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Russian flags flying on combat vehicles in Ukraine, A7
North Bend tops league foes, B1
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878
Jordan Cove takes next steps in air permit process BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World
By Alysha Beck, The World
Carma Erickson-Hurt received Project HOPE’s 2013 Volunteer of the Year silver medal for her work as a nurse in areas of the Philippines hit by Typhoon Haiyan in November 2013.
The gift of HOPE Local Navy vet named volunteer of the year for her work in Philippines after Typhoon Haiyan ■
BY EMILY THORNTON The World
SEE EMISSIONS | A8
Tenn. He spent six weeks volunteering with HOPE in Africa during the fall of 2013. The bronze went to Rose Wilson, a nurse from Melbourne, Australia, who volunteered in Samoa, Tonga, Kiribati and the Marshall and Solomon islands providing health screenings and nursing education.
HOPE, Health Project People Opportunities for Everywhere, is dedicated to providing lasting solutions to health problems with the mission of helping people to help themselves. “I’ve had a great opportunity with
BY THOMAS MORIARTY
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schools and, hopefully, shield those funds from being considered as local school fund contributions. That could trigger a reduction in state school funding levels. About 35 residents showed up at Tuesday’s meeting. Several voiced concern over the adoption of the SCCF. Rob Taylor, member of the Coos County Watchdog Group, referred to the process as a “monopoly” and said that it forced entities to be reliant on outside funding. “The SCCF is just a pay-off to the teachers’ unions and the CEP is just a pay-off to big corporations,” Taylor said. He said his group would fight against everything the commissioners SEE DELAY | A8
The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife has finalized the draft of its Coastal Multi-Species Management Plan that will be presented to the state Fish and Wildlife Commission on April 25. The plan, which outlines the agencies preservation efforts under the state’s Native Fish Conservation Policy, has drawn fire from the angling community for hatchery release reductions proposed throughout the state — including on the South Coast. According to a summary released by ODFW, no new hatchery program reductions have been added to the draft since the agency took public comment on its initial draft. But to the dismay of local anglers, the commission draft still includes the elimination of hatchery releases for fall Chinook on the West Fork Millicoma River and winter steelhead on the East Fork Coquille River. Under the plan, fall Chinook releases in the Elk River would be cut from 325,000 a year to 275,000. The Fish and Wildlife Commission is scheduled to meet in North Bend on April 25 for a public meeting to discuss the draft. The location and time of the meeting have yet to be announced. The commission is expected to make a decision on the plan draft in early June.
Snail mail Roger Haskell, Coos Bay
Obituaries | A5
COQUILLE — Coos County commissioners decided Tuesday to try to find an outside attorney to help them oversee the formation and check the finalization of the South Coast Community Foundation’s bylaws. “We’re the ones on the hook here,” said Commissioner Bob Main. Commissioners were slated to vote on the bylaws at Tuesday’s regular meeting, but set that decision aside because another committee, the Community Enhancement Plan work group, hadn’t acted on them. The work group hadn’t received updated versions of the foundation bylaws until minutes before they were supposed to adopt
them Monday. “We had no time whatsoever to review them,” said Commissioner John Sweet, who is part of the CEP work group. He said the group would consider them at their meeting next Monday. Josh Soper, county counsel, will investigate the cost and availability of possible attorneys the county could hire for the external review. The Community Enhancement Plan is the plan proposed by local leaders to keep in the region the windfall revenues expected from the proposed Jordan Cove Energy Project’s liquefied natural gas plant. Within the overall plan is the South Coast Community Foundation, which is proposed to distribute half those revenues to local
Plan includes cuts in releases from hatcheries
SEE HOPE | A8
County delays SCCF bylaws vote BY EMILY THORNTON
Contributed photo by Allison Shelley
HOPE volunteer Carma Erickson-Hurt surprises cancer patient Elenita Capulso, 84, with a birthday party at Tapaz District Hospital on Panay Island, Philippines, on Dec. 4. EricksonHurt has been visiting Capulso every day in the hospital. “You are the first people who cared,” Capulso said.
Card postmarked in 1940 is finally delivered to the great grandson of the woman it was sent to. Page A5
NORTH BEND — A local veteran was honored for her volunteer work with Project HOPE last year. Carma Erickson-Hurt was awarded the silver medal in Project HOPE’s 2013 Volunteer of the Year awards for her work donating her expertise as a nurse in an area of the Philippines hit by Typhoon Haiyan, which struck the country in November 2013. Erickson-Hurt also created and oversaw a disaster management training program in Japan with Project HOPE in 2013. She said she spent 1,400 hours volunteering last year. Project HOPE awards gold, silver and bronze medals for the previous year’s work during National Volunteer Week, which began Sunday. The gold medal went to Dr. Alan Jamison, a pediatrician, of Morrison,
COOS BAY — The window to submit comments about Jordan Cove’s air contaminant discharge permit application to the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality is closed. Now, the DEQ begins drafting the permit. This isn’t the last chance for public input, though. DEQ plans to hold another public hearing in Coos Bay this summer once the draft permit is finished. If Jordan Cove meets all the requirements, DEQ can’t deny the perDEQ timeline mit, DEQ DEQ’s estimated air quality percommunications mantimeline. mit ager William Knight ■ Spring/summer 2014: DEQ previously said. drafts permit. This air quality per■ Summer 2014: Public hearing mit regulates air in Coos Bay on draft permit. pollutant emissions, ■ Summer 2014: Public comincluding greenhouse ment period on draft permit. gases, oxides of nitrogen, ■ Summer/fall 2014: DEQ carbon monoxide, sulfur reviews public comments. dioxide, volatile organic ■ Winter 2014: EPA reviews compounds and particudraft permit (permit could change late matter. based on EPA comments). No National ■ Spring 2015: DEQ issues permit. Emissions Standards for Hazardous Air Pollutants apply to Jordan Cove, according to the DEQ, though Jordan Cove has submitted information about its total potential hazardous air pollutant emissions. Jordan Cove expects those would total 8.9 tons per year, the majority of which would be hexane, toluene and formaldehyde. According to DEQ, the maximum allowed emissions for the Jordan Cove terminal and power plant are far lower than the former Weyerhaeuser paper mill. The mill was on the proposed power plant’s site until 2003. On March 31, Jordan Cove received a 1200-C
Chance of rain 59/48 Weather | A8
Eat like a King! - Reader contest. You’ll have a chance to win gift cards from select participating restaurants featured in the Cuisine Guide. How to win: Enter into any participating restaurant, find the ballot and enter! Winner will be selected at random.
Watch for Cuisine Guide in The World Newspaper on 05/03/2014 for a list of participating restaurants and ballot locations!
Finest Cuisine on the Oregon Coast
A2 •The World • Wednesday,April 16,2014
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
STEM hub receives $644,000
Police Log COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT
Funds to serve Oregon coast, from Astoria to Coos Bay ■
COOS BAY — The Oregon Coast STEM Hub is under development, identifying science, technology, engineering and math education needs on the coast. The Oregon Department of Education announced the $664,000 award Feb. 25. The Oregon Coast STEM Hub will serve the coast from Coos Bay to Astoria. Lincoln County School District, Oregon Coast Aquarium, Oregon State University’s Sea Grant, and Tillamook School District are working together to develop the hub. This spring, hub officials will host four public meetings to collect insight from coastal communities. That input will help them design activities, materials and services to improve students’ STEM education by using local coastal resources. The STEM Hub will also have support from more than 40 partner organizations, including Oregon State University, Hatfield Marine Science Center, Oregon Health and Science University, Near Space Corporation, Central Georgia-Pacific, Oregon Coast National Organization for Women, and the Marine Technology Society–Oregon Chapter. For more information, email Tracy Crews, Oregon Coast STEM Hub project By Lou Sennick, The World at Red and yellow tulips bloom in the center gardens at Shore Acres State Park on Monday. The tulips are about manager, OregonCoastSTEM@ore- through with their colors but lots of other plants are blooming with their spring colors. gonstate.edu.
Grabinsky becomes National Chess Master Five members of the Coquille chess team headed to San Diego, Calif., to attend the United States Chess Federation K-12 national chess championships April 3-6. This event saw 16-yearold Aaron Grabinsky transcend to the National Master level after a half-year plateau at the upper end of Aaron level. expert remained undefeated after the third round. He managed to draw in the fourth and fifth rounds against high
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Kesur masters level Vishvanedha and Michael Brown. Aaron then lost to Jonathan Homidan in the sixth round after getting behind a single pawn before rebounding with a win in the final round. Aaron’s estimated rating after this event puts him well into the master level at 2,221. He is now the only scholastic Oregon master. He joins the nine current active Oregon chess masters, who are all adults. His wins also earned him 24th place in the nation. He has two more years to vie for the national high school champion title. As a National Master, Aaron plans to break the rating of 2,300 by the end of the year. His ultimate goal is to reach 2,500 before he graduates from high school. A rating of 2,500 would make him a grandmaster. There are only 1,444 grandmasters in the world, none in Oregon. Four other Coquille chess players also attended nationals. Josiah Perkins, eighth grade (1,602), and Joshua Grabinsky, fifth grade (1,615), both battled in the championship division.
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April 14, 8:25 a.m., threats, 200 block of South Empire Boulevard. April 14, 9:39 a.m., theft, 1000 block of Newmark Avenue. April 14, 11:09 a.m., criminal trespass, 1800 block of 28th Court. April 14, 11:13 a.m., domestic assault, 500 block of North Wasson Street. April 14, 12:17 p.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 500 block of Pacific Avenue. April 14, 12:26 p.m., fraud, 1300 block of Fulton Avenue. April 14, 2:02 p.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 300 block of South Marple Street. April 14, 5:33 p.m., criminal trespass, 100 block of South Seventh Street. April 14, 10:25 p.m., criminal trespass, 100 block of North Ninth Street. April 15, 12:48 a.m., criminal mischief, 1500 block of North Bayshore Drive. April 15, 1:36 a.m., theft of gas, 900 block of Newmark Avenue.
COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE April 14, 9:49 a.m., theft, 91100 block of Cape Arago Highway, Coos Bay. April 14, 1:30 p.m., criminal trespass, 63700 block of Mullen Road. April 14, 2:30 p.m., dispute, 59700 block of Roderick Road, Coos Bay. April 14, 4:14 p.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, Horsfall Beach. April 14, 4:32 p.m., burglary, 63400 block of Mobilane Road, Coos Bay.
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COQUILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT April 14, 12:36 p.m., man arrested for second-degree disorderly conduct and harassment, West Sixth Street and Baxter Street.
NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT April 14, 12:30 a.m., disorderly conduct, Sherman Avenue and Commercial Street. April 14, 1:37 a.m., disorderly conduct, Ash Street and Clark Street. April 14, 1:53 a.m., dispute, 2000 block of Monroe Street. April 14, 2:31 a.m., criminal trespass, Newmark Avenue and Oak Street. April 14, 11:31 a.m., disorderly conduct, Broadway Avenue and Newmark Street. April 14, 3:36 p.m., criminal trespass, 2000 block of McPherson Avenue. April 14, 4:19 p.m., fraud, 1100 block of Virginia Avenue. April 14, 5:38 p.m., theft, 2300 block of Pacific Street. April 14, 6:34 p.m., menacing, Newmark Street and Chester Street. April 14, 7:06 p.m., criminal mischief, 2000 block of Monroe Avenue. April 14, 9:34 p.m., dispute, 2600 block of Sheridan Avenue.
Felony Arrests Kyle Thompson — Coos County sheriff's deputies arrested Thompson on April 12 after a traffic stop on Seven Devils Road for possession of heroin, driving under the influence and probation violation.
Meetings TODAY Charleston Marina Advisory Committee — noon, Charleston Marina RV Park, 63402 Kingfisher Road, Charleston; regular meeting. Reedsport Parks and Beautification Committee — 3 p.m., City Hall, 451 Winchester Ave., Reedsport; regular meeting. The Port of Siuslaw — 7 p.m., The Port Office, 100 Harber St., Florence; regular meeting.
THURSDAY Charleston Sanitary District — 11 a.m., 63365 Boat Basin Road, Charleston; workshop.
Charleston Sanitary District — noon, 63365 Boat Basin Road, Charleston; regular meeting.
Members of the Coquille High School chess team display their trophies Coos Bay Parks Commission — 4 from the National K-12 Chess Championships. Back row: Tanner Flood, p.m., City Hall Conference room, Hailey Riley and Aaron Grabinsky. Front: Joshua Grabinsky and Josiah 500 Central Avenue, Coos Bay; regular meeting. Perkins. Despite playing at the bottom of their division, Josiah won 21⁄2 games while Joshua won 3-of-7. Hailey Riley, 10th grade (883), played in the under 1,200 division winning 51⁄2 games. She placed 14th. Tanner Flood, 12th grade
Coos Bay Budget Committee — 7 1 (277), won 3 ⁄2 games in the p.m., City Hall, 500 Central under 800 division. Avenue, Coos Bay; budget meetIn the side event of Blitz ing. (speed chess), Aaron won Douglas County Planning Com12th place overall, Josiah mission — 7 p.m., Douglas Perkins won first place in the County Courthouse, 1036 SE under 1,600 division, and Douglas Ave., Roseburg; regular the Coquille chess team took meeting. 10th place overall. Oregon International Port of Coos Bay — 7 p.m., Port Commission Chambers, 125 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.
Adventists host depression recovery progam THE WORLD COOS BAY — A Depression Recovery Program will be presented at 7 p.m. April 28 at the Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2175 Newmark Ave., in Coos Bay. Cost is $150 for all of the program’s materials. The program will run every following Monday for eight weeks. It will discuss Dr. Neil Nedley’s research and guidelines for beating depression
Oregon International Port of Coos Bay — 7:30 p.m., Port Commisthrough lifestyle changes, sion Chambers, 125 Central Ave., such as diet and exercise. Coos Bay; executive session. The program aims to help people identity depression and its causes, improve emotional intelligence, enhance energy levels and mood, COOS BAY — A Coos overcome depression through positive lifestyle County commissioner has choices, eat for optimal brain been chosen to serve on the function, manage stress Energy Trust of Oregon’s board of directors. without distress, and more. For more information, call Melissa Cribbins is one of Bob Hanson at 916-719-7221 three new members of the or visit www.drnedley.com. board. She has served as a
Coos Bay Urban Renewal Agency — 7 p.m., City Hall, 500 Central Avenue, Coos Bay; regular meeting. Coos County Airport District Board of Commissioners — 7:30 p.m., Southwest Oregon Regional Airport, 1100 Airport Lane, North Bend; regular meeting.
MONDAY Bay Area Health District FinanceAudit Committee — 5 p.m., Bay Area Hospital, spruce conference room, 1775 Thompson Road, Coos Bay; regular meeting. Coos Bay Public Schools — 6 p.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; special meeting.
TUESDAY Oregon Employer Council South Coast — 7:30 a.m., Employment Department, 2075 Sheridan Ave., North Bend; regular meeting. Reedsport Budget Committee — 7 p.m., City Hall, 451 Winchester Ave., Reedsport; regular meeting. Coos Bay Budget Committee — 7 p.m., City Council Chambers, 500 Central Avenue, Coos Bay; regular meeting. Carlson-Primrose Special Road District — 7 p.m., Montalbano’s residence, 94520 Carlson Heights Lane, North Bend; regular meeting. Myrtle Point RFPD Budget Committee — 7:30 p.m., Myrtle Point Fire Hall, Fourth and Maple, Myrtle Point; regular meeting.
Energy Trust picks Cribbins
Delivery Circulation director Custom er service
April 14, 4:36 p.m., fraud, 69800 block of Wildwood Road, North Bend. April 14, 8:07 p.m., dispute, 13400 block of Coos River Highway, Coos Bay. April 14, 11:34 p.m., criminal trespass, Boat Basin Road, Charleston.
Coos Bay Division
ALDER WANTED Also MAPLE and ASH
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commissioner since 2012. She’s also a local attorney. Energy Trust directors provide strategic and policy direction for the nonprofit, which designs and delivers programs to help customers save energy and generate renewable power. The 15-member board approves the organization’s annual budget and major expenditures. “Melissa has great expertise in resource conservation and passion for building strong, healthy communities on the coast and statewide. We are delighted that she has joined Energy Trust’s board,” said Debbie Kitchin, Energy Trust’s board president.
Wednesday,April 16,2014 • The World • A3
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
TODAY Pesach (Jewish Passover) Once Upon a Time stories for preschoolers 10:3011:30 a.m., Coquille Library, 105 N. Birch St., Coquille. Featured: Goldilocks and the Three Bears. Business Connection Luncheon 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., The Mill Casino-Hotel, Salmon Room, 3201 Tremont St., North Bend. No host buffet $12. Guests: Southwest Regional Airport. RSVP, 541-266-0868. Crack-a-book Reading Circle 4-5 p.m., Coquille Community Center small auditorium, 115 N. Birch, Coquille. No assigned book, theme is America. 541-396-2166 Movie Night: “Kaspar Hauser” 6 p.m., Langlois Public Library, 48234 U.S. Highway 101, Langlois. Southwest Oregon Chapter of the Professional Engineers of Oregon 6 p.m., The Mill Casino Sawblade room, 3201 Tremont, North Bend. Guest: Eric Oberbeck, an Oregon Certified Engineering Geologist will present information on the Pacific Gales Golf Course near Port Orford. RSVP for no host dinner, 541-267-8413.
