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Also: Coos County Democrat eyes House seat — 2 Faith-healers sentenced in newborn death — 3 U.N. identifies Syrian nuclear complex — 5 Douglas High faces tough road test — 11

Neewollah Parade is frightful fun Umpqua, page 2

Vol. 145. No. 157

Roseburg, Oregon


50 cents



Hunter missing in Twin Lakes area

Independent financial review demanded

including food, matches and a blanket, with him while hunting. He and a friend, Lyn Lynch, left for a weeklong hunting and fishing Litsey trip Oct. 22. They were planning to head for home at about noon Saturday but decided to head out on their own for their last few hours in

Ground, air rescue crews searching today for man, 71, missing since Saturday after a solo deer hunt HEATHER MORSE The News-Review TWIN LAKES — A 71-year-old man has been missing since Saturday morning, when he and his hunting partner separated ways in the Twin Lakes area for what was supposed to be a short solo deer hunt. Steve Litsey was reported missing on Sunday morning after failing to

return to his camper parked in the Umpqua National Forest. Douglas County Search and Rescue crews were on the ground and in the air scouring the woods today 56 miles east of Roseburg. This morning, Litsey’s wife of 24 years, Suzanne Snyder, said her husband is an avid outdoorsman who always takes essential supplies,

the woods, Snyder said. Snyder said Litsey is in good health but has been taking blood thinners and other medications after suffering a series of small strokes over the summer. The strokes didn’t affect Litsey’s mental capacity, she said. “I think he must have been hurt. I think he fell or something,” Snyder said. “I think he has to be hurt as opposed to lost.” Turn to HUNTER, page 10


Safety barrels lauded; residents push for repairs

Sand fills the eight bright yellow plastic barrels placed along the damaged section of Rock Creek Road at Idleyld Park.

Fire chief says hiring outsider to look at department would waste money, serve no purpose HEATHER MORSE The News-Review WINSTON — Tempers flared Monday at the Winston-Dillard Fire Board meeting when one board member, backed by several community members, demanded an independent review of the district’s finances. Fire Chief Bob Nicholls and other board members said the outside audit would waste money. The department is floundering financially because of a drop of about $500,000 in tax revenues over the last two years. The department blamed the decline on unpaid taxes and a lowering of the assessed value of Roseburg Forest Products’ property. The department’s budget for this year is about $1.9 million.To cut spending, the department in August laid off two firefighters and one paramedic, effectively ending the district’s program to transfer patients between hospitals. More layoffs may be on the horizon, Nicholls said. Amid the problems, the board has discussed several ways to save money, including bringing aboard volunteer firefighters, merging with another district and turning over ambulance service to a private company. Fire board member Vern Heyer brought up the idea of an outside Turn to WINSTON, page 10

Facebook, Oregon tax confusion may prove costly Social network giant paid $26,000 in Crook County taxes last year, but could face $390,000 bill

JOHN SOWELL/News-Review photos

A logging truck passes a section of Rock Creek Road that slid away during a storm in January. Plastic barrels filled with sand were installed Thursday to serve as a visual warning and barrier to the damaged section of the road.

Yellow barriers filled with sand placed along stretch of road damaged by landslide, and county says it’s the best it can do under current budget constraints JOHN SOWELL The News-Review


DLEYLD PARK — Eight sand-filled plastic barrels have been placed along a damaged stretch of Rock Creek Road, but the safety measure hasn’t appeased neighbors who want the road fixed. The bright yellow barrels were placed Thursday as a barrier and warning to steer clear from an abrupt drop-off caused by a landslide in January.

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The slide reduced the road to one lane. Sawhorses and reflector poles also are being used to keep vehicles away from the edge of the road, which heads northeast off Highway 138. Douglas County officials say the barrels, markers, poles, warning stripes and signs are the best they can do because of budget constraints. Officials estimate repairing the road will cost $300,000 to $500,000. Neighbors applauded the barrels, but continued to argue that

Inside: Abby............................................7 Classifieds.................................15 Comics.......................................14 Crossword, Sudoku................18, 16

restoring the road to its full width and stabilizing the hillside should be a top priority for the county, especially since truck traffic on the road seems unusually heavy this fall. Rock Creek Road averaged 282 vehicles per day in a 2009 count conducted by the county. Road resident Julia Engler said it has been busier this past year than in recent years. More logging trucks, heavy trucks and equipment have used the road in recent months, she said.

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“I’m just praying that it will be an easy winter and there won’t be any accidents,” said Engler, one of about 100 residents who live above the slide. The president of Dillard-based Terrain Tamers, Brant Boyer, said today his company has two trucks using the road to haul wood chips. Neither of his drivers has complained about Rock Creek Road, he said. “They’re used to driving on

PRINEVILLE (AP) — The promise of lucrative tax breaks helped persuade Facebook to build a data center in one of Oregon’s most economically depressed counties. Now, the state and the company are in a dispute over how much Facebook may owe in property taxes, and the social networking giant fears it could be taxed on intangible assets like the value of its powerful brand. Facebook has said the state’s action has the potential to rewrite an economic development deal it cut with Crook County, but not even state tax officials seem to know for sure whether the company is overreacting or it’s truly facing a tax surprise. Facebook chose Prineville in central Oregon as the site of its first company-owned data center, where a collection of servers stores and transmits photos, links and status updates for many of the social networking service’s 800 million users. The facility employs 55 people and expansion Turn to FACEBOOK, page 9

Turn to ROAD, page 10

Wednesday forecast: High: 59

Low: 35

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The Umpqua

PAGE 2 Tuesday, November 1, 2011


The spirit of Halloween giving prevails for 6-year-old Joshua Ranger of Roseburg, left, as he prepares to accept candy from Dorothy Malone of the Elks Lodge during the downtown Neewollah Parade Monday. Turnout for the parade was robust despite the fact that the spookiest night of the year fell on a Monday.


Man arrested for pot, child neglect A 26-year-old Roseburg man was arrested on suspicion of growing marijuana in a home where a 4year-old child also lived. Roseburg police responded to the home in the 700 block of Wharton Street at about 1 a.m. Saturday following a report of a disturbance. Police say the resident, Shane Michael Katzenberger, consented to a search of the home. Police say they found more than 11 ounces of processed marijuana, three pounds of untrimmed, green marijuana and a pound of leaves and stems. A 4-year-old child was found sleeping next to the closet, which police say contained the marijuana. Katzenberger was arrested on suspicion of unlawful possession, manufacture and delivery of marijuana and first-degree child neglect. The child’s mother responded and took the child. Katzenberger was booked and released from the Douglas County Jail.


Early-morning crash results in arrest


A 21-year-old Myrtle Creek man was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol early this morning after crashing on a corner and rolling his car. According to a Douglas County Sheriff’s Office report, Chad Richard Roberts was driving too fast when he came to a corner in the 200 block of Fifth Avenue in Riddle. Just before 4 a.m., the 2001 Chrysler PT Cruiser hit a gravel shoulder and began to roll, traveling several hundred feet before coming to rest on its top. Roberts initially refused medical assistance but had a large piece of glass in his right hand, so he agreed to be transported to Mercy Medical Center, police said. He consented to a blood draw at the hospital and his blood alcohol level was reportedly .19 percent, according to deputies. Roberts was cited and released.


Applicants sought for land committee Douglas County commissioners are seeking applicants for three openings on the Forest Land Classification Committee. The three-member board, established by state statute, periodically examines county lands to determine the extent of forests. One member of the committee must be an owner of forest land, while another must own grazing land. The third position does not require any special qualifications. Applications are available in Room 217 of the Douglas County Courthouse in Roseburg, by calling 541-440-4201 or by email by contacting Tina Roy at Completed applications must be turned in by Nov. 14.

DON JENKINS/The News-Review

Joining the procession is Spider-Man Zach Burns of Roseburg, 5, getting a playful nudge from his mother, Heather Burns, as he demonstrates Spider-Man’s web-shooting prowess. The Burnses are accompanied by Jamie Campbell of Roseburg, holding her son, Brydan. Halloween came in like a lion and out like a rabbit for Chad Anderson, trying to corral 2year-old twins Audrey and Jack.


NeighborWorks Umpqua wins award Oregon Housing and Community Services recently honored NeighborWorks Umpqua with an award for actively working to increase the number of trained foreclosure counselors across the state. The Roseburg-based nonprofit organization’s efforts brought $2.4 million into Oregon nonprofit groups. The award recognized NeighborWorks Umpqua for its initial foresight and leadership in helping the state respond to the challenges of the foreclosure crisis. NeighborWorks Umpqua was presented with the award at a conference in Salem.

It’s worth clicking.

McKeown announces House District 9 candidacy Coos Bay Democrat pursuing South Coast seat that will be vacated by Arnie Roblan RYAN IMONDI The News-Review A Coos Bay woman announced her candidacy Monday to represent coastal Douglas County in the Oregon House. Caddy McKeown, a Democrat and Coos County native, will seek the position held by House Co-Speaker Arnie Roblan, who is giving up the seat to run for the state Senate. McKeown, 59, is the only candidate to file so far for the District 9 seat. “It just seemed like a perfect opportunity to represent Oregon,” she said.



District 9 includes parts of Douglas, Lane and Coos counties. Scottsburg, Reedsport and Winchester Bay fall within the newly drawn district boundary. No Republican has filed for the position. Efforts to reach the Republican Party chairmen in Douglas, Coos and Lane counties for comment were unsuccessful.

McKeown said she will focus on creating jobs through natural resources and education. McKeown pointed to the deep-water port in Coos Bay as a potential engine for economic growth. “It’s about economic development and job creation. It’s time to develop the port and educate,” she said. McKeown has served on the International Port of Coos Bay commission for six years and Coos Bay School Board for 12 years. She helped launch Access to Student Assistance Programs In Reach of Everyone in Southern Oregon. Roblan, a Democrat who has been in the House since 2005, announced last month he will run for the District 5 Senate seat. Incumbent Joanne Verger, D-Coos Bay, announced she will not seek re-election. “When I first thought about poli-

tics, that was the position I wanted,” Roblan said Monday. Roblan endorsed McKeown to be his successor. “I think she is the one to beat in our district,” Roblan said. “She has been a community leader for a long time and is just a person who brings a lot of energy.” Roblan shared the speaker’s position during the 2011 legislative session with Rep. Bruce Hanna, R-Winchester. The House is evenly split between Republicans and Democrats. McKeown attended Marshfield High School in Coos Bay and graduated from Oregon State University with a bachelor’s degree in liberal studies and horticulture. • You can reach reporter Ryan Imondi at 541-957-4211 or by email at

Have a news tip? Please call the City Desk: 957-4201 • Email: • Mail: City Desk,The News-Review,345 NE Winchester,Roseburg,OR 97470

Tuesday, November 1, 2011 The News-Review

Roseburg, Oregon, Page 3


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A special pumpkin grown just for me by my friend. Submitted by Diana J. Brown, Roseburg


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Man falls through ceiling, arrested Portland police officers say a suspect fell more or less into their hands — through the ceiling onto the living room floor. Officers were called Monday to a house to deal with an intoxicated man reported threatening relatives. They found that everybody had left, the man had barricaded himself in the attic, and he wasn’t so great a threat. It wasn’t, says police Lt. Robert King, a situation where officers judged the threat to be worth the risk of gunplay in an attic. So they left, intending to follow up later. Then they heard the crash behind them. Officers returned to pick up their suspect, uninjured by his fall through the ceiling. The police say 21-year-old Aaron Deon Kinsey was booked on domestic violence charges: fourth-degree assault and harassment.


No bail for man with sniper book An Oregon man who authorities fear may have been plotting a sniper attack on a high school football game will be held without bail until he goes on trial on federal firearms charges. A federal judge in Medford said Monday that 26-year-old Raphael Enrique Amoroso of Grants Pass poses a danger to his community. Amoroso was arrested on a drunken driving charge Oct. 7 after a police officer saw him leave a parking lot at Grants Pass High School hours after a football game. Police say he had a loaded pistol and a novel about a sniper attack on a football game. He faces federal charges of having a gun on school grounds, and for having marijuana in the car while also being in possession of a gun.


‘Moss Man’ under arrest in Michigan An Oregon burglary defendant dubbed “Moss Man” has been arrested in Michigan on a felony warrant after he failed to show up for his trial. Gregory Liascos is accused of breaking into the Rice Northwest Museum of Rocks and Minerals in Hillsboro. Police say he was arrested in a “ghillie” suit outside the museum in October 2010. A ghillie suit is head-to-toe camouflage designed to resemble heavy foliage. Washington County sheriff’s Sgt. David Thompson said Monday that Liascos was arrested Saturday night in an area outside Detroit where he has relatives. Liascos failed to show up Oct. 11 for his trial on burglary and theft charges. Police allege the 37-yearold Portland man had cut a hole in a museum wall. Officers found a bike and a backpack, then a police dog bit what appeared to be the ground. It was Liascos. He has said the whole thing was a mix-up and the outfit was a Halloween costume.


Secret recording of cop is legal An Oregon Court of Appeals ruled it wasn’t a crime for a man to secretly record his encounter with a Eugene police officer. The court ruled last week it wasn’t necessary for Shane Neff to mention his cellphone because the officer already said he was recording with his patrol car camera. The traffic stop in 2008 ended in Neff’s arrest when the officer noticed the recording. While the Cottage Grove’s man case is settled, his lawyer, Bronson James of Portland, told The Oregonian the issue of recording public servants is still bubbling. He says it may be an issue for the Legislature. Eugene police now say they won’t arrest anyone whose only perceived crime is secretly recording officers. — Associated Press

HEPATITIS C SUPPORT GROUP — 6 to 7 p.m., Mercy Community Education Center, Room 1, 2459 Stewart Parkway, Roseburg. Meets the first Tuesday of each month. 541-672-9380. FALL CHOIR CONCERT — 7 p.m., Sutherlin High School gym, 500 E. Fourth St. Sutherlin High School Choral Department performs. Featured groups are the concert choir, SL 13 chamber choir, guys group and TLC girls group. Admission is free. 541-430-6805.

WEDNESDAY UMPQUA VALLEY REPUBLICAN WOMEN — 11:30 a.m., Kowloon Restaurant, 2686 Diamond Lake Blvd. Joe Olson, the president of Umpqua Community College, will speak about the school’s bond levy that will appear on the May 15 ballot. The cost to attend the meeting is $9 with lunch included or $2

without. 541-530-8445. ROSEBURG FAMILY CAREGIVERS SUPPORT GROUP — 1:30 to 3 p.m., Room 2, Mercy Community Education Center, 2459 Stewart Parkway, Roseburg. Meets the first Wednesday of each month. 541-440-3677. MEMORY CARE SUPPORT GROUP — 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., Mercy Community Education Center, Room 3, 2459 Stewart Parkway, Roseburg. Meets the first Wednesday of each month. DISCUSSION ON MYSTICISM — 6 p.m., Umpqua Unitarian Universalist Church, 2167 N.W. Watters St., Roseburg. First in a three-part series led by the Rev. Annie Holmes. This week’s talk is centered on how mysticism is part of every major religious tradition in the world today. Free. 541-6722250.


p.m., C. Giles Hunt Memorial Library, 210 E. Central, Sutherlin. Hard and paperback books, video and audio tapes are available for sale. All proceeds for sale go to support Sutherlin library programs and projects. 541-459-9161 SCHOOL FALL FESTIVAL — 5 to 7 p.m., Myrtle Creek Elementary, 651 N.E. Division St., Myrtle Creek. The school hosts its first Fall Festival. Dinner, wooden horse races, hay stack finds and corn hole races. Raffles, desserts. All donations go to the schools fund for field trips and special projects. 541-863-3168.

FRIDAY FALL BOOK SALE — 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., C. Giles Hunt Memorial Library, 210 E. Central, Sutherlin. Hard and paperback books, video and audio tapes are available for sale. All proceeds for sale go to support Sutherlin library programs and projects. 541-459-9161. AN EVENING WITH GUS PERET AND AUNT HAZEL — 7 p.m., Yoncalla Methodist Church, 175 Birch St., Yoncalla. Presentation by Shannon Applegate on the lives of Gus Peret and Hazel Peret. Exhibit and lecture features rare artifacts, photos, film clips, lion skins from world travels. Admission is $15. 541-849-3139.

SATURDAY ZONTA CLUB RUMMAGE SALE — 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mahalo Heating and Air Conditioning parking lot,

2478 N.E. Stephens St., Roseburg. 541-672-6641. SUTHERLIN GRANGE FLEA MARKET/CRAFT SALE — 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., 851 S. Comstock Road, Sutherlin. Grange No. 724 will have new, used and craft items including collectibles, books, household items, hand-crafted jewelry and dog sweaters, and other miscellaneous items. It is also doing a canned food drive for the Sutherlin Food Pantry, so donations of nonperishable foods, paper products and pet foods will be welcomed. 541-464-6056. HOLIDAY BAZAAR — 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Calapooia Community Club, 141 Scott Henry Road., Sutherlin. Hand crafted, new holiday gifts along with raffle tickets for the yearly quilt. 541-459-3908. FALL BOOK SALE — 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., C. Giles Hunt Memorial Library, 210 E. Central, Sutherlin. Hard and paperback books, video and audio tapes are available for sale. All proceeds for sale go to support Sutherlin library programs and projects. 541-459-9161. LIBRARY LEGO CLUB — 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., Douglas County Central Library, 1409 N.E. Diamond Lake Blvd, Roseburg. Library provides Legos, while Duplos are available to children under 5 years old. Books will also be available. All materials must stay at the library. 541-440-4305.

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Faith-healing couple get 6 years for newborn’s death OREGON CITY (AP) — A judge sentenced two members of an Oregon church that embraces faith healing to more than six years in prison, telling them Monday they could easily have kept their newborn son alive. The sentences are the harshest yet among the four couples from the Followers of Christ church that have stood trial in recent years. The church shuns conventional medical care in favor of prayer and rubbing oil on the sick. Dale and Shannon Hickman were convicted in September of manslaughter in the death of their son, David, who was born two months prematurely, weighed less than 4 pounds and lived less than nine hours, The Oregonian reported. “As the evidence enfolded and the witnesses testified, it became evident to me and certainly to the jury, that this death just simply did not need to occur,” Judge Robert Herndon told them. Prosecutor Mike Regan said the couple didn’t believe they had done anything wrong, and he rejected their argument that they didn’t know anything was wrong until 15 minutes before their child died. Church members have resisted change, stubbornly and arrogantly, he said. “The law of civil society demands that they change,” Regan said. “It demands that we sent a message to all of them that whether you believe this or not in Oregon, you cannot act upon that belief.” Twice since 1999, the state has tightened the laws, eliminating faith-healing defenses against criminal charges. In recent years, one couple from the church was convicted of criminal mistreatment of a girl who had an untreated growth on her eye, and another was convicted of criminally negligent homicide in the death of their teenage son. In a fourth case, a husband was found guilty of criminal mis-

treatment, while he and his wife were acquitted of manslaughter, in the death of their 15-month-old daughter. As has been church members’ practice, they packed the courtroom on Monday, some sobbing as the Hickmans were led away in handcuffs, The sentences of 75 months in prison was the mandatory minimum under state law, but

the Hickmans and their lawyers asked Herndon for probation under a religious exemption that wasn’t eliminated until after the Hickmans were indicted. The Hickmans have a 7-year-old and a baby born after their son’s death. Dale Hickman asked the judge to have mercy on his wife who spends “24 hour a day” with the children.

Defense lawyer Mark Cogan said the Hickmans had taken the two children to a pediatrician and would follow any orders the judge gave about getting care for them. “The penalty, the punishment that the government is urging is severe, and would inflict cruel consequences,” Cogan said.

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The cataract in my left eye was removed two weeks ago and is now completely healed. Before the surgery I couldn’t read anything in print. Yesterday I picked up the newspaper and read it without any trouble! I can even see colors better. My left eye is 20/20 now. I hope it improves my golf game. They are all wonderful! The Doctor and the nurses and staff, they treated me just wonderful.

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Crack prisoners may be released WASHINGTON (AP) — Thousands of federal prisoners nationwide are now eligible for early release after changes in the way sentences for crack cocaine are calculated. The overall effect will be spread out over years, but almost 2,000 federal prisoners will be eligible for release on Tuesday. It could take longer for paperwork to go through and allow the inmates to walk free. Congress and President Barack Obama signed a law last year ending the practice of harsher sentences for crack cocaine compared to powder cocaine. Critics argued the laws disproportionately affected black defendants. Now the U.S. Sentencing Commission is applying that law to past cocaine convictions. Officials estimate about 12,000 inmates could eventually benefit.


Harmful chemicals in baby shampoo? Two chemicals considered harmful to babies remain in Johnson & Johnson’s baby shampoo sold in the U.S., even though the company already makes versions without them, according to a coalition of health and environmental groups. The Campaign for Safe Cosmetics has unsuccessfully been urging the world’s largest health care company for 2 1/2 years to remove the trace amounts of potentially cancercausing chemicals — dioxane and a substance called quaternium-15 that releases formaldehyde — from Johnson’s Baby Shampoo, one of its signature products. Johnson & Johnson said it is reducing or gradually phasing out the chemicals, but did not respond directly to the campaign’s demands. Now the group is ratcheting up the pressure and urging consumers to boycott Johnson & Johnson baby products until the company agrees to remove the chemicals from its baby products sold around the world.


GOP shows Obama with bullet in head A Republican committee Halloween-themed graphic in Virginia featuring a zombie President Barack Obama with a bullet hole in his forehead has provoked condemnations from the left and right. The montage was created to rouse interest in GOP activities at Loudoun County’s Halloween night parade. It mingles altered images including a disfigured U.S. Rep. Nancy Pelosi and zombie Obama supporters. The poster image of a rotting, undead Obama with a bleeding, large-caliber hole an inch above his right eye prompted Democrats to cry foul and state GOP chairman Pat Mullins to denounce it as “disgusting.” County GOP chairman Mark Sell said in an email to The Associated Press that the graphic was “a light-hearted attempt to inject satire humor into the Halloween holiday.”


Women should tote guns, sheriff says A South Carolina sheriff is urging women to get concealed weapons permits and carry guns to protect themselves. Spartanburg County Sheriff Chuck Wright made the suggestion Monday while discussing the arrest of a suspect in an attempted rape last weekend. Wright suggests that women carry a .45-caliber weapon because he says they wouldn’t have to be accurate, just close to the target. He showed reporters at a news conference a fanny pack women could use to carry a handgun while jogging. The sheriff encouraged women to walk in groups. And he said it’s better to carry a gun than mace. Forty-six-year-old Walter Monroe Lance of Spartanburg was charged Monday with kidnapping, first-degree criminal sexual conduct and grand larceny in a Sunday attack on a woman in a park.


Huge smuggling ring dismantled Arizona authorities say they’ve dismantled a “massive” drug trafficking ring responsible for smuggling more than $33 million worth of drugs through the state’s western desert every month. Authorities said Monday that the ring is believed to be tied to the Sinaloa cartel — Mexico’s most powerful — and that it has been in operation for at least the last five years. U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers estimate the ring is responsible for smuggling more than 3.3 million pounds of marijuana, 20,000 pounds of cocaine and 10,000 pounds of heroin into the country during that time. They estimate profits at somewhere around $2 billion. ICE and the Pinal County Sheriff’s Office arrested 22 suspected smugglers on Thursday, the latest of three busts that followed a 17-month investigation.


Conjoined twins to be separated Two-year-old twin girls who are joined at the chest and abdomen are preparing for surgery at a Northern California hospital that will separate them. Doctors at Stanford University’s Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital are planning a nine-hour procedure today that, if successful, will allow Angelica and Angelina Sabuco to live independently from each other. The operation will involve more than 20 physicians and nurses. Pediatric surgeon Gary Hartman says he expects the twins to survive and do well. The girls were born in the Philippines and live in San Jose with their parents and 10-year-old brother. This is the second set of conjoined twins separated at the hospital. The last such procedure took place in November 2007. — Associated Press

Protesters cleared from Portland plaza PORTLAND (AP) — Terry Schrunk Plaza is clear today after police moved in around 4 a.m. to help Federal Protective Service officers remove Occupy Portland demonstrators. Lt. Robert King says city officers helped the federal police arrest nine campers and remove their tents. King says after a period of agitated tension, the situation became peaceful and most demonstrators were compliant. Camping is not allowed in the plaza. It’s federal property that closed at 10 p.m. Monday. Camping is allowed at two nearby downtown city parks, but King says the mayor and police have been clear that the camping won’t be allowed to spread to other parks. The Occupy demonstrators were cheered Monday afternoon by activist filmmaker Michael Moore who was in Portland for a fundraiser. The protesters’ spillover from two city park squares into Terry Schrunk Plaza grew from four tents early Monday to about 15 tents by late Monday night. Federal officials indicated earlier in the day they wouldn’t allow an encampment similar to the one Occupy Portland has set up in two neighboring city parks. In town for a fundraising event, Moore praised Portland’s version of the widespread movement protesting corporate influence in government and wealth inequality. “I’ve been to many of the occupations across this country, New York, L.A., San Francisco, and this is by far the largest occupation I have seen,” Moore said. The crowd of several hundred cheered. Protester Elmira Rodriguez, 28, of Portland, said she’s been part of the demonstration since it began in Portland on Oct. 6 but moved her tent to

Bank of America branches. It said one of its protesters was accused of putting red corn syrup on the exterior of one branch. The group says it’s upset about bank loans to coal companies. In Eugene, Occupy Eugene spent another night on University of Oregon property Monday but the group may be moving to another city The Associated Press park. The RegisA police officer stands guard as mounted police watch over a circle of ter-Guard said protesters in the background at Jamison Park in Portland. Police this protesters had a morning removed several protesters from federal property in Portland’s lengthy evening Terry Schrunk Plaza. debate about where — or if — the feder- campers despite an ordinance they should move. The univeragainst camping in city parks. al plaza sity wants them to move on. Early Sunday, police arrestMonday In Bend, the last Occupy night. She ed 27 people for refusing to campers folded their tents said there leave Jamison Square Park in Sunday after two weeks of the affluent Pearl District after marches and demonstrations. are too the park closed at midnight many An organizer told KTVZ that Saturday. people in nearly 2,000 people came Halloween was a day for the other through the camp, and nearly protests. A group protesting two 400 took part in Saturday’s Moore proposed coal export terminals final march. Weekly Wednesparks, as in the Northwest staged a Hal- day night meetings are well as loween “zombie” march to sanitary issues, drunkenness planned. Bank of America branches in and drug abuse. downtown Portland. “FPS (Federal Protective Police arrested one man in Service) is working with the zombie makeup after a bank Portland Police Bureau to employee identified him as the enforce the prohibition of person who left a red subovernight encampments at stance and pieces of paper Schrunk Plaza, while protectstuck to glass in the lobby. ing the safety and security of Sgt. Pete Simpson said 27all involved,” agency year-old Tim Swenson was spokesman Chris Ortman said earlier Monday from Washing- arrested for investigation of criminal mischief and disorton, D.C. derly conduct. The direct The Federal Protective SerFor info leading to the return of action environmental group vice is the police force that 970 JOHN DEERE TRACTOR Portland Rising Tide says its enforces laws on government Taken from Old Garden Valley Early October. “zombie army against coal” property. Portland officials marched from the Occupy have said they’re exercising ANONYMOUS TIP LINE their discretion in allowing the Portland encampment to two

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Fifteen shot, two die in bloody French Quarter shootings NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Fifteen people were shot and at least two killed in a bloody wrap up of Halloween in New Orleans that included gunfire on Bourbon Street, the tourist hot spot in the French Quarter. The shootings happened in four separate incidents around the city. “We have made one arrest at this point,” police spokesman officer Garry Flot said Tuesday morning. He said none of the incidents were related. Just after midnight early Tuesday, two men started shooting at each other on Bourbon Street — near the famous Chris Owens night club. No motive was known, but when the gunfire stopped a 25-year-old man was dead and seven others injured. Flot said the injuries were not life threatening. That block of Bourbon Street is usually filled with tourists, drawn to the mixture of clubs, strip joints and stores selling T-shirts, beads and provocative lingerie. The motive for the Bourbon Street shooting was unknown,

Flot said. The second shooting occurred about an hour later on Canal Street on the edge of the Quarter. One person was killed and three others were wounded in that shooting. A 19-year-old man was killed and three others wounded after an argument led to gunfire. Police arrested Baltiman Malcom, 24, moments after the shooting. After a foot chase, Malcom was arrested. He was booked with one count of first-degree murder and three counts of attempted first-degree murder, Flot said. Two other incidents left three people shot in other areas of the city. The victims’ conditions and the motives for the shootings were not immediately available. Gun violence has soared in New Orleans since Hurricane Katrina in 2005. Mayor Mitch Landrieu held a summit in September to ask the public to help bring it under control. Landrieu has pointed out that New Orleans’ per capita murder rate is much higher than comparable cities.

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Woman hurt by falling shop cart Police say two 12-year-olds are charged with felony assault and misdemeanor criminal possession of a weapon after they allegedly pushed a shopping cart off a fourth-floor walkway, hitting a woman in the head with the cart. The woman, Marion Salmon Hedges, was listed in critical but stable condition at New York City’s Harlem Hospital. Hedges was walking with her 14-year-old son outside a Target store in East Harlem on Sunday when the cart fell on her. Her son wasn’t injured. Her father-in-law, Michael Hedges, says prosecutors should throw the book at the two boys. The Daily News reports that Hedges volunteers at the Stanley M. Isaacs Neighborhood Center. Center executive director Wanda Wooten says Hedges also is active in her church.




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Tuesday, November 1, 2011 The News-Review


Mines placed on Lebanese border Syria is planting landmines along parts of the country’s border with Lebanon as refugees stream out of the country to escape the crackdown on anti-government protests, officials and witnesses said today. A Syrian man whose foot had to be amputated after he stepped on a mine just across from the Lebanese village of Irsal on Sunday was the first known victim of the mines, according to a doctor at a hospital in Lebanon where the man was brought for treatment. He asked that his name not be published out of fear of repercussions by authorities because of the sensitivity of the case. The Syrian exodus to neighboring Lebanon and Turkey has proven a deep embarrassment for increasingly besieged President Bashar Assad, who warned over the weekend that the Middle East will burn if foreign powers try to intervene in his country’s conflict. A Syrian official familiar with government strategy claimed the anti-personnel mines are meant to prevent arms smuggling into Syria.

GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip

Israel delays Gaza offensive An Egyptian official said today that Israel has agreed to briefly delay expanding its military operations in the Gaza Strip to give Egypt time to try to persuade Palestinian militant factions to halt rocket fire on southern Israel. Israeli aircraft have targeted rocket squads in Gaza in recent days, but the Egyptian official says Israel has also planned a wider operation. The official says Egypt asked for 24 hours to try to bring all factions into an informal ceasefire and Israel agreed to give Cairo until around midnight. The official spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss Egyptian mediation. The military said there have been no Israeli airstrikes since around midnight Monday. Two rockets were fired from Gaza during that time.


Palestine now joins UNESCO Palestine won its greatest international endorsement yet on Monday, full membership

(USPS 470-840) Published afternoons Monday through Friday and Sunday morning by THE NEWS-REVIEW PUBLISHING CO. 345 N.E. Winchester (P.O. Box 1248) Roseburg, Oregon 97470 PHONE 672-3321 Periodicals postage paid at Roseburg, Oregon 97470 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the News-Review, P.O. Box 1248, Roseburg, OR 97470 MARK RAYMOND - Publisher VICKI MENARD - Editor PAT BRIDGES - Advertising Director SAM HOLLENBECK - Business Manager BOB FRANKS - Circulation Director ROD CARLSON - Press Room Manager RICK PASLEY - Distribution Manager To start or change delivery or to report improper non-delivery please call 957-4244 during these hours: Weekdays ....................... 9 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. Saturdays (message center) 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sundays..............................6 a.m. - 10 a.m. Holidays............................... 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. SUBSCRIPTION RATES HOME DELIVERY - CARRIER (suggested rate print and e-edition) 1 Month ............................................ $12.25 3 Months .......................................... $35.45 6 Months .......................................... $68.95 12 Months ...................................... $135.00 HOME DELIVERY - MOTOR CARRIER (suggested rate print and e-edition) 1 Month ............................................ $12.75 3 Months .......................................... $36.95 6 Months .......................................... $70.50 12 Months ...................................... $135.00 BY MAIL (inside Douglas County) 1 Month ............................................ $13.00 3 Months .......................................... $39.00 12 Months ...................................... $156.00 BY MAIL (outside Douglas County) 1 Month ............................................ $17.00 3 Months .......................................... $52.00 12 Months ...................................... $199.00 SUBSCRIPTION SERVICES - CALL 957-4244 or 1-800-683-3321 The News-Review is a member of The Associated Press, Newspaper Association of America, Inland Press Association, Newspaper Enterprise Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation, and The Oregon Newspaper Publishers Association. Advertisers purchase space and circulation only. All property rights to any advertisements produced for the advertiser by The News-Review, using art work and or typography furnished or arranged for by The News-Review, shall be the property of The News-Review. No such ad or any part thereof may be reproduced or assigned without the consent of The News-Review.

