HIGH SCHOOL GOLF IN SPORTS, 7A
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OREGON LA GRANDE SCHOOL DISTRICT
,I gy 3 0'ir ~
• Republicans making bold play for state's U.S. Senate seat The Associated Press
Chris Baxter /The Observer
Nichole Kast and her son KylerWhite leave La Grande Middle School. Kast has concerns that the school is not doing enough to address bullying.
By KellyDucote and Dick Mason, The Observer
Nichole Kast knows her son has had a rough day when he heads for his punching bag La Grande middle schooler Kyler White has one in his room, Kast says. "Youcan hearhim,"shesays."He'llworkouthisaggression thatway." Kast said Kyler's problems extend past aggression, though. Last month, the 13-year-old seventh-grader was hit in the back by a 15-year-old student in what Kast considers an ongoing problem of bullying at LMS. "Bullying is a huge problem at the middle school," Kast said. "I think it's a problem because, in my opinion, the bullies are just getting a slap on the wrist." The March incident led Kast to take Kyler to Grande Ronde Hospital, where hospital personnel feared he could have a damaged spleen. A CT scan revealed his spleen was fine, but Kyler took a few daysofFschoolto recoverfrom abdominal trauma, contusions and possible cracked ribs, his mom said. Kast said the 15-year-old who slugged Kyler was suspended for three days and was ordered to stay away from Kyler for two weeks. 'That doesn't really constitute a consequence in my opinion," Kast said.
Shorty Hutchinson reminisces over some photographs from his days in American Legion Post43's drum and bugle corps.
Parents say they know middle school students have drama and are in a transition period, but feel like school administrators can do more to alleviate the issue. "I felt like I wasn't being listened to by the middle school at all," said Heather Moyer, the mom of a sixth-grader at LMS."My daughter's been horrifically
bullied." Moyer said her daughter was accused by a group of girls of making an inappropriate sexual comment and was sent to the counselor's offIce. Moyer said her daughter admitted to making the statement to make it go away, but that the school didn't contact her about the situation. "There was no phone call to me," she said.'Why aren't you reaching out to me as a parent?" In Kyler's case, his mom said the school contacted her after the incident, which occurred while Kyler was waiting for the school bus. Kast said Brett Jackman, the
assistant principal at the middle school, was the one who made the call. "Mr. Jackman called me and actually told me Kyler had been in a fight, which was incorrec t, "Kastsaid. Kyler said he was minding his own business waiting for the bus, when the other student approached him from behind. "I was just at the bus stop talking to my friends,a he said."I was just messing around and I got punched and fell to the ground. The student who hit him told Kyler the punch was "for talking crap," but Kyler didn't know what he was referring to. "It was bullying," the seventh-grader said."I know this person. He's done stufF like that before, but not to me."
Definition of bullying Stopbullying.gov estimates that between one-third and one-fourth of U.S. students say they have been bullied in SeeBullying / Page10A
president named • Jay Kenton will formally take the reins at EOU on June 16 By Dick Mason The Observer
An educator with a firsthand understanding of Eastern Oregon University is set to become itsinterim president. Jay Kenton, vice chancellor of finance and administration for the Oregon University System, was appointed interim president of EOU Friday by the State Board of Higher Education. Kenton started his higher education career in 1983 at Eastern,wherehe served asassistant director ofbusiness affairsforthreeyears. SeeKenton / Page5A
Bill Rautenstrauch / FarThe Observer
Classified.......5B Home.............1B Comics...........4B Horoscope.....5B Community... BB Letters............4A Crossvvord.....5B Lottery............2A Dear Abby ... 10B Record ...........3A
Concerns from parents
PORTLAND — The GOP is making a bold play for a U.S. Senate seat in reliably Democratic Oregon, where a Republican hasn't been elected to a statewide office in more than a decade. Republicans back in Washington think they've found the right candidate in Monica Wehby, a children's brain surgeon who's raised more than $1 million and put her early opposition to President Barack Obama's health care law at the center ofher campaign. The race is shaping up to be a strong test of the GOP strategy of relentlessly using the health law against Democrats in hopes of regaining control of the Senate. The rollout of the law in Oregon has been worse than in most other states, and Republicansarehoping a doctorhasthecredibility to capitalize on the resulting voter discontent. "Doctors are trained differently,"Wehby saidina recentcandidateforum ata Republican women's club in Lake Oswego, a well-todo Portland suburb. awe know how to look at things logically, not ideologically, and we also SeeTarget / Page 5A
• La Grande resident a member of Legion post since mid-1950s WE A T H E R
Obituaries......3A Opinion..........4A Sports ............7A Sudoku ..........4B Weather.......10B
By Bill Rautenstrauch ForThe Observer
Shorty Hutchinson's got the two giftsevery successfulcar salesman needs: the giftofgab and a sense ofhumor. Not long ago, Lonnie Myers,
Fu l l forecast on the back of B section
Rain tapering off
also giving a talk on the history of the post. Later he had a copy of the award framed, and brought it back to Myers.He delivered italong with a one-liner. "I told him if they hung it up See Shorty / Page5A
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Call The Observer newsroom at 541-963-3161 or send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org. More contact info on Page 4A.
Issue 48 2 sections, 20 pages La Grande, Oregon
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then-commander of American Legion Post 43 in La Grande, asked Hutchinson to a meeting to receive an award for 60 years of continuous membership. Hutchinson went to the meeting, not only accepting the award but
51 1 5 3 0 0 1 0 0 I
2A —THE OBSERVER
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
And they're off ...
wildfire awareness month
TODAY Today is Monday, April 21, the 111th day of 2014. There are 254 days left in the year.
Duringthe month ofMay, state, localand federalfi re agencies will be spreading the word about wildfire prevention and the steps Oregonians can take to stop most fires before they start as part of Oregon Wildfire Awareness Month. When it comes to preventing wildfires, there's a lot at stake, including lives, personal property and the many values provided by Oregon's forests. In 2013, three firefighters died battling Oregon wildires.Timber lossestotaled f
TODAY INHISTORY On April 21, 1980, Rosie Ruiz was the first woman to cross the finish line at the Boston Marathon; however, she was later exposed as a fraud. (Canadian Jacqueline Gareau was named the actual winner of the women's race.)
ONTHIS DATE In 1914, U.S. military forces occupied the Mexican port of Veracruz at the order of PresidentWoodrow Wilson; the occupation lasted until the following November. In 1930, a fire broke at Ohio Penitentiary in Columbus killed 332 inmates. In1972,Apollo 16 astronauts John W.Young and Charles M. Duke Jr. explored the surface of the moon.
about $370 million, and the
Chris Baxter /The Observer
Dozens of kids anxiously await the go-ahead to start hunting for eggs at the Sunrise Rotary Easter Egg Hunt at Riverside Park Saturday morning. The annual Easter egg hunt was just one of many hosted in Union and Wallowa counties over the weekend.
Development decision passed to commissioners
LOTTERY Megabucks: $1.4 million
By Katy Nesbitt The Observer
Megamillions: $48 million
ENTERPRISE — Approval to build three homesites on Wallowa Lake's east moraine was passed to the county commissioners last week during a special planning commission meeting. Citing an inability to come to a decision on what the commission deems a complicated matter, the quorum voted to let the county commissioners tackle whether to allow the Yanke family to developthree distinctparcelson the moraine. "This should be handled in a court
18-25-38-45-63-9-x2 Powerball: $150 million
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27-33-46-58 Pick 4: April 20 • 1 p.m.: 4-7-4-3 • 4 p.m.: 1-7-7-6 • 7 p.m.: 9-6-6-8 • 10 p.m.: 5-0-8-5 Pick 4: April 19 • 1 p.m.: 5-4-0-1 • 4 p.m.: 3-4-3-9 • 7 p.m.: 8-1-1-8 • 10 p.m.: 9-4-6-3 Pick 4: April 18 • 1 p.m.: 4-7-7-3 • 4 p.m.: 3-7-7-1 • 7 p.m.: 5-1-7-2 • 10 p.m.: 6-2-7-3
of law and not by me," said Planning Commissioner Georgene Henson. Ken Wick, planning commission chairman, said it was the most formal decision he has seen. At the March planning commission meeting, Yanke Attorney Rahn Hostettergave a detailed presentation on the legality of the Measure 49 claim to partitio n threesiteson the 1,300-acre landholding. At that time, the commissioners asked to take some time to review advice from the county council so asto be betterinformed. A special meeting was held last week where a
Ci recorder Lund
• Gold — Down $5.40 at $1,289.20 • Silver — Down 27 cents at $19.38
GRAIN REPORT The grain report was not available at press time.
QUOTE OFTHE DAY "Getyour facts first, and then you can distort them as much as you please." — MarkTwain (1835-1910)
LongtimeLa Grande City Recorder Sandy Lund unexpectedly passed away Sunday. City Manager Robert Strope said in an email Monday morningthat Lund had passed away but did not have any more details to share as ofpresstime. "Sandy was an outstanding member of our team and was one of thoserarepeople that simply cannot be replaced," Strope said in the email. Lund movedtoEastern Oregon in 1986 and took the job as cit y recorder thefollowing year. Lund worked with five city managers, two interim city managers, one assistant city manager, six mayors, 31
Contact Katy Nesbitt at 541-786-4235 or knesbitt@lagrandeobservercom. Follow Katy on Twitter 0 lgoNesbitt.
4th Annual Spring Health Fair
CITY OF LA GRANDE
Wall Street at noon: • Dow Jones average — Up 25 points at 16,434 Broader stock indicators: • SBtP 5001ndex — Up 4 points at 1,868 • Tech-heavy Nasdaq composite index — Up 14 points at 4,109 • NYSE — Up 10 points at 10,543 • Russell — Up 1 point at 1,139 Gold and silver:
unanimous vote was cast to pass on the responsibility of the decision to the county commissioners. "I am disappointed there was not public input. This would be appealed no matter what happened,"Wick said. "I think we need publicity to bring people in so we can get an idea for what people feel in Wallowa County. I think in thecaseforthebestpublicinterestit should go to the commissioners."
Saturday, April 26, 8 AM-Noon Blue Mountain Conf.Ctr.,La Grande
city councilors and a number ofotherdepartment directors during her tenure with the City of La Grande. Lund served on a number ofcit y and professional committees and was a member of the Oregon Association of Municipal Recorders.
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fires decimated key fish and wildlife habitats. Wildfires that occur in the wildland-urban interface often are started by human activity and then spread to the forest. Once under way, a fire follows the fuel, whether itistreesorhouses. "Simple prevention strategies will make the strongest impact in keeping your home, family and community safe," saidKristin Babbs, president of the Keep Oregon Green Association. The National Fire Protection Association is encouraging residents to takepart in National Wildfire Community Preparedness Day on May 3 and commit a couple ofhours, or the entire day, to help raise wildfire awareness and work together on projects thatcan help protect homes and entire communities from the threat of wildfire.
Footwear for the Family 2700 soareo Lo p L
Threeinteractive mini-class demos with Jenna Hendriksen and Olivia Westonskowin the
54 1 - 983-8898
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BMCC classrooms. Come early to sign up - class space is limited — or come to watch!
Medical Massage demos with John Combe, LMT — all morning Eye Health 5 Retinal Screeningwith Sam Kimball, DO — all morning Nutrition: Kids Portions @ 9:30 AM — Healthy Cooking @10:30 AM — Susan Lewis, CD
Life Flight Network Helicopter Landing at 10 AM (unless emergency ca//s) RMC Blood PressureChecks — CHD: Mental Health Resources — Glenda O'Connor: Acupuncture Pain Management — CCNO: Living Well with Chronic Conditions — Norco — Red Cross Drug — Life Flight Network — Lincare — GRH Depts:
Home Care & Hospice, Surgical Services, Respiratory Care gt Sleep Medicine, Emergency/Education/Infection Prevention — Financiai Services — Quaiity/ Risk — Technical Services-Bio-Med — Orthopedics — OB/Peds — Prizes & More!
, Floral Gifts I starting at j~sg $ QQ f
Drawing for Anytime Fitness membership @ MYHealth booth!**
Sweet Bud Vases
16th Annual Grande Ronde Rehab Run
Beautiful Blooming Plants
• Registration begins at 8 AM** • 10K timed run begins at 8:30 AM — $10 • 5K non-timed run, walk at 9AM — 510
Presh Spring Bouquets Free Delivery
Ask theTherapist: Postrace w rap-up sessions
GRH Lab: Cholesterol & glucose screenings • HDL, LDL, Triglycerides, VLDL — $20(we cannot bill insurance at the fair) 9-hour fast prior to draw recommended — 8 AM-Noon ** Pre-register for the 16th Annual Grande Ronde Rehab Run at wrww.grh.org
** Must be 21 to enter. GRH employees, volunteers or family NOT eligible to win. The Health Fairis sponsored annually by Grande Ronde Hospital for the community.
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
THE OBSERVER —3A
LOCAL BRIEFING From stag reports
School district budget committee to meet The La Grande School Distric t' sbudget committee will meet on Wednesday and on April 30. Both meetings will start at 6:30 p.m. in the Willow Elementary School conference room.
GOP committee meets Wednesday
be held at noon Friday at the Riverside Park pavilion. Groups and individuals who have contributed to the community forestry program will be recognized, and the winners of the Trees are Terrific poster contest will be announced. For more information, call the Urban Forestry Division at 541962-1352, ext.204,orem ail email@example.com.
The Union County Republicans Central Committee Second annual Spring will hold a meeting at noon Sprint set for May 10 Wednesday at the Flying J The second annual Spring Restaurant Banquet Room. A no-host lunch is available. Sprint will take place May 10 with 5 kilometer and 10 Teen Movie Night set kilometer events. RegistraFriday at library tionstartsat8:30a.m. in Teen Movie Night will the Mountain Valley Fitness be held at 6 p.m. Friday at and Health parking lot, and Cook Memorial Library. the race begins at 9 a.m. The Teen Movie Nights are free event is being organized by and open to middle and high Mountain Valley and the Friday Backpack Program. school teens and pre-teens. Teens may bring comfortable Entry fee is $10 per chairs and snacks. Funding participant icash and check for this activity is provided by only) or four items off the Fria grant from the Wildhorse day Backpack program food Foundation. More informalist. All moms participating tion on Teen Movie Night in the race will receive a gift with registration in honor of and upcoming teen events can be found at the library, or Mother's Day. on the library's Facebook and The first 75 registrants will receive a T-shirt. Web pages. For race information and City sets Arbor Day routes, and for more on the observance Friday Backpack Program, The City of La Grande visit www.mvtfitnessandArbor Day observance will health.com. For sponsor
information, contact Abby at 541-962-0830 or abos@mountainvalleytherapybiz. See the Mountain Valley website for food list ideas.
Presentation targets weed prevention ENTERPRISE — A presentation to the Wallowa County commissioners and public on the status of weed prevention efforts will take place at 6:30 p.m. April 30 at the Wallowa County Fairgrounds Cloverleaf Hall in Enterprise. The county Weed Board, the county Vegetation Department and other partners in weed efforts across the county will talk about how weed levy funds are spent.
Climate Change Forum slated
climate variability and change with an emphasis on the Blue Mountain region; effects of climate change on resource values-at-risk, such as hydrology, fisheries, and vegetation; and development of adaptation actions designed to enhance the resilience of values-at-risk in the face of climate change and otherrelated stress. The Blue Mountain ConferenceCenter islocated at 404 12th St. Following a scientific presentation, participants will have an opportunity to bring questions and topics of interest they wish to discuss. For more information, call Dave Salo, Wallowa-Whitman foresthydrologist,at541-5231281.
Master gardener class set Tuesday
Climate change's effects on fisheries, vegetation, water The next Master Gardener and forest resilience will be class will be from 5:30 p.m. discussedfrom 6 p.m. to 8 to 8:45 p.m. Tuesday at the Union County 4-H & Extenp.m. Tuesday at the Blue Mountain Conference Center sion Education Center, 10507 in La Grande. N. McAlister Road in Island David Peterson of the City. This week's topic will U.S. Forest Service Pacific be weed management. Guest Northwest Research Station instructors Sarah Ketchum and Tara Barkes from the and John Laurence, forest Tri-County Cooperative supervisor of the WallowaWhitman National Forest, Weed Management Area will will lead the discussions. addressmethods ofcontrolSome of the topics during ling, preventing and identhe presentation will include tifying noxious weeds. The
public is welcome to attend at adrop-in rate of$10 per person icash or check only). Refreshments will be served.
the public .Toregisterorfor more information, call 541963-7942, ext. 7, or 1-800956-0324, ext. 7.
Conscious Discipline Club reads 'The series begins Tuesday Invention of Wings' An Overview of Conscious Discipline — Part 1 of the Conscious Discipline Series, will be held from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30p.m.Wednesday atthe TEC/Child Care Resource & Referral office ithe employment officel, 1901Adams Ave., Suite 3. The series offersa chance to review current brain research and brain development and learn the difference between fear-based discipline and a relationship-based community model for classroom and child care management. The class is fiee and open to the public. Toregister orform ore information, call 541-9637942, ext. 22, or 1-800-9560324, ext. 7.
Child Care Division Overview class set A Child Care Division Overviewclass,required for becoming a licensed family child care provider, will be held fi'om 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday at the TEC/Child Care Resource & Referral office ithe employment officel, 1901Adams Ave., Suite 3. The class is fiee and open to
Cook Memorial Library's Page Turners Book Club is reading 'The Invention of Wings"by Sue Monk Kidd for its May 13 meeting. Meetings are held at 1 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month in the library Archives Room. New members are always welcome.
Public art discussion set May 1 La Grande Main Street will have a public art discussion and meeting at 6 p.m. May 1 at the Community Room at Cook Memorial Library. La Grande Main Street Coordinator Saira Siddiqui will give an overview of what the organization is aiming todo,give a shortpresentation on public art that has worked in other towns and start to get ideas flowing. LGMSD has some funds to use designated for downtown public art and wants community input. There will be a brief discussion on the topic of La Grande's identity or theme. I
1311 Adams• La Grande• 963-3866
DBITUARIES Alexandra 'Sandy' Young La Grande Alexandra"Sandy" Young, 65, of La Grande, died Sunday at Grande Ronde Hospital. Arrangements will be announced later by Daniels-Knopp Funeral, Cremation & Life Celebration Center.
Donald H. Bergeron Irrigon 1929-2014 Donald H. Bergeron, 84, of Irrigon, died April 8 in Hermiston. Services will take place at 2:30 p.m. April 24 at Columbia View Community Church. A private interment will be held later at the Island City Cemetery. Donald was born June 29, 1929, in El Cajon, Calif.,
to Harvey and
Coral iLeonardl Bergeron. He served in the U.S. Navy as a Seabee Bergeron and served in the Philippines, Alaska, Washington and Vietnam. He was married to Janice Berg in 1955 in Las Vegas. Don worked for the Santa Clara Road Department in California and for the Union County Road Department in Oregon. Don enjoyed hunting, fishing and gardening. He is survived by his children, Dawn Navez, Leah Lloyd and Dean Bergeron; siblings, Jeanne Emory and Martha Pike; nine grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; and several other relatives. He was preceded in death by his parents.
DRAFT DAY (PG-13)
moved to Boise, where she resided until Formerly of La Grande 1921-2014 the time of her death. Olive Stites, 93, died at Olive was a the home ofher daughter in Stites wo man defined Boise, Idaho, April 4 surby strength and rounded byher lovingfamily. humility. She possessed great Graveside serviceswere held intelligence and wisdom. She April 10, in La Grande. was the moral beacon of the She was born March family, telling family mem31, 1921, in Huntington to bers what they sometimes James and Elizabeth iProutl did not want to hear, but McClenahen. She gradualways what they needed to ated from Huntington High know. School in 1939. The followHer deep Christian faith ing year, she married her inspiredher tocompose high school sweetheart, Ed stories for children, which Stites. They lived in Hunwere told by her in churches tington until 1964, when Mr. in the La Grande area for Stites was transferred to La many years. Children knew Grande, where they lived for her as the "Good News Lady." 40 years. Her storie s always centered They were married 64 around unique animal charyears before his death in actersthat delivered power2004. Following his death, ful, moral messages. Olive moved to Prairie City Olive was a prolific writer to be with her daughter. In and filled more than 200 2012, she and her daughter journals with her thoughts.
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She also taught herself to paint artistically later in life. Her paintings filled the homes ofher children and grandchildren. She was an active member of Faith Center in La Grande. She is survived by her three children, Sherri iRonl McIntyre of Caldwell, Idaho; Edward iElissal Stites, Jr. of Walla Walla, Wash.; and Victoria McClenahen of Boise; seven grandchildren and 20 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Edward; parents; two brothers; and a sister.
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Wallowa Howard McKinney, 88, of Wallowa, died Tuesday at his home. A memorial service will be held later. Bollman Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Code fhe Road!
PUBLIC SAFETY REPORT LA GRANDE POLICE Arrested: Alicia L. Parsons, 25, La Grande, was arrested Friday night on a Union County warrant charging failure to appear on an original charge of seconddegree disorderly conduct. Arrested: Shawna Danilovich, 23, unknown address, was arrested Saturday on a Hermiston Municipal Court warrant charging contempt of court on an original charge of third-degree theft. Accident: No one was injured in an accident at 2111 Adams Ave. Saturday afternoon.
UNION COUNTY SHERIFF Accident: One person was
possibly injured in an accident near milepost 19 on Highway 237 Sunday afternoon.
LA GRANDE FIRE AND AMBULANCE La Grande Fire and Ambulance crews responded to four calls for medical assistance Friday. Crews responded to six calls for medical assistance and one call for a fire alarm Saturday. Crews responded to six calls for medical assistance Sunday.
LA GRANDE RURAL FIRE AND AMBULANCE At about 8:30 a.m. Sunday, two engines from La Grande
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Rural and at least one engine from Union, Cove, Imbler, La Grande, Elgin and North Powder responded to a fire at the Boise Cascade particleboard plant that had a lot of potential. The fire was contained without any dam-
p.m., a crew responded to some type of fire in the area of Hunter Road and Booth Lane. It was a recreational fire.
age being done to the structure. On Saturday at about 5:41 p.m., a brush truck responded to a burning complaint on Mt. Glenn Road. It was an lllegal burn. On Saturday at about 10:42
by Sandy Sorrels of
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lar 70's album "Dark Side of the Moon" at M cKenzie Theater. What a great show! And I am proud to say that almost all of the musicians involved are regular musicians at Ten DePot. In fact more than half have actually been employees at Ten Depot. Springis here in force and we are beginning to see the first of our local produce. I am planning to go to Milton( mance. Freewater tomorrow to bring home Then this Thursday the popular a truckload of Asparagus. We will ~ performing artist Holly Sorensen be serving asparagus as our vegetal is playing at Ten Depot Street. ble of the day once it arrives. We l Holly has an amazing voice and will also sell a half Pound Portion l can sing just about anything, from as an appetizer. I blues to jazz to rock and roll, and And the local Rhubarb is I i make it sound great. Backed by a springing up all over. I am sure we team of top l ocal musicians, will have some in our Daily Thursday will be a really fun eve- Dessert by the end of the week. I ning. The music starts at 8:00. My favorite dessert is theRhubarb I Holly performed last week-end Buckle,served warm with whipped l l in the local Production of the PDPu- cream. It is another great week for l music at Ten Depot Street. Tuesday night, August 27, l multi-faceted local musician colt l Haney is doing a solo act called i Elwood. Colt, who usuallI Performs with his bandBitterroot, is I one of our most popular and tall ented musicians, as well as a guy with a beautiful heart that comes across in his music. As always, we I are looking foreword to his perfor-
411 Fir St, La Grande 541 -963-9602
the HOBB HABIT
I TEN DEPOT'SSPECIAL FOR THE WEEK OF APRIL 21 2014 I I MoN: CajunBarbecued Ribs orChicken $13.95; TUEs:Prime Rib $21.95I WED & THURs: Seafood selections and Beefselections $15.95 FRI: Flat Iron Steak$17.95 &Fresh Seasonal Seafood SAT:NewYork Steak $21.95 I I BLUE PLATESPECIAL 9.95
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MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014 La Grande, Oregon
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SERVING UNION AND WALLOWA COUNTIES SINCE I666
eo o erssome oo news
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Editorial from The Albany Democrat-Herald:
A report recently fi om the state of Oregon saying that state prison populations are expected to grow only 2 percent over the next decade was a shot of good news for taxpayers. Better yet, it o6'ered additional evidence that the state is on the right track in its e6orts to move inmates into community-based correctional programs, which typically are far more effective than state prisons, both in terms of the price tag and the rate of recidivism. The state report, fiom the Office of Economic Analysis, concluded that Oregon's prison population will grow by fewer than 300 inmates over the next 10 years. That 2 percent growth estimate is the smallest increase anyone in the state correctional system could recall. (It's worth noting, however, that the projection still calls for the state to housemore than 15,000 inmates by 2024.) The upside for taxpayers: The revised estimate suggests that the state likely will not need to build a new prison near Junction City, as had been planned. And it's a 50-50 chance that the state won't need to open a medium-security wing at Deer Ridge Correctional Institutional near Madras, as once was projected. That wing never has been used, and it's obviously cheaper to keep it mothballed than to open it. In fact, it costs an average of $87 a day to house inmates in the state system. Give the credit to House Bill 3194, passed by the 2013 Legislature, which reduces sentences for certain drug and property crimes. It also lowers penalties for some driving with suspended license violations and marijuana-related charges. The measure could save the state some $17 million over the two-year budget cycle; the idea is to reinvest some of the savings into those community-based programs. (It's also worth noting that this is part of the reason why Linn County lawenforcement officials want to reopen a wing of the Linn County Jail.) AlbanyRep.Andy Olson was one ofthe key players in shepherding House Bill 3194 through the Legislature. No one ever has accused Olson, a former Oregon State Police officer, of being soft on crime, but he was worried that the explosive growth in the state prison population was unsustainable. Now that it looks as if House Bill 3194 is starting to pay o6; it remains important that state officials fulfill their part of the bargain, by being sure that local jurisdictions have the resources to run e6'ective correctional programs. It won't do us any good to shortchange programs we need to succeed if we're to have any chance at wrestling our correctional system back under control.