THURSDAY Maundy (Christian); Pesach (Jewish Passover) Humbug Mountain Weavers & Spinners 11:30 a.m., Langlois Fire Hall, 94322 First St., Langlois. 541347-3115 Bandon Chamber of Commerce Business Fair 1-7 p.m., The Barn, 1200 11th St. SW, Bandon. More than 40 local businesses will showcase. No host bar 4-7 p.m. 541-347-9616 Photos with the Easter Bunny 2-6 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Cost is $8-10. Tower Ford Mustang 50th Birthday 3-5 p.m., Tower Ford, 505 S. Broadway, Coos Bay. Mid-Coast Mustang Club car show and birthday cake celebration. All Mustangs are invited. Maundy Thursday Liturgy and Sedar Meal 6 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association service. RSVP 541-267-4410. “From World War II to the World Wide Web: Celebrating the Boomer Decades” 7 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Part 2: 1950s — from “The Decade you were born” series. Period dress optional. 541-269-1101
FRIDAY Good Friday (Christian) Pesach (Jewish Passover) Bay Area Seniors Computer Club Meeting 9:30-11 a.m., Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Seniors welcome. Program: Search Engines by Dennis Dater. 541-269-7396 or www.bascc.info Pool Volleyball for Seniors 10-11:30 a.m., North Bend Municipal Pool, 2455 Pacific Ave., North Bend. Fee $2. Refreshments served. 541-756-4915
Ecumenical Good Friday Worship noon, Gloria Dei Lutheran, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Reading of the Passion, the Carol Lons Bell Choir and a community choir. Choir practice begins at 11 a.m. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association, 541-260-7661. LUMA Good Friday Community Church Service noon-1 p.m., Harbor Baptist Church, Seventh and Broadway, Winchester Bay. 541-271-4414 Photos with the Easter Bunny 2-6 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Cost is $8-10. Expressions West Exhibition Opening Reception 57 p.m., Coos Art Museum, 235 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. 541-267-3901 Transported: Paintings by Robert Canaga Opening Reception 5-7 p.m., Coos Art Museum, 235 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. A solo show of mixed-media paintings combining raw pigments, oil and wax. 541-267-3901 Class of 2014 Bella Notte Fashion Show 7 p.m., Bandon High School gymnasium, 550 Ninth St., S.W., Bandon. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Desserts and fashions featured from local merchants. Admission is $10 at the door. Good Friday Easter Cantata 7 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 592 Edison Ave. SW, Bandon. Hosted by Bandon Ministerial Association. Good Friday Service 7 p.m., Pacific Community Church, 48967 U.S. Highway 101, Bandon. Good Friday Service 7 p.m., St. John Episcopal Church, 975 Franklin Ave., Bandon. Good Friday Tenebrae Service 7 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association, 541-2607661. “The Cemetery Club” 7 p.m., Dolphin Playhouse, 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Admission: $10, students and seniors $8 and children $5 available at 541-8089-2611, www.thedolphinplayers.webs.com or at the door. Easter Drama 7:30 p.m., Landmark Church, 777 Florida St., North Bend. 541-756-3902 Dreaming in Color NBHS Modern Dance Show 2014 7:30-8:45 p.m., Hales Center for the Performing Arts, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Admission is $8 and $6 for students. 503-758-5759
SATURDAY Pesach (Jewish Passover) Gun Show 9 a.m.-4 p.m., North Bend Community Center, 2222 Broadway, North Bend. Admission 12 and older, $5. 541-347-2120 Coos County Republican Women Meeting 9:30 a.m., North Bend Lanes, 1225 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Guest speaker, Tammy Wickstrom, Pregnancy Resource Center. Annual Easter Egg Hunt 10 a.m., Avamere Rehab, 2625 Koosbay Blvd., Coos Bay. Fun, treats and prizes for kids ages 3-12. 541-267-2161
Coos Bay Elks Annual Easter Egg Hunt 10 a.m., Mingus Park, 600 N. 10th St., Coos Bay. Age groups: up to 4; 5-7 and 8-12. Emergency Preparedness and Self Reliance Fair 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ Latter-day Saints cultural hall, 1204 Shelley Road, Coquille. Presentations by local organizations on how to be self reliant. 541-808-4531 Plant Identification Hike — Elliot State Forest 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Meet at Dean Creek Elk Viewing Area, 48819 state Highway 38, Reedsport. Focus will be on native plants. Dress hiking in the rain. Bring a lunch. 541-297-6773 Easter Extravaganza 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Egg hunts: 0-4 years old and 5-11 years old. 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Easter Bunny Brunch and Coloring Contest, $5. Tickets available at the mall office. 4-H Bunny Races 1 p.m. and Bunny Agility 3 p.m. Photos with the Easter Bunny $8-10 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Used Book Sale 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Coquille Valley Art Center, 10144 state Highway 42, Coquille. Community Baby Shower 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Douglas County Library, 1409 NE Diamond Lake Blvd., Roseburg. Parents will receive free books and other give-a-ways. Fun activities for children. Refreshments will be served. 541-440-4305. 52nd Annual Lions Easter Egg Hunt 1 p.m., Bandon City Park. No Lazy Kates 1 p.m., Wool Company, 990 U.S. Highway 101, Bandon. Yarn projects welcome. 541-347-3115 Oregon Oldtime Fiddlers, District 5 1-3 p.m., Winchester Bay Community Center, 625 Broadway, Winchester Bay. Acoustic circle jam, 3-4 p.m. Featured musician: Larry Costa, banjo. 541-759-3419 “The Cemetery Club” 2 p.m., Dolphin Playhouse, 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Admission: $10, students and seniors $8 and children $5 available at 541-8089-2611, www.thedolphinplayers.webs.com or at the door. Superhero Training Day 3-5 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Heroes ages 4-12 are welcome to create masks and capes. 541-269-1101 Bandon Rotary 20th Wine and Cheese Extravaganza 6-10 p.m., The Barn, 1200 11th St. SW, Bandon. Tickets $35. Available from http://www.bandonrotary.org, at Bandon Golf or Bandon Mercantile. Easter Vigil Worship 7 p.m., Gloria Dei Lutheran, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Featuring a canvas labyrinth in the fellowship hall. Come early to walk the labyrinth and meditate. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association, 541-260-7661. Christopher Tree Concert 7:30 p.m., Sprague Community Theater, 1202 11th St. SW. Bandon. $10. Easter Drama 7:30 p.m., Landmark Church, 777 Florida St., North Bend. 541-756-3902 Dreaming in Color NBHS Modern Dance Show 2014 7:30-8:45 p.m., Hales Center for the Performing
Arts, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Admission is $8 and $6 for students. 503-758-5759
SUNDAY Easter (Christian); Pesach (Jewish Passover) Community Sunrise Service 6:30 a.m., Port of Bandon enclosed picnic shelter, waterfront of Old Town Bandon. Hosted by the Bandon Ministerial Association. Easter Sunrise Worship 6:30 a.m., Coquille River Lighthouse, Bullards Beach State Park, 52470 U.S. Highway 101, Bandon. Hosted by Pacific Community Church. Easter Sunrise Worship 6:30 a.m., Sunset Bay State Park Beach, 89814 Cape Arago Highway, Charleston. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association, 541-260-7661. LUMA Easter Sunrise Service 7 a.m., Covenant United Methodist Church, 3520 Frontage Road, Reedsport. Breakfast to follow Easter service. 541-271-3771 Easter Service 7 p.m., Pacific Community Church, 48967 U.S. Highway 101, Bandon. Fellowship and refreshments to follow. Easter Breakfast and Service 9:15-10:15 a.m., Reedsport Community Charter School cafeteria, 2600 Longwood Drive, Reedsport. Easter service follows in the auditorium at 10:30 a.m. Includes choir and Celebration Handbell Choir. Hosted by Reedsport Church of God. 541-707-0878. Easter Sunday Festival Worship Service 9:30 a.m., St. John Episcopal Church, 975 Franklin Ave., Bandon. Easter Service with ‘Living Logos’ 10 a.m., Four Square Church, 2900 Frontage Road, Reedsport. Rod and Jennifer Carlson of Living Logos ministries will give a dramatic presentation. 541-271-4414 Easter Sunday Celebration 10 a.m., Grace Church, 2389 Sherman Ave., North Bend. Music, egg hunt, special Easter message, and a gift for each attendee. Snap your own photos at the family photo spot. 541-756-4000. Gun Show 10 a.m.-3 p.m., North Bend Community Center, 2222 Broadway, North Bend. Admission 12 and older, $5. 541-347-2120 Easter Drama 10:30 a.m., Landmark Church, 777 Florida St., North Bend. 541-756-3902 Easter Flower Service 11 a.m. Unity Church of Bandon, 1200 11th St. SW, Bandon. Small flower plants will be given to each person to take home. 541-347-4696 Easter Dinner and Fellowship noon-2 p.m., South Coast Gospel Mission, 1999 N. Seventh St., Coos Bay. Clean and sober facility. Volunteers, call 541269-5017 Community Easter Dinner 12:30-2 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend. Turkey, ham and all the trimmings. 541756-6277
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A4 • The World • Wednesday, April 16,2014
Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor
Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor
An idea to help save private forests It’s a brave new idea — and it’s one that could offer a measure of help to the private owners of small tracts of forest land. Western Oregon is filled with these small tracts, timber lots that date back to the earliest days of Oregon homesteaders. These are family forests that have been inherited by people who use the land for all intents and purposes as their savings accounts or possibly their retirement plans. The problem is that, increasingly, these private owners have been forced to sell their land to timber companies or other developers, a one-time payout that these owners, not infrequently, use for medical bills. Now, landowners may be able to take advantage of another option: Instead of getting money so someone could chop down their trees, they might get paid to leave them up. It’s part of an initiative to preserve the land so that the trees can help absorb greenhouse gases. The initiative, called Forest Health-Human Health, is the brainchild of the mid-valley’s Catherine Mater, working with the Pinchot Institute. If the initiative takes off, landowners could get money for keeping their land — and allowing their trees to stand as so-called “carbon sinks,” which suck carbon dioxide out of the air and into their root systems. Landowners would collect money based on
Oregon Views Oregon Views offers edited excerpts of newspaper editorials from around the state. To see the full text, go to theworldlink.com/new/opinion. the 20-year carbon-absorbing capacity of their trees. For some landowners, it could amount to a $5,000 initial payment and up to $1,000 each year. That kind of money could offer a measure of protection against health care costs and allow landowners to hang onto their property, keeping family forests in the family. Albany Democrat-Herald
Unreasonable ruling on wine growlers It should not be too much to ask that the federal government’s rules be roughly reasonable and approximately right. But the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau has shown a lack of sense. The bureau declared in a March 11 ruling that filling growlers with wine and taking the growler off the premises “may be conducted lawfully only by a qualified taxpaid wine bottling house.” What that bureaucratese means is that
Oregon’s new wine growler law is in trouble. Oregon’s congressional delegation didn’t just accept this nonsense in stupid good faith. All the members of the delegation — senators and representatives — joined together to fire off a letter to tell the bureau to reconsider. Is the additional regulatory burden really worth it? Does the federal government really want to stifle these sales? Are beer growlers causing some sort of vast untold problem jeopardizing the public safety or failing to pay proper taxes? We’d guess the answers are: no, no and no. The bureau presents no such evidence to the contrary in its ruling. The bureau should stop enforcing this ruling unless it can prove it is necessary.The rules should be reasonable or the rules must change. The (Bend) Bulletin
The rise of the robots A story in Thursday’s Register-Guard told
of an odd event in Oregon’s wine country: A French inventor demonstrated a machine that can prune grape vines. The camera-guided robot moved up and down the rows of a vineyard, extending a clipper claw to trim dead wood and encourage grape production. The machine looks like a novelty, a toy. But it’s a glimpse of things to come. Christophe Millot’s Wall-Ye-France pruning robot costs $30,000,but the cost will come down. Even at the current price, it wouldn’t take long for a vineyard owner to recover the investment if the machine can replace a laborer. An experienced worker probably does a better job of pruning than the robot, but the robot’s skills will become sharper with each upgrade in processing, imaging and locomotion. The demonstration in the vineyard is a signal that robots are beginning to spread beyond big, capital-intensive industries. Oregon vintners say that what they really need is a grape harvesting robot, because the harvest is a big job that has to be done during a short period when the fruit is at its peak. They’ll be able to buy harvester robots soon, machines that can treat grapes with care that at first approaches, then matches and finally exceeds human capabilities. And if grapes can be tended and harvested by robots, so can other crops. The (Eugene) Register-Guard
There’s not an app for everything Almost every day, I hear parents and grandparents and people on television complain about how cellphones, smartphones, texting, streaming, Facebooking, tweeting and computer games are turning our children into little unsocial robots who won’t be able to function in the real world. The real world of cellphones, smartphones, texting, streaming, Facebooking, tweeting and computer games. And do you think you could get a job in today’s world by bragging on your resume that you don’t know how to text and don’t use email? What’s odd is that people on television and the people who watch it never seem to blame television itself for turning us into antisocial robots. Do you watch TV during dinner? Do you watch TV in the bedroom? Is there a lot of talking going on while you and/or your spouse watch a four-hour football game? Have you ever tried having a conversation with someone who is watching “SportsCenter”? Do you blab all the way through “NCIS: Wherever” and “Dancing With the Stars You Never Heard Of”? Do you talk all the way through movies you are watching? If you do, most people would rather you texted. But that’s not always JIM true, either. Recently, MULLEN some guy shot another guy Humorist dead for texting during a movie. As if texting during a movie is rude, but shooting someone to death for texting during a movie isn’t. “Whatever happened to talking to each other?” I hear people ask, as if every word they say is some kind of rare pearl, which comes only from a one-of-a-kind oyster that lives in a remote ocean off a faraway land. In reality,their own last,very social words were, “Have you seen the remote control? It was right here a second ago.” Is that a quote from Plato? Marcus Aurelius? Dante? Shakespeare? Shaw? Such elevated conversation, the kind that people who text and talk on their smartphones will never be able to have because they won’t have learned any of the social skills that people who grew up without smartphones and “Candy Crush” did. My friend, Marv, is one of those who think that cellphones, texting and email are turning us into a nation of tech idiots. I was behind him at the checkout line of the supermarket last week. After first asking the clerk why two avocados cost $4.12, and then explaining that the price of the sauerkraut on the shelf was different than the price on the flier, he pulled out his wallet and found the exact bills he needed. Then he scrounged around in his pockets to find the exact change. After about 30 seconds, it turned out he didn’t have the exact change, so he put all his money back and pulled out a big bill and handed it to the cashier. In the other lane, while all this was going on, two 20-somethings waved their smartphones at something on the counter and walked out with their purchases in 2 seconds. No printed receipt, no conversation, no polite chitchat with the cashier,no social interaction at all. Just what you’d expect from antisocial tech heads — so unlike Marv, who was engaging the young clerk with real conversation. Behind me, some woman kept tapping her foot like she was in some kind of rush. Just as Marv gets his receipt, she says into her cellphone,“My water just broke,” and the cashier,a 16-year-old boy,said,“You want to go back and get another?” Marv snorted his indignation. “In my day,” he said, “a clerk would have gone and gotten that lady another water.Manners —- I guess there’s no app for that!”
Letters to the Editor Resource Center says thanks Pregnancy Resource Center gives thanks to the corporate sponsors who made our fundraising banquet such a huge success. Kudos are given to Englewood Market, Boesl Imaging, Porter Professional, CB Manor, Pacific Properties, Hyssop Productions, Crow Clay and Assoc., D.W. Thompson, Tyree Oil, Mike and Sharon Hennick, Hough MacAdam and Wartnik, Dr. Doug Crane, Mike Gordon CPA, Tom’s Bulldog Automotive, Phil Lehosit, Upper Valley Builders, Dr. Roger Sims, Dr. Jon Kintner, Bandon Supply, Dominos, Dr. Steven Vandervelden Richardson, Construction, Patrick Myers Tree Service, U.S. Bank, Harmon Construction, Bay Appliance, South Coast Office Supply, 3B’s Nursery, Abel Insurance, Bay Area Copier, Beaulieu Hearing Center, Bigfoot Bottling Company, Blue Ridge Timber, Carson-Davis Oil, Coos Bay Toyota, Fisherman’s Wharf, Johnson Rock, McCabe and Swank Allstate, Dr. Lori Lemire, Reese Electric, RotoRooter, Southwest Physical Therapy, Tri-County Plumbing, CB Printing, LydiAnna Laundromat and Conrad’s. You are greatly appreciated! Madge Osborn Coos Bay
LNG plant is an insane proposal It seems to me that, in the original information on the Jordan Cove LNG proposal, the reason the Canadian company wanted to come to Coos Bay was that California wouldn’t allow it to happen there. We also had information that if a tsunami, earthquake, terrorist act, or accident caused it to explode here, it would incinerate everything within one mile, and demolish everything within 3 miles. So, last Monday there was an explosion at the William’s NW LNG plant in Plymouth,Wash.Injuring five and evacuating 400. They were very lucky the tanks didn’t explode or I would have been giving hell. Since the initial plan was to be an import facility here, a 232-mile
3-foot diameter pipeline would have to be built to connect to California. Now it’s changed to an export facility. Why come to Coos Bay? Surely use the exciting line to California and export from there. Oh, wait a minute, California won’t approve it, and we will? Does anyone remember the damage, the problem with the 12-inch line from Roseburg to Coos Bay? And now you want to deal with a 36-inch pipe line (far larger) through the mountain and under the rivers, including the Rogue, with the threat of minimal domain used to siege private property? There is also the issue of deepening the bay. Remember where all the chlorine went when that was done before? And initially we heard the bay will be closed to all boating when tankers are being escorted in. Now we hear maybe that’s not so. Is it or isn’t it? We’re hearing about enterprise zones and urban renewal district, no taxes for a year. What? Nonprofit foundations with millions of dollars to hand out! This makes no sense here in our backyard. There must be more people here as concerned as I am about this insane proposal who, like me, haven’t said anything. Don Wisely Coos Bay
CASA volunteers deserve thanks Thank you to our CASA of Coos County volunteers! You change lives with the time you spend with, and advocate for, the abused and neglected children you serve. Thank you for doing what you do to help find safe and permanent homes for our community’s most vulnerable youth! Twila Veysey Coquille
‘Selling our soul to the devil ...’ I would like to address this comment to the pro LNG people who know how to read. Did you see Wednesday’s article in The World, on the third page, not the front page, on the LNG explosion in Washington? “Jordan Cove Energy Project
officials are zipping their lips.” Did you read that? “Around 400 in a 2-mile radius were evacuated.” Did you read that? How about “Jordan Cove’s two storage tanks would each have capacity of more than 42 million gallons, nearly triple the size of the Northwest pipeline tanks.” Here’s a good one: “Officials are still trying to figure out what caused the explosion.” How’s that one? I sincerely hope you pro LNG people turn out to be sorry for “selling our soul to the devil for a dime.” Jerry Dean North Bend
Volunteers the heart of Hospice South Coast Hospice has been providing experienced, compassionate end of life care since 1985. Being a non-profit care provider is not easy in these tough economic times and we could not do what we do without our trained, compassionate patient care volunteers, office volunteers and our Thrift Store volunteers. These dedicated people selflessly donate life’s most precious commodities, their time and talents, in support of our efforts to insure that our patients and their families receive the best of care. Their support goes far beyond just what is seen on the surface. So, in celebration of April as National Volunteer month, we would like to offer our heartfelt thanks to each and every person who has generously given of themselves for the betterment of our communities. We also gratefully thank our local businesses and benefactors for supporting us through the years. If you are looking for a way to give back, to do something meaningful, please consider joining our valued team of volunteers. Keep in mind that every minute spent volunteering helps us serve others who may be your friends, your neighbors, or possibly even your own family. Are you interested in joining us in our efforts to serve? Please contact us at 541-269-2986. If you don’t have time to give, please consider donating your gently used items to our Thrift Store or consider becoming a benefactor.
Receiving support from our community is a crucial part of our ability to serve. Jenée Anderson Community Outreach Manager South Coast Hospice and Palliative Care Services
Donations help in support program The Bree’s Upscale Resale Bandon store is happy to announce that we are moving to a new location by May 1. We are leaving our longtime home at the Bandon Shopping Center and moving to the other end of Bandon on U.S.Highway 101,next to Juul Insurance, very close to the 11th Street intersection. This move will allow us to downsize so that we can offer only the best, highest-end donations that we receive. With this move, we will continue our long tradition of not-for-profit support for our local community with many of its breast cancer needs. We will still be donating money to local area hospitals and clinics, and providing individuals with help toward mammograms, mastectomy bras, prostheses, wigs and head covers. We are grateful to our customers and community for already showing overwhelming support for us during this transition. And we also wish the new owners of the shopping center, Dickerhoof Properties, the best and hope that they can do their part to boost the local economy. If they can bring jobs to the area then we see this transition as ultimately a win for Bandon. Kathy Pennington Coquille
Write to us The World welcomes your letter. Write to email@example.com, or P.O. Box 1840, Coos Bay, 97420. ■ Please use your real name. ■ 400 words maximum. ■ No defamation, vulgarity, business complaints, poetry or religious testimony. ■ Please list your address and daytime phone for verification.
Wednesday, April 16,2014 â€˘ The World â€˘ A5
State Cellphone snoop discovers her boyfriend is cheating DEAR ABBY: I have been in a long-distance relationship with â€œVictorâ€? for several years. Recently I began to suspect he was cheating. What raised my suspicion was that I suddenly DEAR couldnâ€™t reach him on the weekends. Usually we w o u l d Skype â€” Sunday night for m e , Monday JEANNE morning for PHILLIPS him. L a s t Fe b r u a r y when I visited him, I snooped in his phone â€” spare me the condemnation. I found an email he had written to an old girlfriend in which he suggested they plan their â€œnextâ€? rendezvous. I plan on dumping him, but I donâ€™t know how to go about it. I've always been bad at dumping people. Should I write him a letter and confess that I snooped? My first inclination is to disconnect completely and say nothing. Iâ€™m afraid to confront him because he is obviously a good liar. Iâ€™m afraid if I do, heâ€™ll make me doubt the evidence ... trust me, heâ€™s that good! â€” CHEATED ON IN L.A. DEAR CHEATED ON: Why any woman would stay with someone who is a practiced liar (â€œthat goodâ€?) is beyond me. My advice is to disconnect from him and say nothing. It should be interesting to see how long it takes him to notice your absence. When he does â€” which probably wonâ€™t be on a weekend â€” tell him the romance is over and reference the email he sent his former girlfriend. Expect him to go on the offensive and try to make you feel guilty for having checked his cellphone. Donâ€™t buy it, and donâ€™t relent. Just be glad you found out now. DEAR ABBY: I donâ€™t know if you have addressed the issue of women and breast augmentation from the standpoint of noticing the work done, but I am trying to find a way to say â€œI noticedâ€? without being crude or tacky. My wife works with a woman who recently had augmentation surgery, and we agree that the doctor did a very nice job. According to my wife, the woman is not shy about discussing her surgery. I have known her for years, and weâ€™re on friendly terms. We talk often and exchange hugs. How would I go about complimenting her on her new look? I donâ€™t want to say the wrong thing. Or should I just say nothing? â€” ENJOYS THE VIEW IN PHOENIX DEAR ENJOYS THE VIEW: All you need to say is, â€œYou look GREAT!â€? and sheâ€™ll get the message. Trust me. DEAR ABBY: Every time I talk to anyone, my husband says I give too many details. While I understand that men are different from women, he often bugs me when I talk to female friends or my mother-in-law. I donâ€™t know what to do, because we women love to talk and share details. Please reassure me that Iâ€™m not an oddity. â€” TALKINâ€™ UP A STORM DEAR TALKINâ€™ UP A STORM: Youâ€™re not an oddity, and your husband should not be eavesdropping on your conversations. He should be glad that you and his mother get along so well that you both enjoy sharing details, because itâ€™s a sign of a relationship. healthy However, because he canâ€™t resist â€œbuggingâ€? you, converse with your friends and his mother when youâ€™re out of earshot. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Dead whale on coast: â€˜Itâ€™s really smellyâ€™ STATE
The Associated Press Photos
Charleen Brown and Alan Marion admire a postcard that had been mailed to Marionâ€™s great-grandmother in 1941 from Portland, and arrived at the Butte Falls Post Office in July 2013, at the Jackson County Genealogy Library in Medford.
Post office delivers card from before World War II BUTTE FALLS (AP) â€” The postcardâ€™s message is brief, written along its edge in fading pencil: â€œArrived in Portland at 8 oâ€™clock. Having a fine time. Be home sometime Sat. â€” Blanche.â€? But the writing on the postcard, addressed to Florence Marion of Butte Falls, isnâ€™t its defining characteristic. The date it was sent â€” and the date it finally arrived â€” all but redefine the term â€œsnail mail.â€? Postmarked from Portland: 12:30 p.m., Feb. 20, 1940. Arrived in Butte Falls: July 2013. Formally delivered to Florence Marionâ€™s greatgrandson, Alan Marion of Alan Marion holds a postcard mailed to his great-grandmother over 70 Phoenix: April 14, 2014. â€œTo me, itâ€™s one of those years ago. things that must have been meant to be,â€? says Marion, on,â€? Bryant said. Brown said. maintenance director at the She dug deeper. Then a But she was determined Rogue Valley Genealogical to find a resting place for the light bulb flickered to life Society. â€œFor everything to piece of mail. Charleen over her head. She knew an fall in place and show up at Brown of the Rogue Valley Alan Marion, an RVGS memmy doorstep, so to speak. Iâ€™m Genealogical Society helped. ber, who had once told her of thrilled to have this card.â€? She had gone to the Butte some relatives who lived in U.S. Postal Service work- Falls Post Office to deliver Butte Falls. He confirmed er Sunny Bryant had been some Bryant Florence Marion, his greatbooks. working at the Butte Falls approached Brown while she grandmother, was among Post Office only a month chatted with another RVGS them. Brown told him about when the World War II-era member about genealogy. the postcard and retrieved it message arrived in July 2013. â€œShe said, â€˜What do you for him. The front shows a boat with think of this?â€™ And she â€œSomebodyâ€™s been looka handwritten inscription showed me this postcard,â€? ing over my shoulder here, â€œLeaving Brown says. â€œAnd I looked. I and it must have been my underneath: Manilla Bay. Feb. 1906. couldnâ€™t believe the post- great-grandmother,â€? Marion Flying Homeward Pennant.â€? mark said 1940.â€? said. The postmark left Bryant He did not know Because of the postmark scratching her head. year, Brown knew the Florence, or of her, until he â€œI looked at it, and Iâ€™m intended recipient would started his research at the like, â€˜What am I supposed to show up in the U.S. Census. Jackson County Genealogy do with this?â€?â€™ Bryant said. She started digging on Library. She continued to live She began to ask around www.ancestry.com and in Jackson County after her the small community, look- tracked down Florence husband, John, died in 1935. ing for a home for the Marionâ€™s name. She died in 1952. Both are long-delayed piece of mail. â€œBeing that Butte Falls buried in a cemetery in New â€œI got little clues here was actually probably 350 Sharon, Iowa. and there, but nothing people in that day, I knew it Even less is known about that I could go any further had to be the right one,â€? the postcardâ€™s author.
