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Maria’s parents located in Bulgaria, A7

Siuslaw teams sweep; Pirate boys, Bulldog girls advance, B1

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878

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That sinking feeling

North Bend thunders past Siuslaw

Old buildings, rotting pilings have some in downtown feeling low ■

BY TIM NOVOTNY The World

Middle class jobs made up 88 percent of the 137,000 jobs lost between 2008 and 2010 in the state — most of them in construction, production and administrative support occupations. Low-wage jobs and higher-paid occupations rebounded faster after the recession. More than half of the 40,000 jobs recovered between 2010 and 2012 were among occupations paying more than $50,000, according to the report. The state’s high-paying job base

COOS BAY — Little by little, downtown Coos Bay is starting to lose ground. It started to become noticeable in 2009, when the Chandler Building began to droop at its northwest corner. Since then, two other downtown buildings, the Egyptian Theatre and the public library, have gotten the attention of city engineers. All three were found to be drooping in spots. The experts say the troubles for all three can be traced to the wood pilings below ground that hold their foundations in place. The question is,are these isolated coincidences or the sign of a bigger issue lurking below the streets of Coos Bay? The answer to both questions, it turns out, may be yes. City Manager Rodger Craddock said the city sits on numerous wood pilings,and said most are doing fairly well. One long-time local architect agrees with that assessment. Mike Crow, of Crow/Clay & Associates Inc., has been working in Coos Bay since 1978 and said most of the buildings are doing OK. That doesn’t mean,however,that we won’t be seeing more buildings start to sink. Crow said he is convinced that there is settlement going on under the city. “Particularly the closer you get to the waterfront. Now, I know there was a big study done by the Army Corps saying dredging of the channel doesn’t cause any of that,” Crow said, “and that may be the case. But I think with the traffic and the fact that it’s mud and ooze (underneath), the more we beat on it, the more we vibrate it, the more it settles.” City Operations Superintendent Randy Dixon said the issue comes back to the wood pilings put in to stabilize the buildings erected decades ago. A practice that he said didn’t change until the mid-1970s. That was when earthquakes in California triggered a major, and sweeping, change in the building codes; calling for all concrete pilings. “It’s not uncommon for the wood pilings to deteriorate over a period of years,” Dixon said. “You’re talking about structures that are 90, 100 years old. Back in the day when pilings were put in at that point they were nothing but timber — not even treated.” Coos Bay’s situation is not unique. Other cities, bigger cities, are facing similar issues; from Boston to Milwaukee to San Francisco. Virtually any city that was built on wooden pilings is starting to see some signs of sinking. In February of 2012, Gene Mueller, of WTMJ radio, wrote a piece about a report in Milwaukee Magazine titled “The Sinking City.” He credited reporter Michael Horne with targeting plummeting groundwater levels in old Milwaukee as the reason for the dropping foundations. “Downtown is built on what used

SEE POLARIZATION | A8

SEE SINKING | A8

By Alysha Beck, The World

The North Bend Bulldogs stampede onto the field before the start of the game against Siuslaw on Friday night. Both teams came into the game undefeated in the Far West League. Only one left that way. North Bend dominated the visitors from Florence, securing a 42-14 victory and the Far West League championship. With the victory, the Bulldogs earn a bye during next Friday’s play-in round and will host a first-round game. See Page B1 for complete game coverage and go to www.the worldlink.com to see the photo gallery for the game.

Despite setback, buoy plan still afloat BY THOMAS MORIARTY The World

REEDSPORT — A wave energy company says it still plans to build the country’s first commercial wave energy park off Reedsport — once it figures out why its equipment went AWOL in the Pacific Ocean this winter. Kevin Watkins, the West Coast representative for Ocean Power Technologies, said the company is still trying to understand the circumstances behind the February disappearance of its test buoy’s subsurface float and marker buoy. “We don’t have all the information,” he said. Watkins’ comments come a week after contractors removed the float and its attached tendon line from what was intended to be the site of the company’s first test buoy. OPT’s designs call for a wave energy generator tethered to a sub-

surface float and three giant, 500ton anchors on the sea floor. In August 2012, the company received a 35-year license from the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission for the park. OPT planned to install 10 of the buoys approximately 2 miles off Reedsport. The company installed the first anchor and subsurface float for a test buoy that fall, but bad weather forced workers to postpone installation of the other two anchors. In February, OPT lost track of the float altogether. CEO Chuck Dunleavy told The World that the buoy wasn’t at its designed depth, and the company wasn’t certain of its disposition. The company ended up launching a remotely-operated submersible to locate the installation. The state subsequently ordered the company to remove the anchoring system until it had SEE BUOY | A8

Oregon employment landscape shifting

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

decades later, the share has fallen to 59.8 percent. During that contraction, there have been gains at opposite ends of the pay scale, a trend known as job polarization. It has been shaping the U.S. labor market for three decades, but the Great Recession exacerbated the process. Polarization means work is gradually shifting away from the types of factory, repair and office jobs that typically fall in the middle of the pay scale, with annual wages between $25,000 and $50,000. And while most people still hold such middle class jobs, experts

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

DEATHS

INSIDE

PORTLAND (AP) — New research shows the number of middle-class jobs in Oregon is shrinking rapidly, while high-wage jobs and low-wage jobs are growing — and at a faster pace than those in the rest of the nation. In Oregon, middle-class jobs were the hardest hit during recent economic downturns and have been the slowest to recover, according to a study released this week by Oregon’s Office of Economic Analysis. In 1980, such middle-wage occupations represented 67.6 percent of all Oregon jobs. Three

predict job polarization will continue for years. The trend is largely driven by technology — the use of computers, software or automated assembly lines — which allows workers to be more productive and allows companies to employ fewer of them. Another factor is globalization, which leads to routine jobs being performed overseas. Much of the polarization in Oregon occurred because its relatively large manufacturing firms downsized. The dotcom bust and the Great Recession led to middleclass job loss.

Emma Farr, Coquille Bonnie Brock, Coos Bay Connie Lucas, North Bend Kenneth and Helen Lindquester, Coos Bay

Frederick Russell, Bandon Joe Main, Coos Bay Duane Fjeld, Coos Bay Herbert Morris III, Coos Bay Wyman Schiro, Coos Bay

Pauline Jensen, Coos Bay Dorthy Creach, Sheridan Dennis Rice, North Bend

Obituaries | A5


A2 •The World • Saturday,October 26,2013

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

theworldlink.com/news/local

Births

Man arrested after attack with chair Roseburg man, 53, accused of assault on 15-year-old boy

arrest came after dispatchers received a report of an assault at Abbey’s Pizza shortly before 9:45 p.m. Witnesses told police that that Filley had become agitated with a group of singing teenagers who had just come from a choir concert at Marshfield High School. After Filley started yelling and cursing at the kids, one of the boys came and apologized. Filley allegedly threw a chair at the boy and began punching him in the head. When Filley ran from the restaurant, a parent followed him to the Edgewater Inn. Police arrested him at the hotel without incident.

THE WORLD COOS BAY — Coos Bay police arrested a 53-year-old Roseburg man Wednesday night after they say he attacked a 15-year-old boy with a chair. Cameron Filley is charged with third-degree assault and is being held in the Coos County jail in lieu of $25,000 bail. According to Capt. Chris Chapanar of the Coos Bay Police Department, Filley’s

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By Lou Sennick, The World

Moments before the solar panel array at the Oregon Coast Community Action building in Coos Bay, executive director Mike Lehman talks briefly with Shannon Souza, owner of SOL Coast, who’s company installed 328 solar panels on the roof. They were gathered, along with other people from the community, around controls that take care of the new system to help the organization with costs. It is estimated that the solar array will generate savings of around $10,500 per year, allowing ORCCA to purchase another 36 tons of food for distribution along the South Coast.

ORCCA goes solar THE WORLD COOS BAY — Officials flipped the switch for a solar energy system at 11 a.m. Friday at the Oregon Coast Community Action Child and Family Resource Center, 1855 Thomas Ave., Coos Bay. Installation for the system was completed in late Sep-

tember. It includes roof top solar panels and an 89-kilowatt generator. Officials hope it will save ORCCA about $10,500 per year. That is equal to about 36 tons of food for South Coast Food Share to distribute, said Deborah Ross, development coordinator for ORCCA. Customers of Pacific

Power’s Blue Sky renewable energy program and Energy Trust of Oregon funded the solar energy system. Sol Coast Consulting and Design LLC installed the system. Ross said the project was 80 percent grant-funded and a “collective effort” by the community.

See Page C1 Tuesday

Pets of the Week

Socializing, celebrating our city and raising money for local non-profits.

THE FIRST FRIDAY EACH MONTH

NOVEMBER 1ST, 2013 will benefit

Friends of Coos County Public Health, Waterfall Community Health Clinic,The Egyptian Theatre Preservation Association, and Coos Art Museum

Bella

Jett and Onyx

Giselle

Agatha

Pacific Cove Humane Society

Kohl’s Cat House

Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring one dog and two cats of the week, available for adoption through its “Peopleto-People” pet-matching service. ■ Bella is a 5-month-old, spayed, black, with some white, Lab mix. She’s smart, playful and inquisitive. She loves to cuddle and is great with other dogs and cats. She is best with an active family with kids to play with. ■ Jett & Onyx are young, neutered, brothers who have to be kept in the garage. They need a loving home where they can be part of the family. They are graceful, loving and playful. Evaluation required. For information about adoptions, call 541-756-6522.

The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Giselle is an adult, spayed, female tabby. She is loving, affectionate, outgoing and social. Come in and meet her; maybe you’re compatible. ■ Agatha is an adult, spayed, female tabby. She is playful, beautiful, affectionate and loves to eat. Come in to meet her and find out if you’re compatible. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541-260-5303 or kohlscats@gmail.com. Visit them online at www.kohlscats.rescuegroups.org.

This we ek s Affor dable, Fre sh , Fa st... Starts at Bay Area Mailing or the Coos Bay Visitor Information Center.

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Flagger training at SWOCC COOS BAY — Traffic Control Flagger Training is a oneday, Oregon Department of Transportation approved course covering the requirements for flaggers and approved techniques for moving traffic through work zones. Participants who successfully complete the course receive an ODOT credential valid for three years. Participants must be 18 or older to receive certification.Class fees of $85 cover all materials. Preregistration and payment is required. The class will be from 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.Nov. 2 or Dec. 7 at Sitkum 13 on Southwestern Oregon Community College’s campus. For more information, call Southwestern’s Community & Workforce Development office at 541-888-7328.

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Silas Cole Carpenter was born at 8:53 a.m., Oct. 4, 2013, weighing 5 pounds, 101⁄2 ounces. Parents are Jeffery Carpenter Jr. and Shayla Richards of Port Orford. Braxton Nathaniel Fleming was born at 7:53 a.m., Oct. 4, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 115⁄10 ounces. Parents are Shawn Fleming and Samantha Mattarolo of Coos Bay. Ammanuel Angel Soto-Arias was born at 9:13 p.m., Oct. 4, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 95⁄10 ounces. Parents are Pedro and Mandy Soto-Arias of Coos Bay. Angel Darling Reina Lynn Matthews was born at 6:38 a.m., Oct. 4, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 10 ounces. Parents are Korry Matthews and Cassandra Olson of North Bend. Vincent Navarro Henderson was born at 8:11 p.m., Oct. 6, 2013, weighing 9 pounds, 5 ounces. Parents are Robert Martinez and Kira Henderson of Coos Bay. Zakiah Rylee Williams was born at 12:52 p.m., Oct. 7, 2013, weighing 7 8 pounds, 7 ⁄10 ounces. Parents are Zenith and Kayla Williams of North Bend. Brayden Lawrence Blodgette was born at 3:17 a.m., Oct. 8, 2013, 1 weighing 6 pounds, 11 ⁄4 ounces. Parents are Jay and Jennifer Blodgette of Coos Bay. Jaelynn Marie Murray was born at 10:29 a.m., Oct. 8, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 15⁄10 ounces. Parents are A.J. Murray and Carrie Hernandez of Reedsport. Jacob Evanow Lee McGinness was born at 10:09 p.m., Oct. 8, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 88⁄10 ounces. Parents are Justin and Laurinda McGinness of Coos Bay. Travis Dean Wendelin Jr. was born at 1:08 p.m., Oct. 9, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 2 ounces. Parents are Travis Wendelin and Alicyn Stitzer of Coos Bay. Kellan Michael Martin was born at 1:28 p.m., Oct. 10, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 7 ounces. Parent is Sakaiya Martin of Coos Bay. Ryker Lorraine Mahan was born at 7:17 p.m., Oct. 10, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 113⁄10 ounces. Parent is Terra-Lee Joyce Mahan of Gold Beach.

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Saturday,October 26,2013 • The World • A3

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

theworldlink.com/news/local

Orange Zone Coos, Curry and Douglas pave 4 miles of Highway 101 ounty motorists can expect between McCullough Bridge in North Bend (milepost 234) traffic delays at these road and Fir Street in Coos Bay construction projects this (Milepost 238). week, according to the Lane closures: Oregon DepartThe Watch for interment of Transmittent lane cloportation and sures along U.S. the Coos CounHighway 101 and on ty Road DepartZone side streets in North ment: Bend. Flaggers will proCoos County vide traffic control as need■ U.S. Highway 101 (Oreed. Watch for roadside workgon Coast Highway),milepost ers and equipment. 233.4-234.5, McCullough Pedestrians: In downtown Bridge rehabilitation: This North Bend, pedestrians five-year project (2013-2018) should watch for sidewalk will help protect McCullough closures due to sidewalk Bridge from corrosion by work. applying a cathodic protec■ Southbound U.S. Hightion treatment to the north- way 101 traffic switch: Southern concrete arches of the bound Highway 101 motorists structure. Between 2007 and should look for a traffic pat2011, a similar treatment was tern change on Sherman applied to the southern half of Avenue at the Virginia and the bridge. Watch for night- Washington intersections. time (9 p.m.-5 a.m.) lane clo- Watch for directional signage sures across the bridge the and new striping. week of Oct. 27-Nov. 2 as workers install a work enclo- Curry County ■ U.S. Highway 101 (Oresure around the bridge. Flaggers and pilot cars will provide gon Coast Highway),milepost traffic control. Meanwhile, 339-340, Pistol River Bridge watch for intermittent day- rehabilitation: Highway 101 is time lane closures as workers limited to a single lane of trafclear trees and build an access fic at Pistol River.A temporary road at the north end of the signal will provide traffic conbridge. Flaggers will provide trol. Expect brief delays. traffic control as needed. The Watch for flaggers and messidewalk on both sides of the sage boards. bridge will be reduced to three feet in width due to the work Douglas County ■ Oregon 138E (North enclosure. Umpqua Highway), milepost ■ U.S. Highway 101 (Oregon Coast Highway),milepost 41, rockfall hazard mitigation: 234-238, North Bend to Coos Watch for weekday lane cloBay paving, sidewalks and sures. Expect brief delays. traffic signals: This project Watch for flaggers and roadwill replace four traffic signals side workers and equipment. For more information, visit in North Bend, upgrade sidewalks throughout the project http://www.tripcheck.com or area, improve drainage and http://bit.ly/CoosRoads.

ORANGE

Meetings MONDAY

TUESDAY

SWOCC Board of Education — 5:30 p.m., Tioga Hall, room 505, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.

Oregon International Port of Coos Bay — 7 p.m., Port’s Commission Chambers, suite 230, 125 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. Oregon International Port of Coos Bay — 7:30 p.m., Port’s Commission Chambers, suite 230, 125 Central Ave., Coos Bay; executive session.

North Bend School District No. 13 — 6:30 p.m., Hillcrest Elementary School, 1100 Maine St., North Bend; special meeting.

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Thefts & Mischief COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT

Oct. 24, 9:08 a.m., burglary, 300 block of South Sixth Street.

Oct. 23, 10:35 a.m., harassment, 1500 block of Newmark Avenue. Oct. 23, 11:16 a.m., woman arrested for violation of restraining order, 400 block of North Wasson Street. Oct. 23, 1:03 p.m., criminal trespass, 300 block of South Sixth Street. Oct. 23, 1:20 p.m., disorderly conduct, First Street and Johnson Avenue. Oct. 23, 1:45 p.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 200 block of Johnson Avenue. Oct. 23, 5:32 p.m., theft of bike, 200 block of North Broadway Street. Oct. 23. 5:44 p.m., theft of batteries, 600 block of Montgomery Avenue. Oct. 23, 8:37 p.m., telephonic harassment, 400 block of Shorepines Avenue. Oct. 23, 9:42 p.m., man arrested for third-degree assault, 900 block of South First Street. Oct. 24, 4:44 a.m., man arrested on Curry County warrant for failure to appear, Coalbank Slough Bridge. Oct. 24, 7:22 a.m., dispute, 800 block of South Fourth Street.

Oct. 24, 9:27 a.m., burglary, 600 block of North Elliott Street. Oct. 24, 10:57 a.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 500 block of D Street. Oct. 24, 11:56 a.m., dispute, 400 block of Commercial Avenue. Oct. 24, 12:04 p.m., theft, 800 block of South Fourth Street. Oct. 24, 12:13 p.m., dispute, 500 block of South Broadway Street. Oct. 24, 2:46 p.m., theft, 500 block of Porta Vista Drive. Oct. 24, 3:51 p.m., fraud, Walmart. Oct. 24, 4:29 p.m., arrest, 700 block of North Hemlock Avenue. Oct. 24, 4:50 p.m., man cited in lieu of custody for theft of jacket, 1000 block of South First Street. Oct. 24, 5:08 p.m., burglary, 1000 block of South 10th Street. Oct. 24, 7:56 p.m., assault, 1800 block of Thomas Street. Oct. 24, 8:02 p.m., shoplifter, Walmart. Oct. 24, 9:38 p.m., man cited in lieu of custody for criminal

trespass, 1000 block of South First Street.

Oct. 24, 5:26 p.m., assault, Potlatch Lane, Lakeside.

COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE

Oct. 24, 8:32 p.m., assault, 56000 block of Cougar Road, Lakeside.

Oct. 24, 2:22 a.m., dispute, 69000 block of Wildwood Road, North Bend. Oct. 24, 7:06 a.m., dispute, 93000 block of Stadden Lane, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 10:27 a.m., criminal trespass, 93000 block of Greenacres Lane, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 12:19 p.m., criminal mischief, 63000 block of Beaver Loop Road, North Bend. Oct. 24, 12:51 p.m., burglary, 91000 block of Cape Arago Highway, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 1:39 p.m., assault, 91000 block of Cape Arago Highway, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 2:55 p.m., theft, Libby Lane and Crownpoint Road, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 3:21 p.m., theft, 96000 block of Fairview-Sumner Lane, Coquille. Oct. 24, 3:31 p.m., theft, 93000 block of Coalbank Lane, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 4:26 p.m., telephonic harassment, 87000 block of Dew Valley Lane.

Oct. 24, 9:42 a.m., dispute, 63000 block of Flanagan Road, Coos Bay. Oct. 24, 11:28 p.m., prowler, 63000 block of Idaho Drive, Coos Bay.

NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Oct. 23, 9:12 a.m., theft, 700 block of Clark Street. Oct. 23, 9:41 a.m., burglary, 1600 block of Hamilton Avenue. Oct. 23, 10:15 a.m., theft, 2300 block of Everett Avenue. Oct. 23, 4:19 p.m., theft, 1700 block of Virginia Avenue. Oct. 23, 4:22 p.m., burglary, 900 block of Montana Street. Oct. 23, 7:20 p.m., domestic harassment, 3000 block of Myrtle Street. Oct. 24, 2:08 a.m., criminal trespass, 2100 block of Newmark Street. Oct. 24, 2:11 a.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 3400 block of Cedar Street.


A4 • The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor

Opinion theworldlink.com/news/opinion

Hallelujah — Congress acts for us Our view Think how much more could get done if our lawmakers legislate like this more often.

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

Let there be lights in the firmament … Congress finally did something. Thursday, the Republican-led House of Representatives (the same House that most Americans blame for the recent 16-day partial government shutdown) voted 417-3 to pass the Water Resources Reform and Development Act, a $8.2 billion bill to fund maintenance projects for waterways across the country for the next decade, including desperately needed projects at the ports of Umpqua, Siuslaw

and Coos Bay. Rep. Peter DeFazio, DSpringfield, spoke with South Coast residents about this very same bill that he helped craft when he visited us last month. It guarantees 10 percent of funds available for harbor maintenance be directed to critical projects for small ports. For too long, DeFazio said, small ports found themselves on the outs when it came to funding for basic maintenance and dredging. This new longterm measure “helps get us

back to where we used to be,” he said Thursday in an interview with The World. The bill still needs to be reconciled with a Senate version, but the outlook there is positive. As important as the bill is to our economic wellbeing, just as notable is the fact that the House was nearly unanimous in its support. Who among us, from the average voter to the political pundits, can remember that last time we saw such bi-partisan action with this legislative body? So what happened to the

vitriol, the debilitating, unprecedented lack of cooperation that has characterized Congress during almost two terms under an Obama administration? “I think people just realized it had gotten to an absurd level,” DeFazio said. “People were saying, ‘Let’s step back and show the American people we can do things here.’” About time, we think. Now on to immigration, jobs and a host of other bills just waiting for similar action. You can do it, Congress.

Cheers Jeers

&

Shout out for Hollering Place Congrats to the Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua and Siuslaw Indians for landing approval to develop the Hollering Place. We’ll be eager to see their plans develop to build a high-end hotel, cottages, restaurant, retail plaza and promenade. The community of Empire should benefit, too.

Gracious in defeat Give Oregon Seafoods owner Mike Babcock a pat on the back for his supportive words when the city chose the Tribes’ over his Hollering Place proposal. Oregon Seafoods has outgrown its Charleston plant and was hoping to build a larger processing facility with an educational element at the revered site. Out of defeat, hope springs eternal when we later learned that Babcock is now eyeing the soon-to-beabandoned American Bridge property. It’d be great if that deal worked out.

Doggone it How low can you get? Coos County Sheriff’s office reports the theft of seven German shepherd puppies Monday in Bandon. Puppy-nappers? Stealing babies straight from the crib? Unconscionable — not to mention serious theft, considering that, at $700 a pup, that’s a heist of nearly 5 grand …

On digital life support The last place anyone would want to run into a computer glitch would be where their health is concerned. That’s what makes the failing rollout of the Affordable Care Act’s insurance signup website all the more troubling. No matter where you stand on “Obamacare,” spending nearly $400 million on a computer system that doesn’t work is unacceptable, especially, in this case, to those who want and need health insurance.

Survivor Thanks Bob Bowers, North Bend High class of ‘81 and an HIV survivor for more than three decades, for bringing your inspirational tale of caution back to us this week. You brought hope to some, education to all. You taught us that HIV is no longer a death sentence.

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:

2,150

Public Forum Industry finds Coos Co. lacking On Oct. 19, The World frontpage article pondered why, of all possible locations being considered worldwide, Southern Oregon (Coos County) is not being selected for new industry operations. May this former corporate business development specialist, having been tasked with recommending locations for operations in countries worldwide, having known success and failure doing so, offer The World reporter a humble opinion and a few of the many reasons why the entity that could consider Coos County won’t? Unless and until there is major change here, the only industry considering Coos County will be industry that is not welcome elsewhere. Most reasons come with a painless, albeit very costly, solution. Consider the following that

are in no specific order of importance: Citizens cannot agree on what industry is wanted here and where that industry should be located. Prospective industry is reading lots of The World newspaper history of enterprises being chased away. Local industry recruiting efforts have been led by inexperienced and ineffective people. With at least 10 statewide industry recruiting organizations, who is the single point of contact for potential local industry? Winter weather sucks. We are in the boonies and in the prime West Coast earthquake and tsunami zone. Given a choice, Salem leaders will support locating business where the votes are — Multnomah, Lane, Jackson. Many people here do not take pride in their homes or other property; why would they take pride in my company? We have a waterfront with eyesore, graffi-

ti-filled, rolling rail stock. The first business to greet visitors is an adult book store. Excessive federal and state rules and regulations. We have a commercial-fishing and timberindustry skilled labor pool; 21st century industry skilled labor is generally employed. No timely and direct routes to the Interstate 5 corridor. Roads east are often closed in winter months. Occasionally operating, 10 mph, single rail line freight service is a cruel joke. Runways are too short to safely accommodate “heavy” aircraft. Limited commercial air service, and to San Francisco and Portland only. Oregon minimum wage is $8.95 an hour; job seekers want $15; some qualified Asia company employees are happy with less than $5 a day (10-hour). Costco, Lowes, Home Depot, shopping malls, lower cost flights everywhere, etc., are two hours away. No reason for

tourists to stop in Coos County after visiting Bandon or Florence. Mission impossible — maybe. Fred Kirby Coos Bay

Mingus cross has its effect on folks Do you mean to tell me there is a cross in Mingus Park? That’s just a little less than 30 minutes away from my place. I’ve lived here for over 20 years and have never seen it, nor known of its existence. In fact, I never knew of Mingus Park’s existence until fairly recently. This really disturbs me to have a cross this close to my home. I’m sure this may be the cause of my erectile dysfunction! After all, I’m only 88 years old. Jack H. Wilson Coquille

The ‘We can’t win’ wimps caucus “We told you you would lose!” wail the Beltway bundlers of the Republican establishment. “We told you you would lose!” moan neoconservative columnists from their privileged perches on the op-ed pages of the Beltway press. “Look at what Ted Cruz and this Tea Party people did to us,” wails the GOP establishment. “Look what has happened to our brand.” And 2014 was looking wonderful. What a basket of wimps. While the political and communications strategy of the fight to defund Obama seems not to have been thought through, can someone explain what else a moral and principled Republican party could have done in the continuing resolution, other than try to defund Obamacare? Have we lost sight of what a monstrosity this is? It is an immense new entitlement program being hoisted upon a nation whose back is now breaking from Great Society entitlements. Obamacare moves America inexorably toward a national health care system such as they have in socialist Great Britain. Finally, the rollout of Obamacare by Kathleen Sebelius’ Department of Health and Human Services has made the

rollouts of Edsel and New Coke look like marketing triumphs. How could any principled Republican conservative vote to impose PAT this moral, fis- BUCHANAN cal, social and Columnist technological disaster upon our country? Here was the recommended Beltway GOP strategy: House Republicans should vote to fund Obamacare in a clean CR. Then exploit the disaster of the rollout to show what a horror it is. This will pump up our polls and improve our field position for 2014. Bottom line: Let’s vote to impose Obamacare on America and make Democrats pay the price of the calamity we voted to impose. Now there may be a more cynical strategy than deliberately doing permanent damage to your country to help your party. Right now,I just can’t think of it. A party that would do such a thing would not only not deserve office; it would raise valid questions about the reasons for its continued existence. If this is how Republicans will behave when

facing a decision on moral and political principle, why would conservatives want such a crowd representing them? The Beltway GOP had best step back and take a hard look at the nation they are supposed to defend. A decades-long failure to address mass immigration has brought to our shores scores of millions now being moved wholesale to ballot boxes to vote the Party of Reagan out of power forever. With GOP collusion, the welfare state has grown so immense — with half the nation paying no income taxes and half now reaping benefits — Republicans who stand for fiscal sanity face increasingly insuperable numbers in many states. Real incomes of Americans are stagnant. Since George H. W. Bush, we have run $10 trillion in trade deficits no one mentions but can be seen in the gleaming cities of Asia and East China and the corroded and collapsing infrastructure of America. Though the debt is hitting $17 trillion and the Fed prints a trillion a year to buy up paper, T-bills and mortgage-backed securities, the U.S. growth rate remains anemic by historic standards. Query: Did the Tea Party do all this to America,or was this caused

by colossal Washington stupidity and legendary Wall Street greed? Yet, how, without standing and fighting against the inexorable drive to remake our republic into a socialist democracy, where tax consumers are endlessly milking tax producers in a steadily debilitating and dying economy, do Republicans think they are going to stop this? Or is their hidden agenda simply bipartisan comity and smiling acceptance of an endless series of retreats until the outcome is irreversible? Whatever one may say of the House Republican majority at least they fought. When his troops were in a funk, FDR used to say, “Get me a bill down here I can veto!” What FDR meant was — Let’s start a fight with the Republicans; that will get the boys’ morale back up. That’s what Republicans need now. They should tell the Democrats there will be no new taxes in any budget deal, and if there is no deal, the sequester rolls on. Then they should demand that the incompetent at HHS be fired and her entire entourage with her. Unless, of course, the party fears it might be charged with waging a “war on women.” Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”


Saturday, October 26,2013 • The World • A5

Obituaries Clan’s cruelty toward long hair DEAR ABBY: I have a 10year-old son. “Zack’s” a great kid, creative, funny and athletic. He has decided to grow his hair long. My husband and I figure it’s not illegal or immoral, so why fight it? My family does not share our opinion. My mom and sister are cruel in their opposition to Zack growing his hair. They tell him he looks like a girl and call him names. There have been bribes, bullying and instances of utter insanity on their part, trying to make him cut it. My sister’s son has been physically and verbally cruel to Zack, and she thinks it’s funny. She’s repeating a pattern from when we were children of being the “toughest” — if you can’t handle the abuse, you’re a “baby.” I need to know how to stand up to these family members for my son. It’s a struggle for me to speak to them face-to-face, and they have called me a coward for sending email messages. My mother lives alone and sometimes has suicidal thoughts. DEAR Zack is stressed because he loves his g ra n d m a , but can’t deal with her harassment. Can you help? — JEANNE GUILTPHILLIPS R I D D E N A N D STRESSED IN ONTARIO, CANADA DEAR GUILT-RIDDEN A N D S T R E S S E D : I’ll try. Somehow, for your son’s sake, you must find the courage to tell your mother and your sister to their faces that if they don’t knock it off immediately, they’ll be seeing a lot less of you and Zack. The dynamics in your family are unhealthy — but you are an adult now and no longer have to tolerate it. Because Zack is athletic, enroll him in self-defense classes and make sure he knows he does not have to tolerate physical abuse from anyone and that includes his cousin. As to “Grandma,” your son’s emotional health must take precedence over hers. I seriously doubt she’ll kill herself if she doesn’t have your son to make miserable, so don’t feel guilty about it. DEAR ABBY: I was on a bus yesterday and a woman seated near me complained about how long the trip was taking for so long and so loudly that I ended up “catching” her negative energy. Because I couldn’t find a nice way to shut her up, I finally put on earphones and turned on my music. When there is a toxic person in a public place, what is the best way to get them to stop spewing their hateful sewage onto everyone else? — ALLISON IN BROOKLYN DEAR ALLISON: The most obvious way would be to put physical distance between you and the person, if that’s possible. If it isn’t, then the way you handled it was appropriate. In the interest of safety, I would not recommend confronting a possibly emotionally disturbed individual. DEAR ABBY: My wife and I are retired and financially secure. Our three adult children shower us with costly gifts on Christmas, birthdays, and Mother’s Day and Father’s Day. Most of them end up on our closet shelves. How can we tell them that what we would really prefer is just a kind, handwritten (not store-bought) note with possibly a recent picture of them or our grandchildren enclosed? — DAD WHO HAS IT ALL DEAR DAD: Why not say it the same way you expressed it to me? You are financially secure. Your closets are filled. You don’t have room for any more “things,” and this is the kind of gift you would prefer. If they disregard your wishes and give you more gifts you can’t use, you can always donate them to a needy family.

ABBY

Frederick “Fritz” Keller Russell Dec. 21, 1926 – Oct. 15, 2013

A memorial service to celebrate the life of Frederick K. Russell, 86, of Bandon, will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at the Pacific Comm u n i t y Church, 48967 Highway 101 in Bandon, with pastor Tom Lang presiding. A barbecue will follow in the church fellowship hall. “Fritz,” as known by many, was born Dec. 21, 1926, in Kansas City, Mo., to John D. Russell and Laura (Rouiller) Russell. He went to be with the Lord, Oct. 15, 2013, at his home in Bandon.