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in UNESCO, but the move will cost the agency one-fifth of its funding and some fear it will send Mideast peace efforts off a cliff. In an unusually dramatic session at the Paris-based United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, there were cheers for “yes” votes and grumbles for the “no’s” and abstentions. When the results were in, many delegates jumped to their feet and applauded and someone let out a cry of “Long live Palestine!” in French. But the jubilation was quickly pierced by reality: The United States said it wouldn’t make a $60 million payment to fill out its contributions for this year and would suspend all future funding. UNESCO depends heavily on that money — Washington provides 22 percent of its budget — but has survived without it in the past: The United States pulled out of UNESCO under President Ronald Reagan, rejoining two decades later under President George W. Bush.


NATO officials end bombing NATO’s triumphant, 7month air campaign against Libya ended Monday, setting the country on the path to a democratic transition less than two weeks after the capture and killing of ousted dictator Moammar Gadhafi. The alliance turned down a Libyan request to extend the protective umbrella for a few more weeks, apparently eager to exit on a high note and wrap up a costly mission at a time of financial austerity. The relatively quick victory in Libya represented a major

boost for a Cold War alliance bogged down in a 10-year war in Afghanistan, a 12-year mission in Kosovo and the seemingly never-ending anti-piracy operation off the Somali coastline. The operation’s critics — including Russia, China and the African Union — have argued that NATO misused the limited U.N. resolution imposing a no-fly zone and authorizing the protection of civilians as a pretext to promote regime change. But with alliance airstrikes helping open the way on the battlefield following a lengthy stalemate, revolutionary forces eventually captured Tripoli in late August and brought an end to the war with the death of Gadhafi on Oct. 20.

WARSAW, Poland

U.S. plane makes crash landing A Boeing 767 from Newark, New Jersey, carrying 231 people on board made a dramatic emergency landing in Warsaw today after its landing gear failed to open. Sparks and small fires erupted when the Polish LOT airlines plane landed on its belly without its wheels, but nobody was injured, officials said. The pilots discovered a problem with the chassis ahead of landing and circled above the airport for about one hour before landing, said Przemyslaw Przybylski, a spokesman for the Warsaw airport. LOT spokesman Leszek Chorzewski said the plane landed with nearly empty fuel tanks after dumping fuel in preparation for the emergency landing.

U.N. identifies signs of Syrian nuclear facility WASHINGTON (AP) — U.N. investigators have identified a previously unknown complex in Syria that bolsters suspicions that the Syrian government worked with A.Q. Khan, the father of Pakistan’s atomic bomb, to acquire technology that could make nuclear arms. The buildings in northwest Syria closely match the design of a uranium enrichment plant provided to Libya when Moammar Gadhafi was trying to build nuclear weapons under Khan’s guidance, officials told The Associated Press. The U.N.’s International Atomic Energy Agency also has obtained correspondence between Khan and a Syrian government official, Muhidin Issa, who proposed scientific cooperation and a visit to Khan’s laboratories following Pakistan’s successful nuclear test in 1998. The complex, in the city of Al-Hasakah, now appears to be a cotton-spinning plant, and investigators have found no sign that it was ever used for nuclear production. But given that Israeli warplanes destroyed a suspected plutonium production reactor in Syria in 2007, the unlikely coincidence in design suggests Syria may have been pursuing two routes to an atomic bomb: uranium as well as plutonium. Details of the Syria-Khan connection were provided to

plex, the officials said. The IAEA’s examination of Syria’s programs has slowed as world powers focus on a popular uprising in the country and the government’s violent crackdown. Syria never has been seen as being close to development of a nuclear bomb. There also is no indication that Damascus continues to AP/GeoEye Satellite work on a secret A facility in Al-Hasakah, Syria. nuclear program. If Invesigators at the U.N.’s International the facility in AlAtomic Energy Agency have asked Hasakah was indeed Syria about this complex, in the coun- intended for uranium try’s northwestern city of Al-Hasakah production, those because they believe it closely match- plans appear to have es plans for a uranium enrichment been abandoned and plant sold by the father of Pakistan’s the path to plutoninuclear bomb A.Q. Khan. um ended with the Israeli bombing. the AP by a senior diplomat But Mark Hibbs, an analyst with knowledge of IAEA at the nuclear policy program investigations and a former at the Carnegie Endowment U.N. investigator. Both spoke for International Peace who on condition of anonymity has spoken to IAEA officials because of the sensitivity of about the Al-Hasakah comthe issue. plex, said it is important to The Syrian government did learn more details about the not respond to a request for buildings. comment. It has repeatedly “What is at stake here is the denied pursuing nuclear nuclear history of that faciliweapons but also has stymied ty,” Hibbs said. “People want an investigation into the site to know what did they intend bombed by Israel. It has not to do there, and Syria has proresponded to an IAEA request vided no information.” to visit the Al-Hasakah com-

— Associated Press

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PAGE 6 Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2011

Editorial: Douglas County landfill

Dump fee may be unpopular, but also unavoidable umps are universal landing places for stuff nobody wants around anymore. Something else may be heading to the Douglas County Landfill that fits into the unwanted category, as far as many area residents are concerned. That something, not surprisingly, is a dumping fee. County Public Works Department Director Robb Paul said last week he’ll be including a fee proposal to the county budget committee in January, when budgets for the 2012-13 fiscal year are discussed. Officials, he said, will at least be having conversations about a fee that would allow the county to stockpile some funds to close the landfill when it’s full about 10 years from now. A charge of



Ron Herrington of Roseburg unloads yard waste last week at the Douglas County Landfill in Roseburg.

$5 per load would not only set up a reserve account for that purpose, but would also pay for garbage collection. The suggested fee is projected to raise about $4.5 million each year.

The county expects to spend $2.4 million on garbage collection during the fiscal year that began July 1. That date is also when the county began a costcutting measure that meant Sunday closures at the Roseburg landfill and transfer sites. Rural garbage stations around the county saw additional reductions in hours. Those steps resulted in $500,000 in savings from the $3.2 million solid waste budget for 2010-11. The cutbacks were necessary because of reductions in federal safety net funds. New fees are just plain not popular, as is becoming obvious to banks that have decided to roll out a monthly debit fee. Wells Fargo, citing response to customer feedback, is reeling in that particular canary, which it sent

down the mines in five so-called pilot states, including Oregon. But while banks may find other ways to recapture lost revenue, Douglas County is running out of options. A $5 dumping fee seems reasonable to us. It’s great to be known as the only county on the West Coast to operate a fee-free landfill. It’s a distinction we probably can no longer afford, however. If the fee is applied to a load regardless of size, it opens the door to neighborly cooperation. John Smith can haul the trash from his block one week, and Mary Brown can do it the next, at a cost of $2.50 per household. Get others in on the rotation, and the cost is lower still. The fee might also allow the


Herman Cain’s smoking gun

FORUM Justice served in case for Grace The Humane Society of the United States commends the firm sentences handed down by Douglas County Circuit Court Judge George Ambrosini for two women in the case of Grace, a horse who was severely starved while in their care. In addition to jail sentences for both defendants, the judge required that the defendants not possess any “domestic animals” for five years, but declined the prosecution’s request to expand that prohibition to horses. Animal neglect is a serious crime. There’s no excuse for starving an animal and neglecting its basic needs. In cruelty cases involving dogs and cats, Oregon courts are required by law to prohibit those convicted from possessing “domestic animals” for up to five years. Unfortunately, horses and farm animals are not defined as “domestic animals” in the cruelty statutes. Indeed, this case underscores perfectly the need to expand the prohibition on possession of all animals by those convicted of animal cruelty. When these defendants are released from jail, nothing in the judge’s sentences prevents them from subjecting more horses to the terrible suffering Grace endured. The Douglas County District Attorney’s office and

prosecutor Jaime Carmichael in particular did a great job in achieving a measure of justice in this case. The Douglas County Sheriff and Animal Control Officer Lee Bartholomew should be acknowledged for taking animal cruelty seriously and giving it the attention it deserves. And finally, we give a hearty thanks to Darla Clark and Strawberry Mountain Mustangs for providing Grace with loving care during her final few months of life. Scott Beckstead Senior Oregon Director The Humane Society of the United States Sutherlin

A drop of water or invasive species? I love this state. I fell in love with it 25 years ago and have just now finally been able to

“The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated ...” — Fourth Amendment to the Constitution of the United States ust in case you forgot. There has been, after all, an appalling amount of forgetting where that amendment is concerned. And New York City has become the epicenter of the amnesia. Yes, the “stop and frisk” policy of questioning and searching people a cop finds suspicious is used elsewhere as well. But it is in the big, bruised apple that the issue now comes to a head. Federal agents recently arrested a New York City cop on charges of violating the civil rights of an AfricanAmerican man. Officer Michael Daragjati allegedly stopped the man in April and threw him against a parked van to search him. No drugs or weapons were found, but






ASHINGTON — Herman Cain’s craggy-faced Chief of Staff Mark Block took a drag off a cigarette, blew smoke at the camera and sent the political class into coughing fits. Theories about what Block intended have run the gamut from James Carville’s “He was drunk,” to amateurish campaigning, to post-modern genius. Me? I’m leaning toward accidental brilliance. For those who missed it, and who therefore probably are not reading this, the ad is a 56second clip of Block talking about his commitment to his candidate, not unusual in a chief of staff. He ends by taking the famous drag. Did he just blow smoke in your face? Kind of, but he’s not just blowing smoke. He’s saying: “Don’t like me smoking? Tough.” Odder than Block’s Marlboro-mannish toke was a final frame showing a tight shot of Cain looking at the camera with a “Here’s looking at you” expression that morphs into a beaming smile held somewhat longer than most people can manage without a twitch of self-consciousness. One nanosecond longer and you expect the smile to morph into something else. Hysterical laughter? Maniacal cackling? The message in Cain’s strangely funny and wildly successful, viral campaign ad may not have had a target in mind other than to steal the news cycle from Rick Perry’s flat tax plan, which it did. But it hit a bull’s-eye right in the heart of a large demographic —older, bluer-collared voters who happen to be smokers, many of whom also resent the nanny state. What’s 50 million smokers times a $20 donation? No one associated with the campaign is saying this, of course. In fact, Cain has denied any subliminal intent. “Mark happens to be a smoker. He knows it’s a bad habit but he smokes,” said Cain. And though Cain had nothing to do with making the ad, he says he supports the notion that Block should be Block, just as the candidate’s supporters insist, “Let Herman be Herman.” No observer of political theater wants Herman to stop being Herman, but to claims of innocence one must protest: Nein, nein, nein. Not to give too much credit where none may be due, but Cain is now too deep in the dough to plead, “But I’m just a pizza man.” The ad was sheer blinding brilliance, and denial will only


move here. But as much pleasure as I get from the natural beauty, there is also something that saddens me. It seems everywhere I go, I find traces of an invasive species that is damaging the environment. That species is us. Traces can be seen everywhere: from the seemingly innocent, like toilet paper, which may eventually break down; and cigarettes, which need to be field-stripped to break down; to the blatantly disrespectful, like plastic bottles and wrappers, which never break down. I can’t help but wonder what would happen if nature came into our back yard and was so disrespectful. Perhaps that’s an article for another time. While I realize that in order to change others, we must change ourselves, I have decided to do what I can. I

may never be able to participate in a major ocean cleanup, but I can help a little. I take plastic bags and gloves with me when I hike, to carry out whatever I see that doesn’t belong. I am also writing this article to share my thoughts, because even in the vastness of the ocean, little drops of water make a difference if there are enough of them. So I ask you, will you be a drop of water with me? Eve Barilleaux Glide

Have an opinion? Express it in a letter to the editor.

Fourth Amendment takes a big hit


county to expand dumping hours. That could be a real boon for people in places such as Elkton, where the transfer station is open only Wednesdays and one Saturday a month. One argument that’s been brandished as a reason to avoid a landfill fee is the conclusion that fee-dodgers will pollute the landscape with garbage. We have more faith in area residents, who turn out in force for river cleanup days and other volunteer projects that aim to reduce litter in our scenic county. County commissioners have yet to endorse any landfill fee. We understand their reluctance to endorse an unpopular measure, but as budget options dwindle, there’s less time to waste.

Leonard Pitts Daragjati reportedly became angry the man questioned his rough treatment and requested the officer’s name and badge number. So Daragjati ran him in on a charge of resisting arrest. Later, talking on the phone to a friend, he bragged that he had “fried another n---r” and that it was “no big deal.” This was overheard by the feds, who had him under surveillance in a separate investigation. Let no one fix his or her mouth to pronounce themselves “surprised.” Blacks and Hispanics have complained for years about the selective attention they get from police. Giving cops the power to randomly stop and search pedestrians they find suspicious could not help but exacerbate the problem.


Last year, about 600,000 people were stopped and frisked in New York. Though blacks and Hispanics account for just over half the city’s population, they represent about 85 percent of those stopped. The Center for Constitutional Justice, a civil rights group, says drugs or weapons are turned up in less than 2 percent of those stops. It bears repeating: less than 2 percent. That failure rate suggests at minimum a need to change the standard by which police decide whom to stop. “Suspicion” obviously isn’t cutting it. Daragjati’s alleged malfeasance also suggests a crying need for stricter oversight. The argument in defense of stop and frisk can be boiled down to two words: it works. Marc LaVorgna, a spokesman for New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg, says crime has been driven to “historic lows” in part by this tactic. The response to that argument also boils down to two words: So what? The crime rate has been falling for years all over the

country, so it’s hard to single out what effect this particular tactic in this particular town might’ve had. But assume it does work. Can that truly be our standard for deciding what is acceptable? If it is, why not allow police to search private homes without warrants? Why not ban private ownership of firearms? These things, too would work. More criminals would be arrested. Fewer people would die. And all it would cost is a few constitutional rights. Most of us are not black or Hispanic, most of us do not live in New York. But all of us have constitutional rights, so all of us have a stake in the drama playing out in our largest city. The Fourth Amendment means what is happening there is wrong. Or it means nothing at all. Leonard Pitts is a columnist for the Miami Herald, 1 Herald Plaza, Miami, Fla., 33132. Readers may contact him via e-mail at

serve to win him more fans. The ad succeeded precisely because the sight of someone smoking in a political clip was so jolting. It was especially discombobulating to Americans under, say, 45. Except in movies, people smoking on camera is a relatively unfamiliar sight. No politician would dare smoke in public view. Older Americans, however, remember when cigarette commercials not only were commonplace on television, but TV personalities from Fred Flintstone to Johnny Carson smoked on air. To them, ol’ Block doesn’t look strange or ridiculous with that cigarette. He looks familiar. The nostalgia for a bygone America that Cain is tapping into includes an ashtray. He’s also mining the widespread resentment of big government that has hit smokers hardest, casting them as pariahs and banishing them to the sidewalks. In the nanniest state of all, smokers have been kicked out of Central Park. Yet despite the war on smoking, 50 million Americans choose to enjoy a legal product — “choice” being the operative word that both Cain and Block have used in explaining the ad. One doesn’t have to smoke (I don’t) or sympathize with smokers to think the nation’s regulatory bureaucracy has become a bit thick. What better way to make that statement than by blowing smoke in nanny’s face? The devil may care what people think, but Herman Cain doesn’t. He’s not a slick politician, he likes to say. He’s just a guy who knows how to run a company and let people be people. The tape, indeed, was unpolished, but there was certainly nothing unsophisticated about the timing of its release. And there’s nothing dumb about Cain playing rope-adope while Mitt Romney and Rick Perry duke it out. Those who want to take this country back, as Block puts it in his smokin’ flick, may well have found a kindred spirit in Cain, whose previously lowbudget, skeletally staffed campaign suddenly seems like a gold mine of blind luck. He’s blowing smoke rings around the competition in polling (24 percent to Romney’s 21 percent), and the cash is flowing at a rate of $1 million per week. If you view political campaigns as entertainment — and you may as well — Cain’s crazy ad was a lucky strike.

Kathleen Parker

The News-Review opinion pages provide a forum for discussion on issues of importance for our readers. Their purpose is to encourage debate and give voice to many different viewpoints. Editorials at the top of the page are those of The News-Review Editorial Board. All other columns or letters on this page are the opinions of the signed authors and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Editorial Board. To contact the editor: 957-4203 or

Kathleen Parker can be reached at kathleenparker(at)

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Tuesday, November 1, 2011 The News-Review

Roseburg, Oregon, Page 7


White House staff Drinking cousin’s home no place for vacation drops pounds under first lady’s campaign WASHINGTON (AP) — Surrounded all day and most nights by delicious cakes, cookies, pies and more, Susie Morrison gave in to temptation too often during long hours at work in the White House pastry kitchen. But no more. Never a runner, the assistant pastry chef has finished her first 5K run. When the weather cooperates, she pedals her bicycle 26 miles roundtrip to work. She’s eating more vegetables, limiting coffee and drinking up to a gallon of water every day — dietary changes that Morrison says helped her drop 30 pounds from her 5foot-5 frame in about 18 months. One person gets most of the credit for Morrison’s lifestyle makeover: Michelle Obama. While the first lady’s campaign to lower childhood obesity rates will need time to produce results, if ever, the White House is one place where her message about eating balanced meals and getting more exercise is not only resonating, but showing results, too. “She is a great inspiration for me to focus every day to try harder, and I have,” Morrison said. Some of Morrison’s colleagues are also taking the message to heart — and the proof is in their waistlines. Four members of the White House residence staff — Morrison, two chef colleagues and an assistant curator — have lost more than 110 pounds since July 2010. They have kept the weight off so far. Executive chef Cristeta Comerford, now 15 pounds lighter, said Mrs. Obama’s campaign helped the group recognize their poor eating habits. Instead of the cookie she reached for daily, Morrison, 44, said she now snacks on an apple or a handful of grapes. Comerford often lined up a cup of coffee, a can of soda and a can of Red Bull and

TODAY REPORT TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On Nov. 1, 1861, during the Civil War, President Abraham Lincoln named Gen. George B. McClellan General-in-Chief of the Union armies, succeeding Winfield Scott. ON THIS DATE: In 1512, Michelangelo finished painting the ceiling of the Vatican’s Sistine Chapel. In 1765, the Stamp Act went into effect, prompting stiff resistance from American colonists. In 1870, the United States Weather Bureau made its first meteorological observations. In 1936, in a speech in Milan, Italy, Benito Mussolini described the alliance between his country and Nazi Germany as an “axis” running between Rome and Berlin. In 1950, two Puerto Rican nationalists tried to force their way into Blair House in Washington, D.C., in a failed attempt

sipped from all three during the day. Assistant chef Adam Collick cut out hundreds of calories by eliminating a daily coffee fix — three 20-ounce cups topped with whipped cream drizzled with chocolate syrup. He and Comerford have replaced their caffeinated drinks mostly with calorie-free water. They still drink coffee, but stop at two cups a day. Collick also has cut down on mindless eating and is limiting dessert to a few times a week, instead of with every meal. Those changes and about an hour of exercise most days have helped the 46-year-old lose 30 pounds. He said consistency is important for good results. “Once you see the changes in your body and the way you feel, it’s going to make you want to keep doing it,” said Collick, who became a de facto coach to colleagues battling the bulge. The 25-year veteran of the White House kitchen helped motivate them to stick with their programs or get back on track after they’d overdone it a little. Overdoing it is easy as a chef in a place where there are few food-free functions — ranging from receptions and dinners for hundreds of visitors to lunch for President Barack Obama and a guest in his private dining room off the Oval Office. One occupational hazard for the chefs is having to taste the food during all stages of preparation to check the flavorings, a seemingly simple task that when performed again and again every day can jeopardize anyone’s wellintentioned efforts to eat right. If not careful, Collick said, the chefs could easily eat an entire meal just by tasting their way through the work day. “We’re preparing really good food so it’s really very easy to just snack all the time,” added Comerford. to assassinate President Harry S. Truman. (One of the pair was killed, along with a White House police officer.) In 1952, the United States exploded the first hydrogen bomb, code-named “Ivy Mike,” at Enewetak Atoll in the Marshall Islands. In 1954, Algerian nationalists began their successful rebellion against French rule. In 1968, the Motion Picture Association of America unveiled its new voluntary film rating system: G for general, M for mature (later changed to GP, then PG), R for restricted and X (later changed to NC17) for adults only. In 1979, former first lady Mamie Eisenhower died in Washington, D.C., at age 82. In 1989, East Germany reopened its border with Czechoslovakia, prompting tens of thousands of refugees to flee to the West. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush issued an order allowing past presidents, beginning with Ronald Reagan, to have as much say as incumbent presidents in keeping some of their White House

DEAR ABBY: When my family and I visit relatives out of state, we usually spend half the week with one of my cousins and the rest with another. One cousin, “Deborah,” has a drinking problem. Not only is it painful to watch her drink, but I noticed that her husband will hardly look at her or speak to her because he is so angry. They have a young son. Perhaps this is selfish, but I don’t intend to have our vacations subjected to that kind of stress. I love Deborah and don’t want to hurt her feelings, but I can’t stay there and expose my family to her drinking. My husband and kids understand that she has a problem and support me in not wanting to spend several days at her house. Is there a way to tell her this gently? I believe my other cousin would be happy to have us for the entire week. I don’t intend to stay away from Deborah completely; she’s always been one of my best friends. What can I do? — STANDING FIRM IN

DEAR DOCTOR K: I’ve always used a cotton-tipped swab to clean earwax out of my ears. My husband says this is dangerous. I think it would be more harmful to leave the wax in my ears. Who’s right? DEAR READER: Is cleaning out earwax necessary? No, for most people it’s not. The ear is a self-cleaning organ. Normally, earwax moves from inside the ear canal to the outer ear. Then it either washes out or dries up and falls out, usually without any help. Earwax is actually useful. It helps shield the ear canal from damage by water, infection or trauma. It traps particles, such as dust. And it helps eliminate bacteria that could damage the canal or eardrum. Like you, many people insert a cotton swab into the ear. But your husband is right. As tempting as that may be, it’s potentially harmful. The swab may push the wax farther into the ear canal,

papers private. Five years ago: Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., apologized to “any service member, family member or American” offended by his “botched joke” about how young people might get “stuck in Iraq” if they didn’t study hard and do their homework. One year ago: Marjorie Diehl-Armstrong, 61, was convicted by a jury in Erie, Pa., of participating in a bizarre plot in which a pizza delivery driver was forced to rob a bank wearing a metal bomb collar that later exploded, killing him. Today’s Birthdays: Actress Betsy Palmer is 85. Golfer Gary Player is 76. Actor Robert Foxworth is 70. Actress Marcia Wallace is 69. Magazine publisher Larry Flynt is 69. Country singer Lyle Lovett is 54. Rock singer Anthony Kiedis (Red Hot Chili Peppers) is 49. Country singer “Big Kenny” Alphin (Big and Rich) is 48. Singer Sophie B. Hawkins is 47. Actress Toni Collette is 39. Actress Jenny McCarthy is 39. Rock musician Andrew Gonzales is 39. Actor David Berman is 38. Rock singer Bo Bice

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GREEN BAY DEAR STANDING FIRM: Make other arrangements for lodging this year. And after they are made, have a talk with Deborah’s husband and tell him why. Because you are so close to your cousin and you will be there, and because her husband’s anger is obvious, it might be an opportune time for an intervention. Of course, this should be done with the help of a professional who can help Deborah get the treatment she so obviously needs. Her husband should seek guidance from the people at Al-Anon or Alcoholics Anonymous. This will have to be done delicately, and they will know what to do. The websites are and

DEAR ABBY: What do you say if someone who is overweight says she’s fat or asks you if she’s fat? It’s always such an awkward situation, and I usually end up saying, “Of course you’re not fat!” I’d like to know if there’s a better way of handling this. You always know what to say. — TONGUE-TIED IN FLORIDA DEAR TONGUE-TIED: If someone who was obese stated that she (or he) was fat, I would either let the comment hang there in silence or I’d say, “What do you intend to do about it?” And if someone with a weight problem asked me if he or she was fat, instead of denying the obvious, I would respond, “What I think isn’t nearly as important as what YOU think about that.” 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 or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Let your ears take care of ear wax themselves

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Dear Abby DEAR ABBY: I have seen many letters in your column from men who are conflicted about being attracted to a person other than their spouse. I handle it by calling it “art appreciation.” In a museum you can’t touch the art but only admire it from a distance. I, too, enjoy the “view” without getting too close. It has served me well because it allows me to fantasize without getting into trouble. — “MUSEUM-GOER” IN CAMPBELL, CALIF. DEAR “MUSEUMGOER”: While this technique may work for you, I wouldn’t recommend it to everyone because many wives pick up on those “art appreciation” vibes and feel disrespected or threatened when their husbands stare at other women. I remember that this subject has been raised at least once in the Bible. If King David hadn’t spent so much time enjoying the view from his rooftop, Bathsheba’s husband would have died a natural death.

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where it accumulates and hardens. Pushing hardened earwax deep into the ear canal can damage the eardrum. Hardened earwax can also cause hearing loss, ringing in the ears (tinnitus) and earaches. In people with hearing aids, hardened earwax can cause the aid to malfunction. If earwax is causing any of these problems, it DOES need to be removed. Over-the-counter earwax removers can be effective. There is also a safe and effective home remedy for earwax blockage. Use warmed (not hot) baby oil or mineral oil or liquid docusate sodium, dripped into the ear with your

head cocked (to keep it from spilling out). Hold your head cocked for 60 seconds and then drain your ear oils onto a washcloth. Or get a bottle of hydrogen peroxide at the drugstore. Soak a cotton ball with the hydrogen peroxide. Tilt your head and drip the peroxide into your ear. You may hear it fizz as it tries to dissolve the earwax. After about 30 seconds, drain your ear onto a washcloth. If this helps, do it two to three more times. If this does not remove the wax within a few days, visit your doctor. See your doctor first if you have significant ear pain. You could have a perforated ear drum, and flushing the ear could cause an infection. Earwax is there for a reason and doesn’t ordinarily need to be removed. Your best bet is simply to clean your outer ear with a washcloth. Leave wax removal to your ear’s own self-cleaning mechanism.

(“American Idol”) is 36. Actor Penn Badgley is 25. Actor Max Burkholder is 14. Actor-musician Alex Wolff is 14. Thought for Today: “People

who bite the hand that feeds them usually lick the boot that kicks them.” — Eric Hoffer, American author and philosopher (1902-1983).

Dr. Komaroff

Above all, don’t try to remove your earwax with cotton-tipped swabs. You can do more harm than good. I’m all for home remedies — when they work. You don’t necessarily need a doctor to remove earwax. But you could need a doctor if you try to do home surgery with a swab. We have a lot more information on ear and hearing problems in our Special Health Report, “Hearing Loss: A Guide to Prevention and Treatment.” You can find out more about it on my website.

22nd Annual

A special adult shopping event to benefit Local United Way Agencies. Absolutely no one under 21 admitted!

MONDAY NOVEMBER 21st 6:00-10:00 PM TICKETS NOW AVAILABLE Call 541-957-6075 for more info. or stop by

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What you should know about pre-diabetes: Untreated pre-diabetes can lead to diabetes. 35% of U.S. adults age 20+ and 50% of adults age 65+ have pre-diabetes. However, studies have shown that many people with pre-diabetes can delay or even prevent diabetes by making and maintaining lifestyle changes. Join us on Nov. 7, to learn how to find out if you have pre-diabetes, and what you can do about it.

Monday, Nov. 7, 5:30 - 7 p.m. Mercy Community Education Center Conference Room 1 2459 Stewart Parkway (above Parkway Mobility and Medical Supply)

ROSEBURG 1168 NW Garden Valley Blvd. (541) 378-3210 *Not valid with previous or ongoing work. Discounts may vary when combined with insurance or 18-Month Payment Plans and can not be combined with other offers or dental discount plans. No interest is paid within 18 months. Minimum monthly payments required. Valid on purchases made on CareCredit account. On promotional purchase, monthly payments required, but no finance charges will be assessed if (1) promo purchase is paid in full in 18 months, (2) minimum monthly payment on account is paid when due, and (3) account balance does not exceed credit limit. Otherwise, promo may be terminated and finance charges assessed from purchase date. On promotions requiring a minimum payment, payments over the minimums will usually be applied to promo balances before non-promo and other balances. Based on application and credit approval from GE Capital. Discounts taken off usual and customary fees, available on select styles. $249 denture offer based on a single arch Basic replacement denture. See office for details. Offers expire 12/15/11. ©2011 Aspen Dental. Ramtin Amini DMD, Robert B. Millard DDS.

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Page 8–The News-Review


Bank of America nixes debit fees NEW YORK (AP) — Bank of America Corp. is nixing its plans to charge a $5 monthly debit card fee. The bank said Tuesday that the decision to scrap the plan came after listening to customer feedback in recent weeks. The news comes after other major banks, including JPMorgan Chase & Co. and Wells Fargo & Co., said last week that they were canceling tests of similar debit card fees. Anne Pace, a spokeswoman for Bank of America, declined to say whether Bank of America’s announcement of the new debit card fee had led to a spike in account closures. She said the decision to scrap the fee was based partly on a “changing competitive marketplace.” The about-face by the banking industry comes amid growing public anger over higher bank fees. A movement to get customers to close their bank accounts and switch to credit unions had marked this Saturday as “Bank Transfer Day.” The movement was started earlier this month by a Bank of

America customer who said she was fed up with fees. Unlike Chase and Wells Fargo, Bank of America had announced in September that it would roll out the debit card fee without first testing it in the marketplace. The bank had made the decision to roll out the fee based on internal surveys of customers, Pace said. “Over the past couple of weeks, customer sentiment changed,” she said. Bank of America still plans to roll out a new menu of checking accounts with fees ranging from $6 a month to $25 a month sometime next year. The options are being tested in Arizona, Georgia and Massachusetts. Pace said the pilot program is seeing “good results.” In a statement Tuesday, Bank of America’s co-chief operating officer David Darnell said, “Our customers’ voices are most important to us. As a result, we are not currently charging the fee and will not be moving forward with any additional plans to do so.”

Market information as of 9:30 a.m. today

The Market in Review Stock Market Indexes 52-week high low


12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 459.94 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,340.73 1,073.02 1,370.58 1,074.77 1,018.65 731.62 14,562.01 11,208.42

Roseburg Oregon, Tuesday, November 1, 2011


Dow Industrials 11,650.69 Dow Transportation 4,772.21 Dow Utilities 442.66 NYSE Composite 7,316.21 Amex Composite 2,220.04 Nasdaq Composite 2,605.13 Nasdaq Global Select 1,216.18 S&P 500 1,217.46 S&P MidCap 858.65 Wilshire 5000 12,807.66

YTD %chg %chg

Chg -304.32 -120.36 -7.48 -248.82 -52.16 -79.28 -37.19 -35.84 -29.28 -383.41

-2.55 -2.46 -1.66 -3.29 -2.30 -2.95 -2.97 -2.86 -3.30 -2.91

+.63 -6.55 +9.30 -8.13 +.53 -1.80 -1.27 -3.19 -5.36 -4.14

12-mo %chg +4.13 -.96 +8.86 -3.51 +5.12 +2.83 +3.17 +2.00 +2.49 +1.60

OBITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Marion A. Smith Age 88, Of Roseburg, Oregon, passed away Saturday, October 29, 2011. Services are pending at Pearson’s Funeral Home (541) 672-4435 Jerry Wayne Gentry Age 72, of Sutherlin, Oregon, passed away on Saturday, October 29, 2011. Arrangements pending. ROSEBURG FUNERAL ALTERNATIVES 541-6725836. Rosalind Bertlet McKee Age 101, of Sutherlin, Oregon, passed away on Sunday, October 30, 2011. Arrangements pending. ROSEBURG FUNERAL ALTERNATIVES 541-6725836.


Carol Lyn Farmer 58, of Myrtle Creek, Oregon, died Friday, October 21, 2011, of complications related to leukemia. Ms. Farmer was born July 2, 1953, in Portland, Oregon. Carol was a nature lover and particularly loved the ocean. Walking on the beach with her beloved German shepherd, Rita, and collecting agates and seashells was a pleasure she enjoyed as often as possible. She loved music, old movies, and books. Her love of reading prompted her to volunteer for the Start Making A Reader

tions can be made in Carol's name to Saving Grace Pet Adoption Center at 943 Del Rio Road, Roseburg, Oregon.

