 6 or 280 S College, Union. S2S-1688 28 Vintage vote TTY: 1(800)735-2900 541-910-811 2 or 7 Jacques' pals 13 Baked goodies (541) 805-8074 541-428-21 1 2. 29 Tierra 4 Lama's chant 2518 14th 8 Muscle for 16 Sharif of the
— Fuego 30 Palace dweller 1
5 Bird beak
push-ups 9 Suchas
32 33 34
35 36 38 41
26 27 29 30 31
20 22 23 24
44 45 46
movies Gulf st. Reef Daffodil digs Cheddar cousin Laid up Dues payer, for short — Quixote In judge's garb Sonatas and such Root vegetable Lemon peel Common antiseptic Revised Anwar of Egypt Garlic juicer Musher's vehicle Crack pilot Gl address Vanna's co-host Conversational pause DJ's platter
FOR RENT Elgin: 4-bdrm, 3 bath house, 10 acres w/shop l(t barn $1200.
730 - Furnished Apartments Baker FURNISHED 1300 sq ft, 2 bdrm, in house. Wi-fi
W/S/G paid $1200/mo. (541)388-8382
740 - Duplex Rental Baker Co. 2-BDRM DUPLEX Appliances, good loca-
tion. Garbage paid. N o s m o k i ng , n o
745 - Duplex Rentals Union Co.
La Grande-Island City:
(1) -1 BR Apt.
2805 L Street
NEW FACILITY!! Vanety of Sizes Available Secunty Access Entry RV Storage
SHOP FOR RENT, 2,200 sq. ft, concrete floor, garage door, side entry, electncity and water. $285.00 mo IN COUNTRY, ou tside CaII 541-975-3800 or 541-663-6673 of North Powder: 2 -bdrm, 1 bath. N o pets/smoking, F IRM! $650/mo. Please call (541 ) 898-281 2. Ranch-N-Home Rentals, Inc 541-963-5450
$29,900 LOT 38 WILL BE 6000 SQ FT. Nice lot to build on or put
your manufactured home on. Cometake a look. Owner will consid- ~ er terms. Approx. water and sewerconnection fees are $3,380 plus standard tap fees. 9022997
Century 21 Eagle Cap Realty, 541-9634511.
NICE 2 bdrm, on edge of North Powder, yard, utility room, no smoki ng/pets, r e f . re q . ,
3 BRDM, 1 bath, all appl, $500/mo. 541-786-800 6 or gas fireplace, fenced backyard, off s t r eet anetd©eoni.com parking, $800 1st, last, and deposit. Includes NICE 2 b r dm h o u s e , south side La Grande s/w and yard care. NO location. No smoking Pets/Smoking/HUD. or pets. $595 per mo L eave m e s sage a t caII 541-963-4907 541-963-3670.
CLASSIC STORAGE 541-524-1534
for our most curr ent offers and to browse our compIete inventory.
MOtOrCo. M.J.GOSS 1415 Adams Ave • 541-963-4161
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 11B
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
R E l
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673 + www.bakercityheraId.com• classifiedsl bakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www. la randeobserver.com• classifiedslla grandeobserver.com• Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 825 - Houses for Sale Union Co.
855 - Lots & Property Union Co.
930 - Recreational Vehicles
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices
ROSE RIDGE 2 Subdivi- THE SALE of RVs not beanng an Oregon insion, Cove, OR. City: Sewer/Water available. signia of compliance is Regular price: 1 acre illegal: cal l B u i lding Codes (503) 373-1257. m/I $69,900-$74,900 We also provide property management. C heck 1976 CLASSIC G M C 1001 - Baker County out our rental link on Motor Home. Sleeps Legal Notices our w ebs i t e 4, Runs great! SacriNOTICE OF BAKER www.ranchnhome.co f ice f o r $6, 25 0 . CITY PLANNING m or c aII 541-263-01 09 COMMISSION Ranch-N-Home Realty, WORK SESSION In c 541-963-5450.
OUR LISTINGS ARE SELLING! INVENTORY LOW. CAN WE SELL YOURS?
Call Us Today: 541-9634174 See all RMLS Listings: www.valleyrealty.net
960 - Auto Parts
850 - Lots & Property Baker Co.