Bonnie Rose Brock Aug. 3, 1924 - Oct. 23, 2013

A graveside service will be held for Bonnie Rose Brock, 89, of Coos Bay, at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, at Willamette National Cemetery in Portland, under the direction of Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary. A memorial service will be held at Greenacres Community Church at a later date. Bonnie was born Aug. 3, 1924, at Rosebud, S.D., the daughter of Chester E. and Pearl (Prusia) Adams. She passed away Oct. 23, 2013, in North Bend. She was raised and educated in South Dakota and moved to Vancouver, Wash., while in her teens to work in the ship yards during World War II.She met Clyde Brock in Portland and they were married June 22, 1945, in Oregon City. They made their home in Clackamas Heights, rural Oregon City, and Canby. She was always proud that she earned her GED. Bonnie worked as a production technician for Tektronix until retiring. They moved to Rogue River in 1981 and then she moved to Coos Bay in 1995 after Clyde passed away. Bonnie enjoyed gardening, baking, and going for walks, but most of all she loved spending time with her family and her Greenacres Community Church family. She is survived by her sons, Bruce and Jan Brock of Coos Bay and Darwin and Donna Brock of Aloha; six grandchildren; and sister, Barbara Montgomery of Portland. She was preceded in death by her husband, Clyde Brock in 1995; daughter, Bonnie Dean Lee in 2001; four brothers; and three sisters. Arrangements are under the direction of Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

DEATH NOTICES Duane Alvin Fjeld — 74, of Coos Bay, died Oct. 24, 2013, in Coos Bay. Service pending with Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service, Coquille, 541-396-8436. Herbert P. Morris III — 50, of Coos Bay, passed away Oct. 24, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary 541-267-4216. Wyman A. Schiro — 84, of Coos Bay, died Oct. 25, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Pauline C. Jensen — 80, of Coos Bay, passed away Oct. 25, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131. Dorthy Irleen Creach — 79, of Sheridan, formally of Coquille, died Oct. 22, 2013, in McMinnville. Arrangements are pending with Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service, Coquille, 541-396-3846. Dennis M. Rice — 77, of North Bend, died Oct. 24, 2013, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440.

Fritz grew up in Toledo, Ohio. Toward the end of World War II, at the age of 17, he enlisted in the U.S. Navy and retired 22 years later as a senior chief Seabee. He served in places such as Alaska, Guam, Taiwan, Japan and Korea. When he could, he had his family with him. After retirement from the service, Fritz Russell he attended college, received a degree in fire science and taught the course for three years. He also worked as a firefighter on San Nicholas Island in California for 10

years. Invited by a longtime friend, he came to Bandon for good fishing. In 1977 the Russell’s moved from Oxnard, Calif., to Bandon, to what he called “God’s country.” Proud of his military service, active and supportive of various veteran’s organizations, he was VFW commander from 1981-1983, belonged to DAV, Fleet Reserve Association, American Legion and Marine Corps League.He also had a heart for youth causes. He lead the Naval Sea Cadets as a unit commander for 15 years. Years later, cadet grads kept him informed of their successes. Fritz also enjoyed fundraisers in support of Bandon Pacific Christian School. Using his leadership and

teaching skills, Fritz taught CPR and first aid for the Red Cross for 25 years and gun safety for the National Rifle Association. Not one to be idle, he helped his friend Barry Winters harvest his cranberry bogs. Photos of him working a harvest still hang at Bandon’s Cranberry Sweets store. Fritz, a strong family man, was married to Loa Smith, whom he lovingly called “Smitty” for 60 years. She preceded him in death in April 2008. In 2010, he met and married Phyllis Kyker, also of Bandon. Fritz is survived by his wife, Phyllis Russell of Bandon; daughter, Deborah Retzloff and her husband, Bob of Camarillo, Calif.; daugh-

ter, Jody Yost and her husband, AY of Bakersfield, Calif.; daughter, Peggie Russell-Davis and her husband, Andy of Eugene; four grandchildren, Eric and Jarrod Retzloff, Dustyn Bailey and Drew Davis; and five greatgrandchildren. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Bandon Pacific Christian School, 48967 Highway 101, Bandon, OR 97411; or to a veteran’s organization of choice. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and www.theworldlink.com.

Kenneth Paul Lindquester

Navajo Indians in the Southwest. Kenneth and Helen enjoyed traveling, camping, hiking and the beauty of the great outdoors. Kenneth was the type of person who could do just about anything he put his mind to do. Among other things he was a farmer, barber, milkman, carpenter, scuba diver, well driller, machinist and a locksmith. Helen enjoyed music (she played the piano), painting, photography, all types of crafts, decorating flowers, plants and reading among many other things. She found great joy in the times shared with family and friends. Kenneth is survived by his brother, Donald Arthur Lindquester and his wife, Phyllis of Simi Valley, Calif. Helen was the last of her siblings. Kenneth and Helen are survived by a daughter,Sandra M. Hunt; sons, Jerry k. Lindquester Sr.and wife,Laurie, Charles L. Lindquester Sr. and wife, Sharon and Ronald K. Lindquester and wife, Kathleen; 12 grandchildren; five stepgrandchildren; 23 great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. They raised two of their grandchildren, Helen Joanne Naso and Amelia Goldthorp. Arrangements are under the direction of North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Sign the guestbook at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and www.theworldlink.com.

Connie Marie Lucas

Expo 74, the World’s Fair in Spokane, Wash. Connie graduated from Skelton’s Beauty Academy. She spent much of her life caring for others and she especially loved her dogs. She loved children and was a great aunt to her nieces and nephews, she also liked to collect copper ring molds. Connie is survived by her brothers, Kent and Debbie Lucas of Roseburg and Greg and Kathy Lucas of Newmark, Calif.; numerous nieces and nephews; and many friends. She was preceded in death by her parents, her brother, Tim Lucas; and her beloved dog, Luke. Arrangements are under the direction of Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-2674216. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

Dec. 21, 1925 - Oct. 14, 2013

Helen Amelia Lindquester Nov. 4, 1926 - April 15, 2013

A celebration of life will be held for Kenneth Paul Lindquester, 87, and his wife of 69 years, Helen Amelia Lindquester, 86, at 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at Lighthouse Temple, 91529 Olsan Lane in Coos Bay. Cremation rites were held at Ocean View Crematory in Coos Bay. Kenneth was born Dec. 21, 1926, in Salamanca, N.Y. He passed away Oct. 14, 2013, in Florence. Helen was born Nov. 4, 1926, in Ripley, N.Y. She passed away April 15, 2013, in Coos Bay. Kenneth and Helen were both raised and educated in western New York. It was there they met and fell in love. They were married April 9, 1944, in Brocton, N.Y. They celebrated their 69th anniversary six days before Helen passed away. Kenneth mourned her loss until his death six months later. They lived in Coos Bay since 1974. Kenneth dedicated his life to serving the Lord while serving in the U.S. Army on Saipan in 1945. After the Army, he became involved in jail ministry in Little Valley, N.Y. Later he was ordained and along with Helen, served for several years among the Apache and

Emma Frances (Mulkey) Farr July 19, 1920 - Oct. 23, 2013

Services will be held for Emma Frances Farr, 93, of Coquille at 1 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8, at the Coquille Christian Community Church. Private interment took place at Myrtle Crest Memorial Gardens, 94105 Rink Creek Lane in Coquille. Emma Frances was born July 19, 1920, in Coquille, the eldest of two children of Charles and Martha Mulkey. She passed away peacefully 23, Oct. Emma Farr 2013, in Coquille. Her father, Charles, was the Coos County School District superintendent and was killed in a tragic auto accident in 1925. Emma Frances’ mother, Martha, was then appointed to fill out his term and served in that capacity until 1952. Emma Frances married Donald Haines Farr March 17, 1940. They had four children, David Donald Farr, Paul Frederick Farr, Mary Frances Woolley and Patricia Louise Sisson. Educated in Coquille and graduating in 1938, Emma Frances attended college in Monmouth for four terms returning to Coquille to get

married. She received her Associate of Arts at Southwestern Oregon Community College in 1965, later working a few years in the familyowned hardware store Farr’s True Value. Emma Frances was a member of Christian Women’s Fellowship, Eastern Star, the Grange, was a 4-H leader and Sunday school teacher. She was a lifetime member of the First Christian Church in Coquille.She loved gardening, flowers, quilting and had a kind and generous heart. Emma Frances is survived by her sons, David Farr of Oakland, Calif., and Paul Farr and wife, Sharron of Coos Bay; daughters, Mary Woolley and husband, Dan of Coquille and Patricia Sisson and husband, Ross of Bend; and many grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, stepfather, Bruce Purdy in 1959; husband, Donald in 1992; and brother, Charles in 2008. Memorial contributions may be made to Coquille Christian Community Church, 625 E. 10th, Coquille, OR 97423 to benefit Emmanuel Christian Seminary. Arrangements are under of the direction Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service, Coquille, 541-3963846. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

Spice up your menu with recipes and expert advice for all appetites. See Page C1 Tuesday

A memorial service will be held at a later date for Connie Marie Lucas, 60, of North Bend. Cremation rites have been held under the direction of Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary. Connie was born Sept. 29, 1953, at Hallock, Minn., the daughter of Harold and A u d rey (Pearson) Connie Lucas Lucas. She passed away Oct. 21, 2013, at her North Bend home. She was raised and educated in North Bend, graduating from North Bend Hugh School in 1971. In 1974 she and a friend hitchhiked to

Joe Thomas “Tom” Main Sept. 25, 1948 – Oct. 16, 2013

No local services will be held for Tom Main, 65, of Coos Bay. His family will have a celebration of his life in Chico, Calif., at a later date. Private c re m a t i o n rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens in Coos Bay. A private inurnment Tom Main will take place at Glen Oaks Memorial Park Mausoleum in Chico at a later date. Tom was born Sept. 25, 1948, in Gridley, Calif., to Eugene and Juanita (Golden) Main. He passed away peacefully Tuesday, Oct. 15, 2013, at his home in Coos Bay following a long illness. Tom proudly served his country and joined the U.S. Army at the age of 17. He was sent to Vietnam, where he carried an M-60 and was on the front lines during the Tet Offensive. After serving his country, Tom returned to Northern California and worked in the agriculture and lumber industries. In 1982 he married Dianne Cliff. In 1992, he and Dianne

started a successful business, ACME Portable Toilets in Chico ... Tom became known as “Turdman” to his customers! Tom loved his pets, hunting, fishing, boating and being outdoors. He was a kind and generous man, with a wonderful sense of humor, endearing to all who met him. He will be greatly missed by all of his family and friends. Tom is survived by his beloved wife, Dianne Main, of Coos Bay; daughter, Christina Gordon of Coos Bay; son, Keith “Butch” Wake of Philomath; sister, Gail Salca of Gridley, Calif.; brother, Lavon Main of Gridley, Calif.; and all of their respective families. Tom is also survived by five grandchildren, many nieces and nephews, great-nieces and nephews, his treasured niece, Kim Hahn of Arlington, Wash.; and his dogs, Pita and Meg. Tom was preceded in death by his brother, Donald Main of Paradise, Calif.; and his parents, Eugene and Juanita Main of Gridley, Calif. Memorial contributions may be made to the Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and www.theworldlink.com.

Federal workers must repay benefifitts PORTLAND (AP) — The U.S. Department of Labor has ruled that federal workers in Oregon who received unemployment benefits during this month’s government shut-

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A6 •The World • Saturday,October 26,2013

Nation

Democrats, Republicans agree: No major budget deal foreseen WASHINGTON (AP) — On this, GOP budget guru Rep. Paul Ryan and top Senate Democrat Harry Reid can agree: There won’t be a “grand bargain” on the budget. Instead, the Wisconsin Republican and the Nevada Democrat both say the best Washington can do in this bitterly partisan era of divided government is a small-ball bargain that tries to take the edge off of automatic budget cuts known as sequestration. Official Capitol Hill negotiations start next week, but Ryan and Reid both weighed in Thursday to tamp down any expectations that the talks might forge a largescale agreement where several previous high-level talks have failed. Long-standing, entrenched differences over taxes make a large-scale

The Associated Press

House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., checks his phone as he walks to the House Chamber on Oct. 1 in Washington. budget pact virtually impossible, according to lawmakers, their aides and observers who will be monitoring the talks. Most Republicans say they simply won’t agree to any further taxes atop the 10year, $600 billion-plus tax increase on upper-income earners that President Barack

Obama and Democrats muscled through Congress in January. Without higher taxes, Democrats say they won’t yield to cuts in benefit programs like Medicare. “If we focus on some big, grand bargain then we’re going to focus on our differences, and both sides are going to require that the

Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Stock Last Chg AT&T Inc 35.19 + .56 Alcoa 9.24 — .01 Altria 36.25 + .29 AEP 47.28 + .56 AmIntlGrp 51.85 + .05 ApldIndlT 51.96 + .13 Avon 21.99 + .23 BP PLC 43.66 + .08 BakrHu 58.23 + 1.16 BkofAm 14.26 + .09 Boeing 131.19 + 2.21 BrMySq 48.77 — .60 Brunswick 45.57 + .65 Caterpillar 84.77 + .24 Chevron 120.59 + .03 Citigroup 50.06 — .09 CocaCola 39.03 + .23 ColgPalm s 63.60 + .56 ConocoPhil 74.06 + .67 ConEd 58.59 + .37 CurtisWrt 49.98 + .08 Deere 83.55 — .73 Disney 69.26 + .21 DowChm 39.52 — 1.10 DuPont 61.90 + .52 Eaton 71.64 + 3.14 49.41 + .65 EdisonInt

other side compromises some core principle and then we’ll get nothing done,” Ryan, who chairs the House Budget Committee, said in an interview Thursday. “So we aren’t focusing on a grand bargain because I don’t think in this divided government you’ll get one.” But a fellow GOP negotiator, Oklahoma Rep. Tom Cole, said Friday that additional revenue could be part of an agreement. Added Cole: “Both sides would like to deal with the sequester. And we’re willing to put more revenue on the table to do that, and we would like to do it with entitlement savings.” Cole was not talking about raising tax rates; one option he mentioned would be to give corporations incentive to repatriate untaxed overseas profits.

ExxonMbl FMC Corp FootLockr FordM Gannett GenCorp GenDynam GenElec GenMills Hallibrtn HeclaM Hess HewlettP HonwllIntl Idacorp IBM IntPap JohnJn LockhdM Loews LaPac MDU Res MarathnO McDnlds McKesson Merck NCR Corp NorflkSo NorthropG OcciPet

87.97 74.34 34.20 17.60 27.77 16.59 88.26 25.88 50.06 51.69 3.42 83.20 24.00 87.50 52.43 176.85 45.57 92.09 134.00 48.81 17.91 30.26 35.59 94.78 154.99 46.54 36.25 87.65 108.37 96.88

— — + — — + + — + + — + + + + — + — + +

.45 .05 .01 .16 .05 .58 1.14 .06 .15 .59 .02 .11 .12 .22 .70 .95 .59 .26 1.38 .22

+ .49 — .01 + .10 + 4.99 + .32 — 4.28 — .22 + .89 — .15

Financial snapshot

OfficeMax 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

15.14 22.05 42.12 6.79 83.35 30.61 125.24 80.00 23.42 110.60 91.21 42.46 29.07 124.42 70.26 51.38 19.06 152.36 25.02 23.49 73.20 50.71 26.88 76.08 42.86 31.39 9.71 66.57

— — + + +

+ 1.22 — .61 + .27 — 1.15 + 1.14 + .45 + .03 + .93 — .05 — 1.07 + .07 — 1.79 — .18 — .23 — .10 + .29 + 1.30 — .34 + .17 + 1.09 + .10 + .57

Friday, Oct. 25, 2013 WEEK’S CLOSE

WEEK AGO

YEAR AGO

0.12%

0.12

0.11

91-day Treasury Bill Yield

0.03%

0.03

0.12

10-year Treasury Bond

2.51%

2.58

1.75

127.52

128.69

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

.03 .09 .62 .04 .81

Commodities

‘Obamacare’ website fixes by December? WASHINGTON (AP) — Nearly a month into the dysfunctional rollout, the Obama administration acknowledged the wide extent of its health care website’s problems Friday and abruptly turned to a private company to oversee urgent fixes. Setting a new timetable, officials said most issues will be repaired by the end of November. It will take a lot of work, but “HealthCare.gov is fixable,” declared Jeffrey Zients, a management consultant brought in by the White House. By the end of next month, he said, there will be many fewer signup problems such as computer screen freezes — but he stopped short of saying problems will completely disappear. The administration also said it is promoting one of the website contractors, a subsidiary of the nation’s largest

WORLD D I G E S T health insurance company, to take on the role of “general contractor” shepherding the fixes. Quality Software Services Inc. — owned by a unit of UnitedHealth Group— was responsible for two components of the government’s online insurance system. One is the data hub, a linchpin that works relatively well, and the other is an accounts registration feature that initially froze and caused many problems. Zients reported that his review found dozens of issues across the entire system, which is made up of layers of components meant to interact in real time with consumers, government agencies and insurance company computers.

DJ UBS Commodities Indexes

Stocks

Deputy decided in 10 seconds to shoot boy

the Santa Rosa Press Democrat reported. Hundreds of people protested earlier in SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — the week. Ten seconds. That’s how much time Grand jury wanted passed after a California Ramseys prosecuted sheriff’s deputy reported a BOULDER, Colo. (AP) — A suspicious person to dispatch grand jury found enough evithen called back to say shots dence to indict the parents of had been fired. JonBenet Ramsey for child The shots killed 13-year- abuse and accessory to firstold Andy Lopez on Tuesday degree murder in the 6-yearafternoon in a blue-collar old’s death, newly unsealed neighborhood in Santa Rosa. documents revealed Friday, Police say Lopez was carry- nearly a decade after DNA ing a pellet gun that looked evidence cleared the couple. But the 1999 documents like an AK-47 assault rifle. The Federal Bureau of shed no light on who was Investigation announced late responsible for the child Friday that it is conducting beauty queen’s death, and 14 its own investigation of the years later, authorities are no shooting, which has outraged closer to finding her killer. The documents confirmed many local residents who are demanding to know whether reports earlier this year that grand jurors had indeed recthe shooting was justified. More than 100 angry mid- ommended an indictment in dle and high school students the case, contrary to the walked to City Hall on Friday, long-held perception that the secret panel ended their work without deciding to charge anyone.

Accused seeks former suspect as witness NEW YORK (AP) — The man charged with killing a 6year-old boy who disappeared in 1979 is securing an unusual witness in his defense: a convicted Pennsylvania child molester who was long the prime suspect. A Pennsylvania judge on Friday ordered now-jailed Jose Antonio Ramos to appear at Pedro Hernandez’ murder trial next year in the death of Etan Patz, The Citizens’ Voice of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., reported. A civil court years ago declared Ramos responsible for the boy’s death, though he has denied involvement. Friday’s developments raise the prospect of Ramos taking a witness stand for the first time to answer questions about one of the nation’s most infamous missing-child cases. “The jury should know that there’s someone out there with a lot more evidence against him than my client,” Hernandez’ lawyer, Harvey Fishbein, said by phone Friday.

143.00

Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 15,570.28

15,399.65 13,107.21

S&P 500

1,759.77

1,744.50

1,411.94

Wilshire 5000 Total Market

18,794.46

18,650.97

14,754.32 AP

NORTHWEST STOCKS SNAPSHOT 102513: Weekly financial snapshot

Week’s action: Monday,ofFriday closings: major stock indexes; stand-alone; . . .x. 3. . inches; . . . . 32.92 36.54 Safeway2c

Skywest. . . . . . . . . . 14.64 15.18 Stock . . . . . . . . . staff; . Mon.ETA 5:30 Fri. p.m. Editor’s Note: is mandatory sources . . . .to. .include . . 79.46all79.96 Frontier . . . . . . . . . . 4..46 4.48 It Starbucks that accompany this graphic when repurposing or Fncl.. . . . . . 29.33 29.45 Sterling Intel . . . . . . . . . . . .editing . 24.14 it 24.24 for publication Kroger. . . . . . . . . . . 42.26 43.43 Umpqua Bank . . . . 16.64 16.75 Lee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.00 2.93 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 30.09 31.39 Microsoft . . . . . . . . 34.99 35.73 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 11.02 9.70 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76.03 75.72 Dow Jones closed at 15,570.28 NW Natural. . . . . . . 43.34 44.14 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

FDA proposes rules to make animal food safer WASHINGTON (AP) — Amid incidents of pets dying from dog treats, the Food and Drug Administration is proposing long-awaited rules to make pet food and animal feed safer. The rules stem from a sweeping food safety law passed by Congress almost three years ago. Like rules proposed earlier this year for human food, they would focus on preventing contamination before it begins. The announcement comes as the FDA says it hasn’t yet determined a cause of almost 600 dog deaths believed to be linked to pet jerky treats imported from China. The agency has been trying for six years to determine what exactly is causing those illnesses. The proposed rules would require those who sell pet food and animal feed in the United States — including importers — to follow certain sanitation practices and have detailed food safety plans. All of the manufacturers would have to put individual procedures in place to prevent their food from becoming contaminated.

The rules would also help human health by aiming to prevent foodborne illnesses in pet food that can be transferred to humans. People can become sick by handling contaminated pet food or animal feed. Michael Taylor, FDA deputy commissioner for foods, said the rules fit together with regulations proposed in July to create better oversight over imported food, including pet foods and animal feed. The idea behind all of the food safety rules is to make businesses more responsible for the safety of the food they are selling by proving they are using good food safety practices. They might do that by documenting basic information about their suppliers’ cleanliness, testing foods or acquiring food safety audits. If they fail to verify the food is safe, the FDA could stop shipments of their food. Currently, the government does little to ensure that companies are trying to prevent food safety problems but generally waits and responds to outbreaks after they happen.

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Saturday,October 26,2013 • The World • A7

World

WORLD

Tests prove couple are mystery girl’s parents

D I G E S T 7.3-magnitude quake rocks Japan TOKYO (AP) — A magnitude 7.3 earthquake struck offshore of Japan’s crippled nuclear power plant early Saturday, triggering small tsunamis but causing no damage. An earthquake official with the Japan Meteorological Agency said the quake was an aftershock of the magnitude 9.0 earthquake and tsunami that struck the same area in 2011, killing about 19,000 people and devastating the Fukushima Dai-Ichi nuclear power plant. There was no damage and only one minor injury was reported, the national Fire and Disaster Management Agency said. Tsunamis of up to 40 centimeters (15 inches) hit four areas along the coast, but a tsunami advisory was lifted less than two hours after the quake.

Syria claims al-Qaida affiliate leader killed BEIRUT (AP) — Syrian state-run TV reported Friday that the leader of a powerful al-Qaida-linked rebel group has been killed — a claim that if confirmed would be a huge blow to fighters trying to topple President Bashar Assad. At least one rebel commander denied the report. Questions remained over whether Abu Mohammad alGolani, head of Jabhat alNusra, or the Nusra Front, had indeed died. State TV said he was killed in the coastal province of Latakia, but did not say when or give details. Later Friday, it removed the report from its website without explanation.

BY VESELIN TOSHKOV AND NICHOLAS PAPHITIS The Associated Press

The Associated Press

A Saudi Arabian woman, in an image made from video released in 2011 by Change.org drives a car in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, as part of a campaign to defy that country’s ban on women driving.

Saudi Arabia warns female drivers before protest BY ABDULLAH AL-SHIHRI The Associated Press

RIYADH, Saudi Arabia — Saudi officials stepped up warnings Friday over a planned protest that will see women get behind the wheel to challenge male-only driving rules, saying that even online support for the demonstration could be grounds for arrest. Women who obtained driver’s licenses abroad plan to drive Saturday as part of the protest in Saudi Arabia. Though no specific Saudi law bans women from driving, powerful clerics who hold far-reaching influence over the kingdom’s ruling monarchy enforce the rule. Saudi Arabia has adopted some reforms in recent years, including allowing women to

sit on the national advisory council and a decision by King Abdullah to permit women to vote and run in municipal elections in 2015. But the driving ban appears to retain the backing of senior clerics, who also refuse to amend codes such as requiring women to obtain a male guardian’s approval to travel. Clerics warn that “licentiousness” will spread if women drive. The kingdom’s first major driving protest came in 1995. Some 50 women who drove their cars were jailed for a day, had their passports confiscated and lost their jobs. In June 2011, about 40 women got behind the wheel and drove in several cities in a protest sparked when a woman was arrested after posting a video of herself driving.

During the government shut down I was having coffee with a couple of friends when an individual came and sat down to join the conversation. None of the three of us were in much favor of the health care system that the government was sponsoring. The person who joined us made this comment “ I wonder if the man in the white house was a different color you would have a different opinion of things.” I confess I did not handle the situation as Jesus would have done and I’m not proud of that. To my knowledge that was the only time someone has called me a racist. Needless to say it did not set well with me because I was not being critical of the person but the policy that he supported. To say “I am not racist,” proves nothing. In fact when someone accuses you of something, you will never convince them with words that their accusations are false. Even Jesus said “If I testify about Myself, My testimony is not true.” John 5:31 He then brought up four witnesses of His divinity to prove what He said was true. One of those witnesses was the works He did. If you want to prove you are who you say you are, don’t use words, just keep being who you are and your character will speak for itself. Come worship with us Sunday.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 Broadway, North Bend, OR

541-756-4844

authorities were fueling racist sentiment against the European Union’s Gypsy minority, who number around 6 million. The Bulgarian prosecutor’s office and Greek authorities were “seeking clarification on whether the mother agreed to sell the child,” the Interior Ministry said in a statement. It wasn’t clear if Maria had been told who her real parents are. The Greek charity Smile of the Child, which has been looking after her, would not comment on the case. Social services director Kaneva, after visiting the Ruseva home, said the child would likely be returned to Bulgaria for adoption.

FREE BLADDER CANCER SCREENING November 9 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Bay Area Hospital Radiation Therapy Center No appointment necessary. Located on the hospital campus.

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

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 Every Thursday 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.

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

One-Hour Stop Tobacco Use Clinic Day Clinics, Every 1st & 2nd Wednesday, Noon – 1:00 pm Evening Clinics, Every 3rd & 4th Wednesday, 5:30 – 6:30 pm Call for more information. Be smoke free in 2013! Instruction & support can help you quit for good this time!

Look Good…Feel Better® 1st Monday. By appointment only. Call 541-269-8158 for more information. Trained cosmetologists teach beauty techniques to help combat appearance-related side effects of cancer treatment, such as skin changes & hair loss. Participants receive over $200 worth of top-of-the-line cosmetics.

*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* Wednesdays, 3:00 – 5:00 pm This group is to support family & friends who have a loved one with some form of a mental illness. * NAMI* is offering a free 12 week class on living with mental illness. Every Wednesday, 6:00-8:30 pm, September 11 - November 27. Call 541-888-3202 to register – class size is limited.

* Anxiety & Depression Support Group* Mondays, 12:30-1:30 pm, A support group for anxiety, panic, & depression.

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

Diabetes Education Review Class 1st Tuesday, Noon – 1:30 pm. Find out what is new in diabetes care. Topic: How to Get Exercise into your Life by Kermit Walker.

Wellness Classes… CHEC The Basics: Alzheimer’s, Dementia and Memory Loss

Prove It

gave the child away because she was too poor to care for her. She since has had two more children after Maria. Maria has been in a charity’s care since authorities raided a settlement of Roma, also known as Gypsies, in Greece last week and found she was not related to the Greek Roma couple she was living with. Her discovery triggered a global search for her parents, fears of possible child trafficking and interest from authorities dealing with missing children cases in Poland, France, the United States and elsewhere. Human rights groups also have raised concerns that the news coverage about Maria and the actions taken by

Unless otherwise noted classes are held at BAY AREA HOSPITAL or the “CHEC” (Community Health Education Center)

A MINUTE MESSAGE From NORM RUSSELL

The Associated Press

Minka Ruseva, daughter of Sasha Ruseva, left, dances along with other children in a Roma neighborhood of Nikolaevo, Bulgaria, on Friday.

Community Health Education Calendar November 2013

Germany, France want US to curb spying BRUSSELS (AP) — Indignant at reports of U.S. electronic espionage overseas, the leaders of Germany and France said Friday they will insist the Obama administration agree by year’s end to limits that could put an end to alleged American eavesdropping on foreign leaders, businesses and innocent citizens. German spy chiefs will travel to Washington shortly to talk with U.S. officials about the spying allegations that have so angered European leaders, including whether Chancellor Angela Merkel’s own cellphone was monitored by the National Security Agency. A former French counterintelligence agent told The Associated Press the European allies will likely demand the Americans sign off on a “code of good conduct” for intelligence-gathering, and could use the espionage dispute as leverage against the United States in upcoming trade talks.

NIKOLAEVO, Bulgaria — The mystery is solved — but the future of the young girl known only as Maria is still uncertain. DNA tests have confirmed that a Bulgarian Roma couple living in an impoverished village with their nine other children are the biological parents of the girl found in Greece with another Roma couple, authorities said Friday. Genetic profiles of Sasha Ruseva, 35, and her 37-yearold husband, Atanas, matched that of Maria, Bulgarian Interior Ministry official Svetlozar Lazarov said Friday. By late Friday, the couple had not returned to their home that was surrounded by local and international reporters after the news was announced, and police said their whereabouts were unknown to them. Three of the couple’s youngest children were taken to a shelter for temporary care, said Diana Kaneva, director of social services for the central Stara Zagora region. Ruseva had said she gave birth to a baby girl four years ago in Greece while working there as an olive picker but

Tuesday, November 12, 1:30 – 3:00 pm Registration required: Call 1-800-272-3900 or email info@alz.org A FREE program by the Alzheimer’s Association. If you or someone you know is affected by Alzheimer’s disease or dementia, this class covers the basics on detection, causes and risk factors, stages of the disease, treatment and much more.

Moving Forward: Total Joint Pre-Surgery Education 2nd & 4th Monday, 1:00 - 3:00 pm. Call to register. This class will help you better prepare for the effects of total-joint surgery & after home care.

Talking Back: Laminectomy, Cervical & Spinal Fusion Pre-Surgery Education 2nd & 4th Monday, 3:30 - 5:30 pm. Call to register. This class will help you better prepare for the effects of laminectomy, cervical & spinal fusion surgery & after home care.

Coos Bay Stroke Support Group

Alzheimer/Dementia Education & Support Meeting

All About Labor

Didgeridoo Club

Parkinson’s Support Group

Every Thursday except 3rd Thursday, 3:30 – 4:00 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.

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

Train Your Brain

“Mindfulness” Stress Reduction Class Tuesday, November 19, 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.

Living Well Workshop

Moms Program… Bay Area Hospital Call 541-269-8258 to register. Breastfeeding Support Group

Saturday, November 9, 9:00 am – 2:00 pm Bay Area Hospital Radiation Therapy Center No Appointment Necessary

Every Tuesday in November, 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.

Weekly Community Meal at First United Methodist Church Every Saturday, 11:00 am – 1:00 pm. 123 Ocean Blvd SE, Coos Bay Call 541-267-4410 for more information. In these uncertain times you may need support in finding resources. Please feel welcome to attend. Free or chosen donation.

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.

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

FREE Bladder Cancer Screening

Community Meal

Cancer Treatment 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

Monday, November 4, 6:30 – 9:00 pm Anatomy of labor, the stages of labor & an overview of fetal monitoring will be provided in this class. Common interventions and what to expect at delivery will also be discussed. Instruction on the immediate postpartum recovery period is also offered.

Parenting Transitions Wednesday, November 6, 6:30 – 8:30 pm Call to register All aspects of parenthood - postpartum depression, dealing with changes and new demands, maintaining healthy relationships, planning for the future & much more.

Mondays, 9:00 – 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.

Comfort Measures for Labor

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Support Group

Big Brother/Big Sister Class

Call 541-294-3690 for more information. Caring and sharing in a friendly atmosphere.

Monday, November 11, 6:30 – 9:00 pm Focus is hands-on comfort measures/ breathing techniques, water therapy, massage & comfort positioning. Also includes an overview of medications used to control pain.

Monday, November 18, 6:00 pm - 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, fast-paced class.

Epilepsy Support

Meets once a week for 6 weeks. For dates of Call 541-756-7279 for more information. 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 Bariatric Surgery Support Group 2nd Tuesday, 7:00 – 8:00 pm, or kidney disease, diabetes, and chronic pain. North Bend Medical Center, upstairs conference room TaiChi for Better Balance Call 541-267-5151 x1360 for more information. Tuesdays and Thursdays, Come hear about weight loss surgery and be inspired. 2:00 pm. – 3:00 pm. Hearthside Center, 2625 Koos Bay Blvd, Coos Bay. Nicotine Anonymous For more information and registration Every Wednesday, 5:30 – 6:30 pm, call Melissa, 850-207-1469. Alano Club, 18361⁄2 Union Ave, North Bend Initial cost is $50.00, ask about incentive refund. Call 541-271-4609 for more information. Come learn gentle motion that can improve your strength and balance. Only requirement to attend is the desire to quit.

