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SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 2014
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878
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Expect changes in wine industry
Prices ❶ Rifle — $700 ❷ Knife — $40 ❸ Binoculars — $200 ❹ Backpack —$100 ➎ Ammo — $20 ➏ Jacket — $100 ❼ GPS — $300 ❽ SUV — $5,000 * Not shown, resident Sports Pac license $164.75
BY ERIC MORTENSON Capital Press
tributed to their original decline. Although no state-level ban on hunting with lead ammunition has been proposed in Oregon, researchers point out that the Environmental Protection Agency has been petitioned for a nationwide ban. There’s also the potential for condor recovery in Southern Oregon. The impact of a lead ammo ban? Mostly cost. While hunting waterfowl with lead shot has long been banned under federal law, the vast majority of big game, small game and upland birds are hunted with lead ammunition. Anglin said that there’s currently no baseline data on lead ammunition use in the state, but he estimated it was as high as 98 percent. Plenty of manufacturers offer lead-free hunting bullets and ammunition loaded with them, but they aren’t cheap. A 20-round box of .30-06 Springfield — one of the most popular big game hunting cartridges — loaded with 150-grain lead-core jacketed soft point bullets will run $17 to $22 at most major retailers. The same number of the same cartridge loaded with Barnes Triple-Shock X-Bullets — one of the most popular lead-free bullets — will run you at least $40. That may seem like a small price increase, but everything is cumulative, especially for hunters in a county where 17 percent of the population lives below the federal poverty line.
A projected turnover of West Coast wineries could big bring change to an industry that’s an outsized agricultural player in California, Oregon and Washington. More than 10 percent of winery owners surveyed said they’re strongly considering selling out in the next five years, according to a report from industry expert Rob McMillan, founder of the Premium Wine Division for Silicon Valley Bank in St. Helena, Calif. In addition, 31 percent said they’re open to a sale under the right circumstances. McMillan said ownership change may be unsettling, but isn’t necessarily a bad thing. “Far from being a weakness, transitions and sales in any industry are a sign of current and future strength,” he wrote in his report titled, “Ownership Transitions in the Wine Industry 2014.” “An exit ramp in a business segment is critical for its overall health,” McMillan wrote. “Consider the impact of an industry where there are no sales transactions. Exits would only mean abandoned businesses.” Ownership changes are necessary in order for winery brands to prosper after the founders are gone, McMillan said. Most of the wineries that change hands will be small operations, he said. With 4,989 wineries on the West Coast, the survey results imply that 524 wineries are strongly considering selling their operation in the next five years, he concluded. McMillan projects the sales will include 98 wineries in Washington and 79 in Oregon. In California, 78 Napa County wineries will sell, and 59 will sell in Sonoma County, according to the report. McMillan has written about the
SEE HUNTING | A8
SEE WINE | A8
6 Photo illustration by Lou Sennick, The World
Hunters by the numbers Hunters are getting older
COOS BAY — Hunting has been a part of the Pacific Northwest for thousands of years. The region’s original American Indian inhabitants hunted for subsistence. Later, white settlers took to the woods for both food and sport. That heritage is now having to face problems whose solutions may create problems of their own. According to Oregon State University, roughly 4,200 Oregon hunters will receive letters this month asking them about their use and understanding of lead ammunition. The study, a joint venture of OSU and the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, was prompted partially by the California Legislature’s decision to ban hunting with lead ammo. Ron Anglin, administrator for the ODFW Wildlife Division, stressed that there’s no imminent ban that would affect Oregon hunters. But the agency wants to be prepared. “We do know the debate is out there,” Anglin said. “We feel very strongly that if we’re going to walk into those kinds of discussions that we know what our hunters think.” The California ban, passed last year, takes effect in 2019 and was prompted by the recovery of the endangered California condor, which feeds on carrion. The state first imposed a limit-
Median age of licensed hunters in 1991 — 41.6 Median age of licensed hunters in 2003 — 46
By Lou Sennick, The World
Lead-core ammunition like this is at the heart of a major study being undertaken by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and Oregon State University. ed ban on lead ammo in condor recovery areas in 2007. Scientists began re-releasing the animals into the wild in 1992. Since then, their numbers have rebounded, with the potential for full restoration of the population in Northern California. Researchers say the animals are susceptible to lead poisoning from bullet fragments in gut piles, and that the phenomenon likely con-
Defiant IRS head will wait to release lost email information The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Defiant before skeptical Republicans, the head of the IRS refused to apologize Friday for lost emails that might shed light on the tax agency’s targeting of tea party and other groups before the 2010 and 2012 elections. Instead, Commissioner John Koskinen accused the chairman of a powerful House committee of misleading the public by making false statements based on incomplete information. The contentious back-and-forth didn’t end there. Later in the hearing, Rep. Paul Ryan, the Republicans’ vice presidential candidate two years ago, told Koskinen bluntly that “nobody believes you.” “I have a long career. That’s the first time anybody has said they do not believe me,” said Koskinen, who came out of retirement
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in December to take over the IRS. Previously, he served in other positions under Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush. The hearing showed that emotions are running hotter than ever in the dispute over the IRS and political fundraising. Rep. Dave Camp of Michigan, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, asked Koskinen to testify a week after the IRS disclosed that it had lost an untold number of emails to and from Lois Lerner. Lerner headed the division that processes applications for tax-exempt status during a time when, the IRS has acknowledged, agents improperly scrutinized applications from tea party and other conservative groups. Camp was clearly expecting Koskinen to be more contrite. “What I didn’t hear in that was an apol-
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BY MATTHEW DAY The Associated Press WASHINGTON — About 65 percent of senior executives at the Veterans Affairs Department got performance bonuses last year despite widespread treatment delays and preventable deaths at VA hospitals and clinics, the agency said Friday. More than 300 VA executives were paid a total of $2.7 million in bonuses last year, said Gina Farrisee, assistant VA secretary for human resources and administration. That amount is down from about $3.4 million in bonuses paid in 2012, Farrisee said. The totals do not include tens of millions of dollars in bonuses awarded to doctors, dentists and other medical providers throughout the VA’s nearly 900 hospitals and clinics. Workers at the Phoenix VA Health Care
SEE IRS | A8
BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER
VA: 65 percent of senior executives got bonuses
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Clarice Edwards, West Valley City, Utah Maria Nelson, Coos Bay Jerald Nix, Coos Bay Hal Ford, Coos Bay
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BY THOMAS MORIARTY
Obituaries | A5
FLOOR MODELS, AS IS, DISCONTINUED, CLOSE OUTS
System — where officials have confirmed dozens of patients died while awaiting treatment — received about $3.9 million in bonuses last year, newly released records show. The merit-based bonuses were doled out to about 650 employees, including doctors, nurses, administrators, secretaries and cleaning staff. There was confusion Friday about the number of senior executives who received bonuses. During a hearing Friday of the House Veterans’ Affairs Committee, both lawmakers and Farrisee had indicated that nearly 80 percent of senior executives had received bonuses. Later, however, the committee provided documents showing that 304 of 470 senior executives, or 64.7 percent, had received bonuses. The committee and a VA spokesman said the 80 percent SEE VETERANS | A8
Partly sunny 63/49 Weather | A8
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A2 •The World • Saturday,June 21,2014
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
Locals walk at Linfield A total of 743 candidates for degrees were presented at the Linfield College commencement exercises that took place June 1, in McMinnville. Graduates are listed below according to hometown. Those graduating cum laude carried a grade point average of 3.650 to 3.799; magna cum laude graduates carried a 3.800 to 3.899; and summa cum laude carried a 3.900 to 4.000. Bandon: Brandon Lyle Lemerande, bachelor of science, economics and finance; Robin Audrey Estelle Thomas, bachelor of science, social and behavioral sciences (magna cum laude). Brookings: Nancidee Horn, bachelor of science in nursing. Coos Bay: Magdalena Goetz, bachelor of science in nursing; Brittney Lee Morris, bachelor of arts, creative writing. Florence: Thomas Charles Balcom, bachelor of science in nursing; Jeannine Marie Shepherd, bachelor of science in nursing. Grants Pass: Jordan M. Romick, bachelor of science, exercise science; Donald Jeffrey Saxon, bachelor of science, economics. Klamath Falls: Andrea Jo Snyder, bachelor of arts, creative writing; Chad C. Swan, bachelor of arts, mass communication. Medford: Linnaea Ruth Funk, bachelor of arts, Spanish; Christina Maria Martinez, bachelor of science in nursing; Wendy Michelle Rauch, bachelor of science in nursing. Newport: Jaimee Bierhaus, bachelor of science in nursing; Jessica Brandt, bachelor of science in nursing (magna cum laude). Roseburg: Jesse Archambault, bachelor of arts, economics and international business; Derek Aaron Priestley, bachelor of science, finance.
Running for peace
By Lou Sennick, The World
Youngsters at the Boys and Girls Club of Southwestern Oregon take turns running around the field with the The Sri Chinmoy Oneness-Home Peace Run torch Thursday afternoon. The torch team started a 10,000 mile run with the torch in New York City and are traveling around the United States with stops in Mexico and Canada. They stopped at the club in Coos Bay on their way north along U.S. Highway 101 to talk to the youngsters and give them a brief chance to run with the torch next to the club.
Police Log June 18, 11:10 p.m., harassment, 900 block of Augustine Avenue.
COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT June 18, 5:55 a.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 100 block of Norman Avenue. June 18, 3:35 p.m., disorderly conduct, Johnson Avenue and U.S. Highway 101. June 18, 3:52 p.m., criminal trespass, 800 block of South Front Street. June 18, 5:09 p.m., violation of restraining order, 200 block of South Schoneman Avenue. June 18, 5:13 p.m., theft, 100 block of North Cammann Street. June 18, 6:30 p.m., telephonic harassment, 1300 block of Washington Avenue. June 18, 7:50 p.m., assault, John Topits Park. June 18, 10:07 p.m., dispute, 600 block of Hemlock Avenue. June 18, 10:38 p.m., dispute, 100 block of South Wall Street.
June 19, 5:24 a.m., harassment, 100 block of West Anderson Avenue. June 19, 8:37 a.m., dispute, 200 block of North Empire Boulevard. June 19, 8:40 a.m., disorderly conduct, Safeway. June 19, 10:51 a.m., woman arrested on warrant charging probation violation, Schoneman Avenue and Newmark Avenue. June 19, 12:39 p.m., violation of restraining order, 500 block of South Fourth Stree.t June 19, 1:34 p.m., dispute, 500 block of Schetter Avenue. June 19, 3:05 p.m., theft, Coos Bay Public Library. June 19, 3:55 p.m., hit-and-run collision, Central Avenue and North Eighth Street.
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June 19, 4:12 p.m., fraud, 200 block of North Broadway Street. June 19, 6:12 p.m., man arrested on Washington Department of Corrections warrant charging escape, Coos Bay Public Library. June 19, 7:09 p.m., dispute, 100 block of North Marple Street. June 19, 8:31 p.m., man arrested for second-degree criminal mischief, unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, interfering, thirddegree escape and probation violation, Coos Bay Boardwalk. June 19, 9:09 p.m., dispute, 1600 block of Minnesota Avenue. June 19, 9:12 p.m., probation violation, 100 block of North Cammann Street. June 19, 9:27 p.m., fight, 1500 block of North 19th Street. June 19, 9:59 p.m., dispute, 3500 block of Lindberg Street. June 20, 12:11 a.m., burglary, 900 block of South Empire Boulevard. June 20, 5:47 a.m., criminal trespass, 1500 block of North 19th Street.
COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE June 19, 10:42 a.m., theft of mail, 600 block of Tiara Street, Lakeside.
June 19, 4:47 p.m., theft, 63500 block of Olive Barber Road, Coos Bay. June 19, 3:12 p.m., theft, 93500 block of Coalbank Road, Coos Bay. June 19, 3:16 p.m., criminal trespass, 92600 block of Cape Arago Highway, Coos Bay. June 19, 5:43 p.m., burglary, 61800 block of Double Eagle Road, Coos Bay. June 19, 6:32 p.m., burglary, 69000 block of Sand Point Lane, North Bend. June 19, 9:24 p.m., assault, Coalbank Slough Bridge, Coos Bay.
COQUILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT June 18, 3:41 p.m., harassment, 700 block of North Collier Street. June 19, 7:08 p.m., theft, 600 block of East Seventh Street.
NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT June 18, 12:51 p.m., disorderly conduct, Newmark Street and Oak Street. June 18, 2:40 p.m., man arrested on warrants charging failure to appear and second-degree fail-
ure to appear, 2200 block of Meade Street. June 18, 4:41 p.m., fraud, 2400 block of Tremont Avenue. June 18, 5:05 p.m., criminal trespass, 2000 block of Ohio Street. June 18, 5:23 p.m., woman arrested on two counts of second-degree theft, Broadway Avenue and Lombard Street. June 18, 8:03 p.m., dispute, 3000 block of Oak Street. June 19, 1:52 a.m., criminal trespass, 2800 block of Oak Street. June 19, 4:35 a.m., criminal mischief, Ferry Road Park. June 19, 6:52 a.m., man arrested on warrant charging thirddegree theft, unlawful entry to a motor vehicle and seconddegree criminal trespass, 1800 block of Virginia Avenue. June 19, 5:39 p.m., fraud, 1200 block of Virginia Avenue. June 19, 7:36 p.m., threats, North Bend area. June 19, 9:30 p.m., dispute, 1500 block of North 19th Street. June 20, 12:44 a.m., disorderly conduct, Meade Avenue and Connecticut Avenue.
Pets of the Week
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M-Th 11–9 F-Sat 11-10 Sun 11-8 63058 Highway 101, Coos Bay
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The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Cloud is an spayed adult female. She is mature. Adopting a mature cat can be very rewarding! Kittens are cute but mature cats are loving, affectionate and appreciative, and they don't climb the curtains. ■ Greyson is a neutered adult male. He is handsome and loving. Adult cats are smart, love to have quiet time and yet love to play, too. Volunteers don't always call the animals by the same name. Please be ready to describe their appearance. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541-294-3876 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit them online at www.kohlscats.rescuegroups.org.
Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring pets of the week, available for adoption through its “People-to-People” pet-matching service. ■ Kali is one of five 6-week-old kittens. She’s a calico, her siblings are orange. They will be spayed and neutered when big enough. ■ Maximus is a handsome and smart 8year-old, 70-pound black lab/pitbull mix with white on his chest and paws. He’s great with dogs and kids but plays too rough with cats. He loves the beach and going for walks, but his owner isn’t able to give him the exercise he needs. Evaluation required. For information about adoptions, call 541-756-6522.
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Wednesday, June 25th at 7:00 PM All proceeds to benefit the Egyptian Theatre Admission: $12.00 General; $10:00 Members & Seniors; $5.00 Age 12 and under 229 South Broadway, Coos Bay, OR 97420
Saturday,June 21,2014 • The World • A3
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
Public fire Orange Zone restrictions The imposed Due to heightened fire danger, the Coos Forest Protective Association is setting limitations on public activities in the forests. Effective June 25, CFPA will impose a regulated use closure for the general public on all private, county, state and BLM lands in Coos, Curry and western Douglas counties. The following is list of restrictions within the regulated use closure: ■ Smoking is prohibited while traveling, except within enclosed vehicles or at designated locations. ■ Open fires are prohibited, including campfires, charcoal fires, cooking fires and warming fires, except at designated, managed campgrounds. Portable cooking stoves using liquefied or bottled fuels are allowed. ■ Power saw use is prohibited between 1-8 p.m. When permitted, each saw must have one ax, one shovel and one operational fire extinguisher that is of at least an 8-ounce capacity. In addition, a fire watch is required for at least one hour following the use of each saw. ■ Motorized vehicles, including motorcycles and all terrain vehicles, are only permitted on improved roads free of grass and other flammable debris. All motor vehicles must be equipped with one gallon of water or one operational 2-pound or larger fire extinguisher, one ax and one shovel, except when traveling on state highways, county roads and maintained driveways. ■ All-terrain vehicles and motorcycles must be equipped with one operational 2-pound or larger fire extinguisher, except when traveling on state highways, county roads and maintained driveways. ■ Use of fireworks is prohibited. ■ Cutting, grinding and welding of metal is prohibited between 1-8 p.m. Cutting, grinding and welding of metal is permitted at all other hours, if conducted in a cleared area and if a water supply is present. ■ Mowing of dry, cured grass with power driven equipment is prohibited between the hours of noon8 p.m., except for the commercial culture and harvest of agricultural crops. ■ Any electric fence controller in use shall be: 1. Listed by a nationally recognized testing laboratory or be certified by the Department of Consumer and Business Services; 2. Operated in compliance with manufacturer’s instructions. ■ Under new Oregon law, the following are prohibited during fire season: sky lanterns, exploding targets, tracer ammunition or any bullet with a pyrotechnic charge in its base.
Coos, Douglas and Curry throughout the project area. county motorists can ■ State Highway 42 expect traffic delays at (Coos Bay-Roseburg these road construcHighway), milepost tion projects this 38.2-45.9, County week, according Line Curves to the Oregon safety improveDepartment of ments: This Zone Transportation and project will improve the Coos County Road safety through this Department: corridor by straightening the road in some areas and Coos County improving sight distances for ■ U.S. Highway 101, drivers. Watch for 24-hour milepost 233.4-234.5, lane closures six days a week, McCullough Bridge rehabil- from 7 p.m. Sunday to 7 p.m. itation (north section): This Saturday. Watch for flaggers five-year project will help and pilot cars. Watch for prevent corrosion on trucks entering and exiting McCullough Bridge by the travel lanes. applying a cathodic protection treatment to the Curry County ■ U.S. Highway 101, milenorthern concrete arches of the structure. Watch for post 330-331, Hunter Creek intermittent nighttime lane Bridge cathodic protection: closures. Flaggers will pro- Watch for workers and vide traffic control as equipment in the roadway. A needed. The sidewalk on temporary traffic signal is in both sides of the bridge has operation. Flaggers will proadditional traffic been reduced to 3 feet in vide control as needed. width during construction. ■ U.S. Highway 101, milepost 234-238, North Bend to Douglas County ■ U.S. Highway 101, Coos Bay paving, sidewalks and traffic signals: Watch for milepost 211, Umpqua River McIntosh Slough intermittent lane, shoulder and and sidewalk closures
Meetings SATURDAY Coos Bay Public Schools — 9 a.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; lighthouse project training.
MONDAY SWOCC Board of Education — 3:30 p.m., Wayne Krieger Community Room, 96082 Lone Ranch Parkway, Brookings; regular meeting. North Bend City Council — 4:30 p.m., City Hall, 835 California St., North Bend; work session. Coos County Fair Board — 6:30 p.m., Davenport Building, 770 Fourth St., Myrtle Point; regular meeting. Bandon School District — 6:30 p.m., district cafeteria, 455 SW Ninth St., Bandon; executive session Bandon School District — 7 p.m., district cafeteria, 455 SW Ninth St., Bandon; regular meeting. Reedsport Planning Commission — 7 p.m., City Hall, 451 Winchester Ave., Reedsport; public hearing.