FIVE STAR TOWING Your community towing company
880 - Commercial Property
5 .78 A CRES, 3 6 x 4 8 BEST CORNER location for lease on A dams shop, full bath, well 8r septic installed. 7 Ave. LG. 1100 sq. ft. Lg. pnvate parking. Remi. from town. Price m odel or us e a s i s . reduced to $166,600. 503-385-8577 541-805-91 23
855 - Lots & Property Union Co.
Reasonable rates 541-523-1555
Baker City UV Treatment Facility Bid Package No's 5, 6, 7,8,9, 10, 12, 13, 15, 16, 19,20 Baker City, Oregon Prolect ¹ 192489 Sub Bid Due: 2 PM Apnl 29, 2014 Estimated Cost:
Owner: The Baker City Planning City of Baker City Commission will hold a Ioint w or k s e ssion Owner Address: w ith th e B a ke r C i t y P.O. Box 650, Baker Council on T uesday, A pril 22, f r o m 6 : 0 0 City, OR 97814-0650 p.m. — 7:00 p.m., in the CMGC: council chambers of James W. Fowler Baker City Hall, 1655 Company F irst S t r e et , B a k e r City, to discuss possi- CMGC Address: b le updates t o th e PO Box 489, Dallas, Baker City Develop- Oregon 97338 ment Code.
970 - Autos For Sale
CMGC Contact: A copy of the Planning Tim Janesofsky 1997 DODGE Dakota, Department's staff re- P: 503-623-5373 port is available for re- (Ext. 399) extended cab, w/canview. Information may F: 503-623-9117 opy 4x4 auto, 243k mi. also be o b tained by E: timl©lwfowler.com $4,000 O B O . La c ontacting P l a n n e r B EAUTIFUL VIE W G ra nde 541-910-5532. J enny Long a t t h e Submit Bids to: LOTS f or sa l e b y 910 ATV, MotorcyB aker C i t y - C o u n t y Michelle Owen, Director o wner i n C ov e O R . GET QUICIC CASH Planning Department of 3.02 acres, $55,000 cles, Snowmobiles Public Works WITH THE at a nd 4 ac r e s HARLEY DAVIDSON PO Box 650, 1655 First Ilong©bakercounty.org $79,000. Please caII Street, Baker City OR 2008 FXDL Low nder, CLASSIFIEDS! or (541) 523-8219. 208-761-4843. black & orange. Lots 97814-0650, BUILD Y OUR dr e am of Chrome! R u bber Sell your unwant- Baker City operates un- "ATTENTION — James m ounte d 1584 c c , Fowler Co. home on q uiet der an EEO policy and W. UV Treatment Facility" twincam, 6 sp c r uise ed car, p roperty cul-de-sac S t . , in complies with Section drive, braided b rake a nd h o u s e h o l d Sunny Hills, South LG. 504 of the Rehabilita- Pre-Bid: l ines, a f t e r m a r k e t items more quickN/A 541-786-5674. Owner tion Act of 1973 and pipes & IC + N intake licensed real e s t ate t he A m e ricans w i t h Sco e: system. 2 Harley Hel- Iy 8 n d affo rda bly agent. Disabilities Act. Assis- ~ m ets, s t o red i n g a - with t h e c l a s siJames W. Fowler Co. is tance is available for requesting proposals for rage, excellent condi- fieds. Just call us i ndividuals w i t h d i s WHEN THE tion! Only 1500 miles. t oday t o pl a c e abilities following Bid Packages: by contacting $11,500. y our ad an d g e t Baker City Hall at (541) SEARCH IS Bid Package 5541-91 0-5200 ready t o st a r t 523-6541. "Plumbing" SERIOUS 930 - Recreational c ount in g y o u r Legal No. 00035515 Bid Package 6Vehicles cash. The Observer Published: Apnl 16, 2014 "Sheetrock" Bid Package 7rely on the PRESIDENT GOLF Cart. 5 41-963-3161 o r "Metal Roofing 8r Good cond. Repriced Baker City Herald Te I I s o m e o n e H a p py classified to locate Siding" at $2999. Contact Lisa 541-523-3673. Birthday in our classified Bid Bid Package 8what you need. section today! (541 ) 963-21 61 "HVAC" Bid Package 9"Masonry" Bid Package 10by Stella Wilder "Overhead Door" Bid Package 12THURSDAY,APRIL )7, 20)4 be when another's emotions are on the line. just yet. When you have a little more com"Rebar Sub" YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder GEMINI (May 21-June20) —Knowledge pleted, you'll be ready to share this project. Bid Package 13Born today, you aren't the kind to expect is power, but it's not what puts you ahead of SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) - You "Coatings" things to come to you easily. You never feel others. You get ahead byknowing how to use may not have to complete everything as Bid Package 15entitled and instead are more than willing to your knowledge to your advantage. expected, but why pull up short when you "F latwork" Bid Package 16work for your rewards. You don't believe in CANCER (June 21-July 22) - You'll be have the time and the energy to finishf "Fence" shortcuts; you will do things the hard way working harder than expected - and winning CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan. 19) - You Bid Package 19whenever necessary,mostoften withoutany the results that such hard work can yield. may not be seeing things objectively because "Hoists, Trolleys and kind ofcomplaint. When you arefaced with a Even your critics are impressed. certain developments have pushed you into Monorails" choice —the long way or the short way —you LEO (Iuly 23-Aug. 22)-- You're going to an emotional place. Bid Package 20"Casework" will often choose the long way becauseyou have to put more on the line than you had AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) 1/2 TO 2 1/2 acre lots, South 12th, starting at $45, 0 0 0 . Ca II 541-91 0-3568.
