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UNION COUNTY LA GRANDE
• Chamber director encouraged that negative trend in TRT revenue is reversing Inside
By Kelly Ducote The Observer
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Chris Baxter /The Observer
John Lamoreau holds his recently purchased plaque, which honors Dr. William Francis Norman O'Loughlin, one of the heroes of the Titanic. The plaque will be added to his collection of at least 150 artifacts related to the Titanic.
By Dick Mason, The Observer
John Lamoreau, a noted collectorof Titanic memorabilia, has a weighty new problem. It is a dilemma he is ecstatic to have. Lamoreau's long wait for a coveted artifact ended Sunday, when a crate containing a large bronze plaque honoring Dr. William Francis Norman OLoughlin, one of the heroes of the Titanic, which sank in the Atlantic on April 15, 1912, arrived on his doorstep. The plaque is one Lamoreau and other Titanic collectors have been searching years for. 'This is considered a major piece. Major Titanic museums have asked me about it," Lamoreau said. He discovered its location and ownersafterreceiving a tip thatagroup of Catholic sisters had it in New York and
were interested in sellingit. Lamoreau immediately made a phone call from La Grande to the Catholic sisters, purchased it and had it shipped to his home. The plaque arrived on Easter in a specially made crate after a monthlong journey across the United States. Lamoreau wasted no time disassembling the crate and pulling off the layers of Styrofoam coveringthe bronze artifact. "I was getting chills when I opened it up," Lamoreau said. The La Grande High School social studies teacher was relieved to find the bronze plaque is in good condition.
"I had a lot of anxiety iabout how the plaque had survived the tripl but it was fine," Lamoreau said."It was just like I imagined it." Lamoreau is known for the 'Titanic Evening" dinners he puts on almost every year. Lamoreau's collection of at least150 Titanicartifacts,oneofthe largest in the Northwest, is displayed at each dinner. The bronze plaque honoring O'Loughlin will be prominently displayed at his next Titanic dinner. Moving the 200-pound bronze plaque to the dinner site will be a challenge. SeePlaque / Prtge 5A
Dispensaries in limbo as moratoriUjms sweep state The Associated Press
SALEM — Medical marijuana cardholders in some parts of Oregon will have to look harder than they expected fordispensariesascitiesand counties throughout the state enact ordinances to keep the pot shops from opening within their borders. A total of 13 Oregon counties and more than 100 towns and cities have passed moratoriums
banning the pot shops since a law allowing the dispensaries took effect March 1. More than 30 otherlocalgovernments are considering similar measures. The state's dispensary law was intendedtomove dispensaries out of a legalgray area.Butafter a number of communities voiced a desireto keep dispensariesout locally, the Legislature in early March passed a law that would give them until May to adopt
INDEX Business................. 1B Classified................ 7B Comics.................... 4B Crossword.............. 9B Dear Abby ............ 12B
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moratoriums of up to a year. The bill took effect days after Oregon had already begun accepting applications from dispensaries seeking state approval oftheiroperations. More than half of the 340 applicati ons thestatehasreceived so farhave come from places like Portland and Eugene, where local authorities are not looking to impose moratoriums. But many dispensary owners are still wait-
Fu l l forecast on the back of B section
, xP„'ir z < 'a
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ing to see if their communities will let them open or stay. At least six citieshave enacted permanent bans or modified other ordinances, such as land use codes, to block the shops from opening. Medical marijuana cardholdersareable togetthe drug by growing the allowed amount for themselves, or having an authorizedperson grow itforthem. SeeLimbo / Page 5A
Union County and La Grandeofficials say they areoptimisti cabout the directionoftransient room tax revenue and tourism for the region. The county was one of only three in the state that showed decreases in TRT revenue from 2004 to 2011, but those working on boosting tourism say the past few yearsindicate apositive trend for the area. Data shows an increase in total direct travel spending in 2011 and 2012, said Kristen Dollarhide, executive director of the Union County Chamber of Commerce. 'That's promising to me," Dollarhide said. Numbers from a Dean Runyan Associates report shows spending increased in 2011 over 2010 and predicted that2012 spending increased SeeTRT / Page5A
Impact 100 reaches out to commUnl • Group donates Looking ahead tl17,500 to help the Fundraising is now less fortunate By Dick Mason The Observer
Sixty women can do extraordinary things for a community in 60 minutes. For proof look no further than the recent 11th annual meeting of Impact 100, an organizationcomprised of local women, which has become one of the leading charitable organizations in Union County. About 60women attended the meeting, and they again SeeDonate / Page5A
In the death notice for Alexandra "Sandy" Lund, published Monday, April 21, Lund was incorrectly identified as Alexandra "Sandy"Young.
Issue 49 3 sections, 34 pages La Grande, Oregon
ANNUAL SPRINGHEALTH FAIR SET FORSATURDAY •000
Don't expect any immediate changes to downtown parking. Page 2A
beginning forthe 2015 Impact 100 meeting. For information on contributing, call Susie Harris at 541-910-3090.
51 1 5 3 0 0 1 0 0 I
2A —THE OBSERVER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
Council now has full complement of members • Larry Morrison sworn In as new
member By Dick Mason The Observer
ISLAND CITY — The Island City City Council is back to full strength. The council again has its full complement of seven members after Larry Morrison was sworn in as a new member Monday. Morrison is aretired educator who
still works as a substitute
years remaining on Bradshaw's unexpired term. rescrrer in Morrison has lived in Union Union County. County since the 1980s. He Morrison and his wife, Pam, moved to Morrison was appointed Island City seven years ago. on April 14 to Larry Morrison said he likes fill a vacancy created when the spiritofthepeopleof Kevin Bradshaw stepped Island City. "It is a friendly commudown in February. Bradshaw, nity ... the attitude iof the who served on the council since January 2013, resigned people), I like it," Morrison because his family will be sald. moving out of the area. The majority of Morrison's M orrison issetto serve education career was spent the approximately 2-V2 at La Grande High School
where he worked from 1984 to 2006. He was primarily a scienceteacher.Helater taught math and science for 2-V2 years at Union High School and taught for one year in the Echo School District. M orrison isa graduate of Eastern Oregon University.
Phil Bullock/The Observer
Parkingon Jefferson Avenue won't be changing anytime soon, though a city advisory commission is requesting that the proprietor of a proposed bowling alley provide information for it to further evaluate the traffic impact in the downtown area.
Contact Dick Mason at 541-786-5386 or dmason C lagrandeobserver.com. Follow Dick on Twitter C lgoMason.
ComtyaNrouesseniormealfundingcoming to downtown • Commissioners OK Ir7,000 to help support Meals on Wheels
federal funding, it is the least funded program they offer. "Over the years we've struggled to fund the program. We put off coming to the county because we know budgets are tight," Pfeaster said.'This is an opportunity for Wallowa County to step up and say we value our seniors." Costs are kept low in Wallowa, said Joe Town, who helps run the Lower Valley Center, with the city only asking $100 a month for rent. 'They almost give it to us to keep it running," Town said."In the last 15 years, we've raised over $180,000 to keep it going." Mike Hayward, board of commissioners chairman, said the county is committed to the program. cwe do not want to give up the facility in Wallowa and we do not want them to think they have to drive to Enterprise fora m eal,"he said. The centers in Wallowa and Enterpriseare big meeting placesforthe public, Pfeastersaid,besidesserving as a lunch room a couple times a week. The lunches, she said, are not just for the indigent. cwe get all walks oflife coming in,"
By Katy Nesbitt The Observer
ENTERPRISE — The need for nutritious meals for seniors is growing while fundingisharder and harder tofind. The Wallowa County Commissioners have taken a step forward to help with some of those funding issues. The commissioners unanimously voted Monday to support Meals on Wheels and senior lunches to the tune
of $7,000 a year. The Wallowa County meal programs, administered through Enterprise's Community Connection offrce, serve around 120 people a day during the week, said Manager Carolyn Pfeaster. "I've seen the importance of the seniormeal program. It'sa placefor people to socialize; it's crucial to the well-being of people in the county," she sald. Pfeaster said to qualify forfederal funding they are required to ask for a suggested anonymous donation. While the mealscostis$10,the suggested
"We do not want to give up the
drive to Enterprisefor a meal." — Mike Hayward, board of commissioners chairman
Community Connection picks up people to go to the lunch in Enterprise and Pfeaster said it's filled to capacity most days. Pfeaster said one of the fundraising sourcesto offsetcostsfor m eals are sponsorships. Community members
can pay $125, $150 or $200 to sponsor a meal. She said they have around
$30,000in the budgetfor sponsored meals, but that covers only a fraction of the cost. "Sponsorshipscover the entreepart ofthe meal and make itaffordablefor peopleto sponsor, "Pfeaster said."It's been a really good programming and fundraising source for us." Community Connection and Eastern Oregon University are working together on a marketing campaign to increase numbers, Pfeaster said. Contact Katy Nesbitt at 541-786-4235 or knesbittCuilagrandeobservercom. Follow
of 80." One of the bus routes offered through
She said despite the donations and
ferson Avenue is scheduled for reconstruction in 2018. Don't expect anyimmediate 'That should be kept on changes to downtown parking. the back burner for the long After hearing from local term," he told commissioners. business owners, the La Flower and commissioners Grande Parking, Traffrc also expressed concern with the proposed bowling alley Safety and Street Maintenance Advisory Commission downtown. "I don't know what will held off on making a recommendation to change the un- happen when there's a highlimited parking on Jefferson traffrc business," Flower said. Avenue to 24-hour parking. Commissioner Eddie "This is your classic no-win Garcia said the commission situation," said Mike Moran, shouldbe proactive about chair of the commission. that potential change, even The commission is explorthough the Central Business ing the idea amid concerns Zone requires no off-street thatrailroad employees parking for businesses. The commission approved sometimes park in the unlimitedzone fordaysata tim e, a recommendation to request leavingfew spacesforothers. information from Gary Lee Flower said his auto Kiesecker, proprietor ofthe Eagles Lodge who plans to shop uses parking spots for cars once the work is done establish the bowling alley while waiting for customers there. The commissioners to come pick them up. said they would like to get Ernie Dunajski, owner of an estimate ofhow many JSD, said he understands Flow- patrons he expects, just as a er's need but thathis customers courtesy, so they can evaluate need a place to park, too. the downtown parking situPublic Works Director ation with that new business Norm Paullus noted that Jef- in mind. The Observer
want them to think they have to
Pfeaster said."Many are over the age
donation is $3.50.
By Kelly Ducote
facility in Wallowa and we donot
Katy on Twitter CuilgoNesbitt.
T I fj
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 a26 million ro ert t ax increase for Blue Mountain Community College recently rejected by the voters.
•I • •
• pp s d irh D r d~ r i raisin Ore on income taxes costing jobs and hurting our economy.
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W O R K t o o xver o ur taxes an •000
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER —3A
LOCAL BRIEFING From stag reports
View management through liberal lens
4-H Leaders Association meets
Terrific poster contest will be announced. Laurie Yates,doctorof The Union County 4-H For more information, call management, will discuss the Urban Forestry Division Leaders Association will hold at 541-962-1352, ext. 204, or the value of integrating its quarlerly general meeting liberal arts education with at 6:30 p.m. tonight at the Ex- email trees@cityoflagrand. business and other profestension offtce. Several items on org. sions Thursday. the agenda will require a vote Physical therapists by members. Carole Smith, Yates' colloquium prespeak for series regional administrator for sentation,"Management Through a Liberal Arts OSU Extension, will explain Elizabeth Zastrow, DPT, changesto the association that OCS, and Vanessa Braden, Lens," begins at 4 p.m. in Ackerman Hall, Room 210, at are goinginto effect this year. PT, are guests of the next All Union County 4-H lead- Eastern Oregon University Eastern Oregon University. A Health Speaker Series. Stureception with time for ques- ers are encouraged to attend. tions and answers will follow. Dinner will be served. Those dents and community memCorporate responsibility, planning to attend should bers are invited to attend theirfreepresentation at global sustainability and RSVP to 541-963-1010. ethical practicesare concerns 6 p.m. Thursday in Badgley MS self-help group organizationsarefacingtoHall 102. meets Thursday Zastrow specializes in day, and to which the public, employees and customers are Blue Mountain Multiple orthopedic physical therapy demanding solutions. with additional interest in Sderosis Self-Help group women's health, vestibular Yates will share results of will meet at 1 p.m. Thursday at Denny's. The group will rehabilitation and pediatrics. a recent forum in which She holds a doctorate in education and business discuss some of the artides in recent MS Focus and the leaderstackled theissue of physical therapy from Duke University and a master's in preparing tomorrow's busiNeurology News magazines. ness executives. physiology from the UniverReferring to a world driven City sets Arbor Day sity of Arizona. observance by innovation, they found Braden has experience The City of La Grande with acute and sub-acute that the capabilities of a liberal arts education may Arbor Day observance will care, aquatic therapy and have become America's most be held at noon Friday at the orthopedics. Her interests Riverside Park pavilion. include pediatrics, women's valuable economic asset. health and orthopedics with Yates is an assistant Groups and individuals who have contributed to the an emphasis in manual professor ofbusiness and community forestry program therapy techniques, in comteaches for EOU's programs bination with neuromuscular at Mt. Hood Community Col- will be recognized, and the lege in Gresham. winners of the Trees are re-education and therapeutic
TODAY Today is Wednesday, April 23, the 113th day of 2014. There are 252 days left in the year. In history:On April 23, 1914, Chicago's Wrigley Field, then called Weeghman Park, hosted its first major league game as the Chicago Federals defeated the Kansas City Packers 9-1.. On this date: In1954, Hank Aaron of the Milwaukee Braves hit the first of his 755 major league home runs in a game against the St. Louis Cardinals. (The Braves won, 7-5.) In 1988, a federal ban on smoking during domestic airline flights of two hours or less went into effect.
LOTTERY Megabucks: $1.5 million
04-08-09-37-38-47 Megamillions: $59 million
02-18-19-49-50-01-x3 Powerball: $150 million
05-06-29-35-51-21-x5 Win for Life:
16-18-33-49 Pick 4: April 22 • 1 p.m.: 1-7-1-1 • 4 p. m.: 2-3-7-4 • 7 p. m.: 6-9-9-5 • 10 p.m .: 8-5-4-9
exercise. She holds a master's degree in physical therapy from Ca l ifornia State University and her bachelor's is from Linfield
how service dogs can be used to help people will be given Thursday at Imbler High
The program will start at 1:30 p.m. in the IHS gym. The program is being coordinated by IHS student Hannah Haefer for her College. senior project. Zastrow and The program will be put ! ~ Braden both on by the Joys of Living Zastrow wo rk in Grande Assistance Dogs, a volunteer nonprofit agency. Ronde Hospital's Rehabilitation Therapy Voters Forum takes unit. place Monday The speaker series is ELGIN — The public is made possible by EOU and invited to Elgin for a Voters the Northeast Oregon Area Health Education Center Forum at6:30 p.m. Monday with the goal of providing to hear from proponents on students interested in pursu- two local ballot measures ing health care careers the — the proposal to make the opportunity to hear firsthand Elgin city administrator experiences from members an appointed position, and ofthearea'sm edicalcomthe proposal to make Union munity. County Commission posiThe series continues tions nonpartisan. through spring term with The event will be held in one presentation each month. the Stella Mayfield AuditoFor more information, rium at Elgin Elementary visit www.eou.edu/prepro School. or contact Kimberly MuelThe format will include time for questions from the ler, EOU's pre-professional health liaison, at 541-962audience, and is sponsored by the Elgin Chamber 3070. of Commerce and The Service dog program Observer, with assistance set for Thursday by theLeague ofWomen IMBLER — A program on Voters. Braden
Pick 4: April 21 • 1 p. m.: 3-6-1-3 • 4 p. m.: 9-3-1-5 • 7 p. m.: 9-0-5-6 • 10 p.m .: 6-3-1-5
Baptist Church, 21, 1948, in Detroit, Mich. 707 Main St. She later moved in Cove, with a La Grande to California, casualluncheon where she to follow. George 'Wes" Kalmbach, land gr aduatedm fro Stark Nancy was born on Oct. 15, 64, La Grande, died this Santa Monica morning atGrande Ronde High School. She attended 1929, the daughter of Jere Hospital. A full obituary will various colleges. B. and Ruth (Grandstaffl In 1986, she came to Stair in Monrovia, Calif. She be publishedlater.Loveland Funeral Chapel and Crema- Eastern Oregon, and in earned her bachelor's degree tory will be in charge ofhis from Redlands University 1987, she began working as the city recorder for the City and became an elementary care and arrangements. of La Grande. She enjoyed teacher in California. photography and reading On Sept. 1, 1951, she marJoseph and was known for her sense ried H. Bruce Stark in San ofhumor. Dimas, Calif. Their daughShe is survived by her son, ter, Cathy, was born Sept. A memorial will be held Thomas Lund of Ft. Lewis, at alaterdate for Patricia 14, 1952. Nancy supported Combes, 83, of Joseph, who Wash.; aunt, Violet Norgan Cathy as a Girl Scout died April 11 at a Portland of Michigan; and other leaderand in many other hospital. A full obituary will relatives. activities. Memorial contributions The family later moved be published later. Bollman Funeral Home is in charge of in hername may be made to southern Oregon, where arrangements. to a charity of one's choice. she taught at Eagle Point Arrangements are entrusted Elementary until her to Daniels-Knopp Funeral, retirement. Cremation & Life CelebraShe was active in the local tion Center. home extension and enjoyed La Grande 1948-2014 the country lifestyle of their home in Butte Falls. Alexandra "Sandy" NorShe was an avid gardener and birdwatcher, which she gan Lund, 65, of La Grande, La Grande died April 20 at Grande 1929-2014 continued to enjoy when they moved to Cove in 1995. Ronde Hospital. A memorial service will Nancy Ruth Stair Stark, She volunteered at the Cove begin at 1 p.m. Thursday at Library until they moved 84, of La Grande, died April the La Grande Church of the 8 at her home. A memorial into La Grande in 2012. She Nazarene. service will be held at was a wonderful cook and 11 a.m. Saturday at Calvary made amazing pies. Sandy was born on April
ROAD REPORT Numbers to call: • Inside Oregon: 800-977-6368. • Outside Oregon: 503-588-2941.
MARKETS Wall Street at noon: • Dow Jones averageDown 17 points at 16,497 Broader stock indicators: • SBcP 5001ndex — Down 1 point at 1,878 • Tech-heavy Nasdaq composite index — Down 17 points at 4,144 • NYSE — Down 9 points at 10,590 • Russell — Down 3 points at 1,153 Gold and silver: • Gold — Up 90 cents at
$1,284.60 • Silver — Up 4 cents at $19.43
Alexandra 'Sandy' Norgan Lund
GRAIN REPORT Soft white wheat — April $767; May, $765; June, $7.60 Hard red winter — April, $8.65; May, $8.60; June, $8.59 Dark northern springApril, $8.78; May, $8.68; June, $8.62 Barley — April, 176; May, 175
Xancv Ruth Stair Stark"
— Bids provided ty Island City Grain Co.
Survivors include her husband, Bruce Stark of La Grande; two grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren with one on the way. She was preceded in death by her daughter, Catherine Stark Coleman, in 1999. Memorial contributions may be made to the Cove Library in care of Daniels-Knopp, Funeral, Cremation & Life Celebration Center.
John E. Gray Jr. Enterprise 1946-2014 John E. Gray Jr., 67, of Enterprise, died April 21 at home. A service will take place at 1 p.m. May 4 at the Range Rider Tavern in Enterprise. John was born Dec. 9, 1946, in Clarksville, Tenn., the son of John and Lola (Morrisonl Gray. He grew up in Clarksville and attended Salem High School in Indiana and Watterson College in Louisville, Ky. He served in the U.S. Army in 1965 and 1966 and was a member of the American Legion. He was married to Karen Koots and later to Rae Dean
Vaughn. He married Debbra Reynolds on Feb. 14, 2000. John worked at and retired from Wallowa Memorial Hospital, where he was a lab directorfor 30years. His hobbies included
camping, NASCAR and football. John was a season ticket holder of the Seattle Seahawks since 1981. Survivors include his wife, Debbra, of Enterprise; son, Eric Gray of Salem; stepson, Earl Haines (Jeneferl of Enterprise; stepdaughter, Joy
Moore (Michaell of Joseph; sister, Suzanne Morgan (Rossl of Huntington, Ind.; and two grandchildren and five stepgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by his mother and father. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the American Legion or Humane Society.
NEWSPAPER LATE? Every effort is made to deliver your Observer in a timely manner. Occasionally conditions exist that make delivery more difficult. If you are not on a motor route,deliveryshould be before 5:30 p.m. If you do not receive your paper by 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, please call 541-963-3161 by 6 p.m. If your delivery is by motor carrier, delivery should be by 6 p.m. For calls after 6, please call 541-9751690, leave your name, address and phone number. Your paper will be delivered the next business day.
PUBLIC SAFETY REPORT LA GRANDE POLICE Arrested: Zachary Michael Fritz, 19, transient, was arrested Monday night on charges of third-degree theft and giving false information to police. Accident: No one was injured in anaccident atYAvenue and Ash StreetTuesday morning. Arrested: Scott Christopher Lee,45, La Grande, was arrested Tuesday morning on charges of unauthorized use of a motor vehicle and second-degree theft. The subject was additionally arrested on charges of driving whilesuspended (misdemeanor) and a parole and probation detainer. Accident: No one was injured in an accident at 1802Taurus Avenue. One was cited for no insurance.
"If we all did the things we are capable of doing, we would literally astound ourselves." — Thomas A. Edison U.S.inventor, 1847-1931
Spears,30, unknown address, was arrested Monday on a Union County warrant charging failure to appear on an original charge of possession of meth. The subject was additionally charged with possession of meth and oxycodone. Arrested: Steven D. Johnson, 24, unknown address, was arrestedTuesday night on a Union County statewide warrant charging failure to appear on an original charge of driving under the influence of intoxicants. Accident: No one was injured in an accident at 63276 Highway 203 early Wednesday morning.
LA GRANDE FIRE AND AMBULANCE La Grande Fire and Ambulance crews responded to eight calls for medical assistance and one call for a gas leak Monday. The gas leakwas quickly repaired. Crews responded to nine calls for medical assistance Tuesday.
LA GRANDE RURAL FIRE La Grande Rural Fire crews responded to a call for a lift assist Monday and a call for medicalassistance Tuesday.
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Editorial from the Corvallis Gazette-Times:
Beyond a doubt, the most compelling statewide race in the May primary election is the battle being waged among Republicans hoping for a shot at the U.S. Senate. The winner of the Republican primary, which has attracted five GOP candidates, will face oA'against the Democratic incumbent, JeA'Merkley, who is running for his second term. (Merkley faces two Democratic opponents in the primary, but let's call that race here: Merkley will advance to the November general election.) Republicans believe 2014 might represent their best shot to unseat Merkley, in large part because it just gets harder and harder to dislodge an incumbent with each successive election. The GOP field of five candidates essentially boils down to two: Jason Conger, a state representative from Bend, was the front-runner until Portland pediatric neurosurgeon Monica Wehby entered the race. The Conger-Wehby showdown is interestingand has captured some national attention as well — because it might suggest a future direction for the Oregon Republican Party, which has struggled in recent years in statewide races. (Whatever else you might think of Art Robinson, the head of the state Republican Party, he appears to be having some success in attracting interesting
candidates.) Conger and Wehby have similar positions on some key issues in the race: Both, for example, are opposed to the Afordable Care Act — although it has been interesting to hear the two candidates swap charges on the issue. Conger, who supported Cover Oregon, the state's ill-fated online insurance exchange, may be somewhat more vulnerable here. But the truly interesting angle here is that Wehby appears to be to Conger's leR on certain social issues. For example, Wehby is pro-choice on abortion and is sympathetic to same-sex marriage. These positions have raised eyebrows nationally and have led at least some pundits to proclaim that Wehby is more electable than Conger in a statewide race against a Democrat. Whichever way voters decide in the May 20 election, it's a good sign for Oregon's GOP that it's staging an election that has captured the state's attention. •
et re on reserveits an s T
he Baker City Herald editorial staff recently wrote,"Rep. Greg Walden has gotten right to the heart of the debateover managing nationalforests and heonly needed to write afour-page bill to do it." However, it's time for a reality check, because although I applaud his effort, it seems clear that Walden only threw this piece oflegislative silliness onto the House floor because I am on his heels, chasing his lackluster votes. I have heard for years from hunters, farmers, ranchers, loggers and outdoorsmen w orried about theirforestaccessand concerned with the deafness of Washington bureaucrats. They tell me of their frustrationin writing endlesslettersto Walden's office and their local papers, along with their attempts at"public comment" debacles. Do you really believe that Walden was suddenly moved by his love for our freedoms as Oregonians, or does this seem politically motivated to you? Why have ourforestsbeen padlocked foryearsand why has his office been bragging about his ineffectual votes, until now? The Travel Management Plan comes from anagenda started 10yearsago. That's when Republicans owned the executiveand legislativebranches of the federal machine. Yet, this debacle has been growing like a boil beneath the surface and is now ready to explode. Is this what it takes to get Washington's attention? It's easy to see that this bill is an attempt to score political points without creating real change. Walden's bill reinforces the root problem — a profound disconnect between the boots on the ground and the shiny shoes in the hallowed halls of D.C. He makes
About the author Dennis Linthicum is a Klamath County chairman and a candidate for Rep. Greg Walden's seat. Submissions should include a portrait-type photograph of the author. Authors also should include their full name, age, occupation and relevant organizational memberships. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. Send columnsto La Grande Observer, 1406 Fifth St., La Grande, Ore., 97850, fax them to 541-9637804 or email them to acutler@ lagrandeobserver.com.
the mistake of assuming that keeping power in the federal bureaucracy while giving purely political head-patting bonuses to county commissioners will fixthe problem. As a county commissioner, I can tell you right now that we need much more than this weak attempt — we need ownership, real-world budgets and the ability to open our forests to all kinds of uses without federal overreach. It's time for Oregon legislators and our U.S. Congress to explore new options. I believe that we should be transferring all federally managed lands into the various jurisdictions where those lands are contained. We should be giving the resources back to the people with real action, not symbolic bills.