If it swims like a duck …
Married 70 years
Barr Raymond and Margaret Barr will be celebrating their 70th wedding anniversary at their home in North Bend on Saturday, June 21. Raymond and the former Margaret Hone met when he was stationed in Coos Bay for the Coast Guard. They were married June 24, 1944, in Coos Bay. A small party with family and friends will be A mother and her seven ducklings drift across a pond in Mingus Park on a sunny Wednesday afternoon. held at their home.
PHYLLIS AND KENNETH STEVENS Married 65 years
Stevens Kenneth and Phyllis Stevens celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary at Lord Bennett’s restaurant in Bandon. They were married June 5, 1949, at the Bandon Church of God. They have three children, Kayleen (Ron) Hofsess, Kathy (Mark) Rector and Sam (Chris) Stevens, all of Powers. They have nine grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren.
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News department Larry Cam pbell John G unther B eth B urback A m anda Johnson Lou Sennick
southbound slow lane will also be closed during those hours. Interstate 5 motorists should watch for signs and traffic control devices. Local drivers should use alternate routes to get on Interstate 5 southbound. ■ Interstate 5, milepost 0154, California border to Elkhead Road barrier and guardrail replacement: This project will repair or replace barrier and guardrail at several areas along Interstate 5 in Douglas, Josephine and Jackson counties. In Roseburg, watch for nighttime (7 p.m. to 7 a.m.) lane and shoulder closures between milepost 120 and 125 due to barrier replacement work. Motorists should watch for construction vehicles and workers in the area. Watch for some congestion on Interstate 5 during the morning commute. Elsewhere on Interstate 5 in Douglas County, watch for intermittent lane and shoulder closures. For more information, visit www.TripCheck.com or http://bit.ly/CoosRoads.
RAYMOND AND MARGARET BARR
C ON T A C T T H E N E W S PA P E R
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Bridge: This two-year project will paint and make repairs to the bridge over the Umpqua River and McIntosh Slough at the north end of Reedsport. A temporary traffic signal will be reinstalled at this location the week of June 23-27. Flaggers will provide additional traffic control as needed. The sidewalks on the bridge are closed until next year. ■ Interstate 5, milepost 162-170, Martin CreekAnlauf Paving: This project will repair or replace much of the concrete road surface between south Cottage Grove (Exit 170) and the state Highway 38 junction (Exit 162). Construction will continue until the end of the year. Motorists should watch for three southbound ramp closures within the project area. ■ Interstate 5, milepost 121, McLain Avenue Bridge deck seal: On Thursday night, June 26, from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m., the southbound on-ramp at Exit 121 (McLain Avenue/Douglas County Landfill) will be closed due to deck seal work on the Interstate 5 bridge. The
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By Alysha Beck, The World
A4 • The World • Saturday, June 21,2014
Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor
Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor
A genuine sense of accomplishment Our view The reopening of the Egyptian Theatre represents the best of our community.
What do you think? The World welcomes letters. Email us at email@example.com.
Been a long time coming … To say that the reopening this week of the Egyptian Theatre in downtown Coos Bay was a magnificent event would probably be uttering the ultimate understatement. An adjective like “monumental” may be more appropriate. Or “stupendous,” maybe? Think about it — what began as a ground-floor community effort just a few years ago has resulted in a tremendous rebirth of a local cultural icon, and an icon of national importance with its placement in 2010 on the National Register of Historic Places. The rebirth of the
Egyptian is an example of what good can happen when a community comes together with a common cause. The public-private partnership between the city and the Egyptian Theatre Preservation Association became a model. The thousands of volunteer hours devoted by residents was remarkable. The months and years of planning, hard work and sweat was immense. The creativity in securing fund-
ing for the project was impressive. And this gargantuan restoration project is also testament to resiliency and determination, among individuals and of the community as a whole. Too many locals remember the Egyptian as a part of their own history. Nearly everyone who grew up around here has a story or two to tell about their Egyptian experience. Memories like that never leave us, and it’s difficult to watch the source of those memories fade away. Obviously, there was enough of this community that couldn’t imagine letting that happen. This week they
achieved something incredible. The future for the Egyptian looks bright. The preservation association is a focused, dedicated group. And the association was wise to hire a savvy, experienced theater manager in Kara Long, the new executive director. Her vision for promoting the facility, coupled with her successful leadership at the historic Strand Theatre in Delaware, Ohio, suggests the Egyptian is in good hands. Coos Bay should be proud of this accomplishment. And let the Egyptian be an example of this community when it is at its best.
Vacation from hell Breathe a sigh of relief that Myrtle Point son Craig Leibelt is back in the U.S. Earlier this month he was celebrating his 28th birthday in Cabo San Lucas with girlfriend, Monica Komperda. He suffered a jellyfish sting that put him in a coma. Then his family had to pay a king’s ransom to get him released from a Mexican hospital so they could bring him home. U.S. Department of State confirms complaints about Mexican hospitals. The family has a fundraiser going: www.giveforward.com/fundraiser/dl v4/bring-craig-home-bch.
School’s really out The Bandon School District may have set some kind of record — 11 educators are retiring this year, including the superintendent, Diane Buche, and a couple of principals. That’s more than 300 collective years of teaching experience, so we can understand how they’d be tired and ready for a break! Congratulations, retirees, and thanks for your years of service.
There she is . . . Miss Coos County Rande Jones and Miss Bandon Cranberry Festival Emma Wampler are both headed to Seaside for the Miss Oregon Scholarship Pageant next week. The pageant takes place June 28, with the winner continuing to the Miss America pageant Sept. 14 in Atlantic City. Wishing the young ladies luck, and whoever wins, the South Coast is well-represented.
Getting gassy More news that makes you ask how we became slaves to the automobile: First, AAA Oregon/Idaho tells us that more Middle East tensions will cause an unseasonal hike in fuel prices. Then we find out our adoption of more fuel efficient vehicles is cutting gas tax revenues the state relies on to fix the roads. Maybe we should all just start driving pedal cars.
Smack — victory is ours Seems the larvicide applications around Bandon have neutralized the little blood suckers for good this season. Last year a particular breed of salt-water mosquito seemed to have taken over at least some parts of town, leaving residents itching mad. Next step: Drain the marsh of standing water. Some folks thought that should’ve been done last year ...
Remembering the fallen U.S. military death tolls in Afghanistan as of Friday:
Letters to the Editor Hats off to EAT volunteers Congratulations to Allison Brennan Hundley, the president of EAT (Everyone At Table), in Bandon. EAT just held its 10th anniversary dinner June 10. Allison and numerous EAT volunteers have been offering home-style meals at The Barn in Bandon every Tuesday at 5:30 p.m., to those on limited incomes, for 10 years now. EAT was formed by women from seven different area churches. Kudos to all of you! Greg McKenzie Coos Bay
Food prices are real problems And the LNG and public park cross letters keep on coming, no matter how repetitive and unMeanwhile, the informing. supposedly well-meaning con-
tributors to this page seem oblivious to the continuously escalating food prices, which affect all of us, not just some. (Perhaps those who can afford to read and write to this paper are so well off that soaring food costs are insignificant to them, but how about those who can’t find living wage jobs?) There are three major food retailers serving the Bay Area, and environs (Kroger, Walmart and Safeway) with a couple of other outlets (which frequently charge more than the big three). Their increasing profits aren’t circulated here, they go to the headquarters far away. And each increase drains away some disposable income that could be spent locally. Yet no protests about this deprived situation is seen even as sporadic food drives try and keep kids from going hungry. Big farmers have never been more productive just as domestic, fracking, oil companies have produced more supply without lowering price in the face
of stable demand. And if global climate change is reducing farming output, where is that sound and fury? Then there is the obesity problem that resides here, and nationally, as the lesser off fill up on heavily advertised, cheaper fats. Where are demands for taxing unhealthy foods and dedicating that revenue to subsidies for healthier food? How about treating soda like cigarettes? And instead of a weekly World supplement on cuisine, which encourages us to eat more than we need, how about a weekly supplement on better sex, with contributors also touting the better, local brothels that could spring up for the tourist trade? After all, that would be burning off calories, not adding them. Oh the horrors! But remember the predictions that organized crime would take over if a tribe opened a gambling casino here? Remember all those endangered
children when a sex shop opened opposite the Bunker Hill school? The point is that many local writers are reflecting the damaging priorities which contribute to America’s decline. And as plutocracy generated social dissolution sets in, expect to see more misbehavior — you know, the kind that makes front page news. John Zimmerman Coos Bay
Write to us The World welcomes your letter. Write to firstname.lastname@example.org, 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.
Cantor loss puts GOP agenda on hold It’s only natural that a who’sup-and-who’s-down leadership struggle would consume House Republicans after the stunning primary defeat of Majority Leader Eric Cantor. There’s a big hole in the party’s top echelon, and it’s got to be filled. But after a new majority leader is selected, and the leadership slate finished, GOP lawmakers will have to figure out what Cantor’s loss means for the Republican agenda. Right now, they have no idea. That’s because they don’t know why Cantor lost. Sure, there have been dozens of stories purporting to explain the vote, but for the moment, it’s all just guesswork. The fact that Cantor lost by 11 points in a race in which his campaign pollster projected a 34-point lead is pretty clear evidence Cantor did not know what was going on in his district. He didn’t know how many people would go to the polls — turnout was far higher than in Cantor’s primary in 2012 — and he didn’t know what motivated them. Explanations for the loss focus on a mix of policy and politics. “We have some theories, but we have no clear proof of which one of those theories is correct,” says a well-connected Republican strategist. The operative then went down four of the most popular:
Cantor 1. was on the wrong side of voter sentiment on immigration. 2. Cantor paid too much attention to Wa s h i n g to n BYRON insiderdom and not enough YORK to voters in his Columnist district. 3. Cantor’s ads attacking opponent Dave Brat backfired, raising Brat’s name recognition and hurting Cantor. 4. Cantor did not know how to campaign effectively because he misunderstood the electorate. There’s no reason all of those couldn’t have played a part. But until Republicans do some research, until they talk to voters in Cantor’s district, they won’t know. One bit of fallout from Cantor’s loss could be a setback in the effort to develop a new Republican middle-class agenda. Cantor listened closely to a group of think-tankers who are becoming known as “reform conservatives.” Less than a month ago, Cantor appeared with them at the American Enterprise Institute to roll out a new set of policy ideas — on taxes, education, health care, jobs, energy, regulation —
designed to help Republicans appeal to voters stuck in what Cantor often called the “middleclass squeeze.” Now, the reform movement won’t by any means disappear, but it has lost one of its most powerful advocates. That could have a practical effect in the House. Rather than an attempt to construct a farreaching agenda, the majority leader who takes Cantor’s place might adopt a more tightly focused approach. “I think you’ll see that, rather than a huge, broad-based 57point agenda, it’s going to be, here are the two or three critical things that Republicans need to focus on to move forward, with a focus on economic growth,” says the GOP strategist. Cantor’s absence could also have more subtle effects on the House Republican agenda. Much of the party’s legislative prioritysetting is done in regular gatherings called ELC meetings. (It stands for Elected Leadership Committee and is pronounced “elk.”) Take Cantor’s voice away and add a new one — be it Reps. Peter Roskam, Steve Scalise, Marlin Stutzman, or others — and the mix will change. Then there is immigration. Both opponents and supporters of Gang of Eight-style immigration reform have been yelling at each other in the wake of Cantor’s defeat, saying it did or did not play
a decisive role in the outcome. It seems hard to deny that immigration played some role, but how much is just not clear.Again,some actual research is needed. Whatever the answer, the fact is that immigration reform was dead in the House before Cantor lost. A solid majority of House Republicans oppose it — either in comprehensive form or piece-bypiece form. A GOP leadership attempt to find consensus on a reform agenda, begun at the party’s retreat last January, has gone nowhere. Now, time is running out. It is already June of an election year. And a Republican conference already distracted by midterms has to deal with an unexpected leadership fight. So the bottom line on immigration reform in 2014 is: ain’t gonna happen. Cantor’s departure from the House leadership won’t upend the Republican Party’s agenda. Voters are still overwhelmingly concerned about jobs and the economy, and smart candidates will work hard to address those concerns. But Cantor’s absence could have a noticeable long-term effect on the course of the House majority. The only problem is, like the cause of what happened on election day, we don’t know what it is.
Saturday, June 21,2014 • The World • A5
Obituaries Sex isn’t part of bedtime ritual DEAR ABBY: “Barney” and I are in our 40s and have been married two years. Barney is a neatnik. His nighttime ritual of cleaning up before bed takes an hour or more. Before we can be intimate, this ritual must be performed, which rules out anything in the afternoon or that’s spontaneous. Barney is also a night owl. Sometimes he goes straight from the shower to the Internet or reading, ignoring sex altogether, even if we planned and talked about it while getting ready to clean up for the night. I have fallen asleep many nights waiting for him, only to awaken hours later and see he’s still not beside me. DEAR When we discuss it later, he says it’s a selfish habit he “got away with” in his last marriage. He enjoys sex but becomes JEANNE PHILLIPS easily distracted. Should we seek counseling for this or try something else? Barney displays all the signs of ADD and has since his childhood days. — FRUSTRATED IN CLINTON, IOWA DEAR FRUSTRATED: By all means seek counseling. The ritual you described could be a symptom of a disorder, or your husband may have a very weak sex drive. However, one thing is clear: If Barney isn’t in bed with you, it’s because he’d rather be elsewhere. For your sake, the sooner you get some straight answers the better you’ll be. His comment about “getting away with it” tells me he knows what he’s doing wasn’t fair to his last wife, and it isn’t fair to you. DEAR ABBY: For the last 10 years, my friends and I have gotten together on a fairly regular basis. We always bring potluck to share. While “Marcia” and I were assembling a meal, “Cindy” would contribute a bag of chips. We finally told her we thought the offerings were unequal, so she shaped up. We recently celebrated my birthday at my house, and Cindy “surprised” me with a beautiful blueberry crumble cake (her specialty). I was delighted and told her I had been craving that particular treat. As the afternoon wore on, I asked if we should bring out the dessert, but she said she wanted to “wait a while.” A she later, half-hour announced she had to leave and wanted to take the cake with her. (We often take leftovers home, but her dessert hadn’t even made it to the table.) When I said, “But we have no other dessert!” she said she had company coming and needed to take it with her. Then she put it in the container she had brought it in and left. Cindy is a close friend, and Marcia and I have put up with some of her quirks. But I’m thinking about confronting her about this latest gaffe because I’m afraid if I don’t, my resentment will continue to build and our friendship will “crumble.” Am I being petty? — DESERTED DESSERT LOVER DEAR D.D.L.: Petty? I don’t think so. What she did took the cake — and I’m not talking about pastry. I don’t know what qualities you look for in a close friend, but Cindy appears to be unusually self-centered. What she said was not only rude, but showed a distinct lack of empathy for your feelings. By all means, clear the air, but don’t count on Cindy to change. In fact, don’t count on her for anything. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren. Contact at Abby Dear www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Suspect in 1989 killing returned to Oregon PORTLAND (AP) — A convicted murderer has been extradited to Oregon, where he will face charges that he killed a transient 25 years ago. The Portland Police Bureau says 59-year-old Roberto Garcia-Lopez was booked Wednesday into the Multnomah County Jail. The bureau says the body of the homeless man was found near the Willamette River in The Associated Press November 1989. A helicopter drops water Thursday on the Modoc fire on Upper Table Rock in White City. Five hikers had to be The killing went unsolved evacuated from the area, according to the The Medford Mail Tribune. for more than two decades before cold case detectives and the Oregon State Police crime lab reviewed the evidence in 2010. Police say DNA linked Garcia-Lopez to PORTLAND (AP) — Officials worried by grow larger. early-season wildfires and extra-dry potenTo the west, hikers on Upper Table Rock, a the crime. tial fuel for more of them have imposed early landmark in Jackson County, headed back to ‘Bird cannon’ beef: restrictions on state-protected lands in the trailhead early Thursday afternoon when Neighbor accused Central Oregon. fire broke out in a mowed hayfield. SALEM (AP) — Marion A grass fire started Thursday when a bird Bulldozers and fire crews dug lines around got into an electrical box and sparks leaped the fire, which burned nearly to the rim of the County authorities say there out, blackening a hillside of more than a volcanic plateau, the Medford Mail Tribune was a beating in the countryside over the booming of square mile and burning within yards of reported. houses in Heppner in Morrow County. The fires are early in a season that has devices aimed at shooing Firefighters knocked it back without damage given fire bosses reason for concern. birds away. or injuries. District Forester George Ponte said Sheriff’s Sgt. Chris “It burnt clear to the edge of town,” Fire restrictions would go into effect Saturday. Baldridge said a neighbor of a Chief Rusty Estes told the East Oregonian. He said live trees and downed logs are both blueberry farmer got angry “That’s as close as I ever want it to get.” quite dry, so fire restrictions typical of July or about the noise from “bird Heppner is a town of about 1,300 people August are going into effect now. cannons,” propane-powered and the seat of Morrow County, one of those “We’re basically three to four weeks ahead devices that emit a sound like affected by the early restrictions. of schedule,” he said. gunfire. Crews on Friday were battling a growing He said restrictions apply on private and Baldridge said cannons fire in a Klamath County logging operation non-federal public forests in 12 counties: were going off Thursday east of the Cascade Range. The fire area had Harney, Morrow, Grant, Wheeler, Gilliam, evening when 37-year-old grown to more than a square mile, and the Hood River, Wasco, Deschutes, Crook and Luke Adam Chapman fired his Department of Forestry said gusty winds and Jefferson, and small portions of Umatilla and shotgun over the head of the rough terrain made it likely the fire would Lake. farmer and then battered the
Fire restrictions imposed
STATE D I G E S T farmer with the weapon. The farmer was not seriously hurt. Chapman was booked on charges of unlawful use of a weapon, assault and reckless endangerment. Baldridge said the farmer had told his neighbors the cannons would start and, to make up for the inconvenience, offered to let them load up on berries.
Community service for redwood poaching EUREKA, Calif. (AP) — A Northern California man has been sentenced to 700 hours of community service and ordered to pay back $11,000 following his conviction on charges he poached a knobby growth known as a burl from a redwood tree in the Redwood National and State Parks. The Times-Standard of Eureka reports that Danny E. Garcia, of Orick, also received a one-year suspended sentence Thursday in Humboldt County Superior Court. He was one of two people convicted of felony vandalism after rangers tracked slabs cut from a redwood south of the Klamath River to a shop in Del Norte County. A researcher had found several large burls missing from the tree in 2013.