Your views Montgomery-3ones: Council needs to explore whistles To the Editor: Could the decline in Union County tourism figures be at least in part the result of train whistles blowing at all hours of the night? I was informed by the La Grande city mayor that the motel owners in our beautiful city have complained that many of their guests leave after checking in because they can't sleep for the train whistles. Frankly, neither can I, especially in the summer when our windows are open. Any~ lif i n deed thereis any) incurredtostop train whistles,atleastbetween 10 p.m. and 6 a,m., would likelyresult in anincteasein the ~ e n t mom tax In~r ev e nue for motels andmtaurants in La Grande wouldresultinmorerevenue for the city. Whether this would cover the costofinstalling the equipmentnecessary atcmssings to elimirnte night-time train whistles mnams to be seen;itcertaiMy would mitigate the expense. I encourage the city council to seriously consider this issue, starting with a cost/benefit analysis, then looking forsources ofrevenue lgrants,bonds, etc.l to finally give our city residents and guests a restfuinight'ssleep.If the council has already done a study, I would like to see the results either personally or published in the Observer for public input.
Write to us 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.
his business and in his attitude that this state and this country are still beacons of freedom, that economic growth is still possible, that the American Dream is alive and well in Oregon. I like positive. Negative campaigns might be effective, but the negativity then gets sent to Salem, or Washington, where it grows into the cancer of bickering and fighting and stalemate. Nothing goodcomes out ofnegative. Greg Barreto knows what he believes Emetie Montgomery- Jones in. He knows how to run a business, La Grande how to put people to work, put money in their pockets. He knows that every tax Wetter: Barreto knows and dollarspentisadollartaken from somelives what he believes in one who had to earn it, and that as a To the editor: state representative, it will be his sacred I don't trust politicians much, so if I duty to not take more than is needed. vote at all, I'm careful for whom I cast my I like that. I like it a lot. ballot. A while ago, I heard Greg Barreto speak. I disagreed with a comment he Bruce Wetter made, and so I emailed him my concerns. Enterprise End of story? Not at all. A few days Squire: Let's squeeze the later, Mr.Barreto actuall y called me right people to discuss my concerns. We talked for a while, and I was most impressed by To the Editor: his willingness to listen, to consider I know Cover Oregon has helped another's point of view, and to clearly many people get health insurance they state why he said what he said. Most of couldnotafford in the past.Despiteits all, I was impressed that a man as busy dismal introduction with a computeras Greg Barreto would be interested in ized nightmare, many Oregonians will a single voter's concerns. be better off under Cover Oregon. In the weeks since, I have studied Mr. You may be asking, 'Where's the Barreto's positions, his background, his money coming from to pay for this?" worthiness to serve as my representaThere is a lot of"fat" in the health care tive. He is conservative, which I like, system. We know this because the Interbut more than that, he lives out his net gives us access to massive amounts conservative beliefs. One ofhis beliefs is ofinformation. For example, United to remain positive — in his campaign, in Health Group, a major private health
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insurance company, has paid its CEO, Stephen J. Hemsley, $169.3 million over the past five years lwwwforbes.coml. But does it follow that health insurance companies will pay their CEOs less so that Oregonians can afford health insurance? Not necessarily. I recently learned that private health insurance companies are decreasing their reimbursements to pharmacists. In other words, your local pharmacist buys and keeps an inventory of medications on his shelf so he can fill your prescriptions quickly when you come in. You payyour co-pay to your pharmacist and he submits the balance due to your insurance company. Your insurance company is likely to reimburse him a sum that is less than the sum he originally paid for the medication. In that case, your pharmacist takes a loss. I have not seen his tax returns but I can assure you, your pharmacist did not earn $169.3 million in the past five years. While many people in Oregon are thankful that they now have more affordable health insurance, our health care system is still badly broken. Louise Squire Cove
Patterson: Time to end partisanship voting To the Editor: I remember when the 18 year olds fought for the right to vote. Iremember when we fought to have theballotsdelivered to ourhomes by mail. Having won such huge battles I don't understand so many people choosing notto exercise theirrighttovote. I agree that thinking of national politics can be a bit overwhelming, but we do have moreeffectand controloverlocal politics. This primary you have the opportunity to change the position of Union County commissioner, to nonpartisan. Ayes vote will ensure that any Union Countyregistered vote will have the right to run for the position of county commissioner, and that all registered voters will be able to vote for the candidate of their choice, regardless of party afftliation. I am asking you to exercise your right to vote, and ifyou haven'tregistered make picking up a registration form at your local post office the top of your to-do list. And I urge you to vote yes on ballot measure 31-84. Donna Patterson Union
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THE OBSERVER — 5A
'Jay understands the
culture, people and
Continued ~om Page1A
economic development Kenton said he is delighted of Eastern Oregon. He to have the opportunity to understands university
American Legion Post 43's drug and bugle corps was once among the greats, traveling the region and winning numerous awards. The corps was once invited to march in the Pasadena Rose Parade. Shorty Hutchinson joined the corps in the mid-1950s, and marched until it disbanded in 1958.
SHORTY Continued from Page1A somewhere,I'd donate a hundred dollars to the building fund — but only if they didn't hang it in the men's room," Hutchinson said. Hutchinson was born in Illinois, raised in La Grande, and spent a long career here selling cars for Lynch Motors, Goss Motors and Gateway Motors, and alsorecreational vehiclesforthe old Terry Trailer company. As a kid growing up in La Grande in the 1940s, he knew Post 43 was located just off the lobby of the Sacajawea Hotel on Adams Avenue. He knew what it looked like inside, that it was equipped not only with a bar but also with a row of one-armed bandits. The slot machines were illegal, but for a long time were winked at by enforcers of the law. The machines served good causes, after all. They helped support the Post, and also were a source of funding for a host of charitable activities supported by the Legion. There came a time, though, when the slots turned into a high-profile political and law enforcement issue. As things turned out, they had to go. 'You had the churches and whatever who were hell-bent against them," Hutchinson said. More than the bar and the slot machines, Hutchinson as a lad was impressed with Post 43's drum and bugle corps, an outfit he himself would one day join. In the years immediately following World War II, the corps stood among the greats. The outfit played all over the Northwest and won many awards. One
Hutchinson said. In the early to mid-50s, the drum and buglecorps was stillperforming. In 1955, Hutchinson went to a practice, and soon found himself a marching member even though he'd never had any musical training. 'They handed me a bugle and said, 'Here you go.' I taught myself to play it, and I was amazed," he said. Hutchinson marched and played in regionalparades untilthecorps disbandedin 1958.He said most ofthe members were busy building families and careersand had lessand lesstim e for parades. Hutchinson himself was busy in the car business, and by 1958 he was married to the former Patsy Ione Reeves. He eventually drifted away from Legion activities, though he always kept his official membership up to date. "Idecided that because itw asconnected to the military I would stay in. I also thought that if I ever got down on my luck and got sick, the Legion would stand by me," he said. Hutchinson eofftcially" retired in 1991, though even now he helps close a cardeal atGoss Motors from time to time. Patsy Hutchinson, a career school teacher, died several years ago, and these days Hutchinson keeps himself busy with a hobby — remote-controlled aircraft. He remains healthy, alert and enjoys dispensing sharply drawn memories of the La Grande of 60 and 70 years ago. He said he feels good, and likes to be active. "I have a fiiend who says I'm the youngest old geezer he knows," he said with a grin.
year it was invited to the Pasadena Rose Parade, though it had to pass because of a shortage of time and funding. "They wore bright green uniforms with yellow trim, and green and gold service caps. The drummers used to twirl their sticks," Hutchinson said. '%hen they marched, people gathered." Hutchinson was drafted into the Army in 1951 and served two years as a mess steward. He returned to La Grande in August 1953, and not long after joined the Legion. For Post 43, times were changing. The post lost its location in the hotel, and m oved to itspresent spotatFirStreet and Jefferson Avenue. Hutchinson said Tom Cook, who is remembered and appreciated today for a $2.5 million donation to build the new La Grande public library, did most of the remodeling work. Cook was helped by another local, Vern Pridgen. The change in location brought some hard times to the Post. Previously, Sacajawea Hotel patrons had been allowedtopatronize the postbaras guests, but now that income was gone. Hutchinson remembers a long time of struggle when Legion members tended bar themselves. Later, Lucille and Burt Burke joined the Post. Lucille, a lady with a bright personality, took command of the bar and other functions. She was a wheeler and dealer who got electrical and plumbingproblems fi xed.She was the hostessforsteak,spaghettiand crabfeedsand other events thatmade money for the post. Old Post members like Hutchinson remember her with fondness. "She worked six days and nights, sometimes — no doubt — without pay,"
Empowered by U.S. Supreme Court decisions, out-of-state Continued from Page1A donors have been putting money into campaigns in Orknow how to work with other egon, a small state where conpeople." W ehby Cong e r tributors believe their money Ballots go out April 30 in will have more impact. the state's all-mail primary their efforts to reclaim the Merkley's prospects are and mustbereturned by May Senate. They need a net gain linked to voter attitudes 20, when they will be counted of six seats to hold a majority. toward Obama, Hibbitts said. "I wantsomeone that I feel '%hat Obama's approval is and results announced. Wehby faces four other Re- has enough support to have a in Oregon on Election Day is publicans, most notably state ~t i c opportunityofwinning,"more important to me right Rep. Jason Conger of Bend, a said Marge Mares,70, a Repub- now, frankly, than anything lawyer who's promoting his licanfiom Portland."Itwould Merkley has or hasn't done." conservativecredentialsand be wonderfulif the Republicans Wehby, 51, has kept her his experience representing a can take backthe Senate." eye on the general election, district that, like the state as Mares, who owns a steel taking moderate positions on a whole, favors Democrats. business with her husband, social issues that are in line The Republican nominee said the health law is her with a majority of Oregon "number one concern." will face long odds against voters and betting that her the incumbent, Democrat No Republican has won advantage in campaign Jeff Merkley, who's in his first a statewide race in Oregon cash can get her through term. Merkley used Obama's since Smith was re-elected the primary. She supports coattails to slip past GOP in 2002.In 36 statewide par- same-sex marriage and Sen. Gordon Smith in 2008. tisanelections overthepast says the federal government Eight months before the two decades,said Portland shouldn't be involved in aborNovember general election, pollster Tim Hibbitts, Repub- tion, although she says she's M erkley rates asthefavorite, licans have won just three, personally opposed. based on the Democrats' and none of the last 19. Wehby insists she's con8-pointedge in voter But Merkley does have cerned about more than just "Obamacare." She says the registration and the GOPs some obstacles to overcome. It's a midterm election, longstanding weakness in health law is an example of statewide elections. He also which often means lower an overreaching federal govhas $3.6 million in the bank Democratic turnout. ernment"that is encroaching for his campaign. Also, Wehby, in particular, on everyaspect ofour lives." If Republicans can put the could attract a lot of money But the issue is at the heart seat into play, it would boost from deep-pocketed donors. of herpitch tovoters. s sss
"It's not brain surgery," she says, dressed in surgical scrubsfora television ad that airedlastweek."Obamacare is bad for Oregon."The ad never mentions she's a Republican. Wehby appeared in television ads opposing the law in 2009.She laterwas partofa faction of the American Medical Association that rebelled against the group's support forsome aspectsofthe law. She calls for repealing the Affordable Care Act and enacting something else, a common theme among Republican offtce-seekers. She said she doesn't think"we can go back to the way things were before." Conger, 45, is running to Wehby's right. He says her standson socialissuesare out of step with the Republican Party, and pitches his own experience winning elections in a Democratic district. "I've won byreally significant margins," Conger said in an interview."And the only way that could happen is, I've demonstrated the ability to reach out to voters who are not already convinced, not already Republican, and persuade them that I will do a better job. I think that's important for the Republican nominee."
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return to Eastern. finance and academic "I'm very excited. I feel honored and privileged," he strategy. Veryfetv people sald. have all these qualities." Kenton's ties to North— Melody Rose, chancellor east Oregon run deeper of the Oregon University than his three-year stint System at EOU. He is building a cabin near Joseph and often believes that having a board comes to Northeast Oregon focused on Eastern will to hunt elk and go on river benefit the university. "Itis agolden opportuexcursions. "I love the nity for EOU," Kenton said. He said thelocalboard area and the will give people in the people," Kenregion a greater feeling of ton said. He said that ownership of EOU. Kenton E O U is critical "It will create a sense of to the Eastern shared responsibility for Oregon region and has the EOU," Kenton said. Kenton, who lives in Corpotential to play an even more important role than it vallis, has served as OUS does now. vice chancellor for finance Kenton will formally and administration since take the reins at Eastern 2005. In addition to serving on June 16 after current as a full-time OUS adminKenton serves as a presidentBob Davies steps istrator, down. Davies, Eastern's professorofpublic administration in the Mark 0. Hatpresident since 2009, will field School of Government leave in June to become in the College of Urban and president of Murray State University in Kentucky. Public Affairs at Portland Melody Rose, chancellor State University. of the Oregon University Kenton has a bachelor System, nominated Kenton ofscience degreein busifor the interim president's ness administration, and a position. The State Board master in education degree of Higher Education voted from Oregon State Uniunanimously to appoint versity, and Ph.D. in public Rose's nominee during a policy from Portland State meeting in Portland. University. "Jay understands the Kenton's contract calls for him to serve as interim culture, people and economic development of president for 12 months. "I will stay on longer if Eastern Oregon," Rose said. "He understands university needed," Kenton said. finance and academic stratHe might even become egy. Very few people have all acandidatefor the permathese qualities." nent president's position. "I might iapplyl if I'm enKenton will be on campus extensively until he takes joying myself," Kenton said. the reins at Eastern, workKenton will be introduced ing with Davies. He will be by Rose to the La Grande helping Davies develop a communityon May 6.The long-term financial sustime and place of the introtainability plan for EOU, duction will be announced something the State Board later. of Higher Education asked EOU to do on April 4 when Contact Dick Mason at 541-786-5386 or dmason C itapproved itsrequestfor its own institutional board. lagrandeobserver.com. The request for the finanFollow Dick on Twitter cial plan was made because C IgoMason. ofbudget problems Eastern has been experiencing in recent years. Eastern was given 45 days to submit a financial sustainability plan to thestate. Kenton will also be working on helping Eastern develop its own institutional board, which is set to begin operating July 1, 2015. Kenton said he is excited • Original equipment glass • 26 years experience aboutthe prospect ofEast• All workmanship guaranteed ern being governed by its • Locally owned & operated own institutional board. • Large selection of wipers in stock Eastern has been governed S erving Union,BakerilW alowaCounties by the State Board of Higher Education since it opened in 1929. Some people fear that an institutional 877-963-0474• 541-963-0474 boardwillcreateissuesfor W ~ Thank YouFor Your Susiness~ Eastern but not Kenton. He
Mountain West Plaza, La Grande
6A — THE OBSERVER
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
c a eris ases rowin insae Observer staff
The La Grande High School FFA chapter is on a growth spurt, one attracting statewideattention. The LHS FFA has grown from a dozen members to 39 over the past year. The chapter's growth was recognized at the recent state FFA convention in Bend. The LHS chapter received a plaque recognizing it for having the most increased membership over the past year in the state. LHS FFA adviser Paul Anderes credits the membership growth to the 2013-14 chapter officer team. 'They set a goal, reached it by increasing membership and, more importantly, increasing participation in FFA activities," Anderes said. Anderes said the membership growth award is particularly noteworthy this year. 'This is an especially prestigious award this year since almost every FFA chapter in Oregon received a grant through the Oregon Department of education to increase
Anniversary:25th, 30th, 35th, 40th, 50th or more.
Members of La Grande High School's FFA chapter stand with a plaque the chapter received recognizing it for being the fastest growing in the state. membership," Anderes said. The membership increase plaque was received by the 13 LHS FFA chapter members attending the state convention — Taylor Robinson, Elle Abel, Harley Clark, Dylan Howell, Nick Bales, Haydyn Wallender, Emma Eggert, Katlynn Lyon, Justin Hall, Arely Torres, Kristina
Webster, Jordan Miller and Brenna Moody. Steps LHS FFA members took to increase membership included meeting with La Grande Middle School eighth-graders at the end of the 2012-13 school year. The LHS students informed the soon to be freshmen what FFA is all about and helped
name for the evidence-based The Diabetes Prevention Program is also an evidenceCommunity Connection of Chronic Disease Self-ManNortheast Oregon, Inc., was agement Program licensed based program promoted recently awarded a $125,400 by Stanford University. by the Centers for Disease Control and the YMCA. grant from the Oregon Edu- It has been implemented internationally and is the Services will cover the 12 cators Benefit Board and Moda Health to promote the best documented interveneastern Oregon counties of Living Well with Chronic tion for teaching the selfBaker, Grant, Gilliam, HarConditions and Diabetes management skills needed ney, Lake, Malheur, Morrow, Prevention programs over for participants to attain Sherman, Umatilla, Union, the next year. comprehensive control of Wallowa and Wheeler. Living Well is the Oregon their chronic conditions. Kathy Hayden, employed
get them interested in joining. The eighth-grade recruitment helped bring in a strong group of 12 freshmen, Anderes said. Taylor Robinson, president of the LHS FFA chapter, said that winning the largest membership increase award showcases how much effort
chapter members put in this year. "The growth of members and theoverallattitude of the chapter has been so positive, and I think it's going to continue on in years to come," Robinson said."As a senior in this chapter, I couldn't have had a better last year in FFA."
by Community Connection, has been selected as the regionalcoordinator for the grant. The grant is in partnership with the YMCA of Marion and Polk counties and the Harold Schnitzer Diabetes Health Center at
OHSU. The three agencies will be working together to reach
individuals interested in attending the workshops or becoming trained lifestyle coaches for Diabetes Prevention and workshop leaders for the Living Well program. Anyone interested in havingeither oftheseprograms in their county or wanting more information can contact Hayden at 541-9633186 or email@example.com.
HONORS Madison Bailey 4.0, Emma Hite 4.0, Kade Kilgore 4.0, Ann Story 4.0, Victoria Suto 4.0, Tucker VanWinkle 4.0, Bailee Wilcox 4.0, TJ Grote 3.88, Tyler Homan 3.88, Renee Seal 3.88, Ella Coughlan 3.75, Haley Miller 3.75, Ally Wearin 3.63, Rylie Warnock 3.50, Steven Beckman
MILESTONES Struck-Warnock Taryn Struck of La Grande and Brendon Warnock of Altus, Okla., have announced their engagement. The bride-to-be is the daughterofTony and Michelle Struck, formerly of La Grande and now of Yuma, Ariz. She works at Island City Market and Deli. Taryn graduated from
Gila Ridge High School in Yuma in 2010 and earned an associate's degree in
Wedding:Item must run within six months of the ceremony.
Submitted to The Observer
JOSEPH JUNIOR HIGH HONOR ROLL Courtney Bailey 4.0,
Forms:The Observer front desk has wedding, engagement, anniversary and birth forms.
Grant promotes living with chronic conditions, diabetes
The third quarter honor rolls for the Joseph School District's high school and junior high school have been released. Following are the students w ho qualifi ed.
Send us your
marketingand management from Arizona Western College in 2013. The prospective groom is the son of Donny and Shelley Warnock of Montesano, Wash. He graduatedfrom Montesano High School in 2010 and is a senior airman in the United States Air Force stationed at Altus Air Force Base. The couple plan to be married on Aug. 2 in La Grande and will make their home in Altus.
JHS HONOR ROLL Cayden DeLury 4.0, Mireia Flores 4.0, Brecanna Gibson 4.0, Brittany Gibson 4.0, Taylor Grote 4.0, Lindsay Kemp 4.0, Addie Kilgore 4.0, Juan Reyes 4.0, Mia Ritter-Whittle 4.0, Raymond Seal 4.0,W yatt Smith 4.0, Johnelle Suto 4.0, Deni VanWinkle 4.0,
Christopher Warnock 4.0, Bailey Wearin 4.0, Natalie Williams 4.0, Karianne Zoiiman 4.0, Phum Chevangkool 3.88, Amanda Blessing 3.86, Max Greenway 3.86, Felicity Gross 3.86, Wil Story 3.86, Lars Skovlin 3.75, Isabelle Tingelstad 3.75, Destiny Remuth 3.67, Morgan Forney 3.63, Haven Johnson 3.63,
Satori Albee 3.57, Aaron Borgerding 3.50, Ally Cooney
3.50, Sidney Cooney 3.50, Holly Taylor 3.50, Sarah Thiel 3.50, Jesse Woodhead 3.50, Sam Beckman 3.43, Gage Jarman 3.43, Kai Oliver 3.38, Micah Troutman 3.38, Ben Smallen 3.33, Noel Taylor 3.33, Jake Chrisman
EOU students win scholarship raffle Eastern Oregon University students Shawn Brooks, of Richland, Wash., and Scott McFarlane, of Roseburg, are the winners of a recurring scholarship rafffe sponsored by Dutch Bros. Coffee.
Both received a $500 check from area franchise owners Marc and Angela Lee. The fellow seniors plan to use their winnings to offset the costofpaying for textbooks. "This will also help me
purchase any materials needed for projects and help put a dent in my student loans," said Br o oks Brooks, who is pursuing a dual major in elementary education and multidisciplinary studies with an English for Speakers of Other Languages endorsement. McFarlane, an anthropology and sociology major, submitted his name multiple times hoping to
increase his odds for the drawing.
"I biked down to McFadane Du t ch Bros.
pretty much every day to enter the scholarship rafffe," he sald. No purchase is required to enter the drawing, and all current EOU students are eligible to win. Simply stop by Dutch Bros. Coffee on Island Ave. and fill out an entry form.
Birthday: Know of a Union or Wallowa county resident turning 75 or older? Let us know the date, time and place of the celebration and send a recent, goodquality photo. Where Are They Now? Know someone who has moved away and what he or she is doing? Word limit: 200. Include a good-quality photo. Community scrapbook:The Observer can't get to every event in Union and Wallowa counties. But we can make space available for those groups that take photos of their events and gatherings. Reach us: • Mail:1406 Flfth St., La Grande, OR 97850 • Email: news@ lagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-7804
drive results arein Observer staff
Results are in for the American Red Cross Blood Drive that took place in La Grande April 15. The drive had 80 units taken in, with a goal of 85, with five new donors. Several local businesses and individuals contributed snacks and beverages. The drive coordinators, Denny and Colleen Langford,areretiring after seven yearsofcoordinating blood drives for the Lewis & Clark Region. The new coordinators are Sheldon and Linda Strand. ''We have heard all kinds of successstoriesfrom people that have donated. Maybe not about themselves but family or people that they know," Colleen Langfordsaid."Itsure makes us feel good that we have helped in some small way for the past seven years." The American Red Cross is dedicated to helping people in need.