Labor Epidural Class Monday, November 25, 6:30 – 7:30 pm RN from Labor and Delivery discusses Epidurals & the why, how & when they are used.

Breastfeeding: The Best Feeding Tuesday, November 26, 6:30 - 8:30 pm Information will be provided on basic breastfeeding techniques, how your body makes milk & how your milk helps your baby to grow and be healthy. Expression and proper storage of breast milk is covered. We are happy to answer your breastfeeding questions. For expectant MOMS and their support person.


A8 • The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

Weather

South Coast

Oregon weather Today's Forecast

Oct. 26 Saturday, City/Region

Underground for daytime Weather forecastOct. | Low temps Hightemperatures 26 conditions, low/high for Saturday, Forecast WASH. Portland 61° | 48° Newport 48° | 41°

Pendleton 68° | 36° Bend 68° | 36°

Salem 63° | 41°

Ontario 66° | 34°

Eugene 63° | 43° North Bend Coos Bay 50° | 45° Medford 72° | 36°

Klamath Falls

CALIF. 72° | 45°

© 2013 Wunderground.com

Thunderstorms

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

IDAHO

Ice

Flurries Rain

Showers

Snow Weather Underground• AP

South Coast Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy, then becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 58. North wind 7 to 11 mph. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. North wind 9 to 14 mph. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 57. North wind 7 to 9 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 44. North wind 7 to 13 mph, with gusts as high as 20 mph. Monday: Sunny, with a high near 60.

Curry County Coast By Lou Sennick, The World

Early morning sunlight filters through the changing leaves in front of the Coos Bay Public Library Friday morning. A few of the pilings under the building are failing, but not to a point that the structure is in danger.

SINKING Expansion may be another cause Continued from Page A1 to be a swamp, with buildings supported by wooden pilings that should last centuries in the existing groundwater provided levels are maintained and the timbers stay wet,” wrote Mueller. “If they dry, they rot and the foundations of historic buildings are threatened. Some, like City Hall, have underground irrigation systems that keep the pilings moist. Those that don’t are in trouble.” That is in line with one of the problems facing Coos Bay as well. But the local slipping can also be the result of putting too much weight on top of smaller pilings.It is thought that the Egyptian and the library may fall into the latter category. Dixon said the library problems could stem from the expansion of the original building that was constructed in the early 1950s. “There was a renovation in ’65 and that really wasn’t an issue,” Dixon said. “It was when we did a renovation in ’95, because that’s when the gray beams were put in and the expansion to the entry. The weight load at that time probably didn’t show any difference, but over time it pretty much accelerated those pilings deteriorating.” The Chandler, however, started failing on rotting pilings. In that case, Crow said, the rotting was apparently helped along by a water line break under the building. The biggest problem is that the piling tops, or caps, need to stay all dry or all wet all the time. The going back and forth is what induces the rot. ”The problem with trying to keep them dry is that at some point they enter the water table,” Crow added. “So actually having them wet all the time is the preferable method.”

Video by plane leads to arrest PORTLAND (AP) — A multi-agency surveillance team led investigators to find a Portland man accused of aiming a laser pointer at two commercial airliners. Court papers unsealed Thursday show the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Portland police and other agencies conducted a fourplane video surveillance in August in a Portland neighborhood where previous laser incidents had originated. After FBI planes were targeted by green lasers, investigators tracked down the laser beam to the apartment of Stephen Francis Bukucs They say Bukucs pointed a laser at airplanes multiple times. The 39-year-old private security guard has pleaded not guilty to the charges.

As time goes on, though, Crow said keeping them wet is going to become more and more problematic. ”We’ve got a rising water table, we know, and we’ve got a sinking ground level. It’s not dramatic. We’re not going to drop 8 inches in a year or something, but over time it just keeps moving down below that. I don’t know what that time period is going to be; for some buildings it is going to be sooner, some buildings it’s going to be later. The reality is most of the buildings in downtown Coos Bay are fairly old.” City Operations Superintendent Dixon said there is another factor to consider along that line. “Back in the day, when they built it, if they did not get good technical data about soil conditions and how far you had to go to hit that bedrock, (then those pilings are) basically floating in piles of mud, so to speak. As the pressure of the building goes over the years, and it may not go real quick, eventually it will start losing its stability.” None of the experts believe any sort of cataclysmic drop downtown is imminent, but the situation isn’t likely to reverse either. One thing building owners may want to do, said Crow, is take a look at the condition of their pilings. “I think if a person has a pile-supported building, they should just do a survey to find out what kind of condition they are in and then, if there is movement, then they really need to get it done because it is not going to get better, it’s going to get worse.” He said the good news is that there are options if the problem is caught early enough. “If you’ve got enough piling and, again how far they are rotted down, typically if you go down another 6 or 8 feet they are probably in the water level,” Crow said. “You could cut them off and then pour a new cap on it and tie off to an existing pile. “That would be one way.

POLARIZATION Higher wage jobs expanding Continued from Page A1 expanded by about 7 percent during the two years after the recession, compared with about 5 percent growth nationwide. And 15,000 of the jobs

BUOY Company is back on schedule Continued from Page A1 worked out the project’s legal and technical issues. Chris Castelli, a senior policy analyst for the Oregon Department of State Lands, said OPT failed to comply with the agency’s Sept. 30 deadline to remove the float.

Library is latest building to droop BY TIM NOVOTNY The World

COOS BAY — The Coos Bay Public Library remains open, even as the city looks into reasons why some areas of the floor are starting show signs of settling. “The good news is that while it has some issues, we are working to identify a fix,” City Manager Rodger Craddock said earlier this month, “but it is not in a dangerous condition.” SHN engineering has already paid a visit to the library and is doing the geological survey, performing a study of the soil. Randy Dixon, city operations superintendent, said the movement was first noticed last year at the northwest corner of the building. But new movement forced them to rethink their plan of attack. “Obviously, we’ve had some additional sinking from the first go-around. We had designed to move forward in December of last year, but in January we identified some other points in the library that had also showed elevation issues. So we put the breaks on.” Dixon said there was no sense going to bid on something if they were going to have to expand the project, and the city council agreed to further investigation. “So SHN was brought on-board to do the geological survey and also do metering on the interior floors.” They started testing in mid-September and the city probably won’t hear back on those tests until January or February. RamJack’s way (drilling steel helicals to brace the foundation) is another way to do it. There are probably other ways of finding the good pile and hooking on to it.” City manager Craddock said that in the end,while they are in the midst of three high profile repairs, people need to keep things in perspective. “You have a large number of buildings in your downtown and relatively few of them are actually showing those issues,” he said. “But as long as we are in the marsh it really would all depend on the quality of the work that was done when they were first put in.” “I don’t think it’s a growing concern for downtown Coos Bay,” Crow chimed. “I don’t see a whole lot of pile-related issues (currently), there just

happens to be one that’s brought everybody’s attention to it.” That doesn’t mean he thinks the city won’t be seeing more of these types of issues as time goes by. Crow said he just doesn’t see anything major coming soon. “It’s not going to happen in your or my lifetime.I don’t see Coos Bay going away. I don’t see it going away in my kids lifetime, but eventually something is going to happen in Coos Bay. Is it going to happen in the next 50 years? I don’t know. I don’t think so.” Still, it would seem that discussing those possibilities now may not be such a bad thing. Nor is it a bad idea to take some preventative steps. After all, those aging wooden pilings aren’t getting any younger.

recovered after the recession were those that pay less than $25,000. In fact, Oregon’s workforce is more polarized than that in some other states because of a large concentration of low-paid farming, forestry and fishing jobs — work that cannot be replaced by machines. The biggest challenge when it comes to job polarization, according to the

report’s author, Josh Lehner, is to ensure that workers who lost middle class jobs are able to shift into other well-paid occupations — instead of unemployment or low-wage jobs. People with additional education, training and technology skills are those who can benefit most from expanding high-wage jobs, Lehner said.

“We actually did issue them a letter of default on Oct. 1,” he said. But Castelli said the company has otherwise complied with the rest of the agency’s requirements, including an Oct. 15 deadline for a work plan to remove the remaining anchor. “At this snapshot in time, they’re all good,” he said. According to a work plan filed by Sea Engineering Inc., the company plans to use divers from Global Diving &

Salvage to drain the outer cells of the anchors. The anchor would then be winched to the surface. The company said it plans to remove the anchor no later than Oct. 15, 2014. 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.

Today: Patchy fog. Otherwise, sunny, with a high near 60. North wind 3 to 5 mph. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 44. Northeast wind around 8 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 61. North northeast wind around 9 mph. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 48. North northeast wind 11 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 21 mph. Monday: Sunny, with a high near 65.

Rogue Valley Today: Sunny, with a high near 72. Light and variable wind. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 36. Light northwest wind. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 68. Light and variable wind. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 36. Northwest wind around 6 mph becoming calm in the evening.

Central Douglas County Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy then gradual clearing, with a high near 66. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 42. North northwest wind around 6 mph. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 62. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 41. North wind 3 to 8 mph.

Willamette Valley Today: Scattered drizzle. Areas of fog.

Otherwise, cloudy, with a high near 57. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 42. North wind around 6 mph. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 59. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 37. North wind 3 to 8 mph.

Portland area Today: Cloudy, with a high near 59. Calm wind becoming north northwest 5 to 8 mph in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. North northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy, with a high near 60. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 40. North northeast wind 5 to 8 mph.

North Coast Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy, with a high near 55. North northeast wind 8 to 10 mph. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, cloudy, with a low around 49. North wind 8 to 13 mph. Sunday: A 30 percent chance of rain or drizzle. Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 55. North wind around 8 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 47. North northeast wind 11 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 18 mph.

Central Oregon Today: Sunny, with a high near 69. Light and variable wind. Saturday Night: Clear, with a low around 35. North wind 5 to 7 mph becoming calm in the evening. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 59. Calm wind becoming west 5 to 9 mph in the afternoon. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 31. North wind 16 to 18 mph, with gusts as high as 28 mph.

Oregon Temps

Local high, low, rainfall

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 p.m. Friday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 60 51 0 Brookings 51 46 0 0 51 46 Corvallis 0 52 43 Eugene Klamath Falls 70 24 0 64 27 0 La Grande 75 37 0 Medford Newport 54 50 0 Pendleton 66 36 0 Portland 57 49 0 Redmond 72 31 0 55 48 0 Roseburg 0 53 44 Salem

Thursday: High 54, low 48 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 24.62 inches Rainfall to date last year: 33.06 inches Average rainfall to date: 41.99 inches

Extended outlook TODAY

SUNDAY

Mostly sunny 58/45

Mostly cloudy 57/44

MONDAY

TUESDAY

Sunny 60/37

Sunny 60/40

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

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

HIGH TIDE Date 26-Oct 27-Oct 28-Oct 29-Oct 30-Oct

A.M.

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

P.M.

time ft. 6:43 6.5 7:41 6.6 8:34 6.9 9:19 7.3 9:59 7.8

time ft. 5:51 6.6 7:02 6.3 8:16 6.3 9:23 6.5 10:22 6.8

P.M.

A.M.

LOW TIDE Date 26-Oct 27-Oct 28-Oct 29-Oct 30-Oct

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

time ft. time ft. 12:10 4.2 12:42 1.6 1:26 3.9 1:42 1.8 2:35 3.4 2:38 1.9 3:31 2.6 3:28 1.9 4:18 1.8 Sunrise, sunset Oct. 24-31 — 7:43, 6:19 Moon watch Last Quarter — Oct. 26

National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Oct. 26

Sunny

Pt. Cloudy

Fronts Cold

-10s

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Warm Stationary

70s

80s

Cloudy

Pressure Low

High

90s 100s 110s

49 29 pcdy Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and Lexington Showers Rain T-storms Little Flurries Snow57 Rock 39 Ice cdy overnight low to 5 p.m. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Los Angeles 71 57 clr Cool And Wet Northeast 55 38 pcdy Albuquerque 65 Great 50 .12Lakes pcdy toMemphis A storm system49moving Canada will Miami Beach 84result 73 in pcdy Anchorage 31 through clr southern showers from the of the Northeast. Milwaukee 51 32Some cdy Atlanta 56 Great 37 lakesclrto portions snow will fall over of clr Upper Michigan Paul and the 58Arrowhead 29 pcdy Mpls-St 56 portions 36 Baltimore of Minnesota. 68 41 68 58 clr clr New Orleans Billings 53 40 pcdy Birmingham 57 35 clr New York City • AP rn 41 64Underground clr Oklahoma City Weather 67 42 Boise 55 37 clr Boston 52 39 cdy Philadelphia 89 62 clr Casper 66 29 clr Phoenix 47 33 .01 pcdy Chicago 51 30 cdy Pittsburgh 66 28 clr Cincinnati 49 28 pcdy Pocatello 78 44 clr Colorado Springs 66 31 pcdy Sacramento 56 30 pcdy 70 50 rn St Louis Dallas-Ft Worth 69 42 clr 68 34 pcdy Salt Lake City Denver 70 63 cdy Des Moines 57 28 clr San Diego clr 67 50 clr San Francisco 49 31 Detroit 54 47 .01 rn Fargo 60 26 .01 pcdy Seattle 55 38 pcdy Green Bay 47 26 cdy Spokane 57 38 clr pcdy Washington,D.C. 89 71 Honolulu 56 34 clr Houston 75 56 pcdy Wilmington,Del. Indianapolis 49 26 cdy National Temperature Extremes Kansas City 56 29 clr High Friday 93 at Death Valley, Calif. 84 59 pcdy Low Friday 15 at Mount Washington, N.H. Las Vegas


The ticker

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • SECTION B

High School Football North Bend 42, Siuslaw 14 Crook County 40, Marshfield 32 South Umpqua 59, Brookings-Harbor 14 Douglas 55, Sutherlin 8 Coquille 20, Bandon 0 Gold Beach 50, Myrtle Point 15 Reedsport 28, Glide 13 Powers 62, North Lake 20 Elkton 46, Prospect 26 Triad 48, Hosanna Christian 20 Gilchrist 72, Butte Falls 6

Set for the season

SPORTS

Blazers win preseason finale. Page B3

Local, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • NFL/College, B4 • Community, B5

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

Coquille reaches playoffs BY JOHN GUNTHER The World

COQUILLE — The Coquille football team is headed to the Class 3A playoffs for the fourth straight year. The Red Devils shut out visiting Bandon 20-0 on Friday to secure the Sunset Conference’s lone spot in the Class 3A playoffs. “When I started here, I said we wanted to start a tradition of winning football games and going to the playoffs,” said Coquille coach Dave Thomason. “Four years in a row in the playoffs — these guys earned it.” The Red Devils kept Bandon from converting on several long drives in the first half, got a huge special teams play by Austin Layton and controlled the clock in the final two quarters for their third straight win. They finish the regular season against Gold Beach next week, with a chance to tie the Panthers for the Sunset Conference title. “I’m excited for it,” said Coquille’s Mo Faith, who scored one of the team’s touchdowns and had a couple of big tackles on defense. “I think we’ve all been waiting for them — especially after the triple-overtime loss last year.” The Panthers outlasted Coquille in Gold Beach to win the league title for the third straight year in 2012. But the Red Devils haven’t been looking ahead to the Panthers, instead focusing each week, especially before wins over Glide, Myrtle Point and, Friday, the Tigers. SEE COQUILLE | B2

Pirates end with road loss THE WORLD Marshfield’s football season came to an end with a comeback that fell just short against Crook County on Friday night as the Pirates lost 40-32 at Prineville. Marshfield quarterback Austin Howerton had late touchdown passes to Andrew Sharp of 54 yards and Taylor Dornbusch of 5 yards, the latter with 30 seconds to go, but couldn’t recover the onside kick for a last chance to tie the game. Howerton also had a 13-yard touchdown pass to Sharp in the first quarter that briefly gave the Pirates a 7-6 lead. Jake Miles had a touchdown pass in the second quarter and Juan Caballero had two field goals, the latter pulling Marshfield within 27-20 in the third quarter. Marshfield had its highest scoring game of the season. The Pirates finished their first season in Class 4A at 2-6 overall. They finished their Far West League schedule 2-4 with a win over Sutherlin last week. Douglas 55, Sutherlin 8: The Trojans completed their run to third place in the league standings by dominating the Bulldogs a week after a dramatic last-minute win over South Umpqua guaranteed them a spot in the postseason. South Umpqua 59, Brookings-Harbor 14: The Lancers ensured the Bruins would finish without a win in the first season under coach Eric Sullivan.

Local Recap

SEE RECAP | B2

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

North Bend’s Mason Laird runs the ball into the end zone for a touchdown during the game against Siuslaw on Friday.

Bulldogs crush Siuslaw for title North Bend beats Vikings to secure bye through play-in round ■

BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

NORTH BEND — The scoreboard read 42-14, and it wasn’t even that close. North Bend stormed past Siuslaw on Friday to finish with its second straight Far West League title and a perfect 6-0 record in league. The Bulldogs outgained Siuslaw 517 to 120 in total yards and held the potent Vikings veer offense to 2.5 yards per rush attempt and 28 yards of total offense in the second half. North Bend had this game circled since summer practices, preparing to live the cliche and leave it all on the field. “We want to be the physical team on the football field,” North Bend head coach Gary Prince said. “That was our goal, to play physical and play with fire in our hearts and I think our kids did that.” It didn’t seem like there was too much the Bulldogs couldn’t do on offense early in the game. Quarterback Cam Lucero completed his first nine passes. On the very first play from scrimmage, Lucero found his cousin Luke

North Bend’s Luke Lucero almost intercepts a throw to Siuslaw’s J.B. Dodson during the game Friday. Lucero for an exasperating 65yard touchdown toss to put the Bulldogs up 7-0 within the first 30 seconds. Cam still gives his cousin grief for having butterfingers earlier in the season and said he expected the ball to go right through Luke’s hands. But he

knows what his cousin can do with the ball when he gets it. “If he catches the ball, no one is catching him,” said Cam. And they didn’t. After finishing with 86 yards on two catches, Luke said he could care less what his relative thinks as

long as Cam still throws his way. “There isn’t even a word to describe it.” Luke Lucero said. “The quarterback read the coverage perfect and I ran the route and it was just perfect.” Other than the Luceros — Cam had two touchdown runs — North Bend’s “slasher and Mac Truck” backfield partnership of Zack Hawk and Mason Laird proved to be a major asset. In the second half, North Bend handed off to Hawk for nine straight plays between the third and fourth quarter before Cam Lucero scored on a 1-yard run. But the Mac truck was the star of the game. Laird, the big man in the backfield, thundered off a solid stat line for himself on Friday. He ran the ball 22 times for 147 yards and three touchdowns to go with two catches for 34 yards. Besides the fact Friday was his last regular-season home game as a Bulldog and it was for a league title, Laird had a little bit of added motivation. Leading up to the game, fans and players from both teams have taken to social media to trash talk. Laird isn’t about that life. “It was a really big thing for me,” Laird said. “I’m just like, ‘We’ll get to the game and we’ll see where that leads.’ That’s how I play. I try to not talk crap. I don’t have time for it.” SEE BULLDOGS | B2

Siuslaw races to another FWL sweep North Bend girls and Marshfield boys also qualify for state meet ■

BY JOHN GUNTHER The World

By Alysha Beck, The World

LAKESIDE — Siuslaw’s run of sweeping the Far West League district cross country titles will last at least one more year. But it wasn’t as easy for the Vikings as in past years. Siuslaw’s boys fought off Marshfield for the title with a 1-23 finish by Mitchell Butler, Mack Marbas and Seth Campbell and a strong finishing mile from their fourth and fifth runners. The Viking girls won by a much easier margin, with North Bend edging Marshfield for second place and grabbing a berth at next week’s Class 4A state meet.

Siuslaw’s Mitchell Butler crosses the finish line, winning the Far West League district cross country meet at Tugman State Park on Thursday. Butler and teammate Mack Marbas broke the course record with times of 15:19 and 15:20, respectively.

SEE DISTRICT | B2

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B2 •The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

Sports Reedsport takes volleyball title THE WORLD Make it four straight titles for Reedsport’s volleyball team. The Braves finished the Sunset Conference season with a sweep of visiting Myrtle Point on Thursday night and then got help from Bandon, which edged Glide, making Reedsport outright champions of the league for the fourth straight year. “The girls are real excited,” said Reedsport coach James Hixenbaugh. “They were happy to be co-champs.” Reedsport kept its hopes of a title alive by winning at Glide on Tuesday. Their 2520, 25-18, 25-23 win over the Bobcats secured at least a share of the title, then they later learned that Bandon had knocked Glide out of the first place tie. The Braves didn’t play their best match against Myrtle Point, showing signs of being tired after two busy weeks of league play sandwiched around Marshfield’s tournament last weekend. But they played well enough. Gabby White had 12 kills, two blocks and eight digs for the Braves. Kayla Doane had eight kills and two blocks; Kaylynn Hixenbaugh had 35 assists, three aces and three digs; Mariah McGill had nine kills; and Bailey Tymchuk had 11 digs. Myrtle Point got five kills from McKenzie Findley, five kills and seven digs from Grace Hermann and 15 assists, six digs and a kill from Morgan Newton. Both teams now head to Medford on Saturday for the special district playoffs, which also include Bonanza and Lost River from the Southern Cascades League. Myrtle Point and Lost River meet at 2 p.m., with the winner advancing to the state playoffs. The Braves and Bonanza meet at 3:30 p.m. to determine the league’s top seed for the playoffs — both already are guaranteed spots. “We will travel down early

Thursday Recap

By Alysha Beck, The World

Marshfield’s Shaylen Crook rounds a turn in the second mile of the 5-kilometer course at Tugman State Park during the Far West League district cross country meet on Thursday. Crook won the race with a time of 18:01, the second best time ever for the course.

DISTRICT Crook races to second fastest time for course From Page B1 The top two teams and top five individuals from each race qualified for the state meet at Lane Community College on Nov. 2. At the season-opening Tugman Invitational, Marshfield’s boys edged Siuslaw when the two teams tied for the same number of points and Marshfield’s sixth runner was faster. But the Vikings didn’t let it get close to that point Thursday. Butler and Marbas both broke the course record, with Butler edging his teammate with a time of 15 minutes and 19 seconds, one second in front of Marbas for the 5,000-meter (3.1-mile) course. “We knew 15:28 was the course record,” said Marbas, who said he and Butler worked together to try to dip under that time. “I was happy with that.” At the 2-mile mark, the Vikings and Pirates were in a virtual tie. But over the final mile, Siuslaw’s Randall Greenburg moved up four spots and Jonathan Girffes improved by two places. By the time it was done, Siuslaw had scored 33 points, to 42 for Marshfield. North Bend was a distant third with 71 points, but helped the Vikings because Bulldogs Nick Hossley, Trenton Berrian and Michael Brown all finished in front of Marshfield’s fourth and fifth runners, a change from the earlier meet. Butler said the Vikings wanted to keep alive a run of sweeping the district titles that dates to 2008. “We wanted to keep the title string,” he said, adding that they weren’t aiming

specifically to beat Marshfield, just to do what it took to win the team title. As for the individual effort, he was thrilled, and grateful to have Marbas as his training partner. “It’s not a secret I had a lot of trouble last year and this year until recently running fast times,” said Butler, who also won the district title as a freshman in 2010. “I wouldn’t have done it without Mack.” Marshfield’s Dakota Pittullo was fourth, followed by Chris Burton of Brookings-Harbor, who earned an individual berth to state. Next were Marshfield teammates Colby Gillett and Sawyer Heckard. “We’ve been training for this all season,” Pittullo said. “We gave it the best we could. I’m proud of my team. We had quite a few PRs.” The Pirates also showed they could be competitive at the state meet. “Anything can happen,” Pittullo said. While the Pirates had a goal of winning the district title, he was complimentary of the Vikings. “Siuslaw ran really well,” he said. “They’re a tough opponent.” The girls individual and team titles never were in doubt. Marshfield’s Shaylen Crook dominated from the start, winning with a time of 18:01, the second-best mark on the course. Celie Mans was second for Siuslaw, leading a charge that saw the Vikings place six runners in the top nine overall. The Vikings finished with a score of 27 points, while North Bend had 61 and Marshfield 67. “I feel like we’re still improving,” said Mans, a freshman who finished in 18:53 on Thursday. “We’re ready to bring it.” The Vikings weren’t nearly so dominant early in the year.

“It’s been a fun girls team to watch improve,” Siuslaw coach Chris Johnson said. Katelyn Wells was fourth and the group of Sierra Potter, Mikaela Siegel, Courtney K ing and Kennedy Pendergrass were sixth through ninth. North Bend got its biggest boost from two runners who haven’t been in many meets — Gabby Hobson because of soccer and Hailey Finnigan because of an injury that sidelined her for most of the season. Hobson finished third Thursday, dipping under 20 minutes for the first time with her mark of 19:48. Finnigan was fifth, also in a personal best (20:27). “I’m excited,” Hobson said of both her effort and the team’s finish. “Especially after last year.” The Bulldogs just missed a trip to state as a team, and Hobson just missed an individual berth last fall. “We were gunning for Marshfield,” said Finnigan, adding that she is getting stronger in her recovery. “This is probably the fastest I cold have gone without getting hurt,” she said. Janelle LeBlanc was 11th, Samantha Shook 13th and Alyssa Monohon 30th to round out North Bend’s scoring runners. “They ran so well,” said North Bend coach Anne Hobson. “They totally rose to the occasion.” Crook, meanwhile, was impressive while dominating the race and only slightly disappointed to not go under 18 minutes. “I’m happy,” she said, adding that she’s looking forward to state, where she will be among the individual favorites. “I have a big target on my back and I know it,” she said. “I’m going for the win. I won’t be satisfied with anything else.”

BULLDOGS The play that turned out to be the biggest for the Vikings was with Laird at linebacker. Down 28-14 and in North Bend territory, Siuslaw quarterback Joseph Dotson was taken out in the middle of the third quarter on a vicious sack by Laird. Dotson was taken off the field on a stretcher and whisked away in an ambulance. Laird said he saw Dotson’s head hit before the rest of his body. Dotson’s coach, Tim Dodson, said he “thinks he’s fine” and that he was just at the hospital getting checked out. There was no flag for unnecessary roughness thrown for the tackle. Before he was injured, Dotson ran for 86 yards and scored both Siuslaw touchdowns. With Dotson out, the Vikings didn’t complete another pass. Dodson was terse with his words after the loss. “Our kids played well. They played as well as they could play,” Dodson said. North Bend will have a bye week and will await their opponent for their opening playoff game at Vic Adams

From Page B1 “We focused at practice and studied film a lot,” said Layton, who recovered a Bandon fumble, making it four straight weeks he has generated a turnover. His bigger play came in the waning moments of the first half. The Red Devils stopped the Tigers deep in their territory with just over a minute to go. Then Layton raced in from the right side, blocked Bandon’s punt and picked the ball up, running untouched 25 yards for a touchdown that gave Coquille a 14-0 halftime lead. “We saw on film that they

Panthers clinch playoff berth From Page B1

From Page B1

COQUILLE

RECAP

South Umpqua’s power ranking should be good enough to get it into the Class 4A play-in round as an atlarge team.

Sunset Conference

By Alysha Beck, The World

North Bend’s Luke Lucero is congratulated after scoring the first touchdown of the night for the Bulldogs during the game against Siuslaw on Friday. Field in two weeks. As good as they looked Friday, the Bulldogs know they have plenty of problems they can shore up. North Bend lost the turnover battle 3-1 and fumbled five times on the night. The Bulldogs know they still haven’t

didn’t guard their punts real well,” Layton said. “They told me to pinch hard.” Coquille carried the momentum from the score into the second half,when they held the ball most of the time. That was a switch from the first half, when the Red Devils only had the ball for 14 offensive plays, including two punts. “They’ve gotten better on defense,” Thomason said of the Tigers. “They possessed the ball well.” But one of Coquille’s few plays was a 50-yard pass from Zach Breitkreutz to Joe Scolari that set up a 5-yard touchdown run by Scolari on Coquille’s first possession. Bandon, meanwhile, had

played their best ball yet, and that should make the rest of the state nervous leading into the playoffs. “It makes ‘em really happy that we haven’t plateaued,” Cam Lucero said. “I’m excited to see how much better we can get.”

first-half drives reach Coquille’s 35-, 37- and 26yard lines without punching in a touchdown. “We didn’t play our best,” said Bandon quarterback Shawn Peters. “We shot ourselves in the foot.” The Tigers fumbled the ball four times in the first half. Though they recovered them all, one came on a fourth-down play and the others hampered drives. Bandon’s first drive ended when Scolari intercepted a pass by Peters. In the second half, Coquille was able to run the clock with time-consuming drives pounding the football. “Our run game opened up quite a bit,” said Faith, who

had the only score of the half on a 5-yard run in the fourth quarter. That came after the teams traded fumbles — recovered by Bandon’s Wyatt Ells and Layton. The freshman broke up a pass on another fourth-down play to stop another Bandon drive. Peters was back in the lineup after missing last week’s game with a hand injury, and Bandon coach Silia Polamalu said his lack of repetition in practice probably led to a few of the fumbles. But the Tiger coach also was complimentary of the Red Devils. “They played a really good game,” he said. Bandon will finish the season at Glide next week.

Gold Beach 50, Myrtle Point 15: The Panthers clinched a spot in the Class 2A playoffs and at least a share of their fourth straight Sunset Conference title with their homecoming win over the Bobcats. Gold Beach scored the first 42 points and led 42-8 at halftime. Michael Romsa had two touchdown runs and Brandon Hensley and Colton Pearson also ran for touchdown. And Garrett Litterell caught a long touchdown pass from CJ Maxwell and had an interception return for a score while rolling up nearly 200 yards of total offense. Thomas Nathan scored both Myrtle Point touchdowns, one on a run and the other a pass from Cooper Stateler Reedsport 28, Glide 13: The Braves improved to 6-2 overall with their home win. Reedsport coach Shane Nelson attributed the victory to his defense. “Offensively, it was not a good performance,” he said. “We didn’t block well. They sold out to stop our outside game and they did that and they were too big up front for us to handle. “But it was a good, gutty performance for the defense.” Cameron Winfield had a blocked punt return for a touchdown to help the Braves build up a 20-0 lead. Winfield also scored on a touchdown pass from Haden

and cheer on Myrtle Point,” Hixenbaugh said. Tigers tip Glide: Bandon won for the first time in three tries this year against the Wildcats, 14-25, 25-13, 31-29, 20-25, 15-13. “This win proves what I have said all year — this team is a talented group and capable of amazing volleyball,” said Bandon coach Courtney Freitag. “Tonight, they fought, scrapped, didn’t give up and played their hearts out for the most intense game of our season. “Not to mention it was senior night. What a great way to close the door on the gym for the season.” The Tigers were supported all night by a vocal fan base. “Our fans chanted, clapped, stood and everything else you can imagine in support of our girls,” Freitag said. “So cool — they deserve an award for best cheering section.” Bandon and Glide both advance to the Class 3A playoffs. The Tigers will be on the road next Saturday against an opponent to be determined. Raelyn Freitag finished Thursday’s match with 18 kills, 11 digs, five aces and two blocks. Haley Freitag had 19 kills, seven digs and two blocks; Cheyenne Young had 10 kills and 21 digs; Hope Richert had 41 assists, 17 digs and three aces; and Emily Ramos was on the receiving end of 34 Glide serves and also had 32 digs. Devils burn Panthers: Coquille topped Gold Beach three games to one to wrap up the season on a winning note. The Red Devis finished 39 in league play and Gold Beach was 0-12. Play-in Matches Set: North Bend and Siuslaw both will play their Class 4A play-in round matches on Tuesday. North Bend visits Ridgeview, the second-year high school in Redmond, at 6:30 p.m. Siuslaw hosts Henley, a team the Vikings faced during last weekend’s Marshfield Invitational, at 6 p.m. The winners advance to the 16-team playoff bracket, which already includes league champion Marshfield.

