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FAR WEST SHOWDOWN Bulldogs pull away from Vikings in second half, B1

SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 2014

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878

Hagner found guilty BY THOMAS MORIARTY The World

COQUILLE — After less than a half-hour of deliberations, a Coos County jury returned with a unanimous verdict: Wayne Raymond Hagner is guilty of murder. Following a three-day trial, the North Bend man was convicted in the July 5 shooting death of his wife, Anna Lee Hagner. A police officer found her lying in a pool of blood while conducting a welfare check. Hagner’s defense team, Robert Manske and Allen Goldman, had fought to convince the jury that Hagner’s actions were, at worst, reckless, rather than an intentional attempt to take a life. Coos County District Attorney Paul Frasier wasn’t having that line of thought. In his rebuttal to Goldman’s closing remarks, Frasier rolled his chair in front of the jury, raised his right hand and pointed it like a gun.

By Lou Sennick, The World

Trying to remember old school technology, Marshfield High School Principal Doug Holland, left and vice-principal Bryan Trendell look over an old school projector so they can show a couple of the old black and white films discovered at the school.

‘A snapshot into the past’

SEE HAGNER | A10

Decision on golf course is delayed

Vintage football, basketball footage uncovered in Marshfield High School storage room

BY JOHN GUNTHER The World

BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World

GOLD BEACH — The Curry County Planning Commission has delayed its decision on a proposed golf course near Port Orford for a month. The commission held open the public comment period for the Pacific Gales Golf Course for an additional 14 days at the request of two environmental groups. That will be followed by a seven-day period for rebuttal testimony and seven days for developers to make their final arguments. The commission now plans to deliberate and vote on the conditional use permit application at a Feb. 27 meeting in Gold Beach. The proposal calls for an 18-hole golf course on a portion of the Knapp Ranch, located between Cape Blanco and the city limits. Because Pacific Gales would be built on land zoned exclusive farm use, a conditional use permit is required.

COOS BAY — Marshfield High’s athletes have been trapped in film canisters in the depths of the school for decades, waiting to be dusted off. Two days after the Heritage Hall committee met to discuss putting video in the room, Marshfield Principal Doug Holland was approached by volunteer Cricket Soules. There are a bunch of canisters at the end of the school’s “long, dark hallway,” a storage room next to the cafeteria, she said. “We’ve got to find something we can run in Heritage Hall that connects people, that gives them a snapshot into the past,” he said. He couldn’t believe the treasure he uncovered: more than 300 16mm reels of football and basketball footage starting in the 1950s. “When people talk about their high school, they always See the video and talk about what they did,” he said. “This is what they did.” online photo gallery at Student body president Ashley Barbian helped Holland theworldlink.com find a projector and drag it to his office. He loaded the oldest reel: a Marshfield vs. Eugene football game in 1950 (the Pirates won 20-14). He flipped through the 1950 yearbook while the game flashed across his white board. A name popped out: Scott. He went to one of his secretaries, Lynn Scott, to ask if she knew a Scott who went to Marshfield High in the 1950s. She did; it was her father-in-law, Ken. “It was run so fast you could hardly tell what was happening, but you could pick out some of the things,” Ken Scott said. “It’s kind of a shame they were just stuck away.” During his time at Marshfield, the 1951 graduate played left end. His teammates ran across the screen: Tommy Crabtree, Wayne Frostad (“a great tackle”) and Ron Robins (“a tremendous running back”). “They were dedicated to playing football and to the school,” he said.

SEE COURSE | A5

County starts budget process BY EMILY THORNTON The World

County — Coos COQUILLE Commissioners met with county department leaders on Thursday to discuss what to expect during upcoming 2014-2015 budget talks. Expectations this year include heads of departments bringing itemized budgets and justifying each of their expenditures. They may be required to pay for their utilities based on the square footage of their departments, excluding the common areas, such as bathrooms, hallways and meeting rooms. The utilities of state court areas in the courthouse may be billed to maintenance. In the past, the maintenance department paid

A few frames of a 16mm black-andwhite film of a Marshfield football game (in the lighter uniforms) against Eugene from 1950.

SEE FILM | A10

Marshfield Principal Doug Holland shows some of the few hundred films of old Marshfield sporting events found in storage. Some are more than 60 years old. A few of the labeled film cans tell of the visual treats inside.

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

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

DEATHS

INSIDE

SEE BUDGET | A10

Laura Hayes, Lyons Guy Lalic, Bandon Angela Mumford, North Bend Dexter Gippert, Coos Bay Katheryn Lippicott, Coos Bay

Anna Brueckner, Coos Bay Elsie Parrish, Coos Bay Cherilyn Buckley, Coquille Carole Smith, Powers Lillian Mufich, Broadbent

Doris Pearce, Broadbent Nina Waters, Coos Bay Joyce Burdick, Myrtle Point

Obituaries | A6


A2 •The World • Saturday,January 25,2014

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

theworldlink.com/news/local

Pets of the Week

Cicero and Sirus

Shadow

Accused killer pleads guilty on lower counts Audi

Pacific Cove Humane Society Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring pets of the week, available for adoption through its “People-to-People” pet-matching service. ■ Cicero and Sirus are two beautiful, white with blue and blue with white, “budgies” (parakeets). They are 5 to 6 months old with beautiful voices. They need someone with experience as they need more training. They need to stay together. A 30-by-18-by18-inch cage is included. ■ Shadow is a beautiful 7-year-old, spayed, border collie/Aussie mix. She’s tan with black and white and has a blue and brown eye. She is smart, sweet and a great watch dog. She is good with other calm dogs but would probably chase cats because she’s

Sweet Cheeks and Twinkle Toes

a hunter. Evaluation required. For information about adoptions, call 541-756-6522.

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The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Audi is an adult, female short-hair. She is looking for a forever family and would love for it to be you. Stop by the cat house and see what a sweet and personable girl she is. ■ Sweet Cheeks and Twinkle Toes are a couple of adorable male kittens. They enjoy playing with everything. Stop by the cat house and see how cute and cuddly they are. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541294-3876 or kohlscats@gmail.com. Visit them online at www.kohlscats.rescuegroups.org.

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Transient victim died of blunt-force trauma to head ■

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COQUILLE — A man charged with murder in the February 2013 death of a Coos Bay transient pleaded guilty to a significantly lesser charge of assault Thursday afternoon. Jesse Longhenry, clad in a white and black striped jail uniform, appeared calm as he entered a plea of guilty to a single count of second-degree assault before Coos County Judge Richard Barron. Longhenry’s plea was part of an agreement with the Coos County District Attorney’s Office, which had agreed to dismiss the murder charge. Longhenry was one of three men charged with murder in the death of Jesse Hayes, whose body was discovered near a warehouse on Hemlock Avenue on Feb. 24. His trial had been scheduled to begin in less than two weeks. An autopsy concluded the cause of Hayes’ death

was a subdural hematoma — a type of severe head injury — caused by bluntforce trauma. Police believe he had been killed four days earlier, and his body covered with trash. Longhenry’s co-defendants, Michael Gertson and George Ivanoff, have since pleaded guilty to second-degree manslaughter under agreements with the Coos County District Attorney’s Office. District Attorney Paul Frasier said the assault charge carries a minimum sentence five months less than that of the manslaughter charge his co-defendants agreed to. “Manslaughter 2 is a minimum of 75 months,” Frasier said. “Assault 2 is 70.” A murder conviction would carry a minimum of 25 years in prison under Measure 11 sentencing guidelines. Barron set Longhenry’s sentencing for Feb. 3, when his seven-day trial had originally been set to begin. Reporter Thomas Moriarty can be reached at 541-269-1222, ext. 240, or by email at thomas.moriarty@theworldlink.com.

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says Nancy Bashus, longtime resident of Port Orford who has spent much of her life caring for others.

* Route profits vary depending on route size and delivery area.

“I came to Bandon for recuperation and physical therapy after having hip replacement surgery. I was in Bay Area Hospital for a few days, but I needed more physical therapy before I could go home. I told Bay Area Hospital I wanted to come to Bandon. “Southern Coos is a very nice hospital. I was surprised at the food. I thought it was very good. A friend looked at my plate and said, ‘I can’t do any better than that!’ “And everything is so clean. Everybody certainly seems to know what they’re doing.” Nancy has also had good experiences with Dr. Croson’s Pain Clinic, with the Outpatient Specialty Clinic, the lab and medical imaging at Southern Coos. “Everybody is A-OK,” she says. “I do like the Bandon hospital very much and I would highly recommend it – and I do.”

SATURDAY Coos Bay Public Schools Facilities Task Force — 9 a.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. Coastal Douglas Arts and Business Alliance — 9 a.m., Coastal Ceramics, 159 S. 20th St., Reedsport; regular meeting.

MONDAY Coos Bay City Council — 4:30 p.m., city hall, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting. SWOCC Board of Education — 5:30 p.m., Tioga Hall, room 505, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. North Bend School District — 6 p.m., Hall of Champions, 2323 Pacific Ave., North Bend; special work session. Coos Bay School District — 6 p.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; special meeting. Coquille Rural Fire Protection District — 7 p.m., fire hall, 280 N. Collier St., Coquille; regular meeting.

TUESDAY Oregon Employer Council South Coast — 7 a.m., State of Oregon Employment Department, 2075 Sheridan Ave., North Bend; regular meeting. Carlson-Primrose Special Road District — 7 p.m., Montalbano’s residence, 94520 Carlson Heights Lane, North Bend; regular meeting.

WEDNESDAY North Bend Public Library Board — 5 p.m., North Bend Library, 1800 Sherman Ave., North Bend; regular meeting.

Earthquake reported on NEWSPAPER DELIVERY South Coast

All routes require reliable vehicle and insured, licensed driver to deliver Mon–Thur by 5 pm and Saturday by 8am.

‘I’m very impressed with your Swing Bed program’

Meetings

N E W L!I S T I N G !

MLS# 13491967 540 Wasson, Coos Bay Great home with beautiful hardwood floors, newer composition roof with vinyl windows, RV parking and a big fenced yard. Has propane stove in the living room with 100 gallon tank. Has additional 12 x 10 finished studio in the back with water. This is an exceptional home that shows pride of ownership.

C L O S E - I N C O U N T RY !

AGNESS (AP) — A magnitude-3.8 earthquake was reported early Friday in southwestern Oregon and was felt by residents in rural Curry County. No damage or injuries were reported. A U.S. Geological Survey report placed the epicenter of the 5:53 a.m. temblor 26 miles northeast of Gold Beach, near Agness, the end of the line for whitewater rafters floating the wilderness section of the Rogue River. “I thought a tree fell and hit my deck,” Steve Berlant, owner of the Old Agness Store, told The Grants Pass Daily Courier. Berlant said several people stopped by the store to ask if he had felt the temblor. Harry Smedes, a professor in the environmental studies department at Southern Oregon University, said the temblor was minuscule in the scheme of earthquakes. “A magnitude-3 quake is felt indoors by some people, and a magnitude-4 quake is felt by most people outdoors, with no structural damage,” he said. “This quake was between the two magnitudes, so no damage expected.”

G R E AT FA M I LY H O M E !

MLS# 13323153

MLS# 13519811 63294 Idaho Drive, Coos Bay

886 Johnson, Coos Bay

Nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in a beautiful setting on 1.25 acres. Attached two car garage with fenced backyard. Huge beautiful front yard. Washer and dryer included. Large master suite with ensuite bath. Feels like you’re in the country, but only a couple of minutes from Fred Meyer and Safeway.

Nice home with a breezeway attached apartment. Both have wood stoves. Fruit trees in easy care yard and great backyard patio with outdoor fireplace. Tons of parking and a carport. Live in the house and let the apartment pay for part of your mortgage! Must see!

$137,900

$189,000

$189,000

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MLS# 13011972 90738 Sand Dollar Ln., Coos Bay

MLS# 13500870

MLS# 13461257

Cute bungalow with tons of parking for boats, toys and RVs. Many charming interior features including beam ceiling and pine walls. Cozy wood stove, eat-in kitchen and plenty of storage. This home has a lot of character!

90775 Libby Ln., Coos Bay Cottage on a .33 acre lot with a two car garage/shop. Nice level yard with blueberry bushes in the back.

$149,900

Country in town! .28 acre, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with huge fenced yard with drive thru if desired. Attached two car garage and additional one car detached with shop. One car carport. Decks galore for great outdoor living.

$119,000

$184,900

1201 Lockhart, Coos Bay

E.L. EDWARDS REALTY II, INC. 900 11th Street S.E. Bandon, OR 97411 541-347-2426 www.southerncoos.org

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Saturday,January 25,2014 • The World • A3

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

Thefts & Mischief COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT Jan. 22, 12:36 a.m., dispute, 200 block of East Johnson Avenue. Jan. 22, 8:40 a.m., threats, 200 block of North Broadway Street. Jan. 22, 8:49 a.m., criminal trespass, 600 block of West Central Avenue. Jan. 22, 9:29 a.m., man arrested on Bandon Police Department’s probable cause for eluding by foot and failure to carry and present, 1400 block of North Bayshore Drive. Jan. 22, 9:42 a.m., burglary, 600 block of Sixth Street. Jan. 22, 10:04 a.m., criminal mischief, 1400 block of Yew Avenue. Jan. 22, 12:42 p.m., criminal mischief, Coalbank Slough Bridge. Jan. 22, 2:15 p.m., disorderly conduct, Newmark Avenue. Jan. 22, 3:12 p.m., shoplifter, 1300 block of Newmark Avenue. Jan. 22, 3:22 p.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 1000 block of Seagate Avenue. Jan. 22, 3:24 p.m., criminal trespass, 2700 block of 32nd Street. Jan. 22, 3:35 p.m., man arrested for third-degree theft and providing false information, Walmart. Jan. 22, 5 p.m., 200 block of South Broadway Street. Jan. 22, 6:05 p.m., theft of mail, 400 block of South Marple Street. Jan. 22, 6:47 p.m., hit-and-run collision, Bayshore Drive. Jan. 22, 6:52 p.m., assault, 700 block of Koosbay Boulevard. Jan. 22, 10:16 p.m., fight, Ocean Boulevard and Cedar Avenue. Jan. 22, 11:20 p.m., two men arrested on outstanding warrants from the California Department of Corrections and Lane County, Walmart.

COQUILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Jan. 22, 12:03 p.m., theft, 1000 block of North Dean Street. Jan. 22, 4:55 p.m., burglary, 200 block of state Highway 42 East.

NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Jan. 22, 12:23 a.m., criminal trespass, Simpson Park. Jan. 22, 2:42 a.m., man arrested on Coos Bay warrant, 2500 block of Broadway Avenue. Jan. 22, 8:32 a.m., hit-and-run collision, 2900 block of Sheridan Avenue. Jan. 22, 11:14 a.m., fraud, 66600 block of Hummingbird Lane. Jan. 22, 12:14 p.m., theft, 1200 block of Virginia Avenue. Jan. 22, 1:44 p.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 1000 block of Virginia Avenue. Jan. 22, 3:35 p.m., criminal mischief, 700 block of Virginia Avenue. Jan. 22, 7:59 p.m., disorderly conduct, 1500 block of Virginia Avenue. Jan. 23, 1:13 a.m., domestic harassment, 3200 block of Tremont Avenue.

Correction Wayne Hagner trial continued Thursday A story on pages A1 and A10 of The World on Thursday incorrectly stated when state Deputy Medical Examiner James Olson would testify in the trial of accused murderer Wayne Hagner murder. Olson’s testimony was heard on Thursday.

Policy We want to correct any error that appears in The World. To report an error, call our newsroom at 541-2691222, ext. 242, or email news@theworldlink.com.

Coos Bay Division

A L D E R WA N T E D Also MAPLE and ASH

••• Saw Logs ••• Timber ••• Timber Deeds Contact our Log Buyers at Ed Groves: 541-404-3701

theworldlink.com/news/local

South Coast kids rack up chess awards Thirteen Coquille Chess players and one player from Bandon attended the Winter Carnival Chess Tournament in South Eugene on Jan. 18. In the elite section, Aaron Grabinsky’s win continues to demonstrate he is the top scholastic player in Oregon. Erik Skalnes managed to draw with Aaron but Aaron was undefeated overall and won first place earning a trophy and $100 cash. Fifth-grader Joshua Grabinsky, following in his older brother’s footsteps, also drew Erik Skalnes. He earned third-place and $30 cash. In the advanced section, Hailey Riley won two and a half games out of five as she works towards being the top girl chess player in Oregon. Marino Santoro from Bandon was recently pro-

moted to the advanced section and won two games out of five. In the intermediate section, Tanner Flood won two and half games, Jordan Henderson and Vincent Thrash won two games, and Samantha Huffman won one game. It was a tough section and many lessons were learned. In the novice section, JJ Newman was undefeated until he was finally beaten in the final round by teammate Zach Lathrom. There was a four-way tie for first place and an intense blitz playoff. Unfortunately, neither was experience at blitz. JJ ended up in third-place while Zach earned fourth. Both players received trophies. Other players included Caleb Prince who won three games, Garrett Baird who won two and a half games,

Contributed photo

Players gather around chess matches at the Winter Carnival Chess Tournament in South Eugene on Jan. 18.

and Tianna Huffman and Johnathan Huffman who won two games apiece.

Chess enthusiasm starts early in Coquille Students at Coquille Valley Middle School were skipping classes in massive numbers on Jan. 15, all to play chess. However, tournament director Nancy Keller had bigger plans. She wanted to help develop enthusiasm for competitive chess and start scouting for potential members of the elementary and middle school state teams. In the elementary section, fourth-grader Angelina Morones dominated the event, never losing a game in the five-round event. There were four players who took second place with only a single loss: Jade Collier, Dustin Keleman, Johnathan Huffman and Logan Hill. In the junior high section, there was a four-way tie for first place between Vincent Thrash, Samantha Huffman, Jordan Henderson

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Winners display their awards following a tournament at Coquille Valley Middle School on Jan. 15.

P ublisher P roduction M anager

Jeff P recourt D an G ordon

and Sarah Reed. Each had only a single loss.

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Contributed photo

Results Third grade: First place: Tristan Sherritt and Megan Bue. Second place: Markus Walker, Kam Robison. Fourth grade: First place: Angie Morones. Second place: Dustin Keleman, Johnathan Huffman, Logan Hill.

Fifth grade: First place: Jade Collier. Second place: Jayden Felton, Wyatt Woody. Sixth grade: First place: Samantha Huffman. Second place: Garrett Baird. Third place: Caleb Prince. Seventh grade: First place: Vincent Thrash, Jordan Henderson, Sarah Reed, Jed Wright. Eighth grade: First place: JJ Newman, Tianna Huffman, Zach Lathrom.

x 26 5

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A4 •The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor

Opinion theworldlink.com/news/opinion

A ray of light in the forest Our view Chances now look good for an O&C timber bill from Congress before summer.

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

Rep. Peter DeFazio dropped by this week to hold a town hall at the Coos Bay library and visit with The World editorial board. His visits are always fun and informative, and this conversation contained a bit of possibly good news . . . We might, just might, have a timber bill out of Congress before lawmakers take their summer break. As you’ll recall, DeFazio (along with fellow Oregon representatives Greg Walden and Kurt Schrader) and Oregon Sen. Ron Wyden have bills in their respective legislative houses to open up more of the 2 million acres

of Oregon and California timber lands for harvest. Much has been made in news reports about the difference between the bills. Wyden’s bill produces an estimated 300 million to 350 million board feet of lumber a year; DeFazio’s produces more like 500 million. DeFazio said Thursday that negotiations have been going on to reach a middle ground on all those differences and felt confident there would be a final bill that both sides agree on. A bill for a single state wouldn’t stand a chance of final passage. But DeFazio

said other lawmakers have been hankering for land legislation in their states, too, for everything from offshore drilling to creation of scenic rivers and new forest management. “Well, it’s been some three years since (Congress) has passed any kind of a larger lands package, and there’s a lot of pent-up demand,” DeFazio said. Put all those bills together and you have the kind of legislative package that could garner wide support. Of course our next question was: “When?” “Oh, I’d expect everyone

would want this done before we go on summer break,” DeFazio said. To be sure, that doesn’t guarantee that trees start falling right away. But isn’t this the kind of progress that all of us in this region have been pleading for? And isn’t this the kind of give-andtake negotiations we remember from Congresses of years ago, where competing ideas come together and compromise was an honorable tool of governing, not a dirty word? We should be cautiously optimistic, and grateful that our elected representatives are talking to each other.

Cheers Jeers

&

Paying it forward What a friendship. Elisa Watson, of Coquille, wins a raffle and gets five minutes alone in the McKay’s Market in Coos Bay last Saturday. She amasses $424.53 worth of groceries in three carts. Then she gives it all away – to her friend, Nina Renard and her family. The Renards were there to cheer Elisa on but didn’t know until it was all over what Elisa was going to do. “She’s been more like a sister than just a friend,” Elisa said. And they hugged each other tight.

‘Hawks vs. Broncos If you’re a Seattle Seahawks fan, you gotta be pumped. If you’re a Denver Broncos fan, ditto. Both come into next week’s Super Bowl with 15-3 records. Should be one of the great Super Bowls. If you don’t care about either team, look at it this way — at least they’re both western states.

Hail to the new chief Duane Wisehart, Reedsport’s new police chief, was sworn in on Friday, Wisehart hails from Hemet, Calif., where he was a lieutenant and oversaw the investigations bureau for the police department there. The new chief says he wants to get to know everyone. Coming from a city of 80,000 to a community of 4,100, that shouldn’t be too difficult. Welcome, Duane.

‘Downtown’ powerhouse The only thing that matches spectacular 3-pointers of Pacific High School’s Austin Brown is the warmth he generates among the basketball fans in Langlois. When the point spread’s right, this junior varsity player takes the floor and wows the crowd. Austin’s a reminder that Down syndrome is no impediment to being able to participate. And his fans thank him for that reminder every game.

No free launch OK, so the cost to tie up at the Coos Bay city dock is going up, but at least not by leaps and bounds. The city council last week approved smaller annual increases tied to various price indices. And since no one showed up at the council meeting to complain, we have to figure that most folks are willing to live with it.

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

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

2,169

When we don’t have all the answers Have you ever noticed that the contestants on “Who Wants to be a Millionaire” can ask others for help and that quite often the most helpful and reliable source is the audience? The wisdom of the group demonstrates that contestants consistently get more right recommendations from the audience because the wisdom of the whole is better than the talents and abilities of just one person working alone to solve a problem. Scott Page, Ph.D. author of the book “The Difference: How the Power of Diversity Creates Better Groups, Firms, Schools and Society,” has done a ton of work on the value of cognitive diversity, showing that random collections of intelligent problem-solvers can outperform collections of the best problem solvers of only one type. Cognitive diversity comes from our DNA, background, and life experiences, and according to Page we all have different toolboxes that, when combined, enable solution-finders to create novel breakthroughs. Of the key messages that can be taken from Page is that gaining input from diverse citizens, employees, team members and classmates when working on projects of common concern leads to greater than expected out-

comes. Individuals must strive to be their best but it is not done in a vacuum, it is done in relationship to those around us in our everyday D E B O R A H life. Life is a MAHER team sport and we see exam- What if ... ples of this all around us. We increasingly see the value of team accomplishments. Just look at how the Nobel Prize has evolved. Now instead of the prize going to one scientist, it goes to a team. Even when an actor is accepting an Academy award they acknowledge they did not do it alone. None of us can do it alone. We are living in a time a change where we can no longer rely on the “hero” who will save us. The difficulty is that it is often hard to ask for help, for a number of reasons. But one that really stands out is the fear of appearing vulnerable. Somehow, we have come to believe that we must have all of the answers and if we don’t, then we are not good enough, smart enough, strong enough or worthy. These are universal fears and now, with the ever-increasing

complexity we see around us, the world is calling for us to collaborate and find people with strengths that balance our strengths for the good of the whole. Being open to ideas different than our own can be difficult because it may cause us to change, shift a perspective or even relinquish some perceived power. However, if we are open to new ideas, inputs and viewpoints, we may find our greatest insights; our “a-ha” moments. And maybe if we are open, we might even say, “I never thought about it that way!” The shift begins with willingness; the simple act of being willing to see different viewpoints can lead to unexpected possibilities. Bell Hooks encourages us to go beyond our fears in her book “Teaching Community: A Pedagogy of Hope,” as she tells us that our “Dominator culture has tried to keep us all afraid, to make us choose safety instead of risk, sameness instead of diversity. Moving through that fear, finding out what connects us, reveling in our differences; this is the process that brings us closer, that gives us a world of shared values, of meaningful community.”

Effective leaders are conveners who demonstrate a willingness to be open to a range of perspectives and are comfortable with not having all of the answers. They understand the importance of posing the right questions. They are inclusive, welcome new ideas and are willing to act on them. In times of change, we must turn to each other and chart a new path together because we are going to a place we have not been before. I wonder when you have had the opportunity to work with an inclusive leader and have experienced the power of diversity in creating a solution to a challenging problem. Drop me a line and tell me that story; what was the situation, what types of diverse people were involved, what happened? It would be great to hear local stories of success. Thanks for your contribution! Deborah Maher, President DFM Consulting Inc.,specializes in positive organization change and leadership coaching. She is teaching a series on Positive Change at SWOCC and is currently a commissioner on the Bandon Planning Commission.You can email Maher at news@theworldlink.com.


Saturday,January 25,2014 • The World • A5

State

Winter wildfires burn in southwest Oregon, Coast Range BY JEFF BARNARD The Associated Press GRANTS PASS — High winds and a lack of rain combined to whip up a dozen small fires around western Oregon, many in old logging slash that was burned in recent months and would have been doused by rain in a normal winter. Two fires burned Friday on private timberland southeast of Cannon Beach, the Oregon Department of Forestry said. The Falcon fire burned 50 acres and the Shingle Mill fire covered 30 acres. Both were in logging debris that had been burned recently to prepare the site for replanting. Homes in the Arch Cape area were not threatened. “I have never experienced this in January,” said Ashley Lertora from the Forestry Department’s Astoria office. “Usually we have enough rain that burning slash is a safe operation. This time, we just didn’t get as much as we expected based on the forecasts.” Five fires were burning in the Cascades southeast of Salem and three outside Coos Bay, the department said. The biggest was about 300 acres. In southwestern Oregon, Grayback Forestry President Mike Wheelock sent firefighting crews to two fires rekindled in piles of logging slash. The Alder Creek Fire has burned 125 acres on private timberland 16 miles north of Shady Cove, and another was contained at 8 acres in the

COURSE Interest groups ask for more time Continued from Page A1 In his report on the project, interim Planning Director David Pratt recommended the commission approve the application, with a number of conditions. Chris Hood, who presented the project to the planning commission on behalf of Elk River Property Development LLC, agreed with the report with the exception of a few of the 17 conditions Pratt had listed, all referring to wetlands. Because the developers plan to avoid impacting wetlands while building the golf course, Hood said a 50-foot setback for the golf course — one of the proposed conditions — is not necessary. “I don’t think we’re going to be harming the wetlands with what we’re doing,” he said, adding that instead the golf course would enhance the wetlands and wildlife habitat. Hood also said a condition on the specific area that might be used for the golf course is restrictive, since the proposed routing might be changed when a final analysis of wetlands on the property is completed by a Wilsonville firm that specializes in that area, a process that is waiting for winter rainfall to determine what wetlands are present. “I don’t think the area we need to develop will increase a lot, we just may need to shift some,” he said. An overflow crowd turned out for Thursday night’s meeting in Gold Beach, with several Port Orford area residents speaking out in support of the golf course and others speaking against it, or at least voicing concerns for the commission to consider before voting on the project. “I am generally in favor of the project for the economic opportunity it will provide Port Orford,” said Jim Auburn, the city’s mayor, adding that the course would employ a number of people and also boost businesses including restaurants, motels and tourist attractions. “I think those are things we need.” Michael Hewitt, a retired

“It’s quite unusual this time of year to have a holdover that long. It’s a sign of the drought conditions we’re had.” Mike Wheelock, Grayback Forestry President

Ashland watershed on the Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest. “These were piles (of logging debris) lit in early December and late November,” Wheelock said. “It’s quite unusual this time of year to have a holdover that long. It’s a sign of the drought conditions we’ve had.” As winds died down, crews were getting fire line around the Alder Creek fires, said Brian Ballou of the Department of Forestry. In Coos County, two fires burned outside the community of Remote. The Camas Creek fire was at 40 acres and the Bone Mountain fire was at 300 acres, the Oregon Department of Forestry said. Bulldozers, helicopters, and hand crews fought the fires. After unusually early rains in the fall that helped quell wildfires from the summer, winter rains have failed to materialize. Storms that would normally soak the state and blanket the Cascades with snow have been shunted to the north by a stubborn ridge of high pressure off the coast. What rains have reached the area have been far less than normal, continuing drought that has persisted since last spring. The U.S. Drought Monitor showed most of the

state parks manager and neighbor to the south of the golf course, agreed. “I want to say thank you for your boldness making this project,” he said to the Pacific Gales representatives at the meeting. “This county needs economic development. We need to move forward.” But other residents raised concerns. Penelope Suess said that once the golf course is built, the land will never return to its natural state and that there is no guarantee the golf course will be able to compete with others in the region and draw the golfers it would need to be economically viable. And if it does work, and leads to additional businesses in town, the city’s infrastructure could become overstressed, especially a water system that already is in bad shape, she said. Bigger objections were raised by environmental groups, all in comments submitted to the planning department Thursday. The Kalmiopsis Audubon Society was represented at the meeting by President Ann Vileisis and Tim Palmer, both Port Orford residents. Vileisis said the golf course could have a severe impact on the fish populations in the Elk River north of the golf course, including native coho salmon, a threatened species, and fall Chinook salmon. Water taken from the river and an unnamed tributary on the Knapp property for irrigation on the golf course could lead to higher river and stream temperatures, she said. Meanwhile, both the Oregon Shores Conservation Coalition and the Oregon Coast Alliance, which did not have representatives speak Thursday, requested that the comment period remain open for 14 days. In rebuttal to Vileisis, Hood said the golf course isn’t impacting any salmon streams since the land it will be built on drains to the south. He also cautioned the commission that its focus needs to be on the application and whether the developers have satisfied the rules for the conditional use. “Your job is not to come in to satisfy every whim and environmental concern,” he said.

state in severe drought. Dry east winds blew up Thursday from Clatsop County in the north to Jackson County in the south, where they prompted red flag fire warnings. The warnings were extended Friday to Clatsop County.

The Associated Press

Applegate Lake outside Ruch, pictured on Jan. 10, is starting the calendar year with water level about 25 feet lower than normal. Oregon’s rainy reputation is being tested, as unprecedented red flag fire warnings went up Thursday for the southwestern corner of the state, a situation normally reserved for late summer. “Unusually dry conditions favorable for wildfires to burn The city of Astoria asked coupled with gusty winds out of control,” the National residents not to do any outwill produce conditions Weather Service said. door burning.


A6 • The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

Obituaries and State Text no cause to celebrate

Inmate escape bids fail 18 times PORTLAND (AP) — Investigative documents and an audit show 18 Oregon inmates were caught in the past five years with escape plans elaborate enough to warrant discipline — and state auditors blame staff complacency in two notable cases that happened within a day of each other at an eastern Oregon prison. Ten escape attempts date to 2010, the Oregonian reported. On a Sunday evening in June of that year, inmate Robert L. Emery left a dummy fashioned from clothing and towels on his bunk at the Snake River prison near Ontario, and sneaked into the laundry. He broke windows, drilled out a door lock, broke into metal tool cages, bashed a hole in the laundry wall, lugged bags of tools, dug under one fence and climbed over another, whose razor wire shredded his arms. No one noticed. Emery gave up the escape attempt, though, exhausted, bleeding and huddling under a blanket in the prison yard until he was found. A day earlier at the prison, Michael J. Norwood put headphones on a dummy fashioned of inmate clothing and placed it in a relaxed pose on his top bunk. Within 15 minutes, an inmate tipped a corrections officer to the plot, and officers imposing a lockdown caught Norwood in the yard. Among items in his pockets: 35 rolls of dental floss, two razor blades, a piece of plastic rope, photos of his wife, and candy bars. The State Police said searchers later found an improvised ladder in a garbage can in the yard. The ladder was manufactured from toilet paper tubes and dental floss. A special team assessed

the two escape attempts. Its report, heavily redacted for release to The Oregonian, found the prison “out of compliance with its own procedure and DOC security standards.” DOC is the Department of Corrections, which hadn’t revealed the escape attempts. The Oregonian reported it was tipped by a corrections worker and filed records requests. In Emery’s case, two different officers apparently were fooled, and Emery’s absence wasn’t noted for an entire shift, the review team said. It found problems in the prison laundry, where inmates didn’t line up or show identification. “The inmates just called off their name and cell number, and the officer checked off their information without looking up,” the team said. Saying other inmates could make use of the information, prison officials wouldn’t explain how Emery could go undetected for so long while being so destructive. Prison officials laced the seven-page report with recommendations, all redacted before release to the newspaper. Nooth said most of them have been adopted. Norwood, 41, got six months in segregation for the escape attempt. He was serving time for burglary from Eugene. An intake counselor didn’t properly document Norwood’s escape from a Colorado halfway house in 2000, according to prison records. Emery, 50, also got six months in segregation and later was transferred to the Oregon State Penitentiary in Salem. He was convicted in Bend of robbery, kidnapping, assault and attempted rape. He will be 96 when his sentence ends in 2060.