Obituaries Olga Hansina Erickson March 25, 1910 – June 15, 2014
A graveside service for Olga Hansina Erickson, 104, of Coos Bay, formerly of Junction City, will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, June 21 at the Gilliland Sweet Home Cemetery, 5 0 t h Avenue in S w e e t Home with pastor Don Berney, of w e N Beginnings Christian Olga Erickson Fellowship, presiding. Olga was born March 25, 1910, in Ryder, N.D., to Olef T. Troite and Hilda (Lidblom) Troite. She went to be with her Lord and savior June 15, 2014, in Coos Bay. Olga spent her childhood
Lucille Elizabeth Harrington Oct. 28, 1925 - June 19, 2014
Lucille Elizabeth Harrington, 88, of Port Orford, passed away June 19, 2014. She was born to Leon and Dora (Greeley) Veley Oct. 28, 1925, in Drain. She married Benton Dwaine Harrington Lucille in Reno, Harrington Nev., and they lived in Drain before relocating to Port Orford in 1959. She was a homemaker,
in North Dakota later meeting her husband Obert. Her sister would also marry Obert’s brother. After marriage they headed west settling in Oregon living first in Harrisburg. In 1968 Obert was tragically killed in an automobile accident, Olga then moved to Junction City where she would spend 30 years. She was very active in her community volunteering for many groups. Olga was part of the seniors program setting up lunches for the elderly. Olga never learned to drive but that didn’t stop her from getting around. Her joy in life was her family and the Lord. She was baptized at Harrisburg Christian Church. Olga enjoyed reading the Bible, playing bingo, listening to Lawrence Welk, but most of all, being with her family. She was dearly loved and will be missed.
Olga is survived by her sister, Stella Belik; grandchildren, Kathy Uhrig, Cindy Rose, Colleen Benham, Kelly Goddard, Sonny Cartwright; 13 great-grandchildren; and 15 great-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Obert Erickson; son, Verdell Erickson; daughter, Marlys great-grandErickson; daughter, Cassidy Rose; great-grandson, Russell Miles Goddard Jr.; and siblings, Clarinda Erickson, Arnold Troite, Leslie (Bud) Troite, Selma Folden, Emma Lewis. Arrangements are under the direction of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com and www.coosbayareafunerals.com .
who liked to sew, often making her daughter’s school clothes, until purchasing Pitch’s Tavern in 1975, which they owned and operated for more than 20 years. She was “Mom” to a lot of people in the community. She worked hard all her life and loved her family. Lucille is survived by her sister, Joanne Kaleese of Drain; six children, Kathy Boice of Crescent, Deborah and Rick McElhose of Kettle Falls, Wash., Toni and Jim Hall of Sixes, Teri and Dave Morrill of Sixes, David and of Harrington Deana Sweethome and Michael Harrington and Gloria of Port Orford; 13 grandkids; and numerous great-grand-
children. She was preceded in death by her husband, Benton Harrington of Port Orford; a daughter, Roxanna Foster of Drain; and later, her companion of many years, Bill Briggs. Lucille loved to laugh, loved to dance, and always had a positive attitude. She will be greatly missed by her family and friends. A celebration of life potluck will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, June 28, at Hogfield in Sixes. Arrangements are under of the direction Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service, 541-347-2907. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.
Death Notices Shirley Lorraine Lyons — 79, of Coos Bay, died June 17, 2014, in Portland. Arrangements are pending with Myrtle Grove Funeral Service-Bay Area, 541-2692851. Clarice Edwards — 88,of West Valley City, Utah, formerly of Coos Bay, passed away June 20, 2014, in West Valley City. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Maria Morales Nelson — 67, of Coos Bay, passed away June 19, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-2674216.
Funerals Saturday, June 28 Robert Dale Sullivan, celebration of life, 1 p.m., Community Fairview Church. John Clauson, celebration of life, 2 p.m., Church of God, Powers.
Jerald L. Nix — 78, of Coos Bay, passed away June 18, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Hal Ford — 90, of Coos Bay, passed away June 18, 2014, in Coos Bay.
Olga A. Crnkovich Sept. 19, 1922 - June 13, 2014
Cremation rites have been held for Olga A. Crnkovich, 91, of North Bend, under the direction of Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary. Olga was born Sept. 19, 1922, in North Bend. She passed away Friday, June 13, 2014, at her North Bend home. After graduating from North Bend High School in 1941, Olga moved to San Francisco with her sisters, Mary and Helen. While in San Francisco, she worked at & Telephone Pacific Telegraph and was on the switchboard when the first calls came through that Pearl Harbor had been bombed. She returned to North Bend in 1945 and worked several positions in the community including at Tioga Style Center Shop, Pirates’ Den, Toy and Boy Town and finally US National Bank which later became US Bank. She retired from US Bank after approximately 30 years of service. Olga enjoyed visiting
Jane Nichols April 27, 1931 - June 11, 2014
Jane Nichols, 83, of Battle Ground, Wash., was born April 27, 1931, at Fort Dick, Calif. She passed away peacefully Wednesday, June 11, 2014. A memorial service in her honor will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, June 28, at Landmark Christian Assembly, 1504 W. Main St., in Battle Ground, Wash. She is survived by a son, Gary Nichols and wife, Denise of Vancouver, Wash.; and daughters, Bonnie Moore and husband, Bob of Arrangements are pending Vancouver, Wash., Debbie with Nelson’s Bay Area Burchell of Vancouver, Wash., Sherrel Staton and Mortuary, 541-267-4216. husband, Ed of Battle William Floyd Benavides — 67, of Coos Bay, passed away June 18, 2014, in Burial, Cremation & Coos Bay. Arrangements are Funeral Services pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Est. 1915 Cremation & Funeral Service
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Ground, Wash.; six grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; sister, Margie Nicholas of Coos Bay; and two brothers, Frank Nielson of Coos Bay and Fred Nielsen of Demorest, Ga. She was preceded in death by her husband, Clarence; sons, Rodney and Michael; and son-in-law, Marshall Burchell. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.
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antique shops, shopping, family gatherings and outings, travel and frequent drives to the beach. She volunteered at the Coos Historical Society Museum and spent every game day in front of the TV cheering on the Oregon Ducks! Of course, her greatest love was her family. Olga is survived by nieces, Bonnie Briggs and Ann and husband, Tim Koppy; “adopted niece,” Ruth Lanham; great-nephews, Roger and Nancy Koppy and Matthew Barton; greatgreat-niece, Sara Koppy; and g r e a t - g r e a t - n e p h e w, Nicolas Koppy. She was preceded in death by her parents, Eva (Blazevich and Rudy Crnkovich; sisters, Helen and husband, Al Barton, Mary and husband, Glen Briggs, and Anna Crnkovich; nephew, Alvin L. Barton III; and great-niece, Julie Koppy. Arrangements are under the direction of Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-2674216. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.
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A6 •The World • Saturday,June 21,2014
Obama expands federal NATIONAL benefits for gay couples D I G E S T
Stock market pushes toward milestones
The Associated Press
Freshly baked cannabis-infused cookies cool on a rack inside Sweet Grass Kitchen, a well-established gourmet marijuana edibles bakery in Denver which sells its confections to retail outlets. Sweet Grass Kitchen, like other cannabis food producers in the state, is held to rigorous health inspection standards, and has received praise from inspectors, according to owner Julie Berliner.
Food safety a new frontier for legal pot DENVER (AP) — The marijuana in those pot brownies isn’t the only thing that can potentially make consumers sick. The industry and regulators are taking a closer look at how pot-infused edibles are actually made. The thriving edible marijuana industry In Colorado is preparing for new testing requirements — due to take in effect in October — to make sure the products are safe to eat and drink. While consuming too much of an edible has been connected to at least one death and a handful of hospital visits since retail recreational sales began in January, officials say there have been no reports of anyone getting a food-borne illness from edibles. Still, activists, producers and officials agree that safety
testing is long overdue for a sector of the new pot market that, according to one industry estimate, has seen the sale of at least 8 million pieces this year. Food safety testing is necessary “to building any sort of credibility for the industry ... to create that public confidence that we’re not just a bunch of stupid kids throwing marijuana into cookies and putting them on the market,” said Jazzmine HallOldham, general manager of which makes Bakked, cannabis concentrates and pot-infused chocolate bars. With federal help in regulating production nonexistent because the drug is illegal under federal law, state and local governments have had to assemble a patchwork of health and safety regulations for foods with cannabis.
WASHINGTON (AP) — A year after the Supreme Court struck down a law barring federal recognition of gay marriages, the Obama administration granted an array of new benefits Friday to same-sex couples, including those who live in states where gay marriage is against the law. The new measures range from Social Security and veterans benefits to work leave for caring for sick spouses. They are part of President Barack Obama’s efforts to expand whatever protections he can offer to gays and lesbians even though more than half of the states don’t recognize gay marriage. That effort has been confounded by laws that say some benefits should be conferred only to couples whose marriages
The Associated Press
President Barack Obama speaks last week on the South Lawn of the White House in Washington. The Obama administration will work to ensure that gay and lesbian Americans are eligible for certain federal benefits, regardless of whether they live in a state that recognizes gay marriage, the White House said Friday. are recognized by the states where they live, rather than the states where they were
married. Aiming to circumvent that issue, the Veterans Affairs Department will start letting gay people who tell the government they are married to a veteran to be buried alongside them in a national cemetery, drawing on the VA’s authority to waive the usual marriage requirement. In a similar move, the Social Security Administration will start processing some survivor and death benefits for those in same-sex relationships who live in states that don’t recognize gay marriage. Nineteen states plus the District of Columbia currently recognize gay marriage, although court challenges to gay marriage bans are pending in many states.
US to open immigrant family detention center in New Mexico WASHINGTON (AP) — New detention facilities will be opened to house immigrant families caught crossing the border illegally amid a surge from Central America, the Obama administration said Friday. The first will be a 700-bed family detention facility at the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center in Artesia, New Mexico, the Homeland Security Department said. The training center is home to the Border Patrol’s training academy.
Officials had no specific date for the opening, saying it would be soon. The administration was actively looking for additional space to house immigrant families, primarily mothers with young children, caught crossing the Mexican border illegally, Homeland Security Deputy Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas said. He did not say how many people the new family detention centers would house or where others would be located.
NEW YORK (AP) — The U.S. stock market is back to setting records. After treading water for most of March and April, stocks are nudging deeper into record territory and are closing in on milestones with lots of zeros attached to them. The Dow Jones industrial average is within 53 points of 17,000 while the Standard & Poor’s 500 is just shy of 2,000 after rising 6 percent this year. A harsh winter in the U.S. that hobbled growth made investors cautious. There were also worries about the conflict in Ukraine and slowing growth in China, the world’s secondbiggest economy. But now the economy appears to be on track again, and investors are rediscovering their appetite for stocks.
Presbyterians: Gay marriage is Christian DETROIT (AP) — The top legislative body of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) voted by large margins Thursday to recognize samesex marriage as Christian in the church constitution, adding language that marriage can be the union of “two people,” not just “a man and a woman.” The amendment approved by the Presbyterian General Assembly requires approval from a majority of the 172 regional presbyteries, which will vote on the change over the next year. But in a separate policy change that takes effect at the end of this week’s meeting, delegates voted to allow ministers to preside at gay weddings in states where the unions are legal and local congregational leaders approve. Nineteen states and the District of Columbia recognize same-sex marriage.
Big Sioux River crests; Interstate 29 reopens NORTH SIOUX CITY, S.D. (AP) — A swollen river that threatened homes where Iowa, Nebraska and South Dakota meet crested earlier and at a lower level than expected early Friday. Minnesota officials toured waterlogged areas of that state, saying the severity and breadth of flooding make a federal disaster request a near certainty.
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A MINUTE MESSAGE From
Don’tBeAfraid Sometimes I wish it were possible for each of us to hear the words spoken by an angel to Daniel, the words spoken by Gabriel to Mary, and the words Jesus spoke to His disciples on the sea of Galilee as they saw Him walking toward them on the water. In each case the words spoken were “be not afraid.” I say I wish we all could hear those words because we are living in difficult times. The world seems to be teetering on the verge of war, the economy is not coming back as everyone had anticipated, and unemployment is still a difficulty for many who have not found work or have simply given up searching for a job. There is no desire to minimize the problems that people are facing. I simply want to encourage you to look to the one who can and will walk with you through the struggle. God is well aware of your situation and He is in touch with what you feel. Surrendering is not easy, but until we turn ourselves over to God and trust Him, our lives will continue to be in chaos, and our fears will continue to multiply. Come worship with us Sunday.
CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 Broadway, North Bend, OR
Saturday,June 21,2014 • The World • A7
Iraq’s top cleric increases pressure on prime minister
Fleeing Iraqis join tide of displaced people TAZA KHORMATO, Iraq (AP) — In a battered car loaded with blankets and clothes, Hassan Abbas and his mother left a dusty town in northern Iraq, fleeing this week’s violence and joining what the United Nations says is the largest worldwide population of displaced people since World War II. The U.N. refugee agency’s latest annual report,released Friday, found more than 50 million people worldwide were displaced at the end of last year, reflecting an everexpanding web of international conflicts. Last year’s increase in displaced people was the largest in at least two decades, driven mainly by the civil war in Syria, which has claimed an estimated 160,000 lives and forced 9 million people to flee their homes. Now Iraq is adding to that tide. “I am going to sell this phone so we have money,” Abbas said at a checkpoint
outside the town of Taza Khormato, near the city of Kirkuk, where he will move in with relatives, and where 20 people will share a single home. He and his 50-year-old mother,Shukriya,decided to leave the town after fighters from the al-Qaida breakaway group the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant shelled and burned down the neighboring village of Basheer. The jihadi group swept across northern Iraq last week, seizing the city of Mosul and carrying Syria’s brutal civil war across the border.Their advance set the stage for a conflict that has already displaced hundreds of thousands. Iraqis who have fled over the past week were not included in the U.N. report. The Kurdish regional government says at least 300,000 people have fled the latest violence.
The Associated Press
Pro-russian troops in tanks, several armored vehicles and trucks drive on a road in the direction of Donetsk not far from Debaltseve, Donetsk region, eastern Ukraine, on Friday.
Ukraine orders 1-week cease-fire ment. “But this does not mean that we will not resist. In case of aggression toward our troops,we will do everything to defend the territory of our state.” Separatists in the Donetsk and Luhansk regions have declared independence from his government in Kiev, occupied public buildings and fought with heavy weapons against Ukrainian troops. Rebel leaders have already dismissed Poroshenko’s plan, and it remains to be seen whether they will comply and how much pressure Russia will put on them to cease fire. The Kremlin denies supporting the insurrection and has said that Russians fighting in Ukraine are doing so as private citizens.
KIEV, Ukraine (AP) — Ukraine’s president ordered his forces to cease fire Friday and halt military operations for a week against pro-Russian separatists in the country’s east — the first step in a peace plan he hopes will end the fighting that has killed hundreds. The Kremlin dismissed the plan, saying it sounded like an ultimatum and lacked any firm offer to open talks with insurgents. Petro Poroshenko, making his first trip to the east as Ukraine’s president, said that the cease-fire will run until the morning of June 27 and that his troops reserve the right to fire back if separatists attack them or civilians. “The Ukrainian army is ceasing fire,” he said in a state-
Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Last Chg Stock AT&T Inc 35.39 + .03 Alcoa 14.62 + .16 Altria 43.12 + .05 AEP 54.48 — .42 AmIntlGrp 55.58 — .12 ApldIndlT 49.48 — .03 Avon 14.94 + .18 BP PLC 52.78 + .11 BakrHu 74.63 + 1.63 15.45 — .10 BkofAm 132.10 — .72 Boeing BrMySq 47.79 — .05 Brunswick 41.76 + .07 Caterpillar 109.38 + 2.13 132.34 + .35 Chevron Citigroup 47.34 — .22 CocaCola 41.69 — .10 ColgPalm 68.38 — 1.05 ConocoPhil 85.36 + .59 ConEd 56.74 — .23 CurtisWrt 68.21 + .30 Deere 92.04 + .46 Disney 82.82 — .95 DowChm 52.47 + .40 DuPont 68.43 + 1.03 77.56 + .73 Eaton
EdisonInt ExxonMbl FMC Corp FootLockr FordM Gannett GenCorp GenDynam GenElec GenMills Hallibrtn HeclaM Hess HewlettP HonwllIntl Idacorp IBM IntPap JohnJn LockhdM Loews LaPac MDU Res MarathnO McDnlds McKesson Merck NCR Corp NorflkSo
57.59 103.83 74.75 49.63 16.67 29.36 19.51 119.55 26.97 54.64 70.24 3.27 97.96 34.22 94.82 57.43 181.55 48.99 105.27 165.40 43.80 14.65 33.67 39.72 101.92 185.49 58.92 33.11 104.41
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.25 1.20 .13 .20 .11 .13 .18 .49 .04 .20 1.26 .08 .62 .26 .38 .51 1.27 .17 1.46 1.20 .02 .30 .53 .42 .01 .20 .62 .08 1.25
NorthropG OcciPet Olin PG&E Cp Penney PepsiCo Pfizer Praxair ProctGam Questar RockwlAut SempraEn SouthnCo Textron 3M Co TimeWarn Timken TriContl UnionPac s Unisys USSteel VarianMed VerizonCm ViadCorp WalMart WellsFargo Weyerhsr Xerox YumBrnds
123.45 104.00 27.72 48.19 9.00 89.10 29.78 132.11 79.93 23.87 127.24 103.96 44.25 39.72 145.16 68.30 67.44 20.96 101.08 25.07 25.42 84.34 49.39 23.61 75.68 52.89 31.08 12.35 80.50
+ 1.12 + .65 — .23 — .04 — .03 — 1.00 + .19 + .61 — .31 — .18 + 1.90 — .69 — .47 + .23 + .67 — 1.05 — 1.23 + .09 + .05 + .05 + .01 + .63 — .08 + .41 — .19 + .87 + .21 — .09 + .13
Friday, June 20, 2014 WEEK’S CLOSE
91-day Treasury Bill Yield
10-year Treasury Bond
Interest rates Average rate paid on banks money-market accounts (Bank Rate Monitor)
Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes
Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 16,947.08
Wilshire 5000 Total Market
1592.43 16,788.83 AP
NORTHWEST STOCKS Weekly Week’s action: Monday,SNAPSHOT Friday closings:062014: . . . . .financial . . . . 34.19snapshot 33.98 Safeway. of major stock indexes; 2c x 3 inches; stand-alone; Skywest . . . . . . . . . . 11.60 12.08 Fri. p.m. Stock . . . . . . . . . staff; . Mon.ETA 6:00 . . . . . . . . 75.09 76.60 Frontier . . . . . . . . .Editor’s . . 5.69 Note: 5.75It Starbucks is mandatory to include all sources 17.51 17.76or . . . . .repurposing Umpqua Bank Intel . . . . . . . . . . . .that . 30.01 30.20 accompany this graphic when Weyerhaeuser . . . . 30.85 31.08 for publication . 47.08 it 49.85 Kroger . . . . . . . . . .editing Lee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.24 4.29 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 12.56 12.36 Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 41.50 41.68 Dow Jones closed at 16,947.08 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74.55 75.12 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones NW Natural . . . . . . . 45.41 46.16
BAGHDAD (AP) — The most respected voice for Iraq’s Shiite majority joined calls Friday for the country’s prime minister to form an inclusive government or step aside, a day after President Barack Obama challenged Nouri alMaliki to create a leadership representative of all Iraqis. Grand Ayatollah Ali alSistani’s thinly veiled reproach was the most influential to place blame on the Shiite prime minister for the nation’s spiraling crisis. The focus on the need to replace al-Maliki comes as Iraq faces its worst crisis since the withdrawal of U.S. troops in 2011. Over the past two weeks, Iraq has lost a big chunk of the north to the alQaida-inspired Sunni
militants of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, whose lightning offensive led to the capture of Mosul, the nation’s second-largest city. The gravity of the crisis has forced the usually reclusive al-Sistani, who normally stays above the political fray, to wade into politics, and his comments, delivered through a representative, could ultimately seal al-Maliki’s fate. Calling for a dialogue between the political coalitions that won seats in the April 30 parliamentary election, al-Sistani said it was imperative that they form “an effective government that enjoys broad national support, avoids past mistakes and opens new horizons toward a better future for all Iraqis.”