Sams and Matthew Rohde and Sams had scoring runs. Sams completed 8 of 12 passes for 109 yards and Joey Herr ran for 147 yards. But the offense was sporadic. “We weren’t able to consistently execute,” Nelson said. The Braves now face a huge game at Myrtle Point that will determine which of the two advances to the Class 2A playoffs. “We’ve got to beat Myrtle Point and I think we’re both pretty equal,” Nelson said. “It’s at their house and it’s their homecoming night. We’ve got to match their intensity or they will put it to us for sure.”

Skyline League Powers 62, North Lake 20: The Cruisers got a huge passing game from Jackson Stallard while rolling to the road win. Stallard connected with his cousin, Clayton, on passing touchdowns of 63, 48 and 51 yards. He also threw touchdown passes to Tye Jackson of 9, 29 and 53 yards. In all, Jackson Stallard completed 14 of 18 passes for 418 yards. He also had an 11yard touchdown run among his 63 yards rushing and returned an interception for a touchdown. “We started a little slow,” said Powers coach T im Stallard. “They turned it up the second half.” The Cruisers improved to 5-2 in league play, but didn’t get the help they needed from Prospect, which fell at home to Elkton in another league game Friday. Now Powers either needs to beat defending state champion Camas Valley in the regular season finale next Friday or have Elkton lose at home to Hosanna Christian to advance to the Class 1A playoffs.Powers lost its game with Elkton. “We’ll throw everything we have at them,” Stallard said of next week’s game.


Saturday, October 26,2013 • The World • B3

Sports

Blazers finish preseason with five straight wins THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

six assists, and Klay Thompson scored 16 points for the Warriors. OAKLAND, Calif. — Damian Portland won its final five games Lillard scored 21 points, LaMarcus to finish the preseason 5-2. The Aldridge added 16 Warriors ended the preseason 3-4. points and 12 Hall of Famer Sharman dies rebounds and the Portland LOS ANGELES — Bill Sharman, Trail Blazers the Hall of Famer who won NBA titles rallied to beat the as a player for the Boston Celtics and Golden State Warriors 90-74 on a coach for the Los Angeles Lakers, Thursday night in the preseason died Friday. He was 87. finale for both teams. Sharman died at his home in Golden State led by 11 early in Redondo Beach, the Lakers the third quarter before the Blazers announced. scored 22 straight points. The Sharman’s basketball career Warriors missed 17 shots in a row spanned both sides of the Celticsand were held scoreless for more Lakers rivalry over a half-century in than 8 minutes during Portland’s the sport as a smooth shooting run. guard, a championship-winning Stephen Curry had 17 points and coach and a successful executive.

Sports Shorts

“Bill Sharman was, without a doubt, one of the greatest human beings I have ever met ... “ said Jerry West, who played for Sharman and worked alongside him in the Lakers’ front office. “He was the epitome of class and dignity and, I can assure you, we find few men of his character in this world.” Sharman won four NBA titles during an 11-season career as a shooting guard in Boston, teaming with Bob Cousy in one of the most potent backcourts in league history. He was widely considered one of the greatest shooters of his era, and he’s still ranked as one of the NBA’s best free-throw shooters. Sharman then spent four decades with Los Angeles as a coach and executive. In his first

season in charge, he coached the 1971-72 Lakers to a championship with 69 victories — then an NBA record — and a 33-game winning streak, the longest in pro sports history

Warriors give Bogut extension OAKLAND, Calif. — The Golden State Warriors and oft-injured center Andrew Bogut agreed to a contract extension. A person with knowledge of the deal told The Associated Press it was for three years and $36 million and could be worth up to $42 million with incentives. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because the terms had not been publicly disclosed. Bogut’s contract was set to expire after this season.

Wizards trade for Gortat WASHINGTON — The Washington Wizards acquired center Marcin Gortat from the Phoenix Suns in a multiplayer trade. Phoenix will get injured center Emeka Okafor and a top-12-protected first-round draft pick in 2014. The Suns are sending guards Kendall Marshall, Shannon Brown and Malcolm Lee to Washington so the deal will work financially. The Wizards are expected to waive that trio of players. The 6-foot-11, 240-pound Gortat averaged 11.1 points and 8.5 rebounds last season. He is entering his eighth NBA season, and has averaged 8.6 points and 6.9 rebounds while playing for Orlando, Toronto and Phoenix.

Scoreboard On The Air Today Major League Baseball — World Series Game 3, Boston at St. Louis, 5 p.m., Fox. College Football — College GameDay, from Eugene, 6 a.m., ESPN; Nebraska at Minnesota, 9 a.m., ESPN; Louisville at South Florida, 9 a.m., ESPN2; Oklahoma State at Iowa State, 9 a.m., Root Sports; Pittsburgh at Navy, 10 a.m., CBS Sports Network; Tennessee at Alabama, 12:30 p.m., CBS; North Carolina State at Florida State, 12:30 p.m., ABC; Michigan State at Illinois, 12:30 p.m., ESPN2; Texas Tech at Oklahoma, 12:30 p.m., Fox; Clemson at Maryland, 12:30 p.m., ESPN; West Virginia at Kansas State, 12:45 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Utah at USC, 1 p.m., Pac-12 Network; Notre Dame at Air Force, 2 p.m., CBS Sports Network; UCLA at Oregon, 4 p.m., ESPN and KWRO (630 AM and 100.3 FM); Wyoming at San Jose State, 4 p.m., Root Sports; South Carolina at Missouri, 4 p.m., ESPN2; Texas at TCU, 4:30 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Penn State at Ohio State, 5 p.m., ABC; Arizona at Colorado, 5 p.m., Pac-12 Network; Stanford at Oregon State, 7:30 p.m., ESPN and KBBR (1340 AM); Fresno State at San Diego State, 7:30 p.m., ESPN2; California at Washington, 8 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Major League Soccer — Sporting Kansas City at Philadelphia, noon, NBC Sports Network; FC Dallas at San Jose, 2:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Portland at Club Deportivo Chivas, 7:30 p.m., Root Sports. Auto Racing — NASCAR Sprint Cup Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 500 practice, 9 a.m., Fox Sports 1; NASCAR Camping World Truck Series Kroeger 200, 10:30 a.m., Fox Sports 1; NHRA Toyota Nationals qualifying, 11:30 p.m., ESPN2. Golf — European Tour BMW Masters, 3 a.m., Golf Channel; LPGA Tour Taiwan Championship, 9 a.m., Golf Channel; Champion Tour AT&T Championship, 12:30 p.m., Golf Channel; PGA Tour CIMB Classic, 8 p.m., Golf Channel (final round live) and 3:30 p.m. Golf Channel (replay of third round). Sunday, Oct. 27 Major League Baseball — World Series Game 4, Boston at St. Louis, 5 p.m., Fox. NFL Football — Dalas at Detroit, 10 a.m., Fox; Pittsburgh at Oakland, 1 p.m., CBS; Washington at Denver, 1:25 p.m., Fox; Green Bay at Minnesota, 5:20 p.m., NBC. Auto Racing — NASCAR Sprint Cup Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 500, 10:30 a.m., ESPN; NHRA Toyota Nationals, 5 p.m., ESPN2. Major League Soccer — Houston at D.C. United, 10:30 a.m., NBC; Los Angeles at Seattle, 6 p.m., ESPN. Monday, Oct. 28 Marshfield Coaches Corner — 7 a.m., KMHS (91.3 FM). Major League Baseball — World Series Game 3, Boston at St. Louis, 5 p.m., Fox. NFL Football — Seattle at St. Louis, 5:25 p.m., ESPN. Hockey — Montreal at New York Rangers, 4:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network.

Local Schedule Today High School Volleyball — Class 2A District 1 playoffs at St. Mary’s High School, Medford: Myrtle Point vs. Lost River, 2 p.m.; Reedsport vs. Bonanza, 3:30 p.m. H i g h S c h o o l C r o s s C o u n t r y — Bandon, Coquille, Gold Beach, Myrtle Point and Pacific at Class 3A-2A-1A District 4 meet, 12:15 p.m., Blue River. College Women’s Soccer — Lane at SWOCC, 12:15 p.m. College Men’s Soccer — South Puget Sound at SWOCC, 2:15 p.m. South Coast Youth Football League — At North Bend: Season Finale, games and times to be determined. Speedgolf — Speedgolf World Championships, 8 a.m., Bandon Dunes. Sunday, Oct. 27 Speedgolf — Speedgolf World Championships, 8 a.m., Bandon Dunes. Monday, Oct. 28 No local events scheduled.

High School Results FOOTBALL Far West League League W L 5 1 6 0 4 2 3 3 2 4 1 5 0 6

Overall W L 7 1 8 1 6 3 5 4 2 6 1 8 0 9

Siuslaw North Bend Douglas South Umpqua Marshfield Sutherlin Brookings-Harbor Friday’s Games: North Bend 42, Siuslaw 14 Crook County 40, Marshfield 32 (nonleague) South Umpqua 59, Brookings-Harbor 14 Douglas 55, Sutherlin 8 End Regular Season

North Bend 42, Siuslaw 14 Siuslaw 0 14 0 0 — 14 North Bend 14 14 0 14 — 42 Scoring Summary: NB: Luke Lucero 65 pass from Cam Lucero (Ian Bream kick) NB: Mason Laird 7 run (Bream kick) NB: Laird 1 run (Bream kick) Siu: Joseph Dotson 40 run (Kenneth Thrall kick) NB: Cam Lucero 13 run (Bream kick) Siu: Dotson 1 run (Bream kick) NB: Lucero 1 run (Bream kick) NB: Laird 2 run (Gabby Hobson kick) Team Statistics Siu NB 30-76 49-288 Rushes-Yards Passing 44 229 5-14-1 13-20-1 Comp-Att-Int Fumbles-Lost 3-0 5-2 6-45 5-50 Penalties-Yards Individual Statistics RUSHING—Siu: Joseph Dotson 15-86, Alex Snow 2-7, Kenneth Thrall 2-6, Christian Jakobsen 5-5, Andrew Tupua 3-5. NB: Mason Laird 22-147, Zack Hawk 12-77, Cam Lucero 14-64, Jake Buck 10. PASSING—Siu: Joseph Dotson 5-11-44, Preston Mitchell 0-2-0, Kenneth Thrall 0-1-0. NB: Cam Lucero 13-20-229. RECEIVING—Siu: Sam Johnston 3-22, Snow 222. NB: Drew Matthews 3-51, Levi Rider 3-41, Luke Lucero 2-86, Mason Laird 2-34, Ty Roane 214, Zack Hawk 1-3.

Crook County 40, Marshfield 32 Marshfield 7 10 3 12 — 32 12 15 0 13 — 40 Crook County Scoring Summary: CC: Clark Woodward 2 run (kick failed)

Mar: Andrew Sharp 13 pass from Austin Howerton (Juan Caballero kick) CC: Mike Erwin 7 touchdown pass (run failed) CC: Erwin 57 run (2-point try good) Mar: Hunter Olson 8 pass from Jake Miles (Caballero kick) CC: Aaron Swindle 6 run (Ryder Shinkle kick) Mar: Caballero 34 field goal Mar: Caballero 29 field goal CC: Collbran Meeker 8 run (Shinkle kick) CC: Erwin 5 run (kick failed) Mar: Andrew Sharp 54 pass from Howerton (kick failed) Mar: Taylor Dornbusch 5 pass from Howerton (run failed)

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

Gold Beach Coquille Reedsport Glide Myrtle Point Bandon Friday’s Games Coquille 20, Bandon 0 Gold Beach 50, Myrtle Point 15 Reedsport 28, Glide 13

Overall W L 7 2 3 5 6 2 3 5 4 4 2 5

Coquille 20, Bandon 0 Bandon 0 0 0 0 — 0 Coquille 7 7 0 6 — 20 Scoring Summary: Coq: Joe Scolari 5 run (Scolari kick) Coq: Austin Layton 25 blocked punt return (Scolari kick) Coq: Mo Faith 5 run (kick failed) Team Statistics Coq Ban First Downs 11 11 39-147 40-225 Rushes-Yards Passing 47 48 Comp-Att-Int 5-15-1 2-3-0 2-1 6-1 Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 5-45 7-68 Individual Statistics RUSHING—Ban: Will Lozano 13-67, Shawn Peters 22-60, Cole Kreutzer 2-8, Coleton Jackson 1-6, Trae Dyer 1-6. Coq: Joe Scolari 14-91, Mo Faith 13-61, Tristan Dixon 9-54, Zach Breitkreutz 4-19. PASSING—Ban: Shawn Peters 5-15-1-47. Coq: Zach Breitkreutz 2-2-0-48, Joe Scolari 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—Ban: Quentin Coomer 3-51, Trae Dyer 2-(minus 4). Coq: Joe Scolari 1-50, Mo Faith 1-(minus 2).

Gold Beach 50, Myrtle Point 15 Myrtle Point 0 8 7 0 — 15 28 14 8 0 — 50 Gold Beach Scoring Summary: GB: Michael Romsa 2 run (Robert Schuck kick) GB: Brandon Hensley 2 run (Schuck kick) GB: Colton Pearson 44 run (Schuck kick) GB: Garrett Litterell 27 run (Schuck kick) GB: Litterell 70 pass from CJ Maxwell (Schuck kick) GB: Romsa 2 run (Schuck kick) MP: Thomas Nathan 11 run (Cooper Stateler pass good) GB: Litterell 30 interception return (Morgan Ryan run) MP: Nathan 74 pass from Cooper Stateler (Isaac Godfrey kick)

Reedsport 28, Glide 13 Glide 0 0 7 6 — 13 8 6 6 8 — 28 Reedsport Scoring Summary: Ree: Matthew Rohde 40 run (Joey Herr run) Ree: Haden Sams 1 run (run failed) Ree: Cameron Winfield 22 blocked punt return (pass failed) Gli: Garrett Short 17 run (Tylan Dubois kick) Ree: Winfield 23 pass from Sams (Jared Billings run) Gli: Cameron Cunningham 80 pass from Dubois (kick failed)

Skyline League League W L 7 0 6 1 5 2 4 3 4 4 3 4 2 5 1 6 0 7

Overall W L 8 0 7 2 5 3 5 4 4 4 4 5 2 6 2 6 0 8

Camas Valley Triad Powers Elkton Gilchrist Prospect Hosanna Christian North Lake Butte Fallls Friday’s Games Powers 62, North Lake 20 Elkton 46, Prospect 26 Triad 48, Hosanna Christian 20 Gilchrist 72, Butte Falls 6 Today’s Game Camas Valley vs. Sherman (nonleague)

Powers 62, North Lake 20 Powers 16 12 28 6 — 62 0 14 6 0 — 20 North Lake Scoring Summary: Pow: Clayton Stallard 63 pass from Jackson Stallard (Patrick Byrd pass from Jackson Stallard) Pow: Tye Jackson 9 pss from Jackson Stallard (Jackson Stallard run) Pow: Jackson Stallard 11 run (run failed) NL: Cameron McCord 4 run (Daniel Libolt pass from Cameron McCord) Pow: Clayton Stallard 48 pass from Jackson Stallard (run failed) NL: McCord 5 run (pass failed) Pow: Tye Jackson 29 pass from Jackson Stallard (Tye Jackson pass from Jackson Stallard) Pow: Jackson Stallard interception return (James Clauson pass from Jackson Stallard) NL: Nathan Gilbert 52 run (run failed) Pow: Clayton Stallard 51 pass from Jackson Stallard (pass failed) Pow: Tye Jackson 53 pass from Jackson Stallard (run failed) Pow: Clauson 8 run (run failed)

Around the State Arlington 80, Echo 40 Ashland 33, Eagle Point 17 Banks 49, Tillamook 20 Cascade Christian 46, Lost River 7 Central 42, Newport 19 Central Catholic 70, Centennial 20 Clackamas 42, Canby 41, OT Clatskanie 54, Corbett 22 Cottage Grove 35, Sweet Home 14 Cove 66, Wallowa 12 Crane 64, Dayville/Monument 20 Crescent Valley 48, Woodburn 10 Crow 52, Yoncalla 6 Dallas 56, Lebanon 6 Days Creek 44, Glendale 20 Dayton 34, Sheridan 6 Dufur 58, Condon/Wheeler 6 Estacada 48, Madras 20 Franklin 53, Madison 27

Gervais 27, Willamina 12 Gladstone 55, North Marion 20 Grant Union 66, Stanfield 29 Gresham 55, David Douglas 13 Harrisburg 24, Pleasant Hill 7 Henley 26, Phoenix 16 Hermiston 49, Pendleton 28 Illinois Valley 30, Lakeview 21 Imbler 62, Pine Eagle 0 Ione 38, Elgin 14 Jefferson PDX 14, Benson 0 Jesuit 49, Beaverton 28 Junction City 35, Elmira 8 Kennedy 49, Waldport 12 Klamath 33, Mazama 30 Knappa 48, Gaston 28 La Grande 19, McLoughlin 18 Lakeridge 28, West Linn 20 Liberty 42, Parkrose 30 Lincoln 29, Grant 21 Lowell 86, Triangle Lake 22 Marist 43, North Eugene 0 McMinnville 27, Century 8 Mohawk 36, McKenzie 32 Molalla 39, La Salle 19 Monroe 34, Oakland 14 Mountain View 37, Bend 12 Nestucca 41, Neah-Kah-Nie 10 Newberg 37, Hillsboro 8 North Douglas 40, Riddle 30 North Medford 14, Roseburg 10 North Valley 20, Hidden Valley 6 Nyssa 28, Burns 20 Ontario 41, Baker 12 Oregon City 21, Lake Oswego 17 Perrydale 76, Alsea 6 Portland Christian 57, Vernonia 0 Powder Valley 82, Joseph 36 Regis 30, Central Linn 20 Reynolds 42, Barlow 28 Ridgeview 32, Summit 14 Rogue River 34, Chiloquin 33 Roosevelt 54, Redmond 40 Santiam 46, Chemawa 0 Santiam Christian 2, Jefferson 0 Scappoose 43, Astoria 20 Scio 24, Blanchet Catholic 7 Seaside 31, Yamhill-Carlton 6 Sheldon 45, Grants Pass 25 Sherwood 62, Putnam 7 Siletz Valley 56, Mapleton 28 Silverton 56, South Albany 6 South Medford 24, Crater 15 South Salem 31, North Salem 28 Southridge 57, Aloha 24 Sprague 34, McKay 6 Springfield 27, Churchill 10 St. Helens 58, Milwaukie 13 St. Paul 80, Falls City 20 Sunset 42, Westview 27 The Dalles-Wahtonka 28, Hood River 20, OT Thurston 20, South Eugene 7 Tigard 53, Forest Grove 10 Toledo 13, Culver 6 Tualatin 24, Glencoe 3 Union 10, Enterprise 0 Vale 46, Umatilla 0 Valley Catholic 40, Warrenton 0 West Albany 68, Corvallis 13 West Salem 44, McNary 35 Weston-McEwen 55, Irrigon 20 Wilson 42, Cleveland 26 Wilsonville 17, Sandy 14

VOLLEYBALL Sunset Conference W L Reedsport 11 1 Glide 10 2 Bandon 6 6 Myrtle Point 6 6 Coquille 3 9 Gold Beach 0 12 Thursday’s Scores Reedsport d. Myrtle Point, 25-20, 25-18, 25-23 Bandon d. Glide, 14-25, 25-13, 31-29, 20-25, 15-13 Coquille d. Gold Beach 3-1 End Regular Season

CROSS COUNTRY Far West League district meet Thursday At Tugman State Park GIRLS Team Scores: Siuslaw 27, North Bend 61, Marshfield 67, Sutherlin 95, Brookings-Harbor 136, South Umpqua 143, Douglas inc. Individual Results (5,000 Meters): 1. Shaylen Crook, Mar, 18:01; 2. Celie Mans, Siu, 18:53; 3. Gabby Hobson, NB, 19:48; 4. Katelyn Wells, Siu, 20:07; 5. Hailey Finnigan, NB, 20:27; 6. Sierra Potter, Siu, 20:44; 7. Mikaela Siegel, Siu, 20:45; 8. Courtney King, Siu, 20:52; 9. Kennedy Pendergrass, Siu, 21:05; 10. Camerin Feagins, Sut, 21:11; 11. Janelle LeBlanc, NB, 21:12; 12. Katleyn Rossback, Mar, 231:16; 13. Samantha Shook, NB, 21:36; 14. Brittany Hanson, Sut, 21:45; 15. Isabel Groth, Mar, 21:49; 16. Jane Suppes, Mar, 21:51; 17. Deberah Lawrence, BH, 21:52; 18. Megan Orosco, SU, 21:55; 19. Kylie Johnson, Bh, 22:09; 20. Ricki Mock, Sut, 22:18; 21. Elizabeth Wartnick, Siu, 22:22; 22. Ashley Orosco, SU, 22:33; 23. Brittany Cook, Mar, 22:36; 24. Lacey James, Dou, 22:37; 25. Darci Schaefer Mar, 22:39; 26. Cassidy Bell, Sut, 22:40; 27. Shania Wallis, Sut, 22:41; 28. Sarah Fairchild, SU, 22:47; 29. Molly Joyce, BH, 22:56; 30. Alyssa Monohon, NB, 23:07; 31. Lindsay Devereux, Mar, 23:17; 32. Cassandra Thies, NB, 23:20; 33. Emma Matteo, Sut, 23:25; 34. Brittany Crutchfield, NB, 23:33; 35. Kayla Mosley, Sut, 23:48; 36. Addi Fitzgerald, BH, 24:07; 37. Kristen Beebe, SU, 24:49; 38. Jessie Good, BH, 24:56; 39. Mallory Darger, BH, 26:40; 40. Mikaela Lea, BH, 27:29; 41. Beth Walsh, Su, 27:57; 42. Darian Mitchel, Dou, 30:10; 43. Robin Black, Dou, 35:27. BOYS Team Scores: Siuslaw 33, Marshfield 42, North Bend 71, Brookings-Harbor 97, South Umpqua 139, Douglas 180, Sutherlin 183. Individual Results (5,000 Meters): 1. Mitchell Butler, Siu, 15:19; 2. Mack Marbas, Siu, 15:20; 3. Seth Campbell, Siu, 16:05; 4. Dakota Pittullo, Mar, 16:09; 5. Chris Burton, BH, 16:10; 6. Colby Gillett, Mar, 16:18; 7. Sawyer Heckard, Mar, 16:56; 8. Nick Hossley, NB, 17:18; 9. Trenton Berrian, NB, 17:25; 10. Michael Brown, NB, 17:27; 11. Randall Greenburg, Siu, 17:31; 12. John Hampton, Mar, 17:39; 13. Anthony Ross, Mar, 17:39; 14. Devin Ferner, Dou, 17:39; 15. Shane Graham, BH, 17:39; 16. Jonathan Griffes, Siu, 17:43; 17. Cody Harkins, Mar, 17:49; 18. Cody Enos, Bh, 17:54; 19. Will Gagnon, Mar, 17:55; 20. Philip Kuckuck, NB, 18:02; 21. Kaleb Owens, Siu, 18:05; 22. Jon Valdovinos, SU, 18:10; 23. Derek Kennedy, Siu, 18:32; 24. George LaGesse, NB, 18:47; 25. Quade MacDonald, NB, 18:48; 26. Brian Fairbanks, SU, 18:50; 27. Noah Graber, NB, 18:52; 28. Sam Gulliford, SU, 18:53; 29. Chris Beeman, BH, 19:02; 30. Braden Champen, BH, 19:18; 31. Wolfgang Moe, SU, 19:21; 32. Mason Clack, SU, 19:27; 33. Scott Fry, Sut, 19:46; 34.

Tristan Allen, Sut, 19:56; 35. Brent Collins, Dou, 19:58; 36. Conrad Dethlefsen, BH, 20:08; 37. Haeden Rauh, Sut, 20:33; 38. Brandon Smalley, BH, 20:34; 39. Chris Tello, Sut, 21:20; 40. Matthew Black, Sut, 21:21; 41. Matt Vellines, Sut, 21:48; 42. RJ Parker, Dou, 22:04; 43. Zach Caswell, Dou, 23:21; 44. Brad Kincaid, SU, 23:34; 45. Skylor Michaels, Sut, 28:07; 46. Thor Black, Dou, 38:12.

Pro Baseball Playoffs WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 23 Boston 8, St. Louis 1 Thursday, Oct. 24 St. Louis 4, Boston 2 Today Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at St. Louis (Kelly 10-5), 5:07 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27 Boston (Peavy 12-5) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-10), 5:15 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28 x-Boston at St. Louis, 5:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 30 x-St. Louis at Boston, 5:07 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 x-St. Louis at Boston, 5:07 p.m.

Pro Football NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 2 0 .714 152 127 4 3 0 .571 134 162 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 135 140 Miami 3 4 0 .429 159 178 Buffalo South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 131 3 4 0 .429 145 146 Tennessee 2 5 0 .286 122 194 Houston Jacksonville 0 7 0 .000 76 222 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 148 135 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 148 3 4 0 .429 131 156 Cleveland Pittsburgh 2 4 0 .333 107 132 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 7 0 0 1.000 169 81 Denver 6 1 0 .857 298 197 4 3 0 .571 168 144 San Diego Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 4 3 0 .571 200 155 3 4 0 .429 169 196 Philadelphia Washington 2 4 0 .333 152 184 1 6 0 .143 126 216 N.Y. Giants South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 4 3 0 .571 170 96 Carolina Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 153 157 0 7 0 .000 100 163 Tampa Bay North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 4 2 0 .667 168 127 4 3 0 .571 186 167 Detroit 4 3 0 .571 213 206 Chicago 1 5 0 .167 132 181 Minnesota West W L T Pct PF PA 6 1 0 .857 191 116 Seattle San Francisco 5 2 0 .714 176 135 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 184 Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 161 Thursday, Oct. 24 Carolina 31, Tampa Bay 13 Sunday, Oct. 27 Cleveland at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Buffalo at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Miami at New England, 10 a.m. Dallas at Detroit, 10 a.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. San Francisco vs. Jacksonville at London, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. Washington at Denver, 1:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 5:30 p.m. Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Monday, Oct. 28 Seattle at St. Louis, 5:40 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 Cincinnati at Miami, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, 10 a.m. Tennessee at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 10 a.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 10 a.m. San Diego at Washington, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 1:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 1:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday, Nov. 4 Chicago at Green Bay, 5:40 p.m.

Pro Basketball NBA Preseason EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W 6 Toronto Brooklyn 5 New York 2 Boston 2 1 Philadelphia Southeast Division W Miami 5 Charlotte 5 2 Washington Orlando 2 1 Atlanta Central Division W Chicago 8 Cleveland 4 3 Detroit 3 Indiana Milwaukee 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W New Orleans 7 6 Houston Dallas 4 3 Memphis San Antonio 2 Northwest Division W 5 Portland Minnesota 4 Oklahoma City 3 2 Denver Utah 1

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

Pct .857 .714 .286 .250 .167 Pct .625 .625 .286 .250 .143 Pct 1.000 .500 .429 .375 .167

GB — 1 4 1 4 ⁄2 41⁄2 GB — — 21⁄2 3 31⁄2 GB — 4 1 4 ⁄2 5 6

L 1 1 4 4 4 L 2 2 3 5 7

Pct .875 .857 .500 .429 .333 Pct .714 .667 .500 .286 .125

GB — 1 ⁄2 3 1 3 ⁄2 4 GB — 1 ⁄2 1 1 ⁄2 3 1 4 ⁄2

Pacific Division W L Pct Sacramento 5 2 .714 Phoenix 4 2 .667 L.A. Clippers 5 3 .625 L.A. Lakers 4 4 .500 Golden State 3 4 .429 Thursday’s Games Charlotte 105, Cleveland 92 Detroit 99, Minnesota 98 Houston 109, San Antonio 92 Portland 90, Golden State 74 Friday’s Games New Orleans 101, Orlando 82 Charlotte 85, New York 83 Brooklyn 108, Miami 87 Chicago 94, Denver 89 Houston 92, Memphis 73 Indiana 98, Dallas 77 Toronto at Milwaukee, Cancelled L.A. Lakers 111, Utah 106 Sacramento 110, L.A. Clippers 100 End Preseason

GB — 1 ⁄2 1 ⁄2 1 1 ⁄2 2

Blazers 90, Warriors 74 PORTLAND (90): Batum 4-10 1-2 10, Aldridge 4-15 8-9 16, Lopez 4-7 3-4 11, Lillard 7-16 4-4 21, Barton 1-9 0-0 2, Williams 3-7 4-4 11, Wright 2-6 2-2 7, Freeland 1-4 0-0 2, Robinson 4-7 2-3 10, Leonard 0-1 0-0 0, Claver 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 30-83 24-28 90. GOLDEN STATE (74): Iguodala 4-7 0-0 9, Speights 4-11 0-0 8, Bogut 2-8 0-0 4, St.Curry 722 2-3 17, Thompson 8-20 0-0 16, O’Neal 3-9 0-0 6, Kuzmic 1-1 0-0 2, Nedovic 1-3 3-4 5, Green 06 0-0 0, Dedmon 0-2 0-1 0, Douglas 0-4 1-2 1, Bazemore 2-4 2-2 6, Se.Curry 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-97 8-12 74. Portland 16 25 25 24 — 90 Golden State 23 25 9 17 — 74 3-Point Goals—Portland 6-20 (Lillard 3-6, Williams 1-3, Wright 1-4, Batum 1-4, Claver 0-1, Barton 0-2), Golden State 2-15 (Iguodala 1-1, St.Curry 1-5, Douglas 0-1, Nedovic 0-1, Bazemore 0-1, O’Neal 0-1, Green 0-2, Thompson 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Portland 70 (Batum 15), Golden State 56 (Bogut 9). Assists— Portland 24 (Williams 7), Golden State 17 (St.Curry 6). Total Fouls—Portland 15, Golden State 26. Technicals—Portland Coach Stotts. A— 18,307 (19,596).

Auto Racing NASCAR Sprint Cup Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Ridgeway, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 99.595. 2. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 99.344. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 99.344. 4. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 99.183. 5. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 99.162. 6. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 99.084. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 99.007. 8. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 98.815. 9. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 98.79. 10. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 98.774. 11. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 98.748. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 98.712. 13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 98.702. 14. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 98.656. 15. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 98.553. 16. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 98.553. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 98.527. 18. (41) Aric Almirola, Ford, 98.41. 19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 98.4. 20. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 98.394. 21. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 98.379. 22. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 98.328. 23. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 98.129. 24. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 98.053. 25. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 98.048. 26. (51) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 97.972. 27. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 97.855. 28. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 97.83. 29. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 97.78. 30. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 97.78. 31. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 97.674. 32. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 97.618. 33. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 97.568. 34. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 97.498. 35. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 97.473. 36. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 97.448. 37. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points.

Hockey NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 9 7 2 0 14 27 13 Toronto 11 7 4 0 14 36 29 Detroit 11 6 4 1 13 25 30 Tampa Bay 9 6 3 0 12 32 26 Montreal 10 6 4 0 12 33 20 10 4 4 2 10 28 27 Ottawa Florida 11 3 7 1 7 23 38 Buffalo 12 2 9 1 5 18 34 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 10 7 3 0 14 34 24 N.Y. Islanders 10 4 3 3 11 33 31 11 4 4 3 11 25 33 Carolina Columbus 10 5 5 0 10 28 25 Washington 10 5 5 0 10 30 30 New Jersey 10 1 5 4 6 20 33 N.Y. Rangers 8 2 6 0 4 12 31 Philadelphia 9 2 7 0 4 13 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA 10 9 1 0 18 32 14 Colorado Chicago 10 6 1 3 15 31 27 Nashville 11 6 4 1 13 22 26 Minnesota 11 5 3 3 13 24 23 8 5 1 2 12 29 22 St. Louis Winnipeg 11 4 5 2 10 28 33 9 4 5 0 8 25 29 Dallas Pacific GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 10 8 1 1 17 41 18 Vancouver 13 8 4 1 17 38 37 Anaheim 11 8 3 0 16 35 28 Phoenix 11 6 3 2 14 35 35 Los Angeles 11 7 4 0 14 33 29 Calgary 10 4 4 2 10 29 37 11 3 7 1 7 31 43 Edmonton NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Vancouver 3, New Jersey 2, SO Boston 2, San Jose 1 Philadelphia 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Montreal 4, Anaheim 1 Tampa Bay 6, Chicago 5, OT

Nashville 3, Winnipeg 2, OT Minnesota 3, Carolina 1 Dallas 5, Calgary 1 Washington 4, Edmonton 1 Los Angeles 7, Phoenix 4 Friday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 4, Pittsburgh 3 Columbus 5, Toronto 2 Anaheim 2, Ottawa 1 Buffalo 3, Florida 1 Vancouver 3, St. Louis 2, OT Colorado 4, Carolina 2 Today’s Games Edmonton at Phoenix, noon New Jersey at Boston, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at Toronto, 4 p.m. San Jose at Montreal, 4 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Detroit, 4 p.m. Buffalo at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Islanders, 4 p.m. Winnipeg at Dallas, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 5 p.m. St. Louis at Nashville, 5 p.m. Washington at Calgary, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Jose at Ottawa, 2 p.m. Tampa Bay at Florida, 2 p.m. Anaheim at Columbus, 3 p.m. Winnipeg at Colorado, 5 p.m. Edmonton at Los Angeles, 6 p.m.

Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-New York 16 9 8 56 53 39 x-Sporting KC 16 10 7 55 45 29 Montreal 14 12 7 49 50 48 Chicago 14 12 7 49 45 47 13 11 9 48 48 38 New England 13 11 9 48 39 40 Houston 12 11 10 46 41 42 Philadelphia Columbus 12 16 5 41 42 45 Toronto FC 5 17 11 26 29 47 D.C. United 3 23 7 16 21 57 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-Real Salt Lake 16 10 8 56 57 41 x-Portland 13 5 15 54 49 33 x-Los Angeles 15 11 7 52 52 37 15 12 6 51 41 41 x-Seattle 14 10 9 51 45 35 Colorado 13 11 9 48 33 41 San Jose 12 12 9 45 50 45 Vancouver FC Dallas 11 11 11 44 47 50 Chivas USA 6 19 8 26 30 62 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Today Sporting Kansas City at Philadelphia, noon Montreal at Toronto FC, 1 p.m. FC Dallas at San Jose, 2:30 p.m. Portland at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27 Houston at D.C. United, 10:30 a.m. New England at Columbus, 1 p.m. Chicago at New York, 2 p.m. Colorado at Vancouver, 5 p.m. Los Angeles at Seattle FC, 6 p.m. End Regular Season

Transactions BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Named Don Wakamatsu bench coach and catching instructor and Mike Jirschele major league coach. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—Suspended Phoenix F Markieff Morris one regular season game, without pay, for elbowing Oklahoma City F-C Serge Ibaka in the face in a game on Oct. 22. CLEVELAND CAVALIERS — Waived C DeSagana Diop, F Kenny Kadji, G Jermaine Taylor and G Elliot Williams. GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS — Waived G Seth Curry, C Dewayne Dedmon and F Joe Alexander. Extended the contract of C Andrew Bogut. NEW YORK KNICKS — Waived F Ike Diogu, F C.J. Leslie, F Josh Powell, F Jeremy Tyler and G Chris Douglas-Roberts. OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER — Waived G Diante Garrett and G Rodney McGruder. Exercised the fourth-year contract option on G Reggie Jackson, third-year options for G Jeremy Lamb and F Perry Jones. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Waived G Vander Blue, G Khalif Wyatt, F Royce White and F Mac Koshwal. PHOENIX SUNS—Waived G-F James Nunnally. SACRAMENTO KINGS—Waived G Trent Lockett. TORONTO RAPTORS—Exercised third-year team options C Jonas Valanciunas and G Terrence Ross. WASHINGTON WIZARDS—Acquired C Marcin Gortat, G Kendall Marshall, G Shannon Brown and G Malcolm Lee from the Phoenix Suns for C Emeka Okafor and a top-12-protected firstround draft pick in 2014. Waived F Josh Childress, F Pops Mensah-Bonsu and G Xavier Silas. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined St. Louis DL Chris Long $15,750, for unnecessary roughness for throwing a punch during a skirmish in an Oct. 20 game against Carolina. Fined Carolina WR Steve Smith and St. Louis WR Brian Quick $7,875 apiece, for striking an opponent in the face. Fined St. Louis G Harvey Dahl $7,875 for a late hit and Carolina S Mike Mitchell $7,875 for taunting. BUFFALO BILLS — Released CB Brandon Burton. Signed RB Ronnie Wingo from the practice squad. NEW YORK GIANTS—Signed OL Dallas Reynolds. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Signed WR Skye Dawson from the practice squad. Released DE Trevor Scott. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL—Suspended Buffalo D John Scott indefinitely, pending a disciplinary hearing, for a blindside hit to the head of Boston F Lou Eriksson in a game on Oct. 23. CAROLINA HURRICANES — Placed G Cam Ward on injured reserve. COLLEGE CONNNECTICUT — Announced men’s freshman basketball F Kentan Facey was granted a waiver to play this season by the NCAA. GEORGE MASON — Suspended men’s junior basketball F Erik Copes six games for violation of athletic department policy. GEORGETOWN—Named Jim Lewis interim women’s basketball coach. ST. JOHN’S—Announced C Chris Obekpa has been suspended for two exhibition games for a violation of university policy.


B4 •The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

College football and NFL

Beavers look for another big upset at home ARIZONA STATE SUN DEVILS

ARIZONA STATE SUN DEVILS OREGON STATE BEAVERS

BY ANNE M. PETERSON The Associated Press

Photo by George Artsitas, The World

Byron Marshall breaks free for a long run. He finished with 192 yards and three touchdowns, both career highs.

Ducks host No. 12 Bruins EUGENE (AP) — Jim Mora wants to make sure one loss doesn’t derail UCLA. The No. 12 Bruins, coming off a disheartening loss to Stanford, have a chance for redemption — in a big way — against the No. 2 Oregon Ducks this Saturday. “I don’t think any one game ever really defines you. Whether you’ve arrived or you’re not very good or whatever, I think it’s your body of work,” Mora said. “So far our body of work is for the good. It’s got to get better at the end of the season to see where we are.” The coach added: “There is a process to building something. There is a process to going through a season.” But the Bruins (5-1, 2-1 Pac-12) face a considerable challenge in Oregon (7-0, 4-0), which is favored by more than three touchdowns. UCLA has not won at Autzen Stadium since 2004, and the team hasn’t defeated the Ducks since a 16-0 blanking in 2007. The two teams last met in 2011, when Oregon downed UCLA 49-31 in the inaugural Pac-12 championship game. The Ducks, meanwhile, are looking to show they belong in the conversation for this season’s national championship. Oregon is ranked No. 3 in the initial BCS standings, behind Alabama and Florida State. The Ducks are averaging just over 643 yards in total offense and 57.6 points per game, second among FBSlevel teams in both categories, but they’ve just played one game against a ranked opponent this season —a 45-24 victory over then-No. 16 Washington at Husky Stadium. Oregon is coming off a 62-38 victory at home last weekend over Washington State. “Of course we like where this season is going and how we have played so far but we really try to not pay attention to the rankings,” Ducks receiver John Huff

UCLA at Oregon Time: 4 p.m. TV: ESPN. Radio: KWRO (630 AM, 100.3 FM).

said. “We take it one day at a time, one week at a time, and just continue trying to get better.” For Oregon the next big test comes quickly: The Ducks next travel to face No. 8 Stanford in a Thursday night game on Nov. 7. Here are five things to look for when UCLA visits Oregon on Saturday: DAT’s return: Oregon running back De’Anthony Thomas says he plans to play this weekend. Thomas hurt his right ankle on the opening kickoff in Oregon’s 55-16 victory over California on Sept. 28, slipping on slick turf from a driving rain. He’s missed three games since then, although he has suited up for each one. Thomas ran for 338 yards and six touchdowns in Oregon’s first three games this season. “I’m ready, I’m hungry and ready to get back on the field,” Thomas said. James uncertainty: It wasn’t immediately known whether UCLA junior running back Jordon James would play against the Ducks. James, who has missed the past two games because of an ankle injury, ran for more than 100 yards in each of the Bruins’ first three games, including 155 yards rushing against Nebraska. UCLA could use his help: The team ran for just 74 yards in the loss to Stanford. Depleted offensive line: Mid-season injuries have hit UCLA’s offensive

line, and on Saturday the Bruins are expected to play three freshmen there: Alex Redmond at right guard, Caleb Benenoch at right tackle and Scott Quessenberry at left guard. The Bruins have played 17 true freshmen this season. “For us, we’re going to play the best players, the guys who give us the best chance to win, and right now that’s some freshmen. So we’re playing a bunch of them,” Mora said. Mariota’s march: Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota remains one of the top picks for many Heisman Trophy pundits. So far this season, he’s thrown for 2,051 yards and 19 touchdowns, while running for 493 yards and nine more scores. He has thrown a touchdown and run for one in the last nine straight games. And he’s made 265 pass attempts without an interception, an ongoing Pac-12 record that dates back to last season. Hundley’s good, too: UCLA quarterback Brett Hundley is averaging nearly 277 yards passing and 325 total offensive yards a game. He’s run for 287 yards and three touchdowns and passed for 1,661 yards and 13 scores this season. “I don’t think he’s as fast as Marcus, but he’s a real strong guy and he’s elusive,” Oregon defensive coordinator Nick Aliotti said. “He can extend plays and whenever a quarterback can do that, just like our guy, it’s tough.”

Miller gives Wilson another big target RENTON, Wash. (AP) — While the Seattle Seahawks eagerly await the addition of Percy Harvin to their lineup, the return of tight end Zach Miller is paying immediate dividends. Miller returned to the starting lineup for Seattle last week after a two-week hiatus due to a hamstring strain. Miller was a repeat option for Russell Wilson on third down and caught a 15-yard touchdown pass as well as the Seahawks improved to 6-1 for the first time in franchise history with a 34-22 win over the Arizona Cardinals. Miller caught five passes for 40 yards and a touchdown against Arizona with three of his five grabs coming to extend drives on third down. He’s caught three touchdown passes in his last three games

for the Seahawks. “He’s a big part of us. He really opens up the middle of the field for us and gives us a good, experienced guy in there,” offensive coordinator Darrell Bevell said. “He just really has the experience, the savvy, the feel in there, and the quarterback has been with him long enough over the year, last year and this year, that he trusts him.” Miller and Wilson seemed to hit their stride together late last season. Miller caught 12 passes for 190 yards and a touchdown in Seattle’s playoff games against the Washington Redskins and Atlanta Falcons. His five catches against Arizona were the most he’s had in five games this season. “Just the way I want it to be,” Miller said. “I got

CARDINALS STANFORD Stanford Oregon OREGONat STATE BEAVERS St.

Time: 7:30 p.m. TV: ESPN. Radio: KBBR (1340 AM). as well as 12 touchdown receptions. He’s jumped into the Heisman Trophy conversation STATE COUGARS WASHINGTON STANFORD CARDINALS of late, and certainly has the attention of Stanford. As for who will be assigned to defend him, Shaw said: “Everybody. Everybody. He’s everybody’s responsibility. There’s no otherWASHINGTON way around it. Safeties, HUSKIES STATEEverybody COUGARS WASHINGTON corners, nickels. has to be aware of where he is and try to keep him in front of us.” Stanford absences: Receiver Devon Cajuste and kicker Jordan Williamson will UTAH UTES sit outWASHINGTON Saturday night’s HUSKIESgame because of injuries. Jordan Pratt, the 28-year-old former minor league baseball player, will make his first career start in Cajuste’s place. Pratt returns: One of the more intriguing players on UTAH UTES Stanford’s roster is Pratt, a walk-on for the Cardinal after six years in the Los Angeles Dodgers’ farm system. Pratt hails from Monmouth and is the son of Jan (Hedeen) Pratt, a Coquille High School graduate. “Last year at Oregon, the year before at Oregon State, I think I had 50 to 60 percent of all players’ tickets. A lot of good friends and family,” he said. “I don’t think as many this year. I told everybody if you want to come to the game, ‘Good, love to have everybody there. But I don’t think I’m going to have time for everybody.’ Hopefully, I can round up 10 or 12.” Improving rush: Oregon State’s rushing offense is ranked 118th among FBS-level schools (11th in the Pac-12) with an average of 73.7 yards a game. But it’s getting better: Over the last three games, the Beavers have averaged 99 yards per game. Their best showing of the season was 120 yards in a 44-17 victory over Colorado on Sept. 28. Looking back: Last season, Stanford quarterback Kevin Hogan made his first collegiate start against the Beavers, completing 22 of 29 passes for 254 yards and three touchdowns. The Cardinal, then ranked No. 16, defeated the No. 13 Beavers 27-23 at Stanford Stadium.

BYU hands Boise State its third loss The Associated Press

Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson (3) got one of his favorite targets back last week when tight end Zach Miller returned to the lineup. involved early in the game. Russell, I felt, was looking my way quite often during the game. I felt good blocking, everything felt good and it felt nice just to be back in there healthy and feeling good.” Miller missed a significant portion of offseason workouts and training camp with foot injuries. It’s taken some

time for the chemistry to come back together but Wilson says they’re on the same page now. “We’re locked in together, Wilson said. “He’s so consistent. You know where he’s going to be. You know he’s going to make the catch when you need it. Having him back last week was huge for us.”

Former Huskies star Rogers, 49, dies SEATTLE (AP) — Reggie Rogers, a first-round NFL draft pick whose career stalled after he was sentenced to prison for a car crash that killed three teenagers, has died. He was 49. The King County Medical Examiner’s Office said Friday it didn’t have an immediate cause of death for Rogers, who died Thursday, because toxicology reports were pending. The Seattle Police Department was the investigating agency on the case, but a spokesman for the department declined to comment about Rogers, citing a policy to not identify victims.

The Oregon State Beavers have a history of pulling off unlikely upsets at home in the past decade. They beat then-No. 3 USC in 2006 and the top-ranked Trojans in 2008. Even last season, they downed No. 13 Wisconsin at Reser Stadium. The Beavers are hoping for some of that Reser mojo on Saturday night when they host No. 8 Stanford. If any team is poised for an upset, it’s Oregon State (6-1, 4-0 Pac-12). The team has rebounded from what could have been a season-busting loss in the opener to Eastern Washington. “We learned a really important lesson early to just stay in the moment and stay in the games because if all of the sudden you don’t play well, you lose. I think these kids like to play, they like to prepare and they know you have to play one game at a time,” coach Mike Riley said.“We’re excited about the next step to see what we can do.” Stanford (6-1,4-1) has done its own rebounding, coming back from a 27-21 upset loss at Utah to a 24-10 victory at home over then-No. 9 UCLA. The victory popped the Cardinal back in the top 10, and put them at No. 6 in the initial BCS rankings. The game will feature two of the more traditional offenses in the Pac-12. While much of the league has gone to the no-huddle, Oregon State and Stanford are still old-school. “How about that? Dinosaurs,” Cardinal coach David Shaw joked. “I’m sure the referees will appreciate that.” Stanford prides itself on good old smash-mouth football and a physical offensive line, while Oregon State quarterback Sean Mannion is a prototypical drop-back passer. The Beavers’ junior signal-caller is having a career season and leads the nation with an average of 427.4 yards passing per game. Last weekend in Oregon State’s 49-17 victory over California, Mannion threw for 481 yards and four scores. Here’s what to look for when Stanford visits Oregon State on Saturday night: Cookin’ Cooks: Brandin Cooks leads all FBS-level receivers with 10.9 catches and 168 yards receiving per game,

The former University of Washington defensive lineman had a troubled life and was arrested this month for investigation of domestic violence assault. His wife told police he hit her on the head with a flashlight in an argument about his drinking. Rogers had pleaded not guilty. Born on Jan. 21, 1964, in Sacramento, Calif., Reginald O’Keith Rogers had standout football and basketball careers at Washington. The Detroit Lions selected Rogers with the seventh pick in the 1987 draft, choosing him ahead of Hall of Fame defensive back Rod Woodson and quarterback Jim

Harbaugh, now the head coach of the San Francisco 49ers. In October of 1988, however, Rogers had an elevated blood-alcohol content when he ran a stop sign in Michigan and collided with another vehicle, killing three teenagers. Rogers was found guilty of negligent homicide and sent to prison. Rogers returned to the NFL after his sentence but saw limited action before he was released in 1992 by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. He later had other legal problems due to other drunken-driving convictions.

PROVO, Utah (AP) — Taysom Hill threw for 339 yards and three touchdowns and ran for 69 yards and another score to help BYU beat Boise State 37-20 on Friday night. Hill completed 27 of 41 passes to lead the Cougars (6-2) to their fifth straight victory — and their first in the four-game series with Boise State (5-3). Jamaal Williams ran for 107 yards. Grant Hedrick threw for 232 yards and a touchdown in his first start for the Broncos and Jay Ajayi ran for 151 yards. Boise State was unable to overcome four turnovers — three straight in the second half — and failed to give Chris Petersen a victory in his 100th game as head coach. BYU ended Boise State’s 50-game October winning streak that dated to a 45-14 loss to Rice in 2001. Hill dominated from start to finish. In the first half, the sophomore threw for 253 yards and two touchdowns, ran for a score and had 306 yards of offense. Boise State had trouble figuring out BYU’s defense early. The Broncos had only 37 yards of total offense and one first down in the first quarter. The Cougars had 203

yards in the first quarter. They attacked the Broncos with a mix of runs and short passes. It paid off when Hill broke free for a 20-yard scamper into the end zone to open the scoring. The Cougars made it 10-0 on Justin Sorensen’s 28-yard field goal to open the second quarter. Boise State answered with Dan Goodale’s 33-yard field goal. BYU broke it open before halftime with big plays on both sides of the ball. BYU needed only 59 seconds to answer Boise State’s field goal, going up 17-3 on Hill’s 37-yard pass to Ross Apo. Three minutes later, the Cougars made it 24-3 on Cody Hoffman’s 4-yard reception — the schoolrecord 31st TD catch of his career. BYU set up Hoffman’s touchdown with a fumble recovery. Craig Bills stripped the ball from receiver Shane Williams-Rhodes, and Remington Peck recovered at the Broncos 47. In the third quarter, Ajayi had a 61-yard run to set up Goodale’s 41-yard field goal. The Cougars made it 31-6 when Hill hit Mitch Matthews for a 40-yard completion on a crossing route.


Saturday,October 26,2013 • The World • B5

Community Sports Masters swimmers take national titles THE WORLD South Coast swimmers had another outstanding Masters swimming season in the national postal events, with two local swimmers being crowned national champions and Bay Area swimmers being part of six winning relay teams and one national record. Jayna Tomac led the way by winning both the 5-kilometer and 10-kilometer postal events during the summer in the 40-44 women’s age group. Tomac won by over 6 minutes in both events, swimming 1 hour, 11 minutes and 20.13 seconds for the shorter distance and 2:44:03.09 for 6.2 miles. Teammate Jen Feola placed fifth in the 5K in the same women’s age group with a time of 1:20:08.17. In the 50-54 women’s division, Karen Matson of Coos Bay placed fifth in the 5K with 1:15:05.42 and fourth in the 10K in 2:44:03.42. In the same age group Denise Stuntzner of North Bend went 1:18:58 in the 5K for eighth place. In the 70-74 men’s age group Ralph Mohr also swam both distances placing fifth in the 5K with a time of 1:29:30.26 and third in the 10K with 3:07:43.24. Both were his best times in the events since 1983. It was in relays where coastal Masters swimmers really stood out. Tomac was part of an Oregon 5K relay team that set a new national

Contributed Photo by Tom Hutton

Sailor Hutton of Harbor Lights Middle School crosses a creek during the Sunset Invitational earlier this year. Hutton won the Far West League middle school title last week at Tugman State Park.

SCAT swimmers win races at meet THE WORLD

King, Hutton win middle school district THE WORLD Andrew King won the individual title to lead Marshfield to the team title in the recent middle school cross country district meet. Harbor Lights (Bandon) eighth-grader Sailor Hutton was the girls champion and Riley Creek of Gold Beach won the team title. K ing won the 3,000meter boys race in 10 minutes and 35 seconds. That was 14 seconds faster than Hunter Hutton, Sailor’s twin brother. Ben Bean, another Harbor Lights eighth-grader, was third in 11:23, just in front of Marshfield’s Jeremy Roe. Siulsaw’s Zimri Ramos, the

fastest sixth-graded, rounded out the top five. The rest of the top 10 included Ethan Cleveland of Marshfield, Isaac Griffes of Siuslaw, Zach Lathrom and Grady Hampel of Coquille and Chephren Sinko of North Bend. Marshfield finished with 45 points, while Siuslaw had 61 and North Bend 74. Sailor Hutton won the girls race by more than a minute with her time of 11:26. Avi Gaston of Riley Creek was second in 12:34, followed by Kaeli Ramos of Siuslaw, Kaylee Delzotti of Marshfield and Morgan Bream of North Bend. Coquille’s Aneykah

Hallmark is fastest around the loop THE WORLD Coquille High School s e n i o r T h o m H a l l m a rk repeated as champion in the third annual Run the Loop road race last weekend. Hallmark covered the 5kilometer course in 18 minutes and 17 seconds to win comfortably over Coquille Zach eighth-grader Lathram, who finished in 20:02. Jerry Roberts, age 61,

was third in 20:31. Janet Holland, who is 54, was fourth overall and first for women in 20:32. She was followed among female runners by two more of Coquille’s younger runners, 13-year-old Josie Kaufman (23:26) and 12-year-old Aneykah McCall (23:52). The race is a fundraiser for the Coquille Booster Club. Results are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard.

Rip City Relay will take Blazers ball from Coos Bay to Portland Public is invited to kickoff Tuesday ■

THE WORLD The Portland Trail Blazers will kick off the five-day Rip City Relay in Coos Bay on Tuesday morning, moving a ceremonial game ball up the coast and then to Portland in time for the home opener Nov. 2. Trail Blazers Alumni Ambassador Jerome Kersey will be in town, along with Blaze the Trail Cat, Portland’s mascot, and representatives from Moda Health, which is the new sponsor for

Portland’s home arena. They will join Coos Bay Mayor Crystal Shoji for a 9 a.m. rally at the Coos Bay Boardwalk and then visit Marshfield High School for an assembly. Community members are encouraged to join in the rally on the boardwalk. Later in the day, the group will make a stop at the Umpqua River Lighthouse. The trip also will include stops in Waldport, Newport, Otter Rock, Lincoln City, Grand Ronde, McMinnville, Newberg and Beaverton as the ball is walked, jogged and passed through the western part of the state.

McCall and Myrtle Point’s Carrie Harris were next, meaning the top seven runners all came from different schools. Autumn Kasper of Mrytle Point, Trinity Ramos of Siuslaw and Bethy Myers of Riley Creek rounded out

the top 10. Riley Creek score 59 points to win a close team race. Siuslaw had 63, Myrtle Point 74 and North Bend 75. Complete results are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard.

record in the 35-and-over women’s age group. Denise Stuntzner and Karen Matson were two-thirds of a winning 45-and-over 5K relay team. In addition Tomac was part of a Mixed (two men and two women) winning Oregon team in the 35-and-over division. In the 10K relays, the Oregon women’s 35-andover winning team included Matson and Tomac. The same local swimmers were also on national championship mixed 10K relays, Tomac on the 35-and-over Oregon team and Matson on the 45-and-over team. Mohr was on one 5K relay, placing second with two other younger swimmers on Oregon’s 55-and-over men’s team. Local swimmers had to travel to Amazon Pool in Eugene to compete in the 5K and 10K postal events, which must be done in 50-meter pools. Their times were then sent into a national data base and compared to swimmers from all over the United States. Relays were compiled from swimmers all over the state as Oregon Masters Swimming functions as one team on the national level. The last postal events for the year are 3,000 and 6,000 yards and can be done in local 25-yard or 25-meter pools. Adult swimmers, 20 years and older, who want to swim these distances for a time before Nov. 16 should contact Ralph Mohr at rmohr1565@charter.net or by phone at 541-269-1565.

Nine different swimmers from the South Coast Aquatic Team won individual events in the Marie DeHoog Memorial earlier this month. Morgan Hoefs, Vianka Hoyer, Jerrad Perez-Duncan, David Roberts, Makenna Roberts, Karl StuntznerGibson, Helen Witharm, Rebecca Witharm and 51-

year-old Denise Stuntzner all won at least one race for their respective age groups. Stuntzner was competing in the 15-and-over age division. Six other swimmers for the team also competed in the season-opening event at Springfield. Complete results are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard.

Community Scoreboard Running Run the Loop Oct. 19 At Coquille FEMALE 0-9 — 1. Montana Love, 28:58; 2. Allison Storts, 29:04; 3. Madison West, 29:40; 4. Promise Reid, 39:00. 10-14 — 1. Josie Kaufman, 23:26; 2. Aneykah McCall, 23:52; 3. Jazmine Salazar, 25:07; 4. Lizzy Dreveskracht, 27:55; 5. Emma Dreveskracht, 28:12; 6. Emily West, 29:43; 7. Madalyn Hampel, 31:30; 8. Tianna Huffman, 36:42; 9. Samantha Huffman, 39:43; 10. Anella Willis, 39:50. 15-19 — 1. Anna Sweeney, 25:44. 20-29 — 1. Haley Latta, 29:41; 2. Chantelle Lewis, 31:00; 3. Amber Campbell, 44:11; 4. Allison Cook, 49:44. 30-39 — 1. Dana Train, 26:40; 2. Angie Armstrong, 26:54; 3. Jennifer Gregorio, 27:48; 4. Christina Brown, 29:36; 5. Marie Simonds, 33:06; 6. Jennifer Sweeney, 36:17; 7. Caryn Mickelson, 37:59; 8. April Leonard, 39:58; 9. Misty Mapes, 42:06. 40-49 — 1. Teresa Blaylock, 31:05; 2. Jennifer Hampel, 31:36; 3. Cheryl Waddington, 32:07; 4. Michelle Carter, 42:05; 5. Brenda Goble, 51:07. 50-59 — 1. Janet Holland, 20:32; 2. Karyn Ogle, 33:58; 3. Sheryl Phillips, 35:26; 4. Terri Eckhuff, 40:24; 5. Pam Gwillim, 44:08; 6. Twila Veysey, 49:38; 7. Carrie Cook, 49:43. MALE 0-9 — 1. David Luna, 26:03; 2. Brock Willis, 28:57; 3. Sam Mickelson, 37:58. 10-14 — 1. Zach Lathrom, 20:02; 2. Grady Hampel, 20:53; 3. Jed Wright, 22:35; 4. Chase Otterbach, 22:36; 5. Cash Calley, 22:39; 6. Michael Luna, 23:41; 7. Vincent Thrash, 27:45. 15-19 — 1. Thom Hallmark, 18:17. 21-29 — 1. Dustin May, 32:11; 2. Michael Sweeney, 36:04; 3. Kody Campbell, 44:10. 30-39 — 1. Jeff Simonds, 24:14; 2. Jon Train, 26:41; 3. Steve Carrell, 33:48; 4. Brendon Thrash, 34:05; 5. Ryan Gwillim, 44:07. 40-49 — 1. Roger Willis, 28:35; 2. Jayson Wartnik, 44:48; 3. Dave Waddington, 47:33. 50-59 — 1. John Hall, 21:57; 2. Doug Veysey, 25:21; 3. Tim Sweeney, 36:18. 60-and-over — 1. Jerry Roberts, 20:31.

Cross Country Middle School District Meet Oct. 17 At Tugman State Park GIRLS Team Scores: Riley Creek 59, Siuslaw 63, Myrtle Point 74, North Bend 75, Marshfield 109, Harbor Lights 126, Coquille inc, Driftwood inc. Individual Results (3,000 Meters): 1. Sailor Hutton, HL, 11:26; 2. Avi Gaston, RC, 12:34; 3. Kaeli Ramos, Siu, 12:39; 4. Kaylee Delzotti, Mar, 13:08; 5. Morgan Bream, NB, 13:25; 6. Aneykah McCall, Coq, 13:37; 7. Carrie Harris, MP, 13:38; 8. Autumn Kasper, MP, 13:42; 9. Trinity Ramos, Siu, 13:49; 10. Bethy Myers, RC, 13:51; 11. Kestrel Etienne, MP, 13:52; 12. Anne Wartnik, Siu, 13:56; 13. Sarina Watson-Lacy, RC, 13:57; 14. Megan Rutherford, NB, 13:58; 15. Isabelle Wallace, RC, 14:04; 16. Maddy Suppes, Mar, 14:05; 17. Hannah Graber, NB, 14:09; 18. Shelby Waterman, HL, 14:11; 19. Jenny Mjnoz, Cox, 14:15; 20. Serena Salisbury, Siu, 14:16. 21. Hunter Grove, MP, 14:21; 22. Hannah Anderson, NB, 14:27; 23. Lauren Jones, NB, 14:28; 24. Alyssa D’Alessia, RC, 14:39; 25. Lainey Goss, Siu, 14:41; 26. Hayleigh Middleton, Siu, 14:41; 27. Emma Dreveskracht, NB, 14:50; 28. Jaycee Smith, Mar, 14:55; 29. Jaizelle Samson, Siu, 14:56; 30. Ivy Clement, Siu, 14:56; 31. Caitlin

Oliver, NB, 15:01; 32. Alyssa Hutchings, NB, 15:05; 33. Maddie Finnigan, NB, 15:05; 34. Jazzmine Salazar, Coq, 15:07; 35. Hannah Rannow, Siu, 15:08; 36. Sammy Wallace, RC, 15:08; 37. Emily Moore, HL, 15:10; 38. Casey Gillett, Mar, 15:13; 39. Ashly Olson, MP, 15:32; 40. Aylenne Vasquez, Siu, 15:35; 41. Claire Peters, Mar, 15:40; 42. Kali Hernandez, MP, 15:48; 43. Amy Annaloro, Mar, 15:48; 44. Charis Niblett, Mar, 15:49; 45. Darby Schrader, MP, 15:56; 46. Lillian Wenkam, Siu, 15:59; 47. Shay Bateman, MP, 16:02; 48. Kiara Conway, NB, 16:03; 49. Ashleigh Timm, NB, 16:05; 50. Jordan Denbo, NB, 16:06; 51. Alexandria Shook, NB, 16:38; 52. Isabel Winston, HL, 16:40; 53. Lillian Wells, Siu, 16:57; 54. Jennafu Nunez-Thompson, MP, 16:57; 55. Hannah Robison, MP, 17:09; 56. Tianna Huffman, Coq, 17:10; 57. Rayne Quinones, Mar, 17:19; 58. Johanna Sorensen, RC, 17:22; 59. Brooklen Dunn, RC, 17:25; 60. Makenzie Larsen, MP, 17:27. 61. Ivy Mallory, HL, 17:28; 62. Denea Guthrie, Mar, 17:33; 63. Chloe Madden, Siu, 17:56; 64. Rheanna Salisbury, Siu, 17:59; 65. Jordan Baarstad, Mar, 18:04; 66. McKinzie Beaudry, Mar, 18:19; 67. Maya Giss, NB, 18:45; 68. Maria Knight, NB, 18:47; 69. Sidney Loomis, Mar, 19:12; 70. Emma Strain, MP, 19:12; 71. Samantha Marsh, HL, 19:21; 72. Victoria Saxton, NB, 20:16; 73. Sydney Elizalde, MP, 21:17; 74. Atticus Wahl, Dri, 21:22; 75. Amanda Weatherbee, NB, 21:58; 76. Violet Andrews, RC, 23:03; 77. Elizabeth Tomberlin, RC, 23:07; 78. Jessie Jacquot, NB, 23:40; 79. Georgia Brudnicki, RC, 23:46. BOYS Team Scores: Marshfield 45, Siuslaw 61, North Bend 74, Harbor Lights 82, Coquille 90, Riley Creek 160, Driftwood inc, Myrtle Point inc. Individual Results (3,000 Meters): 1. Andrew King, Mar, 10:35; 2. Hunter Hutton, HL, 10:49; 3. Ben Bean, HL, 11:23; 4. Jeremy Roe, Mar, 11:23; 5. Zimri Ramos, Siu, 11:27; 6. Ethan Cleveland, Mar, 11:36; 7. Isaac Griffes, Siu, 11:37; 8. Zach Lathrom, Coq, 11:42; 9. Grady Hampel, Coq, 11:57; 10. Chephren Sinko, NB, 12:03; 11. Jacob Adams, NB, 12:13; 12. Adam Wood, NB, 12:15; 13. Gabe Delgado, Mar, 12:17; 14. Anthony DiSalvo, Siu, 12:20; 15. Joshua Bruce, HL, 12:21; 16. Rogun Weigel, Coq, 12:24; 17. Ethan Owens, Siu, 12:28; 18. Jonah Jarman, Siu, 12:29; 19. Jaxun Newsum, NB, 12:31; 20. Kaden Landau, RC, 12:32. 21. Isaac Hasel, Mar, 12:37; 22. Donovan Oakes, NB, 12:40; 23. Aiden Leahy-Crooks, Mar, 12:41; 24. Alan Prater, NB, 12:43; 25. Kiger Johnson, Siu, 12:43; 26. Kyle King, Siu, 12:45; 27. Quince Nye, Dri, 12:46; 28. Pat Hill, Siu, 12:47; 29. Isaac Cutler, HL, 12:49; 30. Michael Lunca, Coq, 12:55; 31. Jed Wright, Coq, 12:59; 32. Richard Rayburn, Mar, 13:04; 33. Patton Reid, NB, 13:18; 34. Zach Randle, Mar, 13:19; 35. Alex Adams, RC, 13:30; 36. Jeremy Trapold, NB, 13:30; 37. Logan Lampe, NB, 13:35; 38. Zolan O’Ryan, Siu,1 3:36; 39. Henry Scolari, Coq, 13:43; 40. Zayne Wood, Mar, 13:44. 41. Kaleb King, NB, 13:56; 42. Colby Smith, RC, 13:55; 43. Aero Franklin, HL, 14:00; 44. Jordan Owens, Siu, 14:11; 45. Krennen Stevenson, RC, 14:40; 46. Devon Richard, Dri, 14:51; 47. Nathan Oberg, NB, 15:02; 48. Deven Schoeneck, Mar, 15:05; 49. Dakota Tall Hunter, MP, 15:08; 50. Shaymus Hanlin, NB, 15:18; 51. William Forbes, Coq, 15:26; 52. Colton GeDeros, Coq, 15:39; 53. Kit Keusink, RC, 15:40; 54. Ryan Rendon-Padilla, Siu, 15:41; 55. Dewey Ryan, RC, 15:41; 56. Kyran Erwin, Mar, 15:45; 57. Joradn Ward, NB, 15:48; 58. Tanner Merchant, Coq, 15:52; 59. Teal Hamner, NB, 16:00; 60. Brysen Lofthouse, NB, 16:07. 61. Tommy Isenhart, MP, 16:10; 62. Brycon Thompson, MP, 156:13; 63. Zach Sakata, Mar, 16:30; 64. Gus Bell, NB, 16:31; 65. Vincent Thrash, Coq, 16:39; 66. Hayden Davis, Coq, 16:42; 67. David Wyatt, Dri, 17:29; 68. Ricky LozaSanchez, Siu, 17:50; 69. Cai Fleming, Siu, 18:00;

70. Patrick Harbolt, Mar, 18:16; 71. Jac Cato, NB, 18:26; 72. Jacob Smith, Coq, 18:38; 73. Jacob Bowman, MP, 18:39; 74. Cole Bogart, Siu, 19:01; 75. Creighton Ty, RC, 19:06; 76. Matt Hubbard, Siu, 19:11; 77. Matthew Horillo, Siu, 19:24; 78. Mike Lee, HL, 20:00; 79. Duane Schoeneck, Mar, 24:26; 80. Josiah Armstrong, RC, 25:42; 81. Jordan Henderson, Coq, 26:02.