Today program at the Myrtle Creek Public Library in order to hopefully pass that love of reading on to the children she mentored. Carol is survived by her mother, JoAnne Hasbrouck of Portland, Oregon; sister, Becky, also of Portland; sister, Patty of Santa Rosa, California; nieces and nephews ; and extended family in Myrtle Creek, Oregon, and Portland, Oregon. She was preceded in death by her father, Don Farmer, and her dearly loved Aunt Dori. Memorial Services will be held at the Myrtle Creek Community Center on Saturday, November 12, 2011, at 2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, dona-

Edna E. Frazier (Means) Passed away on Sunday, October 30, 2011. She was born May 21, 1924. A funeral service will be held on Saturday, November 5, 2011, 10 a.m. Cornwell Colonial Chapel at Wilsonville Private Burial at Champoeg Cemetery Aurora, Oregon. Cornwell Colonial Chapel in Wilsonville, Oregon, is assisting the family with the arrangements.

Europe crisis plans at risk after vote ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Europe’s days-old plan to solve its crippling debt crisis and restore faith in the global economy has been thrown into chaos by the Greek prime minister’s stunning decision to call a referendum on the country’s latest rescue package. A ’no’ vote could cause a devastating disorderly debt default in Athens that would cause bank failures across Europe, new recessions in the developed world and see Greece leave the common euro union. The reaction in the markets was brutal, particularly in Europe, with the Athens exchange down 6.8 percent on worries the turmoil could bring down the government. “While it may be the democratic thing to do ... what happen if Greece votes ’no’, which is possible given how unpopu-

lar the bailout plan appears to be amongst Greece’s voters?” said Michael Hewson, analyst at CMC Markets. “The resulting fallout could well result in a complete meltdown of the European banking system and throw Europe into turmoil.” Months of uncertainty over the vote, to be held early next year, would threaten the stability of larger economies like Italy, which saw its borrowing rates rise today and would be too expensive to rescue. The turmoil will also hinder European leaders’ efforts to implement their anti-crisis measures, such as getting countries like China to contribute to their expanded bailout fund and convincing banks to accept bigger losses on their holdings of Greek debt. German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Nicolas Sarkozy agreed to hold

A confidence vote in the Socialist government will take place at the end of this week but it is unclear whether the Socialist government will win it. Papandreou saw his parliamentary majority cut to 2 seats Tuesday after one lawmaker quit the ruling party, while another two called for him to resign. At least five other Socialist lawmakers last month called for the formation of a cross-party, national unity government. Given that Greece is heading for its fourth year of recession next year, investors believe there is a real chance Papandreou may lose the referendum vote if it ever takes place. A victory in the referendum, on the other hand, could give the Greek government a solid mandate to pursue its austerity measures required in exchange for the bailout loans.

emergency talks on Greece with the EU, the IMF and eurozone leaders on Wednesday. A separate meeting with the Greek government is also planned ahead of the Thursday summit of leaders from the G20 economic powers in Cannes, France. “Germany and France jointly with their European partners are determined to guarantee the full and swift implementation of the summit’s decisions, which are more necessary today than ever,” a statement from Merkel’s office said. Greek Premier George Papandreou shocked investors, as well as his own citizens, party lawmakers and partners in the eurozone, by announcing late Monday that a plebiscite will be held in what he called “a supreme act of democracy and of patriotism for the people to make their own decision.”

Stock Exchange Highlights


Dow Jones 11,650.69 -304.32


Nasdaq 2,605.13 -79.28


1,217.46 -35.84

Stocks of Local Interest Name


YTD Div Yld PE Last Chg %chg


AT&T Inc AlcatelLuc Altria Apple Inc BP PLC BkofAm BarnesNob BectDck Boeing BrMySq Caterpillar Chevron Cisco Citigrp rs CocaCola Coeur ConEd Costco Cntwd pfA DrxFnBull Disney DowChm EKodak EdisonInt EnPro ExxonMbl FordM GenElec GenMills Goodrich HewlettP iShEMkts IngrmM Intel IBM JPMorgCh


1.72 ... 1.64 ... 1.68 .04 ... 1.64 1.68 1.32 1.84 3.12 .24 .04 1.88 ... 2.40 .96 1.69 ... .40 1.00 ... 1.28 ... 1.88 ... .60 1.22 1.16 .48 .84 ... .84 3.00 1.00

Kellogg NY LockhdM NY LaPac NY M&T Bk NY MDU Res NY MassMCp s NY McDnlds NY Merck NY MetLife NY NCR Corp NY NikeB NY NwstNG NY NSTAR NY OcciPet NY OfficeMax NY Oracle Nasd PG&E Cp NY Penney NY PepsiCo NY Pfizer NY PhilipMor NY PrmWBc rs Nasd QuadGrph NY S&P500ETF NY Safeway NY SearsHldgs Nasd SiriusXM Nasd SouthnCo NY SPDR Fncl NY Umpqua Nasd US Bancrp NY VerizonCm NY Vodafone Nasd WalMart NY WellsFargo NY Weyerh NY

6.0 ... 6.0 ... 4.0 .6 ... 2.1 2.7 4.2 2.0 3.0 1.4 .1 2.8 ... 4.2 1.2 7.9 ... 1.2 3.7 ... 3.2 ... 2.5 ... 3.7 3.2 .9 1.9 2.1 ... 3.5 1.6 3.1

15 28.89 -.42 -1.7 ... 2.51 -.24 -15.4 17 27.25 -.30 +10.7 14 393.85-10.93 +22.1 16 42.45 -1.73 -3.9 ... 6.46 -.37 -51.6 ... 11.90 -.37 -15.9 13 76.40 -1.83 -9.6 12 63.02 -2.77 -3.4 16 31.58 -.01 +19.3 14 91.75 -2.71 -2.0 8 102.44 -2.61 +12.3 15 17.60 -.93 -13.0 8 29.55 -2.05 -37.5 12 67.18 -1.14 +2.1 28 24.60 -.97 -10.0 16 57.42 -.45 +15.8 25 83.34 +.09 +15.4 ... 21.27 -.59 -10.3 ... 13.22 -1.45 -52.5 14 33.73 -1.15 -10.1 11 26.80 -1.08 -21.5 7 1.16 +.05 -78.5 13 39.88 -.72 +3.3 18 33.42 -1.02 -19.6 9 76.28 -1.81 +4.3 6 11.30 -.38 -32.7 13 16.23 -.48 -11.3 15 38.34 -.19 +7.7 26 122.56 -.07 +39.2 6 25.67 -.94 -39.0 ... 39.84 -.98 -16.4 11 17.58 -.30 -7.9 10 23.91 -.63 +13.7 14 182.03 -2.60 +24.0 7 32.67 -2.09 -23.0


YTD Div Yld PE Last Chg %chg 1.72 4.00 ... 2.80 .65 1.20 2.80 1.52 .74 ... 1.24 1.78 1.70 1.84 ... .24 1.82 .80 2.06 .80 3.08 ... .80 2.46 .58 ... ... 1.89 .20 .28 .50 2.00 1.45 1.46 .48 .60

3.2 5.4 ... 3.8 3.2 6.8 3.0 4.4 2.2 ... 1.3 3.9 3.8 2.1 ... .8 4.3 2.5 3.3 4.1 4.5 ... 4.3 2.0 3.0 ... ... 4.4 1.5 2.5 2.0 5.4 5.3 2.6 1.9 3.4

16 9 ... 11 15 ... 18 12 9 12 21 19 19 13 8 18 16 18 16 13 15 ... ... ... 11 ... 58 18 ... 21 11 15 ... 13 9 21

54.12 74.13 6.39 73.38 20.26 17.52 92.64 34.47 33.44 18.22 94.76 45.93 44.57 89.40 4.87 31.75 42.09 31.51 62.39 19.72 68.82 1.04 18.51 122.68 19.22 77.25 1.75 43.11 13.01 11.13 24.80 36.78 27.30 56.58 25.09 17.50

-.09 +6.0 -1.77 +6.0 -.26 -32.5 -2.73 -15.7 -.35 ... -.34 +14.7 -.21 +20.7 -.04 -4.4 -1.72 -24.8 -.82 +18.5 -1.59 +10.9 -.79 -1.2 -.52 +5.6 -3.54 -8.9 -.25 -72.5 -1.02 +1.4 -.81 -12.0 -.57 -2.5 -.56 -4.5 +.46 +12.6 -1.05 +17.6 +.02 -69.4 -1.21 -55.1 -2.82 -2.4 -.15 -14.5 -.93 +4.7 -.05 +7.1 -.09 +12.8 -.49 -18.4 -.32 -8.6 -.80 -8.1 -.20 +2.8 -.54 +3.3 -.14 +4.9 -.82 -19.0 -.48 -7.6

Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants.

Livestock Report Eugene Livestock Auction market report from Oct. 29. Market conditions: Butcher cows and bulls steady, light feeders steady, yearlings off. Total head count: 316. COWS Top cows high dressers $58 - $66 Top 10 cows $62.03 Low dressers $50 - $58 Bred cows, per head $610 - $905 Pairs — CALVES Beef (up to 250 lbs.) hd $195 - $315 Dairy, per head $50 BULLS Top bulls high dressers $69 - $73.75 Feeders 300-500 lbs. $100- $146 500-700 lbs. $107 - $143 700-900 lbs. $70 - $99


S&P 500

CHOICE STEERS Medium to large frame No. 1 and 2s 300-400 lbs. $134.25 400-500 lbs. $110 - $146 500-600 lbs. $110 - $144 600-700 lbs. $105 - $131 700-800 lbs. $90 - $105 800 lbs. or more $95.50 CHOICE HEIFERS Medium to large frame No. 1 and 2s 300-400 lbs. $105 - $138 400-500 lbs. $115 - $144 500-600 lbs. $115 - $143.50 600-700 lbs. $100 - $119.50 700-800 lbs. $90 - $100.50 800 lbs. or more — LAMBS 50-90 lbs. $170 - $201 90-130 lbs. $150 - $185 UPCOMING SALES November 5 - Feeder Sale November 12 - Regular Sale November 13 - Horse Sale

These logs are the highlights of initial emergency calls and reports to the Douglas County Dispatch Center. They do not represent all the incidents or their final outcomes.

POLICE LOG Monday Douglas County sheriff 1:28 a.m. — Fireworks being put in mailboxes in the 3000 block of Canyonville Riddle Road in Riddle. 7:07 a.m. — Vehicle stolen in the 600 block of Geary Street in Canyonville. 7:52 a.m. — Vehicle stolen overnight, keys inside the vehicle in the 3400 block of Eagle Valley Road in Yoncalla. 9:00 a.m. — Report of an adult pedestrian blowing kisses and watching schoolchildren in the 500 block of Chadwick Lane in Myrtle Creek. 10:48 a.m. — Burglary reported in the 14000 block of North Umpqua Highway in Roseburg. 2:42 p.m. — Report of a woman punching another woman inside a store in the 4600 block of Carnes Road. 5:36 p.m. — Burglary reported in the 14000 block of North Umpqua

PUBLIC MEETINGS Roseburg Today DOUGLAS COUNTY WOODLANDS ADVISORY COMMITTEE — 4 p.m., Douglas County Courthouse, Room 320. Discussion of current projects and upcoming vacancy on the committee. 541-440-4265.

Highway in Roseburg.

Roseburg Police

Carlos Steven Ruiz, 19, of Roseburg, on suspicion of harassment, and two-counts of unlawful possession of a controlled substance.

3:14 p.m. — Single-vehicle accident, vehicle hit an embankment hard in the 2500 block of Northeast Stephens Street.


5:56 a.m. — Injury accident near Milepost 123 of Interstate 5.

Roseburg Police 12:26 a.m. — Drug offenses reported at Russell Avenue and Northeast Stephens Street. 7:34 a.m. — Vehicle stolen within the last 30 minutes in the 1700 block of Goetz Street. 2:29 p.m. — Theft of gasoline from a vehicle in the 700 block of Alameda Avenue.

Winston Police 11:49 a.m. — Items found in a garage in the 100 block of Plum Ridge Drive that may be stolen. Resident called police and said the items had been there for about two years and had no idea how they got there. 4:43 p.m. — Report of teenagers smoking marijuana in the 200 block of Ford Street. 5:45 p.m. — Report of juveniles riding on the hood of a car traveling near Garden Way Drive and Thompson Road.


ARRESTS The News-Review publishes the names of individuals who have been arrested on suspicion of at least one felony charge or three misdemeanors or a combination of felony and misdemeanor charges.

Monday Douglas County Juvenile Department A 17-year-old female, on suspicion of two-counts of unlawful possession of a controlled substance and disorderly conduct.

Douglas County Fire District No. 2 9:27 a.m. — Fire on the ground in the 2400 block of Roberts Creek Road in Roseburg. 9:02 p.m. — Flu fire at a home in the 1400 block of Kendall Street.

North Douglas County Fire and EMS 4:56 p.m. — Porch of a home on fire in the 100 block of Elkhead Road in Yoncalla. Passer-by helped put out with fire extinguisher.

Roseburg Police Travis Byrne Oleachea, 19, of Roseburg, on suspicion of unlawful possession of methamphetamine, prohibited practices, failure to return a suspended license and contempt of court.

ACCIDENTS Monday Oregon State Police

Wednesday, Nov. 2 DOUGLAS COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS — 9 a.m., Room 216 of the Douglas County Courthouse, 1036 S.E. Douglas Ave. Renewal of annual bingo and Monte Carlo license for fundraiser to benefit the fair, pay for building repairs and to fund donation to a local civic group. 541-440-4201. SOUTH UMPQUA SCHOOL BOARD — 6:30 p.m., South Umpqua School District, 558 S.W. Chadwick Lane, Tri City. Board meets in a workshop for the Oregon School Board Association

Lighthouse Project. 541-863-3115. Agenda Guidelines Notices of public meetings should be sent to Agendas, The NewsReview, 345 N.E. Winchester St., Roseburg, Ore., 97470; fax: 541-9574270; or email: They must be received three business days before they need to be published, not the meeting date. These notices are separate from legal notices. Oregon law requires notice of public meetings, including a list of items to be discussed at the meeting. Information: 541-957-4201.

ATRIO Offers You Medicare and More. Just ask one of your neighbors! Royce and Katheryn Alexander, Douglas County residents, ATRIO Members

“ We were looking for a Medicare plan that gave us the security of knowing the care we needed was going to be covered and wasn’t going to surprise us with a lot of unexpected out-of-pocket expenses. ATRIO had exactly what we were looking for.” Call your local ATRIO office or agent and ask about our plans, with monthly premiums that start as low as $0.

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Roseburg, Oregon, Page 9



Yesterday’s high This morning’s low Normal high Normal low Record high Record low

Mostly clear and cold, freeze likely

Increasing clouds, nighttime rain

Mostly cloudy and colder, rain showers

Chilly, small chance of showers

Mostly cloudy, rain showers again likely


59° / 35°

45° / 35°

46° / 35°

48° / 39°



The Dalles

34 / 52

33 / 50


La Grande

26 / 54

24 / 48



29 / 53

49 / 56



16 / 48

29 / 55



42 / 59




33 / 53

24 / 53

22 / 51



20 / 54

30 / 64


Shown are tonight’s lows and tomorrow’s highs and weather

Oregon’s Extremes: This morning’s low: 16 at Burns

Wednesday City

Astoria Baker Bend Brookings Burns Coos Bay Corvallis Eureka, CA La Grande Medford Pendleton Portland Redding, CA Salem

Hi 56 45 44 65 45 59 55 62 46 62 50 54 67 57

Lo 38 16 22 45 16 36 29 34 24 30 26 34 39 29

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Hi 56 48 51 59 51 58 55 59 48 64 54 52 69 53

Yesterday’s high: 64 at Brookings


REGIONAL CITIES Lo 43 24 33 48 23 46 38 43 34 39 37 39 38 38

Freezing temperatures will again be likely tonight for the Umpqua Valley. Come tomorrow our next Pacific storm system will be arriving. As it does clouds will increase and by nightfall rain will become likely in the Umpqua Valley. Snow will be falling in the mountains and will likely be heavy at times. Well below average temperatures will persist into the weekend and showers will come and go.

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Location Stage Flow River

North Umpqua North Umpqua Cow Creek *Flow is (cfps)

3.06 1,101 South Umpqua Tiller 0.92 Glide 3.65 Winchester 2.30 1130 South Umpqua Winston 1.57 141 Umpqua 3.26 Riddle Elkton Cubic Feet Per Second. All readings valid 7a.m. today.

Location Stage Flow 63 257 1480


Forecasts and maps Prepared by:

Coos Bay Winchester Bay

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Hi 55 23 66 58 59 79 45 71 47 55 53 60 55 32 64 31 64 78 76 35

New Nov. 25

Lo 37 14 45 46 40 59 29 50 24 30 40 46 38 22 41 14 46 42 60 16

W pc pc su su su pc su su su su su pc pc pc su pc sh pc pc ls


Des Moines Detroit Duluth El Paso Evansville Fargo Helena Honolulu Houston Kansas City Knoxville Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York

Hi 74 55 51 82 70 53 37 83 80 75 66 79 74 73 73 81 60 58 73 57

Lo 46 44 37 51 40 32 19 72 62 55 36 51 46 54 50 70 49 40 59 41

W pc pc sh pc su sh ls sh pc pc su su su su su sh pc sh su pc

Hi 47 61 47 75 70 47 45 83 82 58 66 65 73 84 75 81 57 48 77 58

Lo 30 46 27 41 47 24 27 72 50 34 38 45 46 55 51 69 42 32 64 47

Wednesday Thursday

W mx pc pc pc pc su pc sh pc r su su pc su su pc r mx pc su


Hi Oklahoma City 75 Omaha 68 Philadelphia 57 89 Phoenix 52 Portland, ME 42 Rapid City 49 Reno 58 Richmond 75 Sacramento 74 St. Louis Salt Lake City 45 70 San Diego San Francisco 74 64 Santa Fe 53 Seattle 79 Tampa 76 Topeka 89 Tucson Washington, D.C. 59 75 Wichita

Lo W 54 pc 43 pc 38 pc 59 pc 31 pc 26 mx 22 su 35 su 40 su 46 su 29 ls 57 pc 50 su 31 pc 41 pc 56 su 49 pc 53 su 39 su 50 pc

Hi 63 44 58 81 50 44 52 63 73 72 44 73 70 48 53 81 50 82 61 54

Lo W 35 th 28 mx 42 su 55 su 47 pc 24 su 33 pc 39 su 43 pc 45 pc 31 su 55 su 51 pc 22 sh 42 r 59 pc 31 r 50 su 41 su 30 r



Klamath Falls


Lo 31 15 41 42 36 51 23 45 26 23 39 44 35 19 37 20 48 60 59 28


16 / 51

45 / 59

Last Nov. 18

Weather Legend: bz-blizzard, c-cloudy, fg-fog, hs-heavy snow, hz-haze, ls-light snow, mc-mostly cloudy, mx-wintery mix, pc-partly cloudy, r-rain,sh-showers, sn-snow, su-sunny, th-thunderstorm, w-wind

Diamond Lake


Wednesday Thursday

Wednesday Thursday

26 / 54

31 / 59

Full Nov. 10




39 / 57

First Nov. 2

Temperature and precipitation data valid at 5 am. Precipitation valid for the past 24 hrs.

Hi Albany, NY 49 Anchorage 24 Atlanta 67 Atlantic City 59 Baltimore 57 Baton Rouge 75 Billings 38 Birmingham 71 Bismarck 52 Boise 49 Boston 52 Buffalo 55 Burlington, VT 53 37 Casper Charleston, SC 59 39 Cheyenne 65 Chicago 78 Dallas Daytona Beach 73 49 Denver

Astoria 38° / 56°

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset Today 7:48 AM 6:05 PM 1:40 PM 11:53 PM none Wednesday 7:49 AM 6:04 PM 2:11 PM 7:51 AM 6:03 PM 2:39 PM 12:58 AM Thursday

Yesterday’s 0.01" Month to date 1.66" Normal month to date 2.35" Water year to date 1.66" Normal water year to date 2.35" Record this date 1.48" in 1990

59° 37° 60° 42° 75° in 1993 21° in 2002



SUN AND MOON Precipitation



4:43 AM 6:03 AM

9:59 AM 11:19 AM

High 3:51 PM 4:59 PM

Low 10:55 PM 11:19 AM

Amsterdam Baghdad Beijing Beirut Berlin Cairo Copenhagen Dublin Frankfurt Geneva Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow Nassau Oslo Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Seoul Sydney Tokyo Toronto Zurich

Hi 60 74 62 70 58 77 54 54 56 57 82 79 74 70 54 59 66 69 52 45 80 52 59 69 68 66 74 67 52 55

Lo 49 59 47 68 41 55 48 54 43 40 74 75 57 48 35 48 52 41 36 35 77 48 46 55 58 49 54 58 41 35

W pc pc pc pc pc pc pc sh pc sh th sh pc pc pc sh sh pc pc sh th sh sh sh pc pc sh pc sh pc


Hi 57 74 61 71 56 78 52 57 58 60 84 79 75 73 52 59 63 72 56 44 79 53 63 70 68 68 66 69 55 55

Lo 52 57 49 64 39 56 47 53 44 42 74 77 57 54 35 55 52 45 38 36 77 46 55 53 57 56 51 57 35 35

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-20 -10



20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100



Fronts: Cold



National Extremes: This morning’s low: 92 at Yuma, Ariz. Yesterday’s high: 16 at Burns, Oregon

Crews face long road in restoring power Hunter: Wife remains hopeful HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) — Crews trying to restore power to hundreds of thousands of Northeasterners two days after a freak snowstorm swept up the coast face a tough job, even with fair weather to work in. The wet, heavy snow that snapped branches and toppled trees across the region Saturday and Sunday brought down an extensive network of wiring, including sturdy, long-distance transmission lines and wires supplying individual homes. More than 3 million customers lost power at some point from Maryland to Maine, and authorities have said it could be next week before power is restored to the rest of the more than 1.7 million residents who are still in the dark. Many schools remained closed today throughout the region, and residents stood in long lines to buy fuel for their cars and generators. “We’ve had to go to as many as 15 states to request crews,” said Katie Blint, a spokeswoman for Connecticut

Oregon Lottery Saturday Powerball 11-16-40-51-56 Powerball: 38 Multiplier: 5 Next Jackpot: $245 million Friday Megamillions 13-31-49-52-56 (41) Multiplier: 4 Next Jackpot: $78 million Monday Megabucks 6-23-25-28-41-48 Next Jackpot: $9 million Monday Pick Four 1 p.m.: 9-7-1-6 4 p.m.: 1-4-4-2 7 p.m.: 9-5-6-1 10 p.m.: 7-1-3-4 Sunday Pick Four 1 p.m.: 1-7-4-4 4 p.m.: 2-2-7-0 7 p.m.: 9-6-2-1 10 p.m.: 8-1-6-8 Monday Lucky Lines 3-8-9-16-20-22-25-32 Sunday Lucky Lines 4-5-9-14-20-21-27-32 Monday Win for Life 26-38-65-66

Light & Power Co., the state’s largest utility “We certainly understand the hardship this is causing, and we’re doing our best out there.” Even with sunny weather in the 50s, unusually mild for the days after a wintry storm, shelters were filled with elderly and disabled people who had no heat and were seeking meals and cots. Overnight temperatures still dipped into the 30s and below over much of the region. The storm dropped snowfall totals ranging from less than inch in some places to 32 inches in the small town of Peru, Mass., in the Berkshire Mountains. Authorities blamed the storm for at least 23 deaths, including one in Canada. Most were caused by falling trees, traffic accidents or electrocutions from downed wires. The storm clobbered many communities still recovering from the flooding two months ago caused by Hurricane Irene, leaving weary homeowners exhausted and demoralized. In areas of New Jersey, residents said they had been able to return to their homes only in the past two weeks. Several families spoke of just having done their first major food shopping since before Irene — food

that was quickly rotting in freezers without power. Halloween trick-or-treating was called off or postponed in many cases because snow, branches and possibly live wires still littered the ground. Thousands of would-be superheroes, ghosts and witches waited to collect Halloween candy after many towns asked parents to postpone or cancel Halloween revelry. Ana Cifelli said her daughter, a first-grader going as a cheerleader, and her son, a fourth-grader planning to masquerade as a pirate, will go trick-or-treating Friday. “They’re OK with it, as long as they know they’re going to get dressed and go later,” said Cifelli, of Nutley, N.J. Some town officials worried the cleanup would stretch depleted budgets to the breaking point. “There’s no question that most municipal budgets are past bending and into breaking,” said William Steinhaus, the top elected of official in Dutchess County, in New York’s Hudson Valley, which got nearly 2 feet of snow. “Whether it’s fuel money or overtime money or salt and sand material items, those line items are all stretched or broke at this point.”

Continued from page 1 She said that because of her husband’s medications, she fears her husband would bleed rapidly if he were injured. Snyder said she remains hopeful her husband will be found OK, but said she “is smart enough to know” her husband is in a dire situation. “The hope is still there, but it is tempered with some real hard realities,” Snyder said. Snyder drove to the search’s base camp Monday and said the temperature worried her. “I stepped out of that car, and it was so cold, that is when I lost it,” Snyder said. “I said ‘It is too cold. ’” She said she is trying to keep busy with chores in the couple’s vacation home on Bullock Road between Oakland and Elkton. The couple’s primary residence is in Paradise, Calif., near Chico. She said the couple love their retreat home in Douglas County and are planning to spend most of next summer there. “Steve always said we live in Paradise, but our heaven is in Oregon,”

Snyder said. Litsey and Snyder each have two grown children from previous marriages. The couple enjoy fishing, hunting and the outdoors. They will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary next Fourth of July. “(We) always have fireworks on our anniversary,” Snyder said with a laugh. Snyder said she slept last night for the first time since her husband went missing but said she felt guilty when she reached to turn on the heater overnight. “I can get warm, and he can’t,” she said. Despite the harsh reality of her husband’s disappearance, Snyder has managed to maintain a sense of humor. She has always told her husband not to hunt alone and is planning quite the lecture upon his return. “If he is still alive, I will kill him,” Snyder said. Litsey is 5 feet 7 inches tall, 155 pounds with white hair and glasses. He was last seen wearing camouflage clothing. Anyone who may have seen him is urged to call the sheriff’s office at 541-440-4471.

Facebook: High-desert climate help reduce cooling costs Continued from page 1 plans are already in the works. Such “server farms” are popping up around the world to facilitate a voracious appetite for high-bandwidth applications like streaming video and cloud-based computing. Facebook chose Prineville based in part on the tax breaks, but also because of the cool and dry high-desert climate that helps reduce the amount of energy needed to cool rows of humming computers. The company this week announced plans to build its first data center outside the U.S. in Sweden near the Arctic Circle. It’s also expanding a facility in North Carolina. Google Inc. last month opened a data center in Oklahoma, and Microsoft Corp. recently announced it will expand a facility in Iowa.

3This week’s

MUST READ stories & news

Many of the projects have benefited from tax incentives offered by local governments eager to lure high-paying jobs. Officials in Crook County, where unemployment reached a high of 18.7 percent in June 2009 and still sits above 15 percent, hoped Facebook’s decision to build in Prineville would help incubate a new industry for a region decimated economically by the decline of Oregon’s timber industry. Under its agreement with local officials, Facebook built its data center in a rural enterprise zone, allowing the Palo Alto, Calif., company to pay property taxes only on its land, not on its buildings and other assets, for 15 years. Confusion arose when the state Department of Revenue asserted that Facebook is a utility company because it’s involved in the communications business, and its taxes should therefore be assessed


SPORTS: Roseburg High boys soccer must get past Newberg to make playoffs

by the state under a different section of the tax code. Oregon lumps Facebook with 75 other corporations classified as cable and Internet companies. Many of them are television and Internet access providers, but the list includes technology companies including Google, Microsoft, Yahoo Inc. and AOL Inc. State officials say their decision doesn’t change Facebook’s tax bill — about $26,000 this year — and the money still goes to local governments in Crook County. But Facebook is concerned that the state will someday try to tax the company based on the value of its intangible assets, perhaps including computer files, patents, its labor force and goodwill. The company says state tax officials sent a letter in August saying, in part, that Oregon law requires the Department of Revenue “to assess any prop-


CURRENTS: Historian Shannon Applegate presents program on Gus and Hazel Peret

erty, real and personal, tangible or intangible.” Investments this year have pegged Facebook’s total value at as much as $50 billion. Tax officials say the company’s Oregon property taxes are calculated based only on the share of its business that is tied to the state. Last week, tax authorities told the Bend Bulletin newspaper that Facebook would be taxed on $25 million in assets, leading to an annual property tax bill of $390,000. The next day, authorities said they made a mistake and backtracked, pegging Facebook’s taxes at $26,000 on $1 million in assets. After a public kerfuffle last week, Facebook and state officials have tightened their lips. They say they’re researching the complicated tax laws involved and won’t have more to say until they wade through them.


OPINION: Elder Statesman Bill Duncan disputes book, ‘Why Men Hate Going to Church’

“We are looking forward to receiving further clarification as to the Department of Revenue’s policies, so that the data center industry in Central Oregon can move forward,” Facebook said in a statement. The dispute has concerned Roger Lee, director of Economic Development for Central Oregon, who said murkiness surrounding taxation makes companies nervous. “Companies want some type of certainty to be able to proceed in whatever they’re doing,” Lee said. “This provides a great deal of uncertainty and ambiguity.” People involved say it’s unclear what a final agreement might look like, but it could involve new legislation next year, a definitive legal opinion from the state Department of Justice, or litigation in tax court. The dispute has risen to the governor’s office, where aides have tried to intervene.


SPORTS: Roseburg High seeks to advance in state volleyball payoffs.

Page 10â&#x20AC;&#x201C;The News-Review

Roseburg Oregon, Tuesday, November 1, 2011


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some pretty bad roads, so thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not going to bother them,â&#x20AC;? he said. Douglas County Public Works Director Robb Paul maintained Monday that the county has higher priorities and that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not unprecedented for damaged roads to remain unrepaired for years.A section of Elkhead Road between Oakland and Yoncalla damaged by a mudslide in 2006 was limited to one lane for four years. That road is more heavily traveled than Rock Creek Road, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We let it sit until we could fix it.â&#x20AC;? Paul said Rock Creek Road is stable, and motorists have about 20 feet of pavement to drive on through the damaged section. The countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s application for federal disaster funds to repair Rock Creek Road was rejected because the landslide purportedly began on private property.The county is still analyzing the slide to determine where it began. If it can show the slide originated on county land, officials might be able to persuade the Federal Emergency Management Agency to pay for repairs. The agency has already turned down two requests from the county, but county officials could try again if they can provide evidence the slide originated on public land. The county, which main-

tains more than 1,400 miles of roads, places a higher priority on permanently repairing eight unstable sections of Lookingglass Road. According to the county, Lookingglass Road has 10 times as much traffic as Rock Creek Road. Paul said the repairs, estimated to cost $1 million for one particularly troublesome stretch, have not been possible because of declining federal timber safety net payments. Engler and others have urged county commissioners to take some of the $80 million in a public works reserve fund to repair Rock Creek Road. Commissioner Doug Robertson has said the county needs to be careful with the reserve fund because it was built up over many years in case Congress ended the payments. Oregon federal lawmakers say they hope payments will continue, but they say counties probably will receive less than in the past. Engler said she and her neighbors, including Jim Hall, plan to continue applying pressure to the county until the repairs are made. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to get to it this year, but hopefully theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll do it next year,â&#x20AC;? Hall said.

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evaluation. He suggested the board hire a consultant to create a fiscal plan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just want to get the best shake for the dollar of the people,â&#x20AC;? Heyer said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want to try and maintain as much of the service as we can.â&#x20AC;? Heyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s position was clearly supported by about a dozen members of the firefighters union and a handful of community members, including former Winston Police Chief Bruce Justice and funeral home owner Walt Taylor. Nicholls said the district doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the money to hire a contractor. He also said an independent review is unnecessary and lacks a clear goal. The chief said many of the fervent supporters of the idea lack a clear understanding of the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s problems, but he said he would be happy to discuss them with anyone interested. Nicholls said the department will retain paid firefighters, but should augment them with volunteers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are not going to one extreme or another,â&#x20AC;? Nicholls told the board. More firefighters will help lower the publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s insurance rates, Nicholls said. Nicholls said the firefighters union will have to approve

adding volunteers. During the meeting, board President Dale Stutzman pushed Heyer to describe exactly what he wanted an independent review to accomplish. Stutzman told Heyer he was purposely painting the board in a bad light. Initially, as members of the audience chimed in with questions or comments outside of the time designated for public comments, Stutzman banged his gavel and declared the speaker out of order. One man stormed out of the meeting while others muttered. Stutzman relented and opened the floor to comments about the independent review. Justice said he had â&#x20AC;&#x153;never been treated so rudelyâ&#x20AC;? and criticized the board for failing to get along. Taylor said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dale, you are a friend, but I feel you stonewalled (Heyer.)â&#x20AC;? After the meeting, Stutzman said he appreciated the publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s input but admitted it was a frustrating time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The district, like all special districts, is in a financial crunch. In these times, people get pretty opinionated and get their hackles up,â&#x20AC;? Stutzman said. The board decided to talk more about an independent review during a special work session Nov. 16.