The Associated Press
Volunteers in the newly formed "Peace Brigades" participate in a parade near the Imam Ali shrine in the southern holy Shiite city of Najaf, Iraq, on Friday after calls by the radical Shiite cleric Muqtatda al-Sadr, seen in the poster, to form brigades to protect Shiite holy shrines against possible attacks by Sunni militants.
A8 •The World • Saturday, June 21,2014
Weather FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR NORTH BEND TODAY SUNDAY MONDAY
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65/49 0.16 80/54 0.00 72/51 0.00 75/55 0.00 74/56 Trace 78/40 0.00 75/57 0.00 83/56 0.00 61/52 0.12 78/59 0.00 71/53 0.13 74/43 0.00 77/59 0.00 73/53 0.04 75/60 0.00
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4.8 7.0 5.2 7.6 5.0 7.3 4.5 6.6 5.0 7.4 4.6 6.7 4.7 6.9
2:16 a.m. 1:53 p.m. 2:14 a.m. 1:51 p.m. 3:42 a.m. 3:19 p.m. 3:12 a.m. 2:49 p.m. 2:02 a.m. 1:32 p.m. 3:38 a.m. 3:15 p.m. 2:17 a.m. 1:54 p.m.
0.7 1.5 0.8 1.5 0.7 1.4 0.6 1.2 0.9 1.7 0.6 1.2 0.8 1.5
9:29 a.m. 9:14 p.m. 9:34 a.m. 9:19 p.m. 11:00 a.m. 10:45 p.m. 10:18 a.m. 10:03 p.m. 9:21 a.m. 8:59 p.m. 10:45 a.m. 10:30 p.m. 9:39 a.m. 9:24 p.m.
4.8 7.1 5.2 7.7 5.0 7.4 4.5 6.7 5.0 7.5 4.6 6.8 4.7 7.0
3:21 a.m. 2:54 p.m. 3:19 a.m. 2:52 p.m. 4:47 a.m. 4:20 p.m. 4:17 a.m. 3:50 p.m. 3:07 a.m. 2:32 p.m. 4:43 a.m. 4:16 p.m. 3:22 a.m. 2:55 p.m.
0.2 1.9 0.2 2.0 0.2 1.8 0.2 1.6 0.3 2.3 0.2 1.6 0.2 2.0
66/48/pc 78/42/pc 66/48/pc 79/47/pc 76/45/pc 78/42/pc 76/43/pc 86/51/pc 61/47/pc 78/50/pc 76/53/pc 77/38/pc 81/52/pc 76/47/pc 81/52/pc
Charleston Coos Bay Florence Port Orford Reedsport Half Moon Bay
REGIONAL FORECASTS South Coast Today Tonight
Curry Co. Coast Today Tonight
Rogue Valley Willamette Valley Today Tonight Today Tonight
Portland Area Today Tonight
North Coast Today Tonight
Central Oregon Today Tonight
National low: 26° at Angel Fire, NM
Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Boise Boston Buffalo Burlington, VT Caribou, ME Casper Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Charlotte, NC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Colorado Spgs Columbus, OH Concord, NH Dallas Dayton Daytona Beach Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Fairbanks
93/64/pc 57/49/r 92/71/t 74/60/sh 92/71/pc 73/58/r 78/54/pc 91/70/t 83/56/pc 76/59/s 76/51/pc 75/49/s 70/50/pc 85/50/pc 94/76/t 83/61/t 91/69/t 84/54/pc 83/63/t 85/64/c 74/57/pc 86/57/pc 82/61/pc 77/46/s 93/75/pc 82/61/pc 92/74/t 89/57/pc 88/71/t 78/60/pc 95/76/pc 70/47/r
94/63/s 64/51/c 92/72/pc 76/61/pc 92/73/pc 81/62/pc 70/51/t 92/70/pc 85/56/s 77/60/s 80/57/s 79/53/s 76/50/pc 71/47/t 91/75/t 84/62/pc 88/66/pc 73/47/t 83/65/t 87/66/t 80/59/s 83/52/t 85/65/pc 81/51/s 94/76/pc 84/65/pc 91/73/t 84/52/t 88/69/t 80/61/pc 103/77/pc 75/47/pc
Fargo Flagstaff Fresno Green Bay Hartford, CT Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Key West Las Vegas Lexington Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Madison Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Missoula Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk, VA Oklahoma City Olympia, WA Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix
88/64/c 83/50/s 98/66/s 73/59/t 79/52/pc 77/51/pc 87/71/pc 91/74/pc 85/67/c 90/71/t 88/80/pc 103/82/s 85/66/pc 93/73/pc 82/62/s 89/71/pc 81/64/t 93/72/pc 89/74/t 74/59/t 87/68/t 76/43/pc 90/68/pc 91/76/pc 77/62/pc 78/68/t 90/70/pc 73/43/pc 91/70/t 93/74/t 77/61/sh 108/83/s
81/58/t 81/46/s 98/66/s 80/63/t 82/54/s 75/47/pc 88/74/pc 91/74/pc 85/67/t 89/70/t 87/79/pc 101/81/s 86/66/pc 93/72/pc 79/60/pc 90/71/t 84/66/t 93/73/pc 89/76/pc 75/63/t 86/68/t 80/44/pc 92/69/pc 90/74/t 80/66/s 80/66/pc 91/72/pc 79/46/s 88/68/t 93/73/t 82/64/pc 106/80/s
Pittsburgh Pocatello Portland, ME Providence Raleigh Rapid City Redding Reno Richmond, VA Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Angelo San Diego San Francisco San Jose Santa Fe Seattle Sioux Falls Spokane Springfield, IL Springfield, MA Syracuse Tampa Toledo Trenton Tucson Tulsa Washington, DC W. Palm Beach Wichita Wilmington, DE
77/58/pc 83/48/pc 74/50/pc 78/54/pc 90/67/t 85/56/t 95/61/s 89/55/s 79/64/r 91/53/s 93/73/pc 85/62/pc 89/72/t 74/65/pc 66/53/s 79/53/s 90/55/t 72/52/pc 87/64/t 74/50/pc 89/70/t 78/49/s 78/50/s 90/74/t 78/58/pc 75/58/pc 103/76/s 92/71/pc 74/63/r 89/74/t 92/70/pc 73/59/sh
80/60/pc 80/45/s 75/52/s 80/56/s 85/65/pc 73/54/pc 97/62/s 89/57/s 83/63/pc 90/56/s 90/72/t 83/59/s 93/72/pc 73/63/pc 68/53/pc 81/54/s 91/55/s 78/54/s 83/60/t 80/54/s 88/69/t 81/51/s 80/53/s 90/74/pc 81/59/pc 82/57/s 103/72/s 92/73/pc 83/64/pc 90/74/pc 91/71/pc 82/59/pc
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, Prec.-precipitation.
Continued from Page A1
Continued from Page A1 Prior to the 2007 recession, it wasn’t uncommon for many local hunters to spend hundreds in gas money driving to the east side of the state to hunt mule deer. Many hunters are now finding it more difficult to justify the cost. A 2012 Colorado State University study of Oregon deer hunters between 2008 and 2009 saw a 7 percent decrease in participation during the period. Hunters cited reduced access to hunting grounds, low deer populations and excess concentrations of hunters as factors that diminished the experience. Further decline in hunting numbers is something that policy makers desperately want to avoid. Like state wildlife agencies across the country, the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife depends heavily The Associated Press on license and tag sales for Researchers will begin surveying 4,000 Oregon hunters this month fishing and hunting. regarding their knowledge and use of lead ammunition, in anticipation Federal funds make up the largest portion of its federal of any future bans or restrictions on lead ammo. revenue, and comparatively little funding — 5 percent — budget and depend more on and ODFW is inviting public comes from the state’s gen- the general fund to compen- comment through July 17. sate for falling license sales. As far as the ammunition eral fund. Under the proposal, adult study goes, hunters not choHunting participation rates have been dropping resident hunting license, sen to participate in the mail steadily nationwide since the currently priced at $29.50, survey can submit their would increase in price comments by email at 1980s. A 2006 ODFW report roughly $2 every year email@example.com. Reporter Thomas Moriarty showed the median age of through 2020. Non-resident licenses — can be reached at 541-269individual hunting license holders increased almost five which cost $148.50 — would 1222, ext. 240, or by email at years between 1993 and 2003. jump $2 in 2016 and $7 in t h o m a s . m o r i a rt y @ t h e worldlink.com. Follow him on Now, the agency is propos- 2018. The budget changes are T w i t t e r : ing to hike license and tag fees in its 2015-2017 biennium only in the proposal stage, @ThomasDMoriarty.
wine industry for many years. Silicon Valley Bank bills itself as a leading commercial bank for companies involved in the premium wine, technology and life science industries. The prospect of so many sales represents an indus-
Want to avoid further decline
Continued from Page A1
try’s changing of the guard, McMillan said. In the past, wine entrepreneurs could “simply start new wineries instead of buying existing ones,” he wrote. “They just needed land and a good wine maker. With enthusiastic new owners selling every drop of wine, growth rates routinely topped the twenty percent plus range.” The recession changed that, as distributors tight-
80/48 Medford 83/47
National high: 115° at Death Valley, CA
NATIONAL EXTREMES YESTERDAY (for the 48 contiguous states)
Chiloquin Gold Hill
Coos Bay / North Bend
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014
63/50 Jul 5
Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Gold Beach Jun 27
Bandon 5:36 a.m. 9:01 p.m. 2:01 a.m. 3:39 p.m.
Clouds and sun
0.01" 21.69" 16.91" 35.77"
SUN AND MOON
Partly sunny and pleasant
64°/55° 62°/51° 76° in 1973 43° in 1960
Sunrise today Sunset tonight Moonrise today Moonset today
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. Year to date Last year to date Normal year to date
Clouds giving way to some sun
North Bend through 6 p.m. yesterday
High/low Normal high/low Record high Record low
NATIONAL FORECAST TUESDAY
ened the number of brands they carried. Very quickly, winery owners found themselves focusing more on marketing and sales than on quality. “Making good wine was only the permission to play,” McMillan wrote. Fatigue caused by the new pace and focus of the business is a factor in older winery owners saying they are ready to sell, he said. McMillan’s report rings
the committee chairman, said the VA’s bonus system “is failing veterans.” Instead of being given for outstanding work, the cash awards are “seen as an entitlement and have become irrelevant to quality work product,” Miller said. Rep. Phil Roe, R-Tenn., said awarding bonuses to a high percentage of executives means that the VA was setting the bar for performance so low that “anybody could step over it. If your metrics are low enough that almost everybody exceeds them, then your metrics are not very high.” Rep. Ann McLane Kuster, D-N.H., said the VA suffered from “grade inflation, or what (humorist) Garrison Keillor would refer to as ‘all of the children are above average.”’ Kuster and other lawmakers said they found it hard to
believe that so many senior employees could be viewed as exceeding expectations, given the growing uproar over patients dying while awaiting VA treatment. Miller, the Veterans’ Affairs Committee chairman, noted that in the past four years, none of the VA’s 470 senior executives have received ratings of minimally satisfactory or unsatisfactory, the two lowest ratings on the VA’s five-tier evaluation system. Nearly 80 percent of senior executives were rated as outstanding or exceeding “fully successful,” according to the VA. “Based on this committee’s investigations, outside independent reports and what we have learned in the last few months, I wholeheartedly disagree with VA’s assessment of its senior staff,” Miller said.
ogy to this committee,” Camp said after Koskinen’s opening statement. “I don’t think an apology is owed,” replied Koskinen. The IRS commissioner also dismissed Camp’s call for a special prosecutor to investigate, saying it would be “a monumental waste of taxpayer funds.” Later, White House spokesman Josh Earnest was equally dismissive. “I’m not sure that there’s a whole lot more to be discovered here,” Earnest said. The IRS says it lost Lerner’s emails when her computer crashed in June 2011. At the time, techni-
cians went to extraordinary means to recover them, even sending Lerner’s hard drive to agency’s forensic lab, Koskinen said. But to no avail. In 2011, the IRS had a policy of backing up emails on computer tapes, but the tapes were recycled every six months, Koskinen said. He said Lerner’s hard drive was recycled and presumably destroyed. “I am sitting here listening to this testimony. I just, I don’t believe it,” said Ryan. “That’s your problem. Nobody believes you.” When Koskinen objected, Ryan cut him off: “I don’t believe you.” Democrats on the committee were much more to accommodating
Koskinen. “I want to apologize to you for the way you’re being treated this morning,” said Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga. “I thought this was a hearing and not a trial.” Koskinen suggested that he would no longer provide incremental reports on the crashed hard drives to Camp, for fear it would be distorted in the media. “So those press releases with regard to Nikole Flax were inaccurate and misleading, and it demonstrates why we will provide this committee a full report about the (hard drives) when it is completed,” Koskinen said. “We’re not going to dribble out the information and have it played out in the press.”
true with Peter Bouman, a Willamette Valley winery and vineyard broker. “That basically corresponds with what I see,” Bouman said. “We’re 45 years into the Oregon wine industry and that demographic is ready to turn over. Half of my sellers are retiring.” Bouman said he knows of half a dozen Oregon wineries for sale.
“Who will be the replacement buyer?” he asked. “You hope it would be the young, passionate winemakers coming into the industry, but most of those people can’t afford a winery.” Instead, he’s seeing a “steady stream of inquiries” from established California companies. Half a dozen prospective buyers from the Burgundy region of France are looking for property in
the region, he said. Land is cheaper here than in France or California, he said, and fewer “bureaucratic hoops” hinder development. Water problems in California also make Oregon and Washington more attractive, and the region still has room to grow. “There’s a lot of really good dirt left,” Bouman said. “That could go on for a really long time.”
figure referred to the number of senior executives who received very high ratings, not those who received bonuses. Farrisee defended the bonus system, telling the Veterans’ Affairs panel that the VA needs to pay bonuses to keep executives who are paid up to $181,000 per year. “We are competing in tough labor markets for skilled personnel,” Farrisee said. “To remain competitive in recruiting and retaining the best personnel to serve our veterans, we must rely on tools such as incentives and awards that recognize superior performance.” Farrisee’s testimony drew sharp rebukes by lawmakers from both parties. Rep. Jeff Miller, R-Fla.,
IRS Continued from Page A1
U.S. Women’s Open
SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 2014 • SECTION B
Major League Baseball Seattle 7, Kansas City 5 N.Y. Yankees 5, Baltimore 3 Detroit 6, Cleveland 4 Houston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Toronto 14, Cincinnati 9 Minnesota 5, Chicago White Sox 4 Chicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 3 Atlanta 6, Washington 4, 13 innings Miami 3, N.Y. Mets 2 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 1 Milwaukee 13, Colorado 10 Arizona 4, San Francisco 1
Wie leads at Pinehurst. Page B8
World Cup, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • Baseball, B4 • Community, B5
theworldlink.com/sports ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241
Vaughn advances to final THE WORLD Reedsport graduate Monica Vaughn will play for her second Oregon Women’s Amateur title today at the OGA Golf Course in Woodburn. Vaughn faces Beaverton High School student Gigi Stoll in the championship match. Both won two matches Friday to advance to the final. Vaughn, who just completed her freshman year at Arizona State University, came from behind in the semifinals to beat Sunshine Powers of Portland 2 and 1. Powers had an early two-hole lead in the match and still led early on the back nine when Vaughn won three of the final six holes to close out the match. Earlier in the day, Vaughn beat University of Oregon golfer Brenna Murphy of Corvallis by a 3 and 2 margin. Vaughn lost the first hole in that match, then won two in a row. It was all square through six holes, but Vaughn won three of the next six and the two halved the final four holes. Murphy was a standout at Crescent Valley High School in Corvallis, tying for second in the Class 5A tournament last spring before joining the Ducks for her freshman year. That gave Vaughn four wins during the tournament after she earned the No. 2 seed during the two rounds of stroke play qualifying. On Thursday, Vaughn beat Kaitlyn Oster of Portland, 1-up in her closest match in the tournament so far. Oster just finished her junior year at the University of Idaho. Vaughn won the title in 2010, when she was in the middle of her stellar career at Reedsport. Stoll won Class 6A state title as a freshman and was second as a sophomore. She tied for fourth this spring. On Friday, she reversed the result of last year’s championship match when she beat Kendall Prince in a match that was extended to 21 holes. Last year, Prince beat Stoll 3 and 1. Like Vaughn, Prince is playing her college golf in the desert, at the University of Arizona. The men’s final today features Austin Landis of Gladstone against University of Oregon golfer Thomas Lim. Two former Southwestern Oregon Community College golfers in the field were eliminated Thursday. Justin Wiles fell 4 and 2 to Taylor Schmidt in the round of 16. Justin Kadin lost 4 and 3 to Brett Johnson in the round of 32.
Photos by Alysha Beck, The World
Ayla Riddle,8,high-fives instructor Robert Starkey after making a putt during the Coquille Indian Tribe Southwestern Oregon Youth Golf Clinic at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort on Thursday.
Clinic aims to grow golf interest BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World
BANDON —For the past 14 years, the Coquille Indian Tribe Southwestern Oregon Youth Golf Clinic has tried to offer South Coast kids more than just a free chance to run around the grounds at Bandon Dunes for a couple of hours. Deep into its second decade of existence, the clinic remains focused on the same goal its had from inception: Giving kids the chance to fall in love with golf at one of the state’s best courses. “Kids come out here and have fun and get to enjoy something they wouldn’t normally get to do,” said Luke Clark, the tribe’s activities director, who has been around the clinic the past nine years. “It’s not your everyday opportunity to be able to come to Bandon Dunes and get taught by a golf pro that gives you instructions. “(We’re) just trying to get some kids out here, see if they’re interested in golf and hopefully get four or five of them that like it and carry on with it.” The clinic started after Clark’s predecessor, and former community center coordinator for the tribe, Jane Metcalf, decided she wanted to create something to drive local youths to golf 14 years ago. She eventually “lucked out” with a Native-American Nike sponsorship and then went to Bandon Dunes to see if they would host. The resort didn’t just oblige, but decided to put on the event for free. The resort offers up golf clubs, about a dozen golf pros, and of course, the prestige of getting to golf on its pre-
Maddy Groth, 9, takes a swing at the ball on the driving range during the clinich,which drew more than 70 kids ages 7-18. mium real estate. The Mill Casino and Technical Securities Integration also have been crucial sponsors the past few years. Metcalf is now retired from her duties running the event but was out at the resort anyway
Thursday, combing the Practice Center with young golfers like she does every year — just this time off the clock. SEE CLINIC | B6
Ronaldo’s health is key for big World Cup match MANAUS, Brazil (AP) — With Cristiano Ronaldo, Portugal still has a chance to reach the second round at the World Cup. Without him, the advantage might just switch to the United States. Ronaldo has been carrying an injury to his left knee, and the world player of the year was seen using an ice pack on it during training on Wednesday. But he is still expected to play against the Americans on Sunday at the Arena da Amazonia in a match that Portugal can’t afford to lose. “Cristiano is 100 percent fit to play,” backup Portugal goalkeeper Beto said this week. “Every match, if he starts to play, it is because he is fit to play.” The Portuguese lost 4-0 to Germany in their opening Group G match, with Ronaldo playing despite the injury. The United States, however, is going in the other direction. After being knocked out of the last two World Cups by Ghana, the Americans beat the African team 2-1 in their opening match and could even secure a spot in the second round this weekend.