Police ID 2 suspects in overpass assault EUGENE (AP) â€” Oregon State Police say they have identified two teenage boys who may have tossed a cinder block off an Interstate 5 overpass in Creswell, injuring a Washington state woman riding in a car below. The Register-Guard reports that police say the boys, ages 16 and 17, are cooperating in the investigation, as are their parents. No one has been arrested.
The block crashed through the windshield of a car in which 30-year-old Tiffany Becker of Roy, Wash., was riding early Sunday, hitting her in the face. She was treated at a nearby hospital and released. Once police finish their investigation, the case will be turned over to the Lane County district attorney for a decision on possible charges.
SEASIDE (AP) â€” Visitors to the north Oregon coast town of Seaside are being cautioned to stay well away from the carcass of a 40-foot gray whale thatâ€™s washing up on the beach. KATU-TV reports that Seaside Aquarium general manager Keith Chandler describes the carcass as â€œreally smellyâ€? and warns visitors they donâ€™t want their pets rolling on it. Chandler says once his team is done collecting data from the carcass, the city of Seaside will bury it.
Sex offender accused of abusing shopper MEDFORD (AP) â€” Medford police believe that a sex offender accused of bumping against a woman who was bent over to examine merchandise at a Target store has abused dozens of women a similar way. The Mail Tribune reports 53-year-old David Neal Reynolds surrendered last week on sexual abuse and other charges. The contact happened March 29. Police said the 41year-old victim is involved in law enforcement and reported the man had pressed his pelvis against her. An officer recognized Reynolds from surveillance video as a registered sex offender. Police said that based on statements from Reynolds, they think there have been many such incidents at grocery and department stores over the years.
Man sentenced to 10 years in mercykilling ROSEBURG (AP) â€” A 29year-old Southern Oregon man has been sentenced to 10 years in prison for what he called the mercy killing of his roommate. The Roseburg NewsReview reports Charles Henry Teal of Myrtle Creek was sentenced Monday in Douglas County Circuit Court in Roseburg for manslaughter in the October 2011 slaying of 39-year-old Jeffrey Scott Bension. Teal told authorities that he and Bension drove into the woods outside Myrtle Creek, where Bension said he was dying of cancer. Teal said Bension begged him to end the pain, and he agreed, shooting Bension in the head with a 12-gauge shotgun. Although other people said Bension had told them he had cancer, an autopsy did not show he had the disease.
NewCover Oregon director reins in spending DURHAM (AP) â€” A turnaround expert brought in to
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Saturday, April 19 Gladys Eason, celebration of life memorial service, 11 a.m., Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Hazel L. Alvey, graveside service, noon, Sunset Memorial Park, 63060 Millington Frontage Road, Coos Bay.
Arline â€œAbeâ€? Challis, celebration of life, 3 p.m., Coos Bay Senior Center, 886 S. Fourth St., Coos Bay. Tuesday, April 22 Mary Mae Johnson, memorial service, 2 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 3355 Virginia Ave., North Bend.
Roger B. Haskell â€” 58, of Coos Bay, passed away April 14, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131.
are paid Obituaries announcements. Information is provided by mortuaries and family members. Call mortuaries for information.
fix Oregonâ€™s troubled health insurance exchange is clamping down on spending and who can make financial decisions as he tries to get Cover Oregon back on track. In his third day on the job, Clyde Hamstreet told The Associated Press on Tuesday that heâ€™s still gathering information on finances and contracts, and looking at whether the right people are in the right jobs. Heâ€™ll eventually recommend a restructuring plan to Cover Oregonâ€™s board.
Portland man gets 15 years in murder plot PORTLAND (AP) â€” A 50year-old man convicted of attempted aggravated murder in a plot to kill his partner in a southeast Portland market has been sentenced to 15 years in prison. The Oregonian reports that Mohdsidek Habibullah was sentenced Tuesday. He and 45-year-old Mohammed Absar ran the Stop-N-Go Market. Evidence at trial showed that Habibullah would spend the bulk of the day operating the market, while Absar would often spend a few hours at the end of each day closing it down. The motive was unclear but each man believed the other owed him money. During his trial, Habibullah contended the plan was just a joke. Discussions were captured on audio recordings by a man enlisted as an accomplice. In the recordings, Habibullah talks about wanting to use a .357-caliber handgun to shoot Absar in the head.
Officer wounded in Portland shootout PORTLAND (AP) â€” A police officer has been wounded in a shootout in Portland. Sgt. Pete Simpson says the officer is expected to survive. A manhunt is underway in southwest Portland for a man armed with a rifle, possibly an AR-15, which is a semi-automatic with a military appearance. The Oregonian reports the exchange of gunfire happened shortly before 3 a.m. Wednesday. Simpson says police are searching the area of Southwest Capitol Highway and Southwest Primrose Street. Residents within a four-block area are being asked to remain inside. Police also are looking for a police dog, which is on the loose.
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In Memory of Darrell R. Hone A thousand times we needed you A thousand times we cried If love alone could have saved you You never would have died A heart of gold stopped beating Two twinkling eyes closed to rest God broke our hearts to prove he only took the best Never a day goes by that youâ€™re not in my heart and my soul.
â€”Your loving family
A6• The World •Wednesday, April 16, 2014
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Wednesday, April 16,2014 • The World • A7
Nation and World
Combat vehicles in east Ukraine fly Russian flag SLOVYANSK, Ukraine (AP) — A column of armored vehicles flying Russian flags drove into a Ukrainian city controlled by pro-Russian insurgents Wednesday, dampening the central government’s hopes of re-establishing control over restive eastern Ukraine. Still, it was far from clear just who these mostly masked men were and what their presence meant for eastern Ukraine, which has seen a surge of support for closer ties with Russia and against the new government in Kiev, which wants closer links to Europe. Troops in camouflage sat atop the six vehicles as they entered the city of Slovyansk, a hotbed of unrest against Ukraine’s interim government. Insurgents in Slovyansk last weekend seized the police headquarters and the administration building, demanding broader autonomy for eastern Ukraine and closer ties with Russia. Their actions have been repeated in at least eight other cities in eastern Ukraine. One of the men on the vehicles in Slovyansk said they were Ukrainian soldiers who had defected to the proRussian side — which raises the specter of an uprising led by disgruntled Ukrainian forces. But an AP journalist overheard another soldier suggesting that they were forced to hand over the vehicles. “How was I supposed to behave if I had guns pointed at me?” the soldier, who did not identify himself, asked a resident. Breaking hours of silence, Defense the Ukrainian
35-year-old sales clerk, was appalled by the unrest. “They are pushing us toward Russia,” she said. “They are tearing Ukraine into pieces.” Later Wednesday, several hundred residents surrounded 14 Ukrainian armored vehicles at the train station in Pchyolkino, south of Slovyansk, fearing that the troops were sent to quell them. A Ukrainian who introduced himself as a general addressed the crowd, asking them to let the vehicles leave, but residents blocked them in. Dmytro, a Ukrainian solder who gave only his first name, vowed that he would remain loyal to the Ukrainian state. “I took an oath to serve The Associated Press Ukraine,” Dmytro said. “I A combat vehicle with pro-Russian gunman on top runs through downtown Slovyansk on Wednesday. The troops on those vehicles wore green will not betray my oath.” camouflage uniforms, had automatic weapons and grenade launchers and at least one had the St. George ribbon attached to his uniform, which In the eastern regional has become a symbol of the pro-Russian insurgency in eastern Ukraine. capital of Donetsk, armed militias seized the mayor’s NATO Secretary General armored vehicles stopped office, demanding that the Ministry issued a statement authorities will repress eastern saying Ukrainian troops had Ukraine’s large Russian-speak- Anders Fogh Rasmussen said near a government building Kiev government agree to NATO aircraft will fly more and flew Russian flags while hold a vote on broadening entered Kramatorsk, south of ing population. Reflecting the West’s con- sorties over the Baltic region residents chanted “Good the region’s autonomy. Slovyansk, on Wednesday “We have come into this morning. There residents cern, German Chancellor and allied ships will deploy job! Good job!” One of the men on the building so that Kiev accepts Merkel called to the Baltic Sea, the eastern and “members of Russian Angela sabotage groups” seized six Russian President Vladimir Mediterranean and else- vehicles, who identified him- our demands, the demands self only as Andrei, said the of the ordinary people of armored personnel vehicles Putin late Tuesday to discuss where if needed. “We will have more planes unit was part of Ukraine’s 25th Donbass, to adopt a law on and drove them to Slovyansk. the situation in Ukraine and The military insisted the preparations for diplomatic in the air, more ships on the Brigade of Airborne Forces local referendums,” said Alexander armed men seen on APCs in talks in Geneva on Thursday. water and more readiness on and that they had switched to militiaman Zakharchenko. The Kremlin said Putin told the land,” Fogh Rasmussen the pro-Russian side. Slovyansk were not In Kiev, Prime Minister “Our bosses made the Ukrainian forces but added Merkel that “the sharp escala- told reporters in Brussels, “the whereabouts of the tion of the conflict places the declining to give exact troop decision and we obeyed,” he Arseniy Yatsenyuk accused Russia of orchestrating the said. Ukrainian servicemen” had country in effect on the verge figures. His statement couldn’t be unrest. NATO says Russia has up of a civil war.” Merkel’s office yet to be established. “Russia has got a new Eastern Ukraine was the said she and Putin had “dif- to 40,000 troops stationed independently confirmed. Some onlookers were export now, apart from oil support base for ousted ferent assessments” of the near the border with Ukraine. Western nations and the new happy with the pro-Russian and gas: Russia is now President Viktor Yanukovych, events in Ukraine. exporting terrorism to In Brussels, NATO government in Kiev fear that forces. who fled to Russia after months “We will never allow the Ukraine,” Yatsenyuk told a of protests over his decision to announced it was immediately Moscow will use unrest in back away from closer relations strengthening its military eastern Ukraine as a pretext fascist Kiev authorities to Cabinet meeting. “Russia come here,” said Andrei must withdraw its sabotage with the European Union and footprint along its eastern for a military invasion. In Slovyansk, a city 100 Bondar, 32, a Slovyansk resi- groups, condemn terrorists turn toward Russia.Opponents border — which often borders and liberate all administraof the government that Russia — in response to miles (160 kilometers) from dent. But Tetyana Kustova, a tive buildings.” replaced him fear the new Russia’saggression in Ukraine. the border with Russia, the
283 missing, 4 dead in disaster MOKPO, South Korea (AP) — A ferry carrying 462 people, mostly high school students on an overnight trip to a tourist island, sank off South Korea’s southern coast on Wednesday, leaving more than 280 people missing despite a frantic, hours-long The Associated Press rescue by dozens of ships South Korean rescue team boats and fishing boats try to rescue passengers of a ferry sinking off South and helicopters. At least four Korea's southern coast, in the water off the southern coast near Jindo, south of Seoul, on Wednesday. people were confirmed dead and 55 injured. The high number of peo- and slowly sinking as pas- was too strong. He said the overnight, 14-hour journey ple unaccounted for — likely sengers jumped out or were water was very muddy and to the tourist island of Jeju. Three hours from its destitrapped in the ship or float- winched up by helicopters. visibility was poor, but navy ing in the ocean — raised At least 87 vessels and 18 air- and coast guard divers nation, the ferry sent a distress fears that the death toll could craft swarmed around the planned to make another call at about 9 a.m.Wednesday after it began listing to one rise drastically, making it one stricken ship. Rescuers approach after midnight. clambered over its sides, “We cannot give up,” said side, according to the Ministry of South Korea’s biggest ferry disasters since 1993, pulling out passengers wear- South Korean President Park of Security and Public ing orange life jackets. But Geun-hye, after a briefing in Administration. Officials didwhen 292 people died. One student, Lim Hyung- the ship overturned com- Seoul with officials. “We n’t know what caused it to sink min, told broadcaster YTN pletely and continued to sink have to do our best to rescue and said the focus was still on rescuing survivors. after being rescued that he slowly. Within a few hours even one passenger.” Those rescued — wet, Lee Gyeong-og,a vice minand other students jumped only its blue-and-white bow stuck out of the water. without stunned and many for South Korea’s Public ister into the ocean wearing life Some 160 coast guard and shoes — were brought to near- Administration and Security jackets and then swam to a navy divers searched for sur- by Jindo Island, where medical Ministry, said 30 crew memnearby rescue boat. “As the ferry was shaking vivors inside the ship’s teams wrapped them in pink bers, 325 high school students, and tilting, we all tripped and wreckage a few kilometers blankets and checked them for 15 school teachers and 89 nonbumped into each another,” (miles) from Byeongpung injuries before settling them student passengers were Lim said, adding that some Island, which is not far from down on the floor of a cav- aboard the ship. Authorities said the dead people were bleeding. Once the mainland and about 470 ernous gymnasium hall. The ship had set off from included a female crew he jumped, the ocean “was so kilometers (290 miles) from cold. ... I was hurrying, think- Seoul. Cho Man-yong, a coast Incheon, a city in South member and two male high guard spokesman, said 16 Korea’s northwest and the school students. A coast ing that I wanted to live.” Local television stations divers approached the ferry site of the country’s main guard officer confirmed a broadcast live pictures of the Wednesday night but failed to international airport, on fourth fatality but had no ship, Sewol, listing to its side get inside because the current Tuesday night for an immediate details about it.
Police say 5 dead in Calgary stabbings CALGARY, Alberta (AP) — The son of a Calgary police officer was charged in the fatal stabbing of five people at a house party that the law enforcement officials called the worst mass slaying in the western Canadian city’s history. Matthew Douglas de Grood,a recent graduate of the University of Calgary, picked up a large knife shortly after arriving at the party and The Associated Press stabbed the victims one by one shortly after 1 a.m. Tuesday, Police remove a body from the scene of a multiple fatal stabbing in said police Chief Rick Hanson. northwest Calgary, Alberta, on Tuesday. De Grood, 22, was charged with five counts of murder The Calgary attack came “They are now feeling so late Tuesday. nearly a week after a teenage much sorrow,” he said. “Those “This is the worst murder boy in the U.S. stabbed and young people are dead and they — mass murder — in wounded 21 students at his are absolutely devastated.” Calgary’s history,” Hanson high school outside Pittsburgh. Hanson said the identities said at a news conference Hanson said the motive of the five victims —four Tuesday. “We have never for the Calgary attack was men and a woman — will be seen five people killed by an unknown. He said the sus- released when autopsies are individual at one scene. The pect’s father and mother are completed. He said their devastated. ages range from 22 to 27 and scene was horrific.”
they were all “good kids.” Neither the victims nor the suspect had any prior involvement with police,Hanson said. The University of Calgary said de Grood graduated in 2013 with a bachelor’s degree majoring in psychology and a minor in law and society. Hanson said about 20 people were at the party celebrating the last days of classes at a home in the northwest residential neighborhood of Brentwood, near the campus. He said the suspect was invited to the party and showed up after working his shift at a grocery store and was welcomed inside. He said it appears that no one at the party had been sleeping when the attack took place shortly after 1 a.m. Tuesday, but that everyone was taken by surprise.
Man charged with hoax in Boston NEWS
BOSTON (AP) — A man taken into custody near the Boston Marathon finish line late Tuesday, the anniversary of the deadly pressure cooker bombings, had a rice cooker in his backpack and was being charged with possession of a hoax device, police said. The man was stopped by an officer who saw him acting suspiciously, including walking down the middle of a street barefoot in pouring rain, Police Superintendent Randall Halstead said. The man dropped the backpack and told the officer it contained a rice cooker, he said. The incident took place hours after ceremonies to mark last year’s Boston Marathon bombings, in which two pressure cooker bombs hidden in backpacks exploded, killing three people near the finish line and injuring more than 260 others.
China’s economic growth slows to 7.4 BEIJING (AP) — China’s economic growth slowed further in the latest quarter but appeared strong enough to satisfy Chinese leaders who are trying to put the country on a more sustainable path without politically dangerous job losses. The world’s second-largest economy grew 7.4 percent from a year earlier in the JanuaryMarch quarter, down from the previous quarter’s 7.7 percent, government data showed Wednesday. It matched a minislump in late 2012 for the weakest growth since the 2008-09 global crisis. Beijing is trying to guide China’s economy toward growth based on domestic consumption instead of trade and investment following the past decade’s explosive expansion. The top economic official, Premier Li Keqiang, last week ruled out new stimulus and said leaders will focus on “sustainable and healthy development.”
Airliner lawsuits face dismissal in courts BEIJING (AP) — Since Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 went missing, some lawyers have claimed they can get several millions of dollars in damages for each lost passenger by taking the cases to the United States. But past lawsuits show U.S. federal courts are more likely to
D I G E S T throw such cases out if the crashes happened overseas.
Groups applaud end of surveillance program NEW YORK (AP) — Muslim groups and civil liberties advocates applauded the decision by New York Police Department officials to disband a controversial unit that tracked the daily lives of Muslims as part of efforts to detect terror threats, but said there were concerns about whether other problematic practices remained in place. The Demographics Unit, conceived with the help of a CIA agent working with the NYPD, assembled databases on where Muslims lived, shopped, worked and prayed. Plainclothes officers infiltrated Muslim student groups, put informants in mosques, monitored sermons and catalogued Muslims in New York who adopted new, Americanized surnames. NYPD spokesman Stephen Davis confirmed Tuesday that detectives assigned to the unit had been transferred to other duties within the department’s Intelligence Division.
Court to consider challenge to Ohio law WASHINGTON (AP) — Negative campaigning and mudslinging may be a fact of life in American politics, but can false accusations made in the heat of an election be punished as a crime? That debate makes its way to the Supreme Court next week as the justices consider a challenge to an Ohio law that bars false statements about political candidates during a campaign. The case has attracted national attention, with groups across the political spectrum criticizing the law as a restriction on the First Amendment right to free speech. Even Ohio’s attorney general, Republican Mike DeWine, says he has serious concerns about the law. His office filed two briefs in the case, one from staff lawyers obligated to defend the state and another expressing DeWine’s personal view that the law “may chill constitutionally protected political speech.”
A8 •The World • Wednesday, April 16,2014
Weather South Coast
National forecast Forecast highs for Thursday, April 17
Seattle 49° | 53° Billings 33° | 64°
San Francisco 54° | 64°
Minneapolis 28° | 42°
Denver 32° | 63°
Curry County Coast Chicago 42° | 59°
New York 36° | 50°
Detroit 32° | 61°
Washington D.C. 38° | 57°
Los Angeles 56° | 72°
Atlanta 38° | 64°
El Paso 52° | 81° Houston 60° | 72°
20s 30s 40s
90s 100s 110s
Temperatures indicate Tuesday’s high and Fairbanks 52 28 cdy Philadelphia 69 31 .74 clr overnightShowers low to 5 a.m. Fargo 28 .10 sno Phoenix 90Ice61 clr Rain T-storms 34 Flurries Snow Hi Lo Prc Otlk Flagstaff 64 26 pcdy Pittsburgh 37 25 .06 clr Albuquerque 68 43 pcdy Fresno 91 58 clr Pocatello 63 28 cdy Anchorage 47 36 cdy Green Bay 33 23 cdy Portland,Maine 55 28 .65 clr Atlanta 62 34 .09 clr Hartford Spgfld 63 30 1.43 clr Providence 32 1.84 clr scattered83 showers fromRaleigh-Durham the central 66 Plains AtlanticA Citycold front 61 30will 1.00produce clr Honolulu 71 MM pcdy 71 33 .37 clr Austin to the Great 63 33 lakes. pcdyHigh pressure 64 will 41produce Houston clr dry Renoconditions76over 48 pcdy Baltimore 67Coast. 31 2.42Rain clr will Indianapolis 38 26 the pcdy Richmond with snow 75 33 .54 clr the East continue over Northwest, Billings 59 38 sno Jackson,Miss. 55 37 clr Sacramento 81 52 clr in the northern Birmingham 53 32 .01Rockies. clr Jacksonville 77 43 1.61 pcdy St Louis 50 39 clr Boise 61 33 cdy Kansas City 54 44 clr Salt Lake City 69 40 cdy Boston 68 31 .96 clr Key West 83 74 cdy Weather San AngeloUnderground 68 43• AP clr Buffalo 34 24 .15 clr Las Vegas 82 61 clr San Diego 69 58 cdy 67 22 1.58 clr Lexington Burlington,Vt. 44 27 clr San Francisco 65 53 clr Casper 60 28 .10 cdy Little Rock 57 38 clr San Jose 72 51 clr 74 42 .22 clr Los Angeles Charleston,S.C. 72 57 cdy Santa Fe 64 30 pcdy Charleston,W.Va. 40 26 .20 clr Louisville 47 31 clr Seattle 58 48 .02 rn Charlotte,N.C. 70 32 .73 clr Madison 37 27 cdy Sioux Falls 48 40 rn Cheyenne 55 33 .01 clr Memphis 52 37 clr Spokane 59 38 rn Chicago 38 26 cdy Miami Beach 88 72 .02 cdy Syracuse 63 22 .57 clr Cincinnati 40 27 pcdy Midland-Odessa 67 49 pcdy Tampa 82 51 .04 pcdy Cleveland 33 25 .03 clr Milwaukee 35 24 cdy Toledo 35 19 pcdy Colorado Springs 64 46 cdy Mpls-St Paul 36 33 rn Tucson 91 55 clr Columbus,Ohio 38 26 clr Missoula 49 28 .01 sno Tulsa 63 46 clr Concord,N.H. 63 25 .92 clr Nashville 48 31 clr Washington,D.C. 72 34 1.43 clr Dallas-Ft Worth 64 45 clr New Orleans 61 47 clr W. Palm Beach 87 69 .19 cdy Daytona Beach 85 48 .56 cdy New York City 63 31 .69 clr Wichita 63 46 clr Denver 65 37 cdy Norfolk,Va. 74 37 2.32 clr Wilmington,Del. 71 31 .92 clr Des Moines 47 39 clr Oklahoma City 65 45 clr National Temperature Extremes Detroit 33 22 pcdy Omaha 53 45 clr High Tuesday 95 at Thermal, Calif. El Paso 71 48 cdy Orlando 89 52 1.38 cdy Low Wednesday -9 at Spincich Lake, Mich.