WISH LIST Local nonprofit human service organizations and schools often need donations of specific items or volunteers. The Observer provides the Wish List as a public service. Organizations' needs are listed as spaceallows and must be updated every six months. FRIDAY BACKPACK PROGRAM (drop-sites throughout Union County, including all elementary schools) 541-963-5114 • 15- to 16-ounce cans of Chef Boyardee, refried beans, chili, chicken and noodles
• 5-ounce canned tuna, Vienna sausages • 3-ounce canned chicken • individual serving size cups of applesauce, pudding, fruit • 10-ounce cans of soup (e.g., tomato and chicken noodle) • instant oatmeal packets • hot chocolate packets • granola bars and snack crackers • boxes of mac and cheese, Rice-a-Roni • instant potatoes • Top Ramen noodles • 15-ounce peanut butter • small boxes of raisins • juice boxes (no more than 17 grams of sugar per serving)
FRIENDS OFTHE UNION CARNEGIE PUBLIC LIBRARY (drop-site at the Knitkabob, 156 S. Main St., Union; open 1-6 p.m. Tues.-Sat.j 541-562-5807, 541-562-5811 • baby food jars with lids • small peanut butter jars with lids • 20-ounce clear water bottles • Pringles cans • sealable baggies • copy paper • white glue • whiteT-shirts, kids large 8t adults small • cornstarch • food coloring
• corn syup • Borax powder MT. EMILY SAFE CENTER 541-963-0602 • paper towels, toilet paper, tissues • computer/copy paper • bottled water • sanitizing wipes • laundry detergent • dish soap and hand soap • lightbulbs • glue sticks • 13-gallon garbage bags • batteries (AA, AAA, Cj • coffee and tea • styrofoam cups
OUR LADY OFTHE VALLEY CATHOLIC CHURCH DONATIONS UNLIMITED 541-963-7432 or 541-963-2282 • blankets • towels • boys' jeans • tables • beds, dressers • silverware • frying pans, boiling pans • bowls • volunteers to move furniture • estate sales UNION COUNTY SENIOR CENTERI COMMUNITY CONNECTION
541-963-7532 • donations for upkeep of the center • volunteer drivers for Meals onWheels • volunteers to serve meals Monday through Friday • musicians • two- and four-person restaurant tables • new or used wheelchairs, bath chairs/benches, walkers VFW POST 2990 (drop off items atWells Fargo Bank, La Grande) 541-805-1916 • donations for veterans in need or distress
Monday, April 21, 2014 The Observer
WEEIC AHEAD TODAY • PREP GIRLS GOLF:La Grande at Baker City, 1 p.m. TUESDAY • PREP BASEBALL: La Grande at DeSales, Wash., 4 p.m. • PREP BASEBALL: Wallowa at Prairie City, noon • PREPTENNIS: La Grande at Pendleton, 4 p.m.
Tigers earn rssssstaa~
AT A GLANCE
EOU drops four on the road EUGENE —The Eastern Oregon University softball eam was swept by Northwest Christian University on Saturday in Cascade Collegiate Conference action. The Beacons used a strong sixth inning to take game one, 11-6, and finished the sweep with a 5-2 win over the Mountaineers in the nightcap. NCU's sweep completed a fourgame sweep of the weekend for EOU, who also fell 9-1 and 4-1 Friday at Corban. Eastern Oregon (17-21 overall, 7-19 CCCj returns to action on Tuesday, April 22 when the Mounties play on the road at the College of Idaho. First pitch is scheduled for 2 p.m.
Koben Dunlap crouches down to read the green for La Grande Friday in the quadrangular at the La Grande Country Club. Dunlap bounced back on the back nine, firing a 45 to finish with a round of 93 fortheTigers.
• Wind, La Grande Country Club hampergolfersduring Fridayquad
La Grande's Andrew Branen chips out of the rough Friday afternoon in a quadrangular at La Grande Country Club. According to his coach, Branen's score of 91 was his top performance at the midway point this season.
By Josh Benham The Observer
Some days on the links, it'sthe golfcourse that walks away the winner. Friday was one of those
day. „' vv'
Knicks fire Mike Woodson NEWYORK —The New York Knicks have fired Mike Woodson after falling from division champions to out of the ptayoffs in one season. New team president Phil Jackson made the decision Monday, saying in a statement "the time has come for change throughout the franchise." This is the first big move for Jackson since his appointment in March.
Adelman to call it quits MINNEAPOLIS — A person with knowledge of the decision tells The Associated Press that Timberwolves coach RickAdelman has decided to retire after 23 seasons. Adelman was expected to announce his decision Monday. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because the team had notannounced the retirement. — TheAssociatedPress
Chris Baxter /The Observer
mere three strokes. "I think the golf course gotthem today,"La Grande head coach Ron Evans said. "The low score was 79, and Reilly can shoot par quite SeeGolf / Page 9A
Rockets The Associated Press
Kathy Orr/Wescom News Sennce
Imbler's Eli Bowers competes in the high jump Friday at the Baker Relays.
Bowers' performance leads Imbler PREP TRACIC AND FIELD
• Panther junior helps girls team to second-place finish
To top it ofE she was on the relay team that won the 4-by-100 race. Observer staff Other notables for the Panthers were freshmen McKinley Bradshaw, Emma Bowers was fantastic for Imbler at the Baker Relays, as who claimed third place in both the her performances across the board javelin and discus, and Cory Goldhelped the Panthers finish second stein took second in the 300-meter in the girls team competition Friday. hurdles. Imbler also won all three The junior did a little bit of evrelayraces asittotaled 99.5 team erything, starting in the 100-meter points, second to Baker City's 156. hurdles, ashertim eof17.21 secThe boys team came in third, onds earned her first place. Bowers trailing first-place Baker City at won the high jump with her leap of 199.5 and second-place Enterprise's 4 feet, 10 inches and took second in score of 138. Imbler took home first the shot put with a throw of 30-1.5. SeeTrack / Page 9A
Imbler finished second in the girls team competition at the Baker Relay Meet, but the Panthers
were a perfect 3-for-3 in the relays, and Malia Mills was a part of them all. The Imbler senior and her teammates took home first place in the 4-by-100 and the 4-by-400-meter relays, and also clocked the fastest time in the 4-by-800-meter race on Friday.
Tanner Stremcha fanned 10 batters while allowing one run on three hits. Chamberlain chipped in an RBI double for the Tigers, and Tyson Wicklander scored twice and had a run-scoring base hit to provide all the runs La Grande would need.
HOUSTON — LaMarcus Aldridge was playing on another level Sunday night and had the emotional intensity to matchthe bestperformance ofhis career. Portland's star was hungry after missing the playoffs the last two seasons and wanted to show his teammates that gettingtothepostseason was simply not enough. Aldridge scored a careerhigh and franchise playofFrecord 46 points and Damian Lillard added 31, including the go-ahead free throws in overtime, to lift the Trail Blazers to a 122-120 victory over the Houston Rockets in Game 1 of their first-round playofFseries. Portland will look to take acommanding 2-0 lead on Wednesday in Game 2 in Houston.
(10-6 overall, 4-0 GOLl, as
Mills, Imbler sweep Baker Relays
359, edging La Grande by a
OBSERVERATHLETE OF THE DAY
Battling a stiff wind all afternoon, only one golfer cracked 80 as Pendleton came away with the team victory in a boys high school golfquadrangular at La Grande Country Club. Pendleton's Reilly Hegar-
ty medaled with a low score of 79, and Brayden Pulver fired an 81 as the Bucks combined for a score of 336, 21 strokes better than second-place Baker. McLoughlin was third with
The La Grande baseball team put together two solid games fiom beginning to end, sweepinga GreaterOregon League doubleheader from Ontario, 8-1 and 5-1, to notch its third and fourth league victories. aWe playedgreat defensively without any errors," head coach Parker McKinley said.aWe had two complete games, and that's what we've been wanting to see." The Tigers totaled 10 hits in the first game, with Jake Chamberlain going 3-for-4 with two RBI and two runs scored. Drew Hively added a single and a double with two runs driven home, and J.C. Rogers hit an RBI double and scored another run. After Trenton Powers gave up just oneearnedrun thmugh ttuee innin@pitched, Kurt Boyd finished Ontario offwith four innin@of two-hitball. The second game featured an even better performance fiomthemound forLa Grande
Pens-3ackets Game 3 battle Second-seeded Pittsburgh looks to hold off upset-mindedColumbus as the Blue Jackets host the Penguins with the series knotted at 1. 4 p.m., NBCSN
The La Grande tennis team raninto a tough foe on the road Friday, as both the boys and girls tennis teams fell at Vale. The Vikings blanked the Tigers 5-0 on the girls side, while the boys were able to nab one match in their 4-1 loss. The Tigers' Derek Yohannan and John Schiller teamed up in No. 1 doubles to win their matchup 6-2, 7-6 (7-2l. "I think theykind of starkd to think a little bit too much and try to hitit too hard,"La Grande head coach Mike Schueman said of their second set.'They started to play smarter. I was glad to see that theyfigmeditout." At No.1 singles, Jordan Dobney beat Josh Ebel 6-1, 6-1, while Vale's Mike Young scored a 6-1, 6-2 victory over La Grande's Tanner Willson. Vale blanked La Grande in two of the three singles matches, and Vale's No.1doubles team, Jessi Fife and Shalisse Ewing, shut out Ashley Orton and KatieAldrich 6-0, 6-0. But Anna Grigsbymade it a battle at No.1 ~es, losing to Vale's Drew Dobney 6-2, 6-4. aWe definitely know where we're at now and what we have to do to get better," Schireman said."I saw Anna start to figure out a game plan for herself, with her approach and getting to the net. She had some really well-orchestrated points, she just needs to be more consistent."
MONTREAL: The Canadiens
PACERS:It was just one game, went up 3-0 in but top-seeded their first round Indiana's late-seaNHL playoff series against son swoon carried over to Tampa Baywith a3-2vic- the first round of the NBA tory on Saturday, and they playoffs, as Atlanta upset can close the series out heavily-favored Indiana on home ice on Tuesday 101-93 Saturday night, taknight. ing a 1-0 series lead.
SA —THE OBSERVER
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
SCOREBOARD MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AMERICAN LEAGUE New York Toronto Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore Central Division
W 11 10 9 8 W
Detroit Kansas City Minnesota Chicago Sox Cleveland
Oakland Texas LosAngeles Seattle Houston
W 13 11 8 7 5
East Division L P c t GB W C G B 8 .579 9 .52 6 1 1 10 .474 2 2 10 .474 2 2 9 .47 1 2 3 -
L P c t GB W C G B 6 .600 8 .52 9 1 9 .500 1. 5 10 .474 2 10 .444 25 1 West Division L Pct GB WCG B 5 .72 2 8 .57 9 2.5 2 1 0 . 444 5 5 1 1 . 389 6 6 1 4 . 2 6 3 8.5 8
L 1 0 St r Home Away 7-3 W-1 6 -3 5 - 5 5-5 L-1 3 -3 7 - 6 5-5 W-2 4 -5 5 - 5 4-6 L-1 6 -5 3 - 5 6-4 L-2 4 -4 4 - 5
Atlanta Washington New York Miami Philadelphia
9 8 W 14 11
Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago
LosAngeles San Francisco Colorado San Diego Arizona
W 10 11 10 9 5
East Division L P c t GB W C G B 6 .667 8 .579 1 5 . 1 9 .50 0 3 3 10 .474 35 . 3 10 .444 4 4 Central Division L P c t GB W C G B 5 .737 8 .57 9 3 3 10 .444 55 6 11 .421 6 6 12 .294 8 7 West Division L P c t GB W C G B 6 .625 8 .57 9 1 1 10 .500 25 2 10 .474 3 3 16 .238 8 7
Sunday's Trail Blazers Trail Blazers 122-Rockets 120 PORTLAND (122)
L10 Str Home Away 5-5 W-2 7 -3 2 - 3 6-4 L- 1 6 -3 3 - 5 6-4 W-1 5 -4 4 - 5 5-5 W-1 6 -4 3 - 6 3-7 W-1 4 -5 4 - 5
Batum 6-10 0-0 14, Aldridge 17-31 1013 46, Lopez 2-7 2-4 6, Lillard 9-19 10-12 31, Matthews 6-16 5-6 18, Robinson 1-4 1-2 3, Williams 1-6 0-0 3, Wright 0-3 0-0 0, Barton 0-1 0-0 0, Freeland 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 42-97 29-39 122.
L10 Str Home Away 8-2 W-3 6 -3 7-2 7-3 L-1 9 -4 2 4 5-5 L-2 3 -6 5 4 2-8 L-6 2 -3 5 4 ) 2-8 L-7 3 -7 2 - 7
Parsons 10-21 1-2 24,Jones 6-10 0-0 12, Howard 9-21 9-17 27, Beverley 3-8 2-4 9, Harden 8-28 8-10 27, Asik 1-2 0-0 2, Lin 5-11 3-3 14, Garcia 1-4 3-4 5. Totals 43-105 26-40 120. 3-Point Goals — Portland 9-27 (Lillard 3-7, Aldridge 2-2, Batum 2-4, Williams 1-4, Matthews 1-7, Barton 0-1, Wright 0-2), Houston 8-35 (Parsons 3-11, Harden 3-14, Lin 1-3, Beverley 1-4, Garcia 0-3). Fouled Out —Lopez, Aldridge, Beverley, Howard. Rebounds — Portland 66 (Aldridge 18), Houston 75 (Howard 15). Assists — Portland 14 (Lillard 5), Houston 16 (Harden 6). Total Fouls — Portland 32, Houston 33. Technicals — Lopez, Beverley, Howard. Flagrant Fouls — Williams.
NATIONAL LEAGU E W 12 11
Sunday, April 27: Houston at Portland, 6:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, April 30: Portland at Houston, TBD x-Friday, May 2: Houston at Portland, TBD x-Sunday, May 4: Portland at Houston, TBD
L10 Str Home Away 7-3 L-1 4 -2 8 4 4-6 W-1 6 -4 5 4 6-4 W-1 3 -6 6 - 3 4-6 W-3 9 -4 0 - 6 5-5 W-1 4 -5 4 - 5 L10 Str Home Away 7-3 W-3 5 -4 9 - 1 6-4 L- 1 4 -2 7-6 6-4 W-1 4 -5 4 - 5 2-8 L-3 5 -5 3 - 6 3 -7 L- 1 3 -6 2 - 6 L10 Str Home Away 6-4 W-2 4 -4 8 - 3 5-5 W-1 6 -4 6 4 5-5 L- 1 6 -3 4 - 7 6-4 L- 1 7 -6 2 4 2-8 L-2 1 -11 4 - 5
A — 18,240 (18,023).
HOCKEY NHL Playoff Glance Aff Times PDT FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7) (x-if necessary)
EASTERN CONFERENCE Detroit 1, Boston 1 Friday, April 18: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, April 20: Boston 4, Detroit1 Aff Times PST Stan/Echo 4 - 2 9 - 4 107 54 6 610 Tuesday, April 22: Boston at Detroit, AMERICAN LEAGUE Nyssa 2-0 7-7 1 31 105 17 467 2-2 6-9 104 134 20 459 4:30 p.m. Saturday's Games Burns Toronto 5, Cleveland 0 Elgin I Imbler 2-4 2-7 56 101 30 361 Thursday, April 24: Boston at Detroit, Detroit 5, L.A. Angels 2 Riverside 14 - 4- 8 5 6 82 35 314 5 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Detroit at Boston, Boston 4, Baltimore 2 Umatilla 0-3 0-8 2 0 107 34 322 noon Kansas City 5, Minnesota 4 Special District 7 x-Monday, April 28: Boston at Detroit, Oakland 4, Houston 3 EOLOv'aff RSRA Rk RPI TBD Tampa Bay 16, N.Y. Yankees 1 Grant Union 5-0 11-4 153 68 9 576 x-Wednesday, April 30: Detroit at Miami 7, Seattle 0 Ent/Joseph 3-1 5 - 7 87 105 31 417 Snnday's Games Union/Cove 2-2 4-4 56 52 19478 Boston, TBD Montreal3,Tampa Bay 0 Cleveland 6, Toronto 4 Wallowa 0-3 1-9 3 3 123 50 205 Wednesday, April 16: Montreal 5, Detroit 2, L.A. Angels 1 Prairie City 0- 4 0 - 9 2 4 191 44 288 Tampa Bay 4, OT Miami 3, Seattle 2 Softball Friday, April 18: Montreal 4, Tampa N.Y. Yankees 5, Tampa Bay 1, 12 innings Minnesota 8, Kansas City 3 Bay1 Greater Oregon League Chicago White Sox 16, Texas 2 Sunday, April 20: Montreal 3, Tampa GOLOv'aff RSRA Rk RPI Oakland 4, Houston 1 McLoughlin 4- 0 8 - 3 8 0 35 3 704 Bay 2 Tuesday, April22:Tampa Bay at Boston 6, Baltimore 5 Baker/PV 2 - 2 6- 8 9 8 136 31 451 Monday's Games Ontario 1-3 4-7 7 4 8 0 40 317 Montreal, 4 p.m. x-Thursday, April 24: Montreal at Monday's games La Grande 1-3 4 - 9 7 8 112 23 503 Baltimore (W.Chen 2-1) at Boston Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Eastern Oregon League x-Sunday, Apri l27:Tampa Bay at (Buchholz 0-1), 8:05 a.m. EOLOv'aff RSRA Rk RPI Montreal, TBD Kansas City (Guthrie 2-0) at Cleveland 4-0 11-3 125 59 4 670 Vale x-Tuesday, April 29: Montreal at Tampa (McAllister 2-0), 4:05 p.m. Ent/Jo/Wa 4- 0 8 - 4 146 79 23 440 Bay, TBD L.A. Angels (Richards 2-0) at WashingEcho/Stanfield 4-2 7-7 103 103 16 485 Pittsburgh 1, Columbus 1 ton (Roark1-0), 4:05 p.m. Elgin/Imbler 4-2 6-4 101 72 19464 Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-0) at Wednesday, April 16: Pittsburgh 4, Nyssa 2-2 3- 1 3 125 232 24 394 Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-1), 4:08 p.m. Riverside 2 -4 5- 8 9 9 102 25 381 Columbus 3 Saturday, April 19: Columbus 4, PittsTexas (Darvish 1-0) at Oakland (Straily Umatilla 0-4 0-7 4 1 2 9 33 284 burgh 3, 2OT 1-1), 7:05 p.m. 0-6 0-12 39 169 34 283 Burns Monday, April 21: Pittsburgh at ColumHouston (Keuchel 1-1) at Seattle Special District 5 bus, 4 p.m. (F.Hernandez 3-0), 7:10 p.m. SD5Ov'aff RSRA Rk RPI Tnesday's games Wednesday, April 23: Pittsburgh at W-McE/Gris 5-1 13-1 162 42 1 711 Kansas City (Shields 1-2) at Cleveland Columbus, 4 p.m. Union/Cove 4-1 12-1 140 45 3663 Saturday, April 26: Columbus at Pitts(Salazar 0-2), 4:05 p.m. PR/Nixyaawii 4-1 11-3 126 30 8 571 burgh, TBD L.A. Angels (Skaggs 1-0) at WashingHeppner/lone 2-4 2-8 35 96 25 408 x-Monday, April 28: Pittsburgh at ton (Jordan 0-2), 4:05 p.m. 1-4 4-8 73 79 26 401 Irrigon Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 1-1) at Toronto Grant Union 0-5 6 - 6 8 7 89 18 458 Columbus, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Columbus at (Dickey 1-3), 4:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 3-0) at Detroit Pittsburgh, TBD N.Y. Rangers 1, Philadelphia 1 (Verlander 2-1), 4:08 p.m. Thursday, April 17: N.Y. Rangers 4, Minnesota (Gibson 3-0) at Tampa Bay Philadelphia 1 (Price 2-1), 4:10 p.m. NBA Playoff Glance Sunday, April 20: Philadelphia 4, N.Y. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 2-0) at Boston Aff Times PDT Rangers 2 (Lester 2-2), 4:10 p.m. FIRST ROUND Texas (N.Martinez 0-0) at Oakland Tuesday, April 22: N.Y. Rangers at (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Philadelphia, 5 p.m. (Milone 0-1), 7 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE Friday, April 25: N.Y. Rangers at PhilaHouston (Feldman 2-1) at Seattle Atlanta 1, Indiana 0 delphia, 5 p.m. (E.Ramirez 1-2), 7 p.m. Saturday, April 19: Atlanta 101, Indiana Sunday, April 27: Philadelphia at N.Y. NATIONAL LEAGUE 93 Saturday's Games Rangers, 9 a.m. Tuesday, April 22: Atlanta at lndiana, St. Louis 4, Washington 3 x-Tuesday, April 29: N.Y. Rangers at 4 p.m. Philadelphia, TBD Chicago Cubs 8, Cincinnati 4 Thursday, April 24: Indiana atAtlanta, x-Wednesday, April 30: Philadelphia at Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 7 4 p.m. N.Y. Rangers, TBD Atlanta 7, N.Y. Mets 5 Saturday, April 26: Indiana atAtlanta, WESTERN CONFERENCE Miami 7, Seattle 0 11 a.m. L.A. Dodgers 8, Arizona 6 Colorado 2, Minnesota 0 x-Monday, April 28: Atlanta at lndiana, Colorado 3, Philadelphia 1 Thursday, April 17: Colorado 5, Min5 p.m. nesota 4, OT San Diego 3, San Francisco 1 x-Thursday, May 1: Indiana atAtlanta, Saturday, April 19: Colorado 4, MinSnnday's Games TBD nesota 2 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 3, 14 innings x-Saturday, May 3: Atlanta at lndiana, Monday, April 21: Colorado at MinMiami 3, Seattle 2 TBD Milwaukee 3, Pittsburgh 2, 14 innings nesota, 4 p.m. Miami 1, Charlotte 0 Washington 3, St. Louis 2 Thursday, April 24: Colorado at MinSunday, April 20: Miami 99, Charlotte nesota, 6:30 p.m. Cincinnati 8, Chicago Cubs 2 88 x-Saturday, April 26: Minnesota at L.A. Dodgers 4, Arizona 1 Wednesday, April 23: Charlotte at Colorado, TBD Philadelphia 10, Colorado 9 Miami, 4 p.m. x-Monday, April 28: Colorado at MinSan Francisco 4, San Diego 3 Saturday, April 26: Miami at Charlotte, Monday's games nesota, TBD 4 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 2-1) at Pittsburgh x-Wednesday, April 30: Minnesota at Monday, April 28: Miami at Charlotte, Colorado, TBD (Liriano 0-3), 4:05 p.m. 4 p.m. St. Louis 2, Chicago 0 L.A. Angels (Richards 2-0) at Washingx-Wednesday, April 30: Charlotte at Thursday, April 17: St. Louis 4, Chicago ton (Roark1-0), 4:05 p.m. Miami, TBD 3, 3OT Miami (Koehler 2-1) atAtlanta (Teheran x-Friday, May 2: Miami at Charlotte, TBD Saturday, April 19: St. Louis 4, Chicago 2-1), 4:10 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Charlotte at Miami, St. Louis (Lyons 0-0) at N.Y. Mets 3, OT TBD Monday, April 21: St. Louis at Chicago, (Mejia 2-0), 4:10 p.m. Brooklyn 1, Toronto 0 5:30 p.m. Arizona (Arroyo 1-1) at Chicago Cubs Saturday, April 19: Brooklyn 94, Toronto Wednesday, April 23: St. Louis at (TWood 0-2), 5:05 p.m. Chicago, 6:30 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 2-1) at Milwaukee 87 Tuesday, April 22: Brooklyn at Toronto, x-Friday, April 25: Chicago at St. Louis, (W.Peralta 2-0), 5:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 0-0) at Colo- 4:30 p.m. 5 p.m. Friday, April 25: Toronto at Brooklyn, x-Sunday, April 27: St. Louis at Chirado (J.De La Rosa 0-3), 5:40 p.m. 4 p.m. cago,noon Philadelphia (CI.Lee 2-2) at L.A. DodgSunday, April 27: Toronto at Brooklyn, x-Tuesday, April 29: Chicago at St. ers (Maholm 0-1), 7:10 p.m. 4 p.m. Louis, TBD Tneday's games x-Wednesday, April 30: Brooklyn at Cincinnati (Cueto 1-2) at Pittsburgh Anaheim 2, Dallas 0 Toronto, TBD Wednesday, April 16: Anaheim 4, (Volquez 1-0), 4:05 p.m. x-Friday, May 2: Toronto at Brooklyn, Dallas 3 L.A. Angels (Skaggs 1-0) at WashingTBD Friday, April 18: Anaheim 3, Dallas 2 ton (Jordan 0-2), 4:05 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Brooklyn at Toronto, Monday, April 21: Anaheim at Dallas, Miami (Fernandez 2-1) atAtlanta TBD 6:30 p.m. (A.Wood 2-2), 4:10 p.m. Washington 1, Chicago 0 St. Louis (Wainwright 3-1) at N.Y. Mets Wednesday, April 23: Anaheim at DalSunday, April 20: Washington 102, las, 5 p.m. (Gee 1-0), 4:10 p.m. Chicago 93 x-Friday, April 25: Dallas atAnaheim, Arizona (McCarthy 0-3) at Chicago Tuesday, April 22: Washington at 7:30 p.m. Cubs (Hammel 2-1), 6:05 p.m. Chicago, 5:30 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Anaheim at Dallas, San Diego (Kennedy 1-3) at Milwaukee Friday, April 25: Chicago at WashingTBD (Gallardo 2-0), 5:10 p.m. ton, 5 p.m. x-Tuesday, April 29: Dallas atAnaheim, San Francisco (Bumgarner 2-1) at Sunday, April 27: Chicago at WashingColorado (Morales 1-1), 5:40 p.m. TBD ton, 10 a.m. San Jose 2, Los Angeles 0 Philadelphia (Burnett 0-1) at L.A. Dodgx-Tuesday, April 29: Washington at Thursday, April 17: San Jose 6, Los ers (Ryu 3-1), 7:10 p.m. Chicago, TBD Angeles 3 x-Thursday, May 1:Chicago atWashMLB Baseball Calendar Sunday, April 20: San Jose 7, Los ington, TBD Angeles 2 May 14-15 — Owners meetings, New x-Saturday, May 3: Washington at Tuesday, April 22: San Jose at Los York. Chicago, TBD Angeles, 7 p.m. June 5 — Amateur draft. WESTERN CONFERENCE Thursday, April 24: San Jose at Los July 15 — All-Star game, Minneapolis. San Antonio 1, Dallas 0 Angeles, 7:30 p.m. July 18 — Deadline for amateur draft Sunday, April 20: San Antonio 90, x-Saturday, April 26: LosAngeles at picks to sign. Dallas 85 San Jose, TBD July 27 — Hall of Fame inductions, Wednesday, April 23: Dallas at San x-Monday, April28:San Jose atLos Cooperstown, N.Y. Antonio, 5 p.m. Angeles, TBD July 31 — Last day to trade a player Saturday, April 26: San Antonio at Dalx-Wednesday, April 30: LosAngeles at without securing waivers. las, 1:30 p.m. San Jose, TBD Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 Monday, April 28: San Antonio at Dalplayers. las, 6:30 p.m. Sept. 30 — Postseason begins. x-Wednesday, April 30: Dallas at San Oct. 22 — World Series begins. Antonio, TBD November TBA — Deadline for teams BASEBALL POLL x-Friday, May 2: San Antonio at Dallas, 'Record Pts Prv to make qualifying offers to their eligible TBD former players who became free agents, 1. Cal Poly 34-5 494 3 x-Sunday, May 4: Dallas at San fifth day after World Series. 