If Germany beats Ghana on Saturday, and the Americans find a way to win on Sunday, then Portugal and the Ghanaians will be eliminated. Ronaldo could have something to say about that, however. “It’s going to be something that we’re going to always be aware of him,” United States midfielder Kyle Beckerman said. “Everybody’s going to have to have an eye when we’re on offense, on defense, and it’s going to take 11 guys playing offense and defense to win this game.” Ronaldo has been one of the best players in the world for about a decade, and last year he even usurped Lionel Messi by ending the Argentina forward’s streak of winning the FIFA Ballon d’Or. He has also excelled on the world stage, helping Portugal reach the 2004 European Championship final and the 2006 World Cup semifinals. The team also advanced out of the group stage at both Euro 2008 and the last World Cup, and then reached the semifinals at Euro 2012.
“We have to be ready for him,” United States defender Fabian Johnson said. “If he’s going to play or not, we have to be ready for him.” Although the Americans won their opening match, the defense looked shaky as Ghana attacked throughout. They can expect more of the same from Portugal. And that means something is probably going to have to change if they want to get all three points. “Absolutely. I think our best defense is offense,” Beckerman said. “We have to be extremely clean with the ball.” Portugal has several other world-class players in its squad, but not all of them will be available for the match Sunday. Defender Fabio Coentrao, Ronaldo’s teammate at Real Madrid, has been ruled out of the rest of the World Cup with a muscle strain. And striker Hugo Almeida limped off mid-way through the first half against Germany with a muscle injury. Pepe, another Real Madrid defender, is suspended.
The Associated Press
Cristiano Ronaldo controls the ball during a training session for Portugal on Friday.
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B2 •The World • Saturday,June 21,2014
World Cup Surprise! Americas fare well in Cup
Dzeko’s our Messi, says Bosnia coach BY STEVE DOUGLAS
RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — The World Cup of surprises is turning into a sweet samba party for teams from the Americas. Having already stunned one former world champion, little Costa Rica shocked another on Friday and sent a third one home. Then the French exploded with five goals against their Swiss neighbors. In the evening game, Ecuador downed Honduras 2-1. The story so far: Two European powers — Spain and England — are out of contention after just two games. European teams have played eight teams from the Americas and won just twice. The nine teams from Africa and Asia have contrived to win just one game between them. But for teams from the Americas, their record as of Friday against nations from other regions: played 12, lost just two. Ole! In short, the new world is embarrassing the old one. None of the previous seven World Cups in the Americas were won by teams outside Latin America. On current evidence, this one looks increasingly unlikely to be the exception. Although the score was just 1-0, Costa Rica was a convincing winner Friday over four-time champion Italy in the coastal city of Recife. Having also won its first match, 3-1, against twotime winner Uruguay, Costa Rica is now guaranteed a spot in the knockout stage. Costa Rica’s win also killed off England’s faint hopes of advancing. Italy and Uruguay will play each other Tuesday to determine which of them joins Costa Rica in advancing from Group D and which will join 1966 champion England and 2010 winner Spain in phoning their travel agents. Costa Rica, with just 5 million people, was seen as the easy opponent in the group — the first ever with three former world champions. Instead, the Ticos have looked the hungriest team of the four, and are already preparing for a knockout game. The only two European nations to have beaten Americas teams so far in Brazil are France and Switzerland, which overcame Honduras and Ecuador, respectively, in their first Group E matches. On Friday, France and Switzerland played each other in Salvador, also on the coast. The French were rampant winners, 5-2, all but guaranteeing they, too, will advance to the last 16 for only the second time since they won the title in 1998. Switzerland coach Ottmar Hitzfeld tipped France to go “very far in this tournament” after it shredded his team’s defenses.
The Associated Press
The Associated Press
France’s Karim Benzema, bottom, shoots and scores his side’s fourth goal past Switzerland’s goalkeeper Diego Benaglio during the match between Switzerland and France on Friday.
France goes on a scoring frenzy SALVADOR, Brazil (AP) — Forwards Olivier Giroud and Karim Benzema each scored one goal and created another as a rampant France thrashed Switzerland, 5-2, on Friday to take control of Group E and all but seal a place in the next round. France has six points with a game remaining against Ecuador, which moved into second place — edging Switzerland on goal difference — with a win over Honduras. Giroud and Blasie Matuidi scored a minute apart and Mathieu Valbuena added another to give France a 3-0 halftime lead. Benzema made up for a first-half penalty miss with a poacher’s finish in the 67th, and WCup then turned provider for Moussa Sissoko, Recap who made it 5-0 with a neat side-footed effort in the 73rd. Switzerland pulled back two consolation goals, with Blerim Dzemaili sending a free kick under the defensive wall in the 81st and Granit Xhaka slotting in the second in the 87th. Benzema thought he had scored his second — and the goal of the night — but his curling, first-time strike wasn’t allowed because Dutch referee Bjorn Kuipers blew his whistle for full time just seconds before the shot. Costa Rica 1, Italy 0: Costa Rica followed up its surprise win over Uruguay with another upset World Cup victory on Friday, beating four-time champion Italy 1-0 to secure a spot in the next round and eliminate England in the process. Costa Rica captain Bryan Ruiz scored in the 44th minute, heading in off the under-
side of the crossbar following a cross from Junior Diaz. Goal-line technology was used to show that the ball bounced down and in after hitting the bar. There was a frenetic end to the first half, as moments before Ruiz’s goal Costa Rica had a penalty appeal waved away when striker Joel Campbell was bundled over by Giorgio Chiellini. Costa Rica leads Group D with six points, while Italy and Uruguay have three each. “Maybe there are a lot of people who didn’t have faith in us because we were in the ‘Group of Death’. But the dead are the other ones and we’re going to the next round,” Ruiz said. Ecuador 2, Honduras 1: Ecuador forward Enner Valencia scored two goals in a comeback victory over Honduras that kept his team in contention at the World Cup. Ecuador moved into second spot in Group E on three points — ahead of Switzerland on goal difference — with a game remaining against group-leading France, which has tallied eight goals and conceded two in a pair of dominating wins. Honduras took the lead in the 31st minute with its first World Cup goal in 32 years when Carlo Costly latched onto a long ball following a misjudgment from Ecuador defender Jorge Guagua. The goal ended a 511-minute drought dating back to the 1982. Valencia equalized three minutes later, tapping in with his left foot from close range after Brayan Beckeles had failed to clear a cross from the right, and added the winner in the 65th minute when he out-jumped the Honduras defense to head home a free kick from Walter Ayovi.
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Extra security for Chile match RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Six hundred additional military police will be assigned to Sunday’s World Cup match at Rio’s Maracana stadium between Belgium and Russia after almost 100 un-ticketed Chilean fans rampaged through the stadium’s media center before the last game. Colonel Jose Luis Castro, head of military police , said Friday the reinforcements would be used to beef up the 2,500 military police talready been assigned to the game.
CUIABA, Brazil — Just a few weeks ago, Edin Dzeko was being heralded as the best player in the English Premier League by no less an esteemed judge as Jose Mourinho. On Friday, the BosniaHerzegovina striker was being compared with probably the three best players in the world. “He is equally important to us as Cristiano Ronaldo is for Portugal, as Neymar is to Brazil, as Messi to Argentina,” Bosnia-Herzegovina coach Safet Susic said. “That is how important he is to us.” The Manchester City star has quite a billing to live up to at the World Cup but he started off slowly, well contained in the team’s 2-1 loss to Argentina in their Group F opener. With the BosniaHerzegovina team’s future in Brazil already on the line, the pressure is on Dzeko to deliver goals against Nigeria in Cuiaba on Saturday to keep the newcomers alive in the tournament and add to his national-record tally for his country of 35. “We are in the most uncomfortable position of all teams,” Susic said. “If we lose, we can pack our bags and head home.” For that reason, Susic will stick to the approach that has served him so well in his 4 1/2 years as Bosnia-Herzegovina coach — attack, attack, attack. And that will likely mean a recall to the starting team for Vedad Ibisevic, who scored the team’s goal against Argentina after coming on as substitute. Between them, Dzeko and
Ibisevic netted 18 of the team’s 30 goals in qualifying. “We are a team that cherishes attacking football and wants to defeat any team at any moment,” Susic said. “We are playing to win. The game will be an open match, plenty of chances — maybe even goals galore.” Bosnia-Herzegovina stifled Messi and the rest of his highprofile Argentina teammates in the first half at the Maracana on Sunday, showing few nerves in the biggest match in the country’s history. In the end, Messi broke free to score what proved to be the winning goal — a brilliant individual effort that had two Bosnian defenders colliding with each other in comic fashion — but it was a debut performance at the World Cup by Bosnia-Herzegovina that impressed many pundits. And Susic’s team isn’t here just for the experience. He expects to advance from the group, even after opening with a loss. “Since we have top-notch players who play in the big European leagues, we have set ourselves a goal to get out of the group. And rightly so, we expect to,” Susic said. “I think after Argentina, we are the best team in our group. “We haven’t come here to learn. We have qualified for the first time — who knows when we will repeat this feat.” Midfielder Sejad Salihovic is back in training with the squad after injury but won’t start against Nigeria. Susic said Salihovic is most likely to be preserved for the “third and possibly fourth match of the tournament.” Nigeria opened with a 0-0 draw with Iran.
Uruguay sends England packing SAO PAULO (AP) — Luis Suarez scored twice to give Uruguay a 2-1 victory over England at the World Cup on Thursday, making an instant impact on his return from injury to revive his team’s Group D campaign. The Liverpool striker, who hadn’t played since undergoing surgery on his left knee last month, lashed in the winner in the 85th minute, after seeing his first-half opener canceled out by Wayne Rooney. After surprisingly losing its Group D opener to Costa Rica, Uruguay’s qualifying chances have now been given a major lift, while England’s hopes of advancing to the round of 16 are in real jeopardy after its worst World Cup start in more than half a century. Of Uruguay’s six efforts on target, five were from Suarez — including the two that beat goalkeeper Joe Hart as England’s slack defending was exploited. By taking his World Cup tally to five goals, Suarez ensured that Rooney’s firstever goal in 10 matches on football’s biggest stage was in vain at his third tournament. Colombia 2, Ivory Coast 1: Colombia qualified for the World Cup’s knockout stage, beating Ivory Coast after scoring twice in a sixminute spell in the second half. Driven on by a partisan pro-Colombian crowd inside the Estadio Nacional, the South Americans went ahead through James Rodriguez’s
THURSDAY R E C A P powerful header from a corner in the 64th minute before substitute Juan Quintero added a second on a break following a defensive error. Colombia held on to its lead, despite a brilliant 73rdminute goal by Gervinho, for a second straight win in Group C. With Japan and Greece drawing 0-0 later Thursday, Colombia is assured of finishing in the top two spots in Group C. Japan 0, Greece 0: Reduced to 10 men after captain Costas Katsouranis was sent off in the 38th minute with his second booking, Greece held on for a draw with Japan that kept both alive in Group C and sent rival Colombia through to the knockout round of the World Cup. Both teams inserted new strikers in search of goals and a first victory, but ultimately the main objective was survival and both achieved that with one match left in group play. Japan would have been eliminated with a loss. Once Katsouranis was sent off after a rough challenge on Makoto Hasebe, Greece withdrew into a defensive setup and held firm. Greece surrendered three goals in a loss to Colombia, but even shorthanded was better organized against Japan and avoided any critical mistakes.
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NEW YORK (AP) — Through one week of the World Cup, Facebook has already seen more people having more interactions about the tournament on the social media site than it had for the Sochi Olympics, Super Bowl and Academy Awards combined. A total of 141 million people have commented about, “liked” or shared posts on Facebook about the World Cup, the company said Friday. There have been 459 million
different interactions on it. Much of the action is international: 85 percent of the people talking about the World Cup on Facebook are from outside of the United States. There are 1.28 billion people on Facebook worldwide, 80 percent of them living outside the U.S. By contrast, the Super Bowl engaged some 50 million people on Facebook, the Sochi games 45 million people and the Oscars 11.3 million people.
Saturday, June 21,2014 • The World • B3
Beavers add new assistant THE CORVALLIS GAZETTE-TIMES CORVALLIS — Stephen Thompson, who was the head coach at Cal StateLos Angeles the past nine seasons and went to the NCAA tournament four times during his playing days at Syracuse, will join the Oregon State men’s basketball program as an assistant coach, Wayne Tinkle announced Thursday. “We are really excited to be adding coach Thompson to the staff,” Tinkle said in a release. “He’s another guy who played at a high level and has coached at a high level. He has an unbelievable reputation in Southern California. “I think there isn’t as much focus on his ability to coach. He’s really good on the floor working out the players. He brings credibility because of his background at Syracuse and at the professional levels. He’s another very high character guy with great energy and a lot of good recruiting contacts. “We are very enthusiastic about the staff we’ve been able to assemble here at Oregon State, and we are excited to get it all together and get to work.”
Thompson, 45, is known as one of the best college basketball players in Syracuse history. After playing professionally in the NBA, CBA, ABA and overseas, he was an assistant coach at Cal State L.A. for three years before taking over the program as the head coach in 2005. “It is a great opportunity to join the Oregon State basketball staff,” Thompson said in a release. “Working for coach Tinkle, who is a great coach and human being,will be an honor. I look forward to assisting coach Tinkle as he leads Oregon State men’s basketball to the top of the Pac-12.” Thompson went 126-120 in his nine years as the head coach at Cal State L.A. and his teams regularly ranked at or near the top of Division II in scoring defense and fieldgoal percentage defense each season. He led the Golden Eagles to the California Collegiate Athletic Association Championship tournament five consecutive years from 2010-14 and his teams had a winning record in each of his final four seasons. His best campaign at Cal State L.A. came in 2011-12 when he directed the
Golden Eagles to a 17-10 overall record and 13-9 mark in CCAA play, its best conference record since 2001. The team went 16-11 overall in 2012-13, and matched its CCAA record from the previous season at 13-9, and 15-12 overall in his final season. Thompson began his coaching career in 2002 when he joined the Cal State L.A. staff. After three years as an assistant he was promoted to head coach in March 2005 following the retirement of Dave Yanai. A native of Los Angeles and a Crenshaw High graduate, Thompson had his No. 32 jersey retired at the school. He went to Syracuse and became a three-year starter on the basketball team while earning All-America honors in 1989 and 1990 and being named the Big East Conference’s men’s basketball scholar athlete of the year in 1990. During his four years at Syracuse, the team went 113-31 overall, won Big East titles in 1987 and 1990, made four NCAA tournament appearances, including three trips to the Sweet 16, and reached the 1987 NCAA title game against Indiana.
North Coos splits league twin bill THE WORLD The North Coos Waterfront split its leagueopening doubleheader Friday, beating host Roseburg Pepsi 6-4 before falling 9-2 in the nightcap. North Coos hosts South Medford today in a doubleheader at Clyde Allen Field. First pitch is at 4 p.m. The Waterfront is in Eugene on Sunday and Monday for doubleheaders at North Eugene and Sheldon, the latter a league game. North Coos manager Bud Grant said the win in Friday’s opener was the first for North Coos at Roseburg Pepsi in several years. Jon Bennison pitched the first five innings and Hunter Jackson picked up the save. At the plate, Bennison
went 2-for-4 with two RBIs. Marshall Rice was 3-for-4 with two RBIs and Austin Soria went 2-for-3 with two RBIs. North Coos led the second game 2-1 heading into the bottom of the sixth, when the Bottlecaps scored eight runs. Until then, Griffin Kaufmann was pitching a gem for the Waterfront, Grant said. Bennison, Soria and Jackson had the only hits for North Coos. Jackson and Soria drove in the two runs. North Coos also won a game Tuesday at Waldport, a new program, pounding the host team 18-2. Marquece Williams was 3-for-6 with five RBIs, including a grand slam. Bennison and Trey Cornish had three hits each and Hunter Jackson had two hits.
Scoreboard On The Air Today Golf — U.S. Women’s Open, noon, NBC; PGA Tour Travelers Championship, 10 a.m., Golf Channel, and noon, CBS; European Tour Irish Open, 4:30 a.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Encompass Championship, noon, Golf Channel. World Cup Soccer — Argentina vs. Iran, 9 a.m., ESPN; Germany vs. Ghana, noon, ESPN; Nigeria vs. Bosnia Herzegovina, 3 p.m., ESPN. Auto Racing — NASCAR Nationwide Series Gardner Denver 200, qualifying at 8:30 a.m., ESPN2, and race at 11:45 a.m., ABC; NHRA AutoPlus New England Nationals, 4 p.m., ESPN2. Major League Baseball — Seattle at Kansas City, 11 a.m., Root Sports Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 11 a.m., WGN; Detroit at Cleveland, 4 p.m., Fox; Texas at Los Angeles Angels, 7 p.m., Fox Sports 1. College Baseball — College World Series, teams TBA, noon and 5 p.m., ESPN (if necessary). Sunday, June 22 Auto Racing — NHRA New England Nationals, 10 a.m., ESPN; NASCAR Sprint Cup Toyota Save Mart 350, noon, TNT. World Cup Soccer — Belgium vs. Russia, 9 a.m., ABC; South Korea vs. Algeria, noon, ABC; United States vs. Portugal, 3 p.m., ESPN. Major League Baseball — Seattle at Kansas City, 11 a.m., Root Sports; Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 11 a.m., WGN; Texas at Los Angeles Angels, 5 p.m., ESPN. Golf — U.S. Women’s Open, noon, NBC; PGA Tour Travelers Championship, 10 a.m., Golf Channel, and noon, CBS; European Tour Irish Open, 4 a.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Encompass Championship, noon, Golf Channel. Monday, June 23 Major League Baseball — Washington at Milwaukee, 5 p.m., ESPN2; Boston at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports. College Baseball — College World Series championship game 1, 5 p.m., ESPN. World Cup Soccer — Netherlands vs. Chile, 9 a.m., ESPN2; Australia vs. Spain, 9 a.m., ESPN; Croatia vs. Mexico, 1 p.m., ESPN; Cameroon vs. Brazil, 1 p.m., ESPN2. Tennis — Wimbledon, 4 a.m., ESPN, 8:30 a.m., ESPNEWS, and 11 a.m., ESPN2.