Golf Bandon Crossings Men’s Club Oct. 16 Net 70 or better Winners: Donn Conn 64, David Kimes 65, Dewey Powers 66, Tom Gant 68, Clint Laird 70. Also: Christo Schwartz 71, Dick Wold 73, Ray Fabien 74, Larry Grove 76, Ron Cookson 76, Terry Kirchner 76, Forrest Munger 77, Phil Bennett 81, Johnny Ohanesian 81, Chris Holm 83, Sean Suppes 85.

Salmon Run vs. Bandon Crossings Wednesday Bandon Crossings 15, Salmon Run 6 Dewey Powers and Brian Boyle, BC, d. Mike Gross and Bob Almada, 2.5-.5 Steve Strahm and Terry Kirchner, SR, d. Phil Bennett and Mark Nortness, 2.5-.5 Don Conn and Cookson, BC, d. Mike Cornelius and Joe Red, 3-0 Morris Ferstman anad Zach Lorenz, SU, d. David Kimes and Lloyd DeMartini, 2-1 Gary Schindele and Frank Eckerd, BC, d. Ron Sloniker and Dave Mahaffey, 3-0 Mike Hewitt and Dick Wold, BC, d. Larry Wallin and Gary Knight, 2-1 Tom Gant and Bob Webber, BC, d. Bill Smyth and Don Stiles, 3-0 Individual L o w G r o s s — Mark Nortness 76, Mike Corneliuas 81, Morris Ferstman 84, Steve Strahm 85. Low Net — Gary Schindele 69, Brian Boyle 69, Frank Eckerd 70, Mike Gross 70. Closest to Pin — Larry Wallin (No. 6), Dave Mahaffey (No. 9), David Kimes (Nos. 11, 14), Mark Nortness (No. 17).

Casual Fridays Oct. 18 Individual Stableford Ed Yelton 51 points, Dave Kimes 51, Johnny Ohanesian 46, Mike Tucker 46, Christo Schwartz 44, Tom Gant 43, Phil Bennett 39, Chris Holm 39, Larry Grove 38, Forrest Munger 36, Gregg Wilkinson 28, Jeff Johnson 27. Closest to Pin — Dave Kimes (No. 6), Jeff Johnson (No. 14).

Crossings Cup Semifinals Al Greenfield d. Chris Holm Ron Cookson d. Brian Boyle

Swimming Marie DeHoog Memorial Oct. 11-13 South Coast Aquatic Team results, listed by swimmer, followed by age (in parentheses), events, places and times Angela Allman (10) — 200 Free, 15, 2:45.72; 500 Free, 14, 7:03.08; 100 Fly, 7, 1:38.51; 100 Free, 5, 1:16.89; 100 Back, 4, 1:26.01; 100 Breast, 10, 1:49.14; 100 IM, 9, 1:27.90. Morgan Hoefs (8) — 50 Free, 2, 39.23; 25 Back, 1, 21.23; 25 Breast, 1, 23.62; 50 Breast, 1, 48.72; 25 Fly, 2, 23.41; 100 IM, 1, 1:35.59. Konrad Hoyer (10) — 50 Free, 2, 33.42; 100 Breast, 2, 1:40.12. Vianka Hoyer (13) — 50 Free, 5, 28.17; 200 Back, 1, 2:29.24; 100 Fly, 1, 1:06.29.

Bella Jones (10) — 50 Free, 3, 32.19; 50 Back, 6, 40.06; 100 Back, 5, 1:27.11; 50 Breast, 4, 44.88; 100 Breast, 4, 1:38.72; 100 IM, 7, 1:26.25. Jerrad Perez-Duncan (12) — 500 Free, 3, 5:26.38; 50 Free, 1, 26.72; 50 Back, 1, 30.27; 100 Back, 1, 1:07.90; 100 Breast, 1, 1:17.28; 50 Fly, 1, 27.94; 200 IM, 1, 2:22.83. Kristina Powley (10) — 50 Free, 18, 40.93; 100 Free, 16, 1:31.89; 50 Back, 17, 47.65; 50 Breast, 13, 52.49; 100 Breast, 9, 1:48.39; 100 IM, 13, 1:37.22. David Roberts (9) — 50 Free, 1, 32.10; 50 Back, 1, 40.88; 100 Breast, 1, 1:36.71. Makenna Roberts (10) — 500 Free, 12, 6:41.81; 50 Free, 4, 32.60; 50 Back, 4, 39.60; 100 Back, 3, 1:24.42; 50 Breast, 1, 41.01; 100 Breast, 1, 1:31.75; 100 IM, 2, 1:20.05. Kenneth Shepherd (12) — 500 Free, 8, 6:13.18; 100 Free, 4, 1:09.03; 100 Back, 3, 1:20.18; 50 Fly, 8, 40.02. Denise Stuntzner (51) — 50 Fly, 2, 29.89; 100 Free, 6, 1:00.26; 100 Fly, 3, 1:07.49; 200 Fly, 1, 2:33.46. Karl Stuntzner-Gibson (16) — 500 Free, 1, 4:00.03; 100 Free, 3, 52.60; 200 Free, 1, 1:52.95; 100 Back, 3, 1:02.70; 200 Back, 2, 2:13.48; 100 Fly, 2, 59.67; 200 Fly, 1, 2:09.42. Helen Witharm (12) — 200 Free, 4, 2:28.31; 100 Free, 5, 1:05.52; 50 Back, 4, 37.25; 50 Breast, 1, 39.91; 100 Breast, 4, 1:28.87. Rebeccca Witharm (8) — 25 Free, 4, 20.54; 50 Free, 3, 42.92; 25 Back, 3, 23.14; 25 Breast, 3, 28.23; 25 Fly, 1, 22.67; 100 IM, 3, 1:47.86.

Road Runs Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast For more information on upcoming road races and for photos from past events, those interested can log on to the South Coast Running Club’s Web page at www.southcoastrunningclub.org. Turkey Trot — Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, starting at 9 a.m. at the Head Start Building at Empire Lakes. This noncompetitive run/walk around the paved trails at Empire Lakes (pick your distance) is designed as a fun way to get exercise before eating a big Thanksgiving meal. The entry fee is two food items per person to be donated to a local food bank. For more information, call Tim and Barbara Young at 541-267-7960. Mac’s Run — Saturday, Dec. 14, starting at 10 a.m. at Sunset Bay State Park. The event includes 10-kilometer and 5-kilometer run/walks both on challenging, hilly courses. The longer route takes runners through the parking lots for both Shore Acres and Cape Arago state parks and the shorter run goes through Shore Acres. The race honors E.P. “Mac” McKean-Smith, a South Coast Running club member who died in 1998 and ran into his 80s. The entry fee is $32 with a sweatshirt for runners who sign up before Nov. 26 (and $38 after that date), or $7 without a sweatshirt ($5 for runners under 19). For more information, call Rex Miller at 541-269-1199. Bullards Run — Sunday, Jan. 5, starting at 2 p.m. at Bullards Beach State Park near Bandon. Events include 10-kilometer and 5-kilometer run/walks and a 1-mile kids run, all beginning and ending in the campground. The longer course takes runners out to the Coquille River Lighthouse. The entry fee is $10 ($8 for students under 19) for the longer races and $5 for the kids run, plus a previously worn, but not worn-out Tshirt from another run for a shirt exchange. The entry fee covers a $225 charge imposed by the state parks department. For more information, contact Tom Bedell at 541-347-4740 or Dave Ledig at 541-347-3491.


B6 •The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

Sports Hamlin, Johnson 1-2 at Martinsville

Wacha, Cards even Series BY RONALD BLUM The Associated Press BOSTON — One is 22, brimming with vigor and riding a hot streak in the dawn of his career, the other is 36, injected with a painkiller just to make it on the field and refusing to succumb to discomfort during his first and perhaps last chance to earn that elusive ring. Michael Wacha and Carlos Beltran, both trying to make the most of their first World Series, helped lift the St. Louis Cardinals to a 4-2 victory over the Boston Red Sox on Thursday night that evened the matchup at a game apiece. “It’s the World Series, bigtime game,” Wacha said. Wacha bested John Lackey in a matchup of present and past rookie sensations, Beltran provided a big hit and this time it was the Red Sox who were tripped up by fielding failures. “Somebody would have to kill me in order for me to get out of the lineup,” said Beltran, undeterred by bruised ribs that landed him in the hospital a night earlier. Matt Holliday tripled and scored on Yadier Molina’s fourth-inning grounder, but David Ortiz put Boston ahead 2-1 in the sixth when he pounced on an 85 mph changeup for a two-run homer just over the Green Monster in left field. That ended Wacha’s scoreless streak at 18 2-3 innings — a rookie record for a single postseason — but it was all he gave up. Selected by St. Louis last year with the first-round draft pick received as compensation when Albert Pujols signed with the Los Angeles Angels, Wacha has been so good late-

The Associated Press

In this multiple exposure image, St. Louis Cardinals starting pitcher Michael Wacha throws during the fifth inning of Game 2 of the World Series against the Boston Red Sox on Thursday in Boston. ly that a St. Louis restaurant he walked into had named a milkshake after him, the “Wacha Wacha.” Wacha, the NL championship series MVP after beating Dodgers ace Clayton Kershaw twice, threw a career-high 114 pitches and allowed two runs, three hits and four walks in six innings with six strikeouts. He improved to 4-0 with a 1.00 ERA in four outings this postseason, matching the amount of regular-season wins he has in his brief career. “They don’t swing at bad pitches, really,” Wacha said. “They did a good job tonight grinding out at-bats with me and got the pitch count up.” But then Lackey, who in 2002 with the Angels became the first rookie in 93 years to win a World Series seventh game, faltered in a three-run seventh. St. Louis went ahead when Matt Carpenter hit a sacrifice fly that led to a pair of runs, with the second scoring on errors by catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia and reliever Craig Breslow — both making their Series debuts. Beltran, an eight-time All-Star, followed with an RBI single. He had been sent to a hospital for scans

Wednesday night after bruising ribs while banging into the right-field fence to rob Ortiz of a grand slam. Beltran appeared to be wearing protective padding under his jersey. “When I left the ballpark yesterday, I had very little hope that I was going to be in the lineup with the way I felt,” he said. “When I woke up, I woke up feeling a little better. And I came to the ballpark, talked to the trainer. I was able to get treatment and talk to the doctors, and find a way to try anything I could try just to go out there and feel no pain.” He said he took an injection of Toradol to block the pain for five or six hours. “The good thing is tomorrow I have the day off,” he said. When the Series resumes Saturday night in St. Louis, Jake Peavy starts for the Red Sox and Joe Kelly for the Cardinals. Twenty-nine of the previous 55 teams that won Game 2 to tie the Series went on to take the title. “Excited to get home. I know everybody is,” Cardinals manager Mike Matheny said. St. Louis’ hard-throwing bullpen combined for one-

hit relief. Carlos Martinez got six outs, retiring Mike Napoli on an inning-ending popup with two on in the eighth. Trevor Rosenthal struck out the side on 11 pitches in the ninth for a save, whiffing Daniel Nava with a 99 mph fastball to end it. Seeking its second championship in three seasons, St. Louis improved to 7-0 this postseason when scoring first and stopped Boston’s World Series winning streak at nine. That run began with a sweep of the Cardinals in 2004, when St. Louis never led the entire Series. This year’s opener was more of the same, when the Cardinals made three errors and the Red Sox romped 8-1. Lackey, pitching a day after his 35th birthday, returned this year after missing all of 2012 due to elbow surgery. In his first Series appearance since his Game 7 win 11 years earlier, he couldn’t hold the lead Ortiz gave him with his 17th postseason homer, his fifth this year. “We’ve got to go out there and play better than we did tonight,” Ortiz said. “Nobody can dictate that you’re going to win four straight games every time you go out there for the World Series.”

MARTINSVILLE, Va. (AP) — Denny Hamlin promised he would be a factor in Sunday’s NASCAR race at Martinsville Speedway, and he went out and proved it by leading a parade of drivers who smashed the track qualifying record. Hamlin turned a lap at 99.595 mph around the 0.526-mile oval, the oldest and shortest in the Sprint Cup Series. It’s his 17th career pole, third at Martinsville and career-best fifth this season. “I knew we were going to be pretty strong,” Hamlin said about the track where he’s won four times. “I knew we had a shot at the pole and, beyond that, I think our car is pretty good in race trim as well.” Hamlin later also won the pole for Saturday’s truck race, where he’ll seek his third straight victory at the track. Johnson, a five-time champion for Hendrick Motorsports, will start the race with a four-point lead over Matt Kenseth in the championship, and surrounded by Kenseth and his

teammates — Hamlin and Kyle Busch. “No,” Johnson said when asked if being surrounded made him nervous. “Maybe I should be, but not as of now. We will all race hard I’m sure. We have all been, at least so far, have been a lot of situations with each driver and been able to race hard and take it right to the line, but not cross it.” Johnson and Busch actually tied in qualifying at 99.344 mph, but Johnson was awarded the second spot based on the owner points tiebreaker, moving Busch to the third spot with Kenseth alongside. Johnson, who has won eight times at Martinsville, including the last two, said his team struggled for much of the day in practice, but “we found some direction there at the end and made some adjustments.” The top 10 in the starting grid features half of the top 10 in points with just four events to go. Busch and Kevin Harvick (starting 10th) are third, 26 back, and Jeff Gordon (9th) is fifth, 34 back.

Unbeaten pitcher in Japan Series TOKYO (AP) — Japanese pitcher Masahiro Tanaka will be aiming to extend one of the most successful runs in the history of professional baseball when he takes the mound for the Rakuten Eagles in Game 1 of the Japan Series on Saturday. The 24-year-old Tanaka went a record 24-0 this season and will be looking to extend his consecutive win streak in the best-of-seven series against the Yomiuri Giants. Japan’s version of the World Series pits Japan’s oldest, most established team against the upstart Eagles, who have only been around since 2005. The Eagles are based in

Sendai and represent the Tohoku region which was devastated by the March 11, 2011, earthquake, tsunami and nuclear crises. In September, Tanaka notched his 21st straight win to break Japan’s previous record of 20 in one season set by Kazuhisa Inao in 1957. Going back to Aug. 19, 2012, the last time he lost a game, Tanaka has won 30 games in a row, including two wins in the playoffs this year. All the success this season has raised Tanaka’s profile among teams in Major League Baseball, making him the most sought-after Japanese import since Yu Darvish.

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Business

Real Estate | C2 Comics | C5 Classifieds | C6

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

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

How social responsibility plays into business

C

Artist lands patent with handblown glass, LED light BY CHELSEA DAVIS

Q: Is social responsibility important in business, and if so, how do I know if my company is socially responsible? A: Social responsibility is an ethics theory that tries to balance the relationship between “good business” and “good for society” concepts. Corporate Social Responsibility, or CSR, has been defined by Lord Holme and Richard Watts in The World Business Council for Sustainable Development’s publication ‘Making Good Business Sense’ http://bit.ly/17iPF7c as “…the continuing commitment by business to behave DOWN TO ethically and contribute to economic developm e n t w h i l e improving the quality of life of the workforce and ARLENE their famSOTO ilies as well as the local community and society at large.” Many companies are now measuring “the triple bottom line” to determine how socially responsible they are. According to a 2009 article in The Economist, “The phrase ‘the triple bottom line’ was first coined in 1994 by John Elkington, the founder of a British consultancy called SustainAbility. His argument was that companies should be preparing three different (and quite separate) bottom lines. One is the traditional measure of corporate profit—the ‘bottom line’ of the profit and loss account. The second is the bottom line of a company's ‘people account’—a measure in some shape or form of how socially responsible an organization has been throughout its operations. The third is the bottom line of the company's ‘planet’ account—a measure of how environmentally responsible it has been. The triple bottom line (TBL) thus consists of three P’s: profit, people and planet. It aims to measure the financial, social and environmental performance of the corporation over a period of time. Only a company that produces a TBL is taking account of the full cost involved in doing business.” Social responsibility has always been important but until recently was not measured by many businesses. Small business owners generally encourage social responsibility through the policies and procedures they incorporate in their business model. To determine if your company is being socially responsible look at how you treat people – employees, customers, suppliers and stakeholders; how you treat the environment – reduce, reuse, recycle; and how profitable your company is financially. Arlene M. Soto is the director of the SWOCC Small Business Development Center, www.BizCenter.org. She can be reached at 541-756-6445, asoto@socc.edu, or at 2455 Maple Leaf, North Bend, OR 97459.

BUSINESS

The World

COOS BAY — Sam Schwarz had a light bulb moment — literally. Schwarz, of Schwarz Art, is known locally for his blown glass pieces, but he’s developed a new light-emitting diode, or LED, lighting system that incorporates the blown glass, which landed him a patent last month. “This is the big winner,” he said with a grin as he pulled the patent documents out of an envelope Wednesday afternoon. “It’s for a utility patent, not a design patent or a trademark. It’s the biggest and baddest.” The utility patent is for the entire contraption: copper tubing, insulator sleeve, diffuser globe and LED light. Combined, they create a colorful light that lasts far longer than typical light bulbs and is more efficient. He has “reinvented the light bulb,” he said, by creating blown glass LED fixtures, floats and flashlights. “My whole life is built upon this stuff,” he said. “I graduated from U of O with an art degree, mainly in ceramics but I had done some glass blowing.” He gained some attention after creating blown glass post caps for a friend’s stair railing, which led to the Springfield Museum asking him to create a larger piece for an upcoming exhibit. “Making these architectural pieces gave me the confidence to blow larger globes,” he said. Another friend asked Schwarz if he would make blown glass lights and pendants. “So I had this idea rolling around in my head,” he said. “And my mentor said LEDs are the way of the future, so I’ve paid close attention to that world. I began searching for the materials and figuring out how to fit these things together.” At his workbench in May 2009, he created his first blown glass fixture with an LED. He plugged it into a battery, and it lit up. This led to the chandelier that he displayed at the

Springfield Museum a month later. “Over the summer I got such good feedback from people who had seen the chandelier, I thought it would be wise to pursue a patent,” he said. He connected with Marger Johnson & McCollom P.C., patent attorneys in Portland, and got to work on filing for a provisional patent — a “placeholder,” he said — which he filed in June 2010. “That gets your foot in the door, like you took a number and you’re waiting in line,” he said. “If you make a public display, you have a year from that date to get your foot in the door. If a year goes by, you’ve lost the opportunity to do anything.” For the next year he developed the detailed, technical documentation

By Alysha Beck, The World

The chandelier hanging in 7 Devils Brewery in Coos Bay features a hop bud chandelier made with Sam Schwarz’s handblown glass, LED lights.

Crabby Cakes Bakery opens CHARLESTON — Crabby Cakes Bakery celebrated its grand opening last week and has begun serving up teas, coffees and sweet treats. The bakery, located at 91120 Cape Arago Highway in Charleston, sits up the street from High Tide Cafe. It’s open 7 a.m.-3 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday and its drive-thru window is open during business hours. For more information, call the bakery at 541-808-2388.

SWOCC workshop for business start-ups

NORTH BEND — Southwestern Oregon Community College’s Small Business Development Center in North Bend is offering people a Stay busy on the to explore their weekends. Find out chance dreams of starting a business. where all the latest The workshop “Ready, Set, Start Your Business” is each art and music is. week in November. The two-hour workshop provides information on Inside today’s newspaper important steps that can contribute to a new venture’s

Go!

By Alysha Beck, The World

Coos Bay native Sam Schwarz recently received a U.S. patent for his handblown glass, LED lights, which are displayed around the Bay Area in Shark Bites Cafe and the new 7 Devils Brewery.

BUSINESS

needed for the patent. A year and a half went by before he heard back about revisions he needed to make. Then on Sept. 25, he received the letter: His patent was granted. His first goal is to manufacture hand-held LED flashlights. “I want to go into manufacturing because I couldn’t find rechargeable flashlights, so ... I need to By Alysha Beck, The World produce them,” he said. LED flashlights would Sam Schwarz demonstrates one of his handblown mean people wouldn’t glass, LED lights. constantly throw away do all the fun stuff while other peobatteries, he said. “My bulbs would be upgradeable, ple are grinding all the nuts and so instead of throwing them away bolts,” he said. In the beginning stages of manuthey could be replaced or upgraded,” he said. “I don’t want them to end up facturing, Schwarz plans to work with PHC Northwest in Portland in a landfill.” And they cost enough that they’re until the business is stable, then a longer-term investment since they move it back to Coos Bay, his homelast longer than typical bulbs. At town. Facebook users have until Nov. 15 Shark Bites Seafood Cafe, the hanging LED blown glass lights have been to vote online for a company to turned on for three years straight become eligible for the grant. In January, the grant winners will be and not a single one has burnt out. “They will dominate the future of announced. In Coos Bay and North Bend lighting markets,” he said. “LED is an electric chip, so it runs on DC alone, he’s up against 10 other com(direct current) and runs off batter- panies: Atlas Edge Staffing Services, Black Market Gourmet LLC, Coos ies, which makes it more versatile.” It’s high-end lighting, he noted, County Community Emergency so the company would have two Response Team, Framehuggers, divisions: custom chandeliers as Garden Elements, Heather Lane well as floats and flashlights that Stables, Outdoor-In, R P & T Trucking LLC, Red Rock Java and Juice, people could buy individually. A portion of his sales will also go and Yellow Cab Taxi. As of press time, Framehuggers to Surfrider Foundation in order to was far outpacing all other compasupport water purity, he said. Now, he’s applying for a $250,000 nies with 263 votes. To vote for any company or busigrant through Mission Main Street to launch into manufacturing and ness venture to become eligible for distribution. In total, 12 small busi- the grant, go to http://bit.ly/HgEnesses across the nation will each jGW and type in the business name receive a $250,000 grant through the or ZIP code. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be program. “The grant would get me through reached at 541-269-1222, ext. 239, or the manufacturing process, let me by email at chelsea.davis@thehire a business manager and allow worldlink.com. Follow her on Twitme to be an artist and market things, ter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.

Celebrating

R E P O R T S success. Participants learn about licensing, business structure, financing, business planning, a personal readiness checklist, business resources and more. Handouts are informational and provide all the contact information needed to register a business and get started. The workshop is designed to answer general questions. The center can connect participants with a business advisor to discuss specific questions pertaining directly to their venture. The schedule for the workshop spans several dates and times throughout the month. Participants can choose from 3-5 p.m. Nov. 7, 2-4 p.m. Nov. 13 or 6-8 p.m.Nov.20.A fee of $20 per person covers materials. Pre-registration is required; register online at www.bizcenter.org.

Thank You Pastors David & Bridgette Whinery & Worship Team For Ten Years of Powerful, Joyful, Word-Centered, Healing Ministry Plus Fun, Faith-Building Children’s Church

Sunday Service, 10:30 AM 131 N 3rd, Hall Building, Coos Bay • 541-266-0613 “Bringing help & hope through the Word of God” Sponsored By Blue Collar Faith


C2 •The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

INSIDE THIS ISSUE

‘Steppable’ plants for walkways, patios and more See Page C3

• The World Newspaper • www.OregonCoastHomeFinder.com

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flood risk Raise the house, lower the flo CAROLE FELDMAN The Associated Press

ers in high risk zones who glass of red wine on a choose not to raise their tabletop. “Not a drop was homes could see their flood spilled,” he says. Still, he Eileen Benner says ele- insurance premiums sky- advises people to take pictures off the walls and pack vating her home in Atlantic rocket. up any valuable crystal. Roderick Scott of L&R C i ty, N. J. , wa s a “ n o A house may be set down brainer” after it suffered Resources, a Mandeville, extensive flood damage La., company that does on pilings or cinderblocks, during Superstorm Sandy. home elevations, recom- depending on the height. It’s likely that millions of “I would tell anybody who mends lifting a house 1 or 2 has the money available to feet above the minimum h o m e s w i l l h ave to b e go ahead and do it,” she needed to get a flood eleva- raised based on redrawn flood maps nationwide, tion certificate. says. “You don’t want to ele- Scott says. However, Dan Jo h n Pay n te r ’s L o n g Beach Island, N.J., vacation vate structures more than Watson, a spokesman for home now stands 13 feet once in their lifetime,” he t h e Fe d e ra l E m e rge n cy Management Agency, says higher than it did before says. Homes with an open it’s difficult to say how the storm a year ago. He, too, says he’s glad he did it, foundation — with a base- many and where: “In some though the process itself ment or crawl space — are cases the risk has gone was nerve-wracking: “You t h e ea s i e s t a n d l ea s t down and in some cases it heard a lot of cracks and expensive to raise. “It’s has gone up.” In 2012, Louisiana had easy to get underneath and creaks.” the most flood damage Nationwide, insurance get the structure of the claims, followed by New and underneath from house claims for flooding damage Jersey and New York. totaled on average more lift it up,” he says. In Brick Township, N.J., Raising those built on a than $3 billion annually Mayor Stephen C. Acropofrom 2003 to 2012, accord- slab foundation takes more lis says about 8,500 homes ing to the National Flood time and money. “You have suffered water damage Insurance Program (NFIP). to o p e n u p wa l l s a n d during Sandy, and that And rising sea levels and remove lower cabinets,” more than half of those will more severe storms mean Scott says. have to be raised because of that in some areas, more Any air conditioning and redrawn maps. He says homeowners are finding heating systems in the many people got temporary themselves in flood zones basement must be relocat- certificates of occupancy for the first time or in high- ed, as well as power and that give them four years to er-risk ones. other utilities. “They have elevate. The most common way to go on or above the main His own home, he says, to reduce the risk: elevat- level of the structure so is “a 51 percenter — that ing the home, the NFIP they won’t be damaged,” m ea n s yo u r h o u se wa s Scott says. says. damaged to more than 50 And then there’s the percent of the value of your The process can cost a lot — more than $100,000 question of how you’ll get home. And so is my son’s in many cases, depending up to the higher house. and a lot of people in my on the home’s size, loca- Where will you put the neighborhood.” tion and foundation. But stairs, for example? He’s not rushing into homeowners may be eligi“A lot of seniors live at ble to get some help from the beach. They may need flood insurance policies to integrate a lift,” says and grants. Scott. Flood elevation maps He u se s a hyd ra u l i c determine whether a prop- machine to jack up a house, erty needs to be raised and and says the process is so Winter can’t come soon by how much. Homeown- smooth that he once put a enough. I’m exhausted. This gardening stuff all seems like such fun in the spring. ■ Knocking down the freeze-and-thaw-crumbled dirt clods and raking out the beds. ■ Happy trips to the garLIKE NEW! This 1,644 sq. ft. NEW LISTING! den center to discover what home features 3 BD/2 BA, new enticements spring had Pergo style floors, wood stove, sprung. appliances, sun room, ■ Warm afternoons spent detached greenhouse, covered tucking fragile plantlets into patio & 18’ x 65’ garage/shop. freshly churned soil. $ MLS#13280127

The Associated Press

This Sept. 24, photo shows a house in Toms River, N.J., in the process of being elevated to comply with new federal flood insurance regulations. The new rules are leaving some homeowners torn between the cost of raising their homes, which can run from $30,000 to more than $100,000, or simply rebuilding on the ground and hoping the next storm won’t be as damaging as was Superstorm Sandy nearly a year ago. Those in highrisk flood zones who don’t raise their homes will see their insurance costs soar. e l eva t i n g h i s h o m e , though. “We’re going to get prices, we’re going to deal with engineers,” he says. “I don’t see a ton of people elevating their homes right away unless they had the money.” Benner felt she didn’t have a choice. The water in her duplex after Sandy was a foot deep. It cost $21,000 to lift the house, she says,

and she expects the total b i l l to b e $ 13 0,0 0 0 to $140,000. Part of that was offset by a clause in her flood insurance policy that gave her $30,000 to meet the new height requirements. “By the time I’m done, my base floor is going to be about 12 feet” higher than it used to be, she says. “I feel comfortable.”

After Paynter’s house was lifted, “I had to build stairs. I had to build a front porch. I had to reattach the utilities,” he says. He also built a new chimney and redid the house’s flooddamaged interior. Total cost? He estimates $140,000. He moved back in in August. “I’m very happy,” he says.

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WORKS

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the watering cans and the sprayers and the pruners and the other myriad tools of the backyard gardening trade. Such is the joy of spring, the season of promise. But it’s all downhill from there, and before you know it, the season of death and destruction is upon us. The vegetable garden was so-so this year. Better than in 2012 — known forever as the Year of the Big Dry — but really no great shakes. I dug a decent crop of potatoes, stored now in basement bins for the winter, but the onions somehow vanished. I know I planted them. In fact, I watched their green tops sway in the summer breeze and eventually die back. But when I went to dig them up in September … they were gone. I’m totally mystified. The tomato and cucumber harvests were nearly as punk. Happily, the neighbors’ garden runnethed over, and I was not without trimmings for my lunchtime salads. If only there were a way to grow blue cheese … I am relieved to report the latest planting of strawberries seems to have survived. Loyal HouseWorks readers may recall the disasters of the past three years as berries newly planted in the spring died before the first frost. I have high hopes for cereal toppings next spring. The upshot of it all is that harvest took only a few days this year. Just as well, because a few other landscaping changes at the

HouseWorks Project House necessitated about twice as much fall tilling as in previous years. After a week spent burying compost in various flower and vegetable beds, I hated to even look at my shovel. It took weeks of daily watering, but now I have decent stands of baby bluegrass and fescue in just about all the bare spots in the lawn — even that patch beside the maple tree out back. I’ve been trying to get grass to fill in there for eight years, and it finally seems to have taken. I did chop down the Japanese black pine that succumbed during the Big Dry, but I haven’t decided what to plant in its place. Maybe another juniper or yew. I dunno. It’s too sad to contemplate. I really liked that pine and mourn its loss every time I pass its sad little stump. Still ahead for fall is a month of leaf collecting, shredding, mulching and compost-bin-filling. I do not stoop (perhaps a better word would be bend) to raking, or course. That’s why God and Toro gave us lawnmowers and leaf vacuums. And sometime in the next week I’ll give the shrubs another good long drink before I coil the hoses for the winter. Which, as I said, can’t come soon enough. Send your questions to: HouseWorks, P.O. Box 81609, Lincoln, NE 68501, or email: houseworks@journalstar.com.