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Page 11 Tuesday, November 1, 2011

Scoreboard 13; Comics 14


Trojans look to rebound on road Douglas travels to North Valley Friday for Class 4A play-in game


La Russa smart enough to go out on top

TOM EGGERS News-Review Sports Editor The Douglas High football team faces a tougher postseason road this season, beginning with a Class 4A play-in game at North Valley on Friday. The Trojans (6-3), who finished third in the Far West League, meet the Knights (6-3) of Merlin, the Skyline Conference runner-up, for the second time this year. Douglas defeated North Valley 42-28 in a nonleague game in Winston on Sept. 16. “It’s a whole different game now,” said Douglas coach Joe Polamalu, who guided the Trojans to the state championship game in 2010. “They’ve gotten better (since the first game) and are a little more physical. We’re excited for the opportunity to keep on playing. We had a tough loss (42-31 to North Bend last Friday at home) and I’m anxious to see how our kids respond.” The Trojans’ losses came to three of the top five ranked 4A clubs in the state — Siuslaw (42-13), Elmira (57-27) and North Bend. The Knights lost to Klamath Union (2614), North Bend (43-36) and Douglas. Both clubs feature high-scoring spread offenses. Douglas averages 442 yards and 40.4 points a game, while North Valley averages 350 yards and 31.1 points. “It’s a lot like looking at us,” said Polamalu, when asked about the Knights. Douglas needs to contain North Valley quarterback Tristan Burke. The 6-foot-3, 175-pound junior has completed 51 percent of his passes for 1,850 yards and 22 touchdowns and is their leading rusher with 572 yards and nine TDs. Burke passed for 229 yards and ran for 102 in the first meeting with the Trojans. “For what they do, he’s good (for that offense),” Polamalu said. “He makes good decisions, gets the ball out quick and has quick feet.” The Knights have another running threat in junior Austin Neill, who’s gained 475 yards. Senior Nick Todaro is their top receiver with 28 catches for 480 yards and 10 TDs, followed by Austin Beard (20, 460, seven TDs) and Daniel Dean (20, 257, two TDs). The North Valley defense will see a different quarterback across from it

Huskies ready for challenge of No. 6 Ducks SEATTLE (AP) — Steve Sarkisian’s concern that Washington’s blowout loss to Stanford would carry over manifested itself for the first 15 minutes against Arizona. “We were trying too hard. We were too jarred up,” Sarkisian said on Monday. “Maybe I was trying to make it a point that we were SATURDAY’S going to come GAME out and play No. 6 Oregon (7-1, passionate, 5-0 Pac-12) at energetic footWashington (6-2, ball, and we 4-1), Husky Staditried too hard.” um, 7:30 p.m. RADIO: JELLI-FM, Washington 101.1. TV: ROOT. eventually settled down and got the rebound victory it needed, pulling away late for a 42-31 win over the Wildcats. That gave the Huskies their sixth win and made them bowl eligible for the second straight season after not going to the postseason between 2003 and 2009. And it sets up Saturday’s matchup against No. 6 Oregon during which the Huskies get Turn to HUSKIES, page 12

Jim Litke


MICHAEL SULLIVAN/News-Review file photo

Douglas linebacker James Simmons (5) collides with Sutherlin running back Beau Grauf during a Far West League game in Sutherlin earlier this season. Friday. Junior Riley Lavin directed Douglas to the win in the third week, but left-handed sophomore Jordan Shaffer has been the starting signalcaller since midseason. Shaffer has completed 63 percent of his passes for 1,513 yards and 13 scores. Juniors Nate Vosika (636

yards, nine TDs) and James Simmons (552, nine TDs) are the top rushers. Douglas has a strong group of receivers headed by Trever Knutson (37 receptions, 561 yards, eight TDs), Lavin (28, 515, four TDs) and Tyler Foster (23, 365, two TDs).

“Our biggest priority is taking care of ourselves,” Polamalu said. “We have to take care of the football.” In other 4A play-ins, Siuslaw (8-0) hosts Hidden Valley (3-6) and North Bend (8-1) hosts Henley (4-5). Turn to PREPS, page 12


Chargers fumble away game Succop’s field goal in OT lifts Chiefs past San Diego KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Up and down the sideline, the Kansas City Chiefs were telling each other the game wasn’t over. Didn’t matter that Philip Rivers was under center with less than a minute left, and that Nick Novak was poised to kick the winning field goal for San Diego. The Chiefs have had their backs against the wall enough this season. They certainly weren’t going to just quit. With first down at the Kansas City 15, Rivers called for the snap — and the ball never got into his hands. It squirted loose on the field, bounced under a scrum, and finally emerged in the hands of Chiefs linebacker Andy Studebaker, who was running to the sideline in joy. The game headed for overtime, and Ryan Succop eventually knocked through a 30-yard field goal to give the Chiefs a dramatic 23-20 victory over the Chargers on Monday night. “Our guys were saying, ’It ain’t over ’till it’s over. Keep playing, and digging,”’ Chiefs coach Todd Haley said. “You never know what will happen.” Kansas City (4-3) became the first team in NFL history to lose its first three games and share at least part of a division lead after four more. The

ony La Russa’s genius as a manager will be debated for decades. Not so his exit.. “What a way to go out,” Washington Nationals manager and sometimes-rival Davey Johnson said, summing up what just about everybody in baseball was thinking. Great entertainers talk about leaving with the audience wanting more, and La Russa did that. He could have been back managing in St. Louis next year if he desired, or anywhere else for that matter, for as long as he wanted. His resume hardly needed updating. In his 33rd season, he just notched his first Game 7 and his third World Series title, once again validating La Russa: Three the thousands of World Series wins that already championships staked him to a comfortable third place on the alltime list. He’s been called a pioneer for using computers before they were fashionable in baseball and credited with developing the modern bullpen and creating the one-inning closer, starting with Dennis Eckersley in Oakland some two decades ago. More impressive, perhaps, La Russa was still tinkering with conventional wisdom as recently as the final few innings of Game 7 on Friday night, mulling over a very risky scheme to move right-handed closer Jason Motte to the outfield for an out or two — in case he needed a left-handed reliever — and then putting him back on the mound. La Russa’s reputation for innovation, though, cut both ways. Some of the same people who lauded him for heralding the dawn of the statistical age in baseball turned on La Russa for dragging his feet once “Moneyball” became all the rage. Others argued that being a control freak may explain how La Russa won two Series rings with less-talented squads in St. Louis, but also failed to win more than one in Oakland, where he presided over teams bristling with individual stars and unchecked egos. What was often overlooked by both sides in the debate was how desperate La Russa was to win every time out regardless of tactics. Tigers manager Jim Leyland was one of several confidants who believed La Russa, a lawyer who has never practiced, got his degree mostly to see if he could finish atop his class. “Look, we all want to win. It’s the business,” said Leyland, who first ran up against La Russa as a minor Turn to LITKE, page 12


The Associated Press

Kansas City’s Ryan Succop, left, is congratulated by teammates Leonard Pope and Dustin Colquitt (2) after kicking a 30-yard field goal to defeat San Diego 23-20 in overtime Monday in Kansas City, Mo. Chiefs are also the first team since the Pittsburgh Steelers in 2000 to win four straight games after losing their first three. Rivers could have prevented all of it from happening. “I haven’t had one in years,” Rivers said of the fumbled snap. “It’s unfortunate. I dropped it. This one is rough. You blow it on a play that never should have happened.”

Kansas City had its own chance to win in regulation, but Matt Cassel overthrew his wide receiver in Chargers territory and Eric Weddle’s second interception sent the game to overtime. San Diego won the toss but failed to pick up a first down, and Cassel calmly led Kansas City down field.

TODAY Prep Volleyball MVC Playoffs At Days Creek Oakridge vs. North Douglas, 5:30 p.m. Oakridge-North Douglas winner vs. Days Creek, 7 p.m. Sunset League Playoff Bandon at Glide, 7 p.m. Prep Soccer Boys Class 6A Play-in Newberg at Roseburg, Finlay Field, 5 p.m. Girls Cascade Christian at Glide, 4 p.m. WEDNESDAY Prep Volleyball Class 6A Playoff Grant at Roseburg, 6 p.m. Class 1A Playoffs Triangle Lake at UVC, Douglas H.S., 6 p.m. Camas Valley at Prospect, 6:30 p.m. For TV and Radio listings, see page 13

Turn to NFL, page 12

Have a sports story idea? Please contact the sports desk at 957-4220 or send an email to

Page 12, The News-Review


Huskies: Their only Pac-12 loss came to No. 4 Stanford Continued from page 11 their shot at proving they’re better than the team that was routed 65-21 by Stanford. “I’m just proud of the guys for sticking with it. We had a game against Stanford where we were pretty beat up. You can do two things when you get beat up: you can stay down or get up and start swinging again,” Washington linebacker Cort Dennison said. “That’s what we did last week in order to become bowl eligible and we were really resilient.” Saturday night is the final game at Husky Stadium prior to an 18-month, $250 million renovation project. Along with acknowledging the history of the stadium, the school is also honoring the 20th anniversary of the 1991 Huskies that shared the national title with Miami. Washington has played two ranked teams this season. Both times, at Nebraska and at Stanford, it was blown out, allowing 116 points in the two games. Saturday will also be a chance for Washington to end a streak. The Huskies have lost seven consecutive games against Oregon, all by at least 20 points. “I realize they’re a great team with a lot of speed and they’ve been successful in the past for a reason, because they do things right,” Dennison said. “When you do things wrong, they are going to take advantage of you. When you watch them on film, they’re impressive and you can tell with their record and how high they’re ranked.” Oregon leads the Pac-12 in rushing offense. It has used two quarterbacks, Darron Thomas and Bryan Bennett, but ranks just 10th in the conference in passing offense.

That’s left a focus for Sarkisian on the trio of athletes in the Ducks backfield that are the most dangerous. “This is nothing against a Darron Thomas or Brian Bennett, but our concerns are a little bit more of (LaMichael James), (Kenjon Barner) and (De’Anthony Thomas),” Sarkisian said. “If you blink, they’re in the end zone. So you have to make sure you understand where they are at all times.” Each has runs of at least 62 yards. Thomas has the fewest rushing touchdowns, four, but has done it in just 40 carries. Either quarterback is also a capable runner. That reflects the team speed Oregon possesses. It is fast to the line of scrimmage, to start its plays and in its personnel. So fast, that Sarkisian will play quarterback for the Washington scout team in practice this week for the second consecutive season in an attempt to emulate Oregon’s offensive pace. It didn’t matter last season, a 53-16 loss at Oregon that was the first start for Washington QB Keith Price. In addition to playing the sixth-ranked team, an emphatic rival and final game at Husky Stadium on senior night to stir emotions, Washington will honor the undefeated championship team of 20 years ago and former coach Don James will participate in the coin flip. Washington will have to deal with heightened emotions. “I think one of the most unique challenges for us is focusing on the task at hand, which is playing the Oregon Ducks,” Sarkisian said. “We have to make sure we’re focused on the football team of the Oregon Ducks and not get caught up in all the things surrounding the ball game.”

USC coach Kiffin fined LOS ANGELES (AP) — Southern California coach Lane Kiffin was reprimanded and fined $10,000 by the Pac12 on Monday night for criticizing the officiating in the 21st-ranked Trojans’ tripleovertime loss to Stanford last weekend. USC safety T.J. McDonald also was suspended for the first half of Friday’s game at Colorado for a late hit on Stanford receiver Chris Owusu in the fourth quarter of the Trojans’ 56-48 defeat. Kiffin emerged from the epic game last Saturday night with numerous complaints about referee Michael Batlan’s crew after USC (6-2, 3-2 Pac12) fell agonizingly short of ending the fourth-ranked Cardinal’s 16-game winning streak. Kiffin primarily was furious after officials declined to award him a timeout in the final second of regulation when receiver Robert Woods went to the ground on the

Roseburg, Oregon—Tuesday, November 1, 2011

opposite sideline at the Stanford 33 with 1 second left. Kiffin criticized the officials after Kiffin the game and again on Sunday, saying he told another Pac-12 official that he “was basically lied to.” Kiffin claimed he had informed the side judge he wanted a timeout when the play ended, but after video review, the officials ruled Woods didn’t get down to the ground in time to stop play for a long field-goal attempt. Woods inexplicably chewed up 8 seconds on that final play by running to the far sideline, but Kiffin still blamed the officials. Pac-12 Commissioner Larry Scott announced Kiffin’s fine and reprimand in a news release.

NFL: Chiefs tied with S.D., Raiders for first Continued from page 11 Succop’s field goal with 5:16 remaining gave the Chiefs their fourth straight win and moved them into a tie with San Diego (4-3) and the idle Oakland Raiders (4-3) in the division. “We were saying, ’Don’t quit,”’ Studebaker said. “You never quit, even if it looks ugly. If you quit every time something looks ugly, you miss an opportunity to do something special.” Boy, was this one ever ugly. Rivers wound up throwing for 369 yards, but he also had two interceptions and one big fumble. The teams combined for eight turnovers, matching the most in an NFL game this season. The Chargers were called for 12 penalties worth 105 yards in a gruesome game on Halloween night. One that looked pretty in the end to Kansas City. The Chiefs got off to an abysmal start this season, losing their first two games by a combined 89-10 and then dropping their third game on the road, at San Diego. Along the way, the Chiefs lost Pro Bowl running back Jamaal Charles, safety Eric Berry and tight end Tony Moeaki for the season. They started moving in the right direction against division doormats Minnesota and Indianapolis, and then romped to a 28-0 win over Oakland last week. Now, they are tied for the lead in the AFC West. “It’s everybody,” Haley said. “And I hate to mention one without mentioning them all, because everybody fought their tail ends off to make that

The Associated Press

San Diego quarterback Philip Rivers is sacked for a 7-yard loss by Kansas City linebacker Tamba Hali during the fourth quarter Monday’s NFL game in Kansas City, Mo. result what it was.” The Chiefs had things going early, getting a 36-yard field goal from Succop in the first quarter and then capitalizing on Rivers’ second interception in the first few minutes. With the ball at the Chargers 39, Cassel dropped back to pass and saw Jonathan Baldwin streaking for the end zone. The wide receiver out-jumped fellow rookie Marcus Gilchrist for his first career touchdown catch, giving the Chiefs a 10-0 lead. Novak kicked a field goal midway through the second quarter for San Diego, but he missed another late in the second quarter, and Succop hit one with just a few ticks on the clock for a 13-3 halftime lead. The Chargers defense kept them in the game in the third quarter, holding the Chiefs to two three-and-outs and picking off Cassel for the second time.

Kansas City only managed 44 yards of offense in the second and third quarters combined. Novak kicked three field goals in the third quarter, drawing the Chargers within 13-12, but their inability to get into the end zone cost them dearly. Kansas City finally got its offense in gear, marching 74 yards in 10 plays early in the fourth quarter. Jackie Battle finished off the drive by leaping over the scrum from a yard out, giving the Chiefs a 20-12 lead with 12:01 left. It sure didn’t last long. Rivers completed four straight passes covering 74 yards — one for 27 yards to Vincent Jackson on third-and13 — before Curtis Brinkley leaped in from 2 yards out for the Chargers’ first touchdown. Going for the 2-point conversion and the tie, Rivers floated a pass to Brinkley in

the flat and he was thrown back by cornerback Brandon Carr. The officials ruled that Brinkley nudged the ball over the goal line, though, and the decision was upheld by video review. It was the fourth replay call that went against the Chiefs. Rivers’ butterfingers made that a moot point. “They had no timeouts. We were in position to go kick the game-winning field goal,” Chargers coach Norv Turner said. “It didn’t happen. It looked to me like Philip got a little anxious and came out early. That’s a very unusual way to not win a game.” San Diego Kansas City

0 3 9 8 0 — 20 10 3 0 7 3 — 23 First Quarter KC—FG Succop 36, 9:04. KC—Baldwin 39 pass from Cassel (Succop kick), 2:51. Second Quarter SD—FG Novak 44, 8:31. KC—FG Succop 47, :03. Third Quarter SD—FG Novak 44, 8:10. SD—FG Novak 42, 6:01. SD—FG Novak 26, 1:45. Fourth Quarter KC—Battle 1 run (Succop kick), 12:01. SD—Brinkley 2 run (Brinkley pass from Rivers), 7:11. Overtime KC—FG Succop 30, 5:16. A—72,733. S.D. K.C. First downs 22 19 Total Net Yards 447 341 Rushes-yards 27-102 32-94 Passing 345 247 Punt Returns 3-53 2-16 Kickoff Returns 2-36 5-137 Interceptions Ret. 2-18 2-11 Comp-Att-Int 26-41-2 19-32-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-24 3-14 Punts 3-56.0 5-57.2 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 2-2 Penalties-Yards 12-105 9-53 Time of Possession 37:29 32:15 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING — San Diego, Mathews 13-57, Brinkley 10-43, Rivers 3-1, Hester 1-1. Kansas City, Battle 1970, Cassel 2-14, Jones 5-10, McCluster 6-0. PASSING — San Diego, Rivers 26-41-2-369. Kansas City, Cassel 19-32-2-261. RECEIVING — San Diego, Mathews 6-55, Floyd 5107, Gates 4-73, Crayton 3-50, Jackson 3-49, Brinkley 3-24, McMichael 2-11. Kansas City, Baldwin 5-82, Bowe 4-62, Breaston 3-42, McCluster 3-28, McClain 2-17, Colbert 1-19, Pope 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALS — San Diego, Novak 52 (WR).

Sabathia decides to remain with Yankees NEW YORK (AP) — For CC Sabathia, there’s no better place to pitch than Yankee Stadium. The big left-hander decided to stay with New York rather than test the free-agent market, agreeing Monday to a new deal that adds $30 million and one season to his existing contract, giving him a package that pays $122 million over the next five years. “My son loves it here. All my kids love it here. My wife loves it here, obviously, and I do, too. I love pitching for the Yankee fans and everything, so it was the easy choice,” Sabathia said during a conference call. The 31-year-old had until midnight to opt out of his current agreement, which had $92 million remaining over the next four years in $23 million annual salaries. New York added a $25 million salary for 2016 and gets a $25 million option for 2017 with a $5 million buyout. “It was just more time. That’s all it was. It was never a question about money or anything like that,” Sabathia said. “I just want to end my career here. I want to make sure I end my career as a Yankee and,

hopefully, I’ve done that.” Sabathia agreed to a $161 million, seven-year deal with New York Sabathia before the 2009 season. He has gone 59-23 with a 3.18 ERA during the regular season for the Yankees. Sabathia headed a staff that included rookie Ivan Nova, injury prone Phil Hughes, inconsistent A.J. Burnett and surprise additions Freddy Garcia and Bartolo Colon. Without Sabathia, the Yankees’ rotation would have been in trouble. Elsewhere, the Cleveland Indians acquired pitcher Derek Lowe from the Atlanta Braves for minor league left-hander Chris Jones on Monday in the first significant trade of the offseason. Several teams exercised contract options on pitchers, among them Tampa Bay on James Shields ($7.5 million), Texas on Colby Lewis ($4 mil-


lion), Kansas City on Joakim Soria ($6 million) and the Chicago White Sox on Jason Frasor ($3.75 million). Cincinnati exercised a $12 million option on second baseman Brandon Phillips, and the Colorado Rockies elected to keep former AL MVP Jason Giambi ($1 million). The World Series champion St. Louis Cardinals exercised a $7 million option on catcher Yadier Molina and declined options on right-hander Octavio Dotel ($3.5 million), shortstop Rafael Furcal ($12 million) and outfielder Corey Patterson ($1.1 million). Cleveland will have to pay Lowe $5 million of his $15 million salary next year, with the Braves responsible for the rest. The 38-year-old was 9-17 with a 5.05 ERA in 34 starts last season, leading the NL in losses. He’ll join Ubaldo Jimenez, Justin Masterson, Josh Tomlin and Fausto Carmona in the starting rotation. Cleveland also exercised Carmona’s $7 million option and declined an $8.5 million option on outfielder Grady Sizemore, who gets a $500,000 buyout. New York reliever Rafael Soriano did not notify the Yan-

kees he was opting out of his deal, which calls for him to make $11 million next year and $14 million in 2013. Soriano was injured for much of this season and went 2-3 with a 4.12 ERA, losing his intended job as Mariano Rivera’s setup man. Angels outfielder Vernon Wells also didn’t notify Los Angeles he would leave. Wells, who hit .218 with 25 homers and 66 RBIs, is owed $21 million in each of the next three seasons. The Seattle Mariners released former closer David Aardsma after Aardsma declined to be outrighted and became a free agent. The Mariners also removed center fielder Franklin Gutierrez and catcher Adam Moore from the 60-day disabled list on Monday. Right-handed reliever Jeff Gray was also claimed off waivers by the Minnesota Twins. Aardsma did not pitch in the majors during the 2011 season. He had offseason surgery to repair a labrum tear in his left hip, then suffered an arm injury and had Tommy John surgery in July. He recorded 69 saves in two seasons with the Mariners, fourth-most in club history.

Preps: Roseburg waiting to NASCAR team owner Hendrick injured in plane crash CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — NASCAR “As everybody is aware, there was a returned to Charlotte. Linda Hendrick susfind out its next opponent team owner Rick Hendrick returned home brake issue with the airplane landing,” tained minor cuts and bruises. The two Continued from page 11 Siuslaw is No. 1 in the OSAA 4A power rankings, La Salle No. 2, Elmira No. 3, Central No. 4, Newport No. 5, Douglas No. 6 and North Bend No. 7. ■ Roseburg (7-2), which finished third behind Sheldon and South Medford in the 6A Southwest Conference, is off this week as it awaits an opponent following the play-in round. The Indians ended the regular season last Friday with a 55-35 win over Crater at Finlay Field. The Indians took Monday off and returned to practice today. “It’ll be good to get a week off and let everybody rest and heal up their injuries,” said senior tackle Drew Cordell. “We’re only done with half of our season now,” added senior tackle D.J. Brown. “We just need to get better. We haven’t played 100 percent perfect yet and hopefully it’s going to come.” The 6A power rankings have Lake Oswego No. 1, Sheldon No. 2, West Linn No. 3, Jesuit No. 4, Tigard No. 5, Central Catholic No. 6, Grant No. 7, South Medford No. 8, Rose-

burg No. 9 and Canby No. 10. In 6A play-ins involving SWC teams: Beaverton (3-6) is at Crater (5-4), Grants Pass (3-6) at McNary (3-6), North Medford (1-8) at David Douglas (2-7) and South Eugene (0-9) at Centennial (4-5). ■ Oakland (8-0, 6-0 Mountain View Conference) can wrap up its first perfect regular season since 2007 with a win over North Douglas (3-5, 3-3) at Eddy Field Friday. The Oakers, who have put 441 points on the scoreboard, clinched the conference’s No. 1 seed for the 2A playoffs with a 43-21 win at Monroe on Oct. 21. In other MVC games: Riddle (4-5, 2-4) at Oakridge (4-3, 4-2) and Glendale (3-5, 2-4) at Monroe (7-1, 5-1). Yoncalla (0-8, 0-7) goes for its first win of the season against Chemawa (1-5) in nonleague play. Scio is No. 1 in the 2A power rankings, followed by Gold Beach, Oakland, Kennedy and Monroe. Oakridge is No. 9. • You can reach Sports Editor Tom Eggers at 541-9574220 or by e-mail at

today, a day after he broke a rib and shoulder when his plane ran off the runway in Key West, Fla. Hendrick Motorsports said the brakes failed when the Gulfstream G150 landed at Key West International Airport on Monday night. The plane is co-owned by Jimmie Johnson and normally shuttles the five-time defending NASCAR champion and his family to and from races.

Johnson said. “All four on board are OK and are home back in Charlotte. We are just beyond thankful that everything turned out well with the crash and there weren’t any major injuries down there. It certainly was a scary event — I can only imagine.” Hendrick, his wife, Linda, and the two pilots were all released from Lower Keys Medical Center on Tuesday morning and

pilots were not injured. The plane apparently skidded off the 4,800-foot runway and came to a stop along a 600-foot unpaved safety area that had been added in May. “If we hadn’t done that, it likely would have been a different story,” county airport director Peter Horton said of the safety area that is meant as a runway overrun space.

Litke: Jim Leyland says La Russa ‘was born to manage’ Continued from page 11 league manager in 1979, then went to work for him and remains one of his closest pals. “But Tony wanted to win in spring training. He wanted everything done right from the start, and he’d manage springtraining games like it was the regular season. He’d be pinchhitting, making double-switches, making sure every guy on the roster got some time in, whatever it took — and that was in spring training.” Somewhere along the way, Leland argued, everybody else in the business takes a game or two off, surrendering to fatigue, indifference or other distractions. Not La Russa. Asked to describe his friend and rival with one word, Ley-

land said: “Relentless.” “It’s like he was born to manage,” Leyland added a moment later. That will to win cut both ways, too. La Russa’s Oakland teams turned out to be an incubator for baseball’s steroids era and former Athletics slugger Mark McGwire was the star of La Russa’s first few St. Louis squads. He’s been notoriously loyal to every one of his ballplayers, but he’s defended a handful or so beyond all doubt. That may have burnished his reputation inside the clubhouse; outside, it’s a tarnished spot on an otherwise impeccable career. But controversy never stopped La Russa, nor did it slow him. He became an outspoken advocate for the ani-

mal-rights group, PETA, and turned up at Glen Beck’s “Restore America” rally last year with slugger Albert Pujols, who was getting an award. Leyland said people who think La Russa worries about being second-guessed are wasting their time. Being unafraid to follow his convictions, in fact, might be La Russa’s greatest strength. “I think you can make a case for him as best of all-time. Absolutely,” Leyland said. “Why? The total package. “He was a tremendous tactician during the games. His teams were always prepared before the games. He never had a problem talking about what he’d done after the game. People see that now, but what

a lot of them don’t know — or don’t remember — is he was the same way starting out as a manager.” A moment later, Leyland recalled a statement he credited to former Boston manager Terry Francona, though it’s been around baseball forever. ‘He used to say ‘If you manage for the guys in the seats, pretty soon you’ll be sitting with ‘em.”’ Leyland said with a chuckle. “Tony never worried about that stuff. It’s a good lesson for managers.” And hardly the only one. Jim Litke is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at Follow him at

Tuesday, November 1, 2011 The News-Review




RHS football playoff tickets

Palmer gets ace at Bandon Crossings

Roseburg High football playoff tickets will go on sale to reserved seat season ticketholders only next Monday and Tuesday from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. (except from noon to 1 p.m.). Tickets are $10 per seat. Tickets for the season ticketholders will be held through Tuesday. On Nov. 9, all reserved seats not purchased will go on sale to the general public from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Reserved seats cost $10, general admission is $6 for adults and $4 for student/seniors. No passes are accepted. The Indiansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; playoff opponent will be determined after Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 6A play-in games.

Jay Palmer of Roseburg scored a hole-in-one at Bandon Crossings on Oct. 26, acing the par 3, 180-yard No. 14 hole with a #3 Hybrid. It was the fourth ace of Palmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golfing career. The shot was witnessed by Don Cotnam, James Williams and Lynn Hardaway.


Volleyball tryouts are coming up The Roseburg Volleyball Club will be holding tryouts at the Joseph Lane Middle School gym. Tryouts for 12-U will be on Nov. 6 from 9-11 a.m. and noon-2 p.m. at the Jo Lane gym. Tryouts for 14-U will be on Nov. 6 from 4-7 p.m. The parent meeting for 16-U and 18-U will be held from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 13 at the Jo Lane Library. Tryouts for 16-U will be from 9 a.m. to noon on Nov. 20 at Jo Lane. Tryouts for 18-U will run on Nov. 20 from 2-4 p.m. Tryout fees will be $15 and CEVA paperwork must be completed and brought to registration. Information: Danielle Haskett, 541-580-9464.


RHS sports physicals offered Sports physicals for Roseburg High School Orange cards will be available at the RHS Teen Health Center from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Wednesday. Athletes in winter and spring sports will need to have a physical in order to participate in their respective sports. Information: 541-440-4162.


Gymnastics meet ROSEBURG Nielsen offering set for Saturday pitching lessons Umpqua Valley Gymnastics will play host to the Harvest Invitational on Saturday at the Boys & Girls Club of the Umpqua Valley, 1144 NE Cedar St. Session 1 (Levels 5-6) begins at 9 a.m., followed by Session 2 (levels finals) at 1:30 p.m., Session 3 (Level 4) at 2:30 and Session 4 (Level 4) at 5. Admission is $5 for adults, and $3 for kids and seniors. Information: 541-672-3534.

Tom Nielsen, the current pitching coach for the Sutherlin High baseball team and the Dr. Stewartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s American Legion team, is offering pitching instruction for any interested players. Lessons will be held on Wednesday nights at Legion Field, beginning at 6:30. Cost is $25 for a half-hour lesson. Information and appointments; Nielsen, 541-206-2953.

Fisher denies NBA union rift The Associated Press Derek Fisher denied a rift in union leadership in a letter to NBA players Monday, telling them there have been â&#x20AC;&#x153;no side agreements, no side negotiations or anything closeâ&#x20AC;? with league officials. A story Saturday on titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Is Fisher in Sternâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pocket?â&#x20AC;? said there was a disagreement between Fisher and playersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; association executive director Billy Hunter and that the Lakers guard had promised NBA Commissioner David Stern that he could deliver a deal with a 50-50 split in basketball-related income. The story said Hunter confronted Fisher last Friday, the day talks with the league broke down and led to the cancella-

Roseburg, Oregon, Page 13

tion of the entire November schedule. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Usually I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even dignify absurd media reports with a comment. But before these reports go any further, let me say on the record to each of you, my loyalty has and always will be with the players,â&#x20AC;? Fisher wrote in the letter, obtained by The Associated Press and other media outlets. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Anyone that questions that or doubts that does not know me, my history, and what I stand for.â&#x20AC;? Players and owners made progress on a number of issues related to the salary cap system over two days last week. But the negotiations fell apart again on the third day, when the sides decided to revisit the BRI split again.



NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 5 2 0 .714 211 147 New England 5 2 0 .714 202 160 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 172 152 Miami 0 7 0 .000 107 166 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 5 3 0 .625 206 145 Tennessee 4 3 0 .571 139 145 Jacksonville 2 6 0 .250 98 163 Indianapolis 0 8 0 .000 121 252 North W L T Pct PF PA Pittsburgh 6 2 0 .750 176 139 Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 171 123 Baltimore 5 2 0 .714 185 110 Cleveland 3 4 0 .429 107 140 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 4 3 0 .571 128 170 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 161 159 Oakland 4 3 0 .571 160 178 Denver 2 5 0 .286 133 200 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 5 2 0 .714 174 164 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 179 152 Dallas 3 4 0 .429 156 162 Washington 3 4 0 .429 116 139 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 3 0 .625 260 189 Tampa Bay 4 3 0 .571 131 169 Atlanta 4 3 0 .571 158 163 Carolina 2 6 0 .250 187 207 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 7 0 0 1.000 230 141 Detroit 6 2 0 .750 239 147 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 170 150 Minnesota 2 6 0 .250 172 199 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 6 1 0 .857 187 107 Seattle 2 5 0 .286 109 162 St. Louis 1 6 0 .143 87 192 Arizona 1 6 0 .143 143 183 Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Result Kansas City 23, San Diego 20, OT Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Seattle at Dallas, 10 a.m. Miami at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Houston, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Washington, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Denver at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Tennessee, 1:05 p.m. Green Bay at San Diego, 1:15 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 1:15 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 1:15 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 5:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Detroit, Jacksonville, Minnesota Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Game Chicago at Philadelphia, 5:30 p.m. All Times Pacific

Note: TV listings subject to change. TODAY 4 p.m. (ESPN2) College Football: Northern Illinois at Toledo. (Live) 4:30 p.m. - (VS.) NHL Hockey: Anaheim at Washington. (Live) 8 p.m. - (ROOT) UEFA Champions League Soccer: Genk vs. Chelsea. (Same-day tape) 3. Stanford 8-0 1323 3 4. Oklahoma State 8-0 1314 4 5. Boise State 7-0 1237 5 6. Oregon 7-1 1175 7 7. Oklahoma 7-1 1117 9 8. Arkansas 7-1 1046 8 9. Nebraska 7-1 973 13 10. South Carolina 7-1 919 14 11. Virginia Tech 8-1 871 15 12. Clemson 8-1 779 6 13. Michigan 7-1 734 17 14. Houston 8-0 679 18 15. Penn State 8-1 646 19 16. Michigan State 6-2 528 10 17. Wisconsin 6-2 463 11 18. Arizona State 6-2 445 20 19. Kansas State 7-1 440 12 20. Georgia 6-2 410 21 21. West Virginia 6-2 270 24 22. Cincinnati 6-1 232 23 23. Georgia Tech 7-2 193 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 24. Southern Mississippi 7-1 160 25 25. Texas 5-2 122 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Others receiving votes: TCU 55, Auburn 41, Washington 38, Texas A&M 30, Ohio State 21, Florida State 11, Notre Dame 9, North Carolina 2, Missouri 1.