Local Schedule Today American Legion Baseball — South Medford at North Coos (2), 4 p.m., Clyde Allen Field; Three Rivers at Wilson Dirtbags (2), 2 p.m., Dallas. Babe Ruth Baseball — Bandon at Florence, 1 p.m.; Reedsport at Coquille, 1 p.m. Sunday, June 22 American Legion Baseball — North Coos at North Eugene (2), 4 p.m. Three Rivers at Canyon Crushers (2), Stayton. Monday, June 23 American Legion Baseball — North Coos at Sheldon (2), 4 p.m., Eugene; Three Rivers at Withnell Dodgers, 5 p.m., Salem. Babe Ruth Baseball — Four Mile at Reedsport, 6 p.m.; Bandon at Myrtle Point, 6 p.m.; Coquille at Florence, 6 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. Boston at Seattle, 7:10 p.m.
National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 38 35 .521 — 1 Washington 37 35 .514 ⁄2 Miami 37 36 .507 1 1 Philadelphia 34 38 .472 3 ⁄2 1 New York 33 41 .446 5 ⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 45 30 .600 — 1 St. Louis 39 35 .527 5 ⁄2 1 Cincinnati 35 37 .486 8 ⁄2 Pittsburgh 35 38 .479 9 Chicago 31 40 .437 12 West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 43 30 .589 — 40 35 .533 4 Los Angeles 34 39 .466 9 Colorado 1 32 42 .432 11 ⁄2 San Diego Arizona 32 45 .416 13 Thursday’s Games Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 3, 12 innings Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 Atlanta 3, Washington 0 N.Y. Mets 1, Miami 0 Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 1 Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 3 Atlanta 6, Washington 4, 13 innings Miami 3, N.Y. Mets 2 Toronto 14, Cincinnati 9 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 1 Milwaukee 13, Colorado 10 Arizona 4, San Francisco 1 San Diego 6, L.A. Dodgers 5 Today’s Games Milwaukee (W.Peralta 7-5) at Colorado (Friedrich 0-0), 1:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (deGrom 0-4) at Miami (Koehler 5-5), 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 2-3) at St. Louis (Wainwright 9-3), 1:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 6-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-6), 1:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 6-4) at Washington (Fister 52), 4:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Worley 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-5), 4:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 4-4) at San Diego (T.Ross 6-6), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 4-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 1-9), 7:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Miami, 10:10 a.m. Toronto at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Atlanta at Washington, 10:35 a.m. Philadelphia at St. Louis, 11:15 a.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Colorado, 1:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 1:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Miami at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 5:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. Washington at Milwaukee, 5:10 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 5:40 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m.
Detroit 000 200 031 — 6 12 0 Cleveland 000 000 040 — 4 11 0 Porcello, Alburquerque (7), Krol (8), Chamberlain (8), Nathan (9) and Holaday; Kluber, Axford (8), Pestano (8), Rzepczynski (9), Carrasco (9) and Y.Gomes. W—Porcello 9-4. L— Kluber 6-5. Sv—Nathan (15). HRs—Detroit, V.Martinez (18), J.Martinez (7). Cleveland, A.Cabrera (8), C.Santana (10).
Tigers 6, Indians 4 East Division W L Pct GB 42 33 .560 — Toronto New York 39 33 .542 11⁄2 1 Baltimore 37 35 .514 3 ⁄2 1 34 40 .459 7 ⁄2 Boston Tampa Bay 29 46 .387 13 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 38 32 .543 — 1 Kansas City 39 34 .534 ⁄2 Cleveland 37 37 .500 3 Chicago 35 39 .473 5 Minnesota 34 38 .472 5 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 46 28 .622 — Los Angeles 39 33 .542 6 Seattle 38 36 .514 8 1 35 38 .479 10 ⁄2 Texas 1 Houston 33 42 .440 13 ⁄2 Thursday’s Games Cleveland 5, L.A. Angels 3, 10 innings Detroit 2, Kansas City 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 N.Y. Yankees 6, Toronto 4 Tampa Bay 5, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Oakland 4, Boston 2 Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Baltimore 3 Detroit 6, Cleveland 4 Houston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Toronto 14, Cincinnati 9 Minnesota 5, Chicago White Sox 4 Seattle 7, Kansas City 5 Oakland 4, Boston 3 L.A. Angels 7, Texas 3 Today’s Games Baltimore (B.Norris 6-5) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 1-3), 10:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 4-4) at Minnesota (Correia 3-8), 11:10 a.m. Seattle (C.Young 6-4) at Kansas City (Vargas 72), 11:10 a.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 2-2) at Oakland (J.Chavez 6-4), 1:05 p.m. Houston (Peacock 2-4) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-7), 1:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 6-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-6), 1:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 6-7) at Cleveland (Bauer 23), 4:05 p.m. Texas (N.Martinez 1-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-6), 4:15 p.m. Sunday’s Games Detroit at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Toronto at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Houston at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m. Seattle at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Boston at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Texas at L.A. Angels, 5:07 p.m. Monday’s Games Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Pittsburgh at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m.
Yankees 5, Orioles 3 Baltimore 000 002 001 — 3 9 0 New York 100 000 004 — 5 11 2 U.Jimenez, McFarland (6), O’Day (8), Z.Britton (9) and Hundley; Kuroda, Kelley (7), Thornton (8), Betances (8), Huff (9) and McCann. W—Huff 1-0. L—Z.Britton 3-1. HRs—New York, Beltran (7).
Astros 3, Rays 1 Houston 002 000 001 — 3 7 1 Tampa Bay 000 000 001 — 1 8 1 Cosart, Qualls (9) and J.Castro; Price, Oviedo (9) and J.Molina, Hanigan. W—Cosart 7-5. L— Price 5-7. Sv—Qualls (9). HRs—Houston, Springer (13), Villar (6).
Twins 5, White Sox 4 Chicago 200 000 002 — 4 10 0 Minnesota 031 000 001 — 5 7 0 Noesi, D.Webb (8), S.Downs (9), Belisario (9) and Flowers, Nieto; Nolasco, Guerrier (6), Thielbar (7), Burton (7), Perkins (9) and K.Suzuki. W—Perkins 3-0. L—D.Webb 4-1. HRs— Chicago, G.Beckham (6), J.Abreu (21).
Mariners 7, Royals 5 Seattle 100 130 002 — 7 12 0 Kansas City 000 032 000 — 5 14 0 Iwakuma, Leone (6), Beimel (6), Wilhelmsen (6), Farquhar (8), Furbush (8), Rodney (9) and Zunino; Shields, W.Davis (8), G.Holland (9) and S.Perez. W—Furbush 1-4. L—G.Holland 0-2. Sv— Rodney (19). HRs—Seattle, Zunino (8), Morrison (2), B.Miller (6). Kansas City, S.Perez (8), Moustakas (8).
Blue Jays 14, Reds 9 Toronto 003 002 315 — 14 16 3 Cincinnati 080 010 000 — 9 10 0 Hendriks, Redmond (2), Jenkins (6), Santos (7), McGowan (8), Janssen (9) and D.Navarro, Kratz; Latos, M.Parra (6), Ondrusek (6), Ju.Diaz (7), Broxton (8), A.Chapman (9), LeCure (9) and Mesoraco. W—McGowan 4-2. L—A.Chapman 0-2. HRs—Toronto, Encarnacion 2 (23), Lawrie (12), J.Francisco (12). Cincinnati, Mesoraco (11), Bruce (6).
Cubs 6, Pirates 3 Pittsburgh 000 030 000 — 3 7 0 Chicago 005 010 00x — 6 9 0 Morton, Ju.Wilson (7), Grilli (8) and R.Martin; E.Jackson, Schlitter (6), W.Wright (6), N.Ramirez (7), Strop (8), H.Rondon (9) and Jo.Baker. W— E.Jackson 5-7. L—Morton 4-8. Sv—H.Rondon (8). HRs—Pittsburgh, Mercer (5). Chicago, S.Castro (11), Coghlan (2).
Braves 6, Nationals 4 Atlanta Washington
100 120 000 000 2 — 6 12 0 010 000 102 000 0 — 4 10 0
(13 innings) Minor, Varvaro (8), Kimbrel (9), Avilan (10), Jaime (11), Buchter (12), J.Walden (13) and Gattis; Strasburg, Storen (7), Stammen (8), R.Soriano (10), Clippard (11), Blevins (12) and Lobaton, S.Leon. W—Buchter 1-0. L—Blevins 2-3. Sv— J.Walden (2). HRs—Atlanta, F.Freeman (12). Washington, Desmond (14), Rendon (11).
Marlins 3, Mets 2 New York 000 000 020 — 2 11 1 Miami 100 000 20x — 3 8 0 Matsuzaka, Edgin (6), Black (7), Familia (8) and Recker; H.Alvarez, A.Ramos (7), Gregg (8), M.Dunn (8), Cishek (9) and Saltalamacchia. W— H.Alvarez 4-3. L—Matsuzaka 3-1. Sv—Cishek (17).
Phillies 5, Cardinals 1 Philadelphia 000 023 000 — 5 9 0 St. Louis 001 000 000 — 1 7 1 A.Burnett and Ruiz; J.Garcia, Maness (6), S.Freeman (7), Neshek (8), Rosenthal (9) and Y.Molina. W—A.Burnett 5-6. L—J.Garcia 3-1. HRs— Philadelphia, Byrd (12).
Brewers 13, Rockies 10 Milwaukee 313 103 101 — 13 19 0 Colorado 240 002 200 — 10 16 0 Estrada, Duke (6), Kintzler (6), W.Smith (8), Fr.Rodriguez (9) and Lucroy; Bergman, Kahnle (4), C.Martin (6), Belisle (7), Brothers (8), Ottavino (9) and Rosario. W—Estrada 6-4. L— Bergman 0-2. Sv—Fr.Rodriguez (24). HRs— Milwaukee, Segura 2 (4), K.Davis (13). Colorado, Morneau (12), Dickerson (9), Barnes (3).
Diamondbacks 4, Giants 1 San Francisco 100 000 000 — 1 5 0 Arizona 000 211 00x — 4 7 0 Lincecum, J.Lopez (7), J.Gutierrez (8) and H.Sanchez; Collmenter, O.Perez (6), E.Marshall (7), Ziegler (8), A.Reed (9) and M.Montero. W— Collmenter 5-4. L—Lincecum 5-5. Sv—A.Reed (17).
Angels 7, Rangers 3 Texas 001 000 110 — 3 8 1 Los Angeles 001 330 00x — 7 11 0 J.Saunders, Rowen (5) and Chirinos; Richards, Morin (7), Cor.Rasmus (8), Jepsen (8), J.Smith (9) and Iannetta. W—Richards 7-2. L—J.Saunders 0-3. HRs—Texas, Choice (8). Los Angeles, Cron (4).
Athletics 4, Red Sox 3 Boston 021 000 000 — 3 6 1 Oakland 300 000 01x — 4 6 1 Doubront, Badenhop (5), A.Miller (7), Tazawa (8) and Pierzynski; Mills, Ji.Johnson (5), Cook (6), Abad (8), Doolittle (9) and D.Norris, Vogt. W— Abad 2-2. L—A.Miller 2-5. Sv—Doolittle (10). HRs— Oakland, Donaldson (18).
Padres 6, Dodgers 5 Los Angeles 200 030 000 — 5 9 0 San Diego 100 011 003 — 6 9 2 Haren, Howell (6), League (7), B.Wilson (8), Jansen (9) and A.Ellis; Kennedy, Boyer (6), Quackenbush (8), Thayer (9) and Grandal. W— Thayer 3-2. L—Jansen 0-3. HRs—San Diego, S.Smith 2 (8).
World Cup FIRST ROUND
GROUP A W L Brazil 1 0 Mexico 1 0 Croatia 1 1 0 2 Cameroon Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Brazil vs. Cameroon, 1 p.m. At Recife, Brazil Croatia vs. Mexico, 1 p.m.
T GF 1 3 1 1 0 5 0 0
GA 1 0 3 5
Pts 4 4 3 0
W L T GF x-Netherlands 2 0 0 8 x-Chile 2 0 0 5 0 2 0 3 Australia Spain 0 2 0 1 x-advanced to second round Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Spain vs. Australia, 9 a.m. At Sao Paulo Netherlands vs. Chile, 9 a.m.
GA 3 1 6 7
Pts 6 6 0 0
GA 1 3 2 3
Pts 6 3 1 1
GROUP C W L T GF 2 0 0 5 x-Colombia Ivory Coast 1 1 0 3 Japan 0 1 1 1 Greece 0 1 1 0 x-advanced to second round Thursday, June 19 At Brasilia, Brazil Colombia 2, Ivory Coast 1 At Natal, Brazil Greece 0, Japan 0 Tuesday, June 24 At Cuiaba, Brazil Colombia vs. Japan, 1 p.m. At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 1 p.m.
At Rio de Janeiro Ecuador vs. France, 1 p.m.
GROUP F W L T GF GA Argentina 1 0 0 2 1 Iran 0 0 1 0 0 Nigeria 0 0 1 0 0 Bosnia-Herzegovina0 1 0 1 2 Today At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina vs. Iran, 9 a.m. At Cuiaba, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Nigeria, 9 a.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Argentina vs. Nigeria, 9 a.m. At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, 9 a.m.
Pts 3 1 1 0
GROUP G W L T GF Germany 1 0 0 4 United States 1 0 0 2 Ghana 0 1 0 1 Portugal 0 1 0 0 Monday, June 16 At Salvador, Brazil Germany 4, Portugal 0 At Natal, Brazil United States 2, Ghana 1 Today At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany vs. Ghana, noon Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil Portugal vs. United States, 3 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Recife, Brazil Germany vs. United States, 9 a.m. At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, 9 a.m.
GA 0 1 2 4
Pts 3 3 0 0
GA 1 1 1 2
Pts 3 1 1 0
GROUP H W L T Belgium 1 0 0 0 0 1 Russia 0 0 1 South Korea Algeria 0 1 0 Tuesday, June 17 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Belgium 2, Algeria 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Russia 1, South Korea 1 Sunday, June 22 At Rio de Janeiro Belgium vs. Russia, 9 a.m. At Porto Alegre, Brazil Algeria vs. South Korea, noon Thursday, June 26 At Sao Paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 1 p.m. At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 1 p.m.
GF 2 1 1 1
Major Leauge Soccer
BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Sent 3B Michael Almanzar to the GCL Orioles for a rehab assignment. BOSTON RED SOX — Activated LHP Felix Doubront from the 15-day DL. Optioned 3B Garin Cecchini to Pawtucket (IL). CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Terance Marin and OF Michael Danner on minor league contracts. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned RHP Zach McAllister to Columbus (IL). Recalled RHP Vinnie Pestano from Columbus. Agreed to terms with RHP Luke Eubank and OF Jodd Carter on minor league contracts. HOUSTON ASTROS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Justin Ferrell and Aaron Vaughn, Cs Ruben Castro and Richard Gonzalez, LHP Ben Smith, 1B Dexture McCall and OF Edwin Medina on minor league contracts. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Optioned RHP Dane De La Rosa to Salt Lake (PCL). Recalled INF Grant Green from Salt Lake. MINNESOTA TWINS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Zach Tillery, Miles Nordgren and Trevor Hildenberger; LHPs Michael Theofanopoulos, Onas Farfan and Matthew Batts; Cs Gabriel Ojeda and Jarrard Poteete; and OFs Roberto Gonzalez and Tyree Davis on minor league contracts. Selected the contract of RHP Yohan Pino from Rochester (IL). Placed INF Eduardo Nunez on the 15-day DL, retroactive to June 15. Transferred RHP Mike Pelfrey to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with RHPs Mike Noteware, Sean Carley, Lee Casas, Jonathan Holder, Jordan Foley, Corey Holmes and Austin DeCarr; LHP Jacob Lindgren, Jordan Montgomery, Jacob Lindgren, Derek Callahan and Derek Callahan; 1B Chris Gittens; OF Dominic Jose; and SS Tyler Palmer on minor league contracts. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Optioned RHP Evan Scribner to Sacramento (PCL). Selected the contract of LHP Brad Mills from Sacramento. Agreed to terms with RHP Yeiper Castillo on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS — Agreed to terms with 2B Kavin Keyes and Andrew Peterson and C Dominic Blanco on minor league contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Placed OF David DeJesus on the 15-day DL. Reinstated OF Brandon Guyer from the 15-day DL. Agreed to terms with 2B Oscar Sanay and Matt Reida on minor league contracts. TEXAS RANGERS — Claimed LHP Justin Marks off waivers from Oakland and optioned him to Round Rock (PCL). Transferred 1B Prince Fielder to the 60-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned RHP Steve Delabar to Buffalo (IL). Recalled RHP Liam Hendriks from Buffalo. Placed LHP Brett Cecil on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Steve Delabar from Buffalo (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Designated RHP J.J. Putz for assignment. Optioned OF Tony Campana to Reno (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Matt Stites from Reno. Reinstated OF Ender Inciarte from the 7-day DL. Transferred RHP Daniel Hudson to the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Matt Stites from Rena (PCL). Optioned OF Tony Campana to Reno. Transferred RH Daniel Hudson to the 60-day DL. ATLANTA BRAVES — Placed RHPs Pedro Beato and Gavin Floyd on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP
EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA D.C. United 7 4 4 25 22 16 Sporting KC 6 5 4 22 21 14 D.C. United 6 4 4 22 18 14 Toronto FC 6 4 1 19 15 13 New York 4 5 6 18 22 22 Columbus 4 5 6 18 18 18 Houston 5 9 2 17 16 29 Philadelphia 3 7 6 15 22 27 Chicago 2 4 8 14 22 25 Montreal 2 7 4 10 13 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 10 3 2 32 32 23 Real Salt Lake 6 2 7 25 25 21 Colorado 6 5 4 22 21 18 FC Dallas 6 7 4 22 28 28 5 2 6 21 25 20 Vancouver Portland 4 4 8 20 28 27 Los Angeles 4 3 5 17 16 11 San Jose 4 5 4 16 15 14 Chivas USA 2 7 5 11 14 26 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday, June 25 Montreal at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Friday, June 27 Toronto FC at New York, 5 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Portland, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 28 Seattle FC at D.C. United, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at New England, 4:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Columbus, 5 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 6 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 29 Houston at Montreal, 4:30 p.m.
National Women’s Soccer League
GROUP D W L T GF GA Pts 2 0 0 4 1 6 x-Costa Rica Italy 1 1 0 2 2 3 1 1 0 3 4 3 Uruguay England 0 2 0 2 4 0 Thursday, June 19 At Sao Paulo Uruguay 2, England 1 Friday, June 20 At Recife, Brazil Costa Rica 1, Italy 0 Tuesday, June 24 At Natal, Brazil Uruguay vs. Italy, 3 p.m. At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica vs. England, 3 p.m.