feel it will be a moreeffective way to proceed. originally anticipated, but you have good Concentrateon the tasks you've been The short way, you fear, may lead to disap- reason to do so, andyou're inspired. assigned, but don't entirely neglect your own pointment because it isn't always conducive VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) —Youmay not personal goals. Theycan go together well. to getting everything done as carefully and agreewith another'sassessment0fyourwork, PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) -- You're thoroughly as possible. but you'll have to acknowledge that you're likely to hear, through the grapevine and FRIDAY, APRIL )8 both after the samethings. perhaps unintentionally, what someone else ARIES (March 21-Apru 19) — You're LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) —You maynot thinks about you. This can be agood thing. likely to come up with certain advancements feel like you're being supported in the way that can put you ahead of the field if you thatyou have come to expect.Today,you are COPYRIGHT2tll4 UNIIED FEATURESYNDICATE INC transform them from fantasy into reality. DISIRIBU|'ED BYUNIVERSALUCLICK FORUFS your own best friend. lllOWd tSt K » Q t y IAOall06 Btltl25567l4 You'll have TAURUS(Apru 20-May 20) SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - You may thechanceto show justhow carefulyou can not want to show others what you're up to
CROSSWORD PUZZLER ACROSS
43 Shrank from 47 Florida Keys connector 49 Confident 50 Switch positions 51 Former latenight Jay 52 Ms. Ferber 53 Dripping 54 Char a steak 55 Coral formation
1 Door state 5 PC snack? 9 List ender 12 Assign a value 13 Bireme movers 14 Question starter 15 Capture 16 Wash unwashables
18 Held firmly 20 Caravan halt 21 Sister of Helios 22 Hosp. scan 23 Sudden, intense effort 26 Protruding 30 Halter 31 Terhune collie 32 Quick swim 33 Smoother and glossier 36 Sit-down occasions 38 Annapolis grad 39 Duffer's goal 40 Uttered 1
X E M A D AN D GA I I DE
NO N P A P A M E O ME Y B OR I C M T S S B AS C CU S H I E R MO OL D D E L RO Y A L Z OM B OP A L P EN Y BU M S R S E S A L E TA P D EU C E S P LA S H E D S O P T 4-17-14
10 Far East cuisine 11 Bilks 17 Cafe au19 Undergo decomposition
ments to perform and s upport it s w o r k i n strict accordance with t he Co ntract D o c u ments, including but not limited to all labor, materials, equipment, supervision, taxes, ins urance , s to r a g e , t ransportation, o v e rhead and profit.