More Rain For The Northwest
Continued from Page A1 stormwater permit to build a 20-foot-wide gravel access road and a test sheet pile wall. A short-term pile test and ground improvement tests will be performed on this site.
Stock . . . . . . . . . Close 8:30 Frontier . . . . . . . . . . . 5.65 5.72 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26.77 26.86 Kroger. . . . . . . . . . . 44.01 44.30 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.94 3.98
In addition to the air quality permit, Jordan Cove needs several water quality and solid waste permits to comply with environmental law and Oregon Department of Energy regulations. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
Test takers must answer questions that best describe Jordan’s stance and the main rhetorical effect of a part of the passage. Another sample question asks test takers to calculate what it would cost an American traveling in India to convert dollars to rupees. Another question requires students to use the findings of a political survey to answer questions. The College Board said all the information about the redesigned test, which is due out in 2016, is in draft form and subject to change. The essay section, which is becoming optional,will require students to read a passage and explain how the author constructed an argument.
Microsoft . . . . . . . . . 39.75 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72.27 NW Natural . . . . . . 44.59 Safeway. . . . . . . . . . 34.18 SkyWest . . . . . . . . . . 12.41 Starbucks . . . . . . . . 68.89
Pendleton 46° | 59° Bend 42° | 56°
Salem 49° | 55°
IDAHO Ontario 41° | 76°
Eugene 48° | 54° North Bend Coos Bay 48° | 55° Medford 44° | 65°
Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 47. North northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Thursday: Rain likely. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 69. Calm wind. Chance of precipitation is 70%. Thursday Night: A 40 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 47. Friday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 70. Calm wind.
CALIF. 38° | 64°
Cloudy Partly Cloudy
© 2014 Wunderground.com
Snow Weather Underground• AP
Local high, low, rainfall
Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 48. West northwest wind around 5 mph . Thursday: Rain. High near 59. Calm wind. Chance of precipitation is 80%. Thursday Night: A 50 percent chance of showers. Cloudy, with a low around 44. West southwest wind 5 to 7 mph. Friday: Partly sunny, with a high near 62. Light and variable wind.
Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. Wednesday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 54 48 0.30 Brookings 64 46 0.00 Corvallis 58 46 0.00 Eugene 61 47 0.00 Klamath Falls 64 36 0.00 La Grande 55 30 0.00 Medford 68 42 0.00 Newport 54 45 0.02 Pendleton 62 40 0.00 Portland 61 48 0.01 Redmond 57 28 0.00 Roseburg 66 44 0.00 Salem 59 48 0.03
Tuesday: High 57, low 45 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 16.67 inches Rainfall to date last year: 12.14 inches Average rainfall to date: 28.54 inches
Portland area Tonight: A 50 percent chance of rain. Cloudy, with a low around 50. South southwest wind 5 to 7 mph. Thursday: Rain. High near 61. Calm wind. Chance of precipitation is 90%. Thursday Night: A 50 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 43. Friday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 65. West wind 3 to 5 mph.
North Coast Tonight: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a low around 51. South southwest wind 10 to 13 mph. Thursday: Rain. High near 52. South southwest wind 15 to 20 mph. Chance of precipitation is 100%. Thursday Night: A 50 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 48. Friday: Partly sunny, with a high near 54. West northwest wind around 8 mph.
Mostly sunny 61/44
Chance of rain 57/47
Mostly cloudy 56/44
Central Oregon Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 38. Northwest wind 5 to 10 mph. Thursday: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a high near 57. Light wind. Chance of precipitation is 60%. Thursday Night: A 30 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 33. West wind 7 to 10 mph. Friday: Sunny, with a high near 54. Southwest wind 9 to 13 mph.
The Tide Tables To find the tide prediction for your area, add or subtract minutes as indicated. To find your estimated tidal height, multiply the listed height by the high or low ratio for your area. Tide ratios and variances based out of Charleston.
Location High time Bandon -0:05 -0:30 Brookings +1:26 Coos Bay +0:44 Florence Port Orford -0:18 Reedsport +1:11 Half Moon Bay +0:05
HIGH TIDE Date 16-April 17-April 18-April 19-April 20-April
LOW TIDE Date 16-April 17-April 18-April 19-April 20-April
ratio Low time ratio .92 +0:02 .94 .90 -0:23 .97 .96 +1:28 .88 .86 +0:58 .80 .95 -0:17 1.06 .88 +1:24 .80 .91 +0:03 .96
time ft. 1:09 8.0 1:44 8.1 2:21 8.1 3:03 7.9 3:52 7.6
time ft. 2:06 6.9 2:51 6.8 3:40 6.6 4:34 6.3 5:35 6.2
time ft. time 7:41 -0.6 7:38 8:21 -0.8 8:17 9:05 -0.8 9:00 9:53 -0.7 9:50 10:47 -0.4 10:51 Sunrise, sunset April 10-16 6:44, 7:53 Moon watch Last Quarter — April 22
ft. 1.9 2.1 2.4 2.7 3.0
Project HOPE,” EricksonHurt said. “There are so many volunteers who want to help.” She’s been with the organization since 2010, but was introduced to it while she was a nurse in the Navy in Indonesia in 2005. After retiring from the military in 2007, she began volunteering and doing per diem work. She said one of her most memorable trips with Contributed photo by Ted Wendel Project HOPE was going to Haiti for five weeks after the Carma Erickson-Hurt worked as a Project HOPE volunteer in an area of the Philippines hit by Typhoon Haiyan earthquake there in 2010. in November 2013. She was aboard the USNS Erickson-Hurt also gives in palliative care at Kaiser Comfort, a Navy ship, and volunteer,” she said. She received degrees from presentations for various Permanente for the City of was able to help 700 the University of Texas at places, such as the staff at Hope and another one at the patients. Nursing “The work was good and San Antonio and Marquette Tapaz Regional Hospital on End-of-Life intense,” she said. “We saved University in Wisconsin. She the proper way to manage and Education Consortium in is working on a doctorate in support the dying patient. Minnesota in June. a lot of people.” “My love is teaching,” she Another memory was her nursing at Oregon Health The presentations were attended by the hospitals said. “I get to do that most of trip to Nicaragua and Sciences University. She does per diem work dedicated nursing staff and the time.” Panama aboard the USS Iwo Reporter Emily Thornton Jima in 2010, when they for South Coast Hospice many support personnel. The hernias and when she’s in the area. She hospital staff learned about a can be reached at 541-269repaired also teaches online courses comprehensive approach to 1222, ext. 249 or at removed cataracts. “I would love to see more for Grand Canyon University helping patients as death e m i l y . t h o r n t o n @ t h e worldlink.com or on Twitter: people, especially health and does consulting for end approaches. She plans to teach a class @EmilyK_Thornton. specialists, who would like to of life care.
DELAYS Bylaws are nearly complete Continued from Page A1 tried to enact. Don Gurney, who is runcounty ning for commissioner, said he attended all five town hall meetings the commissioners conducted over the weekend to discuss the plan and the foundation.
“I wanted to hear what the people from the county had to say,” Gurney said. “My question is, ‘Why are we doing this?’” Commissioners received compilations of responses from those town halls right before their meeting, leaving them no time to give them serious consideration or engage in meaningful discussion that morning. The SCCF’s bylaws are nearing completion. Main mentioned several items he would like to see considered,
NORTHWEST STOCKS Closing and 8:30 a.m. quotations:
Newport 49° | 51°
Portland 50° | 54°
Continued from Page A1
College Board provides a glimpse of new SAT WASHINGTON (AP) — Anxious students — not to mention their parents — can get a heads-up for how the redesigned SAT might look in two years. Sample questions for the new version of the collegeentrance test were released Wednesday by the College Board, which announced last month that the new test will include real-world applications and require more analysis. Students will also be asked to cite evidence to show their understanding of texts. A reading passage provided as an example was adapted from a speech delivered in 1974 by Rep. Barbara Jordan, D-Texas, during the impeachment hearings of President Richard Nixon.
WASH. Astoria 49° | 52°
Volunteer also has been to Haiti
Oregon Department of Environmental Quality compared the proposed limit of air emissions for the Jordan Cove LNG terminal and power plant to the former Weyerhaeuser paper mill, which was located on the power plant’s proposed site until 2003. Pollutant (tons/year) NOx SO2 VOC Greenhouse gases, CO2e PM/PM10 CO Weyerhaeuser 287 173 297 ** 1,282 550 Jordan Cove 182 156 221 64 209 2,166,000 ** not regulated at the time
Several permits are still needed
Lowtemperatures | High temps Weather Underground forecast for daytime April 17 conditions, low/high Forecast for Thursday,
Proposed emissions limits
Tonight: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 47. North northwest wind 23 to 28 mph. Thursday: A 50 percent chance of rain. Cloudy, with a high near 59. West wind 6 to 10 mph. Thursday Night: A 50 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 48. North wind around 9 mph. Friday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 64. North wind around 8 mph.
April 17 Oregon weather Thursday, Tonight/Thursday City/Region
Miami Miami 74° | 82°
Tonight: Patchy drizzle. Patchy fog. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 48. West northwest wind to 11 mph. Thursday: Rain. High near 55. Light west southwest wind increasing to 9 to 14 mph. Chance of rain is 80%. Thursday Night: A 50 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 47. Friday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 61. North wind around 7 mph.
40.07 73.10 44.58 34.18 12.45 69.96
including having the funds go to the Oregon Community Foundation instead of the proposed foundation’s board. But, he wasn’t sure if he had seen a current amended version. The Bayfront Investment Corporation was another item of contention at the meeting. Main was picked to represent the commission as part of the Bayfront subgroup, which is supposed to determine whether the corporation should even
exist. It’s also unclear what the corporation’s responsibilities would be. It’s been proposed as an organization to fund waterfront and economic development projects within the Coos Bay Estuary Management Plan, but even that could change. Reporter Emily Thornton can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 249 or at email@example.com or on Twitter: @EmilyK_Thornton.
LOTTERY Sterling Fncl. . . . . . 33.46 33.48 Umpqua Bank. . . . . 18.75 18.75 Weyerhaeuser. . . . . 27.76 27.76 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 11.30 11.40 Dow Jones closed at 16,262.56 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones
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theworldlink.com/sports ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241
Pirates earn first FWL win BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World
By Lou Sennick, The World
Sutherlin’s Cassidy Bell, second from right, crosses the finish line first in the second heat of the girls 100-meter dash Tuesday afternoon at North Bend. Other runners from the left are Siuslaw’s Hannahleah Jakobsen and North Bend’s Sam Lucero and Alexa Reed. Bell won the event.
Bulldogs sweep league foes in meet BY JOHN GUNTHER The World
NORTH BEND — One school was missing, and not all the athletes were competing in their best events, but the Far West League got an early preview for the district meet in a track meet at North Bend on Tuesday. The host Bulldogs swept the team titles by more than 40 points, with the boys beating runner-up Marshfield and Sutherlin finishing second to North Bend’s girls. A couple of the people who will be heavy favorites in the district meet won their specialties. North Bend’s Wyatt Cunningham took the high jump, soaring over the bar at 6 feet, 6 inches before missing three tries at 6-8. See related photos at Cunningham cleared www.theworldlink.com. 6-10 — the top mark in the state this spring — the last time the Bulldogs hosted a meet, but wasn’t too concerned to not reach that height Tuesday. “The approach feels 10 times better and more consistent,” Cunningham said of his jumping this season. “That’s what I’m working on.” The big jump two weeks ago brought a sense of relief, he said. “I knew I had it in me,” he said. “It was frustrating I hadn’t gotten to it.” Another Class 4A leader, Olivia Gulliford of Sutherlin, easily won the discus with a throw of 123-10 and then also took the shot put with an effort of 36-2 that was just good enough to beat the big personal best of 36-01⁄2 put up by Marshfield’s Karissa Irvin. Gulliford said she is thrilled with the season to date. “It’s really fun when you’re able to throw at the start of the year how you did at the end of
By Lou Sennick, The World
Marshfield’s Rylee Trendell takes the baton from Matt McAllister during the 4x100 meter race Tuesday afternoon at North Bend. the year before,” Gulliford said. Gulliford was one of just two double-winners among the girls. North Bend’s McKenzie Edwards won both the 200 meters and the 300-meter hurdles. North Bend’s McKezie Gauntz cleared a season best 10-4 to win the pole vault, outlasting teammate Mikena Shay. “I’m definitely happy with that,” Gauntz said, adding that she and Shay push each other, but also being the other’s biggest fans. “We get to just encourage each other,” she said. The top marks for Marshfield were Irvin’s
big effort in the shot put and a blazing time of 51.14 seconds in the 4x100 relay from the squad of Isabel Groth, Adryana Chavez, Hailee Woolsey and Brittany Cook that ranks second to North Valley’s state-leading mark. Marshfield’s distance state leader Shaylen Crook dropped down to do speedwork Tuesday, placing third in the 800 after also running the 400. Several boys won multiple events, including Marshfield’s Hunter Drops, who took the pole vault, javelin and triple jump.
NBA set to begin its marathon playoff run
NB stays perfect in league THE WORLD North Bend’s baseball team improved to 6-0 in Far West League play by shutting out host Douglas 12-0 on Tuesday. Jonathan Bennison pitched a four-hitter in the five-inning game, striking out eight batters while hitting one and walking one. “Jon pitched really well,” Bend North coach Brad Horning said. “We did a really good job of getting runners on base early in the innings and we were able to bat them around.” Tylan Corder and Zach Inskeep each had three hits, including a double, and scored two runs. Inskeep drove in three runs and Corder had two RBIs. Hunter Jackson had three hits, a run and two RBIs and Tyler Laskey had two hits and a run. Triston Garnett had two hits, including a double, for the Trojans. The Bulldogs host BrookingsHarbor in a big doubleheader Friday. The Bruins edged Siuslaw 3-2 on Tuesday. Both North Bend and Brookings-Harbor are unbeaten and a sweep by either would put that squad in first place about midway through the league season.
Class 2A-1A District 4 Oakland 3, Reedsport 2: The Braves missed a bunch of opportunities to pull even with the Oakers in their home loss. SEE RECAP | B2
SEE TRACK | B4
COOS BAY — Marshfield’s baseball team claimed its firstever Far West League victory, beating South Umpqua 5-3 on Tuesday. Marshfield jumped up 1-0 in the first after Andrew Sharp knocked in lead-off hitter Drew James and the Pirates never trailed from that point on. Sharp also had a triple in the third inning before scoring on a wild pitch. “It was good baseball today,” Marshfield head coach Scott Carpenter said. ”We played seven innings, and that’s what we preached and preached, and we’re finally starting to see it happen.” South Umpqua was able to knot the score at two in the third, but James led a late-inning attack by Marshfield. James led off the fifth inning with a triple before getting knocked in on a sacrifice by Tyler Campbell to put Marshfield up 3-2. In the sixth, he hit a two-run double to give pitcher Alek Millican some breathing room. He said that after his second at bat, he scooted closer to the pitcher in the batter’s box and was pleased with the results. “I came out flat and not really ready,” James said after finishing 2-for-3 with two runs, two RBIs and a stolen base. “I made a change at the plate and I was driving balls.” Marshfield allowed South Umpqua to get the winning run to the plate in the seventh after two costly errors, but Millican was able to get out of the jam. He popped up Shawn Rigsby to first baseman Austin Soria to close out his complete game. After giving up two runs in the first three innings, Millican tweaked his delivery a bit. After the adjustment, he only allowed two more hits the rest of the way and didn’t give up another earned run. “I changed my delivery and moved my hands a little which helped me get the ball around faster and release where I needed to,” Millican said. “I got dialed in and started getting the ball over the plate, getting ground balls and making them put the ball in play.” The Pirates now stand at 1-6 in Far West League play and 2-9 overall. They’re scheduled to play at Glide today and have a league doubleheader at Sutherlin on Friday. Their next home game will not be until they host Siuslaw for a doubleheader May 2.
The Associated Press
Rick Adelman’s long coaching career in the NBA could end tonight when the Timberwolves wrap up their season.
Adelman’s coaching career winds down MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — As the clock ticks down on the Minnesota Timberwolves’ regular season finale on Wednesday night, one of the most quietly successful coaching careers the NBA has ever seen could be coming to a close right with it. Over the past quarter century, Rick Adelman has won more than 1,000 games, developed an innovative offense that influences everyone from Gregg Popovich to Erik Spoelstra and developed a reputation as a master of exploiting opponents’ weaknesses while maximizing the talents on his own roster. But as his 23rd season draws to a close, it does so with everyone involved — a coach who wanted to make one last playoff push, a franchise hoping to convince its star player not to abandon it, a fan base worn down by mediocrity — left wanting more.
The “coaching lifer,” as Popovich describes Adelman, who has always been able to come up with right answers to basketball problems has been frustrated like never before by an inability to squeeze more out of a talented but flawed team. “This year it just seems like we have a good game, and then it could be from one half to the next half,” Adelman said recently. “That’s been the hard part, trusting what’s going to come. It’s just been a very difficult year. I don’t think I’ve ever really experienced (this).” Adelman’s contract has a mutual option included for the final season, meaning either side can opt out of the deal. Adelman will turn 68 in June and the contract calls for a decision to be made no later than two weeks after the season ends. SEE ADELMAN | B2
Today is the final day of the That’s practically it’s own seaNBA regular season and the first son and every fan starts off thinkday I start paying attention. ing this is their team’s year. All year, it’s just been noise It’s not really a secret the NBA leading up to this point. puts all its eggs in the playoff basIs Durant or LeBron MVP? Is ket. To increase revenue, 16 of the tanking for draft position a prob30 teams make the playoffs. That lem? Are the Pacers, Blazers, allows more television opportuniSuns, Bulls, (insert hot team here) ties, at least two more home a legit contender this year? Can games (and revenue) for teams. the Heat three-peat? (trademark: Plus, most fans get to have their Pat Riley). team in the postseason. Everyone These topics have seems to win. taken lather, rinse, repeat Except there’s a dirty SPORTS a little too literally this little secret about the year. NBA: there is no such It’s fair to say when the thing as parity. main topics of discussion A team has never won a are how bad some of the championship seeded teams are and who is the below No. 3 in the 30-year third-best player in the history of the 16-team league, you know you have playoff system. Only three a stinker of a regular seatimes did a team seeded son on your hands. below No. 3 even make the I quasi-covered the finals, and one of those GEORGE was the No. 8 ranked NBA closer than I ever ARTSITAS Knicks in the lockouthave this season. I went to games, interviewed playshortened 1999 season. ers, and wrote furiously long stoThis year has all the makings ries about the league. My favorite to keep that trend intact. team — the Golden State Warriors In the East, all season the talk — have had their best season has been that the No. 1 Pacers and since George H.W. Bush was in No. 2 Heat will eventually decide office. I should’ve been engulfed the Eastern Conference. Even in the regular season this year. with how much the Pacers have Still, you ask me how many games fallen off recently, I still trust I watched from tip to buzzer, I these two teams over anyone else could probably count them with in the East. two hands. The West is supposed to be The way the NBA sets up the wide open, with all eight teams playoffs completely devalues the able to take their first-round 82 games of position-jockeying series. I think it’s clear that San that is the regular season. Antonio, Oklahoma City and the The playoffs start Saturday Los Angeles Clippers are head and and might run through June 20 shoulders above the rest right with a game seven in the final. now. Hey, I’ll be rooting for the That’s almost nine full weeks of sixth-seeded Warriors. I want to postseason basketball. A team be wrong. I just don’t think I will could feasibly play 28 games in be. the playoffs — more than a third of the NBA regular season. SEE ARTSITAS | B2
B2 •The World • Wednesday, April 16,2014
Sports RECAP Pirates, Bulldogs fall in softball From Page B1
The Associated Press
Los Angeles Clippers forward Blake Griffin dunks during the first half against the Denver Nuggets on Tuesday.
Clippers set team record for wins THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES — Blake Griffin scored 24 points while picking up his 16th technical, and the Los Angeles Clippers led all the way in beating the Denver Nuggets 117-105 on Tuesday night for their franchise-record 57th victory of the season. Chris Paul had 21 points and 10 assists, and J.J. Redick added 18 points in the Clippers’ finale at home, where they went 34-7 for another franchise mark. DeAndre Jordan had 13 points and 16 rebounds. The win kept the Clippers in the hunt for the No. 2 seed in the Western Conference playoffs. They would need to win at Portland and Oklahoma City would need to lose to Detroit tonight for
the Clippers to claim the second spot. Otherwise, they will remain the third seed. Los Angeles will have to get by without Griffin on the road since his 16th tech triggered a league-mandated onegame suspension. Kenneth Faried led the Nuggets with 21 points and Aaron Brooks added 19. Timofey Mozgov had 18 points and 11 rebounds as Denver’s three-game winning streak ended. Knicks 109, Nets 98: T im Hardaway Jr. scored 16 points and the New York Knicks, playing without the injured Carmelo Anthony, beat the Brooklyn Nets to win the season series between city rivals. The Knicks prevented the Nets from clinching the No. 5 seed in the Eastern Conference playoffs and won their third straight in their too-little, too-late
strong finish. Amare Stoudemire and J.R. Smith each added 14 points. Anthony had an MRI exam Tuesday that revealed a torn labrum in his right shoulder. He won’t play Wednesday against Toronto, the final game of the first season in his 11-year career that won’t end with a playoff berth — and potentially his last as a member of the Knicks. He has said he will become a free agent in July. Marcus Thornton scored 24 points for the Nets, who weren’t sharp despite playing starters Paul Pierce, Kevin Garnett, Deron Williams and Joe Johnson. The other starter, Shaun Livingston, remained sidelined with a sprained right big toe. The Nets still have a magic number of one for finishing fifth. But they could fall to No. 6 if they lose today in Cleveland and Washington beats Boston.