TOP 25 COLLEGE SCHEDULE Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Game No. 21 Southern Cal at Colorado, 6 p.m. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games No. 1 LSU at No. 2 Alabama, 5 p.m. No. 3 Oklahoma State vs. No. 17 Kansas State, 5 p.m. No. 4 Stanford at Oregon State, 12:30 p.m. No. 5 Boise State at UNLV, 7:30 p.m. No. 6 Oregon at Washington, 7:30 p.m. No. 7 Oklahoma vs. Texas A&M, 12:30 p.m. No. 8 Arkansas vs. No. 12 South Carolina, 4:15 p.m. No. 9 Nebraska vs. Northwestern, 12:30 p.m. No. 13 Michigan at Iowa, 9 a.m. No. 14 Houston at UAB, 4 p.m. No. 15 Michigan State vs. Minnesota, 9 a.m. No. 18 Georgia vs. New Mexico State, 9:30 a.m. No. 19 Wisconsin vs. Purdue, 12:30 p.m. No. 20 Arizona State at UCLA, 4:30 p.m. No. 23 Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. No. 24 West Virginia vs. Louisville, 9 a.m. All Times Pacific USA TODAY TOP 25 The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 29, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. LSU (41) 8-0 1457 1 2. Alabama (18) 8-0 1434 2

NAIA POLL Through Oct. 23 Record 1. Saint Xavier (Ill.) (14) 8-0 2. Marian (Ind.) (1) 9-0 3. Carroll (Mont.) 7-1 4. Georgetown (Ky.) 7-0 5. MidAmerica Nazarene (Kan.) 6-1 6. Morningside (Iowa) 6-1 7. Missouri Valley 6-1 8. William Penn (Iowa) 7-1 9. St. Francis (Ill.) 7-1 10. Benedictine (Kan.) 7-1 11. Azusa Pacific (Calif.) 6-2 12. Saint Francis (Ind.) 5-2 13. St. Ambrose (Iowa) 6-1 14. Ottawa (Kan.) 6-2 15. Cumberland (Tenn.) 6-1 16. Valley City State (N.D.) 7-1 17. Doane (Neb.) 6-1 18. Bethany (Kan.) 7-1 19. Bethel (Tenn.) 5-1 20. Southern Nazarene (Okla.) 5-2 21. Langston (Okla.) 6-2 22. Northwestern (Iowa) 6-2 23. Dakota Wesleyan (S.D.) 5-2 24. Rocky Mountain (Mont.) 5-3 25. Eastern Oregon 5-3

Pts 340 326 313 303 289 275 248 235 233 217 207 204 192 162 151 147 142 114 103 97 87 84 52 22 21

Pvs 1 2 3 4 5 6 9 10 11 7 8 12 13 15 17 16 18 20 14 21 24 23 19 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 22

HOCKEY NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF Pittsburgh 13 8 3 2 18 39 Philadelphia 11 6 4 1 13 41 N.Y. Rangers 10 4 3 3 11 25 New Jersey 9 4 4 1 9 20 N.Y. Islanders 9 3 4 2 8 18 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF Toronto 11 7 3 1 15 36 Ottawa 12 7 5 0 14 39 Buffalo 10 6 4 0 12 29 Montreal 11 4 5 2 10 29 Boston 10 3 7 0 6 22 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF Washington 9 7 2 0 14 35 Florida 11 6 4 1 13 29 Tampa Bay 11 5 4 2 12 33

GA 28 36 25 24 23 GA 35 45 22 30 25 GA 23 29 35

WEDNESDAY 4:30 p.m. - (VS.) NHL Hockey: Philadelphia at Buffalo. (Live) 5 p.m. - (ESPN) College Football: Temple at Ohio. (Live) 5:30 p.m. - (ROOT) Beavers All Access. (Taped) 7 p.m. - (ROOT) UEFA Champions League Soccer: Manchester United vs. Otelul. (Same-day tape)

RADIO TODAY 7:05 p.m. - UO Tailgate Tuesday. JELLI-FM, 101.1.

Carolina Winnipeg

11 4 4 3 11 28 35 11 4 6 1 9 30 39 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 11 7 2 2 16 37 29 Nashville 11 5 4 2 12 28 31 Detroit 9 5 4 0 10 22 23 St. Louis 11 5 6 0 10 28 31 Columbus 12 2 9 1 5 28 40 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Edmonton 11 7 2 2 16 25 18 Colorado 11 7 4 0 14 32 29 Minnesota 10 4 3 3 11 21 23 Vancouver 11 5 5 1 11 31 33 Calgary 9 4 4 1 9 22 23 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 11 8 3 0 16 28 23 Los Angeles 11 6 3 2 14 26 22 Phoenix 10 5 3 2 12 30 30 San Jose 10 6 4 0 12 30 26 Anaheim 11 5 5 1 11 22 28 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Results Winnipeg 4, Florida 3, SO N.Y. Rangers 5, San Jose 2 Chicago 5, Nashville 4, OT Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Ottawa at Boston, 4 p.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 4 p.m. Anaheim at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Vancouver at Calgary, 6:30 p.m. Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Philadelphia at Buffalo, 4:30 p.m. Toronto at New Jersey, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. All Times Pacific

TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLBâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Named Bill Bordley vice president, security & facility management and Earnell Lucas vice president for educational programming and investigative services. American League BOSTON RED SOXâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Declined 2012 contract options on RHP Scott Atchison and RHP Dan Wheeler. CHICAGO WHITE SOXâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract option on RHP Jason Frasor. Named Jeff Manto hitting coach, Joe McEwing third base coach and Mark Parent bench coach. CLEVELAND INDIANSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract option on RHP Fausto Carmona. Declined 2012 contract option on OF Grady Sizemore. Traded LHP Chris Jones to Atlanta for RHP Derek Lowe and cash. DETROIT TIGERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Assigned LHP Brad Thomas and C Omir Santos outright to Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract option on RHP Joakim Soria. MINNESOTA TWINSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Claimed LHP Matt Maloney off waivers from Cincinnati and RHP Jeff Gray off waivers from Seattle. NEW YORK YANKEESâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Agreed to terms with LHP CC Sabathia on a five-year contract. SEATTLE MARINERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Released RHP David Aardsma. Reinstated OF Franklin Gutierrez and C Adam Moore from the 60-day DL. Announced RHP Jeff Gray was claimed off waivers by the Minnesota Twins. TAMPA BAY RAYSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract options on RHP James Shields and RHP Kyle Farnsworth. Declined 2012 contract option on C Kelly Shoppach. TEXAS RANGERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract options on RHP Colby Lewis and RHP Yoshinori Tateyama. TORONTO BLUE JAYSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract option on INF Edwin Encarnacion. Declined 2012

contract option on RHP Jon Rauch. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised the 2012 mutual contract options on C Henry Blanco and INF Willie Bloomquist. Declined the 2012 contract options on LHP Zach Duke and INF Aaron Hill. ATLANTA BRAVESâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract option on INF/OF Eric Hinske. CHICAGO CUBSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised their side of the 2012 mutual contract option on 3B Aramis Ramirez. CINCINNATI REDSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 contract option on 2B Brandon Phillips. Declined 2012 contract option on RHP Francisco Cordero. Assigned RHP Jared Burton and RHP Daryl Thompson outright to Louisville (IL). Selected the contract of OF Denis Phipps. COLORADO ROCKIESâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised the mutual 2012 contract option on 1B Jason Giambi. LOS ANGELES DODGERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Named Sue Falsone trainer/physical therapist. Promoted Stan Conte to senior director, medical services. PITTSBURGH PIRATESâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Declined 2012 contract options on INF Ronny Cedeno, C Ryan Doumit, LHP Paul Maholm and C Chris Snyder. Assigned LHP Brian Burres, RHP Kevin Hart, INF Brandon Wood and INF Steve Pearce outright to Indianapolis (IL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Announced the retirement of manager Tony La Russa. Exercised 2012 contract option on C Yadier Molina. Declined 2012 contract options on RHP Octavio Dotel, SS Rafael Furcal and OF Corey Patterson. SAN DIEGO PADRESâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Named Josh Byrnes executive vice president/general manager and Phil Plantier hitting coach. Declined the 2012 mutual option on RHP Aaron Harang and INF-OF Brad Hawpe and a club option on RHP Chad Qualls. WASHINGTON NATIONALSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Exercised 2012 managerial option on Davey Johnson. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBAâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Fined Miami owner Micky Arison an undisclosed amount for making references to the lockedout leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ongoing collective bargaining process on his Twitter account. FOOTBALL Arena Football League ARIZONA RATTLERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Signed of WR Greg Orton. ORLANDO PREDATORSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Added QB Trevor Harris. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Recalled C Nick Bonino from Syracuse (AHL). Optioned LW Jean-Francois Jacques to Syracuse. DETROIT RED WINGSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Agreed to terms with D Niklas Kronwall on a seven-year contract. Assigned F Fabian Brunnstrom to Grand Rapids (AHL). Recalled F Gustav Nyquist from Grand Rapids (AHL). MINNESOTA WILDâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Reassigned RW Brett Bulmer to Kelowna (WHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILSâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Activated G Martin Brodeur from injured reserve. Assigned G Keith Kinkaid to Albany (AHL). COLLEGE PAC-12â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Reprimanded and fined Southern California football coach Lane Kiffin $10,000 for criticizing the officiating after their game against Stanford on Oct. 29. Suspended Southern California S T.J. McDonald for the first half of Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game at Colorado for a late hit on Stanford WR Chris Owusu. GEORGE MASONâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Announced junior F Johnny Williams will sit out the upcoming basketball season as a medical redshirt while he recovers from offseason shoulder surgery. INDIANAâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Dismissed senior WR Damarlo Belcher from the football team for violating team rules.

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP LEADERS Through Oct. 30 Points 1, Carl Edwards, 2,273. 2, Tony Stewart, 2,265. 3, Kevin Harvick, 2,252. 4, Brad Keselowski, 2,246. 5, Matt Kenseth, 2,237. 6, Jimmie Johnson, 2,230. 7, Kyle Busch, 2,216. 8, Kurt Busch, 2,215. 9, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 2,200. 10, Jeff Gordon, 2,197. 11, Denny Hamlin, 2,193. 12, Ryan Newman, 2,184. 13, Clint Bowyer, 940. 14, Greg Biffle, 916. 15, Kasey Kahne, 915. 16, A J Allmendinger, 912. 17, Juan Pablo Montoya, 863. 18, Marcos Ambrose, 862. 19, David Ragan, 857. 20, Mark Martin, 857. Money 1, Carl Edwards, $7,617,866. 2, Kyle Busch, $5,932,241. 3, Jimmie Johnson, $5,902,376. 4, Kevin Harvick, $5,798,786. 5, Matt Kenseth, $5,673,401. 6, Kurt Busch, $5,577,701. 7, Tony Stewart, $5,515,797. 8, Jeff Gordon, $5,456,851. 9, Clint Bowyer, $5,200,827. 10, Denny Hamlin, $5,012,868. 11, Ryan Newman, $4,896,448. 12, Brad Keselowski, $4,773,745. 13, Juan Pablo Montoya, $4,668,027. 14, Jamie McMurray, $4,450,625. 15, A J Allmendinger, $4,420,906. 16, Marcos Ambrose, $4,403,016. 17, Regan Smith, $4,266,173. 18, Kasey Kahne, $4,222,582. 19, Bobby Labonte, $4,190,818. 20, David Reutimann, $4,035,842.

West Virginia files lawsuit against Big East Conference MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; West Virginia University filed a lawsuit Monday seeking an immediate divorce from the Big East so it can become a member of the Big 12 before the 2012 football season. The Big 12 announced West Virginiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s acceptance on Friday, but the Big East said it

would hold the Mountaineers to a provision in the conference bylaws that requires notice of 27 months before a school can withdraw. The lawsuit asks the Monongalia County Circuit Court to declare the bylaws invalid, claiming that the Big East breached its fiduciary duty to West Virginia by fail-

ing to maintain a balance between football-playing and non-football members. The complaint, which asks for a jury trial, also alleges that the Big East agreed to West Virginiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s immediate withdrawal by accepting a $2.5 million down payment on its $5 million exit fee. Big East Commissioner

John Marinatto has said West Virginia is not eligible to join the Big 12 until July 1, 2014. The lawsuit is the latest development in a flurry of conference realignment activity this fall. Syracuse and Pittsburgh withdrew from the Big East in September to join the Atlantic Coast Conference.

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no place 














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Comics & more STONE SOUP



PUZZLES can be found in the Classifieds









By Leigh Rubin

By Brian Crane

By Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

By Bob Thaves



Tuesday, November 1, 2011



PAGE 14 Rubes

By Jan Eliot


By Darby Conley

By Charles M. Schulz

By Scott Adams

By Greg Howard & Craig Macintosh

By Lynn Johnston

By Jim Davis

By Chic Young

By Art Sansom


By Mort Walker


By Wiley Miller


By Gregg Evans



By Richard Thompson

By Bernice Bede Osol

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 2011 You can enhance your ability to overcome most challenges and adversities in the year ahead by maintaining a positive attitude as often as possible. Doing so will substantially strengthen your ability to get things done. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - It might be smart to yield a little on some minor issues in order to avoid locking horns with a family member over a big matter. Give a little to get quite a bit. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Because of your reluctance to be forthright about what is bothering you, many of your companions will find you difficult to understand and tolerate. Loosen up a bit. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Frivolous activities that don't make any kind of contribution to your material or social well-being shouldn't be given a whole lot of your time. Don't make trouble for yourself.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Your self-image and reputation could suffer greatly if you fail to keep your temper in check, especially when you're around people you like and respect. Control your ire and you control your image. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) - If you insist upon dwelling on negatives, you'll elude all possibility of having any success. It's important to strive to be a positive thinker as much and as often as you can. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Keep your snoot out of a friend's business if you see that she or he is unwilling to share something with you. Everyone is entitled to privacy when they feel it's warranted. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -You're in for a big surprise if you think inflexibility will enhance your negotiating skills. All it will do is cause people to turn their backs on you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -There's nothing to be gained by spreading yourself too thin where your work is concerned. It

will gain you a lot of needless frustration when you can't complete all that you want to. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -Trying to con a co-worker into doing a job your way will turn into a frustrating experience. If you want things done well, let your colleague call the shots. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Unless you think your way through every step of the day, your gains will be slimmer than a fashion model. If you do things in a haphazard manner, your fragile arrangements will crumble like a misbegotten cookie. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -You had better stay focused on your endeavors because if you don't, chances are you will make a serious mistake that could require a total, and very expensive, makeover. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- If you intend to go window-shopping at the mall, you'd be smart to leave your credit cards at home. Your resolve to maintain your budget will be weaker than a wet noodle.

Roseburg, Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Tuesday, Nov 1, 2011 The News-Review

Page 15



2020 Lost

Lost cat on Court Ave. in Rsbg on 10/18. Stripped Orange w/Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on sides. Call 541-671-7543 if found.

2030 Found Valuable item found on Blacktail Ridge Road in early October. Call to identify item. Charles 541-673-0813

2040 Personals DRINKING PROBLEMS Call Alcoholics Anonymous 673-7552

2120 Announcements ¡ ADOPT ¡

Art classes to Zoo trips, Everything in between, 1st baby w i l l b e o u r King/Queen. Expenses paid. 1-800-561-9323



Cash for Clunkers Top $ paid for your vehicles: $150-750 We pay cash at

Smilinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto Recyclers Myrtle Creek 541-863-3971 or 541-530-6269


 DISABILITY ALLOWANCE ADVOCATES We are very experienced at helping you if just starting or been denied. Call Larry or Max at 877-736-4909

2160 Events Come join us at the Winston christian church on Sunday Nov. 6th. special worship music by Ron and Kathy Green. services start @ 10:45 am and end by 12:00. info call Jason or Teresa @ 541-784-3695 or 541-817-7223

2852 EMP Other

Multiple Positions:

Full-Time Positions: Database Administrator - AA degree in a

computer related field, 3 yrs of dBA work exp. in a SungardHE Banner customer institution using an Oracle database req'd $47,034/yr DOQ

Accounting Specialist - Accounts Payable/Payroll Asst. - AA degree or 3-5 yrs

directly related exp & accounting theory, spreadsheet, & word processing knowledge req'd $24,998/yr DOQ

Vice President for Instruction - Masters

Degree and five years exp req'd three years of teaching or instructional exp pref'd $69,774 - $103,265/year DOQ

Part-Time Positions: Adult High School Diploma & GED Instructors - BA degree in education or related field and 1 yr of documented successful teaching exp req'd $22.28/hr DOQ

Clerical Assistant-Purchasing office -

HS diploma or equivalent & word processing, spreadsheet & computer knowledge req'd $10.01/hr DOQ

Disability Services Accommodations Coordinator - AA or AS degree or related field & exp working w/students with disabilities req'd $11.73/hr DOQ

2612 EMP Accounting

2828 Office/Clerical

2906 EMP Sawmills/ Timber



Warehouse Work: All About Coupons Print Your Free Grocery Coupons Here!....http://www.pats

2684 EMP Customer Service Sales:

2210 Money To Lend/ Borrow !! Private Equity Loans! Any real estate, any credit, fast funding, ML-4645 673-1184 Oregon Land Mortgage

2290 Volunteers Wanted

Volunteers Needed for Douglas County Museum's NEW Preschool programming! Must be available 9am-3pm Tuesdays and Thursdays.

2540 Employment Wanted 2612 Accounting 2636 Automotive 2648 Barber/Beauty 2660 Building Services 2672 Child Care 2684 Customer Service 2696 Drivers 2708 Education 2720 Financial/Banking 2744 Government 2756 Health Care 2786 Industrial 2792 Landscaping 2804 Management 2816 Media 2828 Office/Clerical 2840 Oil/Gas 2864 Professional 2876 Restaurant/Clubs 2888 Retail 2900 Sales/Marketing 2912 Seasonal 2924 Technology 2936 Trades/Construction 2948 Business Opportunities

2852 EMP Other

Established Roseburg based company looking for experienced sales people to handle inbound sales calls. Requires ability to learn new products and proficient sales techniques. Positions open for people who can work days or evenings and weekends. Must be able to type 25 words per minute and be 18 years of age or older. Please apply in person at TMS, 435 NE Casper St in Roseburg, OR.

2696 EMP Drivers/ Transportation Drivers: TRUCK SCHOOL Visit 1-800-976-7612

2756 EMP Health Care Office Assistant: Busy Medical office seeking friendly person to assist with office duties & patient care. Part-time position w/potential to develop into full time. Bring resume to 2300 Stewart Parkway. Roseburg.


#&#0-% 64& #0-% 

-"3(&5:1& 50(3"#

"55&/5*0/ 50:063"% $"--

 OPTICIAN: Career position on an elite optical shop team. Exp. pref. Bring resume in person, to 2995 NW Edenbower. Salary DOE, benefits.

2852 EMP Other




Based on Sunday Circulation numbers

Systems & Network Administrator A family-owned company, located in Roseburg, Oregon, is seeking a highly motivated individual for a hands-on position of the overall management of the company's information technology. Must have knowledge and experience in application server software, network management, security risk management, database systems, Microsoft application software, and business recovery systems. Compensation will be competitive and will be based on experience. Benefit package includes family medical, dental & vision benefits, company 401(k) & Profit Sharing Plan, life insurance, long-term disability insurance and paid vacations and holidays. Send resume to P.O. Box 1127, Roseburg, OR, 97470 or email to

Now Interviewing Clerical Position: ¡Microsoft Excel experience reqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d. Express Employment Professionals


2852 EMP Other Housekeeping: DCIPA is looking for a part-time housekeeper to clean office buildings after hours. If you are interested please go to job opportunities and apply to hyperlink at bottom of page. No phone calls please.


3010 Antiques 3020 Appliances 3025 Auctions 3060 Carpet/Flooring 3080 Clothing 3090 Collectibles 3095 Computers/Supplies 3105 Electronics 3200 Housewares 3205 Jewelry 3210 Lawn & Garden 3230 Musical 3240 Office 3270 Snowblowers 3275 Snow Plows 3280 Stamps/Coins 3300 Tickets 3310 Trade Other Categories Available

3010 Antiques antique chambers gas stove,white. $ 400.00in Roseburg Good condition. call Van 541-672-4907 Vintage iron table and 2 chair set; table has glass top in good condition. $135.00. Call 541-673-1994.

3015 Arts/Crafts/ Hobbies Odyssey fiberglass Tiffany stained glass lamp shade molds; 18" & 22" peony, 24" border peony, 16" turtleback. $160 for all. 541-673-4126

Line Cook: ¡ L i n e C o o k- F u l l Time Position in Roseburg. Express Employment Professionals


Production Work: ¡ Carpentry/ Fiberglass Express Employment Professionals

3020 Appliances Air Conditioner White Westinghouse. Window Unit $60, OBO. Roseburg Good condition. 14,000 BTU 110V, Laura 541-680-2152


2906 EMP Sawmills/ Timber Multiple Positions ¡ Bank Call Center Positions $10 per hour- Good Credit Required

Amana side by side 26 cu ft. $525. Restore Appliances & More. 2673 Diamond Lk. 541-673-3332

Appliance Drive for TrueNorth Star Boys Ranch and Academy at ReStore Appliances & More. Drop off or free pick-up. Tax deductible. 541-672-8431

2612 2612 EMP Accounting EMP Accounting

2708 EMP Education

2708 EMP Education

By Albertsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

3020 Appliances

3020 Appliances


Math Instructor - Masters Degree in math

APPLIANCE REPAIR at Restore Appliances & More. Lowest rates in town. TNS Boys Ranch Vocational Training...helps YOU - helps YOUTH. 2673 Diamond Lk. 541-672-8431 Bobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s New & Used. Frigidaire side-byside, 25 cu ft. White. Water & ice. $249. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931 Bobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s New & Used. G.E. stack washer & dryer set. White. $299. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931 Bobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s New & Used. Kenmore Washer/ Dryer set . White. Heavy duty. Extra lrg cap. $279. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931 Bobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s New & Used. Kenmore washer & dryer set. White. $225. 90 day parts & labor guarantee. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931

Whirlpool Side by Side Refrigerator, Filtered water & ice, 21.9 cf, energy efficient, auto defrost, w h i t e , $ 2 8 0 . 541-670-1477

Putting together another auction. Sun. November 27th Taking consignments. Tools, Cars, Equip., guns & antiques.

TENMILECommunity United Methodist Church Fall Auction 2119 Tenmile Valley Road Saturday 5pm Bargains Antiques Christmas decorations Collectables Crafts Housewares Books Come join us for fun, laughter and great bargains Snacks & coffee

3060 Carpet/Flooring Dirt Devel shampooer $25.00 541-643-0430

Dryer. Kenmore $50.00 Myrtle Creek G e n t l y u s e d condition. you pick-up @ 548 Suncrest in Tri-City. 541-863-4233 Dryer. Kenmore Electric $35.00 Myrtle Creek Gently used condition. 541-643-0523

Dryer. Maytag $65 Roseburg. Excellent condition. Call Laura @ 541-680-2152 MUST SELL!

FREE APPLIANCE RECYCLING Washers, Dryers, Fridges, Freezers, Ranges & More Free Pickup Service 541-464-5849 Fridgedaire Gas Dryer. New never been used but has some scratches. $375.00 541 957-1948 after 5pm

Large rug, southwestern design in muted green, tan, burgundy and blue colors, measures 7'9" x 11'2", in excellent cond. from non smoking home. Asking $70. If interested c a l l M a n d y @(541)672-3567

White Oak Laminate Flooring $85 OBO Approximately 100 sq ft. Excellent condition. Winston 541-679-7244

3065 Chain Saws/ Wood Splitters Homelite 330 power saw $75.00 541 672 3908

3070 Children/ Baby Items Crib. Legal with mattres $40.00 Roseburg Good condition. 541-673-4986

Frigidaire almond range. Newer glass top. $325. Restore Appliances & More. 2673 Diamond Lk. 541-672-8431 Hand mixer Sunbeam 6 speed $20-00 Sutherlin Like new condition. JoAnn 543-459-3787

Hotpoint w/d. 5 yr ltd warranty. $325. Restore Appliances & More. 2673 Diamond Lk. 541-672-8431 Keg refrigerator made by Superior. Holds full size keg. C O 2 b o t t l e included.Works good. $ 225.00 Roseburg Used condition. rick 541-679-2882

In business/industry environment & valid ODL req'd BA degree & K12, Community College employment exp. pref'd $14.64/hour DOQ

Upward Bound Assessment Preparation Instructor - BA degree & demonstrated ability to teach math, writing, & reading req'd $17.78/hr DOQ 4-10 hours per week

Viticulture & Enology Program Coordinator - Associated of Arts or

Science degree, computer skills (database, excel & word) and exp advising students req'd $11.73/hr DOQ

Writing Instructor - Graduate degree in English req'd college level teaching and online delivery pref'd $492/credit


Positions Open Until Filled. Pkup app at Umpqua Community College, Admin Bldg, 1140 College Road, Roseburg or visit Info: Tina Sprouse, HR Asst. (541)440-4626 voice/TDD. AA/EEO.

MANAGER - TAXES & ASSET ACCOUNTING Roseburg Forest Products Co. is a leader in the wood products industry. We are growing and looking for individuals to grow with our company. This person is responsible for accurately computing, reporting and paying the Company's income, property and sales tax. The duties are: full cycle income and property tax preparation; sales tax administration/ reporting; fixed asset and property administration/ reporting. The minimum requirements are: four year degree in accounting, 5+ years of tax experience; CPA preferred; excellent computer skills, communication, strong analytical skills, problem solving and critical thinking. For more job information go to and if qualified apply on line and attach your cover letter and resume to the online application no later than November 11, 2011. Roseburg Forest Products Co. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

UCAN Head Start has vacancies for: Teacher Assistant and Substitutes for classroom, office and bus driving Apply by November 15, 2011. See UCAN website for information and application - APPLICATION PACKET MUST INCLUDE UCAN APPLICATION AND CRIMINAL HISTORY RESULTS UCAN - a non-profit agency whose mission is to create solutions to poverty and improve lives in our community is an Equal Opportunity Employer! The News-Review recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to FRAUD . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney Generalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Cherished Teddies Figurines. Retired pieces with original boxes/packaging. 4 figurines for $16. 541-673-4126

3025 Auction

DOLL HOUSE, 4 rooms, overall 23H x 21W x 8" D. w/ 30 pieces of furniture & people, gently used condition, $55, Dick, 541 430 6439, Winchester

Crystal Globe by Shannon Crystal. Beautiful clear crystal globe 4" diameter. Incl gift box & crystal stand. Great Xmas gift. $18. 541-673-4126

JOHNNY LIGHTNING CORVETTE 50TH ANN. COLLECTION 80.00 O B O S u p e r b condition. 541-459-2729 Lamps of Tiffany by Dr. Egon Neustadt. Collectors Edition 1 9 7 0 . H a r d cover/dust jacket. Large book/color photos. $100. 541-673-4126 Lamps of Tiffany Studios, 1983 by Duncan & Feldstein. Excel condition. Hard cover/dust jacket. L a r g e r b o o k w/beautiful photos. $100. 541-673-4126

Large Boyds Dollstone Figurine The Amazing Bailey Magic Show at 4. Limited Ed piece. Orig box. $12. 541-673-4126

Levi's pro ad from 1995, The top 501 reasons, reason no. 409, Broken in for people who hate laundromats, super heavyweight cardboard, 2 sided, 27" x 39", very good condition, 541-679-4228, Winston, $10.00

Match books/match box collection. $100 for all. 541-673-2757 National Geographics, 1915-2000. Boxed to move. $800. 541-672-6955

Orient & Flume Fish Glass Paperweight. Collector's item; vibrant colors. Signed & numbered; orig box & Cert of Authenticity. $230 541-673-4126

Owl Collectors. 2 9" owls. One "Forever Nature" by Fred Aman Ltd Ed 1979 of 5000 pcs. Perfect condition. $25 for both. 541-673-4126 TOY SERVING SET plates, saucers, cups, utinsils, pots, burger, fries, chicken leg. 46 plastic pieces. $20. Dick 5 4 1 4 3 0 6 4 3 9 . Winchester

3080 Clothing

Ron Lee, Collector Clown $85 Sutherlin. Good condition. 541-952-4634

3095 Computer Supplies

or related field req'd $492/credit DOQ

Perkins Specialist - AA degree, 2 yrs exp.

3090 Collectibles 30 pieces Boyd's Dollstones $200.00 Myrtle Creek Like new condition. 541-643-0523 No chips or cracks

¡ Packaging/ Stocking Express Employment Professionals

$2,614-$2,942/Mo. Plus Full Benefit Package. Requires Wastewater 1 Certification and CDL. City employment applications and job descriptions are available on the City's website at and at Canyonville City Hall (541) 839-4258. All applications must be submitted no later than 5:00 p.m., November 18, 2011.




Property Mgr/Bookkeeper needed. Mail resume to PO Box 1233, Roseburg, OR 97470 or email to


2120 2120 Announcements Announcements

2852 EMP Other

2170 Free Services







Computer. HP all in one w/17in monitor 275.00 roseburg Excellent condition. 541-670-7194

Kenmore stack W/D 110 great for RV or MH. 5 yr ltd warr $425. Restore Appliances & More. 2673 Diamond Lk. Nice GE XL capacity washer and Amana dryer. both white. very clean. look and work great. Has hoses & dryer cord. $200.00 541-232-4474 deliver for small fee. Wanted: Electric range. Good condit i o n . C a l l 541-863-7931 White Kenmore fridge, 21 cu ft. Bottom freezer. Clean. $250. 541-672-6955

COAT Silver tip flux fox fur full length, size 12, new cost over $250.00, sell for only $99.00, 541-863-4998


Printer,copier etc. Canon $45.00 Roseburg. Good condition. Needs ink cartage. 541-673-1889

Sell Your Stuff Make Some Cash *Merchandise $400 and under or Transportation $3,000 and under THE NEWS-REVIEW

wedding dress, size 18, with beading, sleevless. $100.00 541-673-3549

Software. EA-The Sims: MegaDeluxe, Hot Date, House Party, and Makin' Magic. $15.00 for all. Myrtle Creek Gently used condition. Kim 541-378-6618 kimberleymccurdy@yah

Page 16, The News-Review

3100 Construction Equipment/Material 1 x 4 BOARDS 50 7 ft. fir 1 x 4's $25 541-673-7836

30In Interior Pre-hung Door. Used $20 Sutherlin. Good condition. 541-952-4634

36in.wood.15 lite door-used.bev. glass. Sale $375 obo Sutherlin. Good condition. 541-952-4634

Roseburg, Oregon–Tuesday, Nov 1, 2011

3105 Electronics 2 Directv receivers with memory cards and instructions.60,00 ea.Sutherlin. 541-459-3362 3 4 " T o s h i b a television and stand. Excellent condition, great picture quality. 3 0 0 . 0 0 O B O 541-679-2990 or 541-430-1976

Brother Label Maker PT-2030 NEW... Organize for new year. $30 Tony 541-430-0031

7 ft x 19 1/2 in Bulldozer Blade, $300.00 541-817-6131 Brother label maker PT-2730, connectable to PC $60 NEW.. organize for new year Tony 541-430-0031 BlueTwist Lock, Extension Cord, 100' 12/3 SJTW-A, 3 Blade Circular Configuration $100. Sutherlin. 541-952-4634

Echo Backpack Blower model PB250L. Like new. $150.00. 541-836-2547 FREE BOOTS High top leather, steel toed boots. Size 10 E. Used, FREE 541-673-7836

Window 5' Tall & 3' Wide $50 Sutherlin Like new condition. Opaque and grids. 541-580-0894

Yellow Twist Lock, Extension Cord, 50' 12/3 SJTW-A, 3 Blade Circular Configuration $50. Sutherlin. 541-952-4634

3105 Electronics 27" Old Style TV Magnavox $50.00 OBO Winchester G e n t l y u s e d condition. Pati 541-672-0750

C.B.Radio Cobra-21 $25.00 Roseburg Excellent condition. Lee 541-957-9372 m High speed HDMI Cable 12 ft. Made by Stellar Labs. New in box. $15.00 Roseburg 541-679-2882

JVC Home Theater Surround Sound System Model TH-C50 HDMI with cable 200 Watt 5.1 dolby pro logic speakers 5 disc DVD changer 5 speaker + sub woofer Everything included incl remote and manual $150 **Excellent condition** Sutherlin** Milo 541-580-7747

Kodak all in one printer. print, copy, scan. Esp 3200 Series $40.00 Only used couple times 541-643-0143 Magnavox widescreen 51" projection T.V. with matching entertain center, Excellent cond $400.00 obo, Robert @541-637-0362

3105 Electronics SOLD

NEW SAMSUNG 23" LCD TV / NEW SAMSUNG DVD with remotes $200:


Subwoofer Paradigm $35.00 Sutherlin Good condition. Jim 541-459-7825 Zoom Modem for Computer 56kv.92v.90 Zoom $25.00 Roseburg Like new condition. 541 677 7325

3120 Fencing Material Deer Fence/Bird Netting 6'X350', 3/4 inch mesh, heavy duty black UV plastic. New Roll. $100. Call Martha 541-459-6023

3130 Fireplaces/ Stoves Avalon Newport Pellet Stove. Heats up to 1600 sqft. Includes 35 bags of pellets, manual, thermostat, and pipes. $750.00 541-836-2547 Fisher Fireplace Insert Large $400 Roseburg Excellent condition. 541-464-5849

Stuff sells. Call The News Review Classifieds!