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What do you think has caused the financial situation at Eastern Oregon University? RESULTS Financial mismanagement .....................57.9% Issues beyond EOU's control .................28.1% I'm not sure ................................................. 14%
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WCSO believes they found remains of
Can Joseph grocer create La Grande
Can Joseph grocer create La Grande
Developer: Store would bring jobs,
1 boater, Katy Nesbitt (Wednesday, April 16) 1 mainstay?, Observer staff (Monday, April 14) 2 mainstay?, Observer staff (Monday, April 14) 2 revenue, Kelly Ducote (Wednesday, April 2) EOU interim president named,
Preemptive strike, Dick Mason
3 Dick Mason (Friday, April 18)
3 (Wednesday, April 16)
When is it bullying?, Observer staff
Stopped account balances less than $1 will be refunded upon request. Subscription rates per month: By carner .............................................. $8.50 By motor carner....................................$9.50 By mall, Union County............................. $14 By mall, Wallowa County......................... $14 By mall, all other U.S............................... $15
A division of
4 Dick Mason (Friday, April 18)
Same party, different views, Kelly Ducote (Friday, April 18)
"The socalled 'Nevada business man' actually owns a business in OREGON. Doesn't seem odd at all that a person who owns a business in Oregon would be interested in electing a pro-small-business representative. — stopcronycapitalism commenting on the story "Barreto holding fiscal edge"
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In ordertobring back economic vitality, we must sync Oregon's immense forests with real-world, economic conditions at the local level. A bold strategy, like this, is the only solution big enough to ensure the long-term productivity of our vast renewable resources. Washington's bureaucratic management of natural resources within our state's boundary is not serving our second Congressional District interests. It's time for a real change. The hunters, packers, foresters, campers and OHV users who enjoy these forestedareas ofEastern,Centraland Southern Oregon know the history of these lands and know better than otherswhat proper careentails. As your new District No. 2 representative, my goal will be to exert pressureatthefederalleveltoreward state efforts for managing public land transfers. Legislatures in seven western states — Utah, Arizona, Wyoming, New Mexico, Colorado, Nevada and Idaho — have passed, introduced or explored legislation demanding that the federal government turn over millions of acres offederalpubli clandstothestates.To create advocates in the U.S. House and Senate is a fundamental requirement for success in these efforts. This will set precedence for Washington, California and Oregon, allowing them to secure their future in their own land and give citizens their freedom. My candidacy will focus on giving people the freedom to manage these resources properly. Let Oregonians bear the full responsibility for preserving these lands for future generations and alloweach ofusthe privilegeof"securing theblessings ofliberty forourselves and our posterity."
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Publisher.........................................KariBorgen Customerservicerep.............. CindieCrumley Editor .........................................Andrew Cutler Customerservicerep ...................Pam Herrera Ad director.................................. Glenas Orcutt Advertising representative ....Karrine Brogoitti Operations director ..................Frank Everidge Advertising representative.BrantMcWiliams Circulation director.............Carolyn Thompson Advertising representative ............. KarenFye Bookkeeper....................................MonaTuck Graphic designersupervisor ....DorothyKautz Sports/outdoors editor Graphic designer ....................CherylChristian Sports/outdoors writer.............. JoshBenham Press supervisor ....................... CurtBlackman Photo/design editor ...................... PhiBul l lock Pressman...............................................TCHull Go! editor/design editor............ JeffPetersen Pressman......................................oino Herrera News editor/reporter .................. KellyDucote Distribution center supervisor.........JonSilver Reporter......................................... DickMason Distribution center.................... TerryEveridge Reporter.........................................KatyNesbitt Distribution center........................ Laura Cutler Photographer................................ChrisBaxter Distribution center.........................ChrisDunn Circulation specialist........................ KelliCraft Distribution center.......................RyanDowell Classifieds ....................................... Erica Perin Distribution center.......................SallyNeaves Circulation district manager Amber Jackson
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
"I'm hoping to expand winter tourism. We need to
TRT Continued ~om Page1A 2011 in overnight spending, day travel and spending at destination. A focus for Dollarhide, who has been director of the chamber since October, is cooperation among the county's communities. aWe're working together in a partnership," she said. "The interaction with the community is huge." Dollarhide said it's vital that all the communities remember that they are part of driving tourism. "It's important when we have people come to town that they see who we are," she said."Everyone living in Union County can be an extension of tourism." The director said the chamber has partnered with Anthony Lakes to bring
encourage snowmobilers and skiers. I think that's something we can capture on." — Knsten Dollarhide, executive director of the Union County Chamber of Commerce
"ski and stay" packages to visitors, an effortshe looks forward to continuing next season. The chamber is also frying to capitalize on the fact that Union County is one of the best places in the West to snowmobile. "I'm hoping to expand winter tourism," she said. aWeneed to encourage snowmobilers and skiers. I think that's something we can capture on." This summer, the chamber is partnering with the Union County Timber Cruisers Car Club to encourage those with classic cars to tour the area, using La Grande as a hub. More than 300 fliers are going out
DONATE did what they do best — extend hands of assistance to the less fortunate in Union County. The women of Impact 100 disfributed $17,500, money they raised over the last 12 months to help Union County community service organizations, families and individuals. Impact 100 has now provided $177,500 to Union County since it was founded. SusieHarris,aleaderofIm pact 100 and one of its founders, said the opportunity to give back to the community each year is an extraordinary experience. aWe get to be Santa Claus for the evening and it just doesn't get any better than that," Harris said. Individuals who received a big boost from Impact 100 this year include three Union County high school studentsin need ofbraces to straighten their teeth. One girl is an Elgin High School student who suffers from terribleheadaches because ofajaw alignment problem. Impact 100 will provide her with
$3,400for orthodonticcareplus$300 to help her see a medical specialist in Boise who will treat her jaw problem. The other two girls are students at La Grande High School and they will
receive between $3,000 and $3,400 for theirorthodontic care. The orthodontic care for all three girls will be provided by Joseph Martinez, a La Grande orthodontist. Martinez will treat all three girls at a significant discount. "He is an amazing person," Harris sard.
Continued ~om Page1A Many cardholders prefer to obtain the drug from dispensaries because ofthe selection available. In Clackamas County, where three dispensaries in unincorporated areas have been approved by the state, patients and owners are awaitingthe fate ofa proposedmoratorium setfor a vote Thursday. Ifitpasses, Mario Mamone says he11 gobankrupt. Mamone owns the Maritime Cafe, which has been operatingin an unincorporated part of the county for more than two years. Maritime patient and employee Desirea Duvall said she hopes the board makes an exception for existing dispensaries. Ifitdoesn't,she said she11 lose her job, and she andothers willstruggle
Code fhe Road! the
HOBB HABIT 411 Fir St, La Grande 541 -963-9602
to car clubs in the region to launch that program. Dollarhide said a large part of tourism is trying to igure out where and how to f advertise. "There are so many beautiful things to see in Oregon, so we have to figure out how toget peopletostop in Union County," she said.aWe need to take it up a notch." La Grande City Manager Robert Strope said another effort to increase tourism is by util izing a group ofrepresentatives from local hotels, retail and attractions. "One of the things we're doing differently with the three-way contract with the chamber is we've formed an
advisory group," he said. For about three years, that group has worked with the chamber to form its annual program and aided the chamber in how to best allocate TRT dollars. "I think that is a positive step," Strope said. Another positive is Travel Oregon's Seven Wonders of Oregon, one of which is the Wallowas. Travel Oregon recentlyhad a representative in the area to blog about the region. Dollarhide said she is anxious to see how that affects tourism numbers. She expects 2013 numbers to be released in the near future. "That's a great partnership there," she said."I'm excited." Contact Kelly Ducote at 541-786-4230 or kducote 0 lagrandeobserver.com. Follow Kelly on Twitter C IgoDucote.
How they helped
Continued ~om Page1A
THE OBSERVER — 5A
Others the women of Impact100 reached out to include: • A local family that is struggling to • A young mother will receivea small pay its household bills because one portable playpen fora child she will of its members is being treated for soon give birth to. The woman does cancer. The family will receive $3,000. not have room fora crib at her home. • The Critical Care program at the • Four young children who need Center for Human Development will copies of their birth certificates receive $1,000 to help its medication before they can get into school. program. Their family will receivea total of • The Senior Meals program at the $80 to cover the cost of the birth Union County Senior Center will be certificates. • A full scholarship and two half given $1,000. • Two Union County children with tuition scholarships forclasses autism-related conditions. Their for youths at Clover Haven will families will receivea weighted vest be provided with Impact 100 with a therapy blanket. The vest and funds. Clover Haven isa nonprofit therapy blanket are meant to relax organization dedicated to bringing and calm the children. horses and people together to • A family will receivea bunk promote learning, personal growth bed for three children who have and healing. Clover Haven, south been sleeping on the floor of their of Cove, offers therapeutic riding residence. The bunk bed will have lessons. The full scholarship is worth room for two people on the bottom $270. — Dick Mason, The Observer and one on top.
Impact100 has provided orthodontic care for many people since the program started11 years ago.Harrissaid the importance of promoting dental health should never be overlooked. aWe'rechanging theirlivesforever and ever," she said. Another youth who will be assisted by Impact 100 is a La Grande High School student who is hearing impaired. The student recently received hearing aids, which allowed her to listen to people speaking for the first time. A $500 donation from Impact 100 will allow her to soon hear what her teachers are saying. The $500 will
to get the medicine they need. Some communities have enacted four- or six-month moratoriums to make time fordeveloping rulestorestrict the hours, locations and manner of dispensary operations. Others want to wait up to a full year to see how things go with dispensaries in other areas before allowing them in their communities, said Rob Bovett, an attorney for the Association of Oregon Counties and former district attorney who lobbied for the Legislature to allow local
coverthe costofa wirelessBluetooth technology set. It will include a mini microphone that teachers will attach to themselves when the hearing-impaired girl is in their class. The microphone will beam a radio signal to a radio receiver headset the girl will wear, making it easy for her to hear what her teachers are saying. 'This will make an extraordinary difference in her life," said LHS health teacher Brita Scott. Contact Dick Mason at 541-786-5386 or dmason C lagrandeobserver.com. Follow Dick on Twitter C lgoMason.
governments to bar the pot stores in their communities. The first state-approved dispensary in Linn County is hopingtowork outan exemption that would allow it to stay open after county commissionerspassed a moratorium last week that takes effect May 1. It's a last-ditch effort, said Going Green Compassion's Sarah Whiteley, who noted that she and her husband have invested more than
Chris Baxter /The Observer
John Lamoreau examines a plaque he recently purchased.The plaque was made about a century ago in honor of Dr. William O'Loughlin, who was a physician on the Titanic.
abletogetinto a lifeboatand the doctor would not have had much of a chance to surContinued ~om Page1A vive the fiigid waters of the "I'll find some way," he said. Atlantic for long, especially at The plaque was made for his age. OLoughlin had served St. Vincent's Hospital in New York City not long after the as a physician on ships for Titanic sank. The hospital 40 years and was highly installed the plaque after regarded in medical circles, naming its new emergency according to an article in the ward inhonor ofO'Loughlin, April 22, 1912, edition of the the senior surgeon on the New York Herald. He also Titanic. was popular with ship pasThe hospital closed in sengers. Lamoreau noted that the physician was known for 2010, and it was feared spending as much time caring that the plaque honoring OLoughlin had been lost aboutthird classpassengers forever. as he did millionaires. "The biggest fear was that Lamoreau said that it had been melted down, Titanic collectors have told that somebody had seen it as him they are glad that he scrap metal," Lamoreau said. obtained the O'Loughlin Lamoreau desperately plaque since he will be sharing it with others at wanted to obtain the plaque Titanic dinners. People because he wants to honor OLoughlin's memory. were concerned that it could "He is one of the forgotten have ended up in the hands heroes of the Titanic," Lamor- of someone with a private collection who wouldn't let eau said. O'Loughlin never married, others see it. which is one of the reasons The La Grande collechis legacy has been obscured torhopes to latersharethe by time. plaque with his students. "He didn't have a family "I will try to figure out a way to get it to school," he to keep his memory alive," Lamoreau said. sald. Lamoreau said that Titanicsurvivorsreported that Contact Dick Mason at 541-786-5386 or dmason C they saw O'Loughlin on deck going to the frightened paslagrandeobserver.com. Follow sengers, soothing them and Dick on Twitter C lgoMason. getting them into lifeboats. He later went down with the
ship. O'Loughlin, who was in his early to mid 60s, reportedly appearedcalm asthe ship began sinking. "He was still smiling," Lamoreau said. Lamoreau believes OLoughlin must have known his fate because it was unlikely he would be
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6A — THE OBSERVER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
• Rinehart named queen of 2014 Chief Joseph Days Rodeo,Yost grand marshal By Katy Nesbitt The Observer
JOSEPH — Cowboy hats, chaps and spurs go perfectly with Swarovski crystal and cowgirl curls — when itcomes torodeo courts, anyway. Saturday night, Anna Rinehart was crowned queen of the 2014 Chief Joseph Days Rodeo court with her princesses Cheyenne Hall of Wallowa and Cheyenne Knight of Enterprise by her srde. The contest for queen started last September when these three avid horsewomen tried out for the court. They have madeafew public appearances since then, handing out Chief Joseph Days Rodeo brochures and learning how best to secure
Katy Nesbitt /The Observer
their hats to their heads during"run-ins" at rodeos. Last year's court was on hand Saturdaynight for advice on that subject. Everything from extra firm hair spray, extra large bobby pins and plentyofcarpettape were suggestions on how to keep on a hat while racing around the arena at full tilt. Each year, courts of years pastareinvited to share their experiences. Mostly the retired queens and princesses marvel atthe modern-day court's apparel, which rivals courts around the West. In recent years, Deb Short has made Pendleton wool jackets for the girls, and Denise Cuppinger's talents are revealed in the girls' suedes — their official
Katy Nesbitt /The Observer
Princess Cheyenne Hall of Wallowa
Princess Cheyenne Knight of Enterprise
parade apparel. They are also outfitted with custom gloves embroidered distinctly with a different pattern each year. Besides the hair, makeup and the outfits, the girls must first and foremost know how to ride and ride well. They are judged on reigning, run-ins and barrel racing at the second competition at the Joseph Rodeo Grounds the morning of the coronation. They finish their tryouts with a five-minute speech, proving they aren't just pretty cowgirls but able to hold their own while representing the county's cardinal summer event. Rinehart said in her biography her mom, a past court member herself, put her in a saddlebeforeshe could walk.
"Horses have always been
a part o f my life, whether it'sjunior rodeos,play days, 4-H shows orjust riding in the mountains." — Anna Rinehart, queen of 2014 Chief Joseph Days Rodeo
"Since then, horses have always been a part of my life, whether it's junior rodeos, play days, 4-H shows or just riding in the mountains. This year, my equine partner will be a 7-year-old Quarter Horse gelding, The Drifting Sheriff, better known as 'Drifter."' No stranger to horses, competition or public speaking, Rinehart has been a four-
• %% ~
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Katy Nesbitt /The Observer
Anna Rinehart said her mother had her in a saddle before she could walk. This consummate horsewoman was crowned the 2014 Chief Joseph Days Rodeo Court Queen at Saturday night's coronation dinner.
Katy Nesbitt /The Observer
James Yost was named the 2014 Chief Joseph Days Rodeo grand marshal. He has been involved insome way with the Chief Joseph Days Rodeo for the past 40 years from being a father of a court member, taking tickets at theThunder Room, to supplying hay for the rodeo stock. He remembers his years with the JCs cooking the early morning breakfast and even washing dishes up atWallowa Lake during the earlier years of the rodeo. year member of the Wallowa County State Horse Classics team, and in 2010-2011, she was a member of the Wallowa County 4-H Court. Last November, she traveled to Atlantatorepresent Oregon at the National 4-H Congress. Rinehart said she competes in 4-H with her horse and her dog and raises market swine. She is the reporter for the Joseph FFA Chapter and raises registeredHereford cattle and shows market hogs and steers at the Eastern Oregon Livestock Show. Knight has some experience as a rodeo court member. Last year, she was on the Elgin Stampede Court. Knight said her new partner for this year is Deja vu, a 10-year-old Quarter Horse mare. "So far, together, we have tried our hand at jumping and barrels. Although new to me, she has had her fair share ofbeing a court horse forPendleton Round-Up for two years," Knight said. Knight said she shows
market lambs as an FFA chapter member and plays high school basketball. Hall is a student at Wallowa High School and lists National Honor Society and Rotary along with FFA as her club involvement. She said she's been on horseback since she moved onto the family ranch when she was 8. "My horse experience has consisted of mainly trail rides and moving cows," Hall said. "My grandfather is letting me borrow his horse, Kip, a 13-year-old Quarter Horse gelding. I have been riding Kip for the past three years, and he has been an absolutely amazing partner." Now the real work begins. Soon the girls will travel around the region riding in parades, handing out promotional information and riding fast around arenas at Pro Rodeo Cowboy Association rodeos — all mere warm-ups for the Chief Joseph Days Rodeo, July 22 through 27 at the Joseph Rodeo Grounds.
Grange celedrates Lions Club accepting scholarship applications Observer staff
Wallowa County celebrates National Grange Month from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at Hurricane Creek Grange Hall. The event will feature live music, a pie auction benefit for the South Fork Grange and an art and quilt exhibit. Information will be available on how to become a grange member. The National Grange of the Order of Patrons of Husbandryiscelebrating 146 years ofservice to America.
ENTERPRISE — The Enterprise-Joseph County Lions Club is accepting applications for its annual scholarship. President Chris Bullat said grantsare given to students needing financial assistance to continue their educational pursuits beyond high school.
This year, these grants are available to Wallowa County students who will have completedat leastone yearof college or vocational school by this summer. Applicants must be a Wallowa County resident, graduatedfrom a Wallowa County high school or hold an
equivalency certificate from Wallowa County. Students must be in good academic standing. Ifstudents have dropped out of school for financial reasons, and wish to return, they may still be eligible. For more information or an application, call Bullat at
541-480-7831. This year, the club had a successful raSe for a hunting tag and will forgo its spring rummage sale at the Wallowa County Fairgrounds' Cloverleaf Hall. Bullat said he wanted to thank all who participated in the raffle.
Ground Squirrel Day in Wallowa County means 3 more months of winter
ocal lore says on April 1 in Wallowa County a ground squirrel will pop up out of its hole. Ifhe sees his shadow, there will be three more months of winter. If he doesn't, there will be three more months of winter. A former vegetarian fiiend of mine killed the seasondetecting squirrel, so now we'll never know. Keep your ski coat handy and don't swap out the sweaters for the shorts and sundresses quite yet. I ran into a friend who has lived here long enough to know about Wallowa County spring. I asked her if she was prepared for three more months of winter. "No!a she exclaimed."I'm ready for spring!" Spring in Lake County was merely a denotation
CANYON NOTES KATY NESBITT on the calendar. Mom and I would head to Eugene most spring breaks for a dose of daffodil s and return to afoot of snow. White Easters were common. Boulder springs were more fickle, but wool was a preferredfabricto linen most years. Girlsin prom dresses, runners in bikinis and kids in flip-flops are flagrant protestsagainst springin the mountains. Some of us, who are no slaves to fashion, haven't given up their long underwear yet. This weekend Ipassedover the heelsfor the Chief Joseph Days Rodeo Courtcoronation for a pairof
fleece-lined boots. They could be in the usual footwear rotation for some weeks. However, there are these things they tell me are called leaves on the willows and thesecolorfuladditions to the fruittreesthey callblossoms. Each is busting out all over, as the song goes. There's snow in the forecast this week and it is only
April. There's no reason to get grumpy about spring until after the summer solstice, yettheteases of70-degree days followed by sideways blizzards can wear on one's zeal for"spring." I called a rancher Monday morning and told him he was getting the rain he wanted — all week — and maybe some snow. The grass in the
valley is blindingly green, a nice backdrop for the yellow willow leaves and pinks and purples on the apple and plum trees. Saturday I left the house in a coat. By the time, I was shooting the court tryouts at the Joseph Rodeo Grounds I was rolling up my shirtsleeves. Sunday, Mom helped me
slather on sunblock before I went out for the inaugural lawn mowing in shorts and a halter top. Before dinner, Dad, wearing a T-shirt, asked when we should start a fire. I said, 'When it gets cold," which ended up being about 7 p.m. when dinner was served. In the morning, the windshields were covered with ice.
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THE OBSERVER —7A
OREGON IN BRIEF
Celebrating Earth Day
Erom wire reports
Syringe threat in ice cream shop robbery
Bruce Pokarney says an investigator went to the site PORTLAND — Police Monday and found about say a skinny robber wearing 30 commercial hives on a bright colors and brandishnearby lot with a vacant ing a syringe he claimed was house. "full of AIDS" robbed an ice Pokarney says the only cream shop Tuesday night in dead bees found were along the highway, not around the downtown Portland. Sgt. Pete Simpson says the hives, leading the investigaman described as being in his tor to think a swarm may 20s left the Baskin Robbins have been hit by passing on foot with an undisclosed cars. amount of money. The investigator also Offrcers checked the area sentsome ofthe dead bees but did not find the man. to Oregon State University, where an expert will check 'Dangerous' duck at them forpesticides,disease center of lawsuit and parasites. PORTLAND — An Oregon Woman indicted in duck accused ofhaving campsite slaying "abnormally dangerous proGRANTS PASS —A pensities" finds itself at the center of a lawsuit that seeks Southern Oregon woman has been indicted on a charge of $275,000 in damages. The duck — the feathered murder in the slaying of a man whose body was found kind, not the football kind — isaccused ofattacking a at a remote campsite. The Grants Pass Daily Washougal, Wash., woman in Courier reported that Estacada, causing Cynthia 38-year-old Jacquelyn Ruddell to fall and injure a wrist, elbow and shoulder. Kelly Novack of Murphy was Clackamas County court indicted Friday on charges of murder, tampering with documents say Ruddell was leaving the motor home she evidence and being a felon in had parked on land owned possession of a firearm. by her mother in May 2012 She was arrested two when the pet duck owned by weeks ago in Eugene on a Lolita Rose attacked her. probation violation,and the same dayauthoritiesdiscovReward in fawn eredthebody atacampsite death now $5,500 near Sunny Valley.
ROSEBURG — The Oregon State Police Fish and Wildlife Division says the reward for information that helpssolvetheshooting ofa fawn last month near Rose-
burg has grown to $5,500. Wildlife officials say the Humane Society of the United States and the Humane Society Wildlife Land Trust have off ered a maximum $5,000forinformation leading to the conviction of those responsible. That amount is in addition to a maximum
$500 reward originally offered by the Oregon Hunters Association. The fawn was shot late on the night of March 28 on Melqua Road and its body was left in a roadside ditch.
Medford schoolssayed $725,000 during strike MEDFORD — The Medford School District
says it saved $725,000 while teacherswere on strikefor 11 workdays in February. District Chief Financial Offrcer Brad Earl says the distric tpaid more than
$2 million to keep schools open during the strike, but still came out ahead on the budget. The Medford Mail Tribune says Earl reported the figures at Monday night's schoolboard meeting. The money will be transferredfrom the district'sgeneralfund to a specialrevenue fund where it can be used for student-related purchases and facility maintenance projects.
Shopping mall again on the auction block ONTARIO — After a decadeoffailed salesand revival efforts, an Eastern Oregon shopping center is going back on the auction block, with what a real estate agent calls "a motivated seller" and
a starting bid of $300,000. The Ontario Argus Observer reportedthat iftheW est Park Plaza Mall changes hands in May, it will be the fifth time in 10 years. A Los Angeles development company owns it. Many tenantshave moved out aslocalretailhasmo ved eastward. Real estate agent John Stevens says it should help that the sale includes the anchor Albertsons store. The grocery company has recently renewed its lease through 2019.
Man sentenced in California attack REDDING, Calif.— An Oregon man convicted of killing his aunt and wounding his uncle in a knife attack in Northern California has been sentenced to life in prison without parole. Shasta County Superior Court Judge William Gallagher said during Monday's sentencing hearing that 32-year-old Cody Nash had
shown no remorse. Authorities say Nash slit Candace Watson's throat twice with a butcher knife and then cut her husband, Bob's, throat while visiting 60 cats rescued their Redding home in 2012. from apartment He was convicted of first-dePORTLAND — The gree murder and attempted Oregon Humane Society says murder last month. Nash's nearly 60 cats and kittens attorney has said his client that had been living in a was diagnosed with schizoNewberg apartment have phrenia and couldn't control been rescued and taken to the his actions. society's shelter in Portland. Oregon ranchers kill Oregon Humane Society 500-pound black bear Executive Director Sharon Harmon said Tuesday that KLAMATH FALLSRanchers in south-central the owner gave up the cats after being overwhelmed by Oregon have legally killed a theircareand feeding needs. nearly 500-pound black bear Harmon says "life just got afterone oftheirheiferswas immeasurably better" for the killed by a bear and the giant 13 kittens and 46 adult cats. animal was found in the famThey will be examined by ily's cattle herd. a medicalteam and receive Oregon Department of any necessary care. Fish and Wildlife biologist Craig Foster says Marie Thousands of honey Leehmann wentbeyond legal bees found dead requirements by obtaining a kill permit before a family SALEM — The Oregon Department of Agriculture member shot the bear. The Herald and News says the thousands ofhoney bees found dead along High- reportedthat field biologists way 99 in Sherwood may say the male bear weighed have been hit by cars. 490 pounds, stood 6-foot-5 Department spokesman and was 13 to 15 years old.