2. Virginia 33-7 492 2 Antonio, TBD November TBA — Deadline for free 3. Louisiana-Laf. 36-5 490 1 Oklahoma City1, Memphis 0 agents to accept qualifying offers, 12th 4. Oregon St. 2 77 485 5 Saturday, April 19: Oklahoma City 100, day after World Series. 5. Washington 27-8 483 6 Memphis 86 Dec. 2 — Last day for teams to offer 6. Florida St. 3 0 - 9 481 7 Monday, April 21: Memphis at Okla2015 contracts to unsigned players. 7. Oregon 31- 1 0 47 8 10 homa City, 5 p.m. Dec. 8-11 — Winter meetings, San 8. Alabama 28 - 1 2 4 7 5 8 Thursday, April 24: Oklahoma City at Diego. 9. Florida 27-1 3 473 12 Memphis, 5 p.m. Dec. 8 — Hall of Fame golden era 1 0. Louisiana St. 30-10 4 7 2 1 4 Saturday, April 26: Oklahoma City at (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. 1 1. Miami, Fla. 27-1 3 4 7 0 1 1 Memphis, 6:30 p.m. 2015 12. Mississippi 30-11 466 13 x-Tuesday, April 29: Memphis at OklaJan. 13 — Salary arbitration filing. 13. Indiana 25- 1 1 464 18 homa City, TBD Jan. 16 — Salary arbitration figures 1 4. Oklahoma St. 29-11 4 6 1 2 0 x-Thursday, May 1: Oklahoma City at exchanged. 15. TCU 2 6-1 3 45 9 N R Memphis, TBD Feb. 1-21 — Salary arbitration hearings. 16. Texas 30- 1 1 457 4 x-Saturday, May 3: Memphis at OklaJuly 14 — All-Star game, Cincinnati. 17. Pepperdine 30-9 454 19 homa City, TBD July 17 — Deadline for amateur draft 1 8. South Car. 30-1 0 4 5 3 1 5 Golden State 1, L.A. Clippers 0 picks to sign. 19. Rice 2 9-1 3 45 1 2 4 Saturday, April 19: Golden State 109, July 31 — Last day to trade a player 2 0. Mississippi St. 26-1 5 449 2 2 L.A. Clippers 105 without securing waivers. 2 1. Kentucky 2 6 -1 4 4 4 6 N R Monday, April 21: Golden State at L.A. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 2 2. Central Fla. 25-1 6 4 4 3 N R Clippers, 7:30 p.m. players. 23. Louisville 2 8 -1 1 442 9 Thursday, April 24: L.A. Clippers at Dec. 7-10 — Winter meetings, Nash2 4. New Mexico 30-11 4 3 9 N R Golden State, 7:30 p.m. ville, Tenn. 2 5. Arkansas 2 5 -1 6 4 3 5 N R Sunday, April 27: L.A. Clippers at 26. Vanderbilt 2 9-12 4 3 3 16 Golden State, 12:30 p.m. 2 7. U.C. S.B. 2 4 -1 0 4 3 2 1 7 x-Tuesday, April 29: Golden State at 2 8. U.C. Irvine 25-1 4 4 3 0 2 1 L.A. Clippers, TBD 29. Seton Hall 27- 8 427 23 x-Thursday, May 1: L.A. Clippers at Baseball 30. Liberty 31-9 425 NR Golden State, TBD Greater Oregon League x-Saturday, May 3: Golden State at Preview GOLOv'aff RSRA RkRPI L.A. Clippers, TBD No. 5 Oregon State at SacramentoBaker/PV 4 - 0 1 0-2 81 44 9 605 Portland 1, Houston 0 StateWhen:6:30p.m.Monday and 1 La Grande 4-0 10-6 126 84 16 533 Sunday, April 20: Portland 122, Housp.m.TnesdayWhere:Raley Field,Sac McLoughlin 0- 4 4 - 6 5 8 80 28 456 ton 120, OT ramentoon Monday andJohn Smith Ontario 0-4 2- 1 1 57 122 39 390 Wednesday, April 23: Portland at Field, Sacramento on Tuesday Eastern Oregon League Houston, 6:30 p.m. EOLOv'aff RSRA RkRPI Friday, April 25: Houston at Portland, Records:Oregon State (27-7), SacraVale 4-0 13-2 145 49 4 626 7:30 p.m. mento State (24-15)On the air:Games will
not be televised; Radio onFox Sports Radio 620-AMandosubeavers.com; Live statson osubeavers.comProbable starters: TBAvs. RHP Justin Dillon (1-0, 4.30ERA) on Monday; TBAvs. Jared Paderez (1-3, 4.22 ERA) on TuesdayBriefly: The Beavers retum to action Mondaynight aff eraweeklong break between games. OSU tooktwo outofthree in anApril 11-13 weekend series at Washington State.... A players-only meeting helpedOSU rebound from a series-opening loss to the Cougars. After ace Ben Wetzlerled a pep talk, the Beavers went on to rout WSU 20-6 over Saturday and Sunday.... OSU is withoutfirst baseman Kavin Keyes, who fractured his left thumb earlyin an April 13 win at WSU.His absence, which is expected to last about five weeks, is a significant blowfor one of the Pac-12s top olfenses. Keyes was batting .325 with 19 RBls, one home run and 20 runsbefore the injury.... With Keyes out, expect Jerad Casper to take over firstbase. In 21 appearances this year, the senior is hitting .219 with six RBIs, two home runs and five runs. Sophomore Gabe Clark, who has started three games affirst in 2014, could see time there as well.
downtown Boston around noon. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — New York Yankees right-hander Ivan Nova has a partial tear of the ulnar collateral ligament in his pitching elbow, an injury that often requires Tommy John surgery. Nova left Saturday night's game against Tampa Bay in the fifth inning. An MRI after the game revealed the injury and he was placed on the 15-day disabled list. Nova will be further examined Monday in New York by Yankees team physician Dr. ChrisAhmad. He had no discomfort in the elbow until his 82nd and final pitch Saturday when he felt a pop. MLB NL PITTSBURGH (AP) — Milwaukee Brewers center fielder Carlos Gomez and Pittsburgh Pirates ouffielder Travis Snider were ejected Sunday after a shouting match quickly escalated into a full-scale brawl. Several punches were thrown and a couple of players were tossed to the ground once the benches and bullpens emptied. The problems started when Gomez paused at the plate and flipped his bat after hitting a two-out drive in the third inning olf Pirates starter Gerrit Cole. The ball hit the wall and Gomez sped into third base, making a head-first slide for a triple. Gerrit, who was near third base backing upthe play, stormed toward Gomez and they exchanged words. LOS ANGELES (AP) — Clayton Kershaw threw a simulated game Sunday and reported no discomfort after topping out at 90 mph. Kershaw, who is on the disabled list for the first time in his seven-year career, threw a combined total of 50 pitches from the windup and from the stretch. His bullpen session lasted for about 20 pitches. The 26-year-old left-hander, who led the majors in ERA in each ofthe previous three seasons, hasn't pitched since beating theArizona Diamondbacks 3-1 in the season opener in Australia. He injured himself tossing a ball on the side a few days later.
Weekend Sports Briefs MLB AL BOSTON (AP) — The Boston Red Sox held an emotional 20-minute pregame ceremony honoring victims of the Boston Marathon bombings along with law enforcement officials, medical personnel, runners and race volunteers before Sunday night's game against the Baltimore Orioles. With canvasses of handwritten notes from each of the 50 states being held on the ouffield warning track from the left field corner in front of the Green Monster around to the Pesky Pole, a number of victims came walking in from the left-field corner to a loud ovation. Just over a year ago, two bombs exploded near the finish line — less than a mile from Fenway Park, killing three and injuring over 260 others. It happened about an hour after Boston had defeated Tampa Bay. Thisyear's race kicks offMonday morning in Hopkinton with the elite women and men expected to finish in
OBITUARY Rubin "Hurricane" Carter never sur-
T he O b s e r v e r
Seabrook received a five-minute major and game misconduct penalty for a vicious elbow to Backes' head late in the third period of Saturday's Game 2. Backeshad to be helped offthe ice and did not return during St. Louis' 4-3 overtime victory. PRO BASKETBALL LOS ANGELES (AP) — The NBAsaid referees missed a foul call late in the Warriors' Game 1 win that would have given the Clippers a chance to tie the score. LosAngeles point guard Chris Paul lost the ball out of bounds with 18.9 seconds left Saturday and Golden State leading 107-105. Rod Thorn, the league's president for basketball operations, said in a statement Sunday that the Warriors' Draymond Green shouldhave been whistled for a foul, which would have given Paul two free throws. Instead, Golden State got the ball and went on to win 109-105 in LosAngeles to open the first-round playoff series.
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PRO HOCKEY CHICAGO (AP) — Blackhawks defenseman Brent Seabrook was suspended Sunday for three games for his hit on Blues center David Backes during their first-round playoff series.
For 19 long years, the prizefighter was locked in a prison cell far away from the spotlightand the adulation ofthe boxing ring. But when he at last won his biggest fight — for exoneration — he betrayed little bitterness. Instead, Carter dedicated much of his remaining life to helping other prisoners and exposing other injustices. The middleweight title contender, whose murderconvictions became an international symbol of racial injustice and inspired a Bob Dylan song and a Hollywood film, died Sunday. He was 76. The New Jersey native, who had suffered from prostate cancer, died in his sleep at his home in Toronto, said John Artis, his former co-defendant and longtime friend and caregiver.
Presents Th e
rendered hope of regaining his freedom, not even after he was convicted of a triple murder, then convicted again and abandoned by many prominent supporters.
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MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
THE OBSERVER — 9A
COLLEGE TRACICAND FIELD
Six Moutaineers quali for nationals Close loss in Observer staff
NAMPA, Idaho — The Eastern Oregon University track and field had three hit the NAIA"A" standard to qualify for Outdoor Nationals and three more hit the NAIA"B" standard at the Northwest Nazarene University Invitational on Saturday afternoon. Talissa Baldovino, Irene Olivo and Brian Wickham hit the NAIA"A" standard
on Saturday. Baldovino ran the fastest 800 meterout ofthe 13 peoplein therace,clocking a time of 2 minutes, 14 seconds to hit the NAIA"A" standard.Her 800 time is the 11th fastest in the NAIA this season. In the women's 400 meter hurdles, Olivo hit the NAIA "A" standard by running a time of1:03.59.Olivo edged out College of Idaho's Jas-
mine Hurd at the finish line to win the event. Wickham hit the NAIA "A" standard in the hammer throw, posting a mark of 176 feet, 5 inches. Wickham continued his successful day in the discus as he hit the NAIA"B" standard with a throw of 154-9. Also, hitting the NAIA"B" standard was Kelsea Hurliman in the javelin. On her second throw of the event,
Hurliman recorded a throw of 129-10, which was the farthest throw of the event. The women's 4-by-100 meter relay time hit the NAIA"B" standard as they ran atime of48.19 seconds to claim the top time of the event. The Mountaineers are off next weekend but return to action in two weeks when they head over to Pacific
TRACK Continued from Page7A score of 138. Imbler took home first place in the 4-by-400-meter relay and finished second in the 4-by-800. Senior Riley Merrigan placed second in the triple jump. Powder Valley took fifth in both team competitions, with Amy Eubanks finishing second in the 100-meter hurdles for the girls, while Brock Jones took home first in the discus with a throw of 130-06. Jones also was third in the shot put. \
TIGERS TAKE TOP-FIVEFINISHES IN HOOD RIVER:The teams for La Grande enjoyed a fabulous weekend in Hood River, as both girls and boys earned top-five finishes at the Apple Blossom lnvitational Friday. The girls tookthird place with 121.33 points behind great team depth, with multiple Tigers finishing in the top-10 in most of the track events. La Grande senior Jasmine Smith came in first in the 800-meter race with a time of 2 minutes, 28.24 seconds, nearly a full second in front of the second-place finisher. Haley White clocked a 16:29 to claim first in the 300-meter hurdles, with teammatesAlora Brown and Lauren March finishing fifth and sixth, respectively. Shay Henderson was the star for the boys, as his big day carried the Tigers into fifth place with 98.5 points. The senior dashed to first-place finishes in both the 100- and 200-meter races. Histime of11.45 in the 100 barely edged out Wyatt Webber of Hood River Valley, who came in two-hundrendths ofa second behind Henderson. Henderson's 200 win was even closer, as he hit the tape dead even with Briley Cameron of Goldendale, Wash., at 23.66, with Henderson receiving the nod on a tiebreaker. The Tigers also scored a first-place medal in the 400 on NoahMcLean'simpressive race.The seniorcame in at 52.34, a time that was a second-and-a-half faster than the second-place finisher. La Grande also shone in the javelin as Micah Fuller, Caleb Woodworth and Blaine Kreutz finished 2-3-4 in the finals. La Grande will be back in action Saturday at the Pepsi lnvitational in Union.
Kaden LathroP of EnterPrise leaPs over a hurdle Friday in the Baker Relays.
UNION BOYS TAKE FIRST,GIRLS SECOND IN UMATILLA:Union enjoyed top-three finishes in both the boys and girls team competitions Friday at the River's Edge track and field meet in Umatilla. First-place finishes earned by Union were Ethan Black in the 110- and 300-meter hurdles, Samuel O'Reilly in the 3,000, Brooke Scantling in the long jump, and two relay victories helped the Union boys take first place with 106 points, with Stanfield taking second and Elgin finishing third with 74 points. Elgin's Stephen
Howes won the pole vault with a mark of 13 feet. Cove finished seventh as a team with 38 points, while Joseph was 15th with nine points. The Leopards' Dylan Pretti won the shot put with a throw of 41 feet, 2 inches, while teammate Josiah Kellogg placed third in the javelin with a mark of 123 feet. Joseph's Gage Jarman turned in a fourth-place finish in the pole vault, clearing 11 feet. On the girls side Union's Stromy Bullard won the high jump with a jump of 4-10 feet to spearhead Union's
GOLF Continued from Page7A often here. Our golf course is tough with all of the trees. These kids don't understand that, but it really is." The Tigers may have finished fourth but Evans was pleased overallabout the individual scores. "All in all, all of the played pretty well," he said."There weren't really any high, high scores. With my kids, it's a learning experience for them every time we step on the course." The lowest round for the Tigers came from Jake Girard, who just missed the individual top five with an 88. The senior carded backto-back44'sforhis 18-hole total but was nagged by a few putts that did not quite drop. "I just wasn't putting very well today," Girard said."I left a lot of them on the lip, just short. It was one of those days that I had to just keep grinding through. It was kind of a struggle.IfIputted better I probably could have shot a 78 or 79, but besides that it was a pretty good day." Evans said Girard's ability to tough it out when things aren't going his way has steadily improved this spring. "He's learning how to let his bad shots go and he's been playinga lotbetter," Evans said."I know it wasn't what he wanted to shoot, but
THE DENTURE LADY
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Kathy Orr/ Baker City Herald
third-place. Elizabeth Herbes took second in the 200-meter race as Union compiled 74 points. Cove finished sixth with 44 points, led by Hannah Brazil's 1,500-meter victory, and Molly DelCurto took second in the long jump. Elgin finished seventh in the team standir gs with 38 points, led by Stormy Silver's second in the high jump and fourth-place finish in the 200 and Aria Higgins' third place in the 400. Haeleigh Wood placed third in the high jump.
Elgin/Imbler dropped a pair of games to Vale on Friday, losing a Eastern Oregon League doubleheader 10-7 in the first game and falling 21-4 in the second. Elgin/Imbler (2-7 overall, 2-4 EOL) was in the first game until late, as they were tied 5-all in the sixth inning. An error by an Elgin/ Imbler outfielder opened the floodgates, allowing two Vale runners to score in the bottom of the sixth inning as Valewent up by fi ve. Elgin/Imbler scored two runs in the seventh inning, but it was too little too late. Redi Graves was the hitting star for Elgin/Imbler, going 2-for-4 with four RBI and a double, and Gavin Christianson went 2-for-4 as well with a double. In the second game, Elgin/ Imbler was still reeling from the close defeat,andVale (13-2, 4-0) ran away, scoring early and often en route to the 17-run victory. Next up for Elgin/Imbler is a doubleheader at Stanfield/ Echo Friday, as Elgin/Imbler will face off against the No.6ranked team after facing third-ranked Vale. WALLOWA SUFFERS SWEEP BY BAKER: The Baker/Powder Valley freshman team had little problem with the Wallowa boys baseball team Saturday. The Bulldogs rolled to a convincing doubleheader sweep, winning the opener 17-6 before completing the sweep with a 7-4 win in the nightcap.
— Jake Girard, La Grande High School senior
that'snotbad for struggling a ing wrong, and really tried to little bit. He's my senior and fi x i t on the back and tried to he needs to show these kids g e t better," Dunlap said. that you don't have to play While his tee shots helped, good all the time." he said it was his short game La Grande's Craig Wallace t hat carried the way on the f ired the second-best score bac k . "I was driving it straight on the team with a 90, and Andrew Branen carded a all day and where I wanted 91, which Evans said was it t o go, and I was chipping Branen's best tournament it ri g ht on to the green every score of the season. time," he said. Not far behind was Koben La G r ande has a week off Dunlap as he turned in a befo r e it travels to Baker City round of 93. After shooting a n e xt Monday. 48 the first time around the nine holes, Dunlap bested Contact Josh Benham at 541-975-3351orj benham 0 that mark by three strokes the second time. lagrandeobserver.oom. Follow "IjustsawwhatIwas doJos honTwitter SlgoBenham.
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PREP SOFTBALL UNION/COVE SWEEPS PROSPECTORS: T hird-ranked Union/ Cove took it to Grant Union in a 2A/1A Special District 5 softball doubleheader, drubbing Grant Union 13-1 in th eopener and 5-2 in the nightcap on Friday. Union/Cove (12-1 overall, 4-1 SD5) outhit Grant Union 10-2 in the first game. Keesha Sarman gave the big blast in the fourth inning with a three-run homer, and Carsyn Roberts drove in two on a triple in the fifth. The second game wasn'tquite as lopsided on the scoreboard but still saw the LadyCats pull away for the 5-2 win. Grant Union (6-6, 0-5) even held an early two-run lead, but three Union/Cove runs in the fifth put them back in front for good. Delanie Kohr was 3-for-4 with a pair of RBI, and Viki McCabe, who also had an inside-the-park-home run, smacked a two-run double in the pivotal fifth. Jaiden Wright picked up both wins to improve her pitching record to 9-0. "T he biggest difference in the secondgame was they made some great plays to keep us off the board," Union/Cove head coach Paul Phillips said. "It was a good day for us, and they made us earn what we got." T he LadyCats are back in action Saturday with another league doubleheader at Echo/Stanfield. ENTERPRISEIJOSEPHI WALLOWA SWEEP NYSSA: T he Enterprise/Joseph/Wallowa softball team picked up a pair of wins Saturday, rolling over Nyssa 13-4 and 12-10 in a 3A Eastern Oregon League doubleheader in Nyssa. T he Outlaws improved to 8-4 overall and 4-0 in league, while Nyssa falls to 3-13 and 2-2. No other information was available. Enterprise/Joseph/Wallowa is back in action Friday at Riverside. TIGERS SPLIT WITH ONTARIO: The La Grande softball team split a pair of Greater Oregon League games with Ontario over the weekend, winning the first game, 11-9, while Ontario rebounded to take the nightcap, 9-6. In the second game, Ontario's Madi Wallace hit a grand slam, Celena Hussy went 2-for-3 and Sidney Hernandez threw a complete game for Ontario. No other information was available. La Grande is now 1-3 in league play and 4-9 overall, and the Tigers next hit the field Friday at Baker in another GOL twinbill.
IfI putted better I probably could haveshota 78 or 79,
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808 AdamsAve., La Grande
No other information was available. Wallowa hosts Prairie City Tuesday.
• Elgin/Imbler falls to 2-4 in Eastern Oregon League following sweep
"Ij uSt 11/aSn'tPutting Very Well tOday,. I le ft a lOt fOthem On the liPjuSt ShOrt. It Tt aSOne O f thOSe daySthat I had tojuSt keeP grinding thrOugh. It Tt/aSkind Of a Struggle.