Oregon State Police photo

A log truck at the scene of a fatal accident near Dallas on Thursday afternoon.

Medford teachers authorize strike MEDFORD (AP) — After nearly a year of negotiations, Medford teachers have voted overwhelmingly to authorize a strike. Leaders of the Medford Education Association announced the vote results Thursday evening. About 95 percent of the union’s 600 members were present for the vote. The Medford Mail Tribune reports that the strike vote means teachers could walk off their jobs after giving 10 days’ notice. Negotiations are set to resume Friday.

Driver dies in logging truck collision DALLAS (AP) — Oregon State Police says the driver of an SUV crossed the center

Guy D. Lalic March 1, 1920 - Jan. 22, 2014

A memorial Mass will be held for Guy D. Lalic, 93, of Bandon at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 28, at Holy Trinity Catholic Church. Guy was born March 1, 1920, in Mingo Junction, Ohio, the son of Joseph and Mildred (Stepanovich) Lalic. He died Jan. 22, 2014, at his home. He was raised and educated in Ohio, then attended Pittsburgh and worked for Westinghouse until World War II when he served as chief radio officer. Following the war, he returned to work have the authority to hire and fire presidents, set tuition and fees, and oversee university operations. Laura Lea Mae Hayes President Mark Weiss said Dec. 6, 1926 - Jan. 8, 2014 Western Oregon has healthy reserves and is a stronger Laura Lea Mae Hayes, 87, financial position than some of Lyons, passed away of the other potential partners Wednesday, Jan. 8, 2014, at in a consortium, and it wants a her residence. board that puts a priority on Laura was born Dec. 6, the school’s initiatives such as 1926, in Coos Bay, to Hurley the “Tuition Promise” that M. and Rose B. (Emmons) freezes tuition after a stu- Collver. She grew up in Coos dent’s freshman year. Bay and graduated from high “We have concerns that our school there. Laura lived in fiscally sustainable practices Coos Bay for 63 years, movmay go unrecognized while ing to Albany in 1989 and funding goes to support less- then to Lyons in 2011. sustainable practices elsewhere,” Weiss said in a report issued Wednesday.

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Ohio troopers find 32 pounds of marijuana ELYRIA, Ohio (AP) — State troopers in Ohio have arrested an Oregon man after finding 32 pounds of marijuana in his vehicle during a traffic stop in Ohio.

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PORTLAND (AP) — An Occupy Portland protester blasted in the face with pepper spray owes more than $7,000 for legal expenses from her unsuccessful suit against the city. The Oregonian reports the city has filed paperwork listing what it cost to defend against the suit brought by Elizabeth Nichols. A jury rejected her suit for $30,000, entitling the city to compensation.

for Westinghouse and attended Johns Hopkins. He worked at Cape Canaveral for three years before transferring back to Baltimore, where he worked until his retirement in 1978. He Guy Lalic was called back as a consultant for Westinghouse until 1983. He married the love of his life, Mary Bizon, Nov. 17, 1944. They moved in November 1994 to Bandon, where he remained active

with his greatest enjoyment of gardening. He was considered a master gardener and had been the state champion in Maryland for his flowers. He was a member of the Moose Lodge and Holy Trinity Catholic Church. Guy is survived by his wife of nearly 70 years, Mary; brother, Nick Lalic; numerous nieces and nephews; and very close and dear family friends, Dan and Sherri Smith. Arrangements are under the direction of Amling Schroeder Funeral Service, Bandon, 541-347-2907. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

She was married four times surviving all four husbands. Laura worked as a waitress and cook in restaurants most of her adult life. She retired from the Coos Bay School District after driving school bus for 10 years. Laura is survived by her daughters, Diane Hyde and Laurie Mathis Piper; sons, Willard Hyde and Robert Hyde; brother, John Collver; sisters, Donna Graham, Ruth Strassmear and Linda

Ireland; three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; and husbands, Willard Hyde, Charles Edwards, Dean Mathis, and William Hayes. At her request no public services will be held. AAsum-Dufour Funeral Home is handling the arrangements (www.aasumdufour.com), 541-926-5541. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

Angela Renee Mumford — 50, of North Bend, died Jan. 22, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Myrtle Grove Funeral Service-Bay Area, 541-2692851. Dexter Evan Gippert — 63, of Coos Bay,died Jan.22,2014, in Coos Bay.Arrangements are pending with Ocean View Memory Gardens Cremation and Burial Service, 541-8884709. Katheryn Bernice Lippicott — 85, of Coos Bay, died Jan.22,2014,in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area

Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Anna Brueckner — 73, of Coos Bay, died Jan. 24, 2014, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131. Elsie LaVina Parrish — 96, of Coos Bay, died Jan. 24, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Amling/Schroeder of Coquille, 541-396-3158. Cherilyn Kay Buckley — 67, of Coquille, died Jan. 20, 2014, in Coquille. Arrangements are pending with Myrtle Grove Funeral Service, Coquille, 541396-3158.

Carole Smith — 69, of Powers, died Jan. 23, 2014, in Powers. Arrangements are pending with Myrtle Grove Funeral Service, Coquille, 541-396-3158. Lillian Isabel Mufich — 97 of Broadbent, died Jan. 23, 2014, in Bandon. Arrangements are pending with Myrtle Grove Funeral Service, Coquille, 541-3963158. Doris Fern Pearce — 92, of Broadbent, died Jan. 22, 2014, in Broadbent. Arrangements are pending with Amling/Schroeder of Myrtle Point, 541-572-2524. N i n a W a t e r s — 86, of Coos Bay, passed away Jan. 24, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131. Joyce E. Burdick — 67, of Myrtle Point, passed away Jan. 21, 2014, in Myrtle Point. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131.

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line and was killed in a collision with a loaded logging truck Thursday on state Highway 223 south of Dallas. He’s identified as 64year-old Stanley Paul Dankenbring of Dallas. The logging truck driver and a passenger were not injured.

Obituaries

WOU opts for its own board SALEM (AP) — One of Oregon’s four smaller universities says it, too, wants an independent governing board. Western Oregon University in Monmouth southwest of Salem plans to follow the lead of the state’s three large universities by setting up a board that will take much of the authority that has been exercised by the state Board of Higher Education, the Salem Statesman Journal reported. The Legislature has given the four smaller universities the authority to do the same, or to pursue options such as becoming the branch of a larger school or forming a consortium. The independent boards

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DEAR ABBY: My daughter, who recently turned 21, sent me a two-word text message, “I’m pregnant.” She has been dating a marijuanasmoking young man for less than a year, and I’m disappointed by this outcome. Her sister, who is a year older, already has two children by two men. No, they weren’t raised by a harlot. I adopted them when they were early elementary-aged children. It’s not my fault. I’m disgusted by their choices. I haven’t talked with her yet. I won’t try to lecture her or tell her how she should live her life. The time for that is over. I feel it would be best to say nothing if I can’t be positive. Suggestions? — DISGUSTED IN THE SOUTH D E A R D I S G U S T E D : It would be better if you said nothing to your daughter while you are angry, or DEAR you may say something you will regret. It would not be out of line, however, to text her back and ask, “How do JEANNE you and PHILLIPS ‘John’ plan to support the baby?” If you don’t plan to help her in any way, you should let her know NOW that she’ll be on her own. DEAR ABBY: Our 13-yearold is addicted to her phone. She stays on it for hours, and it’s affecting the time she goes to bed. She’s now starting to oversleep the alarm in the morning before school. She’s spoiled, and I’m afraid that removing or limiting phone privileges will lead to major problems with her protesting it. I don’t want truant officers or social workers coming to my house because my wife and I can’t discipline our kid. How do you handle a spoiled brat without involving outside agencies? She’s nice to people in school, but is lazy at home and totally self-centered. — FRUSTRATED, EXHAUSTED DAD DEAR DAD: You and your wife created this “monster,” and now it’s your job to make things right. Of course your daughter won’t like it when you set rules, but you must establish some for her before your lack of parenting causes even more serious problems. Set the rules and stick with them. If she won’t follow them, there should be penalties for not doing so. Try this: Start with homework. When it’s done, she can have her phone for a period of time. Inform her that if she oversleeps because she was up too late on her phone, you will take it at bedtime. And then follow through. DEAR ABBY: I’m about to be 17 and just started living with my mom after being a runaway for three months. During that time, I made friends with people who were not good for me. However, I still feel I need to cling to these people and be there for them. As I write this, one of the girls I was closest to is in prison and will be there for a long time. I have to pretend to be fine and act as if I don’t care for her, but I do, desperately. My mom refuses to be understanding and talk about anything with me. I don’t know what to do. — TEEN IN LITTLE ROCK DEAR TEEN: Your mother appears to belong to the ostrich school of parenting. If she doesn’t hear something, it doesn’t exist. Clearly, you DO need to talk with someone about the feelings you’re experiencing and why you feel the need to “cling to these people.” Because your mother can’t/won’t do this, it’s important that you talk to a counselor at school and ask for the help you need. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

ABBY


Saturday,January 25,2014 • The World • A7

State

Dredged channel helps Oregon Zoo’s Packy has active TB clear water for Corvallis PORTLAND (AP) — Oregon Zoo officials say their most famous elephant, Packy, now has a case of active tuberculosis and is not reacting well to his treatment drug. Zoo staffers have been treating another elephant, named Rama, for active TB and a blood test last summer indicated Packy had a latent case. A recent nasal

BY BENNETT HALL Corvallis Gazette-Times

A MINUTE MESSAGE From NORM RUSSELL

Peanuts? Ever since Lady Diana and Prince Charles had captured headlines (and now Prince William and Kate Middleton) I have sort of been fascinated by the royal family. Have you ever wondered what the Queen and her husband do each day? I wonder what hour they get up in the morning and are their hours planned out for them or do they write their own schedule? I have no idea how they occupy their time, but not long ago my wife mentioned an article in the paper stating that the Queen was getting upset because the security detail (or whoever) was eating too many peanuts. Now I do not know why this is so upsetting to her. I cannot picture her walking down the aisle at a super market to buy snack goodies for her and Prince Philip. Rest assured someone else was doing the buying, and probably paying for it from the nation’s treasury. (Now I know what the Queen does in her spare time) Isn’t it interesting how easy it is to confuse trivial things with that which is important? How we look externally vs. how we look internally, how important our child’s secular values are compared to their spiritual values. Let us focus on the important. Come worship with us Sunday.

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appetite was back. Chief zoo veterinarian Mitch Finnegan is waiting for the elephant’s liver function to normalize before trying more gradual doses. If necessary, Finnegan said he’ll turn to a different class of drugs. However, the other options haven’t been used as frequently with elephants so data is limited.

Skulls found at recycling center once belonged to former North Bend man

nent solution.” So far, the project is also passing muster with Willamette Riverkeeper director Travis Williams, who took a canoe through the new side channel earlier this month. He said it seems to be moving enough water through the mixing zone to disperse the effluent, even though there’s still a noticeable odor around the outfall pipe. “I think they implemented what everybody thinks will work — it appears they did a good job of creating that side channel and establishing some good woody debris in the bank and shoring it all up,” Williams said. “The test will be when the river is at average to low flows — is the mixing zone backing up in that immediate area, or is it mixing as it was designed to do?”

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Baldridge says the skulls will be studied by a forensic anthropologist in Portland. After that, they will either be cremated or stored at the state medical examiner’s office.

LE

has a meandering course to mimic the shape of a natural waterway, with a number of massive tree trunks anchored in the banks to provide fish habitat. Native grasses were planted on both sides along with about 4,000 young willow trees. “We think the project was very successful,” said Pat Rank, general manager of the Cascade Pacific mill. “It provides good flow to our intake as well as past our outfall pipe.” The dredging permit requires the company to maintain the channel for a 10-year period, but Rank is optimistic it will continue to function much longer than that. “The river kind of has a mind of its own,” he cautioned. “You can’t look too far into the future when it comes to river flows. But it was designed to be a perma-

thrown out and ended up Jan. 16 at a county recycling center in Brooks. Staffers there quickly called the sheriff’s office and the Oregon state medical examiner’s office.

MP

By Amanda Cowan, Corvallis Gazette-Times

Cascade Pacific’s intake facility on the Willamette provides water for its Halsey pulp mill. Just downstream is an outfall pipe that discharges treated waste from the mill into a mixing zone in the river. The photo was taken 15 miles south of Corvallis on Jan. 9.

SALEM (AP) — A Marion County sheriff’s officer says two human skulls found in a cardboard box at a recycling center belonged to a nowdeceased Oregon man whose relatives say he obtained them while prospecting for gold in the Philippines decades ago. Sgt. Chris Baldridge said Thursday that Frank Shriver’s relatives knew about the skulls but say they were never on display and no one knew exactly how or why Shriver obtained them. Family members say Shriver was in the Philippines just prior to the Japanese invasion of World War II. The North Bend man died in 1991 and the skulls passed to a son who lived in Salem. After his death, Baldridge says they were accidentally

SA

CORVALLIS — A dredging project in the Willamette River south of Corvallis appears to be doing exactly what it was designed to do: providing a steady flow of water to the intake pipe for a large Linn County pulp and tissue operation and diluting the treated wastewater from the plant where it enters the river. Cascade Pacific Pulp invested $1.3 million in the undertaking, which carved a new channel through a gravel bar that had built up near the company’s water handling facility on the Willamette at American Slough. The river was backing up behind the gravel bar during periods of low flows, allowing effluent from the outfall pipe to mix with the intake feeding Cascade Pacific’s Halsey pulp mill and the adjoining Georgia-Pacific tissue plant, which together employ about 600 workers. The reduced flow also created a coffee-colored, foul-smelling plume of concentrated effluent that was not being dispersed before leaving the designated mixing zone below the outfall pipe, which enters the Willamette about 15 miles upstream of Corvallis. The river supplies about 70 percent of the city’s drinking water. Cascade Pacific tried to address the problem by dredging a small temporary channel in 2011, but it needed permits from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers before it could attempt a larger-scale, longer-term solution. In August 2012, Willamette Riverkeeper threatened to sue the company under the Clean Water Act unless it acted quickly to resolve the problem. The nonprofit environmental watchdog also wanted Cascade Pacific Pulp to post signs marking the outfall site and identifying itself as the responsible party. The suit was dropped after Cascade Pacific paid $20,000 and agreed to complete the dredging project and modernize the fish screens on its intake pipe. After meeting with an arbitrator, the company agreed to post signs identifying the intake facility as Cascade Pacific property, but with no reference to the effluent mixing zone. The new side channel was opened last August, and the project was completed in late October. The channel

culture showed Packy’s TB is now active. While Rama, 30, has tolerated his medications well, Packy has not. Blood tests show the drug isoniazid reacts poorly with the nearly 52-year-old elephant’s liver, The Oregonian reported. He stopped eating several times. Last week, Packy’s

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C a llV a lerie a t 541-267 -627 8 or Sa n dy a t 541-347 -2423 ext.21


A8•The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

Nation Christie’s campaign, New Jersey GOP face federal subpoenas TRENTON, N.J. (AP) — Gov. Chris Christie’s reelection campaign and the New Jersey Republican Party have less than two weeks to comply with subpoenas from federal prosecutors investigating allegations of political payback. Subpoenas to the Christie for Governor organization and the Republican State Committee were disclosed Thursday, the same day the Republican governor’s campaign announced it had hired a Washington, D.C., law firm in the case. The subpoenas from the U.S. attorney’s office are evidence of an escalating criminal investigation into allegations that Christie’s aides created traffic jams in a town with a mayor who’s a Democratic adversary. Earlier in the month, Paul Fishman, the U.S. attorney for New Jersey, said his office was reviewing the matter “to determine whether a federal law was implicated.” The federal subpoenas are due Feb. 5. A state legislative committee also is investigating. Its subpoenas for correspondence from 20 Christie associates and organizations are due Feb. 3. Christie, a potential presidential candidate in 2016, was New Jersey’s U.S. attor-

ney before stepping down in late 2008 to run for governor. Federal prosecutors refused to comment Thursday. Christie, in Camden to talk about a school dinner program, left without taking questions. The governor’s office and re-election staff did not return messages seeking comment. The governor’s top political adviser, Bill Palatucci, said it’s “wildly premature” to speculate on how the scandal will impact Christie’s political future. “Lots of folks in different states have seen similar situations, and their favorite politician gets through it,” Palatucci said Thursday at a gathering of the Republican National Committee in Washington. “They all expect (Christie) to do well also.” The Republican Governors Association announced Thursday that Christie, who is chairman of the group this year, would be fundraising in Massachusetts, Texas, Utah and elsewhere in coming months. The release of a vague travel schedule followed a call from recent Virginia Republican gubernatorial candidate Ken Cuccinelli that Christie resign from the post.

Former Va. governor, first lady plead not guilty The Associated Press

USIS, the company that handled a background check on National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden allegedly defrauded the government by submitting at least 665,000 investigations that had not been properly completed, and then tried to cover it up when the government suspected what was going on.

Government goes after background checkers WASHINGTON (AP) — The company that handled a background check on National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden allegedly defrauded the government by submitting at least 665,000 investigations that had not been properly completed, and then tried to cover it up when the government suspected what was going on. The number of investigations, the Justice Department said Wednesday in a civil complaint, amounts to 40 percent of the cases that the company, U.S. Investigations Services Inc., sent to the government over a four-year span, continuing through at least September 2012. USIS was involved in a background investigation of Snowden in 2011, but his particular job doesn’t figure in the lawsuit. In a statement, USIS said “these allegations relate to a small group of individuals over a specific time period and are inconsis-

tent with the strong service record we have earned since our inception in 1996.” The statement said the company first learned of the allegations nearly two years ago and that USIS has appointed a new leadership team, enhanced oversight procedures and has fully cooperated with the government’s investigation. The company said that “integrity and excellence are core values” at USIS, which has 6,000 employees. The government said that USIS engaged in a practice known inside the company as “dumping” or “flushing.” It involved releasing uncompleted background cases to the government and representing them as complete in order to increase revenue and profit. The government paid the company $11.7 million in performance awards from 2008 to 2010, according to the Justice Department court filing.

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Former Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell and his wife pleaded not guilty Friday to federal charges that they traded their influence for tens of thousands of dollars in gifts and loans, and both will be allowed to remain free until their trial. “It’s not guilty, your honor,” McDonnell said when asked his plea. U.S. District Court Judge James R. Spencer set a July 28 start for a jury trial. The proceedings are expected to last five to six weeks. An hour before pleading not guilty, the McDonnells were released on their own recognizance Friday but were ordered by U.S. Magistrate Judge David Novak not to leave the country. The former governor’s lawyer, John Brownlee, told Novak the defendants already have surrendered their passports. The McDonnells were indicted on 14 counts Tuesday after a lengthy federal investigation of his relationship with a former CEO of a dietary supplement maker Both judges issued strong warnings against leaking sensitive information to the media. Much of the details of the government’s case against McDonnell had long been made public through months of news stories based on anonymous sources “This case is going to be tried in the courtroom; it is not going to be tried in the media,” Novak said. “The gamesmanship with the media ends now.” Bob and Maureen McDonnell often held hands as they made their way through the courthouse. Both hearings were packed with family, supporters and the media. Supporters include prominent Republican lawmakers, like House Speaker William J. Howell and House Majority Leader Kirk Cox. At the arraignment, Maureen McDonnell said she was currently taking prescription medication for “concentration and anxiety.” Federal prosecutors allege the McDonnells accepted more than $165,000 worth of loans and gifts from Jonnie Williams, the former head of Star Scientific Inc. Prosecutors say that in return, the McDonnells improperly helped Williams promote his company’s products. The investigation crippled the chances of attaining higher office for McDonnell, once a rising star in the Republican Party who had even been considered a possible running mate for Mitt Romney in 2012. He has apologized for what he describes as bad judgment and has said he repaid about $120,000 in gifts and loans. But he has steadfastly denied breaking any laws. The indictment handed down Tuesday accuses the couple of accepting gifts such as shopping sprees for designer clothes and accessories, a Rolex watch, $15,000 in catering expenses for a daughter’s wedding, golf outings and a lake-house vacation stay that included use of Williams’ Ferrari. McDonnell also received $120,000 in loans for family real estate ventures, according to the indictment. Prosecutors said the couple in turn promoted Star Scientific’s products and gave special treatment to Williams, including arranging for him to meet a state health official. The couple also opened up the Executive Mansion for a launch party for one of the company’s signature products. If convicted, the McDonnells could face a long stretch in prison. Twelve of the charges are punishable by up to 20 years in prison, two by up to 30 years. Potential fines range from $250,000 to $1 million.


Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • A9

Nation Mangled metal, victims’ screams mark Ind. pileup

The Associated Press

The National Transportation Safety Board on Thursday asked for stricter safety measures for transporting crude oil by rail. One proposal by the NTSB would call for railroads to have careful route plannng for trains with hazardous materials and to avoid populated areas.

Rail risks boost pipeline backers WASHINGTON (AP) — A government warning about the dangers of increased use of trains to transport crude oil is giving a boost to supporters of the long-delayed Keystone XL pipeline. U.S. and Canadian accident investigators urged their governments Thursday to impose new safety rules on so-called oil trains, warning that a “major loss of life” could result from an accident involving the increasing use of trains to transport large amounts of crude oil. Pipeline supporters said the unusual joint warning by the U.S. National Transportation Safety Board and the Transportation Safety Board of Canada highlights the need for Keystone XL, which would carry oil derived from tar sands in western Canada to refineries on the U.S. Gulf Coast. Oil started flowing Wednesday through a southern leg of the pipeline from Oklahoma to the Houston region. Sen. John Hoeven, R-N.D., said the yearslong review of Keystone has forced oil companies to look for alternatives to transport oil from the booming Bakken region of North Dakota and Montana to refineries in the U.S. and Canada. A planned spur connecting Keystone to the Bakken region would carry as much as

year — have raised alarms. Spills from rail cars occur more frequently than from pipelines but tend to be smaller. Pipelines also can be built to avoid population centers and fragile ecosystems, while crude-carrying trains frequently travel through large cities such as Detroit and Philadelphia. Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel called for new steps to protect communities from accidents involving oil trains and other hazardous materials, including fees on companies that ship crude oil by rail and industries that use oil. The money would go into a fund to rebuild rail lines, Emanuel told a meeting of the U.S. Conference of Mayors in Washington. Rail industry officials bristled at the notion of a tax on their customers. “Freight railroads each year invest roughly $25 billion of their own funds into the nationwide rail network so taxpayers don’t have to, and the result is rail infrastructure that is the envy of the world,” said Edward Hamberger, president of the Association of American Railroads.“As we’ve seen with other federal tax and fee proposals, the end result is unfortunately that consumers often end up footing the bill.”

100,000 barrels of oil a day. “Clearly because this project has been held up, that is creating more (oil) traffic by rail,” Hoeven said Thursday. “Those companies are being forced to deliver their product by rail because they don’t have the pipelines.” A pipeline opponent said Hoeven’s argument is based on a false choice between moving oil by rail or pipeline. “It’s disingenuous for supporters of Keystone XL to suggest that if we build Keystone, we won’t have safety risks posed by crude-by-rail, and if we don’t built the pipeline we will” have those risks, said Anthony Swift, an attorney for the Natural Resources Defense Council who has studied the Canadian tar sands. Shipment of oil by train is likely to continue, whether or not Keystone XL is approved, Swift and others said, as companies seek to capitalize on an oil boom that has pushed North Dakota to become the second-largest oil producing state after Texas. Both rail and pipelines have good overall safety records, although several high-profile accidents involving crude oil shipments — including a fiery explosion in North Dakota last month and an explosion that killed 47 people in Canada last

Ex-NY/NJ port exec to pay own bills NEW YORK (AP) — The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey says it won’t pay the legal bills of a former executive accused of restricting access to the George Washington Bridge as political payback. Traffic lane closures created days of gridlock in Fort Lee, N.J., whose Democratic mayor didn’t endorse Republican Gov. Chris Christie. Port Authority spokesman Steve Coleman says the agency informed David Wildstein on Friday that covering his legal expenses wasn’t warranted under its bylaws.

Climbing the income ladder isn’t harder WASHINGTON (AP) — Young Americans from lowincome families are as likely to move into the ranks of the affluent today as those born in the 1970s, according to a report by several top academic experts on inequality. The study, published this week by the National Bureau of Economic Research, runs counter to the widespread belief that a widening gap between rich and poor has made it harder to climb the economic ladder. Democratic and Republican lawmakers alike have expressed alarm over what had been seen as diminishing opportunities for economic advancement through hard work and ingenuity. Instead, the study found that 9 percent of children born in 1986 to the poorest 20 percent of households were likely to climb into the top 20 percent — littlechanged from 8.4 percent for such children born in 1971. “Absolutely, we were surprised” by the results, says Harvard University economist Nathaniel Hendren. He is one of the report’s authors The top 1 percent of Americans accounted for 22.5 percent of income earned in the U.S. in 2012. But the fact the top 1 percent are pulling away has had little effect on the ability of those in the bottom fifth to rise to the top fifth, the study found.

Those bylaws generally call for current and former employees to get their legal bills covered for job-related activities, but not if there’s misconduct or fraud. The Port Authority’s law department is reviewing a request from ex-deputy director Bill Baroni. Both resigned amid an investigation into the lane closures. Wildstein’s lawyer hasn’t returned a phone call. Christie has called his staff’s behavior “stupid.”

EdisonInt 46.92 — .73 ExxonMbl 94.85 — 2.12 71.62 — 2.52 FMC Corp 37.47 — .74 FootLockr FordM 15.83 — .60 Gannett 27.47 — .73 17.19 — .41 GenCorp GenDynam 98.31 — 3.24 GenElec 24.95 — .87 GenMills 48.28 — .43 48.61 — 1.50 Hallibrtn HeclaM 3.19 — .09 Hess 76.25 — 1.15 HewlettP 28.49 — .88 HonwllIntl 88.47 — 1.33 Idacorp 52.18 — .41 IBM 179.64 — 3.09 45.56 — 1.93 IntPap JohnJn 90.61 — 2.13 LockhdM 147.76 — 2.73 Loews 44.65 — 1.35 17.51 — .65 LaPac MDU Res 31.06 — .31 MarathnO 33.00 — .71 94.43 — .89 McDnlds McKesson 173.72 + 1.35 Merck 51.98 + .38 NCR Corp 35.59 — .62 89.61 — 4.05 NorflkSo

Financial snapshot

NorthropG OcciPet Olin PG&E Cp Penney PepsiCo Pfizer Praxair ProctGam Questar RockwlAut SempraEn SouthnCo Textron 3M Co TimeWarn Timken TriContl UnionPac Unisys USSteel VarianMed VerizonCm ViadCorp WalMart WellsFargo Weyerhsr Xerox YumBrnds

113.45 88.00 26.83 40.82 6.70 81.43 30.09 126.97 79.18 22.91 112.99 90.28 41.22 36.41 130.22 63.32 53.46 19.41 171.64 30.50 25.28 81.80 47.63 27.39 74.42 45.48 30.19 11.24 68.82

— 4.05 — 1.42 — 1.13 — .47 — .14 — 1.00 — .92 — 4.31 + .94 + .04 — 4.02 — 1.93 — .21 — 1.38 — 4.49 — 1.32 — 2.06 — .27 — 2.48 — 1.68 — 1.06 — 1.71 — .23 — .66 — .54 — .87 — .37 — .52 — .98

Friday, Jan. 24, 2014 WEEK’S CLOSE

WEEK AGO

YEAR AGO

0.12%

0.12

0.12

91-day Treasury Bill Yield

0.04%

0.03

0.08

10-year Treasury Bond

2.72%

2.82

1.95

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

Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes

127.00

125.16

140.65

Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 15,879.11

The chain-reaction collision near Michigan City was triggered by a sudden burst of heavy lake-effect snow that took drivers by surprise, said Indiana State Police Lt. Jerry Williams. Within about 45 seconds, dozens of vehicles — including numerous other trucks — were crashing into one another. The accident killed Chicago resident Jerry Dalrymple, 65, and a Michigan couple: Thomas Wolma, 67, and his 65-yearold wife, Marilyn, of Grand Rapids. More than 20 people were injured, including one who remained in critical condition Friday. Pawlik said the scene was “something that you’ll never forget. It’ll live with us forever.” But he acknowledged that first responders were expecting worse. “We’re lucky that there wasn’t 20 people dead and three people injured,” he said. Among the survivors was Jeffrey Rennell, who was driving home to Michigan from a business meeting in Chicago when his SUV suddenly started bouncing off other vehicles like a ping pong ball. Firefighters found it on top of another vehicle and “encased in semis,” Pawlik said. Rennell was trapped for more than three hours in the twisted remains of his Ford Explorer, according to his brother, Steve Rennell. He said his 48-year-old brother told him he wasn’t able to move much while trapped in his SUV, but he didn’t think his injury was serious. Rennell was airlifted to a Chicago hospital, where he was treated for a broken leg and released. He was headed back to Michigan on Friday to be reunited with his wife and two children, ages 5 and 3.

ATTENTION FINAL PUBLIC MEETING ON FISHING RESTRICTIONS

IF

Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Stock Last Chg 33.42 — .38 AT&T Inc Alcoa 11.44 — .63 Altria 37.30 — .07 46.77 — .86 AEP AmIntlGrp 47.86 — 1.35 ApldIndlT 47.01 — .74 Avon 15.50 — .86 47.75 — .88 BP PLC BakrHu 56.43 — .51 BkofAm 16.45 — .41 Boeing 136.65 — 4.66 50.94 — 3.01 BrMySq Brunswick 41.41 — 1.31 Caterpillar 86.17 — 2.31 116.29 — 2.10 Chevron Citigroup 49.33 — 1.39 CocaCola 38.84 — .40 ColgPalm s 62.39 — 1.05 ConocoPhil 66.57 — 1.28 ConEd 53.65 — .29 CurtisWrt 61.25 — 3.95 85.55 — 2.33 Deere Disney 72.72 — 2.07 DowChm 43.41 — 1.31 DuPont 59.97 — 1.78 73.13 — 2.81 Eaton

MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (AP) — Cars were mangled, and some were burned despite the blowing snow. Other vehicles were crushed between jackknifed semitractors, so entwined that it was difficult to tell them apart. People were screaming, but emergency responders couldn’t see many of them as they quickly tended the victims amid frigid conditions. Within seconds, traffic along snow-covered Interstate 94 in northern Indiana had become a milelong pile of debris after whiteout conditions swept in during Thursday’s evening commute. Three people were killed and nearly two dozen were injured. “It was such a devastating scene, you don’t know where to start,” said Coolspring Township Fire Chief Mick Pawlik, whose volunteer crew was among the first on the scene about 60 miles south of Chicago. “There were people in cars that you couldn’t even see,” Pawlik said during a news conference Friday. “But when people are stuck in their cars, they look at you like we’re Moses. ‘Part the water. Save us.”’ Rescue crews quickly set about prioritizing the victims. Who needed help first? And who was beyond help? Firefighters worked quickly to keep the victims warm while they extricated them. Just as importantly, Pawlik tried to take their minds off what had happened — even though the dead weighed on his and other first responders’ minds. “Those are the worst,” Pawlik said. “You sit there — they’re the last ones to get out but you know they’re there.”