G A S G P F L U
L A D A N S I O D I N E
E D I T E D
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
1010 - Union Co. Legal Notices NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Huntington Budget Committee
On May 20, 2014, at the hour of 9:00 a.m. at On May 2, 2014, at the Date: Apr i l 22, 2014 t he B a k e r C o u n t y hour of 10:00 a.m. at C ourthouse, 199 5 t he U n i o n Co u n t y Time: 6 : 0 0 pm PST T hird S t reet , B a k e r Sheriff's Office, 1109 ICAve, in the City of La City, Oregon, the deLocation: Huntington fendant's interest will Grande, O regon,the Council Chambers be sold, sublect to redefendant's i n t e rest demption, in the real will be sold, sublect to O n April 22, 2014 t h e property c o m m o nly redemption, in the real H untington B u d g e t known as: 993 Rose property c o m m o nly C ommittee w i l l c o n Street, Baker City, OR known as: 1306 Jackduct its first meeting. 97814. The court case son Ave, La Grande, The meeting is an orin umber i s 13 - 2 2 1 , O regon. Th e c o u r t e ntation where it w i l l w here B A N I C O F case nu mb e r i s 13-03-48303, w h e re b e decided o n t h e A ME R ICA N .A . i s Budge t Of f i c e r, plaintiff, an d S HAN- Bank of America, N.A., Budget Chairperson, NON L. WATSON, an is plaintiff, and Lance and Budget Secretary individual; and all other E. Whitmore Jr., an inand e s t a b l is h t he dividual; ICristy Whitpersons or parties unBudget Calendar. known claiming any lemore; a n i n d i vidual, The public is welcome Laura A. Hylton, an ingal or equitable nght, to attend. title, estate, lien, or individual; State of Oreterest in the real propgon Support EnforceLegal No. 00035526 e rty described in t he ment Division, a govPublished: Apnl 16, 2014 complaint herein, adernment entity; and all verse to Plaintiff's title, other persons or parNOTICE OF BUDGET or any cloud on Plainties unknown claiming COMMITTEE MEETING tiff's title to the Propany legal or equitable erty, collectively designght, title, estate, lien, A public meeting of the n ated a s D O E S 1 or interest in the real Budget Committee of through 50, inclusive, property described in the Huntington School is defendant. The sale the complaint herein, D istrict ¹ 1 6 J , B a k e r is a public auction to adverse to Plaintiff's tiCounty, State of Orethe highest bidder for tle, or any cloud on g on, to d i s cuss t h e c ash o r cas h i e r ' s P laintiff's t i tle t o t h e budget for the f i scal check, in hand, made Property, collectively year July 1, 2014 to out to Baker County designated as DOES 1 June 30, 2015, will be S heriff's O f f ice. F o r through 50, inclusive, held a t H u n t i n gton m ore information o n are defendants. The School Library, 520 E t his s a l e go t o : sale is a public auction 3rd St., H u n t ington, www.ore onshenffs.c to the highest bidder OR. The meeting will om sales.htm for cash or cashier's take place on May 12, c heck, I N HA N D , 2014 at 5:00 p.m. The Legal No. 00035430 m ade ou t t o Un i o n purpose of the meet- P ublished: April 9, 1 6 County Sheriff's Of i ng is t o r e c e ive t h e fice. Fo r more infor23,30,2014 budget message and mation on this sale go to receive c o m m ent 1010 - Union Co. to: from the public on the Legal Notices HYPERLINIC: www.orebudget. A copy of the onshenffs.com sales. budget document may A PUBLIC Meeting of htm the Budget Committee b e inspected o r o b of the Cove S c hool tained on or after May District, U ni on Publish: April 2, 9, 16, 12, 2014 at Huntington 23, 2014 County, State of S chool District ¹ 1 6 J , Oregon, to discuss the 520 E 3rd St., Huntingbudget for the f i scal Legal ¹ 35299 ton, OR, between the year July 1, 2014 to hours of 9:00 a.m. and PUBLIC NOTICE of June 30, 2015 will be 3 :00 p.m . T h i s i s a Budget Committee held in the high school Meetings public meeting where math r oo m a t 708 deliberation o f t he B udget C o m m i t t e e M ain S t reet, C o v e , The La Grande School OR. The meeting will w ill take place. A n y Distnct, No 1., Union take place on May 6, County Budget Comperson may appear at 2014 at 7:00 p.m. The the meeting and dismittee will be meeting purpose of the meetcuss the proposed profor the FIRSTbudget i ng is t o r e c e ive t h e grams with the Budget meeting on A pril 23, budget message and Committee. 2 014 and th e S E C to receive c o m m ent OND budget meeting from the public on the LegaI No. 00035429 o n 4/30/2014 in t h e budget. This is a public Published: April 16, 30, Willow E l e m e n t ary meeting where delib2014 C onference R o o m , eration of the Budget 6:30 p.m. ommittee w i l l t a k e One Of the n i C- C place. Any person may P ublished: April 9 a n d at the meeting est things about appear 16, 2014 and discuss the want ads is their proposed p r o grams LeqaI No. 00035372 1 OW C O S t . with the Budget Committee. A copy of the DOES A nother is t h e budget document may inspected or quick results. Try be EVERYONE o btained on o r a f t e r a classified ad M ay 7, 2 014 a t t h e ICNON)' YOUR school office, between tOday! C al l Ou r the hours of 8:00 a.m. BUSINESS c lassif ie d a d and 4:00 p.m. E ven if y o u t h i n k
d epa r t m e n t t Oday t o
P l a Ce
Published: Apnl 16 & 25, 2014 Legal No. 00035462
they do, you'll have to keep reminding them about it.