'*t rYr •
Katy Nesbitt /The Observer
Kindergarten through sixth grade Joseph Charter School students celebrated Earth Day with songs and skits Tuesday. Teacher Laurie Altringer said the afternoon assembly also marked the kickoff of the school's breakfast composting program and celebrated environment and sustainable lifestyle choices. A mad scientist, super heroes and a couple of rats explained what goes into compost and what does not. After the assembly the elementary school hosted a community clothing swap to raise money for an after-school natural science/environmental arts club open to third through sixth graders.
ans ivi e re on armers • Ban opponents say GMO Since then, a similar measure got on the ballot in neighboring Josephine crops not much diferent County after a petition drive. Its backers say that if it passes, they will ask from other strains of crops
the courts to rule that the Legislature The Associated Press acted illegally and that the county ban GRANTS PASS — Southern Oregon should stand. farmersare choosing sidesin a pair The measures will be up for a vote oflocal campaigns to ban genetically May 20. modified crops. The county campaigns cut across Ban supporters say pollen from some political fault lines, one farmer fields of genetically modified organisms opposedtogenetically modi fi ed crops can contaminate organic farms, and told the Grants Pass Daily Courier. "People say it's just a bunch ofhipthey are worried about use of the herbicide Roundup, which GMO plants are pieorganicfarmers, butit'snot,"said designedtoresist. Jared Watters, who describes himself But opponents say the modified as conservative and grows more than crops aren't much different from 1,000acresofalfalfa and othercrops strainsdeveloped by cross-breeding in the Medford-White City area.aWe're over the centuries and that they conventional farmers." shouldn't be told what to grow. He said he started growing Roundup-resistant alfalfa,butplowed itup Last year, the Legislature prohibwhen it didn't meet expectations. He ited county-level bans on genetically modified crops but made an excepsaid he's dismayed by the hundreds tion in Jackson County, where a of thousandsofdollarsthat agribusiness giants such as Monsanto and m easure had already qualifi ed for Syngenta are pouring into fighting the ballot.
the bans. Six major agribusiness contributors
had given $380,000 to the campaign committee opposing the measures, early April filings show. Farmer Bruce Schulz told the Medford Mail Tribune that he grows both conventional and genetically modified alfalfa because some ofhiscustomers don't want GMO hay. He said Roundup is safer than other chemicals, and he figures the yield of the herbicide-resistant crop will likely be double that of the conventional. "Itdoesn'ttake a scientistto fi gure out which one works better," Schulz says. If the ban is approved, he said, he'll have to pull out a hay crop that can grow for six to 10 years if managed correctly. Chuck Burr, president of the Southern Oregon Seed Growers Association,
said$4,400 worth ofchard seed had to be destroyed on his farm near Ashland because of pollen contamination from a nearby GMO sugar beet field.
Federal judge to hear gay marriage case The Associated Press
Nobody will be defending
SALEM — A federal judge in Oregon is ready to hear arguments about the state's voter-approved ban on same-sex marriage, but no one will be in court to defend the measure. Four gay and lesbian couples have filed suit asking ajudge todeclare the ban unconstitutional and allow same-sex couples to wed. They also want an order that same-sex marriages performed in other states must be recognized in Oregon. The state attorney general, Democrat Ellen Rosenblum, has declined to defend the ban, saying there's no legal justification for it, so lawyers on both sides of the caseessentially agree.
the law before U.S. District Judge Michael McShane on Wednesday, although a nationalgroup opposed togay marriage is seeking permission to do so later. Since the U.S. Supreme Court struck down a portion of the federal Defense of MarriageAct,federal judges have struck down as unconstitutional voterapproved bans on same-sex marriage in five states: Utah, Oklahoma, Michigan, Texas and Virginia. In three other states — Ohio, Kentucky and Tennesseefederal judges have ordered the recognition of same-sex m arriages that occurred out-ofstate. Like Rosenblum, Demo-
Fugitive killed in Oregon had 'moveable dungeon' The Associated Press
PORTLAND — Authorities say a man fatally shot by a Portland officer last month had been stalking young women in a van that he converted into a "moveabledungeon" with chains and handcuffs after one of his victims managed toescape from itin January. Grand jury transcripts released Monday say
Kelly Swoboda kept handwritten surveillance notes on about 20 women. He rated the women and marked whether they were alone. Offrcers confronted the 49-year-old Swoboda near a high school last month aftergettingreportsofa
suspicious van following students. He died in an exchangeofgunfire,and the grandjurorsmet to decide whether the shooting was legally justified. They determined it was. Swoboda already was wanted by police because he was the suspect in bank robberies as well as a January kidnapping at a tanning salon southeast of Portland. A 23-year-old woman was working alone at the salon when a man beat her, forcedher outside to avan and bound her ankles and wrists with duct tape. The woman escaped by jumping from the moving vehicle. She suff ered a fractured skull and other injuries.
craticattorneys generalin at least seven stateshave refusedtodefend their state bans on same-sex marriage. The National Organizationfor Marriage,a national group opposed to same-sex marriage, filed a lastminute motion this week to intervene in the Oregon case, hoping to defend the constitutionality of the ban. McShane said Tuesday that he'll consider the group's request next month and, if he grants it, he'll hold new oral arguments so the group can defend the ban. McShane said he won't rule on the constitutionality of the same-sex marriage ban until he's decided whether the National Organizationfor Marriage has
legal standing to defend it. The plaintiffs argue that the ban is unconstitutionally discriminatory because it servesno legitimate government interest. In other states where gay marriage bans have been challenged, defenders have arguedthatmarriage is intendedtocreate a stable family unit from relationships that can result in procreation, which they say is a legitimate government interest. Gay-rights groups say they've collected enough signaturesto force a statewide vote on gay marriage in November, but they11 discard them and drop their campaign if the court rules in their favor by May 23.
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THKOBsERvKR • 0
Wednesday, April 23, 2014 The Observer
WHAT'S ON TAP? TODAY • Prep baseball:La Grande at Desales, Wash., 1 p.m. • Prep boys golf:La Grande at Ontario, TBD THURSDAY • Prep track and field:ICUEE, at Joseph, 3 p.m.
AT A GLANCE
a ran ean snew ea oot a coac • Chad Smith tabbed to take over Tigers football program from Kenny Mace By Josh Benham The Observer
Surrounding himself with top programs has given Chad Smith varying glimpses of how to build a winning team, giving him hope he can start
fourth coach in five years, to replace Kenny Mace, who one in La Grande. stepped down The Tigers hope to see a poSmith aft e r a two-year tential turnaround last longer stint. than a year or two. Most recently, Smith was La Grande announced the at Madras, where he was the hiring of Smith as the new offensivecoordinator and ashead football coach,their sistanthead coach for ayear.
EOU Spring Scrimmage
From 2008 to 2011, Smith was a junior varsity coach for 6A Sprague under Jay Minyard. Prior to that, he coached under former NFL lineman Scott Gragg at Silverton in 2008, and from 2005 to 2006 he was an assistant at Sheldon in Eugene, where he got his start out ofhigh school. All of thosestopsafforded
PREP TRACIt', AND FIELD
After the start of spring practice on April 12, Eastern Oregon football will hold its first of two spring scrimmages on Saturday. Open to the public, the game is set to kick off around 11 a.m. at Community Stadium.
struggle inBaker Ci
Pujols reaches milestone WASHINGTON (AP) — Albert Pujols became the first major leaguer to hit his 499th and 500th homers in the same game, driving in five runs to help the Los Angeles Angels beat the Washington Nationals 7-2Tuesday night. Pujols is the first player to collect Nos. 499 and 500 in the same game, according to STATS. About three months past his 34th birthday, he's also the thirdyoungest to get to 500. He has eight homers this season, all in the past13 games.
Moyes speaks aRer firing (AP) —David Moyes broke his silence about his sacking by Manchester United to say he remained proud to have managed the club but feels the squad needs "fundamental rebuilding." The 50-year-old Scot, who was dismissed on Tuesday, said he understood the frustration with both the level of results and performances during his nine-month reign but argued he was happy to reach the last eight of the Champions League.
Schedule changes The game between La Grande and Desales, Wash., was moved to Wednesday at 4 p.m, and Eastern Oregon's softball tilt with the College of Idaho was also pushed to Wednesday.
Christ Baxter /The Observer
La Grande sprinter Shay Henderson races in a track meet earlier this month. The senior won both the 100- and 200-meter races this past Friday at the Apple Blossom Invitational in Hood River.
• Henderson's victories highlight Tiger weekend
Hood River's Wyatt Webber by two one-hundredths of a second, which left Henderson shocked by how well he ran. "I really didn't expect it honestly," Henderson said."I was seeded to finish By Josh Benham The Observer third or fourth, so it was definitely surprising." Photo finishes are one of the more exciting aspects of track and field, and The surprises kept coming for the senior as his race in the 200-meter spectatorsare fortunate ifthey getto see one during a meet. ended in a tie with Briley Cameron Shay Henderson was a part of two in of Goldendale, Wash., as they both hit just a matter of minutes. the tape at 23.66 seconds. But since The La Grande senior snatched first Henderson's name was higher up on the list of entries, he earned first place place in both the 100- and 200-meter races last Friday at the Apple Blossom in the tiebreaker. Invitational in Hood River, highlighting Count his head coach, Julie Bodfish, astel larday forTigertrack teams. as among those who believed HenderNineteen personalTeooTdswere set that son could pull of the two wins. "I've been watching him since he day, and 35 season-best times were docked was in middle school," Bodfish said. as La Grande took thudin the girls com"He's one of the most natural, beautiful petition and fifth on the boys side. runners I've ever seen. He's completely But surely the most exhilarating races of the day belonged to Henderson, humble and he's a really remarkable whosetime of11.45 seconds edged out young man.Idon'thaveenough nice
"She had an OK day. She didn't play as well as she wanted to," Baremore said. "But 90 is a good score for Kayli right now. Those scores will keep going down." Trinity McCarthy shot a 103 for the Tigers, while Cassidee Miller turned in a 107 and Anna Seymore shot 125 for La Grande, which travels to Ontario Wednesday. 'That's Cassidee's best score ever, and for a freshman I'm pretty excited about that, and the same with Anna," Baremore said. Weiser's Katie Rose Hamilton shot an 86 to finish second individually.
o. re on tatesett es orseriesss it The Associated Press
SACRAMENTO, Calif.— Dylan Davistossed 4-V3 scorelessinnings and drove in four runs to send the fifth-ranked Oregon State baseball team to an 8-1 win over Sacramento State Tuesday afternoon at John Smith Field.
Cove senior Hannah Brazil played a large role in the Leopards earning a sixth-place finish Friday in the River's Edge track and field meet in Umatilla, as Brazil won the 1500-meter race with a time of 5:35.37, and she took fourth in the 800-meter after
clocking a 2:50.11. Right behind her in both events was her sister, Sarah, who took fourth in the 1500 and seventh in the 800.
The junior worked 4-V3 innings in justhis second appearance ofthe season on the mound, and allowed one hit with four walks while striking out three. He was relieved by Zack Reser with the bases loaded in the fifth and thelefty proceeded to geta strikeout and groundout to keep Davis' score-
less outing intact. That was the pitching aspect of Davis' afternoon. He was stellar offensively as well. He opened the game's scoring with a two-run shot to left that bounced off thebottom partofa parking garage. Michael Conforto set up the home
Brazil stellar at River's Edge meet
things to say about Shay." Henderson wasn't the only athlete who impressed Bodfish on Friday. Noah McLean won the 400 with a time of 52.34, leaving the top ofthe track events in good hands for the Tigers. "Noah's a great athlete," Bodfish said."Between the 100, 200 and 400, we pretty well have those covered." The 4-by-400 relay team — spearheaded by Henderson in his first race with the relay team — took second w ith taime of3:34.85,good forthe second-best time in the Greater Oregon League this season. Todd Keniry set his best personal time in the 3,000 with a 9:37.21, good for first in the GOL, and Micah Fuller set a new personal best in the javelin by 20 feet, turning in a throw of 164 feet, 10 inches, which puts him third in the GOL, behind teammate Caleb Woodworth and Blaine Kreutz, respectively. SeeTrack / Page9A
A rough set of circumstancesled to some pretty high rounds in Baker City on Monday as Pendleton took home team honors in high school girl's golf tournament. Buck freshman Haley Greb was the medalist with a score of 77, leading Pendleton to a first-place finish among the five teams with a 390. Second placeWeiser,Idaho,carded a 396, while Ontario finished third with a 419 in fiont of La Grande, which finished with a 426 to takefourth. 'Their sprinkler system had broke and the greens were really firm," La Grande assistant coach Jayne Baremore said."So if they hitit on the greens, it rolled right ofK They definitely had to try to play a little differently." La Grande's Kayli Miles was fourth individually, carding a 90 to post the top round for the Tigers.
OBSERVERATHLETE OF THE DAY
Smith, 27, with a vision of what a top-flight program should look like. "I'veseen alotofdiferent ways to win," he said."I've been fortunate to be around some pretty successful programs. I want to try and buildmy own program, and there's a lot of things I'll try to SeeSmith/ Page9A
Blazers try to steal another Up 1-0 in their first-round series with Houston, Port-
land can put the Rockets in a big hole, as the Blazers take aim at their second consecutive road victory.
SANJOSE SHARKS:San Jose took a decisive lead in their first-round series with Los Angeles, scoring a 4-3 overtime victory Tuesday night to take a 3-0 lead,
CHICAGOBULLS:With experience on their side, Chicago has fallen flat in Round 1 against Washington, as
with a shot to close out
road win in the series, a 101-99 win Tuesday.
6:30 p.m., TNT
run with a two-out walk coming on a 3-1 pitch. Reser picked up the win after 4-V3 innings of work, improving to 4-0 on the year. He allowed four hits and a run — his first of the year — for the win to even the series after falling to Sacramento on Monday 7-6.
the Wizards went up 2-0 with their second straight
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER — 9A
Continued from Page 8A duplicate here." The "build my own program" line is a welcome sound to the Tigers, who have been stuck in an annual ugly cycle of new starts too often lately. Smith inherits a team that went 2-6overalland 1-2in the Greater Oregon League and hasn't posted a winning record since 2006, according to maxpreps.com. Even with his superb resume, his staying power was as appealing to La Grande Athletic Director Bill Burns as anything else. "He had quite a bit of experience, and hejusthad a manner about him that was what we were looking for as far as longevity and having a vested interest in La Grande," Burns said. The Sweet Home native, who will alsoteach specialeducation atthe high school, says his new position is years in the making. "Ever since I was in middle school, I knew I was going to be a teacher and coach," Smith said. With the opportunity to start his own vision at a high school that
mouth football. Smith foresees the a four-tier system Smith refers to La Grande offensive strategy as as C.A.R.E.— coachability, accounta four-widereceiver,one-back set ability, respect and effort. "It's a small community, and if that with a hallmark run play that Tiger opponents will get a heavy you're wearing a La Grande football shirt and not doing the right things, dose of. "The zone-stretch play will be that stuff is going to get around our bread and butter. We're going town," he said.eWe're not going to to run it and run it and run it," he worry about things we can't control said."For a lot of the time we'll be in — the other team, the refereesshotgun, and we're going to throw a but effort is the one thing you can lot of quick passes, with three-step control, and that's what I want any strangerwatching a practice ora drops. There's going to be three or four screen plays that we will get game to see." really good at." Another way to build trust with Installing his offense will require the players will be a devotion to many aspects, but perhaps the developingkidsfrom grade school biggest will be getting his players to on up, and with camps in July and buy into his philosophy, something August, helping to make them feel that may prove challenging given as much a part of the program as the senior captain. the coaching carousel recently. ''When I get in town, I want to Smith is aware the difficulties facing him with that, but knows the meet with middle schools, freshmen. I want third-graders to feel bestway to getthatacceptance is by proving his dedication. just as much a part of the program "It can be diKcult,s he said of as the players," Smith said."I don't stepping into a new school."I know want people to not feel like they're a they've had a lot ofhead coaches part of it. I'm going to have coaching and they may not trust me as well clinics with youth coaches and try at first. But I'm going to be fair to get them on the same terminoland treat everyone the same, and ogy, so that when the kids get to high school, they already know it. notsetrules,butsetstandards for them." The biggest thing is, I want kids to Those standards break down into enjoy being out there."
Observer file photo
The La Grande football team, shown this past season against Ontario, will have a new head coach this fall. Chad Smith takes over the reins from Kenny Mace. Smith will be the fourth head coach for the Tigers in the last five seasons. Smith inherits a team that went 2-6 overall and 1-2 in the Greater Oregon League. was located in the same town as Eastern Oregon University was too hard to pass up, especially with the positive influence of Mountaineer head coach Tim Camp. "Coach Camp,theyrun the same type of offense that I want to, and he's been really helpful," Smith said.
"He's saying whatever I need, he'll try to help me with. Having that relationship with him will be another greatbenefit." That style of offense will be an exciting, quick-hitter type of play calling, but will also feature prominently a brand of smash-
"It' sm orestressful in a good way,but whenyou're
done running and you did well, itfeels especially good.
Continued from Page 9A
Because sometimes the competition around hereisn't
For the girls Haley White was integral in La Grande's third-place finish. The senior won the 100-meter hurdles with her best-ever time of 16.29 to take first, with her time giving her the secondbest GOL time of the season. "I thinkalotofitwas the other good runners there, and I've been doing hurdles for four years now, and I'm getting into my best times." She took second in the 300 hurdles, with her 48.89 also second in the GOL standings. White relished the high level of competition in Hood
as good, sothis will help me in the long run." W hite
Sm it h
River and that meets such as the Apple Blossom help prepareher forthebigm eets in May. "It's more stressfulin a good way, but when you're done running and you did well, it feels especially good," White said."Because sometimes the competition around here isn't as good, so this will help me in the long run." The 4-by-400 relay, which Jasmine Smith was a part of, took second with a time
Tanner Stremcha La Grande
— Haley White
of 4:17.77, with three of the runners clocking personal leg records. Their time is also second in the GOL. Smith made her impact elsewhere with her win in the 800, and her time of 2:28.24 stands in first place in the league. Now the Tigers turn their sights to two tournaments this weekend, the invitationonly Kiwanis Invitational in Hermiston, where Bodfish
S a~ e
will take the top two athletes in each event. The rest of the team goes to Union for the Pepsi Invitational. 'This time of the year we're trying to get to the toplevelofcompetition so that we're ready when we get to state," Bodfish said. Contact Josh Benham at 541-975-3351orj benham CP lagrandeobserver.com. Follow Joshon Twitter CuilgoBenham.
Starting pitcher for the Tigers Stremcha struck out 10 batters in a complete game, three-hitter, to lead to La Grande to a 5-1 victory and a doubleheader sweep at Ontario on Friday.
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A10 — THE OBSERVER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
SCOREBOARD Dec. 8-11 — Winter meetings, San Diego. Dec. 8 — Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. 2015 Jan. 13 — Salary arbitration filing. Jan. 16 — Salary arbitration figures exchanged. Feb. 1-21 — Salary arbitration hearings. July 14 — All-Star game, Cincinnati. July 17 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Dec. 7-10 — Winter meetings, Nashville, Tenn.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AMERICAN LEAGUE W 12 11 10
New York Toronto Tampa Bay Baltimore Boston Central Division
9 W 10 10 10
Detroit Kansas City Cicago Sox Minnesota Cleveland
9 W 13 13 10 7 7
Oakland Texas LosAngeles Seattle Houston
East Division L P c t GB W C G B 8 .600 9 .55 0 1 1 10 .500 2 2 10 .474 25 . 3 12 .429 35 . 3
L 1 0 St r Home Away 7-3 W-2 6 -3 6 - 5 6-4 W-1 4 -3 7-6 5-5 W-1 7 -5 3 - 5 5-5 L-1 4 -4 5 - 6 4-6 L-2 4 -7 5 - 5
L10 Str Home Away 5-5 W-1 8 -4 2 - 3 6-4 L- 1 6 -3 4 - 6 4-6 L- 1 6 -4 4 - 7 6-4 L- 1 5 -4 4 - 6 4-6 L- 1 5 -6 4 - 5
L P c t GB W C G B 7 .588 9 .52 6 1 11 .476 2 10 .474 2 1 11 .450 25 . 1 West Division L Pct GB WCG B 7 .65 0 8 .619 .5 10 . 500 3 3 1 3 . 350 6 6 1 4 . 333 65 6
L10 Str Home Away 7-3 L-2 6 -5 7-2 8-2 W-2 9 -4 4 4 5-5 W-2 3 -6 74 1-9 L-8 2 -5 5 4 ) 3-7 W-2 3 -7 4 - 7
Baseball Greater Oregon League GOLOv'aii RSRA Rk RPI Baker/PV 4 - 0 1 0 4 8 2 5 7 9 598 La Grande 4-0 106 126 84 16 544 McLonghiin 04 5 6 6 6 8 6 28 471 Ontario 04 2-1 1 5 7 122 39 381
NATIONAL LEAGU E East Division L P c t GB W C G B 7 .650 10 .524 25 . 2 10 .500 3 3 10 .500 3 3 11 .476 35 . 3 Central Division W L P c t GB W C G B 15 6 .714 12 9 .57 1 3 3 11 .450 55 . 6 9 12 .429 6 6 7 12 .368 7 8 West Division W L P c t GB W C G B 12 9 .571 12 10 .545 .5 11 10 .524 1 1 11 .476 2 2 10 5 18 .217 8 7
L10 Str Home Away 7-3 L-1 5 -3 8 4 4-6 L-2 6 -6 5 4 6-4 L- 1 4 -7 6 - 3 6-4 W-3 4 -5 6 - 5 5-5 W-1 9 -4 1-7
W 13 11 10 10 10
Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago LosAngeles Colorado San Fransciso San Diego Arizona
Aii Times PST AMERICAN LEAGUE Monday's Games Baltimore 7, Boston 6 Cleveland 4, Kansas City 3 L.A.Angels 4,W ashington 2 Chicago White Sox 3, Detroit 1 Texas 4, Oakland 3 Houston 7, Seattle 2 Tuesday Games Kansas City 8, Cleveland 2 L.A.Angels 7,W ashington 2 Toronto 9, Baltimore 3 Detroit 8, Chicago White Sox 6 Tampa Bay7,Minnesota 3 N.Y. Yankees 9, Boston 3 Texas 5, Oakland 4 Houston 5, Seattle 2 Wednesday's games Texas (M.Perez 3-0) at Oakland (Gray 3-0), 12:35 p.m. Houston (Cosart 1-2) at Seattle (C.Young 0-0), 12:40 p.m. Kansas City (Vargas 2-0) at Cleveland (Masterson 0-0), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-2) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-1), 4:05 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 2-1) at Toronto (McGowan 1-1), 4:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 0-0) at Detroit (Smyly 1-1), 4:08 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 0-2) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-2), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 2-1) at Boston (Lackey 2-2), 4:10 p.m. Thnrsday's Games Kansas City at Cleveland, 9:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 10:08 a.m. Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 10:10 a.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 4:10 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 5:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Monday's games Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 5 L.A.Angels 4,W ashington 2 Atlanta 4, Miami 2, 10 innings N.Y. Mets 2, St. Louis 0 Chicago Cubs 5, Arizona 1 Milwaukee 4, San Diego 3 Colorado 8, San Francisco 2 Philadelphia 7, L.A. Dodgers 0 Tnesday's games Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 1 L.A.Angels 7,W ashington 2
Eastern Oregon League EOLOv'aii RSRA Rk RPI Vale 4-0 13-2 145 49 5627 Stan/Echo 4 - 2 1 0-4 123 59 4 632 Nyssa 2-0 7-7 1 31 105 19 467 2-2 7-9 117 142 17 479 Burns Elgin/Imb 24 - 2- 7 5 6 101 28 377 Riverside 14 - 5- 8 6 5 87 32 336 Umatilla 0-3 0-8 2 0 107 35 318 Special District 7 EOLOv'aii RSRA Rk RPI Grant Union 5-0 11-5 161 81 10 548 Joe/Ent 3-1 5-7 8 7 105 32 405 Union/Cove 2-2 4 - 5 6 0 69 18 470 Wallowa 0-3 1-9 3 3 123 50 205 Prairie City 0- 4 0 - 9 2 4 191 44 278
L10 Str Home Away 6-4 L- 1 6 -5 9 - 1 6-4 W-1 4 -2 8 - 7 6-4 W1 4 -5 5 - 6 3 -7 L- 1 6 -6 3 - 6 4-6 W2 5 -6 4 - 6 L10 Str Home Away 5-5 L-2 4 -6 8 - 3 6-4 W-2 8 -3 4 - 7 4-6 L-2 5 -4 6 - 6 6-4 W-1 7 -6 3 - 5 1-9 L-4 1 -11 4 - 7
Softball Greater Oregon League GOLOv'aii RSRA Rk RPI McLonghiin 4-0 9- 3 86 37 3 709 Baker/PV 2 - 2 6 4 ) 9 8 1 3631446 Ontario 1-3 4-7 7 4 8 0 40 322 La Grande 1-3 4 - 9 7 8 112 24 501 Eastern Oregon League EOLOv'aii RSRA Rk RPI Vale 4-0 11-3 125 59 4 670 Ent/J/W 4-0 8-4 146 79 21 441 Echo/Stan 4 - 2 7 - 7 103 103 16 486 Elgin/Imbler 4-2 6 - 4 101 72 19 472 Nyssa 2-2 3- 1 3 125 232 24 401 Riverside 24 - 6- 8 112 105 25 396 Umatilla 0-4 0-7 4 1 2 9 32 296 0-6 0-13 49 185 34 279 Burns Special District 5 SD50v'aii RSRA RkRPI W-McE/Gris 5-1 13-1 162 42 1 709 Pilot Rock/Nlx 5-1 12-3 137 35 6 579 Union I Cove 4-1 12-1 140 45 3 666 Hepp/lone 2 - 4 2 - 9 3 8 109 27 393 1-5 4-9 78 90 25 409 Irrigon Grant Union 0-5 7 - 6 103 99 18 459
Miami 1, Atlanta 0 St. Louis 3, N.Y. Mets 0 Chicago Cubs 9, Arizona 2 San Diego 2, Milwaukee 1, 12 innings Colorado 2, San Francisco 1 Philadelphia 3, L.A. Dodgers 2, 10 innings
Wednesday's games Miami (Eovaldi 1-1) atAtlanta (Harang 3-1), 9:10 a.m. Arizona (Miley 2-2) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 0-2), 11:20 a.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 0-3) atColorado (Chatwood 1-0), 12:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Simon 2-1) at Pittsburgh (Morton 0-2), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-2) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-1), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 2-1) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 0-2), 4:10 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 2-2) at Milwaukee (Lohse 3-1), 5:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 3-0), 7:10 p.m. Thnrsday's games Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 9:35 a.m. St. Louis at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. San Diego atWashington, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m.
