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Five Pac-12 schools haven’t named a starter, B1

Marking the anniversary of King’s march, A6


Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878


Addressing mosquito abatement Fish and Wildlife to meet with county commissioners Tuesday ■


COOS BAY — The extra buzzing in and around Bandon has not caused any serious health problems, but folks are getting tired of the pesky mosquitoes. Amy Fraser lives about 3 miles from the Bandon Marsh National Wildlife Refuge, where the insects have the highest numbers. She said she’s lost work this year because of the problem. The landscaper said she’s never seen so many mosquitoes. “I’ve been leaving jobs because it’s so infested,” Fraser said. She hasn’t been ill from the problem, but getting so many bites was irritating. “I’d literally go to my garden and get 20-30 bites,” Fraser said. Nikki Zogg, director of public health for Coos County, said people should take measures to protect and themselves decrease the mosquitoes. A health advisory released Thursday By Emily Thornton, The World said there were five A mosquito feeds near mosquito species, Bandon Marsh National some of which are Wildlife Refuge. known to transmit diseases to humans or animals. There have been no reported diseases so far. However, a 9-year-old girl was treated with steroids by her primary care physician for an allergic reaction to bites. The salt marsh species is the most prevalent and is a day-biter, Zogg said. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service personnel trapped 5,000 mosquitoes in a 12-hour time period at the beginning of August, Zogg said. “To have that number is unprecedented,” Zogg said. Zogg will address the Coos County commissioners on Tuesday regarding the issue. She has been working with the Fish and Wildlife Service and other officials to rectify the situation. “We stand ready to work with the county health department to take whatever action is needed, up to and including abatement,” said Megan Nagel, public affairs officer for Fish and Wildlife. Nagel said the county just needed a special use permit. “They are going to allow some type of abateSEE MOSQUITOES | A8

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

Coos Bay police Chief Gary McCullough, right, Oregon State explosives specialist, center, and Coos Bay policeman examine evidence near the Mingus Park Vietnam War Memorial cross on Friday.The area was taped off as a crime scene after the possible detonation of an improvised explosive device Thursday night.

Explosion in Mingus Park Detonation near controversial cross leads to cancellation of meeting Tuesday ■


COOS BAY — Coos Bay’s city manager says he plans to cancel a public meeting to discuss a contested war memorial cross in light of an explosion near the memorial Thursday night. Roger Craddock said Friday afternoon that he plans to cancel Tuesday’s scheduled meeting at the Coos Bay Public Library regarding the Mingus Park Vietnam War Memorial cross. “This is going to aggravate an already emotional situation,” Craddock said. “Time has a healing effect.”

Police believe the incident occurred between the hours of late Thursday night and early Friday morning. In a press release, Coos Bay police Chief Gary McCullough said the department was notified of criminal mischief at the memorial by city parks workers that morning. Further investigation revealed that the damage was possibly caused by an improvised explosive device. Friday afternoon, McCullough and his officers were busy combing the scene with the help of two Oregon State Police explosives specialists from Central Point. According to the Coos Bay police log, dispatchers were startled by a loud boom near city hall around midnight and took multiple calls from resi-

A Coos Bay policeman and Oregon State Police explosives specialist examine evidence near the Mingus Park Vietnam War Memorial cross. Workers with the city of Coos Bay and an Oregon State Police explosives specialist comb through a trash bin in the parking lot near the cross on Friday.


Predator arrested for thefts

Kittens could use a good home BY EMILY THORNTON


urday and at the Blackberry Arts Festival in downtown Coos Bay on Sunday.

The World

The World

NORTH BEND — A predatory sex offender is back behind bars after local police arrested him Wednesday on multiple burglary and theft charges. According to the Coos Bay Police Department log, Coos Bay and North Bend police arrested 39-year-old Jeremy Klumb at his State Street residence in North Bend on charges of first-degree

By Emily Thornton, The World

Alyssa Birrer (left) and Sara Birrer hold “bouquets” of kittens they are preparing for adoption. The sisters find strays and nurse them to health for Friends of Coos County Animals or other residents.

NORTH BEND — About 20 furry faces roam the home of Lisa Boyle and her daughters, Alyssa and Sara Birrer. The family have cared for cats and kittens since the end of March, when groups of the furry animals turned up around their neighborhood. They will offer some of the pets for adoption at the Pony Village Mall with the Friends of Coos County Animals on Sat-

All they wanted were strawberry pancakes Sara Birrer said she was on her way out the door to get the berries when she noticed a group of kittens with yarn around their necks. She scooped them up and carried them inside, where the three washed and fed them. They

Sports . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Comics . . . . . . . . . . C5 Puzzles . . . . . . . . . . C5 Classifieds . . . . . . . C6

Sylvia McInturff, Coos Bay Sophia Mundt, North Bend Trula Goss, Bandon Soroba Dean, Roseburg Kay Sturman, Powers Myrtle Briggs, Reedsport

Anne Carr, Gardiner Delsie Lang, Bandon Dean Russell, Bandon Laura Franson, Fort Collins, Colo.

Obituaries | A5


Police reports . . . . A2 What’s Up . . . . . . . Go! South Coast. . . . . . A3 Opinion. . . . . . . . . . A4




Mostly cloudy 70/54 Weather | A8


A2 • The World • Saturday, August 24,2013

South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251


Blue Moon looks to reopen; new owner

Get a taste of the ol’ Elkhorn


Coquille Valley Hospital Board of ed the business as the Blue Directors — 6 p.m., Coquille ValMoon Restaurant and ley Hospital, 940 E. Fifth St., Lounge, until it closed its Coquille; special meeting. Coquille Watershed Association — doors several months ago. Jim Hossley, public works 7 p.m., Coos County Annex, 250 and development director, N. Baxter St., Coquille; special said Parker has also applied presentation. for a liquor license. The city TUESDAY council sent their recommendation for approval to Oregon Employer Council South the Oregon Liquor Control Coast — 7:30 a.m., The EmployCommission, and they will ment Department, room 12, 2075 have the final say on that Sheridan Ave., North Bend; regular meeting. request. Lakeside City Council Meeting — 3 p.m., city hall, 915 N. Lake Road, Lakeside; special meeting. Bay Area Health District FinanceAudit Committee — 5:30 p.m., Bay Area Hospital, 1775 Thompson Road, Coos Bay; regular meeting.

THE WORLD COOS BAY — A new owner may be bringing a new beginning to a familiar business along U.S. Highway 101 in Coos Bay. A city spokesman says a new owner, Cassandra Parker, has obtained a business license for the Blue Moon Saloon and Cafe at 871 South Broadway Avenue. Previous owners had operat-

L O O H C S O T ! K Special BAC

WEDNESDAY Coquille School District No. 8 — 6 p.m., Lincoln Elementary School, 1366 N. Gould, Coquille; regular meeting.

PORTLAND BAGEL COMPANY Only $4.00 for Breakfast Sandwiches

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Aug. 21, 8:24 a.m., subject bragging about setting fires in the downtown area, Coos Bay area. Aug. 21, 9:19 a.m., man arrested on multiple burglary and theft charges, 2600 block of State Street, North Bend. Aug. 21, 10:20 a.m., criminal mischief to several vehicles, 1800 block of Thomas Street. Aug. 21, 11:04 a.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 2800 block of Ocean Boulevard. Aug. 21, 12:04 a.m., family dispute outside the library, 500 block of West Anderson Avenue. Aug. 21, 12:35 p.m., man reportedly drinking along the railroad tracks arrested on Lane County warrant for failure to appear, Coos Bay Boardwalk. Aug. 21, 1:19 p.m., verbal dispute, 400 block of Hall Avenue. Aug. 21, 1:34 p.m., report of woman yelling at people and spitting, 200 block of North Broadway Street. Aug. 21, 2:48 p.m., dispute, Johnson Avenue and Bayshore Drive. Aug. 21, 3:25 p.m., burglary, 1400 block of Newmark Avenue. Aug. 21, 6:28 p.m., threats, 700 block of South Empire Boulevard. Aug. 21, 6:59 p.m., shoplifter in custody, Walmart. Aug. 21, 7:29 p.m., burglary in progress, 100 block of Laclair Street. Aug. 21, 9:21 p.m., neighbors fighting, 200 block of Schoneman Street. Aug. 22, 4:05 a.m., people trying to break into a building, 700 block of West Commercial Avenue. Aug. 22, 5:25 a.m., van broken

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Egypt has erupted into chaos. Syria is still in the thralls of conflict, the rest of the middle east is on the verge of going to war with their neighbors, Russia is thumbing their nose at America over the Snowden situation. In our own country we see unemployment, scandals, poverty, and etc. That’s the bad news. Nothing is more depressing than being faced with this on a daily basis. Pick up the newspaper, turn on the radio or the television and you begin to wonder if there is anything good going on in our world. There is a lot of good taking place, but it does not get the notice like the bad news does. Do you think maybe we are just too focused on the negative that we cannot see the positive? Why is it that bad stuff gets spread so quickly when many of us would rather see and hear the good stuff? God has given each of us twenty four hours in a day, and it’s up to us to determine how we will spend that time. May I suggest today, that you shut out the negative and begin focusing on the sights and sounds of God’s creation. Come worship with us Sunday.

Saturday, Aug 24th 9am to 2pm JUST 1 BLOCK FROM THE BLACKBERRY ARTS FESTIVAL! Sell your stuff at our 2nd huge sale of the year! This is a huge event that is located by the Blackberry Arts Festival and draws in a crowd - everyone can join in. Call or stop by our office to reserve space at our parking lot sale—no need to worry about putting up signs and placing ads we do all of the advertising.

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COQUILLE Aug. 21, 1:47 p.m., theft, 100 block of East 10th Street. Aug. 22, 2:54 p.m., theft of bike, state Highway 42 and Adams Street. Aug. 22, 9:15 p.m., lights on in a house that has been vacant since the owner died, 500

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NORTH BEND Aug. 21, 1:48 p.m., bicyclist reported being pushed over by another bicyclist, Sherman Avenue and Newmark Street. Aug. 21, 3:50 p.m., woman arrested on multiple felony drug charges, 2100 block of Monroe Street. Aug. 21, 7:32 p.m., officers seized a pen tube for analysis from subjects who appeared to be hiding from law enforcement, 2000 block of Monroe Street. Aug. 21, 9:40 p.m., intoxicated man refusing to leave a bar, 1900 block of Union Avenue. Aug. 22, 2:41 a.m., suspicious vehicle parked behind restaurant, 1300 block of Virginia Avenue. Aug. 22, 2:56 a.m., transient sleeping in building alcove, 1400 block of Virginia Avenue. Aug. 22, 6:57 a.m., hit-and-run collision, 2100 block of Sherman Avenue. Aug. 22, 1:09 p.m., man arrested for shoplifting, 1600 block of Virginia Avenue. Aug. 22, 3:41 p.m., theft, 3900 block of Sheridan Avenue. Aug. 22, 4:10 p.m., theft of newspaper container, 2700 block of Virginia Avenue. Aug. 22, 4:25 p.m., man arrested for probation violation, Monroe Street and Connecticut Street. Aug. 22, 5:54 p.m., man arrested for parole violation following dispute, Virginia Avenue and Hamilton Street. Aug. 22, 6:31 p.m., telephonic harassment, 800 block of State Street. Aug. 22, 7:56 p.m., dispute over raccoon trapped and released onto private property, 1700 block of Oak Street.

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into, 200 block of East Johnson Avenue. Aug. 22, 7:36 a.m., burglary, 900 block of Oakway Drive. Aug. 22, 10:43 a.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 2800 block of Ocean Boulevard. Aug. 22, 12:12 p.m., man arrested for shoplifting, 100 block of North Cammann Street. Aug. 22, 1:55 p.m., man cited for shoplifting, 1000 block of South First Street. Aug. 22, 3:24 p.m., disorderly conduct, Fenwick Avenue and St. John Street. Aug. 22, 3:28 p.m., threats, 900 block of South Seventh Street. Aug. 22, 3:34 p.m., subject in lobby refusing to leave, 1700 block of Thompson Road. Aug. 22, 4:13 p.m., dispute, Mingus Park. Aug. 22, 5:21 p.m., fight, Mingus Park. Aug. 22, 7:18 p.m., threats, 1700 block of Thompson Road. Aug. 22, 8:11 p.m., dispute, 200 block of South Ninth Street. Aug. 22, 8:41 p.m., hit-and-run collision, 2700 block of 34th Street. Aug. 22, 9:58 p.m., report of subjects with pit bulls fighting, Madison Street and Michigan Avenue. Aug. 23, 12:04 a.m., loud boom heard near city hall, Coos Bay area. Aug. 23, 12:50 a.m., criminal trespass, 1900 block of Newmark Avenue.

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COOS BAY — Destination, downtown, to celebrate the 31st annual Blackberry Arts Festival, the port’s Rail Celebration and a musical reunion by Elkhorn for Blackberry Jam. Singer songwriter Bobby Lindstrom with his 1968 Les Paul guitar Bessie Mae, Bill “Yorgi” Jansen on bass and Michael “Garse” Carrillo Contributed photo on drums, reunite with Bobby Lindstrom will team up with former band members of their own special flavor of Elkhorn Express to open Blackberry Jam. Bill "Yorgi” Jansen and jam to kick off the festival Michael “Garse” Carrillo join Lindstrom on stage at 10 a.m. at 10 a.m. on the main passenger cars providing little noise of its own while stage. Get up close, Coos Bay free Rail Celebration rides. traveling from the boardRail Link will have two The train will be making a walk along the waterfront between Coos Bay and North Bend. Blackberry Jam schedule The jam, sponsored is by K-DOCK radio, is twoSaturday, Aug. 24 ■ 4 p.m. Stepping on Embers days of live musical per■ 10 a.m. Bobby Lindstrom — Sunday, Aug. 25 formances by local musiElkhorn ■ 11 a.m. Steve Duarte cians. Bring a chair and ■ 12:30 p.m. Phoenix ■ 12:30 p.m. Orco Arts Band settle in for a full day of ■ 2 p.m. Bay Area Teen Idol ■ 2 p.m. Big Creek Rendezvous music.



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Saturday, August 24,2013 • The World • A3

South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251

Pets of the Week

Orange Zone Coos and Curry County replace four traffic sigmotorists can expect nals in North Bend, traffic delays at these upgrade sidewalks road construction throughout the The projects this project area, week, accordi m p r o v e ing to the Oredrainage and Zone gon Department of pave four miles of Transportation and U.S. H ighway 101 the Coos County Road between the McCulDepartment: lough Bridge in North Bend and Fir Street in Coos Coos County Bay. Watch for nighttime (7 ■ U.S. Highway 101, p.m. to 7 a.m.) paving work milepost 233.4-234.5, along U.S. Highway 101 in McCullough Bridge rehab — North Bend. Motorists This project is complete. should expect lane closures However, a new project will and brief delays on U.S. begin this fall on the north Highway 101 between Stanhalf of the bridge. The 35 ton Avenue and the McCulmph speed limit on the lough Bridge. Also watch bridge will remain in effect. for lane closures on side ■ U.S. H ighway 101, streets. Flaggers will promilepost 234-238, North vide traffic control as needBend to Coos Bay paving, ed. Nearby residents should sidewalks and traffic sig- expect nighttime noise and nals — This project will vibration consistent with






Pacific Cove Humane Society

For information about adoptions, call 541-7566522.

Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring two dogs of the week, available for adoption through its People-to-People pet matching service. ■ Duke is a good looking, neutered, tan and white, 1year-old Pug with a slight underbite. He weighs 31 pounds and loves to cuddle. He’s great with other dogs. He’s crate and leash trained, loves to go for walks and wants lots of attention. Evaluation required. ■ Corky is a sweet and affectionate 5-month-old, 8pound apricot poodle. He loves to play with other dogs and older, gentle kids but is not good around cats. He is crate and leash trained. He needs a fenced yard and would love another small playmate. Evaluation required.

Kohl’s Cat House The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Forrest was found near a lake in the forest weighing only 3 pounds. She is a special needs girl. She is loving and affectionate but dosent really like other cats. Come see her at the Cat House. ■ Foster is affectionate, curious and playful. He is a neutered male and would love to have people of his own. Come see him and his companions at the Cat House. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541-260-5303 or Visit them online at

Pin-up girls to appear at Kool Coastal Nights WINCHESTER BAY — Some coastal cool Southern Oregon girls will make guest appearances in their vintage style “pin-up” attire at Kool Coastal Nights to promote the presale of a fundraising calendar. Calendars are 13-months for $15 and they will be available in time for the holidays. Photos with the pin-up girls near Kool rides will be available noon to 3 p.m.

Saturday, Aug. 24, they will be roaming Beach Boulevard in Winchester Bay. Donations will be accepted on behalf of the American Cancer Society. Pin-up girls also will be making a guest appearances at the Bay Area Fun Festival for additional calendar orders. Stay for live music. Soulpie will play 7-10 p.m. at Sportsman’s Cannery.

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road construction. Throughout the entire project area, watch for intermittent lane and shoulder closures along U.S. Highway 101. Watch for roadside workers and equipment. In downtown North Bend, pedestrians should watch for sidewalk closures due to curb and sidewalk work. ■ Oregon Highway 241 (Coos River Highway), milepost 3.7, Chandler Bridge repair — Repair work on the Chandler Bridge begins Sept. 4 and will continue for one month. Watch for daytime lane closures. Flaggers will provide traffic control. ■ Oregon Highway 42 (Coos Bay-Roseburg Highway), milepost 23-38, Powers junction to Remote chip seal — Watch for daytime lane closures on Highway 42

between Powers junction and the community of Remote due to chip seal work. Flaggers and pilot cars will provide traffic control. Expect brief delays. Watch for loose rock in the roadway. This project will also create rumble strips along the fog lines and down the center line throughout the project area.

Curry County ■ U.S. Highway 101, milepost 339-340, Pistol River Bridge rehabilitation — U.S. Highway 101 is limited to a single lane of traffic at Pistol River. A temporary signal will provide traffic control. Expect brief delays. Watch for flaggers and message boards. For more information, visit or

A4 • The World • Saturday, August 24,2013

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Opinion Come ride the train

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor

Our view Getting this rail system running again is just one more important boost to the county.

What do you think? The World welcomes letters. Email us at

Locals should head for the Coos Bay boardwalk early this morning to take advantage of free rides on the train throughout the day Saturday. The event notes completion of a major phase of the $31 million Coos Bay Rail Line Rehabilitation project. Additionally, it marks restoration of freight rail service between Coquille and Eugene. This capital project of

the Oregon International Port of Coos Bay has been a long time in coming. The port authority picked up the rail line in 2009 after its owners up and quit two years earlier. What followed was a major capital fundraising strategy, combining federal and state grants and loans. Looming before the authority was the task of repairing nine tunnels, 118 bridges, 147 culverts, 255

public and private crossings and 111 miles of track. The rails finally started running on a limited basis in October 2011. By April of this year the entire line was open and starting to move freight. This isn't on the scale of, say, Cornelius Vanderbilt. Just the same, getting this rail system running again is just one more important boost to the county. And we can

always use that. So, get out to the boardwalk today. The line will have two passenger cars that will take you on a round trip past historic Front Street, past the construction site of the Coos Historical and Maritime Center, past the shipping terminals and the Mill Casino-Hotel and on to the North Bend boardwalk. Enjoy the ride.

Cheers Jeers


What’s under the kilt? Got to hand it to the Coastal Celtic Society for their boat-building project at the Coos Bay Boat Building Center. They are recreating the currach, a traditional wooden boat dating from a century ago and still used on the western coasts of Ireland. What better way to keep culture alive than with a hands-on project like this.

Copper copping . . . How brazen can you be — cutting down power lines to steal the copper? And now thieves are even stealing railroad spikes? That’s a real mental giant who risks his own skin and places others in jeopardy like that. Just as reprehensible are the low-lifes who are buying the pilfered metals; like they don’t know where the goods came from.

Take a break, coach Gold Beach prep football coach Kevin Swift has built a superior team over nearly two decades. He deserves a break, and he’s taking it. This will be his last season, at least for a little while. With two state titles, a slot in the quarterfinals every season since 2004 and an overall record of 116-64, Swift certainly earned it. He'll stay on as school athletic director.

Smack! II All fingers seem to be pointing to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service as the main cause of the mosquito swarms that have overwhelmed parts of Bandon this summer. At least that was the consensus at the special city council meeting Monday where residents vented. Sounds like any USFWS representative would’ve been pilloried, deserving or not. But to not show up at all? You federal folks better have something up your sleeve.

What do you think? The World welcomes letters. Email us at

Public Forum Keep cross where it is The traveling Vietnam wall came to the bay area in March of 1997. It was on display on the SWOCC campus. The names of 30 of our finest Coos County young men are included among those engraved on the Wall. 10 from Coos Bay; six from Myrtle Point; four each from North Bend and Coquille; two each from Powers and Bandon; one each from Charleston and Lakeside. Go to for some photos and the biographies of these heroic young local men who gave their lives serving our country. They are more than a name on a Wall. Listen to, and look up, the lyrics of the Statler Brothers recording of the same name. Judgment day is approaching. I understand a group of attorneys have volunteered to defend the city without

Remembering the fallen U.S. military death tolls in Afghanistan as of Friday:


charge in keeping the Mingus Park Memorial where it is. I have also heard that there are groups in our country who have contributed funds to aid communities facing similar battles. Decision time is here. On Aug. 27 the city council will decide whether to fight or retreat. Our heroes on the wall did not retreat. They expect/deserve the council to do no less. God bless America and those who served. Ed Kim Coos Bay Editor’s note: This meeting was cancelled following Friday’s incident.

Quit calling on government All I hear everyday is how the government intrudes in and controls our lives, too much so for most, including myself. I've been bit and stung by every bug, insect and critter on the planet, over a lot of the planet. Not once, ever, have I contacted any level of government for help. Too much government? Then quit calling them! Can anyone take care of themselves at all anymore? Lemmings, the cliff is over there. Mitch Lewis Bandon

More questions In the article “Breaking Ground”, I have some questions: 1. I always thought wetlands were to be protected. What will happen to the creatures who live there? 2. Say there are six people to each duplex, times 676 homes, that equals 4,056 people in 69 acres. Isn’t that crowded living? 3. There are no jobs in Coos Bay. Where are these people going to work? 4. According to the article, the units will be rented to the under-employed. Are these people already receiving food stamps and boxes of food? How can they buy a house? 5. There are not enough doctors or dentists in Coos Bay. Is this development going to bring in more medical personnel? 6. There are already many homes for sale in this area. 7. With all the extra traffic on Ocean Boulevard, won’t another traffic signal be required? Who will pay for it? The state, the city, or the taxpayers of Coos Bay? 8. I feel these questions should be answered. Barbara J. Tarbox Coos Bay

Who owns the future? In the near term, bet on the men with the guns. The Egyptian Army, being slowly squeezed out of its central role in the nation’s life by Mohammed Morsi, waited for the moment to oust the elected president and crush his Muslim Brotherhood. Morsi was deposed and arrested, and the Brotherhood leaders rounded up and jailed. Gen. Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, gazing into his mirror, must see Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser gazing back. In the near term, the Brotherhood is in disarray. It backed the Arab Spring, heeded America’s call for free elections, and won parliament and the presidency, only to have the army, with America’s backing, overthrow its Islamist government in a military coup. If the Brotherhood feels betrayed, if it believes its sons who opposed the coup died as martyrs, if it has concluded that the Americans, with their endless blather about democracy, are duplicitous hypocrites, are they entirely wrong? In the short term, America must get on with the generals.

For it is they who bottle up Hamas in Gaza, battle al-Qaida in Sinai, protect the Christian Copts, grant our Air Force o v e r f l i g h t PAT rights and our BUCHANAN Navy first-inline transit Columnist rights through the Suez Canal. And it is the generals who continue to honor the terms of the Camp David accords. Looking back, of all the forces unleashed by the Arab Spring, the Facebook-Twitter crowd calling for secular democracy harvested the greatest publicity. But even then, other forces seemed to have deeper and broader roots in the hearts and minds of the masses. Those forces: tribalism, nationalism and Islamism. The generals may work handin-glove with the Israelis. But anti-Zionism remains one of the few rallying cries that can unite secularist and Islamist, Sunni and Shia.