Molly Eekhoff,L.D. "I Care About Your Smile"
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10A — THE OBSERVER
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
BULLYING Continued from Page1A
What theydo at LM S
There are many warning signs that may indicate that someone is affected by bullying — either being bullied or bullying others. Recognizing the warning signs is an important first step in taking action against bullying. Not all children who are bullied or are bullying others ask for help. It is important to talk with children who show signs of being bullied or bullying others. These warning signs can also point to other issues or problems, such as depression or substance abuse. Talking to the child can help identify the root of the problem. SIGNSA CHILD IS BEING BULLIED Look for changes in the child. However, be aware that not all children who are bullied exhibit warning signs. Some signs that may point to a bullying problem are: • Unexplainable injuries • Lost or destroyed clothing, books, electronics or jewelry • Frequent headaches or stomachaches, feeling sick or faking illness • Changes in eating habits, like suddenly skipping meals or binge eating. Kids may come home from school hungry because they did not eat lunch. • Difficulty sleeping or frequent nightmares • Declining grades, loss of interest in schoolwork, or not wanting to go to school • Sudden loss of friends or avoidance of social situations • Feelings of helplessness or decreased self-esteem • Self-destructive behaviors such as running away from home, harming themselves or talking about suicide SIGNS A CHILD IS BULLYING OTHERS Kids may be bullying others if they: • Get into physical or verbal fights • Have friends who bully others • Are increasingly aggressive • Get sent to the principal's office or to detention frequently • Have unexplained extra money or new belongings • Blame others for their problems • Don't accept responsibility for their actions • Are competitive and worry about their reputation or popularity WHY DON'T KIDS ASK FOR HELP? Statistics from the 2008-2009 School Crime Supplement show that an adult was notified in only about a third of bullying cases. Kids don't tell adults for many reasons: • Bullying can make a child feel helpless. Kids may want to handle it on their own to feel in control again. They may fear being seen as weak or a tattletale. • Kids may fear backlash from the kid who bullied them. • Bullying can be a humiliating experience. Kids may not want adults to know what is being said about them, whether true or false. They may also fear that adults will judge them or punish them for being weak. • Kids who are bullied may already feel socially isolated. They may feel like no one cares or could understand. • Kids may fear being rejected by their peers. Friends can help protect kids from bullying, and kids can fear losing this support.
When a bullying situation is identified the following series of disciplinary steps is started and continues as long as the bullying does. • The student is told to stop his or her bullying. • The student is given a 45-minute after school detention for at least one day. • The student receives in-school suspension. During in-school suspension the student is at school throughout the school day but does school work in complete isolation of other students. "There is no socialization," McKinney said. • The student is suspended from school. • The student is expelled from school and there is police intervention.
school, with most bullying occurring in middle school. La Grande Middle School Principal Kyle McKinney said he cannot provide information about specific students because of the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act but says his stafFnever takes charges ofbullying lightly. ''We take bullying very seriously. We spend hours investigating everything that is reported," McKinney said. McKinney said there is a limited amount of actual bullying at the middle school but confrontations between students are not uncommon. 'There is very little real bullying. Most of it is peer conflicts," he said. Jackman said that confrontations between students at the middle schoolage levelare to beexpected. "Middle school students are still developing social skills and we are helping students navigate them," Jackman said. McKinney was asked at what pointparents ofstudents arecalled when there is a confrontation involving students. He said this is always done when there is major physical contact with hostile intent. "If there is physical contact in anger, we call the parents," McKinney said. The principal noted that there is often physical contact between students in which there is no malice. Parents are usually not called when this is the case. 'There is pushing and rough play, every case is different. You have to put everything in context," McKinney said. McKinney said that there are one-time flare ups between students that result in confrontations. He said these incidents should not Source: http://www.stopbullying.gov/ be mistaken for bullying. 'True bullying is ruthless over time," McKinney said. Bullying became a major issue in the La Grande School District in Lessons learned from 3adin Bell the winter of 2013 when Bell, a gay 15-year-old La Grande High School Moyer, the mom of the LMS sixth-grader, said she's concerned sophomore took his own life. He that the school didn't take away died Feb. 3, 2013, from injuries sufmuch from the story of Jadin Bell. feredin a suicide attempt about 15
days earlier. Friends and family members said that Bell was driven to suicide by bullying. "I don't think we learned anything from Jadin Bell," Moyer said. "It sure doesn't seem like our educa-
lying started up a few weeks after that, but Moyer said her daughter was encouraged to stand up to the girls. 'Then she stood up and said, 'Stay away from me,"' Moyer said. "That was her, not the school." The principals say the students are taught how to address bullying through a national program called "Character Education," which the school started using about three years ago. Students receive the training each Wednesday during theiradvisory classes.
Bullying outside the schoolyard
tors did." When Jackman was asked if the middle school has stepped up its attempts to reduce bullying since Bell's suicide, he said that the school has had a strong anti-bullying program in place for years and that it has maintained it. ''We have stayed the course all the way through," Jackman said. Jackman credits Bell's suicide with raising the awareness of bullying. "It brought it to light for kids," he sald. Forthe administratorstoaddress bullying, though, students who witness it or are victims must contact stafFmembers so they can begin monitoring and documenting it. "Too often it ibullyingl is not reported," Jackman said. Students who are being harassed by another student are encouraged to "stop, walk and talk," McKinney sald. This means they should first tell the individual to stop his or her harassing behavior. If it continues, they are advised to walk away and report it. Moyer said her daughter's issues with a group of girls has largely been resolved. The group came to the Moyers' home to apologize. Bul-
McKinney said that much of the bullying and harassing behavior is connected to social media, including text messaging and Facebook. He noted that much of this takes place over weekends, meaning many students come to school on Monday upset because of social media harassment problems with other students, individuals they will confront in person for the first time since the previous school week ended. McKinney said that he and Jackman often have to spend much of their time on Monday dealing with fallout from weekend social media conflicts. McKinney said help from parents could go a long way toward reducing the magnitude of this problem. He encourages parents to monitor what their sons and daughters are doing on social media. "Many issues start with Facebook and text messages. It is important for parents to get involved in what their sons and daughters are writing and texting," McKinney said. McKinney said that often he will receive reports ofbullying but will find out after investigating that both students are involved in harassing behavior against one another. ''We will find that it is going both ways. That is not per se bullying," McKinney said. Bullying or not, the issues facing seventh-grader Kyler White are frustrating enough that he is considering switching schools. "He's still on the fence on that one," Kast, his mom, said."He's still unsure ifhe wants to come back."
I'// Vote Like a Republican Should( •
My opponent,John Turner is a good and honorable man. However, there are stark differences between us. •
He s u pported a300% tax increase as a port Commissioner which the voters rejected by a 2 to 1 margin, then two years later said he still wanted to raise port taxes. •
He s u pported a 26 million ro e rt t a x increase for Blue Mountain Community College recently rejected by the voters.
•I • •
• pp rt d ith D t d~ ti raisin Ore on income taxes costing jobs and hurting our economy.
• • •
e • •
• e •
W O R K t o o xver o ur taxes an •000
Monday, April 21, 2014 The Observer & Baker City Herald
The Importance Of Pollinators
you enjoy Easter, it is
a day for celebration Sunday a week ago was Palm Sunday, the Sunday before Easter. It was commemorated in Christian churches as the day Jesus entered into Jerusalem and palm branches were strewn before him in elco e. ...Easter punday, The following Friday was meaning so many
things to so many Friday and we people for so may question many reasons. the use of the word "good" because it commemorates Jesus' crucifixion on the cross. A black day to Christians. Life is so very strange as we sense the happiness of welcoming a loved one into one's community. How quickly it can change. When you think things will stay wonderfully well, they don't. When you think things can't get worse, they do. W hen you think you can'tbearany more, you can and do. When life looks hopeless, it isn't. When you look back, it appears not tohave been as bad as itseemed even though it was.
Why? I think it may have been because there was always an unseen hand at work to give one the boost when and where needed. We can bear more than we imagine. Then comes the next Sunday known as Easter Sunday, meaning so many things to so many people for so many reasons. Yesterday was Easter Sunday in the U.S. Today is Easter Monday in Canada. The common words of Easter have to do with the "name of pagan vernal festival almost coincident in date with paschal festival of the church; an annual Christian festival celebrating the resurrection of Jesus." Then there is Easter Island, an island in the South Pacific, discovered on Easter Sunday in 1722. For many it calls into play the Easter Rabbit, the Easter egg, the Easter lily, the approaching arrival of spring, the wearing of new clothing, attendance at church services. In different ways it is a day of celebration. May each of you have enjoyed Easter Sunday in your own way, with joy. May the pleasures of the coming spring and summer be yours.
Photo by Jennie Hagen
Honeybees enjoying a sunflower last summer. The sunflower was grown from seed, sown directly into the ground.
By Jennie Hagen ForThe Observerand the Baker City Herald
I'vebeen asked to dedicate an entire, and extensive, column on the beloved honeybee. Known as the pollinator of the skies, honeybees are diligent and gentle workers who assist us with the monumental task offeeding the human population. Oh sure, there are literally thousands ofdifferent bee species and all of them do a dandy job of spreading pollen and thus helping plants become fertilized and set seed.
Some are better at this than others and many are barely discernible as they travelfrom flower to flower. But all of them are necessary and should be regarded asallies,notmere "insects" to annoy us. The reader who made the request is a professional in the agricultural field and had been approached by someone who wanted to remain anonymous but also wanted some advice. Several years ago this individual had sprayed his fruit trees, while in bloom, and discovered the next morning literall y thousands ofbees dead
on the ground. "Is there a quick fix for this" she asked me, "and can you writeabout it?" After suggesting both of them do research at the Oregon State University Extension website she replied, "Ihave,butthere's too much information and you get lost looking at all the links." In our era of the "information highway," electronic knowledge is abundant and, as she found out, nearly impossible to navigate for a"quick fix." With all the information currently available on the plight and demise of the honeybee, I
wondered how could I possibly contribute anything that hadn't already been written. But there is one thing that I seem to be overly endowed with, and that is common sense. What makes sense to me isn't necessarily what is right. But perhaps that's one reason why I have successfully gardened in places I was advised it wouldn't be possible. So here is my common sense approach to helping the honeybee and all otherpollinators survive,and in fact thrive, in your garden. SeeBeeslPage 2B
Photo by Jennie Hagen
A frog rests on the leaf of a sunflower under Jennie Hagen's bird feeder. This sunflower was a volunteer that sprouted last summer.
Photo by Jennie Hagen
The hollyhock variety "Zebrina" is one of the more beautiful, and quite hardy, flowers in Jennie Hagen's garden. The copious amount of yellow pollen, distributed by bees, is visible.
Egg dakewill fillyouuy, andnotiustfor onemeal By Karen Kain Looking for that perfect healthy brunch recipe?Try thisdeliciouseggbake casserole dish, fullofveggiesand goodness. What I love about this recipe is thatyou can makeiton theweekend and ifyou have leftovers you can simply warm up a serving and presto, you have a high-protein breakfast with a high nutrient content for the week. You've probablyheard thatifyou eat breakfast dailyit can boost your metabolism by 10 percent to 15 percent. Ifyou are like m e andnotabreakfasteaterit'shard to add this habit to your life. I recommend a light breakfast of fruit first thing. Eat a serving of the egg bake mid-morning when you start to feel hungry. Over time your metabolism will adjust and you will find the need for something substan-
tial like the egg bake within 30 minutes of rising each day. One more secret ... eating within 30 minutesofrisingisthebestapproach foryour heart. Your body fasts overnight while you aresleeping.When you wake up and make your body start movingit's veryimportant to give it some fuel! Choosing organic and raw ingredients deliver a much more flavorful end product. Without the GMOs or pesticides your gut will be happier by being less bloated. Organic and rawfoods arealsom orenutrient-loaded so you get more out of each mouthful. And without any synthetic fillers you body has 100percentrealfood thatitcan do something with.
Photo by Karen Kain
Egg bake makes a great breakfast, or as a mid-morning meal when you start to feel hung ry.
See Egg BakelPtrge 2B
2B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
HOME 8 LIVING
Hammingitus: Making themostof Easter'sleftovers By Lee Svitak Dean Star Tribune (Minneapolis)
I'm practical and hungry, a duo that makes leftovers the best part of any holiday meal. That's as true for the Easter ham as with any other platter ofprotein atafam ily gathering. But before the leftovers,of course, comes the ham in all its glory, tender slices gleaming as it's served on what we hope will be a warm, sunny
day. For years, my single oven was stuffed with the foods of the holiday as I tried to make all the dishes of dinner finish at the same time, sometimes "borrowing" the oven of a neighbor who was out of town to allow for more space. Then I discovered a mighty secret that has changed my ham prepforever:Icook it in the slow cooker, which frees up the oven for the egg dishes, roasted asparagus or whatever else grabs my fancy as cook. It's an embarrassingly easy way to cook the main course for a family gathering. First I sprinkle brown sugar in the bottom of a 5-quart slow cooker. Then I add a half ham, up to 10 pounds in size, which sometimes requires a bit of cutting to fit it comfortably into the appliance — no squeezing allowed (food in there needs space). More brown sugar lands on top of the ham before the slow cooker is covered and switched to "on." Three hours later — or six to eight, depending on the temperature — and the meal is ready while the oven is free
BEES Continued from Page 1B Whether a 50-foot by 100footlotorhugelandscaped area, here is an idea or two you may want to consider. I am not going to say that no one should ever use chemical fertilizers and herbicidal or insecticidal sprays. I would like to, but that would probably cause about half of you to stop reading this column. "She's fanatical" — I can just hear it now. But I guess I am in one way. I'm fanatical about life and living and treating all living creatures and plants as close associates and here for a reason. Yes, I swat mosquitoes and will continue to doso.Ilove our colder, bone-chilling winters as they, hopefully, keep Africanized killer bees away. And yes, I even love the wind as it keeps us, mostly, fog-fiee. First, try to goas"green" as you can. There are many commercial, and effective, products that successfully keep ants from storming
EGG BAKE Continued from Page 1B 9 Eggs 16 oz 4% fat Cottage Cheese 4 oz Sharp cheddar cheese, grated 4 oz Mild cheddar cheese, grated 1 Pint grape tomatoes, halved. 1/2 Medium yellow onion, chopped. 1 Can black beans 1 Small zucchini, chopped. 1/2 Pint mushrooms, chopped (OK to substitute) 1 Cup cooked organic brown basmati rice Lots of spinach minced. (I used half of a large container from the store). 2 Small carrots, chopped Note: Made with the above ingredients your egg bake will not require salt or pepper.
then lower the heat. Simmer, uncovered, for at least an hour and up to 2 hours, watching the level of water, adding more water if the level drops too much. (The liquid will reduce by about half ifyou simmer it for 2 hours.) Remove the soup pot from the heat and carefully strain the solid ingredients, discarding them. Refrigerate the stock to cool. (To protect the refrigerator shelf, I always put a potholder under the bowl when I put the hot liquid into Lee Svitak Dean / Minneapolis StarTnbune the cold refrigerator.) Another meal is ready with split pea soup, whether or The next day (or once the not there's a crowd at the table, making leftover ham the stock is cool), skim off the best part of Easter. fat that has solidified on top This is a versatile recipe, so if of the soup and discard it. for other foods. you prefer more or fewer veg- Begin to warm the stock over Better late than never, etables in the soup, add them medium heat. but I could have used that accordingly. You're the cook! Meanwhile, saute the diced discovery decades ago. carrots, onion and celery in For the stock: oil for 5 minutes, until slightly SPLIT PEA SOUP Water softened. Add the cooked vegServes 8. Hambone etables to the stock, along with Dry split peas come in either 3 carrots, cut in chunks the split peas, and bring the yellow or green. The yellow 3 or 4 ribs of celery, with mixture to a boil, then lower ones are milder in flavor, leaves,cutin several pieces the heat and simmer the soup though sometimes hard to 1 large onion, cut in quarters for about 35 minutes, or until find; the green taste, well, 1 to 2 teaspoons peppercorns the peas are soft. Add the ham greener. Either works well. 2 bay leaves in the last 10 minutes or so. Check through the split peas If you prefer the soup and rinse them before adding For the soup: pureed, use a blender to puree to the soup. When you're 3 carrots, diced it (if using a counter blender, dicing the vegetables for the 1 large onion, diced do a few cups at a time). If you soup (which is different from 4 ribs of celery, diced would like a little texture to the when you are cutting them up 1 tablespoon olive oil soup, skip that step. for the stock), make sure that 1 (16-ounce) bag split peas Variation: Instead of split all of the vegetables are cut (also see vanatlon), peas, use beans (cooked in the same size. My preferpicked over and rinsed Great Northern or pintos are ence is for them to be diced 2 cups chopped or diced ham good), or add diced potatoes very small, but if you like and cooked bacon, along with larger chunks in your soup, Fill a large pot with 20 cups some greens and the usual by all means cut them that water and add the ham bone, carrot-celery-onion medley, way. The bigger the pieces of to the stock. Or use sweet carrot chunks, celery and vegetables are, the longer it potatoes with some greens in onion. Add the peppercorns will take for them to soften. the stock.You also could make and bay leaves. Bring to a boil,
it's blooming, leave it alone. If it's dormant, go ahead and spray but do so only when it isn't windy. Be mindful of your neighbors. Keep your pets inside until it dries. Do NOT grow pollen-less sunflowers. If you don't like pollen on your table tops, buy plastic. If you need advice, call the Extension offtce. They are helpful and well informed regarding all things "plants." These recommendations are not necessarily scientific, just common sense and all about making good choices. A lot like the delightful and ONLY be applied while the informative article about native plants Kelly Black trees are dormant. Do NOT spray when the wind is blow- authored for the April 14 ing. A challenge here? At editions of The Observer and times,but very possible. the Baker City Herald. Do NOT applyanything Just remember, the use of to trees or flowers while they "natives" applies to plants are blooming. This either commonly found east of the smothers the pollen inside, Cascade Mountains and immediately kills any benwithin the Great Basin. eficial insects around, or kills What is native in Western them within the next 24 to Oregon may certainly not be 48 hours from residual prod- here. The photos on Page 1B uct remaining behind. This is the common sense factor. If are from my local gardens. your kitchen. But why not take the time to mix equal amounts of sugar and boric acid (readily available in all pharmacy areas of stores), set it out either in small piles in out-of-the-way places, or on small plastic lids. It is incredible effective and the only residue left behind you can wipe up with a wash cloth when they are gone. No gloves required. Usually in less than a week, after the first 50 percent reduction in the first 24 hours, they are simply gone. Are you applying horticulturaloiltoyourtrees?Itcan
degrees F for 1 hour. At that time shake the dish slightly. If the middle still jiggles allow to cook until set.
BROWNSUGAR HAM Servings vary. Brown sugar (for an 8-pound ham, use about 2 cups) Ham (chunk or slices)
In a slow cooker or skillet, sprinkle half the brown sugar Place ham, flat side down, on sugar and sprinkle remaining brown sugar on top. In a slowcooker, heat on low for 6 to 8 hours, or on high for about 3 hours. In a skillet, cook until meat is thoroughly heated through and sugar has melted and caramelized on meat.
- ---Commi tment-- - ~ I
R oberf N. Ca r
Position 3- Board of Directors Oregon Trail Electric Cooperative
I ask for your vote so that I may continue to serve the members of the cooperative in order to achieve affordable and reliable power for our communities.
— Kn—o—w led e — — -
L a Grande Post-Acute Rehab
is excited io be " ,"
' "' *
'" suppOFtlng eur 1oca1 food banld
You are invited to help us support our community by dropping off canned and dried foods as well as soap, feminine hygiene products, and other necessities.
From now through May 31st bring your donations to: La Grande Post-Acute Rehab 91 Aries Ln La Grande, OR. A barrel will be placed by the front office; donations will be acceptedseven days a week. Call with any questions (541) 963-8678.
Help us fill several barrels!!
nur a rss
at Vendnr Bnnths in the Parh
Miners Jubilee 2014 July 18, 19 & 20 • Geiser-Pollman Park
>«" Alegre Travel & Baker Valley Travel
Download Vendor Applications at www.minersjubilee.com
CRUISE 85 VACATION NIGHT
Turn in your application in April
Thurs April 24 • 6 pm Best Western Sunridge Inn, Baker City
for the BEST PRICE!
'o 'o I
Hors d'oeurves, no host bar 8t door prizes, including a chance to win two $300 travel certificates
A community project of local volunteers & organizations.
®rawpAam Mix all ingredients together. If your brown rice is fresh cooked, add it last if it's slightly warm. This dish is great for using your leftovers. Grease a gx12 casserole dish, add egg bake and bake at 375
Makes approximately8 servings. It's good for lunch and dinner too!
Last summer on any given day, one could see hundreds of bees attending my flowers and yes, a frog or two as well, and copious amounts of pollen. A healthy sight, indeed.
the soup with water, chicken or vegetable broth rather than the ham stock.
Check website regularly for updates of Jubilee Weekend Events!
W W EK ~
®HollandAmertcaLttta A Signaturs of Excellence
RSVP AlegreTravel 541-963-9000 or Baker Valley Travel 541-523-9353
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 3B
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4B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
By DAVID OUELLE T
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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
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MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD —5B
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
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U E l
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673a www.bakercityheraid. com• classifiedsObakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161a www.la randeobserver.co m • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com• Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 105 - Announcements
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings
110 - Self-Help Group Meetings UNION COUNTY Public AL-ANON. At t i tude o f AA MEETING: Transit seeks p u blic Gratitude. W e d n e scomment on updates days, 12:15 — 1:30pm. to its ADA Paratransit Faith Lutheran Church. Plan. Public meetings 1 2th & G e keler, La will be held at the PubGrande. lic Transit Conference 105 - AnnounceAL-ANON. COVE ICeep Room, 2204 East Penn ments C oming Back. M o n Avenue in La Grande days, 7-8pm. Calvary at 10 am and 6 pm on B aptist Church. 7 0 7 A pril 30, 2014. T h e Main, Cove. full plan has been pubk • • lished and public comCELEBRATE RECOVERY II • ment may be entered A C h rist-centered 1 2 online at step program. A place www.neotransit.or where you can heal. Baker City Nazarene VETERANS OF BINGO Church, every Tues. at FOREIGN WARS POST SETTLER'S PARK 6 :15 PM. Fo r m o r e 304B MONTHLY Wednesdays — 2:30 PM MEETING 2nd Thurs. of i nfo . caII 25 cents per card 541-523-9845. the month. Post & AuxilEveryone invited! iary meet at 6:30 p.m. k
VFW Hall, 2005 Valley Ave., Baker 541-523-4988
BINGO: TU ES., 1 p.m., Senior Center, 2810 Cedar St. 110 - Self-Help
KIWANIS CLUB of Baker City Tuesday at 12:00 PM, Noon Sunndge Inn Restaurant, 1 Sunndge Ln.
Group Meetings AA MEETING: Survior Group. Mon., Wed. & Thurs. 12:05 pm-1:05 pm. Presbytenan Church, 1995 4th St. (4th & Court Sts.) Baker City. Open, No smoking.
NORTHEAST OREGON CLASSIFIEDS of fers Self Help & Support G roup An n o u n c e -
ments at n o c h arge. For Baker City call: J uli e — 541-523-3673 For LaGrande call: E n ca — 541-963-31 61
145 - Yard, Garage Sales-Union Co.
YARD SALE, Sat. 4/26, 8-1 2, 231 7 G e ke I e r. Powder River Group Mon.; 7 PM -8 PM Oven, s o fa , d e c o r, D VD's, i c e c re a m Wed.; 7 PM -8 PM m aker, m e n' s g o l f Fn.; 7 PM -8 PM Grove St. Apts. clothes, t e e n gi rl Corner of Grove & D Sts. clothes, electnc guitar. Open Nonsmoking 160 - Lost & Found Wheel Chair Accessible BLCK & white cat, found on South F St, Island C ity 541-786-1 383 UNION COUNTY AA Meeting LOST BLACKleather Info. zipper planner, on Island 541-663-41 1 2 Ave. LG 541-805-5022
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210 - Help WantedBaker Co. Saint Alphonsus IYiedical Center BAKER CITY
CNA POSITIONS, SAMC Baker City, OR Medical, Part-time,
Nights and Long Term Care, Full-time and PRN Qualifications:
210 - Help WantedBaker Co. CONSTRUCTION
210 - Help WantedBaker Co.