16,458.56 13,895.98

S&P 500

1,790.29

1,838.70

1,502.46

Wilshire 5000 Total Market

19,168.63

19,658.71

15,878.72 AP

NORTHWEST STOCKS SNAPSHOT 012414: Weekly financial snapshot

Week’s action: Tuesday,ofFriday . . . . 31.99 30.99 Safeway.2c. x. .3. .inches; majorclosings: stock indexes; stand-alone;

Skywest . . . . . . . . . . 14.65 Fri. p.m. Stock . . . . . . . . . .staff; . Tue.ETA 5:30

14.12 mandatory . . .to. . include . . . 73.65all sources 74.98 . . 4.86 Note: 4.80It isStarbucks Frontier. . . . . . . . . Editor’s that accompany Sterling this graphic Fncl.when . . . . . .repurposing 33.51 33.45or Intel . . . . . . . . . . . .editing . 25.59 it for 24.81 publication Umpqua Bank. . . . . 18.73 18.74 Kroger . . . . . . . . . . . 36.59 36.08 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.18 4.17 Weyerhaeuser. . . . . 31.14 30.19 Microsoft . . . . . . . . . 36.17 36.81 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 12.14 11.24 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73.76 71.66 Dow Jones closed at 15,879.11 NW Natural. . . . . . . 42.62 42.32 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

YOU FISH FOR SPORT AND FOR FOOD

or IF YOU HAVE A BUSINESS OR AGENCY THAT DEPENDS ON PROFITS FROM FISHING,

You Need to be a Voice!!! ODFW FINAL PUBLIC MEETING ON PROPOSED HATCHERY AND LIMIT REDUCTIONS: TUESDAY, JAN. 28, 6-9 PM, NORTH BEND COMMUNITY CENTER WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29, 6-9 PM, REEDSPORT COMMUNITY CENTER

HEAR AND COMMENT ON FISHING OPPORTUNITIES ODFW WANTS TO TAKE AWAY FROM OUR SOUTH COAST WATERS. Paid for by South Coast Anglers and STEP Association


A10 • The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

Weather

South Coast

Oregon weather Today's Forecast

Jan. 25 Saturday, City/Region

| Low temps Hightemperatures Underground Weather forecastJan. for daytime 25 conditions, low/high for Saturday, Forecast

WASH. Portland 53° | 34° Newport 60° | 42°

Pendleton 39° | 26° Bend 54° | 27°

Salem 51° | 31°

Ontario 31° | 20°

Eugene 52° | 32° North Bend Coos Bay 62° | 40° Medford 58° | 37°

Klamath Falls

CALIF. 53° | 26°

© 2014 Wunderground.com

Thunderstorms

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

IDAHO

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground• AP

South Coast Today: Sunny, with a high near 58. East southeast wind around 5 mph becoming calm in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 40. Calm wind. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 58. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 41. Calm wind becoming south around 6 mph in the evening. Monday: Partly sunny, with a high near 55. By Thomas Moriarty, The World

Wayne Hagner glares at members of the jury after being found guilty of murder Thursday evening in the July 5 shooting death of his wife, Anna Hagner. Hagner faces a minimum sentence of 25 years in prison under Measure 11 sentencing guidelines.

HAGNER Continued from Page A1 Witness Otto Epping had testified that Hagner had fired a shot from a seated position into the kitchen at a downward angle. “This,” said Frasier, seated before the jury, “was not a reckless act.” Earlier in the day, state Deputy Medical Examiner James Olson had testified the gunshot wound that killed Anna Hagner was almost immediately fatal. North Bend Police Sgt. Buddy Young had found Anna, who was disabled, lying in a pool of blood next to her walker in the couple’s kitchen. A .32-caliber bullet, fired from a Harrington & Richardson revolver, had struck her just above the left eye at a downward angle. Towels had been stacked around the woman’s head to contain the blood pouring from the wound. “A bullet wound causes far more injury than penetrating just the tissue it goes

through,” Olson said, pointing to bullet and bone fragments shown inside Anna Hagner’s skull in an autopsy X-ray. Goldman called Hagner’s father, Leonard, and two shopkeepers to testify to the man’s “loving” nature when seen with his wife. But under cross examination from Frasier, all admitted their brief observations gave only a small window into the Hagners’ marriage. During his closing presentation, the prosecutor replayed audio from video recorded by the Hagners’ neighbor,Sally Anderson during a dispute shortly before the shooting. As the sounds of swearing and yelling faded back into the speakers, Frasier gave the jury a knowing look. “We have this, supposedly from the man who treats his wife well,” he said. Following the verdict, Frasier asked the jury to answer four questions regarding Hagner’s past and likely future: Did Hagner lack empathy or sympathy for his crime?

Was he on post-prison parole or supervision at the time of the crime? Did his criminal record demonstrate a history of repetitive assaults? Was Hagner unwilling to reform his criminal conduct? After hearing from two post-trial witnesses called by Frasier, the jury decided the answer to all of the above was “yes.” North Bend Police Officer Mike Kuehn, who testified during the trial regarding the murder weapon found in the home, told the jury police found two additional handguns — a .22-caliber Jennings semi-automatic and a .380Colt Pocket caliber Hammerless semi-automatic — in the couple’s bedroom. “He wasn't supposed to have firearms in the first place,” said Frasier, who explained that Hagner had already pleaded guilty to being a felon in possession of a firearm prior to the murder trial. Steve Reeves, a case officer County with Coos Community Corrections, tes-

tified that Hagner had been on supervision for a coercion charge, stemming from a 2009 assault case in which Anna Hagner was the victim. That charge, Frasier said, was one of the last in a laundry list of Hagner’s criminal convictions in the past decade ranging from assault to harassment. As far as attempts to reform Hagner’s criminal ways, Reeves said the man had already graduated from an anger management program and a drug treatment program prior to the 2013 shooting. As a result of the jury’s findings, Frasier said he’ll seek an enhancement to the minimum sentence for murder, which is 25 years in prison under Measure 11 guidelines. Judge Richard Barron scheduled Hagner’s sentencing for 1 p.m. on Feb. 3. Reporter Thomas Moriarty can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 240, or by email at t h o m a s . m o r i a rt y @ t h e worldlink.com. Follow him on T w i t t e r : @ThomasDMoriarty.

FILM Film will now be digitized Continued from Page A1 That history and sense of community is something Holland said is unique to Marshfield. “It’s not a building to Marshfield graduates; they’re coming back to the house they grew up in,” Holland said. “There’s something about this school that’s more than just brick and mortar; it’s a legacy.” It would be so easy for Marshfield’s rich history to disappear, Ken Scott said. Photos by Lou Sennick, The World “I think it really speaks highly of our principal to Some of the few hundred films of old Marshfield sporting events found in storage are displayed. Some of the spend the time to go back reels are more than 60 years old. and figure this out,” he said. “He’ll find the business peo- ‘Well, back when I was in ple and people of this high school, you should’ve community are tremendous seen me play,’” Holland said. supporters of the high “This is history, not just of school, and I hope we don’t Marshfield High School. lose that. It would be easy We’re half of all this. There’s for people coming in to want somebody we’re playing in to switch to something else. Eugene, in North Bend, in We could lose a lot of the Coquille ... they’re on here, enthusiasm that Coos Bay too.” Reporter Chelsea Davis and Marshfield High have. can be reached at 541-269That would be sad.” Now, the film will be dig- 1222, ext. 239, or by email at itized before it plays in c h e l s e a . d a v i s @ t h e worldlink.com. Follow her Heritage Hall. Twitter: One scene from a 1955 basketball game in the Pirate Palace against “These people are alive on and telling stories about, @ChelseaLeeDavis. North Bend.

BUDGET Continued from Page A1 for utilities, which was about $130,000 of its $755,532 budget. “In my experience, if someone has to pay for something, they watch their expenses more closely,” Commissioner John Sweet said. Commissioners also determined departments would have to justify any extra help or overtime, as they will budget no money for it to begin. The county will receive its

last Secure Rural Schools payment in March, which will go toward the budget for 20152016, Commissioner Bob Main said. Under the Secure Rural Schools and Community Self-Determination Act, the Bureau of Land Management makes payments to certain counties in western Oregon. The law provided a guaranteed level of payments that was no longer tied to the amount of timber produced on federal lands within the county. Mary Barton, county treasurer, said the county will receive a $2,408,951 SRS payment. Last year, the county

received about $2.1 million, she said. “It doesn’t make up for the lost timber sales,” Main said. “It’s very disappointing.” The budget likely will remain the same as last year, Barton said, but she wasn’t sure. Commissioners approved a $21.2 million general fund budget last year, with only $17.6 million in available funds, leaving a $3.6 million gap. Commissioners balanced that budget with forestry reserves, of which they estimate about two years are left. Barton said there is about $6.2 million left in

those funds. Officials also began making cuts six years ago to try to avoid budget shortfalls. It is too early to determine the budget shortfall or how many open positions remain, county officials decided. “There are too many unknowns at this point to know,” Barton said. Commissioners will begin having workshops with certain non-general fund departments on Feb. 6. They will continue with about 10 budget committee meetings twice weekly, beginning in March.

Curry County Coast Today: Mostly sunny, with a high near 61. East wind around 6 mph becoming calm in the morning. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 42. Calm wind. Sunday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 58. Light east southeast wind. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 44. Calm wind becoming southeast around 6 mph in the evening.

Rogue Valley Today: Sunny, with a high near 55. East southeast wind around 5 mph becoming calm in the morning. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 30. Calm wind. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 55. Light southeast wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, partly cloudy, with a low around 32. Calm wind becoming southeast around 5 mph in the evening.

Central Douglas County Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 54. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 35. Calm wind. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 54. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, partly cloudy, with a low around 37.

Oregon Temps Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 p.m. Friday. Hi Lo Prec 60 38 0.00 Astoria Brookings 74 61 0.00 Corvallis 54 26 0.00 Eugene 52 28 0.00 Klamath Falls 57 23 0.00 36 18 0.00 La Grande 70 44 0.00 Medford Newport 66 46 0.00 Pendleton 30 27 0.00 47 37 0.00 Portland 32 22 0.00 Redmond 61 31 0.00 Roseburg 56 28 0.00 Salem

Extended outlook TODAY

SUNDAY

Sunny 58/40

Sunny 58/41

MONDAY

TUESDAY

Partly sunny 55/47

Chance of rain 58/42

Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and overnight low to 5 p.m. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albuquerque 42 13 cdy Anchorage 47 35 .07 rn Atlanta 36 11 pcdy Atlantic City 19 09 sno 37 25 .09 pcdy Austin Baltimore 20 06 sno clr 54 27 Billings Birmingham 35 12 clr cdy 26 24 Boise Boston 19 08 cdy Buffalo 16 01 .02 sno Burlington,Vt. 12 -10 sno Casper 37 23 clr 36 29 clr Charleston,S.C. 19 02 sno Charleston,W.Va. 28 10 cdy Charlotte,N.C. Cheyenne 50 06 clr sno 23 -06 Chicago Cincinnati 18 -06 sno Cleveland 16 -01 .02 sno Colorado Springs 54 02 clr Columbus,Ohio 16 00 sno 14 -01 cdy Concord,N.H. 43 19 clr Dallas-Ft Worth 53 43 pcdy Daytona Beach Denver 57 12 clr clr 38 03 Des Moines Detroit 14 -01 sno El Paso 49 26 cdy Fairbanks 43 24 cdy Fargo 35 03 2.27 clr 41 27 cdy Flagstaff 78 46 pcdy Fresno 18 -09 .02 sno Green Bay Hartford Spgfld 18 03 sno clr 78 61 Honolulu Houston 36 29 .18 clr Indianapolis 19 -06 cdy clr 37 24 Jackson,Miss. Jacksonville 45 34 pcdy Kansas City 41 03 cdy 68 61 clr Key West 62 48 cdy Las Vegas Lexington 20 -05 sno pcdy 38 11 Little Rock

Light and variable wind.

Willamette Valley Today: Sunny, with a high near 47. Light and variable wind. Saturday Night: Areas of dense fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 34. Light and variable wind. Sunday: Areas of dense fog. Otherwise, mostly sunny, with a high near 46. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 33. Light and variable wind.

Portland area Today: Sunny, with a high near 50. Light east northeast wind. Saturday Night: Areas of dense fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 36. Calm wind. Sunday: Areas of dense fog. Otherwise, cloudy through mid morning, then gradual clearing, with a high near 49. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 33. East northeast wind 3 to 6 mph.

North Coast Today: Sunny, with a high near 54. Southeast wind 5 to 8 mph becoming calm in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 41. Light and variable wind. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 53. Light southeast wind. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 44. Southeast wind 5 to 9 mph.

Central Oregon Today: Patchy fog. Patchy freezing fog. Otherwise, mostly sunny, with a high near 49. South wind around 6 mph. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 26. Southwest wind 3 to 5 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 51. South wind 3 to 5 mph. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 30. Calm wind becoming southwest around 5 mph in the evening.

Local high, low, rainfall Thursday: High 63, low 36 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 1.65 inches Rainfall to date last year: 2.20 inches Average rainfall to date: 7.87 inches

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. Tide ratios and variances based out of Charleston.

Location High time -0:05 Bandon Brookings -0:30 +1:26 Coos Bay +0:44 Florence Port Orford -0:18 +1:11 Reedsport Half Moon Bay +0:05

HIGH TIDE

LOW TIDE Date 25-Jan. 26-Jan. 27-Jan. 28-Jan. 29-Jan.

A.M. time 6:18 7:18 8:20 9:19 10:15

Date 25-Jan. 26-Jan. 27-Jan. 28-Jan. 29-Jan.

ratio Low time ratio +0:02 .94 .92 .90 -0:23 .97 .96 +1:28 .88 .86 +0:58 .80 .95 -0:17 1.06 .88 +1:24 .80 .91 +0:03 .96

ft. 7.8 8.1 8.5 8.9 9.2

A.M.

P.M. time 7:50 9:04 10:04 10:55 11:41

ft. 5.4 5.8 6.3 6.9 7.4

P.M.

time ft. time ft. 1:25 1.2 -- -12:46 3.3 2:29 0.5 2:00 3.4 3:26 -0.3 3:08 3.1 4:17 -0.9 4:08 2.7 5:05 -1.3 Sunrise, sunset Jan. 24-31 7:41, 5:17 Moon watch Last Quarter — Jan. 25

73 55 Los Angeles Louisville 23 02 Madison 25 -08 Memphis 32 11 Miami Beach 73 58 Midland-Odessa 45 14 Milwaukee 22 -07 32 -07 .06 Mpls-St Paul Missoula 39 20 29 05 Nashville New Orleans 35 34 .03 19 10 MM New York City Norfolk,Va. 24 16 Oklahoma City 45 04 Omaha 50 06 Orlando 59 43 19 08 Philadelphia 70 58 Phoenix 14 01 Pittsburgh Pocatello 42 12 16 -03 Portland,Maine Providence 18 07 Raleigh-Durham 27 12 Reno 54 30 Richmond 25 11 76 41 Sacramento 35 06 St Louis 37 17 Salt Lake City San Angelo 46 24 67 58 San Diego San Francisco 62 47 San Jose 65 40 Santa Fe 41 08 Seattle 55 35 38 07 Sioux Falls 29 27 Spokane 18 00 .08 Syracuse Tampa 60 42 14 -05 Toledo Tucson 66 52 Tulsa 42 05 24 12 Washington,D.C. W. Palm Beach 69 54 Wichita 49 04 .01 19 08 Wilmington,Del. National Temperature Extremes High Friday 81 at Lemoore, Calif. Low Friday -30 at Watertown, N.Y.

pcdy sno sno pcdy pcdy cdy sno sno cdy cdy clr sno cdy clr sno pcdy sno cdy sno cdy cdy cdy cdy clr cdy clr pcdy clr cdy cdy clr clr pcdy pcdy pcdy rn sno pcdy sno pcdy pcdy sno clr pcdy sno


Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • A11

World

Bombings rock Egyptian capital, killing 6 people CAIRO (AP) — A truck bomb struck the main security headquarters in Cairo on Friday, one of a string of bombings targeting police within a 10-hour period, killing six people. The most significant attack yet in the Egyptian capital fueled a furious backlash against the Muslim Brotherhood amid rising fears of a militant insurgency. The mayhem on the eve of the third anniversary of Egypt’s oncehopeful revolution pointed to the dangerous slide Egypt has taken since last summer’s military ouster

of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi: A mounting confrontation between the military-backed government and Islamist opponents amid the escalating violence. In the hours after the blast, angry residents — some chanting for the “execution” of Brotherhood members — joined police in clashes with the group’s supporters holding their daily street protests against the government. Smoke rose over Cairo from fires, and fighting left 14 more people dead. Saturday, the anniversary of the

start of the 18-day uprising that ousted autocrat Hosni Mubarak, raised the potential for new violence, as both military supporters and the Islamists vowed to take to the streets with rival rallies. After Friday’s blasts, interim President Adli Mansour vowed to “uproot terrorism,” just as the government crushed a militant insurgency in the 1990s. The state “will not show them pity or mercy,” he said. “We ... will not hesitate to take the necessary measures.” That could spell an escalation in

Both sides in Syrian talks to meet in ‘same room’ GENEVA (AP) — Bending to intense international pressure, Syria’s government and the Western-backed opposition agreed Friday to face each other for the first time since the start of the uprising against President Bashar Assad. After three days of hostile rhetoric and five hours spent assiduously avoiding contact within the United Nations, the two sides will meet “in the same room,” said the U.N. mediator trying to forge an end to the civil war that has left 130,000 people dead since 2011. Mediator Lakhdar Brahimi met separately with Assad’s delegation and representatives with the Syrian National Coalition, who arrived at the U.N. European headquarters five hours apart to ensure their paths would not cross. “We never expected it to be easy and I’m sure it’s not going to be,but I think the two parties understand what’s at stake,” Brahimi said. “Their country is in very, very bad shape.” Brahimi, a famously patient mediator, is credited with efforts to stabilize Iraq and

Afghanistan after the U.S. ousted their governments. But he faces a formidable task to build peace in Syria, which has been flooded with al-Qaida-inspired militants. The conflict has become a proxy war between regional powers Iran and Saudi Arabia. Syria’s government has made military gains and has capitalized on the influx of foreign militants, while the coalition nearly collapsed as it wavered on whether to attend the talks at all. After Brahimi spoke, a member of the group said it still wasn’t clear what would happen Saturday. “Everybody will be in the same room, but everybody will address Mr. Brahimi. He will be the one who is going to conduct the negotiations,” said Louay Safi, who is taking part in the talks. Omran al-Zoubi, Syria’s information minister, said Assad’s delegation was committed. “We will stay here until we do the job. We will not be provoked. We will not retreat and we will be wise and flexible,” he said.

Kerry defends U.S. policy in Mideast

the crackdown that the government has waged against Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood since his July 3 ouster. Thousands of Islamists have already been arrested and hundreds killed, with authorities accusing the group of being behind militant violence. The Brotherhood, which allied with some radical groups while in power, denies the claim, saying the government is using it to justify its drive to eliminate it as a rival. The crackdown has expanded to silence

other forms of dissent, with arrests of secular activists critical of the military, security forces and the new administration. For activists, that has raised deep concerns over a return of a police state despite the government’s promises of democracy. But among a broad swath of the public, those concerns are eclipsed by fear of the wave of militant bombings and shootings since the coup, which have largely targeted police but increasingly hit in public areas taking civilian casualties.

Join us Friday, February 7, 2014 5pm-7pm starting at Coos Bay Visitor Information Center

Socializing, celebrating our city and raising money for local Non-Profits $ Benefits: Soroptimists, Zonta,

10

Donation

Coos Art Museum & Egyptian Theatre

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Community Health Education Calendar February 2014

BayAreaRotary.org

FEBRUARY F E B R U A R Y IS IS H HEART EART M MONTH ONTH

Unless otherwise noted classes are held at BAY AREA HOSPITAL or the “CHEC” (Community Health Education Center) DAVOS, Switzerland (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry hit Friday at criticism that the Obama administration’s Middle East policy is in disarray, maintaining that the U.S. is actively engaged in multiple ambitious diplomatic initiatives in the region and elsewhere. Kerry spoke at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, as Syria peace talks were near collapse 265 miles away in Geneva. Kerry rejected what he branded the “myth” of U.S. disengagement. He pointed to active and simultaneous Obama administration efforts to end the crisis in Syria, deal with Iran’s nuclear program and broker an Israeli-Palestinian peace deal. “I must say, I’m perplexed by claims I occasionally hear that somehow America is disengaging from the world — this myth that America is pulling back, or giving up or standing down,” Kerry said. “In fact, nothing could be further from the truth. This misperception appears to be based on the simplistic assumption that our only tool of influence is our military, and that if we don’t have a huge troop presence or aren’t brandishing an immediate threat of force, we are somehow absent from the arena.” “The most bewildering version of this disengagement myth is about a supposed U.S. retreat from the Middle East,” he said.“You can’t find another country — not one country — as proactively engaged, or that is partnering with so many Middle Eastern countries as constructively as we are, on so many high-stake fronts.” No one is “suggesting, least of all me, that the United States can solve every one of the region’s problems or that every one of them can be a priority,” he said. “But as President (Barack) Obama made clear last fall at the United Nations, the United States will continue to invest significant effort in the Middle East because we have enduring interests in the region, and we have enduring friendships with countries that rely on us for their security in a volatile neighborhood. We will defend our partners and allies as necessary, and we will continue to ensure the free flow of energy, dismantle terrorist networks, and we will not tolerate the proliferation of nuclear weapons.”

3950 Sherman Avenue, North Bend • Classes are FREE unless otherwise noted. For more information call 541-269-8076 or visit www.bayareahospital.org

TaiChi for Better Balance

Diabetes Education… CHEC Diabetes Self-Management Program Call for dates, times, and more information. New classes start each month. A doctor’s referral is required. Cost of the class is covered by most insurance plans. Scholarships are also available.

Blood Pressure & Diabetes Screening at Bay Area Hospital Thursdays, Blood Pressure Check 9:00 - 11:30 am - Spruce Room (BAH), Diabetes Screening every 4th Thursday, 9:00 - 10:00 am, 6-8 hour fasting required including no coffee or tea or 2 hours after the start of breakfast.

Diabetes Talk Group 1st & 3rd Thursday, 3:00 - 4:00 pm The continued support you need to balance good diabetes self-care.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 2:00 pm. – 3:00 pm. Avamere Rehabilitation (Hearthside), 2625 Koos Bay Blvd, Coos Bay. For more information and registration call Melissa, 1-850-207-1469. Initial cost is $50.00, ask about incentive refund. Come learn gentle motion that can improve your strength and balance.

Thursday, April 10, 1:00-3.00 pm or 6:00-8:00 pm. Call for more information and to register Learning how to make a few simple life changes can slow & sometimes prevent diabetes.

Wellness Classes… CHEC Healthy Hearts Wednesday, February 13, 1:00 – 3:30 pm Strategies & practical tips for lowering cholesterol and reducing your risk of heart disease. Also Bandon Public Library Conf Rm, Monday, February 11, 6:00–8:30 pm & Coos County Extension Office in Myrtle Point, Tuesday, February 12, 1:00–3:30 pm

Didgeridoo Club 2nd Tuesday, 4:00 – 4:30 pm 490 N. 2nd, Coos Bay. Call 541-267-5221 for more information. Free classes and practice that strengthens breathing ability, and lessens snoring and sleep apnea.

Train Your Brain

3rd Thursday, 6:30 – 8:00 pm, Ocean Ridge Assisted Living, 1855 Ocean Blvd SE, Coos Bay. Call 541-294-3690 for more information. Offers caring and sharing and guest speakers.

Epilepsy Support Call 541-756-7279 for more information.

Body Awareness Class by Kim Anderson Mondays & Thursdays, 10:00 – 11:00 am. Call 541-756-1038 for more information. Gentle exercises focusing on breathing, balance, and posture.

Stop Tobacco Use Clinic A Four class series. Alternates months of day classes and evening classes, all classes are on Thursday: Day classes: 12 to 1:00pm in March, May, July, Sept and Nov. Evening Classes: 5:30 to 6:30 pm in Feb, April June Aug, Oct and Dec. For more information, call 541-269-8076. Be tobacco free! Instruction and support can help you quit for good.

Look Good…Feel Better®

1st Monday. By appointment only. Call 541-269-8158 for more information. Trained cosmetologists teach beauty techniques to Diabetes Education Review Class help combat appearance-related side effects of cancer treatment, such as skin changes & hair loss. 1st Tuesday, 12:00 – 1:30 pm. Participants receive over $200 worth of top-of-theFind out what is new in diabetes care. Topic: “All About Fiber” by Stephanie Polizzi, MPH, RD. line cosmetics.

Preventing Diabetes

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Support Group

Moving Forward: Total Joint Pre-Surgery Education

Bariatric Surgery Support Group 2nd Tuesday, 7:00 – 8:00 pm, North Bend Medical Center, upstairs conference room Call 541-267-5151 x1360 for more information. Come hear about weight loss surgery and be inspired.

Nicotine Anonymous Wednesdays, 5:30 – 6:30 pm, Alano Club, 18361⁄2 Union Ave, North Bend Call 541-271-4609 for more information. Only requirement to attend is the desire to quit.

*The following 2 groups are offered at the Nancy Devereux Center, 1200 Newmark Avenue, Call 541-888-3202 for more information. *NAMI Family to Family Support Group* *NAMI* is offering a free 12 week class on living with mental illness. Call 541-888-3202 to register – class size is limited.

2nd & 4th Monday, 1:00 - 3:00 pm. Call to register. *Anxiety & Depression Support Group* This class will help you better prepare for the effects Mondays, 12:30-1:30 pm, of total-joint surgery & after home care. A support group for anxiety, panic, & depression.

Talking Back: Laminectomy, Cervical & Spinal Fusion Pre-Surgery Education

Community Meal

Weekly Community Meal at First United Methodist Church 2nd & 4th Monday, 3:30 - 5:30 pm. Saturdays, 11:00 am – 1:00 pm. Call to register. 123 Ocean Blvd SE, Coos Bay This class will help you better prepare for the effects of laminectomy, cervical & spinal fusion surgery & Call 541-267-4410 for more information. In these uncertain times you may need support in after home care. finding resources. Please feel welcome to attend. Free or chosen donation.

South Coast Striders

Registration: None, but visit website for details on length of walk and preparation information. www.coostrails.com Eel Lake Saturday, February 22, 10:00 am.

Coos Bay Stroke Support Group 3rd Tuesday, 3:30 – 4:30 pm 490 N. 2nd St, Coos Bay. Call 541-267-5221 for more information. This group offers speakers & support for patients, family & friends to assist in living with the challenges of stroke.

Tuesdays in March 6:00 - 8:00 pm Space is limited, call to register. A series of four classes that one can start attending any time. Attend this workshop to learn proven methods to help conquer chronic pain, anxiety, stress, and depression.

Alzheimer/Dementia Education & Support Meeting

“Mindfulness” Stress Reduction Class

Parkinson’s Support Group

3rd Thursday, 1:00 – 2:30 pm Call 541-290-7508 for more information. Come learn & share with others living with Alzheimer’s.

Tuesday, March 20, 6:00 - 8:00 pm Space is limited, call to register. Learn proven “Mindfulness” approach to restore hope, well-being & relaxation lost through illness, pain & difficult times.

2nd Wednesday, 1:30 – 3:00 pm. Baycrest Village, conference room, 3959 Sheridan Ave., North Bend. Call 1-850-207-1469 for more information. Come learn & share with others living with Parkinson’s.

Living Well Workshop

Cancer Treatment Support Group

Meets once a week for 6 weeks. For dates of upcoming workshops call 541-269-7400 x 140 It covers practical skills to improve life while living with chronic conditions such as arthritis, asthma, heart or kidney disease, diabetes, and chronic pain.

Mondays, 9:30 – 11:00 am, Counseling & Bereavement Education Center, 1620 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Call 541-269-2986 for more information. For those who have, or have had cancer and those who care for them.

Moms Program… Bay Area Hospital Call 541-269-8258 to register. Breastfeeding Support Group Please Call 541-269-8258 for more information. Open to all women wanting support and information about breastfeeding. Sponsored by the Coos County Breastfeeding Coalition

Infant Safety and CPR Monday, February 10, 6:30 – 8:30 pm This class covers various safety topics for infants through one year old, including car seats, pets, child proofing, avoiding germs & SIDS. Also covers infant CPR.

One Day Child Birth Education Sunday, February 23, 10:00 – 3:00 pm Comprehensive information on stages of labor and comfort measures. Tour included. Comfortable clothing and pillow are a must.

Big Brother/Big Sister Class Monday, February 24, 6:00 - 7:00 pm Brothers & sisters-to-be, ages 3 to 10, learn about their new sibling, practice holding & diapering baby dolls, & watch a short video during this fun, fastpaced class.


A12 •The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

World

140,000 Iraqis flee Anbar violence BAGHDAD (AP) — More than 140,000 Iraqis have fled parts of Anbar province over clashes between security forces and al-Qaida militants, the worst displacement of civilians in years, a United Nations official said Friday. The spokesman for the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees, Peter Kessler, described it as “the largest”

displacement witnessed in the country since the sectarian violence of 2006-2008. He added that more than 65,000 people fled the conflict just in the past week alone. Since late December, members of Iraq’s al-Qaida branch — known as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant — have taken over

parts of Ramadi, the capital of the largely Sunni province of Anbar. They also control the center of the nearby city of Fallujah. Kessler said that many civilians are trapped and suffer from a lack of supplies. “Many civilians are unable to leave conflictaffected areas where food

and fuel are now in short supply,” he said. Calls to Iraq’s Justice Ministry over the report rang unanswered Friday, the start of the weekend in the Muslim world. Some displaced families have ended up in abandoned buildings, schools and halfbuilt houses while others stay with relatives.

The Associated Press

A firefighter checks for gas leak as rescue personnel search through icy rubble to try to locate more victims of a fire that destroyed a seniors' residence in Quebec.

8 confirmed dead in Quebec fire, about 30 missing L’ISLE-VERTE, Quebec (AP) — Using steam to melt the ice, investigators searched the frozen-over ruins of a retirement home Friday for victims of a fire that left at least eight people dead and about 30 missing. The tragedy cast such a pall over the village of 1,500 that psychologists were sent door to door. “It’s absolute desolation,” Mayor Ursule Theriault said. The cause of the blaze that swept through the threestory building early Thursday was under investigation, and police asked the public for any videos or photos that might yield clues. Witnesses told horrific tales of people trapped and killed by the flames. Many of the 50 or so residents were over 85 and used wheelchairs or walkers. Some had Alzheimer’s. Pascal Fillion, who lives nearby, said he saw someone use a ladder to try to rescue a man cornered on his thirdfloor balcony. The man was crying out for help before he fell to the ground, engulfed in flames, Fillion said. The spray from firefighters’ hoses left the senior

citizens home resembling a macabre snow palace, the ruins encased in thick white ice dripping with icicles. Search teams of police, firefighters and coroners slowly and methodically picked their way through, working in shifts in the extreme cold about 140 miles northeast of Quebec City. The afternoon temperature was around 3 degrees F. The confirmed number of dead climbed to eight with the discovery of three more bodies. Quebec Provincial Police Lt. Guy Lapointe said exhausted investigators would suspend the search overnight and resume Saturday morning. He said authorities decided to give the search crew a break from the brutal cold and the difficult work. The work is specialized, and there is a limited number of people who can be assigned to the task, he said. “The decision was taken that it was better for the safety, for the well-being of our crew, to let them rest,” Lapointe said. “Meanwhile, we’re looking at bringing in more equipment for the steam.”


The ticker

Record night

SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 2014 • SECTION B

High School Boys Basketball North Bend 61, Siuslaw 43 Brookings-Harbor 66, South Umpqua 57 Myrtle Point 60, Coquille 43 Bandon 49, Reedsport 24 Glide 55, Gold Beach 41

SPORTS

High School Girls Basketball Siuslaw 46, North Bend 41 Brookings-Harbor 70, South Umpqua 26 Coquille 58, Myrtle Point 28 Reedsport 47, Bandon 25

Carmelo Anthony sets Knicks scoring record. Page B5

Local, B2 • Scoreboard, B3• Football, B4• Basketball, B5 • Community, B6

theworldlink.com/sports ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

Bobcats top rival Red Devils BY JOHN GUNTHER The World

By Alysha Beck, The World

North Bend’s Matt Woods stares down at Siuslaw’s Sam Johnson while hanging from the rim after dunking the ball during the game Friday night.

North Bend dunks Siuslaw BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

NORTH BEND — With just under two minutes left and North Bend’s 61-43 Friday win over Siuslaw already cemented, a rebound squirted through Levi Rider’s arms as he dove with two Vikings sandwiching him. Even up 58-40 in garbage time, as the ball trickled into a Siuslaw player’s hand, Rider slapped both his palms against the hardwood like he just fumbled in the Super Bowl. The play is just a microcosm of the “Doesn’t matter who, doesn’t

matter how” motto the Bulldogs have adopted from head coach Tom Nicholls. “It was a simple play. We do it every day in practice, and I thought I could do it then too,” Rider said. “I just came out and played how coach wanted me to. Played my role.” Rider finished with 17 points and seven rebounds on Friday and only missed two shots (including free throws) on the night. Rider — along with Ty Roane — were the catalysts behind North Bend’s big 19-2 run to start the third quarter and essentially ice the game. Both had seven in the quarter and Roane

went on to finish with 15 points and four 3-pointers. On defense, Nicholls said he moved from zone to man-to-man for the second half. With how his team responded to the adjustment, he didn’t want to fix something that wasn’t broken. “You want to keep it going,” Nicholls said. “I wasn’t going to go back to zone at that point. I think as a coach, if you have a combination that’s working for it, you ride it out.” Unfortunately for Siuslaw, big runs by the opposition to start the second half have become a yearlong trend.