And as the Jews have been expelled from the Arab world, today it is the turn of the Christians. And after the Jews and Christians are gone, it is likely to be the turn of the Americans. Why? First, the Americans are seen as standing behind Israel’s regional superiority and dominance of the Palestinian Arabs. Second, while we defend our wars in Afghanistan and Iraq as liberations from dictatorship and obscurantism, they are seen over there as America using her power to impose upon these nations our institutions and our ideology. And while America’s achievements may inspire awe, America’s culture, suffused with feminist and Hollywood values, evokes revulsion. Third, there is a growing confidence in the Islamic world that the future belongs to them. It is not unreasonable for Muslim visionaries to see the next 500 years as an era of Islamic ascendancy, as the last 500 saw a Western ascendancy. Fourth, while Eygpt’s army has the guns and, temporarily, the banner of patriotism, it has no faith, no philosophy, no ideology to justify an indefinite hold

on power. Indeed, this is America’s dilemma. Millions of Muslims are willing to fight to drive us out of their part of the world. How many Americans are willing to send our sons to die for secular democracy and American values in their part of the world? After World War II, when communists captured the banner of nationalism, they were on the move in China, Vietnam, Cuba. When Ronald Reagan recaptured the banners of nationalism in Angola, Afghanistan and Eastern Europe, suddenly it was the communists on the run. Ethnonationalism and religious fundamentalism tore apart the British, French and Soviet empires. All are working now against the U.S. Imperium. The generals in Egypt won this round. But is there any doubt as to which way the wind is blowing? Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”

Saturday, August 24,2013 • The World • A5

Obituaries Attitude check is needed DEAR ABBY: I am in my late 20s and have been with my boyfriend for more than two years.We are serious,having lived together for a year, and we discuss marriage often. We make all our major decisions and purchases together and are generally very happy. The problem arises when his children from a previous relationship are around (he shares custody with his ex). I am overwhelmed by them. They are very needy and have some minor manner problems. I am uncomfortable with all the attention they demand of me. They are literally always in my space, trying to sit on my lap or show me something, DEAR etc. It gets to the point where I just want to get a w a y . Sometimes they’re OK and we have some fun, but it’s the d ow n t i m e JEANNE PHILLIPS at home that is annoying. I am ashamed writing this, but I need some advice because the kids are obviously not going away. Will they grow out of this? It’s making me question if I can remain in the relationship. — BOTHERED IN BUFFALO DEA R BO T H ER ED : You need an attitude adjustment. I don’t think you realize what a compliment it is that the children compete for your attention and want to be close to you. A way to deal with this could be to arrange to have one-on-one time with EACH child while your boyfriend spends time with the others. It is very important that they spend quality time with their father. If you and he agree that their manners need tweaking, it shouldn’t be too difficult to set a good example, and praise and reward them as they improve. When they grow older, they will develop interests of their own and be less needy. But for now, it is important you work on being patient, show the children you care about them — and let your boyfriend know when you need a timeout. Everyone does. DEAR ABBY: My 26-yearold son has been going with a 23-year-old woman off and on for a year and a half. He has tried to break off the relationship several times. Last weekend she played the “I’ll kill myself” card when he told her he wanted to move on. I take any threat of suicide seriously. However, she is holding this over his head. I need the right words to use to talk to him about her threat. — FEELING LOST IN GEORGIA DEAR FEELING LOST : The woman is trying to manipulate your son using emotional blackmail. He should not attempt to “rescue” her by continuing to see her. During their next conversation, he should let her know the personal responsibility for her well-being is hers and hers alone, and he wants no part of it. If he feels she is truly a danger to herself, he should notify her family so they can help her get the psychological help she needs. D E A R A B B Y : Can you please tell me what women are looking for? I keep being told that they feel so “safe” with me, it’s like dating their brother. They know I won’t force them into doing anything they don’t want to do. — PUZZLED IN NEW MEXICO DEAR PUZZLED: It looks like the women you’re asking out may have been dating men who forced them into doing things they didn’t want, or may be trying to tell you politely that their interest in you is only platonic. It’s time to ask some married friends what is causing women to react to you this way. Having been through the dating scene, they should be able to give you some helpful input. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren. Write Dear Abby at www. or P.O. Box 69440,Los Angeles,CA 90069.


Sylvia McInturff

children, MaKenzie and Aaron Marineau; and her nieces and nephews will miss her humor, her wisdom and her steady supportive presence. Sylvia was a homebody who did not like to or feel the need to travel and explore. While they both doted on their family, Sylvia and Donald did like to get away for weekends periodically. One of their favorite places was Yachats. Sylvia was a collector. Her watch collection included more than 200 separate and unique watches! She could wear a different watch every day for more than six months. Her shopping trips often resulted in additions to her collection. Her friends and family also knew that if they didn’t know what to get Sylvia, they could always get her yet another watch. Sylvia also collected teddy

bears, thimbles, buttonhooks, cookie jars and cat items — cat tennis shoes, jackets, purses, picture frames and even Max, her kitty! Max is certainly going to miss his “mom.” Talented in may areas describes Sylvia. She sewed her daughter Mary’s school clothes, reupholstered her own furniture, and creatively decorated cakes and other desserts. If it was craft-oriented, she could do it! Mary gives the greatest thanks to Team Sylvia, her caregivers. The team loved Sylvia as much as Mary does, and their presence allowed Mary and Sylvia to focus on their mother-daughter relationship. Additional thanks go to South Coast Hospice for their assistance as Sylvia spent her last days at home. Memorial gifts may be made to Pacific Cove Animal Shelter, as she loved her kitties. A celebration of Sylvia’s life will be announced later. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at and

Ira Neil Robbins and Sara Enel (Barnett) Robbins. She passed away Aug. 20, 2013, in Bandon. Trula married Thomas Goss June 12, 1968, in Bandon. Together they raised three daughters and a son. During her working career she was a junior high English teacher, a Girl Scout leader, manager of a cattle ranch and a devoted homemaker. She enjoyed sewing, crocheting and gardening. She graduated from North Bend High School and fulfilled her continued education, having earned a Bachelor of English from Lewis and Clark College and a Master of Education from Western Oregon State College.

Trula is survived by her husband of 45 years, Tom Goss of Bandon; daughter, Lisa Ulland of Pocatello, Idaho; daughter, Lara Ware of Coos Bay; daughter, Gina Pinion of Poulsbo, Wash.; son, Kevin Goss of North Bend; grandchildren, Alex, Brittany, Curtis, Chris and Kate; great-grandchildren, Aurora and Ira; brother, Dorman Robbins of Coos Bay; and brother, Wally Robbins of North Bend. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at and

1949, in Florence, the daughter of Albert and Zetta (Spurgeon) Mundt. She died Aug. 20, 2013, in North Bend. She was kind hearted and touched the lives of everyone she met. She had worked at Bay Area Hospital since the day it opened and where she made many wonderful friends. Sophia enjoyed family gatherings, camping, putting together puzzles, collecting teddy bears, watching car races and baseball and embroidering. She was well loved by all her friends and family.

Sophia is survived by her two sisters, Dova Shilling and Darlene Prowell both of North Bend; three brothers, Robert Holling of North Bend, Ron Holling of Wallace, Idaho, and Glen Clymer of Grand Junction, Colo.; and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents and a brother. Arrangements are under the direction of North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Sign the guestbook at and

passed away Jan. 13, 1998. Del worked at the surplus store and Payless in Coos Bay. She lived in Roseburg at the time of her death. Del is survived by her three sons, Gary Brenniger and family, Ed Brenniger and

family and Jim Brenniger and family; and numerous other family members. She was a special aunt to Jerry and Linda Dean of North Bend. Sign the guestbook at

June 16, 1919 - Aug. 16, 2013

Sylvia Mary McInturff, 94, of Coos Bay, was born June 16, 1919, in Vancouver, Wash., to parents Joseph Noce and Sabucha Salfaria. With those two Italian parents, Sylvia was certain “all Italian.” She was the last of seven children, the baby of the family, and only the second girl. Sylvia and Donald McInturff met in 1940 in Vancouver, Wash. He swept her off her feet, as they dated every night for two weeks. At the end of the two weeks, when her mother wouldn’t let her visit Donald in Madras, they decided to get married. They settled in the Reedsport area, where they enjoyed their growing family. Sylvia and Donald were happily married for 35 years, until Donald died in an on-the-job accident at only 52. Sylvia spent the last 33 years in Coos Bay, near her daughter, Mary. She was preceded in death by her husband, Donald Eugene McInturff, her siblings and their spouses. Her children, Jeff McInturff and Cheryl and Mary Marineau and Jeff; grand-

Trula Jeanette Goss May 29, 1945 – Aug. 20, 2013

A funeral service to celebrate the life of Trula J. Goss, 68, of Bandon, will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 24, at Coos Bay Chapel, 685 Anderson Ave., with Jane Buell and Linda Brist presiding. A g ra v e s i d e committal will follow at Sunset Trula Goss Memorial Park Cemetery in Coos Bay. Trula was born May 29, 1945, in Middlesboro, Ky., to

Sophia O. Mundt May 19, 1949 - Aug. 20, 2013

A funeral service will be held for Sophia O. Mundt, 64, of North Bend at 10 a.m. T u e s d a y, Aug. 27, at North Bend Chapel, 2 0 1 4 McPherson Ave. Burial will follow at Sunset Sophia Mundt M e m o r i a l Park, 63060 Millington Frontage Road in Coos Bay. Sophia was born May 19,

Soroba “Del” Delpha Dean Dec. 5, 1928 - Aug. 13, 2013

At her request, the ashes of Del Dean, 84, of Roseburg will be scattered with her husband’s, Lee Dean, who

Sylvia McInturff

Death Notices Sophia O. Mundt — 64, of North Bend, died Aug. 20, 2013, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Kay Etta Sturman — 67, of Powers, died Aug. 12, 2013, in Powers. A graveside service will be held at noon Saturday, Aug. 30, at Powers Cemetery. Service entrusted to Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service Myrtle Point, 541-572-2524. Myrtle “Aunt Mert” M a r i e B r i g g s — 88, of Reedsport, died Aug. 22, 2013, at a Coos Bay Care

Center following a stroke. Private cremation rites have been held. Services entrusted to Dunes Memorial Chapel, 541-271-2822. Ann e Elizabeth Car r — 95, of Gardiner, formerly of California, died Aug. 17, 2013, at the home of her daughter, Patricia Spadaro. Graveside services with military honors and vault interment will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 31, at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens in Covina, Calif. Local services Dunes to entrusted Memorial Chapel, 541-2712822.

Delsie Laverne Lang — 93, of Bandon, died Aug. 22, 2013, in Bandon. Arrangements are pending with Amling Schroeder Funeral Service, Bandon, 541-347-2907. D e a n R u s s e l l — 8 2 , of Bandon, died Aug. 20, 2013, in Bandon. Arrangements are pending with Amling Schroeder Funeral Service, Bandon, 541-347-2907. Laura Louise Franson — 84, of Fort Collins, Colo., formerly of North Bend, passed away Aug. 23, 2013, in Fort Collins. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216.

Arizona teen is missing

Forest Service to take back timber funds BY BECKY BOHRER The Associated Press

JUNEAU, Alaska — The U.S. Forest Service plans to take a portion of the timber payments it has promised or paid out to 22 states, citing federal budget cuts. Collection letters from Forest Service Chief Thomas Tidwell went out to governors around the country Monday, saying money would be taken from funds used for habitat improvement and other national forest-related projects that put people to work under the Secure Rural Schools and Community Self-Determination Act. Oregon stands to lose the most in the move, with nearly $4 million in reductions. That would leave the state with about $3.4 million under that program. California would lose nearly $2.2 million, leaving it with about $1 million for the program. Idaho is set to lose $1.7 million, Montana nearly $1.3 million and Alaska, about $930,000 — nearly half the total allotment it had been expecting. Earlier this year, Tidwell sent letters to 41 states, asking for the return of $17.9 million in timber payments used to pay for schools, roads, search and rescue operations in rural counties and conservation projects. “We regret having to take this action, but we have no alternative under sequestration,” Tidwell said in his letter to Alaska Gov. Sean Parnell, dated March 19. Alaska was given the option of having about $826,000 the state had received or expected under

the act reduced from its socalled “Title II funds,” for habitat improvement and other projects, or getting a bill for the money that had already been paid out under other sections of the act. Parnell refused, saying there was no basis in law for the request. It wasn’t immediately clear why the agency was taking a greater share of funds from Alaska now. Parnell spokeswoman Sharon Leighow said by email that the state will be exploring all options to address the agency’s actions, “as an individual state and in concert with other states.” The Western Governors’ Association, in a letter to U.S. Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack in May, said the budget act that triggered the automatic federal budget cuts, known as sequestration, does not include language authorizing “retroactive application of the spending reductions or limitations. Nor does it contain language requiring reimbursement of funds that were already distributed in order to satisfy spending limitations.” The Forest Service falls under the Department of Agriculture. The Associated Press reported Wednesday that the Forest Service was diverting $600 million from other areas to put toward wildland firefighting efforts. Agency spokesman Larry Chambers said the Forest Service had been dealing with the issue of collections under the Secure Rural Schools act since March, “well before any decision was made regarding transfer of fire funds.”

Hikers rescued near Multnomah Falls PORTLAND (AP) — A group of six hikers has been rescued from an area near Multnomah Falls after getting lost on the trails. The Multnomah County Sheriff’s Office said the hikers were rescued Thursday afternoon. Authorities say the group had gone out for a day hike on Wednesday on the trails above Multnomah Falls and got lost on the way back down. The hikers ended up stopping on a steep incline and called for help. The group included one adult and five teenagers. The adult and two teenagers were from Grass Valley while two other teenagers was from Gladstone and the other teenager was from Oregon City. The sheriff’s office says the hikers are in good condition with a few scrapes and bruises.

Glide man caught with bomb in backpack ROSEBURG (AP) — Police arrested a man at the Roseburg VA after a homemade bomb was allegedly found in his backpack. KVAL reports that officers stopped 19-year-old Joseph Campos of Glide on Wednesday after he was seen

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Man’s body found near Ecola Falls PORTLAND (AP) — A hiker discovered the body of a man in a creek near Ecola Falls in the Columbia River Gorge. Lt. Steve Alexander of the Multnomah County Sheriff’s Office said Friday afternoon that the terrain is difficult and Portland Mountain Rescue will help retrieve the body. Alexander says it appears the hiker fell from the trail that’s above the creek, but the investigation is not over. The man’s name won’t be released until relatives are notified.

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ROSEBURG (AP) — Investigators are trying to find an Arizona teenager whose car was abandoned in southwest Oregon. Douglas County sheriff’s spokesman Dwes Hutson says the sport utility vehicle driven by 18-year-old Johnathan Croom was found Wednesday in Riddle, not far from Interstate 5. Monica Croom said Friday that her son was travelling alone on his way back from visiting a female friend in Seattle. Hutson said officers searched the general area.

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A6 •The World • Saturday, August 24,2013

Nation Obama plays down US intervening in Syria

The Associated Press

Actress Gabrielle Union and Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., sit on stage Friday at the Newseum in Washington at the unveiling of a U.S. Postal Service stamp commemorating the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington.

50 years after King, marchers gather again in Washington WASHINGTON (AP) — Next week, the nation’s first black president, a living symbol of the racial progress Martin Luther K ing Jr. dreamed about, will stand near the spot where King stood 50 years ago and say where he believes this nation should be headed. Then, like King, President Barack Obama will step away from the hulking Lincoln Memorial, and return to where this nation is now. As civil rights activists pause to consider the great strides toward equality that the 1963 March on Washington helped to spur, they also look at the current political

and racial landscape, and wonder: How much of that progress is now being undone? This march anniversary comes just two months after the Supreme Court effectively erased a key anti-discrimination provision of the Voting Rights Act, unleashing a string of restrictive voting laws and rules in several states. The court also raised the bar for consideration of race in university admissions, and made it more difficult to bring employment discrimination lawsuits. There are other new issues, such as demands for a federal civil rights prosecu-

tion of George Zimmerman for fatally shooting unarmed black teen Trayvon Martin, and abiding ones, such as persistent unemployment among black Americans that runs at a significantly higher rate than that for whites. “A convergence of things have happened that have exposed ... the fact that we are in a pretty important moment, kind of a democratic crossroads in this country,” said Sherrilyn Ifill, president of the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. “Crossroads or not, you have to continue the work of pushing forward.” The observances begin Saturday with a march from


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the Lincoln Memorial to the King Memorial, led by the Rev. Al Sharpton and King’s son, Martin Luther King III. They will be joined by the parents of Trayvon Martin, and family members of Emmett Till, a 14-year-old boy who was kidnapped, beaten and shot in the head in 1955 after he was accused of flirting with a white woman. In 1963, marchers arrived by bus, train, car and on foot on a weekday, many dressed in their Sunday best. Although marchers were mostly black, the crowd included whites, Jews, Latinos and Native Americans.

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama on Friday played down the prospect of speedy U.S. intervention in Syria, stressing the difficulty of ordering military action against the Assad government without a strong international coalition and a legal mandate from the United Nations. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said Obama has asked the Pentagon to provide military options in light of reports that the Syrian government used chemical weapons against civilians. While Hagel declined to discuss any specific force movements, U.S. defense officials said the Navy moved a fourth warship into the region. Each can launch ballistic missiles.

Washington looks to avert shutdown WASHINGTON (AP) — Congressional Republican leaders and the Obama administration are trying to cut a deal that avoids a government shutdown in October while facing what could be an even bigger fight over the nation’s debt ceiling in the rest of the year. An agreement to keep the government operating at current spending levels through October and November would head off a politically costly disruption of federal services but still leave a clash looming, like the one that roiled the economy two years ago, over a possible government default. Neither party has come up with a way out of a debt showdown.

Jump in mortgage rates hurts new sales WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans cut back sharply in July on their purchases of

NATIONAL D I G E S T new homes, a sign that higher mortgage rates may slow the housing recovery. U.S. sales of newly built homes dropped 13.4 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 394,000, the Commerce Department said Friday. That’s the lowest in nine months. And sales fell from a rate of 455,000 in June, which was revised down from a previously reported 497,000. The housing rebound that began last year has helped drive economic growth and create more construction jobs. But mortgage rates have climbed a full percentage point since May. The increase has begun to steal some momentum from the market.

Manning gender sets up legal showdown WASHINGTON (AP) — Officials say Bradley Manning is likely the first transgender military inmate to ask for hormone treatments. And the request could lead to a legal showdown over how — and if — the soldier convicted in the WikiLeaks case will be allowed to live as a female behind bars. The Army Medical Command said Friday it’s dealing with the issue. But a spokeswoman says it would be premature to say there is any movement to offer hormone therapy to all inmates. Manning is serving a 35year sentence at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., for giving classified information to WikiLeaks. It’s a men’s prison that doesn’t offer hormone therapy.

Nasdaq breakdown ramps pressure to take actions WASHINGTON (AP) — The latest high-tech disruption in the financial markets ratchets up the pressure on Nasdaq and other electronic exchanges to take steps to avoid future breakdowns and manage them better if they do occur. The three-hour trading outage on the Nasdaq stock exchange Thursday also can be expected to trigger new rounds of regulatory scrutiny on computer-driven trading. Investors’ shaky confidence in the markets also took another hit. Questions about potential dangers of the super-fast electronic trading systems that now dominate the nation’s stock markets ripple again through Wall Street and Washington. Stock trading now relies heavily on computer systems that exploit split-penny price dif-

The Associated Press

A television displays news about the Nasdaq on the Nasdaq building in New York, Thursday. Nasdaq halted trading Thursday because of a technical problem, the latest glitch to affect the stock market. ferences. Stocks can be traded in fractions of a second, often by automated programs. That makes the markets more vulnerable to technical failures. The Nasdaq episode cracked the midday calm of a

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Beautifully maintained manufactured home on 2.72 acres with You know you want it… now call and set a time to see this indoor Majestic 1908 Victorian home with views of the bay and city swimming pool and remarkable ocean view property! A huge lights. Completely remodeled in 1970. Made of clear cedar from terraced gardens. If you haven’t seen this home yet, you must! The seclusion of country living with the convenience of 3,000 square foot home with four and possibly five bedrooms, two original local forests. 9 1/2 foot ceilings, 2 sunrooms, bay a three minute drive to town plus a huge wood stove heated large shops with concrete floors on 2.36 acres of peace and quiet windows and other upgrades. Gardens and deck with fenced and insulated shop makes this a truly one of a kind property. at the end of the road. Thinking bed and breakfast or assisted yard. Views of the bay from 3 sides. All her beautiful Victorian And even an attached double car garage for your living? Great separation of space for an operation of either kind! graces have been preserved for you! Move in ready! convenience. All that’s left to do is enjoy it! .

7098130, 72675, 72672, 72676

You Pay

MLS# 13681241

63007 Pennsylvania Rd., Coos Bay 93958 Raymond Ln., North Bend

Mark Hodgins, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-297-3404 Kelly Walton, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-294-2844

The helpful place.

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10054 Hwy. 42 Coquille, Oregon • (541) 396-4264

Property Management & Real Estate Sales Kris Thurman, Principal Broker - Owner 2 7 0 7 B r o a d w a y, N o r t h B e n d , O R • w w w. e l e d w a r d s r e a l t y . c o m

C a l l M a r k o r y o u r f a v o r i t e r e a l t o r f o r d e t a i l s . B u y, S e l l , R e n t , We d o i t a l l . . . w i t h g r e a t r e s u l t s !

Saturday, August 24,2013 • The World • A7

Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Stock Last Chg AT&T Inc 34.29 + .47 Alcoa 8.05 + .02 Altria 34.28 + .72 AEP 43.16 + .47 AmIntlGrp 47.39 + .24 ApldIndlT 49.42 — .47 Avon 20.33 — .01 BP PLC 41.51 + .60 BakrHu 47.51 + .39 BkofAm 14.57 Boeing 105.48 + .34 BrMySq 42.24 + .58 Brunswick 37.64 + .30 Caterpillar 83.89 — .28 Chevron 119.53 + 1.24 Citigroup 49.83 — .08 CocaCola 38.52 + .21 ColgPalm s 59.03 + .58 ConocoPhil 66.55 + .40 ConEd 56.59 + .54 CurtisWrt 42.35 Deere 83.50 + .25 Disney 61.73 + .09 DowChm 38.74 + 1.55 DuPont 57.90 + .35 Eaton 66.89 — .11

EdisonInt 46.48 + .29 ExxonMbl 87.52 + .54 FMC Corp 66.57 — .18 FootLockr 33.01 — 1.00 FordM 16.45 + .04 Gannett 25.15 — .09 GenCorp 15.61 GenDynam 84.61 + .11 GenElec 23.78 GenMills 49.82 + .52 Hallibrtn 48.71 + .89 HeclaM 3.84 + .12 Hess 75.66 + 1.15 HewlettP 22.40 + .18 HonwllIntl 81.40 + .63 Idacorp 48.61 + .09 IBM 185.42 + .23 IntPap 46.86 + .37 JohnJn 88.41 + .81 LockhdM 126.00 + 2.29 Loews 45.95 + .02 LaPac 15.05 — .11 MDU Res 27.58 + .09 MarathnO 33.38 — .09 McDnlds 95.13 — .33 McKesson 122.95 + .03 Merck 47.73 — .08 NCR Corp 36.72 — .30 NorflkSo 74.46 + .71 NorthropG 94.57 + .54

Financial snapshot

World OcciPet 88.17 + 2.05 OfficeMax 10.59 — .22 Olin 22.84 + .04 PG&E Cp 41.51 + .08 Penney 13.50 + .30 PepsiCo 79.85 + .60 Pfizer 28.34 + .18 Praxair 118.71 + .50 ProctGam 80.01 + .24 Questar 22.79 + .08 RockwlAut 98.80 — 1.00 SempraEn 84.00 + .66 SouthnCo 42.23 + .30 Textron 27.75 + .20 3M Co 114.40 — .27 TimeWarn 62.36 — .01 Timken 58.76 — .01 TriContl 18.42 + .07 UnionPac 158.06 — .54 Unisys 25.41 + .49 USSteel 18.67 + .32 VarianMed 72.65 — .12 VerizonCm 47.61 + .59 ViadCorp 22.97 — .71 WalMart 73.44 — .02 WellsFargo 42.76 + .28 Weyerhsr 27.81 + .33 Xerox 10.04 + .01 YumBrnds 72.57 — .18

Friday, Aug. 23, 2013 WEEK’S CLOSE






91-day Treasury Bill Yield




10-year Treasury Bond






Interest rates Average rate paid on banks money-market accounts (Bank Rate Monitor)

Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes


Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 15,010.51 15,081.47 13,157.97 S&P 500 1,663.50



Wilshire 5000 Total Market 17,688.42 17,571.67

14,708.32 AP


SNAPSHOT 082313: Weekly financial snapshot of major stock indexes; 2c x 3 inches; stand-alone; Week’s action: Monday, Friday closings: Safeway. . . . . . . . . . 26.76 26.70 staff; ETA 5:30 p.m.

. . . . . to . . .include . . 12.86all sources 13.37 . Mon. Note: Fri.It isSkywest Stock . . . . . . . . . Editor’s mandatory . . .when . . . . . repurposing 70.29 71.97or accompany this graphic Frontier . . . . . . . . .that . . 4.47 4.55 Starbucks publication Sterling Fncl.. . . . . . 25.75 25.83 . 22.28 it for 22.44 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . .editing Kroger . . . . . . . . . . . 37.94 37.52 Umpqua Bank . . . . 16.68 17.00 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.46 2.60 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 26.65 27.82 Microsoft . . . . . . . . . 31.41 34.77 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.13 10.03 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64.71 64.20 Dow Jones closed at 15,010.51 NW Natural. . . . . . . 41.58 42.25 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

Russia urges Syrian officials cooperate with United Nations BY RYAN LUCAS Associated Press

BEIRUT — Russia on Friday added its diplomatic weight to demands for a swift probe into an alleged chemical weapons attack that has injected new vigor into calls for international military action in Syria’s civil war. The U.S., Britain, France and other countries have pressed for a team of United Nations inspectors already in Syria to be granted immediate access to the sites of Wednesday’s purported gas attack that activists say killed more than 130 people. In an attempt to push things along, U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon is dispatching his disarmament chief to Damascus to press President Bashar Assad’s regime to agree to an investigation. Timing is vital, experts say, because the more time passes, the harder it is to detect what chemicals — if any — were used. Immediate access also would allow inspectors to collect blood and soil samples themselves and safeguard the chain of custody of and the integrity of the investigation. But in the chaos and violence of Syria’s civil war, safe passage to the eastern Damascus suburbs in question would be difficult. That was made clear on Friday, as government artillery on the Qassioun

The Associated Press

A Syrian military soldier checks a man’s identification at a check point on a street, in Damascus, Syria, Wednesday. Syrian opposition groups claimed scores have died in a government offensive near Damascus, attacks in which some activists say regime troops used "poisonous gas." The government denied the reports. plateau overlooking Damascus pounded those suburbs in the heaviest strikes in days. Booms from the artillery echoed over the city every few minutes, along with several rounds of rocket fire that raised flashes of light from the suburbs. At times, three or four plumes of smoke could be seen billowing on the horizon. Syrian opposition figures and activists have reported death tolls from Wednesday’s attack ranging from 136 to 1,300. If confirmed, even the

most conservative tally would make it the deadliest alleged chemical attack in Syria’s civil war. The Assad regime has denied the allegations, calling them “absolutely baseless” and accusing the opposition of staging the whole affair to smear the government and provoke outside intervention. Russia, which is a close ally of Damascus and its most powerful protector on the international stage, also has suggested the opposition of staging the attack to discred-

it the regime. But on Friday, Moscow also called on both sides of the conflict to facilitate an investigation. Deputy Prime Minister Qadri Jamil told The Associated Press on Thursday he was personally in favor of a fair, transparent international delegation to investigate the most recent incident. But he said that would require a new agreement between the government and the U.N. and that the conditions for such a delegation would need to be studied.