GeneraI Laborer Currently hiring an expenenced general laborer to work in the Baker C ity area. Prolect i s s cheduled t o las t t hrough th e e n d o f 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
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• High school diploma or equivalent required. • Current Oregon Certified Nursing Assistant Certification (required ads© wfowler.com LOST FAMILY Dog. F, for Medical) • OR must complete an N o phone c a ll s o r Chihuahua, Bnndle & a pproved C e r t i f i e d walk-ins. White. 541-519-1643 N ursing A s s i s t a n t LOST IN area of Hacker course and obtain an Ln. Sm orange long Oregon CNA 1 certifi- BAKER SCHOOL DIShair cat. 541-534-5410 c ation no l a te r t h a n TRICT 5J is currently four months after the accepting applications MISSING YOUR PET? date of hire. for substitute bus drivCheck the Baker City • Current BLS Certifica- ers. For a c o mplete Animal Clinic, tion. description of the posi541-523-3611. To apply, please visit tion and qualifications www.saintal honsus.or/ p Iea se go to PLEASE CHECKthe k~ k t www.baker.k12.or.us Animal Shelter web- YkkwYkksaIntal honsus or bakero or contact the employ-
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LA GRAND E Al-Anon . slte In Thursday night, Freem ent d i v i s i on . Y o u La Grande if you have dom G roup, 6-7pm. 140 - Yard, Garage may aIs o c a II CONCRETE For more information call a lost or found pet. Faith Lutheran Church, Sales-Baker Co. 541-524-2261 or email CONSTRUCTION www.bmhumane.or (541)523-6027 12th & Gekeler, LG. ALL ADS for GARAGE nnemec©baker.k12.or. CARPENTER 541-605-01 50 us S ALES, MOV I N G WHITE CAT di stinctive Currently hiring an expeLAMINATION UP SALES, YARD SALES, black markings. Ben nenced concrete conNARACOTICS ICNOW YOUR BUSINESS to 17 1/2 inches wide Dier Ln. area. Reward. struction carpenter to DOES EVERYONE ANONYMOUS must be PREPAID at AA MEETINGS any length work in the Baker City Even if you think th ey do, you'll have to The Baker City Herald 541-523-974 2 or Goin' Straight Group 2614 N. 3rd Street $1.00 per foot O ffice, 1 9 1 5 Fir s t 541-51 9-1499 area. Prolect is sched- keep reminding the m about it. M La Grande ~ k uled to l ast t h r ough Street, Baker City or Mon. — Tues. — Thurs. (The Observer is not the end of 2014. This The Observer Office, -8 PM Fn. & Sat. MON, WED,FRI responsible for flaws in is a p revailing w age 1406 Fifth Street, LaNOON-1 PM Episcopal Church matenal or machine erGrande. prolect. Must have 2 MONDAY Basement ror) or more years of venfi6PM-7PM 2177 1st Street able experience. Must TUESDAY THE 145 - Yard, Garage be a b l e t o pas s 7AM-8AM Firsf Saturday ofevery OBSERVER pre-employment physiSales-Union Co. TLIE, WED, THLI 1406 Fifth month at 4 PM cal and UA. Respond 7PM-8PM Pot Luck - Speaker • 541-963-3161 with resume listing exSAT, SUN 210 Help WantedMeeting p erience an d r e f e r10AM-11AM Baker Co. e nce s to NARCOTICS MODEL A'S & T's, parts, ads© wfowler.com AL-ANON MEETING tractors, heavy equipANONYMOUS: N o phone c a ll s o r in Elgin Monday, Thursday, & ment, c o l l e c t i b les, Wednesday ALL YARD SALE ADS walk-ins. Warnors Fnday at8pm. Episcopal tools & more! May 9th MUST BE PREPAID Meeting times & 10th — Wamic, OreChurch 2177 First St., 1st & 3rd Wednesday Baker City. gon w w w . s t evevanBAKER SCHOOL DISYou can drop off your Evenings ©7:00 pm gordon.com TRICT 5J is currently payment at: Elgin Methodist Church NARCOTICS accepting applications The Observer 503-41 2-8940 7th and Birch ANONYMOUS for a fifth grade posi1406 5th St. HELP t ion an d a .8 FT E La Grande AL-ANON LINE-1-800-766-3724 Add BOLDING Haines Elementary poDo you wish the Meetings: sition. For a complete OR or a BORDER! drinking would stop? CHECK YOUR AD ON B:OOPM:Sunday, M onWhen you're behind the wheel, remember that descnption of the posiMon., Noon THE FIRST DAY OF day, Tuesday, WednesIt's a little extra you're sharing the road with others. Keep a sharp 'Visa, Mastercard, and tions and qualifications PUBLICATION Wed., 7 PM day, Thursday, Fnday that gets p Iea se g o t o Discover are eye out for smaller vehicles, like motorcycles, and Community of Chnst We make every effort Noon: Thursday www.baker.k12.or.us accepted.' BIG results. 2428 Madison St. always be aware of blind spots. It can mean the t o a v o i d err o r s . 6:OOPM: Monday,Tuesor contact the employHowever mistakes 541-523-5851 d!fference between life and death. day, Wednesday, Thurs- Yard Sales are $12.50 for m ent d i v i s i on . Y o u Have your ad d o s l i p thr o u g h . day (Women's) AL-ANON 5 lines, and $1.00 for may aIs o c a II STAND OUT Check your ads the 7:OOPM: Saturday each additional line. 541-524-2261 or email Concerned about for as little as Share the Road. The Way to Oo. first day of publicaCallfor more info: someone else's nnemec©baker.k12.or. $1 extra. Transportation Safely — ODOT tion & call us imme541-963-3161. Rear Basement Endrinking? us diately if you find an trance at 1501 0 Ave. Sat., 9 a.m. e rror. No r t h e a s t Northeast OR Oregon Classifieds Compassion Center, will cheerfully make 1250 Hughes Ln. your correction & OVEREATERS (541)523-3431 e xtend your a d 1 ANONYMOUS day. Tues., Noon, Welcome AL-ANON Wed., 7 p.m. Inn Conference Rm., Halfway Library 175 C a m p b el l St PREGNANCY B aker. S upport f o r SUPPORT GROUP Corner of Church St. Pre-pregnancy, p eople who want t o & Grove Ln., Halfway. stop eating c o mpulpregnancy, post-partum. AL-ANON-HELP FOR 541-786-9755 sively. For i n fo . c a ll families & fnends of al541-403-0451.
WATCHOUTFOR MOTOR CYCLES.
%LP ATNACT ATTNTION TO YOUR AP!
c oho l i c s .
U n i on
PUBLIC BINGO: Mon. AA MEETING: County. 568 — 4856 or doors open, 6:30 p.m.; Pine Eagle Sobriety 562-5772 early bird game, 7 p.m. Group followed by r e g ular AL-ANON. At t i tude o f Tues.; 7 p.m. — 8 p.m. Gratitude. W e d n e sgames. C o m m u n ity Presbyterian Church days, 12:15 — 1:30pm. Connection, 2810 CeHalfway, Oregon dar St., Baker. All ages Faith Lutheran Church. Open 1 2th & G e keler, La welcome. No Smoking 541-523-6591 Grande. Wheel Chair Accessible
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 8 Found 170 - Love Lines 180 - Personals
200 -Employment 210- Help Wanted, Baker Co 220 - Union Co 230 - Out of Area 280 - Situations Wanted
300 - Financial/Service 310 -Mortgages,Contracts, Loans 320 - Business Investments 330 - Business Opportunities 340 - Adult Care Baker Co 345 - Adult Care Union Co 350 - Day Care Baker Co 355 - Day Care Union Co 360 - Schools 8 Instruction 380 - Service Directory
400 - General Merchandise 405 - Antiques 410- Arts 8 Crafts 415 - Building Materials 420 - Christmas Trees 425 - Computers/Electronics 430- For Sale or Trade 435 - Fuel Supplies 440 - Household Items 445 - Lawns 8 Gardens 450 - Miscellaneous 460 - Musical Column 465 - Sporting Goods 470 - Tools 475 - Wanted to Buy 480 - FREEItems
500 - Pets 8 Supplies 505 - Free to a Good Home 510- Lost 8 Found 520 - Pet Grooming 525 - Pet Boarding/Training 530- Pet Schools, Instruction 550 - Pets, General
600 - Farmers Market 605 - Market Basket 610 - Boarding/Training 620 - Farm Equipment 8 Supplies 630 - Feeds 640- Horse, Stock Trailers 650- Horses, Mules, Tack 660 - Livestock 670 - Poultry 675 - Rabbits, Small Animals 680 - Irrigation 690 - Pasture
700 - Rentals 701 - Wanted to Rent 705 - RoommateWanted 710 - Rooms for Rent 720 - Apartment Rentals 730 - Furnished Apartments 740- Duplex Rentals Baker Co 745 - Duplex Rentals Union Co 750 - Houses for Rent 760 - Commercial Rentals 770 - Vacation Rentals 780 - StorageUnits 790 - Property Management 795 -Mobile Home Spaces
800 - Real Estate 801 - Wanted to Buy 810- Condos, Townhouses, Baker Co 815 - Condos,Townhouses,union Co 820 - Houses for Sale, Baker Co 825 - Houses for Sale, Union Co 840- Mobile Homes, Baker Co 845 - Mobile Homes, Union Co 850- Lots 8 Property, Baker Co 855 - Lots 8 Property, Union Co 860 - Ranches, Farms 870 - Investment Property 880 - Commercial Property
900 - Transportation 902 - Aviation 910 - ATVs,Motorcycles,Snowmobiles 915 -Boats8 Motors 920 - Campers 925 - Motor Homes 930- Travel Trailers, 5th Wheels 940 - Utility Trailers 950- Heavy Equipment 960 - Auto Parts 970 - Autos for Sale 990 - Four-Wheel Drive
1000 - Legals
• 0 •
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• 0 •
6B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 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 pnorto publication date
U E l
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityherald.com • classifiedslbakercityherald.com• Fax: 541-523-6426 The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.la randeobserver.com • classifiedsllagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 210 - Help Wanted210 - Help Wanted220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted Baker Co. Baker Co. Union Co. Union Co. BAKER SCHOOL DIS- BAKER SCHOOL DIS- IT IS UNLAWFUL (Sub- ADMINISTRATION TRICT 5J is currently accepting applications for a Di a g n o st ician /Speech Language Pathologist. For a comp lete d e s cription o f t he p o s i t io n g o t o www.baker.k12.or.us or contact the employ-
TRICT 5J is currently accepting applications for a Secretary II position at Haines Elementary. For a complete descnption of the posi-
may al s o 541-524-2261
tion and qualifications
p Iea se go to www.baker.k12.or.us or contact the employ-
d i v i s i on . Y o u
c a II
d i v i s i on . Y o u
may al s o c a II 51-524-2261 or email
Apartments are available! You'll find a complete listi ng of u n its t o c h o o se from in the classified ads
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY Full time applicator for agriculture b u siness. CDL preferred. Please pick up application at 2331 11th St., Baker. 541-523-6705
DON'T MISS OUT! Sign up for our
sectio n 3, O RS 6 59.040) for an e m ployer (domestic help excepted) or employment agency to print or circulate or cause to be pnnted or circulated any statement, advertisement o r p u b l icat ion, o r t o u s e a n y form of application for employment o r to m ake any i n q uiry i n c onnection w it h p r ospective employment which expresses directly or indirectly any limitation, specification or discrimination as to
race, religion, color, sex, age o r n a t ional ongin or any intent to make any such limitat ion, specification o r discrimination, unless
b ased upon a
e-mails and we'll notify
fide occupational quali-
220 - Help Wanted Union Co.
220 - Help Wanted 220 - Help Wanted Union Co. Union Co. EASTERN O R EGON VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re
TECH- Performs ad-
University is looking to is hinng for a part time m inistrative s u p p o r t hire a CORE Facilitacook. Please apply in d uties for M t . E m i ly tor/Tutor Coordinator. person at 103 Adams Lumber. ResponsibiliFor more information Ave. , or c a II t ies include, but a r e 541-963-41 84 please go to: not limited to the htt s://eou. eo leadmin. VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re f o I I o w i n g: operate com ostin s 552 i s looking fo r a f u l l multi-line phone time CNA. This posisystem, greet clients, SUMMER IS co ming 5 tion offers b enefits. vendors, and visitors, Flying J Restaurant is records retention, data h iring for c o o k a n d Apply in person at
103 Adams Ave or call collection and e ntry, server. Offering comMary at 541-963-4184. report d e v elopment petet iv e w ag es . and document procPlease apply in person. VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re essing requinng a na ly63276 Hwy 203. i s looking fo r a f u l l sis and i n dependent t ime c h a rg e n u r s e Iudgment, receiving of HARD WORKERfor yard RN/LPN. Sign on Bos upplies an d p a r t s , c are business. M u st nus and Benefits. h andling f r eight, a i d have clean and valid Apply in person at supervisory staff with 103 Adams Ave or Call d rive r lice n se . safety initiatives and Mary at 541-963-4184. 541-962-0523. activities. Degree preferred or equivalent WANTED EQUIPMENT expenence in office LA GRANDE Post Acute Operator. excavator, Rehab is hiring a P/T administration. Boise d ozer, CDL a p l u s , Dietary Aide. P l ease Moffit Brother's ConCascade is an Equal Opportunity Employer. apply at 91 Aries Lane struction. 918 Lostine Apply at in La Grande or call River Rd. Lostine, OR 541-963-8678. eeo/aao www.BC.com. 97857, 541-569-2284 employer
When responding to Blind Box Ads: Please ADOPTIVE RECRUIT- LA GRANDE Post Acute be sure when you adM ENT Spec i a l i st , R ehab located at 9 1 dress your resumes that BASED i n N o r t h ern A ries L an e h a s a n the address is complete Eastern Oregon, visit: with all information reopening for a F/T RN . http://boysandgirlsaid. in the distnct office to quired, including the Please apply at 91 org/get-involved/ A ries L a n e o r ca l l ensure consideration Blind Box Number. This e mployment/ for f u ll 541-963-8678 for more for this position: Letter is the only way we have of Application; Current of making sure your redetails. information. Eeo/aap sume gets to the proper Oregon Teaching employer. License; C o m pleted place. O regon S t a t e - w i d e CARE PROVIDER for NEEDED, HARD WorkTeacher A p p l ication elderly women. Hours ing, self motivated perand (3) Letters of Rec- LEGAL SECRETARY for vary, food preparation, son part-time for farm full-time position. Call ommendation. cleaning, administenng and yard work. Wes Williams Attorney Application materials meds., References Work includes: extensive m ust b e rec e i v e d at Law. 541-962-0896. r equired, c a I I Pa t weed whacking, mowby Apnl 30, 2014. D eliver r e s um e t o : 541-91 0-1 442 ing, fence work, spray-
IMBLER HIGH School is accepting applications for Half-time Jr. High Science/Math Instructor. The following materials must be on file
you of upcoming news features, special coupon offers, local contests and more.
Its fast, easy and FREE! To receive our SNEEK PEEK
e-mails,just e-mail us at:
Applications are available at the distnct office 541-534-5331 or www.imbler.k12.or.us
Williams Law Office
115 Elm St. La Grande OR 97850. CONSTRUCTION Wage depends on LABORERIn La Grande expenence. Ca II 541-786-5042
ing, and painting. Mac hining e x p e r i e n c e
ARIES (March 21-Aprli 19) — Youmaybe
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COPYRIGHT2tll4 UMTED FEATURESYNDICATE INC
DISIRIBUIED BY UNIVERSALUCLICKFORUFS l llOWd tSt K
Cty IA Oall0aMtl25567l4
CROSSWORD PUZZLER 42 Tavern sign
(2 wds.) 50 More gung-ho 53 Burro alternative 57 Sigma preceder 58 Maintain 60 Hasty escapes 61 Teacup handle 62 Figurine material 63 Bag
white snack 13 Dashboard gadget 14 Eggs 15 Romantic poet 17 Whinnied 19 Stick
21 Arm bone 22 Cellist — Ma 25 Dynamite inventor 28 Blanks a tape
30 Atlas dot
1 Stir-fry need
34 Winner's take 35 ChineSe Poet — Po 36 MA neighbor
2 EL!r. country
3 Grassy field 4 Jackpot games 5 Milk amt. 6 Steamy dance 7 Treat a sprain 8 — Beta Kappa 9 Ancient cosmetic
37 Twist the truth
38 Carrion feeders 40 Canvas supports 2
all shifts including weekends and holt days. Please apply in person at Denny's Restruant in La
16 Wind dir.
18 Shore bird 20 Take a firm stand 9
R O O M
E N Y A
22 You betl 23 Paris hub 24 Kind of lock 26 Hunks flex them 27 This, in
Barcelona 29 Pizazz 31 Sheltered 32 "Death 33 Office furnishing 39 Make mention of 41 Puffs up 43 Hung in the sun 45 Wolf lead-in
E D MA T Y
47 Composer — Stravinsky 49 Chicago RR 51 British rule in India
46 Joke response
• 0 •
L U OA
On the —"
Grande. EOE HEART 'N HOMEHospice 5 Palliative Care is l o o k i n g f o r a part-time CNA to work
out of our La Grande office. Go to www.gohospice.com for more information and to apIly
excursion 54 Rte. mappers 55 End of this century 56 Inquire 59 Concerning
half time FACS/FCCLA H ome Eco n o m i c s t eaching position. A l l p ositions o pe n u n t i l filled. Applications can b e picked up a t t h e d istrict office o r u s e the Oregon Statewide Teacher A p p lication online. Please contact t he District o f f ice a t
541-426-4733 if questions. Enterprise is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
280 - Situation Wanted SPRING HAS SPRUNG!
Stuck in a Tire Store? Want Specialized Maryanne's H o u s eTraining only available to cleaning. $15/hr. Call Dealership Personnel? 541-794-8620 3 immediate openings!!! LEGACY CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE is now hiring Suspension, Brake and Tire specialists. WE OFFER YOU: Paid training, Incentive bonus, Health insurance, Vacation plan, 401k Call i5541 962-7099 and ask for Ted Thorpe 330 - Business Opto schedule a personal portunities interview. LEGACY CHRYSLER CDL-A TRUCK Drivers Needed! $1500 Sign JEEP DODGE On Bonus! Dedicated La Grande, OR and OTR; Great Miles 5 Time Off! Benefits, WE WANT TO TALK 4 01k, EOE. C al l 7 TO YOU! days/week. 866-435-8590 GordonSTUCK I N a Tire Store? Want Special- Trucking.com ized Training only available to Dealership Personnel? 3 i m m ediate openings!!! L EGACY
DODGE is now hiring Suspension, Brake and T ire specialists. W E
O FFER YOU :
training, Incentive bonus, Health insurance, Vacation plan, 401k
Call (541) 9 62-7099 and ask for Ted Thorpe To schedule a personal interview.
LOOK DELIVER IN THE TOWN OF BAKER CITY INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS wanted to deliver the Baker City Herald
Monday, Wednesday, and Fnday's, within
Baker City. LEGACY C H RYSLER Ca II 541-523-3673 JEEP DODGE La Grande, OR DRIVE-AWAY ACROSS
ENT E R P RISE
School Distnct is accepting applications for the following posit ion s for t he t im e t ea c h i n g p osition. O ne hal f time Art position. One
© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS WE WANT TO TALIC TO
10 Bakery fixture 11 Goose egg
YE P I L KS I R AP E N E AP S U W I R E H A R S T S C U B A S AM U S BL T WO E P A R S E C LA S H HM O S AS U I T CH I E R A U N ESC BRR A F L A M E I GN O BA U D D EL U S I EY R E E L LE L LE E R S KY S Y
48 Psychic's intro
9 "— -Tiki" 12 Black-and-
Answer to Previous Puzzle
44 Half a fortnight
1 Is going to 5 Handy swab
NEEDING EXPERIENCED LINE COOKS, available
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — You can
yearning for something just out of reach. Someone close to you holds the key to success, and soon you canhavewhat you want.
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS Independent Contract ors W an t e d N o w leasing owner operators with 3/4 ton or 1 ton p i ck-ups. C l ean MVR-Experience Towing 5th W h eels a nd Travel Trailers. Delivery to 48 states and C anada-NEXT D A Y PAY! 574-584-7253
2 014-2015 s c h o o l year. One pnmary full
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) - The more ple asure you give another, the more you'll get in return — andmuch of what you do can be done in the light of day! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - You're going to have to work quicklyifyou want to stay ahead of the competition. A new idea is being exploited by another. expect things to turn on a dime, but you may not have to be quite as lithe and nimble as anticipated in response. PISCES (Feb.19-March 20) —That which is postponed today must not wait until after tomorrow to be addressed. Indeed, tomorrow may be "today, part two."
230 - Help Wanted out of area
by Stella Wilder MONDAY, APRIL 2), 20)4 have to work longer than usual to achieve a YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder result that is nothing beyond routine, but Born today, something in your nature your day is complicated by manythings. compels you to challenge and even flout CANCER(June21-July 22) - - You'll have authority when given a valid opportunity. a certain amount of freedom with which to You canoften be found bending or even do what you most want -- but time will run breaking the rules to suit your particular cir- out eventually, possibly before nightfall. cumstances. It is not so much that you are a LEO (Iuly 23-Aue. 22)--What feels right rebel, but rather that you have a way of probably is right, though somemay not agree imagining the world better than it really is, with such an instinctive method of assessing and of working to realize that image for your- right and wrong. selfand everyone around you. The result, VIRGO (Aue. 23-Sepb 22) — Friction then, is that you work continually for change between you and aloved one may result from --and oftenthatchangerequiresyou tostand missed communication. This is no one's fault, up to the powers that be, to alter the rules to and should be forgotten very quickly. level the playing field, and to do other things LIBRA (Sepb 23-Oct. 22) — What you that others might not cx hear through the grapevine may have you TUESDAY,APRIL 22 wondering if you're really leaving others with TAURUS (Aprli 20-May 20) — You'll be the right impression. questioning your own progress throughout SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - Follow the day, but you'll have a fan who keepsyou your instincts, and you'll be led straight to confident evenasyou facecertain obstacles. one of severaldoors,each ofwhich offersan GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - You may unusual, but valuable opportunity.
330 -BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
UMATILLA-MORROW COUNTY He ad Start
t he USA even if y o u d on't own a car. 2 2 Pickup Locations. Call 866-764-1601 or qualitydnveaway.com
i n s ear ch of EARN $500 A DAY: InA ge nt s Part-Time H e a l t hy s uranc e N eeded: Leads, N o Families Family AdCold Calls, Commisvocate- - Union C o . sions Paid Daily; LifeCandidates for this potime Renewals; Comsition need to possess an AA/BA i n S o c i al plete Training; Health 5 Dental Insurance; Services Early ChildLife License Required hood Education, Social Ca II 1-888-713-6020 work, Sociology or related field, one year INDEPENDENT experience i n s o c i al CONTRACTORS w ork. If interested i n wanted to deliver the these positions, please The Observer call (541)-564-6878 or Monday, Wednesday, v isit o u r w e b s it e and Fnday's, within www.umchs.org EOE Cove, Union, La Grande, 5 UNITED FINANCE co Wallowa County has an opening for a Ca II 541-963-3161 m anager t r ainee. I f you have good com- INVESTIGATE BEFORE munication skills, and YOU INVEST! Always e n)oy w o r k in g w i t h a good policy, espep eople, we w a n t t o cially for business optrain you for this entry p ortunities 5 f ran level position. Good chises. Call OR Dept. credit and drug test reo f J u stice a t ( 5 0 3 ) quired. Medical insur378-4320 or the Fedance and an excellent eral Trade Commission profit shanng plan. Inat (877) FTC-HELP for terested? Please send f ree i nformation. O r resume to 113 Elm St, v isit our We b s it e a t La Grande, OR 97850, www.ftc.gov/bizop. or call Shawn Risteen at 541-963-6600, fax TURN KEY Milling op541-963-7665, e-ma il eration, long term cont racts, Sou t h w e s t ufco©unitedfinance. com. Idaho. 641-347-5678
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MONDAY, APRIL 21, 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 pnorto publication date
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
THE OBSERVER AND BAKER CITY HERALD Newspaper D e l ivery routes, both c arrier and motor, will be advertised in the B usi-
ness O p p o r t u n i t y section. Please see classification ¹330 for any available routes at this time.
380 - Baker County Service Directory
445- Lawns & Gardens
JACKET 8t Coverall Re- 2012 SEARS Craftsman 42" deck, lawn tractor. pair. Zippers replaced, a f ew p atching an d o t h e r Used o n l y heavy d ut y r e p a irs. t imes . H as d ec k Reasonable rates, fast cleaner. 19.5 HP variaservice. 541-523-4087 tor speed. Has full proor 541-805-9576 BIC tection plan to 9/4/17. Paid $1650, a s k i ng JIM'S COMPUTERS $1 000. 541-523-21 96 On site service at repair BAKER BOTANICALS Wireless at wired 3797 10th St networks Hydroponics, herbs, Virus at Spam Removal houseplants and Jim T. Eidson Non-GMO seeds 541-519-7342 541-403-1969 www.jimeidson.com
710 - Rooms for 720 - Apartment 725 - Apartment Rent Rentals Baker Co. Rentals Union Co. PUREBRED BLACK An- GREENWELL MOTEL NICE 1 bdrm apartment FAMILY HOUSING 660 - Livestock
550 - Pets
FIIEIb FIII LIEI YOU TOO can use t his attention g e t -
ter. Ask a classified r ep how yo u c a n get your ad to stand out like this!