“It’s happened all season,” Viking’s guard Sammy Johnson said. “We play great for the first half and the second half comes, something clicks, we fall asleep for a couple minutes and teams take over. If we can fix that we’re good.” Preston Mitchell had 16 points and Joseph Dotson added 15 for the Vikings in the losing effort. The win gives North Bend a 5-1 league record and positions them in a tie with Marshfield for the Far West League lead halfway through their conference slate. SEE BULLDOGS | B2

Marshfield grapplers claim two victories BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

COOS BAY — It looks like the tide has turned for Marshfield’s wrestling program. The Pirates took out Brookings-Harbor 719 and Douglas 54-18 in a pair of dual meets at Pirate Palace on Thursday. The scores were lopsided because the Bruins and the Trojans were forced to forfeit a combined 15 matches for not having full teams, something Marshfield remembers all too well. “We expect to win these duals,” Marshfield head coach Travis Wittlake said. “I feel bad for the teams because that’s where we were a year ago, giving up a lot of forfeits,” Wittlake went on to explain. “We just need to match up well against other teams with full lineups and then we’ll feel good.” The Pirates had the chance to find out how they fared against a full lineup when they went to Redmond for the Oregon Classic last week. The Pirates were pitted against Crook County and Scappoose — two elite wrestling programs in the state — and Thaddeus Nelson was the only Pirate to get a win between the two matches. “We got beat up. Bad,” Wittlake said.

SEE BOBCATS | B2

Tigers stay perfect in league play THE WORLD Bandon’s boys basketball team stayed perfect in the Sunset Conference season with a 49-24 win over host Reedsport on Friday night. Logan Shea had 21 points and Evan Henson added 11 for the Tigers, who are a perfect 5-0 in league and 11-1 overall. Tyler Tresch had 14 points for the Braves, who scored just two points in the first quarter. “We couldn’t score,” said Reedsport coach Dan Kenagy of his team, which remains winless in league play. Glide 55, Gold Beach 41: The Wildcats beat the visiting Panthers for their first league win. Details were not available Friday night.

Local Recap

By Alysha Beck, The World

Marshfield’s Justin Gearhart wrestles Brookings-Harbor’s Jess Fitzhugh in the 132-pound match Thursday. Marshfield was able to beat Ontario and, coincidentally, Douglas at the Oregon Classic to finished second in its pool, but the match against the Trojans left for an exciting rematch Thursday. Taylor Dornbusch was looking for some retribution after losing to Eli Garard 9-5 up in

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MYRTLE POINT — A terrible start and poor first half weren’t enough to get Myrtle Point’s boys basketball team down Friday night. When the Bobcats started playing good, they dominated visiting Coquille in the second half, pulling away from the Red Devils for a 60-43 win — the first over their rivals for any of the current players. “We just needed to play our game,” said speedy point guard Thomas Nathan, who sparked the second-half surge with his passing and drives to the hoop. “When we do that, we’re hard to beat.” The Bobcats didn’t panic when Coquille scored the first nine points and Myrtle Point missed its first eight shots. Taylor Fischer finally ended the drought with a 3-pointer with 1:35 to go in the opening quarter and the Bobcats chipped away at the Coquille lead. It didn’t hurt that the Red Devils also were struggling offensively, and unlike Myrtle Point, Coquille never got better. Myrtle Point was just 1-for-11 from the floor in the first quarter and 6-for-28 in the first half, but trailed just 21-20 at the break because Coquille was just 6-for24. But the Bobcats shot a blistering 13-for-20 in the second half, and went in front for good on a 3pointer by Fischer that started an 11-0 run late in the third quarter. That was just one of two treys by the Bobcats in the second half, when they got most of their hoops at the rim, the majority either scored or assisted by Nathan. “We needed energy and we brought it,” Nathan said. “That was a great team effort.” Nathan finished with 20 points and seven assists on the night and nine of the Bobcats’ 13 secondhalf hoops came off assists. Cooper Stateler added 12 points and four assists and Fischer had 14 points and four steals. Freshman Jake Miller added eight points, all in the second half.

COQUILLE 484 N. CENTRAL 541-396-3145

Skyline League

Redmond. Dornbusch fell down 4-2 with a minute left in the second round of their 145-pound match after getting hit with a single-leg takedown from Garard.

Elkton 58, Powers 54: Tracey Doudna hit a go-ahead 3-pointer in the final minute as the Elks won a tight game at Powers.

SEE WRESTLING | B2

SEE RECAP | B2

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B2 •The World • Saturday,January 25,2014

Sports Teamwork helps Coquille girls win BY JOHN GUNTHER The World

By Alysha Beck, The World

North Bend’s Codi Wallace sprints downcourt during the game against Siuslaw Friday night.

Vikings pull away from Bulldogs BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

NORTH BEND — For the first 16 minutes, North Bend’ girls were on there way to their first Far West League basketball win of the year, holding Siuslaw’s Ashlee Cole scoreless in the process. But after a 13-0 run to start to start the third quarter and 17 second-half points from Cole, Siuslaw was able to beat the host Bulldogs 46-41 on Friday. North Bend had the lead to end the first and second quarters. But after halftime, Cole erupted for seven of Siuslaw first nine points in the third quarter. After a Cole basket tied the score at 16 just 1:23 into the second half, the Bulldogs’ never tasted the lead again. Siuslaw went on to outscore North Bend 34-25 in the second half. After the game, Cole gave all the credit to her coaches. “My coach kind of kicked me in the

butt and told me to get out if my own head and get hot,” Cole said. “First half it was terrible. I couldn’t get into it. I was rushing my shot a lot. I just took my time a lot more in the second half.” When asked after the game. North Bend’s coach Eric Metcalf had to give credit where it was due. “She’s a good ball player,” he said of Cole. “It seems like in the second half we’d have four girls in the right position but one would be out of sync and (Cole) would be in the right place at the right time.” The biggest threat offensively for North Bend — forward Codi Wallace — wasn’t able to get herself going until the second half. After struggling from the field in the first half, Wallace came back to go 2-for-5 in the last two quarters and finish with a team-high 14 points with six rebounds. “The second half definitely boosted my confidence,” Wallace said. “I have a problem where if my shots don’t fall, I

RECAP

stop shooting. I just have to remember to keep shooting and my shots will eventually fall.” Fellow freshman Hailey Finnigan was a bright spot for the Bulldogs. She was a ballhawk all night picking-pockets and disrupting passing lanes to finish with eight steals. She wasn’t only an asset on defense, Finnigan finished with 10 points, four rebounds and a couple assists. She was able to characterize what happened to her team in the second half pretty easily. “In the second half we got a little tired. We were really excited at first and just got down,” Finnigan said. “I was just trying to follow the ball and get as many points and steals as I could.” The loss leaves North Bend winless in the Far West League with an 0-6 record midway through the league schedule. North Bend will have plenty of time to regroup. They won’t play again Tuesday, Feb. 4, at home against South Umpqua.

Powers opens the second half of league play at home tonight against Pacific. From Page B1 New Hope 52, Pacific Tye Jackson had given the 35: The Pirates fell on the Cruisers a 54-52 lead with a road to remain winless in 3-pointer right before league play. Doudna’s big shot. “Tracy Doudna hit a 3- Far West League Brookings-Harbor 66, pointer from the corner to put them up one, and then we South Umpqua 57: The didn’t score and had to start Bruins held off the visiting fouling,” Powers coach Matt Lancers to finish the first half of the league season at 4-2, in Shorb said. Despite the loss, he said a tie with Sutherlin for secthe Cruisers have improved ond place, a game behind North Bend and Marshfield. greatly. Sutherlin 49, Douglas “I was really proud of the way we competed,” he said. 28: Noah Caillier had 17 points as the Bulldogs over“I thought we played well.” John Evoniuk had 17 whelmed the Trojans to keep points and Doudna added 14 pace with the league leaders. Triston Garnett had 11 for the Elks, who finished the first half of the league season points for Douglas. 4-2. GIRLS BASKETBALL Jackson Stallard had 19 points and Jaron MacDonald Sunset Conference and Devin MacKensen added Reedsport 47, Bandon nine each for the Cruisers, 25: The Braves led from the who missed a chance to pull start to beat the short-handeven with the Elks in the ed Tigers, who were playing standings and instead fell to without Raelyn Freitag and 2-4. Liza Skeie due to injuries.

Reedsport also was missing one of its best players, Gabby White, because of an injury. Kayla Doane led the way for the Braves with 11 points and Evee Kessler added nine. Toni Hall had a big game for the Tigers with eight points and 11 rebounds. Glide 45, Gold Beach 28: The Wildcats (5-0) built a two-game lead in the hybrid league standings by beating the visiting Panthers.

Elkton 40, Powers 22: The Elks dominated the host Cruisers to finish the first half of the Skyline League season unbeaten. “Elkton’s a good team,” Powers coach Ben Baldwin said. “We played hard, but we struggled. They just outplayed us.” Angelina Holcomb had 18 points to lead the Elks, while Rebecca Standley had eight for Powers. The Cruisers are alone in third place at 3-3, but just a

Sutherlin 52, Douglas 19: The unbeaten Bulldogs wrapped up the first half of the league season with a dominant win. Sutherlin faces what might be its biggest test when the second half of the league season starts next Friday with a trip to Brookings-Harbor. Douglas, meanwhile, is in third place and visits fourthplace Marshfield to open the second round. Brookings-Harbor 70, South Umpqua 26: The Bruins stayed a game behind Sutherlin with the easy home win. The Bruins improved to 51 in league and 14-1 overall, their only setback a blowout loss at Sutherlin to open the league season.

WRESTLING

costly mistakes like the ones that cost them Thursday. “So many big guys are one mistake away from the end,” Wittlake said. “You get a great big guy on you, its hard to get up.” Cesar Castro had the most heartbreaking loss of the night, falling to the Bruins’ Tyler Marrington after a reversal in the final minutes gave Marrington three late points and the 4-2 decision at 160 pounds. Justin Gearhart lost to the Bruins’ Jess Fitzhugh by pin 1:37 seconds into the second round at 132 pounds. Gearhart went on to win his second match against Douglas’ Landon Garard by a 4-1 decision. A bright spot at 138 Logan pounds was Entglemeier, who also coasted to two wins. The Pirate beat Brookings-Harbor’s Vincent Jackson with a pin 1:13 into the second round after amassing a 10-0 lead. In

the second match against Douglas’ Justin Oviatt, Entglemeier dominated the whole way and was able to restrain a wiggling Oviatt to pin him with 10 seconds left in the first round. Nelson was his typical dominant self, winning both matches by pin at 126 pounds while still recovering from being out of action nearly a month with a back injury. In the first match against Brookings-Harbor’s Braden Chapman, Nelson jumped out to a 8-3 lead in the first minute and cradled Chapman with 40 seconds left in the first round for the pin. Against Douglas’ Carter Dahl, Nelson was up 17-4 in the second round before getting the pin. Nelson admitted he kept letting his opponent get up and said he typically backs off the pedal in these league matches and tries to elongate them for one reason.

“Mat time,” Nelson said, expounding. “Obviously more mat time always gets your technique better and I get in shape too, since I’ve been out for awhile.” Five Marshfield wrestlers; Ryder Mckee (106), Chase Dibala (113), Tyler Gregory (152), Brandon Morgan (183), Kaleb Campbell (285), all weren’t able to wrestle on Thursday because neither Douglas nor BrookingsHarbor had anyone in their respective weight classes. Two matches ended early due to injury. Marshfield’s John Black was forced to leave his 17-0 match 47 seconds in after injury his knee — Wittlake didn’t know how bad it was after the match. Marshfield 120-pounder Tyler Campbell didn’t get to finish his match either after his Douglas opponent Ryan Oviatt injured his neck 54 seconds into the first round.

sweet. “I feel like we’ve become a lot better,” Drew Matthews said. “I’d rather not have that loss to Sutherlin, but we’re still No. 1 in league and I know we can win out from here.“ The loss to Sutherlin still looms large for Rider who

had some costly missed layups and turnovers down the stretch against the league’s other Bulldogs. The superstitious Rider blamed wearing two pairs of socks instead of three. After his standout game Friday, his ritual might have some credence.

“I blame it on the socks,” Rider said. “I’ve gotten a lot more confidence since then.” North Bend will host Cascade Christian next Friday in a nonleague game before jumping back into league play the following Tuesday against South Umpqua.

From Page B1 Dornbusch was resilient and immediately escaped and returned the favor with a takedown of his own, putting him up 5-4 heading into the third round. Dornbusch kept Garard at bay the final round and settled his score with a 54 decision. “My goal was to come out, wrestle him hard and beat him,” said Dornbusch, who also had a second-round pin against Brooking-Harbor’s Isaiah Ross. “It was kind of a little bit of revenge.” Both of Marshfield’s upper-weight athletes who did wrestle on Thursday, Chris Alonzo (195) and Austin Adams (220), lost in first-round pins against Douglas. With his bigger wrestlers, Wittlake is focused on keeping the score tight and not making too many

BULLDOGS From Page For a team that had starter Cam Lucero out for the entire year due to a shoulder injury, staring at an elite-but-blemished record is kind of bitter-

Skyline League

game in front of New Hope, Umpqua Valley Christian and Pacific. Pacific 53, New Hope 45: The Pirates won on the road to pull into the playoff picture.

Far West League

MYRTLE POINT — After Coquille’s girls struggled on offense in a loss to Glide on Tuesday, coach Tim GeDeros gave the team a simple message: Slow down. The Red Devils took the concept to heart Friday, running away from Myrtle Point in the second half for a 58-28 win over the host Bobcats. “I think we ran our offense real well,” said Marina Wilson, one of five Coquille players with six or more points in the game. The Red Devils shot 27for-57 from the floor and all nine players who got into the game scored. “We had a lot of good looks,” said Coquille coach Tim GeDeros. “We’re seeing the court well.” Maddy Grant benefited most from the good passing, scoring a career-best 21 points on 10-for-15 shooting from the floor. She had lots of help. Kaitlyn Hyatt scored eight points, Marina Wilson had seven and Darian Wilson and Ashley Thompson scored six each. Thompson and Tori Renard each had four assists and Tara Edwards added three. The Red Devils jumped in front 14-3 in the first few minutes, setting the tone. “We have not had a (good) first quarter in so long,” said Grant, who also had a teambest eight rebounds. “It’s real nice to play an entire game as a team.” Myrtle Point stayed within striking distance through the first half, but never had a

big run. The Bobcats were within 29-21 after a 3-pointer by Lyndzi Robbins midway through the third quarter, but Coquille went on a 17-1 run that stretched into the fourth quarter and put the game out of reach. The Bobcats had several of their 26 turnovers during that big run. “For us to be competitive, we can’t have mistakes,” Myrtle Point coach Marty Stallard said. “We had it down to six late in the second quarter and I thought we would fight through it. Then the wheels came off.” The win was important for Coquille to get its confidence back after Tuesday’s loss to Glide, when the Red Devils were awful offensively for the first three quarters before a big rally came up short. “Tuesday was motivation,” Grant said. The Red Devils know if they beat Bandon on Tuesday to lock up a Class 3A playoff spot, they are essentially playing to improve their power ranking. “Our job now is getting our RPI up,” GeDeros said. The better Coquille’s final ranking, the less likely they will have to play one of the top three teams in their playoff game. Myrtle Point, meanwhile, can still earn a spot in the Class 2A district playoffs, with big games coming up against Gold Beach and Reedsport, who already beat the Bobcats once. They visit Gold Beach on Tuesday and host Reedsport on Friday. Robbins led the Bobcats with nine points Friday.

North Bend grapplers split dual matches THE WORLD North Bend’s wrestling team split a pair of duals at Sutherlin High School on Thursday, beating South Umpqua 54-21 but falling to Sutherlin 44-27. Against South Umpqua, the Bulldogs got consecutive pins by Phillip Kuckuck (152 pounds), Fred Barahona (160), Aaron Wagner (170) and Jake Buck (182). North Bend’s other five wins all came by forfeit. South Umpqua got pins by Derrick Hargraves (113 pounds), Cameron Cranshaw (126) and Josh Buehler (195). In North Bend’s other dual, Sutherlin was on the dominant end. Sutherlin got pins by Jeremiah Scroggins (113 pounds), Michael McKinney (120), Branden Carrillo (132), Lucas Erickson (152) and Casey Cobert (285). Sutherlin’s other wins were decisions by Stuart Hainey (138), William McKinney (145) and Matthew Armstrong (220), plus one forfeit. North Bend got pins by Nathan Mersino (126

BOBCATS From Page B1 “I was pleased with the second half,” Myrtle Point coach Dave Larsen said. “The first half, we didn’t play well, but we hung in there.” “We just kept our composure,” Stateler said, adding that the team was more efficient after halftime. “We were a lot smarter with the basketball,” he said. Coquille’s shooting never warmed up, and the Red Devils didn’t capitalize on numerous chances. Coquille finished with a 47-27 rebounding edge, including 21 offensive boards, but shot just 15-for-57 for the game (26 percent). Terrence Edwards had 15 points and 12 rebounds and Joe Scolari added 13 points. Coquille also was hurt by foul trouble, when its two most active defenders and rebounders early in the game — Drew Piburn and Brayden Schmitt — were sent to the bench midway through the second with their third fouls and early in the third with their fourth. They each finished with eight rebounds,

pounds), Wagner, Buck and Zach Schneider (195) as well as a decision by Barahona. The two matches also showed North Bend’s improved depth, since the Bulldogs only had to give up a forfeit at 106 pounds. North Bend coach Larry Workman said, “106-pounders are hard to come by,” but added that he was pleased with how his team did. “Aaron Wagner and firstyear wrestlers Jake Buck and Fred Barahona all won both their matches,” he said. “Our team is predominantly freshmen, so our younger guys didn’t fare too well, but they are growing every time they hit the mat. They want to be the best and are anxious to find film and find out what they need to improve upon, and that determination is what it takes to be successful in wrestling.” Workman expects good things in the future. “You have to want to be the best, and these young guys are going to dominate with their attitude,” he said. “Plus, they work their tails off.”

but had all but three of them in the first half. “We didn’t play our best, that’s for sure,” Edwards said. The good news for Coquille is that even though the first loss to their rival stings, their bigger game is Tuesday, when Bandon visits and Coquille has a chance to pull even with the Tigers in the race for the Sunset Conference’s top seed to the Class 3A playoffs. “Tuesday is definitely the one we want,” Edwards said. He added the Red Devils won’t have any trouble bouncing back from Friday’s loss, and will seek to get a big night from their full-court pressure, which wasn’t effective against Myrtle Point’s talented guards. “We definitely have to put a lot of pressure on them,” Edwards said. On Friday, Coquille was the team with more turnovers — 22 to 14 — as Myrtle Point won the race to many of the loose balls. “That was fun,” Stateler said. “They’re a great team, too.” On Friday, Myrtle Point was better.


Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • B3

Sports Italians defend doubles crown

Nadal rolls past Federer in semis MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — The way Rafael Nadal managed to somehow retrieve a forehand midway through the second set shocked even Roger Federer, who has been on the receiving end of the Spaniard’s unbelievable shots more than anyone else in Grand Slams. It was a tipping point in their Australian Open semifinal. Federer had lost the first-set tiebreaker but was still throwing his whole arsenal at Nadal. At 15-30 in the sixth game of the second set, Federer thought he’d wrong-footed Nadal with a volley deep into the left corner. Nadal lunged for a desperate forehand, swinging just as the ball was about to bounce for the second time and angling it back over the net. Federer, in good position but not expecting he’d need to play another shot, framed a volley. It gave Nadal a breakpoint, and he quickly broke Federer for the first time in the match. He completed his 23rd

win in 33 head-to-heads, and ninth in 11 Grand Slam matches, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 6-3 in 2 hours and 24 minutes against the 17-time major winner. A win over another Swiss, No. 8-seeded Stan Wawrinka, in Sunday’s final, would give Nadal a 14th Grand Slam title and make him the first man to win all four majors at least twice in the Open era. Nadal missed the 2013 Australian Open during a seven-month layoff for illness and a knee injury, but returned to win the French and U.S. Opens among his 10 titles for the season and finished the year at No. 1. He won the Australian Open in 2009, beating Federer in the final, and lost in a five-set, 5hour, 53-minute 2012 final to Novak Djokovic after ousting Federer in the semis. In other years, he’s struggled with injuries — it’s the only Grand Slam tournament he hasn’t won at least twice. “It’s really, really emo-

The Associated Press

Rafael Nadal celebrates after beating Roger Federer during their semifinal at the Australian Open on Friday. tional for me to be back on this court, and to be able to play another final — tonight I played the best match of the tournament,” he said, elaborating later: “Very emotional moments in the Rod Laver Arena in the past, very emotional moments this year especially because (this) is the Grand Slam that I really

had more problems in my career.” Injuries kept him out of the 2006 Australian Open and hampered his progress in the 2010 and ’11 quarterfinals. “Lot of years I didn’t have a chance to play in this tournament that I really love so much with the perfect condi-

tions,” he said. “So is very special have the chance to be in the final here again.” By reaching his first major final with a win over Tomas Berdych on Thursday night, Wawrinka ensured he’d replace Federer as Switzerland’s highestranked player for the first time.

MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — Top-ranked Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci rallied to win the last five games and successfully defended their Australian Open women’s doubles title with a 6-4, 3-6, 7-5 victory over Russian pair Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina on Friday. Italians Errani and Vinci are the first women’s doubles team to win back-to-back Australian titles since Serena and Venus Williams in 2010. “For sure I want to thank Roberta because she supports me,” Errani said after the match. “We have a lot of tense moments but with her everything is easier.” Four-time Grand Slamwinners Errani and Vinci dominated early, getting two service breaks to jump to a 51 in the first set.

Scoreboard On The Air Today High School Girls Basketball — Marshfield at Eagle Point, 6 p.m., KMHS (1420 AM). High School Boys Basketball — Marshfield at Eagle Point, 7:30 p.m., KMHS (91.3 FM). NBA Basketball — Minnesota at Portland, 7 p.m., KHSN (1230 AM). Men’s College Basketball — Florida State at Duke, 9 a.m., ESPN; Virginia Commonwealth at La Salle, 9 a.m., ESPN2; Xavier at Providence, 9 a.m., Fox Sports 1; George Washington at George Mason, 9 a.m., NBC Sports Network; Syracuse at Miami, 10 a.m., CBS; West Virginia at Oklahoma State, 11 a.m., ESPN2; Villanova at Marquette, 11 .am., Fox Sports 1; Tennesse at Florida, 1 p.m., ESPN; Western Kentucky at Louisiana-Lafayette, 1 p.m., ESPN2; Saint Joseph’s at Richmond, 1 p.m., NBC Sports Network; San Diego at Portland, 1 p.m., Root Sports; Pittsburgh at Maryland, 3 p.m., ESPN2; San Jose State at Boise State, 3 p.m., Root Sports; Michigan at Michigan State, 4 p.m., ESPN; LSU at Alabama, 5 p.m., ESPN2; Georgetown at Creighton, 5 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Santa Clara at San Francisco, 5 p.m., Root Sports; BYU at Gonzaga, 7 p.m., ESPN2; Loyola Marymount at St. Mary’s, 7 p.m., Root Sports. W o m e n ’ s C o l l e g e B a s k e t b a l l — Florida International at Alabama-Birmingham, 9 a.m., Root Sports; Kansas at Kansas State, 11 a.m., Root Sports; Tennis — Australian Open women’s final, 6 a.m. (delayed), ESPN2; Australian Open men’s final, midnight, ESPN. Auto Racing — Rolex 24 at Daytona, 11 a.m., Fox. Golf — European Tour Qatar Masters, 1:30 a.m., Golf Channel; PGA Tour Farmers Insurance Open, 10 a.m., Golf Channel, and noon, CBS; LPGA Tour Pure Silk-Bahamas LPGA Classic, noon, Golf Channel. Extreme Sports — Winter X Games, 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., ESPN, and 1 p.m., ABC. Hockey — Anaheim vs. Los Angeles, 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Rugby — USA Sevens, 11 a.m., NBC Sports Network, and 1 p.m., NBC. Sunday, Jan. 26 NFL Football — Pro Bowl, 4:30 p.m., NBC. Me n’s Co l l eg e B aske tbal l — Fordham at Massachusetts, 9 a.m., NBC Sports Network; Harvard at Dartmouth, 1 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Utah at Arizona, 5 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Women’s College Basketball — Minnesota at Penn State, 10 a.m., CBS; South Carolina at Vanderbilt, 11 a.m., ESPN2; Virginia at Syracuse, 11 a.m., Root Sports; Tennessee at Texas A&M, 1 p.m., ESPN2; Bayor at Oklahoma State, 1 p.m., Root Sports; Georgetown at St. John’s, 3 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Dayton at Saint Joseph’s, 3 p.m., NBC Sports Network. NBA Basketball — San Antonio at Miami, 10 a.m., ABC; Los Angeles Lakers at New York, 12:30 p.m., ABC; Brooklyn at Boston, 3:30 p.m., ESPN; Portland at Golden State, 6 p.m., KHSN (1230 AM). T ennni s — Australian Open, men’s final (delayed), 6 a.m., ESPN2. Hockey — New York Rangers vs. New Jersey, 9:30 a.m., NBC. Golf — PGA Tour Farmers Insurance Open, 10 a.m., Golf Channel, and noon, CBS; LPGA Tour Pure Silk-Bahamas LPGA Classic, noon, Golf Channel. Extreme Sports — Winter X Games, 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., ESPN. Bowling — PGA Barbasol Tournament of Champions, 9 a.m., ESPN. Monday, Jan. 27 Men’s College Basketball — Duke at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m., ESPN; Oklahoma State at Oklahoma, 6 p.m., ESPN; Villanova at Georgetown, 6 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Women’s College Basketball — Notre Dame at Maryland, 4 p.m., ESPN2; USC at Stanford, 6 p.m., ESPN2. Hockey — Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Los Angeles at San Jose, 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network.

Local Schedule Today H i g h S c h o o l G i r l s B a s k e t b a l l — Skyline League: Pacific at Powers, 6 p.m. Nonleague: Marshfield at Eagle Point, 6 p.m. H i g h S c h o o l B o y s B a s k e t b a l l — Skyline League: Pacific at Powers, 7:30 p.m. Nonleague: Marshfield at Eagle Point, 7:30 p.m. High Sc hool Wrestling — North Bend at Sutherlin tournament, TBA. Women’s College Basketball — SWOCC at Portland, 2 p.m. M e n ’ s C o l l e g e B a s k e t b a l l — SWOCC at Portland, 4 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 26 No local events scheduled. Monday, Jan. 27 No local events scheduled. Tuesday, Jan. 28 H i g h S c h o o l G i r l s B a s k e t b a l l — Sunset Conference: Bandon at Coquille, 6 p.m.; Glide at Reedsport, 6 p.m.; Myrtle Point at Gold Beach, 6 p.m. H i g h S c h o o l B o y s B a s k e t b a l l — Sunset Conference: Bandon at Coquille, 7:30 p.m.; Glide at Reedsport, 7:30 p.m.; Myrtle Point at Gold Beach, 7:30 p.m.

High School Results BASKETBALL

South Umpqua 1 5 2 15 North Bend 0 6 2 13 Friday’s Scores Siuslaw 46, North Bend 41 Brookings-Harbor 70, South Umpqua 26 Sutherlin 52, Douglas 19

Siuslaw 46, North Bend 41 Siuslaw 6 6 18 16 — 46 North Bend 7 9 11 14 — 41 SIUSLAW (46): Ashlee Cole 17, Mikaela Siegel 8, Taylor Dotson 7, Halee Richards 8, Alex Opitz 4, Britany Long 2, Elyssa Rose, Meghan Pickell, Andi Ruede NORTH BEND (41): Codi Wallace 14, Alex Wilkinson 7, Damie Zomerschoe 3, Gabby Hobson 5, Kadie Forderer 2, Shalah Collicott, Hailey Finnigan 10, Maggie Muenchrath, Lindsey Henson.

Sunset Conference League W L 5 0 3 2 3 2 3 2 1 4 0 5

Glide Coquille Gold Beach Reedsport Myrtle Point Bandon Tuesday’s Scores Coquille 58, Myrtle Point 28 Reedsport 47, Bandon 25 Glide 45, Gold Beach 28

Overall W L 13 2 11 6 6 6 6 7 7 7 2 10

Coquille 58, Myrtle Point 28

Reedsport 47, Bandon 25 6 6 10 3 — 25 Bandon 13 13 15 6 — 47 Reedsport BANDON (25): Toni Hall 8, Hailey Iverson 5, Krista Peters 3, Ally Richert 3, Dani Cox 2, Rowan Reimer 2, Savannah Williams 2, Alaina Hultin, Kori Nemec. REEDSPORT (47): Kayla Doane 11, Evee Kessler 9, Brittany Manicke 5, Destany Anderson 4, Alex Glover 4, Ruby Cardoso 2, Emily Hutchinson 2, Bethany Hedges 2, Bailey Tymchuck 2 Carly Glover, Alicia Osorio.

Skyline League Elkton Yoncalla Powers New Hope UVC Pacific Camas Valley Friday’s Scores Elkton 40, Powers 22 Pacific 53, New Hope 45 Camas Valley 35, UVC 29

Overall W L 9 4 10 7 4 3 10 6 7 5 3 9 4 10

Elkton 40, Powers 22 10 13 8 9 — 40 Elkton Powers 4 9 4 5 — 22 ELKTON (40): Angelina Holcomb 18, Laura Holcomb 9, Amy Parker 6, Erika Wolfe 6, Kaila Trout 4, Savanah O’Brien 2, Maggie Briggs, Deserae Maxwell, Holly Parker, Brooke Sweet, Lea Whitley. POWERS (22): Rebecca Standley 8, Riley Baldwin 4, Emilie Fandel 4, Chelsie Fandel 3, Liz Standley 3, Riley Middlebrook. BOYS

Far West League League W L 5 1 5 1 4 2 4 2 2 4 1 5 0 6

Overall W L 9 7 12 4 11 4 11 4 8 7 5 11 1 13

Marshfield North Bend Brookings-Harbor Sutherlin South Umpqua Siuslaw Douglas Friday’s Scores North Bend 61, Siuslaw 43 Brookings-Harbor 66, South Umpqua 57 Sutherlin 49, Douglas 28

North Bend 61, Siuslaw 43 Siuslaw 12 13 5 13 — 43 15 12 20 14 — 61 North Bend NORTH BEND (61): Levi Rider 17, Ty Roane 15, Matt Woods 12, Luke Lucero 10, Drew Matthews 4, Willie Mahr 1, Ryan Wirth, Colton Olson, Brody Lucero. SIUSLAW (43): Preston Mitchell 16, Joseph Dotson 15, John Dodson 6, Sam Johnson 6, Seth Campbell, Keoni Castro, Nick McKenzie, Bill Jones.

Sunset Conference League W L 5 0 4 1 3 2 2 3 1 4 0 5

Bandon Myrtle Point Coquille Gold Beach Glide Reedsport Friday’s Scores Myrtle Point 60, Coquille 43 Bandon 49, Reedsport 24 Glide 55, Gold Beach 41

Overall W L 11 1 11 3 10 7 6 6 2 14 1 13

Myrtle Point 60, Coquille 43

GIRLS

Far West League Sutherlin Brookings-Harbor Douglas Marshfield Siuslaw

League W L 6 0 5 1 4 2 3 3 2 4

Overall W L 15 0 14 1 8 7 11 6 4 12

Bandon 49, Reedsport 24 8 17 12 14 — 49 Bandon Reedsport 2 7 7 8 — 24 BANDON (49): Logan Shea 21, Evan Henson 11, Quentin Coomer 5, Tristian Davidson 4, Shawn Peters 2, Leo McGeehon 2, Jon Wilhite 2, Ethan Wickstrom 2, Mason Berry, Mitchell Brown, Braden Fugate. R E ED SP O R T ( 2 4 ) : Tyler Tresch 14, Mike Mitchell 5, Shallon Zehe 3, Marquese Williams 2, Prerak Bhakta, Joe Hixenbaugh, Chris James, Anthony Moe, Jordan Ragan, Bryce Roberts, Haden Sams.

Skyline League League W L 5 1 5 1 4 2 3 3 2 4 2 4 0 6

Overall W L 10 6 10 3 7 7 8 4 6 7 4 12 1 13

Yoncalla Camas Valley Elkton UVC Powers New Hope Pacific Friday’s Scores Elkton 58, Powers 54 New Hope 52, Pacific 35 Camas Valley 50, UVC 46

Elkton 58, Powers 54

16 11 13 18 — 58 Coquille Myrtle Point 7 11 4 6 — 28 COQUILLE (58): Maddy Grant 21, Kaitlyn Hyatt 8, Marina Wilson 7, Ashley Thompson 6, Darian Wilson 6, Tara Edwards 3, Tori Renard 3, Katie Davidson 2, Nicole Romine 2. MYRTLE POINT (28): Lyndzi Robbins 9, Morgan Newton 7, Madison McNeely 4, Bethany Meyer 4, Christynn Evans 2, Marissa Dollarhyde 1, Grace Hermann 1, Aby Acuna, Amanda Harris, Karissa Henshaw, Alex Miller.

League W L 6 0 5 1 3 3 2 4 2 4 2 4 1 5

8, Josh Rangel 4, Billy Strain 2.