Saturday, October 26,2013 • The World • C3

‘Steppable’ plants for walkways, patios and more DEAN FOSDICK The Associated Press Plants you can walk on are attractive additions to pathways. These low-lying perennials can withstand heavy foot traffic, release pleasant odors when crushed, smother weeds, and cushion your step in the narrow spaces between bricks or flagstones. “You can use ‘steppables’ for all kinds of applications,” said Kathy Gurnee, owner of Green Thumb Landscaping in Clinton, Wash. “You can use them as groundcover in lieu of bark,” she said. “On patios, pathways, rock walls and crevices. I like them around the bottoms of trees. They’re also good for living roofs and living walls. They deliver a beautiful resilience.” Walkables generally are defined as creeping plants that don’t exceed 12 inches in height, said John Schroeder, president of Valleybrook International Ventures Inc., a family-owned horticultural operation in Abbotsford, British Columbia. The company’s line of “Jeepers Creepers” includes around 100 varieties of low-to-the-ground herbs, mints, evergreens, ivy, moss and more. “I like them for lawn repair or replacement,” he said, adding that he stripped 900 square feet of turf grass from his own front yard and replaced it with creeping mazus, a dense, ground-hugging plant. "It’s just a gorgeous lawn application,” Schroeder said. “I set out some 1-inch plugs at 12-inch spacings in September, and by July, they were one solid mass. “They give me an inch-thick, lawn-like cover with purple flowers for a few weeks out of the year and no more mowing. Just some trimming and weeding around the edges.” Many walkable plants are drought-resistant, while others perform well in shade, on hard-to-maintain slopes, covering bulb gardens, spilling from containers or protecting high-use areas. A sampling: ■ For areas with moderate to heavy foot traffic: Corsican sandwort has moss-like foliage with white flowers in spring. Does well in damp, dry or shaded settings. Celestial spice pratia has tiny green leaves covered by deep blue flowers all summer. ■ For fragrance: Corsican mint, the smallest of the mint family. It delivers a pleasant crème-de-menthe fragrance when

The Associated Press

In this June 12, photo, several flats of potted, walk-on plants are laid out alongside the flagstones of a pathway in Langley, Wash. The plants are divided into several pieces before being placed in the ground, where they grow quickly into a single, weed-choking mat that adds color and contrast to the stones. crushed. It also does well in shade. Creeping thyme is a fast-growing groundcover that gives off a spicy scent. Most thyme varieties are drought-tolerant and can survive moderate traffic. Their flowers are attractive to butterflies. ■ As a lawn substitute: Alpine moss ear grows into a dense carpet with white flowers in summer. It thrives in dry climates. Blue

fun. The other half can be had with pruning. “Corsican mint, if you let it go, will grow out and cover the flagstones as well as the weeds,” Gurnee said. “I like to be a little creative. I use a pair of scissors and trim it back in some sort of design so the stones aren’t covered. That way you can see the tones and textures of the stones up against the plant colors.”

star creeper is a dark green perennial producing soft blue flowers through summer. Turkey tangle fogfruit has gray leaves with white to lavender blooms from spring to fall, and is deer-resistant. Creeping mazus, with its low mat of green leaves studded by small lavender flowers, tolerates hot, humid summers. Getting walkables established is half the

Right at Home: decor with built-in tech BY KIM COOK The Associated Press It’s one thing to have a beautiful, comfy bed. But what if it also included a TV screen, game console a n d d i m m a b l e , c o l o rchanging lights? Or say you’ve got just e n o u g h ro o m i n yo u r apartment for a credenza or speakers, but not both. How about one piece that includes both — and a whole media system? The integration of technology into home dicor has come a long way since clunky TV screens peered out of armoires and media cabinets; today’s supert h i n s c re e n s c a n c o m e embedded in the bathroom mirror or attached to the wall like pieces of art. The “wallpaper” mode on Sharp’s new, high-definition Aquos TV lets you display photos, paintings or other images as wall art when you aren’t watching television. You can set a clock for display times, a n d t h e l i g h t l e ve l i s reduced to get rid of glare. (www.sharpusa.com ) Samsung ’s four-door fridge has a Wi-Fi enabled screen that you can load with photos, news, calendar, notepad and recipes. (www.samsung.com ) Want to stay on top of the morning news? Seura’s TV screens embed in the bathroom vanity mirror. Ro b e r n ’s e m b e d i n t h e medicine cabinet. ; (w w w.s e u ra .c o m www.robern.com ) TV manufacturers are m ov i n g i n to O L E D — o rga n i c l i g h t e m i t t i n g diode — technology, which can be linked to computers and other tech devices. It’s thin as a pencil and able to

be curved. (www.lg.com ) As for sound systems, Symbol Audio of Nyack, N.Y., has a New Audio Desk that incorporates highquality speakers into a slim writing desk crafted from m a p l e , wa l n u t , o a k o r cherry. B a by b o o m e rs m ay remember the family’s old h i - f i sys te m . W h i l e iPhones and iPads can now h o l d t h e e q u iva l e n t o f hundreds of Mitch Miller a l b u m s, t h e re a re s t i l l those among us who like the mid-century chic of a retro-styled system. Symbol Audio pays homage to the hi-fi with the Modern Record Console, a walnut cabinet outfitted with a h a n d - b u i l t t u r n ta b l e , amplifier and built-in wireless router. “The act of removing an a l b u m f ro m i ts s l e eve , cleaning and placing it on the turntable is interactive and physical. There is an undeniable charm to vinyl that’s more than just a fascination with the past,” said Blake Tovin, Symbol’s founder. (www.symbolaudio.com ) Designer Chris Cushingham of Brooklyn, N.Y., crafts his own version of the hi-fi console out of wa l n u t a n d co r r u ga te d cardboard. He’ll also make you a custom one using your record player, audio gear and LP collection. (www.cushdesignstudio.c om ) Bloomfield, Ct.-based Salamander Designs conceals high-performance loudspeakers in elegant cabinetry. The Chicago model is clad in striated b l a c k oa k , evo k i n g t h e prairie grass of the Midwest. There are versions in walnut, American cherry

and high-gloss white lacq u e r. (w w w.s a l a m a n derdesigns.com ) Italian designer Edoardo Carlino’s spacy-looking Hi Can canopy bed incorpora te s a t h ea te r sc re e n , integrated PC and game c o n s o l e s, a n d b u i l t - i n lights to create a self-contained bedroom/playroom. (www.hi-can.com ) Replace ceiling, floor or ta b l e l a m p s w i t h I AV Lightspeaker’s wireless f i x t u re s a n d r u n yo u r music through them. You ge t l i g h t i n g , s u r ro u n d sound and no expensive wiring to deal with. For re n ta l s a n d va c a t i o n homes, there’s an outdoor version built into a faux rock you could put on a p a t i o. (w w w. i avl i g h ts peaker.com ) Kohler’s Moxie showerThe Associated Press h ea d h a s a B l u e to o t h This photo provided by SYMBOL Audio shows their Audio Desk with high quality speakers built into a sleek speaker attachment so you desk, available in maple, walnut, oak or cherry. The integration of technology into home décor has come a can sync radio or playlists long way. for bathing music. Disengage the speaker and carry it to another room, or the b ea c h . C o l o rs i n c l u d e white, cherry red, navy and OPEN 63419 Jerome Rd., Coos Bay . c h a r t re u s e TODAY! Cute, clean and exceptionally maintained! Nice open floor (www.uskohler.com ) plan, with 4 large bedrooms, 2 baths, fenced yard, covered Ready for entertaining? deck, nice sun exposure. Just minutes from downtown Ju s t h i t “ p a r ty ” o n Charleston, fishing and beautiful ocean beaches. Lutron’s new Homeworks MLS#13202564 system. It sets the mood of a room with spotlights, d i m m a b l e ove rh ea d s, music and thermostat setSadena Abell tings. The company offers Broker, Foreclosure, lighting c u s to m i z e d Shortsale Specialist 100 Central Ave., Coos Bay OR C: 541-404-8388 www.north-pt.com options for a variety of B: 541-269-1601 www.bestoregonproperties.com sadena@north-pt.com moods and ro o m s. (www.lutron.com ) If you’d just like to disContents are prepared by the Advertising guise outlet and vent covDepartment with contributions from local housing ers, check out Trufig ’s industry representatives. Opinions expressed by marble, wallpaper, wood or contributors belong to the writers and may not concrete flush-mounted represent official views of their employers or options, which make the professional associations. Nothing in this A weekly advertising connection disappear into publication may be reproduced in any manner supplement published the wall. (www.trufig.com ) without the specific written permission of the

OPEN HOUSE

$109,900

Oregon Coast Home Finder

New Listing! L o t s o f w o r k h a s b e e n d o n e to get her dressed up and ready to go to market. 2 bedroom, bath and a half home with new carpet and paint. Oversized garage. Nice covered patio with water feature. Hot tub can be negotiable. Has been priced to sell quickly. MLS#13354340

The World Newspaper PO BOX 1840 Coos Bay, OR 97420

HOW TO PLACE ADVERTISING

“Just good ol’ fashioned service” 791 Commercial Ave., Coos Bay • (541) 269-5263 www.PacificPropertiesTeam.com

by The World Advertising Department

C O N TA C T U S

1630 MAXWELL, COOS BAY $109,900

Jerry Worthen principal broker

Saturday, October 26th 11:30 am to 2:30 pm

Donna Optiz broker

Randy Hoffine principal broker

Phone: 269-1222 Fax: 267-0294

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.


C4 •The World • Saturday, October 26,2013

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

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

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

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

190 D Street, Coos Bay • 541-808-0822

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

541-751-9059

Church of Christ

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

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

1954 Union Avenue, North Bend (541)756-1707 www.calvaryonthebay.org

Jewish

Pentecostal of God

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

C O O S B AY C H U R C H O F C H R I S T

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

LIGHTHOUSE TEMPLE PC OF G

Senior Pastor Mark Elefritz ... Assistant Pastor Aaron Finley

“Building the Church you read about in your Bible”

Shabbat Service

South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane

Friday, December 13th, 7:00pm led by Rabbi Jackie Brodsky 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay

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

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

541-396-2921 • www.ebccoquille.org

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

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

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

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

www.firstbaptistcoosbay.com 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

CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 BROADWAY, NORTH BEND • 541-756-4844 Sunday Bible Study.................................................................9:30 am Sunday Worship....................................................................10:30 am Sunday Life Group..................................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study...........................................................7:00 pm

Pastor J. L. Coffey www.firstbaptistnb.org

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

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

Lutheran

Church of God

(Clevland, Tenn.)

1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851

Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod

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

Sunday Worship (Fall/Winter schedule)..................10:30 am Sunday School...................................................11:45 am Midweek Bible studies meet regularly. Call office for info & times. Christ Lutheran School NOW ENROLLING preschool through 6th grade

Pastor Quintin Cundiff

www.clcs-cb.org

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

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

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

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Community Churches 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

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

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

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

357 S. 6th St.

MASSES:

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

WORSHIP HOURS

MASSES: 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

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

Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347

(West off Broadway)

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND

Pastor: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183

“A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship” (1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)

Presbyterian

CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL

NORTH BEND CHURCH OF GOD

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

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

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 2080 Marion Ave., North Bend, 541-756-6544

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

Pastor Ivan Sharp

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

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

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

(541) 269-1821 Sunday School..... (All ages through Adult)..................................9:00 am - 9:45 am Sunday Worship.....(Nursery & Children’s Church Provided).........................10:00 am We also have small group ministries meeting throughout the week. E-mail: Ba4@ba4.org Website: www.ba4.org

Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available

Unitarian Universalist 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

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

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

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...”

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.


How to afford big ticket items Finally, you have a couple of months where things are going well. The bills get paid on time and you actually have money left at the end of the month. Then POW! The water heater bursts, the car breaks down and the first half of the property tax bill is past due — and you’re broke. How can you possibly plan or budget for life’s big-ticket items? Many people believe it just can’t be done, that they have no choice but to rely on t h e i r EVERYDAY credit CHEAPSKATE cards to cover the cost of emergencies — whether i t ’ s somet h i n g t h e y should Mary have predicted or Hunt not. There is a way out: Anticipate these expenses. You know they’re coming, so cut the price tag on that big-ticket item into small pieces and make it as routine as paying the phone bill. ■ D efi ne th e g oa l. The first, most important step is to figure out what your next big money decision will be. Let’s say, for example, your refrigerator is slowing down. At 12 years old, you anticipate it has about three years left. Knowing this gives you something valuable: Time. ■ Time to start researching and saving. What style and size do you need? About how much will it cost? Are there options you should consider? Brands you should avoid? Look into it now. ■ Identify the terms. If you start saving for the refrigerator right now, you’ll have about 36 months. Let’s say you determine that it’ll cost about $1,600. Divide that amount by the term of 36 months. The result is about $44. You’ll need to save $44 each month, starting now, so you’ll be able to replace your refrigerator in three years. ■ Make it smaller. Cut your goal into pieces — smaller payments are psychologically easier to handle. Instead of 36 months, divide the cost of the refrigerator by 156 weeks. With this slight change in terms, you need to save only $10.26 each week to reach your goal. ■ M a ke i t pr ed i c ta b l e. View this as a new, regular bill you must make each month or week. It will soon become as ordinary and predictable as your mortgage or car payment. ■ Set up an account. Don’t keep this stash in a drawer or even in your regular savings account. That puts the money within easy reach and makes it too available for you to borrow for some other purpose. Create a savings account specifically for the item you want to buy Check out instead. SmartyPig.com, a fabulous online savings bank that makes saving easy and fun. Your account is free — there are no fees, no minimum requirements. ■ Make it automatic. Set up an automatic savings plan to regularly transfer money to your savings account from your regular household account. ■ Visualize the goal. Stay focused by finding a picture of the item. Draw a grid over the picture with a pen and ruler so you have the same number of squares as payments you’ll make. After each payment, fill in a space on the grid with a highlighter. Mary Hunt is the founder of www.DebtProofLiving.com, a personal finance member website. You can email her at mary@everydaycheapskate.c om, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. To find out more about Mary Hunt and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

Saturday, October 26,2013 • 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, October 26,2013

Classifieds Theworldlink.com/classifieds

Jobs Wanted Value306Ads

215 Sales Employment 211 Health Care FREE Care provider Position now Digital Sales Consultant 200 available at Harmony Estate Care $12.00 Center, Bandon Oregon. $12.00 Experience administering medication a plus. 541-404-1825

$5.00 203 Clerical

$17.00

PART TIME ADMINISTRATIVE $7.00 ASSISTANT Part time Administrative Assistant for a position at the Reedsport School District. APPLICATIONS AND JOB DESCRIPTION ARE AVAILABLE AT 100 RANCH ROAD, REEDSPORT, OR ON OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.REEDSPORT.K12.OR.US . FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL TINA FULPS @ 541-271-3656 EXT 1 OR CHERI MCELRAVEY @ EXT 2. DEADLINE TO APPLY IS 4:00 PM, Wednesday, October 30, 2013.

204 Banking

RN - $5000 Hiring Bonus 2 RN’s - Med/Surg 1- Full-time/Day Shift 1- Full-time/Night Shift Southern Coos Hospital in peaceful Bandon, OR Great work environment, wages, benefits hrsupport@southerncoos.org 541-347-4515 EOE; Tobacco Free; Vet Pref

213 General We are excited to announce an available position in Myrtle Point, Oregon.

Financial Services Representative Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 EOE. For more details please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org

We are excited to announce an available position as a

Financial Services Representative in Reedsport, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 EOE. For more details please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org

206 Customer Service

Member Service Representative Full Time- Gold Beach Coos-Curry Electric Cooperative, Inc Close date: 11/3/2013 Basic Purpose: Candidate provides excellent customer service to members and new consumers in all aspects of their relationship with the cooperative. Perform cashier, clerical, revenue collection, problem resolution and effective communications. Qualifications: High School Diploma or (GED) and three years of customer service experience preferred. An Associate Degree from an accredited university or college is desired and may be considered in lieu of experience. Valid Oregon Driver’s License required. CCEC is an equal opportunity employer. We offer a competitive compensation and benefit package with a 4/10 schedule M-Th.

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

541-267-6278

Looking for a rewarding and exciting sales career in Digital Media? TownNews.com is looking for energetic, enthusiastic, self-motivated, sales leaders to travel nationwide assisting newspapers in selling online advertising. Relocation is not necessary for this high-powered sales digital media sales professional opportunity. The perfect candidate will thrive on closing new business, excel at seizing multiple sales opportunities across a diverse customer base, provide digital media sales training, strategies and solutions, and effectively function in an entrepreneurial sales environment. Can you demonstrate a strong selling track record in digital media advertising, including banners, search, and web development? Do you have proven one on one training skills? Outstanding energy communication skills? Have you shown an innovative approach to growing new revenue? If so, apply now?  Receive base salary plus commission  50% to 60% travel required  Excellent communication and organization skills are a must  Proficient in MS Office  College degree preferred

If interested in this exciting opportunity, please apply online at www.lee.net/careers.

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

Notices 400 403 Found

ComSpan Communications seeks a full-time Customer Care Representative to work in the Bandon office. We are looking for someone with excellent interpersonal skills and a warm demeanor. You will be responsible for greeting and assisting our existing customers and selling our products to new customers. You will also manage incoming calls and perform basic administrative tasks. Prior customer service experience is a must. If you think you might be a good fit please submit your resume to careers@comspancomm.com

207 Drivers LOG TRUCK DRIVERS for logging company in Florence, OR. Experience required, CDL, current medical card. Great pay & benefits. Year-round, long-term employment. Great place to live! Call 541-997-8212

Part time Customer Service/Office Position Saturdays only - EVERY Saturday. This is a permanent part-time position. Computer experience a requirement. Come in to our office between 10am and 5pm, Monday - Friday at The Fortress Self Storage, 1503 Ocean Blvd NW (corner of Ocean & Radar)

Professional Land Surveyor or Land Surveyor-in-Training with minimum three years experience needed for engineering firm. Position is full-time with benefits. Must have knowledge of robotic total stations, GPS and digital levels, data collectors and associated software, and experience in boundary, topographic and construction surveying. Must have valid driver’s license. Please mail cover letter and resume’ to: The Dyer Partnership Engineers & Planners, Inc., 1330 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay, OR 97420.

The World is seeking another member for our great team of sales professionals. We are looking for an experienced, outgoing, creative, detail-oriented individual to join our team of professional advertising representatives and creative staff. As a sales consultant with The World you will handle an established account list while pursuing new business. You will manage the creation, design and implementation of advertising campaigns as well as identify, create and implement product strategies. You will make multi-media presentations, work with the public and must have a proactive approach to customer service.

510 Wanted RENTALS & REAL ESTATE $15.00 SPECIALS Choose any of these specials and add a photo for $5.00 extra.

Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

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

Services 425

I do housecleaning. I am honest, hardworking, reliable, and efficient. $12.50 w/ 2 Hr. Minimum.CB/ NB areas. Please call 541-217-0819.

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

Real Estate 500

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

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

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

541-267-6278

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

TownNews.com is a leading application service provider of hosted web solutions for newspapers. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package and the opportunity to grow your skills within a company on the leading edge of technology. Check us out at www.townnews.com

Sales Account Executive

ATTENTION BRIDES: a vague $35.00 bridal closure sale On Oct. 26-27 $15.00 from 9-4pm. 2 Lucky customer will receive 50% off total purchase. $45.00 Example: Wedding gowns, $20.00 bridesmaid, mothers and flower girl $55.00 dresses, shoes and all accessories for your wedding, prom and evening dresses also. some $59.95 bridal gowns $25 -$80 and it will be held at residence 84831 Highway 101 S. in Florence, Oregon. Questions call 541-999-2525 or 541-953-8340.

428 Housekeeping

FOUND: Coos Bay Visitor Center Bottle opener key chain with 2 Hilliman Keys and 3 other keys Call Kathy at 541-269-2963

Found & Found Pets To apply: Preferably visit our website at www.ccec.coop for applying on-line. Or submit Attn: Human Resources to PO Box 4819 Brookings OR 97415, or fax to 541-412-0851

406 Public Notices

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

Lost & Lost Pets

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.

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

Coquille: 3 bdrm 1 bath, LOST: Womens Diamond Wedding Band around Walmart or Joanns Fabric on 11/23/13. Offering reward!! 541-267-7475

601 Apartments North Bend - 2 Bedroom Apartment - very clean/quiet, electric heat,extra large storage, NO pets or smoking, plush carpet, bay view, nice appliances, new paint, big carport, water/ garbage paid, $595/month with $750/deposit. Only good credit. References. Sign tenant code of conduct. Coin laundry on site. 2050 Meade- NB (off Virginia- one way/ downhill). 541-404-7499 8:00a.m. to 8:00p.m. 541-404-0610

Available Now! 3 bed. Townhouse in a park like setting. Stove/Fridge/Drapes. W/D Hook ups W/G pd. $530. Apply at 324 Ackerman 541-888-4762

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE

504 Homes for Sale

404 Lost

Rentals 600

w/attached garage, fenced back yard w/apple tree, hardwood floors, fireplace w/ insert, vinyl windows & siding. $139,000. 541-260-3919

Large Studio C.B. $450. Studio N.B. $450. Small 1 Bedroom C.B. $450 Large 1 Bedroom C.B. $495. Call for info.

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties

As part of Lee Enterprises, The World offers excellent earnings potential and a full benefits package, along with a professional and comfortable work environment focused on growth opportunities for employees. We are an equal opportunity, drug-free workplace and all applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background/DMV check prior to commencing employment. Please apply online at http://www.lee.net/careers.

COOS COUNTY ROAD DEPARTMENT

217 Technology

is recruiting for

Fleet Services III Heavy Equipment Mechanic Starting Hourly Wage$18.24 p/hr. Four year of recent experience as a heavy-duty gas and or diesel mechanic-or equivalent experience and training. Must have a Valid Class B-CDL **EOE** County application required. Visit www.co.coos.or.us for applications, or contact HR at 250 Baxter, Coquille, OR 97423 (541) 396-7581 Closes November 1, 2013 @ 5 p.m.

COMMUNITY CORRECTIONS COOS COUNTY is recruiting for

Probation Officer I Salary $2,852-$4,426 p/mo. Provide supervision and investigative services to the Court and Parole Board for individuals placed under formal supervision. Bachelor’s degree in criminal justice, psychology, sociology or related field; and one year working adult corrections, law enforcement or social work; Additional education and experience will be considered. **EOE** County application required. Visit www.co.coos.or.us for application and full job description, or contact HR at 250 Baxter, Coquille, OR 97423 (541) 396-7581 Closes October 30, 2013 @ 5 p.m.

IS SYSTEMS ADMINISTRATOR Full-time, benefits A.S. or B.S.; minimum 2 yrs exp Healthcare exp preferred Southern Coos Hospital Bandon, OR hrsupport@southerncoos.org 541-347-4515 EOE; Tobacco Free; Vet Pref

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

Business 300 304 Financing $$EASY QUALIFYING real estate equity loans. Credit no problem. Oregon Land Mortgage. 541-267-2776. ML-4645.

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.

To learn more or to find the right person for your job, visit your local partner at theworldlink.com/jobs

ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless 8-27-12


Saturday, October26,2013 • The World • C7

601 Apartments

610 2-4-6 Plexes

Finally!! Your new clean, quite, 2bdr, 1bath apartment. To good to pass up. Spacious.Carpeted w/vinyl in kitchen, dining and bathroom.Your own carport and front lawn. 1705 Newmark #7 CB. Drive by to see. Do not disturb other tenants. $710 mo. No pets/smoking. 541-888-6078 before 9pm.

2 bedroom, 1 bath, Garage W/D hookup. Quite - Empire Lake Area. Garbage paid. No pet/ smoking $750. + dep. 275 Ackerman. 541-888-5310 for application

701 Furniture

614 Warehouses RENTALS & REAL ESTATE SPECIALS

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

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

Good Ad - $5.00

Rentals / Real Estate 1

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

1 week - 6 lines,

$35.00

604 Homes Unfurnished

Rentals / Real Estate 2

Better Ad - $7.00

2 week - 6 lines,

4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

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

$55.00

2 Bedroom + office.

Rentals / Real Estate 4

Fenced, pet OK. Room for garden. $850/mo + $500 deposit. 3776 Sherman Ave., North Bend 541-751-0695 or 541-217-1345

4 week - 6 lines,

3 bed 1 bath w/ detached garage and Boat house on N. Ten Mile lake. $900 plus Dep. 541-759-2958 Clean 2+ BR. 1 Bth. Unfurnished home in North Bend w/sun porch, garage. Wind free area near Simpson Park. Wood Stove, Appliances, dishwasher, W/D hook ups. $800 first, last. Call Brooks at 541-808-1009

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

541-267-6278

Other Stuff 700 701 Furniture Myrtle Point, Clean 2 bedroom, 1 bath home, garage, outside building for workshop/garden tools, No smoking property, No pets allowed. Good rental references. $650 month plus $750 security deposit. Call 541-404-5075 Near Mingus, Clean 2 Bdrm. 1 bath house with hardwood floors, heat pump, garage W/D hook ups. No pet/smoking. $750 mo plus deposits. 541-267-5636 or 541-297-1472 North Bend: Simpson Heights Area. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, appliances, W/D hookups, fenced yard, very nice neighborhood, no smoking. $750/month + deposit. Pets negotiable. 541-294-5271

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

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

606 Manufactured

COQUILLE: Immaculate 3 bd. 2 bath home. Close to town. Includes refrig, stove, dishwasher. Nice deck off back and separate small shop/storage. Room to park RV or boat. No Smoking allowed. No pets allowed. Good rental references. $800 month/$900 sec dep. Call 541-404-5075.

Double Wide Manufactured 2 bdrm. 1 bath. home 3 Miles out. Water and Garbage included. No pets, $500 mo. plus dep. 541-267-2285

Best Ad - $12.00 (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, theworldlink.com Smart Mobile. Must See! Complete African Jungle Bedroom Set w/ all accessories. $700 541-260-4144

707 Tools

710 Miscellaneous Chocolate colored double sink, never used, $50. 3 house doors,1 w/ window $20 ea. or $45 take all. 541-808-2237 For sale: 3-drawer black mobile file cabinet- letter size w/ lock;1-pencil/ paper drawer; 2 file drawers; 541-271-0508. Reedsport $40. obo

Found & Found Pets

Lost & Lost Pets

754 Garage Sales BANDON: FREE FLIGHT Fund-raiser Garage Sale - Sat., Oct. 26, at The Odd Fellows Hall, Hwy. 42S, Bandon. Sale hours 9 to 1. Great cause, great treasures! Don’t miss out! CRAFT VENDORS WANTED. Dec. 7th 9-3pm. Holly Jolly Bazaar to benefit Cartwheels Pre-School. Call Carmel @ 541-888-2050

Recreation/ Sports 725 729 Exercise Equipment Pro-form 680 Crosstrainer treadmill $90 Call 541-888-1202

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

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

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

Best Ad - $17.00 (includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

805 Horses/Equine WESTERN SADDLE 15-1/2” Circle Y basket weave W matching brst col, some silver, $125. 928-830-3526.

1,080 sq ft light oak flooring in a roll. Paid $2300 will sell for $500 OBO - Call 541-888-1202

WANTED: All or any unwanted scrap metal items whatsoever. Free pick-up. Open 7 days. 541-297-0271.

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

EMMANUEL CHURCH HOLDS 125th CHRISTMAS BAZAAR 4th and Highland Streets, Coos Bay.Friday, November 1st 9am to 2pm. Our famous Turkey Sandwich Lunch is served from 11:00 am to 1:30 pm. Take outs available phone 269-5829 to order. Crafts, Candy, Collectables, Pie, Coffee & Baked Goods and plants are available all day. Turkey prepared by the Black Market Gourmet. Profits benefit community outreach.

706 Remodeling

Hydro-Massage 8 Jet Bathtub, Never Installed, never used ,kept inside, Ultra jet Pump & Heater $1500 obo. Call 541-404-5607

Legals 100

753 Bazaars

PORTABLE massage table, adj. cradle. Wt. cap, 700 lb. Black upholstery, mahogany legs. $125. 928-830-3526.

Portable Garmin GPS $50 Call 541-888-1202

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

1999 Buick Regal LE , Auto, V6, Leather, Sunroof, 200K, $2200. 541-267-4794

Price cut by owner on Ocean View Burial lots. Call 360-989-0816 for details.

Older wood Dinette Table $40 and 3 Gallon round Aquarium $15 Call 541-266-7096

Harding Production Lathe with a turrete cross feed with some tooling 5C collet. $1200. 541-756-5109

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total.

915 Used Cars

803 Dogs

751 Antiques Merchandise

North Bend One bed. close to shopping & schools. W/G incl. No pets/smoking. $495/$400 dep. 1189 Virginia #2 541-267-0125 or 541-297-6752

Market Place 750

808 Pet Care Pet Cremation 541-267-3131

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

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

901 ATVs

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

Best Ad - $20.00 (includes boxing) 5 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile. Greenacres Grange Country (Flea) Market. 9-4, Fri/Sat. Nov 1 & 2. Call 541-266-8581 to reserve vendor table. NORTH BEND: Small Estate Sale Hutch, Dining Table, 3 Beds, Couch, Antique Fridge, Older W/D, Household 1024 Ohio off Brussells Fri 8-5, Sat 8-1, Sat most 1/2 price See photos on Facebook White Raven Estate Sale. PICC-A-DILLY Flea Market: Fairgrounds, Eugene. THIS SUNDAY, Oct. 27, 10 - 4. 541-683-5589. Women’s Ministries 10th Annual Craft Fair Friday, Nov. 8th from 4pm-8pm & Saturday, Nov. 9th from 9am-4pm. Church of the Nazarene, 1850 Clark St. NB, behind Perry’s Supply. Quality Crafts, Gifts, Soup & Bread, Dessert Available. Call Donna for info. 541-266-8145

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

Good Ad - $12.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $15.00 (includes a photo) 6 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $25.00 (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, theworldlink.com Smart Mobile.

909 Misc. Auto HONDA WORLD

755 Market Basket For Sale: Fresh picked King Apples. Great for baking or eating. Hand picked .45 cent lb./Windfalls .25 lb. Free Delivery. 541-756-4885

$5,990 2006 Ford Focus SE 3-Door, One Owner, Low Miles. #13246B/317142

$6,990

776 Appliances Small Cehinator upright Freezer, Apt. Size, Good Condition $50. Whirl pool combo Refrigerator/Freezer. 15.5 cubic ft. good condition $50. 541-808-0534

2001 Hyundai Tiburon Sport Coupe 19K Miles, Auto, Moonroof, More! #B3414/244520

777 Computers I will pick up & safely recycle your old computers, printers & monitors, CB, NB, CQ. No charge. 541-294-9107

$7,990 2007 Toyota Yaris Auto, Air, Red. #B3403/068652

Toshiba Laptop. Windows 7- Intel processor 4g ram. $225. Lakeside call 541-297-6019

Pets/Animals 800

$7,990 2008 Kia Spectra Auto, 4-Door, Air, Low Miles, Clean. #B3390A/617112

802 Cats $12,990 2007 Toyota Sienna LE 7 Passenger, V6, One Owner. #13262A/163214

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

$15,990

O

UTSMART YOUR COMPETITION

!