BASKETBALL San Antonio Spurs coach Gregg Popovichwas named NBA coach ofthe year on Tuesday, making him just the third coach in league history to win the Red Auerbach trophy three times in his career. Popovich has received the league's top coaching honor in two of the last three seasons, joining Don Nelson and Pat Riley as the only coaches to win the award three times.
MLB Baseball Calendar May 14-15 — Owners meetings, New York. June 5 — Amateur draft. July 15 — All-Star game, Minneapolis. July 18 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 27 — Hall of Fame inductions, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Sept. 30 — Postseason begins. Oct. 22 — World Series begins. November TBA — Deadline for teams to make qualifying offers to their eligible former players who became free agents, fifth day after World Series. November TBA — Deadline for free agents to accept qualifying oifers, 12th day after World Series. Dec. 2 — Last day for teams to offer 2015 contracts to unsigned players.
NBA Playoff Glance Aii Times PST FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlanta 1, Indiana 1 Saturday, April 19: Atlanta 101, Indiana 93 Tuesday, April 22: Indiana 101, Atlanta 85 Thursday, April 24: Indiana atAtlanta, 1 p.m. Saturday, April 26: Indiana at Atlanta, 11 a.m. Monday, April 28: Atlanta at lndiana, 5 p.m. x-Thursday, May 1: Indiana atAtlanta, TBD x-Saturday, May 3: Atlanta at lndiana, TBD
Miami 1, Charlotte 0 Sunday, April 20: Miami 99, Charlotte 88 Wednesday, April 23: Charlotte at Miami, 4 p.m. Saturday, April 26: Miami at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Monday, April 28: Miami at Charlotte, 4 p.m. x-Wednesday, April 30: Charlotte at Miami, TBD x-Friday, May 2: Miami at Charlotte, TBD x-Sunday, May 4: Charlotte at Miami, TBD Brooklyn 1, Toronto 1 Saturday, April 19: Brooklyn 94, Toronto 87 Tuesday, April 22: Toronto 100, Brooklyn 95 Friday, April 25: Toronto at Brooklyn, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 27: Toronto at Brooklyn, 4 p.m. Wednesday, April 30: Brooklyn at Toronto, TBD x-Friday, May 2: Toronto at Brooklyn, TBD x-Sunday, May 4: Brooklyn at Toronto, TBD Washington2,Chicago 0 Sunday, April 20: Washington 102, Chicago 93 Tuesday, April 22: Washington 101, Chicago 99, OT Friday, April 25: Chicago at Washington, 5 p.m. Sunday, April 27: Chicago at Washington, 10 s.m.. x-Tuesday, April 29: Washington at Chicago, 4 or 5 p.m. x-Thursday, May 1:Chicago atWashington, TBD x-Saturday, May 3: Washington at Chicago, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 1, Dallas 0 Sunday, April 20: San Antonio 90, Dallas 85 Wednesday, April 23: Dallas at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Saturday, April 26: San Antonio at Dallas, 1:30 p.m. Monday, April 28: San Antonio at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, April 30: Dallas at San Antonio, TBD x-Friday, May 2: San Antonio at Dallas, TBD x-Sunday, May 4: Dallas at San Antonio, TBD Oklahoma City 1, Memphis 1 Saturday, April 19: Oklahoma City 100, Memphis 86 Monday, April 21: Memphis 111, Oklahoma City 105, OT Thursday, April 24: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 6 p.m. Saturday, April 26: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 29: Memphis at Oklahoma City, x-Thursday, May 1: Oklahoma City at Memphis, TBD x-Saturday, May 3: Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBD Golden State 1, L.A. Clippers 1 Saturday, April 19: Golden State 109, L.A. Clippers 105 Monday, April 21: L.A. Clippers 138, Golden State 98 Thursday, April 24: L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 27: L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 29: Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. x-Thursday, May 1: L.A. Clippers at Golden State, TBD x-Saturday, May 3: Golden State at L.A. Clippers, TBD Portland 1, Houston 0 Sunday, April 20: Portland 122, Houston 120, OT Wednesday, April 23: Portland at Houston, 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 25: Houston at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 27: Houston at Portland, 12:30 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
HOCKEY NHL Playoff G la nce Aii Times EDT 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 Tuesday, April 22: Boston at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 24: Boston at Detroit, 5 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Detroit at Boston, 12 p.m. x-Monday, April 28: Boston at Detroit, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Detroit at Boston, TBD Montreal3,Tampa Bay 0 Wednesday, April 16: Montreal 5, Tampa Bay 4, OT Friday, April 18: Montreal 4, Tampa Bay 1 Sunday, April 20: Montreal 3, Tampa Bay 2 Tuesday, April22:Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4 p.m. x-Thursday, April 24: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. x-Sunday, Apri l27:Tampa Bay at Montreal, TBD x-Tuesday, April 29: Montreal at Tampa Bay, TBD Pittsburgh 2, Columbus 1 Wednesday, April 16: Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 3 Saturday, April 19: Columbus 4, Pittsburgh 3, 2OT Monday, April 21: Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 3 Wednesday, April 23: Pittsburgh at Columbus, 4 p.m. Saturday, April 26: Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Monday, April 28: Pittsburgh at Columbus, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD N.Y. Rangers 1, Philadelphia 1 Thursday, April 17: N.Y. Rangers 4, Philadelphia 1 Sunday, April 20: Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Tuesday, April 22: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Friday, April 25: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 27: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 9 a.m. x-Tuesday, April 29: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, TBD
WESTERN CONFERENCE Colorado 2, Minnesota 1 Thursday, April 17: Colorado 5, Minnesota 4, OT Saturday, April 19: Colorado 4, Minnesota 2 Monday, April 21: Minnesota 1, Colorado 0, OT Thursday, April 24: Colorado at Minnesota, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 26: Minnesota at Colorado, TBD x-Monday, April 28: Colorado at Minnesota, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Minnesota at Colorado, TBD St. Louis 2, Chicago 1 Thursday, April 17: St. Louis 4, Chicago 3, 30T Saturday, April 19: St. Louis 4, Chicago 3, OT Monday, April 21: Chicago 2, St. Louis 0 Wednesday, April 23: St. Louis at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 25: Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: St. Louis at Chicago,3,noon x-Tuesday, April 29: Chicago at St. Louis, TBD Anaheim 2, Dallas 0 Wednesday, April 16: Anaheim 4, Dallas 3 Friday, April 18: Anaheim 3, Dallas 2 Monday, April 21: Anaheim at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: Anaheim at Dallas, 5 p.m. x-Friday, April 25: Dallas atAnaheim, 7:30 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Anaheim at Dallas, TBD x-Tuesday, April 29: Dallas atAnaheim, TBD San Jose 2, LosAngeles 0 Thursday April17 San Jose 6 Los Angeles 3 Sunday, April 20: San Jose 7, Los Angeles 2 Tuesday, April 22: San Jose at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Thursday, April 24: San Jose at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD x-Monday, April28:San Jose atLos Angeles, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD
COLLEGE LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP) — Kentucky forward Julius Randle will leave after one season to enter the NBA draft, where he is expected to be among the top five selections. With five days left before the deadline for underclassmen to declare, the 6-foot-9 Dallas native announced the decision many expected even before he arrived as part of Kentucky's best recruiting class
4th Annual Spring Health Fair Saturday, April 26, 8 AM-Noon Blue Mountain Conf.Ctr.,La Grande
You~meet e nicest eo e att e •
jiea< ti ta<ilrI •
Exerciseat Any Age: Sittercise g 9 AM — Yoga @10 AM — Zumba Gold g 11 AM Threeinteractive mini-class demos with Jenna Hendriksen and Olivia Westonskowin the 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 (e10:30 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 Condi•
tions — Norco — Red Cross Drug — Life Flight Network — Lincare — GRH Depts:
Home Care & Hospice, Surgical Services, Respiifatory Care gc Sleep Medicine, Emergency/Education/Infection Prevention — Financial Services — Quality/ Risk — Technical Services-Bio-Med — Orthopedics — OB/Peds — Prizes & More!
& lf S y f v l
Drawing for Anytime Fitness membership @ MyHealth booth!**
Fg f g l f . ll l +
16th Annual Grande Ronde Rehab Run
• Registration begins at 8 AM** • 10K timed run begins at 8:30 AM — $10 • 5K non-timed run, walk at 9AM — 510
Ask theTherapist: Postrace w rap-up sessions GRH Lab: Cholesterol & glucose screenings • HDL, LDL, Triglycerides, VLDL — $20(we cannot bill insuranceat the fair) 9-hour fast prior to draw recommended — 8 AM-Noon ** Pre-register for the 16th Annual Grande Ronde Rehab Run at wiww.grh.org
Cei M •000
** 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.
Wednesday, April 23, 2014 The Observer & Baker City Herald
Betty's Books to mark 35 years with party, book-signing BAKER CITY — Betty's Books in Baker City will celebrate 35 years in business with a party and special book-signing at the store May 3. Although the store, at 1813 Main Stu opened on March 30, 1979, it has taken a while to find the right date to mark the anniversary. The party will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. with the book-signing from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Dan Warnock, longtime Baker County resident and rancher, has written a book titledc You Can't Borrow Yourself Rich: Warnock Ranching History." His father was born in Wallowa County so the Eastern Oregon roots go very deep. The book includesa number oftalesofrealestate transactionsas oneranch or pieceof land was traded for another, and the title comes from his father's admonition that "you're not rich just because you have money from the bank." Dan spent a number of years working as a banker, so he must have had a chance to observe this truth from both sides of the desk. There are many other fascinating tales as well, dating back as far as an ancestor who fought in the Revolutionary War.
Barley Brown's dark ale wins gold medal at World Beer Cup BAKER CITY — Barley Brown's Brew Pub won a gold medal for its Turmoil, a Cascadian dark ale, at the 2014 World Beer Cup earlier this month in Denver. Barley Brown's has been brewing Turm oil for 10 years. cWe've won a lot of awards, but this one is special," Barley Brown's owner Tyler Brown said."Barley Brown's has been an innovator of Cascadian dark ale, and to now be recognized at the World Beer Cup is remarkable." Brown lauded the work of brewer Eli Dickison. Turmoil won the gold medal in the American-style black ale category. A completelistofw inners isposted at www.worldbeercup.org. — From staff reports
About thiscolumn Small Business Happenings covers Northeast Oregon's small-business community. The column carries news about business events, staltupsand owners and employees who earn awards and recognition or make significant gains in their careers. There is no charge for inclusion in the column, which is editorial in nature and is not ad space or a marketing tool. Products and services will be discussed only in general terms. Email items to firstname.lastname@example.org or call them in to 541-963-3161. Baker County residents can submit items to email@example.com or call them in to 541-523-3673.
Study shows Northwest still near top in wind energy By Ted Sickinger The Oregonian
Oregon remains near the front of most rankings of the wind industry, a new study shows, though development of new wind resources hit a major lull throughout the Northwest in 2013 that shows little sign of ending. Oregon is in the top five states in the nation in total installed wind capacity3,153megawatts nameplate — and total investment — $6.2 billion, according to an annual report from the American Wind Energy Association. It's also in the top 10 oftotalwind energy generated — 7,452 megawatts hours ienough to supply nearly 700,000homes) and thepercentage oftotal generation from wind — 12.4 percent. Washington is number nine in AWEA's installed capacity rankings, though wind energy's penetration oftotalstategeneration is only half of Oregon's given the relative size of its electricity market. Indeed, two thirds of the generation SeeWind / Page 3B
Is your business about talent? aseball is a leading sport
B in America and it is a
Bill Rautenstrauch / ForWesCom News Sennce
Cell Fix repair technician Nick Bates studies the intricate circuits of a cell phone motherboard during workWednesday. Bates' fascination with electronic gadgetry led him to his job at Union County's only mobile device repair shop.
for cell phone and mobile device repair By Bill Rautenstrauch ForWesCom News Service
n an age where the cell phone seems almost to have become a natural outgrowth of the ear, here are a few enlightening statistics from the Pew Research Internet Project: • 90 percent of all American adults have a cell phone • 58 percent of American adults have a smart phone • 32 percent of American adults have an e-reader. • 42 percent of American adults own a tablet computer. So, is mobile device repair a good business to be in? You bet. This month, Albin and Chris Presley celebrated the first anniversary of The Cell Fix, the company they run in a neatly appointed business suite on West First Street in Island City. With a lot ofhelp from their full-time technician Nick Bates, they take in broken cell phones, tabletsand game consoles,and send them back to their owners good as new. It's the only business of its kind in Union County, and one of just a small handful in eastern Oregon and southeastern Washington. The Presleys say they get customersfrom alloverthe region,and don'thave a reason tobelieve business is going to slow down anytime soon. "Nick and I work full-time, and we're looking for another part-time person just to keep up," Albin said.cWe've grown every month since we started." M obile devicesgetm oresophisticated every year, and their pricesgo up accordingly.Fora lot of people, throwing a broken one away and buying a new one is an unattractive, downright painful option.
Bill Rautenstrauch / ForWesCom News Sennce
From left, repair technician Nick Bates and owners Chris Presley and Albin Presley keep things running atThe Cell Fix in Island City. The Presleys say they hope to add another part-time worker soon.
Bill Rautenstrauch / ForWesCom News Sennce
Albin Presley displays a basket of cell phones left at the store but never picked up. These phones will eventually be refurbished and donated to community service organizations. But, as the saying goes, things happen. Most of all, water damage and broken screens happen. "Cell phones get dropped in water. We see a lot of that. They
go in the toilet, or in the washing machine, or in the river. Or else, they get broken. Somebody leaves one on the hood of a car, and it flies offu Albin said. Water damage usually isn't covered by warranty, and many m obile devices have a stickerthat turns color when it gets wet, proving the source of the damage. W ater damage isso common that The Cell Fix keeps a pre-printed sheet on hand listing things people should and shouldn't doifa deviceisdropped into a toilet or other wet place. The do's include turning the device ofE removing the battery and takingthe devicetoa repair shop. The don't's? For one thing, don'tput the device in rice,asis sometime recommended by do-ityourselfers. Also, don't put it in a microwave, plug it into a charger or turn it on. Instead, take it to a shop where itcan be disassembled,subjected to an ultrasonic cleaning and SeeRepair / Ebge 2B
JOB VACANCY SURVEY
Employersreportmoreopenings WesCom News Servicestaff
Oregon businesses reported 10,000more job vacanciesearly in 2014 than they did the prior year. Businesses had approximately 32,700 job vacancies in the winter months of 2014, according to a Job Vacancy Survey recently completed by the Oregon Employment Department. Not only did employers report having more openings, they also reported more difficulty finding the workers they need, and
they are offering higher average wages, possibly to attractmo re applicants. All of this means additional
iandperhaps better-paid)opportunities for job seekers in Oregon. The increase of 10,000 job vacancies occurred among businesses with fewer than 100 employees. Businesses with 100 or more employees had essentially the same levelofvacanciesthis year as in winter 2013. Along with more vacancies,
there are fewer unemployed competing for those available jobs. In January, 146,600 Oregonians were unemployed, which means roughly four unemployed people foreach private-sectorvacancy. One year ago, the ratio was eight unemployed for every job vacancy. As the labor market tightens, employers are having more difficulty finding the workers they need. Employers reported that more than half of their vacancies SeeJobs / Ebge 3B
sigmficant busmess. The 30 teams in Major League Baseball are valued in the hundreds of millions and annual combined revenues are in the billions of dollars. What makes this sport interesting is that baseball is a business of talent. Businesses can learn from baseball about how to acquire, focus, manage and coach employees.
Goals Baseball teams begin the seasonwith a stated goal. This goal is set by the ownership of the franchise and it is communicated to everyone in the organization. Not every team has the same goal; the Oakland A's have astated goalto getinto the playoffs which take place aftertheregular 162-game season. Other teams, such as the New York Yankees, expect to win the World Series each year. Teams saying they are "rebuilding"don'tsetspecific goals. As a result, those teams don't do aswellas those teams that set and announce their goals. Unfortunately, most businessesdo notpublicizetheir goals, for avariety ofreasons, the most common one being that goals do not exist. The existenceofgoalscauses performance to improve yet many owners ignore this fact.
Scoreboard As the season progresses, every stakeholder iplayers, management, coaching staf, fans and medial sees exactly how the team is doing againstthe stated goal. This is done through a daily reportcalled "the standings." During each game, those same stakeholders can see what is happening by watching"the scoreboard." The scoreboardlistshow those playingare performing. This is the equivalent of an ongoing, visible and highly public performance evaluation. Employee engagement levels would likely be higher ifcompanies posted the results to show how the business is doing versus goals.
The GM The sole responsibility of the general manager is talent acquisition. A baseball team is no different than most businesses; having the right people in the right spot is a critical component ofsuccess. In many businesses, talent management is diffused and no single person"owns" the responsibility. This means underperformers remain on the payroll when perhaps they should be working elsewhere.
Field manager The manager has just 25 men on the active roster to win each game. Resources must be used wisely. The manager has the final call on all decisions on who plays where and for how long. SeeKeller / Page 2B
2B — THE OBSERVER tk BAKER CITY HERALD
KELLER Continued from 1B
Continued from 1B fitted with new components where necessary. As for screens, these days they come with a digitizer that enables Internet surfing with the touch of a finger. A broken digitizer can be fixed, but not just by anybody. It's a problem for a repair expert. "Ifit'sgoing to costm ore to repair than to get a new one, we tell our customers that,"Albin said. Albin Presley is a Union County native who graduated from La Grande High School in 1975. After high school, he got into the building trade. He met Chris in Sacramento, Calif., and married her in 1978. The couple moved back to La Grande in 1982, and became the owners of STD Steel Buildings. A couple of years ago, Albin started looking for another career, mainly because construction kept him on the road too much. Initially he thought about a cell phone repair franchise business, but after some research he decidedtogo independent. "After I talked to the franchise companies, we decided to open a store ourselves. The school I went to off ered allthe same stuff,
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
BUSINESS 8 AG LIFE
In some companies, the lines of authority are not clearand employees receive conflicting direction which creates confusion, mistakes and inefftciencies.
communicate butit takes an exceptional person to fulfiII these responsibilities well. Coachingis just one more thing that a manager has to do and as aresult, they usuallydo not perform this task well. Your business is builton talent. How much time is spent
Coaches Each coach maximizes the talentofeach player:asa fielder, hitter or pitcher. The hitting, fielding, bench and baserunning coaches ate all critical for ongoing player development. In business itis assumed that managers can lead, plan, direct, control, organize and
in acquisition ofbetter talent? How much time is spent setting and communicating goals? How much time is invested coaching talented people to become better? Do you have a team or simply a group of people who work for the same organization?
Ken Keller is a syndicated business columnist based in Valencia, Calif He otvns a leadership advisory ftrm
+ — — Commitment — — ~-
R obert N. Ca r
Request for Proposals Community Connection of Northeast Oregon, Inc. is accepting proposals for conducting an A-133 audit for the period ending 6-30-14.
Licensed CPAs may requesta copy of the RFP from Rochelle at 541-963-3186.
I ask for your vote so that I may continue to serve the members of the cooperativein o r der to achieve affordable and reliable power for our communities.
Deadline for submission is 5-15-14.
Position 3- Board of Directors Oregon Trail Electric Cooperative
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and I saved about $35,000," he said. In a seven-day course at the Cellular Repair School in Phoenix, Ariz., Albin learned repair basics by tearing devices down and putting them back together. Since then, his education has continued online. After The Cell Fix's opening in April 2013, business became so brisk that Albin needed help with the technical side of the business. Enter Nick Bates, the kind of guy perfectly capable of building his own home computer, and perfectly incapable of keeping his hands offgadgets in general. '%ith me it's always been electronics," Bates said."I fixed my own cell phone once and after that, I came here and said,'Hey, can I have a
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job?" Though Bates has a degree from ITT Tech in drafting and design, he's content with his work as a mobile device repair technician. It's intricate labor on the tiniest of scal es,and for him, it's fascinating. Then too, he likes honing his customer service skills in a small shop in a small town. "I like helping people out, getting them the right information and not just trying to sell something because I'll get a bigger commission," he sard. The Presleys said they want to retire in five years or so and leave the running of thestore to am anager,or sell it outright. But until then they plan to continue growing the business. Chris, the bookkeeper, customer relations manager and advertising and marketing coordinator,said she and her husband are thinking about opening a second store in another Eastern Oregon community. "This is something we can build up. Everybody's always going to have a cell phone," she said.
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 3B
BUSINESS 8 AG LIFE
Harshweathergushesdeefgricestoall-timehighinllS By David Pierson and Tiffany Hsu Los Angeles Times
Come grilling season, expect your sirloin steak to come with a hearty side of sticker shock. Beef prices have reached all-time highs in the U.S. and aren't expected to come down any time soon. Extreme weather has thinned the nation's beef cattle herds to levels last seen in 1951, when there were about half as many mouths to feed in America. ''We've seen strong prices before but nothing this extreme," said Dennis Smith, a commoditiesbroker for Archer Financial Services in Chicago.'This is really new territory." The retail value of"allfiesh" USDA choice-grade
beef jumped to arecord $5.28 a pound in February, up fiom $4.91 the same time a year ago. The same grade of beefcost$3.97 asrecently as
2008. The swelling prices are roiling the beef supply chain fiom rancher to restaurant. Norm Langer managed to go two years without raising
prices at his famed Los Angeles delicatessen. But last week, he reluctantly began printing new menus showing a 50-cent increase for sandwiches at his 67-year-old restaurant. Langer accepts it's one oftheperilsofbusiness when your bread and butter happens to be corned beef and pastrami. But he fears he may have to raise prices again, driving away customers. "No beef, nodelicatessen. That's the bottom line," Langer said after a typically frenetic lunch service."Jewish delis aren't vegetarian; they're based on corned beef and pastrami. Things are beyond my control. With the price increase, I hope my customersare tolerant." Langer said beef prices are the main reason his wholesalefood costshave risen 45 percent in the past two years — much of it passed from his longtime supplier, R.C. Provision Inc. The half-century-old Burbank, Calif., company preparescorned beef,pastrami, roast beef and chili for L.A. icons such as Canter's Deli,
Little of that is taking place in the Northwest, however. Only one new Continued ~om 1B projectstarted construction in 2013: PGE's Tucannon River wind farm, a 267 capacity installed in the Northwest between 2011 and megawatt project in south2013 was wind, the study east Washington. That's partly because utilifound. Yet no new projects were ties here and in Washington commissioned during 2013. have satisfied early requireThe slowdown isn't unusual ments under the states' renewable energy mandates, given the loss of the wind industry's primary policy which require utilities in driver, thefederalproduction Oregon to meet 25 percent tax credit, which expired at of demand with renewable the end of 2012. power by 2025, and those Still, Congress temporarin Washington to meet 15 ilyreinstated the creditfor percent of demand with renewables by 2020. projects thatmanaged to Another big factor: Califorstart construction by the end of the year, and the wind nia has changed its rules to industry group says there bar most imports of reneware now more megawatts able power, so the demand for of wind under construction massive new turbine installanationwide — 12,000 — than tions to serve demand down at any time previous. south — a la Shepherds Flat
JOBS Continued from 1B in the winter were difficult to fill. The share hasincreased since winter 2013, when 39 percent of vacancies were difficult to fill.