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A8 •The World • Saturday, August 24,2013


South Coast

Oregon weather Today's Forecast


Aug. 24 Saturday, City/Region

Hightemperatures | Low temps Underground Weather forecast for daytime Aug. 24 conditions, low/high Forecast for Saturday,

Aerial spraying may be an option

WASH. Portland 75° | 55°

Continued from Page A1 ment,” Zogg said. What it will be has yet to be determined. Options are using an aerial spray or fogging the area, she said. Aerial spraying wouldn’t kill the adults, said James Lunders, Jackson County vector control manager. Fogging requires roads, which are next-to-none on the marshlands, Zogg said. Zogg said Coos County likely would take financial responsibility for most of the abatement costs, with the city of Bandon pitching in a By Emily Thornton, The World little. She also said she’d been A mosquito lands of Amy Fraser’s dog, Lily, at her home near the Bandon Marsh National Wildlife Refuge. in contact with Rep. Peter DeFazio’s, D-Ore., office for There have been record numbers of mosquitoes in the area this year. potential federal aid. In the meantime, Zogg remove discarded tires and ease-carrying mosquitoes. and residents to go together in said people should take pre- other items that could col- They will have a meeting at 6 a court battle, requiring a ventative measures. lect water.” p.m. Aug. 30 at the Owen $5,000 retainer fee as well as “People can protect Fraser said residents have Building in Coquille. up to $70,000 in fees. themselves by taking per- grown impatient. “We believe we should at “Fish and Wildlife is a sonal precautions to prevent “They are taking matters least hold those people direct cause of the problem,” bites such as applying insect into their own hands, spray- accountable for their Taylor said. repellent to exposed skin, ing with different chemi- actions,” Taylor said. Reporter Emily Thornton wearing long-sleeved shirts cals,” Fraser said. She said He said they would either can be reached at 541-269and long pants outdoors, people were upset the Fish have an administrative hear- 1222, ext. 249 or at placing mosquito netting and Wildlife Service didn’t ing, which wouldn’t require a e m i l y . t h o r n t o n @ t h e over infant carriers when take action last year when court process or fees, or they or on Twitter: outdoors with infants, and they suspected there might would ask the city, county @EmilyK_Thornton. installing or repairing win- be a problem. dow and door screens so that “The biggest frustration is mosquitoes cannot get they were contacted last summer and didn’t do anyindoors,” Zogg said. To adopt a cat Zogg said people should thing,” Fraser said. Rob Taylor, with Coos empty water containers, or kitten such as flower pots, pet County Watchdog group, said Lisa Boyle: 541-756-9717 or visit water dishes, birdbaths, they were seeking a class them at 1344 Scott Lane, North swimming pool covers, action lawsuit against Fish Continued from Page A1 Bend. buckets, barrels and cans and Wildlife. He said Fish and FOCCAS: visit www.friendsofonce or twice weekly. She Wildlife removed the dikes also said people should placed by the Army Corps of later found more cats in their Kohl’s Cat House: 541-294-3876 “check for clogged rain gut- Engineers to prevent still neighborhood and cared for or 541-260-0156 or visit ters and clean them out and water, which reduced dis- them. Police said someone was dropping duffel bags of kittens around town at the time. foster home. convictions for kidnapping, “We spent the night lookAlyssa Birrer will take assault and attempted rape, ing for cats,” Alyssa Birrer Roxy with her to school at also has a history of breaking said. Southern Oregon University. into women’s homes and The sisters estimate about She said she is glad she can committing lewd acts with 75 cats have come through take the cat since Roxy has their underwear. their doors. They’ve named been returned twice because Continued from Page A1 After his last conviction in every one of them and cared the owners couldn’t keep up 2011, the state parole board for them as much as possible. with an active kitten. Other burglary, first-degree theft, deemed him The girls have nursed cats permanent cats are Bartok, two counts of third-degree a predatory through the night, including Kimba, Koda and Pumpkin. theft, two counts of secondoffender — a using IVs and feeding every The sisters said it’s hard degree burglary and parole supervisory several hours. They also for them to let go of cats once violation. s t a t u s bleach the floors and litter- they’ve cared for them. Capt. Chris Chapanar of Klumb will boxes daily to prevent the It’s all worth it to the famthe Coos Bay Police Departbe required spread of disease. ily. They said animals needed ment said that his departto carry for “We’ve been lucky,” Sara to be cared for and the ones ment is handling the case, life. Birrer said. She said they’ve they’d had so far were affecwhich is still under investiKlumb is only lost three cats from var- tionate. Jeremy Klumb gation. c u r r e n t l y ious diseases. “I honestly think they “There will more than being held in FOCCAS and Kohl’s Cat know they’ve been rescued,” likely be additional charges,” the Coos County jail. House help the family with Alyssa Birrer said. “They’re Chapanar said. Reporter Thomas Moriarty shots and advice. Hanson- so grateful.” Klumb had been released can be reached at 541-269- Meekins Animal Hospital Reporter Emily Thornton by the Oregon Department of 1222, ext. 240, or by at provides services for free. can be reached at 541-269Corrections on June 5 after t h o m a s . m o r i a rt y @ t h e - Random people leave food 1222, ext. 249 or at serving more than two years Follow him on and litter at their door or give e m i l y . t h o r n t o n @ t h e for burglary. T w i t t e r : them gifts cards. The family or on Twitter: Klumb, who has prior @ThomasDMoriarty is now an official FOCCAS @EmilyK_Thornton.


Were being dumped in town


He had been released June 5

“This is going to aggravate an already emotional situation. Time has a healing effect.” Roger Craddock, Coos Bay city manager

Newport 61° | 54°

Pendleton 84° | 54° Bend 70° | 54°

Salem 75° | 59°

Eugene 73° | 57° North Bend Coos Bay 69° | 54° Medford 77° | 52°

Klamath Falls

CALIF. 82° | 54°

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

© 2013

Thunderstorms Showers


Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground• AP

South Coast

Willamette Valley

Today: A chance of drizzle. Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 70. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 54. Northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Sunday: A 20 percent chance of showers. Patchy fog. Cloudy, then becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 67. Sunday Night: A 20 percent chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 53. Northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Monday: Partly sunny, with a high near 69.

Today: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 75. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 56. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph becoming calm. Sunday: A 40 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 74. Northwest wind 3 to 5 mph. Sunday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 55. Southwest wind around 6 mph.

Curry County Coast Today: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 67. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 55. West northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Sunday: A 20 percent chance of showers. Patchy fog. Cloudy, gradually becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 63. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 53. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Monday: Partly sunny, with a high near 63.

Rogue Valley Today: Mostly sunny, with a high near 85. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 58. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Sunday: A chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 80. Calm wind. Sunday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 58. Northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 85.

Central Douglas County Today: Mostly cloudy, with a high near 84. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 58. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Sunday: A 50 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 77. Calm wind. Sunday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 56. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 81.

Portland area Today: Mostly cloudy, with a high near 76. Light and variable wind. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 58. North northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Sunday: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 75. Northwest wind 3 to 6 mph. Sunday Night: A 20 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 58. Northwest wind 3 to 6 mph.

North Coast Today: A chance of drizzle. Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 63. Southwest wind 7 to 9 mph. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 55. West southwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Sunday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 62. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 54. Northwest wind 5 to 7 mph.

Central Oregon Today: A 20 percent chance of showers. Mostly sunny, with a high near 76. Calm wind. Saturday Night: A slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 53. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Sunday: A chance of showers, with thunderstorms also possible. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 72. Light wind. Sunday Night: A 20 percent chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 51. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph.

Oregon Temps

Local high, low, rainfall

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. Friday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 66 56 0 Brookings 62 53 0 74 50 0.02 Corvallis 0 55 76 Eugene Klamath Falls 82 40 0.01 86 52 0.25 La Grande 88 54 0 Medford Newport 64 54 0 Pendleton 87 60 T Portland 76 62 T Redmond 83 50 0.11 81 60 0 Roseburg 78 55 0.02 Salem

Thursday: High 61, low 54 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 17.54 inches Rainfall to date last year: 28.80 inches Average rainfall to date: 36.99 inches

Extended outlook TODAY


Mostly cloudy 70/54

Mostly sunny 67/53



Partly sunny 69/55

Mostly cloudy 69/55

EXPLOSION Meeting is cancelled

IDAHO Ontario 95° | 61°

The Tide Tables To find the tide prediction for your area, add or subtract minutes as indicated. To find your estimated tidal height, multiply the listed height by the high or low ratio for your area.

Location High time -0:18 Bandon -0:40 Brookings -0:11 Charleston +1:20 Coos Bay +0:38 Florence Port Orford -0:28 +1:05 Reedsport Umpqua River -0:01

HIGH TIDE Date 24-Aug 25-Aug 26-Aug 27-Aug 28-Aug

LOW TIDE Date 24-Aug 25-Aug 26-Aug 27-Aug 28-Aug

ratio Low time -0:06 .81 .81 -0:30 .89 -0:04 .86 +1:24 +0:54 .77 .86 -0:23 .79 +1:20 -0:01 .81

ratio .84 .91 .91 .84 .75 .99 .75 .91



time ft. 3:04 8.0 3:53 7.3 4:46 6.7 5:44 6.1 6:53 5.6

time ft. 3:27 8.6 4:06 8.4 4:47 8.1 5:33 7.7 6:26 7.3



time ft. time ft. 9:02 0.3 9:39 0.3 9:41 1.1 10:29 0.5 10:23 2.0 11:23 0.9 11:09 2.8 12:23 1.2 12:05 3.4 Sunrise, sunset Aug 24-31 — 6:32, 8:07 Moon watch Last Quarter — Aug 28

Continued from Page A1 dents complaining. The cross — donated to the city in 1972 — has been a source of considerable controversy since March, when the city announced it had received a letter from the Freedom From Religion Foundation demanding its removal. The city retained the services of the Texas-based Liberty Institute to conduct a legal assessment of the cross’ constitutionality, but hasn’t publicly announced By Alysha Beck, The World the results. The scheduled Tuesday Evidence markers surround the Vietnam War Memorial cross in Mingus Park on Friday. Coos Bay Police had meeting was intended to the surrounding area taped off as a crime scene. provide a public discussion of the city’s remaining sion, or who may have seen Police Department at 541- 1222, ext. 240, or by email at options for dealing with the anything suspicious in Min- 269-8911 or Coos Stop t h o m a s . m o r i a rt y @ t h e Follow him gus Park between 11 p.m. Crime at 541-267-6666. matter. Reporter Thomas Moriarty o n Anyone with information Thursday and 1 a.m. Friday, regarding Thursday’s explo- is asked to call the Coos Bay can be reached at 541-269- Twitter@ThomasDMoriarty.

Need to sell your vehicle?

Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and overnight low to 5 p.m.. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albuquerque 88 67 pcdy Anchorage 64 53 .12 pcdy Atlanta 90 71 pcdy Austin 98 71 pcdy Baltimore 80 67 .02 clr Billings 95 66 pcdy Birmingham 100 71 .03 pcdy Boise 86 62 .04 pcdy 78 72 clr Boston Burlington,Vt. 73 61 .06 clr Casper 90 65 cdy Chicago 82 62 clr Cincinnati 84 67 clr clr 81 71 Cleveland Colorado Springs 84 59 2.40 pcdy Concord,N.H. 80 65 clr 100 78 pcdy Dallas-Ft Worth 89 62 1.94 pcdy Denver Detroit 84 64 clr 56 52 .60 pcdy Fairbanks Fargo 87 52 pcdy Flagstaff 78 50 rn pcdy 80 54 Green Bay Hartford Spgfld 82 66 .08 clr Honolulu 88 74 clr Houston 97 75 cdy clr 85 67 Indianapolis Jacksonville 86 73 .38 cdy pcdy 92 71 Kansas City pcdy 96 80 Las Vegas

Lexington 87 69 clr Little Rock 93 73 pcdy 86 63 clr Los Angeles Louisville 89 72 clr Memphis 93 73 pcdy Miami Beach 90 81 pcdy Milwaukee 76 58 clr Mpls-St Paul 88 64 cdy Missoula 88 60 .01 clr Nashville 90 70 .32 clr New Orleans 87 78 rn 82 71 clr New York City Oklahoma City 96 71 pcdy Omaha 91 70 pcdy Orlando 91 77 .01 rn Philadelphia 77 71 pcdy cdy 103 85 Phoenix Pittsburgh 83 67 .06 clr Pocatello 85 61 .01 cdy 87 57 clr Reno 89 56 clr Sacramento St Louis 90 74 clr 80 72 .04 cdy Salt Lake City San Diego 76 67 pcdy San Francisco 66 57 pcdy pcdy 87 54 Santa Fe Seattle 77 61 cdy Spokane 82 65 cdy Tucson 99 72 cdy 79 73 .11 clr Washington,D.C. National Temperature Extremes High Friday 117 at Death Valley, Calif. Low Friday 29 at Bodie State Park, Calif.


Call Valerie Today! 541-267-6278

The ticker


Major League Baseball Minnesota 5, Cleveland 1 Baltimore 9, Oakland 7 Detroit 6, N.Y. Mets 1 Tampa Bay 7, N.Y. Yankees 2 Texas 11, Chicago White Sox 5 Houston 12, Toronto 4 Philadelphia 4, Arizona 3 Colorado 3, Miami 2 Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 4 St. Louis 3, Atlanta 1 NFL Preseason Seattle 17, Green Bay 10

NFL Preseason


Seahawks visit Packers. Page B3

Baseball, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • Community, B4 ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

Beavers are not alone in QB quandry Five teams in the Pac-12 still haven’t selected their starting quarterback ■

BY ANNE M. PETERSON The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Oregon State quarterback Sean Mannion warms up before a game against Utah last fall. Mannion and Cody Vaz are in a battle for the starting job for the Beavers this fall.

The college football season opens next week and five Pac-12 teams have yet to formally name a starting quarterback. Oregon State, Washington State, Colorado, Arizona and USC haven’t made their starters official. In some cases it may just be coaching strategy, but in others the competition is just too close to call. The 25th-ranked Beavers fall into the latter category, with coach Mike Riley still trying to decide between Cody Vaz and Sean Mannion. It looked like a choice was coming last weekend, but then — nothing. “I’m trying not to think about it,” Vaz said about the day-to-day uncertainty. Mannion started Oregon State’s first four games last season but injured his left knee and required arthroscopic surgery. Vaz stepped in and won the next two games, giving the Beavers their best start since they also went 6-0 in 1907. Both were used the rest of the way as Oregon State finished a better-than-expected 94 and went to the Alamo Bowl. Riley said he’ll probably use both in the opener against Eastern Washington on Aug. 31. “I know from a personal standpoint, everybody wants to be named ‘The Guy,’ right?” Riley told reporters this week. “And some would probably profess that it would make it better (to know the starter), that it would help them relax and play better. But this is not a game about relaxing, it’s a game about responding to pressure and playing under pressure.” At No. 24 USC, coach Lane Kiffin still hasn’t decided between Cody

Kessler and Max Wittek, who are trying to succeed Matt Barkley. While Wittek started the Trojans’ final two games last season, losing to Notre Dame and to Georgia Tech in the Sun Bowl, Kessler has seemed to be a bit sharper than Wittek in spring ball and summer workouts. “Ideally, we do want to have one quarterback for the starter for the opening game,” Kiffin said this week. “We’re not really a two-system-quarterback program, but at the same time we’ve got to make sure we find the right guy. So I would not rule out anything, but that’s the same thing I’ve said for three weeks.” The Trojans open the season on Thursday night at Hawaii. Arizona coach Rich Rodriguez said he may be forced to play two or three players at quarterback in the early games this season. The Wildcats’ apparent front-runner is senior B.J. Denker, who saw some game action — including one start — as backup to Matt Scott last season. But transfers Jesse Scroggins and Nick Isham are also in the mix along with freshman Anu Solomon. “I would like to say we’re sitting here today and it’s clearly defined, the pecking order, but it’s not yet,” Rodriguez said at media day late last week. “It might be going on through the season.” The Wildcats host the Northern Arizona Lumberjacks next Friday night in Tucson. New Colorado coach Mike MacIntyre is also trying to choose between four candidates. While it appears that junior Connor Wood — who entered preseason camp atop the depth chart — is the front runner, junior college transfer Jordan Gehrke, sophomore Stevie Joe Dorman and incoming recruit Sefo Liufau are also being considered. The Buffaloes open with Colorado State on Sunday, Sept. 1. SEE QBS | B2

Mariners manager returns from stroke SEATTLE (AP) — Clean shaven, looking thinner and sounding energized, Seattle manager Eric Wedge was back behind his office desk Friday afternoon It was far better look than a month ago when Wedge was being helped off the field by team personnel in the midst of suffering a mild stroke. “I feel great. I feel better than I have in 10 or 15 years,” Wedge said before the Mariners fell 2-0 in the opener of a three-game series against the Los Angeles Angels. “I think it was the perfect storm and a lot of things happened that culminated with that episode I had a month ago. So you make some changes to make sure you don’t get back there.” After a month away, Wedge was anxious about getting back on the bench. It was a month filled with doctor’s appointments and meetings, researching and relaxing, with the goal of figuring out why at 45 years old, Wedge suffered a stroke in the first place and how to prevent it from happening again. It was before the Mariners game on July 22 when Wedge fell ill. Standing behind the cage during batting practice, Wedge first started feeling something wrong in his head, then his legs and his vision. At that point he called for Mariners trainer Rick Griffin, who immediately started helping Wedge off the field. Wedge said by the time he got to the top of the dugout steps he was “dead weight.” Wedge was confused and frustrated at the feeling of having something take over control of his body and not being able to stop it. “Every step we took further I got a little more upset because I didn’t want that to happen,” Wedge said. “Then when I got to the hospital, I knew it was a pretty serious thing.” After a lengthy string of tests it

was determine a day later that Wedge had suffered a mild stroke. And then began the process of meeting with doctors and specialists to determine how to prevent a recurrence. “They made it very clear, they marched them in there one by one before I left the hospital to let me know just how serious this was and how serious I needed to take this,” Wedge said. “It’s a shot across the bow, it’s a mulligan, it’s a heads up. And I’m taking it as such.” Wedge has made changes to his diet and made sure to get more exercise. How he handles stress will be an ongoing battle, considering his profession is stressful by nature. Wedge also said he was diagnosed with sleep apnea, which he believes played a big part in what caused the stroke in the first place. “I mentioned that perfect storm this was a big part of that perfect storm in regards to what happened to me,” Wedge said. Seattle went 13-15 while Wedge was away. He stayed in contact with acting manager Robby Thompson and GM Jack Zduriencik, but just watched games on TV or listened on the radio. Wedge intends on staying with the club for the rest of the season and understands he needs to continue with the changes he’s started. “I never would have thought that I would be able to slow myself down, but when the doctor looks you in the eye and says ‘slow yourself down or else’ you know he’s not joking about it. And then the next doctor comes in and says the same thing, and the next doctor comes in, you know,” Wedge said. “I think when you have intensity and passion and you care so damn much, to a fault maybe, and you’re doing that all day long, eventually it’s going to catch up to you. I think that’s where it ended up with me.”

The Associated Press

Portland’s Christine Sinclair celebrates her first-half score against Seattle in their final match of the regular season last Saturday.

Morgan might miss playoff opener Thorns reach playoffs in first year of new women’s soccer league ■

BY ANNE M. PETERSON The Associated Press

PORTLAND — Will she or won’t she? Star striker Alex Morgan’s status is the biggest question for the Portland Thorns heading into Saturday’s semifinal NWSL playoff match against FC Kansas City. Morgan, a U.S. national team standout, has missed the Thorns’ last two games with a sprained left knee. She was injured in a 2-1 loss at Boston on Aug. 7. She’ll make the trip to Kansas City, but her status is officially a game-time decision. The Thorns finished the season 11-6 -5 to advance to the league’s inaugural postseason. Morgan led the team in points with eight goals and five assists. Christine Sinclair,

a star on the Canadian national team and a local favorite from her days playing at the University of Portland, had eight goals and two assists. Sinclair had a pair of goals in Portland’s regular season finale, a 2-1 victory over the rival Seattle Reign. The Thorns face a considerable challenge in FC Kansas City. The Blues claimed the regular season series against Portland 2-1-1. Kansas City is loaded with talent, including Becky Sauerbrunn, the NWSL defender of the year; Nicole Barnhart, goalkeeper of the year; Erika Tymrak, rookie of the year; and Lauren Holiday, the league’s Golden Boot award winner. Holiday, also a U.S. national team standout, had 12 goals in 18 games for FC Kansas City. Five of her goals came against Portland. Formerly known by her maiden name, Cheney, she married New Orleans Pelicans guard Jrue Holiday in July. Kansas City lost its last two matches after going undefeated

in 10 straight. The Thorns finished with a league-best 6-2-3 road record, outscoring opponents 13-8. The Western New York Flash (10-4-8), with stars Abby Wambach and Carli Lloyd, will host to Sky Blue FC (10-6-6, 36) in Saturday’s other semifinal. If the Thorns and Sky Blue win, Portland will host the championship at Jeld-Wen Field. Sky Blur’s roster includes Sophie Schmidt and Christie Rampone. The eight-team National Women’s Soccer League, in its first season, is a pro league involving the United States, Canadian and Mexican soccer federations. The Thorns were the league’s biggest hit attendance-wise, with an average of more than 13,300 fans per match. Portland’s attendance skewed the average attendance for the league, but the median attendance was just over 3,000 fans a game. SEE SOCCER | B2

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B2 •The World • Saturday, August 24,2013

Sports Kuchar leads at soggy tournament THE ASSOCIATED PRESS JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Matt Kuchar made the most of his short day at The Barclays. Kuchar didn’t tee off until Friday afternoon at Liberty National and knew he had no chance to finish. He could barely see his ball cross the water and set up a twoputt birdie on the 13th hole that gave him the outright lead, and there was enough light coming from lower Manhattan across the Hudson River to hit his tee shot on the 14th. The horn sounded, and by then, he was ready to go home. Kuchar was at 10-under par with five holes left and had to return this morning to try build on his one-shot lead over Webb Simpson and Gary Woodland, who both finished the second round in the rain-delayed tournament. As for Tiger Woods, he couldn’t get off the course fast enough. Woods challenged the target set by Simpson with three birdies in five holes — he was two shots behind — and he had a pair of par 5s in front of him. He failed to make birdie on either of the par 5s, and made three bogeys out of the bunker through the 12th hole to fall off the pace. He made birdie on the 13th, the last hole he completed, but was still five shots behind Kuchar, who was in his group.

Sports Shorts

The Associated Press

Tampa Bay’s Jose Lobaton, right, celebrates with teammates Kelly Johnson, left, and Matt Joyce after hitting a second-inning three-run home run off New York Yankees starting pitcher Hiroki Kuroda on Friday.

Rays rookie tops Yankees again THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Rookie Chris Archer beat the New York Yankees for the third time, Evan Longoria hit one of four homers off Hiroki Kuroda and the Tampa Bay Rays topped their AL East rivals 7-2 on Friday night. Jose Lobaton homered and drove in four runs in support of Archer (7-5), a 24-year-old righthander who won AL twice earlier this season at Yankee Recap Stadium, including a two-hit shutout on July 27. He gave up four hits over seven innings this time. Matt Joyce and Ben Zobrist also went deep for Tampa Bay, hitting solo shots off Kuroda (11-9), who tied a career high for homers allowed — the first given up by the Yankees starter in nearly two months. Orioles 9, Athletics 7: Brian Roberts hit a grand slam, Adam Jones homered and had three RBIs, and the Baltimore Orioles beat the Oakland Athletics to gain ground in the wildcard race. Roberts and Jones connected in a six-run fourth inning that put

Baltimore up 6-3. After Oakland rallied to take the lead, Jones drove in the goahead run during a three-run seventh. The victory moved the Orioles past Cleveland into third place in the wildcard hunt. Tampa Bay is on top and Baltimore now stands two games behind Oakland. The top two teams make the playoffs. Coco Crisp homered, had a careerhigh tying four hits and scored three runs for the A’s, who have lost four of six and are 15-17 since the All-Star break. Twins 5, Indians 1: Samuel Deduno pitched six solid innings and Josh Willingham busted out of a slump with a two-run double in the seventh, leading Minnesota over Cleveland, slowing the Indians’ climb toward a wild-card spot. Deduno (8-7) allowed just one run and three hits for his first win since July 27 as the Twins continued to befuddle the Indians. Minnesota is 14-7 against Cleveland since last September. Willingham was in an 0-for-15 slide before his double off Cody Allen put the Twins ahead 4-1. Astros 12, Blue Jays 4: Rookie Robbie Grossman homered and drove in four runs and Matt Dominguez had a solo shot and the Houston Astros used a big fourth inning and cruised to a win

over the Toronto Blue Jays. Houston led by one before adding five runs in the fourth inning behind a two RBI triple by Jonathan Villar and a run-scoring triple by Jason Castro to make it 8-2. Rangers 11, White Sox 5: Ian Kinsler raced around the bases for a bizarre inside-the-park homer and Adam Rosales had a conventional tworun shot, helping the Texas Rangers beat the Chicago White Sox. The AL West-leading Rangers (7553) had five homers in all while winning for the 19th time in 23 games to move a season-high 22 games over .500. Jeff Baker and pinch hitter Mitch Moreland each had two-run shot, and Adrian Beltre belted a solo drive. Angels 2, Mariners 0: Chris Nelson hit a two-run homer off Felix Hernandez and the Los Angeles Angels ruined Eric Wedge’s return to the dugout with a victory over the Seattle Mariners (see related story on Page B1). Garrett Richards (4-5) allowed four hits in 7 1-3 innings and two relievers finished the five-hitter for Los Angeles. Nelson snapped an 0-for-17 slide when he connected in the second for his third homer. Josh Hamilton scored on Nelson’s long ball after leading off the inning with a single.