P ICKUP TRUC K S OREGON STATE law re- 450 - Miscellaneous NEEDED NOW ! q uires a nyone w h o Move RV trailers from contracts for construct ion w o r k t o be censed with the Construction Contractors Board. An a c t ive cense means the contractor is bonded at in-
Indiana and delivery all o ver th e U S A a n d
CANADA. Many tnps headed EAST! Go to: honzontransport.com
340 - Adult Care Baker Co.
sured. Venfy the contractor's CCB license through the CCB Cons ume r W eb s i t e www.hirealicensedcontractor.com.
EXPERIENCED caregiver seeks work. Reasonable and reliable. References furnished. 541-523-3110
345 - Adult Care Union Co.
• OPENING AVAIL. for fe- • male in Walter Elderly • Care, family-oriented, • s afe en v i r o n m e n t . • (541 ) 910-7998
360 - Schools & Instruction DANCE ARTS Inc. Registering 2014-2015 Season of Dance. Discount rate if Registerd before May 7, 2014. Instruction by Certified Dance Specialist P atrici a Sa ndl i n . C lasses for 3 y e a r s
and up. Call for placement and schedule or
New Homes Remodeling/Additions Shops, Garages Siding at Decks Windows at Fine finish work Fast, Quality Work! Wade, 541-523-4947 or 541-403-0483 CCB¹176389
4-PLOTS in old section of Mt. Hope Cemetery. Perpetual care included. $3200/080 208-365-9943
AVAILABLE AT THE QBSERVER NEWSPAPER BUNDLES Burning or packing?
RUSSO'S YARD 8E HOME DETAIL
Aesthetically Done Ornamental Tree at Shrub Pruning 503-668-7881 503-407-1524 ServingBaker City & surrounding areas
NEWSPRINT ROLL ENDS Art prolects at more!
OAK HAVEN Summer Programs
%METAL RECYCLING We buy all scrap metals, vehicles at battenes. Site clean ups at drop off bins of all sizes. Pick up service available. WE HAVE MOVED! Our new location is 3370 17th St Sam Haines Enterpnses 541-51 9-8600
SCARLETT MARY UIIT 3 massages/$ 1 00 Ca II 541-523-4578 Baker City, OR
Super for young artists! $2.00 8t up Stop in today! 1406 Fifth Street 541-963-31 61
Buying Cars at Trucks Ladd's Auto LLC Wrecking at Recycling Tire Service Mon. thru Sat. 8 David Eccles Rd 541-5234433
Way. Call Doug Boone, 541-403-1439. CEDAR 8t CHAIN link fences. New construction, R e m o d els at handyman services. Kip Carter Construction 541-519-6273 Great references. CCB¹ 60701
q ualifie d
3 lines for 3 days.
541-519-7033 Free Estimates EMBARK CONSTRUCTION INC CONCRETE Foundation — Flatwork and Decorative Daniel McQuisten 541-51 9-4595 CCB¹ 174039
FRANCES ANNE YAGGIE INTERIOR 8E EXTERIOR PAINTING, Commercial at Residential. Neat at efficient. CCB¹137675. 541-524-0369
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Roadrunner Towing 18 Oregon Street Baker City, OR
630 - Feeds 3rd CROP ALFALFA, $220/ton. Small bales. Green, dust free. Exc ellent h o rs e h a y ! 541-519-0693, Baker.
ALFALFA, GRASS, CORN SEED SAVE M ON EY! Delivery Anywhere Ray Odermott, 1-800-910-4101
e x cept
p hone a n d cab l e . A ttractive one and tw o E qual O p p o r t u n i t y bedroom units. Rent housing. Call T a ylor based on income. InRE a t M g mt at come restrictions ap503-581-1813. ply. Now accepting apTTY-711 plications. Call Lone at (541 ) 963-9292.
WHENTHE SEARCH IS SERIOUS
rely on the classified to locate what
www.La rande Rentals.com
O NLY YO U C A N P R E V E N T W IL D F I R E S . www.Imokeybear.com
CCB¹192854. New roofs at reroofs. Shingles, metal. All phases of construction. Pole buildings a specialty. Respond within 24 hrs. 541-524-9594
Window Cleaning Service Commercial at Residential
Approx. 40 Ib cases $20. 00/Box
u tilities p a i d
i nd i v i dual
Free to good home
Call: Clear Windows,
Granny Smith Red Delicious
in Baker City. Elderly or Disabled. S u bsi- Pinehurst Apartments dized Low Rent. Beau1502 21st St. tiful River Setting. All La Grande
WE BUY all classes of 720 - Apartment horses, 541-523 — 6119; J.A. Bennett L i v e- Rentals Baker Co. stock, Baker City, OR. 2 BDRM $5 00./mo + $375./dep 725 - Apartment 1 BDRM $4 25./mo + Rentals Union Co. This institute is an equal $320./dep w/s/g paid. opportunity provider. 1 BDRM, 1 ba, w/s/g inNo Smoking, No Pets. cluded, refng. at stove. 541-523-5756 1808 3rd, LG. $385. 541-398-1602 2-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 525 3-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 625 2 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, TDD 1-800-735-2900 W/S paid. Completely Welcome Home! refngerator, W/S/G inremodeled.Downtown c I u d e d, W/D, $4 50 NORTHEAST location. 541-523-4435 PROPERTY mo. 640 S 6th St, ElCaii gin. 541-398-1602. MANAGEMENT APARTMENTS AVAIL (541) 963-7476 541-910-0354 All utilities paid. CENTURY 21 $450/mo and up, +dep PROPERTY GREEN TREE Commercial Rentals References required MANAGEMENT 1200 plus sq. ft. profesAPARTMENTS 541-403-2220 sional office space. 4 2310 East Q Avenue La randeRentals.com offices, reception La Grande,QR 97850 ELKHORN VILLAGE area, Ig. conference/ tmana er@ slcommunities.c APARTMENTS (541)963-1210 break area, handicap Senior a n d Di s a b l ed access. Pnce negotiaHousing. A c c e pting CIMMARON MANOR Income Restnctions ble per length of applications for those ICingsview Apts. Apply lease. aged 62 years or older 2 bd, 1 ba. Call Century Professionally Managed as well as those disby 21, Eagle Cap Realty. abled or handicapped 541-963-1210 GSL Properties of any age. Income reLocated Behind 710 - Rooms for strictions apply. Call CLOSE TO do wntown La Grande Rent Candi: 541-523-6578 a nd E O U , st u d i o , Town Center NOTICE w/s/g pd, no smoking, HIGHLAND VIEW All real estate adverno pets, $450 month, Apartments tised here-in is sublect $40 0 depos it . to th e F e d e ral F a ir 541-91 0-3696. 800 N 15th Ave H ousing A ct , w h i c h Elgin, OR 97827 makes it illegal to adCLOSE TO EOU,sm 1 FAMILY HOUSING vertise any preference, bdrm, coin-op laundry, We offer clean, attractive no smoking/no pets, Now accepting applicalimitations or discnmitwo b edroom a parttions f o r fed e r a l ly nation based on race, $350 mo, $300 dep. ments located in quiet funded housing. 1, 2, c olor, r e l igion, s e x , 541-91 0-3696. and 3 bedroom units h andicap , f a mi l i a l and wel l m a i ntained settings. Income rewith rent based on inSENIOR AND DISstatus or national onstnctions apply. come when available. ABLED HOUSING g in, o r i n t e n t io n t o •The Elms, 2920 Elm Clover Glen Apartmake any such preferS t., Baker City. C u rProlect phone number: e nces, limitations o r ments, 2212 Cove re n t ly av a i I a b I e 541-437-0452 Avenue, discnmination. We will 2-bdrm a p a rtments. TTY: 1(800)735-2900 La Grande not knowingly accept Most utilities paid. On Clean at well appointed 1 any advertising for real site laundry f a cilities "This institute is an estate which is in vioat 2 bedroom units in a and playground. AcequaI opportunity quiet location. Housing lation of this law. All cepts HUD vouchers. for those of 62 years provider." persons are hereby inCall M ic h e l l e at or older, as well as (541)523-5908. those disabled or handicapped of any eSPECIALe formed that all dwellage. Rent based on ini ngs a d vertised a r e $200 off come. HUD vouchers available on an equal 1st months rent! accepted. Call Joni at opportunity basis. 541-963-0906 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUThis institute is an TDD 1-800-735-2900 NlTY equal opportunity provider. This institute is an equal
contractor who has fulfilled the testing and experience r e q u irements fo r l i censure. For your protection call 503-967-6291 or visit our w e b s i t e : 505 - Free to a good www.lcb.state.or.us to home c heck t h e lic e n s e status before contract- 6 KITTENS needing a home, please call Jening with the business. nifer 541-905-2142 Persons doing l andscape maintenance do not require a landscapA~-be~-be ing license. e e e
D 5. H Roofing 5. Construction, Inc
APPLES FOR SALE
gus bulls. 2 yr old bull. 541-953-4134 ext. 101 Semen tested. $2,500. Rent $450/mo. Yearling bull, $1,500. Furnished room w/microDelivery options avail- wave, small fridge, color able. 541-742-5172 TV, phone at all utilities i ncluded. 30 5 A d a m s Ave. La Grande.
2 yr. old Polled Hereford Bulls, $2250. ea. Will be semen tested at ready to go to w ork. CaII Jay Sly , DO YOU need papers to (541 ) 742-2229. start your fire with? Or a re yo u m o v i n g a t need papers to wrap BUTCHER HOGS. 250260/Ibs Iive w e i g ht . those special items? Can have processed The Baker City Herald locally or be picked up at 1915 F i rst S t r eet l ive . $ 3 00 . sells tied bundles of 541-742-51 72 papers. Bundles, $1.00 each. F OR SA L E b ull s . LOOKING FOR NORTHEAST OREGON Angus/salers/optiA ROOMMATE CLASSIFIEDS remizers. 2 y r o l ds at A nd a t w o be d r o o m TDD 1-800-545-1833 serves the nght to rey earlings. bl a t r e d . a partment t o r e n t . I ect ads that d o n o t S eaman a n d tr ic k am okay with somecomply with state and tested Ca n d e l i ver. one who has a dog, FURNISHED 1300 sq ft, federal regulations or R easonable p r i c e s . and can be reached via 2 bdrm, in house. Wi-fi that a r e o f f e n s ive, 541-372-530 3 W/S/G paid $1200/mo. or c el l p ho ne at false, misleading, de208-741-6850. 703-772-2941. (541)388-8382
Preschool Gift CertificatesAvailable! Montesson-based program for 2 1/2 — 5 year olds, with nature 385 - Union Co. Service Directory focus. ANYTHING FOR Literacy Camps A BUCK Week-long immersion Same owner for 21 yrs. expenences in reading 541-910-6013 a nd w r i t in g f o r 6 - 9 CCB¹1 01 51 8 year olds — Limited to 4 students, with gardenCARE PROVIDER ing focus. seeking hours for all of your in home care Private Tutoring needs, references, Individual support for human services, regisall ages, including chiltered (541)534-6106. d ren w i th spec i a l needs. DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. InPiano Lessons cludes children, cusStarting children at 4, tody, support, property ceptive or o t herwise including children with and bills division. No unacceptable. special needs. court appearances. DiWHEELCHAIR RAMP. vorced in 1-5 w e eks Custom made, v e ry M. R u t h D a v e n port, possible. sturdy. 303-910-8478 Ph.D. 541-663-1528 503-772-5295. or 541-523-2869 www. pa ra ega I Ia Ite rna380 - Baker County tives.com 465 - Sporting Service Directory leqalalt©msn.com Goods "WE'LL DO N OTICE: O R E G O NNEW FACTORY sealed YOUR CHORES" Landscape Contractors inner spring mattress Housekeeping, laundry, Law (ORS 671) refor RV. 60X75. $80 errands, home/financial quires all businesses 541-523-2480 organizing, MobileNotary that advertise and perTC Household Services form landscape con- 475 - Wanted to Buy 541-519-6498 Licensed tracting services be liBonded, Insured. censed with the Land- ANTLER BUYER Elk, s cape C o n t r a c t o r s deer, moose, buying BOONE'S WEED 8t Pest B oard. T h i s 4 - d i g i t Control, LLC. all grades. Fair honest number allows a conTrees, Ornamental @ p rices. Call N ate a t sumer to ensure that Turf-Herbicide, Insect at 541-786-4982. t he b u siness i s a c Fungus. Structural tively licensed and has Insects, including a bond insurance and a Termites. Bareground weed control: noxious weeds, aquatic weeds. Agriculture at Right of
605 - Market Basket
660 - Livestock
U E l '
CAREEI L .
ads are FREE!
430- For Saleor Trade 2013 GO-GO Elite Traveller, 3 wheel scooter, 12amp. Used ONLY 5 times! 3 year warranty included. Asking $750 541-577-3267
HIGH QUALITY Olympus E-330 dig ita I a utofocus SLR camera syst em w / t w o z oo m lenses, macro l e ns, teleconverter at many accessories. New condition, cost over $2100 new, will sell for $900 o r trade fo r ? . C a l l 541-760-7415
I I I
435 - Fuel Supplies FIREWOOD PRICES REDUCED $135,$150,at$175 in the rounds; $160, $175 at $200 split, seasoned, delivered in the valley.
(541 ) 786-0407
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BB —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 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
U 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 725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
La Grande Retirement Apartments 15127th Street, La Grande, Oregon 97850
Union County Senior Living
Mallard Heights 870 N 15th Ave Elgin, OR 97827
Senior and Disabled Complex
Now accepting applications f o r fed e r a l ly Affordable Housing! f unded ho using f o r Rent based on int hos e t hat a re come. Income restncsixty-two years of age tions apply. Call now or older, and h andito apply! capped or disabled of any age. 1 and 2 bedBeautifully updated Comroom units w it h r e nt munity Room, featurb ased o n i nco m e ing a theatre room, a when available. pool table, full kitchen and island, and an Prolect phone ¹: electnc fireplace. 541-437-0452 Renovated units!
Please call (541) 963-7015 for more in-
"This Institute is an
equaI opportunity provider."
TTY 1-800-735-2900 This institute is an Equal
745 - Duplex Rentals 752 - Houses for 760 - Commercial 780 - Storage Units Union Co. Rent Union Co. Rentals ACCEPTING APPLICA- 1 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, 20 X40 shop, gas heat, TIONS for a 3bdrm, I bth, garge, $899/mo a nd $ 65 0 de p . 541-91 0-4444
W/S/G paid. Wood stove & propane. Pnvate nverside park $450/mo. + dep. 541-894-2263
OREGON TRAIL PLAZA
& COVE APARTMENTS 1906 Cove Avenue
Who says ads have to be big to work? A little one can get a big job done.
UNITS AVAILABLE NOW! APPLY today to qualify for subsidized rents at these quiet and centrally located multifamily housing properties. 1, 2 8t 3 bedroom units with rent based on income when available.
Prolect phone ¹: (541)963-3785 TTY: 1(800)735-2900
740 - Duplex Rentals Baker Co.
I I I
2-BDRM DUPLEX Appliances, good location. Garbage paid. N o s m o k i ng , n o pets. 541-523-4701
$ 450 mo. 1306 1/ 2 Penn Ave., La Grande. (541)398-1602.
1-2 bdrm mobile homes starting at $400/mo.
Includes W/S/G RV spaces avail. Nice quiet downtown location 541-523-2777
HOME SWEET HOME Cute &Clean 2 & 3-Bdrm Homes No Smoking/1 small pet considered. Call Ann Mehaffy 541-51 9-0698 Ed Moses:(541)519-1814
2-BDRM., 1-BATH: No pets/waterbeds. McElroy P r operties. 541-523-2621 30 FT. se lf c o n t a ined trailer w/ W/D on Powder River. $375/mo.
W/S/G and TV paid. Propane & electnc not furnished. Please call (541)523-535 1 or Ranch-N-Home (541)403-2050 Rentals, Inc 4-BDRM, 2 1/2 ba th in 541-953-5450 North Baker. 3000 sq. ft. Avail. May 3, Double Garage, S h o p, IN COUNTRY, ou tside of North Powder: Fenced yard. Beautiful 2 -bdrm, 1 bath. N o historic h o m e . No Smoking. $ 1250/mo pets/smoking, FI RM! $650/mo. Please call p lu s d epos it . 541-403-11 88 (541 ) 898-281 2.
vehicle 8 Freight hauler 14 Yaks 15 Bedroom slipper 16 Like a fossil 18 Strike ignorers 20 Eccentric 21 Head for bed 24 Rocky Mountain tree 27 Provoke 28 Kind of fever 31 Contended 32 Dignitary 33 Separate violently 34 Mesozoic, for one 35 Retainer 36 Easy houseplants 1
NEW FACILITY!! Vanety of Sizes Available Secunty Access Entry RV Storage
W I L L
Q T I P
K O N
O RE O
T A CH
K E A T S
Y OY O N E RA S E S A L L L I H Y E N A S
WH I T E AG E R E R HO A V E A R J A DE 4-22-14
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815 - Condos, Townhomes Baker Co. ST. ELIZABETH Towers Condo Retirement-SeasonalCo-Owners-Rent /ncome
2-bdrm, 2 bath, 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor w/balcony. New appliances & blinds. Very clean. $115,000 541-519-0280
850 - Lots & Property Baker Co. ST. ELIZABETH Towers Condo Retirement-SeasonalCo-Owners-Rent /ncome
2-bdrm, 2 bath, 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor w/balcony and beautiful views! New appliances & blinds. Very clean. $115,000 541-519-0280
5 .78 A CRES, 3 6 x 4 8 shop, full bath, well 8t septic installed. 7 mi. from town. Price reduced to $166,600. 503-385-8577
855 - Lots & Property Union Co.
1/2 TO 2 1/2 acre lots, South 12th, starting at $45, 0 0 0 . Ca II P RICE RE D U C E D ! 541-91 0-3568. 2-bdrm, 1 bath home on 75x120 ft. corner lot on paved streets. All utilities are on prop- B EAUTIFUL VIE W erty. $42,500. Call for LOTS f or sa l e b y an ap p oi nt m en t owner i n C ov e O FL 541-524-106 3 or 3.02 acres, $55,000 541-51 9-1 31 7 a nd 4 ac r e s $79,000. Please caII 208-761-4843. RESIDENTIAL OR Investment Property Home for sale in Baker City. M ove-in ready. Clean 3-bdrm, 2 bath BUILD Y OUR dr e am home on q uiet on an extra large corcul-de-sac S t . , in ner lot. Gas heat, inSunny Hills, South LG. cludes appliances in 541-786-5674. Owner the Brooklyn School licensed real e s t ate district. $85,000. Call agent. 541-880-4224
825 - Houses for Sale Union Co.
ROSE RIDGE 2 Subdivision, Cove, OFL City: Sewer/VVater available. Regular price: 1 acre m/I $69,900-$74,900. We also provide property management. C h eck out our rental link on our w ebs i t e www.ranchnhome.co m or c aII Ranch-N-Home Realty, In c 541-963-5450.
9 7 0 - Autos For Sale
for our most current offers and to browse our complete inventory.
M.J. GOSS MOtOr Co. 1415 Adams Ave • 541-963-4161
44 49 53
H E D L NA A L E E
N I L E
D E S K
A MA A MS
SA C K
23 Agent 24 Gladiator's hello 25 Polite word 26 Princess perturber 28 Any ship 29 Sothern or Blyth 30 Fabric meas. 32 Check for accuracy 33 Makes a pit stop 35 Is just your size 36 SitCom
lot. $112,500. Please call: 541-403-0958
© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS
10 Comply with 11 A famous 500 17 Wild goat 19 Economist — Bernanke 22 Dorm climbers 8
N E I G U OBE L I S L C T E AS A P W I SE E R L L E R L
Tw I G
DOWN 1 Dutch airline 2 Debt memos 3 Chalky mineral 4 Blurred 5 Shove up from below 6 Raises a bet 7 City rtes. 8 Guest bed, in a pinch 9 Turnpike turnoff
Call Us Today: 541-9634174 3350 ESTES St. 3-bdrm, See all RMLS 1 bath with attached 1 Listings: 1/2 garage on a corner www.valleyrealty.net
Answer to Previous Puzzle
12 Fertile soil 13 Make a deCiSion
Surveillance Cameras Computenzed Entry Covered Storage Super size 16'x50'
OUR LISTINGS ARE SELLING! INVENTORY LOW. CAN WE SELL YOURS?
$159,900. (541) 523-5871 Andrew Bryan Pnncipal Broker
795 -Mobile Home
2805 L Street
37 ". .. is fear —"
39 Blow one's top 43 Jeweler's lens 46 Left no trace 49 "Fatha" Hines 51 No future 52 Draw on 53 Butterbean 54 Roman historian 55 Damage the finish 56 Marble block
825 - Houses for Sale Union Co.
3-BDRM, 2 bath, with fireplace on 12 acres. Excellent view of Wallowa Mtns and great fishing access. Located on Hwy 86, ICeating Valley.
7X11 UNIT, $30 mo. Spaces $25 dep. SPACES AVAILABLE, (541 ) 910-3696. one block from Safeway trailer/RV spaces A PLUS RENTALS W ater, s e w er , g a r - Must see listing! New has storage units bage. $200. Jerc man- floonng, paint, and availab!e. a ger. La Gra n d e counters $79,000. 5x12 $30 per mo. 280 S College, Union. 541-962-6246 8x8 $25-$35 per mo. ~541 805-8074 8x10 $30 per mo. 'plus deposit' 1433 Madison Ave., 970 - Autos For Sale or 402 Elm St. La Grande. Ca II 541-910-3696
CLASSIC STORAGE 541-524-1534
820 - Houses For Sale Baker Co.
plexes & Apartments location. No smoking 3 BRDM, 1 bath, all appl, for rent. Call Cheryl or pets. $595 per mo gas fireplace, fenced backyard, off s t r eet Guzman fo r l i s t ings, caII 541-963-4907 541-523-7727. American West parking, $800 1st, last, UNION, 3 BD, 2 B ™ , Storage and deposit. Includes Houses for d ouble w i de, $ 8 5 0 . 7 days/24 houraccess s/w and yard care. NO Rent Union Co. 3 BD, 1 B T H $ 7 5 0 . Pets/Smoking/HUD. 541-523-4564 BD $ 6 5 0 . COMPETITIVE RATES L eave m e s sage a t 1 BDRM 550 month w/s 2 paid 541-963-4125 541-910-0811 Behind Armory on East 541-963-3670. and H Streets. Baker City
1 Tool sets
S2S-1688 2512 14th
541-523-2128 AVAILABLE APRIL 1, 3100 15th St. large 4 bdrm, south- OFFICE SPACE, approx Baker City side, $1200 plus dep. 1300sq ft, r e ception Mt E m i l y P r o p e rty a nd waiting room. 3 FOR RENT, 2,200 Mgmt. 541-962-1074. offices, restrooms, all SHOP ft, concrete floor, utilities paid . $9 0 0 sq. garage door, side AVAILABLE MAY 1st, month, $800 deposit. entry, electncity and 2bdrm, 1ba, f e nced 541-91 0-3696. water. $285.00 mo yard and basement. CaII 541-975-3800 or Close to Greenwood 780 - Storage Units 541-663-6673 S chool. No P et s o r HUD. $700 mo & $450 12 X 20 storage with roll dep. 541-910-1807 up door, $70 mth, $60 CLEAN 4 Bdrm house, deposit 541-910-3696 a ppliances , ne ar •Mini W-arehouse Greenwood school, no • Outside Fenced Parking pets/smoking. Deposit • Reasonabl e Rat e s a nd r e f . re q u i r e d . • 8 J For informationcall. $900/mo, first and last month's rent, no HUD. 528-N1Sdays 541-786-042 6 or 5234SNleye!Iings 541-910-811 2 o r e Security R.nced 541-428-21 1 2. 378510th Street e Coded Entry FOR RENT e Lighted foryourprotection Elgin: 4-bdrm, 3 bath house, 10 acres w/shop e 4 different slzeunits STORAGE UNIT in I sland C i t y 12x 2 4 & barn $1200. e Lots o! RVstorage $50.00 per month with 4129S Chico Rd, Baker City La Grande-Island City: $ 25.00 d e p . Ca I I off Rocahontas 541-786-4440 (1) -1 BR Apt.