Cal hires Martin away from Tennessee BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) — A more relaxed fan base, milder weather and a chance to coach at the top-rated public university in the country added up to Cuonzo Martin making the decision to leave Tennessee for California. Cal hired Martin as the 16th men’s basketball coach in school history Tuesday, a decision that stunned Volunteers administrators and players after he had reaffirmed his commitment to Tennessee just two weeks ago. Martin said it was a difficult move but the opportunity at Cal was too much to pass up. “It’s a beautiful place. I got off the plane and I just said, ‘Ahhh,’” Martin said during his introductory news conference in Berkeley. “I think it has a chance to be special here. I think that’s the most intriguing thing to me. It’s a place I could spend the rest of my life.” Cal athletic director Sandy Barbour said Martin’s contract, which is still being finalized, is for five years. Financial details will be released at a later date. Martin also said he will bring “quite a few” of his
ADELMAN From Page B1 Adelman and Wolves president Flip Saunders have said they will sit down to discuss things after the season is over. Adelman did help bring a team that had won just 17 games the season before he took over back to respectability. A win in the finale on Wednesday night against Utah would mean the Wolves (40-41) would finish with a non-losing record for the first time since 2004-05. But this season also began with playoff expectations, and Adelman has shouldered some of the blame. Among the biggest criticisms: ■ He played All-Star forward Kevin Love the entire third quarter all season long, which caused him to rest for long stretches of the fourth quarter and never changed that even as the Wolves routinely let leads slip away in the final period. “He’s had to throw differ-
The Associated Press
Cuonzo Martin watches his Tennessee team practice for the NCAA tournament last month. Martin was hired by California on Tuesday. assistant coaches from Tennessee to Cal once his contract is complete. Martin replaces Mike Montgomery, who retired last month after six seasons in Berkeley. Martin went 6341 in three seasons at Tennessee, including a 24-13 mark and an appearance in the regional semifinals of the NCAA tournament this season. He also was previously the coach at Missouri State. Martin succeeds one of the most successful college coaches in the history of the San Francisco Bay Area. Montgomery finished his
career with a 677-317 record, having also spent 18 years at Stanford and eight at Montana. Replacing a revered coach is nothing new for Martin. Martin, a 42-year-old native of East Saint Louis, Illinois, took over a Tennessee program under NCAA investigation in 2011 and has averaged 21 wins per year. But, at times, he struggled to escape the shadow of former coach Bruce Pearl, who led the Volunteers to NCAA tournament appearances in each of his six years on the job. “For me, as a coach, your
ent lineups out there and give us different looks in order to get over the hump,” said Love, who has one more year on his contract before he can opt out as well. “We’ve been able to get better through the season. ... With coach, he’s not out there playing. It’s definitely on us that last quarter.” ■ The competitive fire that helped him lead Portland to two NBA Finals, turn woebegone Sacramento into a hoops hotbed and take an undermanned Houston team to Game 7 of the Western Conference semifinals against the mighty Lakers wasn’t as present. ■ He didn’t play young players enough. Rookie Gorgui Dieng has had a terrific final month of the season, but hardly played until Nikola Pekovic’s injury forced Adelman’s hand in March. Shabazz Muhammad also showed some promise as a scorer of the bench but rarely got consistent minutes behind struggling veteran Chase Budinger.
The last one is particularly difficult for Adelman to swallow. At 67 years old and having never won a championship, Adelman says he has no time to play favorites. “I’ve just been searching,” Adelman said. “I’ve been in this business a long time. I understand if the coach doesn’t win, they’re not going to be there very long. Whoever I feel can win the game for us, that’s who I tried to play.” The last two weeks of the season offer a perfect window into the season as a whole. Victories at Miami and home against Memphis, San Antonio and Houston. Losses at Orlando and Sacramento, a maddeningly inconsistent team. “If you play like you really want it, you take the losses,” Adelman said a few days after a particularly ugly loss to the Kings in January. “You’re going to have some. But when you don’t see that, like you saw in the Sacramento game, then it becomes really difficult because you’re just try-
style is your style,” Martin said. “I don’t mind following guys. I like learning from guys.” The decision left players, administrators and fans back in Knoxville stunned. Tennessee athletic director Dave Hart said he didn’t know Martin was involved in the Cal job until they spoke Tuesday morning. “We did have a conversation. He was very emotional,” Hart said. “The bottom line is he said in his heart he believed this was best for (him) and his family.” Hart said he wishes Martin “nothing but success” at Cal and understands why he left after a “tough year.” When Tennessee was struggling earlier this season, disgruntled fans started an online petition to bring back Pearl, who has since been hired by Auburn. Martin began to silence his critics when Tennessee revived its season by winning eight of nine games before falling 7371 to Michigan in the Midwest Regional semifinals. Martin also spoke with Marquette about its coaching vacancy a few weeks ago, but he pulled his name from consideration.
“We gave this one away tonight,” said Reedsport coach Todd Harrington. Marquece Williams had an outstanding outing on the mound, allowing five hits and striking out eight with one walk. “Marquece pitched probably his best game of the year and we didn’t support him at all on offense,” Harrington said. Reedsport had two runners caught off base on line drives that became double plays for Oakland and had other miscues as well. “We had four really stupid base-running mistakes,” he said. Williams and Joe Hixenbaugh scored the runs for Reedsport in the third inning after both singled. Reedsport got four of its six hits in that inning, but had at least two people on base several other innings without scoring. Austin Nix went 2-for-3 with a double and an RBI for the Oakers. Ian Patt also had a double and scored one of the runs.
Nonleague Gold Beach 7, Bandon 6: Bandon gave up a threerun lead in the sixth behind a barrage of Gold Beach base hits to fall to the visiting Panthers on Tuesday. The Panthers mustered up four runs in the sixth after big hits from CJ Maxwell and George Ochoa. With a slim 76 lead, Gold Beach’s Garrett Litterell shut down the Tiger bats in the final two innings. Despite the loss, Bandon head coach Jay Ferrell finally got to play the nine starters he envisioned at the beginning of the year and wasn’t disappointed in the results. “Overall, I know it’s a loss, but it was the best game we’ve been a part of all year,” Ferrell said. “We really came to play today. By far the best game we played all year.” Gold Beach starting catcher and lead off hitter Maxwell went 3-for-4 with two doubles and a home run on the first at bat of the game. “We got out-batted,” Ferrell said. “We got beat by a run and that’s how it works in baseball.” Ferrell did highlight a couple of good performances from the Tigers. Quinn Hamblin went 2for-4 with two RBIs for the T igers. Starting pitcher Coleton Jackson was able to settle down after the opening Maxwell home run. Jackson pitched a solid four innings and only gave up one walk before Ferrell’s “ horse” Robert Martino came in to relieve him in the fifth. Bandon plays Illinois Valley next at home in a doubleheader Saturday.
SOFTBALL Class 2A-1A District 2
Reedsport 9, Oakland 8, 12 innings: Pinch runner Hunter Priest scored the winning run on a single by Mariah McGill as the Braves outlasted the Oakers. “That was one of my most exciting games ever as a coach,” said Reedsport’s Jennie Nelson. “I am so proud of the girls.” ing to find answers and Reedsport pitcher Britney you’re not sure if they’re Manicke had a one-out sinthere.” gle in the inning and Priest Intensely private and introverted, Adelman has shown a softer, warmer side over the past two months. He’s patted a struggling player on the behind as he exited the court, engaged those around Target Center in casual conversation about golf, travel and family, things From Page B1 he rarely did over the past So as I write the obituary three seasons. for the 2013-14 NBA regular Is that a sign that his mind is made up? If it is, this is not season, even knowing that the way his players wanted to my Golden State Warriors have no historical chance of see him go. “I’m sure it’s been tough making the Finals, let alone on him, dealing with us winning, I still have no probknuckleheads and then he lem calling this my favorite has to deal with his family weekend in sports. Unlike the NCAA tournaproblems,” said Kevin Martin, who has played for ment, I’ll actually know the Adelman both in Minnesota players on the underdog teams. I loved Mercer’s story, and Houston. “He did a great job of but after the Bears beat Duke managing it and being there in the tourney, the only for us at night, coaching us to name I got out of it was Nae victories. You just wish him Nae — the name of a dance the best, whatever he feels move the team busted out to like he needs to do. We’ll be celebrate. Unlike the right beside him.” Masters, there isn’t one
Playoffs trump the Masters
came in as a pinch runner. Alex Glover had a single to advance Priest to third and McGill crushed a single to center. The Braves had 25 hits in the game, including 12 for extra bases. Emily Lichte had three doubles and Ruby Cardoso, Emily Hutchinson, Jessica Howell and Glover had two each. Bailey Tymchuk also had a double and both Tymchuk and Cardoso scored twice. Manicke pitched all 12 innings for the Braves, striking out eight hitters with just three walks. Hutchinson had a great game at second base, including contributing to a couple of double plays. Oakland pitcher Kylee Bean had 12 strikeouts. The Braves visit Glide for a nonleague game Thursday.
Far West League South Umpqua 10, Marshfield 0, six innings: Marshfield was no-hit and shut out by a dominant pitching performance from South Umpqua’s Krystan Cook. The Pirates only got three base runners — Khalani Hoyer, Mackenzie Johnson and Abby Osborne — all game. “If we can’t get on base, we can’t win,” Marshfield coach Brooke Toy said. “We couldn’t produce any runs.” Sophomore Cook got 12 of the 18 Pirate outs through strikeouts. She only walked Johnson, the other two base runners came from being hit by pitch. “She was pretty dominant,” Toy said. “She’s the best we’ve seen hands down.” Marshfield will hope to forget about this loss when they take on Sutherlin in a doubleheader at home Friday. The Pirates are now 3-4 in Far West League play and 5-7 overall. Douglas 19, North Bend 0, five innings: North Bend struggled Tuesday, losing in six innings to Douglas to fall to 1-5 in Far West League play. The Trojans jumped out to a 14-0 lead on Bulldog pitcher Lindsay Henson by the end of the second inning. Douglas finished with 19 hits. North Bend coach Meghan Thomsen saw improvements with her team despite the lopsided score. “It definitely didn’t come easy,” Thomsen said. “They gave a lot more effort today than I had seen them in a majority of the games we played. They kept their heads high and fought.” Thomsen also highlighted that the Bulldogs only had four strikeouts on Tuesday and started making better contact at the plate. Ashley Cassel had a triple for North Bend’s only extrabase hit of the day. Thomsen knows that her team needs to “just completely dump it and learn from our mistakes.” North Bend will travel to Far West League leader Brookings-Harbor for a doubleheader on Friday. The Bruins stayed perfect in league by beating Siuslaw on Tuesday.
Nonleague Gold Beach 21, Bandon 3: The Panthers dominated the host Tigers behind three home runs. Hailey Timeus went deep twice for Gold Beach and Heidi Hancock also hit a home run. In all, the Panthers had 11 hits and benefited from 10 walks and seven Bandon errors.
monolithic superstar in the NBA like Tiger whose absence would completely deter my interest. If LeBron got hurt (heaven forbid) I’d have a stable of superstars like Kevin Durant, Dwight Howard, Blake Griffin, Stephen Curry, etc. Nothing against Bubba Watson, but a tepid battle on Sunday between him and Jordan Speith isn’t making up for a Tiger-less Masters. So this weekend, even if the Warriors lose Game 1 against the Clippers, I’ll wear a smile and still be optimistic. The season is just getting started anyways. George Artsitas can be reached by phone at 541-2691222, ext. 236, or by email at email@example.com. Follow him on Twitter @DucksTheWorld.
Wednesday,April 16,2014 • The World • B3
Sports Eugene makes bid to host 2019 world championships LONDON (AP) — Eugene is bidding to bring track and field’s world championships to the United States for the first time. The IAAF said Tuesday the Oregon city is one of three candidates in contention for the 2019 championships, along with Doha, Qatar, and Barcelona, Spain. The contenders were announced
at the International Association of Athletics Federations council meeting in Dakar, Senegal. The host city will be selected at the next IAAF council meeting in Monaco in November. In the meantime, the bid cities must present detailed bid files and consult with an IAAF evaluation panel. The worlds were first staged in
1983 in Helsinki, Finland. The 2015 championships will be held in Beijing and the 2017 worlds in London. It’s the second straight bid from Doha, which lost out to London in 2011 for the 2017 hosting rights. Barcelona, which hosted the 1992 Olympics, had submitted a bid for the 2017 worlds but withdrew
due to lack of government support. Eugene is due to host this year’s IAAF world junior championships. Another Oregon city, Portland, is set to host the 2016 IAAF world indoor championships. Even though the U.S. is the most successful country in the history of the world outdoors, the championships have yet to be held in the
country, mainly due to the lack of a suitable stadium. Eugene is the home of Hayward Field, which has hosted the NCAA outdoor championships 11 times and has regularly staged the U.S. Olympic Trials. The facility underwent $8 million in renovations in 2008 but would presumably need to be expanded for the worlds.
SCOREBOARD Oakland 3, Reedsport 2
On The Air Today NBA Basketball — Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5 p.m., ESPN; Los Angeles Clippers at Portland, 7:30 p.m., KEVU and KHSN (1230 AM); Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m., ESPN. Major League Baseball — Chicago Cubs at New York Yankees, 4 p.m., WGN; Seattle at Texas, 5 p.m., Root Sports; Oakland at Los Angeles Angels, 7 p.m., ESPN2. Hockey — Playoffs, 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — LPGA Tour Lotte Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel Thursday, April 17 Major League Baseball — Seattle at Texas, 11 a.m., Root Sports. Hockey — Playoffs, 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — PGA Tour Heritage, noon, Golf Channel; LPGA Tour Lotte Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel. Friday, April 18 Major League Baseball — Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 11 a.m., WGN; Seattle at Miami, 4 p.m., Root Sports. Hockey — Playoffs, 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — PGA Tour Heritage, noon, Golf Channel; LPGA Tour Lotte Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Greater Gwinnett Championship, 9:30 a.m., Golf Channel. Auto Racing — Formula One Chinese Grand Prix qualifying, 11 p.m., NBC Sports Network.
Local Schedule Note: Baseball and softball games might be postponed due to rainy conditions. Today High School Baseball — Marshfield at Glide (2), 3 p.m.; Coquille at Gold Beach (2), 2 p.m. High School Softball — Coquille at Gold Beach (2), 2 p.m. Thursday, April 17 H i g h S c h o o l S o f t b a l l — Rogue River at Coquille, 2 p.m.; Reedsport at Glide, 4:30 p.m. H i g h S c h o o l B a se b a l l — Rogue River at Coquille, 4:30 p.m. High School Track & Field — Reedsport at Oakridge, 4 p.m. Friday, April 18 High School Baseball — Far West League: Marshfield at Sutherlin (2), 3 p.m.; BrookingsHarbor at North Bend (2), 3 p.m.; Douglas at South Umpqua (2), 3 p.m. Class 2A-1A District 4: Glendale at Reedsport, 4:30 p.m. Nonleague: Pleasant Hill at Siuslaw, 4 p.m. High School Softball — Far West League: Sutherlin at Marshfield (2), 3 p.m.; North Bend at Brookings-Harbor (2), 3 p.m.; South Umpqua at Douglas (2), 3 p.m. Nonleague: Harrisburg at Siuslaw (2), 3 p.m.
High School Results SOFTBALL Far West League League W L 6 0 5 0 4 1 3 4 2 5 1 5 0 6
South Umpqua Douglas Brookings-Harbor Marshfield Siuslaw North Bend Sutherlin Tuesday’s Scores South Umpqua 10, Marshfield 0 Douglas 19, North Bend 0 Brookings-Harbor 2, Siuslaw 1
Overall W L 8 3 8 1 10 2 5 7 2 7 2 8 0 13
South Umpqua 10, Marshfield 0, 6 innings 000 000 — 0 0 2 Marshfield South Umpqua 322 003 — 10 7 0 Paige Tavernier, Mackenzie Johnson (3) and Abby Osborne; Krystan Cook and Haleigh Gallego. 2B—SU: Alexis Westbrooks, Gallego. 3B— SU: Cook.
Douglas 19, North Bend 0, 5 innings Douglas 860 05 — 19 19 5 North Bend 000 00 — 0 5 11 Duffer and Duffer; Lindsay Henson and Sarah Merritt. 2B—Dou: Maige, Holcomb; NB: Brittany Hammond. 3B—NB: Ashley Cassel. HR—Dou: K. Holcomb.
Class 2A-1A District 2 League W L 6 0 5 0 5 0 4 2 3 3 1 3 0 3 0 6 0 7
Riddle Lowell North Douglas Reedsport Yoncalla Oakridge Oakland UVC Crow Tuesday’s Scores Reedpsort 9, Oakland 8, 12 innings North Douglas 11, Yoncalla 10 Lowell 19, Oakridge 3
Overall W L 11 2 8 2 9 1 6 4 4 3 2 7 4 6 0 7 0 7
Reedsport 9, Oakland 8, 12 innings 001 015 000 100 — 8 12 na Oakland Reedsport 001 114 000 101 — 9 25 5 Kylee Bean and Beth Patt; Britney Manicke and Destany Anderson. 2B—Oak: Patt, Kayla Rushing; Ree: Ruby Cardoso 2, Emily Hutchinson 2, Emily Lichte 3, Jessica Howell 2, Alex Glover 2, Bailey Tymchuk.
BASEBALL Far West League League W L 6 0 5 0 5 2 2 3 2 4 1 6 0 6
North Bend Brookings-Harbor Siuslaw Douglas South Umpqua Marshfield Sutherlin Tuesday’s Scores Marshfield 5, South Umpqua 3 North Bend 12, Douglas 0 Brookings-Harbor 3, Siuslaw 2
Overall W L 6 7 9 2 7 4 3 8 5 7 2 9 0 12
Marshfield 5, South Umpqua 3 South Umpqua 101 000 1 — 3 3 3 101 012 x — 5 7 4 Marshfield Alek Millican and Ben Martin; Kyle Westbrooks and na. 2B—Mar: Drew James. 3B—Mar: Andrew Sharp, James.
North Bend 12, Douglas 0 104 16 — 12 13 4 North Bend 000 00 — 0 4 2 Douglas Jonathan Bennison and Zach Inskeep; Tylan Stoffal, Carter Dahl (5) and Christian Osborne. 2B—NB: Tylan Corder, Zach Inskeep; Dou: Triston Garnett.
Class 2A-1A District 4 League W L 5 0 3 1 2 1 2 2 2 2 0 4 0 4
UVC Oakland Yoncalla North Douglas Reedsport Riddle Glendale Tuesday’s Scores Oakland 3, Reedsport 2 UVC 15, Glendale 6
Overall W L 10 5 7 2 3 1 6 2 6 5 3 7 0 13
Oakland 021 000 0 — 3 5 1 Reedsport 002 000 0 — 2 6 1 Roy Benzel and JJ Huckins; Marquece Williams and Shallon Zehe. 2B—Oak: Ian Patt, Austin Nix.
Nonleague Gold Beach 7, Bandon 6 Gold Beach 200 104 0 — 7 10 2 Bandon 101 130 0 — 6 5 2 George Ochoa, Garrett Litterell and CJ Maxwell; Coleton Jackson, Robert Martino (5) and Shawn Peters. 2B—GB: Maxwell 2. HR—GB: Maxwell.