3135 Firewood/Fuel

wood stove $400.00 Roseburg Gently used condition. Terri 541-591-2347, need to sell now. it has everything to set up, 8 in stack, 15x13 n less then 3 ft high. also comes with some wood.

Oregon law requires firewood advertising quoting a price to also express the following: Quantity in units of a cord. Identify the species of wood (unseasoned green or dry).

Holiday Items

TV Stand. 85.00 Roseburg Gently used condition. 541-673-5955. Solid Oak,64Wx46Hx21D. C a l l a f t e r 4pm.Storage w/doors.

Snow Village Dept. 56 ceramic houses. Retired pcs. Perfect f o r h o l i d a y decorating. Orig packaging; perfect condition. 5 for $150. 541-673-4126

Flexsteel lift chair. Burgandy. $325. Restore Appliances & More. 2673 Diamond Lk. 541-672-8431

Where mixed species are offered, the percentages of each group must be stated within 10% accuracy. The News-Review urges buyers to report misrepresentations or violations to the Oregon Attorney General’s consumer hotline


Foam fold out chair opens to 24" x 64" sleeping surface, includes cover, great for kids room, In good condition, from nonsmoking home, asking $20. If interested call Mandy @(541)672-3567.

Seasoned Oak, Solid full cords, U-Haul, $150 each. Call 541-733-9199 Very seasoned Fir $170/cd. Seasoned Alder $180/cd. Free dlvry Oakland, Rsbg, Dillard. 541-459-4976


PUMPKINS CABBAGE Open Daily 9a-6p!


Mattress- Queen Size. $50.00 mattress/box spring Myrtle Creek Gently used condition. Lee Adams 541-863-4789

3150 Furniture/Home Furnishings Mirror. 39 x 49. $80.00 Roseburg Good condition. Bill Topper 5 4 1 6 7 9 - 1 6 5 8 Beautiful Tiffany style g l a s s & b r a s s chandelier, 18" wide with 3" swag chain. It has 8 uplights and one downlight. In good condition, asking $40. C a l l M a n d y @(541)672-3567.

Bed- Full Size. $40 roseburg Gently used condition. dawn sawyer 541-677-9107

Bed- Full Size. Cannon Ball Bed. Ethan Allen $100 OBO Roseburg .Gently used condition. Laura 541-680-2152

Bob’s New & Used. NEW twin box & matt set. $129; rebuilt twins $109 set; fulls $139 set; queens $159 set. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931 Bob’s New & Used. New wood bunkbeds w/matts. Honey oak. $349. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931

Padded glider rocker. Great condition. $50. 541-672-4094

Pair of chairs with ottoman black like new as seen at pier one. each are shaped alittle different. 299.00 roseburg 541-680-9098

Queen Cherrywood Sleighbed with Augusta Plush Mattress with Spine Support...both for $400.00 Myrtle Creek Good condition. Bette 541-863-6781

Roll Top Desk $85.00 Winston Good condition. Esther Howerton 541 580-2242

Sofa. $125.00 Winston Good condition. Esther Howerton 541 580-2242

Bronzed Tiffany reproduction lamp base with arms. Holds a 16" stained glass shade. $400. 541-673-4126

Sofa 3 seater floral Good condition $50 Myrtle Creek 541-670-1030


4 Patio swivel chairs green iron frame weather proof fabric seat and back 2 small tables glass tops matching iron legs as chairs $75.00



Dining Room Set. $300 or best offer. Camas Valley Excellent condition. 209-402-7996 for pic's E - M a i l u s a t


3155 Gaming Supplies

3200 Housewares 48" fluorescent lamps $1.00 each Roseburg Used condition. 5419575373. I have 16 lamps.

german jerger wood chess clock in box works fine 541 643 7632

3165 Garage/Yard Sales Putting together another auction. Sun. November 27th Taking consignments. Tools, Cars, Equip., guns & antiques.

3110 Estate Sale Putting together another auction. Sun. November 27th Taking consignments. Tools, Cars, Equip., guns & antiques.

FEATHERBED $50,bought Oberamergau,Germ. Roseburg Excellent condition. Laura 541-680-2152

3210 Lawn & Garden Craftsman 42" Mower deck New bearings, new blades 75.00 Glendale Good condition. Ken 541-441-6600 L e a v e s a r e fallen-mulch'em 5hp mulcher runs & works great $120 Good condition. 541-863-6755


Machinery/ Supplies


Health/Beauty CASH PAID for DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. $5-8/box of 50. $10-18/box of 100. Must be UNOPENED and UNEXPIRED. Call Susan 541-513-8080 TOTAL GYM PRO- all in one exerciser- as seen on TV-Chuck Norris $45 Gently used condition. DAVE 541-643-3898 Vital Fitness Recumbent Bike, RB251P. 6 Programs. Heart rate monitor .$50. or BO Roseburg Excellent condition. Jeanne 541 673 7053 Weslo Air Walker. Cross-trainer. Heart rate monitor. . Excellent cardiovascular and weight loss exerciser. $50.00 Excellent condition. Jeanne 541 673 7053



New Attic Fan. Vents attics up to 1900 sq. ft. 1320 CFM. 10yr warranty. $80. Travis 430-3194 propane heater Siegler 17500 btu fan & thermo b-vent $475.00 Good condition. Jim Ewens 541-672-4685 Swivel Black Desk Chair. It's in excellent condition and like new. $75.00 OBO 541-673-4115


Holiday Items

Solid Oak Wall Unit. Cost $1000 sell for $300. 75 1/2"H x 65" W x 19 1/2" D. Adjustable Shelves w/desk and one cabinet. Winston. Gently used condition. Bring friends it's heavy. Martie 541-679-3397

Sturdy walnut high back granny rocker. $50. 541-672-4094

Toddler bed Nice white metal with mattress. 35.00. 541-580-6820

Child’s new Christmas No. 9 all metal fire truck. New cost $225, first $115 takes it! Call 541-672-4542

38 Gallon Aluminum Gas Tank with 12V pump. Used 2 wks. Less than 1/2 new price @ $399.00. Fits bed of Toyota Tacoma or similar. 541-679-0114

Welder generator on trailer axle. 325/275 amps, AC/DC, 14.4 KVA generator, single phase & 3 phase, 460V, 20HP Honda engine. $2,750. 541-672-6955

3220 Medical Equipment/ Supplies

Child size/small scooter chair $100 or best offer. Green Used condition. Marlene 541-229-5405

3225 Miscellaneous Merchandise 2 trailer axels $300. Travis 430-3194 2-WD Toyota pu body, wire loom, title for Sr. lady Cheap or free. Good condition. 541-430-7252 42"h x 60" w white vinyl window, side to side $85 Winston G e n t l y u s e d condition. Dave 541-643-3898 48" w x 60" h white vinyl window, slides up and down $100 Dave 541-643-3898

64" RCA FLAT TV $350. O.B.O rsbg Good condition. 541 679-5632

76 red cement patio or walkway tiles 18"x18" x 2" thick, brick faced $3.00 each 541 672 7877

8 x 12 stick built shed w/elec $689.00 large work area and shelving Rsbg Kim @ 541-591-3324 m

Madonna and Child "Renaissance" L.E. Plate w/wood frame 1 9 7 9 $ 1 5 . 0 0 SUTHERLIN Excellent condition. Stewart 541-459-5833 Nativity Set 20 pc White Satin Glaze Ceramic. some 8" tall $40.00 Sutherlin Excellent condition. Stewart 541-459-5833

SCENTSY LARGE WARMER. $20. 541-673-4386



Miscellaneous Merchandise

Miscellaneous Merchandise


XL PET KENNEL FROM PETNATION-GREAT SHAPE-Just don't need anymore $25.00 541-459-1576



Cash for Clunkers Top $ paid for your vehicles: $150-750 We pay cash at

Smilin’ John’s Auto Recyclers Myrtle Creek 541-863-3971 or 541-530-6269

Chrome wheels 15X8 6 Lug Excelant condition. set of 4 $120.00 541 530-2404

Blue Bicycle. 3 wheel, 3 speed $450 Roseburg, Or. Prime condition. Larry 541-673-4608

Brand New White Sterling Kitchen Sink 22"x25" Composite single bowl Never used/ in original box $50.00 obo Ron 541-863-4749 donnas_radar@hotm

Xtra large dog carrier steel folds down $50.00 541-643-0430

3230 Musical Baldwin Organ 200.00 Winston Good condition. Barbara Miller 541-679-5075 m All the bells and whistles, FREE small Baldwin organ to someone who is musical, or a child. U-haul. Call 541-673-2022

Hot Tubs/Spas/ Pools

Solid hardwood dining table, 2 ext. leaves, 4 chairs w/lovely matching china hutch. $300. 541-672-4094

Tiffany reproduction Stained Glass lamp shade. 16" Turtleback b y L a m p s o f Yesteryear. $400. 541-673-4126 Dresser 1940's 5 Drawer $75 OBO Umpqua Good overall condition but could use new drawer g u i d e s M a r k 541-459-3364

Treadmill, Weslo brand. $100 Like new condition. 541-679-3405

Hot Tub for sale, Raspberry Swirl, with cover, $350 obo. 541-359-6728

SOLD C O M P A Q D E S K COMPUTER $25.00 Good condition. 541-673-1889

treadmill $100.00 sutherlin Gently used condition. p. fickes 541-680-4868

Twin Mattress,boxspring,fr ame,headboard,night stant and desk all white Brand new mattress. 150.00 Excellent condition. 541-673-1284

Heater, Forsaire up-the-wall, gas with fan & thermostat,14 $250 Used condition. 541-670-1030

Bob’s New & Used. Used lift chair $149. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931

Coffee table and 2 end tables with storage. Doors have carvings on them. Very good condition. $ 1 0 0 . 0 0 O B O 541-679-2990 or 541-679-8487

Home Health/ Medical Equip

Hollywood glamour chair, vintage, Art Deco channel tufted swirl-back from 1950's. $250. 541-673-4126 Mattress- Full Size. with box spring $ 7 0 . 0 0 G o o d condition. Roseburg 541-673-4986



TV Stand. Black Malamine top and bottom shelfs with glass middle shelf, 40" wide with rounded back, $35.00, 541-863-4998

FREE Firewood for cutting down Willow tree in SE Roseburg. 541-673-8436

Bob’s New & Used. New Sofa & Love Seat. Choc Brown. W/ underseat storage. $599/set. 1328 Old Pacific Hwy 99, MC. 541-863-7931


3150 Furniture/Home Furnishings


957-4200 Fisher Wood Stove, Medium size $125.00 Yoncalla Good condition. Ernie 541-680-1614

3150 Furniture/Home Furnishings

combination fire safe w i t h m a n u a l 4 live-locking bolts one hour proven fire protection $65 541 643 7632

DELUXE FERRET CAGE 17 deep x 30 wide x 57 Tall $75.00 Winston Good condition. Shari 541-580-7719

Piano, Conway 48" Upright Studio with bench $390 541-670-1030

Player piano. With 100 music rolls. Electric. Good condition. $250. 541-496-3440 Rabbit Cage 16" tall x 24" deep x 24" wide $25.00 541-643-0430

Dog Kennel $100.00 Myrtle Creek Excellent condition. 541-643-0523 10X5X7 with cover

Yamaha PS-90 keyboard $100. 2 metal stands holds 2 keyboards $150 for both. Call 541-459-2364

Interiour Door never used 27wide 72ins long $i5.00 Roseburg Like new condition. 541 677 7325

3240 Office

Kodak print, copy, scan printer $40.00 Like new 541-643-0143

3- rolls high quality bubble wrap. $20 each /$55 for all 3. Sutherlin 541-952-4634

large clean grained barn timbers $50.00 ea. 541 672 3908 Lrg. upright Enamel woodstove, good cond. $375 obo. 541-863-1141 NICE METAL SHOP VAC, WET/DRY VACUUM- 10 GAL, CONTRACTOR, 2 BIG WHEELS IN BACK, HANDLE $50 Very Good condition. DAVE 541-643-3898 Other.Keg refridgerator. Holds full size keg. Comes w/all accys including CO2 bottle. 225.00 Roseburg Rick 5416792882 PILE OF 2 X 4s . (20) 10', (30) 6-7' long $30 Used condition. Dave 541-643-3898 Pink Mustang powerwheels $70.00. great charger and battery. Good condition. Needs new rear tires find for $15 or less. $120 savings! (541) 680-0366 Redwing Boots 65.00 Rsbg. Excellent condition. Mitch 541-817-3345 SCENTSY BARS 10 for $30 541 673-4386 SCENTSY LARGE WARMER. $20. 541 673-4386 Short Wide P.U. Bed Trailer 150.00 Roseburg Used condition. Sheryl 541-391-1591 Sleuce Box 52''x10'' $40. Travis 430-3194

Kodak printer $40 Only used couple of times 541-643-0143

3250 Produce/Plants ! PUMPKINS ! ! CABBAGE !

BROSI’S SUGARTREE FARMS located at 540 Winston Section Rd., Winston, OR 97496

Open Daily 9am - 6pm

541-679-1472 Hanging apples on trees needed for senior lady between Drain and Glide a r e a s , f r e e 541-430-7252 Walnuts-Frankettes U-pick .40/lb Dried 1.00/lb Winston area Afternoons only 541-679-7003

3265 Sewing Machine


76 red cement patio or walkway tiles 18"x18" x 2" thick, brick faced $3.00 each


Swing Set - 4ft x 12 ft, 5 station, heavy duty plastic seats, touch of rust $60 Good condition. Jay 541-459-2959 The News-Review recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to FRAUD . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751 W E R N E R 6 ' FIBERGLASS STEP LADDER, STEPS ON BOTH SIDES $95 G e n t l y u s e d condition. Dave 541-643-3898 wooden saw horses 14ins high 2for $15.00 Roseburg Good condition. 541 677 7325

KENMORE Sewing Machine, has been used very little, lots of attachments for many stitches and borders, $250.00, 541-863-4998

3280 Stamps/Coins Bicentennial Coin Sets $7 ea roseburg Excellent condition. 541 637 5373 Lewis/Clark Nickel Sets $4 ea -set of 5 roseburg 541 637 5373

3305 Tools/Hardware 10" Craftsman Tablesaw Good condition, 1 HP have manual. $150.00 obo , Call Robert @ 541-637-0362

AIR COMPRESSOR, CAMPBELL HAUSFELD, $800.00 12 HP GAS/TWO STAGE, 30GAL W/KOHLER MAGNUM ENG. 541-378-7686 OR 541-378-7688 big husqvarna string trimmer with manual and shoulder strap starts easy runs great well balanced $125 also stihl electric trimmer $40 541 643 7632

Roseburg, Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Tuesday, Nov 1, 2011 The News-Review

3340 Want To Buy/ Merchandise TOP $ PAID

for batteries, alum wheels, cat. converters & radiators.

Umpqua Recyclers

Big Tools, Eight large sockets 3/4 drive, 2 1/16" to 2 1/2" in metal case $160.00, and five wrenches 2" to 2 1/2" $125.00, or all for $275.00, 541-863-4998

Heavy Duty Drill Press Floor Model Remington $300.00 OR best offer Roseburg Like new condition. 541 677 7325

Shop Press 71" Tall, 32" Wide, 12 Ton, Table has adjustment every 6". Ram slides left/right making positioning easier. 300.00 Winston Excellent condition. 541-784-7595

small size tool box w/handle misc. tools $25.00 541-643-0430

3340 Want To Buy/ Merchandise

541-863-3971 541-530-6269

4250 Pets/Dogs A K C G e r m a n Shepherd.Puppies Parents top ranked in world-imported from GERMANY. Puppies have vet physical exams, and first shots, wormed. Outstanding temperament and confirmation. Excellent bloodlines. 3 females available plus older male puppy. Guaranteed. p l e a s e c a l l 541-767-3392 or e-mail:

want to buy mobility scooter or power chairs working or not if batteries dead or weak thats ok pay up to $100 maybe more depends on age and condition I will come to you 541 643 7632

New Goodyear Neptune hi pressure (3000 lb) air/hydraulic hoses. 1-12ft, 1-8ft, 2-10ft, with 3/8" male fittingss. $75 all four. In Roseburg contact Steve, 541 4 4 0 - 2 6 9 7 o r t

poly pump bug sprayer 1 gal lowes $2 roseburg Good condition. 541 637 5373 -poly sawhorses lowes $1 roseburg Used condition. 541 637 5373

Buying large chainsaws, long chainsaw bars, Chainsaw parts. Call Rich the Chainsaw Guy. 541 863 5387 541 839 6749

buying smaller generators like honda coleman etc running or not also buying stihl or husqvarna chainsaws but those must run pay up to $100 maybe more depends on condition, I will come to you 541 670 0172 I BUY USED CHAINSAWS $10.00 TO $400.00 ROSEBURG RUNNING OR NON R U N N I N G P A U L 541-671-8420

I have 5 long haired English Cream male puppies. They are raised in my home. These little boys have the sweetest temperaments. Loving and giving kisses all the time. I have both parents on site. We would love for you to come see them & pick out your new baby. $250. 541-643-4400

St Bernard/German Shorthair Pointers $200.00 8wks Black and White Good natured 1st shots & wormed 303-847-9947 Emily Winston 97496

3350 Vacuums husqvarna chainsaw 16" runs great starts easy with manual & extra chain very clean $160 or trade for honda generator 1000 watt 541 643 7632

4250 Pets/Dogs

Dirt Devil vacuum.D2 dual cyclonic,hepa filter,on board tools.Excellent.70.00. 541-459-3362 Beautiful blue eyed snow dogs. Alaskan Malamute - Siberian Husky/Alaskan Malamute Timberwolf $350-$500. Put your dep. down! For more info 541-733-6243

4250 Pets/Dogs

Sweet very loving Pug Puppies born 7/28/11 $275 fawn (541) 863-8079 or (541) 863-1215 Myrtle Creek 97457

350 Yamaha Warrior. Like new, FMF pipes. Includes unused sandskates and rims. $2.000.00 541-836-2547


boat $1500.00 sutherlin Good condition. 541 643 3646 m 24ft fiberform. emergency radio.CB.fishfinder.extra deck with hardware. extra outdrive. clear titles for boat & trailer

3585 Campers/RVs

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 Montana 35â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 2 slides, AC, heavy duty wheels & tires. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

2008 Yamaha Raptor 700 , $2800 runs excellent. extra wheels and tires, No title, as none needed in Oregon, thats why its not $3800. sutherlin Excellent condition. 541-671-0569

Arctic Cat 300 2000 Azalea in good working condition. Price $2000 is negotiable. Contact John phone 541 837 3642 email also available is the trailer used for transport

ROD HOLDERS - Cabelas and Fish On brands, sockets fit horizontal or vertical, parts are interchangable, good condition. $20. Dick. 541 430 6439

3585 Campers/RVs

3520 Bicycles/ Mopeds

2 Wheel Recumbent Bike EZ-1 SX Heavy duty $400 Like new condition. Rick 541-430-0386

motorized bicycle new bicycle and new 66 cc gas motor gets 100-150 mpg NS 30-35 M P H $ 4 0 0 . 0 0 roseburg Excellent condition. oscar 541 679 4466

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 Komfort 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Lg slide, rear island bed Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

3570 Boats-Fishing

!"&# "& %!$%&

3510 All Terrain Vehicles Yokie Puppies F/500.00 each and M/375.00 2 females and 3 males 7 1/2 weeks old Good natured 1st shots & wormed No papers mom and dad on site 541-637-8464 Roseburg 97470

3550 Boats-Power

2 New Polaris 26X9-12 tires $225 541-537-0247 Eston or 541-580-7302 Rob Winchester

3510 All Terrain Vehicles 3520 Bicycles/Mopeds 3585 Campers/RVs 3590 Camping 3615 Exercise Equipment 3620 Firearms/Supplies 3630 Fishing 3640 Golf 3650 Hiking 3660 Hunting 3680 Motor Home Rentals 3690 Personal Watercraft 3700 Ski Equipment 3710 Snowboard Equipment 3720 Snowmobiles 3730 Sporting Goods 3740 Wanted to buy

Border Collie puppies. 7 weeks old. $80 ea. 541-825-3387 mscrume@wildblue.n et Tiller 97484. May sell older, trained dogs also.

Adorable Shih-Tzus. Beautiful colors. $350. Put your deposit now. Call for more E n g l i s h B u l l d o g . info. 541-733-6243 $500.00. 8 month old female. Current on shots, spayed, dew Yellow Lab pups, 8 claws removed, very wks. Females $400, friendly and active. males $350. Ready to Needs to be the only go. Parents both AKC p e t i n h o m e . reg. 541-459-1679 541-643-5022 Patrick

3510 All Terrain Vehicles


3305 3305 Tools/Hardware Tools/Hardware

Page 17

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 Nomad 19â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sleeps 3-4, Light weight, A/C. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

2007 Franklin A 44â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Park model. 5 slide outs, w/d, air, den. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125


Now Open 7 days a week to serve you better! 541-679-3125 By The Green Bridge in Winston

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 Aljo Triple bunk. #CN3857. Sale $9,375, Red Tag $7,900 Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

SService Directory D o u g l a s

C o u n t yâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Your guide to local businesses

To advertise your business, call 541-957-4200 1042 Appliances

Fred Everett Appliance Reconditioning Sales & Service rs 40 Yea e ienc Exper 90 day Parts & Labor Warranty

10 OFF U-haul


Reasonable Delivery Charge

Call (541) 679-7096 or Cell (541) 670-8778

1217 Construction

1231 Contractors

Construction Pros

Full Service Contractor

All Work

Guaranteed Superior Quality & Unmatched Prices ~References Available~ Senior Discounts

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1084 Auto

1119 Cabinets

Commercial & Residential

(541) 580-1658

SALVAGE 1 $$$$

CUSTOM CABINETS & Semi Custom Cabinets

1343 Excavation

Top Dollar Paid Junk CarsTrucks Log & Farm Equipment WE PICK UP AND PAY CASH

$$$$ 541-670-7536

Kitchen & Bath Entertainment centers Laminate Counter Top Design - Remodel & Installation Lic. Bonded & Insured FREE ESTIMATES! Custom Saw Milling also available Cougar Creek Cabinets, LLC CCB# 174454 541-459-9827


1182 Cleaning Service

1182 Cleaning Service

Your Personal Cleaning Lady & More



Shale â&#x20AC;˘ Gravel â&#x20AC;˘ Bark Mulch Top Soil â&#x20AC;˘ Sand â&#x20AC;˘ Etc. Tree Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Block Walls Defensible Fire Spacing Excavation â&#x20AC;˘ Brush Cuttings Concrete Breakup

(541) 580-1048




541-496-3497 541-670-6300 Lic.#679207-94

Commercial & Residential 541.817.5192           40 years experience


â&#x20AC;˘ Fences â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ Power Washing â&#x20AC;˘ And Much More ~Senior Discounts~ Licensed & Insured ccb#190708



1462 Handyman

Emergency calls welcome.

643-9456 CCB#172322



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Want to sell your horse in The News-Review?

(541) 957-4200

Ron W. Hazelton Call me with your Honey Dews



NOTICE: Oregon State law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contract Board. An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CCB license through the CCB website at

isf Sat

1637 Misc. Services

1637 Misc. Services

SHIMERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SERVICES Relevels, Tie Downs, Tear Down & Set Ups for Manufactured Homes

541-580-0778 or 541-863-3022

1539 Lawn Care/ Mowing/Tilling

Landscaping â&#x20AC;˘ Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ Pulling â&#x20AC;˘ Hedging â&#x20AC;˘ Weed eating â&#x20AC;˘ Blackberries â&#x20AC;˘ Poison Oak â&#x20AC;˘ AND MORE! Call Ron (541) 673-2611

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14 years experience



at your service.

Landscape Maintenance

1763 Roofing



1539 Lawn Care/ Mowing/Tilling


Free Estimates, Quality Craftsmanship, Prompt & courteous service

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1763 Roofing




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Home Repair

â&#x20AC;˘ Mowing â&#x20AC;˘ Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ Hauling â&#x20AC;˘ Weedeating â&#x20AC;˘ Gutter & Moss Cleaning â&#x20AC;˘ Brush & Blackberry Cutting â&#x20AC;˘ Tractor Work â&#x20AC;˘ Brush Hog & Tilling

Owners Jim & Diane Chartier Licensed and Insured

Retired Veteran with over 25 years Experience

1343 Excavation

Call Lynette (541)957-2395 1217 Construction

Remodels â&#x20AC;˘ Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Decks Pressure Washing â&#x20AC;˘ Dry Wall Repair Doors/Window Installation Fencing & Painting


Can Haul 5 - 13 Yards of:

1462 Handyman


1763 Roofing

25 Years Experience

1217 Construction

Yard Maintenance For all your lawn care needs

1462 Handyman


1539 Lawn Care/ Mowing/Tilling


& Remodel

Veteran & Senior Discounts â&#x20AC;˘ New Construction â&#x20AC;˘ Handyman Work â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchen & Bath â&#x20AC;˘ Drywall â&#x20AC;˘ Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ Windows & Doors â&#x20AC;˘ Tile Work â&#x20AC;˘ Stucco â&#x20AC;˘ Masonry â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Remodeling â&#x20AC;˘ Pressure Washing â&#x20AC;˘ Excavating


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Call Paul 541-679-5331 541-784-8238

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1042 Appliances

*Reasonable Rates* 1777 Security

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e LOCKING MAILBOXES! Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;rile Mob Several styles to choose from Installation Available

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Rick Cox 541-637-0171 1910 Tree Service

1910 Tree Service

Insley Family Tree Service LLC No tree too big or bush too small we do it all!

Limbing, Pruning, Total removal of trees and bushes etc.


Senior Discount

FREE ESTIMATES Licensed and Bonded CCB#192724 Call George at 541-817-5019

Place an ad in The News Review Service Directory and get your name out there! Call and place your ad today!


Page 18, The News-Review

‘03 Nash 25’ With a slide. Main Street RV Sales 541-679-3125

‘03 North Start Pop-up 8.5’ slide-in Self-contained. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

3585 Campers/RVs

‘08 Fuzion A 40’ 5th wheel toy hauler Main Street RV Sales 541-679-3125

‘08 Rockwood 19’ Lite-weight, AC, duel 10 gal. propane tanks. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

3585 Campers/RVs

‘93 Shadow Cruiser slide-in camper for long bed truck, electric jacks. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

‘94 Carriage 36’ 2 slides, fireplace Main Street RV Sales 541-679-3125

3586 Motor Homes

’98 Safari 35’ #CN3840 Was $54,500, Red Tag $43,995. Kamper Korner 541-673-1258 FLEETWOOD Flair 24' fully self contained sleeps five, runs perfect $6700 Roseburg Gently used condition. 541-680-3950 Miles mileswattles@gmail. com For Sale “As Is!” 1986 Coachmen “Royale” Motor Home, 454 Chevy. Killer microwave! Needs work, 34K miles, $1570. Stan at 541-430-9053. Eves 6pm - 9:30pm

3620 Firearms/ Supplies browning medalion x-bolt rifle in 270 WSM w/weaver grand slam 4.5-14x40 scope $850..OBO... roseburg Excellent condition. casey 541-537-0604 tlthomas83@yahoo

Concealed Carry Permit Classes, Oregon Statewide $40; Almost nationwide $60. 541-290-2498 custom built AR-15 $1100 OBO roseburg Like new condition. jamie 541-580-3456 Lee Enfield 303 British MK5 $299. Sutherlin Good condition. With composit stock, Jim 541-459-7478 m

MAIN STREET RV SALES ‘03 Triumph 32’ 2 slide-outs, frontal skirting. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

‘09 Sand Storm 21’ Toy Hauler, gen., fueling station. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

‘98 Caribou 10’ slide in camper for a long bed truck. Main Street RV Sales 541-679-3125

3586 Motor Homes

‘ 0 7 P a n t h e r. S m Bearcat slide-in. #CM3666A. Sale $4,050, Red Tag $3,785 Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

Close to the Green Bridge near Winston

(541) 679-3125

3610 Dune Buggies/ Dirt Bikes ‘00 Chinook Class B 21 ft. Motorhome. Self contained Main St. RV’s 541-679-3125 ‘10 Trailblazer #TB3775 Sale $37,968 red tag $31,640 Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

‘06 Sprinter 30’ Lg slide out. Main Street RV Sales 541-679-3125

We can sell your Recreational Vehicle

SINCE 1986

‘04 Prowler 25’ slideout. #CN3867. Sale $13,999, Red Tag $12,690 Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

‘05 Alfa SEE YA 36’ 2 slides, storage, w/d. Fit for live in. Main Street RV Sales 541-679-3125


‘11 Trail Sport #TS3786. Sale $20,798, Red Tag $17,331 Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

2010 Layton 23’ Great floor plan. Slideout. Loaded! #SK3783. Sale $24,767 Red Tag $20,639. Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

Mauser .308 cal target rifle 385.00 Roseburg Excellent condition. Hans 541-679-9835 hansbohm@charter.n et MAUSER RIFLE .22 LONG RIFLE SINGLE SHOT,NEAT OLD RIFLE,VERY RARE $400.00 in Roseburg, Good condition. call Van 541-672-4907 Remington,700 ADL, 243 Win 4X Scope 399.00 Roseburg Good condition. Brad 541-554-4500

3615 Exercise Equipment ‘03 Minnie Winnie 30’ by Winnebago 2 slide-outs. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

1978 Terry 20’ 5th Wheel Trailer, needs work. Everything works, except air cond. Sleeps 6. Great for Hunting! $1500 obo. 541-863-1213

Yamaha RT100 2 stroke stock dirt bike. Very little usage. Fun and dependable. $1,000.00 Will hold w/downpayment 541-836-2547

M1891 argentine mauser bayonet w/scabbard $50 Good condition. 541-679-7372


Sell Your Stuff Make Some Cash

Ruger Mark II Stainless Steal with 6 1/2" bull barrel and Leupold 4x28 pistol scope Trade for 45 ACP or ? 541-530-0519

savage 111 300 WinMag. 3x9 Bushell. $300 winston Like new condition. travis 541-430-3194

*Merchandise $400 and under or Transportation $3,000 and under

‘95 Sun Voyager 31’ #CN3863 Was $13,400, now $12,500. Kamper Korner 541-673-1258

3620 Firearms/ Supplies 12 ga. Rem. 870 express mag $250.00 Like new , never fired. with Butler Creek pistol grip & a m m o . E d 541-459-9376

30-06 savage model 110, wood stock with checkering, 3-9 scope, leather sling, 1 box ammo, very nice gun. $325 Excellent condition. 541-671-0569

$325 New England F i r e a r m s . 2 2 3 Handi-Rifle (single-shot) *Like new condition* comes with sling, hard case, 12X Bushnell Banner scope, & 27 rounds (541)580-8916

84rds of turkish/german 8mm ammo, some is armor piercing $35 Good condition. 541-679-7372





LAYDOWN DUCK/GOOSE BLIND, Ameristep, Like new, seat is a carry pack for the blind and decoys, Instructions included, $55.


3730 Sporting Goods Putting together another auction. Sun. November 27th Taking consignments. Tools, Cars, Equip., guns & antiques. Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751

3740 Wanted To Buy/ Recreation want to buy for around $100 a smaller caliber pistol or revolver if its old or broke thats ok this is my hobby 541 643 2856

3810 Antique/Classic 3820 Auto Financing 3830 Auto Parts 3840 Auto Service 3850 Autos 3860 Aviation 3880 Heavy Equip. Trucks 3890 Motorcycles 3900 Pickups 3920 SUVs 3930 Utility Trailers 3940 Vans 3950 Want to buy

SOLD! SOLD! Kimber 45 ACP Super Carry Ultra Like new condition. $870 (paid $1250 in Jan) Don at 541-xxx-xxxx

Edelbrock 600cfm carb, manual choke, and performer intake from dodge 318/360 $125 pair, $75 each, obo 541-733-5129


Sell Your Stuff Make Some Cash *Merchandise $400 and under or Transportation $3,000 and under THE NEWS-REVIEW Full size aluminum truck tool box better built brand, $150 cash 541-671-0569 excellent shape with keys.