W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 10 0 2 32 27 9 FC Kansas City 7 4 3 24 23 17 Chicago 6 5 2 20 18 14 6 6 1 19 21 24 Washington Western New York 5 6 2 17 22 16 Portland 5 4 2 17 12 15 Houston 4 8 1 13 16 23 Sky Blue FC 2 6 5 11 13 23 3 9 0 9 15 26 Boston NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday, June 18 Western New York 2, Chicago 0 Thursday, June 19 Seattle FC 2, Boston 0 Today Portland at Washington, 3:30 p.m. Chicago at FC Kansas City, 4 p.m. Sunday, June 22 Boston at Sky Blue FC, 10 a.m. Seattle FC at Western New York, noon
GROUP E W L T GF France 2 0 0 8 1 1 0 3 Ecuador Switzerland 1 1 0 4 Honduras 0 2 0 1 Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil France 5, Switzerland 2 At Curitiba, Brazil Ecuador 2, Honduras 1 Wednesday, June 25 At Manaus, Brazil Switzerland vs. Honduras, 1 p.m.
GA 2 3 6 5
Pts 6 3 3 0
4. Roger Federer, Switzerland (4) 5. Stan Wawrinka, Switzerland (3) 6. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic (6) 7. David Ferrer, Spain (7) 8. Milos Raonic, Canada (9) 9. John Isner, United States (11) 10. Kei Nishikori, Japan (12) 11. Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria (13) 12. Ernests Gulbis, Latvia (10) 13. Richard Gasquet, France (14) 14. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, France (17) 15. Jerzy Janowicz, Poland (24) 16. Fabio Fognini, Italy (15) 17. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia (16) 18. Fernando Verdasco, Spain (23) 19. Feliciano Lopez, Spain (25) 20. Kevin Anderson, South Africa (18) 21. Alexandr Dolgopolov, Ukraine, (19) 22. Philipp Kohlschreiber, Germany (27) 23. Tommy Robredo, Spain (22) 24. Gael Monfils, France (21) 25. Nicolas Almagro, Spain (26) 26. Andreas Seppi, Italy (34) 27. Marin Cilic, Croatia (29) 28. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain (28) 29. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain (31) 30. Ivo Karlovic, Croatia (33) 31. Marcel Ganollers, Spain, (30) 32. Dmitry Tursunov, Russia (32) Women 1. Serena Williams, United States (1) 2. Li Na, China (2) 3. Simona Halep, Romania (3) 4. Agnieszka Radwanska, Poland (4) 5. Maria Sharapova, Russia (5) 6. Petra Kvitova, Czech Republic (6) 7. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia (7) 8. Victoria Azarenka, Belarus (8) 9. Angelique Kerber, Germany (9) 10. Dominika Cibulkova, Slovakia (10) 11. Ana Ivanovic, Serbia (11) 12. Flavia Pennetta, Italy (12) 13. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada (13) 14. Sara Errani, Italy (14) 15. Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain (15) 16. Caroline Wozniaki, Denmark (16) 17. Sam Stosur, Australia (17) 18. Sloane Stephens, United States (18) 19. Sabine Lisicki, Germany (19) 20. Andrea Petkovic Germany (20) 21. Roberta Vinci, Italy (21) 22. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia (22) 23. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic (23) 24. Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium (24) 25. Alize Cornet, France (25) 26. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia (26) 27. Garbine Muguruza, Spain (27) 28. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia (28) 29. Sorana Cirstea, Romania (29) 30. Venus Williams, United States (30) 31. Klara Koukalova, Czech Republic (31) 32. Elena Vesnina, Russia (32)
Tennis Wimbledon Wimbledon Seedings June 23-July 6 At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club London Rankings in parentheses Men 1. Novak Djokovic, Serbia (2) 2. Rafael Nadal, Spain (1) 3. Andy Murray, Britain (5)
Juan Jaime and LHP Ryan Buchter from Gwinnett (IL). Agreed to terms with C Sal Giardina and 2B Trevor Sprowl on minor league contracts. CHICAGO CUBS — Sent C Welington Castillo to Iowa (PCL) for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with LHPs Justin Steele and Carson Sands and RHPs James Norwood and Jake Stinnett. CINCINNATI REDS — Optioned LHP Tony Cingrani to Louisville (IL). Transferred RHP Trevor Bell and LHP Sean Marshall to the 60-day DL. Reinstated RHP Brett Marshall from the 60day DL and optioned him to Louisville. Selected the contract of RHP Jumbo Diaz from Louisville. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Sent 3B Juan Uribe to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. MIAMI MARLINS — Optioned C J.T. Realmuto to Jacksonville (SL) and LHP Dan Jennings to New Orleans (PCL). Reinstated C Jarrod Saltalamacchia from the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Kevin Gregg from New Orleans. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Brock Hudgens and SS Jonathan Oquendo on minor league contracts. NEW YORK METS — Sent OF Juan Lagares to the GCL Mets for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with SS Milton Ramos, 2B William Fulmer, 1B Dash Willingham and C Darryl Knight on minor league contracts. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Optioned OF Aaron Altherr to Reading (EL). Placed 3B Reid Brignac on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Cameron Rupp from Lehigh Valley (IL). Reinstated 3B Cody Asche from the 15-day DL. Agreed to terms with LHP Austin Davis on a minor league contract. Sent RHP Miguel Alfredo Gonzalez to Clearwater (FSL) for a rehab assignment. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Placed 1B Yonder Alonso on the 15-day Dl, retroactive to June 17. Selected OF Jake Goebbert from El Paso (PCL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Luke Weaver, Jack Flaherty, Kevin Alexander and Andrew Reidt and OF Derek Gibson on minor league contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Robbie Dickey, Drew Van Orden, Austen Williams, Weston Davis, Domenick Mancini, James Bourque, Kyle Simmons, Chase McDowell, Kida De La Cruz, D.J. Jauss, Tyler Mapes, Samuel Johns and Sam Runion; LHPs Cole Plouck, McKenzie Mills and Connor Bach; OFs Dale Carey, Matthew Page, Clay Williamson and Bryan Langlois; SSs Chris Riopedre and Conor Keniry; C Jakson Reetz; 3B Austin Davidson; and 1B Ryan Ripken on minor league contracts. FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS — Released LB Xavius Boyd, S Dexter Moody and CB Avery Patterson. Signed LBs Nicholas DiMarco and Austin Spitler, CBs Dominique Franks and Aaron Ross and WR Mike Willie. CHICAGO BEARS — Announced the retirement of LS Patrick Mannelly. Signed DE Jamil Merrell and LB Conor O’Neill. Waived S Sean Cattouse, QB Jerrod Johnson and TE Fendi Onobun. Terminated the contract of DL Israel Idonije. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Released RB Johnathan Franklin. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Released S Corey Lynch from injured reserve. Signed NT Brandon McKinney. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Released DE Jason Babin. Signed K Kasey Redfern, WR Nathan Slaughter and C Charley Hughlett. Waived WRs Kevin Smith and Brandon Wimberly. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Released WR Reggie Dunn. NEW YORK JETS— Signed K Andrew Furney and P Jacob Schum. Released TE Terrence Miller. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Claimed DT Chas Alecxih off waivers from Kansas City. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed TE Austin Seferian-Jenkins and WR David Gettis. TENNESSEE TITANS — Agreed to terms with TE Dorin Dickerson. Waived TE David Wright. HOCKEY National Hockey League CAROLINA HURRICANES — Named Bill Peters coach. COLORADO AVALANCHE — Signed LW Jamie McGinn to a two-year contract. NEW YORK RANGERS — Bought out the contract of F Brad Richards. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Re-signed F Alex Killorn to a two-year contract. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Signed F Brandon Kozun to a one-year contract. WORCESTER SHARKS — Announced the resignation of associate coach David Cunniff. COLLEGE NCAA — Declared Vanderbilt 3B Xavier Turner ineligible for the remainder of the College World Series. FLORIDA — Announced TE Colin Thompson will transfer. MONTANA — Named Ken Bone men’s associate head basketball coach. NORTHWESTERN — Announced fifth-year basketball senior C Jeremiah Kreisberg will transfer from Yale. OREGON STATE — Named Stephen Thompson men’s assistant basketball coach.
B4 •The World • Saturday,June 21,2014
Seattle scores 2 in 9th to top K.C.
Cubs stay hot to start long homestand BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CHICAGO (AP) — Starlin Castro hit a three-run homer, and Edwin Jackson got the better of Charlie Morton, leading the Chicago Cubs to a 6-3 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates on Friday. Chris Coghlan added a solo shot as the Cubs opened a 10-game homestand with their fourth win in five games. Last-place Chicago is 18-13 since May 17. Jackson (5-7) pitched five innings and earned his first win in four matchups this y e a r against MLB Morton Recap (4-8). He allowed three runs on Jordy Mercer’s fifth homer and five hits. It was his second win in six starts. Pittsburgh rookie Gregory Polanco opened the game with a single, extending his hitting streak to 10 games. He is the first NL player to begin his career with such a streak since Juan Pierre’s 16-game run for Colorado in 2000. The Pirates have lost four of five since a four-game winning streak. Marlins 3, Mets 2: Left fielder Marcell Ozuna cut down the potential tying run at the plate in the eighth and ninth innings — including Kirk Nieuwenhuis to end the game — to help Miami beat the New York Mets. Ozuna threw out Nieuwenhuis, who was trying to score on Chris Young’s fly ball to left field. He also got David Wright to end the eighth after the Mets cut the deficit to 3-2. Adeiny Hechavarria drove in two runs for the Marlins. Henderson Alvarez (4-3) pitched 6 1-3 scoreless innings, allowing seven hits without a walk and struck out five. In his past six starts, he is 2-0 with a 0.68 ERA. Steve Cishek allowed a double to Nieuwenhuis to open the ninth, but earned his 17th save in 18 chances. Mets starter Daisuke Matsuzaka (3-1) allowed one run and six hits in 5 1-3 innings. He struck out four. New York had a two-game winning streak snapped. Yankees 5, Orioles 3: Carlos Beltran hit a three-run homer with two outs in the ninth inning, lifting the New York Yankees over Baltimore for their fourth straight win. Beltran connected off Zach Britton (3-1) right after Brian McCann hit an RBI single. The Yankees struggled with runners in scoring position until the ninth. Brett Gardner led off the ninth with a single. After Derek Jeter struck out looking and Jacoby Ellsbury flied out, Mark Teixeira walked. McCann then singled home a run, setting up Beltran’s first walkoff homer since 2008, for the New York
Mets. It was the Yankees’ first win in their last at-bat this season. David Huff (1-0) gave up Steve Pearce’s RBI single in the ninth but got the win. Tigers 6, Indians 4: J.D. Martinez hit a three-run homer, Victor Martinez added a two-run shot, and Detroit held on to beat Cleveland. Rick Porcello (9-4) pitched six scoreless innings for the T igers, and Joe Nathan worked the ninth for his 15th save. Victor Martinez homered off Corey Kluber (6-5) in the fourth inning. J.D. Martinez’s home run came in the eighth off John Axford. The Tigers took a 5-0 lead into the bottom of the eighth, but Asdrubal Cabrera hit a three-run homer and Carlos Santana had a solo shot off Ian Krol. Joba Chamberlain retired the final hitter of the inning and then Nathan struck out Michael Bourn with a runner on to end the game. Astros 3, Rays 1: Jarred Cosart pitched eight shutout innings to beat Tampa Bay again, and rookie George Springer’s two-run homer helped Houston to the win. Cosart (7-5) gave up six hits in winning his third straight start. He walked one and struck out two, retiring 12 straight at one point. Cosart topped the Rays last Saturday in Houston, the Astros’ last victory before losing four in a row. The pitching matchup against David Price (5-7) was a rematch of Cosart’s major league debut at Tampa Bay last July 12 in which he took a no-hit bid into the seventh inning and finished with eight shutout innings and a win. The Rays scored an unearned run in the ninth off reliever Chad Qualls, who got his ninth save. Yunel Escobar hit an RBI single with two outs before Ryan Hanigan struck out. Blue Jays 14, Reds 9: Edwin Encarnacion hit two three-run homers, and Toronto pulled off the second-biggest comeback in franchise history, rallying from an early eight-run deficit to beat Cincinnati. Toronto hit four homers during its comeback, including the two by the major leagues’ leader. Encarnacion started the comeback by connecting in the third inning off Mat Latos and finished it with his 23rd homer off Sam LeCure during a five-run ninth inning. Brett Lawrie and Juan Francisco also homered for Toronto, which piled up 16 hits and nine walks. The Blue Jays overcame a 10-run deficit to beat Boston 13-11 in 12 innings in 1989. With the score tied at 9, Aroldis Chapman (0-2) came on to pitch the ninth and walked leadoff hitter Colby
The Associated Press
Chicago Cubs' Anthony Rizzo watches his two-run double off Pittsburgh Pirates starting pitcher Charlie Morton, scoring Edwin Jackson and Luis Valbuena, during the third inning Friday in Chicago. Rasmus. Erik Kratz doubled off the wall in left field to break the tie, then came around on Melky Cabrera’s single. Dustin McGowan (4-2) pitched a perfect eighth, and Casey Janssen earned his 13th save in 15 chances. It was the first time the Reds blew an eight-run lead and lost since May 20, 2010, at Atlanta. Braves 6, Nationals 4, 13 innings: The Atlanta Braves survived closer Craig Kimbrel’s two-out blown save in the ninth inning by scoring twice in the 13th, topping Washington to flipflop the standings atop the NL East. Evan Gattis, who earlier extended his hitting streak to 19 games, singled in the goahead run off Jerry Blevins (2-3). Andrelton Simmons followed with an RBI groundout. The Braves moved back into first place by one-half game. Atlanta was struggling before arriving in D.C., but the club is 20-7 vs. Washington since the start of last season. Ryan Buchter (1-0) pitched the 12th to get the win in his major league debut, and Jordan Walden worked the 13th for his second save. Phillies 5, Cardinals 1: A.J. Burnett scattered seven hits for his first complete game of the year and Philadelphia won its seasonhigh fifth in a row, beating St. Louis. The Phillies’ winning streak has come on the road. They have won nine of 11 overall. St. Louis has dropped three in a row after winning five straight. Burnett (5-6) threw 111
Cavaliers hire David Blatt as head coach CLEVELAND (AP) — David Blatt went overseas to chase his basketball dreams. He’s coming back to fulfill them. One of Europe’s top coaches, Blatt was hired Friday by the Cavaliers, who ended a sweeping, 39-day search with an out-of-thebox selection they hope changes their fortunes. American-born, Princeton-schooled and considered one of the game’s brightest offensive minds, the 55-year-old Blatt has long been interested in coaching in the NBA and the Cavs will give him his first shot. The club signed him to a three-year deal that includes a team option for a fourth year and could be worth $20 million. Cleveland contacted
high-profile college coaches and interviewed both retreaded head coaches and on-therise assistants before zeroing in and landing Blatt, who won several European titles while coaching in Israel and guided Russia to a bronze medal at the London Olympics “David Blatt is going to bring some of the most innovative approaches found in professional basketball anywhere on the globe,” Cavs owner Dan Gilbert said.“Time and time again, from Russia to Israel and several other prominent head coaching jobs in between, David has done one thing: ‘win’. He is not only an innovator, well-trained and focused on both sides of the court,but he is always learning and always teaching.” Blatt will be introduced by the team Wednesday, one day before the club picks first in this year’s NBA draft.
Judge rejects Sterling bid for injunction LOS ANGELES (AP) — A judge Thursday rejected a request by Shelly Sterling’s attorney asking that husband Donald Sterling and his lawyers be ordered to stop harassing her legal team and doctors in their dispute over the planned sale of the Clippers. A petition filed by Shelly Sterling’s attorneys quoted allegedly threatening remarks made by Donald Sterling in phone calls and a letter sent by his lawyer to two doctors who declared him mentally incapacitated. Superior Court Judge Michael Levanas said the matter may involve “high emotions and some litigation posturing” and urged both parties to tone down their communications.
pitches in his 24th complete game. He struck out three, walked one and hit two batters. He also contributed an RBI double and scored. Twins 5, White Sox 4: Brian Dozier’s RBI-single with two outs in the bottom of the ninth inning lifted Minnesota over the Chicago White Sox. Kurt Suzuki had three hits and an RBI, and the Twins picked up closer Glen Perkins (3-0), who gave up two runs in the top of the ninth to blow his third save in 21 chances. Daniel Webb (4-1) walked Eduardo Escobar and Sam Fuld with one out in the ninth and Escobar beat the throw home with a beautiful slide to win it. Gordon Beckham and Jose Abreu homered for the White Sox. 4, Diamondbacks Giants 1: Josh Collmenter fought his way through five innings, Aaron Hill drove in two runs, and Arizona sent San Francisco to its sixth straight loss. The Giants still lead the NL West, but have lost nine of 10 to see a lead that was once 9 1-2 games dwindle to less than four. The last-place Diamondbacks extended their misery behind a gritty effort by Collmenter (5-4) and by knocking around Tim Lincecum (5-5) Lincecum allowed four runs and seven hits in six innings. Brewers 13, Rockies 10: Jean Segura homered twice and Ryan Braun had three hits in his 1,000th career game, helping Milwaukee hold off Colorado. Khris Davis also homered and Carlos Gomez extended his hitting streak to 16 games
as the Brewers scored their most runs of the year and tied a season high with 19 hits. Marco Estrada (6-4) gave up seven runs and a careermost 10 hits, yet still earned the win. Athletics 4, Red Sox 3: Coco Crisp drove in Kyle Blanks with a two-out single in the eighth inning and Oakland beat Boston. Josh Donaldson hit a three-run home run, his first in two weeks, to help the A’s extend their winning streak to four games. Oakland also owns the best record in the majors. Sean Doolittle pitched the ninth for his 10th save. The A’s closer also extended his scoreless streak to 23 1⁄ 3 innings, the longest active mark in the AL. Padres 6, Dodgers 5: Everth Cabrera’s sacrifice fly capped San Diego’s threerun ninth inning that gave the Padres a 6-5 victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers on Friday night. It was the Padres’ third consecutive win and it snapped a three-game winning streak by the Dodgers. Yasiel Puig, who had two RBIs for the Dodgers, left in the eighth inning with a mild left hip muscle strain. Angels 7, Rangers 3: Garrett Richards pitched six innings of four-hit ball, David Freese drove in two runs, and Los Angeles beat Texas for its seventh win in eight home games. Josh Hamilton and Erick Aybar had RBI singles in the fifth inning as the Angels opened a six-game homestand with just their fourth win over the Rangers in their last 18 meetings. C.J. Cron homered in the third.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Brad Miller stepped to the plate against one of baseball’s best closers in the ninth inning of a tied game, a sellout crowd rooting for him to fail. Miller silenced them all with one swing of the bat. The Seattle shortstop pounded a pitch from the Royals’ Greg Holland just inside the right-field foul pole, his homer breaking a 5-all tie and helping the Mariners to a 7-5 victory Friday night. “That was honestly one of the best baseball games I’ve been a part of,” Miller said with a grin. “They’re one of the hottest teams in baseball and I was pumped.” Logan Morrison drove in another run later in the ninth to provide some breathing room. “What a swing by Miller. Oh my goodness,” he said. “He crushed it.” Charlie Furbush (1-4) inherited a bases-loaded,oneout jam in the eighth, but the Mariners reliever calmly retired Mike Moustakas on a lazy popup to shallow right field. Furbush then struck out Alcides Escobar to silence a crowd of 38,475 and keep the game tied. After Holland (0-2) coughed up the lead, Fernando Rodney allowed two singles in the ninth for Seattle. But the veteran closer bounced back to retire pinch-hitter Nori Aoki on a groundout, and then he struck out Alex Gordon on three pitches to earn his 19th save. “They are big league baseball players. Big league ballplayers don’t miss mistakes too often,” Holland said. “I got up on (Miller) two strikes and didn’t get the slider where I wanted. I made a mistake. Sometimes you pay for them and I did tonight.” Morrison added a two-run homer for Seattle, which overcame a subpar start from Hisashi Iwakuma to end the Royals’ five-game winning streak at Kauffman Stadium. Mike Zunino added a solo shot and Robinson Cano drove in two runs, extending his hitting streak to 21 games. Moustakas hit a two-run shot to lead the Royals, who have dropped two in a row after winning 10 straight. Salvador Perez homered and drove in two runs for Kansas City. Cano, who has dominated James Shields throughout his career, drove in a run off him in the first inning and another during a three-run fifth that was capped by Morrison’s homer. Zunino’s solo shot came in the fourth inning, a no-doubt rocket over the bullpen in left. Iwakuma allowed nine hits and a walk in five-plus innings. It was his shortest start since July 9, 2013, when he allowed six runs and eight hits in three innings against the Red Sox.