TRACK & FIELD Far West League At North Bend GIRLS Team Scores: North Bend 149, Sutherlin 100, Marshfield 98, Siuslaw 79, Brookings-Harbor 64, Douglas 32. Shot Put — 1. Olivia Gulliford, Sut, 36-2; 2. Marshfield, 36-01⁄2; 3. Marshfield, 32-41⁄2; 4. 1 McKenna Foley, Sut, 30-9 ⁄2; 5. Bryanna Paradice, NB, 28-11. Discus — 1. Olivia Gulliford, Sut, 123-10; 2. Savannah Thurman, Mar, 108-8; 3. Tracee Scott, 104-11; 4. Rachel Sheldon, NB, 96-9; 5. Melany Deaver, Dou, 90-2. Javelin — 1. Karissa Irvin, Mar, 114-8; 2. Courtney Knight, NB, 114-2; 3. Cherise Kirkpatrick, NB, 110-8; 4. McKenzie Allison, Mar, 104-5; 5. Kazlyn Clarno, Sut, 98-1. High Jump — 1. Cherise Kirkpatrick, NB, 4-10; 2. Jean Rietmann, Dou, 4-10; 3. Rachel Hickam, Dou, 4-8; 4. Stevie Miller, Siu, 4-8; 5. Kyllie Johnson, BH, 4-6. Long Jump — 1. Abby Watkins, Siu, 15-53⁄4; 2. Kazlyn Clarno, Sut, 15-21⁄4; 3. Katie Jensen, Dou, 15-1 1⁄ 2; 4. Colby Welch, BH, 15-1 1⁄ 4; 5. Ani Anderson, Mar, 14-101⁄4. Triple Jump — 1. Brittany Coleman, Sut, 32-91⁄4; 2. Mikaela Siegel, Siu, 32-21⁄4; 3. Brianna Cole, 1 NB, 32-0 ⁄2; 4. Elyssa Rose, Siu, 30-9; 5. Kaitlyn Porter, NB, 30-01⁄2. Pole Vault — 1. McKenzie Gauntz, NB, 10-4; 2. Mikena Shay, NB, 10-0; 3. Taylor Mauer, Mar, 96; 4. Amelia Harvey, NB, 8-6; 5. Taylor McKee, Mar, 7-6. 100 — 1. Cassidy Bell, Sut, 13.28; 2. Sam Lucero, NB, 13.50; 3. Alexa Reed, NB, 13.55; 4. Jade Heredia, BH, 13.81; 5. Hannahleah Jakobsen, Siu, 13.85. 200 — 1. McKenzie Edwards, NB, 27.66; 2. Brittany Coleman, Sut, 28.17; 3. Alexa Reed, NB, 28.55; 4. Trinity Trentz, Mar, 29.28; 5. Jade Herecia, BH, 29.45. 400 — 1. Sophie Landau, BH, 1:02.00; 2. Ricki Mock, Sut, 1:04.63; 3. Jordyn Keys, BH, 1:05.18; 4. Gabby Hobson, NB, 1:05.93; 5. Kate Riley, NB, 1:07.16. 800 — 1. Celie Mans, Siu, 2:29.54; 2. Sierra Potter, Siu, 2:32.43; 3. Shaylen Crook, Mar, 2:34.34; 4. Jordyn Keys, 2:36.54; 5. Ricki Mock, Sut, 2:37.06. 1,500 — 1. Camerin Feagins, Sut, 5:33.78; 2. Hailey Finnigan, NB, 5:37.75; 3. Katelyn Wells, Siu, 5:40.70; 4. Debra Lawrence, BH, 5:41.31; 5. Courtney King, Siu, 5:42.03. 3,000 — 1. Gabby Hobson, NB, 11:15.66; 2. Tristan Husted, BH, 12:03.30; 3. Camerin Feagins, Sut, 12:19.43; 4. Emma Matteo, Sut, 13:30.01. 100 High Hurdles — 1. Mikaela Siegel, Siu, 16.27; 2. Isabel Groth, Mar, 16.28; 3. Katie Jensen, Dou, 16.39; 4. Adryana Chavez, Mar, 16.58; 5. Hailee Woolsey, Mar, 17.37. 300 Low Hurdles — 1. McKenzie Edwards, NB, 52.76; 2. Maggie Muenchrath, NB, 55.74; 3. Jessie Good, BH, 55.90; 4. Cassandra Thies, NB, 56.41; 5. Addi Fitzgerald, BH, 58.57. 4x100 Relay — 1. Marshfield, 51.14; 2. North Bend, 53.53; 3. Siuslaw, 54.15; 4. Sutherlin, 54.23; 5. Brookings-Harbor, 54.52. 4x400 Relay — 1. Marshfield, 4:21.54; 2. Brookings-Harbor, 4:22.39; 3. Siusalw, 4:27.58; 4. Sutherlin, 4:30.14; 5. Douglas, 4:36.75. BOYS Team Scores: North Bend 173, Marshfield 128.5, Brookings-Harbor 122, Siuslaw 59, Sutherlin 19, Douglas 16.5. Shot Put — 1. Josh Kimble, NB, 44-101⁄2; 2. Caleb Wood, Dou, 43-101⁄2; 3. Casey Cobert, Sut, 1 1 43-8 ⁄2; 4. Nick McKenzie, Siu, 42-7 ⁄2; 5. Braden Brouillette, BH, 39-0. Discus — 1. Josh Kimble, NB, 127-3; 2. Nick McKenzie, Siu, 121-7; 3. James Vermaak, BH, 1141; 4. Casey Cobert, Sut, 105-10; 5. George Hill, Mar, 103-9. Javelin — 1. Hunter Drops, Mar, 146-4; 2. James Vermaak, BH, 137-1; 3. Nathan Mersino, NB, 125-7; 4. Hunter Myers, Mar, 121-7; 5. Darius Davis, NB, 117-1. High Jump — 1. Wyatt Cunningham, NB, 6-6; 2. tie-Taylor Dornbusch, Mar, and James Jordan, NB, 5-10; 4. tie-Trevor Johnson, Mar, and Dustin Lea, BH, 5-0. Long Jump — 1. Drew Matthews, NB, 19-8; 2. Matt McAllister, Mar, 18-9 1⁄ 4; 3. Jonathan 1 Peterson, Siu, 18-7 ⁄2; 4. Trevor Johnson, Mar, 1841⁄4; 5. Justin Holman, Mar, 17-41⁄2. Triple Jump — 1. Hunter Drops, Mar, 39-53⁄4; 2. Drae Stark, NB, 38-10; 3. Cam Lucero, NB, 38-4; 1 4. James Miranda, Mar, 36-9 ⁄ 2; 5. Daniel Ferenczi, NB, 36-6. Pole Vault — 1. Hunter Drops, Mar, 14-0; 2. Alex Backman, NB, 13-0; 3. Luke Lucero, NB, 116; 4. James Black, Mar, 11-0; 5. Devin Olson, NB, 10-6. 100 — 1. Matt Woods, NB, 11.20; 2. David Joyce, BH, 11.46; 3. Trent Bevan, BH, 11.91; 4. James Miranda, Mar, 12.05; 5. Alberto Ramirez Garcia, NB, 12.13. 200 — 1. David Joyce, BH, 23.61; 2. Rylee Trendell, Mar, 24.47; 3. Trent Bevan, BH, 24.90; 4. tie-James Jordan, NB, and Justin Holman, Mar, 24.94. 400 — 1. David Joyce, BH, 55.21; 2. Colby Gillett, Mar, 56.90; 3. Trent Bevan, BH, 57.08; 4. Nick Hossley, NB, 57.29; 5. Tristan Aguiar-Allen, Sut, 57.70. 800 — 1. Colby Gillett, Mar, 2:07.08; 2. Mitchell Butler, Siu, 2:07.83; 3. Strider Myhre, NB, 2:09.50; 4. Chris Burton, BH, 2:13.27; 5. Cody Enos, BH, 2:13.43. 1,500 — 1. Seth Campbell, Siu, 4:19.82; 2. Chris Burton, BH, 4:28.08; 3. Michael Brown, NB, 4:38.72; 4. Randall Greenburg, Siu, 4:42.18; 5. Cody Harkins, Mar, 4:45.90. 3,000 — 1. Michael Brown, NB, 10:03.64; 2. Trenton Berrian, NB, 10:30.32; 3. Jonathan Griffes, Siu, 10:34.24; 4. Taylor Graham, Siu, 10:46.49; 5. George LaGesse, NB, 10:47.33. 110 High Hurdles — 1. Shaine Graham, BH, 15.45; 2. Cam Lucero, NB, 15.60; 3. Drae Stark, NB, 16.33; 4. Justin Holman, Mar, 16.48; 5. Keoni Castro, Siu, 18.35. 3 0 0 I n t e r m e d i a t e H u r d l e s — 1. Shaine Graham, BH, 43.46; 2. Drae Stark, NB, 44.99; 3. James Vermaak, BH, 47.92; 4. Chris Tello, Sut, 49.12; 5. Nathan Mersino, NB, 49.94. 4x100 Relay — 1. Brookings-Harbor, 45.88; 2. Marshfield, 46.27; 3. Douglas, 50.98. 4x400 Relay — 1. North Bend, 3:39.09; 2. Marshfield, 3:39.60; 3. Siuslaw, 3:47.97; 4. North Bend, 3:48.59; 5. Brookings-Harbor, 3:52.09.
At Pacific GIRLS Team Scores: Pacific 155.5, Myrtle Point 141, Bandon 89, Powers 35, Gold Beach 33.5, Elkton 30, Oregon School for the Deaf 8. Shot Put — 1. Nicole Seals, MP, 33-91⁄2; 2. Amanda Harris, MP, 29-4; 3. Sierra Harrell, Elk, 1 29-3 ⁄2; 4. Grace Hermann, MP, 28-11. Discus — 1. Julie Walker, Pac, 85-6; 2. Nicole Seals, MP, 84-8; 3. Sierra Harrell, Elk, 79-8; 4. Grace Hermann, MP, 78-11.
Javelin — 1. Grace Hermann, MP, 117-8; 2. Nicole Seals, MP, 81-0; 3. Kassi Lisenberry, GB, 76-8; 4. Caitlin Hapeny, Pac, 76-8. High Jump — 1. Amanda Finley, Pac, 4-8; 2. Emilie Fandel, Pow, 4-8; 3. Eleanor Winston, Ban, 4-2; 4. Rowan Reimer, Ban, 4-0. Long Jump — 1. Elizabeth Standley, Pow, 15-0; 2. Rowan Reimer, Ban, 14-21⁄2; 3. Kayley Leslie, MP, 14-0; 4. Tia Stateler, MP, 9-0. Triple Jump — 1. Elizabeth Standley, Pow, 281 8; 2. Kayley Leslie, MP, 28-7 ⁄2; 3. Jessica Marteniz, Pac, 28-31⁄2; 4. Tia Stateler, MP, 19-61⁄2. 100 — 1. Hannah Smith, Ban, 13.27; 2. Aumai Wills, Pac, 14.51; 3. Kayley Leslie, MP, 14.70; 4. Madi McNeely, MP, 15-12. 200 — 1. Riley Engdahl, Pac, 28.60; 2. Brittany Kreutzer, Pac, 29.67; 3. Kayley Leslie, MP, 30.25; 4. Maritza Cruz, OSD, 36.21. 400 — 1. Brittany Kreutzer, Pac, 1:06.13; 2. Ireland Tall-Hunter, MP, 1:13.27; 3. Brittany Figueroa, Pac, 1:18.34. 800 — 1. Kaitlin Armstrong, GB, 2:40.02; 2. Sarah Cutler, Ban, 2:41.39; 3. Madi McNeely, MP, 2:58.10; 4. Shelby Tobiska, Ban, 3:03.39. 1,500 — 1. Aida Santoro, Ban, 5:23.58; 2. Katilin Armstrong, GB, 5:32.90; 3. Sarah Cutler, Ban, 5:34.95; 4. Shelby Tobiska, Ban, 6:24.36. 3,000 — 1. Aida Santoro, Ban, 11:22.49; 2. Christen Burback, Elk, 13:04.24; 3. Nicole Storbeck, MP, 13:23.44; 4. Carly Beck, Elk, 14:13.32. 100 High Hurdles — 1. Riley Engdahl, Pac, 17.95; 2. Aumai Wills, Pac, 18.02; 3. Ireland TallHunter, MP, 18.05; 4. Elizabeth Standley, Pow, 20.38. 300 Low Hurdles — 1. Riley Engdahl, Pac, 54.04; 2. Jessica Marteniz, Pac, 56.07; 3. Ireland Tall-Hunter, MP, 57.98; 4. Alecia Finley, Pac, 59.68. 4x100 Relay — 1. Pacific, 55.26; 2. Bandon, 57.29. 4x400 Relay — 1. Pacific, 5:14.31. BOYS Team Scores: Pacific 190, Bandon 107, Myrtle Point 90, Powers 56, Elkton 43, Oregon School for the Deaf 42, Gold Beach 10. Shot Put — 1. Lincoln Newdall, GB, 41-61⁄2; 2. Tyler Sky, Elk, 40-10; 3. Kenden Findley, MP, 351 1 7 ⁄2; 4. Jackson Stallard, Pow, 33-11 ⁄2. Discus — 1. Kenden Findley, MP, 125-7; 2. Tyler Sky, Elk, 116-4; 3. Aaron Willings, Ban, 101-8; 4. Aaron Pedrick, Pow, 93-8. Javelin — 1. Kenden Findley, MP, 131-8; 2. Jackson Stallard, Pow, 124-7; 3. Colton Maxwell, Elk, 115-7; 4. Owen Brown, MP, 112-3. High Jump — 1. Billy Strain, MP, 5-4; 2. Mitchell Brown, Ban, 5-2; 3. Colton Maxwell, Elk, 5-2; 4. Ian Hickey, Pac, 5-2. Long Jump — 1. Jacob Taylor, Ban, 17-5; 2. Kyle 1 1 Dahms, Pac, 17-1 ⁄2; 3. Alex Winston, Ban, 16-11 ⁄2; 4. Billee Joe Cox, Elk, 13-3. Triple Jump — 1. Cole Kreutzer, Pac, 37-6; 2. Billy Strain, MP, 37-4. 100 — 1. Mitchell Brown, Ban, 11.50; 2. Alex Winston, Ban, 12.03; 3. Jonathan Sierra, OSD, 12.05; 4. Ronnie Zemke, Pow, 12.16. 200 — 1. Cole Kreutzer, Pac, 24.04; 2. Jonathan Sierra, OSD, 24.78; 3. Ronnie Zemke, Pow, 25.34; 4. Damon O’Donnell, Pac, 25.76. 400 — 1. Cole Kreutzer, Pac, 56.01; 2. Keaton Black, MP, 58.55; 3. Damon O’Donnell, Pac, 58.57; 4. Lian Khai, OSD, 1:01.61. 800 — 1. Angel Lopez, Pac, 2:24.62; 2. Gabriel Castelli, Ban, 2:24.92; 3. Keaton Black, MP, 2:27.10; 4. Seven Converse, Ban, 2:30.63. 1,500 — 1. Zane Olive, Ban, 4:46.65; 2. Acer Nye, Pac, 4:53.53; 3. Angel Lopez, Pac, 5:05.81; 4. Seven Converse, Ban, 5:09.51. 3,000 — 1. Acer Nye, Pac, 10:57.96; 2. Kaden Ashdown, Pac, 11:06.06; 3. Zane Olive, Ban, 11:09.63; 4. Hayden Wiley, MP, 12:27.19. 110 High Hurdles — 1. Billy Strain, MP, 17.39; 2. Pio Figueroa, Pac, 17.64; 3. Sean Martinez, Pow, 19.51; 4. Santiago Marteniz, Pac, 23.92. 300 Intermediate Hurdles — 1. Ethan Cline, Pac, 45.03; 2. Pio Figueroa, Pac, 46.81; 3. Garrett Phillips, Pac, 47.02; 4. Alex Winston, Ban, 48.49. 4x100 Relay — 1. Pacific, 48.50; 2. Oregon School for the Deaf, 50.27; 3. Powers, 50.36; 4. Bandon, 50.40. 4x400 Relay — 1. Oregon School for the Deaf, 4:10.53; 2. Pacific, 4:13.78; 3. Pacific, 4:17.45.
Pro Basketball NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct y-Toronto 48 33 .593 x-Brooklyn 44 37 .543 New York 36 45 .444 Boston 25 56 .309 Philadelphia 18 63 .222 Southeast Division W L Pct y-Miami 54 27 .667 x-Washington 43 38 .531 x-Charlotte 42 39 .519 x-Atlanta 37 44 .457 Orlando 23 58 .284 Central Division W L Pct z-Indiana 55 26 .679 x-Chicago 48 33 .593 Cleveland 32 49 .395 29 52 .358 Detroit 15 66 .185 Milwaukee WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct 62 19 .765 z-San Antonio x-Houston 54 27 .667 x-Dallas 49 32 .605 x-Memphis 49 32 .605 New Orleans 33 48 .407 Northwest Division W L Pct y-Oklahoma City 58 23 .716 53 28 .654 x-Portland Minnesota 40 41 .494 Denver 36 45 .444 Utah 24 57 .296 Pacific Division W L Pct y-L.A. Clippers 57 24 .704 x-Golden State 50 31 .617 47 34 .580 Phoenix Sacramento 28 53 .346 L.A. Lakers 26 55 .321 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference Tuesday’s Games New York 109, Brooklyn 98 L.A. Clippers 117, Denver 105 Today’s Games Indiana at Orlando, 4 p.m. Chicago at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Detroit at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Washington at Boston, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 5 p.m. Toronto at New York, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m. End Regular Season
GB — 4 12 23 30 GB — 11 12 17 31 GB — 7 23 26 40 GB — 8 13 13 29 GB — 5 18 22 34 GB — 7 10 29 31
L 6 6 7 7 9
Pct .571 .538 .500 .462 .357
Tuesday’s Linescores Rangers 5, Mariners 0 Seattle 000 000 000 — 0 7 0 Texas 020 000 03x — 5 11 0 Beavan, Leone (5), Beimel (7), Wilhelmsen (8) and Zunino; Ross Jr., Ogando (8), Cotts (9) and Chirinos. W—Ross Jr. 1-0. L—Beavan 0-1. HRs— Texas, Fielder (1), Kouzmanoff (1).
White Sox 2, Red Sox 1 Boston 000 100 000 — 1 3 1 Chicago 010 000 001 — 2 5 0 Peavy, Tazawa (7), A.Miller (8), Badenhop (8), Capuano (9) and Pierzynski; Er.Johnson, Downs (7), Petricka (8), Veal (9), D.Webb (9) and Flowers. W—D.Webb 1-0. L—Badenhop 0-2. HRs— Boston, Nava (2). Chicago, A.Dunn (3).
Royals 4, Astros 2 Kansas City 102 010 000 — 4 7 1 Houston 100 010 000 — 2 4 1 Ventura, W.Davis (8), G.Holland (9) and S.Perez; Harrell, Clemens (6), Fields (9) and Corporan. W—Ventura 1-0. L—Harrell 0-3. Sv— G.Holland (4). HRs—Kansas City, Infante (1). Houston, Corporan (2).
Blue Jays 9, Twins 3
Athletics 10, Angels 9 Oakland 003 000 240 01 — 10 16 1 Los Angeles 200 400 012 00 — 9 12 0 (11 innings) Straily, Pomeranz (4), Cook (7), Otero (8), Doolittle (9), Ji.Johnson (10) and Jaso, D.Norris; Richards, J.Smith (8), J.Alvarez (8), Kohn (8), Salas (9), Frieri (10), Y.Herrera (11) and Iannetta, Conger. W—Ji.Johnson 2-2. L—Y.Herrera 0-1. HRs— Los Angeles, Calhoun (3), Trout (5).
Pirates 8, Reds 7 Pittsburgh 120 022 100 — 8 14 0 Cincinnati 200 221 000 — 7 8 0 W.Rodriguez, Morris (6), Watson (7), Melancon (8), Grilli (9) and R.Martin; Bailey, Hoover (6), LeCure (7), Christiani (9) and Mesoraco. W— Morris 2-0. L—LeCure 0-1. Sv—Grilli (4). HRs— Pittsburgh, N.Walker 2 (5), G.Sanchez 2 (2), Marte (1), Snider (3). Cincinnati, Frazier (4), Ludwick (2), Votto (3), Mesoraco (3).
American League W 8 7 7 6 5
National League East Division W L Pct GB 9 4 .692 — Atlanta Washington 8 6 .571 11⁄2 1 New York 7 7 .500 2 ⁄2 .462 3 7 6 Philadelphia Miami 6 9 .400 4 Central Division W L Pct GB 10 4 .714 — Milwaukee St. Louis 9 5 .643 1 Pittsburgh 7 7 .500 3 .357 9 5 5 Cincinnati 5 .333 8 4 Chicago West Division W L Pct GB 9 5 .643 — Los Angeles — .643 5 9 San Francisco 7 8 .467 21⁄2 Colorado .429 3 8 6 San Diego 61⁄2 13 .235 4 Arizona Tuesday’s Games Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 7, comp. of susp. game Atlanta at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 5 Miami 11, Washington 2 St. Louis 6, Milwaukee 1 N.Y. Mets 9, Arizona 0 Colorado 3, San Diego 2 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 2, 12 innings Today’s Games Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-2) at Cincinnati (Cueto 02), 9:35 a.m. St. Louis (J.Kelly 1-0) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 1-0), 10:10 a.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-0) at Arizona (McCarthy 0-2), 12:40 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 1-1) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 21), 4:05 p.m. Washington (Roark 1-0) at Miami (Fernandez 2-1), 4:10 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 0-2) at San Diego (Cashner 1-1), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Maholm 0-1) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 0-0), 7:15 p.m. Thursday’s Games Atlanta (A.Wood 2-1) at Philadelphia (Burnett 0-1), 10:05 a.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 2-1) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 2-0), 12:45 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-1) at San Diego (Kennedy 1-2), 3:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-0) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 0-0), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 2-1) at Washington (Jordan 0-1), 4:05 p.m.
Toronto 000 005 004 — 9 14 1 Minnesota 110 000 001 — 3 7 1 Morrow, Loup (4), Wagner (6), Cecil (7), Delabar (8), Santos (9) and Navarro; Hughes, Tonkin (6), Thielbar (7), Swarzak (7), Burton (9) and K.Suzuki. W—Loup 1-0. L—Hughes 0-1. HRs— Toronto, Lawrie (3). Minnesota, Plouffe (1).
Pro Baseball East Division Toronto New York Tampa Bay Baltimore Boston
Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 6 4 .600 — Chicago 8 6 .571 — 1 Cleveland 6 7 .462 1 ⁄2 1 Minnesota 6 7 .462 1 ⁄2 Kansas City 5 7 .417 2 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 10 4 .714 — 1 Seattle 7 6 .538 2 ⁄2 Texas 7 7 .500 3 Los Angeles 6 8 .429 4 Houston 5 9 .357 5 Tuesday’s Games Chicago Cubs at New York, ppd., rain Tampa Bay at Baltimore, ppd., rain Cleveland at Detroit, ppd., inclement weather Texas 5, Seattle 0 Chicago White Sox 2, Boston 1 Kansas City 4, Houston 2 Toronto 9, Minnesota 3 Oakland 10, L.A. Angels 9, 11 innings Today’s Games Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-1) at Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 0-1), 9:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 10:05 a.m., 1st game Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 1-1), 4:05 p.m., 2nd game Cleveland (McAllister 1-0) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-0), 4:08 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 3-0) at Texas (Darvish 10), 5:05 p.m. Boston (Buchholz 0-1) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-0), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-0) at Houston (Keuchel 1-1), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 1-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 02), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Milone 0-1) at L.A. Angels (Skaggs 10), 7:05 p.m. Thursday’s Games Cleveland (Salazar 0-1) at Detroit (Verlander 11), 10:08 a.m. Toronto (McGowan 1-1) at Minnesota (Gibson 2-0), 10:10 a.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-2) at Texas (Scheppers 01), 11:05 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Price 2-0), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 1-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 3-0), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 0-1) at Houston (Feldman 2-0), 5:10 p.m.