S A D A T
© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Ucuck for UFS
Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Guadalajara Ms. 2 Lacking empathy 3 Four Corners state 4 Conical abodes 5 Is an omen of 6 Gridiron gain 7 Endeavor 8 Squire around 9 Wool suppliers
activities, and require-
Prices shall include all costs for the scope of work as described in the Bid Package for the Subcontractors & Supplier s to be self-sufficient and fully responsible for all aspects, ancillary work
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices HUNTINGTON CITY HALL
22 Flood residue 23 Air rifle pellets 24 Search engine find 25 "Norma —" 26 Firefly holder 27 Boise's st. 28 Aught or naught 29 Navigation aid for drivers 31 Brown of renown 34 Cartoon shrieks 35 Lowers oneself 36 Sultry — West of movies 37 Whiteboard need 39 "Stir Crazy" actor 40 Trash hauler 41 Glazier's unit 42 Give the heave-ho 43 Elcar or Carvey 44 Fellow 45 Seaside bird 46 Like Beethoven 48 Pint-sized
R upin.g Set tin.g,
LegaI No. 00035492 Published: April 14, 16, 18, 2014
Call Ea Q r a n de S Q/ - g 6 3 - 3 / 6 / or Va k er Ci t g 5 4 I - S Z 3 - 3 6 7 3 to stavt
the ciassifieds nve
PEOPLE READ THE CLASS I FE ID
a s u b s c v iptio ~ o r p l ace a n a d .
the plnce to & e .
You've just proved it t o y o u r se lf ! Reme m b e r us when you need efficient, economical advertising.
Suker Citg A~j.'r@Q Public Notice
A public meeting of the Blue Mountain Translator District will be held on May 7th, 2014 at 7:OO pm at Denny's Restaurant on Island Avenue in La Grande Oregon. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss the budget for the fiscal year beginning June 1, 2014 as approved by the Blue Mountain Translator District Budget Committee. A summary of the budget is presented below. A copy of the budget may be inspected or obtained at Union County Clerks Office, between the hours of 10:OO a.m. and 3:OO p.m. or online at www.bmtd.org. This budget is for an annual period. This budget was prepared on a basis of accounting that is the same as the preceeding year. Major changes and their effect on the budget are explained below. ontact Denms S ence-Chair erson
T ele hone 5419630196
TOTAL OF ALL FUNDS
Emai l b m tdo r
Beginning Fund Balance/Net1Norkmg Capital Fees, Licenses, Permits, Fmes, Assessments & Other Service Charges Federal, State and all Other Grants, Gifts, Allocations and Donations Revenue from Bonds and Other Debt Interfund Transfers / Internal Service Reimbursements II Other Resources Exce t Current Year Pro ert Taxes Urrent Year Pro e T axes Estimated to be Received Total Resources
Personnel Services Matenals and Services
This Year2013-2014 75,000
32,000 76,040 43,000
25,000 62,500 43,000
FINANCIAL SUMMARY - REQUIREMENTS BY OBJECT CLASSIFICATION 32,000 118,200 45,000
Debt Service Interfund Transfers ontmgenaes eaal Pa ments na ro nated Enan Balance and Reserved for Future Ex enature Total Re uirements
mai l c o m
Next Year 2014-2015 45,000
1 000 197,200
26 600 178,640
7 500 138,000
FINANCIAL SUMMARY - REQUIREMENTS AND FULL-TIME EQUIVALENT EMPLOYEES (FTE) BYORGANIZATIONAL UNIT OR PROGRAM* ame of Orgamzational Umt or Program FTEforthatumtor ro ram 29,000 32,000 FTE otAllocatedto Or amzational Umt or Pro ram FTE
Publish: April 16, 2014 Legal no. 4858