At $16.05, the average wage offered for a vacancy in winter 2014 was $0.74 above the level fiom the prior year — one more sign of a job market picking up steam. Food preparation and serving workers, and production w orkers topped the listof occupations with vacancies, with more than 4,000 apiece. All regions had more vacancies this year than last. Vacancies have increased significantly in Central Oregon since winter 2014. The Portland Tri-County area had 19,000 vacancies, more than half of the statewide total.
Pink's Hot Dogs and Original Tommy's Hamburgers. All therestaurantshave todois heatit up or slice it to their liking. It's been an increasingly diKcult endeavor, with slaughterhouses driving up theirpricesforbrisketand navel, an extra-fatty portion of the belly crucial for making unctuous pastrami. "For any profitability, you have to mark itup m ore and more," said the company's general manager, Jerry Haines, who has watched profit margins dwindle to about 1 percent fi'om 5 percent in the last few years ratherthan raiseprices enough to cover the increased costs. Speaking earlier this month at his company's plant scented with paprika and smoked beef, Haines said small businesses like hisarestruggling tosecure enough red meat. Slaughterhouses, also known as packers, are more likely to reserve their reduced supplies for big customers like McDonald's. There's more pressure to throw the special cuts needed
in Arlington — has evaporated. Rachel Shimshak, executivedirectorofthe renewable advocacy group Renewable Northwest Project, said the next big opportunity for renewable developers will come with the retirement of coal plants in the region. ''We have 2,500 average m egawatts ofcoalplants serving the Northwest that arealready on track toretire between 2020 and 2025," she said.'The planning process to replace them is beginning, and that opens up a huge opportunity for renewable powerdevelopment ofall kinds." The Northwest will need new resources, more cooperation and more modern grid capabilities to integrate a lot more renewable power, Shimshak acknowledged.
to make deli meat into the grinder for hamburgers. What's left for Haines costs more. Brisket has more than tripled in price since 2008. Navel has more than 'This whole thing now is being driven by hamburger," said the gravelly voiced Haines, who keeps years of beef prices recorded on stacks of small sheets of paper.'You take all the McDonald's and Burger Kings across the United States; the amount of meat needed to make those hamburgers is forcing the valueofothercutsofm eatto
go up. The biggest fast-food chains aren't immune to the pricepressure either.Experts say $1 value menus could soon be a thing of the past. In October, McDonald's said its Dollar Menu of more than a decade would morph into a so-called Dollar Menu
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But that's beginning to take shape, she says. Wind's competitiveness in replacing coal may depend heavily on the Congress's willingness to renew the production tax credit, which provides 2.3 cents for every kilowatt hour of electricity generatedduring a project's first 10 years of operation. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore, is now chair of the powerful Senate Finance Committee, and has signaled his willingness to extend the credit. But the effort could become a political football in the U.S. House of Representatives.
L a Grande Post-Acute Rehab
is excited to be " ,"
' "' *
SuppOrtlng our 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 res
at Vendnr Bnnths in the Parh
CRUISE 85 VACATION NIGHT Thurs April 24 • 6 pm Best Western Sunridge Inn, Baker City
Hors d'oeurves, no host bar 8r door prizes, including a chance to win two $300 travel certificates
®ta~pAa~ 'Rkm dwewasse~
p~ ~ W ORLD TO U R S • ~bll
W W EK ~
Miners Jubilee 2014
®HollandAmerlcaLtne July 18, 19 & 20 • Geiser-Pollman Park A Signature foExcellence
RSVP AlegreTravel 541-963-9000 or Baker Valley Travel 541-523-9353
Download Vendor Applications at www.minersjubilee.com
R ELIEF FRDM F D D T P A I N ~
• In-grown nails
at the U.S. Department of Agriculture, which forecast all food inflation to be between 2.5 percent and 3.5 percent this year.
>«~ Alegre Travel & Baker Valley Travel
Finally ... • Treatment and Surgery of the Foot and Ankle
2014, though the company didn't indicate whether the costs would be passed on to consumers. That's in line with research
Turn in your application in April
• Diabetic Foot Screening
for the BEST PRICE!
• Foot Odor • Athletes Foot
• Treatment for pain in feet, shins, heels, knees, lower back
• Warts • Gout
• Corns, 8c Callouses
A community project of local volunteers & organizations.
• Custom-molded Orthotics
MI CHAEL RUSHTON, D P M
Check website regularly for updates of u iee e e e n ven s !
PODIATRIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON The DoctorspeuhsSpanishel doctor habla Espun-ol.
Baker City 2830 10th Street • 541-524-0122 Wednesdaysin LaGrande
Dr. Rushton is a Medicare participant and Preferred Provider for Lifewise
and Blue Cross/Blue Shield
1002 Spring Ave, Suite 1 • 541-963-3431
4B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
PUZZLES 8 COMICS
By DAVID OUELLE T
HOW TO P L AY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle — horizont ally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE T H E I R LEITERS O N LY . D O N O T C I R C L E T H E W O R D . T h e leftover letters spell the Wonderword. A RE YOU G R E G A R I O U S ? Solution: 8 l e tter s
Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. MONDAY'SSOLUTION
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Does your carrier never miss a cIay? Are they always on time, no matter what kind of weather? Do they bring your paper to your front door? If so we want to hear from you. The Observer and Baker City Herald wants to recognize all of our outstanding carriers and the service they provide to ensure your paper gets to you. Let us know about their service by sending your comments to cthom son@la randeobseroercom or send them to
14065t StreetLa Grande OR97850
Ili ff@y((It/tfi gdj iIgts@ ~ Q 4
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 5B
Find us on
©2014byVickiWhiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel,Graphics Vol. 30,No.tg
ere oese ectrici come rom? here are two ways we get the energy that creates the electricity we use everyday. One way is called renewable energy and the other is non-renewable.
A hydroelectric dam harnesses the energy produced by moving water. Hydropower is the least expensive form of renewable energy.
across an inlet. Sluice gates control the flow of water and
allow the tidal basin to phil when the tide comes in and empty when the tide goes owt.
Renewable Energy Renewable energy comes from sources that don't get used up in the process ofmaking energy. The five main sources ofrenewable energyare: d water or hydropower v' geothermal dwind V'solar long distance d biomass (includes power lines wood, methane, ethanol, biodiesell
Water pushes against turbines from both directions with the
incoming and outgoing tides. There are only six tidal power barrages operating in the world but the potential for energy is be developed. Ocean wayves create tremendous energy and ways to capture this
kind of energy are a challenge for the scientists and inventors of the future.
• A dam is built on a river creating a reservoir.
A dam, or barrage, can be built
Thinkabout it- wh ar uses up t you have to get more Gasoline to two ca g ' made from oil, and coal are burned ESSENTiALand OPTiON to make energy. Once they are burned they are gone and more is needed to make energy.
How it works:
Are yott an eagle-eyed reader? Circle the seven errors in the article below. Then, rewrite it correctly.
tide rises and falls. A tidal range of about 10 foots is large enough to produce energee.
Workwithyour child to make a
Throughout the day, the oshun
Oil and coal are non-renewable ««c~« r~n~igy
• Water in the reservoir collects behind the dam wall. Dam operators control the flow of water with a sluice gate. • When released, the water pushes
through a pipe (called a penstock) beneath the water's surface. penstock
• This turns a turbine that then rotates a generator to produce electricity.
FAST FACT: Niagara Falls, where hydroelectric operation began 95 roduces enough energy to light 24 million 100-watt light bulbs all at once!
Look through the newspaper for 10 or
rd 0 C
Do the math to identify each dam in these photos. 17+13 23-19 18+2 15+16 28-14 16+8
Use the code to thaw out the
missing parts of the Frigid Fact.
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Americanst~ka theirrefrigerator an averageof24timesa day. ~++a enerlr dymaking fewer+ee~~ tothefridge andhvkeepingthe door I~La for onlyafewseconds.
Standards Link: Social Science: Students recognize individual civic responsibility to protect the resources in our environment.
Glen Canyon Dam, Arizona Grand Coulee Dam, Washington Three Gorges Dam, China Hoover Dam, Nevada Niagara Hydroelectric Power Station, New York
biggest electricity-guzzling appliances in your house.
more words that
Aswan High Dam, Egypt
The refrigerator is one of the
"on," "off," etc.
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RENEWABLE BIOMASS TURBINE SOURCES SLUICE ENERGY SOLAR POWER LINES WATER BULBS TANK PIPE WIND DAM
electricity does. Words like "power," "run," Write a poem or paragraph about electricity with your words. Standards Link: Writing: Students create poems or prose addressing a topic with supporting details.
Find the words in the puzzle. Then
Standards Link: Spelling: Spell grade-level words correctly.
look for each word in this week's Kid Scoop stories and activities.
Y G R E N E D R E E
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B U L B S A N E L W E S S A M O I B A B N P L E E R A L O S I I L R E W O P N W
This week's word:
HARNESS The verb harness means to gain control of something
K E E I R G A
and use it for a purpose.
R E N N I N O N W T U A E C I U L S D E
Solar panels harness the energy of the sun.
T R S O U R C E S R
Try to use the word harness
B P I
Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
in a sentence today when
talking with your friends and family members.
T hi s p a g e i s p u b l i s h e d a s p a r t o f T h e O b s e r v e r ' s N e w s p a p e r s i n E d u c a t i o n p r o g r a m :
What does "green" mean?
What does the term "green" mean when used to describe
businesses and lifestyles? N e w ap a p e r a in E d u ca t io n
What do you do that is
6B — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
50II llQ tIIo~o~ ZoooIrmcp SZii' 3rd rovor seat, autaa, air, power optrons Stk. +D70280 MSRP.......................................825,590 Customer Cash.......................82,500 Chrysler Cash.........................81,000 Hometown Discount..............83,095
500M R~A< ©Q 2~~®'Qi' ~ Aute, Wi, power, ~otions Stk. +C97560, C79570 M SRP.......................................822,295 Customer Cash.......................$3,000 Chrysler Cash.........................81,000 Hometown Discount ..............81,498
500M Rwo~o- CAimC Cnnvum V6, Auto Air, Power Options Stk. +D71410 MSRP.......................................821,390 Customer Cash.......................81,500 Hometown Discount..............81,895
%L 5 oM ~ O » 0 .o . o Ce4 i, Auto, Ai, P~w- " tions 8 More Stk. +D70980 MSRP.......................................836,115 Customer Cash.......................83,000 Chrysler Cash.........................8500 Hometown Discount..............84,620
500M Ji'eepo P%~o 4X4, Auto, Air, Power Options Stk. +57850 M SRP.......................... .823,280 Customer Cash.......... .82,000 Hometown Discount .81,785
503M ~ 5 CC© Ome &4e Ce4 6.7 Cummins, Power Option Brake Control Stk. +D71190 MSRP.......................................847,850 Customer Cash.......................82,500 Hometown Discount..............86,355
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4x4, auto, air, power option
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• • •
V6, Auto, 4x4 PF 17813
Low Miles, Auto, Air PR70321
4x4, 7.3 Diesel Manual 442901
Auto, Air, Power option PF 17781
Loaded, Leather, Low Miles PF15373
I ••• -
4x4, SEL, Power option 442451
AWD, Leather, Loaded PF18231
4x4, Shell, Auto, 70K Miles 420112
5.9 Diesel, Manual, Flat Bed PD70722
Auto, Moonroof, Only 70k Miles PF19481
. FaN, = .e/ 4x4, XCab, Auto, 88K Miles PR74080
4x4, Auto, 34K Miles, Towable PF 17841
Loaded, Leather, 43k Miles PR70280
4x4, Crewcab,Manual, 76K Miles 420120
Loaded, Leather, SR5, 31K Miles PF18881
HONETQWN NOTOHS • 0
« I I
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD —7B
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date fA
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673 + 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 105 - Announce110 - Self-Help 145 - Yard, Garage 210 - Help Wantedments Group Meetings Sales-Union Co. Baker Co. VETERANS OF NORTHEAST OREGON ESTATE SALE Sat. 8-5, BAKER SCHOOL DISFOREIGN WARS POST CLASSIFIEDS of fers S un. 8 - 3 . 62 78 8 TRICT 5J is currently
220 - Help Wanted Union Co.
R E l '
220 - Help Wanted Union Co.
320 - Business Investments
COOK/WAITRESS/ VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re DID YOU ICNOW that BARDENDER part-time, is hinng for a part time not only does newspa3048 MONTHLY Self Help & Support Hunter Rd. Estate of accepting applications flexable hours. At Sigs cook. Please apply in p er m e dia r e ac h a MEETING 2nd Thurs. of G roup An n o u n c e - Gene & Maria Walker. for a Secretary II posiin Elgin OR. Contact HUGE Audience, they person at 103 Adams the month. Post & Auxilments at n o c h arge. Antiques, murphy bed, tion at Haines ElemenICim 541-437-2109 Ave. , or c a II a lso reach a n E N iary meet at 6:30 p.m. For Baker City call: furniture, camping & tary. For a complete 541-963-41 84 GAGED AUDIENCE. POS T VFW Hall, 2005 Valley J uli e — 541-523-3673 fishing gear, hand & descnption of the posi- L AGRANDE Discover the Power of 105 - AnnounceACUTE REHAB is hirAve., Baker For LaGrande call: garden tools, reloading tion and qualifications VISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re Newspaper Advertisments ing for a F/ T C o ok. 541-523-4988 E n ca — 541-963-31 61 & firearm items, wood p Iea se go to i s looking fo r a f u l l ing in six states — AIC, Please apply at 91 Arsplitter, & much more! www.baker.k12.or.us time CNA. This posiID, MT, OR, UT, WA. 110 - Self-Help LA GRAND E Al-Anon . ies Lane, WorkSource or contact the employFor a free rate brotion offers b enefits. Thursday night, Free- GARAGE S A LE Sa t. m ent d i v i s i on . Y o u Oregon or o n line at Group Meetings c hur e caII Apply in person at dom G roup, 6-7pm. Empres.com. LGPAR 103 Adams Ave or call April 26 . 8 a m -2pm, may al s o c a II 916-288-6011 or email II • AA MEETING: Faith Lutheran Church, h unting an d f i s h i n g i s a E E O/AAP e m - Mary at 541-963-4184. 51-524-2261 or email cecelia©cnpa.com Survior Group. 12th & Gekeler, LG. ployer. stuff. Captains be d, nnemec©baker.k12.or.us (PNDC) Mon., Wed. & Thurs. 541-605-01 50 glass desk, lawn spnnVISTA SP ECIALTY Ca re 330 - Business Op12:05 pm-1:05 pm. SUMMER IS co ming & klers and timers, and i s looking fo r a f u l l Presbytenan Church, Flying J Restaurant is NARACOTICS BAKER CITY LIONS misc. 908 C Ave., LG 1995 4th St. h iring for c o o k a n d t ime c h a rg e n u r s e portunities ANONYMOUS CLUB (4th & Court Sts.) RN/LPN. Sign on BoGoin' Straight Group server. Offering comThurs., 12:00 noon LOTS OF int e r e sting nus and Benefits. Baker City. Open, petet iv e w ag es . M t stuff, collectibles, anSunndge Inn ~ Apply in person at No smoking. Please apply in person. Tues. — Thurs. Mon. — tiques, tools, furniture, 1 Sunndge Ln. 103 Adams Ave or Call 63276 Hwy 203. Fn. & Sat. -8 PM Everyone welcome! Brick-a-Brack. T h ur, Mary at 541-963-4184. Episcopal Church Fri, Sat , 1 0 a m-4pm AA MEETINGS HARD WORKERfor yard Basement Ware House at 2701 LAMINATION UP 2614 N. 3rd Street c are business. M u st WANTED EQUIPMENT DELIVER IN THE Bearco Loop, LG Aclcl BOLDING to 17 1/2 inches wide La Grande 2177 1st Street have clean and valid TOWN OF Operator. excavator, any length or a BORDER! d rive r lice n se . BAKER CITY d ozer, CDL a p l u s , YARD SALE, Sat. 4/26, $1.00 per foot MON, WED,FRI 541-962-0523. First Saturday of every 8-1 2, 231 7 G e ke I e r. Moffit Brother's ConIt's a little extra NOON-1 PM month at 4 PM INDEPENDENT struction. 918 Lostine Oven, s o fa , d e c o r, that gets (The Observer is not MONDAY IMBLER HIGH School is CONTRACTORS Pot Luck - Speaker River Rd. Lostine, OR D VD's, i c e c re a m responsible for flaws in BIG results. accepting applications 6PM-7PM Meeting wanted to deliver the 97857, 541-569-2284 m aker, m e n' s g o l f matenal or machine erfor Half-time Jr. High TUESDAY Baker City Herald clothes, t e e n gi rl ror) Have your ad 7AM-8AM NARCOTICS Science/Math Instruc- 230 - Help Wanted Monday, Wednesday, clothes, electnc guitar. STAND OUT ANONYMOUS: tor. The following maTUE, WED,THU and Fnday's, within THE for as little as Monday, Thursday, & terials must be on file out of area 7PM-8PM Baker City. OBSERVER 160 Lost & Found $1 extra. in the distnct office to Fnday at8pm. Episcopal HELP WANTED in westSAT, SUN Ca II 541-523-3673 1406 Fifth 10AM-11AM Church 2177 First St., ensure consideration e rn N o r t h D a k o t a . • 541-963-3161 Baker City. for this position: Letter Great Northern Ag is a $100 REWARD for safe NEEDED INDEPENDENT AL-ANON MEETING return of small orange of Application; Current IMMEDIATELY p ulse p r o cessing / CONTRACTORS in Elgin NARCOTICS Oregon Teaching cat w i th m e d i u m Full time applicator for seed facility in need of LATCH wanted to deliver the Wednesday Warnors ANONYMOUS length hair. Lucy disapLicense; C o m pleted staff. Full d etails at agriculture b usiness. Baker County's The Observer Meeting times HELP peared near the North O regon S t a t e - w i d e www.greatnorthernag. CDL preferred. Please breastfeeding support Monday, Wednesday, 1st & 3rd Wednesday LINE-1-800-766-3724 e nd of H u n te r R d . pick up application at Teacher A p p lication com or c a II group. Meets every and Fnday's, within Evenings ©7:00 pm Please check your out Meetings: and (3) Letters of Rec701-497-3082. (PNDC) 2331 11th St., Baker. 2nd & 4th Thursday Cove, Union, Elgin Methodist Church buildings. She will be 8:OOPM: S unday, M on ommendation. 541-523-6705 of the month La Grande, & 7th and Birch day, Tuesday, Wednesf rightened an d m a y Application materials — Noon THE ENT E R P RISE 11 a.m. Wallowa County seem w i l d . 220 - Help Wanted day, Thursday, Fnday m ust b e rec e i v e d School Distnct is St. Luke's EOMA, AL-ANON Ca II 541-963-3161 541-534-541 0 o r Union Co. Noon: Thursday by Apnl 30, 2014. accepting applications 3950 17th St. Concerned about 541-786-2813 6:OOPM: Monday,TuesApplications are avail541-523-3681 for the following posi- INVESTIGATE BEFORE someone else's IT IS UNLAWFUL (Sub- able at the distnct day, Wednesday, Thurst ion s for t he YOU INVEST! Always drinking? sectio n 3, O RS LOST BLACK leather day (Women's) office 541-534-5331 or 2 014-2015 s c h o o l a good policy, espeCHECK YOUR AD ON Sat., 9 a.m. 6 59.040) for an e m zipper planner, on Island 7:OOPM: Saturday www.imbler.k12.or.us THE FIRST DAY OF year. One pnmary full Northeast OR cially for business opployer (domestic help Ave. LG 541-805-5022 PUBLICATION E.O.E. t im e t ea c h i n g Compassion Center, p ortunities & f ran excepted) or employRear Basement EnWe make every effort p osition. O ne hal f chises. Call OR Dept. 1250 Hughes Ln. ment agency to print LA GRANDE Post Acute LOST FAMILY Dog. F, trance at 1501 0 Ave. t o a v o i d err o r s . time Art position. One o f J u stice a t ( 5 0 3 ) (541)523-3431 or circulate or cause to Rehab is hiring a P/T Chihuahua, Bnndle & However mistakes half time FACS/FCCLA 378-4320 or the FedDietary Aides. Please White. 541-519-1643 be pnnted or circulated d o s l i p thr o u g h . AL-ANON-HELP FOR H ome Eco n o m i c s eral Trade Commission any statement, adverapply at 91 Aries Lane Check your ads the families & fnends of alt eaching position. A l l at (877) FTC-HELP for MISSING YOUR PET? tisement o r p u b l ica- in La Grande or call OVEREATERS first day of publicac oho l i c s . U n i on p ositions o pe n u n t i l f ree i nformation. O r Check the Baker City t ion, o r t o u s e a n y 541-963-8678. eeo/aao ANONYMOUS: tion & call us immefilled. Applications can County. 568 — 4856 or v isit our We b s it e a t Animal Clinic, employer Fn., 8:45 a.m. form of application for diately if you find an 562-5772 b e picked up a t t h e www.ftc.gov/bizop. 541-523-3611. employment o r to Presbyterian Church e rror. No r t h e a s t d istrict office o r u s e m ake any i n q uiry i n LA GRANDE Post Acute 1995 Fourth St. Oregon Classifieds AL-ANON. At t i tude o f the Oregon Statewide PLEASE CHECKthe R ehab located at 9 1 c onnection w it h p r oGratitude. W e d n e s- Use alley entrance to will cheerfully make Teacher A p p lication Animal Shelter webA ries L an e h a s a n Noah Room upstairs. spective employment days, 12:15 — 1:30pm. your correction & online. Please contact Slte Ill opening fora F/T RN . which expresses diIs food a problem for Faith Lutheran Church. e xtend your a d 1 t he District o f f ice a t La Grande if you have Please apply at 91 THE OBSERVER rectly or indirectly any 1 2th & G e keler, La you? CaII 541-523-5128 541-426-4733 if clay. a lost or found pet. A ries L an e o r ca l l AND limitation, specification www.oa.org/podcast/ Grande. questions. Enterprise BAKER CITY HERALD 541-963-8678for more www.bmhumane.or or discrimination as to is an Equal Opportu- Newspaper D e l i very PREGNANCY information. Eeo/aap BAKER COUNTY AA MEETING: race, religion, color, SUPPORT GROUP routes, both c arrier nity Employer. Cancer Support Group Powder River Group SMALL TABBY cat, fesex, age o r n a t ional employer. Pre-pregnancy, male. Iost on Union St. and motor, will be adMeets 3rd Thursday of Mon.; 7 PM -8 PM ongin or any intent to LEGAL SECRETARYfor 280 - Situation LG. 541-91 0-8856 vertised in the B usipregnancy, post-partum. every month at Wed.; 7 PM -8 PM make any such limitafull-time position. Call 541-786-9755 ness O p p o r t u n i ty St. Lukes/EOMA © 7 PM Fn.; 7 PM -8 PM t ion, specification o r Wanted Wes Williams Attorney WHITE CAT di stinctive section. Please see Contact: 541-523-4242 Grove St. Apts. discrimination, unless black markings. Ben at Law. 541-962-0896. SPRING HAS SPRUNG! classification ¹330 for Corner of Grove & D Sts. b ased upon a b o n a D eliver r e s um e t o : Dier Ln. area. Reward. Maryanne's H o u s e- any available routes fide occupational qualiOpen UNION COUNTY Public CIRCLE OF FRIENDS 541-523-974 2 or Williams Law Office cleaning. $15/hr. Call at this time. Nonsmoking fication. Transit seeks p u blic (For spouses w/spouses 541-51 9-1499 115 Elm St. 541-794-8620 Wheel Chair Accessible comment on updates who have long term La Grande OR 97850. THE P A T H t o y o u r When responding to terminaI illnesses) to its ADA Paratransit Wage depends on dream lob begins with 120 - Community 180 - Personals Blind Box Ads: Please Meets 1st Monday of Plan. Public meetings expenence. a college degree. Edube sure when you adevery month at St. Calendar will be held at the Pubcation Quarters offers MEET S I NGLES right dress your resumes that NEEDED, HARD Worklic Transit Conference Lukes/EOMA©11:30 AM a free college matchnow! No paid opera- the address is complete $5.00 Catered Lunch ing, self motivated perRoom, 2204 East Penn i ng s e r v i ce . C A L L tors, Iust real people with all information reMust RSVP for lunch son part-time for farm Avenue in La Grande 1-800-901-2241. 541-523-4242 l ike y o u . Bro ws e quired, including the at 10 am and 6 pm on and yard work. (PNDC greetings, e x change Blind Box Number. This Work includes: extensive A pril 30, 2014. T h e m essages and c o nis the only way we have weed whacking, mowfull plan has been pubTURN KEY Milling opYOU TOO can use n ect Iive. Try it f r e e. of making sure your reing, fence work, spray- 320 - Business lished and public comUNION COUNTY eration, long term conthis attention getCaII n o w : sume gets to the proper ment may be entered AA Meeting ing, and painting. Mat racts, Sou t h w e s t ter. Ask how you 877-955-5505. (PNDC) place. online at Info. c hining e x p e r i e n c e Investments Idaho. 641-347-5678 can get your ad to helpful. 