9 12 8 14 — 43 Coquille Myrtle Point 5 16 18 22 — 60 COQUILLE (43): Terrence Edwards 15, Joe Scolari 13, Brandon Bowen 4, Zach Breitkreutz 4, Drew Piburn 3, Austin Layton 2, Brayden Schmitt 2, Kai Griggs, Brad Romine, Tim Smith. MYRTLE POINT (60): Thomas Nathan 20, Taylor Fischer 14, Cooper Stateler 12, Jake Miller

Elkton 11 12 15 20 — 58 Powers 11 11 12 20 — 54 ELKTON (58): John Evoniuk 17, Tracey Doudna 14, Colton Maxwell 10, Tyler Sky 7, Luke Dunas 6, Nick Helgren 2, Justice Murphy 2, Gordon Leach. POWERS (54): Jackson Stallard 19, Jaron MacDonald 9, Devin MacKensen 9, Tye Jackson 8, Clayton Stallard 6, Austin Stallard 3, Sean Martinez, Aaron Pedrick.

WRESTLING Sutherlin 44, North Bend 27 106 — William Black, Sut, won by forfeit. 113 — Jeremiah Scroggins, Sut, p. Mark Deane, :57. 120 — Michael McKinney, Sut, p. Alex Backman, 4:47. 126 — Nathan Mersino, NB, p. David Schriner, 3:58. 132 — Branden Carrillo, Sut, d. Nick Holder, 8-0. 138 — Stuart Hainey, Sut, d. Darius Davis, 14-9. 145 — William McKinney, Sut, d. Shane Keeling, 16-4. 152 — Lucas Erickson, Sut, p. Phillip Kuckuck, 1:58. 160 — Fred Barahona, NB, d. Christopher Tello, 17-13. 170 — Aaron Wagner, NB, p. Justin Crum, 2:35. 182 — Jake Buck, NB, p. Christian Beauregard, :44. 1 9 5 — Zach Schneider, NB, p. Alex Kennedy, 2:59. 220 — Matthew Armstrong, Sut, d. Collin Mallory, 9-4. 285 — Casey Cobert, Sut, p. Cody Miller, :19.

North Bend 54, South Umpqua 21 106 — Double forfeit. 113 — Derrick Hargraves, SU, p. Mark Deane, 1:17. 120 — Alex Backman, NB, won by forfeit. 126 — Cameron Cranshaw, SU, p. Nathan Mersino, :49. 132 — Nick Holder, NB, won by forfeit. 138 — Darius Davis, NB, won by forfeit. 145 — Ronnie Gonzalez, SU, d. Shane Keeling, 6-5. 152 — Phillip Kuckuck, NB, p. Jared Trimmell, :36. 160 — Fred Barahona, NB, p. Jacob Kannes, 2:55. 170 — Aaron Wagner, NB, p. Jaret Remington, :21. 182 — Jake Buck, NB, p. William Warner, 1;39. 195 — Josh Buehler, SU, p. Zach Schneider, 3:26. 220 — Collin Mallory, NB, won by forfeit. 285 — Cody Miller, NB, won by forfeit.

Marshfield 71, Brookings-Harbor 9 106 — Ryder McKee, Mar, won by forfeit. 113 — Chase Dibala, Mar, won by forfeit. 120 — Tyler Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit. 126 — Thaddeus Nelson, Mar, p. Braden Chapman, 1:20. 132 — Jess Fitzhugh, BH, p. Justin Gearhart, 3:37. 138 — Logan Entgelmeier, Mar, p. Vincent Jackson, 3:27. 145 — Taylor Dornbusch, Mar, p. Isaiah Ross, 3:36. 152 — Tyler Gregory, Mar, won by forfeit. 160 — Tyler Marrington, BH, d. Cesar Castro, 4-2. 170 — John Black, Mar, won by forfeit. 182 — Brandon Morgan, Mar, won by forfeit. 195 — Chris Alonzo, Mar, won by forfeit. 220 — Austin Adams, Mar, won by forfeit. 285 — Kaleb Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit.

Marshfield 54, Douglas 18 106 — Ryder McKee, Mar, won by forfeit. 113 — Chase Dibala, Mar, won by forfeit. 120 — Tyler Campbell, Mar, won by injury forfeit over Ryan Oviatt. 126 — Thaddeus Nelson, Mar, p. Carter Dahl, 2:37. 132 — Justin Gearhart, Mar, d. Landon Garard, 4-1. 138 — Logan Entgelmeier, Mar, p. Justin Oviatt, 1:50. 145 — Taylor Dornbusch, Mar, d. Eli Garard, 5-4. 152 — Tyler Gregory, Mar, won by forfeit. 160 — Cesar Castro, Mar, won by forfeit. 170 — Braden Schutte, Dou, won by injury forfeit over John Black. 182 — Brandon Morgan, Mar, won by forfeit. 195 — Austin Mitchell, Dou, p. Chris Alonzo, 1:27. 220 — Tyler Adams, Dou, p. Austin Adams, 1:05. 285 — Kaleb Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit.

Pro Basketball NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W Toronto 22 Brooklyn 19 16 New York 15 Boston Philadelphia 14 Southeast Division W Miami 31 Atlanta 22 Washington 21 Charlotte 19 Orlando 12 Central Division W Indiana 34 Chicago 21 17 Detroit Cleveland 16 8 Milwaukee WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W 33 San Antonio Houston 29

L 20 22 27 30 29 L 12 20 21 26 32 L 8 21 26 27 34

Pct .524 .463 .372 .333 .326 Pct .721 .524 .500 .422 .273 Pct .810 .500 .395 .372 .190

GB — 1 2 ⁄2 1 6 ⁄2 81⁄2 1 8 ⁄2 GB — 81⁄2 1 9 ⁄2 13 1 19 ⁄2 GB — 13 1 17 ⁄2 1 18 ⁄2 26

L 10 16

Pct .767 .644

GB — 5

Dallas 25 20 .556 Memphis 21 20 .512 New Orleans 17 25 .405 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 34 10 .773 Portland 32 11 .744 Minnesota 21 21 .500 Denver 20 21 .488 Utah 14 29 .326 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 30 15 .667 26 18 .591 Golden State Phoenix 24 18 .571 16 28 .364 L.A. Lakers 15 27 .357 Sacramento Thursday’s Games Miami 109, L.A. Lakers 102 Portland 110, Denver 105 Friday’s Games Orlando 114, L.A. Lakers 105 Toronto 104, Philadelphia 95 Brooklyn 107, Dallas 106 Oklahoma City 101, Boston 83 Cleveland 93, Milwaukee 78 New Orleans 103, Detroit 101 San Antonio 105, Atlanta 79 New York 125, Charlotte 96 L.A. Clippers 112, Chicago 95 Memphis 88, Houston 87 Washington 101, Phoenix 95 Indiana 116, Sacramento 111, OT Minnesota 121, Golden State 120 Today’s Games Chicago at Charlotte, 4 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 4 p.m. Oklahoma City at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Houston at Memphis, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Indiana at Denver, 6 p.m. Washington at Utah, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Portland, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Antonio at Miami, 10 a.m. L.A. Lakers at New York, 12:30 p.m. Orlando at New Orleans, 3 p.m. Phoenix at Cleveland, 3 p.m. Brooklyn at Boston, 3:30 p.m. Detroit at Dallas, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Golden State, 6 p.m. Denver at Sacramento, 6 p.m.

9 11 1 15 ⁄2 GB — 1 1 ⁄2 12 1 12 ⁄2 191⁄2 GB — 31⁄2 41⁄2 131⁄2 131⁄2

Pro Football NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 11 Seattle 23, New Orleans 15 New England 43, Indianpolis 22 Sunday, Jan. 12 San Francisco 23, Carolina 10 Denver 24, San Diego 17 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 Denver 26, New England 16 Seattle 23, San Francisco 17 Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 4:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. Denver vs. Seattle, 3:30 p.m. (FOX)

Pro Bowl 2014 Pro Bowl Rosters Sunday, Jan. 26 At Aloha Stadium Honolulu TEAM RICE John Abraham, Arizona Cardinals, OLB Justin Bethel, Arizona Cardinals, ST Drew Brees, New Orleans Saints, QB Vontaze Burfict, Cincinnati Bengals, ILB Jairus Byrd, Buffalo Bills, FS Antonio Cromartie, New York Jets, CB Marcell Dareus, Buffalo Bills, DT Jahri Evans, New Orleans Saints, G Larry Fitzgerald, Arizona Cardinals, WR Brandon Flowers, Kansas City Chiefs, CB Matt Forti, Chicago Bears, RB Tony Gonzalez, Atlanta Falcons, TE Josh Gordon, Cleveland Browns, WR Stephen Gostkowski, New England Patriots, K Jimmy Graham, New Orleans Saints, TE Jordan Gross, Carolina Panthers, T Ben Grubbs, New Orleans Saints, G Joe Haden, Cleveland Browns, CB Jason Hatcher, Dallas Cowboys, DT Johnny Hekker, St. Louis Rams, P Justin Houston, Kansas City Chiefs, OLB Alshon Jeffery, Chicago Bears, WR Derrick Johnson, Kansas City Chiefs, ILB Cameron Jordan, New Orleans Saints, DE Ryan Kalil, Carolina Panthers, C Nick Mangold, New York Jets, C Brandon Marshall, Chicago Bears, WR Evan Mathis, Philadelphia Eagles, G Robert Mathis, Indianapolis Colts, OLB Dexter McCluster, Kansas City Chiefs, PR LeSean McCoy, Philadelphia Eagles, RB DeMarco Murray, Dallas Cowboys, RB Matt Overton, Indianapolis Colts, LS Robert Quinn, St. Louis Rams, DE Eric Reid, San Francisco 49ers, FS Philip Rivers, San Diego Chargers, QB Antrel Rolle, New York Giants, SS Alex Smith, Kansas City Chiefs, QB Tyron Smith, Dallas Cowboys, T Joe Thomas, Cleveland Browns, T Mike Tolbert, Carolina Panthers, FB Alterraun Verner, Tennessee Titans, CB Cameron Wake, Miami Dolphins, DE Kyle Williams, Buffalo Bills, DT

TEAM SANDERS Cam Newton, Carolina Panthers, QB Brandon Fields, Miami Dolphins, P Nick Foles, Philadelphia Eagles, QB Justin Tucker, Baltimore Ravens, K DeSean Jackson , Philadelphia Eagles, WR Andrew Luck, Indianapolis Colts, QB A.J. Green, Cincinnati Bengals, WR Matthew Slater, New England Patriots, ST Brent Grimes, Miami Dolphins, CB Patrick Peterson, Arizona Cardinals, CB Darrelle Revis, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, CB Jamaal Charles, Kansas City Chiefs, RB Tim Jennings, Chicago Bears, CB Eddie Lacy, Green Bay Packers, RB Eric Berry, Kansas City Chiefs, SS Eric Weddle, San Diego Chargers, FS T.J. Ward, Cleveland Browns, SS J.J. Jansen, Carolina Panthers, LS Marcel Reece, Oakland Raiders, FB Alfred Morris, Washington Redskins, RB Paul Posluszny, Jacksonville Jaguars, ILB Alex Mack, Cleveland Browns, C Terrell Suggs, Baltimore Ravens, OLB Luke Kuechly, Carolina Panthers, ILB Mike Pouncey, Miami Dolphins, C Logan Mankins, New England Patriots, G Trent Williams, Washington Redskins , T Marshal Yanda, Baltimore Ravens, G Kyle Long, Chicago Bears, G Branden Albert, Kansas City Chiefs, T Duane Brown, Houston Texans, T Greg Hardy, Carolina Panthers, DE Jason Witten, Dallas Cowboys, TE Antonio Brown, Pittsburgh Steelers, WR Jordan Cameron, Cleveland Browns, TE Cordarrelle Patterson, Minnesota Vikings, PR Dez Bryant, Dallas Cowboys, WR Ndamukong Suh, Detroit Lions, DT Tamba Hali, Kansas City Chiefs, OLB Dontari Poe, Kansas City Chiefs, DT Gerald McCoy, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, DT Mario Williams, Buffalo Bills, DE Brian Orakpo, Washington Redskins, OLB J.J. Watt, Houston Texans, DE

Tennis Australian Open Friday Singles Men Semifinals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 6-3. Doubles Women Championship Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Mixed Semifinals Sania Mirza, India, and Horia Tecau (6), Romania, def. Jarmila Gajdosova and Matthew Ebden, Australia, 2-6, 6-3, 10-2. Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Daniel Nestor, Canada, def. Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, 6-3, 6-1.

Hockey NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 49 31 15 3 65 141 109 Tampa Bay 51 30 16 5 65 150 126 51 27 19 5 59 128 129 Montreal Toronto 53 27 21 5 59 151 163 Detroit 51 23 18 10 56 131 139 Ottawa 51 22 19 10 54 144 159 Florida 51 20 24 7 47 122 154 Buffalo 49 13 29 7 33 92 142 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 51 36 13 2 74 168 125 N.Y. Rangers 53 27 23 3 57 132 135 Columbus 50 26 20 4 56 148 140 Philadelphia 52 25 21 6 56 141 152 New Jersey 52 22 19 11 55 124 125 Carolina 50 22 19 9 53 125 142 Washington 51 22 21 8 52 143 154 N.Y. Islanders 53 21 25 7 49 151 175 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA 53 32 9 12 76 189 146 Chicago 50 34 11 5 73 173 116 St. Louis Colorado 50 32 13 5 69 147 129 Minnesota 53 28 20 5 61 127 130 Dallas 51 23 20 8 54 148 153 Nashville 53 23 22 8 54 131 158 Winnipeg 52 23 24 5 51 144 153 Pacific GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 53 38 10 5 81 179 130 51 33 12 6 72 162 123 San Jose Los Angeles 52 29 17 6 64 132 110 Vancouver 52 26 17 9 61 130 130 Phoenix 51 24 18 9 57 147 155 Calgary 52 18 27 7 43 119 165 Edmonton 53 15 32 6 36 135 187 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Tampa Bay 4, Ottawa 3, SO Carolina 5, Buffalo 3 St. Louis 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Columbus 5, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 6, N.Y. Islanders 4 Minnesota 2, Chicago 1 Dallas 7, Toronto 1 Nashville 2, Vancouver 1 Anaheim 2, Los Angeles 1 San Jose 1, Winnipeg 0 Friday’s Games Calgary 5, Nashville 4, SO New Jersey 2, Washington 1 Detroit 4, Montreal 1 Colorado 3, Florida 2 Phoenix 4, Edmonton 3 Ottawa at Carolina, ppd., schedule conflict Today’s Games Ottawa at Carolina, 9 a.m.

St. Louis at N.Y. Islanders, 10 a.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Washington at Montreal, 4 p.m. Colorado at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Buffalo at Columbus, 4 p.m. Toronto at Winnipeg, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at Dallas, 5 p.m. Anaheim vs. Los Angeles at Los Angeles, CA, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Rangers vs. New Jersey at Bronx, NY, 9:30 a.m. Florida at Detroit, 2 p.m. Winnipeg at Chicago, 4 p.m. Nashville at Edmonton, 5 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 5 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with manager Robin Ventura on a multiyear contract extension. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with C Luke Carlin on a minor league contract. Agreed to terms with RHP David Aardsma on a minor league contract. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jon Rauch on a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES — Traded LHP David Huff to the San Francisco Giants for cash considerations. SEATTLE MARINERS — Named Kevin Mather president and & chief operating officer, and Bob Aylward chairman of the board of NW Sports Net LLC. Agreed to terms with LHP Joe Beimel and RHP Mark Rogers on minor league contracts. Agreed to terms with OF Endy Chavez on a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with RHP Grant Balfour on a two-year contract. National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Agreed to terms with RHP Freddy Garcia on a minor league contract. CHICAGO CUBS — Agreed to terms with LHP Travis Wood on a one-year contract and with RHP Carlos Pimentel, LHP Tommy Hottovy, LHP Jonathan Sanchez, LHP Tsuyoshi Wada, INF Ryan Roberts, INF Chris Valaika, INF Jeudy Valdez, OF Chris Coghlan, OF Aaron Cunningham, OF Ryan Kalish, OF Mitch Maier, OF Darnell McDonald, OF Casper Wells, C John Baker and C Eli Whiteside on minor league contracts. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Signed INF Chone Figgins to a minor league contract. MIAMI MARLINS — Signed 3B Ty Wigginton to a minor-league contract. NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with RHP Daisuke Matsuzaka on a minor league contract. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Agreed to terms with INF Joaquin Arias on two-year contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Gabriel Alfaro, INF Jamey Carroll, RHP Manny Delcarmen, INF Mike Fontenot, RHP Clay Hensley, RHP Daniel Stange, INF Brock Peterson, and C Chris Snyder on minor league contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW ORLEANS PELICANS — Waived G Tyshawn Taylor. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Signed C Dewayne Dedmon to a second 10-day contract. SAN ANTONIO SPURS — Signed G Othyus Jeffers to a 10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined Seattle CB Richard Sherman was fined $7,875 for unsportsmanlike conduct/taunting in the final minute of the NFC championship game against San Francisco. ARIZONA CARDINALS — Promoted Terry McDonough to vice president of player personnel. BUFFALO BILLS — Named Jim Schwartz defensive coosdinator and Todd Downing quarterbacks coach. CHICAGO BEARS — Named Reggie Herring linebackers coach and Paul Pasqualoni defensive line coach. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Named Brian Braswell assistant offensive line and quality control coach. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Named Mike Pettine coach. DALLAS COWBOYS — Signed PK Dan Bailey to a seven-year contract. NEW YORK GIANTS — Announced the retirement of OT David Diehl. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Named Mike Munchak offensive line coach. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Named Pete Metzelaars tight ends coach. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Named Mike Phair assistant defensive line coach and Carlos Polk assistant special teams coach. TENNESSEE TITANS — Named Giff Smith defensive line coach and Bob Bostad offensive line coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League SAN JOSE SHARKS — Signed C Joe Thornton and LW Patrick Marleau to three-year contract extensions. COLLEGE GEORGETOWN — Announced C Joshua Smith is academically ineligible and will miss the remainder of the season. NOTRE DAME — Named Matt LaFleur quarterbacks coach. NORTH TEXAS — Kevin Patrick defensive line coach. OHIO STATE — Named Chris Ash co-defensive coordinator/safeties coach. SAM HOUSTON STATE — Named K.C. Keeler football coach. STANFORD — Promoted Lance Anderson to defensive coordinator. TROY — Named Al Pogue cornerbacks coach. UALR — Suspended men’s basketball G/F Leroy Isler one game.


B4 •The World • Saturday,January 25,2014

Sports

Seahawks title could ease Seattle’s miserable past BY TIM BOOTH The Associated Press SEATTLE — Standing in the middle of the locker room, nodding his head to the beat of the music thumping with bone shaking bass, Ben Haggerty absorbed the scene. As he shook hands with players and coaches who for the most part lacked association to Seattle other than employment as members of the Seahawks, Haggerty watched the chaos around him with special appreciation as a hometown native. Better than most, Haggerty knew how special the moment was as the Seahawks celebrated winning an NFC title and getting to the Super Bowl, because they happen so infrequently in Seattle. “This is the team.At the beginning of the year, preseason, it was like this was the team to do it,” said Haggerty, a Seattle native better known to his millions of fans as Grammy-nominated hip-hop artist Macklemore. “All these guys, the defense, Russ, Pete, everybody, it’s been an amazing year to watch. We deserve to be there.” The last sentence Macklemore uttered is the one that is so rare in Seattle. This is the region of jets and technology, of guitar riffs and coffee.

It’s not a place where expecting championships is the norm, because there’s been so much disappointment in the past. The last time one of Seattle’s major franchises had a parade to celebrate a title came in 1979 when the SuperSonics won the NBA title and no one on the Seahawks current roster was born. To call Seattle’s championship history thin is an understatement. The crushing losses along the way have become so plentiful that disappointment has become the default expectations for most fans in these parts. But this group is different. And maybe that’s why there is so much support behind these Super Bowlbound Seahawks. Seattle fans are not ones to puff out their chest with swagger and bravado because there’s so little substance beyond the front. It’s hard to brag on a national scale when the only professional titles won over the past 30-plus years came from your WNBA franchise. That’s not to belittle what the Seattle Storm accomplished, winning championships in 2004 and 2010.But it’s not something that registers. Even the success of the Seattle Sounders, winning two U.S. Open

Cup championships and becoming the model for expansion success doesn’t resonate beyond a select audience. Creating a world-respected soccer atmosphere is an achievement fans in Seattle take great pride about. Yet, it remains a blip on a broader scale. That’s why this group of Seahawks has taken hold of Seattle and the entire Pacific Northwest the same way music like Nirvana, Soundgarden, Pearl Jam and others swallowed the region in the late 1980s and early 90s. They have fun. They dance. They brag. They ride the thin border between confident and cocky and their coach encourages all those traits. They are the antithesis of what Seattle has been. And because of that, their legions have grown exponentially. The “12th Man” is real — sometimes overly so — that has engulfed far more than just Seattle and the Puget Sound region. “We have the best sports fans in America and to be able to give them this opportunity to play in the Super Bowl, possibly win a Super Bowl, that would be huge for this whole state,” said Seahawks wide receiver Jermaine Kearse, one of two Washington natives on the roster. “They’ve had our backs through the

losses, through the wins, through the ups and the downs. They deserve it just as much.” This version of the Seahawks also differs because they’ve managed so far to meet the expectations heaped upon them. They haven’t teased as teams in the past 20 years have. They are not the 1994 Seattle SuperSonics who had the best record in the NBA during the regular season then became the first No. 1 seed to lose to a No. 8 seed in the opening round of the playoffs. They aren’t the 1995 Seattle Mariners, a feel-good story that helped save baseball in the Northwest by rallying from 13 games behind in August to win the AL West title then stunned the New York Yankees in a five-game division series victory but could go no further. They’re not the 1996 Sonics who had the misfortune of running into the 72-win Bulls in the NBA finals. And they aren’t the 2001 Mariners who tied the major league record with 116 regular-season wins but were no answer for the Yankees in the postseason. It wasn’t that long ago sports in Seattle had sunk to a point where it was in consideration as the most miserable sports town in the coun-

try. The 2008 year was exceptionally bad, the uppercuts coming one after another. It all started with the SuperSonics leaving Seattle after 41 years and relocating to Oklahoma City in the summer of 2008, a blow with wounds that still sting more than five years later. The Mariners lost 101 games with a payroll of more than $100 million. The Washington football team went 012 during the 2008 season and the Seahawks were 4-12. There is optimism on the horizon — beyond just the Seahawks. There remain hopes of the NBA coming back and with it, an NHL franchise. The Mariners lured Robinson Cano away from New York as a free agent in the offseason. And the Sounders have one of the best American players in Clint Dempsey. Yet all that hope will have a crowning achievement if the Seahawks can beat Denver and claim their first Super Bowl title. “We all have those kinds of dreams. So we need to take note and recognize how special it is and be grateful for the guys that’s helped us get there which is the guys in our room,” Seattle coach Pete Carroll said. “ ... I think we’re very fortunate to have come together at this time to make this happen.”

Manning: Don’t let this chance slip by BY ARNIE STAPLETON The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Houston Texans defensive end J.J. Watt (99) and Jacksonville Jaguars linebacker Paul Posluszny, right, both of Team Sanders, sign autographs after Pro Bowl practice at Kapolei High School on Friday.

Pro Bowl is a fitting encore BY OSKAR GARCIA The Associated Press KAPOLEI, Hawaii — Atlanta Falcons tight end Tony Gonzalez thought he was done playing football a few weeks ago. Now, he says he’s getting an ideal finish to his career with his 14th Pro Bowl. Gonzalez said after practicing Friday that it’s now up to players to put on an entertaining game to create a higher quality Pro Bowl. “It hasn’t been where it could be and where I think it’s going to be this year,” Gonzalez said. “It’s up to us to go out there and put on a performance.” Players have to balance the game’s demands while limiting health risks for their own teams and fans in a sport with lots of injuries, Gonzalez said. “The thing people have to understand ... you just want to be healthy,” he said. “We can’t go out there and give 100 percent effort, because it’s not worth it.” Gonzalez has a Pro Bowl record 49 receptions. He finished his NFL career with 1,325 receptions, 15,127 yards and 111 touchdowns — all records for tight ends. He also had a tight end record of 31 games with at least 100 receiving yards.

Dallas Cowboys tight end Jason Witten says he’s learned a lot from Gonzalez over his nine selections to the all-star game. He says Gonzalez has changed the way tight ends are used around the league. “We’ve had discussions and played together seven or eight times in this game, and he’s somebody I respect,” Witten said. Gonzalez and Witten are the two most veteran Pro Bowlers set to play Sunday in a game that’s become partly about age, depending on who’s asked. NFL great Deion Sanders said going into the two-day draft used to select the teams that he didn’t want any all-stars with more than four Pro Bowls on his resume. Sanders picked one team, Hall of Fame wide receiver Jerry Rice picked the other under the game’s new “unconferenced” format. The approach sparked spirited jabs from Rice and others, including Indianapolis linebacker Robert Mathis, on the value of picking veterans for the game. Rice wondered before the draft whether it was just a ploy by Sanders to motivate players or disguise a different strategy.

But Sanders followed through on his promise. The 44 players on his team boast an average 2.3 Pro Bowl selections, while Rice’s players average 2.8 Pro Bowl selections each. Additionally, Sanders has 30 players playing in their first or second Pro Bowl, compared with 26 for Rice. Rice says the ages don’t matter — that the game is in the hands of the players. “I have a great group of guys that’s going to go out there and bring that old tradition back to Hawaii and I think they’re ready to go,” Rice said after a practice in which he played catch with San Diego Chargers quarterback Phillip Rivers and mingled with players and coaches. “I wouldn’t say I have a more veteran team. I think I have a mixture of everything and I think it’s the same thing with Deion,” he said. Sanders said he got exactly the players he wanted in the draft. “We both played in the Pro Bowl, we know there’s a certain point in your career where you get full and you’re not hungry,” Sanders said. “And some of these guys aren’t. Unfortunately, that’s a cold-hearted fact.”

ENGLEWOOD, Colo.— Peyton Manning is the only player in this Super Bowl who has won the big game. He’s also lost one. So, he knows both the elation of putting his fingerprints on the Lombardi Trophy and the anguish of watching it slip through his grasp, and he admonished his Denver Broncos teammates not to cut corners as they prepare to face the Seattle Seahawks on Feb. 2. “I think the biggest thing he’s said is eliminate distractions, making sure you’re taking care of the little details, doing extra, watching film, working out, getting your body right,” receiver Eric Decker said. “And then I think the biggest thing is he says he’s won one, he’s lost one. And it’s a complete high; it’s a complete low. So, really understand to give everything you’ve got because this is the last game of the year.” Tight end Jacob Tamme was also Manning’s teammate in Indianapolis when the Colts lost to the Saints in the Super Bowl in 2010. “It’s an empty feeling,” Tamme said. “I mean, you’re certainly proud of what you did to get that far. But it’s an empty feeling to get to this game and not win it. So, we’re going to prepare hard and do everything we can to let it loose on Sunday and just play our best ball. That’s all we can do, just play our best ball. We know we’ve got a stiff challenge.” Wes Welker caught 11 passes for 103 yards for New England in the Super Bowl following the 2007 season, but the Patriots’ shot at per-

ended when fection Manning’s brother, Eli, threw a 13-yard touchdown pass to Plaxico Burress with 35 seconds left to give the Giants a 17-14 win. Welker said Friday that’s the lowest point of his career and the driving force in his life. “I think it’s the reason I get up in the morning in the offseason and even now,” he said. “We’re close again and I’m just trying to make the most of it.” cornerback Broncos RodgersDominique Cromartie nearly won a ring with the 2008 Arizona Cardinals, when he had five solo tackles and broke up two passes against Pittsburgh in the Super Bowl only to watch Ben Roethlisberger’s 6-yard touchdown pass to Santonio Holmes with 35 seconds left give Pittsburgh a 27-23 victory. DRC said he’s “excited, anxious, nervous, ready to get there” for his second chance at the ultimate prize. None of the Seattle Seahawks have ever played in a Super Bowl, the first team with zero previous Super Bowl experience since the Bills lost to the Giants in 1991. Besides the four Broncos who have played in the Super Bowl, three of their coaches have won rings: defensive coordinator Jack Del Rio (linebackers coach for Baltimore in 2000), offensive consultant Alex Gibbs (Oline coach in Denver 199798) and secondary coach Cory Undlin (defensive assistant with Patriots in 2004). Of course, Executive Vice President John Elway has two rings from the back-to-back titles he won in the late 1990s following three trips to the Super Bowl that ended in losses.

Ex-Cowboy Brent gets 180 days in jail, probation DALLAS (AP) — Former Dallas Cowboys player Josh Brent avoided prison Friday and instead was sentenced to 180 days in jail and 10 years of probation for a drunken car crash that killed his friend and teammate, Jerry Brown. Brent was convicted Wednesday of intoxication manslaughter for the December 2012 crash on a suburban Dallas highway that killed Brown, who was a passenger in Brent’s car. Brent could have been sentenced to up to 20 years in prison. He was also fined $10,000. Brent, 25, closed his eyes when the judge read the jury’s verdict. He was kept in custody after the hearing. One of his attorneys, Kevin Brooks, described the former defensive tackle as “somber.” “I’m really kind of overwhelmed with the results,” Brooks said. “It’s kind of

what we’ve been fighting for from Day 1. I’m happy for Josh. Josh is still sad and grieving and that’s something he’s going to carry with him the rest of his life.” Brent’s family members and supporters cried and hugged as the courtroom emptied after the hearing. His mother, LaTasha Brent, spoke briefly as she left the courthouse, saying she was there to support her son. Brown’s mother, Stacey Jackson, wasn’t in the courtroom when the verdict was read. She publicly forgave Brent, and said during Thursday’s sentencing proceedings: “He’s still responsible, but you can’t go on in life holding a grudge. We all make mistakes.” Jackson was the last wit-

NFL Recap

ness the jury heard, and lead 23-17 victory. Sherman ran over and, prosecutor Heath Harris said her testimony probably after tapping Crabtree on the backside, extended his hand helped Brent get probation. for a handshake. Crabtree Sherman fined $7,875 then shoved Sherman in the face. The All-Pro cornerback for taunting NEW YORK (AP) — Seattle then made the choking gescornerback ture. Seahawks Sherman was the only Richard Sherman was fined $7,875 for unsportsmanlike player fined in the game. conduct/taunting in the final Bills hire Schwartz to minute of the NFC championship game against San run defense BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — Francisco. Sherman’s fine was con- Buffalo Bills coach Doug firmed by the league Friday. Marrone wasted little time Sherman was flagged after filling a big hole on his staff he made a choking gesture by reaching a deal with toward the San Francisco recently fired Detroit Lions bench that he said was coach Jim Schwartz as defendirected at quarterback Colin sive coordinator. Marrone also turned to Kaepernick. Sherman had just deflected a pass intended Schwartz’s former staff to for Michael Crabtree in the address another need by end zone that was intercept- agreeing to hire Todd ed by linebacker Malcolm Downing to coach the young Smith and clinched Seattle’s crop of quarterbacks, led by

last year’s rookie first-round pick, EJ Manuel. The additions were announced Friday night, a day after defensive coordinator Mike Pettine left the team after one year to take over as the Cleveland Browns’ head coach. “We are excited to add a talented and accomplished coordinator in Jim Schwartz to our staff,” Marrone said in a statement released by the team. “Schwartz has led aggressive and productive defensive units throughout his time in the NFL, and we feel our defense will continue to improve under his leadership.” Schwartz was fired Dec. 30, a day after the Lions missed the playoffs with a 79 record. In four seasons in Detroit, the 47-year-old Schwartz was 29-51. That included a 10-6 finish in 2011 when the Lions reached the playoffs for the first time in

12 years.

Caserio interviews for Dolphins GM job MIAMI (AP) — New England Patriots executive Nick Caserio became the eighth candidate to interview for the job of general manager with the Miami Dolphins, who may finally be near a 1 decision after a 2 ⁄ 2-week search. After Caserio met Friday with the Dolphins, they had a second interview with Brian Gaine, the team’s assistant general manager. Tennessee Titans vice president of player personnel Lake Dawson is also believed to be a finalist. Caserio, the Patriots’ director of player personnel, has been in charge of their personnel department since 2008 and rebuilt a team that reached the AFC title game this season.