GOODYEAR TIRES-275/40R17 1 4 0 . 0 0 o b o 541-459-2729 Orange spoiler for Honda or other makes $20.00 541-643-0430 Rack 71 1/2 " long x 19 1/4"tall x 38 1/2" wide fits van or suburban comes with ladder $150.00 541-643-0430 Studded Tires, 225/60/R17, set of 4, only used for 5000 miles. $100 each or best offer. Roseburg, 541-440-8449 tires235/75r/15 mud/snow on ford bronco 2 wheels v e r y G o o d condition.100.00 riddle 643-5935

Umpqua Recyclers

541-863-3971 541-530-6269

3840 Auto Service


for as low as

$150 month

3640 Golf

Want to be an owner at the end? Give us a call

golf bag Wilson $14.00 Sutherlin G e n t l y u s e d condition. Daniel 541-459-4178

14 million adults are planning to buy digital camera in the next year.

1994 Mustang GT Stock Wheels $175 per tire $700 for the set Used, but great condition. A few scratches not visible when installed. Lug nuts and tires not included, wheels only. Will negotiate the end price. Seth 541-378-7641

64% of these consumers are newspaper readers.

To place a classified ad call 957-4200


1 pair- 2756015 grand am gt radial tires, 85% tread, very nice, $100 Excellent condition. 541-671-0569

4 dodge ralley wheels,2 with p265/75/R17 inch tires $95.00 in Roseburg,good condition. call Van 541-672-4907 4 New Tire Pressure Sensors for 15" steel wheels from 2011 Toyota Tacoma. $50. 541-673-4126 4 studded tires 195/60/15, like new. Paid $583, sell for $300. Travis 430-3194

05 Pontiac G6, V-6, 89,000 miles, runs like new beauty, 30+mpg on hwy. $6500. Call 541-673-0526 or 1991 Chevy Cavalier Z24 $1700.00 3.1 Liter, new shocks, struts, 02 censor, newer tires & brakes, 31 MPG, 5 speed, Runs & Drives Excellent 541.294.5145 1991 Honda CRX H F . T w o d o o r hatchback,manual transmission,new tires,brakes,battery.2 37,000 miles,35/45 MPG.$1,250.00 OBO 541-459-4099 1995 Ford Taurus SE. Just over 100,000 miles. One owner. KBB $2,400. Overall good condition. Runs & drives well. $1,850 OB (541)459-4876

1998 Rav 4 4x4, 4 cyl, auto, 215K. $4,700. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)

1 9 9 9 D o d g e Stratus.147,500 miles. Many new parts. Runs & drives. KBB around 2,000. Call on condition info, paint, e t c . $ 9 7 5 (541)459-4876

2002 Buick Century custom well maintained see to appreciate higher miles but very dependable runs great. $2999 541-680-9098

2004 Crown Vic. police interc. fully loaded high perf. tinted windows exc. A/C w/cd player/mp3 compatable $2999.00 541-643-0430

2006 Honda Civic LX 4 dr sedan Cherry Jubilee Red. 57600 miles 4 cylinder automatic. Body & Interior good condition. Power w i n d o w s , a i r conditioning & CD player. Excellent gas mileage. One owner with all records. $12500.00. Contact Tammie or Tracy 541-637-0968

Lease A Car

as low as $150 mo. Inc. maintenance package Call 541-673-5210

3850 Autos

2 new tires $295.00 31x11.50xR15lt,mount ed on ford 1/2 ton 4x4 wheels in Roseburg Like new condition. call van Van 541-672-4907

‘04 Dodge Dakota, 4 Dr., Full power, Fiberglass, Canopy, you need to look at this truck to see how well of care it has had. $12,950. dlr. 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

Affordable Cars For Lease

(maint. pkg incl.)

GOLF BAG/BALLS/TEES/GL O V E H O T Z DUNLOP/WILSON $41 roseburg Good condition. 541 637 5373

‘97 Nissan Maxima V-6, auto, 204K. $3,250. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)


Wheels asnd tires. For sale for 400$. Good as new. Used for two weeks. 31x10.5x15's. Call or text Shelly at 541-671-1433 or Miranda at 541-391-1237 for details.


‘04 Civic EX. 4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, ac, pw, pdl, cc, tilt, sunroof. 180K. $6,200. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)

Affordable Cars For Lease Inc. maint. package Want to be an owner at the end?

Call 541-673-5210

Chevrolet Camaro 1994 $2,750.00 2 door. Good condition. 142.000 Manual transmission. 3.4 liter V-6 Alloy wheels. CD player. Dual stainless exhaust. Red. 26mpg. 541-391-2933.mdgary@y

Chevrolet Camaro 2000 $4000 2 door. Excellent condition. 1 0 1 , 0 0 0 A u t o transmission. V6 Pam Ferguson 541-679-1951 Currently stationed overseas and need to sell.

Chevrolet Monza 1980 1200 2 door. Good condition. Manual transmission. 2.6 l 4 cly White Don 541-530-3557

for batteries, alum wheels, cat. converters & radiators.

yugo 24/47 mauser $225 Good condition. 541-679-7372

Did you know that…

Read the classifieds on-line at

Myrtle Creek 541-863-3971 or 541-530-6269

Weber Carb. for toyota $150.00 Roseburg Good condition. Chris 541-784-6357

3830 Auto Parts/ Accessories

3850 Autos

Smilin’ John’s Auto Recyclers

1967 Chevy SS Chevelle, 138 code, 396, comp headers, Tri Max trans 5 sp, disc brakes, new custom paint. Frame off restored. $35,000. 541-863-3022

‘53 mg-td, replica, on gm frame with gm 4cyl mtr and 4spd trans. $6995. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)

3850 Autos

Cash for Clunkers Top $ paid for your vehicles: $150-750 We pay cash at

1961 Volkswagon Karman Ghia $995.00 541 679 4601

S & W mod 29-4 44 magnum $600.00 Myrtle Creek Excellent condition. 541-733 4694

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751

3830 Auto Parts/ Accessories

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751

3810 Antique/Classic Autos


‘07 Cambria 26’ Slideout, levelers, generator, low mi. Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

3660 Hunting


3585 Campers/RVs

Roseburg, Oregon–Tuesday, Nov 1, 2011

‘00 Cadillac Deville, 4dr., STS, full power, leather, very clean inside and out. $5995dlr. 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

2007 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring - $8,900 58k Silver 2.4L Automatic Looks and drives amazing! Garmin GPS Navigation System, Custom Wheels, MP3/USB/CD, Integrated BlueTooth Phone, New Brakes/Rotors - Call Phil 541.391.0040

‘89 Honda Civix LX 4cyl, 5 spd, 230K. $1,995. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)

Chrysler Seabring 1997, 2 door. Used condition. Auto transmission, needs replacing. Black, needs paint job. Salvage title. $750 OBO. Melody McGeorge 541-849-3305

Dodge intrepid 2002 $2900 4 door. Good condition. 40000 Auto transmission. silver 541-643-8338 GEO METRO 1993 $900 Hatchback. Manual transmission. 3 CYL 40-44 mpg CD Player. 541-459-9416 geo TRACKER 1996 $800.00 Sports package. 2 door. Used condition. Manual transmission. green p. fickes 541-680-4868

Looking to purchase cars ‘88-’99 model years Must Run Call 541-673-5210

Mitsubishi Galant 1994. $1750. 4 door. 201,170 miles Auto trans. Sunroof. ABS. Alloy wheels. CD player. Power locks & windows. 541-459-2793

Race Car- $3000 (Street Stock or Super Stock) (541) 680-0366

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751


Camper Shells/ Toppers ARC Fiberglass Tonneau w/remote lock. Fits 2007 thru current Silverado Chevy Longbed Pick-ups. $500 obo Winston Excellent condition. 541.679.8963

A.R.E hard tonneau cover $600 Good condition. White fits 2006 silverado 7 1/2 ft bed.No Friday evening or Saturday calls please. Taylor 541-825-3397


Heavy Equipment

‘01 Ford Taurus $4,500 or lease it for $250/mo w/maint. pkg incl. Call 541-673-5210


91 Geo Storm 5-speed hatchback $1600 or trade for 12' enclosed trailer. Good condition. C a l l D o u g @ (541)580-5725

8005 Old Hwy 99 N.

Thurs.-Sat. Nov. 3- Nov. 5.

Photos online at

Roseburg, Oregon–Tuesday, Nov 1, 2011 The News-Review

International 10 Yard Dump. Good running Detroit w/ 13 speed. Good bed/hydraulics. Plenty of rust. $1,500 OBO. Sutherlin Used condition. 541 430 0 1 5 8 J a c k trainguys@peoplepc. com

1986 Ford F250 Extended cab $700 Good condition. >200k 460 Auto transmission, runs but has blown headgasket, Shannan 541-378-8815

3890 Motorcycles

2001 Suzuki SV650, $1900, Good condition. 19,000 miles, 90deg V-twin, Blue, New spockets and chain, good tires. Steve 919-482-6462

1987 Izuzu Pup Spacecab 2.3,auto,New front tires,brakes . Fresh tags $650 Bob 541-863-9931

2006 Suzuki, DRZ400, like new, 1400 miles, $3000 or trade for Honda Civic or Toyota. Call for details 541-459-5513

Harley-Davidson Electra Glide Classic 2007 $13500.00 Excellent condition. 19250 1584 CC Cobalt Blue / Pewter Larry 541-733-8264

1993 Chevrolet Z71 4WD. Target 350 engine. Short step side, 2 door extra cab, 5 speed manual transmission. Used condition. Factory Alloy wheels. black and white $2,000.00 O.B.O.Needs tires and AC recharged. Runs strong. great hunting rig. Mike 951-296-8746

Ford F250 2000 9800 4WD 4 door. Good condition. 1 7 5 0 0 0 A u t o transmission. v10 Propane powered dual fuel Power seats. Power windows. Leather seats. tinted windows and lifted tan William 541-825-8584 wahooyouth@orcasonlin

For sale or trade: Early 40’s Dodge pickup. $300 or trade. 541-643-5557

Limited Edition Yamaha TT-500 1979 $1250.00 Good condition. 541-643-3646

3900 Pickups

‘01 Nissan Frontier EX-cab, 4x4, V-6, Auto, CD, PW, PDL, SRW, Super Nice $8950. dlr. 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

'02 GMC Sierra 3500 Duramax, 2WD, 229000 miles, Onstar, Wood grain, Heated seats, Power everthing, Dual screen video, dual rear wheels, custom alum. bed set up for goose neck towing, could use new tires. $14,000 firm. 541-430-5188

1997 Ford Ranger XLT king cab $2300. 2WD 2 door. Good condition. 170,000, 5 speed ,4 liter V6, ABS. Alloy wheels. CD player. AC blows cold, runs and drives great. 541-671-0569

2005 Ford F250 XL Super Duty, Ex-Troop Truck. Triton 10. 4WD. 125K miles, Air, ps, headache rack, tool box. Runs great. $9,400. 541-874-3298 or 562-889-2916

‘04 Nissan Frontier XE, Crew Cab, 4x4, V6, 5 spd, 104K. $10,500. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)

Must Sell-Dodge D-100 1977- $3000 OBO 2WD 2 door. Great condition. New Auto transmission 727, 318 V-8 engine. New Dual e x h a u s t , n e w performance tires. New Pioneer CD player with Infinity speakers, new bench seat. Alloy wheels. Green. Steven 541-580-1522 or 541-679-4121

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751

‘ 0 0 F o r d Ex p l o r e r 4dr. V-6, Auto, Cruise, Tilt, very clean inside and out, only 116K mi. $ 5 4 9 5 . d l r . 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

4630 Grass

‘00 Plymouth Voyager Van Auto, Full power, All 3 seats. Super clean! $ 4 9 9 5 . d l r . 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

3950 Wanted To Buy Cash for Clunkers Top $ paid for your vehicles: $150-750 We pay cash at

Smilin’ John’s Auto Recyclers Myrtle Creek 541-863-3971 or 541-530-6269

V.W. wanted,old bug,bus ghia or ? not running ok, also want vw truck,pay cash upto $3,000,call 541-530-9034 m


Horse Supplies/ Equipment

‘02, Dodge Durango, 4x4, V-8, Auto, full power, very very clean, $6995. dlr. 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

Live trap 12"tall x 10"wide x 31 1/2"deep $50.00 541-643-0430

4220 Horses

Grass Hay 2.50-3.50 97417 Canyonville In b a r n n o r a i n 541-680-0716

9015 Open Houses 9415 Roseburg 9430 Glide 9475 Winston/Green 9045 Waterfront Property 9090 Farms/Ranches 9105 Manufactured Homes 9165 Commercial 9195 Lots 9240 Property Wanted


9615 Apartments 9645 Duplexes 9645 Condos 9660 Houses 9690 Rooms 9705 Mobile Homes 9735 RV Spaces Other Categories Also Available

9105 Manufactured Homes

BRAND NEW 2006 GMC Sierra 1500 Ext. Cab SLE, 4 door, 4x4. Short box. Auto., CD, air, tow pkg. Toyo tires. 80K miles. Great Condition, Very Clean. $17,750. 541-673-6470

Cash for Clunkers Top $ paid for your vehicles: $150-750 We pay cash at

Smilin’ John’s Auto Recyclers Myrtle Creek 541-863-3971 or 541-530-6269

Chevrolet Silverado 2500HD 2008 Crew Cab 4WD LTZ, Duramax Diesel, 44210 miles, black, lifted, custom, leather, navigation, $15900, 503-265-8431,

‘02 Suzuki Vitara 4 spd manual trans., 61,500 miles, 4 cyl engine. Beautiful cond. Comes with a complete tow bar setup. $5,995. Offered for sale at Main St. RV Sales 541-679-3125

‘76 cj-5 Jeep 304 eng., 3 spd trans. $3,750. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell)

‘97 Ford Explorer 4 Dr. 4x4, XLT. sm. V-8, Auto, Complete Full power, Very nice, Excellent tires. $4795.00. dlr. 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

Myrtle Creek 541-863-3971 or 541-530-6269

Chevrolet SilveradoZ71 1999 $5600.00 LS 4WD Good condition. 168,000 CD Player. Power windows. Camper shell Indigo (dk blue) Terry 541-459-3502

Dodge d50 1982 300.00 2WD 2 door. Used condition. Manual transmission. 4 cylinder tan stacey 5415303110

1983 Ford Bronco 4WD full size. Runs. Good condition, needs TLC 300 6cyl, new brakes, tires, more $1200.00, part trade? 541-643-5935 1985 Ford F-250 4x4 extended cab. Clean body and paint, 460 big block, automatic transmission. $3,000 541-677-8956

1989 Logan Coach $4200 Sutherlin Good condition. 541-643-1928/541-537-00 92 3-horse slant w/tack r o o m . N e w l y painted/new floor/new lights/5 new wheels and tires/padded walls/mats

Ford F150 1984 $1250.00 4WD 2 door. Used condition. Manual transmission. 302 V8 Green Marvin 541 680 0040

Ford Escape 2005 $8400 XLT. Looks/runs great! 106k miles. Auto V6 4WD ABS, multi disk cd player, roof rack, 2-tone silver, gray cloth interior. Call or text 541-643-3346

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751

2BR, 2 BA. RV pkg & hk-up, .11 ac prop. , $69,900 541-672-0111 Must Go Now

3 BR, 2 BA, Rsbg area. Heat pump, stor. shed. $22,500. 541-672-0111

9407 Homes For Sale


Heavy workhorse harness $45.00 541 679 4601

Smilin’ John’s Auto Recyclers

1 9 7 3 D o d g e adventurer 1/2 ton, short bed, 4wd, auto trans, strong running 360, headers, edelbrock carb and intake, $1200, 541-733-5129

3940 Vans

3920 SUVs

Cash for Clunkers Top $ paid for your vehicles: $150-750 We pay cash at

'08 Chevy Silverado, 2WD, V6, Auto, OnStar, AC, cruise, CD Player, only 17,200 miles. $ 1 3 , 0 0 0 f i r m . 541-430-5188.

8' x 4.5' Trailer. New Dexter ez-lube axle. 3500lb rated. New jack, chains & lighting. $650. Steve 541-580-1630 or 541-863-3157.

Full Care Stall $250 a month. Only one stall available at this time. Newly constructed 12x12 matted Stall with paddock run, access to turnout, 150x300 outdoor arena; 60x120 indoor arena and round pen with sand footing. Located in Roseburg. For more info go to; search Flying H Stables or call 541-817-3671. Shown by appointment only.

3 BR, 2 BA MFG Home Located in premier community. Upgraded kitchen with all appliances.


Reg QH Gelding 8 yrs old. $1200.


QH/Mustang Cross Gelding. 8 yrs old. $950.00.


QH/TB Cross 15 yrs old. Kids horse. $950.00. ---------Call for more info


4410 Equipment Wanted 4425 Building 4430 Farm Trucks 4440 Farm Implements 4450 Harvest Equipment 4460 Hay Equipment 4470 Hydraulic Equipment 4480 Logging Equipment 4490 Nursery Stock 4500 Planting Equipment 4505 Stock Trailers 4510 Tillage Equipment 4520 Timber/Sawmills 4530 Tractors 4540 Misc. Equipment 4550 Industrial Equipment

Apartments Unfurnished

4 BD 1 BA 1 Partial baths 1698 Sq. ft. Single Family Home .2 Acres. Vintage 1920s Craftsman $ 1 6 7 , 9 0 0 F S B O 541-817-2045 michaelmhn701@gmail. com 458 SE Dos Gatos Ct Roseburg OR

Senior Living

Rsbg 3BR, 2BA in premier park. Heat pump, all appl’s. $35,900 541-677-1975


Homes For Sale Roseburg IMMEDIATE POSITIVE CASH FLOW RENTAL PROPERTY. 2 lg tax lots, 2 houses, 3 units. Always rented, all to be sold as one. Death in family forces sale. Future development potential. OWC $125K. 2113, 2123 & 2125 Klamath, Rsbg. Call Jeff at 818-458-2334

9615 Apartments Furnished Very nice furn 1200sf 1BR, 2BA, upstairs, apt. All appl’s, w/d, FA heat/ac, 14x28 deck. utils pd. $750 + dep. no smk, drugs or pets. 541-580-6053 or 541-459-9757


Apartments Unfurnished 1 & 2 bedroom apartments available. More details at: Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417

ROSEBURG 1BR’s starting at $400 2BR’s starting at $485 RAP Rental Prop. 541-673-1764

Newer 2BR Winston, w/s/g pd $625; 3BR/2 Green. Gar., yd, stor. $825. 541-784-5436

Roseburg 3BR, 2BA. Heat/air, deck, fridge, stove, dishwasher. No pets. $725 mo + $700 dep. G. STILES REALTY 541-672-1616 541-817-3224


Duplexes/Condos/ Townhouse 1- 107 Grove Sutherlin 2BD/1BA, Tri-plex Range, Fridge, DW, W/D hkup, S/G pd. $525/mo. Raintree Mgmt., Inc. 541-677-0299 2 B D 1 B A Duplex-upstairs unit. No Pets. No smoking. $600.00/month+secu rity deposit. 541-391-1586 260 Pleasant Ave. Roseburg OR 2BD/1BA, split level, sm. family rm. a/c, w/d hook-up, fridge, stove, dishwasher, garage, sewer pd, credit report req’d. $625/mo. + dep. Call 541-672-4226 or 541-430-1330

2BR, 1BA Suth triplex, fridge, stove, DW, w/d hkup, gar., no pets $595/mo. + $500 Dep. 541-459-4882 2br, 1ba. Winston, duplex, W/Garage $550 mo. + dep. w/s/g pd. 679-6608 2BR duplex in Drain. Play area, w/d hkups. $375+ $325 dep. 541-942-2971 lv msg. 3BD/2BA duplex in Sutherlin $795/mo 1st, last + dep. no pets, 541-836-7625 51 Grape St. Winston 2BR/1BA Townhouse, w/d hkup.W/s/g paid $510/mo+dep. Ref’s No Pets 541-863-4478

Eastwood Townhouses

Spacious 2BD/1.5BA · air / heat · appliances · w/s/g paid

Storage units avail! 1 cat w/approval Non Smoking

541-673-0879 Call about Our Excellent Lease Special TODAY!

134-136 Gregory, Winston. 2BR, 1BA w/d hkup, carport, no pets. $600 mo + dep. 679-2238 or 580-6200 1-Rent Special 355 E 5th - Sutherlin. 2 BR 1 BA on-site laundry, near downtown, 1/2 o f f 1 s t m o . $475/month Raintree Mgmt. Inc. 541-677-0299

4BR, 2BA MH. 1600 sf, w/i shower, pull down Murphy bed. $33,900. 672-0111

9407 Homes For Sale

9407 Homes For Sale

ADVERTISERS: PLEASE FOLLOW THE FAIR HOUSING GUIDELINES! The News-Review will not knowingly accept any advertising for Real Estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. AREAS AND EXAMPLES OF PROHIBITED WORDS AND PHRASES: · “Adult building, private home, Christian home”... · References made to country or national origin · Use of “male” or “female” prohibited unless shared living conditions/roommate situations · No ad may refer to familial status “Adults only, for one, single only.” All advertising for Real Estate and Rentals is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on color, race, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.

Duplexes/Condos/ Townhouse MYRTLE CRK 2 BD 1 BA duplex 1-car gar. Fenced yard, Pets allowed with approval. No smoking. 550 month 500 Dep. 541 733 7713 or 541 580 5978

1- 320 Pine St Roseburg 1 Bedroom $390 Per Month W/S/G Paid Electricity Paid Raintree Mgmt, Inc 541-677-0299

2BD/1BA, ac, dishwasher, no pets or smoking even outside, 432 W. Umpqua St., Rsbg $535/mo. + $300 dep. Call 541-817-3707



1 & 2 BD Apartments W/D in 2BD Units. 541-673-3401


‘99 Ford F150 4x4, V-8, auto trans. 160K. $3,200. Dale’s Wholesale 541-679-9996 541-580-7073 (cell) ‘03 Chevy Silverado, ex-cab, 4 dr. fully loaded, 1 owner, like new tires $10750. dlr. 541-580-7787 or 503-689-3396

N. Co. Living


1993 Dodge Dakota pickup. Good condition. Good tires. $2,500. 541-672-6955 1996 Ford F250 Power Stroke Diesel, 4x4, extended cab, PW, PDL, Extra set of r i m s , $ 6 5 0 0 . 541-837-3550

Horse Trailers

9105 Manufactured Homes

4' x 8' Utility trailer $250.00 Roseburg 541 672 3908

1990 Chevy C-15 Xtra cab, 350, 400 TH Trans, Runs good, Edelbrock, Equipt, B&M Shifter, $2100 O B O . R o n 541-817-7230

1992 Ford F150 XLT 4x4 Crew Cab 229K $2,250 541-670-1030


4x8 steel utility trailer. Good tires. $250. 541-672-6955

&2 6 *1 . & / 5

Walker’s Auto & Steel Recycling wants your junk auto, heavy truck & equipment & scrap steel. Top $$$ paid! Call for prices. Pick up available. 541-672-5751

1987 Ford 250 XLT. 4x4 Lariat. One owner. 60K original miles. New tires. Tow pkg. Camper shell. Boat loader. Exc’t. cond. $4,500. 541-863-7137

3930 Utility Trailers


Heavy Equipment

3900 Pickups

Monday’s Solutions

3900 Pickups

Real Estate


Page 19


Rsbg 2BR, 2BA Duplex. Stove, fridge, sm yd, w/d hk-up. No pets. $650 mo + $600 dep. G. STILES REALTY 541-672-1616 541-817-3224


House For Rent 1042 SE Jackson St, 3BR, 2BA, garage, w/d hkup, basement storage, yard. $1050 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417

1- 1230 NE Brooklyn 3BD/1BA, Fridge, Range, W/D hkup, forced air/gas, carport, w/storage, lrg. fenced yrd. $695/mo. Raintree Mgmt., Inc. 541-677-0299 1-1748 Grove 3BD/2BA, range, fridge, D.W., laundry rm., free standing gas heater, fenced yrd., deck & garage $900/mo. Raintree mgt 541-677-0299 1-1932 Ridgewater, 2760 sqft. custom multi level home in quiet wooded area near Cooper Creek. 3BD/3BA, gar., deck, patio $1300 w/6 mon. lease. Raintree Mgt. 541-677-0299 1205 SE Mill St 2BR, 2BA, w/d incld, updates, 2 level, yard, no pets. $750. Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1216 NE Highland St, 3BR, 1BA, 2 level, yard, w/d hkup, eat-up bar. $650 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1238 SE Pine St, Unit A, 2BR, 1BA, 2 level, bonus room, porch, no pets. $595 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 126 Taylor St, Suth, 3BR, 1BA, w/d hkup, large yard, covered patio. $695 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417


House For Rent 1- 2 Historical Pine St. homes 1416- & 1019 Each w/range, fridge, laundry rm, , storage, fenced yrd., 3BD/1BA & 3BD/2BA, $725-$795/mo. Raintree mgt 677-0299 1372 SE Court Ave, 2BR, 1.5BA, w/d hkup, pool, gas fireplace. $650 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 139 Broadway, Myrtle Creek, 2BR, 1BA, fncd yard, w/d hkup, no pets. $600 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1443 NE Four Seasons, 3BR, 2.5BA, garage, utility room, no pets. $995 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 152 Lone Pine Ln, Glide, 3BR, 1BA, yard, garage, storage, river views. $650 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417

1593 NW Fairmount, 2BR, 1BA, garage, w/d hkup, lg yard. $650 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 15 NE Spyglass Dr, 3BR, 2.5BA, garage, 2 level, lg decks. $995 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1612 Rolling Hills Rd, 2BR, 2BA, deck, carport, w/d hkup. $695 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1- 652 Kenwood, 1BD/1BA, range, fridge, free standing gas heater, stacking w/d , $450/mo. Raintree Mgmt., Inc. 541-677-0299 1822 NW Calkins Ave, 2BA, 1BA, Hucrest area, w/d hkup, fncd yd. $700. Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1914 NE Oswego Ave, 3BR, 2BA, 2 levels, private yard, covered deck. $950 Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 1BR, 1BA, Suth area w/off street prking, $600 mo, incls utils. 541-784-6369

created prior to January 1, 2008.

Page 20, The News-Review


House For Rent

3. The Trust Deed was recorded o n September 17, 2008, as Instrument No. 2008-017231, Records of Douglas County, State of Oregon.

96604 .


The undersigned hereby

House Forcertifies Rent that no assignments House For Rent of the

Trust Deed by the or by the 2BD, 1BA, SW Mobile, 3 BD BA Single Beneficiary and no2appointments w/d hkup, no or F aTrustee m i l y have H obeen m e of pets a Successor smkg. $500mo , $500 H aas r drecorded w o o d F lino othe rs made, except dep. 541-673-0217 1-car garage. Patio. records of the county or counties in P e t s a l l o w e d wreal ith which the above-described approval.Further, $800 plus property is situated. no lb a eset n &i n ss tei tcuut er di t tyo. 2 B D a1c t i oBn hAa s 541-817-5689 lv.y msg. r e cSingle over the debt, or an part Unfurnished. thereof, remaining secured by Family Hom e w i tnow h 401 Blackoak, or, if such action O f f i c e , F i rthe e p lTrust a c e . Deed, 209 North River Dr, 3BR, 2BA,such carport has been instituted, action D e c k / P a t i o . P e t s Winchester, deck, yard,except w/d hkup, hasw been dismissed as a l l o w e d i t h 3BR, 2BA, garage, pets. $950 permitted by no ORS 86.735(4). a p p r o v a l . N o near College & river, Century 21 smoking. $925 First, The Neil Co. 673-4417 yard maint incld. 5. There is a default by Grantor or l a s t & s e c u r i t y . $1200. owing an obligation, 5 4 1 - 6 7 3 - 3 5other 1 4 N person ear Century 21 The Neil performance of which is secured F r e d M e y e r s 430 Co. 673-4417 b y t h e T r u s t DCarroll e e d , oSt, r by the Roseburg OR Winston, 2BA, successor in interest, 3BR, with respect carport w/d hkup, t o p r o v i s i o n s t h e r e i n which ! ! 2 N i c e R o s e b u r g large yard, $650 authorize sale in the event of homes available!! Century 21 defaultpd. of such provision. The *2bd dplx,w/s/g 217 Columbia Loop The Neil Co. 673-4417 foreclosure is L a u n d r y r odefault o m , s mfor . which 3BR, 1BA, garage, made is Grantor's failure to pay yd.$610mo. $700dep. w/d hkup, large when due the following sums: (a) 1356 Ne Freemont. fenced yard. $750 monthly * 1+bd house, largeinstallment payments of Century 21 The Neil fncd cornerprincipal lot,$520and interest in the amount Co. 673-4417 f $650.00 for each month mo. 526 NEoLincoln. *Both are inbeginning a great May 1,2011, through taxes for the 2609 NW Loma Vista a r e a c l o s epresent; t o t h e (b)491 Serengeti Dr,year , i n t h e 3BR, a m o2BA, unt of Dr, 3BR, 2BA, garage, l i b r a r y . B o2t0h1 0m- 2a0y1 1Winston, $1,245.03, interest; (c) late w/d hkup, deck, allow one pet with a plus garage, fncd yard, charges in the of $134.50. fncd yard. $1175 $350 pet dep. Drive noamount pets. $1050 Century 21 b y t h e n c a l l Century 21 Byinfo. reason ofNeil the Co. default, the The Neil Co. 673-4417 541-643-86286.for The 673-4417 Beneficiary has declared all sums 333 Kester Rd, owing on the obligation secured by 2641 NW Brockway 3BR, 1BA, storage the Trust Deed 4 B Dimmediately 2 B A , 9 7 3 Sdue .E. Rd, Winston, Newer shed, quiet setting, and payable,Gthose l e n . sums $ 8 6 5being / m o the . + home, 3BR, 2BA, w/d hkup, yard. $695 to-wit: following, (a) principal dep. Charlotte’s Prop. garage, w/d hkup, Century 21 b a l a n c e iMgmt n t h e541-672-5844 amount of no pets. $1425. The Neil Co. $71,000.00; 673-4417 (b) interest at 11.00% Century 21 per annum beginning May 2,2011, 5239 SW Lance St, The Neil Co. 673-4417 in the amount of $3BR, 1,717.60; Green, 1BA, (c) 382 Thora Circle, taxes for thew/d year 2010-2011, hkup, bonus in 3BR, 2BA, garage, the amountroom, of $1,245.03, plus yard, no pets. 268 SE Pitzer, w/d hkup, lginterest; yard, (d)$825 late charges in the 3BR, 1BA, garage, bonus room,amount $1195 of $134.50. Century 21 w/d hkup, basement Century 21 The Neil Co. 673-4417 storage, sm pet ok. The Neil Co. 7. 673-4417 Notice hereby given that the $850. Beneficiary and Successor Century 21 Char Trustee, by 534 reason ofSt, theGreen, default, The Neil Co. 673-4417 garage,elect have elected3BR, and2BA, do hereby a/c,Trust w/d Deed hkup,by yard, to foreclose the noand pets. $895 advertisement sale pursuant to 2BD 1BA, 2147 N.E. Century 21 ORS 86.705 to 86.795, and to Malheur. $500/mo. + Co. 673-4417 cause to be The soldNeil at public auction dep. Charlotte’s Prop. to the highest bidder for cash the Mgmt 541-672-5844 interest in the described property 3 B D 2 B A Rwhich e c e n tGrantor l y 557 Berdine, had, or had the 3BR, 2BA, remodeled 1300 sqtoft,convey, power at thegarage time of the H o m e f o r r eexecution n t . L a r g e byyard, w/d of hkup, Grantor the Trust yard, carport, storage fireplace, gas heat. 2BD/1BA house, s h e d a n d wDeed, o r k s h otogether p . $895with any interest o f f H a r v a r d $ 9 5 0 / m t h &Grantor d e p o s i tor . Grantors' successor in $600/mon. No pets. Pets ok uponi napproval t e r e s t aCentury c q u i r e d21a f t e r t h e The Co. Deed, 673-4417 Section 8 accepted. a n d d e pexecution o s i t . of theNeil Trust to 541-672-6641 for info. 541-673-6947 days satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed and the expenses o f t h e s a l Legal e , i n c&l u d i n g t h e Legal & compensations of the Successor Public Notices Public Notices Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Successor N O T I C E O F D E F A U L T A N D Trustee's attorneys. ELECTION TO SELL 8. The sale will be conducted 1. This notice of default and on December 16, 2011, at ten e l e c t i o n t o s e l l i s r e c o r d e d o'clock (10:00) a.m., based on the pursuant to ORS 86.735(3) with standard of time established by r e s p e c t t o t h a t T r u s t D e e d ORS 187.110, just outside the main entrance of the Douglas (hereinafter the "Trust Deed") County Courthouse, 1036 SE dated September 17, 2008, by Richard M. Castle (hereinafter Douglas Ave., Roseburg, Oregon, "Grantor"), to First American Title which is the hour, date and place last set for the sale. Insurance Company (hereinafter "Trustee") to secure payment and 9. Other than as shown of performance of certain obligations of Grantor to Michael D. Lorenzen record, neither the Beneficiary nor a n d J o a n L . L o r e n z e n , o r t h e the Successor Trustee has any actual notice of any person having survivor, (hereinafter or claiming to have any lien upon "Beneficiary"). or interest in the real property hereinabove described subsequent 2. The legal description of the real property covered by the Trust to the interest of the Successor Deed is as follows: Trustee in the Trust Deed, or of any successor in interest to Lot 2, Block 5, Botsfords' Plat, Grantor or of any lessee or other Winston, Douglas County, person in possession of or Oregon. occupying the property, except: Excepting therefrom that portion conveyed to the State of Oregon 10. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has by deed recorded October the right, at any time prior to five 11,2005 as Recorder's No. (5) days before the date last set for 2005-25532, records of Douglas the sale, to have this foreclosure County, Oregon. proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment This legal description was to the Beneficiary of the entire created prior to January 1, 2008. amount then due (other than such 3. The Trust Deed was recorded portion of the principal as would o n S e p t e m b e r 1 7 , 2 0 0 8 , a s not then be due had no default Instrument No. 2008-017231, occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is Records of Douglas County, capable of being cured by State of Oregon. tendering the performance required under the obligation or 4. The undersigned hereby certifies that no assignments of the Trust Deed, and in addition to T r u s t D e e d b y t h e o r b y t h e paying the sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the Beneficiary and no appointments of a Successor Trustee have been default, by paying all costs and made, except as recorded in the expenses actually incurred in records of the county or counties in enforcing the obligation and Trust which the above-described real Deed, together with Successor property is situated. Further, no Trustee's and attorney fees not exceeding the amounts provided action has been instituted to by ORS 86.753. recover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed, or, if such action 11. NOTICE TO TENANTS: If you are a tenant of this property, has been instituted, such action has been dismissed except as foreclosure could affect your rental agreement. A purchaser permitted by ORS 86.735(4). who buys this property at a 5. There is a default by Grantor or foreclosure sale has the right to other person owing an obligation, require you to move out after giving you notice of the performance of which is secured b y t h e T r u s t D e e d , o r b y t h e requirement. successor in interest, with respect t o p r o v i s i o n s t h e r e i n w h i c h If you do not have a fixed-term authorize sale in the event of lease, the purchaser may require default of such provision. The you to move out after giving you a 30-day notice on or after the default for which foreclosure is made is Grantor's failure to pay date of the sale. when due the following sums: (a) monthly installment payments of If you have a fixed-term lease, principal and interest in the amount you may be entitled to receive, o f $ 6 5 0 . 0 0 f o r e a c h m o n t h after the date of this sale, a beginning May 1,2011, through 60-day notice of the purchaser's present; (b) taxes for the year requirement that you move out. 2010-2011, in the amount of $1,245.03, plus interest; (c) late To be entitled to either a 30-day charges in the amount of $134.50. notice or a 60-day notice, you must give the trustee of the 6. By reason of the default, the property written evidence of Beneficiary has declared all sums your rental agreement at least 30 owing on the obligation secured by days before the date first set for the Trust Deed immediately due sale. If you have a fixed-term and payable, those sums being the lease, you must give the trustee following, to-wit: (a) principal a copy of the rental agreement. balance in the amount of If you do not have a fixed-term $71,000.00; (b) interest at 11.00% lease and cannot provide a copy per annum beginning May 2,2011, of the rental agreement, you in the amount of $ 1,717.60; (c) m a y g i v e t h e t r u s t e e o t h e r taxes for the year 2010-2011, in w r i t t e n e v i d e n c e o f t h e the amount of $1,245.03, plus e x i s t e n c e o f t h e r e n t a l interest; (d) late charges in the agreement. The date that is 30 amount of $134.50. days before the date of the sale is February 10,2010. The name 7. Notice is hereby given that the of the trustee and the trustee's B e n e f i c i a r y a n d S u c c e s s o r mailing address are listed on Trustee, by reason of the default, this notice. Federal law may have elected and do hereby elect grant you to foreclose the Trust Deed by information for the Oregon State advertisement and sale pursuant to Bar is included below with this ORS 86.705 to 86.795, and to notice. cause to be sold at public auction Oregon State Bar: (503) to the highest bidder for cash the 684-3763; (800) 452-7636 interest in the described property L e g a l A s s i s t a n c e : which Grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the In construing this notice, execution by Grantor of the Trust 12. Deed, together with any interest the singular includes the plural, the word "Grantor" includes any Grantor or Grantors' successor in i n t e r e s t a c q u i r e d a f t e r t h e successor in interest to the Grantor execution of the Trust Deed, to as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed and the expenses which is secured by said Trust o f t h e s a l e , i n c l u d i n g t h e Deed, and the words "Successor compensations of the Successor Trustee" and "Beneficiary" include their respective successor in Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Successor interest, if any. Trustee's attorneys. 13. The Fair Debt Collection 8. The sale will be conducted Practice Act requires that we state on December 16, 2011, at ten the following: This is an attempt 1- Rent Special 120 Sherwood Sutherlin, 3BR, 1BA 2 story, lrg. yrd., W/D hkup, storage, $775/mo w/6 mon. lease. Raintree Mgmt., Inc. 541-677-0299