Tigers spoil Daisuke’s debut with Mets BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK — Miguel Cabrera hit a three-run homer, Torii Hunter also connected and the Tigers tagged Daisuke Matsuzaka early on in his return to the majors in a 6-1 win over the Mets. Hunter added a two-run double and Doug Fister (11-6) pitched into the seventh inning to help Detroit win the interleague series opener. Austin Jackson went deep for the second straight day for the AL Central leaders. The series resumes today with a rematch of All-Star game starters at Citi Field: Max Scherzer puts his 18-1 record on the line against New York ace Matt Harvey in a nationally televised game. Minus two injured starters, the Mets signed Matsuzaka (0-1) on Thursday to fill a hole in the rotation and immediately handed him a difficult assignment. The Japanese right-hander allowed five runs — all coming in the first two frames — and six hits in five innings. Dodgers 2, Red Sox 0: Ricky Nolasco pitched eight innings of two-hit ball, Hanley Ramirez hit a tworun homer with two outs in the fourth and the Los Angeles Dodgers defeated the Boston Red Sox in the opener of an interleague series that began as a matchup between first-place teams. The Dodgers won their fourth in a row, while the Red Sox lost for the sixth time in eight games. With the loss, Boston fell percentage points behind Tampa Bay in the AL East standings. Nolasco and John Lackey dueled through eight innings of Boston’s first visit to Dodger Stadium since 2002. They combined for just five hits in a game that lasted barely two hours. Nationals 11, Royals 10: Jayson Werth hit a two-run homer, Bryce Harper drove in three runs and the Washington Nationals rallied

The Associated Press

New York starting pitcher Daisuke Matsuzaka walks on the mound as Detroit’s Miguel Cabrera runs the bases after hitting a three-run home run during the second inning Friday. from a six-run hole before holding off Kansas City. Harper also made a terrific catch in the ninth for Washington, which scored seven times in the fourth inning of its fourth consecutive win. Ian Desmond had a pair of hits during the outburst. Denard Span, Ryan Zimmerman, Tyler Moore and Anthony Rendon also had RBIs as the Nationals piled up 11 runs for the second time in three games — they beat the Cubs 11-6 on Tuesday night.

NATIONAL LEAGUE Cardinals 3, Braves 1: Adam Wainwright earned his NL-leading 15th win with his fifth complete game and had a key sacrifice fly to lead the St. Louis Cardinals to a 3-1 victory over the Atlanta Braves on Friday night. Matt Holliday’s 432-foot

home run off Kris Medlen (10-12) snapped a sixthinning tie for St. Louis, which took the first two games of a four-game set against the NL East leaders. Having already thrown 101 pitches, Wainwright was allowed to bat with the one out and the bases loaded in the seventh inning. He hit a long fly ball to center off Scott Downs for his third RBI of the season, making it 3-1. Medlen singled to lead off the sixth and scored on Freddie Freeman’s second hit of the game. Medlen also retired 12 in a row at one point, but he allowed Holliday’s 17th homer on a liner deep into the left field stands. Brewers 6, Reds 4: Khris Davis hit a pair of two-run homers in consecutive atbats for the first multihomer game of his career, powering Milwaukee to the win. Scooter Gennett also

homered for the Brewers, who won at Great American Ball Park for only the second time in seven games this season. The Reds lost for only the fifth time in their last 17 games, a surge that has tightened the NL Central race. They came in a season-high 18 games over .500. Phillies 4, Arizona 3: Chase Utley walked with the bases loaded in the bottom of the ninth inning, lifting Philadelphia to the comeback victory. Cody Asche led off the ninth with a single and went to third on Jimmy Rollins’ single. Heath Bell (4-2) intentionally walked Michael Young to load the bases for Kevin Frandsen. After striking out Frandsen, Bell was lifted for left-hander Eury De La Rosa. De La Rosa ran the count to 3-2 and Utley walked when the final pitch appeared to be a bit inside. Rockies 3, Marlins 2: Ryan Wheeler hit a tiebreaking RBI double in the eighth to help Colorado get the win. Jhoulys Chacin (12-7) allowed two runs and four hits in seven innings for the Rockies. Adam Ottavino pitched the eighth and Lex Brothers finished for his 12th save in 13 opportunities. With the Rockies trailing 2-1 in the eighth, Tulowitzki got the rally started with a one-out double off Chad Qualls (4-2). Michael Cuddyer followed with a tying RBI single. After Rosario grounded out, Wheeler gave the Rockies a 3-2 lead with a double to center for his first RBI of the season. Pirates 3, Giants 1: Clint Barmes hit a three-run home run, Charlie Morton pitched eight strong innings and the Pittsburgh Pirates beat the San Francisco Giants. Andrew McCutchen and Josh Harrison each had two hits for the Pirates, who have won four of five and maintained their one-game lead over the St. Louis Cardinals in the NL Central.

Park, Kerr share lead at Canadian Women’s Open EDMONTON, Alberta — Top-ranked Inbee Park shot a 5-under 65 for a share of the second-round lead Cristie Kerr in the Canadian Women’s Open. Park, the South Korean star who swept the first three majors of the season and has six LPGA Tour victories this season, had seven birdies and two bogeys at Royal Mayfair to match Kerr at 8-under 132.

Bryant leads by one at Champions Tour event SNOQUALMIE, Wash. — Bart Bryant got off to a fast start in his bid to win consecutive Champions Tour titles, shooting a 6-under 66 to take the first-round lead in the Boeing Classic. Duffy Waldorf and Bobby Clampett shot 67.

QBS Freshman will start for Cal From Page B1 Probably the most puzzling of the unannounced teams is Washington State, where it appears that Mike Leach is just going to make season-opening opponent Auburn wait awhile longer to know for sure. But junior Connor Halliday is pretty much a lock. Halliday completed 52 percent of his passes for 1,874 yards, with 15 touchdowns. But he also threw 13 interceptions, many by forcing the ball into coverage. That may be why Leach has left the door open for freshman Austin Apodaca. Or maybe not. Leach isn’t saying. The Cougars have an especially tough start, opening the season Aug. 31 at Jordan-Hare Stadium before traveling to Southern

SOCCER From Page B1 While Portland’s goal was to make the playoffs, Parlow Cone says she wished the match could have been at Jeld-Wen Field. “We did our best to reward our amazing fans in Portland with a home playoff game, but unfortunately we fell a point short,” she said. There were two other prior attempts at a women’s pro league in the United States, but both failed after just two seasons: The Women’s United

Steelers add Jones in trade with Eagles PITTSBURGH — The Pittsburgh Steelers have bolstered their injury-plagued backfield, acquiring running back Felix Jones from Philadelphia for linebacker Adrian Robinson. The deal, announced Friday, requires both players to pass a physical. The 26-year-old Jones gives the Steelers needed depth at running back. Rookie Le’Veon Bell is out indefinitely with a sprained right foot. Isaac Redman is dealing with a nerve injury and return specialist LaRod Stephens-Howling sat out last Monday’s preseason game against Washington with a sprained knee. Jones was the 22nd overall pick in the 2008 NFL Draft by the Dallas Cowboys but never stayed healthy enough to become the teams’ feature back. He has rushed for 2,728 yards and 11 touchdowns in 64 games. Robinson made the Steelers as a undrafted rookie free agent last season, appearing in 12 games.

Childers will walk away from MWR after season BRISTOL, Tenn. — Crew chief Rodney Childers will not return to Michael Waltrip Racing next season and informed his crew of his decision Friday at Bristol Motor Speedway. “There was no one big thing that stood out at all,” Childers said. “Everybody at MWR has treated me great for five years and really has had no issues at all. It’s just a personal decision, and I’ve thought about it for a long time. I just woke up one day and that’s what my heart told me I should do so hopefully it works out.” Childers is expected to move to Stewart-Haas Racing to crew chief Kevin Harvick next season, but competition director Greg Zipadelli said no contract has been completed with Childers.

Cutler leads Bears to preseason win in Oakland OAKLAND, Calif. — Jay Cutler led five first-half scoring drives, Matt Forte gained 109 yards from scrimmage and the Chicago Bears beat the Oakland Raiders in the final dress rehearsal for the regular season with a 34-26 victory on Friday night.

California for their second game. California entered fall camp with a four-way quarterback competition, but new coach Sonny Dykes declared late last week that freshman Jared Goff had earned the job. Goff was a top recruit out of Marin Catholic High School in Novato, Calif. He graduated high school early and was able to participate in spring practice for Cal. “I’m honored to get the chance to start for Cal and am looking forward to going out and helping the team win,” Goff said. “I’m super excited and ready to get rolling.” The Golden Bears open the season at home against Northwestern on Aug. 31. Goff joins the six Pac-12 quarterbacks whose jobs were already solidified: Oregon’s Marcus Mariota, Stanford’s Kevin Hogan, Washington’s Keith Price, UCLA’s Brett Hundley, Utah’s Travis Wilson and Arizona State’s Taylor Kelly.

Soccer Association was founded in 2000, hoping to capitalize on the U.S. national team’s victory in the 1999 World Cup, but the league folded in 2003. Another league, Women’s Professional Soccer, played from 20102012 but had insurmountable internal organization and financial issues. The NWSL believes it is better positioned to succeed because of its association with the North American soccer federations, which pay the salaries of their national team players to help keep costs down.

Saturday,August 24,2013 • The World • B3


Seahawks beat Packers

The Associated Press

Kyle Busch makes a pit stop during the NASCAR Nationwide Series race Friday in Bristol, Tenn.

Busch dominates Bristol again THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BRISTOL, Tenn. (AP) — The crowd showered Kyle Busch with boos Friday night as he celebrated yet another Bristol Motor Speedway win in Victory Lane. “Whether you’re booing or cheering, glad you’re here,” Busch said over the public address system. “Hope you’re booing more tomorrow when we take home another trophy.” It wouldn’t be out of the question for Busch, who will be going for a Bristol sweep in Saturday night’s Sprint Cup Series race. He won Wednesday night’s Truck Series race and dominated Friday night’s Nationwide Series race, starting from the pole and leading 228 of the 250 laps. “You’ve got to win two to go for three, so here’s two,” said Busch, who has 15 career national wins at Bristol and

swept the week in August 2010. His win Friday night was his 60th Nationwide series win of his career, and 120th spanning NASCAR’s three national series. It was also his 15th of the season after winning just one race in all three series last season. “It comes from preparation, it comes from the shop, it comes from practice here,” said Busch, who also praised crew chief Adam Stevens. “Adam and I, we work real well together.” Brad Keselowski was second, followed by Austin Dillon, Justin Allgaier, Kyle Larson, Trevor Bayne, Ty Dillon, Kasey Kahne, Brian Scott and Elliott Sadler. Sam Hornish Jr. entered the race as the Nationwide Series points leader but had a spark plug wire problem and finished 12th. He has a sixpoint lead over Austin Dillon, who gained two spots

in the standings. Busch, meanwhile, won’t have such an easy go of it in tonight’s Cup race after a spin in qualifying prevented him from making a lap. He’ll start last in the 43-car field and have to fight hard to avoid being lapped early on the .533-mile bullring. “It’s a whole different ball game tomorrow, for sure,” he said. “In qualifying, I just overstepped it, got too high, I was a little loose and I just screwed up. It’s not like I haven’t come from deep in the field before, but it’s going to be a tall order.”

Hamlin takes pole Denny Hamlin has won the pole for tonight’s race at Bristol Motor Speedway, his first pole at Bristol. Kurt Busch was second and Carl Edwards qualified third and was followed by Brian Vickers and Matt Kenseth.

GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP) — The Seattle Seahawks’ offensive juggernaut hit a speed bump at Lambeau Field. The Green Bay Packers weren’t exactly lighting up the scoreboard, either. Christine Michael ran for 97 yards on 11 carries and Stephen Williams snatched a ball away from cornerback Loyce Means in the end zone for a 42-yard touchdown catch and the go-ahead score in the Seahawks’ 17-10 preseason victory Friday night. Michael had a 43-yard touchdown run in the third quarter for the Seahawks (30), who stayed unbeaten but didn’t look like the team that steamrolled over Denver and San Diego the previous two weeks. This game instead will be remembered for some defense, and a host of mistakes and sloppy play — not exactly what Seahawks coach Pete Carroll or Packers counterpart Mike McCarthy were looking for with the regular season a little more than two weeks away. Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson, returning to the state where he turned into a college star at Wisconsin, finished 11 of 17 for 126 yards but threw two interception, including a pass tipped by two defenders that landed in the opportunistic hands of Casey Hayward. Wilson looked in midseason form on the opening series against the Packers first-string defense in the first quarter, guiding Seattle to the 9 by gaining chunks of yardage on long pass plays. But running back Robert Turbin was stuffed on first down. Then, the 5-foot-10 Turbin was overmatched on the edge trying to block 6-

The Associated Press

Green Bay’s Brandon Smith (34) breaks up a pass intended for Seattle receiver Stephen Williams during the second half Friday. foot-3 linebacker Clay Matthews, who sacked Wilson. Seattle settled for Steven Hauschka’s 27-yard field goal. “Obviously, that was a big emphasis for us last year and even more so this year, is limiting his ability to create plays by running out of the pocket,” Matthews said at halftime. “He’s going to make his plays, but I felt for the most part, not only myself, but as a rushing unit, we did a good job of keeping him bottled up in the pocket, forcing some errant throws and getting after him.” The Seahawks have been a chic pick to get to the Super Bowl, especially after beating their first two opponents this preseason by a combined score of 71-20. Big plays propelled Seattle last week to a 40-10 rout of the Broncos. But penalties weighed

down both teams on a warm evening, especially the Seahawks. They had twice as many penalties (six) as points in a chippy first half. Quarterback Aaron Rodgers looked fine in his only series, Green Bay’s sole possession of the first quarter. He finished 4 of 7 for 41 yards, a 22-yard connection to tight end Jermichael Finley to the Seattle 24 to help set up Mason Crosby’s 38-yard field goal. The Packers pulled most of their starters by the second quarter, while the most of the Seahawks starters stayed in until early in the third. It mattered little to Vince Young, vying for the backup job behind Rodgers. He orchestrated an 11-play, 80yard drive in the third quarter that ended with a 1-yard touchdown pass to backup fullback Jonathan Amosa.

27, $24,785. 18. (24) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 246, 61.2, 26, $24,740. 19. (19) Kenny Wallace, Toyota, 246, 71.1, 25, $18,705. 20. (26) Chad Hackenbracht, Toyota, 246, 51.5, 0, $25,340. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 91.985 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 26 minutes, 55 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.831 seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 32 laps. Lead Changes: 2 among 2 drivers. Lap Leaders: K.Busch 1-106; K.Larson 107-128; K.Busch 129-250. Top 10 in Points: 1. S.Hornish Jr., 801; 2. A.Dillon, 795; 3. E.Sadler, 790; 4. R.Smith, 777; 5. J.Allgaier, 762; 6. B.Vickers, 761; 7. B.Scott, 741; 8. K.Larson, 735; 9. T.Bayne, 734; 10. P.Kligerman, 696.

DeJesus from Washington for a player to be named or cash. Agreed to terms with OF Delmon Young on a minor league contract and assigned him to Montgomery (SL). TEXAS RANGERS — Sent RHP Neil Ramirez to the Chicago Cubs to complete an earlier trade. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Placed LHP Aaron Loup on the paternity list. Placed 3B Maicer Izturis on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Wednesday. Recalled SS Ryan Goins from Buffalo (IL). Agreed to terms with OF Ryan Langerhans on a minor league contract, and assigned him to Buffalo (IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Purchased RHP Freddy Garcia from Baltimore and assigned him to Gwinnett (IL). Placed RHP Brandon Beachy on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Todd Cunningham from Gwinnett. Placed OF Jason Heyward on the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Phil Gosselin to Gwinnett (IL). Claimed 2B Elliot Johnson off waivers from Kansas City. Reinstated LHP Paul Maholm from the 15-day DL. CINCINNATI REDS—Placed RHP Jonathan Broxton on the 15-day DL. Transferred RHP Johnny Cueto to the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Nick Christiani from Louisville (IL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Optioned 1B Sean Halton and RHP Donovan Hand to Nashville (PCL). NEW YORK METS—Agreed to terms with RHP Daisuke Matsuzaka on a one-year contract and RHP Daryl Thompson on a minor league contract. Assigned Thompson to Las Vegas (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Sent LHP Joe Savery to the GCL Phillies for a rehab assignment. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Placed RHP Matt Cain on the 15-day DL. Released OF Jeff Francoeur. Placed OF Andres Torres on the 15day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Placed RHP Jake Westbrook on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 22. Recalled RHP Carlos Martinez from Memphis (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Recalled C Jhonatan Solano and LHP Xavier Cedeno from Syracuse (IL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW ORLEANS PELICANS—Re-signed F Lance Thomas. Signed F Arinze Onuaku. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS—Acquired G Tony Wroten from Memphis for future draft considerations. Women’s National Basketball Association WNBA—Fined New York coach Bill Laimbeer an undisclosed amount for comments he made after Sunday’s game. FOOTBALL National Football League NEW YORK GIANTS—Activated FB Henry Hynoski from the PUP list. Signed OT Austin Holtz. NEW YORK JETS—Signed OT Jason Smith. Released C Scott Wedige. Signed WR Mohamed Massaquoi. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Acquired RB Felix Jones from Philadelphia for LB Adrian Robinson. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS—Released WR Ricardo Lockette. Placed S Darcel McBath on injured reserve. Signed QB Seneca Wallace to a oneyear contract. Claimed LB Joe Holland off waivers from Tampa Bay. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL—Named Brian Leetch manager of player safety and Patrick burke director of player safety. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Agreed to terms with F Teuvo Teravainen on a three-year contract. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Signed C Mikhail Grabovski to a one-year contract. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS — Suspended Montreal coach Marco Schallibaum one additional game and issued him an additional fine of $5,000 for his repeated misbehavior. Rescinded the automatic onegame suspension and fine that D.C. coach Ben Olsen received for being dismissed by the referee during the Aug. 17 game in Montreal. Fined Chicago assistant coach Leo Percovich an additional $500 for his improper sideline behavior that led to the referee dismissing him from the Aug. 17 game against New England. Percovich will serve an automatic one-game suspension. PORTLAND TIMBERS—Added Brad Agoos to the academy coaching staff. COLLEGE APPALACHIAN STATE — Suspended sophomore WR Sean Price indefinitely for violating the team rules and junior QB Kalik Barnes indefinitely for a violation of NCAA rules. PITTSBURGH — Released freshman QB Tra’Von Chapman from his scholarship.

Scoreboard On The Air Today NFL Preseason — St. Louis at Denver, 5 p.m., CBS. Major League Baseball — Boston at Los Angeles Dodgers, 1 p.m., Fox; Chicago Cubs at San Diego, 5:30 p.m., WGN; Los Angeles Angels at Seattle, 6 p.m., Root Sports. Little League Baseball — Little League World Series: International Final, 9:30 a.m., ABC; United States final 12:30 p.m., ABC. Auto Racing — Formula One Belgian Grand Prix qualifying, 9:30 a.m., NBC Sports Network; NASCAR Sprint Cup Irwin Tools Night Race, 4:30 p.m., ABC; IndyCar GoPro Grand Prix of Sonoma, 6 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — FedEx Cup Playoffs The Barclays, 10 a.m., Golf Channel, and noon, CBS; LPGA Tour Canadian Women’s Open, 1 p.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Boeing Classic, 4:30 p.m., Golf Channel; European Tour Johnnie Walker Championship, 5 a.m., Golf Channel; Tour Cox Classic, noon, Golf Channel. Cycling — USA Pro Challenge, Stage 6, 11:30 a.m., NBC. WNBA Basketball — Chicago at Atlanta, 4 p.m., ESPN2. Major League Lacrosse — Semifinal: Charlotte vs. Denver, 10 a.m., ESPN2. Tennis — ATP Winston-Salem Open final, 9:30 a.m., CBS; WTA New Haven Open, noon, ESPN2. Sunday, Aug. 25 NFL Preseason — New Orleans at Houston, 1 p.m., Fox; Minnesota at San Francisco, 5 p.m., NBC. Major League Baseball — Atlanta at St. Louis, 11 a.m., TBS; Los Angeles Angels at Seattle, 1 p.m., Root Sports; Chicago Cubs at San Diego, 1 p.m., WGN; Boston at Los Angeles Dodgers, 5 p.m., ESPN. Little League Baseball — Little League World Series: consolation game, 8 a.m., ESPN; championship game, noon, ABC. Auto Racing — Formula One Belgian Grand Prix, 1 a.m., NBC Sports Network; IndyCar GoPro Grand Prix of Sonoma, 1 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Major League Soccer — Portland at Seattle, 7 p.m., ESPN2. Tennis — U.S. Open Arthur Ashe Kids Day, 9 a.m., CBS. Golf — FedEx Cup Playoffs The Barclays, 10 a.m., Golf Channel, and noon, CBS; LPGA Tour Canadian Women’s Open, 1 p.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Boeing Classic, 4:30 p.m., Golf Channel; European Tour Johnnie Walker Championship, 5 a.m., Golf Channel; Tour Cox Classic, 1 p.m., Golf Channel. Cycling — USA Pro Challenge, Stage 7, 11 a.m., NBC. Major League Lacrosse — Final, noon, ESPN2. Monday, Aug. 26 Tennis — U.S. Open, 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., ESPN2. Major League Baseball — Cincinnati at St. Louis, 4 p.m., ESPN; Texas at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports.

Local Schedule Today No local events scheduled. Sunday, Aug. 25 No local events scheduled. Monday, Aug. 26 No local events scheduled.

Pro Baseball American League East Division W L Pct GB — 73 53 .579 Tampa Bay Boston 75 55 .577 — 1 Baltimore 69 58 .543 4 ⁄2 6 68 60 .531 New York 57 72 .442 171⁄2 Toronto Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 75 53 .586 — Cleveland 69 59 .539 6 1 Kansas City 64 63 .504 10 ⁄2 1 Minnesota 57 70 .449 17 ⁄2 1 Chicago 52 75 .409 22 ⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 75 53 .586 — 1 Oakland 71 56 .559 3 ⁄2 1 59 68 .465 15 ⁄2 Seattle Los Angeles 56 71 .441 181⁄2 Houston 42 85 .331 321⁄2 Thursday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Toronto 3 Minnesota 7, Detroit 6 Chicago White Sox 4, Kansas City 3, 12 innings Friday’s Games Minnesota 5, Cleveland 1 Baltimore 9, Oakland 7

Detroit 6, N.Y. Mets 1 Tampa Bay 7, N.Y. Yankees 2 Texas 11, Chicago White Sox 5 Houston 12, Toronto 4 Washington 11, Kansas City 10 L.A. Dodgers 2, Boston 0 L.A. Angels 2, Seattle 0 Today’s Games Boston (Lester 11-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 12-4), 1:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 18-1) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 94), 1:05 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 9-6) at Baltimore (Tillman 14-4), 1:05 p.m. Minnesota (Hendriks 0-1) at Cleveland (McAllister 6-7), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 11-10) at Tampa Bay (Price 7-5), 4:10 p.m. Texas (Darvish 12-5) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 4-7), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Wang 1-1) at Houston (Peacock 2-4), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 14-7) at Kansas City (W.Davis 6-9), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 6-5) at Seattle (E.Ramirez 4-0), 6:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Detroit at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. Oakland at Baltimore, 10:35 a.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Texas at Chicago White Sox, 11:10 a.m. Toronto at Houston, 11:10 a.m. Washington at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. L.A. Angels at Seattle, 1:10 p.m. Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 5:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Oakland at Detroit, 4:08 p.m. Houston at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 7:10 p.m.

National League East Division W L Pct GB 77 51 .602 — Atlanta Washington 64 64 .500 13 18 58 68 .460 New York Philadelphia 58 70 .453 19 Miami 48 79 .378 281⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 76 52 .594 — 1 75 53 .586 St. Louis Cincinnati 73 56 .566 31⁄2 Milwaukee 56 72 .438 20 Chicago 54 74 .425 22 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 76 52 .594 — 1 Arizona 65 62 .512 10 ⁄2 Colorado 60 70 .462 17 San Diego 58 70 .453 18 San Francisco 56 72 .438 20 Thursday’s Games Cincinnati 2, Arizona 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, Miami 0 Washington 5, Chicago Cubs 4, 13 innings Philadelphia 5, Colorado 4 St. Louis 6, Atlanta 2 Pittsburgh 10, San Francisco 5 Friday’s Games Philadelphia 4, Arizona 3 Colorado 3, Miami 2 Detroit 6, N.Y. Mets 1 Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 4 Washington 11, Kansas City 10 St. Louis 3, Atlanta 1 L.A. Dodgers 2, Boston 0 San Diego 8, Chicago Cubs 6 Pittsburgh 3, San Francisco 1 Today’s Games Boston (Lester 11-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 12-4), 1:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 18-1) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 94), 1:05 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 4-4) at Philadelphia (E.Martin 2-2), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Manship 0-3) at Miami (Fernandez 9-5), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-13) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 12-9), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 14-7) at Kansas City (W.Davis 6-9), 4:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 10-6) at St. Louis (S.Miller 118), 4:15 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 7-11) at San Diego (Stults 8-10), 5:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 14-5) at San Francisco (Lincecum 6-13), 6:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Colorado at Miami, 10:10 a.m. Detroit at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 10:35 a.m. Washington at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Atlanta at St. Louis, 11:15 a.m. Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at San Diego, 1:10 p.m.

Boston at L.A. Dodgers, 5:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Cincinnati at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 5:40 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 6:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m.

Friday’s Linescores Orioles 9, Athletics 7 Oakland 102 040 000 — 7 12 1 Baltimore 000 600 30x — 9 7 0 Straily, J.Chavez (4), Cook (7), Blevins (8) and Vogt; B.Norris, Patton (5), Fr.Rodriguez (7), Tom.Hunter (8), Ji.Johnson (9) and Wieters. W— Fr.Rodriguez 2-0. L—Cook 5-3. Sv—Ji.Johnson (40). HRs—Oakland, Crisp (12), Moss (21). Baltimore, A.Jones (27), B.Roberts (3).

Twins 5, Indians 1 Minnesota 020 000 210 — 5 9 0 Cleveland 100 000 000 — 1 6 1 Deduno, Duensing (7), Fien (9) and C.Herrmann; U.Jimenez, Shaw (7), R.Hill (7), Allen (7), M.Albers (8) and C.Santana. W— Deduno 8-7. L—U.Jimenez 9-8.