Saturday,January 25,2014 • The World • B5

Sports

Carmelo drops 62 on Bobcats NEW YORK (AP) — Carmelo Anthony scored a career-high and franchise-record 62 points, most at the current Madison Square Garden, and the New York Knicks beat the Charlotte Bobcats 125-96 on Friday night to stop a five-game losing streak. Anthony made 23 of 35 shots, one when he leapt from halfcourt to beat the halftime buzzer, and even added 13 rebounds in the NBA’s highest-scoring performance this season. Anthony had 56 after three quarters, bettering Kevin Durant’s previous season high of 54, and stayed in for the first few minutes of the fourth to break Bernard King’s Knicks record of 60 points and Kobe Bryant’s arena record of 61, set five years ago. It was easily the highlight of the season for Anthony, on pace to miss the playoffs for the first time in his career and facing frequent questions about his future with the team as he heads into free agency this summer. Thunder 101, Celtics 83: NBA scoring leader Kevin Durant missed his first game of the season and Serge Ibaka scored 21 points to lead the Thunder to a victory over the Celtics. It was the Western Conference-leading Thunder’s sixth straight victory. Jeremy Lamb came off the bench to score 19 points, and former Celtics center Kendrick Perkins had nine rebounds for Oklahoma City. The Thunder were playing with neither Durant nor Westbrook for the first time since the franchise moved from Seattle in 2008. Timberwolves 121, Warriors 120: Kevin Martin hit a step-back jumper with 8.4 seconds left, lifting the Timberwolves over the Warriors for their third straight victory. Martin finished with 26 points despite playing with a cut on his right pinkie. Kevin Love added 26 points and 14 rebounds in a back-and-forth game that featured just about everything — except defense. Harrison Barnes missed an open jumper before the final buzzer sounded, leaving Golden State with its second consecutive loss. Stephen Curry had 33 points and 15 assists for the Warriors. Pacers 116, Kings 111, OT: Paul George scored eight of his 36 points in overtime and the Pacers defeated the Kings. The Pacers overcame a 17-point deficit and rallied in the fourth quarter to tie the game. Marcus Thornton scored 42 points and hit seven 3-pointers for the Kings. Isaiah Thomas tied a career high with 38. Lance Stephenson had 24 points, 10 rebounds and six assists for Indiana.

Aldridge has a career night in Blazers victory BY ANNE M. PETERSON The Associated Press

NBA Recap

The Associated Press

Charlotte Bobcats’Anthony Tolliver (43) and Bismack Biyombo guard New York Knicks' Carmelo Anthony (7) during the fourth quarter Friday at Madison Square Garden. Anthony scored 62 points as the Knicks defeated the Bobcats 125-96. David West had 22 points and both Roy Hibbert and George Hill scored 10. Spurs 105, Hawks 79: Tim Duncan had 17 points and 16 rebounds in another dominant performance against Atlanta and the Spurs coasted to a win over the short-handed Hawks. Duncan, who blocked four shots, and point guard Tony Parker didn’t return after leaving the game with the Spurs leading 77-50 late in the third quarter. The Spurs used backup players in the fourth. Paul Millsap’s 15 points led the Hawks, who set a season scoring low. Raptors 104, 76ers 95: Kyle Lowry had 18 points, 13 assists and 10 rebounds, and DeMar DeRozan scored 34 points to help the Raptors beat the 76ers. DeRozan scored 16 points in the fourth quarter, including seven straight early in the period as the Raptors opened a double-digit lead. Magic 114, Lakers 105: Tobias Harris had 28 points and a career-high 20 rebounds to lift the Orlando Magic to a 114-105 victory over the Lakers. Arron Afflalo added 23 points and Jameer Nelson scored 22 as the Magic won for only the second time in their last 14 games. Pau Gasol led Los Angeles with 21 points and 10 rebounds. Pelican 103, Pistons 101: Eric Gordon’s driving layup with 1.9 seconds left gave the Pelicans a victory over the Pistons.

Pilots win in 3OTs PORTLAND (AP) — Thomas van der Mars scored 27 points, grabbed 18 rebounds and sparked the go-ahead run in triple overtime that lifted Portland to a 114-110 win over BYU on Thursday night, despite 48 points from Tyler Haws. After battling back from an eight-point deficit in the second OT, Portland (12-8, 4-4 West Coast Conference) forced a third overtime period with a 3-pointer from Bobby Sharp that tied it at 103. Van der Mars then sparked a 7-0 run with a tipin and a pair of free throws as the Pilots held BYU 1 (13-8, 5-3) scoreless over the first 3 ⁄2 minutes, then hung on for the win, snapping the Cougars’ five-game winning streak. Sharp contributed 27 points, Ryan Nicholas and Kevin Bailey added 15 apiece, and Bryce Pressley had 12 for Portland, which shot 47 percent from the field and hit 14 of 23 from 3-point range.

Detroit wasted a 28-point performance from Brandon Jennings and 21 points and 20 rebounds from Andre Drummond. Nets 107, Mavericks 106: Mirza Teletovic scored 24 of his 34 points in the second quarter and Deron Wiliams had 18 points and 11 assists as the Nets beat the Mavericks for their fourth straight win. The Nets improved to an NBA best 9-1 in January. Grizzlies 88, Rockets 87: Courtney Lee scored 19 points, Zach Randolph added 15 and the Grizzlies held off the Rockets. Houston’s Chandler Parsons had a career-high 34 points and made 10 3-pointers — all in the second half. It is an NBA record for 3s in a half and a franchise record for 3s in a game. Clippers 112, Bulls 95: Blake Griffin had 26 points and 13 rebounds to lead the Clippers to a victory over the Bulls. Carlos Boozer scored 22 points for the Bulls, who snapped a three-game winning streak. Cavaliers 93, Bucks 78: Anderson Varejao scored 16 points and Kyrie Irving had 10 points and 10 assists, leading the Cavaliers over the Bucks. Khris Middleton led Milwaukee (834) with 13 points. Wizards 101, Suns 95: Trevor Ariza scored 23 points, Bradley Beal sank a pair of crucial shots down the stretch and the Wizards opened a four-game road trip with a victory over the Suns.

PORTLAND — LaMarcus Aldridge’s 44-point outburst against the Denver Nuggets came the same day the AllStar starters were announced. Aldridge wasn’t on the list. So naturally there were questions whether his new career-high was perhaps an answer to a perceived snub. “It was nothing about that,” the Trail Blazers’ forward said. “We lost two games and we needed this win.” Aldridge also had 13 rebounds in Portland’s 110105 come-from-behind victory over the Nuggets on Thursday night. Wesley Matthews added 24 points for the Blazers, who snapped a two-game losing streak coming off a 2-2 road trip. The Blazers have not lost three straight this season. Aldridge scored the team’s final 15 points: After missing three of four free throws, he settled down to make eight straight to close out the game. It was his third career game with 40 or more points. “It goes without saying, LaMarcus just keeps impressing everybody with what he’s doing,” Blazers coach Terry Stotts said, ticking off the contributions: “He was aggressive to the basket, he made his jump shots, he made his free throws, he rebounded, he came up big when we needed him, he made passes out of the double teams when they doubled, he got blocked shots. He was fantastic.” The Blazers trailed by as many as 15 points in the third quarter, but chipped away at Denver’s lead to pull to 91-90 on Matthews’ turnaround fadeaway before taking the lead on his 15-foot jumper. The teams wrestled for control, but Aldridge’s jumper put Portland up a 102-99 with 3:08 left. Wilson Chandler and Timofey Mozgov made consecutive baskets to regain the lead for Denver, and it was until back-and-forth Aldridge made four consecutive free throws to shouts of

Ducks’ woes continue at Washington SEATTLE (AP) — C.J. Wilcox made sure Oregon’s slump would continue for at least another game. Washington’s senior guard scored 23 points, including a 3pointer with 43 seconds left that sealed Washington’s 8076 win Thursday night and sent the Ducks to a fifth straight loss. “Wilcox jumped up and made big shots,” Oregon coach Dana Altman said. “He was the difference in the game. He was the best player on the floor and he made us pay.” Wilcox was 7 of 11 from the floor, including 5 for 6 on 3pointers, and scored six points

1 in the final 2 ⁄ 2 minutes as Washington (12-8, 4-3 Pac-12) held off Oregon (13-5, 1-5) down the stretch, extending the Ducks’ losing streak to five games. Oregon trailed by seven points with 2:59 to play and cut the margin to 73-72 before Wilcox made the 3 that pushed Washington to victory and ended the Huskies’ own twogame skid. Oregon started the season with 13 straight wins, getting all the way to a No. 10 ranking before the losing streak knocked them out of the top 25. “It’s five in a row, there’s no sense in denying it, it’s tough,”

played four sports for the Ducks, is leaving basketball to go for her fifth, sand volleyball. Brenner, who has played indoor volleyball, softball, basketball and thrown the javelin on the Ducks’ track and field team, also wants to focus on tryouts for the U.S. women’s national volleyball team next month in Colorado. Following the indoor volleyball season, Brenner joined the basketball team and averaged 3.1 points, 2.1 rebounds and 12.5 minutes in eight Multi-sport start to try games. Sand volleyball starts its sand volleyball EUGENE (AP) — Oregon’s inaugural season at Oregon on Elizabeth Brenner, who has March 21. Altman said. “The guys are down, we’re all down. It’s tough to fight back on the road, but that’s what we’re going to have to do.” Joseph Young scored 18 points to lead Oregon and scored six points in under a minute to spur Oregon’s rally after Washington grabbed the seven-point lead. Jason Calliste and Richard Amardi each scored 11 for Oregon, with Amardi adding nine rebounds.

Phil Mickelson watches his tee shot on the second hole of the South Course during the second round of the Farmers Insurance Open on Friday in San Diego. After the round he withdrew from the tournament because of back pain.

Spieth leads at Torrey Pines SAN DIEGO (AP) — Jordan Spieth turned out to be the star attraction Friday playing with Tiger Woods at Torrey Pines. Spieth again showed game well beyond his 20 years with a 9-under 63 on the North Course, giving him a one-shot lead over Stewart Cink going into the weekend at the Farmers Insurance Open. Cink drilled a 3wood from 280 yards onto the green at the par-5 ninth on the tougher South Course for a two-putt birdie and a 71. Woods rarely gets upstaged at Torrey Pines, where his eight professional wins include the 2008 U.S. Open. But in his first competition in six weeks, Woods hardly looked the part as the defending champion. He did not make birdie on any of the par 5s for the second straight day, and a three-putt bogey on the par-5 ninth hole on the North gave him a 71. He was nine shots behind. Phil Mickelson shot a 1-over 73 on the South Course in the second round, leaving him eight strokes behind Spieth. Spieth was at 10-under 134 and will be in the last group Saturday with Cink and Nicolas Colsaerts, who shot 67 on the South and was two shots behind. The final two rounds will be on the South, which is about 600 yards longer and

“M-V-P,” from the Portland crowd, giving the Blazers a 108-105 lead. Chandler missed a jumper with eight seconds left and Aldridge made more free throws for the final margin. Chandler finished with 18 points for Denver, which has lost three straight and four of their last five games after a five-game winning streak. “LaMarcus Aldridge, the buckets that he made, I can live with that,” Denver coach Brian Shaw said. “But some of the fouls that we committed to send him to the line without him having to really work for it, I thought is what hurt us, especially in the fourth quarter.” Kenneth Faried got two quick fouls early in the game and had to sit, but the Nuggets still led 30-28 at the end of the first quarter, paced by Anthony Randolph off the bench. Nate Robinson’s 3-pointer stretched Denver’s lead to 44-37, and the Nuggets went on to lead by as many as 12 points in the second quarter. Earlier in the day, Aldridge and teammate Damian Lillard were named to the 2014-16 U.S. men’s national team pool, the first step toward making the Olympic team. Faried was also invited. The All-Star team starters were also announced before Thursday night’s game. Aldridge finished fifth in fan voting among Western Conference frontcourt players, while Lillard finished seventh among guards. Both players will have a chance to make the team if they are selected by the league’s coaches. Aldridge, a two-time AllStar, has never been voted a starter by the fans. Kevin Durant, Blake Griffin and Kevin Love will make up the Western Conference’s starting frontcourt this season in New Orleans. thought Matthews Aldridge should have made it. “What can you say? He’s an MVP candidate. Best power forward in the game,” Matthews said. “I’ve been saying that for two years now. He put it on display again tonight.”

1

on Friday played more than 4 ⁄2 shots harder.

Bahamas LPGA Classic PARADISE ISLAND, Bahamas (AP) — Jessica Korda took the second-round lead in the season-opening Bahamas LPGA Classic, birdieing four of her last seven holes in high wind for a 7-under 66. The 20-year-old Korda had an 11-under 135 total on Atlantis Resort’s Ocean Club course. She won the 2012 Women’s Australian Open for her lone LPGA Tour title. Paula Creamer, playing alongside Korda, was a stroke back after a 65. Michelle Wie and Monday qualifier Jenny Suh were tied for third at 9 under. Wie had a 65, and Suh shot 66. Lydia Ko, the 16-year-old New Zealander who shared the first-round lead, was three strokes back at 8 under after a 70.

Qatar Masters DOHA, Qatar (AP) — England’s Steve Webster shot a 2-under 70 for a share of the third-round lead with Spain’s Rafa CabreraBello in the Qatar Masters. Cabrera-Bello had a 73 to match Webster at 12-under 204 at Doha Golf Club. France’s Adrien Saddier (64), South

Back forces Mickelson to withdraw SAN DIEGO (AP) — Phil Mickelson withdrew from the Farmers Insurance Open on Friday night because of muscle pain in his back. Mickelson shot a 1-over 73 on the South Course at Torrey Pines in the second round, leaving him eight

strokes behind leader Jordan Spieth. Mickelson said after the round that he feared getting into bad habits by altering his swing to keep his back from hurting. This is hometown tournament and he said he wanted to keep playing. His management company

released a statement late Friday evening that Mickelson had decided to withdraw. Mickelson said he would talk to doctors to figure out the best course of action. Mickelson is to defend his title next week in the Phoenix Open.


B6 •The World • Saturday,January 25,2014

Community Sports BASA award winners THE WORLD Bay Area Sportsman’s Association sportsmanship and official awards for Contributed Photo Boys & Girls Winners of the Bay Area finals for the Elks Hoop Shoot pose with their Club of Southwestern Oregon basketball games awards after the local finals at Marshfield High School. played on Jan. 18.

Youth Sports

Winners advance in Elks Hoop Shoot THE WORLD Five boys and girls from the Bay Area qualified for the district finals of the Elks Hoop Shoot by winning the recent Bay Area finals. The district finals will be held in Roseburg today. Boys winners included Chase Platt (10-11 age group) and Jayden Frank (12-13) of North Bend. Girls winners were Brooklyn Cullver of Millicoma (8-9), Makoa

Matthews of North Bend (1011) and Haley Snelgrove of North Bend (12-13). Snelgrove was the only repeat champion. The past two years, she has advanced past the district competition to the state finals. Matthews had the best day shooting among the girls, making 17 of 25. Platt made 18 of 25 and Frank made 17 of 25 to lead the boys. Age-group winners are included in today’s Community Scoreboard.

Sportsmanship Awards Third Grade Girls: Cedar Electric (North Bay), coached by Kevin Cunningham. Third Grade Boys: England Brothers Painting (Bandon JC), coached by Jim Curran. Fourth Grade Girls: Figaros (Coquille), coached by Amanda Taylor. Fourth Grade Boys: Joseph Brown Woodworking (Bandon MB), coached by Mike Brown. Fifth Grade Girls: Dune’s Family Health (Reedsport), coached by Ryan Sams. Fifth Grade Boys: Jake’s Body & Paint (Reedsport), coached by Allen Chaney. Sixth Grade Boys: CB Timber Operators (Millicoma), coached by Andy Locati. Officials Awards Professional: Joe Burgmeier and Brady Snelgrove. Hustle: Hannah Francis and Jake Simmons.

Contributed Photo

Members of the Coos Bay Lady Rebels seventh-grade team include, top row from left, coach Pat McKnight, Gracie Brugnoli, Maddie Arzie, Ravyn Geels, Jazmin Chavez, Melanie Cavanagh and Marissa Erickson; and front row, Taylor Dea, Tess Garrett, Isabella Webster, Mallory Heyer and Alex Locati.

Team places second at tourney THE WORLD The Coos Bay Area Basketball Lady Rebels seventh-grade team finished second last weekend in the O.A.B. Tournament in Eugene. Led by Tess Garrett, Mallory Heyer, Gracie Brugnoli and Alex Locati, the team cruised to wins in its

first three games, beating Albany Thunder 38-16, Churchill 42-38 and Albany Bulldogs 35-25. In the championship game, the Lady Rebels lost to Sheldon 46-43. The rest of the squad also contributed to the team’s success over the weekend, including players Ravyn Geels, Jazmin Chavez,

Melanie Cavanagh, Isabella Webster, Maddie Arzie and Taylor Dea, coach Patrick McKnight said. “The girls played hard,” McKnight said. “The (final) game was close from start to finish, but we couldn’t convert our free throws, hitting 10 of 31.” The team’s next tournament is in early February.

Community Scoreboard Bowling North Bend Lanes Jan. 13-19 HIGH GAME Young at Heart Seniors — Don Bomar 268, Bud Grant 249, Jim Sanders 243; Nancy Lauth 206, Janet Scritchfield 183, Lue Dyer 180, Sally Curtis 180. Monday Juniors — Dillon Woodworth 22, Micheal Villers 216, Jake Gerhardt 195; Arianna Campbell 236, Regan Foxworth 182, Brianna Decker 177. Men’s Coast — Karl Daniel 296, Bill Springfels 269, Adam Slater 249. Tuesday Senior Boomers — James Hatfield 209, Harry Winslow 193, Gary Paulson 191, Bill Henderson 191; Judy Cutting 191, Randy Freeman 176, Lucy Hoffman 165. Bay Area Hospital — Jeremiah Alberts 242, Richard Thornhill 233, Craig Wooley 204; Tina Chambers 193, Lisa Wooley 184, Anita Church 178. Cosmo — Janice Seeger 244, Megan Rivas 213, Shyla Sanne 210. R o l l i ng P i n s — Linda Nichols 213, Carol Paulson 181, Jeanette Kirk 181. Primers Too Seniors — Don Bomar 257, Berrel Vinyard 215, Bob Hidaka 213; Gloria Surprise 203, Linda Nichols 200, Jan Venable 198.

Cash Classic — David Warrick 266, Eric Sweet 260, Rick Surprise 256, Butch Shively 256; Shyla Sanne 244, Stacey Nelson 234, Toni Smith 232. Men’s Varsity — Jerry Muscus 289, Shawn McNalley 289, Paul Dean 268. NASCAR/Social League — Ryan Greco 180, Gary Hargens 172, George Dukovich 171; Nancy Davidson 152, Mary Ann Dub 145, Dudi Wittwer 144. Silver Tip Seniors — Don Bomar 257, Scott Balogh 228, Bud Grant 225; Linda Nichols 212, Mary Loss 205, Sally Curtis 184. Timber (No Tap 9 pins = strike) — Karl Daniel 290, Ron Schaar Jr. 290, Joey Huffman 287; Cindy Daniel 300, Lori Wright 286, Debra Huffman 268. Jack-n-Jill — John Dixon 223, Brian Fletcher 193, Gary Williamson 183; Gail Nordstrom 190, Janis Adams 168, Melony Wadlington 163. Sunday 12 x 12 — Richard Thornhill 278, Tom Dill 179, John Pope 176; Becky Fairhust 184, Sally Curtis 172, Hanna Britton 164. Sunday Reno — Robert Taylor 234, Michael Andrade 211, George Leary 209; Lisa Duryee 225, Sandy Tammietti 171, Jessica Fellows 141. HIGH SERIES Young at Heart Seniors — Don Bomar 638, Larry Zimin 631, Bud Grant 614, Berrel Vinyard 614; Nancy Lauth 526, Lue Dyer 492, Jan Venable 477. Monday Juniors — Micheal Villers 563, Dillon

Woodworth 553, Jayse Morgan 545; Arianna Campbell 593, Regan Foxworthy 491, Josie Dixon 486. Men’s Coast — Karl Daniel 731, Adam Slater 728, Bill Springfels 693. Tuesday Senior Boomers — James Hatfield 580, Harry Winslow 525, Mike Ash 483; Randy Freeman 500, Judy Cutting 493, Lucy Hoffman 468. Bay Area Hospital — Richard Thornhill 635, Jeremiah Alberts 594, Craig Wooley 567; Tina Chambers 511, Anita Church 483, Lisa Wooley 473. Cosmo — Janice Seeger 625, Shyla Sanne 624, Char Gary 546. Roll ing Pins — Linda Nichols 588, Carol Paulson 497, Sandra Jacobs 471. Primers Too Seniors — Don Bomar 666, Bud Grant 607, Berrel Vinyard 584; Gloria Surprise 566, Linda Nichols 553, Mary Barnes 512. Cash Classic — Eric Sweet 696, George Lake 675, David Warrick 667; Stacey Nelson 655, Toni Smith 592, Kay Nelson 585. Men’s Varsity — Jerry Muscus 717, Rod Duryee 707, Shawn McNally 702. NASCAR/Social League (two-game series) — Ryan Greco 322, Darren Bell 300, Gary Hargens 295; Nancy Davidson 301, Dudi Wittwer 278, Connie Yeager 263. Silver Tip Seniors — Don Bomar 737, Scott Balogh 644, Bud Grant 625; Mary Loss 585, Linda Nichols 551, Doris Forcia 483.

Timber (No Tap 9 pins = strike) — Karl Daniel 805, Ron Schaar Jr. 789, Joey Huffman 784; Debra Huffman 788, Hanna Britton 741, Cindy Daniel 694. J a c k - n - J i l l — Brian Fletcher 549, Gary Williamson 490, Jeff Bearden 484; Janis Adams 461, Gail Nordstrom 459, Kathy Minyard 454. Sunday 12 x 12 — Richard Thornhill 611, John Pope 510, Dillon Woodworth 506; Becky Fairhurst 491, Sally Curtis 488, Hanna Britton 434. Sunday Reno — Robert Taylor 635, Michael Andrade 571, George Leary 547; Lisa Duryee 543, Sandy Tammietti 494, Jessica Fellows 388.

Golf Bandon Crossings

Casual Fridays Jan. 17 Individual Quota Total score (Total points minus quota) — Chris Holm (20 points, 12 quota) +8, David Kimes (24, 18) +6, Don Conn (27, 22) +5, Brian Boyle (21, 18) +3, Dick Wold (14, 12) +2, Bob Webber (14, 13) +1, Ron Cookson (24, 23) +1, Clint Laird (25, 24) +1, John Johnston (17, 17) 0, Mark Nortness (30, 30) 0, Johnny Ohanesian (16, 16) 0, Sam McCullough (34, 34) 0, Christo Schwartz (7, 10) -3, Larry Grove (12, 16) -4, Mitch McCullough (23, 27) -4, Ray Fabien (18, 23) - 5, Tom Gant (14, 19) -5, Val Nemcek (17, 24) -7, Al Greenfield (22, 32) -10. Closest to Pin — Ron Cookson (No. 6), Dave Kimes (No. 11).

Hoop Shoot

Men’s Club

Bay Area Elks Hoop Shoot finals

Wednesday 2-Man Scramble Low Gross — Chris Holm and Mark Nortness, 70. Low Net — Frank Eckerd and Blind Draw, 75; James Clifford and Tom Gant, 75; Dick Wold and Don Conn, 78; Bob Webber and David Kimes, 79; John Johnston and Ed Atkinson, 81. Closest to Pin — Mark Nortness (No. 6), Tom Gant (No. 9), Ed Atkinson (Nos. 11, 17), Dick Wold (No. 14).

10-11 Boys — 1. Chase Platt, North Bend, 18/25; 2. Brady Messner, North Bend, 14/25; Dayton Sickels, North Bend, 14/25. 12-13 Boys — 1. Jayden Frank, North Bend, 17/25; Kaleb Messner, North Bend, 12/25; Shaymus Hanlin, North Bend, 11/25. 8-9 Girls — 1. Brooklyn Cullver, Millicoma, 8/25; 2. Hayden Napier, Hillcrest, 3/25. 10-11 Girls — 1. Makoa Matthews, North Bend, 17/25; Jaeden Naylor, Waldport, 9/25; Adrianna Frank, Hillcrest, 8/25.

12-13 Girls — 1. Haley Snelgrove, North Bend, 13/25.

Road Runs Prediction Run and Walk — Saturday, Feb. 8, starting at 10 a.m. on the boardwalk in downtown Coos Bay. Events include a 5-mile run or 3mile walk on a flat course along the Coos Bay waterfront. Each runner and walker will predict their time before the race starts and awards will be presented to the best predictors (watches are not allowed on the course). For more information, call Pete Dawson at 541-267-6329. Love Run — Saturday, Feb. 15, starting at 10 a.m. in Simpson Park in North Bend. The event is a 5-kilometer cross country-style run with a Valentine theme and includes wooded areas and residential neighborhoods in the area of McCulough Bridge. Many prizes are planned, including a Salishan Resort gift certificate to the top couple and a pizza party to the top individual. Roses will be presented to the first 75 finishers. The entry fee is $25 for individuals or $45 for couples. The event will help raise funds for a local student to go overseas as part of Teen Missions. People who sign up online at www.eventbrite.com will receive race T-shirts. FOr more information, contact Tiffany Crutchfield at 541-297-2190.

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SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 2014

theworldlink.com/business • Digital Editor Les Bowen • 541-269-1222, ext. 234

Full steam ahead Lumber company soars with efficient, technologically advanced operation BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World

MYRTLE POINT — One South Coast lumber company is flourishing in an industry where many are yelling “timber.” Photos by Alysha Beck, The World Bill Hitner took over W&L Lumber from Brock Martin sorts through boards, separating them by quality, after they are dried and planed at W&L Lumber in Myrtle Point on Monday. his father 31 years ago, when he was just 17 years old. At the time there were seven mills county to keep this business going.” in the area. They’ve all since gone under. Today, Hitner employs 43 throughout the Meanwhile, W&L Lumber continued to entire company, 3-H Wood Products. succeed and grow with huge changes and Crews were busy Monday morning slidu p g ra d e s , ing board after board through the planer; creating each one came out 1 inch thick. They start one of the sliding down an assembly line, where they’re more techgraded and sorted. nologically W&L Lumber caters to more custom a dva n ce d operations, like cabinets, flooring and doors. lumber This entire process used to happen in operations Eugene. in the region. “But the cost of that became unbearable “This whole in 2008,” Hitner said. “We had to make a process was not here change or the saw mill wouldn’t be here.” until 2009,” Hitner Temperatures inside the kiln range from Part of an ongoing series said, pointing toward highlighting business suc160 to 200-plus degrees. It doesn’t only dry the kiln and planer cesses on the South Coast. green lumber, though; Hitner has shoved building. “It’s like we To read more, visit theanything from ships to some agricultural used to type on type- worldlink.com/SCstrong/ crops through the “big oven.” writers, but nowadays It’s run by one laptop, which mill manageveryone uses computers. Technology moves er Jason Phillips keeps an eye on. Boiled on. A mill is always a work in progress. You water next door runs into the kiln — and it’s always have to change and update your all self-contained, Hitner said, so there’s no James Panichello feeds lumber through a planer to smooth over the surfaces at W&L Lumber in Myrtle Point equipment or eventually you’ll be outdated runoff or discharge. on Monday. and inefficient.” “This kiln is pretty state-of-the-art,” The kiln, installed in 2009, can dry Phillips said. “This takes all the guesswork 90,000 boards at a time using large coiled out of it.” Hitner is the third generation of the famfive years ago and fulfilling one of Hitner’s steam pipes. From there, the boards are A 1-inch-thick board will be dried for four top goals: efficiency. ily business. His sons, Chase and Garren, scooted into a large green warehouse. to six days at 148 to 160 degrees in the kiln. They build lighter and smaller with less plan to take over once he retires. Hitner said no one left his side when the “When it goes in green, it’s about 50 per- horsepower, but still “big enough to do the job.” The Hitners have plans to expand, but it’s economy tanked six years ago. cent moisture,” Phillips said. “It will dry to “But it comes down to the infrastructure hush-hush for now. “The community came in support of get- about 8 to 10 percent moisture content.” “A business is like climbing a mountain,” of the people around you,” he said. “This is ting us going here because they knew we Every board should come out the same color 100 percent owned by my family. If I didn’t he said. “You either climb up or you fall off would be out of a job otherwise,” he said. “It — a specific honeycomb hue, Phillips said. have my family’s support, this wouldn’t be the other side.” comes down to the infrastructure of the peo“It’s an art,” he said. “When it comes to here. Your reason to success is your employReporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at ple around you. Our reason to success is our hardwood, the magic starts here in the kiln.” ees and your vendors. 541-269-1222, ext. 239, or by email at employees and our vendors. Today, crews finish 60,000 boards every “I don’t want to brag. These people and chelsea.davis@theworldlink.com. Follow “It meant something to everyone in the eight-hour shift, doubling their output from the community did it, not me.” her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.

Small Business Development Center Use customer feedback to hosts 5-part Positive Change Series guide business changes COOS BAY — The Southwestern Oregon Community College’s Small Business Development Center is sponsoring a series of seminars, titled Positive Change Series, starting Feb. 8 and running through April 14 Recommended for all business owners, organizational and community leaders, and students, this five-part series led by Deborah Maher, president of DFM Consulting Inc., will offer participants a whole new framework for creating positive change in the workplace, at home and in the community. Participants will leave with a shared understanding of how they might shift their perspective, see the world differently and in doing so, create new solutions. Shift from problem-solving to solution-finding using Appreciative Inquiry, which is both a methodology and

philosophy. This model of seeing the world differently is designed to find what gives life to individuals, businesses, organizations and systems with new framework, cutting edge findings in the field of positive change. Learn new skills in a highly engaging and interactive environment and provide practical tools and techniques. Each Saturday session will be 9 a.m3:30 p.m. in Lakeview E and F of the Hales Center for the Performing Arts on SWOCC campus, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Cost for each participant is $425, which includes books and other materials, business counseling and lunches. Registration is required by Saturday, Feb. 1, online at www.BizCenter.org or by calling 541-7566866.

Unemployment rate slides lower Oregon’s unemployment rate continued its slow decline last month, dropping to 7 percent from 7.3 percent in November. December marked the state’s lowest unemployment rate since 6.7 percent in August 2008, according to the state’s employment department. 132,000 Nearly Oregonians were unemployed as of December,

compared to 160,000 the year prior. But that’s up nearly 2,500 from the number of unemployed in November. While the unemployment rate dropped last month compared to November data, the number of employed Oregonians also dropped more than 16,000. Job growth was strong last year, according to the employment department,

nearly doubling the jobs added in 2012 and 2011 combined. Job gains last month were concentrated in professional and business services, government and “other services,” which includes repair, maintenance, personal and laundry services and membership associations. County unemployment data will be published on Monday.

Q: How do I know what customers want? A: The best way to know what customers want is to ask them. Some of the things you hear might sur- DOWN TO prise you. The main question will be, are you willing to implement the ideas your best cust o m e r s provide? ARLENE Let’s explore SOTO some of the feedback you may hear. Provide better product selection. You’ll need to ask if this means more variety, higher quality merchandise or lower priced products. Maybe the customers are partial to a particular brand they can’t get anywhere else in town. Before making an investment in additional inventory make sure there’s profit potential in implementing this suggestion. Adding new inventory to your selection will only benefit your business if there are enough customers willing to purchase at prices that are

Need to sell something?

BUSINESS

profitable to you. Provide longer hours of operation. Customers want to be able to shop when they have the time. That might mean being open later in the evening or earlier in the morning or on weekends. It might also mean scheduling appointments for customers outside regular operating hours. Maybe they want to be able to shop online. It may be time to analyze when customers actually shop in your establishment; then adjust your hours of operation accordingly or add online shopping capabilities to your website. Good customer service. Do you know how your employees treat customers when you aren’t there? Customer service is the key to the word-of-mouth advertising you hope to generate in the community. You might consider hiring a secret shopper to provide feedback on ways to improve customer service. Training can often help employees provide better customer service. The Oregon Small Business Development Center Network provides regular training opportunities. To find out more, visit www.BizCenter.org.

Accept credit cards or checks, not just cash. There are costs involved with credit cards or checks so make sure you have established profitable pricing that will cover any cost increases. Train employees in verifying that the check or credit card is good. Customers buy because they have wants, needs, concerns or problems. Your business needs to satisfy the customer while still maintaining profitable operations. Often business owners forget to ask customers what can be done to improve their shopping experience next time they visit or even if there is anything else they need at the time of purchase. Customers often just want to know someone is listening to them. Ask your customers for feedback and use that feedback to improve your business. Arlene M. Soto is the director of the SWOCC Small Business Development Center, www.BizCenter.org. She can be reached at 541756-6445, asoto@socc.edu, or at 2455 Maple Leaf, North Bend, OR 97459.