745 - Duplex Rentals SUNFIRE REAL Estate NICE 2 b r dm h o u s e , Union Co. LLC. has Houses, Dusouth side La Grande
MIII STOIULGI Secure Keypad Entry Auto-Lock Gate Security Ligbting Fenced Area (6-foot barb) IIEW 11x36 units for "Big Boy Toys" • • • • •
SPA - 2 BDRM, 1 ba gas heat, CIOUS u pst a i rs 2 BEARCO w /s/g pd . W / d i n bdrm, 1 bath duplex BUSINESS PARK cluded Recently up with lots of windows, d ated. $700 / m o ., Has 6000, 3000, 2000 sq laundry r o o m w it h ft units, all have over$700 dep. No smoking washer/dryer, walk-in heard doors and man inside , No P et s c losets, of f - s t r e e t (503) 991-1 789 doors. Call 541-963-7711 parking. New carpeting and bamboo floor- 2 BD, 1 ba LG m obile ing. Large yard, storhome. w/d, c arport, BEAUTY SALON/ Office space perfect age, water/sewer paid. deck, & storage, w/s/g for one or two operaNo pets. $625/month. included. NO DOGS, ters 15x18, icludeds NO SMOKING. $525+ 541-786-6058 restroom a n d off $ 200 s e curity. L a s t street parking. months rent on time. $500 mo & $250 dep 541-91 0-0056 541-91 0-3696 750 - Houses For Rent Baker Co. 4+ BRDM, 3ba, two level BIG!!! SHOP w/office, home at 307 Second 2000 sq ft, 2 overhead Str. LG, $1500 obo. doors, large f e nced *LIVE III PAH ABISE* P lease se e i n f o o n outside storage area, window before calling Beautiful Home. heat, a/c, will rent part 541-663-8683 2-bdrm,1-bath or all. Call for details in Sumpter. 541-963-51 25.
THUNDERBIRD APARTMENTS 307 20th Street
roll-up a nd w a l k -in doors, restroom, small o ffice s p ace, $ 3 5 0 month, $300 deposit. 541-91 0-3696.
i n cluded.
LA GRANDE, OR
A LITTLE AD GOES A LONG WAY
waitress 38 Tribal adviser 39 Worse than bad 40 Sari wearer 41 Prof's place 42 Commiseration 44 Beach toy 45 "COPe Book" aunt 47 Sing wordlessly 48 NASA
counterpart 50 Chemist's hangout
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ttie Retf Corvette~~
Iflcnaec OY»s< 2884-LOIIDOO' e solid I F eatures indud dace counters, dr fridge bu!!t-!n wash erartrg t! Ie I!oor, TV DVD air !eve!!ng, , lite ass-through storag tray, and a King size ~d'. P,II tor onlY $149,000
Your auto, RV, motorcycle, ATV, snowmobile,
boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months
2084 Corvetts Cslltrsrtftlls Coupe, 350, aut ith 132 miles, gets 24 rnpg Addlo more desc„.pt. and interesting ac f or $99! Look how much fun a girl could have In a swe like this!
(whichever comes first) Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, bold headline and price. • Publication in The Observer and Baker City Herald • Weekly publication in Observer Plus and Buyer's Bonus • Continuous listing with photo on northeastoregonclassifieds.com *No refunds on early cancellations. Private party ads only.
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MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
THE OBSERVER a 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
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityherald.com • classifiedsObakercityherald.com • Fax: 541-523-6426 he Observer: 541-963-3161e www.lagrandeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com• Fax: 541-963-3674 880 - Commercial Property
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices
960 - Auto Parts
1010 - Union Co. Legal Notices
THE BUDGET CommitNOTICE OF Permit FIVE STAR TOWING tee of the Central and Amendment T-11708 Your community Eastern Oregon Juve- T-11708 filed by DeLint towing company nile Justice C o nsorFarms, 65324 A l icel tium (CEOJ JC) wi ll Lane, Co v e , O R m eet a t 10 : 0 0 A M 9 7824, p r oposes a change in points of ap(MDT) o n M a y 1, 2014, at St. Alphonsus propriation and place Hospital, 351 SW 9th of use under Permit G-15808. The permit Reasonable rates St, Ontano, OR 97914. This is a public meetallows the use of 5.53 541-523-1555 ing when deliberations cubic foot per second concerning the 14-15 from Wells 1, 2, 3, and fiscal year budget will 4 within Sects. 7, 8 , 970 - Autos For Sale take place and any perand 17, T2S, R39E, son may make a presW M f o r i r r igation i n 1997 DODGE Dakota, e ntation . Te n t a t i v e Sects. 7, 8, 17, and 18. 910 - ATV, Motorcyextended cab, w/canb udget document i s T he a p p l icant p r o opy 4x4 auto, 243k mi. cles, Snowmobiles available f r o m the p oses t o m o v e t h e $4,OOO O BO . La 2004 HARLEY Fat Boy, CEOJJC office, 62910 points of appropriation G ra nde 541-910-5532. lots of extra's, $10,500 OB Riley Rd., ¹ 2 08, of Wells 2 and 4 within will take part trade for B end, O R 977 0 1 . Sects. 7 and 18, T2S, more information call Phone (541) 388-6408. R 39E, W M a n d t o 541-886-2094 change the place of LegaI No. 00035553 use to within Sects. 17 Published: Apnl 21, 2014 a nd 18. T h e W a t e r HARLEY DA VIDSON Resources D e p a rt2008 FXDL Low nder, 1010 - Union Co. ment has concluded black 5 orange. Lots Legal Notices that the proposed perof Chrome! R u bber m it a m e ndment a p m ounte d 1584 c c , NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S pears to be consistent twincam, 6 sp c r uise 1001 - Baker County SALE with the requirements drive, braided b rake Legal Notices of ORS 537.211. The l ines, a f t e r m a r k e t On April 30, 2014, at the PUBLIC NOTICE last date of newspaper pipes 5 IC + N intake hour of 10:00 a.m. at is p ubl i c a t i o n system. 2 Harley Hel- The Baker County Board t he U n i o n Co u n t y 04/21/2014. Sheriff's Office, 1109 m ets, s t o red i n g a of Commissioners will rage, excellent condiICAve, in the City of La Published: April 14 and be meeting for a Spetion! Only 1500 miles. Grande, Oregon, the cial Commission Ses21, 2014 $11,500. defendant's i n t e rest sion on W e dnesday, 541-91 0-5200 will be sold, sublect to Legal No. 00035356 Apnl 23, 2014, beginredemption, in the real n ing at 9 :00 a .m . at 930 - Recreational c o m m o nly t he B a k e r C o u n t y property known as: 1801 Jack- THE BUDGET CommitVehicles Courthouse located at son Ave, La Grande, of the Central and 1 995 T h ir d S t r e e t , O regon. Th e c o u r t tee THE SALE of RVs not Eastern Oregon JuveB aker City , O r e g o n case beanng an Oregon innu mb e r i s nile Justice C o nsor97814. The Commissignia of compliance is 13-08-48543, w h e re tium (CEOJ JC) wi ll sioners will take under illegal: call B u i lding J PMorga n Chas e m eet a t 10 : 0 0 A M considerat io n t he Codes (503) 373-1257. Bank, National Asso(MDT) o n M a y 1, a doption of a n o r d i ciation, is plaintiff, and 2014, at St. Alphonsus nance that declares an Bruce R. Sweet; Ore1976 CLASSIC G M C Hospital, 351 SW 9th emergency a n d a gon Affordable HousMotor Home. Sleeps St, Ontano, OR 97914. moratorium on m e diing Assistance CorpoThis is a public meet4, Runs great! Sacrical manluana facilities. ration; and all O t her f ice f o r $6, 25 0 . ing when deliberations The Commissioners, Persons or Parties un541-263-01 09 concerning the 14-15 a cting a s t h e U n i t y known claiming a ny fiscal year budget will City Council, will also nght, title, lein, or intake place and any perPRESIDENT GOLF Cart. consider a similar orditerest in the property son may make a presnance for the City of Good cond. Repriced commonly known as e ntation . Te n t a t i v e Unity. B aker County at $2999. Contact Lisa 1801 Jackson Ave, La b udget document i s o perates u n de r a n (541 ) 963-21 61 Grande, Or 97850, deEEO policy and com- s cribed in t h e c o m - available f r o m the CEOJJC office, 62910 plies with Section 504 pla int herein, are deOB Riley Rd., ¹ 2 08, 960 - Auto Parts of th e R e habilitation fendants. The sale is a B end, O R 977 0 1 . Act of 1973 and the p ublic auction to t h e Phone (541) 388-6408. A mericans w it h D i s BAKER CITY highest bidder for cash a bilities A c t . A s s i s or cashier's check, IN Published: Apnl 21, 2014 tance is available for H AND, made out t o Legal No. 00035552 i ndividuals w i t h d i s Union County Shenff's a bilities b y ca l l i n g For more infor541-523-8200 ( T T Y : Office. mation on this sale go 541-523-8201).
BEST CORNER location for lease on A dams Ave. LG. 1100 sq. ft. Lg. pnvate parking. Rem odel or us e a s i s . 541-805-91 23
Keepingyou informed Notice of application and biological assessment for Wallowa Falls Hydroelectric Project
AUTO SALVAGE Used Parts Parts Locater Service Unwanted cars 5 trucks towed away
Save $$ today! 541-523-7500 3210 H Street Open Saturdays
LegaI No. 00035628 Published: Apnl 21, 2014
When the search is serious — go to the c lass i f i e d ads . There's a variety to choose from in our paper.
www.ore onshenffs. com sales.htm
PEOPLE READ THE CLAS S I FI ED
You've just proved it t o yo urself ! Rem e m b e r us LegaI No. 00035238 when you need effiNeed a good used vehi- cient, economical cle? Look in the classi- advertising. P ublished: M arch 3 1 , 2014 and Apnl 7, 14, 21, 2014
A S PART OF TH E FEDERAL ENERGY REGULAT ORY C O M M I S SIO N
(FERC) process, PacifiCorp has filed its Final License Application and Biological Assessment for the Wallowa Falls Hydroelectric Project (FERC No. 308). Comments and questions are welcome. The documents listed below for the Wallowa Falls Hydroelectric Project a re available for public review at the following l ocation: Wallowa Co u n t y Library, 207 NW Logan, Enterprise, Oregon 97828. • Yolume I: Initial Statement, Exhibit A — Project Description and Exhibit G — Project Maps • Yolume II: Exhibit E — Environmental Report • Yolume II I: Exhibit E — Appendices • Biological Assessment for Bull Trout Electronic copies of the Final License Application and corresponding Biological Assessment is also available for review on the PacifiCorp website at pacificorp.com / w a l l owafalls under the "Final License Application" tab. Additional copies of the Wallowa Falls Relicensing Documents may be obtained by contacting: Kim McCune, PacifiCorp, Sr. Project Coordinator, 825 N.E. Multnomah, Suite 1500, Portland, OR 97232.
Q PACIF ICORP
Public Notice Publish: April 21, 2014 Legal no. 4859
Baker City Herald, The Observer
O n e o f t h e n ic e s t t h i n g s a b o u t w a n t a d s is t h e i r lo w c o s t . A n o t h e r is t h e q u ic k r e s u lt s . T r y a c la s s if i e d a d t o d a y ! C a l l o u r c la s s if ie d a d d e p a rt m e n t t o d a y t o p la c e y o u r a d .
by Stella Wilder TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 2014 YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder Born today, you are never one to do something the same way twice if you can help it. This quirk in your nature is sure to lead you down many unusual paths in life and enable you to learn a great deal that would otherwise remain unknown. You aren't the kind to do what you are told - at least not without complaining about it! You will do all you can, like so many Taurus natives, to assert your individuality in all situations, whether significant or trivial. Indeed, the most important thing to you, no matter what may be happening, is thatyou areableto beyourself.Somemaynot respond well to this, but that is not your concern; what matters to you most is complete honesty - of character, if not of utterance! WEDNESDAY,APRIL 23
disappointing a loved one without even one you've been trying to match lately, and knowing it. You can reversethis trend by tak- today you'll have the opportunity to do so. ing him or her completely by surprise. cAPRIcoRN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) —You'l CANCER (June21-July 22) —You're look- have a lot of work to cx and only a certain ing forward to one or two opportunities that short amount of time to do it. Hit the hot may come to you in a disguised form before topics first! the day is out. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — The LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You're going to unexpected is likely to keep you on your toes haveto jugglem orethan yourusualshareof all day long. After dark, someoneyou know responsibilities. You can acquit yourself well, well surprisesyou bybehavingoutofcharacbut you'll surely be fatigued! ter. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Youmay not PISCES (Feb.19-March 20) —Youmustn't understand what you are feeling until you let another distract you from the things you realize that the situation you've just passed really have to cx Focus on the most importhrough was highly unusual. tant tasks, no matter what happens. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — You're wait- ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19) - You'll want ingforothersto do theirpartsbeforeyoucan to use your peripheral vision throughout step in and wrap things up for everyone. much of the day. What happens on the sidePatience is a virtue. lines will prove most important in many SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — An impor- ways. TAURUS (Aprll 20-May 20) — You're tant project benefits from your being unusufEDIlURS F«do d q u pl » « t a Ry R« t « «C going to have to beready for what comeslong ally insightful. You know what makes others COPYRIGHT2tll4UNITED FEATURESYNDICATE INC before it does, in order to respond in the best tick better than most. DISIRIBUIED BY UNIVERSAL UCLICK FORUFS lllOWd eSt K » Q t y lAOall0a Mtl25567l4 possible way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) GEMINI (May 21-June20) - - You may be You'll be sharing circumstances with some-
fiaV ~ —
00 ' Tlle WCtg tO OO. Transportation Safety — ODOT • 0 •
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10B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
Aging mom who wants to die may Find relief from doctor
¹ghwaymediansi nexgensive, emeclive-hulslillnolreguired
DEAR ABBY: My 88-year-old mother ever, if the situation can't be changed, then has decided she wants to die. She says she's it's important that you fill your time with miserable, but I think she's causing her own activities and opportunities that allow you misery. She has medications to address to meet new people and make new friends. her physical ailments — none of which are DEARABBY: My new husband's family critical. My siblings live in other states. Mom feels it's a "burden" for them to travel to see informed him they were coming to visit us for her, and she refuses to travel. seven to 10 days. This was eight relatives, and Momisinassisted living andis now refusIwas notasked whether thiswasconvenient or not. They weresonoisy that ing to bathe, trying not to eat, ourneighbors ftnally asked, and doesn't want to talk to DEAR 'Whenare they leaving?" anyone or have visitors. She's obviously depressed, but refusABBY Howca n Iprevent this from happening again in the future es counseling. Ifshe continues beinguncooperative,I'm afraid without ofj"ending anyone? My she7lhavetogotoa nursing home where they husband said after they had left,eYou don't might let her starve herself to death. handlechaosand confusion well,doyou?" — NEEDS TOBE One sister says I should force Mom to do fun things, but Idon't know what she wants. CONSUI.TEDIN GEORGIA DEAR NEEDS TO BE CONSULTED: Weused togoout toeat, butshenolonger wants to do that. I have ttv'ed to honor Mom's Revisit the question your husband asked wishes, but I'm at a loss about what to dofor you. And when you do, tell him the answer her. Do you have any suggestions? is not only do you not handle chaos, confu— ALMOST AT WITS' END sion and eight surprise houseguests well, DEARALMOST: I have one. You and your neither do your neighbors. Then set some siblings should have your mother evaluated boundaries for the next time they say they by a geriatrician immediately. It's apparent are coming. His first response should always be, "I'll check with my wife to see if it's that she is depressed, but the question is whether she also has something physically convenient." wrong with her that is affecting her mental DEARABBY: It has been a year since my state. Then let the doctor be your guide. mother passed away. The month of FebruDEARABBY: I dated my ex for sixyears, ary was especially tough because it was the but we broke up recently. The problem is, we month ofher birthday and also the monthin signed a lease on our apartment that won't which she died. Mother's Day will be here soon, and I'm be up until next year. He still lives here, and I don't have the heart to kick him out. Finan- already feeling bitter, anticipating all of the commercials, advertising, brunches and cially, our living together makes sense, and I'd rather live with him than with a stranger. everything. I don't want to be bitter about Mother's Day, but I am. How do people typiAbby, this living arrangement has made it callycelebrateMother'sDay when they have tough to get over him. Our breakup was amilost their mother? cable — somewhat — and we remain civil to — JODYINEEARNEY, NEB. each other. I have no desire to get back together with him. Ij ust ftndit hard because I'm not DEAR JODY: Please accept my condosure how to survive this weird situation I'm in. lences for the loss of your mother. If you have siblings, you might find it comforting Is it a good idea to keep living together? REMAINING CIVIL IN CANADA to talk with them about your feelings. If not, DEAR REMAINING CIVIL: It depends then spend the day quietly, being grateful upon how high your tolerance is for pain. for the precious time you had with your If seeing your ex with others hurts to the mother and the many lessons she taught extent that you shed tears on your pillow, you. I can't speak for others, but that's how I have coped with the loss of my mother, and or obsess about who he's with and where I'm sure othersdoit,too. he's going, then it's not a good idea. How-
McClatchy Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON — Hundreds ofinterstate highway fatalities have been prevented in multiple states byrelatively inexpensive safety devices that were not in placeatthe site of a fiery bus-truck collisionin Orland that killed 10 people. While interstates ate statistically the country's safest roadways, they're also vulnerable to one of the deadliest kinds ofcrashes, where one vehide cmsses the median at a high speed and strikes another traveling the opposite duection. At a time when states are pinching their transportation pennies, the installation of steelcablemedian barriers has helpedstatesim prove highway safety without a lot of investment. "It's very effectiveat capturing the vehicle," said John Miller, a traiftc safety engineer with the Missouri Department of Transportation. 4W e've seen a lotof great benefit from it." On April 10, a FedEx double-trailer truck crossed fiom the southbound to the northbound lanes of Interstate 5 in Orland, slamminginto a motor coach that was taking a group of Los Angeles-area high school students on a visit to Humboldt State University. The drivers of the two vehicles, five students and threechaperones were killed. Some victims were thrown &om the bus, while others died in the ensuing fire. The National Transportation Safety Board is investigating the crash. M ore than 300 fatalcross-
• ACCuWeather.cpmForeCaS Tuesday
Ra i n t a p e r in g of f
A sh o w e r or t w o
A touch of rain
Periods of rain
Baker City Temperatures
High I low(comfort index)
La Grande Temperatures 44 (10) 52 38 (0) Enterprise Temperatures
5 0 30 (o)
52 39 (0)
51 36 (3)
51 38 (5)
48 39 ( o )
55 36 (3)
5 6 31 ( 2)
The AccuWeather Comfort Index is an indication of how it feels based on humidity and temperature where 0 is least comfortable and 10 is most comfortable for this time of year.
sen is T esday's weather weather.-Temperatures are Monday night's lows and Tuesday's highs.
Ne pert 44/,
• 44/ 55
,44/52 R ed~ n d
B~ r Gi t y ~ • "
1 4W Q
.II Extremes , Sunday for the 48 contiguops states
• Klamath Faiis < ~,O~ M/4P
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, lnc. ©2014
Want Io buy reprints of news photos, or just see the photos that didn'I make the paper? Go to www.lagrandeobservercom or www.ba kercityhera Id.com
Nation High: 102 .......... Death Valley, Calif. Low:16 . ............ satanacLake,N.Y. ' We t test: 2.45" ........ Mason City, lowa regon: High: 75 Low: 19 Wettest: T ...
..... Medford ... Lakeview .... Portland
16- 2 0 •
Mor e than 20
Conn. Del. D.C.
National total 316 High stateVirginia 25 © 2014 MCT Source: National Highway Traffic Safety Administration
median crashes happened on interstate highways in 2012, according to data &om the National Highway Traiftc Safety Administration. Despite improved highway safety in states that have installed barriers along rural interstatesin recentyears,the federal government doesn't require them in the medians of divided highways. Missouri and North Carolina, which haveinstalled thebarrierson parts or all of their interstate highways, have seen crossmedian fatalities cut by as much as 90 percent. Others, such as Kentucky, are in the process of installing more.
cable barrier, which is designedtoprevent regular-size carsand trucks from crossing into oncoming traiftc. Though they're not designed to stop heavy trucks, they often do. The left shoulders of the California roadway also are equipped with rumble strips, grooves in the pavement that warn drivers when they starttoveer offtheroadway because of distraction or drowsiness. The Federal Highway Administration recommends rumble strips on the left and right shoulders of divided highways, citing a study that showed vehicles were just as likely to veer left 'The widespread deployofftheroad asright. m ent of cablebarrierin recent The California Department of Transportation said years has, in my opinion, saved many lives in our coun- last week's crash site didn't try," said John Njord, who meet its requirements for installing median barriers, was Utah's transportation which include frequency of secretary fiom 2001 to 2012. At the location oflast cross-median crashes, the week's deadly collision, the width of the median and the highway median lacks a steel dailyaverage traiftccount.
Baker City High Sunday ................. 64 Low Sunday ................... 28 Precipitation Sunday ........................... 0.00" 0.15" Month to date ................ Normal month to date .. 0.52" 2.92" Year to date ................... 2.72" Normal year to date ...... La Grande High Sunday ................. 64 Low Sunday ................... a4 Precipitation 0.00" Sunday ........................... 0.4 a" Month to date ................ 1.00" Normal month to date .. Year to date ................... 4.90" 5.2a" Normal year to date ...... Elgin High Sunday ............................... 61 Low Sunday ................................. a5 Precipitation sunday ...................................... 0.00" Month to date ........................... 0.70" Normal month to date ............. l.aa" Year to date ............................ 19.29" Normal year to date ................. 9.0a"
$ L'a Grand
' P Salem
PerIdieteu 47i 5 6- —,~
-,= --, f;
Portian 4may '
Number of fatal accidents, by state, involving a motor vehicle crossing over an interstate highway median and hitting a fixed object or another vehicle, 2012:
Wedn e s day
hb S howers aroun d
By Curtis Tate
Hay Information Tuesday Lowest relative humidity ................ 45% Afternoon wind .. VVNyv at 8 to 16 mph Hours of sunshine ...................... 1 hours i vapotranspiration .......................... 0.16 Reservoir Storage through midnight Sunday Phillips Reservoir 48% of capacity Unity Reservoir 99% of capacity Owyhee Reservoir 27% of capacity McKay Reservoir 100% of capacity Wallowa Lake 67% of capacity Thief Valley Reservoir 102% of capacity Stream Flows through midnight Sunday Grande Ronde at Troy .......... 4540 cfs Thief Vly. Res. near N. Powder . 62 cfs B urnt Rivernear Unity ............ 80 cfs Lostine River at Lostine .............. N.A. Minam River at Minam .......... 582 cfs Powder River near Richland .. 120 cfs
Sunset tonight .... Sunrise Tuesday .
............. 7:46 p.m. ............. 5:55 a.m. First Full
O •6 6 eather HiStor April 22 marks the latest ever that the temperature dropped to freezing in Baltimore, Md. Freezing temperatures have been noted in the outlying suburbs well into May.
1 i ies Tuesday
Corvallis Eugene Hermiston Imnaha Joseph Lewiston Mcacham Medford Newport Ontario Pasco Pendleton Portland Redmond Salem Spokane The Dalles
Hi L o
56 4 6 54 4 2
60 4 0
5 8 aa
51 2 9 57 4 0
44 a 2 5 6 a9 5 a 45
r sh sh
62 4 1 62 4 2
56 a 9
57 4 4
51 a l
55 4 2
5 a a4
59 4 0
46 a l
57 4 2
Recreation Forecast Anthony Lakes Mt. Emily Rec.
a5 2 4
42 a o
Eagle Cap Wild. Wallowa Lake Thief Valley Res. Phillips Lake Brownlee Res. Emigrant St. park McKay Reservoir Red Bridge st. park
a4 2 2 sn 51 2 9 r 52 a1 r 46 2 7 r 57 a 4 r 45 a2 r 54 a6 r 52 a8 r
Weather lWl: s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, i-lluudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, l-ice.