Rays 7, Yankees 2 New York 100 001 000 — 2 5 0 Tampa Bay 032 110 00x — 7 9 0 Kuroda, Chamberlain (7) and C.Stewart; Archer, J.Wright (8), Ro.Hernandez (9) and Lobaton. W—Archer 7-5. L—Kuroda 11-9. HRs— Tampa Bay, Lobaton (6), Longoria (26), Joyce (17), Zobrist (10).

Rangers 11, White Sox 5 Texas 041 110 121 — 11 11 1 Chicago 030 100 001 — 5 11 1 M.Perez, R.Ross (8), Wolf (9) and Pierzynski; Sale, Axelrod (8), Purcey (9) and Phegley. W— M.Perez 7-3. L—Sale 9-12. HRs—Texas, Je.Baker (10), Rosales (5), Kinsler (11), A.Beltre (27), Moreland (18).

Astros 12, Blue Jays 4 Toronto 100 100 020 — 4 11 1 Houston 111 520 20x — 12 15 0 Redmond, Lincoln (4), S.Santos (5), Oliver (7), Janssen (8) and Arencibia; Lyles, Zeid (8), Fields (9) and J.Castro, C.Clark. W—Lyles 6-6. L— Redmond 1-2. HRs—Toronto, Encarnacion (32), Arencibia (20), Lawrie (10). Houston, M.Dominguez (18), Grossman (4).

Tigers 6, Mets 1 Detroit 140 000 100 — 6 8 0 New York 100 000 000 — 1 10 0 Fister, Smyly (7), Veras (8), B.Rondon (9) and V.Martinez, Holaday; Matsuzaka, C.Torres (6), Feliciano (8), Aardsma (8) and T.d’Arnaud. W— Fister 11-6. L—Matsuzaka 0-1. HRs—Detroit, Tor.Hunter (14), Mi.Cabrera (41), A.Jackson (11).

Phillies 4, Diamondbacks 3 Arizona 000 300 000 — 3 7 0 Philadelphia 010 002 001 — 4 10 0 Miley, Putz (7), Thatcher (8), Bell (8), E.De La Rosa (9) and Gosewisch; Hamels, Rosenberg (8), Papelbon (9) and Ruiz. W—Papelbon 4-1. L—Bell 4-2. HRs—Philadelphia, Ruf (10).

Rockies 3, Marlins 2 Colorado 000 001 020 — 3 9 0 Miami 000 010 100 — 2 4 0 Chacin, Ottavino (8), Brothers (9) and W.Rosario; Koehler, Qualls (8), M.Dunn (9) and Mathis. W—Chacin 12-7. L—Qualls 4-2. Sv— Brothers (12). HRs—Miami, Lucas (3).

Brewers 6, Reds 4 Milwaukee 001 002 030 — 6 9 1 Cincinnati 000 201 010 — 4 10 2 Gallardo, Wooten (7), Kintzler (8), Henderson (9) and Lucroy; H.Bailey, Ondrusek (7), Simon (8), Christiani (8) and Hanigan. W—Wooten 2-0. L—Simon 5-4. Sv—Henderson (20). HRs— Milwaukee, K.Davis 2 (8), Gennett (5). Cincinnati, Phillips (16).

Cardinals 3, Braves 1 Atlanta 000 001 000 — 1 6 0 St. Louis 010 001 10x — 3 8 0 Medlen, S.Downs (7), D.Carpenter (8) and McCann; Wainwright and Y.Molina. W— Wainwright 15-7. L—Medlen 10-12. HRs—St. Louis, Holliday (17).

Pro Football NFL Preseason Today Detroit 40, New England 9 Carolina 34, Baltimore 27 Friday, Aug. 23 Seattle 17, Green Bay 10 Chicago 34, Oakland 26 Today Buffalo at Washington, 1:30 p.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 4 p.m. N.Y. Jets at N.Y. Giants, 4 p.m. Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Jacksonville, 4:30 p.m.

Tampa Bay at Miami, 4:30 p.m. St. Louis at Denver, 5 p.m. Cincinnati at Dallas, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Tennessee, 5 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 New Orleans at Houston, 1 p.m. Minnesota at San Francisco, 5 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29 Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 4 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Jets, 4 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 4:30 p.m. Jacksonville at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 4:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 4:30 p.m. Tennessee at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 5 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 5 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 5 p.m. Baltimore at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 6 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 7 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 7 p.m. End Preseason

Auto Racing NASCAR Sprint Cup Irwin Tools Night Race Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Saturday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length: .533 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 128.969. 2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 128.77. 3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 128.692. 4. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 128.684. 5. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 128.58. 6. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 128.52. 7. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 128.348. 8. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 128.236. 9. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 128.159. 10. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 128.134. 11. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 127.852. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 127.741. 13. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 127.665. 14. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 127.622. 15. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 127.588. 16. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 127.546. 17. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 127.529. 18. (51) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 127.393. 19. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 127.048. 20. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 126.813. 21. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 126.787. 22. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 126.587. 23. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 126.578. 24. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 126.495. 25. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 126.47. 26. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 126.362. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 126.278. 28. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 126.245. 29. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 126.195. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 125.798. 31. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 125.757. 32. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 125.749. 33. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 125.338. 34. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 125.036. 35. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, 125.011. 36. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 124.995. 37. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 124.865.

Nationwide Series Food City 250 Friday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length: .533 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 250 laps, 150 rating, 0 points, $53,315. 2. (15) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 250, 122.2, 0, $37,650. 3. (6) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 113.9, 41, $36,975. 4. (4) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 250, 118.8, 40, $34,225. 5. (5) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 250, 110.8, 40, $29,650. 6. (8) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 250, 103.9, 38, $26,800. 7. (3) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 100.2, 0, $26,035. 8. (16) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 250, 98, 0, $19,895. 9. (2) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 250, 96, 35, $25,650. 10. (25) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 249, 81.7, 34, $27,400. 11. (21) Michael Annett, Ford, 248, 82.6, 33, $25,375. 12. (13) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 248, 86.6, 32, $25,075. 13. (11) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 248, 80.9, 31, $24,975. 14. (17) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 248, 73.5, 30, $18,910. 15. (20) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 248, 67.9, 0, $20,040. 16. (29) Jeff Green, Toyota, 248, 61.7, 28, $24,830. 17. (18) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 247, 66.1,

Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA 11 9 6 39 36 26 Sporting KC New York 11 8 6 39 36 31 10 7 8 38 36 32 Philadelphia Montreal 11 7 5 38 36 35 Houston 10 7 6 36 29 23 Chicago 10 10 4 34 30 34 New England 9 9 6 33 29 23 Columbus 8 11 5 29 29 30 Toronto FC 4 12 8 20 21 33 D.C. United 3 17 4 13 14 40 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 12 8 6 42 44 33 Portland 9 3 12 39 37 25 10 7 9 39 33 27 Colorado 11 9 4 37 39 32 Los Angeles Vancouver 10 8 6 36 36 32 FC Dallas 9 7 9 36 34 36 Seattle 10 8 4 34 30 26 San Jose 9 10 6 33 26 35 4 14 6 18 21 43 Chivas USA NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Friday, Aug. 23 Chicago 1, Sporting Kansas City 0 Today Houston at Montreal, 4 p.m. Toronto FC at D.C. United, 4 p.m. Los Angeles at Vancouver, 6 p.m. San Jose at FC Dallas, 6 p.m. Columbus at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 New York at Chivas USA, 2 p.m. Philadelphia at New England, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Seattle FC, 7 p.m.

National Women’s Soccer League W L T Pts GF GA x-Western New York10 4 8 38 36 20 x-FC Kansas City 11 6 5 38 34 22 x-Portland 11 6 5 38 32 25 10 6 6 36 31 26 x-Sky Blue FC 8 8 6 30 35 34 Boston Chicago 8 8 6 30 32 36 Seattle 5 14 3 18 22 36 Washington 3 14 5 14 16 39 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Playoffs Semifinals Today Portland at FC Kansas City, 11 a.m. Sky Blue FC at Western New York, 5 p.m. Championship Saturday, Aug. 31 Semifinal winners, TBA

Transactions BASEBALL COMMISSIONER’S OFFICE—Suspended St. Louis OF Yoenny Gonzalez 50 games for violating the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Optioned OF Blake Tekotte to Charlotte (IL). Recalled INF Leury Garcia from Charlotte. CLEVELAND INDIANS—Sent RHP Josh Tomlin to Columbus (IL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS—Sent C Alex Avila to Toledo (IL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Recalled RHP Cory Rasmus from Salt Lake (PCL). Designated RHP Billy Buckner for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES—Placed INF Jayson Nix on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Preston Claiborne from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Sent SS Derek Jeter to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL) for a rehab assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Acquired C Kurt Suzuki from Washington for RHP Dakota Bacus. Sent LHP Brett Anderson to Stockton (Cal) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Acquired OF David

B4 •The World • Saturday,August 24,2013

Community Sports Fall leagues start soon at North Bend Lanes THE WORLD North Bend Lanes is gearing up for the fall bowling season, with 19 different leagues. The include different times of day, different days of the week and different ages, not to mention team size. Bowlers can sign up as complete teams or as individuals to be placed on teams. For more information on any of the leagues, visit North Bend Lanes or call 541-756-0571. Here is the league schedule with times and costs:

Evening leagues By Lou Sennick, The World

About 35 swimmers take off for the start of the 3,000-meter race last saturday morning for the Eel Lake Open Water Swims.

Tomac leads local swimmers at Eel Lake THE WORLD Several local swimmers had strong efforts during last week’s Eel Lake Open Water Swims in Lakeside. The conditions were perfect in Tugman State Park for the 10th-annual event, with no wind and 71-degree water, said local masters swimmer Ralph Mohr. A total of 68 swimmers, including a number from the Bend area and Willamette Valley, participated in the event, which included three different swims. The first was a 3,000meter event, won by Can Ergenekan of Portland. He finished in 43 minutes and 1

second. The final event Coos Bay resiwas the Oregon dent Jana Tomac Masters Open See related video at was the first Water State woman, and fourth Championships overall, in 44:14. 1,500 Meters. Swimming in his first The fastest swimmers was open-water 3,000-meter 19-year-old Joshua Hanson race, Jon Richards of North of California, who wore a wet Bend was second in the 65- suit and finished in 20:08. 69 age group in 58:05. Mohr Ergenekan was the fastest finished in 53:47 to win the swimmer without a wet suit 70-74 age group. in 20:54, while the first The second event was a woman was Tonac in 21:41. 500-meter predict-yourOther swimmers with time race. local ties in the race included Both Matt Henderson of former Marshfield standout Bend and Brian Flaherty of Tim Nelson of Bend, who Portland swam their predict- won the 45-49 age group in ed time, while Dan Gray of 21:432, and John Crawford of Crescent City, Calif., was off Reedsport, who was second by just four seconds. in the 70-74 age group in

Trail Run includes half marathon THE WORLD The South Coast Running Club’s fourth-annual Sunset Bay Trail Run on Saturday, Aug. 31, will introduce a new distance this year. In addition to the usual 15-kilometer and 4-mile races and 1-mile kids run, there also will be a challenging half marathon.

All three longer routes take runners from Sunset Bay through Shore Acres. The 15K and half marathon include a trip through Cape Arago State Park as well. Packet pickup and late registration will be held from 8:30-9:30 a.m. at the Sunset Bay State Park picnic area, 2 miles west of Charleston on the Cape Arago Highway.

The kids run will start at 9:45, with the other three races to follow. The entry fee is $6 ($4 for students under 19). Proceeds from the event will be donated to the South Coast Gospel Mission, which feeds and houses the homeless. For more information, call race director Patrick Myers at 541-290-7530.

Phares has hole-in-one at Forest Hills THE WORLD

Reedsport on Aug. 13. Phares aces the 170-yard Reedsport resident Scot sixth hole with a 4-hybrid. It Phares had a hole-in-one at was his second hole-in-one Forest Hills Country Club in in 40 years of golf.

Weekly results for Forest Hills, Bandon Crossings and Watson Ranch can be found in today’s Community Scoreboard.


To be the best you have to beat the best! This pro football season we’ll be making our picks. Are you good enough to challenge us? CONTEST BEGINS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2

31:30. Next up for local masters swimmers will be the final two postal events of 2013 — timed 3,000- and 6,000yard swims. They have to be completed in local pools between Sept. 15 and Nov. 15, and times will be compared to other results from around the United States. For more information, contact Mohr at Results from the Eel Lake event can be found in today’s Community Scoreboard. A photo gallery is available at

1st 1st Down Down John John Gunther, Gunther, Sports Sports Editor Editor

Golf Bandon Crossings Casual Fridays Aug. 16 Odd Holes Low Gross — Dave Phillips 35. Low Net — Al Greenfield 32, Tracy Couch 32.5, Dewey Powers Jr. 32.5, Dewey Powers Sr. 33, Ed Yelton 33, Wood Sabold 33, Mike Shields 33.5, Brian Boyle 34, Jack Hammerstrom 34.5, Larry Grove 35, Don Conn 35, Mike Tucker 35.5, Dick Wold 35.5, Gregg Wilkinson 35.5, Tom Gant 35.5, Ron Cookson 37, Val Nemcek 37.5, Chris Holm 39, Sean Suppes 39, Bryan Church 39, Billy Klinkenfus 40, Bevan Nicolaisen 42, Johnny Ohanesian 43, Harold Swenson 54. Closest to Pin — Gregg Wilkinson (No. 6), Dave Phillips (No. 9), Al Greenfield (No. 11), Don Conn (No. 17).

Men’s Club Aug. 14 Low Gross — Gary Coots 71. Low Net — Dewey Powers 64, Mike Tucker 65, Larry Grove 69, Dick Wold 72, David Kimes 72, Gregg Wilkinson 73, Ron Cookson 74, Lyle Botimer 74, Chris Holm 75, Billy Klinkenfus 78, David Botimer 79, Leigh Smith 79, Val Nemcek 82, Al Greenfield 84, Johnny Ohanesian 85. Closest to Pin — David Kimes (No. 6), Mike Tucker (No. 17).

Women’s Club Aug. 15 Wakeman 12 (Nos. 1, 3, 6, 7, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 15, 16, 18) Low Net — Gerry Leep 47.75, Molly Coonse 48, Faye Weeks 48.75, Charlyn Haudenchild 50.25, Vicki Ogle 50.75, Marilyn Pothier 54. Closest to Pin — Vicki Ogle and Charlyn Haudenchild (No. 17 tie).

Watson Ranch Thursday Ladies Aug. 17 Chapman L o w Gr o ss — Theresa Asper and Kathy Mosieur; Jill Dickey and Sheryl Todd. Low Net — Nanette Stevens and Sandra Bullock; Julie Woodman and Sue Cox. Closest to Pin — Kathy Mosieur (No. 4).

Forest Hills Country Club Sunday Social Aug. 11 Scramble Robbie Robison, Jack Lakey, Bill Hardy, John Kouba and Michelle Robison, -4; Kirt Fraley, Marc Fullhart, Bryan Owen, Michele Fraley and Marcy Turner. Closest to Pin — Alex Emmons (No. 2). Aug. 18 Scramble Bill Lyon, Marc Fullhart, Dick Sumner and James Garza, -4 (won chip off); Dan Jordan, Sheila Jordan, Bryan Owen and Marcy Turner, 4. Closest to Pin — Ruby Koenig (No. 2), Dan Jordan (No. 6).

Ladies Day Aug. 13 Low Gross — Stephanie Thomas 46, Alison Myers 49. Low Net — Shawn Leake 35, Melanie Schwartz 36. Fewest Putts — Alison Myers 15, Martha Blochlinger 17, Betty Saul 17. Closest to Pin — Stephanie Thomas (No. 2), Melanie Schwartz (No. 6). Aug. 15 Individual Low Gross — Bill Lyon 83, Rich McCarty 83, Joe Margocs 85, Bruce McCarty 85. Low Net — Jim Richardson 65, Jim Cooper 68, Cody Shirley 69, Jim Reynolds 69. Team Low Gross — Bill Lyon and Jim Richardson 77, Dick Manthe and Richard McCarty 78, Tom Mill and Tom Smith 81. Low Net — Bruce McCarty and Jim Reynolds 62.45, Mike Winters and Jim Cooper 64.5, Joe Margocs and John Kouba 64.9. Closest to Pin — Rich McCarty (No. 2)/Bruce McCarty (No. 6).

Auto Racing Coos Bay Speedway Oval Dirt Track

Email your first name, city of residence and a photo of yourself wearing your favorite team’s colors along with your picks each week. You can win bragging rights with your friends, plus a chance to win prizes. Watch the Sports section for weekly updates.

*The first week’s Fourth Down contestant will be drawn at random. **Once you have registered weekly submissions may be submitted on newspaper forms. *The first week’s Fourth Down contestant will be drawn at random. **Once you have registered weekly submissions may be submitted on newspaper forms.

Daytime Leagues Young at Heart Seniors, 12:30 p.m. Mondays, for four-person senior teams. League starts Sept. 9 and the weekly cost is $8. Senior Boomers, 10 a.m. Tuesdays, for four-person senior teams. League starts Sept. 3 and the weekly cost is $8. Rollins Pins, 9:30 p.m. Wednesdays for four-person women’s teams. League starts Sept. 4 and the weekly cost is $10. Primers Too Seniors , 12:30 p.m. Wednesdays, for four-person senior teams. League starts Sept. 4 and the weekly cost is $8. S i l v e r T i p S e n i o r s , 12:30 p.m. Fridays, for four-person senior teams. League starts Sept. 6 and the weekly cost is $8.

Junior Leagues Learn to Bowl, 10 a.m. Saturdays, for four-person teams. League starts Sept. 7 and the weekly cost is $4. Super Star Juniors, 4 p.m. Mondays, for four-person teams. League starts Sept. 9 and the weekly cost is $7. T h u r s d a y B u m p e r s , 4 p.m. Thursdays, for four-person teams. League starts Sept. 26 and the cost for the entire season is $35. Friday Bumpers, 4 p.m. Fridays, for four-person teams. League starts Sept. 27 and the cost for the entire season is $35.

Community Scoreboard

Men’s Day

4th Down – Could Be 3rd 3rd Down Down You! Jeff Jeff Precourt, Precourt, 2nd Publisher 2nd Down Down Publisher George George Artsitas, Artsitas, Sports Sports Reporter Reporter

Men’s Coast, 6:30 p.m. Mondays, for five-person men’s teams. League starts on Sept. 9 and the weekly cost is $14. Bay Area Hospital, 5 p.m. Tuesdays, for three-person mixed teams. League starts Sept. 3 and the weekly cost is $8. Cosmo, 7 p.m. Tuesdays, for fourperson women’s teams. League starts Sept. 3 and the weekly cost is $12. Cash Classic, 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays, for five-person mixed teams. League starts Sept. 4 and the weekly cost is $14. Men’s Varsity, 6:30 p.m. Thursdays, for five-person men’s teams. League starts Sept. 5 and the weekly cost is $14. Thursday Social, 9 p.m. Thursdays, for four-person mixed teams. League starts Sept. 26 and the weekly cost is $8. NASCAR New Ball, 9 p.m. Thursdays, for four-person mixed teams. League starts Sept. 26 and the weekly cost is $12.

Timber, 6:30 p.m. Fridays, for fourperson mixed teams. League starts Sept. 6 and the weekly cost is $12. Jack-n-Jill, 5:30 p.m. Sundays, for four-person mixed teams. League starts Sept. 8 and the weekly cost is $12 Sunday Reno, 8 p.m. Sundays, for four-person mixed teams. League starts Sept. 8 and the weekly cost is $15.

Aug. 17 Hornets — Heat Race: 1. Timmy Young; 2. Jeff Baker; 3. Ricky Braun; 4. Marissa Luckman; 5. Tom Williams. Mini Outlaw — Heat Race: 1. Tony Noah; 2. Chelsea Baker; 3. Carl Johnson; 4. John Carpenter; 5. Sterling Woodruff; 6. John Black Jr. Main Event (with Hornets): 1. Chelsea Baker; 2. Tony Noah; 3. John Carpenter; 4. Jeff Baker; 5. Ricky Braun; 6. Tom Williams; 7. Marissa Luckman; 8. Timmy Youn; 9. Sterling Woodruff; 10. Carl Johnson; 11. John Black Jr. Street Stocks — Heat Race 1: 1. Toby McIntyre; 2. Dan Roland; 3. Michael Land; 4. Daniel Murphy; 5. Alecia Post. Heat Race 2: 1. Ken Poe;

2. Steve Dubisar; 3. Josh Bearden; 4. Gary Bearden; 5. Scott McDonald; 6. Ken Fox; 7. Morgan Burkes. Main Event: 1. Steve Dubisar; 2. Scott McDonald; 3. Ken Fox; 4. Josh Bearden; 5. Michael Land; 6. Gary Bearden; 7. Daniel Murphy; 8. Ken Poe; 9. Toby McIntyre; 10. Morgan Burkes; 11. Dan Roland; 12. Alecia Post. Sportsman — Heat Race 1: 1. Trina Post; 2. Wayne Butler; 3. Kristy Grout; 4. Kevin Nelson. Heat Race 2: 1. Ryan Baker; 2. Dave Foote; 3. Mark Nielson; 4. Nathan Augustine; 5. Tim Grout. Main Event: 1. Ryan Baker; 2. Dave Foote; 3. Trina Post; 4. Wayne Butler; 5. Rob Drushela; 6. Kristy Grout; 7. Mark Nielson; 8. Kevin Nelson; 9. Tim Grout; 10. Nathan Augustine. Winged Sprints — Heat Race: 1. Kyler Berazza; 2. Wayne Kniffen; 3. Tanner Morrison; 4. David Hibbard; 5. John Black; 6. Preston Jones; 7. Dave May; 8. Lawrence Vanhoof. Main Event: 1. David Hibbard; 2. Kyler Berazza; 3. Preston Jones; 4. Lawrence Vanhoof; 5. Wayne Kniffen; 6. Tanner Morrison; 7. John Black; 8. Dave May. IMCA Modifieds — Heat Race: 1. Dave Duste Jr.; 2. Mark Wague; 3. Gus Cooper; 4. Austin McTaggart; 5. Steve Walker; 6. Dane Smith; 7. Greg McDonald; 8. David Schmidt. Main Event: 1. Mike Wague; 2. Dave Duste Jr.; 3. Gus Cooper; 4. Austin McGaggart; 5. David Schmidt; 6. Steve Walker; 7. Dane Smith; 8. Greg McDonald.

Swimming 13-and-over state championships July 26-28 South Coast Aquatic Team results, listed by swimmer, followed by age (in parentheses), events, places and times. Times are finals unless otherwise indicated. Distances in meters Alyssa Bennett (15) — 50 Freestyle, 15, 29.40; 100 Freestyle, 1:03.85 (prelims); 200 Freestyle, 2:22.76 (prelims); 400 Fresetyle, 20, 4:56.34; 100 Butterfly, 1:13.80 (prelims); 200 Butterfly, 2:48.93 (prelims). Liliana Bennett (14) — 200 Freestyle, 2:31.56 (time trial); 400 Freestyle, 17, 5:12.55; 800 Freestyle, 12, 10:53.70; 100 Breaststroke, 1:30.51 (prelims); 200 Breaststroke, 3:16.02 (prelims); 200 Individual medley, 2:50.02 (time trial); 400 Individual Medley, 17, 6:02.72. Cassie Dallas (14) — 100 Freestyle, 1:05.31; 200 Freestyle, 2:20.35 (time trial); 400 Freestyle, 6, 4:48.11; 100 Breaststroke, 3, 1:19.86; 200 Breaststroke, 3, 2:56.00; 200 Individual Medley, 2:41.81 (prelims); 400 Individual Medley, 5, 5:30.87. Zaraya Estrada (13) — 100 Backstroke, 1:25.71 (time trial); 100 Butterfly, 1:17.90 (time trial); 200 Butterfly, 2:51.84 (2:51.84 (prelims). Hailey Hyde (13) — 200 Freestyle, 2:35.11 (time trial); 100 Breaststroke, 1:33.66 (time trial); 200 Backstroke, 2:46.44 (prelims); 200 Breaststroke, 3:14.11 (prelims); 400 Individual Medley, 17, 6:06.04; 100 Backstroke, 1:22.54 (time trial).

Masters Swimming Central Coast Open Water Swims At Eel Lake July 17

3,000 Meters Swimsuits Female 18-24 — 1. Sarah Tomsha, 45:398; 2. Maddie Yoder, 48:47; 3. Karri-Ann Benthin, 50:33. 25-29 — 1. Kayla Scheafer, 54;17; 2. Holly Hoover, 55:01. 30-34 — 1. Aubree Gustafson, 50:04; 2. Lindsay Ergenekan, 1:06:51. 35-39 — 1. Anicia Criscione, 49:23. 40-44 — 1. Jayna Tomac, 44:14; 2. Neva Winter, 1:04:23. 50-54 — 1. Kendra Wheeler, 45:31; 2. Sara Steinhoffer, 45:35; 3. Debbie Pappa, 56:35. 55-50 — 1. Jeanna Summers, 55:12; 2. Connie Shuman, 1:12:52. 60-64 — 1. Mary Anne Royle, 55:00. Male 18-24 — 1. Bryan Flaherty, 50:59. 30-34 — 1. Brett Crandall, 43:52; 2. Rob Evans, 49:02. 35-39 — 1. Aaron Reber, 5:27. 4 0 - 4 4 — 1. Can Ergenekan, 43:01. 45-49 — 1. Darrin Lajoie, 49:00; 2. Tony Howard, 49:19. 50-54 — 1. Patrick Allender, 43:55; 2. Robin Bragg, 1:03:35. 55-59 — 1. Roy Wessbecher, 46:28. 60-64 — 1. Kermit Yensen, 50:47. 70-74 — 1. Ralph Mohr, 53:47. Wetsuits Female 40-44 — 1. Cynthia Smidt, 51:34. Male 50-54 — 1. John Griley, 52:32. 55-59 — 1. Michael Bingle, 58:03. 60-64 — 1. Michael Carew, 47:48; 2. Matt Henderson, 50:21. 65-69 — 1. Daniel Gray, 57:50; 2. Jon Richards, 58:05.