to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance 9660 required9660 under the obligation or9660 Trust Deed, and in addition to For Rent House For Rent House House For Rent paying the sums or tendering the cure the Property Roseburg 3BR, 1.5BA. !performance 5 9 5 m o ! Cnecessary u t e 2 + toBuckhorn and LLC bdefault, d . h o u sby e ipaying n g r e aall t costs Businesses, 1 car gar, gas heat, in nexpenses e i g h b o r actually h o o d i nincurred 541-580-8120 fenced yd, cov’d paenforcing the obligation and Trust Yoncalla. Detached tio, 1,036 sf. No pets. Deed, together with Successor g a r a g e , l a u n d r y 2 B e d r o o m 1 B a t h $900 mo + $900 dep. Trustee's and attorney fees not room, fridge, stove, $650.00 Winston G. STILES REALTY lexceeding a r g e f e n cthe e d amounts y a r d , 3provided B e d r o o m 2 B a t h 541-672-1616 by ORS 86.753. beautiful views. We $850.00 Winston 541-817-3224 w a n t a l o n g - t e r m 3 B e d r o o m 2 B a t h 11. NOTICE TO TENANTS: If you tenant. One pet may $1250.00 Glide ofi tthis bare e aal ltenant owed w h a property, 4 + B e d r o o m 2 . 5 Sutherlin new (never foreclosure $300 pet dep.could Driveaffect B a t your h $ 1 6 0 0 . 0 0 lived in) 3BR, 2.5BA. 2 rental agreement. A purchaser story, 1400 sf, 2 car by at 608 Charles St. Oakland gar. No pets. tw hho eb uny s tch i sa plr ol p e r t y a t a sale right to2 BR, 1 .5 BA. $1200mo.+ $1000dep. Country 5foreclosure 41-643-86 2 8 has f o r the require DW,after w/d hk-up. No G . S T I L E S R E A L T Y more to move out g i v i n g y o u n o t i c epets/smkg, of the $500 mo. 541-672-1616 requirement. + $ 5 0 0 d e p . 541-817-3224 541-679-7919 If you do not have a fixed-term Sutherlin new (never lease, the purchaser may require lived in) 3BR, 2BA. you to move out after giving you elec. heat, ldry rm, 2 a 30-day notice on or after the car gar. No pets. date of the sale. TRUSTEE’S NOTICE $1000dep. OF SALE $1000mo.+ isG made that 5IfBD 3 BA Unfurnished. . S T I LtoE S R Ecertain ALTY you have a fixed-term lease, Reference Deed of Trust (hereafter referred to 2340 sq.ft. on 53 acres 541-672-1616 you Lookingglass. may be entitled near Sin- to receive, as the Trust541-817-3224 Deed) made by: Joni the sale, a gafter le Fam i l y date H o m eof t wthis o R. Wesler, as the Grantor, and h60-day o u s e s notice i n o n e of , wthe o o dpurchaser's CitiBank Federal Savings Bank, requirement you stoves Garden.that Pets al- move out. now known Sutherlin as CitiBank N.A., as new (never lowed with approval. No FOR RENT 1300/mo. the Beneficiary, July2BA. 1st, lived dated in) 3BR, sTo m obe k ientitled n g . $ 9 5to 0 either per aC 30-day r a f t s m a 2005, n s t y and l e recorded October month & secu-notice, elec. heat, lndry24th, rm, 2760Sq Ft, 3BD/2BA, 2 noticeFirst, or alast 60-day you 2005, as Doc. No. 2005-026662 in rity. 970-481-2167 2 car gar. No pets. car level sinmust give the trustee ofgarage, the 3the 713 Records+ of Douglas g l e f aof m i l y h oMortgage me. $1200mo $1000dep. property writtenOR evidence SE Kane St Roseburg County, Oregon, inim G . S T I Lcovering E S R E A Lthe TY your rental agreement atM least 30u m olnet ah st oe described 6 m o n t h , ( mfollowing real property 541-672-1616 622 NEbefore Newton days theCreek date first set for month $1450).situated This is a in said county and state, 541-817-3224 Rd, 3BR, sale. If 1.5BA, you have a fixed-term very nice well-cared t o w i t : L T 6, BLOCK 87, carport, storage, lease, you must give themtrustee u l t i l e v e l AMENDED custom PLAT OF RAILROAD lg yard. of $850. home near Cooper a copy the rental agreement. D D Ilot. T I O NW , Ii N n sT t oHnE 3C B IRT, Y2 BOAF. Creek on 0.5Aacre Century 21not have a fixed-term If you do REEDSP1 O7R3 6T ,s fD , O 2 U c aGr LgAa rS. Raintree The Neil Co. 673-4417 lease and cannot provide a copyManagement street Fireplace,The mstr BA 5 4 1 -you 6 7 7 - 0 2 9COUNTY, 9 . 1 9 3 2 OREGON. of the rental agreement, Ridge Water aDr. d dSuthr e s s ow/jet r o t htub. e r cNo o mpets. mon m a y g i v e t h e t r u s t e eerlin, o t hOR e r97479. designation, if any, for the real $1200dep. 640 Winston w r iJohnson, tten ev i d e n c e o f t h e p r o p e r t y d$1200mo.+ ve s Ge.s cS rTi b I LeEdS aRbEoA L Ti Y 3BR, e x i s2BA, t e ngarage, c e o f t h e French r e n t aCreek l Rd, purported to541-672-1616 be: 1090 Fir Avenue, w/d, fully furnished! agreement. The date that is 30 Glide, 5th Wheel RV Reedsport, Oregon 97467. The 541-817-3224 $950 days before the date ofavail the sale on the river. Tax Assessor's Parcel Number Century 21 10,2010. The name is February $250 (Property Tax ID) for the Real The Neiltrustee Co. 673-4417 of the and the trustee's urported to Century 21 P r o p e r t y i s / a r e p 9705 mailing address are listed onCo. 673-4417 be:R73725. Both theHomes beneficiary The Neil Mobile For this notice. Federal law may and the trustee, Sia Rezvani, have Rent grant you elected to foreclose the above information for the Oregon State Green 3BR, 1BA. 1 car referenced Trust Deed and sell the 884 BarNE is Thomas includedSt,below gar, with new this frig, stove, said real property to satisfy the Myrtle notice.Creek, elect heat & pellet secured by the Trust obligations 3BR, 2BA, garage, O r e g o n S t a t e B a r : s t o( 5 0 3 )$ 9 0Deed v e . 0 m oand + a Notice of Default and w/d hkup, (800) yard. 452-7636 $750 684-3763; $900 dep. NoElection pets. to Sell has been recorded Century 21 L e g a l A s s i s t a n c e : R E A L T Y to ORS 86.735(3). All The Neil Co. 673-4417 G . S T I L E S pursuant 541-672-1616right, title, and interest in the said 541-817-3224d e s c r i b e d p r o p e r t y w h i c h t h e 12. OldIn construing notice, 9477 Hwy 99 S #6 this grantors had, 2 Bor R had S W .power S h a d to e the singular includes 1BR, 1BA, w/s/g pd, the plural, the convey, at the timeStorage of execution of tree. shed. w opets. r d " G$325. r a n t o r " i n c l uGreen d e s a area, n y 3BR, 1BA, no the Trust Deed, together with any No pets. $450. Must successor interest Grantor range, frig, i no Century 21inThe Neil to the n t epets, r e s t t h e g r a ngood t o r s ocredit. r their as well as any other person $ 6 owing 5 0 + successors d e p . have Co. 673-4417 in interest acquired 541-679-9760 an obligation, the performance of 541-679-9816 which is secured by said Trust after execution of the Trust Deed be sold at public auction to Deed, and the words "Successor shall bidder & & for cash to Trustee" and Legal "Beneficiary" include the highest Legal obligations secured by t h e i r r e sPublic p e c t i vNotices e s u c c e s s o r i n satisfy thePublic Notices the Trust Deed and the expenses interest, if any. of sale, including the compensation the trustee as provided by law, 13. The Fair Debt Collection of and the reasonable fees of Practice Act requires that we state trustee's attorneys. Notice is the following: This is an attempt hereby given by the present and to collect a debt, and any successor trustee, Sia Rezvani information obtained will be used for that purpose. If a discharge (who is Trustee by virtue of a duly ed Appointment of has been obtained by any party rSeucc oc er d ssor Trustee recorded through bankruptcy proceedings: This shall not be construed to be i m m e d i a t e l y p r i o r t o t h i s a n a t t e m p t t o c o l l e c t t h e document), pursuant to the written of CitiBank N.A. (which outstanding indebtedness or hold instructions is the present beneficiary by virtue you personally liable for the debt. of the original Trust Deed and the For further information, please erger of CitiBank Federal contact Dan G. McKinney at his m Savings Bank with CitiBank N.A.), mailing address of DC Law, P.O. B o x 1 2 6 5 , R o s e b u r g , O r e g o n that the beneficiary by reason of the grantors' default, has elected 97470, or telephone him at (541) and hereby elects to foreclose the 673-4451. above referenced Trust Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to Dated this 8th day of August, ORS 86.705 to 86.795 in order to 2011. satisfy the grantors’ obligations secured by the Trust Deed. All /s/ Dan G. McKinney right, title, and interest in the said Dan G. McKinney, OSB #96194 described property which the Successor Trustee and Attorney grantors had, or had power to #11582 Pub Dates: October 25, convey, at the time of execution of the Trust Deed, together with any November 1, 8, and 15, 2011 interest the grantors or their Legal Notice of Request for s u c c e s s o r s i n i n t e r e s t cquired after execution of the Trust Proposals Deed shall be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for United Community Action Network ( U C A N ) i s n o w a c c e p t i n g cash to satisfy the obligations p r o p o s a l s f o r d e s i g n i n g , secured by the Trust Deed and the engineering, and installing solar expenses of sale, including the compensation of the trustee as photovoltaic systems on several provided by law, and the income-eligible multi-family b u i l d i n g s i n D o u g l a s a n d reasonable fees of trustee's attorneys. The default(s) for which Josephine County. foreclosure is made is (1) the Applicants must meet license and grantor's failure to make regular payments to the beneficiary, such insurance requirements and have d e m o n s t r a b l e e x p e r i e n c e i n default beginning January 26th, p e r f o r m i n g s o l a r p h o t o v o l t a i c 2011, and continuing through the installations. Applicants must also date of this Notice, and (2) failure a d h e r e t o D a v i s - B a c o n A c t to carry, and/or provide evidence of, extended coverage hazard prevailing wages and ARRA insurance, in violation of the Trust requirements. Deed, and (3) any defaults or A l l a p p l i c a n t s i n t e r e s t e d i n breaches occurring after the date this document is executed. The obtaining RFP packages may visit current balance of payments due o u r w e b s i t e a t through August 1st, 2011, together Responses to notices must be with late charges, attorney and trustee fees, costs, title expenses, postmarked no later than the date specified on the RFP and be and other allowed charges is $5,089.19 together with any default submitted to: in the payment of recurring obligations as they become due, United Community Action Network periodic adjustments to the SERC Project Manager payment amount, any further sums Alesha Sullivan advanced by the beneficiary to 280 Kenneth Ford Dr. protect the property or its interest Roseburg, OR 97470 therein, additional costs and #11604 Pub Dates: November 1, attorney fees as provided by law, a n d p r e p a y m e n t 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, and 8, 2011 penalties/premiums, if any, TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE together with defaulted amounts Reference is made to that certain owed to senior lienholders. The Deed of Trust (hereafter referred to amount required to cure the default in payments through August 1st is as the Trust Deed) made by: Joni R. Wesler, as the Grantor, and calculated as follows: From: CitiBank Federal Savings Bank, 1/26/11; No. Payments: 7 ; Amount per: $467.56; Total of past-due now known as CitiBank N.A., as the Beneficiary, dated July 1st, payments : $3,272.92 Total late 2005, and recorded October 24th, charges: $140.27 Trustee’s/Attys 2005, as Doc. No. 2005-026662 in Fees and Costs: $1,676.00 Total the Mortgage Records of Douglas n e c e s s a r y t o c u r e d e f a u l t i n t o County, Oregon, covering the p a y m e n t s following described real property ate: $5,089.19 + proof of insurance situated in said county and state, + proof taxes are current + proof t o w i t : L O T 6 , B L O C K 8 7 , seniors are current or tender of sufficient funds to cure any/all AMENDED PLAT OF RAILROAD ADDITION, IN THE CITY OF senior defaults. Please note this R E E D S P O R T , D O U G L A S amount is subject to confirmation COUNTY, OREGON. The street and review and is likely to change address or other common during the next 30 days. Please designation, if any, for the real contact Rezvani Law Office to p r o p e r t y d e s c r i b e d a b o v e i s obtain a “reinstatement” and/or purported to be: 1090 Fir Avenue, “payoff” quote prior to remitting funds. By reason of said default Reedsport, Oregon 97467. The Tax Assessor's Parcel Number the beneficiary has declared all (Property Tax ID) for the Real sums owing on the obligation P r o p e r t y i s / a r e p u r p o r t e d t o secured by the Trust Deed due be:R73725. Both the beneficiary and payable. The amount required and the trustee, Sia Rezvani, have to discharge this lien in its entirety elected to foreclose the above to date is: $174,985.56 Said sale referenced Trust Deed and sell the shall be held at the hour of 11:00 said real property to satisfy the a.m. on December 6th, 2011, in obligations secured by the Trust accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, and Deed and a Notice of Default and Election to Sell has been recorded pursuant to ORS 86.745(7) shall occur at the following designated pursuant to ORS 86.735(3). All right, title, and interest in the said place: INSIDE THE MAIN LOBBY described property which the OF THE DOUGLAS COUNTY grantors had, or had power to C O U R T H O U S E , 1 0 3 6 S E D O U G L A S A V E N U E , convey, at the time of execution of the Trust Deed, together with any ROSEBURG, OREGON 97470. Notice is further given that any interest the grantors or their successors in interest acquired person named in ORS 86.753 has after execution of the Trust Deed the right, at any time prior to five shall be sold at public auction to days before the date last set for s a l e , t o h a v e t h i s foreclosure the highest bidder for cash to satisfy the obligations secured by proceeding dismissed and the the Trust Deed and the expenses Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire of sale, including the compensation of the trustee as provided by law, amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would and the reasonable fees of t r u s t e e ' s a t t o r n e y s . N o t i c e i s not then be due had no default hereby given by the present and occurred) and by curing any other

secured by the Trust Deed and the expenses of sale, including the compensation of the trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of trustee's attorneys. The default(s) for which Oregon–Tuesday, Nov 1, 2011 foreclosure is made is (1) Roseburg, the grantor's9705 failure to make regular 9735 9795 payments to the For beneficiary, such Mobile Homes default beginning January 26th, RV Spaces Business Rentals Rent 2011, and continuing through the date of this Notice, and HI-WAY (2) failure HAVEN RV PARK Office space avail. o m e o f t h e d r i v e - i n 1562 NE Vine, to carry, and/or provide Hevidence movie experience. 24HR 2031 NE Diamond Lk, of, extended coverage hazard a u nTrust d r y & STRUSTEE’S howers, NOTICE OF SALE insurance, in violation ofLthe 2365 NW Kline. C l u b Hor o u s eReference , G a m e is IN GREEN! madecall to that certain Deed, and (3) any defaults Please for more Room. Free Wi-Fi & Ca2breaches B R , 2 Boccurring A D W , l after g deed of trust (the “Trust Deed”) the date info. ble TV. On-site Propane shop, garden area, January 12, 2007, executed this document is executed. & S t o rThe e . P e t dated Friend l y Century 21 The Neil fenced $950ofmo. by Donald Weaver (the “Grantor”) current yd. balance payments due Call 459-4557 Co. 673-4417 +through dep. 541-430-6778 to U.S. Bank Trust Company, August 1st, 2011, together with late charges, attorney and N a t i o n a l A s s o c i a t i o n ( t h e “Trustee”), to secure payment and trustee costs, title expenses, RENTfees, TO OWN! performance of certain obligations and other allowed charges is of Grantor to U.S. Bank National $5,089.19 together with any default i n t h e p a y m e n t o f r e c u r r i n g Association (the “Beneficiary”), obligations as they become due, i n c l u d i n g r e p a y m e n t o f a promissory note dated January periodic adjustments to the payment amount, any further sums 12, 2007, in the principal amount of $26,000 (the “Note”). The Trust advanced by the beneficiary to Deed was recorded on March 16, protect the property or itsShed, interest laundry room, BR, t2h e r e i1nBA , aMFG d d i t iHm. o n a l c ow s t/ss /ag n dp d .2007, Greena s I n s t r u m e n t N o . All appl’s, attorney feesfenced as providedMeadows by law, RV2007-006353 in the official real Space. a yd, n dstor.p$7,900. r e p a y m r o poe r .t y r e c o r d s o f D o u g l a s $ 2e 8n t5 p m call 677-1975 p e n a l t i e s / p r e m i u m s ,541-679-9760 i f a n y , County, Oregon. together with defaulted amounts owed to senior lienholders. The The legal description of the real T wdefault i n P i n e sproperty M o b i l e covered by the Trust amount required to cure the Park,1st SUTHERLIN Take over payments in payments through August is Deed is as follows: on c aolder l c u l a SW t e d in a sGreen. f o l l o w sRV : Fspaces r o m : Available for sale Total pymt, park 7Trailers 1/26/11; No. incl. Payments: ; Amount Lot 4, Block 7, DILLARD BOTTOM Managers rper: e n t $467.56; , i s $ 5 5 0Total m o .of On-site past-due SUBDIVISION, Douglas County, CALL FOR MORE INFO 541-580-5856 or msg. payments : $3,272.92 Total late Oregon. 541-677-0299 541-672-5115 charges: $140.27 Trustee’s/Attys Fees and Costs: $1,676.00 Total No action has been instituted to n e c e s s9720 a r y t o c u r e d e f a u l t i n recover the obligation, or any part 9795 p a yHomes m eSpaces n t s t o thereof, now remaining secured by Mobile ate: $5,089.19 + proof of insurance the Trust Deed or, if such action Business Rentals + proof Butte taxes Mobile are current + proof has been instituted, such action Saddle seniors tender of has been dismissed except as Stewart Pkway, M a n o r hare a s current s p a c e sor 2285 permitted Steany/all 200, upstairs unit, by ORS 86.735(4). asufficient v a i l a b l e funds f o r y otou rcure senior defaults. Pleaseapprox. note this 1150sf, $850 M.H. 541-673-3041 amount is subject to confirmation T hNeil e default for which the Century 21 The and review and is likely to Co.change 673-4417 foreclosure is made is Grantor's 9735 during the next 30 days. Please f a i l u r e t o p a y w h e n d u e t h e contact Rezvani Law Office to following sums: monthly payments RV Spaces obtain a “reinstatement” and/or in full of $194.86 owed under the your 25, “payoff” quote prior to remitting Note beginningPlace December funds. By reason of said default 2010, and on recruitment the 25th day of ad each the beneficiary has declared late charges in F i v e Mall o n t hmonth s F r e e thereafter; ! today! R e s t a u r a n t S p a c e , sums owing on the obligation the amount of $497.80 as of Westdue Harvard, High 11, 2011, plus any late secured by the Trust Deed August Traffic, Pizza? Sand- accruing thereafter; and and payable. The amount required charges ich? ADA Bathto discharge this lien in itsw costs, trustee fees and r oentirety o m s . A f f oexpenses, rdable! to date is: $174,985.56 Said C a lsale l J i attorney m a t fees. shall beMeadows held at the 4 111:00 -430-2462 LiGreen RVhour 5of a.m. 2011, RE in Broker By reason of said default, S p a con e . December $ 2 8 5 m o .6th, censed accord of time Beneficiary has declared all sums L a u n dwith r y the r o ostandard m, established ORS and4 sep owing on the obligation secured by w / s / g by p d .187.110, Lg bldg, offices, pursuant to ORS 86.745(7) shalllotsthe Trust 541-679-9760 storage, of off st Deed immediately due occur at the following designated and payable which sums are as prkg, $690+ $600 dep. place: INSIDE THE MAIN LOBBY follows: (a) the principal amount of 541-430-6064 Green Meadows RV O F T H E D O U G L A S CorO541-459-4379 UNTY $24,346.30 as of August 11, Spaces. C O U R T$275-$285 HOUSE, 1036 SE 20011, (b) accrued interest of m o . L a u n d r y r m , D O U G L A S A V E N U E , $952.12 as· of August 11, 2011, Prime NE Stephens · Office/Warehouse s h a d e t r e e s , c e ROSEBURG, OREGON 97470. and interest1400 accruing thereafter sf Shop w/800on sf for Lease, 1140 sqft, ment & blacktop, Notice is further given that any the principalfenced amountin at area. the rate set $650 $570has mo. 2141 s h e d , named w / s / gin pORS d . 86.753 person forthNE in the Note until fully paid, (c) mo. 541-679-2502 Airport Rd. 672-6102 541-679-9760 the right, at any time prior to five late charges in the amount of days before the date last set for $497.80 as of August 11, 2011, sale, to have this foreclosure plus any late charges accruing & & expenses proceeding Legal dismissed and the thereafter andLegal any other Trust Deed reinstated by payment or fees owed the Note or Public Notices Publicunder Notices to the beneficiary of the entire Trust Deed, (d) amounts that amount then due (other than such Beneficiary has paid on or may portion of the principal as would hereinafter pay to protect the lien, not then be due had no default including by way of illustration, but occurred) and by curing any other not limitation, taxes, assessments, default complained of herein that is interest on prior liens, and c a p a b l e o f b e i n g c u r e d b y insurance premiums, and (e) tendering the performance expenses, costs and attorney and required under the obligation(s) of trustee fees incurred by the Trust Deed, and in addition to Beneficiary in foreclosure, paying said sums or tendering the including the cost of a trustee's performance necessary to cure the sale guarantee and any other default, by paying all costs and environmental or appraisal report. expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust B y r e a s o n o f s a i d d e f a u l t , Deed, together with trusteeís and Beneficiary and the Successor attorneyís fees not exceeding the Trustee have elected to foreclose amounts provided by ORS 86.753. the trust deed by advertisement The mailing address of the trustee and sale pursuant to ORS 86.705 is: Rezvani Law Office, LLC, P.O. to ORS 86.795 and to sell the real Box 865, Gresham, Oregon 97030, property identified above to satisfy the telephone number for the the obligation that is secured by trustee is 503-666-3407.In the Trust Deed. construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that feminine and the neuter, the the undersigned Successor singular includes the plural, the Trustee or Successor Trustee's word “grantor” and/or “grantors” agent will, on February 20, 2012, includes any successor in interest at one o’clock (1:00) p.m., based to the Grantor as well as any other o n t h e s t a n d a r d o f t i m e person owing an obligation the established by ORS 187.110, just performance of which is secured outside the main entrance of the by the Trust Deed, and the words Douglas County Courthouse, “trustee” and “beneficiary” include J u s t i c e B u i l d i n g , 1 0 3 6 S . E . their respective successors in Douglas, Roseburg, Oregon, sell interest, if any. Actual payoff for cash at public auction to the and/or reinstatement amounts may highest bidder the interest in said change on a daily basis and real property, which Grantor has or therefore any payoff/reinstatement had power to convey at the time of is subject to the Trustee’s final the execution by Grantor of the review and confirmation. Dated this Trust Deed, together with any 1st day of August, 2011. By: /s/ Sia i n t e r e s t t h a t G r a n t o r o r t h e R e z v a n i , S u c c e s s o r T r u s t e e successors in interest to Grantor P889793 10/25, 11/1, 11/8, acquired after the execution of the 11/15/2011 Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and #11593 Pub Dates: October 25, the costs and expenses of sale. November 1, 8, and 15, 2011 NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE any person named in ORS 86.753 Reference is made to that certain has the right, at any time prior to deed of trust (the “Trust Deed”) five days before the date last set dated January 12, 2007, executed for the sale, to have this by Donald Weaver (the “Grantor”) foreclosure proceeding dismissed to U.S. Bank Trust Company, and the Trust Deed reinstated by N a t i o n a l A s s o c i a t i o n ( t h e payment to Beneficiary of the “Trustee”), to secure payment and entire amount then due (other than performance of certain obligations such portion of the principal as of Grantor to U.S. Bank National would not then be due had no Association (the “Beneficiary”), default occurred) and by curing i n c l u d i n g r e p a y m e n t o f a any other default complained of promissory note dated January herein that is capable of being 12, 2007, in the principal amount of cured by tendering the $26,000 (the “Note”). The Trust performance required under the Deed was recorded on March 16, obligation or Trust Deed and, in 2007, a s I n s t r u m e n t N o . addition to paying said sums or 2007-006353 in the official real tendering the performance property records of Douglas necessary to cure the default, by County, Oregon. paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the The legal description of the real obligation and Trust Deed, property covered by the Trust together with Trustee and attorney Deed is as follows: fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. Lot 4, Block 7, DILLARD BOTTOM SUBDIVISION, Douglas County, I n c o n s t r u i n g t h i s n o t i c e , t h e Oregon. singular includes the plural, and the word “grantor” includes any No action has been instituted to successor in interest of grantor, as recover the obligation, or any part well as any other person owing an thereof, now remaining secured by obligation, the performance of the Trust Deed or, if such action which is secured by the Trust has been instituted, such action Deed, and the words “trustee” and has been dismissed except as “ b e n e f i c i a r y ” i n c l u d e t h e i r permitted by ORS 86.735(4). respective successors in interest, if any. The default for which the foreclosure is made is Grantor's In accordance with the Fair Debt failure to pay when due the Collection Practices Act, this is following sums: monthly payments an attempt to collect a debt, and in full of $194.86 owed under the any information obtained will be Note beginning December 25, used for that purpose. This 2010, and on the 25th day of each communication is from a debt month thereafter; late charges in collector. the amount of $497.80 as of August 11, 2011, plus any late For further information, please charges accruing thereafter; and c o n t a c t C o d y J . E l l i o t t a t h i s expenses, costs, trustee fees and mailing address of Miller Nash attorney fees. LLP, 111 S.W. Fifth Avenue, Suite 3400, Portland, Oregon 97204 or B y r e a s o n o f s a i d d e f a u l t , telephone him at (503) 224-5858. Beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by DATED this 14th day of October, the Trust Deed immediately due 2011. and payable which sums are as follows: (a) the principal amount of /s/ Cody J. Elliott $24,346.30 as of August 11, Successor Trustee 20011, (b) accrued interest of $952.12 as of August 11, 2011, File No. 080090-0742 and interest accruing thereafter on Grantor: Donald Weaver the principal amount at the rate set Beneficiary: U.S. Bank National forth in the Note until fully paid, (c) Association late charges in the amount of $497.80 as of August 11, 2011, #11586 Pub Dates: October 25, plus any late charges accruing November 1, 8, and 15, 2011 thereafter and any other expenses or fees owed under the Note or Trust Deed, (d) amounts that Beneficiary has paid on or may hereinafter pay to protect the lien, including by way of illustration, but not limitation, taxes, assessments, interest on prior liens, and




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News-Review 11-1-2011  
News-Review 11-1-2011  

The News-Review 11-1-2011