541-963-0800 DID YOU ICNOW 144 www.neotransit.or 541-663-41 1 2 stand out like this! m illion U . S . A d u l t s 340 - Adult Care NEEDING ADMINISTRATION read a N e w s p aper Baker Co. EXPERIENCED TECH- Performs adpnnt copy each week? EXPERIENCED caregiver 130 - Auction Sales m inistrative s u p p o r t LINE COOKS, available Discover the Power of seeks work. Reasonable all shifts including d uties for M t . E m i ly PRINT Newspaper Ad- and reliable. References weekends and holt AUCTION Lumber. Responsibiliv ertising i n A l a s k a, SUNDAY APRIL27, 2014 days. Please apply in t ies include, but a r e APRIL 26tl1 - 10:00 AM I da h o, M o nta na, Ore- furnished. 541-523-3110 person at Denny's not limited to the Preview Items Starting gon, Utah and Wash- 345 - Adult Care Restruant in La at 8:OOAM f o I I o w i n g: o p e ra t e Located: From Ontario OR 2i/2 miles South on Hwy i ngton wit h I ust o n e Union Co. 210 - Help WantedGrande. EOE multi-line phone 201 Io Hwy 20-26 (Cairo Junction) then West1.5 Richland, OR phone call. For a FREE Baker Co. system, greet clients, 1 mile North of miles on Hwy 20-26 Io 644 US Hwy 20-26 Ontario a dvertising n e t w o r k OPENING AVAIL. for fevendors, and visitors, male in Walter Elderly Old Grade School ca II OR 97914. Signs Posted. HEART 'N HOMEHos- b ro c h u r e Care, family-oriented, (Moody Rd) records retention, data 916-288-6011 or email Saint Alphonsus pice & Palliative Care Sale stalts11 AM/LjiT. Lunch Served. Farm Equipment, Horse collection and e ntry, s afe en v i r o n m e n t . cecelia©cnpa.com Nedical Center is l o o k i n g f o r a Terms: Cashorbankablechecksaleday.NoBuyersPremiums.No report d e velopment (541 ) 910-7998 &Tack, Shop Tools & (PNDC part-time CNA to work BAKER CITY and document proccredit cards.Everything soldas,whereis. Supplies and Lots More! out of our La Grande 360 - Schools & (541) 893-6641 essing requinng a na lyoffice. Go to www.go- DID YOU ICNOW 7 IN 10 Instruction CNA POSITIONS, sis and i n dependent Americans or 158 milhospice.com for more VEHICLES 140 - Yard, Garage SAMC Baker City, OR Iudgment, receiving of lion U.S. Adults read information and to apDANCE ARTS Inc. 1- 1990 Fleetwood Flair motorhome, AC micros upplies an d p a r t s , Ily Sales-Baker Co. Medical, Part-time, content from newspa- Registering 2014-2015 wave, generator, auto level. GPS, V-8, auto trans, Nights and Long Term h andling f r eight, a i d Season of Dance. Disper media each week? good cond., 1- 1989 Ford Bronco II 4X4 V-6, 5spd, ALL ADS for GARAGE Care, Full-time and PRN supervisory staff with REPEAT AD-NEEDING Discover the Power of count rate if Registerd S ALES, MOV I N G good cond. safety initiatives and someone to do lawn the Pacific Northwest before May 7, 2014. SALES, YARD SALES, activities. Degree mowing and tnmming TRACTORS Qualifications: Newspaper AdvertisInstruction by Certified must be PREPAID at 1- MF165 diesel w/multi power13.6 X 38 P.S. school diploma or preferred or equivalent for the summer. i ng. For a f r e e b r o Dance Specialist The Baker City Herald • High equivalent required. expenence in office Reasonablepnce, small Rubber and hyd front loader, 1- Ford Jubilee w/ c hur e caII P atrici a Sa ndl i n . O ffice, 1 9 1 5 Fir s t administration. Boise home. Must have own 916-288-6011 or email front dozer blade, front hyd pump, 1- JD 800 C lasses for 3 y e a r s Street, Baker City or • Current Oregon CertiCascade is an Equal equipment. fied Nursing Assistant cecelia©cnpa.com and up. Call for placeswather w/12' draper head & cond., 1- Davis The Observer Office, Opportunity Employer. Certification (required 541-963-2497 ment and schedule or (PNDC) front loader for small tractor, 1- Superior front 1406 Fifth Street, Lafor Medical) Apply at vIs It: Grande. loader for front tractor, tractor chains. STUCK I N a Tire • OR must complete an www.BC.com. EQUIPMENT Store? Want Special- DID YOU ICNOW News- www.danceartsinc.net a pproved C e r t i f i e d DON'T FORGETto take paper-generated con541-963-7383 1- JD 93010' landplane, 1- JD 224 T baler, good ized Training only availN ursing A s s i s t a n t ADOPTIVE RECRUITtent is so valuable it's your signs down after able to Dealership Percond., 1- Ace 100 gal 3p SS sprayer w/booms, 1course and obtain an MENT S pec i a l i s t, OAK HAVEN your garage sale. taken and r e peated, Pittsburg 5' 3pt disc, 1- Ferguson dyna balance Oregon CNA 1 certifiBASED i n N o r t h ern sonnel? 3 i m m ediate Summer Programs Northeast Oregon condensed, broadcast, openings!!! L EGACY sickle mower, 1- Priefert PTX 600 6' rototiller, like c ation no l a te r t h a n Eastern Oregon, visit: Classifieds C HRYSLER J E E P tweeted, d i scussed, Preschool four months after the http://boysandgirlsaid. new,1- Ranklnsingleshankripper,1- Ford 1 posted, copied, edited, DODGE is now hiring date of hire. org/get-involved/ Montesson-based bottom 2 way plow, 1- garden tiller, 1- Fergusen ESTATE S ALE 29 5 0 and emailed countless Suspension, Brake and • Current BLS Certificae mployment/ for f u ll program for 2 1/2 — 5 Collage St. 8-12 Fn. & 1 way 2 bottom plow,1- Powder Mtn. Hayfeeder, times throughout the T ire specialists. W E year olds, with nature tion. Sat. No Early Sales! 1- Miskin rollover scraper, 1- Armour 3pt blade, details. day by ot hers? DisO FFER YOU : P a i d To apply, please visit focus. c over the P ower o f 1- Duplex 1.5yd hyd scraper, 1- V-M 5 shank training, Incentive boP resbyterian Y o u t h www.saintal honsus.or CARE PROVIDER for Newspaper Advertiscorrugator,1- 8' pasture harrow,1- MF3pt, nus, Health insurance, b k t Group Fundraiser. Fn., ~ ing i n S I X S T A TES Literacy Camps elderly women. Hours 1- JD baledhayelevator, misc T postsand ranch Vacation plan, 401k Week-long immersion 4/25. 8 — 4. 3685 10th www saintal honsus or bakera vary, food preparation, with Iust one p hone Call (541) 9 62-7099 panels, 1- Vicon 3pt 2 wheel hay turner, 1- 3pt expenences in reading (Little Piq parkinq lot) call. For free Pacific c!eaning, administenng BAKER SCHOOL DISand ask for Ted Thorpe carrier a nd w r i t in g f o r 6 - 9 Northwest Newspaper meds., References TRICT 5J is currently 145 Yard, Garage To schedule a personal 1- draw bar PTO siclone seeder, 1- 3pt cherry year olds — Limited to 4 A ssociation N e t w o r k r equired, c a I I Pa t accepting applications interview. students, with gardenpicker Sales-Union Co. 541-91 0-1442 b roc h u r e s c a II for a Math teacher. For LEGACY C H RYSLER ing focus. FIREARMS 916-288-6011 or email a complete descnption JEEP DODGE 1- Remington Sportsman12ga semi auto cecelia©cnpa.com o f the position go t o CONCRETE PLACING La Grande, OR Private Tutoring shotgun w/poly choke, 1- Remington118712ga C ompany seeks t h e (PNDC) www.baker.k12.or.us Individual support for special purpose camo and Alaska guide scope,1following for approx 3 or contact the employWE WANT TO TALIC TO all ages, including chilmo. paving prolect in DID YOU ICNOW NewsMarlin 795 22 long rifle semi auto, 1- Remington m ent d i v i s i on . y o u YOU! d ren w i th spec i a l paper-generated con550-1 22 long rifle semi auto, 1- Glenfliend ALL YARD SALE ADS La Grande, OR: may al s o c a II needs. 541-524-2261 10 Wheel Dump Truck UMATILLA-MORROW tent is so valuable it's MUST BE PREPAID model 60 22 long semi auto, 1- Remington Drivers/Class A or B COUNTY He ad Start taken and r e peated, model 740 30.06 w/scope, 1- Hi Standard HD 22 condensed, broadcast, Piano Lessons CDL, Iron Workers/Re- is i n s ear ch of You can drop off your BAKER SCHOOL DISLE,1- leather rifle scabborb Starting children at 4, Part-Time H e a l t hy tweeted, d i scussed, TRICT 5J is currently bar Placement, Davis payment at: 1- Sentry10 gun safe,1- Sentry closet safe, including children with accepting applications Bacon-Prevailing Families Family AdThe Observer posted, copied, edited, special needs. camping gear & fishing poles vocate- - Union C o . Wages for a fifth grade posiand emailed countless 1406 5th St. HORSE TACK t ion an d a .8 FT E Candidates for this potimes throughout the La Grande 2- Heiser Denver stock saddles, horseshoeHaines Elementary position need to possess day by ot hers? Dis- M. R u t h D a v e n port, Send work history to Ph.D. 541-663-1528 ing supplies, 1- 150 lb anvil, other horse tack sition. For a complete Concrete Placing an AA/BA i n S o c i al c over the P ower o f OR Company Services Early Childincluding halters, bridles, blankets & pads, 2- 16' descnption of the posiNewspaper Advertis- 380 - Baker County hood Education, Social tions and qualifications ing i n S I X S T A TES Service Directory range gates 'Visa, Mastercard, and Iobs©cpcboise.com Discover are pI ea se go to or Fax 208 362-2220 work, Sociology or rewith Iust one p hone This is a very clean auction. www.baker.k12.or.us Drug Free Company lated field, one year call. For free Pacific FRANCES ANNE accepted.' For colored pictures of this and upcoming experience i n s o c i al Northwest Newspaper YAGGIE INTERIOR 8E & Equal Opportunity or contact the employauctions, please see our website. Yard Sales are $12.50 for m ent d i v i s i on . Y o u Employer w ork. If interested i n A ssociation N e t w o r k EXTERIOR PAINTING, 5 lines, and $1.00 for may al s o c a II these positions, please b roc h u r e s c a II Commercial & I I III r I I II each additional line. 541-524-2261 or email CONSTRUCTION 916-288-6011 or email call (541)-564-6878 or Residential. Neat & Callfor more info: v isit o u r w e b s it e efficient. CCB¹137675. nnemec©baker.k12.or. LABORERIn La Grande cecelia©cnpa.com I• • I I 541-963-3161. Ca II541-786-5042 www.umchs.org EOE 541-524-0369 us (PNDC) '
HKLP ATTRACT ATTNTION TO YOUR AP!
BB — THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date
Baker City Herald: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraid.com • classifiedsObakercityheraid.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.la randeobserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 380 - Baker County Service Directory
380 - Baker County Service Directory
SAKN CAS CO.
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FARE DECREASE!! As of May 1st In Town Rates: $6 one- way $10 round-tnp
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circ©baker cityberald.com JIM'S COMPUTERS On site service gt repair Wireless gt wired networks Virus gt Spam Removal Jim T. Eidson
380 - Baker County Service Directory
R E l
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Thingswewant yonto know:Life ineis afedera govemment benefit programandonyguaified personsmayparticipate Life ineserwcemay not betransferred to anyother indwidua Appicants must presentdocumen tation of househodincome or participation in guaifying programsLifeineis ony avaiabefor onephone ine per househod whether andine or wireess TheLife ine CaingPan/ Life inediscountsareavaiabeonyto residents instateswhereU3 Ceuar is ane igibeteecommunicationscamer (LTC1Topurchasethis LifeineCaing Panor to receweLife inediscounts youmust participate inoneof theeigibe programsandresidewithin US Ceuars LTCcoveragearea based ontheZIPcodeofyour homeaddress Lifeine subsidiesmayony beappied onceper househodon either yourandine oryourwireess serwce Ligib»ty to receiveLifeine discountswi be venfiedannuay Lifeine CaingPanssupport a of the federa unwersaserwcesprovidedfor in 47CPRSec 54101 Addm onaterms andconditionsappy Seestoreor usce uarcomfor detais ©2013 US Ceuar
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OREGON SIGN COMPANY Signs of a kinds to meetyour needs
icing La Grande, Cove, Imltler &Union
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER 8 BAKER CITY HERALD —9B
PUBLISHED BY THE LA GRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
D EA D L I N ES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: noon Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date
Baker City Heraid: 541-523-3673 ® www.dakercityheraid.com • ciassifieds©dakercityheraid.com • Fax: 541-523-6426' The Odserver: 5 -963-3161 ® www agrandeodserver.com • classifieds©lagrandeodserver.co • Fax: 541-963-36 380 - Baker County Service Directory
380 - Baker County Service Directory RUSSO'S YARD
8E HOME DETAIL Aesthetically Done Ornamental Tree 8r Shrub Pruning 503-668-7881 503-407-1524 Serving Baker City & surrounding areas
385 - Union Co. Ser440 - Household 450 - Miscellaneous vice Directory Items N OTICE: O R E G O NPRIDE SERTA Perfect AVAILABLE AT Landscape Contractors L eft C h a ir . B o u g h t THE OBSERVER Law (ORS 671) re1/8/2014, u s e d 3 NEWSPAPER m onth s m ed i u m quires all businesses BUNDLES
that advertise and perb row n tw eed . Burning or packing? form landscape con541-621-5489 $1.00 each tracting services be licensed with the Land- 445- Lawns & GarNEWSPRINT s cape C o n t r a c t o r s dens ROLL ENDS B oard. T h i s 4 - d i g i t BAKER BOTANICALS Art prolects 8r more! number allows a con3797 10th St Super for young artists! sumer to ensure that Hydroponics, herbs, $2.00 8r up t he b u siness i s a c houseplants and Stop in today! tively licensed and has Non-GMO seeds a bond insurance and a 1406 Fifth Street 541-403-1969 541-963-31 61 q ualifie d i n d i v i d u a l contractor who has fulWELL MAINTAINED filled the testing and Buying Cars 8r Trucks experience r e q u ire- lawn tractor w/ICohler Ladd's Auto LLC motor, mower, mulcher, ments fo r l i censure. Wrecking 8r Recycling bagger 8r snow plow. For your protection call Tire Service 503-967-6291 or visit 541-523-7634 or see at Mon. thru Sat. our w e b s i t e : 15 Foothill Dr, Baker City 8 David Eccles Rd www.lcb.state.or.us to 541-5234433 c heck t h e lic e n s e 450 - Miscellaneous status before contractCANADA DRUG Center ing with the business. is your choice for safe Persons doing l and- %METAL RECYCLING and affordable medicaWe buy all scrap scape maintenance do tions. Our licensed Cametals, vehicles not require a landscapnadian mail order pharing license. 8r battenes. Site clean macy will provide you ups 8r drop off bins of with savings of up to all sizes. Pick up 75 percent on all your service available. medication needs. Call WE HAVE MOVED! today 1-800-354-4184 Our new location is f or $10.00 off y o u r 3370 17th St first prescription and Sam Haines free shipping. (PNDC) Enterpnses 541-51 9-8600
SCARLETT MARY LMT 3 massages/$100 I
Ca II 541-523-4578 Baker City, OR Gift CertficateaAvailable!
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385 - Union Co. Service Directory 'REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! Get an All-Digital S atellite s y s te m i n stalled for FREE and programming starting
at $24.99/mo. F REE HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW (877)366-4508. (PNDC)
aw req uires a nyone w h o 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 8r insured. Venfy the contractor's CCB license through the CCB Cons ume r W eb s i t e www.hirealicensedcontractor.com.
POE CARPENTRY • • • • •
%REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! Get a w h o l ehome Satellite system installed at NO COST a nd pr o g r a m m i n g starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR Upgrade to new callers, 430- For Saleor SO CALL NOW (866) Trade 984-8515 (PNDC) HIGH QUALITY OlymANYTHING FOR pus E-330 dig ita I autoA BUCK focus SLR camera sysSame owner for 21 yrs. t em w / t w o z oo m 541-910-6013 lenses, macro l e ns, CCB¹1 01 51 8 teleconverter 8r many accessories. New conCARE PROVIDER dition, cost over $2100 seeking hours for all of new, will sell for $900 your in home care o r trade fo r ? . C a l l 541-760-7415 needs, references, human services, registered (541)534-6106.
New Homes Remodeling/Additions Shops, Garages Siding 8r Decks Wi ndows 8r Fine 435 - Fuel Supplies finish work LOOICING FORA Fast, Quality Work! FIREWOOD Wade, 541-523-4947 GOOD RETURN? PRICES REDUCED or 541-403-0483 $135, $150, 8r$175 CCB¹176389 W hy n o t u S e t h i S in the rounds; $160, d ire c t o r y to $175 8r $200 split, House need new paint? seasoned, delivered inform people of The Service Directory is in the valley. the place to look. your business? (541)786-0407
able to ward off a major conflict, especially if may have to sacrifice a little something of yeu take the time to understand a rival's true your own in order to enjoy a little bit of what motives. someone elsepossesses. CANCER (June21-Juty 22) - - Yeu must CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Yeu remain true to yourself no matter what the may be able to fool someonewho thinks that cost. Integrity will be valued, and principals he or she is in complete control of yeu and will be viewed asessential. what yeu c x Don't reveal too much too soon! LEO (iuly 23-Aug. 22) - It may not be AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- What easy for yeu to do the precise thing yeu want gives yeu pleasure may be something of a to do, but today is the best day for yeu to mystery even to those who know yeu best make a real attempt. Still, if it works for you, it works! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Yeu may PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) — You're in havetoleavea friendbehind foratimeasyeu need of a little "TLC," and yeu can have it if explore options that are yours alone.You'll be yeu go to the right person at the right time. reunited very soon. He or she is waiting for you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Accurate and ARIES (March 21-Aprii 19) -- Someone efficient work are more valuable than any- who remains out of touch is actually only thing else. Finding the right answer in little playing a game with you;yeu have ahunch timeputsyeu ahead ofthe gam e. that the stakeswill soon be raised. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You're ridSCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) - Yeu don't fEDIIQRS F dl a q u pl »« t n Ry P a « « C ing a trend that could last much longer —or havetofocusononlyonething--orevenone COPYRIGHT2tll4 UNITED FEATURESYNDICATE INC that could end today. Yeu must be prepared thing at a time. If there is a lot on your DISIRIBUIED BYUNIVERSALUCLICKFORUFS lllOWd tSt K » Q t y l AOall0a Mtl25567l4 for either eventuality. docket, try multitasking! GEMINI (May 21-June20) - - Yeu may be SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) -- Yeu
I T S B US LO A M 0 PT MU L E 0 SS S C A B S K
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VA I N
L I 4-23-14
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Wiedersehen 16 Clumsy sort 20 Wail 9
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© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Ucuck for UFS
S E L F
10 Numerical prefix
22 Greek-salad cheese 24 Waikiki setting 25 Iffy attempt 26 Makes into leather 27 Heels 28 General vicinity 29 Robins' bills 31 Murmur of content 32 Passable (hyph.) 36 Lumber flaws 38 Lose whisker 41 Art class wear 43 Guys with great bods 45 Swell, as a river 46 Viking name 48 Muscle spasms 49 Millay or Ferber 50 Gambling town 51 Phaser blast 52 Festive night 53 Society column word 55 Fiesta cheer -
42 45 54
Approx. 40 Ib cases $20. 00/Box
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 MONEY! Delivery Anywhere Ray Odermott, 1-800-910-4101
660 - Livestock
DO YOU need papers to start your fire with? Or a re yo u m o v i n g 8 r need papers to wrap those special items? The Baker City Herald at 1915 F i rst S t r eet sells tied bundles of papers. Bundles, $1.00 each.
NORTHEAST PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-910-0354
IS YOUR Identity Pro- Commercial Rentals tected? It is our prom- 1200 plus sq. ft. profesi se t o pr o v i d e t h e sional office space. 4 offices, reception most comprehensive identity theft prevenarea, Ig. conference/ t ion a n d re s p o n s e break area, handicap products available! Call access. Pnce negotiaT oday f o r 30 - D a y ble per length of lease. F REE T RIA L 1-800-395-701 2.
(PNDC) 710 - Rooms for REDUCE YOUR Past Tax Bill by as much as Rent 75 percent. Stop LevNOTICE ies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call the Tax Dr Now to see if y ou Q ual if y 1-800-791-2099.
(PNDC) NORTHEAST OREGON CLASSIFIEDS re-
WHEELCHAIR RAMP. Custom made, v e ry sturdy. 303-910-8478 or 541-523-2869 465 - Sporting Goods NEW FACTORY sealed inner spring mattress
All real estate advertised here-in is sublect to th e F e d e ral F a ir H ousing A ct , w h i c h makes it illegal to advertise any preference,
limitations or discnmi-
nation based on race, c olor, r e ligion, s e x , h andicap , f a mi l i a l status or national ong in, o r
i n t e n t io n t o
make any such prefere nces, limitations o r discnmination. We will
not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in vio-
lation of this law. All persons are hereby in-
formed that all dwelli ngs a d vertised a r e available on an equal opportunity basis.
for RV. 60X75. $75 541-523-2480 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNlTY
475- Wanted to Bu
L O U P E N I S H ED E A R L
I F I E D
V I E D V P R E N D E R A F E E F E R N S
S E M I O X E N
B A T T Y R E T I R E A S P E N V E X H A Y
1 Apron tops 2 Mr. Sandler 3 Armorbreaking weapon 4 AAA or E E E 5 Fuss 6 Messy person 7 Cuzco locale 8 Sticky-footed lizard 9 Kind of system 4
A nswer to P r e v i ou s P u z z l e
Granny Smith Red Delicious
serves the nght to reI ect ads that d o n o t comply with state and federal regulations or that a r e o f f e n s ive, false, misleading, deceptive or o t herwise unacceptable.
CROSSWORD PUZZLER 1 Pow! 4 Yellow jacket 8 - — gnp! 12 Mont. neighbor 13 Lazy 14 Pale beige 15 Clandestine 17 Hair style 18 Extract metal from ore 19 Fawn's father 21 Antenna type 23 Branch, often 27 Tilt 30 Simple 33 - — premium 34 Border st. 35 Chinese "way" 36 Mongol ruler 37 Cotillion honoree 38 Scrooge words 39 Gists 40 Fresh 42 Melodrama shout 44 Colt's mother
APPLES FOR SALE
4-PLOTS in old section of Mt. Hope Cemetery. Perpetual care included. BUTCHER HOGS. 250$3200/0B0 DIRECT TV 2 Year Sav- 260/Ibs Iive w e i g ht. 208-365-9943 ings Event! Over 140 Can have processed channels only $29.99 a locally or be picked up ARE YOU in BIG trouble Only DirectTV l ive . $ 3 00 . w ith t h e I R S ? S t o p month. gives you 2 YEARS of 541-742-51 72 wage 8r bank levies, savings and a FREE liens 8r audits, unfiled Genie upgrade! Call F OR SA L E b ull s . tax returns, payroll is1-800-259-5140 Anguslsalers/optisues, 8r resolve t ax (PNDC) mizers. 2 y r o l ds 8r debt FAST. Seen on y earlings. bl 8 r r e d . C NN. A B B B . C a l l S eaman a n d tr ic k DISH TV Retailer. Start1-800-989-1 278. tested Ca n d e l i ver. ing at $ 1 9.99/month (PNDC R easonable p r i c e s . (for 12 mos.) 8r High 541-372-530 3 or Speed Internet starting AUTO ACCIDENT Attorat $ 14 . 9 5 / m o n t h 208-741-6850. ney: INJURED IN AN (where a v a i l a b le.) AUTO A C CIDENT? S AVE! A s k A b o u t WE BUY all classes of Call InluryFone for a horses, 541-523 — 6119; SAME DAY Installafree case evaluation. J.A. Bennett L i v et ion! C A L L Now ! Never a cost to y o u. 1-800-308-1 563 stock, Baker City, OR. Don't wait, call now,
WEDNESDAY,APRIL 23, 20)4 YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder Born today, yeu are one of the most complex and multi-faceted individuals born under your sign -- or perhaps any sign, for that matter -- but your desires arestraightforward and even quite simple. Yeu have agreat deal to offer the world, but your talents areso many and so varied that yeu may not know where they will lead yeu until, at a significant point in your life, yeu are introduced to your particular "niche" almost by accident. The fact that yeu basically fall into your chosen careermay prove a sourceofresentment for others; they may not accept the fact that yeu areanaturaltalent.Yourdeeds,however,are sure to trump your critics' opinions again and again. THURSDAY,APRIL 24
330 -BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
2 yr. old Polled Hereford Bulls, $2250. ea. Will b e semen t e sted 8r ready to go to w o rk. DECORATIVE OUTCa II Jay S ly , House for sale $75.00 (541 ) 742-2229. 541-963-2497
by Stella Wilder
47 Absolute 51 Stoic founder 54 Raymond Burr detective series 56 With, in Paris 57 Luxurious fabric 58 "Moneyline" network 59 Sneak a look 60 Just manages 61 — Paulo
605 - Market Basket
LOOKING FOR A ROOMMATE ANTLER BUYER Elk, A nd a t w o be d r o o m deer, moose, buying all grades. Fair honest p rices. Call N ate a t 541-786-4982.
505 - Free to a good home
a partment t o r e n t . am okay with some-
one who has a dog, and can be reached via c el l p ho ne at 703-772-2941.