GB — 1 ⁄2 1 1 1 ⁄2 3
Reds 7, Pirates 5 Pittsburgh 010 100 120 — 5 7 0 Cincinnati 001 004 20x — 7 15 1 Cole, Ju.Wilson (7), J.Gomez (7) and R.Martin; Leake, M.Parra (7), Broxton (9) and Mesoraco. W—Leake 2-1. L—Cole 2-1. Sv—Broxton (1). HRs—
Pittsburgh, N.Walker (5). Cincinnati, Frazier (4), Leake (1).
Marlins 11, Nationals 2 Washington 000 000 011 — 2 5 2 Miami 330 050 00x — 11 15 1 Strasburg, Stammen (5), Blevins (6), Clippard (7), R.Soriano (8) and Leon; Koehler, Da.Jennings (8) and Saltalamacchia. W—Koehler 2-1. L—Strasburg 1-2. HRs—Washington, Walters (1). Miami, Stanton (5).
Cardinals 6, Brewers 1 St. Louis 011 100 003 — 6 8 0 Milwaukee 000 100 000 — 1 3 0 S.Miller, Neshek (7), Siegrist (8), Maness (9) and Y.Molina; Estrada, Thornburg (7), Duke (8), Henderson (9) and Lucroy. W—S.Miller 1-2. L— Estrada 1-1. HRs—St. Louis, Holliday (1), Jh.Peralta (4). Milwaukee, Ar.Ramirez (2).
Mets 9, Diamondbacks 0 New York 300 600 000 — 9 12 0 Arizona 000 000 000 — 0 3 1 Mejia, Germen (6), Farnsworth (9) and d’Arnaud; Arroyo, Delgado (4), O.Perez (6), Putz (8), A.Reed (9) and Montero. W—Mejia 2-0. L— Arroyo 1-1. HRs—New York, Nieuwenhuis (1).
Rockies 3, Padres 2 Colorado 010 110 000 — 3 10 0 San Diego 200 000 000 — 2 8 1 Nicasio, Bettis (7), Logan (7), Ottavino (8), Hawkins (9) and Rosario; Erlin, Stauffer (5), A.Torres (7), Thayer (8), Roach (9) and Hundley. W—Nicasio 2-0. L—Erlin 1-1. Sv—Hawkins (3).
Giants 3, Dodgers 2 Los Angeles 010 000 100 000 — 2 12 2 San Francisco 000 001 001 001 — 3 12 1 (12 innings) Beckett, Withrow (6), Howell (7), C.Perez (7), Jansen (9), J.Wright (10), League (12) and Federowicz; Lincecum, Huff (6), Machi (7), J.Lopez (7), J.Gutierrez (7), Romo (10), Casilla (11), Petit (12) and Posey, H.Sanchez. W—Petit 11. L—League 0-1. HRs—Los Angeles, Uribe (2).
League Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—AlRamirez, Chicago, .415; Wieters, Baltimore, .366; Ellsbury, New York, .362; Kubel, Minnesota, .357; Solarte, New York, .357; RDavis, Detroit, .345; LCain, Kansas City, .342. RUNS—Dozier, Minnesota, 14; Eaton, Chicago, 14; Bautista, Toronto, 12; Calhoun, Los Angeles, 12; AlRamirez, Chicago, 12; Trout, Los Angeles, 11; Donaldson, Oakland, 10; Lowrie, Oakland, 10; Plouffe, Minnesota, 10. RBI—Colabello, Minnesota, 15; Abreu, Chicago, 14; Ibanez, Los Angeles, 12; Moss, Oakland, 12; AlRamirez, Chicago, 12; DavMurphy, Cleveland, 11; Bautista, Toronto, 10; Brantley, Cleveland, 10; Cespedes, Oakland, 10; Trout, Los Angeles, 10. HITS—AlRamirez, Chicago, 22; MeCabrera, Toronto, 21; Trout, Los Angeles, 19; Eaton, Chicago, 18; Andrus, Texas, 17; Donaldson, Oakland, 17; Ellsbury, New York, 17. DOUBLES—Colabello, Minnesota, 6; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 6; SPerez, Kansas City, 6; Solarte, New York, 6; Beltran, New York, 5; ACabrera, Cleveland, 5; 23 tied at 4. TRIPLES—Aoki, Kansas City, 2; Aybar, Los Angeles, 2; Fuld, Oakland, 2; 31 tied at 1. HOME RUNS—Bautista, Toronto, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; Abreu, Chicago, 4; MeCabrera, Toronto, 4; Dozier, Minnesota, 4; Pujols, Los Angeles, 4; 20 tied at 3. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, New York, 6; RDavis, Detroit, 5; Altuve, Houston, 4; Andrus, Texas, 4; 8 tied at 3. PITCHING—FHernandez, Seattle, 3-0; Sale, Chicago, 3-0; Buehrle, Toronto, 3-0. STRIKEOUTS—FHernandez, Seattle, 30; Scherzer, Detroit, 25; CWilson, Los Angeles, 24; Price, Tampa Bay, 22; JChavez, Oakland, 22; Sabathia, New York, 21; Peavy, Boston, 20; Lester, Boston, 20. SAVES—Holland, Kansas City, 4; Balfour, Tampa Bay, 4; Axford, Cleveland, 4; Santos, Toronto, 4; Perkins, Minnesota, 3; Rodney, Seattle, 3; TomHunter, Baltimore, 3; Kelley, New York, 3. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—Utley, Philadelphia, .489; Blackmon, Colorado, .468; Freeman, Atlanta, .404; Bonifacio, Chicago, .392; Pagan, San Francisco, .386; Uribe, Los Angeles, .379; DGordon, Los Angeles, .372. RUNS—Freeman, Atlanta, 12; Stanton, Miami, 12; 10 tied at 11. RBI—Stanton, Miami, 21; Trumbo, Arizona, 18; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 14; CGonzalez, Colorado, 13; McGehee, Miami, 13; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 12; Rendon, Washington, 12. HITS—Blackmon, Colorado, 22; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 22; Pagan, San Francisco, 22; Uribe, Los Angeles, 22; Utley, Philadelphia, 22; Adams, St. Louis, 20; Bonifacio, Chicago, 20; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 20; Stanton, Miami, 20. DOUBLES—Uribe, Los Angeles, 8; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 7; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 7; Utley, Philadelphia, 7; Adams, St. Louis, 6; ECabrera, San Diego, 6; Hill, Arizona, 6; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 6. TRIPLES—Hechavarria, Miami, 2; Rendon, Washington, 2; Simmons, Atlanta, 2; 39 tied at 1. HOME RUNS—Trumbo, Arizona, 6; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 5; Belt, San Francisco, 5; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 5; Stanton, Miami, 5; Walker, Pittsburgh, 5; 6 tied at 4. STOLEN BASES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 10; Bonifacio, Chicago, 7; EYoung, New York, 7; Revere, Philadelphia, 5; Blackmon, Colorado, 4; CCrawford, Los Angeles, 4; Heyward, Atlanta, 4; Owings, Arizona, 4. PITCHING—Lynn, St. Louis, 3-0; Greinke, Los Angeles, 3-0; Avilan, Atlanta, 3-1. STRIKEOUTS—Strasburg, Washington, 33; Wainwright, St. Louis, 24; Fernandez, Miami, 23; Cueto, Cincinnati, 23; Ryu, Los Angeles, 22; Lynn, St. Louis, 22; Cashner, San Diego, 22. SAVES—Kimbrel, Atlanta, 5; Grilli, Pittsburgh, 4; Street, San Diego, 4; Jansen, Los Angeles, 4; FRodriguez, Milwaukee, 4; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 4; Hawkins, Colorado, 3; Romo, San Francisco, 3; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 3; AReed, Arizona, 3.
Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA 3 1 1 10 8 5 Columbus Toronto FC 3 2 0 9 5 5 Sporting KC 2 1 2 8 5 4 2 2 1 7 5 6 D.C. United 2 3 1 7 4 8 New England Philadelphia 1 1 4 7 8 8 Houston 2 3 0 6 7 8 0 1 5 5 9 10 Chicago New York 0 2 4 4 6 10 0 3 3 3 6 10 Montreal WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 4 1 1 13 15 9 Colorado 3 1 1 10 8 5 Seattle 3 2 1 10 12 10 2 0 4 10 10 6 Real Salt Lake 2 2 2 8 8 6 Vancouver Los Angeles 2 1 1 7 5 2 Chivas USA 1 2 3 6 7 11 Portland 0 2 4 4 8 11 San Jose 0 2 2 2 5 7 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Today Philadelphia at New York, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19 Houston at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at Chicago, 1 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 3 p.m. Los Angeles at Vancouver, 4 p.m. D.C. United at Columbus, 4:30 p.m.
Montreal at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Toronto FC at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m.
National Women’s Soccer League W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 1 0 0 3 3 0 Western New York 1 0 0 3 3 1 Portland 1 0 0 3 1 0 FC Kansas City 0 0 1 1 1 1 Sky Blue FC 0 0 1 1 1 1 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 Houston 0 1 0 0 0 1 Washington 0 1 0 0 1 3 Boston 0 1 0 0 0 3 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday, April 19 FC Kansas City at Washington, 3:30 p.m. Western New York at Chicago, 3:45 p.m. Portland at Sky Blue FC, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 20 Houston at Boston, 3:30 p.m.
Hockey NHL Playoffs (x-if necessary) FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Today Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Thursday, April 17 Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 18 Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Saturday, April 19 Chicago at St. Louis, noon Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, April 20 Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 9 a.m. Detroit at Boston, noon Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 7 p.m.
Transactions BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Frank Francisco on a minor league contract. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned OF Nyjer Morgan to Columbus (IL). Reinstated OF Michael Bourn from the 15-day DL. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Voided the optional assignment of RHP Dane De La Rosa to Salt Lake (PCL) and placed him on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 13. NEW YORK YANKEES — Placed C Francisco Cervelli on the 60-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Recalled C John Ryan Murphy from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Selected the contract of INF Scott Sizemore from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned LHP Lucas Luetge to Tacoma (PCL). Recalled RHP Blake Beavan from Tacoma. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Placed 2B Maicer Izturis on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Monday. Reinstated LHP J.A. Happ from the 15-day DL. Assigned RHP Jeremy Jeffress outright to Buffalo (IL). Selected the contract of INF Munenori Kawasaki from Buffalo. Designated RHP Marcus Walden for assignment. National League COLORADO ROCKIES — Placed LHP Brett Anderson on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Recalled OF Corey Dickerson from Colorado Springs (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Activated RHP Brian Wilson from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Paco Rodriguez to Albuquerque (PCL). MIAMI MARLINS — Sent 2B Rafael Furcal to Jupiter (FSL) for a rehab assignment. NEW YORK METS — Placed OF Juan Lagares on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Kirk Nieuwenhuis from Las Vegas (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Optioned RHP Luis Garcia to Lehigh Valley (IL). Reinstated RHP Mike Adams from the 15-day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Reinstated INF Mark Ellis from the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Pete Kozma to Memphis (PCL). BASKETBALL USA BASKETBALL — Named Sue Phillips coach and Mary Coyle Klinger and Brian Robinson assistant coaches for the women’s under-17 national team. NBA Development League NBADL — Announced the Springfield Armor will relocate to Grand Rapids, Mich. FOOTBALL National Football League CHICAGO BEARS — Released DE Cheta Ozougwu. DETROIT LIONS — Signed CB Rashean Mathis to a one-year contract. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed TE Allen Reisner. Claimed LB Terrell Manning off waivers from San Diego. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed P Adam Podlesh to a one-year contract. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Signed WR Brandon Lloyd to a one-year contract. HOCKEY USA HOCKEY — Named Peter Laviolette coach; Joe Sacco, Phil Housley and Don Granato assistant coaches; Bob Webster team leader; Lawrence Feloney video coordinator; Mark DePasquale and Scott Aldrich equipment managers; Tim Macre and Stan Wong trainers; Dr. Ron Royce physician; Pee Wee Willmann massage therapist; and Matt Trevor director of communications for the men’s national team. National Hockey League DALLAS STARS — Signed F Branden Troock to a three-year, entry-level contract. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS — Fined Columbus D Giancarlo Gonzalez an undisclosed amount for embellishment during Sunday’s game. COLLEGE ARIZONA — Announced F Aaron Gordon and G Nick Johnson will enter the NBA draft. CALIFORNIA — Named Cuonzo Martin men’s basketball coach. CREIGHTON — Announced men’s basketball G Maurice Watson Jr. will transfer from Boston University. MICHIGAN — Announced G Nik Stauskas and F Glenn Robinson III will enter the NBA draft. PRINCETON — Named Mollie Marcoux athletic director. SETON HALL — Announced the resignation of men’s assistant basketball coach Oliver Antigua to take the same position at South Florida. SYRACUSE — Announced sophomore F Jerami Grant will enter the NBA draft. WASHINGTON STATE — Announced G Royce Woolridge and C James Hunter have left the men’s basketball program. Released men’s basketball F Jermaine Morgan from his letter of intent. WESTERN ILLINOIS — Named Billy Wright men’s basketball coach. WILMINGTON (DEL.) — Announced the resignation of men’s basketball coach Mike Gallagher.
B4 •The World • Wednesday, April 16,2014
Sports Jackson praises MLB for support of minorities THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK — Marking the 67th anniversary of the day Jackie Robinson broke baseball’s color barrier, the Rev. Jesse Jackson praised Commissioner Bud Selig for the strides the sport has taken in minority opportunities over the past two decades. Jackson traveled to baseball’s 1992 winter meetings to criticize its lack of minorities in management, and he pushed for change. Selig retired Robinson’s No. 42 in 1997 on the 50th anniversary of the big league debut of the Brooklyn Dodgers first baseman. Selig established a Diverse Business Partners program the following year and in 1999 started requiring clubs to consider at least one minority for each manager and major executive opening. MLB also sponsors 35 Jackie Robinson Foundation Scholars. Jackson said Jackie Robinson Day had become “a national holiday for all practical purposes.”
The Associated Press
Cincinnati pitcher Mike Leake, left, gets his jacket from first base coach Billy Hatcher after Leake hit a double off Pittsburgh starting pitcher Gerrit Cole in the third inning Tuesday. All players and coaches wore No. 42 jerseys in honor of Jackie Robinson on Tuesday.
Pitcher’s power helps Reds win THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CINCINNATI — Mike Leake doubled and hit a two-run homer Tuesday night, ending Gerrit Cole’s winning streak and leading the Cincinnati Reds to a 7-5 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates that completed two days full of homers and delays. First, the NL Central rivals comNL pleted a game that was suspended in the Recap sixth inning because of rain the previous Andrew night. McCutchen doubled and came around on Russell Martin’s single in the seventh inning, giving the Pirates an 8-7 win. Leake (2-1) gave up three runs and five hits in 6 2-3 innings for a split. The right-hander has won his last four starts against the Pirates. Jonathan Broxton pitched out of a two-on threat in the ninth, converting his first save chance. Leake, who has the most hits by a major league pitcher since 2010, doubled and scored in the third. He hit his third career homer in the sixth off Cole (2-1), who had won his last six starts. Todd Frazier hit his second homer in
two games and Joey Votto had four hits. Neil Walker hit three of Pittsburgh’s seven homers in the two games. The teams wore their customary uniforms for the completion of the suspended game, then switched to commemorative No. 42 Jackie Robinson jerseys for the later game, which started 5 minutes later than originally scheduled. The teams put on a record-setting show Monday night before the game was suspended after six innings tied 7all. They combined for 10 homers in those six innings, the most for a game in Great American Ball Park’s 12 seasons. When play resumed, McCutchen doubled off Sam LeCure (0-1). Bryan Morris (2-0) gave up Mesoraco’s tying solo homer in the sixth inning Monday night, but was still the pitcher of record. Marlins 11, Nationals 2: Giancarlo Stanton tied a career high with five RBIs, including a three-run homer off Stephen Strasburg, and Miami broke an eight-game losing streak by beating Washington. Strasburg (1-2) allowed six runs and eight hits in four innings. He fell to 2-3 at Marlins Park with an ERA of 8.61. Tom Koehler (2-1) yielded one hit and five walks in seven scoreless innings
to lower his ERA to 1.89. The performance was a welcome change for a team that had an ERA of 6.12 during the losing streak. Giants 3, Dodgers 2, 12 innings: Hector Sanchez singled home the winning run with two outs in the 12th inning and San Francisco beat Los Angeles after Brandon Belt’s tying double in the ninth off closer Kenley Jansen. Hunter Pence had four hits for the Giants, who have won three of four. Juan Uribe had three hits, including a home run and a double, and scored twice for the Dodgers, who had their three-game winning streak snapped. Cardinals 6, Brewers 1: Shelby Miller struck out seven and allowed three hits over six innings, and Mark Ellis had two RBIs in his return from the disabled list to lead St. Louis over Milwaukee. Mets 9, Diamondbacks 0: Kirk Nieuwenhuis had three hits and three RBIs in his season debut, Jenrry Mejia pitched five effective innings in a combined three-hitter and New York routed the struggling Arizona Diamondbacks. Rockies 3, Padres 2: Juan Nicasio pitched six solid innings and Colorado edged San Diego for a rare road victory.
NEW YORK — Baseball Commissioner Bud Selig says the sport’s new replay system is working well despite a few problems during its first two weeks. While baseball began video review late in the 2008 season, it was limited to potential home runs and boundary calls. The new system that began March 30 vastly expands the types of plays that managers and umpires can ask to be reviewed at a replay center in New York. Calls by umpires on the field have been confirmed in 33 of 89 challenges through Monday and overturned in 30. For 25 others, calls stood because of a lack of “clear and convincing” evidence. In one instance, umpires asked Omar Infante homered for a video review to check and drove in two runs for the the balls-strike count. Royals. Ventura (1-0), an elite Tampa Bay loses pitcher prospect with a 100 mph to Tommy John surgery fastball, allowed four hits and BALTIMORE — Tampa one earned run with seven strikeouts in his fifth major Bay left-hander Matt Moore will miss the remainder of league start. Infante hit a solo shot in the season after opting to elbow-ligament the first off Lucas Harrell (0- have 3) as the Royals found some replacement surgery. Dr. James Andrews is to offense after managing just five runs combined while operate next week on the 24getting swept last weekend in year-old pitcher, who made the AL All-Star team last year. Minnesota. Carlos Corporan homered Moore will be the first Rays pitcher to undergo Tommy for the Astros. Blue Jays 9, Twins 3: John surgery since Jason Jose Bautista had three hits Isringhausen in June 2009. Moore hasn’t pitched and an RBI, and Brett Lawrie hit a grand slam in the ninth since walking off the mound inning to help Toronto beat with elbow soreness on April 7 in Kansas City. He was Minnesota. Edwin Encarnacion had placed on the disabled list the two hits and an RBI, and following day. Aaron Loup (1-0) won in PRO FOOTBALL relief of starter Brandon Morrow, who lasted 3 2-3 Running back Johnson innings on a 35-degree night meets with the Jets at Target Field. The Blue Jays NEW YORK — Former led 5-2 going into the ninth Tennessee Titans running before Lawrie’s drive off back Chris Johnson visited Jared Burton put it away. the New York Jets, a person Chris Colabello had three familiar with the situation hits and Trevor Plouffe told The Associated Press. homered for the Twins, who Johnson was released by had won three straight. the Titans on April 7, three days after the team informed him of the decision. The forFinley won the high jump, mer 2,000-yard rusher met Julie Walker took the discus, with the Jets at their facility Brittany Kreutzer was first in and took a physical, accordthe 400 and Pacific won both ing to the person who spoke to the AP on condition of relays. Elizabeth Standley of anonymity because the team Powers was a double-winner doesn’t make player visits in the long jump and triple public. The running back attendjump, while Bandon’s Aida Santoro won the 1,500 and ed the Knicks-Nets basketball game in Brooklyn on 3,000. Cole Kreutzer was a Tuesday night, and told triple-winner for Pacific’s reporters that his visit with boys, taking the 200, 400 the Jets “went well,” but he wasn’t ready to make a deciand triple jump. The Pirates also got wins sion. The Jets were the first by Angel Lopez in the 800, team Johnson has met with Acer Nye in the 3,000 and since becoming a free agent. Ethan Cline in the 300meter hurdles, as well as Johnson tries to revive his career in Canada winning the 4x100 relay. Myrtle Point’s Kenden VERO BEACH, Fla. — Findley won the discus and Chad Johnson is back on a javelin and teammate Billy football field, and says he’s Strain won the high jump and humble for the opportunity. The former NFL receiver high hurdles.