Predicted 500 Meter Swim Results include time difference (with actual time in parentheses) 1. Tie-Matt Henderson, 0:00 (8:15); and Bryan Flaherty, 0:00 (7:00); 3. Daniel Gray, 0:04 (10:14); 4. Connie Shuman, 0:05 (11:05); 5. Brett Crandall, 0:07 (6:33); 6. Tie-Deb Douglas, 0:11 (7:34); and Jane Averill 0:11 (14:09); 8. Aaron Reber, 0:15 (7:13); 9. Tony Howard, 0:18 (7:02); 10. Lauran Schob, 0:21 (8:19); 11. Tie-Aburee Gustafson, 0:29 (7:23); and Ed Ramsey, 0:29 (7:30); 13. Patrick Allender, 0:35 (6:35); 14. TieJohn Spence, 0:38 (7:22); and Pamela James, 0:38 (10:38).

16. Kendra Wheeler, 0:39 (7:11); 17. Tie-Michael Collins, 0:43 (6:47); and Mark Lane, 0:43 (8:32); 19. Darrin Lajoie, 0:44 (6:51); 20. Anicia Criscione, 0:47 (7:23); 21. Sarah Tomescha, 0:53 (7:02); 22. Tie-Michael Bingle, 1:03 (8:44); and Charlie Helm, 1:03 (9:59); 24. Elizabeth Harrison, 1:04 (9:56); 25. Michael Carew, 1:32 (5:58); 26. Kermit Yensen, 2:04 (6:11); 27. Zachary Yensen, 2:04 (6:11); 28. JoAnn Casselberry, 3:15 (11:45); 29. Magdalena Hanson, 3:02 (15:02); 30. Jeanie Miller, 5:31 (9:29); 31. Ellen Summers, 6:11 (8:54).

1,500 meters Swimsuits Female 18-24 — 1 . Sarah Tomscha, 21:57; 2. Maddie Yoder, 23:59; 3. Mary Hanson, 24:23; 4. KarriAnn Benthin, 24:26. 25-29 — 1. Kayla Scheafer, 27:10; 2. Holly Hoover, 27:20. 30-34 — 1. Aubree Gustafson, 24:56. 35-39 — 1. Anicia Crischione, 24:49; 2. Jacqueline Parker, 29:06; 3. Elizabeth Harrison, 34:44. 40-44 — 1. Jayna Tomac, 21:41; 2. Cynthia Smidt, 25:55; 3. Nicole Jackson, 28:16; 4. Neva Winter, 31:34. 5 0 - 5 4 — 1. Sara Steinhoffer, 21:44; 2. Kendra Wheeler, 21:46; 3. Laura Schob, 27:40; 4. Debbie Pappa, 29:13; 5. Janice Leinwebber, 39:10. 55-59 — 1. Jeanna Summers, 27:16; 2. Connie Shuman, 37:15. 60-64 — 1. Mary Anne Royle, 26:39; 2. Jeanie Miller, 33:08. 65-69 — 1. Janet Gettling, 27:31; 2. Peggy Whiter, 39:23. Male 18-24 — 1. Zachary Yensen, 24:36; 2. Bryan Flaherty, 24:47. 30-34 — 1. David Sutherland, 21;35; 2. Brett Crandall, 21;38. 35-39 — 1. Aaron Reber, 25:30. 40-44 — 1. Can Ergenekan, 20:54; 2. John Notis, 28:18. 45-49 — 1. Timothy Nelson, 21:42; 2. Darrin Lajoie, 24:27; 3. Tony Howard, 24:34. 50-54 — 1. Patrick Allender, 21:25; 2. Michael Collins, 23:40; 3. Robin Bragg, 30:39; 4. Russell Fauss, 33:21. 55-59 — 1. Ed Ramsey, 24:25; 2. Charlie Helm, 44:33. 60-64 — 1. Kermit Yensen, 25:05; 2. Matt Henderson, 27:43; 3. Michael Carew, 28:45. 65-69 — 1. Bob Bruce, 24:19; 2. Daniel Gray, 32:54. Wetsuits Female 55-59 — 1. Deb Douglas, 27:00. Male 18-24 — 1. Joshua Hanson, 20:08. 50-54 — 1. Grant Hanson, 32:28. 55-59 — 1. Michael Bingle, 29:59; 2. Mark Lane, 30:31. 70-74 — 1. John Spence, 26:32; 2. John Crawford, 31:30.

Road Runs Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast For more information on upcoming road races and for photos from past events, those interested can log on to the South Coast Running Club’s Web page at Dirty Dawg Dash — Today, starting at 3 p.m. on East Bay Drive just south of the former Kentuck Golf Course. The race is a 2.5-mile course that features several obstacles including mud pits and wooden walls, as well as hilly dirt trails. Runners will get muddy. There is no entry fee. For more information, call either Jake Smith at 541-404-6806 or Tom Zomerschoe at 541-404-5799. Sunset Bay Trail Run — Saturday, Aug. 31, starting at 10 a.m. at Sunset Bay State Park near Charleston. Events include a 1-mile beach fun run (starts at 9:45 a.m.), a 15-kilometer run and a 4-mile run/walk. The longer race is hilly and challenging. The entry fee is $5, with T-shirts available for an additional $10 for those who sign up by Aug. 19. All proceeds go to the South Coast Gospel Mission. For more information, call Patrick Myers at 541-290-7530 or by email at Scotty Brown Memorial Run — Saturday, Sept. 7, starting at 10 a.m. at the South Slough Interpretive Center off Seven Devils Road south of Charleston. The 5-mile noncompetitive run will follow the groomed estuary trails down to the bay and through tunnels of huckleberries and coastal brush. There is no entry fee for the event. Runners are encouraged to visit throughout the venture. For more information, call Roy Mollier at 541-297-6669. Bandon Cranberry Run — Sunday, Sept. 15, starting at 2 p.m. in Bandon City Park. Events include 10-kilometer, 5-kilometer and 1-mile runs and walks. The entry fee is $15 with a Tshirt for those who sign up by Aug. 30 and $20 after that day. The fee is $10 without a T-shirt. The event benefits causes of the Bandon Lions Club’s Charitable Foundation. For more information, call 541-347-9800. Prefontaine Memorial Run — Saturday, Sept. 21, starting at 10 a.m. in downtown Coos Bay. The popular 10-kilometer run honors famed Marshfield graduate Steve Prefontaine and is run on a challenging course that was one of Pre’s favorite training routes. A separate 5-kilometer run for high schoolers only starts at 9:45 a.m. Both races end on Prefontaine Track at Marshfield High School. The entry fee is $24 for runners who sign up by Sept. 17 and includes a race T-shirt. To register on-line visit For more information, call 541-269-1103.


Real Estate | C2 Comics | C5 Classifieds | C6

SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 2013 • Digital Editor Les Bowen • 541-269-1222, ext. 234

Complicated fun: Are theme parks going geeky? WINTER HAVEN, Fla. (AP) — Boasting obscure characters and detailed story lines, several new attractions opened at theme parks this summer in Central Florida. The new rides and areas are much different from those just a generation ago, when Dumbo the Flying Elephant was considered high tech. These days, a ride involving a simple,blue elephant just won’t cut it. Take World of Chima at Legoland, for instance. The attraction is based on a Lego building block play set and Cartoon Network show about eight animal tribes, a crocodile king, magical vehicles called Speedorz and a life force called Chi. There are epic battles over the Ancient Pool of Chi, set in a lushly landscaped tropical world. Or look at Universal’s Transformers ride. It isn’t just inspired by the toy and the movie — it’s a detailed, 3-D, “interactive battle” between the Autobots and Decepticons that has its own website. Even the straightforward-sounding Antarctica: Empire of the Penguin ride at SeaWorld Orlando is about a penguin hatchling who grows up, leaves his mom, is chased by a leopard seal through a psychedeliclooking world and then reunited with his tribe of fellow birds. Real, live penguins appear at the end of the ride. When did fun become so complicated? Theme park consultants say attractions need to be more detailed in the age of video games, smartphones and 3-D TVs.And of course, parks aren’t just competing with home entertainment; they’re competing against each other for guests’ time and money,especially in the I-4 corridor, a busy highway that runs through the Orlando area. The rise of the Internet means everyone is a critic — several theme park fan blogs are devoted to dissecting the geeky details of each new attraction. “In the 1970s we could do quite a bit in theme parks,” said John Gerner, the managing director of Leisure Business Advisors LLC. “Nowadays, it’s hard to provide a typical music show. There just isn’t that much of a thrill anymore.” Attraction designers have a difficult job: They must present a story to guests of all ages, from all walks of life. “It’s got to be layered and it’s got to work on a number of different levels,” said Phil Hettema, a Californiabased theme park designer. “It’s got to work on the kids, the adults. It’s pretty tricky. You’re trying to convey a lot for those who don’t know it. You have to give the newcomer enough clues.” With an established story like Transformers, many people have seen the 1980s TV cartoon, and many more the movie franchise. So even if Universal’s intense, dark ride involves a new story or is incredibly detailed, most people can follow the narrative. Same with Universal’s Wizarding World of Harry Potter. Many of the visitors are familiar with the story, either through J.K Rowling’s books or the blockbuster movies. Yet familiarity also has its pitfalls for theme park designers: Rabid fans know when a detail is out of place. Scott Thomas, Cartoon Network’s vice president of consumer marketing, says he’s gotten emails from the under-10 set about inconsistencies and questions in the storyline for the Chima cartoon. “Kids today have very high expectations,” he said.“And the storylines are very complex in kids’ media today.”


Business owners continue education Q: Is it important for a profitability? Would it help business owner to get your business to network additional training and if with other business owners so, what training pro- through a learning environgrams are available? ment? Generally when you A: Whether you like Bill take a class you will be given Gates and Microsoft an opportunity to or not, there’s no DOWN TO introduce yourself. question they have Who knows, there been successful. may be another parAccording to Bill ticipant who could Gates and many use the products or other successful services you sell.You people “you never have the chance to stop asking quesmarket without tions, you never spending advertisstop learning.” So ing dollars. the answer to the The second step is ARLENE first part of this to create a budget for SOTO question is a defiyour education plan. nite yes, it’s imporHow much are you tant for a business owner to willing and able to spend on continue to get training. training? Identify other Several resources provide funding sources if you don’t training opportunities for have the financial resources business people. Training within your company. For ranges from short classes some businesses, workforce through the local Small training funds may be availBusiness Development able to update employee Center (go to www.BizCen- skills. Check with the to learn more), source Oregon office in your opportunities offered area to learn more or visit through local businesses http://www.worksourceoand agencies (check out Some educawhat the chamber of com- tional programs allow dismerce has planned), online counts if multiple employees classes and conferences are trained or if your busiprovided by industry asso- ness meets certain criteria. ciations. There is even an Finally, research the best Entrepreneurship Associ- training opportunities for ates Degree available your needs by checking the through Southwestern Ore- local community college gon Community College. schedule, community calWith so many options, it’s endars, the Small Business sometimes difficult to Development Center webchoose. site and First, create an education industry websites. plan for your business. Are Classes and workshops there any skills you or are a good way to improve employees are lacking business skills, but they can because of changes in tech- also be used as a way to marnology or the business oper- ket and meet other business ating environment or from people within your commustaff turnover? Are there nity. Use the available trainskills that would improve ing opportunities to grow business efficiency and your business.


The Associated Press

Children look at a computer presentation on how to assemble Lego parts during a Digital Media Academy workshop in Stanford, Calif. Lego's new Mindstorms sets rolling out next month are keenly anticipated by Silicon Valley engineers — many of whom were drawn to the tech sector by the flagship kits that came on the market in 1998, introducing computerized movement to the traditional snap-together toy blocks and allowing the young innovators to build their first robots.

Silicon Valley awaits latest Lego robot kit BY MARTHA MENDOZA The Assocaited Press

SAN JOSE, Calif. — Few are more excited about Lego’s new Mindstorms sets rolling out next month than Silicon Valley engineers. Many of them were drawn to the tech sector by the flagship kits that came on the market in 1998, introducing computerized movement to the traditional snap-together toy blocks and allowing the young innovators to build their first robots. Now, 15 years later, those robot geeks are entrepreneurs and designers, and the colorful plastic bricks have an outsized influence in their lives. Techies tinker at Lego play stations in workplaces. Engineers mentor competitive Lego League teams. Designers use them to mock up larger projects ideas. And executives stand Lego creations on their desks alongside family photos. “Everyone I work with played with them as children. We sit around talking Lego. It’s a shared common experience,” said Travis Schuh, who reaches into his bin of plastic blocks when he needs a quick prototype at the Silicon Valley medical robotic firm where he works. The new Mindstorms sets, on sale Sept. 1, are simpler for the younger crowd and more versatile for sophisti-

cated users than two earlier versions. The sets are designed for kids over 10 and make it easy to build basic, remote-controlled robots, including a cobra-like snake that snaps Lego brick fangs. Some shoot balls, others drive along color-coded lines. But for $349, far more expensive than typical building toys, customers get a much more complex and powerful system. “There’s actually a lot of engineering that goes into Lego bricks and the systems you can prototype out of them are pretty sophisticated,” says Stanford University engineering professor Christian Gerdes, who uses them in his classroom. Professional hackers will also find plenty to do with the new Mindstorms, as the open source software uses Linux for the first time, and controller apps are integrated for tablets and mobile phones. San Francisco-based software engineer Will Gorman is one of those adult users. He has torn apart Mindstorms kits to create a Lego toilet flusher, a Wii-playing robot that bowled a perfect game and a Lego Mars Curiosity Rover. “I don’t consider myself an adult really,” said the 36year-old father of two last week, setting up yet another

Walmart pushes ‘made in America’ at Orlando summit ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Wal-Mart Stores Inc. spearheaded an effort Thursday to bring together retailers, suppliers and government officials so they can figure out how to bring more manufacturing jobs to the United States. The world’s largest retailer hosted its first two-day U.S. Manufacturing Summit in Orlando, hoping to capitalize on the company’s recent commitment to drive more manufacturing in the U.S. The “made in the USA” campaign could boost WalMart’s image, which is constantly under attack by labor-backed groups who have criticized the retail behemoth as a destroyer of U.S. jobs rather than a creator. The goal of the summit was to start “connecting the dots” with a dialogue among the 500 manufacturers, officials from three dozen states, eight governors and U.S. Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker at the conference, said Bill Simon, president and CEO of the company’s U.S. division. “It could be difficult for one at a time, all of us on our own,” Simon said. “The best way to overcome the challenges is to talk to one another.” The summit comes seven

months after the Bentonville, Ark.-based discounter pledged that it planned to buy $50 billion more U. S. made goods over the next decade. That’s the equivalent of just more than 10 percent of what Wal-Mart will sell at retail this year. Wal-Mart said that if other merchants do the same, it would mean an additional $500 billion in American-made goods over the next decade. Several companies were quick to get into the spirit at the summit. Kevin Toomey, president and CEO of Kayser-Roth Corp., a North Carolina-based legwear manufacturer, said his company would create over 100 jobs with a $30 million investment, and sock manufacturer Renfro Corp. announced a $10 million investment would bring 195 U.S. jobs. Jeff Immelt, chairman and CEO of General Electric Corp., announced that the company would be bringing 150 manufacturing jobs to plants in Illinois and Ohio where high-efficient lighting will be built. The $30 million investment will be at plants in Circleville, Ohio; Bucyrus, Ohio; and Mattoon, Ill. “We wanted to be a part of this,” Immelt said. “This is a first step.”

creation on a table in a sunny Redwood City library overlooking San Francisco’s bay wetlands. ProtoTank co-founder Adam Ellsworth, whose headquarters are on the third floor of TechShop San Francisco, says, “there is a culture of design in the Silicon Valley, and Lego bricks are how so many of us started.” “This place is just one big Lego station,” he added, raising his voice above the buzz of laser cutters and 3-D printers. “Taking an idea, a concept, and finding the right way to turn it into something real, that’s fundamentally what you’re doing with Lego bricks.”

C2 •The World • Saturday, August 24,2013


Plan now for great-tasting tomatoes next year See Page C3

• The World Newspaper •


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• Exquisitely Remodeled! • Beautiful Wood Floors w/ Matching Doors • Nice Kitchen, Big Family Room w/Fireplace • Double Garage, on .33 Acre Lot • Huge Deck with Built-In Hot Tub

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• Over 1600 SQ.FT • Beautiful 4BD, 2BA Home • New Kitchen, Flooring & Paint • Updated Bathrooms, Newer Roof & More! • Corner Lot • Enjoy the Bay View from Home

#9493RMLS#13632831 Hostess: Brittany Cowan

#9669RMLS#13579497 Hostess: Teresa Zamora

#9686RMLS#13073128 Host: Bill Sack

#9675RMLS#13234981 #9572RMLS#13159277 Hostess: Host: Shana DanJo Holmen Armstrong

12:00 PM-2:00 PM 1905 25TH, COOS BAY $194,000

12:00 PM-2:00 PM 1735 W. HILLS BLVD., COOS BAY $219,000

1:00 PM-3:00 PM 815 RAECHEL RD., LAKESIDE $189,500

1:30 PM-3:30 PM 831 S. 11TH, COOS BAY $129,000

• Warm, Delightful 3BD/ 2BA Home • Lots of Hardwood Floors, Vinyl Windows • Large Covered Carport • Second Lot could have Residence • Shop, Patio, Fencing for Fido

#9289RMLS#12693285 Hostess: Samantha Defuentes

#9687RMLS#13659170 Host: Dan Holmen

1:30 PM-3:30 PM 89241 LIGHTHOUSE WAY, COOS BAY $689,000


• New HiLine - 3BD, 2BA • Double Garage, Separate Utility Room • 1,491 sq.ft., Wall-to-Wall Carpet/Vinyl Windows • SS Appliances, Island in Kitchen • Front/Back Patios, Paved Driveway

• In the Beautiful West Hills • Wonderful 2 Story 4BD, 3BA • LG Laundry Room, Covered Hot Tub • All New Vinyl Windows and Patio Door • Natural Gas Fireplaces & Stove • All on a Large Corner Lot!

SUNDAY 11:00 AM-1:00 PM

1290 COMMERCIAL, COOS BAY $155,000

• Ocean Front Home w/Private Beach Access • Lighthouse Beach, 1 Block from “Sunset Beach” • Fish or Go Surfing Right Out Your Front Door! • An Incredible View of “Cape Arago Lighthouse” • Watch the Whale Migration Right from Home!

• Incredible Panoramic Bay View • Main Unit is 3BD, 1BA • Lower Unit is a LARGE 1BD • Newly Painted and Brand New Carpet • Both have Street Entrance, NO Stairs!

#9310RMLS#12018736 Hostess: Shana Jo Armstrong

#9614RMLS#13440193 Hostess: Shana Jo Armstrong

#9636RMLS#13327170 Hostess: Linda Hall



63266 BASTENDORF BEACH RD., COOS BAY $350,000 • Ocean Front Home, Direct Access to Beach • Open Floor Plan, and Vaulted Ceilings • Wall of Windows that Maximize Ocean View • Fabulous Flower Garden Surrounds Property • Provides Plenty of Privacy

• Beautiful 4BD/1BA Craftsman • Some Covered Hardwood Floors • Natural Vegetation Adds to the Privacy • Plus Full Basement! Easy to Show • Short Sale Being Sold AS-IS

#9623RMLS#13133238 Hostess: Mary Jagnow

Coos Bay 541-267-2221 Bandon 541-347-9431 Coquille 541-396-5516

#9320RMLS#12453278 Hostess: Shana Jo Armstrong

TiVo refreshes lineup with 6-tuner Roamio DVRs BY ANICK JESDANUN The Associated Press

NEW YORK (AP) — TiVo Inc. wants to give television viewers more control over what they watch on traditional channels and over the Internet as the pioneer of digital video recorders unveils its fifth-generation devices. The new devices face more competition than TiVos did when they debuted in 1999. Cable and satellite TV companies are improving their own DVR offerings, while stand-alone devices such as Roku, Apple TV and Google’s Chromecast seek to simplify Internet streaming TVs. on big-screen Meanwhile, game consoles and smartphones now come with apps to do much of what TiVo does. An Internet startup called Aereo offers an Internet-based DVR for broadcast channels. With its new Roamio DVR, TiVo is counting on the

notion that avid television viewers prefer one device to do it all. “What TiVo is doing here is pressing home their advantage. That is, they know TV,” said Colin Dixon, chief analyst at nScreen Media, a research firm in Sunnyvale, Calif. “What they are doing here is actually very difficult for anybody else.” Dixon said many casual television viewers will be fine with generic offerings from their cable company, but TiVo’s appeal is with high-end consumers who are already paying the most for television packages and Internet video services. The Roamio went on sale Tuesday and marks the company’s first major update in three years. Like previous TiVos and other DVRs, the Roamio supports basic functions such as the ability to pause and rewind live TV. TiVos also let you watch video from BEAUTIFUL 3BR, 1.5BA HOME with a large deck and gorgeous landscaping on 2.33 acres. This updated house has a living and family room, great kitchen, carport, and shop. A wonderful property on the edge of Coquille for only $219,000. MLS# 13008469

ONE-OF-A-KIND! MUST SEE! Your own paradise w/gorgeous valley views. 5.85 acres w/beautifully remodeled 3BR, 2BA MFH home w/vaulted ceilings, family & living room, pecan floors, tile & marble in the bathrooms, kitchen, & sunroom. Amazing setting, creek, large shop/garage, greenhouse, decks & landscaping. Rare Coquille property close to town for only $245,900. Call for video. MLS# 13109719

GORGEOUS 8.9 ACRES just outside of town with a clean 3BR, 1.5BA house attached garage and large shop. This amazing property has fruit trees, small pasture, pond, timber, and room for animals. A nice home with updates, a spacious living room, and vinyl windows. This is a rare Coquille property in a great location for only $249,900. MLS# 12212970

Shaun Wright

Mariah Grami

Real Estate Broker

Principal Broker


541-290-7808 399C N. CENTRAL, COQUILLE , OR 97423 • (541) 260-4663




MLS# 13128345


pricier models require a TV signal from a cable service. (Satellite TV isn’t supported on any of the devices. AT&T’S U-verse won’t work either, but Verizon’s FiOS will.) TiVo, which is based in San Jose, Calif., has been steadily gaining subscribers over the past two years, after seeing its business decline amid competition from DVRs provided by cable and satellite companies. TiVo now partners with many of those companies, including Comcast Corp., to provide a premium DVR offering. It also sells stand-alone DVRs, such as the current Premiere line. TiVo had 3.4 million subscribers as of April 30, a near-

ly 75 percent increase from 2 million two years earlier. Gartner analyst Mike McGuire said the new TiVos will appeal to people who want to find shows easily, whether they come from a traditional channel or from an Internet service. Although cheaper rival devices are available, McGuire said some consumers will be drawn by TiVo’s simplicity — especially if they are already paying for premium cable packages in multiple rooms. The Roamio expands TiVo’s push into multi-room experiences. You can buy a TiVo Mini for $100 upfront and $6 in monthly service fees to extend the functionality of the main TiVo into

another room. Two family members can watch separate shows even though all the recordings are coming through the main TiVo. Although that capability was available before, the Roamio offers under-the-hood improvements in allocating resources. Jim Denney, TiVo’s vice president for product marketing, acknowledged growing competition from other television-viewing devices and services. But in offering both traditional channels and Internet video, as well as features such as viewing away from home, the Roamio “should be the best TV experience you can get. . It’s your content wherever you want.”

The Associated Press

The new Roamio Plus and remote, left, with the TiVo mini, right, which extends the functionality of the main TiVo into another room.








MLS# 13088910

The Associated Press

This image provided by TiVo, Inc shows a sports menu from the new TiVo Roamio Plus. TiVo Inc. announced a new line of digital video recorders Tuesday, to give television viewers more control over what they watch on traditional channels and over the Internet.


Great storage and design features in small house. Tasteful décor. Wood floors. Attractive garden. $

3 Bedroom, 1,247 sq.ft. Home in excellent condition. Hardwood floors. Handsome fireplace. Corner lot, 2 -car garage.


Netflix, Hulu and other Internet services on regular TVs, as long as you have subscriptions with them. The new TiVos give you more options for finding shows to watch. The emphasis in the past was on finding programs to record, whether by title, actor, director, genre or keyword. The Roamio offers recommendations on what’s currently on, based in part of what other TiVo viewers are watching and have watched in that time slot in the past. The new devices also let you narrow what you see in channel-bychannel listings to just movies, sports or kids shows. Some of the new DVRs will also come with the ability to watch live and recorded shows on iPhones and iPads. Before, a $130 device called TiVo Stream was needed. Streaming is initially limited to devices on the home WiFi network. This fall, out-ofhome viewing will be available through other Wi-Fi networks, such as at work, hotels and coffee shops. An Android app also is coming by early next year. The mid-range Roamio model comes with enough storage for 150 hours of high-definition television and can record up to six channels at once. Besides built-in streaming, there’s built-in Wi-Fi support to negate the need for TiVo’s $90 adapter. TiVo is touting the $220 savings as it tries to persuade people to spend $400 for that mid-range model, the Roamio Plus. It’s an investment that also requires a $15-a-month TiVo service for electronic television listings and other features. A high-end Roamio Pro, which can store 450 hours of HD programming, is available for $600. The $200 base model has 75 hours of storage and can record just four channels at once. It also lacks built-in support for streaming to iPhones and iPads. But the base model can record overthe-air broadcasts, while the



Nancy Clarke Principal Broker, GRI

C: 541-404-7661 B: 541-269-1601

Integrity is the Key in Realty

CLOSE TO CHARLESTON 2 bed/1 bath ranch, 1247 sqft. on almost an acre (.82) Light and bright inside. Sunny deck overlooks garden, orchard, fir trees and expanse of lawn.