GREENWELL MOTEL 541-963-4134 ext. 101 Rent $450/mo. Furnished room w/microwave, small fridge, color TV, phone 8r all utilities i ncluded. 30 5 A d a m s Ave. La Grande.
6 KITTENS needing a 720 - Apartment home, please call JenRentals Baker Co. nifer 541-905-2142 1-1/2 B d rm. Stove 8r
550 - Pets, general
fridge 8r all utilities in-
cluded except electric. 541-51 9-4814 TOY PUPPIEShalf pomeranian and half pood le. $ 3 0 0.00 o b o . 2 BDRM $5 00./mo + $375./dep 541-663-8475 1 BDRM $4 25./mo + $320./dep w/s/g paid. No Smoking, No Pets. A~-oe~-oe 541-523-5756 0 0 0
Free to good home
ads areFREE! 3 lines for 3 days.
2-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 525 3-BDRM, 1 bath. $ 625 W/S paid. Completely remodeled.Downtown location. 541-523-4435
APARTMENTS AVAIL All utilities paid.
$450/mo and up, +dep References required 541-403-2220
10B —THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
PUBLISHED BY THE LA GRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
D EA D L I N ES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: noon Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673 e www. dakercityherald. com • classifiedsOdakercityherald. com • Fax: 541-523-6426'
The Odserver: 541-963-3161 e www.lagrandeodserver.com • classifiedsOlagrandeodserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 720 - Apartment Rentals Baker Co. ELKHORN VILLAGE APARTMENTS
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co. 2 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, FAMILY HOUSING
Senior a n d Di s a b l ed Housing. A c c e pting applications for those aged 62 years or older as well as those disabled or handicapped of any age. Income restrictions apply. Call Candi: 541-523-6578
refngerator, W/S/G inc I u d e d, W/D, $4 50 mo. 640 S 6th St, Elgin. 541-398-1602.
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co.
Pinehurst Apartments 1502 21st St. La Grande
La Grande Retirement Apartments 16127th Street, La Grande, Oregon 97850
Senior and Disabled
CENTURY 21 PROPERTY MANAGEMENT La randeRentais.com
A ttractive one and tw o Complex bedroom units. Rent based on income. In- Affordable Housing! come restrictions apRent based on inply. Now accepting apcome. Income restncplications. Call Lone at
725 - Apartment Rentals Union Co. LA GRANDE, OR THUNDERBIRD APARTMENTS 307 20th Street
COVE APARTMENTS 1906 Cove Avenue UNITS AVAILABLE NOW!
tions apply. Call now to apply!
APPLY today to qualify for subsidized rents This institute is an equal at these quiet and Beautifully updated Comopportunity provider. CIMMARON MANOR centrally located mulmunity Room, featurICingsview Apts. tifamily housing ing a theatre room, a FAMILY HOUSING 2 bd, 1 ba. Call Century properties. pool table, full kitchen We offer clean, attractive 21, Eagle Cap Realty. and island, and an two b edroom a part541-963-1210 TDD 1-800-735-2900 1, 2 8r 3 bedroom electnc fireplace. ments located in quiet units with rent Renovated units! and wel l m a i ntained based on income settings. Income re- CLOSE TO do wntown when available. Please call (541) Welcome Home! strictions apply. a nd E O U , st u d i o , 963-7015 for more in•The Elms, 2920 Elm Proiect phone ¹: w/s/g pd, no smoking, formation. S t., Baker City. C u r- no pets, $450 month, (541)963-3785 www.virdianmgt.com Call re n t ly a v a i I a b I e $40 0 TTY: 1(800)735-2900 TTY 1-800-735-2900 depos it . 2-bdrm a p a rtments. (541) 963-7476 541-91 0-3696.
Most utilities paid. On site laundry f a c ilities
This institute is an Equal
GREEN TREE Opportunity Provider. and playground. AcAPARTMENTS cepts HUD vouchers. CLOSE TO EOU, sm 1 bdrm, coin-op laundry 2310 East Q Avenue Call M ic h e l l e at no smoking/no pets La Grande,OR 97850 730 - Furnished (541)523-5908. tmana er@ slcommunities.c $350 mo, $300 dep Union County Apartments Baker C . 541-91 0-3696. Senior Living eSPECIALe FURNISHED 1300 sq ft, Income Restnctions $200 off 2 bdrm, in house. Wi-fi Apply Mallard Heights 1st months rent! W/S/G paid $1200/mo. 870 N 15th Ave SENIOR AND DISProfessionally Managed (541)388-8382 Elgin, OR 97827 ABLED HOUSING by This institute is an Clover Glen ApartGSL Properties 740 - Duplex Rentals equal opportunity Located Behind Now accepting applica- Baker Co. ments, 2212 Cove provider. tions f o r fed e r a l ly Avenue, La Grande f unded ho using f o r La Grande Town Center 2-BDRM DUPLEX t hos e t hat a re Appliances, Clean tIr well appointed 1 good locasixty-two years of age tIr 2 bedroom units in a TDD 1-800-545-1833 tion. Garbage paid. or older, and h andiquiet location. Housing HIGHLAND VIEW N o s m o k i ng , n o capped or disabled of for those of 62 years Apartments pets. 541-523-4701 any age. 1 and 2 bedor older, as well as room units w it h r e nt NICE 1 bdrm apartment those disabled or 800 N 15th Ave b ased o n i nco m e 745 - Duplex Rentals in Baker City. Elderly handicapped of any Elgin, OR 97827 when available. Union Co. or Disabled. S u bsiage. Rent based on income. HUD vouchers Now accepting applicadized Low Rent. Beau1 BDRM, $490 plus dep. Proiect phone ¹: tiful River Setting. All accepted. Call Joni at w/s/ g pa id tions f o r fed e r a l ly 541-437-0452 u tilities p a i d e x c e p t 541-963-0906 541-963-41 25 funded housing. 1, 2, p hone a n d cab l e . TDD 1-800-735-2900 and 3 bedroom units TTY: 1(800)735-2900 E qual O p p o r t u n i t y 3 BRDM, 1 bath, all appl, with rent based on inhousing. Call T a ylor This institute is an equal gas fireplace, fenced come when available. "This Institute is an RE t I r M g mt at backyard, off s t r eet equal opportunity 503-581-1813. parking, $800 1st, last, Proiect phone number: provider." TTY-711 and deposit. Includes 541-437-0452 s/w and yard care. NO TTY: 1(800)735-2900 opportunity provider. Pets/Smoking/HUD. 725 - Apartment L eave m e s sage a t "This institute is an Rentals Union Co. 541-963-3670. equaI opportunity 1 BDRM, 1 ba, w/s/g inprovider." ACCEPTING APPLICAcluded, refng. tIr stove. Te I I s o m e o n e H a p py www.La rande TIONS for a 3bdrm, I 1808 3rd, LG. $385. Birthday in our classified Rentals.com bth, garge, $899/mo 541-398-1602 section today! a nd $ 65 0 de p . 541-91 0-4444
by Stella Wilder THURSDAY,APRIL 24,20)4 YOUR BIRTHDAY byStella Wilder Borntoday,you areone ofthemostfiercely independent individuals born under your sign. However,you understand thatthereare times when you must follow the rules, observe established protocol and do what you are told — at least until you advance to the point where you can take over and do things your own way.You aresomething of a visionary, and what you see in your mind's eye is often something you can turn into reality, given the appropriate tools. You know how to do a great many things, but you will always seem drawn to oneparticularendeavormore than any other. FRIDAY,APRIL 25
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Do what you said you'd do today,andthepressure will be relieved sometomorrow. It's a promise you made to yourself, after all. GEMINI (Mayzl-June 20)-- You mayfeel as though you have to do everything right
now, but in truth, onlythose things that come don't want to ask for permission outright, but naturally to you will be necessary. you may needsomeone'stacit approval before CANCER (June 21-Juty 22) — You can you do something rather unusual. come up with an unusual and highly creative CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan. 19)--You are way to solve a personal problem that arises probably able to doexactly what it is you said quite suddenly toward midday. you'd do - and exactly in the way you had LEO (Juty 23-Aug. 22) —Speedworks in hoped you could do it. your favor, but it's sure to make things more AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- You'll dangerous in manyways.Still, you'll think it's derive a great deal of satisfaction from doing worth it. something that others cannot — but resist any VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — A seemingly temptation to gloat! random encounter is likely to mean much PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) — Youmust more when you realize that it wasn't so ran- be disciplined and straightforward throughdom after all. out most of the day. At one point, however, LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — A generous luck is sure to play akey role. offer may notbeaccepted,butthat's no rea- ARIES (March 21-Apr!I 19) -- You can son to withdraw. You can stay where you are enjoy the company ofothers, but there will be and beavailableifyou're needed. a time — a few hours at most — when you SCORPIO (Ocl. 23-Nov. 21) — Envyis not mustarrange to bealone ifyou can. something to disregard; the more you want aDIIQn F a a q u pl »« t nR y p a««c what someone else has, the more you will CQPYRIGHT2tln UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE INC find your own desires getting twisted. DtnRIBUIED BYUNIVERSALUCLICKFQRUn llawr tst K » c e a c rc a a r r rr67s SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) - You
34 Sharpens, as cheddar 35 Tour de force 36 Neverending 38 Like dishwater 39 Old Norse inscription 40 Thai temple 41 Corn-chip name 43 Inquisition victim 47 Take the title 48 Okla. neighbor 50 Happy tune 51 Half-star movie 5 2 Chop 53 Fix typos
1 Gets stuck 5 Tree house? 9 Student stat 12 A law — itself 13 Old Dodge model 14 Youngster 15 Quick looks 17 Safari leader 19 Reservoir boundary 20 Anthropologist Margaret21 "Boating" painter 24 Evening serenader 27 Mighty — oak 28 Novelist — Seton 29 Tokyo, to shoguns 30 Interest amt. 31 Sparkling 32 Mesh 33 Realty offering
1 Bleach bottle 2 Literary collection 3 Part of MST 4 Dripping 5 Rule of thumb 6 911 responder 7 Tin, i n chemistry
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AVAILABLE APRIL 1, Call Ann Mehaffy large 4 bdrm, south541-51 9-0698 side, $1200 plus dep. Ed Moses:(541)519-1814 Mt E m i l y P r o p e rty 2 BDRM. $500/mo Mgmt. 541-962-1074. $300/dep. W/S paid. No pets! 541-523-2503 AVAILABLE MAY 1st, 2bdrm, 1ba, f e nced 2-BDRM, 1.5 bath, gayard and basement. rage, W/S i n cluded. Close to Greenwood Small pet considered. S chool. No P et s o r No smoking.$425/mo p lus d e posit. ( 5 4 1) HUD. $700 mo tIr $450 dep. 541-910-1807 523-7855
I I I
2-BDRM., 1-BATH: No CLEAN 4 Bdrm house, pets/waterbeds. a ppliances , ne ar Mc Elroy Properties. Greenwood school, no 541-523-2621 pets/smoking. Deposit o Ice, a nd r e f . re q u i r e d . 2000 sq ft, 2 w overhead 3-BDRM, 1 1/2 baths, $900/mo, first and last doors, large f e nced clean, well-kept home month's rent, no HUD. outside storage area, in Baker City. Fenced 541-786-042 6 or heat, a/c, will rent part b ack yard w it h c o v 541-910-811 2 or or all. Call for details ered deck, nice flower 541-428-21 1 2. 541-963-51 25. b eds/trees, u n d e r ground s p r i n k l ers, OFFICE SPACE, approx FOR RENT good neighborhood. 1300sq ft, r e ception Elgin: 4-bdrm, 3 bath Included are W tIr D, a nd waiting room. 3 gas stove and heater. house, 10 acres w/shop offices, restrooms, all tIr barn $1200. No pets and need refutilities paid . $9 0 0 e rences. $ 8 5 0 p e r month, $800 deposit. month plus $850 secu- La Grande-Island City: 541-91 0-3696. r ity deposit. Se e a t (1) -1 BR Apt. 2950 Grove St. Call 780 - Storage Units 541-51 9-6607. Ranch-N-Home Rentals, Inc 30 FT. se lf c o n t ained 12 X 20 storage with roll 541-963-5450 trailer w/ W/D on Powup door, $70 mth, $60 der River. $375/mo. deposit 541-910-3696 W/S/G and TV paid. Propane tIr electnc not IN COUNTRY, ou tside furnished. Please call of North Powder: (541)523-535 1 or 2 -bdrm, 1 bath. N o • e J (541)403-2050 pets/smoking, F IRM! $650/mo. Please call 4-BDRM, 2 1/2 ba th in (541 ) 898-281 2. North Baker. 3000 sq. e Security Fenced ft. Avail. May 3, Doub le Garage, S h o p, UNION, 3 BD, 2B T H, e Coded Entry d ouble w i de, $ 8 5 0 . Fenced yard. Beautiful 3 BD, 1 B T H $ 7 5 0 . e Lighted foryourprotection historic h o m e . No 2 BD $ 6 5 0 . e 4 different size units Smoking. $ 1250/mo 541-91 0-0811 p lu s d epos it . e Lots ot RV storage 541-403-11 88 760 - Commercial 41298 Chico Rd, Baker City SUNFIRE REAL Estate Rentals off Rocahontas LLC. has Houses, Du20 X40 shop, gas heat, plexes tIr Apartments roll-up a nd w a l k -in for rent. Call Cheryl 7X11 UNIT, $30 mo. doors, restroom, small Guzman fo r l i s t ings, $25 dep. o ffice s p ace, $ 3 5 0 541-523-7727. (541 ) 910-3696. month, $300 deposit. 541-91 0-3696. 752 - Houses for A PLUS RENTALS has storage units availabie.
5x12 $30 per mo. 8x8 $25-$35 per mo. 8x10 $30 per mo. 'plus deposit' 1433 Madison Ave., or 402 Elm St. La Grande. Ca II 541-910-3696
K H A N
U T T E R
tie Red Corvetterr
© 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Ucllck for UFS
I RO N S I D E S I L K C N N E K ES S A O
8 Lama, usually 9 Cheered up 10 Pie container 11 ONU's home town 9
4+ BRDM, 3ba, two level home at 307 Second Str. LG, $1500 obo. P lease see i n f o o n window before calling 541-663-8683
w /s/g pd . W / d i n cluded. Recently up- BEAUTY SALON/ Office space perfect d ated. $700 / m o . , 1-2 bdrm mobile homes for one or two opera$700 dep. No smoking starting at $400/mo. inside , No P et s ters 15x18, icludeds STORAGE UNIT in I sland C i t y 12x 2 4 Includes W/S/G (503) 991-1 789 restroom a n d off $50.00 per month with RV spaces avail. Nice street parking. quiet downtown location 5+ B D RM, $ 77 5 . 0 0 $500 mo tIr $250 dep $ 25.00 d e p . Ca I I 541-523-2777 541-963-41 25 541-786-4440 541-91 0-3696
N U B S O H O
M A R E
I D LE
S A S S Y
G E T A
HOME SWEET HOME Cute ttrClean 2 tIr 3-Bdrm Homes No Smoking/1 small
760 - Commercial Rentals
2 BD, 1 ba LG m obile home. w/d, c a rport, deck, tIr storage, w/s/g included. NO DOGS, NO SMOKING. $525+ $ 200 s e curity. L a st months rent on time. 541-91 0-0056
Rent Baker Co. OREGON TRAIL PLAZA
B A C K D O OR C O I F SM E L T B U C K U H F R OO S T CA N T E AS Y A T A
W/S/G paid. Wood stove tIr propane. Pnvate nverside park $450/mo. + dep. 541-894-2263
752 - Houses for Rent Union Co.
W A SP
B A M
Beautiful Home. 2-bdrm,1-bath in Sumpter.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
*LIVE INPAH ABISE*
CIOUS u pst a i rs 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex with lots of windows, laundry r o o m w it h washer/dryer, walk-in c losets, of f - s t r e e t parking. New carpeting and bamboo floor- Rent Union Co. ing. Large yard, storBEARCO age, water/sewer paid. 1 BDRM, 1 bath, stove, BUSINESS PARK fridge, w/s i n cluded. No pets. $625/month. Has 6000, 3000, 2000 sq $ 450 mo. 1 306 1/ 2 ft units, all have over541-786-6058 Penn Ave., La Grande. heard doors and man (541)398-1602. doors. Call 541-963-7711 2 BDRM, 1 ba gas heat, 750 - Houses For
CROSSWORD PUZZLER ACROS S
750 - Houses For Rent Baker Co.
16 Don the feedbag 18 Customary manner 20 Tikal dwellers 21 Sugarbush tree 22 Famous racetrack 23 Talking incessantly 24 Camel driver's command 25 Hunches 26 Eccentric 28 Kelp 31 Big guns 35 To no avail 37 Wheel track 38 Maglie or Mineo 40 Like lipstick 41 SUV feature 42 Popular cruise stop 43 You don't say! 44 Cover 45 Actor — Wallach 46 Homer-hitter Mel 49 Lambda follower
lftlas y Ilonaeo D 2IIII4 - LOII0000' e solid F eatures ind« dace counters, dr fridge rnlcrO built-in wash 'I'lte dish, air Ievelin
pass-throug tfay, and a king sl b d. p,tt tor only p49,008
Your auto, RV, motorcycle, ATV, snowmobile,
boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months
2064 Corvatts CerltrertiD!s Coupe, 350, aut Ith 132 miles, gets 24 mpg Addlo more desc„.pt. and interesting ac f or$gg!Look how much fun a girl could have ln a slve 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.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
THE OBSERVER a BAKER CITY HERALD — 11B
PUBLISHED BY THE LAGRANDE OBSERVER & THE BAKER CITY HERALD - SERVING WALLOWA, UNION & BAKER COUNTIES
DEADLINES : LINE ADS:
Monday: noon Friday Wednesday: noon Tuesday Friday: no o n Thursday DISPLAY ADS:
2 days prior to publication date
Baker City HeraId: 541-523-3673e www.bakercityheraId.com • classifiedslbakercityheraId.com• Fax: 541-523-6426' The Observer: 541-963-3161e www.la randeobserver.com • classifiedsllagrandeobserver.com • Fax: 541-963-3674 xg w 780 - Storage Units
820 - Houses For Sale Baker Co. RESIDENTIAL OR
855 - Lots & Property Union Co.