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C2 •The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Five financial reasons to buy a home See Page C3

• The World Newspaper • www.OregonCoastHomeFinder.com

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Hot stuff: Grow your own tea from your garden BY SARAH WOLFE The Associated Press

Liversidge, author of the forthcoming book “Homegrown Tea: An Illustrated Guide to Planting, Harvesting and Blending Teas and Tisanes” (St. Martin’s Griffin, March 2014). She and other tea gardeners offer the following tips to get your feet wet:

When temperatures fall, there’s nothing better than a piping hot cup of tea. And as craft and organic tea seeps into the mainstream, tea gardens are becoming a popular way for brew lovers to bypass the store and enjoy the benefits of herbal tea without additives or preservatives. “It just tastes and smells better,” says chef Kimmy Tang, who snips mint, lavender and lemongrass from her garden for herbal teas at her 9021PHO restaurants in Los Angeles. “I also know that it’s 100 percent organic. I don’t use any chemicals to help them grow, and I can taste the difference.” It may sound daunting, but British gardener and author Cassie Liversidge says many tea garden staples may already be at your fingertips. “Honeysuckle, mint, rosemary. They’re all quite common plants, but can be turned into tea,” says

Growing First and foremost, no sprawling English estate is required here. Tea gardens come in many forms, and don’t even need to be in the ground. Tang grows her herbs in a vertical garden hanging on a wall behind her restaurants, while other city dwellers cramped for space use pots and other containers. All you need is dirt, water and some seeds. “A great way to get started is to buy a plastic indoor sun garden at Lowe’s or Home Depot, along with the seeds and pieces of dirt that expand with water,” says McCollonough Ceili, a 26year-old author who grows lavender, sage, mint and

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other herbs outside her kitchen window in Tennessee. Liversidge recommends easy-to-grow plants like mint, lavender or chamomile for beginners. If you’ve already got those growing, take a stab at other popular tea ingredients like coriander, lemon balm, rose hips, hibiscus and jasmine. Keep the plants in an area that gets at least six hours of sunlight each day, rotate them often and monitor moisture per directions on the seed packet.

Harvesting/drying Each plant is unique when it comes to harvesting. The flower tops are the most medicinal part of the rosemary plant, for example, so be sure to clip those off along with the leaves for tea, Liversidge says. Fennel is valued for its seeds, and those must be shaken out from the flowers once they turn brown. Snip flowers like chamomile at the base of their stems, not the top, so you can use the stems, leaves and petals in your brew, according to Liversidge. Many herbs can be used fresh, but drying them is a good way to keep your tea cupboard stocked through the winter. Tie them up and hang them in bundles to dry, or spread them out on a flat surface in the sun. A dehydrator or an oven at a temperature of 212 degrees Fahrenheit or lower can also

be used. “With my lemongrass, I cut it and freeze it to keep the nutrients locked in,” says Tang. No matter the method, be sure to store your tea ingredients in airtight containers.

Brewing There are a few ways to brew your homemade tea, depending on the ingredients and personal preference. Hershey, Pa.-based writer and photographer Amy Renea prefers to “chop off big hunks” of fresh mint, lemon balm, chamomile and sometimes stevia from her tea garden and put them right in the tea kettle. Once it’s reached boiling, pull the kettle off the heat and let it sit for a few minutes before pouring into your favorite tea cup. “I strain the tea through a small tea mesh strainer, but any strainer will do,” Renea says. Liversidge prefers filling empty tea bags with homemade ingredients — “then you’re not tempted to put too much water with it” — and letting them steep about three minutes before enjoying. For the freshest tea possible, she advises pouring fresh water into your tea kettle every time. It has more oxygen, which will bring out the tea’s flavor. Here is a recipe for a Vitamin C “power blend” tea from the forthcoming “Medicinal Gardening Handbook” (Skyhorse

The Associated Press

This photo shows oat tops, rose hips, hibiscus and red raspberry leaf steeping in the sunlight. As craft tea seeps into the mainstream, tea gardens are becoming a popular way for brew lovers to bypass the store and enjoy tea’s benefits without additives or preservatives. Publishing, May 2014) by Vermont gardeners and neighbors Alyssa Holmes and Dede Cummings: 1 part rose hips 1 part hibiscus 2 parts lemon balm 1 part dandelion blossoms 1/2 part rosebuds Pour into a quart jar and fill with boiling water. Cover and let steep for at least 15

minutes or up to eight hours. Strain before drinking. Online: Cassie Liversidge: http://cassieliversidge.com Amy Renea: www.anestforallseasons.com The Medicinal Gardening Handbook: http://medicinalgardening.wordpress.com 9 0 2 1 P H O : www.90210PHO.com

Sap aside, pencil cactus is nice indoors and out BY LEE REICH The Associated Press Pencil cactus is a fitting common name for Euphorbia tirucalli, even though the plant would be useless for writing and is not really a cactus. A single plant looks like many slender, green pencils, each stuck on the end or growing off the side of the one before it. A couple of small, elongated leaves perch inconspicuously and briefly at the end of the “pencils,” relegating photosynthesis to the succulent, green stems. Lack of thorns is one indication that this plant is no cactus. Even more telling is the milky sap that oozes from broken or cut stems. That sap and the plant’s flowers — not very showy and rarely appearing indoors — put pencil cactus in the spurge family, along with more familiar houseplants such as poinsettia and crown-ofthorns.

On the positive side, the sap has been used in its native Africa as folk medicine, and to repel mosquitoes and kill rats. It’s also a potential source of latex rubber and oil — 10 to 50 barrels of oil per acre by one reckoning. On the negative side, the sap has been implicated as a potential carcinogen and, if it gets in the eyes, is said to cause temporary blindness. At the very least, it is somewhat toxic and irritates skin, as does the sap of many spurge family plants.

Making new plants All that is necessary to get a pencil cactus started is to snap a few stems, each 2 or 3 inches long, from an existing plant (again, avoiding touching the sap). My pencil cactus cuttings came from a living fence I happened upon during a recent visit to Florida. There was no need to keep those cuttings moist until I returned home because this plant, like all succulents,

roots best if its cut ends are allowed to callous over in dry air before being put in soil. So it wasn’t until I brought my cuttings home that I stuck them into pots of soil, watered them, and then waited each time until the soil was thoroughly dry before watering again.

Growing this pencil Where winter temperatures don’t drop below freezing, pencil cactus can grow outdoors as high as 30 feet. There, the dense tangle of stems and a sap that virtually every animal avoids make the plant an ideal living fence. Where winters are too cold to grow pencil cactus outdoors, it makes a nice houseplant (keeping in mind the cautions about the sap). As a succulent, the plant loves light but otherwise tolerates the threats facing most houseplants: dry air and forgetful watering. If in doubt about whether or not to water this plant, don’t. It

won’t die from under-watering. Taper off or completely avoid watering in winter. Extra perlite added to any potting mix further ensures that the mix drains well and stays on the dry side. One variety that’s particularly attractive indoors or out is “Sticks on Fire.” Its “pencils” are reddish yellow, the red becoming more prominent in cooler weather. Once my pencil cactus plants take root and begin to grow, I may leave them to grow freely like a jumble of branching “pencils” in their pots. Or perhaps I’ll coax them with pruning and bending into a living sculpture. Perhaps I’ll pot them up with a candelabra cactus, another sculptural spurge (Euphorbia lactea, also erroneously called a cactus), which has fat, three-sided, dark green stems with thorns along the ridges. No matter how I grow my new pencil cactus, I’ll be careful to avoid the sap.

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Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • C3

Real Estate-Finance

Five financial reasons to buy a home THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Homeownership makes sense for countless social and family reasons. It also makes sense financially, according to Eric Belsky, Managing Director of the Joint Center of Housing Studies at Harvard University who is also on the editorial board of the Journal of Housing Research and Housing Policy Debate, in ‘The Dream Lives On: The Future of Homeownership in America.” Looking to answer the question whether recent house price declines and the contraction of mortgage credit will produce a profound and lasting change in Americans’ desire or ability to own homes, Belsky finds that “homeownership, because of its unique properties relative to other possible investments (especially for lowincome families and individuals), will likely remain an important vehicle for building assets as well as a favored option for nonfinancial reasons as well.” Here are five factors he found that “make the choice to own or rent financially consequential – and make ownership relatively attractive:” 1. Housing is typically the one

leveraged investment available. “Few households are interested in borrowing money to buy stocks and bonds and few lenders are willing to lend them the money. As a result, homeownership allows households to amplify any appreciation on the value of their homes by a leverage factor. Even a hefty 20 percent down payment results in a leverage factor of 5 so that every percentage point rise in the value of the home is a 5 percent return on their equity. With many buyers putting 10 percent or less down, their leverage factor is 10 or more.” 2 . Y o u ’ r e p a y in g f o r h o u s i n g whether you own or rent. “Homeowners pay debt service to pay down their own principal while households that rent pay down the principal of a landlord.” 3. Owning is usually a form of “forced savings.” “Since many people have trouble saving and have to make a housing payment one way or the other, owning a home can overcome people’s tendency to defer Homeownership makes sense for countless social and family reasons. savings to another day.” 4. There are substantial tax benthis, capital gains up to $250,000 homes for a gain.” efits to owning. 5 . Ow n i n g i s a h e d g e a g a i n s t “Homeowners are able to deduct are excluded from income for sinmortgage interest and property gle filers and up to $500,000 for inflation. “Housing costs and rents have taxes from income...On top of all married couples if they sell their

The Associated Press

tended over most time periods to go up at or higher than the rate of inflation, making owning an attractive proposition.”

I’ll be ready for war When parents comport myself during an air raid, how to recognize the silhouettes of both Allied and Axis aircraft, and how to make and i n s t a l l HOUSE blackout curtains. Should the need arise, just give me a call. Not all the information is so STEVE dated, but BATIE … I learned how to transfer a picture to cloth. Of course, I’ll need to secure some tincture of green soap to make it work. I can mix up a batch of modeling clay as soon as I find whiting and lard. I think I still can get the latter at the grocery store. I don’t know about the former. There seem to have been a lot more chemicals commonly available to our foreparents. I can’t remember the last time I saw fluorspar or cobaltic oxide or cryolite or even soda ash on the shelf at the drug store. Frankly, I’m lucky to locate the obscure toothpaste I prefer. I do, however, now have a recipe for mixing up my own. As soon as I find orris root and cuttlefish bone. Sigh. I don’t think it’s likely I’ll

Two or three times a year — as the opportunities present themselves — the staff here at HouseWorks steps back from its position as arbiter of all things homeownerish to become arbiter of all things literary. That is, sometimes I review books. The last time, as a matter of fact, was of a very splashy and very expensive coffee table book filled with photos of log cabins. Whether that review resulted in increased sales (exactly what the publisher hoped and the reason for giving me the book) I don’t know. But I doubt that will be the case of this review. Because “War-T ime Guide Book for the Home,” by the editors of Popular Science, was published in 1942. Yes, THAT war. The “War-Time Guide” came to me from a buddy in New Mexico who ran across it and knew right away that it was something that just had to be part of the HouseWorks library. He was right. I spent a pleasant weekend thumbing through its pages and studying formulas and recipes for methods and processes that I’m pretty sure every handyguy needed to know to keep the home fires burning 70 years ago. For example, in the very first pages I learned how to

WORKS

ever need to install or service a coal-fired furnace, but if the opportunity presents itself, I’ll be ready. And although the chances are remote I’ll need to install a preserves cabinet in my basement pantry, I now have the directions (not the directions for making the preserves, mind you, just for the cabinet). I don’t mean to suggest the “War-Time Guide” contains nothing but obscure information on bygone products and processes. The chapter headed “First Aid to Damaged Trees” offers exactly the same directions for pruning that I have in any of a dozen modern horticulture books. Some things never change. Also, I now have better directions for making reusable forms should I ever again be weak-minded enough to want to pour my own concrete stepping stones. By the way, I did an Internet search for the “War-Time Guide Book for the Home,” and you can buy used copies. Prices range from about $30 to more than $55. I’m sure the publisher would be gratified.

become lenders THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Family-financed down payment loans are increasingly common. Follow these guidelines to make the process smoother With tightening credit markets, low savings rates and stagnant wages, many first-time homebuyers find themselves struggling to amass a down payment. The solution? Parents. Twenty-seven percent of first-time homebuyers received a down payment as a gift from “the good ol’ bank of mom and dad,” says Walter Molony, economics spokesperson for the National Association of Realtors. Adam McLain, a Chicagobased loan officer with Wintrust Financial cites the Millennial generation for the increase.

NG ISTI

“They’re the most conservative generation,” McLain says. But they also recognize a good time to buy. McLain says every third or fourth deal he does has parental cash attached. “The parents are saying, ‘Here’s $50,000, get out of my basement!’” Parents can legally give each child $14,000 per year without worrying about tax implications, according to the IRS. To be more specific, each parent can give a child $14,000, for a total of $28,000 from mom and dad. Moreover, those same parents can give their child’s spouse an additional $28,000 without triggering a tax penalty. Always consult a certified tax professional when dealing with tax liabilities. Here are some guidelines: 1. Season the Funds:

Parents should transfer the cash into the buyer’s account immediately. Lenders look at two months of bank statements. While searching for a house, the cash could be “seasoning” in your account. 2. Cashier’s Check: Another option is to bring a cashier’s check to the closing with all the funds needed t o c lo s e. Lenders are not required to report to the IRS, however, every dollar must be accounted for and documented. 3. The Paper Trail: Ensure there is adequate documentation for how the money ends up in the buyer’s account. For instance, parents could liquidate some stock, deposit the money into their account, write a personal check to their child to physically take that paper check to a teller and deposit at the bank, creating a paper trail.

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HOW TO PLACE ADVERTISING Phone: 269-1222 Fax: 267-0294

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. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

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.

MLS# 13394104 3650 Edgewood, North Bend Nice big 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home in Edgewood full of great features. Just refreshed and move-in ready. Large Master bedroom with half bath. BBQ friendly deck in the back yard. RV parking with 30 amp service. Pellet stove for efficiency. Pick your appliances now! What more could you want?

94453 Krewson, North Bend Nice MFH on 2.92 acres. 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths in this nicely maintained home that includes kitchen appliances and large utility room. Includes a wrap around deck with hot tub and carport with an enclosed shop.

$199,000

$179,000

COLONIAL CHARM!

C U T E C OT TA G E !

MLS# 13342142

MLS# 13263416

MLS# 13466529

94215 Pacific, North Bend Beautiful and comfortable bay view 3 BD home on about an acre of paradise! Laminate floors in kitchen and dining areas. Level lot with deer-fenced garden area and beautiful garden house/wood storage/shop, spacious landscaping, covered trex deck, patio and a 2 car garage with shop and potty. 2 wells, one for irrigation, one for the home. All this in a park like setting that will feel like a permanent vacation!

$274,999

B AY V I E W !

MLS# 13204565

MLS# 13695739

1855 McPherson, North Bend Solid old 2 story colonial next to the North Bend post office. Has original wood flooring, bay view and backyard. Would make a great professional office.

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

694 Wasson, Coos Bay Nice family home with tons of bonus space indoors. Outdoor living space includes fountain and fireplace in bamboo garden. Great family home with a gorgeous bay view from the upstairs balcony. A truly imaginative home that you must see to appreciate. More than meets the eye!

$129,000

$105,000

$143,000

2054 Stover Ln., Myrtle Point

E.L. EDWARDS REALTY II, INC. 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 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 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, January 25,2014

Header

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

Pentecostal of God

FA M I L Y W O R S H I P C E N T E R

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY

E A S T S I D E C H R I S T I A N A S S E M B LY

LIGHTHOUSE TEMPLE PC OF G

190 D Street, Coos Bay • 541-808-0822

South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane

Rev. Betty and Russell Bazzell, Pastors

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

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 www.nbfwc.org

Baptist E M M A N U E L BA P T I S T C H U R C H

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.

541-751-9059

Church of Christ

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 • www.ebccoquille.org

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

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

C O N G R E G AT I O N M AY I M S H A L O M

282 W. Sixth, Coquille OR 97423 Senior Pastor Mark Elefritz ... Assistant Pastor Aaron Finley

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.”

Pastor Ivan Sharp

C O O S B AY C H U R C H O F C H R I S T “Building the Church you read about in your Bible” 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

Shabbat Service Friday, February 14th, 7:00pm led by Rabbi Jackie Brodsky 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

For more info call 541-266-0470 www.mayimshalom.org

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

CHURCH OF CHRIST

www.firstbaptistcoosbay.com

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!

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

www.firstbaptistnb.org

Lutheran

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 SOUTHERN BAPTIST

S K Y L I N E BA P T I S T C H U R C H

Church of God

(Cleveland, Tenn.)

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

Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod Pastor Quintin Cundiff

Sunday Worship (Fall/Winter schedule)..................10:30 am Sunday Bible Study for all ages...........................11:45 am Wednesday Advent Service............................................7:00 pm Christ Lutheran School NOW ENROLLING preschool through 6th grade

www.clcs-cb.org

“Building People Through Biblical Values” FA I T H L U T H E R A N C H U R C H

(1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)

www.sbcnb.org David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintigh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Children’s Director

Community Churches

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

H AU S E R C O M M U N I T Y C H U R C H 69411 Wildwood Dr., 7 miles north of North Bend Staff: John Adams, Bill Moldt, Rob Wright, Rob Douglass, Nancy Goodman. Radio broadcast Sunday @ 8:30 a.m. (K-Light 98.7 fm)

Catholic 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

357 S. 6th St.

MASSES:

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

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

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 faithlutheran-nb.org Home of Cartwheels Preschool ~ faithlutheran_nb@frontier.com

GLORIA DEI LUTHERAN ELCA Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347

WORSHIP HOURS

Come Come

Worship With Us

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 !

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

1290 Thompson Rd., Coos Bay (5 Blocks East of Hospital)

MASSES:

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

Reformed H O P E C OV E N A N T R E F O R M E D C H U R C H 580 E. 9th St., Coquille, Oregon

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

Salvation Army T H E S A LV A T I O N A R M Y

Sunday Worship Celebration..................................................9:00 am & 11:00 am Sunday School..........................................................................................9:00 am Nurseries provided for all services. Affiliated with Village Missions - 541-756-2591

(West off Broadway) 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

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: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183

“A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship”

3451 Liberty St., North Bend - 541-756-3311

541-756-4155 • PASTOR: Dr. Daniel Myers

CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL 1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851

NORTH BEND CHURCH OF GOD

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND Harrison & Vermont St. (East side of Pony Village Mall)

Where You Can Find A Friend F I R S T BA P T I S T C H U R C H O F N O R T H B E N D

Presbyterian

Worship Service.......................................8:30 am & 11:00 am Sunday School......................................................... 10:00 am Adult Bible Study..................................................... 10:00 am All are Welcome (Nursery available for all services)

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

C O O S B AY S E V E N T H - DAY A DV E N T I S T

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

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 • www.coosbayumc.org

Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available

Unitarian Universalist

Episcopal 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

UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, N. BEND

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

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

SCHEDULE

DIVERSE BELIEFS - ONE FELLOWSHIP Liberal Religious Organization

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

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

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

Foursquare

Nazarene

Unity Worldwide Ministries

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

U N I T Y B Y T H E B AY

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

“Honoring diversity and the many paths to God. A spiritual community to come home to...”

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: Ba4@ba4.org Website: www.ba4.org

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

541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements

Sunday Celebration Service - 10 am 2100 Union ~ North Bend • 541-751-1633 Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10 - 2

Call Yellow Cab for a $1 (each way) ride to Unity By The Bay.


The most dreaded words: “What’s for dinner?” DEAR MARY: I have been reading your column and implementing your ideas for years, with varying degrees of success (my fault, not yours). The one thing I bless you for every day is eMeals. I just subscribed to eMeals (everydaycheapskate.com/eme als15) at the start of the school year. I am a teacher and have two kids in high school.After 22 years of marriage, grocery shopping had become a dreaded chore. I like cookEVERYDAY but I CHEAPSKATE ing, hated the planning. My son is a picky eater, which made it e v e n harder. M y Mary m o m always Hunt used to write up a menu and make her grocery list from that, so I have always tried to do the same. I even used my local grocery store’s weekly ad to plan my list.It was still something I dreaded. Using eMeals has completely liberated me. It sounds very dramatic,but I really feel like my chains are gone and I’ve been set free.I just go to the grocery store and buy what is on the list. I prepare the (easy) recipes. If my son doesn’t like it, I say “Too bad! It isn’t my fault - blame eMeals.” I never realized how much of my energy was spent DREADING meal planning and grocery shopping. It was a negative mental and emotional vibe that was clouding my weekends. I used to go to the grocery store nearly every day to pick up something,which increased our spending dramatically. Now,I go to the store ONCE a week. I always have what I need on hand. We have tried lots of new foods. My son is actually eating more and more of what I prepare. I have recommended eMeals to a lot of people I know because it’s like a ticket out of jail.If we don’t need 7 meals in a particular week, I just cross one or two off the shopping list. My husband and daughter want to compile a “best of”list,because some of these recipes have been fantastic! Thank you, from the bottom of my heart.I love,love,love this service. It is 100 percent worth it! — Coleen C., email DEAR COLLEEN: Thanks for the great feedback. Sometimes readers mistake my personal excitement for a product or service as an audition to become a late-night infomercial pitchman. I only recommend and endorse products and services that I truly believe in and use myself. I am so happy that you have found eMeals to be all that I believe it is, and perhaps even more. I don’t have the feedback from picky teens! My husband and I have never gotten to the point of wanting to rate and review eMeals recipes, but now that I think about it, that’s not such a bad idea! In fact, I love it. I am so proud of you for the progress you’ve made with simplifying meal time in your home and freeing yourself from the tyranny of “What’s for dinner?!” DEAR MARY: Your new book “The Smart Woman’s Guide to Saving for Retirement,” (everydaycheapskate.com/books) sounds so interesting. My question is: For someone my age (70) who didn’t plan well and lives on Social Security alone, is there something in it that would be of a help to me? Thanks. — Georgette, email DEAR GEORGETTE: I cannot promise a magic wand in my new book.However,I do believe that it will give you help and understanding for how you can maximize your resources and perhaps even boost your income. I have to say that 70 is looking a lot younger to me every day.I just read somewhere that 80 is the new 60, which I think would suggest that 70 is the new 50! See how young you are? I want to encourage you in every way I can to not only improve your own situation, but to influence your daughters and granddaughters to begin their own planning now, no matter how young or old they are. I wrote this book for you and them as well. I pray that all of you will read it and take it to heart. Watch your mailbox because I’m sending you a copy, with my compliments.

Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • C5

DILBERT

FRANK AND ERNEST

THE BORN LOSER

ZITS

CLASSIC PEANUTS

THE FAMILY CIRCUS

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

ROSE IS ROSE

LUANN

GRIZZWELLS

MODERATELY CONFUSED

KIT ’N’ CARLYLE

HERMAN


C6• The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

Classifieds Theworldlink.com/classifieds FREE Legals $5.00

100

213 General COPY EDITOR

$7.00

PUBLISHED: The World- January 25, 2014 (ID-20246066)

Employment 200 204 Banking

We are excited to announce an available position at First Community Credit Union at the Coquille Corporate Headquarters!

Full-Time Human Resources Specialist Salary Range: $10.00 to $19.00 EOE. For more details, please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org

We are excited to announce an available position for a

Full-Time Teller in North Bend, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 9.50 - $17.00 EOE For more details please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org

210 Government Court Facilitator Oregon Judicial Department, Coos Circuit Court, Coos County Courthouse, Coquille, Oregon. F/T position, salary: $2880-4687/mo. Apply by 1/28/14. For the complete job announcement and application visit http://courts.oregon.gov/OJD/jobs/ and click on “Paid Positions”. EOE

211 Health Care

LOST: January 12, 2014 in Coos Bay area. Grey Cockatiel Bird. Call 503-568-5842

$12.00

$12.00 www.theworldlink.com $17.00

“An FCC licensed facility is proposed for construction at 275 North Broadway, Coos Bay, OR 97420. The FCC is seeking public comment on the proposed project as part of the review process by the Oregon State Historic Preservation Office. Please respond within 30 days of this publication to: Adapt Engineering, 10725 SW Barbur Blvd., Suite 200, Portland, OR 97219 Attn: OR13-18870.”

Lost Value404Ads

213 General

The World of Coos Bay, Ore., is seeking a versatile, experienced page designer capable of contributing to our print editions. We’re looking for a designer who is energetic and passionate about the role journalism plays in a community. The successful candidate will work as part of a dynamic team producing multiple pages on deadline while monitoring our wire services. The ideal candidate must have a good sense of modern news layout, headline hierarchy and news judgment. Top-notch communication skills also are key as you will need to be in constant contact with editors and reporters. Experience working for a small daily or large weekly newspaper in layout design with some copy editing experience desired. This person will join a desk to design news, sports and features pages using a variety of software, including Quark, Photoshop, Illustrator and knowledge of News Edit Pro CMS would be a plus. As part of Lee Enterprises, The World offers excellent earnings potential and a professional and comfortable work environment focused on growth opportunities for employees. We are an equal opportunity employer and a drug-free workplace. All applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background check prior to commencing employment. To learn more about our paper, visit our website at http://www.theworldlink.com/. Learn about our parent company at http://www.lee.net/. For more information and to apply online go to www.theworldlink.com/workhere and be sure to attach at least five page design examples or include a link to where examples of your work can be viewed.

541-267-6278 Services 425

430 Lawn Care The Mill Casino Hotel & RV Park is a progressive leader in fun, friendly entertainment. We have the following exciting opportunities: Restaurant Supervisor Oversee shift operations in our bay view restaurant and buffet. Requires 3 yrs. supervisory experience in the food service industry with strong people and guest service skills. Abilities with hiring, scheduling, training, coaching and front of house operations. Friendly and approachable demeanor. Other Opportunities  Marketing Database Manager 5 years casino experience required  Environmental Services Technician - casino housekeeping duties  Busser  Room Attendant & House Person Comprehensive health benefits for full time positions, paid time off, 401(k) and more! Please visit www.themillcasino.com to apply or submit resume to hr@themillcasino.com. Final candidates must pass background and drug test. Tribal preference provided.

216 Law Enforcement The City of Coquille is currently accepting applications for the position of Lateral/ Certified Police Officer; Salary is $3432to $4380 per month, plus an excellent benefit package. Job application and questionnaires available at www.cityofcoquille.org. Closing date is January 31, 2014 at 4:00pm.

Care Giving 225 Diesel Truck Mechanic & Lube Technician 3 years experience, Swing shift Wage DOE + benefits Call 541-404-7606

227 Elderly Care HARMONY HOMECARE “Quality Caregivers provide Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788 ISENBURG CAREGIVING SERVICE. Do you need help in your home? We provide home care as efficiently and cost-effective as possible. Coquille - Coos Bay - Bandon. Lilo Isenburg, 541-396-6041.

North Bend Medical Center has immediate openings for the following positions.  Registered Nurse in Day Surgery Unit. Current Oregon RN license, entry level or experienced. Full-time 30-40 hours per week/ Benefits provided.

 Medical Assistant Minimum 1 year experience. Full and Part-time positions available Qualified applicants send resume to; Susan Molzahn/HR Coordinator 1900 Woodland Dr, Coos Bay, OR 97420 Applications and job openings can be found at www.nbmconline.com

PHARMACY TECHNICIAN PHARMACIST RITE AID, one of the nation’s leading retail drugstore chains, is looking for a responsible individual to fill the position of PHARMACY TECHNICIAN in the Brookings/Harbor area. Interested applicants must hold a current Oregon Pharmacy Technician license or Pharmacist license. Please email your resume to Juanita Magardie juanita.v.magardie@riteaid.com RITE AID is an Equal Opportunity Employer. M/F

Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT www.theworldlink.com

Real Estate 500

$35.00

APARTMENTS

$15.00 AVAILABLE

$15.00

$45.00 Studio N.B. $395. & $425. $20.00 1 bedroom N.B. $475 $55.00 2 bedroom House C.B. $775. Call for info.

$59.95

541-297-4834

Willett Investment Properties Move in ready! 3 bed Townhouse in a park like setting. Close to lakes, swocc and shopping, Stove, Fridge, Drapes, W/D hook ups, W/G pd. $530 mo. Apply at 324 Ackerman. 541-888-4762

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!

Beautiful Victorian home for lease. 2300sf, 3 bed 2.5 bh, fam rm, wood flrs, fresh paint. Fenced yard. N. Bend schools. Perfect for kids at end of street. lease to own as well. $1495/mo. 541-997-9805 Coos Bay 3 bedroom, den, 2 baths for Rent or Sale. 2400 sq. ft., approx 3 acres. $1250/month. 36x36 metal full barn available. Ross Inlet road area. Call Paul for details. 503-507-3690.

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

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.

Milner Crest $875 2 bdrm 2 bath near hospital Enclosed sun porch, garage, lge master bdrm, lots of storage. Big backyard/garden area.

2241 N.14th CB. Call 541-267-2297 or 541-297-3258

Real Estate/Rentals (Includes Photo)

Good 6 lines -5 days $45.00

Better 6 lines - 10 days i $55.00

505 Lots/Acreage RURAL NORTH BEND 36 acres. Well, septic, power, driveway. $105,00. Realtor Harold Brice. 541-297-7720.

Rentals 600 601 Apartments Coos Bay Large 2 bedroom, 1 bath, bay view, W/S/G paid. On-site laundry. No smoking. No pets, $525/mo + $550 dep. 541-297-6069

One Bdrm. W/D Hookups//Shed. No Smoking/Pets. 1969 Maple St. NB. $575 mo. $500 dep. 541-756-5761 Please leave message

612 Townhouse/Condo

Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 20 days $69.95 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile. Small one bedroom, ground with w/d hookups. Limited Near CB library. No smoke. $475 rent/ $300 541.269.1024 475

610 2-4-6 Plexes

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

Other Stuff 700

floor unit parking. No pets. deposit.

603 Homes Furnished BANDON FOR RENT: furnished 1-story, 3 bd, 2 ba, 2-car gar, sundeck, great room. Beach access. Off Beach Loop on Strawberry Dr. $1250 + util. 916-955-1985.

701 Furniture For Sale: Queen size 4 Poster Bed w/ Beauty Rest Mattress, very nice. $100 541-991-6843

604 Homes Unfurnished Allegany: 2 bed mobile, wood and electric heat, fridge, stove, orchard, outbuildings, VERY CLEAN. $675/mo. + deposit. No smoking. 541-756-4669 Country setting 2 bdrm 1 & 1/2 bath. home, 3 min. from town. $570 mo. plus $400 dep. Call 541-756-3078

Business 300 The Coquille Indian Tribe is accepting applications for the following positions:  Deputy Executive Director  Clinic Assistant  Head Start Teacher Assistant Details and job descriptions are available at www.coquilletribe.org. for questions, call Larry Scarborough HR Director at (541) 756-0904

Certified Medical Assistant Dunes Family Health Care is seeking a half-time, experienced, team-oriented, and quality focused Medical Office Assistant. Responsibilities include assisting physicians in the delivery of patient care; preparing patients for examination and treatment. Email resume to dunes@luhonline.com

www.theworldlink.com Your online source for employment & more!

 Technician in Immediate Care. Clinic Medical Assistant and phlebotomy experience required. Full-time 30-40 hour per week some evenings and weekends/Benefits provided.

Rod’s Landscape Maintenance Gutter Cleaning, Pressure Washing, Tree Trimming, Trash Hauling and more! Lic. #7884 Visa/MC accepted 541-404-0107

604 Homes Unfurnished

601 Apartments

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

306 Jobs Wanted Interest List for future openings: Independent Contract Newspaper Carrier. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255

ONCE A WEEK DELIVERY The World Link- Free Paper. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255

Notices 400 403 Found Found: Pistol,Mckinny area. Call to identify.Claim by January 26, 2014. 541-260-7911

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

Merchandise under $200 total 4 lines - 3 days - Free

Found & Found Pets 5 lines - 5 days - Free

Lost & Lost Pets 5 lines - 5 days All free ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

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 theworldlink.com/jobs 8-27-12


Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • C7

701 Furniture 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

Recreation/ Sports 725 726 Biking

753 Bazaars 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

754 Garage Sales

901 ATVs

GARAGE/MOVING SALE. 2656 Union Ave., North Bend. Friday & Saturday, 9-3. Freezer, sleeper sofa, entertainment center, household, misc.

909 Misc. Auto

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!

HONDA WORLD

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

Sumner Road, ESTATE SALE: 61637 Edwards Mill Rd. Saturday 9-4pm. Dresser,Motorcycle Jacket, Dbl. Bed, Shop items, House ware’s, Free Freezer/ Fridge. Womens Clothes.

$6,990 2001 Volkswagen Passat 4 Motion, Wagon, Well Equipped. #13221A/129632

Merchandise Item Good 5 lines - 5 days $8.00

Better

Two Yakima lockjaw bike racks, attach to any roof rack. $120 for both or $70 each. 541-297-8102. obo

5 lines - 10 days $12.00

Best (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines -15 days $17.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

710 Miscellaneous DINNERWARE...MINTON ANCESTRAL ... CR1951 Beautiful over 60 pieces.$400. BENEFIT THE EGYPTIAN THEATRE Call Rick 541-297-8659 DINNERWARE...NORITAKE...VAN BUREN Beautiful set... 40 + pieces... service for 8. $200 for all Call Rick 541-297-8659

CLASSIFIEDS WORK! Let The World help you place your ad. 541-269-1222

735 Hunting/Rifles

Good 5 lines - 1 day $12.00

Better

GUN SHOW Dates and Hours are Saturday Feb. 8th 9-5pm and Sunday Feb. 9th 9-3pm Douglas County Fair Grounds 541-530-4570

Market Place 750

(includes boxing) 5 lines - 2 days $15.00

Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 days $20.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile. DID you know you could FAX The World your ad at 541-267-0294.