1 0 0 C e n t r a l Av e . , C o o s B ay

MLS# 13306935

MLS# 13002741



1640 Sq. Ft near hospital. Hard wood floors, Remodeled kitchen and large master suite with sitting room.

1450 Sq. Ft including 10x19 sunroom. Remodeled home with open living area, large kitchen and covered backyard patio.





See all our listings & available rental properties at OREGON BAY PROPERTIES, LLC 1992 Sherman Ave., North Bend Office: 541.808.2010 BROOKE YUSSIM, CRS Principal Broker/Owner 541.290.0881 Cell

Saturday, August 24,2013 • The World • C3

Real Estate-Finance

Plan now for great-tasting tomatoes next year BY LEE REICH TheAssociated Press I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again: Home-grown tomatoes are NOT the besttasting ones. Not necessarily, that is. Now, I’m not advocating tossing in your trowel and doing your harvesting at the supermarket. What I am saying is that choosing the best variety is the important thing if you’re looking to grow a great-tasting tomato. Grow an Early Girl to perfection, harvest it at its peak of flavor and take a bite, and you’ll taste a good tomato. But not — in my opinion — a great tomato. A tomato that has been handled carefully keeps pretty well for a couple of days, so you could actually buy a great-tasting tomato from a store or farm stand. But only if that tomato is a great-tasting variety. Unfortunately, the best-

tasting varieties don’t usually have the qualities demanded of a commercial tomato: tough skins to withstand handling, high yields, concentrated ripening, disease resistance. So you do generally have to grow your own to get the best taste. And now is a good time to start, by doing two things.

1. Taste a lot of tomatoes Try eating various kinds of tomatoes now, while they are abundant and tasty. Taste the varieties offered at farm stands and local farms, and those growing in the backyards of friends and neighbors. Cook up and taste any varieties you want to consider for canning, because cooking a tomato dramatically changes its flavor. A fresh San Marzano tomato tastes like cotton but cooks into a delectable sauce. Fresh or cooked, you’ll be amazed at the range in flavor

among tomato varieties. Settle for nothing but the best.

1. Source seeds Once you’ve found some great-tasting tomato varieties, plan for next year. If you have the variety’s name, you may be able to find it in a seed catalog and simply order seeds for next season. Good sources for many tomato varieties include Tomato Growers Supply Company ( 8 8 8 - 478 -7333,, Totally Tomatoes (803-6630016,, Sustainable Seed Co., (877620-SEED, and Seed Savers Exchange (319-382-5990, But there’s no need to forsake the best tomatoes just because you can’t put a name on them. Many greattasting tomatoes are nonhybrid, or heirloom, varieties. That means you can easily save the seeds.

Seeds from hybrid tomatoes also often yield plants with good-tasting fruits — sometimes even fruits identical to those from the mother plant — if they were called “hybrid” by seed sellers merely to discourage seed saving. Saving tomato seeds entails nothing much more than squeezing a bit of the seed-gel mix out of the cavity of a tomato fruit into a glass. That gel contains inhibitors that keep the seeds from sprouting while still inside the fruit. Leach and ferment those inhibitors away by adding some water to the seed-gel mix. After letting the slurry sit for a day or so, pour it through a fine strainer, wash the seeds well The Associated Press in running water, and spread The first step in saving tomato seeds entails nothing much more than them out to dry. Now you’re all set for good eating next squeezing a bit of the seed-gel mix out of the cavity of a tomato fruit into a glass. No need even to sacrifice eating the rest of the fruit! year. Online: By the way, the tomato and Anna Russian, as well as seeds I’m squirrelling away the hybrid Sungold and two http://leereich.blogspot. now are from the heirloom unnamed varieties passed com/ varieties Gardener’s Delight, down to me from a couple of Belgian Giant, Amish Paste local gardeners. Mmmm.

Mapping the wiring saves me time, trouble It took me a couple of years, but one of the smartest things I ever did was map the wiring of the new-new house. It was something I’d always meant to do in previous HouseWorks Project Houses, but somehow I’d never gotten around to it. I started with rough sketches of the ground floor and basement, then I wandered around one afternoon with a tape and measured every wall and window and door opening, faithfully marking them down. Then I drew new floor plans to scale. (Someone less obsessive than I am wouldn’t bother with the scale drawings, but after I had mine, I made several copies so I could sketch remodeling projects on them or “rearrange furniture” before I had to actually pound any nails or move anything. It’s easier on the back.) On the electrical maps I drew little circles to mark each outlet and light fixture. I could have marked wall switches, too, but I know — from turning the lights on and off for the past decade — which controls what, so I didn’t bother. The exterior and garage fixtures were marked off to the side of the ground-floor drawing — although it’s pretty easy to figure out what’s tied in where when your wiring is running between bare studs and among open rafters. For the next couple of years, every time I had to mess with anything electrical — such as hang the ceiling fans that now spin in nearly every room — I wrote the numbers of the breakers that controlled each outlet or light in the little circles. Living alone makes this sort of a hassle (no one to yell down to you, “That’s the one!”), but I dealt with it by plugging a 50-foot drop cord into whatever outlet I happened to be working on and snaking it through the house to the vicinity of the basement breaker panel, then plugging in a shop light. Eventually, by flipping the breakers on and off, I’d discover which one controlled the outlet in question. With that breaker off, I’d plug lights into all the nearby outlets and map them, too. To check lights, such as when I was swapping all those fans for old fixtures, I’d remove a bulb and

replace it with a screw-in adapter, then I’d plug my drop cord into that. Some of the breakers were obvious: The d o u b l e HOUSE breakers handle 220 circuits, such as the kitchen stove and the air conditioning. Most of the 15-amp cirSTEVE cuits turned out to be for BATIE ceiling lights, and the 20s are usually wall outlets. Eventually (after more than a few home improvement projects), I had nearly all the little circles filled in. Now, when I need to know what breaker controls which device, I simply consult my floor plans, which I keep on a pantry shelf beside the breaker box in the basement. It was some trouble, but the maps have saved me a lot of traipsing up and down stairs during the years since I finished them. I wish I gone to the trouble in my previous houses, but I was younger then and traipsing didn’t bother me as much.


young If you want to turn children into gardeners, you have to sucker them in during the “mud years.” You know, the years — from about age 3 to 8 — during which kids think mud is just about the best stuff in the whole world. The years when they have to jump every puddle. When they have to carefully examine every twig that falls, every bugs that crawls, every bird's nest they come across. The years when they’re not afraid to get dirty. The years when, as a matter of fact, they relish it. Coincidentally, those are also the years — and the very last years — when children believe adults know everything. Which means they still can be conned. So if you want to con kids into gardening, you have to do it during the mud years or they’ll wise up. In fact, wised-up kids actually will come to resent being drafted for such garden fun as pulling weeds and squishing potato bugs. Honest. They’ll hate it. A tried and true scam for getting kids interested in gardening is assigning them a little spot all their own, a small plot off to one side of

HouseWorks by Steve Batie

Get ‘em while they’re

D David avid L L.. Davis Davis

R Real eal E Estate st ate

BEACH HIDEAWAY Sequestered between city park and Pacific Ocean nearly 1/2 acre with 2800 sqft. ten year old home featuring large living spaces joined by a two sided fireplace. Huge gourmet kitchen with walkin pantry. Master bedroom features separate sitting room. Sun room, underground sprinklers and 825 sqft. garage/shop. South facing covered porch. Three additional bedrooms. 2.5 total bathrooms. Appliances. MLS#12563314



3325,000 25,000


A weekly advertising supplement published by The World Advertising Department

C O N TA C T U S The World Newspaper PO BOX 1840 Coos Bay, OR 97420



2239,900 39,900

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise” any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people who have security custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on and equal opportunity basis.

541-294-2844 PRICE REDUCTION!

The Sales Office ays is NOW open on Saturd 10am-4pm

B R I N G YO U R O F F E R !

MLS# 13035791

229,900 9,900

N Now o w iis s tthe h e ttime i m e tto oB Buy. uy. Fred Gernandt, Broker Call C a l l Fred F re d Today! To d a y ! Cell: (541) 290-9444

1854 Arthur, North Bend

An English country cottage transported into Coos Bay? You will think so when you see this charming home! One bedroom and living room upstairs, eat-in kitchen with pantry, bath and one bedroom downstairs. Large yard with concrete patio, pear, plum and apple trees make an idyllic setting. Available fully furnished in period furniture if you like!

This is a nice 3 bedroom 1.5 bath home that just needs a few touches to make it shine! Great neighborhood of upscale homes. Big fenced yard with fruit trees and grass for your pets and kids.

1997 1,100 sqft. Golden West home on 70 x 100 foot lot. 3 bedrooms 2 bathrooms, attached 2 car garage. Nice well-cared for home with a fenced backyard. The individual that is executor for probate is a Licensed Oregon State Real Estate Broker.



$119,900 LARGE HOME!

MLS# 13167968

MLS# 13204565

385 S. 10th, Coos Bay

2054 Stover Ln., Myrtle Point

63515 Grand Road, Coos Bay

Cute 1915 cottage near Blossom Gulch School. 2 bedroom, 1 bath with original woodwork and tall windows. Covered porch in front and easy care yard all around. Location is convenient to park, schools and shopping.

Completely remodeled home, large windows, newer roof, new electrical, new flooring. Comfortable and inviting home, lots of room for garden. Hillside setting with valley view, located across from greenbelt on quiet dead end street. Nice garage/shop. Appliances included in sale, including washer, dryer, stove and refrigerator.

Very spacious and a great floor plan! 4 bedrooms 2 bath doublewide manufactured home on own lot. Large country kitchen with tons of storage. Convenient to Charleston, fishing, crabbing and clamming. Would be great weekend getaway cottage.



MLS# 13314100

980 Blanco, Coos Bay

$96,000 C O N V E N I E N T C OT TA G E !

1110 Alabama Street, Bandon, OR 97411 O ff i c e : (541) 347-9444 or toll free 1-800-835-9444 We b s i t e :

MLS# 13101701

14031⁄2 Dakota, Coos Bay




Buying, Selling, Renting…We Work For You!

1980 N. 14TH ST., COOS BAY $549,000



Now serving Bandon, Coquille & Myrtle Point.

Mark Hodgins, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-297-3404 Kelly Walton, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-294-2844

“Just good ol’ fashioned service” Jerry Worthen principal broker




E X C E P T I O N A L T U D O R V I E W H O M E on the market for the 1st time. Secluded & private with 180 degree bay view located minutes from the hospital and downtown. Vaulted ceilings, granite, Travertine and Karastan. 2 gas fireplaces. Formal living and dining rooms as well as a sizable family room. Enclosed glass sunroom & large deck. Spacious & beautifully maintained. A must see! MLS#13679279

Contents are prepared by the Advertising Department with contributions from local housing industry representatives. Opinions expressed by contributors belong to the writers and may not represent official views of their employers or professional associations. Nothing in this publication may be reproduced in any manner without the specific written permission of the publisher.

Call Kelly for evening or weekend appointments CHARMING!

balm growing for just this purpose, and I know a couple of kids who still run straight to the “lemonade bush” whenever they get the chance. Likewise, texture can fascinate. I’m thinking such garden standbys as wooly lamb’s ears or glossy English ivy, feathery ferns or prickly holly. And do you remember the trick of sucking the honey from the freshly plucked butt of a daylily bloom? I saw it shown to a 6year-old girl many years ago, then I got to see that now-grown woman teach her own 6-year-old daughter about 25 years later. If you can catch them when they’re young enough, you get a gardener for life. Send your questions to: HouseWorks, P.O. Box 81609, Lincoln, NE 68501, or email:

substitute, and purple pod beans are even better. When you boil or steam them, they turn the same green as their more common brethren — something that amazes children no end. If you plant a vining variety of beans, rather than bush-type beans, you can create a tiny “playhouse” of sorts right in the garden. All you need are some poles arranged in a tipi — just remember to leave a door opening. Cucumbers will do that, too, although you will have to coax their vines into climbing the poles. T ies made of yarn or strips of rag work nicely. Children also are excited by familiar smells from unfamiliar places. Rub a few leaves of spearmint or garden sage between tiny palms and watch their eyes widen. I keep a clump of lemon

Oregon Coast Home Finder

Phone: 269-1222 Fax: 267-0294

OCEAN DRIVE First time on market. Smell, hear and live the grand Pacific Ocean. Four bedroom custom home with upgrades. Family room, living room, kitchen and dining area are on first level. Fireplace. Second level includes master suite and three additional bedrooms, two bathrooms upstairs. Kitchen has granite counters and features modern appliances. Large deck off back of home. MLS#12311790

ABSOLUTELY BEST BUY. Private end of street location, includes deeded access to beach. CC and R’s to protect your investment. MLS#12295565

the “grown-up” garden where they can plant and water and weed and nurture their own green-growies. A few things to keep in mind: ■ Children have short attention spans. They want to see seeds sprout in just a few days, and they expect to find something to harvest shortly thereafter. ■ Little kids have little hands with even littler dexterity. They are not good with tiny seeds. ■ Kids like bright colors. The obvious solution is radishes. Their seeds are big, they germinate quickly and the pretty red roots often are ready to harvest in little more than a month. Unhappily, it’s the odd child who actually will eat radishes (frankly, I still won’t). Green beans are a decent

791 Commercial Ave., Coos Bay • (541) 269-5263

Donna Optiz broker

Randy Hoffine principal broker

Property Management & Real Estate Sales Kris Thurman, Principal Broker - Owner 2 7 0 7 B r o a d w a y, N o r t h B e n d , O R • w w w. e l e d w a r d s r e a l t y . c o m

C a l l M a r k o r y o u r f a v o r i t e r e a l t o r f o r d e t a i l s . B u y, S e l l , R e n t , We d o i t a l l . . . w i t h g r e a t r e s u l t s !

C4 •The World • Saturday, August 24,2013

S H A R E Y O U R M E S S AG E 5 4 1 - 2 6 7 - 6 2 7 8 Assemblies of God

Christian Science

Grace International




Building a Christ Centered Family Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Morning Worship 10.30am Wednesday 7:00pm: Kid’s Program/Youth/Adult P.O. Box 805/2050 Lincoln St./NorthBend Ph. 541-756-4838


444 S.Wall, Coos Bay • 888-3294 Sunday Service & Sunday School..........................................10:00 am CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Adjacent to church - Open after services, or by Appt.

190 D Street, Coos Bay • 541-808-0822

Rev. Betty and Russell Bazzell, Pastors Morning Worship..................................................................10:30 am Wednesday Bible Study (Youth & Adult)..................................6:30 pm “We preach the Gospel as it is to people as they are.”


Church of Christ

Non Denominational C A LV A R Y O N T H E B A Y “Teaching God’s Word book by book, chapter by chapter, verse by verse”

Pastor Bart Cunningham Sunday Worship .............................................................................10:00 am Wednesday Jr/Sr. High School Youth .................................................7:00 pm

1954 Union Avenue, North Bend (541)756-1707


Pentecostal of God

E M M A N U E L BA P T I S T C H U R C H 282 W. Sixth, Coquille OR 97423




Senior Pastor Mark Elefritz ... Assistant Pastor Aaron Finley

“Building the Church you read about in your Bible”

Yom Kippur Service

South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane

September 13, 7 to 9pm September 14, 2 to4 & 4 to 7pm Break fast after concluding service

Church - 541-888-6114 Pastor -541-888-6224

Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship Service 10:45 am Wednesday Family Night 6:00 pm Call for information about Youth Ministries, Bible Studies, Mom-To-Mom Ministry, Men’s Group & Wednesday Family Night for all ages

541-396-2921 •

Bob Lentz, Minister (541) 267-6021 775 W. Donnelly Ave.

Bible School Classes 9:45am • Evening Worship 6:00pm Morning Worship 10:45am • Wednesday Prayer & Study 7:00pm Thursday Night Youth Group 7:00pm Signing for Hearing Impaired *** Also, Nursery Available

YO U R C H U R C H H E R E !

F I R S T BA P T I S T C H U R C H 1140 South 10th, Coos Bay An American Baptist Church Pastor Gary Rice

For more info call 541-266-0470


2761 BROADWAY, NORTH BEND • 541-756-4844

Sunday School.........................................................9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship........................................10:00 am Sunday Children’s Church......................................10:00 am Monday Bible Study.................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Home Bible Study..................................6:30 pm

Sunday Bible Study.................................................................9:30 am Sunday Worship....................................................................10:30 am Sunday Life Group..................................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study...........................................................7:00 pm

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

Sunday School ............................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship ...........................................................10:30 am Sunday Evening Worship..............................................................6:00 pm Monday Men’s & Women’s Meeting.........................................6:30 pm Tuesday SAFE Meeting...........................................................7:00 pm Wednesday Teen Meeting........................................................7:00 pm Thursday Mid-Week Services...................................................7:00 pm

Presbyterian FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND 541-756-4155 • PASTOR: Dr. Daniel Myers Harrison & Vermont St. (East side of Pony Village Mall)

Where You Can Find A Friend



Pastor Ivan Sharp

Sunday School......................................................................................... 9:15 am Sunday Morning Worship........................................................................ 10:30 am Men & Womens Breakfast Bible Study (Friday)............................................................ 6:30 am Youth Meeting (Friday Evening)............................................................... 6pm-9pm Combined Youth Group (Sunday).................................................... 6 pm-7:00 pm

Pastor J. L. Coffey 2080 Marion Ave., North Bend, 541-756-6544

Sunday School....................................................9:45 am Sunday Worship Service...................11:00 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday SAFE Addiction Recovery Program......6:30 pm Wednesday Bible Study........................................7:00 pm

Church of God

(Clevland, Tenn.)


S K Y L I N E BA P T I S T C H U R C H “A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship”

“Building People Through Biblical Values”

(1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)

Sunday School......................................................................... .9:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday Worship..........................................................................9:00 am& 10:30 am Wednesday Awana.........................................................................................6:30 pm

Community Churches 69411 Wildwood Dr., 7 miles north of North Bend

H O LY R E D E E M E R - N O R T H B E N D 2250 16th St. - 541-756-0633

Sunday Worship (spring/summer schedule)..............8:30 am Sunday Bible Study for all ages.............................9:45 am Midweek Bible studies meet regularly. Call office for info & times. Christ Lutheran School NOW ENROLLING preschool through 6th grade

2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend Pastor Sue Seiffert - 541-756-4035

Office Hours...................................................Mon.-Fri. 8:45-11:45 am Sunday School........................................................................9:15 am Adult Study ........................................................................... 9:00 am Worship (Child Care Provided)...................................................10:30 am Home of Cartwheels Preschool ~

Staff: John Adams, Bill Moldt, Rob Wright, Rob Douglass, Nancy Goodman. Radio broadcast Sunday @ 8:30 a.m. (K-Light 98.7 fm) Sunday Worship Celebration........................................................8:15 & 11:00 am Sunday School..........................................................................................9:45 am Nurseries provided for all services. Affiliated with Village Missions - 541-756-2591

GLORIA DEI LUTHERAN ELCA 1290 Thompson Rd., Coos Bay (5 Blocks East of Hospital)

Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347


Worship Service........................................................10:00 am Adult Bible Study....................................................... 9:00 am

Saturday Vigil: 4:00 pm Sunday: 8:00 am & 12:00 pm Confessions: Saturday 3-3:45 pm or by appointment Daily Mass: Wed 5:00pm / Thu & Fri 9:00am

All are Welcome (Nursery available for all services)

S T. M O N I C A - C O O S BAY

357 S. 6th St.

YO U R C H U R C H H E R E !

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

MASSES: Saturday Vigil: 5:30 pm Sunday: 8:30 am & 11:00 am Spanish Mass: 1 pm Confessions: Saturday 3:30 pm - 5 pm or by appt. Daily Mass: Tues: 5:30 pm Wed-Fri: 12 pm

YO U R C H U R C H H E R E !

Christian FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2420 Sherman, North Bend • 541-756-5555 Sunday School.......................................................................9:30 am Praise and Worship..............................................................10:45 am Ladies Bible Study....................................................Thurs., 10:00 am Children’s Worship and Nursery Care

Pastors Sharron Kay & Jim Womack

580 E. 9th St., Coquille, Oregon

Sunday School........................................................................9:45 am Morning Service ..................................................................11:00 am Afternoon Service...................................................................4:30 pm

Salvation Army WORSHIP & SERVICE CENTER 1155 Flanagan, Coos Bay...541-888-5202 Lieutenants Kevin and Heather Pope...Corps Officers NEW SCHEDULE Free Kids Meal.......................................................................9:00 am Christian Worship....................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship......................................................10:45 am

Seventh-day Adventist Church Methodist



2175 Newmark, Coos Bay 541-756-7413

Rev. Laura Beville, Pastor Worship Service......................................................11:00 am Communion 1st Sunday of each month -

Sabbath School Bible Class..................................................9:30 am Worship Service..................................................................10:45 am

Pastor Ken Williams

Handicapped Accessible


123 Ocean Blvd. • 541-267-4410 •

Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available

Unitarian Universalist

E M M A N U E L E P I S C O PA L C H U R C H 4th & Highland, Coos Bay 541-269-5829 Rev. Stephen A. Tyson, Rector

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!




(West off Broadway)


Pastor: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183 Evangelical Lutheran Church in America



Pastor Quintin Cundiff


3451 Liberty St., North Bend - 541-756-3311 David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintigh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Children’s Director

1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851

Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod 1067 Newmark, North Bend • 541-756-6289 Pastor Gary L. Robertson Sunday School........................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Service.......................................10:30 am Sunday Evening Service..........................................6:00 pm Wednesday Evening Service....................................7:00 pm




U N I TA R I A N U N I V E R S A L I S T ( S. C . U. U. F. )

541-756-6959 Sunday Services........................................................7:30 & 10:00 am Sunday School Classes...........................................................9:45 am Holy Eucharist with Healing.....................................................12 noon Children’s Sermon & Nursery Care

Foursquare B AY A R E A F O U R S Q U A R E C H U R C H 466 Donnelly (across from the new Coos Bay Fire Station) Glorifying, Proclaiming and Showing Christ to all Pastors: David & Marilyn Scanlon

(541) 269-1821 Sunday School..... (All ages through Adult)..................................9:00 am - 9:45 am Sunday Worship.....(Nursery & Children’s Church Provided).........................10:00 am We also have small group ministries meeting throughout the week. E-mail: Website:

Rev. Laura Beville, Pastor Located at Pony Village Mall, between AT&T & Sears Stores


DIVERSE BELIEFS - ONE FELLOWSHIP Liberal Religious Organization

Worship Service....................... 9:30 am Communion 1st Sunday of the month

10am Sundays at 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay.


Unity Worldwide Ministries

541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements

N A Z A R E N E - B AY A R E A


Located in North Bend at 1850 Clark St. (Behind Perry Electric) Sr. Pastor Ron Halvorson

“A spiritual community to come home to...”

Sunday School...........................................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship .........................................................................10:45 am Sunday Evening Worship.............................................................................6:00 pm

NURSERY • CHILDREN’S CHURCH • YOUTH PROGRAM BIBLE STUDIES • CARE GROUPS For information or directions call 541-756-2004

Sunday Celebration Service - 10 am 2100 Union ~ North Bend • 541-751-1633 Karen Lowe, L.U.T., Spiritual Leader

Call Yellow Cab for Free ride to Unity By The Bay. Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10 – 2





Saturday, August24,2013 • The World • C5 Y

Revealed: The Magic in Mr. Clean’s Erasers! DEAR MARY: I read your advice to use Mr. Clean Magic Erasers to clean up dirty leather handbags. Apparently, those rather pricey erasers are made of something called melamine foam, a product that is readily available, which m a ke s “ e ra se rs ” p re t ty cheap if you order what they’re made of instead of buying EVERYDAY them at CHEAPSKATE t h e s to re . I hope this can help someone looking fo r a n e a s y clean. — Megan S., email Mary DEAR M E GAN: Hunt I know I speak for thousands of readers when I say, “ T h a n k yo u ve ry much.” We love knowing the inside scoop on how to find cheaper alternatives for expensive products we enjoy using. I am grateful for the information. I’ve looked around and find that melamine foam is used for insulating and soundproofing and readily available — ava i l a b l e a t s to re s l i ke Home Depot in great big sheets. Interested readers ca n s i m p ly G o og l e “melamine foam.” What fun. Dear Mary: We are very appreciative of the mention of Jamestown Settlement (Virginia) in your recent “Six ways to ensure a fabulous family vacation” column! This is to note that o u r We b a d d re ss — — is similar but not the same as for the Washington County ( Wi sco n s i n ) H i s to r i ca l Society, — Debby Padget, Media Relations Manager, Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. Dear Debby: My apologies for getting your excellent organization mixed up with another in Wisconsin. I hope that my readers who f i n d t h e m se lve s i n t h e Virginia area this summer will make it a point to visit Ja m e s tow n a n d , i n t h e meantime, tour your excellent website. DEAR MARY: I am in the process of converting my old slides to a CD and wonder if you have any suggestions as to what I should do with the old “carousels” the slides were stored in. I think I can recycle them, but I wonder if they could possibly be useful for something, as is. Thanks. — Cathy U., email Dear Cathy: Your question piqued my interest, as somewhere in my vast collection of things inherited from the in-laws, I have a pile of those carousels, too. I did a little research, and sure enough, at least one very clever artisan has found a beautiful use for slide carousels. I found a clock made from an “upcycled” Kodak Slide Carousel at Allan Yo u n g ' s E tsy s to re , P i x e l T h i s ( w w w. e t s y. c o m / l i s t ing/107986637/recycledk o d a k - s l i d e carousel?ref=shop_home_a ctive). I love this store, featuring “stuff from stuff.” This leads me to believe that there is a market for your carousels. There is a link on Allan’s storefront to contact him directly via email. Or you could list your carousels for sale on eBay or Craigslist. I have a feeling that your q u e ry h e re i s go i n g to prompt a lot of attention from artisans like Allan, who would love to take these items off your hands. Mary invites questions at mary@everydaycheapskate.c om, or c/o Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. This column will answer questions of general interest, but letters cannot be answered individually. To find out more about Mary and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at


























B6•The • The World ••Saturday, 2013 C6 Saturday, August 24, 24,2013

Classifieds Employment 200

201 Accounting JOBS, JOBS and MORE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to hand-match each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone or online and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now! CREATE YOUR PROFILE NOW BY PHONE OR WEB FREE!