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices ROSE RIDGE 2 SubdiviADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS sion, Cove, OR. City:
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices EXTENSION OF COMM ENT PERIOD
1001 - Baker County Legal Notices NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
1010 - Union Co. Legal Notices
R E l ' 1010 - Union Co. Legal Notices
American West Forest administrated by ceive comment from Storage Investment Property the Malheur) t he p u b li c o n the 7 days/24 houraccess Home for sale in Baker Sewer/Water available. Draft Blue Mountains budget. 541-523-4564 City. M ove-in r eady. Regular price: 1 acre Baker County, Oregon Forest Plans Revision On May 20, 2014, at the The U.S. Department of This is a public meeting COMPETITIVE RATES Clean 3-bdrm, 2 bath Baker County (BMFPR) and Draft hour of 9:00 a.m. at A griculture, F o r e s t where deliberation of m/I $69,900-$74,900. Behind Armory on East on an extra large cor- We also provide property Road Department Environmental lmpact t he B a k e r C o u n t y Service, has prepared the Budget Committee and H Streets. Baker City ner lot. Gas heat, inmanagement. C heck 3050 E Street Statement for the C ourthouse, 199 5 a Proposed Revised will take place. Any cludes appliances in out our rental link on Baker City, OR 97814 Wallowa-Whitman, T hird S t reet , B a k e r Land M a n a g ement person may appear at the Brooklyn School our w ebs i t e Umatilla, and Malheur Plan and Draft Environthe meeting and disCity, Oregon, the dedistrict. $85,000. Call www.ranchnhome.co Baker County, Oregon, National Forests fendant's interest will mental Impact Statecuss the proposed pro541-880-4224 m or c aII i nvites b id s f o r t h e (including a portion of be sold, sublect to rement (DEIS). grams with the Budget MIHI STOELGE Ranch-N-Home Realty, c onstruction o f B e s t the Ochoco National demption, in the real The Proposed Revised Committee. In c 541-963-5450. Frontage Road Im- Forest administrated by property c o m m o nly Land M a n a g ement A copy of t h e b u dget 825 - Houses for • Secure the Malheur) known as: 993 Rose document may be inprovements — 2014. Plan, DEIS and maps Sale Union Co. • Keypad EIlfzjj The w o r k to be Street, Baker City, OR are available in hardspected or obtained on • Auto-Lock Gate c opy, CD or can b e performed under this The U.S. Department of 97814. The court case or after Apnl 1, 2014 at • Security Ligbtang C ontract co nsists o f A griculture, F o r e s t n umber i s 13 - 2 2 1 , f ound onl i n e at : 270 S. Bellwood, Un• Fenced Area r econstructio n an d Service, has prepared w here B A N I C O F http://www.fs.usda.go ion, Oregon 97883, be880 - Commercial (6-foot barb) n ew construction o f a Proposed Revised A ME R ICA N .A . i s v/goto/BlueMtnsPlant ween th e h o urs o f Property Revision asphalt concrete roadLand M a n a g ement plaintiff, an d S HAN5:00 pm and 7:00 pm. SEW I Ix36 units way for approximately Plan and Draft EnvironNON L. WATSON, an The 90-day comment for "Big Boy Toys" BEST CORNER location 1 .4 m i le s o f Bes t mental Impact Stateindividual; and all other penod was set to end Published: April 18 and for lease on A dams F rontage Road b e ment (DEIS). on June 16, 2014 as persons or parties un23, 2014 S2S-1688 Ave. LG. 1100 sq. ft. identified in the federal The Proposed Revised known claiming any leLg. pnvate parking. Re- tween Oregon High2518 14th Land M a n a g ement gal or equitable nght, register (https://feder- LegaI No. 00035540 m odel or us e a s i s . way 86 and Campbell Must see listing! New Street i n B a ke r C i ty title, estate, lien, or ina Ireg iste r. g ov/a/2014Plan, DEIS and maps 541-805-91 23 floonng, paint, and and Baker C o u nty, are available in hardterest in the real prop05674). I t ha s been NOTICE TO BIDDERS CLASSIC STORAGE Oregon. The Base Bid e rty described in t he extended an additional co unte rs $79,000. c opy, CD or can b e 541-524-1534 280 S College, Union. work includes, but is f ound o nl i n e at : complaint herein, ad6 0-days e n d in g o n Sealed bids will be re2805 L Street c eived b y W a l l ow a ~ 541 805-8074 not limited to , t r affic verse to Plaintiff's title, August 15, 2014. Inhttp://www.fs.usda.go NEW FACILITY!! School Distnct at 303 control, erosion conv/goto/BlueMtnsPlanor any cloud on Plainterested parties may Vanety of Sizes Available West First Street, Revision tiff's title to the Propsubmit comments by: t rol, e a rt hwork, r e Secunty Access Entry W allowa , Oreg o n moval of existing asThe 90-day comment mail to Sabnna Stadler, RV Storage erty, collectively desig97885, Until 2:00, PM n ated a s D O E S 1 Forest Plan Revision phalt pavement; appenod was set to end prevailing local time on proximately 4,500 feet on June 16, 2014 as through 50, inclusive, Team, Blue Mountains Wednesday, May 28, of roadway reconstrucidentified in the federal is defendant. The sale National Forests, 1550 Sign up for our tion and approximately register (https://federis a public auction to D ewey A v e . B a k e r 2 014, at w h ic h t i m e SECURESTORAGE and place the bidding 910 - ATV, Motorcya Ireg iste r. g ov/a/2014the highest bidder for 1 ,000 fee t o f ne w City, OR 97814; or on will be closed and the SNEEK PEEK cles, Snowmobiles roadway construction 05674). I t has been c ash o r cas h i e r ' s the w eb at Surveillance bids will b e o p e ned including 16,100 tons extended an additional check, in hand, made http://www.fs.usda.go Cameras 2004 HARLEY Fat Boy, a nd read . Bid d e r s Computenzed Entry of aggregate subbase, 6 0-days e n d in g o n out to Baker County v/goto/BlueMountainlots of extra's, $10,500 m ust submit L is t o f and we'll notify August 15, 2014. InS heriff's O f f ice. F o r ForestPlanRevision 13,500 tons of aggreCovered Storage will take part trade for 1st tier Subcontractors Super size 16'x50' gate base, 8,200 tons terested parties may m ore information o n Comments; or by fax more information call you of upcoming at the same address of asphalt c o n crete submit comments by: t his s a l e go t o : to (541) 523-6392. 541-886-2094 as stipulated until 4:00 news features, For more information 541-523-2128 mail to Sabnna Stadler, www.ore onshenffs.c paving, and 5,800 feet PM., prevailing of fencing; pavement Forest Plan Revision om sales.htm regarding the develop3100 15tI1 St. specialcoupon local time on the same striping; signing; and ments of the proposed Team, Blue Mountains Baker City HARLEY DAVIDSON offers, local other work specified National Forests, 1550 Legal No. 00035430 land management plan dated. A m a n datory 2008 FXDL Low nder, pre-bid meeting will be and DEIS please conD ewey A v e . B a k e r P ublished: April 9, 1 6 , black & orange. Lots and/or shown on the contests and SHOP FOR RENT, 2,200 conducted on ThursDrawings. The prolect tact Sabrina Stadler at City, OR 97814; or on 23,30,2014 of Chrome! R u bber sq. ft, concrete floor, more. day, May 8, 2014 at includes three Additive the w eb at sdstadler©fs.fed.us or m ounte d 1584 c c , garage door, side 2:00 PM at the same A lternatives t ha t i n http://www.fs.usda.go (541) 523-1264. To reIts fast, easy twincam, 6 sp c r uise WHITMAN RANGER entry, electncity and address. clude construction of v/goto/BlueMountainquest hard copies call drive, braided b rake District Hazmat water. $285.00 mo and FREE! ForestPlanRevision ( 541) 5 2 3-1246 o r l ines, a f t e r m a r k e t approximately 1 , 700 RemovaI Action CaII 541-975-3800 or feet of new roadway Comments; or by fax Notice is h e reby given ( 541) 5 2 3-1302 o r PROJECT DESCRIPTION pipes & IC + N intake 541-663-6673 between H Street and to (541) 523-6392. email bluemtnplanrevisystem. 2 Harley Helthat the administrative To receive our C ampbell S t r ee t i n For more information sion©fs.fed.us. m ets, s t o red i n g a record f i l e f o r the In general the Prolect SNEEK PEEK Baker City and furnishregarding the developrage, excellent condiWhitman Ranger Discompnses the selecing an additional 6,000 ments of the proposed The USDA Forest tion! Only 1500 miles. e-mails,just trict O f f ic e S t o r age tive demolition and tons of a sphalt conland management plan Yard Removal Action, Service is an equal •MiniW arehouse $11,500. intenor remodel to the e-mail us at: c rete mixture t o t h e and DEIS please conopportunity provider 541-91 0-5200 • Outside Fenced Parking is available for public existing Vo-Tech buildBaker County R o ad tact Sabrina Stadler at and employer. review and comment. circ©lagrande • ReasonableRates ing including new Department. sdstadler©fs.fed.us or The administrative reelectncal sermce. For informationcall: 920 - Campers (541) 523-1264. To record file contains the Legal No. 00035604 Sealed bids for the dePublished: Apnl 23, 2014 quest hard copies call 528-N18days documents that form TERRY 28' pull trailer. scribed prolect will be ( 541) 5 2 3-1246 o r the basis of the Forest 5234807evenings OUR LISTINGS ARE INVITATION FOR BIDS 1.03 1982 good cond., new received by J ef f ( 541) 5 2 3-1302 o r Service's selection of BIDDING DOCUMENTS SELLING! tires & batt. Clean-No Smith, Roadmaster, or email bluemtnplanrevi378510th Street the response action. INVENTORY LOW. UNION SOIL AND his authorized represion©fs.fed.us. smokers, everything The r e moval a c t i on Bidding documents for CAN WE SELL w orks w e l l , n e w e r sentative, of the Baker WATER consists of (1) charact he w or k a r e t h o s e YOURS? CONSERVATION mattress & me m . County Road DepartThe USDA Forest 795 -Mobile Home tenzing the stored maprepared by BBT DISTRICT Service is an equal f oam . $ 18 5 0 . 0 0 ment, 3050 E Street, tenal; (2) safely removSpaces Architects, 1160 SW Baker City, O r egon, opportunity provider 541-963-5858 ing the matenal con- invites sealed bids to be Simpson Ave., S uite SPACES AVAILABLE, until 2:00 p.m., local and employer. taining hazardous sub- received at the USWCD 100, Bend, OR 97702 one block from Safeoffice located at: t ime, May 6 , 2 0 1 4 . 930 - Recreational stances, p o l l utants, Phone 541-382-5535. way, trailer/RV spaces. Bids will b e p u blicly LegaI No. 00035602 and contaminants, inVehicles 10507 N. McAlister Road W ater, s e w er , g a r Call Us Today: opened and read aloud Published: Apnl 23, 2014 cluding over-packing Electronic copies will bage. $200. Jeri, manTHE SALE of RVs not 541-9634174 at the same location, before removal, as ap- La Grande, OR 97850 b e emailed t o B o n a a ger. La Gran d e beanng an Oregon int ime, an d d a t e t h a t See all RMLS propriate; a n d (3) F ide B i d d er s i n t e r 541-962-6246 signia of compliance is Until Thursda M a bids are due. The time IN THE MATTER OF off-site disposal at a Listings: e sted in b i dding t h e illegal: cal l B u i lding for substantial compleTHE ESTATE OF 15th 2014 at 1:00 m facility meeting the rewww.valleyrealty.net prolect. Codes (503) 373-1257. tion shall be one hunDona Id Dea n Boice, quirements of 42 USC To supply all items speciDeceased. dred twenty (120) cal9621(d)(3). 850 - Lots & Propf ied i n t h e P r o l e c t endar days. State of Oregon The removal action is erty Baker Co. 1976 CLASSIC G M C Manual dated A p r il, 1.04 County of Baker undertaken pursuant STATE PROVISIONS Motor Home. Sleeps The Contract is sublect Clicult Couit 2014 entitled: 5 .78 A CRES, 3 6 x 4 8 4, to the Forest Service's Runs great! Sacrito the applicable proviIn Probate shop, full bath, well authority under SecThis is a public works f ice f o r $6, 25 0 . s ion s of O RS Case No. 14-235 8r septic installed. 7 tion 104 of the Com- Catherine Creek RM 44 541-263-01 09 2 79C.800 t hr o u g h R estoration P r o l e c t prolect to which ORS mi. from town. Price prehensive E n viron2 79 . C . 8 0 0 to O RS 279C.870, t h e NOTICE TO reduced to $166,600. mental R e s p o n s e, Phase II 815 - Condos, Town279C.870. The distnct INTERESTED PERSONS 503-385-8577 O regon Pr e v a i l i n g Compensation, and LiPRESIDENT GOLF Cart. homes Baker Co. MA ND A N T O R Y reserves the right to Wage Law. ability Act (CERCLA); A pre-bid Good cond. Repriced relect any and/or all 855 - Lots & Propconference and NOTICE IS H E REBY ST. ELIZABETH Title 42, United State at $2999. Contact Lisa bids, waive informalislte In s p e c t l o n I s GIVEN that the underContract Documents are Towers Condo erty Union Co. C ode, Section 9 6 04 (541 ) 963-21 61 ties and to accept any scheduled for Thursa va i I a b I e at signed has been apRetirement-Seasonaland Federal Executive 1/2 TO 2 1/2 acre lots, bids that appears to htt://www.andersonday, May 1st at 10:00 Co-Owners-Rent /ncome pointed personal repO rder 12580, and i s South 12th, starting at serve the best interest d t h r esentative. A l l p e r am. 2-bdrm, 2 bath, c onsistent w i t h t h e $45, 0 0 0 . Ca II 960 - Auto Parts of the distnct. Bid Docs l ink. T h e sons h aving c l a i ms National Oil and Haz1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor 541-91 0-3568. w/balcony. New against the estate are digital Contract Docuardous S u b s tances Union SWCD will open Published April 23 and and read aloud all bids ments may be downrequired t o p r e s e nt Pollution Contingency appliances & blinds. B EAUTIFUL V I E W FIVE STAR TOWING 30. 2014 Your community Thursday, May 15th, loaded for a n o n-re- them, with v o uchers Very clean. $115,000 LOTS f or sa l e b y Plan (NCP) as found at towing company 2014 at 1:00 pm attached, to the under541-519-0280 o wner i n C ov e O R . fundable payment of Title 40, Code of FedLegaI No. 00035634 $25.00 b y i n p u t t ing signed Personal Rep3.02 acres, $55,000 eral Regulations, Part 820 - Houses For All bidders must comply QuestCDN e B i d Doc resentative at Silven, a nd 4 ac r e s 300. Number 3253132 on Schmeits & Vaughan, with requirements of Sale Baker Co. $79,000. Please caII The administrative ret he prevailing w a g e t he w e b site. A s s i s - Attorneys at Law, P.O. 208-761-4843. c ord file fo r t hi s r et anc e w it h f r ee Box 965, Baker City, Iaw in ORS 279C.800, NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S 3-BDRM, 2 bath, with sponse is located at BUILD Y OUR dr e am t hro ug h O RS SALE fireplace on 12 acres. QuestCDN memberOregon, 97814, within the Whitman Ranger Reasonable rates home on q uiet 279C.870. All bidders Excellent view of ship registration, docufour (4) months after 541-523-1555 D istrict O f f ice, W a l cul-de-sac S t . , in must b e r e g i stered On May 2, 2014, at the Wallowa Mtns and ment d o w n l o ading, the date of first publil owa-Whitma n N a Sunny Hills, South LG. and working with the cation of this notice, or with the Construction hour of 10:00 a.m. at great fishing access. t ional Forest, and i s 541-786-5674. Owner Contractor's Board at t he U n i o n Co u n t y digital prolect informat he c laims m a y b e Located on Hwy 86, available for public inlicensed real e s t ate ICeating Valley. tion may be obtained barred. t he time o f b i d s u b Sheriff's Office, 1109 spection during regular agent. mission. Bidders shall at QuestCDN.com, at A ll p e rsons w h o s e ICAve, in the City of La $159,900. business hours. The 952-233-1632, or v i a nghts may be affected s ubmit e v i d ence o f Grande, O regon,the (541) 523-5871 o ffice i s l o c a te d a t " Affirmativ e A c t i o n defendant's i n t e rest Andrew Bryan e -m a i l at by th e p r o c eedings 1550 Dewey Avenue, $29,900 LOT 38 IS Compliance" as Pnncipal Broker info© uestcdn.com may obtain additional will be sold, sublect to Baker City, OR 97814. 6000 SQ FT. Nice lol Io required by any i nformation from t h e redemption, in the real No paper sets will be The Forest Service will Affirmative Action Re3350 ESTES St. 3-bdrm, build on or pul your property c o m m o nly provided fo r b i d ding records of the court, a ccept w r i t te n c o m 1 bath with attached 1 known as: 1306 Jackmanufact ured home on. the Personal Repreq uirement s i ss u e d purposes. An informaments for 30 calendar 1/2 garage on a corner t ional paper copy of sentative, or the attorwith this procurement. son Ave, La Grande, Come take a look. 1001 - Baker County days from the date of No bid will be considlot. $112,500. Please t he Co ntract D o c u - neys for the Personal O regon. Th e c o u r t Owner will consider t his n o t i c e . Upon Legal Notices ered unless fully comcall: 541-403-0958 ments is on file for inRepresentative. Dated case nu mb e r i s terms. Approx. water timely receipt of a re13-03-48303, w h e re NOTICE OF BUDGET spection at the followand f i rs t p u b l i shed quest, the c o m ment pleted in the manner and sewerconnection "InCOMMITTEE MEETING ing locations: Apnl23,2014. p rovided i n t h e Bank of America, N.A., period w i l l b e ex lees are $3,380 plus structions to Bidders" is plaintiff, and Lance A public meeting of the tended for 15 calendar standard Iap lees. u pon th e B i d F o r m Personal E. Whitmore Jr., an inBudget Committee of Baker County days. The Forest Serv9022997 ST. ELIZABETH dividual; ICristy WhitR i t provided and accomthe M edical Springs Road Department ~ ice will prepare a writCentury 21 Towers Condo Rural Fire, Baker/Union 3050 E Street ICaren Boice panied by Bid Secunty. more; a n i n d i vidual, ten response to signifiRetirement-SeasonalQ uestions about t h e , Eagle Cap Realty, Counties, State of Ore- Baker City, Oregon PO Box 3475 Laura A. Hylton, an incant comments. Co-Owners-Rent /ncome b id p r ocess o r b i d , 541-9634511. Missoula,MT 59806 dividual; State of Oreg on, to d i s cuss t h e The On-Scene Coordi2-bdrm, 2 bath, gon Support Enforcebudget for the f i scal Anderson Perry & package can be nator for the Removal 1600 sq. ft. 2nd floor ment Division, a govAttorne for Estate year July 1, 2014 to Associates, Inc. A ction i s Jon a t h a n addressed to w/balcony and Mary Rosen, Prolect Floyd C. Vaughan ernment entity; and all June 30, 2015, will be 1901 N. Fir Street Heyl, stationed at the beautiful views! New Manager, 541-963-1313. OSB ¹784167 other persons or parheld at Pondosa Sta- La Grande, Oregon PNW Region 6 Office appliances & blinds. P.O. Box 965 ties unknown claiming CLAkslFIEDS! tion, 50393 Hwy 203, of the US Forest ServVery clean. $115,000 Sell your unwanted car, any legal or equitable Baker City, OR. The Anderson Perry & 1950 Third Street i ce , p h o n e : Published: Apnl 23, 2014 541-519-0280 meeting will take place Associates, Inc. Baker City, OR 97814 nght, title, estate, lien, property and h ouse503-808-2171 . Written or interest in the real hold items more quick(541) 523-4444 o n May 1 , 2 0 1 4 a t 214 E. Birch Street c omments m a y b e Legal No. 00035646 P RICE RE D U C E D ! ly and affordably with property described in 6:30 PM. The purpose Walla Walla, Washington mailed to Mr. Heyl at 2-bdrm, 1 bath home the classifieds. Just call the complaint herein, of the meeting is to reLegaI No. 00035599 USFS Region 6 — Engion 75x120 ft. corner us today to place your adverse to Plaintiff's ticeive the budget mes- The Contract Documents Published: April 23, 30, n eering, J on a t h a n lot on paved streets. a d and get r e ady t o May 7, 2014 tle, or any cloud on sage and t o r e c eive w ill be a v ailable f o r H eyl, 1220 SW 3 r d All utilities are on prop- s tart c o u n t in g y o u r download after A p ril P laintiff's t i tle t o t h e c omment f r o m th e Avenue, Portland, OR erty. $42,500. Call for cash. The Observer 541Property, collectively NOTICE OF BUDGET public on the budget. 17, 2014. 97204 at or e-mailed an ap p oi nt m en t 963-3161 or Baker City Looking for some- to Iheyl©fs.fed.us. COMMITTEE This is a public meetdesignated as DOES 1 541-524-106 3 o r Herald 541-523-3673. MEETING through 50, inclusive, ing where deliberation Contact Brandon Mahon, thing in particular? 541-51 9-1 31 7 A public meeting of the are defendants. The of the Budget CommitE.l., w it h A n d e rson Then you need the Legal No. 00035654 Budget Committee of sale is a public auction tee w il l t a k e p l ace. Perry & A s s o ciates, Classified Ads! This Published: Apnl 23, 2014 the Union Rural Fire to the highest bidder Any person may apInc., at 541-963-8309 i s th e s i m plest, Protection Distnct, Unfor cash or cashier's pear at t h e m e e t i ng with any questions. - Union Co. most inexpensive 1010 c heck, I N HA N D , ion, State of Oregon, and discuss the proLegal Notices m ade ou t t o Un i o n way for you to reach to discuss the budget posed programs with Apnl 7, 2014 EXTENSION OF for the fiscal year July the Budget Commit- Jeff Smith, Roadmaster County Sheriff's Of people in this area COMM ENT PERIOD 1, 2014 to June 30, fice. Fo r more infort ee. A c o p y o f t h e with any message Draft Blue Mountains mation on this sale go budget document may LegaI No. 00035535 2015, will be held at Forest Plans Revision the Fire Department, to: for our most current offers and to b e inspected o r o b - Published: April 18 23, you might want to deliver. (BMFPR) and Draft 570 E. Beakman, Un- HYPERLINIC: www.oretained on or after April 2014 browse our complete inventory. Environmental lmpact ion, Oregon 9 7 8 83. onshenffs.com sales. 2 9, 2014 a t 5 0 3 7 8 Statement for the The meeting will take htm Hwy 203, Baker City, OR. Wallowa-Whitman, place on Apnl 30, 2014 Umatilla, and Malheur at 7:00 pm. The pur- Publish: April 2, 9, 16, National Forests pose of the meeting is 23, 2014 LegaI No. 00035482 (including a portion of to receive the budget April 14, 23, 1415 Adams Ave • 541-963-4161 Published: the Ochoco National m essage and t o r e - Legal ¹ 35299 2014
DON'T MISS OUT!
M.J.GOSS Mptpr Co.
12B —THE OBSERVER s BAKER CITY HERALD
Married couple's sex life has become all about the numbers
DEARABBY: I have been marand not bejudgmental. This is the ried to a wonderful man for 80 closest we'll ever get to experiencing years. Our marriage may not be pregnancy, and I want to enjoy it to perfect, but it's quite good. the fullest. — MODERN MOM-TO-BE IN My dilemma is this: My husband WASHINGTON keeps track of every time we have DEAR MOM-TO-BE: Congratusex and has a personal goal of100 lations on your pregnancy. Because times ayear. In 2018, he informed me that we'd had sex only 76 times, it takes explaining, I recommend and that was not you share the happy adequate for him news with your famDEAR ily and close fiiends He was quite upset about it. ABBY by tel l ing them in Do you think person. That way, tracking your sex life you can answer any is normal, and what do you think questions they may have directly. about acouple married for80-plus When you want"the world" to years having sex76 times in a know, you may decide to send a year? Is that normal? Also, keep in mass email or post photos on the mind that he travels for business Internet. As to having a baby showerand is gone about 60days ayear. — PRESSURED because this is a happy event you DEAR PRESSURED: Your are celebrating and you will need things for the baby, I'm sure a husband sounds like a college fiiend will want to host one for you. student who is striving to get 100 notches on his belt. Rather than Be sure to include your sister-inlaw if she would like to attend. obsess about the number of times you have had sex, the quality of the experience should be more imporDEAR ABBY: My 18-year-old tant. Fifty great times a year would granddaughter is seeing a 80-yearbe better than 100 so-sotim es,one old man. What can I say to let her would think. And no, I do not think know heis way tooold forher?I don't want her to hate me. your husband's preoccupation is "normal" — whatever normal is — LOVING GRANDMA INFLORIDA these days.
By Joseph Sema,Kate Mather and James Rainey The dark of night still draped Mineta San Jose International Airport when a 15-year-old boy from nearby Santa Clara, Calif., wandered onto a secure airport ramp and toward a Hawaiian Airlines Boeing 767. Then he disappeared. The slight teenager, first seen on a security camera video, would not appear again until later Sunday morning, when airline workers spotted him 2,350 miles to the west, walking on the tarmac at Kahului Airport on the island of Maui. In the interim, authorities say, the boy survived a perilous, 5'/2 -hour odyssey — enduring frigid temperatures, oxygen deprivation and acompartment unfi tforhuman habitation — as he traveled over the Pacific Ocean in the jet's wheel well. The incident prompted authorities to question both how the teen so easil y gained accesstothe jumbo jet and how he survived with so little apparent trauma. Aviation security experts said it was troubling that the teenage had been able to bypass security and get to the plane undetected. U.S. Rep. Eric Swalwell, D-Calif., a member of the House Homeland Security Committee, said he wanted more answers, adding that the incident"demonstrates vulnerabilit iesthatneed to be addressed. The Transportation Security Administration planned to meet with law enforcement and airport officials to review security atter the incident, which experts noted could have been catastrophic had the stowaway been armed with explosives."
don't think that telling your granddaughter the man is too old for her w ould be a good idea because it would imply that she is too young, and no 18-year-old wants to hear that. Tell her instead that you think she would have a lot more in common with someone closer to her age. This is particularly true if she is still in high school. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box69440, Los Angeles, CA
• AccuWeather.com Forecas Tonight
b Per i od s o f r a i n
A little rain
Baker City Temperatures 0 (1
High I low(comfort index)
La Grande Temperatures 44 (0) 59 39 (5) Enterprise Temperatures
54 35 (6)
53 35 (0)
51 36 (5)
51 36 (3)
5 1 35 (0 )
5 3 35 (7)
5 4 35 (5)
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. Show ' Thursddy's weather weather. Temperatures areTVednesday night's lows and Thursday's highs.
.: 49/+q„ +0 ' 4' Salem • 4 7/ 58
Ne port 47/,
, - -~-
B~ r 'Gitj~ 40/56
• Cruising altitude 38,000 ft. (11,582 m) • Temperature in wheel well could each -80 degrees F (-62 C)
47/ 6 2 ~ ~
Doors open and close on takeoff and landing
Sincethe terroristattacks of
to a Federal Aviation Administration report, with about 8 million billion has been spent on airport passengers a year. It remains unclear how the security improvements, including new passenger screening meateen got onto the tarmac. The FBI sures and additional security both originally said video showed him in airports and on airplanes. scaling a fence. But late Monday, Brian Jenkins, an aviation airport officials only mentioned a security expert at Rand Corp., said video that showed him walking on he expected the incident to prompt the ramp. airport security reviews beyond Authorities said the teenSan Jose."Everyone will tighten ager apparently had no malicious intent. The flight, carrying 212 up. I suspect everyone will be going up a notch just as a consepassengers and 10 crew members, tookoffat7:55 a.m. Sunday. quence of this," he said. The airport, which serves Silicon Shortly after the plane landed Valley, is located on the north side at 10:31 a.m.,airlineworkers spotof San Jose, near the junction of ted the stowaway and reported the 101 and 880 freeways. A chain- him to airport security. A Maui link fence covered with wood slats News photo showed him some time later sitting upright on a and topped with three strands of razor wire surround parts of the gurney, attended by paramedics, airport. San Jose is the 44th largapparently alert and showing no estairportin the nation,according obvious signs ofhis ordeal.
Baker City High Tuesday ................ 55 Low Tuesday ................. 25 Precipitation Tuesday ......................... .. Trace Month to date ................ ... 0.15" Normal month to date .. ... 0.58" Year to date ................... ... 2.92" Normal year to date ...... ... 2.78" La Grande High Tuesday ................ 52 Low Tuesday ................. 32 Precipitation 0.01" Tuesday ......................... 0.44" Month to date ................ 1.12" Normal month to date .. Year to date ................... 4.91" 5.35" Normal year to date ...... Elgin High Tuesday .............................. 51 Low Tuesday ............................... 36 Precipitation Tuesday .................................... 0.18" Month to date ........................... 0.88" Normal month to date ............. 1.46" Year to date ............................ 19.47" Normal year to date ................. 9.16"
• Klamath Fafls ~,O~ 37/56
High: 97 Low: 23 ' W et test : 0.86" ..... .
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©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 ld.com
High: 61 Low: 24 Wettest: 0.87" ...
.. Hermiston ......... Burns ........ Astoria
reprints • ') IS
Sunset tonight ........ ................ 7:48 p.m. Sunrise Thursday .. ................ 5:52 a.m.
• O II O eather Histor On April 24, 1908, a series of tornadoes moving from Louisiana to Alabama took more than 300 lives and leveled many communities.
1 i ies Thursday
Corvallis Eugene Hermiston Imnaha Joseph Lewiston Meacham Medford Newport Ontario Pasco Pendleton Portland Redmond Salem Spokane The Dalles Ukiah Walla Walla
Hl L o
59 4 1 57 4 0 67 4 2 59 3 9 55 3 5 61 4 5 51 3 4 61 4 4 55 4 0 62 4 3 69 4 3 62 4 2 57 4 2 58 3 3 58 3 9 57 3 9 62 3 9 54 3 6 62 4 5
r r sh r r r r r r sh sh sh r sh r r sh r sh
Pecreation F orecast
; Tuesday for the 48 contlgugus states
Graphic: Pai, Bay Area News Group © 2014 MCT
Sept.11,2001,anesti mated $57
100% of capacity
Wheel wells are unheated and unpressurized
Source:FBI,Tnmble 3D Warehouse, Los Angeles Times
Stowaway hid inside left rear wheel well
Hay Information Thursday Lowest relative humidity ................ 50% Afternoon wind ....... SSW at 4 to 8 mph Hours of sunshine ...................... 2 hours Evapotranspiration .......................... 0.16 Reservoir Storage through midnight Tuesday Phillips Reservoir 48% of capacity Unity Reservoi< 99% of capacity Owyhee Reservoir
i 4W Q
Euge@e -., '.4g/57
Hawaiian Airlines Boeing 767
'- $ L'a Grand ~ 44/Pe
A 16-year-old boy from Santa Clara, Calif., stowed awayin the wheel well of ajet that flew from San Jose, Calif., to the Hawaiian island of Maui and survived oxygen deprivation and extreme cold.
A little rai n
Los Angeles Times
DEAR LOVING GRANDMA: I DEARABBY: After sixyears of unsuccessful fertility work, my husband and I were forced togive up. Last summer his sister ojI"ered to be asurrogateforus,and we'lluse a donor egg since I have none. We have told only a few people. We're having an embryo transfer next week and thought we'd wait until after the ftrst trimester to "announce."But what is the proper way to do it when it's not actually I who is expecting? And is there etiquette forhaving a baby shower in this situation? We're excited and proud of this opportunity, but it takes a lot of explaining for people to understand
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014
67% of capacity Thief Valley Reservoir 102% of capacity Stream Flows through midnight Tuesday Grande Ronde at Troy .......... 4860 cfs Thief Vly. Res. near N. Powder . 57 cfs B urnt Rivernear Unity ............ 86 cfs Lostine River at Lostine .............. N.A. Minam River at Minam .......... 671 cfs Powder River near Richland .. 113 cfs
Anthony Lakes Mt. Emily Rec.
Eagle Cap Wild. Wallowa Lake Thief Valley Res. Phillips Lake Brownlee Res. Emigrant St. Park McKay Reservoir Red Bridge St. Park
41 47 45 55 56 52 59 51 60 59
32 34 27 35 36 33 39 34 40 39
Weather iwi: s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-lOuuyy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, l-ice.
r r r r r r r r sh r