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

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details

2004 Acura TL 4-Door, V6, One Owner, Low Miles. #B3408/617357

$16,990 2000 Toyota Tundra Access Cab 4x4, One Owner, 56K Miles, Clean. #B3412/125856

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF THE CWALT, INC., ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2007-24 MORTGAGE PASSTHROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-24, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff v. HERBERT A. GADSBY, Defendant. Case No. 13CV0143 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO THE DEFENDANT: HERBERT A. GADSBY: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and defend the complaint filed against you in the above entitled Court within thirty (30) days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is October 05, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, for want thereof, plaintiff(s) will apply to the court for relief demanded in the complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the plaintiff requests that the plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: PARCEL 1: BEGINNING AT A POINT WHICH IS 50 RODS WEST OF THE QUARTER SECTION CORNER OF THE NORTH BOUNDARY OF SECTION 20 IN TOWNSHIP 28 SOUTH, RANGE 14 WEST, WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, THENCE SOUTH 80 RODS; THENCE WEST 10 RODS; THENCE NORTH 80 RODS; THENCE EAST 10 RODS TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. ALSO: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE NE ¼ OF THE NW ¼ OF SAID SECTION 20; THENCE SOUTH 80 RODS; THENCE EAST 20 RODS; THENCE NORTH 80 RODS; THENCE WEST 20 RODS TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. SAVE AND EXCEPT THERE FROM A PARCEL OF LAND ON THE NORTHEAST CORNER THEREOF DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE EAST BOUNDARY OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PREMISES AND THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF THE COUNTY ROAD; THENCESOUTH 100 FEET; WEST 25 FEET; NORTH 100 FEET; EAST 25 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. SAVE AND EXCEPT FROM THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PARCELS, A TRACT OF LAND HERETOFORE DEEDED BY LUDVIG MYRBERG AND MAUDE MYRBERG, HUSBAND AND WIFE TO W. H. DINSMORE AND MARY DINSMORE, HUSBAND AND WIFE, WHICH DEED WAS RECORDED JANUARY 11, 1944 IN BOOK 149, PAGE 446, DEED RECORDS, COOS COUNTY, OREGON AND BEING DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE NE ¼ OF THE NW ¼ OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 28 SOUTH, RANGE 14 WEST, WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, THENCE NORTH 320 FEET; THENCE EAST 30 RODS; THENCE SOUTH 320 FEET; THENCE WEST 30 RODS TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. SAVE AND EXCEPT ANY OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PREMISES LYING WITHIN THE COUNTY ROAD. PARCEL 2: BEGINNING AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE EAST BOUNDARY OF THIS PARCEL: BEGINNING AT A POINT WHICH IS 50 RODS WEST OF THE QUARTER SECTION CORNER OF THE NORTH BOUNDARY OF SECTION 20 IN TOWNSHIP 28 SOUTH, RANGE 14 WEST, WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE SOUTH 80 RODS; THENCE WEST 10 RODS; THENCE NORTH 80 RODS; THENCE EAST 10 RODS TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. ALSO: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE NE ¼ OF THE NW ¼ OF SAID SECTION 20; THENCE SOUTH 80 RODS; THENCE EAST 20 RODS; THENCE NORTH 80 RODS; THENCE WEST 20 RODS TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. AND THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF THE COUNTY ROAD; THENCE SOUTH 100 FEET; WEST 25 FEET; NORTH 100 FEET; EAST 25 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, ALL IN SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 28 SOUTH, RANGE 14 WEST, WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON. PARCEL 3: BEGINNING AT A POINT 30 FEET SOUTH OF THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 3 OF WHEELER’S SUBDIVISION, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, AND FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE WEST 50 FEET; THENCE SOUTH TO THE SOUTH LINE OF LOT 4 OF SAID WHEELER’S SUBDIVISION; THENCE EAST 50 FEET TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID LOT 4; THENCE NORTH TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. Commonly known as: 56484 Prosper Junction Road, Bandon, Oregon 97411. NOTICE TO THE DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must “appear” to protect your rights in this matter. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “reply.” The “motion” or “reply” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the defendant’s attorney or, if the defendant does not have an attorney, proof of service on the defendant. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The Oregon State Bar`s web address is http://www.osbar.org. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. Malcolm ? Cisneros, A Law Corporation, Nathan F. Smith, OSB #120112, Nathan@mclaw.org Attorneys for Plaintiff 2112 Business Center Drive, Second Floor, Irvine, CA 92612, P: (949) 252-9400, F: (949) 252-1032 PUBLISH: 10/05, 10/12, 10/19 & 10/26/2013. PUBLISHED: The World - October 05, 12, 19 and 26, 2013. (ID-20239885) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS No. 13CV0130 CIVIL SUMMONS

$19,990 2005 Ford F150 XLT 4x4, Super Crew, 46K Miles, 5.4 V8, Canopy. #B3410/B52971

1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay

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

Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for HSI Asset Securitization Corporation Trust Series 2006-HE2, Plaintiff, vs. CHRISTINA BRIERLEY AKA CHRIS-


C8• The World • Saturday, October 26,2013 TINA MICHELLE BRIERLEY; ERIC A. BRIERLEY AKA ERIC ALLEN BRIERLEY AKA ERIC BRIERLEY; DEBORAH FORD; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS INC; WMC MORTGAGE CORP; MARNI LYNN BRIERLEY AKA MARNI L. PHILLIPS; STATE OF OREGON, OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES, including OCCUPANTS, UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN Defendants.

TO THE DEFENDANTS: Deborah Ford NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled Court by Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for HSI Asset Securitization Corporation Trust Series 2006-HE2, Plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Coos County Courthouse. You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer.” The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff’s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of the complaint is to foreclose a deed of trust dated July 14, 2006 and recorded as Instrument No. 2006-9731 given by Christina Brierley and Eric A Brierley, Husband and Wife on property commonly known as 530

Kings Avenue, Lakeside, OR 97449 and legally described as in the Complaint, Section III. The complaint seeks to foreclose and terminate all interest of Deborah Ford and all other interests in the property. The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is September 5, 2013. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. Attorney for Plaintiff, /s/ James A. Craft James A. Craft #090146 [jcraft@logs.com] SHAPIRO & SUTHERLAND, LLC 1499 SE Tech Center Place, Suite 255 Vancouver, WA 98683 (360)260-2253; Fax (360)260-2285 S&S No. 11-108483 PUBLISHED: The World- October 05, 12, 19, and 26, 2013 (ID-20239896)

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

Go! ing fun. h t y r e v ide to e d World n e k e Your gu e in The W s y a d r u Sat

SUNDAY, OCT. 27, 2013 Do what works best for you in the months ahead. Look over the highs and lows you have experienced recently and choose a path that suits your current situation. Being a little different will draw interest and spark ideas that could turn a little venture into something exciting. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 22) — Keep your emotions in check, or you may ruin an opportunity to enrich your life. Trust in your intuition to lead you down a path toward peace and happiness. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Offer something if you want something in return. Your charm and carefree attitude will attract an audience willing to follow your lead and support your venture. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) — You may be tempted to get involved in an impractical project. Don’t be fooled by someone’s improbable claims. Do your homework and make a decision based on facts, not hearsay. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 19) — Don’t follow someone else. You have to make your choice based on your own judgment. Going it alone may be daunting, but it could bring the highest rewards. PISCES (Feb. 20March 20) — You will instinctively know what will and won’t work. Journey in a direction that caters to your skills and expertise, and it will lead to money and success.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You will learn something valuable from experiences with people who grab your attention and capture your heart. A passionate approach will ensure that your talents are recognized. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Keep your emotions in check when reacting to others. Keep busy with challenging physical activities to avoid emotionally draining conversation. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Do your best to right a wrong or to fix a problem that has sprung from a misunderstanding. Share your thoughts and suggestions with the people who count. Offer love and affection, not criticism. CANCER (June 21July 22) — Do your own thing and follow your dream. You will meet new friends if you participate in an event that deals with something you know little about. Take a chance to enrich your life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Listen to others, but be careful how you respond. Now is not the time to start a war. Put off seeking a solution until you have time to go over the facts and figures. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Put more into your important friendships. The bonds you have with others will make a difference in the quality of your life. Caring, sharing and teamwork will bring you the greatest joy. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Use your imagination to find a viable solution to your financial problems. A service or skill you have can be turned into a second income with a little ingenuity.

MONDAY, OCT. 28, 2013 Take on a project or search for a place to visit in the months ahead. Getting into the swing of things and broadening your horizons will turn this into a spectacular year. Don’t be afraid to make the first move, and do everything with confidence and gusto. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 22) — Let emotional mishaps pass you by without causing upset. Mistakes happen, and you have too much going for you to let the little annoyances bother you. Think big and follow through. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Make sure you have a serviceable Plan B ready to go. Making a snap decision or changing course midstream could confuse others, but it will bring you closer to your destination. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) — Take on additional responsibility today. The more control you have, the less time you’ll spend explaining what you want or fixing what you don’t like. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 19) — Don’t leave anything to chance. Take a close look around you and figure out what everyone else is doing. Emotions are likely to surface, and sudden, unexpected change will be necessary. PISCES (Feb. 20March 20) — Appreciate life and the people you love. If you devote energy to projects and plans that entice you, you’ll find a way to make extra money while having fun. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You would be wise to avoid making last-

minute decisions. Mild unpredictability will help you avoid interference in your affairs. Romance will improve your life. Get active to feel better. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Put one foot in front of the other. Taking the proper precautions will ensure success. Refuse to let anyone stand in your way. Be prepared to pay for what you want — no debt, no worry. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Put love first and nurture the relationships that are most important to you. Fixing up your place to ensure comfort and entertainment will lead to compliments from influential folks. CANCER (June 21July 22) — Sharing with people who think like you will help you flush out any aspect of an endeavor that has the potential to go wrong. Being a team player will promote friendship. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Make a decision based on your needs. You may not win, but you will find out where you stand, giving you added impetus and needed help to move on and do your own thing. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Greater participation will lead to allies and strong friendships. Take pride in what you do and deliver on any promises you make. Someone from your past will offer you something special. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Don’t get sidetracked, no matter what comes at you. Finish what’s expected of you before someone complains. Leave plenty of time for a special gettogether or to take care of personal needs.

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


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How I Met Your Mother: Marshall (Jason Segel) panics when Daphne (guest star Sherri Shepherd) sends a potentially upsetting text message to Lily’s (Alyson Hannigan) phone. He asks Ted, Barney and Robin (Josh Radnor, Neil Patrick Harris, Cobie Smulders) to help him delete the text before Lily can see it in the new episode “No Questions Asked.” Rhys Darby (“Flight of the Conchords”) also guest stars.

Sunday 10:01 p.m. on LIFE

Tuesday 9 p.m. on CW30

Witches of East End: Joanna (Julia Ormond) and her immortal attorney, Harrison (Anthony Lemke) prepare for her trial. Ingrid (Rachel Boston) rethinks her relationship with Adam (Jason Winston George). While collecting ingredients for a spell, Wendy (Madchen Amick) seduces an entomologist (Freddie

Supernatural: In the Men of Letters house, Sam and Dean (Jared Padalecki, Jensen Ackles) discover an ancient computer that they think might help them track the angels. They ask Charlie (Felicia Day) for help powering it up, but first they have to move it. This dislodges a hexbag that un-

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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Criminal Minds: A series of apparent ritualistic murders in Utah has Rossi (Joe Mantegna) and the team suspecting a killer who’s fascinated with the Salem Witch Trials. Back east, Garcia (Kirsten Vangsness) prepares to host a Day of the Dead celebration in the new episode “In the Blood.” Thomas Gibson, Shemar Moore, Matthew Gray Gubler and A.J. Cook also star. Thursday 9 p.m. on KEZI Grey’s Anatomy: It’s Halloween at the hospital, and an influx of spooky patients forces some of the doctors to change their plans for the holiday. Derek and Ben (Patrick Dempsey, Jason George) collaborate on a new surgical technique. Bailey (Chandra Wilson) is unhappy with Richard’s (James Pickens Jr.) decision to have a second-year resident perform his next surgery. Justin Chambers also stars in the new episode “Thriller.”

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Extra (N) Million. Middle Back in Mod Fam Super Nashville (N) ’ News J. Kimmel Criminal Minds (N) CSI: Crime Scene News (N) Letterman Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Survivor (N) (CC) ›› 7 Days to Live (2000, Suspense) (CC) › They (2002, Horror) Laura Regan. (CC) ››› The Fog (CC) Ent Insider Revolution (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Revolution (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Nature ’ NOVA (N) ’ Raw to Ready (N) ’ History of Science Series TBA To Be Announced News Arsenio Hall Two Men Amazing Books Revelation of Jesus Asian Aid Bible The Book of John Words Melody Law Order: CI Dish Nat. NBA Basketball Portland Trail Blazers at Phoenix Suns. Law Order: CI Seinfeld Rules Arrow “Crucible” (N) Tom People Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck Dynasty (CC) Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. ���››› Halloween (1978, Horror) (CC) ›› Halloween II (1981) Jamie Lee Curtis. Tremors NeNe--Wedding NeNe--Wedding Million Dollar LA Top Chef (N) (CC) Happens Top Chef American Greed Mad Money Car Car American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily At Mid South Pk South Pk South Pk South Key Daily Colbert Moonshiners (CC) Moonshiners (CC) Gold Rush The Hoffman crew relocates. ’ Gold Rush ’ (CC) Shake It Good Austin ›› Girl vs. Monster (2012) ’ Liv-Mad. Liv-Mad. ANT Farm Jessie ’ E! News (N) Kardashian Kardashian The Soup The Soup Chelsea E! News SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Soccer Teams TBA. SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) I Know ›› Twilight (2008) Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson. Ravenswood (CC) The 700 Club (CC) Halloween Wars Halloween Wars Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Im. Restaurant Divided The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (5:00) Iron Man ››› Zombieland (2009), Jesse Eisenberg Amer. Horror Amer. Horror ››› Sleepy Hollow (1999) Johnny Depp. ››› Summer of Sam (1999, Drama) Summer of Sam (6:00) Big Miracle ’ ››› Magic Mike (2012) Channing Tatum. Boardwalk Empire Real Time, Bill Buying and Selling Buying and Selling Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (N) American Pickers The Real Story Betty Betty Betty Betty Betty Betty Betty Betty Chasing Nashville Hockey NHL Costas NFL Turning Point NFL Turning Point FNIA NFL Turning Point Sam & iCarly ’ Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends High School Football Bainbridge vs. O’Dea. Hawks Sea UFA Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (N) ’ Ghost Mine (N) Ghost Hunters (CC) Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Hoard-Buried Extreme Extreme Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Johnny T Teen Annoying Total King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS ’ (CC) Mod Fam Mod Fam › G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra (2009) (CC) White Collar (CC) 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 Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

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Wednesday 9 p.m. on KCBY

Extra (N) Million. Dancing With the Stars (N Same-day Tape) (:01) Castle (N) ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Mother Broke Girl Big Bang Mom (N) Hostages (N) (CC) News (N) Letterman ››› Confessions of a Dangerous Mind (2002) (CC) ››› Bad Boys (1982) Sean Penn, Reni Santoni. (CC) Ent Insider The Voice The knockout rounds begin. (N) (:01) The Blacklist ’ News (N) Jay Leno (:01) The Blacklist ’ News Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Voice The knockout rounds begin. (N) PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow American Masters ’ (CC) Boat Independent Lens Series TBA To Be Announced 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 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage The Amityville Horror › Friday the 13th Part 3 (1982) (CC) › Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter (CC) Real Housewives I Dream of NeNe: The Wedding Real Housewives Happens Miami Car Car Mad Money 60 Minutes on CNBC Car Car Paid Cook Colbert Daily At Mid Jeff Dunham South Pk Brickle. South Pk Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud Fast N’ Loud (N) ’ Hunters Hunters Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Shake It Good Austin Jessie ’ ANT Farm Wander Shake It Jessie ’ ANT Farm Dog E! News (N) Eric & Kardashian Tori Spelling (N) Chelsea E! News NFL Football SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) NFL PrimeTime (N) SportsCenter (N) Monster ››› Tim Burton’s Corpse Bride (2005) T. Burton’s Nightmare The 700 Club (CC) Guy’s Games Diners Diners Guy’s Family Cruise Diners Diners Diners Diners Boxing FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live ›› The A-Team (2010, Action) ›› The A-Team (2010, Action) Liam Neeson, Bradley Cooper, Jessica Biel. Final Destination 3 ››› 28 Weeks Later (2007), Rose Byrne ››› Ghost Town (2008) Ricky Gervais. ››› Argo (2012) Ben Affleck. ’ (CC) Seduced and Abandoned (2013) Hobbit-Unexpected Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It Ancient Aliens (CC) Ancient Aliens (CC) Ancient Aliens (CC) Ancient Aliens (N) Daredev Daredev Wife Swap ’ (CC) › Obsessed (2009) Idris Elba. (CC) The Husband She Met Online (2013) (CC) NHL Premier League Rev. Premier League Manchester Mondays Goal Red Bull Series Sam & Awesome Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends West Coast Customs World Poker Tour World Poker Tour College Football Texas Tech at Oklahoma. Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Four Houses (N) ’ Long Is Long Is Long Island Medium: Long Is Long Is Long Is Long Is Castle ’ (CC) Castle ’ Castle ’ Major Crimes (CC) Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Adven Regular Uncle MAD King/Hill Cleveland Burgers American Family Guy ’ (CC) NCIS ’ (CC) 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 Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

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leashes a magical web, where the brothers discover Dorothy of Oz (Tiio Horn) trapped with the Wicked Witch (Maya Massar), in the new episode “Slumber Party.”

October 28, 2013 8:00

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Extra (N) Million. Great Pumpkin Grey’s Anatomy (N) Scandal (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang Millers Crazy Big Bang (:01) Elementary (N) News (N) Letterman Dracula III: Legacy (2005) Jason Scott Lee. ›› Trucks (1997) Timothy Busfield. (CC) ›› Highway to Hell Ent Insider Saturday Night Live Sean Fox Show Parenthood (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Saturday Night Live Sean Fox Show Parenthood (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Field Midsomer Murders Midsomer (:36) Father Brown Film Series TBA To Be Announced News Arsenio Hall Two Men (6:00) 3ABN Today Revelation of Jesus Gospel Life To Table Talk Table Talk Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House “Birthmarks” House ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Vampire Diaries Reign “Kissed” (N) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) After the First 48 (N) Beyond Scared Beyond Scared Halloween 4 Halloween 5: Revenge of Michael Myers › Halloween: The Curse of Michael Myers Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Happens School Amer. Greed Mad Money Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily At Mid ››› Ghostbusters (1984, Comedy) Bill Murray. (CC) Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Liv-Mad. ANT Farm Wander Shake It ANT Farm Phineas Jessie ’ Good ANT Farm Shake It E! News (N) Eric & Eric & Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea E! News Football College Football Arizona State at Washington State. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) ›› The Addams Family (1991), Raul Julia ›› Addams Family Values (1993) The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Restaurant Divided Chopped College Football FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Paranorml ›› Paranormal Activity 2 (2010, Horror) Anger ››› Paranormal Activity (2007) Monsters vs. Aliens ›› Monsters vs. Aliens (2009, Comedy) ›› Monsters vs. Aliens (2009, Comedy) (6:45) Seduced and Abandoned ›› Mama (2013) ’ (CC) Ender’s Hello Cathouse: Menage Hunt Intl Hunters Cousins Undercover Income Property ’ Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn To Be Announced Wife Swap ’ (CC) Project Runway Project Runway Million Dollar Million Dollar MLS Soc Breeders’Top Match NFL Turning Point Breeders’Top NFL Turning Point Sam & Haunted Deadtime Deadtime Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends High School Football Kennedy vs. Lindbergh. (N) (Live) UFA Brawl Call Brawl Call Nightmare on Elm Street 4 Dream Master Nightmare on Elm Street 5: Dream Child Freddy vs. Jason 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. Basket NBA Basketball: Warriors at Clippers Inside the NBA (N) Castle ’ (CC) Adven Scooby-Doo & Goblin King King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar (N) Covert Affairs (N) 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 Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

Monday 8 p.m. on KCBY

The Husband She Met Online: Further proof that women in Lifetime movies don’t watch Lifetime movies, this new suspense story stars Meredith Monroe (“Dawson’s Creek,” “Criminal Minds”) as a recently uncoupled hotel event planner who finds a seemingly perfect new partner (Jason Gray-Stanford, “Monday Mornings”), who turns out to be obsessive, controlling and all those other traits common to men in Lifetime movies. Mimi Kuzyk also stars.

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Extra (N) Million. S.H.I.E.L.D. Gold Trophy Shark Tank ’ News J. Kimmel NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest News (N) Letterman Jeopardy! Inside Ed. NCIS “Oil & Water” ›› The Woods (2005) Patricia Clarkson. ››› The Fog (1980) Adrienne Barbeau. ››› Bad Boys Ent Insider The Biggest Loser The Voice “The Knockouts, Part 2” (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Biggest Loser The Voice “The Knockouts, Part 2” (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) African Americans War of the Worlds Frontline ’ (CC) Craft in America ’ Fox News Mod Fam The X Factor “Contestants Narrowed” ’ News Arsenio Hall Two Men Gospel Journeys Revelation of Jesus Waves Bible Signs Mission ASI Video Presc. The Dr. Oz Show ’ Bones Quarantined. Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Dr. Phil ’ (CC) Seinfeld Rules The Originals (N) ’ Supernatural (N) ’ Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers › Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday › Jason X (2002) Lexa Doig, Lisa Ryder. Friday 13th-8 The New Atlanta The New Atlanta The New Atlanta The New Atlanta (N) Happens NeNe Car Car Mad Money Car Car Car Car Paid Paid Colbert Daily At Mid Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Brickle. Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Moonshiners: Road Buying Buying Moonshiners: Road Shake It Good Austin ›› My Babysitter’s a Vampire Jessie ’ Dog Shake It Good E! News (N) Tori Spelling (N) Tia & Tamera Giuliana & Bill Chelsea E! News SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) World Series Ravenswood “Pilot” Ravenswood (N) ’ › I Know What You Did Last Summer The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped (N) Cutthroat Kitchen The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live ››› Iron Man (2008) Robert Downey Jr., Terrence Howard. Sons of Anarchy (N) Sons of Anarchy (6:00) The Roommate ›› Hollow Man (2000) Kevin Bacon. FXM › Mirrors (2008), Paula Patton Real Time ›› Cloud Atlas (2012, Drama) Tom Hanks, Halle Berry. ’ (CC) East Boardwalk Empire Hunt Intl Hunters Property Property Income Property (N) Hunters Hunt Intl House Hunters Reno Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Top Gear (N) (CC) Daredev Daredev (:02) Top Gear (CC) Abby’s Dance Abby’s Dance Abby’s Dance Chasing Nashville Governor Governor NHL Rivals Costas English Premier League Soccer Premier League Rev. Rivals Haunted Drake Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Football California at Washington. (Taped) College Football (5:00) The Ninth Gate Face Off (CC) Face Off (N) Naked Vegas Face Off Little People Little People Little People, World Treehouse Masters Little People, World Basket NBA Basketball: Clippers at Lakers Inside the NBA (N) Castle “Recoil” ’ Total Gumball Uncle Adven King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Trust Me Conan (N) (CC)

Thursday Evening

Saturday 8 p.m. on LIFE

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Funny Home Videos Once Upon a Time Revenge “Control” (:01) Betrayal (N) ’ News (N) Sports 60 Minutes (N) (CC) The Amazing Race The Good Wife (N) (:01) The Mentalist News (N) PAC Stargate SG-1 (CC) ››› Dressed to Kill (1980) (CC) › Slaughter (1972) Jim Brown. (CC) NFL Football: Packers at Vikings News (N) Local Life Minute Dateline NBC (CC) News McCarver Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) News Big Bang NFL Football: Packers at Vikings News Antiques Roadshow Secrets of the Tower Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Eligible Bach. 2013 World Series Middle Office Mother Mod Fam News Two Men Homes Two Men Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life SAF3 (N) ’ (CC) Dog Dog Alien File Alien File Burn Notice (CC) 30 Rock 30 Rock Water Horse: Legend ››› Crash (2004) Sandra Bullock. (CC) Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Governor Governor Governor Governor (6:00) I Am Legend The Walking Dead The Walking Dead (:01) Talking Dead The Walking Dead NeNe--Wedding I Dream of NeNe: The Wedding The New Atlanta (N) Happens NeNe Amer. Greed 60 Minutes on CNBC Truth About Amer. Greed Paid Paid Dinner for Schmucks Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 The Comedy Central Roast Jeff Dunham Alaska: The Last Last Frontier Yukon Men (N) ’ Last Frontier Last Frontier Austin Austin Austin Austin Liv-Mad. Jessie ’ Dog Austin Jessie ’ Good (5:30) Knocked Up Kardashian Kardashian Eric & Kardashian Eric & MLS Soccer SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) ›› Addams Family Values (1993) ›› Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Midler. Ravenswood “Pilot” Halloween Wars Guy’s Games Halloween Wars (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Restaurant: Im. The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (CC) FOX Sports Live ››› Paranormal Activity (2007) (:02) ›› Paranormal Activity 2 (2010) 30 Days of Night Monsters vs. Aliens ›› Premonition (2007) Sandra Bullock. ›› Premonition (2007) Sandra Bullock. (6:05) ›› Cloud Atlas (2012) Tom Hanks. Boardwalk Empire East Hello Boardwalk Empire Hunters Hunt Intl Cousins Undercover Property Brothers House Hunters Reno Hunters Hunt Intl American Pickers American Pickers American Pawn Pawn Pawn The Real Story Witches of East End Witches of East End Drop Dead Diva (N) Witches of East End Witches of East End Outd’r Hunter Match of the Day Premier League Match of the Week Red Bull Series Sponge. Sponge. See Dad Instant ››› Jurassic Park (1993) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. ’ (CC) Extreme Sports Unlimited BMX Supercross West Coast Customs World Poker Tour Poker 9th Gate ›› Drive Angry (2011) Nicolas Cage. (CC) ›› Ghost Rider (2007) Nicolas Cage, Eva Mendes. Say Yes Say Yes Medium Medium Medium Medium Alaskan Women Medium Medium (6:00) ››› 300 ›››› The Dark Knight (2008) Christian Bale. (CC) (DVS) Resident Evil (6:00) ›› Planet 51 Dragons Teen American Cleveland Fam. Guy Burgers Fam. Guy China, IL NCIS ’ (CC) NCIS “Murder 2.0” Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam News Replay Funny Home Videos Funny Home Videos 30 Rock 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny (6:00) › Big Daddy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang › Big Daddy (1999)

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

College Football Football Recipe Food Extra (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Football Criminal Minds ’ Two Men Broke Girl Elementary ’ (CC) 48 Hours (N) (CC) News (N) CSI ››› Bad Boys (1982) Sean Penn, Reni Santoni. (CC) ›› 7 Days to Live (2000, Suspense) (CC) Fright 2 Entertainment ’Night Grimm ’ The Blacklist (CC) Saturday Night Live News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang Grimm ’ The Blacklist (CC) Saturday Night Live News SNL Travels Steves Globe Trekker ’ Doc Martin ’ (CC) New Tricks ’ (CC) Masterpiece Series Mod Fam Office Mother Fam. Guy Fam. Guy News Two Men Animation Dom Mission Waves His Voice Revela GP Worship Hour Life on the Edge Generation of Youth Castle “Swan Song” Bones ’ (CC) White Collar (CC) Da Vinci’s Inquest Glee “Wheels” ’ Satan’s Little Helper Cheaters (N) (CC) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Rules Rules Commun Commun Flipping Vegas Flipping Vegas Flipping Vegas Flipping Vegas (:01) Flipping Vegas Alien Resurrection ›› The Amityville Horror (2005) Premiere. ›› The Omen (2006) Liev Schreiber. (CC) Shahs of Sunset ››› Scary Movie (2000) Shawn Wayans. ››› Scary Movie (2000) Shawn Wayans. Car Car Amer. Greed Suze Orman Show Car Car Hair Loss Business (5:27) Ghostbusters Jeff Dunham Jeff Dunham Jeff Dunham Jeff Dunham The Unexplained The Unexplained The Unexplained The Unexplained The Unexplained Phineas Jessie ’ ANT Farm Liv-Mad. Shake It Wander Lab Rats Kickin’ It Dog Jessie ’ Hollywood Death Secret Societies of Hollywood ››› Knocked Up (2007) Seth Rogen. Score College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) Football The Addams Family ›› Addams Family Values (1993) ›› Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Midler. Cupcake Wars (N) Chopped Iron Chef America Iron Chef America Unwrapped College Football College Football California at Washington. (N) (Live) (CC) Sports (6:00) ›› X-Men: The Last Stand (2006) ›› 30 Days of Night (2007, Horror) Josh Hartnett. Anger Cast FXM ››› Cast Away (2000) Tom Hanks, Helen Hunt. FXM 28 Weeks Later Hobbit-Unexpected ›› Cloud Atlas (2012, Drama) Tom Hanks. Premiere. ’ (CC) Boardwalk Empire Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It, Too Love It or List It Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Daredev Daredev Pawn Pawn A Sister’s Nightmare The Husband She Met Online (2013) (CC) Missing at 17 (2013) Tricia O’Kelley. (CC) World Series 6 English Premier League Match of the Day Formula One Racing Tran Sponge. Sponge. Sam & Haunted Drake Big Time Full H’se See Dad George George Football MLS Soccer College Football Eastern Washington at Montana. Rise of the Zombies (2012, Horror) (CC) Zombie Night (2013, Horror) Daryl Hannah. Zombie Apocalypse Cellblock 6 Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Lord of the Rings: Fellowship of Ring ››› The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (2002) (CC) King/Hill Cleveland Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Cleveland Boon ›› Planet 51 (2009), Jessica Biel Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Covert Affairs Funny Home Videos Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Trust Me Browns

Sunday Evening

Prinze Jr.) in the new episode “A Few Good Talismen.” Jenna Dewan-Tatum also stars.

Critic’s Choice

7:30

November 1, 2013 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 (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Undercover Boss (N) Hawaii Five-0 (N) ’ Blue Bloods (N) ’ News (N) Letterman ››› Colors (1988) Sean Penn, Robert Duvall. (CC) ›› Ronin (1998) Robert De Niro, Jean Reno. (CC) Ent Insider Dateline NBC (CC) Grimm “PTZD” (N) Dracula (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (CC) Grimm “PTZD” (N) Dracula (N) ’ (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Wash News Scott & Bailey (CC) Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Fox News Mod Fam MasterChef (N) Sleepy Hollow (CC) 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 Top Model Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage (5:30) › Red Planet ››› The Matrix (1999) Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne. (CC) The Walking Dead Housewives/Atl. Styled to Rock (N) ›› Enough (2002) Jennifer Lopez. ›› Honey (2003) American Greed Mad Money Car Car American Greed Paid Cook Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Key Key Tosh.0 South Gold Rush: Pay Dirt “Queen of Diamonds” Gold Rush (N) (CC) NFL in Season Gold Rush ’ (CC) Dog Jessie ’ Jessie (N) Dog Wander Fish Liv-Mad. Austin Jessie ’ Good E! News (N) Kardashian Fashion Police (N) Hello The Soup Chelsea E! News Basket NBA Basketball: Spurs at Lakers SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Charlie & Chocolate Factory ›› Alice in Wonderland (2010) Johnny Depp. The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners My. Din My. Din NASCAR FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live ›› Just Go With It (2011) Adam Sandler. › What Happens in Vegas (2008) White › Gulliver’s Travels (2010) FXM › Down to Earth (2001) FXM › Down to Earth ›› Trouble With the Curve (2012) ’ Boardwalk Empire Real Time, Bill Real Time, Bill Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Cool Pools (N) (CC) Water Homes Hunters Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunt Intl American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers Pickers Pickers Witches of East End ›› Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Midler. (CC) ›› Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Midler. (CC) Hockey NFL Turning Point Preview CFL Football (N Same-day Tape) Sam & Drake Sanjay Korra Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Football High School Football Kennedy vs. Lindbergh. UFA Naked Vegas WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) Haven “Crush” (N) Being Human (6:30) Secret Princes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Secret Princes (N) Say Yes Say Yes Castle ’ ››› The Town (2010) Ben Affleck. (CC) (DVS) ›› Limitless (2011) (CC) (DVS) Uncle Gumball Teen Annoying King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld American Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy › Land of the Lost (2009) Will Ferrell.


Saturday, October 26,2013 • The World • D5


D6•The World • Saturday, October 26,2013


TW10-26-13