1-888-491-9029 or

Thewo-www2.theworld _jobs/ No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient Online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! Choose from one of the following main job codes to enter your information: #10: Accounting / Finance #11: Airline/Airport #12: Arts #13: Banking #14: Call Center/Customer Service #15: Childcare #16: Computers / IT #17: Counseling & Social Services #55: Dental #45: Drivers/Transportation #18: Education #19: Engineering #20: Environmental #24: Factory & Warehouse #57: Health Care Assistants #44: Hotel & Hospitality #23: Human Resources #21: Insurance/Financial Services #25: Janitorial & Grounds Maintenance #26: Legal #27: Management #28: Materials & Logistics #29: Mechanics #30: Media & Advertising #58: Medical Records #56: Medical Technicians #53: Medical Therapists #52: Nursing #31: Office Administration #32: Operations #33: Personal Care #54: Pharmacy #46: Printing #34: Protective Services #35: Quality Control #48: Real Estate #36: Research & Development #37: Restaurant #38: Retail #39: Sales #51: Skilled Trades: Building General #47: Skilled Trades: Construction #40: Skilled Trades: Building Prof. #41: Skilled Trades: Manufacturing #50: Specialty Services #42: Telephone/Cable #49: Travel and Recreation #43: Trucking

204 Banking We are excited to announce an available position for an

Investment Services Assistant in North Bend, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 plus opportunity for Company Incentive & Bonus Plan. EOE. For more details please apply online:

205 Construction

V l


213 General

301 Business for Sale

ELECTRICIANS & MILLWRIGHTS Timber Products Company, a leader in diversified wood product sales, manufacturing and transportation, has maintenance openings for JOURNEYMAN LEVEL ELECTRICIANS and MILLWRIGHTS who: have wood products or manufacturing setting experience; are able to work shift work and weekends; have a strong commitment to safety excellence; and work well in a team environment. Must pass drug screen.

Codes/Planning Specialist Salary $3,047 - $3,798 per mo. Applications at 500 Central Ave. 541-269-8912 Closes 5pm 9/5/13 EOE

306 Jobs Wanted Looking to clean your roof, house or driveway. Call Master Blasters for free demonstrations and bids, 541-260-6012

MILLWRIGHT openings in Grants Pass and Yreka: Minimum of two years journeyman level experience.

211 Health Care

“Your Partner for a Healthy Community” We are currently accepting applications for

Ÿ Certified Surgical Technologist (full-time) Ÿ Registered Nurses Ÿ Information Technologist Please visit our website @ or contact 541-396-1069 or fax 541-824-1269

304 Financing $$EASY QUALIFYING real estate equity loans. Credit no problem. Oregon Land Mortgage. 541-267-2776. ML-4645.

ELECTRICIAN openings in Grants Pass, White City, and Medford: Current Oregon general or manufacturing plant electrical license required; 2-3 years experience including PLC.

Timber Products offers a competitive wage and benefit package including health, dental, vision, life insurance, and 401K. RELOCATION PACKAGE PROVIDED TO SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATE. Please submit resume and cover letter; specify position and location for which you are applying. Email: (Subject: Position/Location). Fax: 541-618-3804 Mail: ATTN: Human Resources TIMBER PRODUCTS COMPANY PO Box 1669 Medford OR 97501. Timber Products is an equal opportunity employer supporting a drug and tobacco free workplace.

THRIVING PET STORE FOR SALE North Bend Oregon.Voted Favorite Pet Store last two years Great investment property. Property includes over 1 acre on the bay with a 2400 sq ft building. Located on main street across from the mall, theatres, Safeway. Location, Location, Location Includes all fixtures, inventory, animals to include fresh and saltwater fish, birds, reptiles, mammals, supplies etc. Only pet store within 100 miles that carries live animals. Call 541-756-7387 or 541-888-6780

CRANE OPERATORS Sause Bros. in Coos Bay, OR has an immediate opening for an experienced shoreside crane operator. Journeyman level experience is preferred. Candidates with lesser qualifications may be considered. Solid work ethic and experience is required. Sause Bros. offers a superior benefit package including Medical, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, 401K with Company Contribution, Long and Short Term Disability and Vacation Pay. Work schedule 40+ hours per week at $17.00-$20.00 per hour, DOE. Performance based wage system. Pre-employment and random drug testing required. Become part of a growing organization with a stable future in the Marine Industry by contacting Lori Cordova at 541-267-8247 for application information. Application process will be closed on Friday, August 30, 2013 at 3:00 PM.

Dock Clerk The World Newspaper is seeking a candidate to work flexible part time hours as a production and delivery dock clerk. This position will be part of the circulation team and provide support to production as needed. The schedule/shift will vary each week depending on business needs with morning hours throughout the week and overnight hours on Fridays being the standard. For more information and to apply online please go to We are an equal opportunity employer and drug-free workplace and all applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background check prior to commencing employment

Notices 400

403 Found

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

404 Lost Free Ads

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total.

Estate Auction August 25, 2013, 9:00 am Antiques & Collectibles Antique Mills Slot Machines, New Pot Belly Stove, Furs, Vintage Clothing, photographs, Mirrors, Pottery, China, Sterling & Plated Items, Vintage Collectibles- Buttons, Memorabilia, Quilts, Linens, Hope Chests, Steamer Trunk, Hutches, Bedroom Set, Lamps and many more neat finds..... 1007 S. 2nd Street Coos Bay

454 Schools

CARTWHEELS PRESCHOOL registering now! Financial Assistance Available. 541-756-4035, ext. 303

Real Estate 500

Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.

402 Auctions

Education 450

Free Ads All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.

4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

501 Commercial PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

Lost & Lost Pets




Place your ad here and give your business the boost it needs. Call

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details

6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

504 Homes for Sale

406 Public Notices COOS COUNTY AIRPORT DISTRICT REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL EXECUTIVE TERMINAL LEASE The Coos County Airport District (CCAD) is soliciting interested parties for the commercial use of a 13,995 sq. ft. Executive Terminal building located at the Southwest Oregon Regional Airport. Interested parties are requested to furnish a proposal to the Coos County Airport District on or before 4:00 p.m. on Friday, August 30, 2013. For further information, visit or contact the Airport at 541-756-8531 x 104.

s 4 BD/2 Bath s 1600 + Sq. Ft. s New Kitchen s Oversized Garage $167,500 540 Pacific Ave, Coos Bay Call Shana Jo Armstrong, Principal Broker CENTURY 21 Best Realty 541-267-2221 EXT. 4127

Owner carry, 4 bedroom home, $135K. or appraised value which ever is lowest. 1/2 Acre, 3 miles S. of MP, Cash or trade for down payment. Orchard and garden area. 541-572-2859

215 Sales $5000 HIRING BONUS FOR FULL-TIME RN POSITIONS at Southern Coos Hospital in Bandon, OR 1 - RN MANAGER Full-time/Day Shift 2 - RN - ED Full-time/Night Shift 1 - RN - Med/Surg Full-time/Night Shift Also need: RN’s - ED or Med/Surg Per Diem Pool Great work environment, great wages, great benefits 541-347-4515 EOE & Tobacco-Free

Accepting applications for Adult Foster Care. Pay depending on experience. Call 541-756-1954

Care Provider Will be crossed trained. Days/Swing opening. Pick up an application at Harmony Estates, Bandon Oregon. 541-404-1825

United Homecare Sevices a non-profit, non-medical, in-home senior care agency seeks a manager for our Coos Bay location. This position requires management experience in the health, elder care or social work fields as well as experience caring for seniors. CNA preferred. Good communications skills, moderate computer skills, care and compassion to help families and seniors are a must. Manager will work autonomously from the local office and report to the home office. Position is Full Time. Income may be supplemented by providing care giving for clients. United Homecare Services has been serving several counties in Western Oregon since 2001. Be a part of a growing team helping seniors in your community. Call 541-267-7411 for an application and detailed job description.

Bicoastal Media Coos Bay Rare opening for outside sales positions. Must have strong communication skills. Computer and social media savvy. Minorities and Females encouraged to apply. Will train the right candidate. No Phone calls. EEO EOE Bicoastal Media is an equal opportunity employer.

ProBuild is currently seeking an

Inside Sales Rep II for our Coos Bay, OR location. Responsibilities include providing excellent sales and customer service support to our retail and contractor customers. ProBuild offers an excellent compensation and benefits package! If interested in this opportunity, please apply in person at 1221 N. Bayshore Dr., Coos Bay, OR 97420 or online at eers

Care Giving 225 227 Elderly Care HARMONY HOMECARE “Quality Caregivers provide Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788

229 Adult Foster Care Pine Street Adult Foster Care has opening for 1 private room with private bath. Call 541-756-1954.

Business 300

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday. If your World newspaper fails to arrive by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday or 8 a.m. on Saturday, please call your carrier. If you are unable to reach your carrier, telephone The World at 541-269-9999. RURAL SUBSCRIBERS: Due to The World’ s expansive daily delivery area, rural or remote motor route customers may receive regular delivery later than the times above. Missed deliveries may be replaced the following delivery day. To report missed deliveries, please call 541-269-9999.

an advertising proof is requested in writing and clearly marked for corrections. If the error is not corrected by the Publisher, its liability, if any, shall not exceed the space occupied by the error. Further, the Publisher will reschedule and run the omitted advertisement at advertiser’s cost. All claims for adjustment must be made within seven (7) days of date of publication. In no case shall the Publisher be liable for any general, special or consequential damages.

ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless

To learn more or to find the right person for your job, visit your local partner at 8-27-12












AugustAugust 24,2013 Saturday, Saturday, 24••The TheWorld World••B7 C7

504 Homes for Sale

601 Apartments APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Large Studio C.B. $450. Sleeping Room C.B. $195. 1 bedroom C.B. $525. 2 bdrm very large 1900sq ft. C.B. $850. Call for info.

Beautiful Custom Log home All in the convenience of in town. Also Zillow and Craigs List. $198,000 541-888-6234 or 949-690-7557

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties


Meticulous?! This is for you! All brand new top to bottom, 2bd/1ba apt in quiet NB 5-plex. Sliding door leads to private yard. W/D hookups. Garbage pd. No smoking/pets. 756-1768 $695.

1 week - 6 lines,

$35.00 Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,

$45.00 Rentals / Real Estate 3 3 week - 6 lines,

$55.00 Rentals / Real Estate 4 4 week - 6 lines,

$59.95 All specials will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, Wednesday Weekly, Online & Smart Mobile. All specials are category specific. There are no refunds on specials.


Rentals 600

Coos Bay, clean, quiet and spacious 2 bed, 1 bath apt. waiting for you. Includes W/ D hook ups, carport, individual front lawn. 1705 Newmark Ave. #12. Do not disturb tenants. Mos-mos. $710 mos. 541-888-6078 before 9:00 pm.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 Thoughts must be followed by actions in the coming months. What you do is what will count; what you talk about will only be hearsay. Prove your point by doing your thing. Use your expertise and strong will to capture attention and achieve your personal and professional goals. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Express your feelings and you will find out where you stand and what it will take to secure a bright future. Don’t try to buy love; earn it. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) —Update your look and take measures to improve your health and physical appearance through exercise and diet. The changes you make will lead to new beginnings. Love is in the stars. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Discipline will pay off in the workplace. Jump into opportunities that will allow you to meet new people and learn new skills. Broadening your perspective will bring about valuable personal changes. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) — Expect opposition or problems while traveling today. Stick close to home and make the changes you’ve been contemplating that will lead to a happier domestic situation. A personal relationship will take a major shift. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You’ve got Lady Luck in your corner. Money will come to you unexpectedly. A project you want to pursue will be possible. An interesting way to boost your income will develop. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Make your mind up based on what others think. Relationships look promising, and the fruits of some will help you reach goals that may not have been attainable on your own. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Socialize with people who can bring ideas and solutions to the table. Big plans can be made and high returns expected.Your hard work, dedication and creative imagination will be recognized by the people

Call 541-271-3743

BAYFRONT TOWNHOMES North Bend Studio close to shopping & schools. W/G incl. No pets/smoking. $470/$400 dep. 1189 Virginia #3 541-267-0125 or 541-297-6752 Tamarac’s only 1 bedroom unit is available. Quiet. View of Bay and Bridge. $700 mo.541-759-4380.

604 Homes Unfurnished 3 bedroom, 2 bath, Hardwood floors with bonus room, 2 car garage and extra parking for RV, boat etc. Located on 1 acre of property off East Bay Drive, 4 miles outside of town. Small Pets okay $1350.00 a month. 541-297-3425 Victorian 3 bdrm, 2 bath. Very clean. Natural gas. All appliances incl., W/D, deck, landscaped fenced backyard, single car garage. Close to amenities. No smoking/ pets. $1100/mo + $1500 sec. dep. 541-756-2408. LEASE WITH OPTION. NEW studio 2 story 900 sq ft., plus garage. Lake front / ocean view. Covered RV with hook-ups. References 1155 13th St. Port Orford. Call 208-263-9845

601 Apartments Large 1 bed, 1 bath, kitchen. Located in historic registry home. One of two units. MHS area. W/D, appliances, bay windows, very private. Requires quiet tenant, no smoking, no pets. W/S/G paid, $525/mo. Excellent references required. First, last, + security deposit. Available now! Call owner: 916-296-8525.

Clean, great location. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, W/D hookups, dishwasher, patio plus yard. Available from Sept. 1st, 600/mo., 1st/ last + $150 deposit. No pets/smoking. Tenant responsible for untilities Credit check required.

612 Townhouse/Condo

Choose any of these specials and add a photo for $5.00 extra.

Rentals / Real Estate 1

701 Furniture Free Ads All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Found & Found Pets

Coos Bay or North Bend area in any condition. Cash or terms. Private Party - Call Howard

510 Wanted

North Bend: Perfect for senior(s) wanting to down size. 900 sf. 2 bdr. 1 bath. Duplex, bottom floor, own patio and yard. No smoking. Pet neg. W/S pd. $630 mo.1st/ last plus dep. 541-297-4000

REEDSPORT Large Townhouse style duplex



610 2-4-6 Plexes Large Quiet NB 2 bedroom 4-plex. Energy efficient, immaculate, 2 car garage w/opener, W/D hookups, upgrades no smoking, W/S/G paid. $850/mo + deposit. A must see!! 541-217-8072 / 541-217-8107

North Bend, Very Clean. 1 bedroom, quiet neighborhood, oversized corner lot, W/D, dishwasher,No smoking/pets. Excellent references required. $810/mo. + $1000 deposit. 541-267-0673.

610 2-4-6 Plexes “Clean” One bedroom 1 bath Duplex. Near Wendy’s in Coos Bay, with single car garage and storage. $435/mo + $500 dep. No smoking/no pet. 1- 541-761-8741.

who count. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Re-evaluate your current position in a work or family situation. Look at any opportunity even if it takes you from one geographical location to another. Follow your heart and your dreams. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — An emotional event will bring out the best in you. Appreciate time spent with the people in your life who bring you the most joy. Live, laugh and be merry. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Do your best to bring about reform in your immediate environment or larger community. People less able to take a stance will appreciate your tenacity. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — An unexpected change is likely to alter your plans. Be mindful of others, but don’t forgo something you want to do. Where there’s a will, there’s a way. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Work on your situation at home. Whether you make physical, emotional or financial changes, you and yours will end up feeling satisfied and happy with the results. MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013 In the year ahead, your insight will guide you into interesting situations that will encourage you to expand your skills and friendships. Favors will be granted, and teamwork will help you reach goals that you have only dreamed about in the past. Travel is indicated. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — The people you encounter and the places you visit today will prove valuable. Know your limitations, but try your hardest to make the most of a good opportunity. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Do what’s expected of you and keep moving. If someone is being pushy, find out why, and do your best to defuse the situation. It’s best to take care of your responsibilities before someone complains. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — You’re in an interesting cycle that will expand your spirituality and ability to handle change. Discuss those innovative ideas of yours — it’s time to start making them happen.

Wooded setting, fireplace, decks, view of bay and bridge. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Tamarac 541-759-4380

614 Warehouses RENTALS & REAL ESTATE SPECIALS Choose any of these specials and add a photo for $5.00 extra.

Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

$35.00 Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,

$45.00 Rentals / Real Estate 3 3 week - 6 lines,

$55.00 Rentals / Real Estate 4 4 week - 6 lines,

$59.95 All specials will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, Wednesday Weekly, Online & Smart Mobile. All specials are category specific. There are no refunds on specials.


Other Stuff 700

701 Furniture

4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile.

Merchandise All merchandise ads must be classified in categories 700 to 710 & 775 to 799

Good Ad - $5.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $7.00 4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $12.00 (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile.

710 Miscellaneous “N” scale model RR: 2’x3’ layout board w/track; scenery, bldgs. etc. engines, freight & passenger cars; call for list.541-271-0508. $250. obo 2 Cemetery plots # 4 and 5 for sale at Ocean View Memory Gardens. Near baby land. Normally $1295 ea. Sacrifice $1000 ea. Call 541-832-2644

728 Camping/Fishing

Charcoal and Gas Grill BBQ $100.00. Call 541-269-4670

733 Water Sports FREE Vintage Fiberglass Surfboard, 9ft. Good for Coffee Table/Decoration 541-888-8544

734 Misc. Goods MountainSmith Backpack $130, 2-man tent $50, 2 Yakima bikeracks $150 for both. 541-297-8102. obo

735 Hunting/Rifles Brand new Ruger. 223, Semi Auto Rifle. Stainless, Scope and 7 Mags. $1425 obo. 503-250-3505

Market Place 750 754 Garage Sales BANDON GARAGE SALE - This time we really cleaned out! Aug. 23, 24, 25, 9-4. 3795 Beach Loop Dr. Antiques, books, brass lamp, concrete bird bath, clothing & linens, dishes, ladies clubs & bag, lumber, old toys, red rotary dial phone, stereo speakers, triple dresser, lions head wall mount fountain, Christmas stuff, gobs of misc.

Coquille: Fri. 23rd & Sat. 24th 10-5pm. 440 N. Cedar St. Wood stove, Tools, Garden Equip., Furniture, Glassware, Collectables, Crafts, Dolls, Toys & Misc. items.

Garage Sales All garage sale ads includes Photos and must be classified in categories 751 to 756 & 826 to 830

Good Ad - $12.00 4 lines - 1 day in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $17.00 (includes boxing) 5 lines - 2 days in The World, 1 day in Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, 7 days on and Smart Mobile.

Cardstock cut & assemble various models: villages, lighthouses, western towns, etc. call for complete listing. 541-271-0508 $60. obo

Best Ad - $20.00

Hoover wind tunnel series vacuum cleaner; like new; hepa filter, powered hand tool, crevice tool, etc. 541-271-0508. $55.00 obo Vintage Mah Jong game. $175. Alpaca Rug, 48x60in. $100. 2 Captains chairs from a 94 Dodge Van $100. 541-347-5800 WANTED: All unwanted scrap metal items. Free pick-up. Small fee for diesel. 541-297-0271.

754 Garage Sales Better Hurry!! The World’s Newspaper

PARKING LOT SALE is filling up fast Sell your stuff at our 2nd huge sale of the year on Saturday, August 24th. one block from Blackberry Festival Each space is $10 and your fee will be donated to the American Cancer Society’s Relay For Life. Now is the time to get rid of your stuff and help a great cause. Call Nicole Weeks at 541-269-1222 ext. 283 North Bend:Garage sale. 2209 Virginia Ave. Sat. 9-3pm. Clothes, clothes, Books, Books and more Books, and Nick knacks. Reedsport: Large moving sale. Furniture and more. 2091 Alder Ave. Thurs/Fri/Sat .8-5pm

756 Wood/Heating New Factory Rubber Floor Matts for 2002 Dodge Caravan $100. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709 SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210/cord. Prompt delivery. 541-751-0766. Whitefield Pellet Stove plus 32 bags of pellets & accessories. Good condition $800. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709

Electronics 775

COOS BAY: Large Estate Sale 92626 Cascade Lane. Fri. & Sat Aug. 23rd, 24th. 9:00am to 4:00pm from Englewood, take Libby to Eastport, follow signs. No Early Birds.

30,000 BTU propane space heater $20. Wicker chair $20. Old books first addition David Copperfield $100. 541-347-5800

Nice new Glider Rocking Chair with Ottoman, $80.00. Call 541-269-4670

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) — Avoid gossip or idle chatter; someone could get you to talk out of turn. A change in your financial situation due to outside pressure will result in stress. Offer suggestions and hands-on help instead of cash to those seeking your aid. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Money is heading in your direction, enabling you to do more of the activities you enjoy. Your boss or colleagues will recognize your contributions and celebrate them. It’s time to think big. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Improve your health and the way you present yourself to the world.You’ll need patience when dealing with an institution as well as a degree of financial flexibility. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — It’s a good day to drum up interest in an idea or investment opportunity. Discuss your plans with potential helpers. The right colleagues will be eager to aid you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Keep your life simple. A move or domestic change will result in higher costs and trouble with someone you expected to help you.You need to play it cool and adjust to the shifting winds. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Share your thoughts with knowledgeable people.Your recent personal growth will help you develop a friendship with someone who will prove motivational. Focus on making positive strides. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Change your routine and welcome events that introduce you to alternative ways of reaching your goals.Your family and co-workers will have lots of advice for you, but trust your own instincts foremost. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Use your creative assets to present your ideas and thoughts to others.You will get the support you need to make worthwhile contributions to a cause within your community. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — You’ll be eager to try something new or to enjoy the company of someone refreshing and eccentric. An emotional situation at home will need some fine-tuning if you want to avoid discord.

Recreation/ Sports 725

776 Appliances Small upright Freezer $100.00. Call 541-269-4670

777 Computers I will pick up & safely recycle your old computers, printers & monitors, CB, NB, CQ. No charge. 541-294-9107 Kodak Printer Model ESP 2150, Print, Scan, Copy & Fax. WiFi, prints wirelessly. Extra new black ink cartridge. $45 759-2300 Toshiba laptop - Windows 7 - Intel Pentium 4 Gig ddr3. $225 call 541-267-6019

Pets/Animals 800

802 Cats

(includes boxing) 5 lines - 1 week in The World, World, Western Bandon Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile. North Bend, Glasgow: Honey, stop the car!! One day sale! Sat, 9-2pm. 66565 Quail Ln. Just past market on right. North Bend: 2196 Madrona St. Fri/Sat/Sun. 10-4pm. Household goods, toys, furniture, collectables, tools and more.

Kohl’s Cat House Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876

Lost: Cat on Crown Point Rd. Black and white. Please, she is my heart! (541) 290-9511












C8 Saturday, August 24, 24,2013 B8•The • The World ••Saturday, 2013

802 Cats

901 ATVs

909 Misc. Auto

914 Travel Trailers


AUTO / VEHICLES / BOATS & TRAILERS All Auto ads must be classified in categories 901 to 946

Good Ad - $12.00 LOST- Light grey point Siamese in Edgewood area of North Bend-male w/ tipped ear named Kimba- Call 541-217-9119 or 541-808-7658

3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

$5,990 2000 Honda CRV LX 4x4, 5 Speed, Clean. #217042/13176A

Better Ad - $15.00

803 Dogs Found, Small dark Dog in Lakeside, call 541 603-1604 to identify

(includes a photo) 6 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.


Best Ad - $25.00

All pet ads includes Photos and must be classified in categories 801 to 824

(includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile.

Good Ad - $10.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $12.00 4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $17.00


TEJUN FOWLER 541-297-5295

$19,990 2011 Ford Transit Connect XLT Auto, Air, CD & More! #13226A/311545

903 Boats 13 1/2’ Gregor Aluminum Boat. heavy duty trailer. 8HP motor, swivel seats, life jacket, and fish finder. $900 OBO. 541-888-0630

906 4X4

$12,990 ‘04 Ford Ranger 4x4 XLT Ext. Cab, 4 Door, 5 Speed, 1 Owner, Low Miles. #B3380/629111

2000 FORD EXPEDITION 4x4 Eddie Bauer. Runs great, 154K miles, many extras. 541-347-9228. $3,950.


(includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile.

805 Horses/Equine

$12,990 ‘06 Chevy Trailblazer LS 4 Door, 4x4, Auto, Low Miles. #B3373/146807

O !

Anne Frank wrote, “How wonderful it is that nobody need wait a single moment before starting to improve the world.” How wonderful it is when a single card improves the fit and results in a low-point-count slam. Look at the North hand in today’s diagram. You open one spade and partner responds two clubs. What would you rebid? After a two-over-one response in Standard American, a new-suit rebid

UTSMART YOUR COMPETITION Place your ad here and give your business the boost it needs. Call

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details

2003 Honda Accord LX 4 Door, 38K Miles, Auto, 1 Owner. #B3345/613411

by opener is forcing for one round. So a jump rebid can be used as a splinter bid, showing good support for partner’s suit, extra values and a singleton (or void) in the named suit. (I think that this is much more useful than describing a good 5-5 two-suiter.) Here, South, now knowing that his three heart losers can be ruffed on the board, should control-bid (cue-bid) four hearts to suggest a slam. Then North can use some form of Blackwood. At that point, the problem will be to avoid seven clubs. Against six clubs, West leads the spade king. How should South plan the play? The deal is perfect for a crossruff. But before commencing one of those, declarer should cash all of his side-suit winners. So, after taking the first trick with dummy’s spade ace, South should play a heart to his ace and cash dummy’s diamond winners. Then he crossruffs to take one spade, one heart, two diamonds, four spade ruffs in his hand, three heart ruffs on the board, and one top trump. Each defender wins trick 13: West with the diamond jack and East with the club eight.




Pet Cremation

$12,990 2007 Honda Civic Coupe EX 5 Speed, 1 owner, Very Clean #13248A/137411



2008 Ford 4x4 Explorer XLT 1 Owner, Low Miles. #B3369/A62307

CallMichelle Valerie atat Call 541-269-1222 ext. Ext.269 541-269-1222 293


‘06 Hummer H3 4x4, Auto, Low Miles, Premium Pkg, Leather, More! #B13159/208392

808 Pet Care

Automobiles 900

For Sale: 18 Ft. Fun Finder X Travel Trailer, excellent condition. $13,000.00 Call 541-269-9870 or 541-404-5059


fun. g n i h t y r to eve e d i u d World g n r e k e You e The W n i s y a d Satur

1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay 541-888-5588 • 1-800-634-1054

HWY 101 - 2001 N. BAYSHORE DR. • 1-877-251-3017 • WWW.COOSBAYTOYOTA.COM







Tw 08 24 2013  

The World, August 24, 2013

Tw 08 24 2013  

The World, August 24, 2013