Fielder hits first home run for Rangers THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ARLINGTON, Texas — Prince Fielder and Kevin Kouzmanoff hit back-toback homers, Robbie Ross limited Seattle to five singles in seven-plus innings and the Texas Rangers beat the Mariners 5-0 Tuesday night. Fielder ended a 13-game homerless streak to start the season with his new team, hitting a line drive to rightcenter off former Texas firstround pick Blake Beavan (0-1) leading off the second inning. Two pitches later, Kouzmanoff went deep to left. Kouzmanoff also had two doubles, the second one driving in two runs to put the Rangers up 4-0 in the eighth. Ross (1-0), a former reliever, got his first win as a starter in his third try as the Rangers recorded their third straight win by shutout and fourth in seven victories overall. Fielder’s homer drought was the second-longest of his career to start the season. He twice went 14 games before his first long ball — in 2008 and 2010. Athletics 10, Angels 9, 11 innings: Josh Donaldson
TRACK Pacific sweeps home invite From Page B1 Josh Kimble took the shot put and discus for North Bend, while BrookingsHarbor’s David Joyce won the 200 and 400 after finishing second to North Bend’s Matt Woods in the 100. Shaine Graham won both the high hurdles and interfor hurdles mediate Brookings-Harbor. He and North Bend’s Cam Lucero posted the fastest times for Class 4A this season in the 110-meter race. “It felt really good,” Graham said after that race. “The first couple of meets, I didn’t have that much com-
drove in Jed Lowrie with an 11th-inning double, and Oakland overcame Mike Trout’s tying homer in the ninth to beat Los Angeles. Lowrie led off the 11th with a single AL against Recap YH oe rsrlear na (0-1), the Angels’ seventh pitcher. Donaldson hit a sharp grounder inside third base for the AL-leading A’s, who have won four straight and eight of nine. Jim Johnson (2-2) pitched two innings for Oakland, getting Howie Kendrick on a groundout with Trout and Albert Pujols in scoring position to end it. Trout hit a two-run shot in the ninth for the Angels, who have lost three of four. Both teams erased late three-run deficits during two dismal bullpen performances. The Angels trailed 9-6 in the eighth after leading 6-3 heading to the seventh. White Sox 2, Red Sox 1: Alexei Ramirez scored the winning run in the ninth inning on a two-out throwing error by Xander Bogaerts,
and Chicago edged Boston on a frigid night. With the score tied at 1, Red Sox reliever Burke Badenhop (0-2) allowed a one-out single to Ramirez. After Tyler Flowers struck out, Chris Capuano walked Adam Eaton. On a 3-2 count, Marcus Semien hit a grounder to Bogaerts, who one-hopped his throw to first baseman Mike Carp. Carp wasn’t able to scoop the ball and Ramirez, already running on the pitch, never stopped while rounding third and scored without a throw. Daniel Webb (1-0) got one out for the victory. The temperature at first pitch was 40 degrees. The upper deck was closed because of ice on the ramps. Adam Dunn homered for the White Sox, who have won four of five. Daniel Nava homered for Boston, which has lost three straight. Red Sox slugger Mike Napoli left in the ninth after injuring his left ring finger sliding into second base. Royals 4, Astros 2: Yordano Ventura threw seven strong innings for his first major league win to lead Kansas City over Houston.
petition. But a race like that, running against Cameron, was very good.” Lucero was part of a surprise win for North Bend, combining with Woods, Cunningham and Drew Matthews to take the 4x400meter relay. Woods and Matthews both are new to track this spring and the 400 is a distance that is new to them and longer than Lucero’s usual efforts. Matthews won the long jump Tuesday. Meanwhile, Marshfield distance runner Colby Gillett was second in the 400 and then took a win in the 800 by chasing down Siuslaw’s Mitchell Butler, the state leader for the 3,000, in the home stretch. Both likely will run the two longest races in the district meet.
“Coach didn’t want us to run the 15-3 today, so we ran the 4-8,” Gillett said, adding that his time of 2:07.08 was “great.” South Umpqua was the only league school not present Tuesday. Most of the same schools will be competing Saturday at the Bay Area’s other school when Marshfield hosts the annual Prefontaine Rotary Invitational. Pacific Invitational: The host Pirates swept the team titles in their own invitational on Tuesday, with the girls edging Myrtle Point and the boys dominating the other six schools, nearly doubling up runner-up Bandon. Riley Engdahl won the 200 and both hurdles races for Pacific’s girls. Amanda
Selig is happy with new instant replay system
who once went by the last name of Ochocinco is in a minicamp this week with the CFL’s Montreal Alouettes. The three-day session began Tuesday and there’s a real chance Johnson will be with the club when its season begins in June. Johnson last played an NFL game in the 2011 season. He was with the Miami Dolphins for training camp the following season, and his contract was terminated one day after he was arrested on a misdemeanor domestic battery charge.
BASKETBALL Luol Deng is honored for community service INDEPENDENCE, Ohio — Cavaliers forward Luol Deng has won the J. Walter Kennedy Award, given annually to an NBA player for community service. Deng has had a long commitment to philanthropic work in his native South Sudan. His recent public service announcement for EnoughProject.org urges peace in his homeland. Deng also established a charitable foundation in Britain, which granted his family political asylum. Cavs coach Mike Brown says Deng’s award is “welldeserved. He has an amazing story.” Deng says he’s honored to receive the award, which is named after the league’s second commissioner and has been handed out since 1975.
Two Arizona stars will make jump to the NBA TUCSON, Ariz. — Aaron Gordon and Nick Johnson are leaving Arizona for the NBA. One of the top freshmen during the 2013-14 season, Gordon was widely expected to leave after one season in Tucson. Johnson built up his draft stock with a superb junior season, earning numerous All-America honors and the Pac-12 player of year award. Johnson led Arizona with 16.3 points per game last season while proving to be one of the nation’s best perimeter defenders. Gordon was named the Pac-12 freshman of the year after averaging 12.4 points and 8 rebounds per game. Coach Sean Miller said freshman Rondae HollisJefferson and sophomore Kaleb Tarczewski will remain at Arizona for another season. Arizona (33-5) came within a point of reaching the Final Four, losing to Wisconsin in the Elite Eight.
GOLF Players Championship changes playoff format PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — The Players Championship is changing this year to a three-hole aggregate playoff involving the closing stretch at the TPC Sawgrass. PGA Tour commissioner Tim Finchem announced the new format Wednesday. The Players Championship previously was a sudden-death playoff that began on the par-3 17th hole, famous for having an island green. Starting this year, a playoff would take place on the par-5 16th hole, the 17th, and the par-4 18th. If players are still tied, it would go to sudden death starting on the 17th. The Players Championship is May 8-11. It becomes the only regular PGA Tour event to use a playoff format that is not sudden death.
Day will take break to heal injured thumb HILTON HEAD ISLAND, S.C. — Jason Day has a cast on his left hand to immobilize his injured thumb and isn’t expected to return to competition until The Players Championship in three weeks. Day injured his thumb while winning the Match Play Championship in late February. He took six weeks off before playing at the Masters, where he barely made the cut.
C M Y
Wednesday, April 16,2014 • The World • B5
Tips to make cooking fun and rewarding I remember my grandmother saying, “If we didn’t need food, we’d all be rich!” This may be true. But then, a life withEVERYDAY out food CHEAPSKATE would be a little l e s s pleasurable. Still, there are so many ways to m a k e g r e a t f o o d Mary cheap, Hunt m a k e perishable food last and the grocery budget stretch like nobody’s business. Enjoy today’s tips, filled with practiced wisdom for practical solutions to make cooking fun and rewarding for you and your family. Bon appetit! PUT A LID ON IT. When I first started cooking, making a perfect grilled cheese sandwich seemed to elude me. Either my sandwich was toasted on the outside with unmelted cheese inside, or the cheese was gooey but the outside burnt. Then I figured out the old fry cook trick: put a lid on it! Once one side is perfectly grilled, turn it over and then cover the pan with a lid or baking sheet. You will never settle for a sub-par grilled cheese again. SLIPPERY CHICKEN. Pulling the skin off chicken can be tough when it’s slippery because it’s difficult to get a good grip. Solution: Dip your fingers in flour first and the skin will pull right off. ONE LOVELY CUPPA. If you love coffee as much as I do and have never tried a gadget called Aerobie (everydaycheapskate.com/aerobie) by AeroPress, you are in for a delicious surprise. Aerobie is manual and the cheapest, easiest, fastest way to make a really great cup of coffee. And, yes, I do mean just one cup of perfectly brewed coffee at a time. Aerobie is small enough to keep one in your desk drawer at the office and another at home. Can’t break the $4-a-day Starbucks habit? This could do it. For me, Aerobie makes such a superior cup of coffee, breaking that habit’s a cinch. HEAT THE MUG. Tired of that first morning cup of steaming hot coffee cooling off too quickly? Do this: As your coffee is brewing, fill your coffee mug with water and heat it to boiling in the microwave. Pour out the water into a dirty dish or pan that needs to be soaked, and replace with hot coffee. You’ll be amazed by how much longer the coffee stays hot. O N E G O O D E G G . To determine whether an egg is still fresh enough to eat, immerse it in a pan of cool, salted water. If it sinks, it’s fresh — if it rises to the surface, toss it. FREEZING EGGS. When eggs are on sale, stock up. Break the eggs into a freezersafe container and whisk well to blend. Freeze. When you need an egg in a recipe, use an ice cream scoop to portion out what you need, as you would scoop ice cream. Once scoop is equal to one egg. GR EAS E T H E GR AT ER . To get more cheese in the recipe and less stuck on the grater, spray both sides of the grater lightly with cooking spray before grating the cheese. Would you like to send a tip to Mary? You can email her at firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. Include your first and last name and state. Mary Hunt is the founder of www.DebtProofLiving.com and author of 24 books, including her 2013 release “The Smart Woman’s Guide to Planning for Retirement.” To find out more about Mary and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
FRANK AND ERNEST
THE BORN LOSER
THE FAMILY CIRCUS
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
ROSE IS ROSE
KIT ’N’ CARLYLE
B6• The World •Wednesday, April 16, 2014
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213 General Four Mile Logging, Inc. is seeking a
Processor Operator Health Ins. & retirement available. Please call for application: 541-396-2713.
We are excited to announce an available position as a
Financial Services Representative in Bandon, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 EOE. For more details please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org
206 Customer Service
Southwestern Oregon Publishing Company a division of Lee Enterprises, is seeking a qualified candidate for a full-time position as a
Classified Advertising Customer Service Representative. The primary responsibility of this position will be to advance the success of digital, commercial employment and private party advertising for our daily and weekly newspapers, and our website www.theworldlink.com. Through outbound calling, this position requires someone with the ability to secure advertising while maintaining positive client relations for the long-term. Additional responsibilities will includes, an aptitude to work independently within a supportive team dynamic is a distinction we seek in a candidate for this responsibility. If you possess initiative, are detail-oriented, punctual and have a demonstrated history of effectively meeting deadlines in a timely and accurate manner, then we’d like to hear from you. Position Requirements: Previous sales support, or related field of work. Excellent phone manner, proper grammar/writing skills. Type 30-35 wpm or better. Solid computer aptitude - especially with database programs. The successful candidate must have reliable transportation, a valid drivers’ license, proof of auto insurance and a clean driving record. Cross training and traveling to our weekly newspapers is required. We offer an hourly wage, plus a commission plan, and a benefit package including medical, dental, vision, 401(k), and paid time off. Please apply online at http://www.lee.net/careers. Equal Opportunity Employer/Drug Free Workplace
The Oregon Laborers Apprenticeship Program is looking for new applicants interested in a career in construction. These jobs have excellent starting pay, benefits and free trade-related training. Program orientations are scheduled for Monday, April 7th at 6:00 PM and Tuesday, April 8th at 8:00 AM at the Bay Area Labor Center, 3427 Ash St., North Bend. On the web at www.osilaborerstraining.org and facebook.com/orlaborersapprenticeship The Best Western Inn at Face Rock Hotel & Suites, Bandon’s only AAA 3-Diamond property and winner of the 2013 Trip Advisor award of excellence is seeking an individual to lead our housekeeping team. 2 year’s supervisory experience required, hospitality experience preferred. This is a great career opportunity, with training, salary, incentives and lot’s of continuing education. Submit resume in person at 3225 Beach Loop Drive, Bandon. EOE
SALES CONSULTANT 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. 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.
Education Coordinator Coos Historical & Maritime Museum Visit our website www.cooshistory.org for all the details. Check under “Museum News” at the bottom right of the website home page. Applications due by April 22, 2014. No calls please.
211 Health Care
Care Giving 225 227 Elderly Care HARMONY HOMECARE “Quality Caregivers provide Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788
FULL TIME Accounts Payable Clerk Southern Coos Hospital Experience required. Great work environment, wages, benefits. firstname.lastname@example.org 541-347-4515 EOE, Vet Pref & Tobacco-Free
306 Jobs Wanted Interest List for future openings: Independent Contract Newspaper Carrier. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
ONCE A WEEK DELIVERY The World Link- Free Paper. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
FULL TIME Surgical Technologist Southern Coos Hospital is growing! Come join our Surgical team. Great work environment, wages, benefits. Moving allowance available email@example.com 541-347-4515 EOE, Vet Pref & Tobacco-Free
Notices 400 403 Found Found: Set of Nissan car keys with remote on Frontage Road. 541-267-4299
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
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.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
911 RV/Motor Homes
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED$35.00 $15.00 PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, $45.00 Thursday & Saturday
under $200 total 4 lines - 3 days - Free
2004 Montana model 2980 RL 5th Wheel, three slide outs. No smoking or pets, $17,500. Call 541-756-3640
912 Service Trucks Found & Found Pets Garage Sale / Bazaars
5 lines - 5 days - Free
Lost & Lost Pets
5 lines - 5 days
All free ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
LOST!! Set of keys, Barview Area. Reward!! 541-888-3619
Services 425 430 Lawn Care Rod’s Landscape Maintenance Gutter Cleaning, Pressure Washing, Tree Trimming, Trash Hauling and more! Lic. #7884 Visa/MC accepted 541-404-0107
Real Estate 500 501 Commercial PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
4 BED, 1.5 bath in warm, sunny Coquille. Fully updated and move-in ready. $0 down, low monthly payments w/assumable USDA-RHS loan. Less than renting! $139,000. Rare opportunity, for details e-mail Tom: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 541-404-9123.
Better (includes boxing) 5 lines - 2 days $15.00
Better 6 lines - 10 days i $55.00
(includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 days $20.00
(includes boxing) 6 lines - 20 days $69.95 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
604 Homes Unfurnished Lakeside 2 bdrm. 1 1/2 bath, $675 mo. Range, Fridge, W/D, Carport plus Storage, Fenced yard 1st last and Deposit. References required. Call 541-759-3368
North Bend Small 2 Bed - 1 Bath home. Fenced back yard, Deck,Carport, Wood stove near 7-Eleven . $675mo. 1st, last plus $100 cleaning dep. Available 4-21-14. 2190 Virginia Ave, corner of Virginia & Madrona. For more information call 541-404-5023 WANTED: 2 bedroom single level house or duplex.Need a home now, moved in from out of state. Call with any possibilities. 541-808-4114
612 Townhouse/Condo BAYFRONT TOWNHOMES Wooded setting, fireplace, decks, view of bay and bridge. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Tamarac 541-759-4380
Other Stuff 700
All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Pets/Animals 800 801 Birds/Fish 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
26ft. Aluminum free standing wheel chair ramp with side rails, deck and hardware. $1900. Electric hospital bed with trapeze and mattress. Like new $1200. 541-572-5974 For Sale: (Broy Hill) Oak China Hutch, Antiques. Singer Treadle, (Waterfall) Dresser and vanity, appliances. Much more! Call 541-366-1252 for information. desk.
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
Pets (Includes a Photo) Good 5 lines - 5 days $12.00
Better 5 lines - 10 days $17.00
Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 15 days $25.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Coos Bay 3 bdrm 1 bath home on corner lot. Appliances included. New flooring, carpet and kitchen counters plus much more. $124,500. For more info. call 541-297-4750
Kohl’s Cat House Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876
803 Dogs AKC German Shepherd “Duke”. Needs a new home, would make an amazing K9/Search & Rescue. Only serious inquires. $1000 call. 541-435-0205
808 Pet Care Pet Cremation 541-267-3131
Rentals 600 601 Apartments APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Studio Apt. C.B. $395 Lg Studio N.B. $465 2 bedroom C.B. $550 No pets/ no smoking Call for info.
541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties Coquille: 1 bed 1 bath Apt. $600mo. includes utilities, No pets/smoking. First/last and deposit required. 541-396-1858
Townhouses in a park like setting. Close to lake, swocc & shopping Stove/Fridge/Drapes. W/D Hook ups W/G pd. 3- Bed $490 3-Bed $530. Apply at 324 Ackerman 541-888-4762
(includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines -15 days $17.00
ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless 8-27-12
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
703 Lawn/Garden 7’ Wishing well, exc. yard decor. 541-888-3648 $75.00
Auto - Vehicles Boats -Trailers Good 6 lines - 5 days $15.00
40 FT. aluminum extension ladder $200. 20’ Stinson light weight plank $250. Cement mixer $100. 541-347-1711.
710 Miscellaneous FREE pick up and Recycle old Printer & Computers in North Bend and Coos Bay. Call 541-294-9107
(includes photo) 6 lines - 10 days $20.00
Best (includes photo & boxing) 6 lines - 15 days $25.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
30 Yards of Dark Blue Upholstery. $50. Call 541-269-9075. 5 gal propane tank, new and full. 541-888-3648 $20.00 Spare tire carrier, fits trailer tonge or rv bumper, w/u-bolts. 541-888-3648 $15.00
Recreation/ Sports 725 734 Misc. Goods
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.
All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Oregon Duck Planter box, Hardi plank siding. 18”x18”x19”H. $20.00pr/35.00pr 541-888-3648
GUN SHOW North Bend April 19th and 20th North Bend Community Center, 2222 Broadway, NB. Buy-Sell-Trade. Sat. 9am-4pm, Sun.10am-3pm. Admission $5.00. 12 and under free. Info 541-347-2120
Market Place 750
915 Used Cars 2006 BMW 3 series. 4 door, Auto, Air, Moon Roof, Stereo, Cruise. Grey w/ Black Leather interior. 86k. $10,995.Nice car! 541-756-5123
916 Used Pick-Ups 2000 Ford F650 Flatbed Truck, Cumins Engine, 6 Speed, Air Breaks. 26,000 GVWR. $12,800. Call 541-269-5175
Legals 100 NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING A public meeting of the Budget Committee of the Coquille School District, Coos County, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 to June 30, 2015, will be held at 1366 N. Gould, Street, Coquille, Oregon. The meeting will take place on May 14 2014 at 6:00 PM. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message.
This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Listed below is the time and place of an additional Budget Committee meeting that will be held to take public comment. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee. Date: May 21, 2014 Time: 6:00PM Location: 1366 N. Gould Street, Coquille, OR PUBLISHED: The World - April 16 and 23, 2014 (ID-20250107) Private Timber Sale 40 acres more or less
Private property owner seeks bids for timber sale and or logging contract. Contractor would be responsible for:
5 lines - 5 days $8.00
1993 CAMPER. Self contained. Indoor/outdoor shower, Electric furnace, Electric jacks, very clean, $4900 OBO. 541-756-1739
North Curry County
5 lines - 10 days $12.00
914 Travel Trailers
A copy of the budget document may be inspected after 6:00 PM on May 14, 2014; or a copy may be inspected or obtained on or after May 15, 2014 between the hours of 8:30 AM and 4:00 PM at Coquille School District, 1366 N. Gould Street, Coquille, OR
1974 Ford N 600, all tools included $18,000. Call 541-297-5926
‘79 CHEVY HALF TON short bed, lowered, new brakes, transmission, shocks, alternator, battery, upholstery. Very good condition. $4,250 541-366-1293.
Loft Bed w/ 541-217-9584
504 Homes for Sale
Good 5 lines - 1 day $12.00
6 lines -5 days $45.00
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.
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!
THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 2014 You can be of great help to benevolent or charitable groups this year. If you stand up for causes you believe in, your approach will attract others.The significant strides you make will contribute to your personal and professional advancement. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Others will seek your help today. Take the time to listen to their problems, even if you can’t provide a solution. Your support alone will build strong alliances. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You will be able to perform at an amazing level today.Your value will be noticed if you mix work with pleasure.Take advantage of any social invitations you receive. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Share your goals with your superiors. Be specific. If they don’t know what you want, you won’t get the opportunities to advance that you are looking for. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Children in your life will be quite observant today. Take time out to listen to what they’re saying. The approach you take will influence a project’s outcome. A creative outlet will do you good. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Enlist friends and family to help with home improvements. Renovations will turn out to be more expensive than anticipated, but you will be pleased with the results.
1) All the work, including but not limited to logging, transport and sales to mills; highest and best sales prices, for instance Oregon Department of Forestry Web Site Log prices for region 2) Obeying all laws including but not limited to Oregon Forest Practices Act; Federal Clean Water Act; Endangered Species Act 3) Obtaining all permits including but not limited to road permit from US Forest Service for use of Road 5105 4) Preserving existing homesite, well, septic and drainfield 5) Contractor to be licensed and bonded Time is of the essence. Bids and proposals will be due as soon as possible. Work to be completed by June 30, 2014 or before fire season, whichever is earlier. Interested parties can obtain sample contract, homesite, well and septic locations, and 1989 and 2013 Timber cruises on request. John R. Huttl, owner, PO Box 729, Medford, OR 97501. Phone 541 621 6590; email@example.com. This ad creates no obligation on owner to award a contract to any prospective bidder. PUBLISHED: The World- April 09 and 16, 2014 ( ID- 20250177)
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Someone from your past will make an unexpected return. Don’t let stressful situations eat away at your health. Relax, even if a personal encounter is less than perfect. Take care when traveling. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — You can’t buy love. Your budget will suffer if you purchase expensive gifts. Concentrate on earning money rather than spending it unwisely, and offer support, not cash, to others. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Refrain from bringing work problems home with you. Let traffic delays, work issues, or other minor irritations slide.Your health and family relationships are more important. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Don’t deceive yourself. Make commitments for the right reasons. Don’t sign on for something that you don’t believe in just to follow the crowd or gain acceptance. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You’ll make an impression with your public speaking skills. An offer of a leadership position is likely to come your way.You will be successful if you make a move that sets an example. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Be sure to keep your thoughts to yourself at work. Wait for a more favorable time to make any requests of your superiors — right now, just stick to doing your work quietly and well. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Be open to new situations. Joining a social group will introduce you to new and interesting people. Have some fun, let loose and enjoy life.Work shouldn’t be your only outlet.