754 Garage Sales 751 Antiques Price lowered more than half for Ocean Burial lots. Call 360-989-0816 for details.

$6,990

Auto - Vehicles Boats -Trailers

Garage Sale / Bazaars

776 Appliances

2006 Chevy Cobalt LT 4 Door, Auto, CD, More. #B3445/827893

Good 6 lines - 5 days $15.00

KENMORE FREEZERLESS FRIDGE. 15 cu. ft. $140. 541-297-6027.

Better (includes photo) 6 lines - 10 days $20.00

Pets/Animals 800

$6,990

Best

2004 Toyota Corolla 4 Door, Auto, Clean. #14082B/219032

(includes photo & boxing) 6 lines - 15 days $25.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

801 Birds/Fish 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

903 Boats

Bandon: Estate Sale. 210 4th St. SW. Jan. 24-25 from 9-4pm.Tools, Collectables, Garden, Records, Pottery, Kitchen, Toys, Books, Tires, Household Misc. Items.

$15,990 2004 Dodge Quad Cab 4x4 Hemi V8, SLT, 1 Owner, Low Miles. #B3437/502439

$22,990 12’ Livingston Boat With 8Hp Mercury motor and trailer.

2011 Honda Pilot LX 4x4 Low Miles. #13266A/619452

$975.00 541-404-5023

For Help placing your classified ads, call The World at 541-269-1222 Ask for CLASSIFIEDS!

Pets (Includes a Photo) Good 5 lines - 5 days $12.00

Better 5 lines - 10 days $17.00

Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 15 days $25.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

802 Cats

SMALL BUSINESS OWNERS: Find your niche here! Tell them what your business has to offer on the Bulletin Board. Affordable advertising customized just for you! Call

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

808 Pet Care Pet Cremation

$17,990 2007 Honda Ridgeline Auto, Canopy, Low Miles. #B3427A/219774

$18,990 2008 Chevy Silverado 4x4 LWB, Reg. Cab, LT, 5.3 V8, PW, 6,700 Miles, & More! #B3435/165864

$29,990 2007 GMC Yukon 3rd Row, LT, Leather, Moonroof, Low Miles. #14047A/387304

1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay

HondaWorld.com 541-888-5588 • 1-800-634-1054

541-269-1222 Ext. 269

541-267-3131

to get started today.

P

H OTO R EPRIN TS

H undreds ofphotos for sale 8 x 10’s

$

.95

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www.theworldphotos.com


C8 •The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

What caused brandnew timing belt to fail? Dear Tom and Ray: I recently had to have a new water pump put in my 2005 VW Bug. At the same time, they replaced the timing belt. Twenty-three days later, I was stranded because the timing belt broke. After they examined it, they found that the crankshaft pulley was in many pieces, some of which were missing. Of course, they take no blame for this and say it was unrelated. What do you think? Did they break the pulley when they replaced the timing belt? — Kaylyn RAY: They might have. I’d have to say it’s extremely unlikely that a broken crankshaft pulley would break the timing belt, though. It’s possible ... if it broke in a jagged way and tore through the plastic timing belt housing that sits behind it. Possible, but not very likely. TO M : So let me put a more-likely scenario on the table. Perhaps what really broke was the timing belt sprocket, Kaylyn. It sits behind the crankshaft pulley. RAY: To investigate, the first thing you need to do is check your receipt to see if they replaced something called the “front engine seal.” TOM: Normally, that seal gets replaced when you do a timing belt. Not always, but if you want to do a thorough job, you replace the front engine seal and the water pump whenever you do a timing belt job. RAY: Why? Because both of those parts are relatively inexpensive, and they’re easy to access once the timing belt is off. And if either one fails, say, three weeks later,

CAR

TALK

TOM AND RAY MAGLIOZZI you have to do the timing belt all over again. TOM: Which, as we’ve found out, makes our customers extremely grouchy. So we never change a timing belt without also changing the water pump and the front engine seal. RAY: But in order to get to the front engine seal, both the timing belt sprocket and the crankshaft pulley have to be removed. And that’s not always easy, especially on VWs. TOM: So if they had to use force to pull off the sprocket, they could have put a small crack in it. Or if they used heat to loosen the bolts that run through the pulley and the sprocket, and accidentally overheated them, they could have weakened the sprocket’s metal and caused it to fail a few weeks later. R A Y : So look at your receipt, Kaylyn. If it’s illegible or indecipherable, ask some other mechanic to help you read it (if you want to find an honest mechanic, try the customer-generated listings at www.mechanicsfiles.com). T O M : If your shop

charged you to replace the front engine seal, then I think you have a right to be suspicious. And since what you need now is major surgery, I think you need a second opinion. R A Y : I’d search the Mechanics Files for a trustworthy mechanic in your area, and have the car towed there. Tell him what the other shop told you, and ask him to look at the car and see if their story checks out. T O M : The second guy may tell you there’s no way to know exactly what happened. Or he may confirm our theory. Or he may have a theory of his own that either exonerates or convicts these other guys. Ask him to write up his professional opinion for you. You’ll have to pay him for his time, but I think it’s worth it, in this case. RA Y : Armed with that information — and expert witness testimony, should you need it — you can go back to the original guys, if warranted, and suggest, a little more persuasively, that they do the right thing for you and fix the car. TOM: All reputable shops carry Garage Keeper’s Liability insurance (what we call “Bonehead Insurance”) to cover serious mistakes they make on customers’ cars. So they probably have the means to repair this if they need to. RAY: And if they continue to tell you to go sit in your hat, you’ll have to decide whether it’s worth taking them to small-claims court over this. But at least you’ll be better prepared to win. I hope it doesn’t come to that. Good luck, Kaylyn.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 2014 This is a year to listen carefully, not to preach. Don’t take on too much, and avoid overindulgence in any aspect of your life. Simplicity will be the key to progress. Go after only what’s actually important to you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Be careful not to allow others to spend your money. Use your intellect to dazzle anyone of interest. A romantic opportunity will develop. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Now is not the time to have a personal confrontation. If you have flaked on your responsibilities, you will meet with opposition. Focus on your own problems — not someone else’s. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Travel will result in a better understanding of yourself and others. Your ability to see the optics of a situation will give you leverage when discussing your plans. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — This is a perfect day to open your home to friends and family. You may be asked to help a family member. Talking to all parties involved in this person’s issues will lead to a solution. Dealing with a medical facility could be required. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You can make or break a relationship based on how you handle yourself today. Think about the larger picture, and be honest and direct at all times. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Overly indulgent choices will be a problem for you today. Discipline is required to put a stop to the formation of unhealthy habits. Adjust your diet and exercise regimens to improve your future. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Now is not the time to allow yourself to lie idle. Accept an invitation to get out and do something unusual, and you will discover some new possibilities. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Don’t make changes that make

you feel uneasy. Confusion will lead to making regrettable choices today. Get your personal space organized to better meet your needs. Not everything you hear is likely to be accurate. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — You have a special ability to strike a balance, and today that trait will help you mediate for someone who is not clear-headed. Your selfless contribution will be rewarded in an unexpected fashion. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Involvement in a risky venture will not be to your benefit. Consider how to adjust your plans in order to meet your goals. Don’t allow others to mislead you in any way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) —You are likely to overreact if you don’t make plans to keep yourself on the move. Pushiness will lead to problems with your partner or other family members. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — If you maintain openness in your approach, you will get a much better response. Now is not the time to keep secrets. Interactions with authority figures will cause stress. MONDAY, JAN,27, 2014 You’ll be able to draw others into your world, and this will add to your popularity. You will feel audacious and ready to vocalize your thoughts; however, some of those around you may take advantage of your honesty and hospitality. Don’t spread yourself too thin, or you may miss the mark with your personal goals. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Discuss all the possibilities with someone trustworthy before you sign any binding contracts or agreements. You must consider the motives of others carefully. Read between the lines. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Plan to deal with bureaucracy today. Settle issues efficiently and be cognizant of the need to maintain your reputation. Spending time with children will prove to be enjoyable. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You need to reboot by going on an adventure. Traveling to an inspiring destination may give

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

you mental clarity. Attend to your budget, and you will find a way to make your plans work. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You can make worthwhile financial advancements, but be sure not to use your personal funds. A spontaneous trip is likely to happen. Try to include your partner so that you may mix business with pleasure. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Your mate may be inclined to hassle you today. Extreme sensitivity will lead to a wounded ego. Don’t allow things to spin out of control. Finish housework and then take time to enjoy each other. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Combine work with pleasure. Socialize with colleagues and clients. Changes in a relationship will be welcome. Take a leap when it comes to commitment. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Take time for self-improvement. Make the physical and mental adjustments necessary to raise your self-esteem. If you feel confident, success will follow. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Don’t overreact with loved ones. Family members may be needy and take advantage. This will leave you feeling depressed and used. Don’t offer help or ask for any. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — You can forge meaningful friendships today. Attend social functions, and romantic opportunities will arise. Travel and social gatherings will increase your popularity. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — You will be duped if you invest in joint financial ventures. Be discerning as to the people you do business with. Difficulties with female colleagues are evident. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Avoiding emotional conflict will not improve matters. Tell the truth and learn just where you stand. Don’t take financial risks that may lead to losses. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You may have a secret nemesis. Be careful what you reveal to others. Be precise in your communication, or you will be misunderstood. Issues with superiors or authority figures are likely.


Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • D1


D2•The World • Saturday, January 25,2014


Saturday, January 25 ,2014 • The World • D3

LIGHT TRUCK/SUV

TTERRAMAX E R R A M A X H/T H/T

89 89

STARTING AT



99 99 P235/75R-15

EXCELLENT VALUE

T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY VARY VA RY

PASSENGER CAR

GREAT G R E AT BUY! BUY! EECONOMY C O N O M Y RADIALS RADIALS

ECONOMY RADIALS STARTING AT

39 39

99 99 P155/80R-13

 EXCELLENT HANDLING T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY VARY VA RY

GOOD THRU JANUARY 31, 2014

COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163

NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091

*

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D4 •The World • Saturday, January 25,2014

TV Saturday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS

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Lizzie Borden Took an Ax: “... and gave her mother 40 whacks” — or did she? Christina Ricci stars in this new docudrama about one of the most infamous crimes of the 19th century — the brutal double murder of Andrew and Abby Borden — and the sensational trial of Andrew’s youngest daughter. Billy Campbell plays Lizzie’s lawyer, Andrew Jennings. Sunday 8 p.m. on KCBY The 56th Annual Grammy Awards: LL Cool J returns as host of this year’s gala from Los Angeles’ Staples Center honoring top musical performers and recordings. Artists scheduled to perform during the telecast include Daft Punk, Imagine Dragons, P!nk and Nate Reuss.

Tuesday 9 p.m. on CW30 Supernatural: Dean and Sam (Jensen Ackles, Jared Padalecki) go to see Garth (DJ Qualls) after getting word that he’s in the hospital. It isn’t a happy reunion, however, as Dean, still feeling guilty about Kevin, angrily confronts Garth about disappearing and demands to know where he’s been — which only causes him to flee again in the new episode “Sharp Teeth.” Wednesday 8 p.m. on KOBI KMCB Revolution: As Miles and Rachel (Billy Burke, Elizabeth Mitchell) continue to monitor the situation in Willoughby, Monroe (David Lyons) leads Charlie and Connor (Tracy Spiridakos, Mat Vairo) on a dangerous

Castle: Echoes of “The Devil Wears Prada” can be heard in this new episode, as Cas-

Monday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS

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The Millionaire Matchmaker: Fans of “The Voice” might recognize Katrina Parker, who was a finalist in the singing competition’s second season. Now she’s looking for love, and Patti has to show her that she doesn’t have to sacrifice her musical career for a relationship — or vice versa. She needs to have a similar talk with her other client — a chiropractor who can’t seem to leave the office behind — in the new episode “Workaholics.” Friday 8 p.m. on CW30 The Carrie Diaries:The tension between Carrie and Tom (AnnaSophia Robb, Matt Letscher) escalates in the season finale. After Larissa (Freema Agyeman) delivers some news to Carrie, Sebastian (Austin Butler) decides to reveal a secret of his own. Maggie (Katie Findlay) gets a surprise when she turns to Walt (Brendan Dooling) with her suspicions about Pete (Claybourne Elder). Samantha (Lindsey Gort) thinks about leaving the city in “Run to You.”

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Extra (N) Million. Middle Suburg. Mod Fam Super Nashville (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Super Bowl’s Criminal Minds ’ CSI: Crime Scene News (N) Letterman The Burrowers (2008) Doug Hutchison. (CC) ››› The Crow (1994) Brandon Lee. (CC) Killer Klowns Ent Insider Revolution (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU (:01) Chicago PD (N) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Revolution (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU (:01) Chicago PD (N) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Nature (N) ’ NOVA (N) ’ (CC) Hawking (N) (CC) Oregon Experience Fox News Mod Fam American Idol “Auditions No. 5” (N) (CC) News Arsenio Hall Two Men Amazing Prayer Revelation of Jesus Asian Aid Bible The Book of John Words Melody Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law Order: CI Law Order: CI 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Arrow “Tremors” (N) Tom People Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Wahl (:01) Wahlburgers The Bourne Identity ›››› The Dark Knight (2008, Action) Christian Bale, Heath Ledger. Four Bros Housewives/Atl. Real Housewives Top Chef (CC) Top Chef (N) (CC) Happens Top Chef Shark Tank (CC) Mad Money Buried Treasure ’ Buried Treasure ’ Paid Paid Colbert Daily Work. South Pk South Pk South Pk Work. Broad Daily Colbert Dual Survival (CC) Survivorman (CC) Survivorman (N) ’ Lone Target (CC) Survivorman (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ Good I Didn’t Liv-Mad. Dog ANT Farm Good Austin ANT Farm E! News (N) Kardashian Kardashian The Soup The Soup Chelsea E! News NBA Basketball: Bulls at Spurs SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Melissa Melissa Melissa Daddy ›› 17 Again (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron. The 700 Club (CC) Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Diners Diners College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) Super Bowl FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live X-Men: First Class ›› Underworld: Awakening (2012, Horror) Amer. Horror Amer. Horror FXM ›› 27 Dresses (2008) Katherine Heigl. FXM ›› Corrina, Corrina (1994) (CC) (6:15) ›› Beautiful Creatures Looking Looking Girls ’ True Detective (CC) Real Time, Bill Buying and Selling Buying and Selling Buying and Selling Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (N) American Pickers Appalachian Outlaws Kim of Queens Kim of Queens Kim of Queens Kim of Queens (:01) Kim of Queens NHL NHL-A Season NHL-A Season Rivals NHL Top NHL Top NHL-A Season Sam & Witch Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball College Basketball Gonzaga at Santa Clara. Hawks Sea College Basketball Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (N) ’ Opposite Worlds (N) Ghost Hunters (CC) 200lb Tumor 40-Year-Old Child Girl- Half- Face Addiction Addiction Girl- Half- Face Castle ’ Castle “Demons” ’ Castle ’ Castle “Kill Shot” ’ Hawaii Five-0 (CC) NinjaGo NinjaGo Dragons Regular King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS “Squall” ’ Mod Fam Mod Fam Psych (N) Mod Fam Mod Fam (:01) White Collar News Videos Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang MenBig Bang Conan (N) (CC)

Friday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS

Thursday 9 p.m. on BRAV

Extra (N) Million. The Bachelor (N) ’ (CC) (:01) Castle (N) ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Mother Broke Girl Mike Mom (N) Intelligence (N) ’ News (N) Letterman ››› As Good as It Gets (1997) Jack Nicholson. (CC) Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of Desert Ent Insider Game Night Game Night The Blacklist (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Game Night Game Night The Blacklist (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow Oregon Experience Extraordinary Independent Lens Fox News Mod Fam The Following The Following (CC) News Arsenio Hall Two Men Anchors of Truth Revelation of Jesus Better Life On Tour ASI Convent.-2012 Books Battles Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Hart of Dixie (N) ’ Beauty & Beast Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Bad Ink Bad Ink Mayne Mayne Mayne Mayne ››› The Green Mile (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, David Morse. (CC) (:01) ››› Twister Vanderpump Rules Real Housewives Vanderpump Rules Real Housewives Happens Vander American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Free $ Paid Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama South Pk South Park (N) (CC) South Pk Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (N) ’ Rods N’ Wheels (N) Fast N’ Loud (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ Good Let It Shine (2012) Tyler James Williams. ’ Good Austin ANT Farm E! News (N) Fashion Police Kardashian Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Switched at Birth ’ Switched at Birth (N) The Fosters (N) ’ The Fosters (CC) The 700 Club (CC) Guy’s Games Rachael v. Guy Rachael v. Guy My. Din My. Din Diners Diners College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) UFC Countdown FOX Sports Live (N) Super Bowl Baby Ma ››› Friends With Benefits (2011) Justin Timberlake. Archer (N) Chozen Archer Chozen Ice Age: Dawn ›› Tooth Fairy (2010) Dwayne Johnson. ›› Meet Dave (2008) Eddie Murphy. (CC) (6:15) ››› Les Misérables (2012) ’ Herblock: The Black Looking (:15) Girls True Det Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It Swamp People Pawn Pawn Swamp People (N) Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (CC) (:01) Hoarders (CC) NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at San Jose Sharks. NHL Skiing Sam & Witch Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends European Mariners Mondays (N) Planet X Planet X UFC Reloaded (5:30) Pitch Black Lost Girl (N) (CC) Being Human (N) Bitten “Trespass” ’ Lost Girl ’ (CC) Honey Honey Cake Cake Cake Cake Bakery Boss (N) ’ Cake Cake Castle “Countdown” Castle ’ Castle ’ Perception (CC) Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Adven Regular Steven Annoying King/Hill Cleveland Fam. Guy Rick American Fam. Guy NCIS: Los Angeles WWE Monday Night RAW (N Same-day Tape) ’ (CC) NCIS: Los Angeles WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS

mission. Neville (Giancarlo Esposito) is given a new assignment in the new episode “Happy Endings.” Rocker Bret Michaels guest stars.

January 27, 2014 8:00

Wednesday Evening

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Extra (N) Million. The Taste “Go Green” (N) ’ (CC) Shark Tank (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang Millers Crazy Two Men (:01) Elementary (N) News (N) Letterman American Bandits: Frank and Jesse James Hatfields & McCoys: Bad Blood (2012) (CC) ›› Ambush Bay Ent Insider Commun Parks Saturday Night Live-Sports Spectacular News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Commun Parks Saturday Night Live-Sports Spectacular News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Field Midsomer Murders Midsomer (:36) Father Brown Just Seen Fox News Mod Fam American Idol (N) ’ Rake (N) ’ (CC) News Arsenio Hall Two Men (6:00) 3ABN Today Revelation of Jesus Gospel Life To Table Talk 3ABN Today (N) Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House ’ (CC) House “Brave Heart” 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Vampire Diaries Reign “Sacrifice” (N) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Crazy Hearts Crazy Hearts (5:30) Four Brothers ››› I Am Legend (2007) Will Smith. (:01) ››› Batman Begins (2005) (CC) Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Toned Up Toned Up Happens Matchmkr American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Sunny Sunny Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Sunny Sunny Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) The Fighters (CC) The Fighters (N) ’ Lone Target (N) ’ The Fighters (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ Good Wizards of Waverly Place Liv-Mad. Dog ANT Farm Austin E! News (N) RichKids RichKids Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› 17 Again (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron. ›› The Pacifier (2005) Vin Diesel. The 700 Club (CC) Donut Donut Chopped Chopped Canada (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Diners Diners Boxing FOX Sports Live (N) Super Bowl FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Anger ›› Underworld: Awakening (2012, Horror) Anger › The Waterboy (1998) Adam Sandler. › Gulliver’s Travels (2010) (CC) FXM ›› Nim’s Island (2008) Abigail Breslin. ›› Nim’s Island (5:45) ›› Red Tails Girls ’ Looking ›› Oblivion (2013) Tom Cruise. ’ (CC) Cathouse True Det Hunt Intl Hunters Rehab Rehab Rehab Rehab Hunters Hunt Intl Boitano Boitano Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Appalachian Outlaws The Curse of Under the Gunn Under the Gunn Under the Gunn (:01) Kim of Queens (:02) Dance Moms NFL Turning Point NFL Turning Point NHL-A Season Skiing U.S. Grand Prix: Freeskiing. (Taped) Sam & Witch Thunder Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball College Basketball Gonzaga at Santa Clara. College Basketball Air Force at Boise State. Dawn Treader ›› 2012 (2009) John Cusack. A global cataclysm nearly wipes out humanity. Stone Welcome to Myrtle Honey Honey Honey Honey Welcome to Myrtle Honey Honey Basket NBA Basketball: Clippers at Warriors Inside the NBA (N) Castle “Cuffed” ’ Gumball Steven Teen Johnny T King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar (N) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang King of the Nerds (N) Conan (N) (CC)

tle and Beckett (Nathan Fillion, Stana Katic) investigate the murder of a fashion magazine editor’s assistant. Beckett’s own history in the world of modeling gains her access to a special wedding surprise in “Dressed to Kill.” Frances Fisher guest stars as the intimidating editor.

Monday 10:01 p.m. on KEZI

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

State Million. S.H.I.E.L.D. Gold Extra (N) Killer Women (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. NCIS (CC) (DVS) State of the Union 2014 (N) Two Men News (N) Letterman › Men of War (1995) Dolph Lundgren. (CC) In Enemy Hands (2004) William H. Macy. Swimming-Cam State/Union The Biggest Loser Ent Insider Dateline NBC (CC) News (N) Jay Leno State/Union The Biggest Loser Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (CC) News Jay Leno State/Union The Amish: American Experience ’ Frontline ’ (CC) State Mod Fam Dads (N) Brooklyn Middle Mod Fam News Arsenio Hall Two Men Gospel Journeys Revelation of Jesus Waves Bible Signs Mission ASI Video Presc. Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Bones ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Originals (N) ’ Supernatural (N) ’ Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage (5:30) ››› Twister ››› The Bourne Identity (2002) Matt Damon. (CC) (:31) ››› The Rock (1996) Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset (N) 100 Days of Summer Happens Shahs State/Union Shark Tank (CC) The Profit The Profit Paid Paid Colbert Daily Kroll Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Kroll Daily Colbert Moonshiners (CC) Moonshiners: Outlaw Moonshiners (N) ’ To Be Announced Moonshiners (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ Judy Moody-Summer Good Austin Dog Liv-Mad. Good E! News (N) Fashion Police Celeb RichKids RichKids Celeb Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Pretty Little Liars ’ Pretty Little Liars (N) Ravenswood (N) ’ Pretty Little Liars ’ The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Diners Diners College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) Super Bowl FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live ››› X-Men: First Class (2011, Action) James McAvoy. Justified Justified Simpsons FXM › Big Mommas: Like Father, Like Son FXM Big Mommas: Like Father (:15) ›› The Incredible Burt Wonderstone True Detective (CC) Girls ’ Looking True Detective (CC) Hunt Intl Hunters Property Property Property Property Hunters Hunt Intl Beat Beat Pawn Pawn Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars American American American American Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (N) Dance Moms (N) Kim of Queens (N) (:01) Kim of Queens NHL Rivals NHL Top NHL-A Season Shipping Snowboarding 36 Sam & Witch Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends WHL Hockey Spokane Chiefs at Kamloops Blazers. (N) European Open WHL Hockey: Chiefs at Blazers Face Off Face Off Face Off (N) Opposite Worlds (N) Face Off 90 Day Fiance (CC) My 600-Lb. Life ’ My 600-Lb. Life (N) Escaping the My 600-Lb. Life ’ Castle “Pretty Dead” Castle “Knockout” Castle “Rise” ’ Castle ’ The Mentalist “Pilot” Regular Johnny T Uncle Adven King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam (5:00) Armageddon Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

Thursday Evening

Saturday 8 p.m. on LIFE

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Funny Home Videos The Bachelor (N Same-day Tape) ’ (CC) (:01) Castle ’ (CC) News (N) Sports 60 Minutes (N) (CC) The 56th Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (CC) News (N) Stargate SG-1 (CC) Stargate SG-1 (CC) The Outer Limits The Outer Limits ›› 1969 (1988) (4:30) 2014 Pro Bowl News (N) Local Life Minute Minute Dateline NBC (CC) News (N) McCarver (4:30) 2014 Pro Bowl News Paid Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) News Big Bang Antiques Roadshow Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Mystery! (N) ’ (CC) (DVS) Burgers American Simpsons Burgers Fam. Guy American News Two Men Arsenio Hall Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life SAF3 (N) ’ (CC) Dog Dog Alien File Alien File Burn Notice (CC) Outd’r Daryl’s › Lucky Numbers › Ernest Goes to Africa (1997) (CC) Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink (:01) Wahlburgers (5:00) ›››› The Godfather, Part II (1974) (CC) ›››› The Godfather (1972) Marlon Brando. (CC) Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Blood, Sweat Housewives/Atl. Happens Fashion 60 Minutes on CNBC Filthy Rich American Greed Billions Behind Bars Paid Paid Futurama Futurama › Grandma’s Boy (2006) Doris Roberts. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Daniel Tosh: Happy Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Last Frontier Last Frontier Last Frontier Jessie ’ Good Liv-Mad. I Didn’t Austin I Didn’t Liv-Mad. ANT Farm Dog Jessie ’ Live from the Kardashian Kardashian RichKids Kardashian E! After Winter X Games (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) 700 Club 700 Club Special Programming Rachael v. Guy Guy’s Games Iron Chef America Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Restaurant: Im. FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live Rise of Apes ›› The Hangover Part II (2011), Ed Helms (:02) ›› The Hangover Part II (2011) ›› Dragonball: Evolution FXM ›› Dragonball: Evolution FXM Street Fighter (:15) ›› The Incredible Burt Wonderstone True Detective (N) Girls (N) Looking True Detective (CC) Hunters Hunt Intl Beach Beach Hawaii Hawaii Island Island Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Ax Men (CC) Ax Men (N) (CC) The Curse of Thin Thin The Husband She Met Online (2013) Lizzie Borden Took an Ax (2014) (CC) Husband Met Speed Skating Cycling Skiing NHL-A Season NHL Top Sam & Sam & See Dad Instant Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball European Open Burton European Open ’14 (N) European Open › Skyline (2010) Eric Balfour. ›› Pitch Black (2000) Radha Mitchell. (CC) Zom Sister Wives (CC) Sister Wives (CC) Sister Wives (N) ’ 90 Day Fiance (N) ’ Sister Wives (CC) (5:00) Watchmen ›› Ghost Rider (2007) Nicolas Cage. Premiere. ›› Ghost Rider (2007, Action) Open Sn Gumball Powerpuff Teen King/Hill King/Hill Burgers Burgers Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Psych (CC) (DVS) (5:00) Armageddon ››› The Mask of Zorro (1998) Antonio Banderas. (CC) 30 Rock Sunny Married Too? Tyler Perry’s Madea’s Big Happy Family Tyler Perry’s Madea’s Big Happy Family

Tuesday Evening KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Extra (N) ’ (CC) ››› Flushed Away (2006) Premiere. ’ 20/20 ’ (CC) News (N) Basket Criminal Minds ’ Mike Two Men NCIS “Detour” ’ 48 Hours (N) (CC) News (N) CSI (5:30) ››› The Guns of Navarone (1961) ›› Force 10 From Navarone (1978) Robert Shaw. Ambush Entertainment ’Night Shaun White The Blacklist (CC) Saturday Night Live News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang Shaun White The Blacklist (CC) Saturday Night Live News SNL Travels Steves Globe Trekker ’ Doc Martin ’ (CC) Martin (:33) New Tricks ’ Mystery Two Men Minute TMZ (N) ’ (CC) Mod Fam Mod Fam News Two Men Animation Dom 3-ABN on the Road His Voice Waves GP Worship Hour Life on the Edge Generation of Youth Castle “Head Case” Bones ’ (CC) White Collar (CC) Da Vinci’s Inquest Glee “Comeback” (6:00) ›› The Craft Cheaters (N) (CC) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Rules Rules Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Wahlburgers (CC) Crazy Hearts Crazy Hearts (5:30) ›››› The Godfather (1972) Marlon Brando. ›››› The Godfather, Part II (1974) Al Pacino. (CC) Real Housewives To Be Announced ››› The Family Man (2000) Nicolas Cage. Family Treasure Treasure Treasure Treasure Suze Orman Show Divorce Wars UFC fit Paid ››› Role Models (2008), Paul Rudd (CC) › Grandma’s Boy (2006) Doris Roberts. ››› Role Models Street Outlaws ’ MythBusters (N) ’ Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Good Austin Dog ANT Farm Mighty Kickin’ It Liv-Mad. ANT Farm E! News ›› Mean Girls 2 (2011) Meaghan Martin. RichKids The Soup Fashion Police Winter X Games (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Harry Potter ››› Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (2011) Harry Potter Cupcake Wars Cupcake Wars Cupcake Wars Cupcake Wars Restaurant: Im. Hoops Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Supercross: Oakland. (N) (Live) FOX Sports Live (N) Sports (6:30) ›› X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009) ››› Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011) Anger New FXM ›› The Twilight Saga: New Moon (2009, Romance) FXM › The Roommate We Bought a Zoo ’ Incredible Burt Wonderstone Boxing Sports Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers Property Brothers Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Jodi Arias: Lit Lizzie Borden Took an Ax (2014) Premiere. Flowers in the Attic (2014) Heather Graham. NHL Hockey Anaheim Ducks vs. Los Angeles Kings. NHL NHL-A Season Cycling Thunder Thunder Sam & Sam & Cat ’ (CC) Sam & Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball College Hockey North Dakota at Denver. Sea (6:30) ›› Stargate (1994) Kurt Russell. › Skyline (2010) Eric Balfour. Premiere. ›› Outlander (CC) Undercover Boss ’ Untold Stories of ER Outrageous 911 (N) Sex Sent Me to the Untold Stories of ER Life as We Know It ››› The Help (2011) Viola Davis, Emma Stone. (CC) (DVS) ››› The Help Open Season 3 (2010, Comedy) Gumball King/Hill King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Boon Space (5:30) ›› Fast Five Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam 2 Fast 2 Furious WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang King of the Nerds

Sunday Evening

Critic’s Choice

7:30

January 31, 2014 8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

Extra (N) Million. Last Man Neigh Shark Tank (N) ’ (:01) 20/20 ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Undercover Boss (N) Hawaii Five-0 (N) ’ Blue Bloods (N) ’ News (N) Letterman ›››› The Apartment (1960) Jack Lemmon. (CC) ››› The Big Chill (1983) William Hurt. Untamed Ent Insider Game Night Dateline NBC (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Game Night Dateline NBC (N) ’ (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Wash Charlie Masterpiece Mystery! ’ (CC) (DVS) Masterpiece Classic Fox News Mod Fam Bones (N) ’ (PA) Enlisted Raising News Arsenio Hall Two Men It Is Mission Feature Pres. Better Life On Tour A Sharper Focus Variety Thunder Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Carrie Diaries Supernatural (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) (:01) The First 48 (5:00) Batman Begins ›››› Braveheart (1995, Historical Drama) Mel Gibson, Sophie Marceau. (CC) Housewives/Atl. › Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000, Action) Nicolas Cage. › Gone in Sixty Seconds American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Paid Cook Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Key Key Scott Pilgrim Gold Rush ’ (CC) Gold Rush: Pay Dirt Gold Rush (N) (CC) Bering Sea Gold (N) Gold Rush ’ (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ Cloud 9 (2014) Dove Cameron. Liv-Mad. Good Austin Good Austin E! News (N) Kardashian Fashion Police RichKids RichKids Chelsea E! News Basket NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Utah Jazz. SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (6:00) ››› Holes (2003) ››› Dolphin Tale (2011, Drama) Harry Connick Jr. The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive Diners Diners Women’s Soccer FOX Sports Live (N) Super Bowl FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Mother Mother › What Happens in Vegas (2008) Cameron Diaz. › What Happens in Vegas FXM ››› True Grit (2010) Jeff Bridges. (CC) FXM ›› The Taking of Pelham 123 (2009) (CC) Mission: Impossible True Detective (CC) True Detective (CC) Real Time, Bill Real Time, Bill Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Ren. Ren. Ren. Ren. Hunters Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Wife Swap ’ (CC) Murder on the 13th Floor (2012) (CC) Abducted: The Carlina White Story (2012) Deadline Day Show NFL Turning Point Boxing Curtis Stevens vs. Patrick Majewski. NHL-A Season ››› The Spiderwick Chronicles (2008) Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends WHL Hockey UFC Reloaded Frankie Edgar vs. Benson Henderson. Hockey Helix “Single Strand” WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) Helix (N) Bitten “Trespass” ’ Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Castle “Linchpin” Cold Justice (N) APB With Troy Dunn Cold Justice (CC) APB With Troy Dunn Adven Teen NinjaGo NinjaGo King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Char. Unite Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam The Net Mother Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy ››› Hot Tub Time Machine (2010) (DVS) ›› American Wedding (2003, Comedy)


Saturday, January 25,2014 • The World • D5


D6•The World • Saturday, January 25,2014


TW1-25-14