Kansas C Embiid has surgery on right foot THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Top prospect Joel Embiid had surgery on the stress fracture in his right foot Friday, and now he waits. He waits to see how far he falls in the NBA draft Thursday night. He waits to see how long it will be before he can hit the court again. He waits to see how he responds to an injury that has a history of giving NBA big men problems. The Kansas center, who was in the running to be taken No. 1 overall by the Cleveland Cavaliers, had two screws inserted into the navicular bone in his right foot at Southern California Orthopedic Institute, according to a release distributed by agent Arn Tellem. “The surgery went very well and I’m confident that after appropriate healing he will be able to return to NBA basketball,” said Dr. Richard Ferkel, who performed the surgery, said in the release. “Joel tolerated the surgery without difficulty and will begin his rehabilitation in the near future.” While it is the same injury that Houston Rockets center Yao Ming suffered twice and ultimately retired because of, it’s impossible
to say how Embiid will recover this early in the process. Bill Walton also was slowed by the injury, but that was more than 30 years ago while Zydrunas Ilgauskas was able to make a full recovery from his broken navicular bone and resume a long and productive career. It is not immediately clear how long Embiid will be out, with estimations ranging from nine months to a full season depending on how the rehabilitation process goes. The lack of clarity has turned the top of the draft into a crapshoot. Kansas guard Andrew Wiggins and Duke forward Jabari Parker were the two names mentioned most often with Embiid at the top of the draft, with Australian point guard Dante Exum an intriguing, but largely unknown, long-shot possibility. A lithe and super-athletic 7-footer with nimble footwork and a soft shooting touch, Embiid has drawn comparisons to Hakeem Olajuwon and, after an impressive workout in front of NBA teams in California this month, seemed to be distancing himself from Wiggins and Parker in the eyes of many talent evaluators.
Saturday,June 21,2014 • The World • B5
Community Sports Area masters swimmers stand out at Eugene meet THE WORLD Two South Coast swimmers preparing for the Masters World Championships put on an impressive display in the Mike Moore Memorial Invitational last weekend. Jayna Tomac set three agegroup records for Oregon and Denise Stuntzner made the all-time Oregon top-12 list in seven events. Tomac’s times were in the top three for her age group on Oregon’s alltime list. “Every one of our races was a top-12 swim,” Tomac said. “Pretty amazing.” Tomac’s records came in the 100-meter breaststroke with a time of 1 minute, 21.20 seconds; the 200 breaststroke (2:57.43) and the 800 freestyle (10:32.32). She won the 200 breaststroke
and was second in the 400 and 800 freestyle races in the 13-and-over age group. Her time in the 400 freestyle (5:03.91) was No. 2 overall in the 40-44 age group) and her time in the 200 individual medley (2:45.03) was third overall. Stuntzner swam two races considered among the toughest in swimming — the 200 butterfly and 400 individual medley. She was third in both with times of 3:00.12 and 6:24.89, respectively. The times were second and sixth, respectively, on the all-time top-12 lists for the 50-54 age group in Oregon. She also placed in the top six overall in the 100 butterfly (1:14.48, third all-time), 50 butterfly (33.00, third all-time), 200 freestyle (2:30.57, fourth all-time) and 400 freestyle (5:28.03, seventh all-time) and was fourth all-time for her age
group in the 100 freestyle (1:09.22). She also swam the butterfly leg on a 200 medley relay with her three teammates having a combined age younger than hers. The two local women were complimented by many parents who were impressed with their swimming under cold and rainy skies at the outdoor 50-meter pool. “I got approached by a lot of adults who were inspired by my swimming,” Stuntzner said. “Then when Jayna did her magic, there was a lot of chatter around the pool. “I also had the admiration of several SCAT teammates and parents, which was cute and nice. I think people like to see that you can do this for life.” Stuntzner said the conditions were tough for good times. “We were very cold most of the time,” she said. “It’s not easy to
swim fast when that happens. I made sure the parents I heard complaining about their kids’ swims knew that it’s really hard to swim well in the wind and clouds.” Stuntzner and Tomac used the Eugene meet and another upcoming event to get used to swimming races in meters (long-course) before the world championships in Montreal. Meanwhile, two other local masters swimmers, Dave Wash and Ralph Mohr, braved the wind and waves of Hagg Lake near Forest Grove to swim three openwater races in the lake’s 67-degree water. Wash placed in the top 10 in the 50-59 age group in all three events. He placed seventh in the 50-59 age group for the 2,000-meter swim (29:49), where he was 29th out of 193 swimmers overall.
Wash also was fifth in the age group and 26th overall in the 800 (14:00) and eighth his age group for the 4,000 (1:03.12). Mohr was the only swimmer in the men’s 70-79 age group for the three races. He was 112th overall in the 2,000 (37:39), and 70th out of 136 in the 800 (17:39). He almost missed a buoy in the 4,000, which slowed him down, and finished in 1:19:49. One week earlier, Mohr was third in the 70-74 age group in the US Masters 1-mile Open Water National Championships, held at Lake Berryessa in California. He finished in 28:38.35, which was 113th overall out of 292 swimmers. Wash and Mohr will compete in the 5K Open Water National Championship at Elk Lake near Bend in the first week of August.
Area features new runs THE WORLD Three new runs and a South Coast favorite will be held over the coming two weeks. Next Saturday features two new events, one of them starting at midnight. The Midnight Madness $5/5K will be part of the South Coos County Relay for Life at Coquille High School. Runners and walkers will complete 5,000 meters around the track lit by luminaria candles honoring people who have battled cancer. The participants also will have glow-in-the-dark bracelets. The $5 entry fee will go toward Relay for Life, which is a fundraiser for the American Cancer Socity. For more information, call Becky Crim at 541-404-7422.
Meanwhile, at 10 a.m. June 28, the Run For Canada will be held at Simpson Park in North Bend. The 5-kilometer race will raise funds to send members of the Skyline Baptist Church youth group to Canada this summer to help two churches put on day camps. The entry fee is $10 for adults and $5 for students under 18. The annual Mayor’s Firecracker 4K Run and Walk will be held on July 4, in Mingus Park. The event includes a 1mile kids run around the park pond that starts at 10 a.m. That race will be followed by a 4-kilometer run and walk that uses the paved path around the pond as well as other park trails and nearby roads. For more information, call
Rex Miller at 541-269-1199. The following morning, Powers will be the site for the Cruiser Adventure Trail Run. The event, held during the community’s annual White Cedar Days celebration, replaces a 10-kilometer race that has been held in the past. Runners and walkers will be challenged by a 3.6-mile course that is nearly all trail, including a variety of terrain as well as leaves, grass, roots, sticks and a few rocks. Runners and walkers of all abilities are invited. The event is not timed and all finishers receive a gift certificate for a piece of pie at the Cruiser Cafe. The entry fee is $5 for those 18 and older. There is no fee for those under 18. For more information, call 541-598-5087.
Forest Hills hosts Ladies Invitational Contributed Photo
Coquille Martial Arts students Ella Fish, Lehi Fish and Shane Murphy, in the front row, stand with coaches Karen Saxton, Dane Saxton and Jim Saxton following a recent competition at Coast Karate.
The team of Terry LaVigne, Diana Denham, Di Gollaher and Molly Coonse won the Ladies Invitational at Forest Hills Country Club in Reedsport on Tuesday. ment for all and a great confiThe event drew women dence booster for all the stufrom several different South dents who competed,” Coquille Martial Arts instructor Karen Saxton said. Karen, along with fellow instructors Jim and Dane Saxton, attended the tournament to coach and help with judging and scorekeeping. Information for Coquille Martial Arts can be found at www.coquilletkd.com.
New students compete at tourney THE WORLD Three Taekwondo students from Coquille Martial Arts competed in a tournament held by Coast Karate in Coos Bay last weekend. It was the first tournament for the two adult students, Ella Fish and Shane Murphy, both locals of Coos Bay. Eight-year-old Lehi Fish also competed and won his first gold medal.
In the beginner-advanced division for 7- through-10year-olds, Fish placed first in traditional forms and second in sparring. His mother Ella placed first in 14-throughadult beginner-intermediate forms and third in beginneradvanced sparring. Murphy placed second in the forms division and fourth in the sparring division. “This was a fun tourna-
Coast golf courses, competing in a scramble format. The winners shot a 69, four shots better than the team of Lucy Skegstad, Melanie Schwartz, Patti Cox and Kathleen McFeron. Pat Blankenship, Faye Weeks, Ruby Koenig and Jane Michaelson combined for the
best net score with a 57, one shot better than Gillian Pack, Shawn Leake, Gerry Leep and Mary Ann Cherrier. Results for the tournament are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard, along with other scores from Forest Hills, Bandon Crossings and Watson Ranch.
Community Scoreboard Bowling
Closest to Pin — Johnny Ohaneisan (No. 6), John Johnston (No. 9), Forrest Munger (No. 11), Clint Laird (No. 14), Val Nemcek (No. 17).
North Bend Lanes
June 13 Low Gross — Jeff Cunningham 72, Tracy Couch 75. Low Net — Sean Suppes 63, Dick Wold 64, Brian Gibson 67, Bob Webber 68, Mike Shileds 71, Wayne Everest 71, Chris Holm 72, Tracy Couch 72, Eric Oberbeck 73, Phil Shoaf 73, Val Nemcek 73, John Johnston 74, Mark Nortness 74, Brian Boyle 75, Ed Yelton 75, Johnny Ohanesian 75, Alan Schmidt 76, Gary Coots 76, Mitch McCullough 76, Ron Cookson 76, Jeff Dieu 77, Kelly Hoy 77, Gerritt Gruenenberg 80, Tom Gant 82. Closest to Pin — Mark Nortness (No. 6), Jeff Dieu (No. 9), Sean Suppes (No. 11), Phil Shoaf (No. 14), Eric Oberbeck (No. 17).
HIGH GAME Monday Adult/Junior — Adults: Robert Taylor 236, Rod Duryee 231; Tracie Ball 268, Lisa Duryee 210. Juniors: Micheal Villers 224, Cameron Winfield 211; Arianna Campbell 220, Josie Dixon 203. Wednesday Senior Mixed — Nathan LaRue 248, Berrel Vinyard 244, Larry Zimin 238; Mary Loss 200, Linda Nichols 193, Mary Barnes 192. Thursday Social Have a Ball — Berrel Vinyard 241, Max Berry III 239, Karl Daniel 238; Dawnella Michna 177, Cindy Daniel 162, Hanna Britton 158, Laura Devine 158. Sunday Summer 12x12 — Adults: Kerry Rouske 186, Tom Dill 180, Brett Belcher 175; Shan Cochran 128. Juniors: Dillon Woodworth 189, Jeff Gwartney 175. HIGH SERIES Monday Adult/Junior — Adults: Robert Taylor 635, Rod Duryee 630; Tracie Ball 711, Lisa Duryee 556. Juniors: Micheal Villers 605, Cameron Winfield 553; Josie Dixon 567, Arianna Campbell 550. Wednesday Senior Mixed — Larry Zimin 668, Nathan LaRue 649, Berrel Vinyard 610; Linda Nichols 552, Mary Loss 501, Mary Barnes 491. Thursday Social Have a Ball — Berrel Vinyard 649, Karl Daniel 640, Bobby Black 634; Dawnella Michna 502, Hanna Britton 452, Cindy Daniel 441. Sunday Summer 12x12 — Adults: Tom Dill 475, Brett Belcher 463, Kerry Rouske 450; Shan Cochran 351. Juniors: Dillon Woodworth 505, Jeff Gwartney 466.
Golf Watson Ranch Thursday Ladies Team Results — 1. Thresa Asper, Valerie LaRoche, Cindy Bodkin; 2. Cathy Bishop, Kathy Mosieur, Suzie McDaniel and Patty Scott. Long Drive — Valerie LaRoche. Closest to Pin — Jill Dickey and Theresa Asper.
Bandon Crossings Men’s Club June 11 All Par 4s Low Gross — Gary Coots 75. Low Net — Clint Laird 66, Dave Kimes 68, Chris Holm 69, Don Conn 69, Mark Nortness 72, Tom Gant 72, Dick Wold 73, Jeff Dieu 73, Larry Grove 74, Val Nemcek 75, Ron Cookson 75, Leigh Smith 77, Johnny Ohanesian 92. Closest to Pin — Mark Nortness (No. 6), Clint Laird (Nos. 9, 11), Val Nemcek (Nos. 14, 17). June 18 T&F Low Gross — Mark Nortness 41. Low Net — Jeff Dieu 37.5, Johnny Ohanesian 38, John Hamilton 38, Val Nemcek 39, Dick Wold 39.5, Clint Laird 40, Dave Kimes 40.5, Dewey Powers 40.5, John Johnston 41, Jim Sylvester 43, Gerrit Gruenenberg 43, Bob Webber 43.5, Ed Aktinson 44.5, Ron Cookson 45.5, Tom Gant 45.5, Ray Fabien 46.5, Chris Holm 47, Forrest Munger 47, Dan Hester 48.
Forest Hills Country Club Ladies Invitational June 17 Low Gross — Terry LaVigne, Diana Denham, Di Gollaher and Molly Coonse, 69; Lucy Skjegstad, Melanie Schwartz, Patti Cox and Kathleen McFeron, 73; MJ Dykes, Sharon Guinn, Judy Hulburt and Judy Miles, 74; Jan Pizzaro, Rose Blair, Bonnie Morgan and JoAnn Failor, 75; Stephanie Thomas, Kathrine Barton, Suzanne Melker and Dee McCulloch, 77; Anna Perry, Barbara Cunningham, Jan Shaw and Betty Saul, 83. Low Net — Pat Blankenship, Faye Weeks, Ruby Koenig and Jane Michaelson, 57; Gillian Pack, Shawn Leake, Gerry Leep and Mary Ann Cherrier, 58; Bobbie Wells, Bette Johnson, Mary Malmber and Nancy Hill, 59; Pat Porter, Margaret Thomas, Dorothy Austin and Flo Curran, 60; Marilyn Pothier, Diana Guthrie, Martha Blochlinger and Bette Osborne, 61. A c c u r ac y D r i v e — 0-29 Handicap: Diana Denham. 30-36: Melanie Schwartz. 37-40: Nancy Hill. Closest to the Pin — 0-29 Handicap: Jan Pizzaro (No. 6/15). 30-36: Shawne Leake (No. 2/11), Rose Blair (No. 6/15).
Sunday Social June 15 Dan Jordan, Alex Emmons and Sheila Jordan, -5; Joe Margocs, Bryan Owens and Bill Hardy -3. Closest to Pin — Dan Jordan (No. 2), Alex Emmons (No. 6).
Couples Night Wednesday Best Ball with two throws for ladies Low Gross — Cheryl Taylor and Bruce McCarty 37, Bryan Owen and Sally Woodman 38, Dan and Sheila Jordan 40. Low Net — Kirt and Michelle Fraley 26; Richard and Robyn McCarty 28, Jim and Ruby Koenig 28. Closest to Pin — Sheryl Taylor (No. 2), Joe Zelinski (No. 6).
Men’s Day Thursday Individual Low Gross — Mark Beard 75, Joe Margocs 78, Ian Scott 80, Bill Lyon 81, Richard McCarty 81. Low Net — Jim Richardson 66, Dan Jordan 66, Gerry Noel 68, Jim Cooper 68. Team Low Gross — Joe Margocs and Tom Smith, 75;
Mark Bedard and Cody Shirley, 76; Bill Lyon and Pete Stock, 77. Low Net — Dan Jordan and Jerry Noel, 60; Robbie Robison and Jim Richardson, 60; Ian Scott and John Kouba, 62. Net Skins — Tom Smith (No. 1), Jim Cooper (Nos. 8, 14), Cody Shirley (No. 15), Doug Jenkins (No. 18). Closest to Pin — Robbie Robison (No. 2), Bill Lyons (No. 6).
Road Runs Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast Run For Canada — Saturday, June 28, starting at 10 a.m. at Simpson Park in North Bend. The 5-kilometer race is a fundraiser to send the Skyline Baptist Church youth group to Canada this summer to help two churches put on day camps for children. Entry fee is $10 for adults and $5 for students under 18. Midnight Madness $5/5K — Saturday, June 28, starting at midnight at Coquille High School. The race is a part of the South County Relay for Life as part of the Saturday activities. All proceeds go toward the Relay for Life, an American Cancer Society fundraiser. Participants will receive a glow in the dark bracelet and run to the light of the luminaria bags honoring those who have battled cancer. For more information, call Becky Crim at 541-404-7422. Mayor’s Firecracker 4K Run and Walk — Friday, July 4, starting at 10 a.m. at Mingus Park in Coos Bay. Events include a 1-mile kids run on the paved trail around the pond and a 4-kilometer run walk that also includes the trails in the park and nearby streets. The kids run starts at 10 a.m., followed by the 4K race. For more information, call race director Rex Miller at 541-269-1199. Cruiser Adventure Trail Run (White Cedar Days Run) — Saturday, July 5, starting at 9 a.m. at Powers Elementary School. This 3.6-mile trail run replaces the traditional White Cedar Days 10K that is part of the community’s annual festival. The asphalt is limited to the first and last 150 yards, with the rest of the course trail with a variety of terrain. Runners and walkers of all abilities are invited. The event is not timed and all finishers receive a gift certificate for a piece of pie from the Cruiser Cafe. The entry fee is $5 for those 18 and over. There is no charge for those under 18. For more information, call 541-598-5087. Circle the Bay — Saturday, Aug. 2, starting at 8 a.m. in Ferry Road Park in North Bend. The event is the South Coast 30-kilometer Championship and includes a 30-kilometer run or walk for individuals or three-person relay teams. The walk starts at 6:30 a.m. All 30-kilometer finishers receive a long-sleeve shirt and a medal. Relay team members receive a short sleeve shirt. A post-race meal is open to all participants. The entry fee is $21 for individuals and $48 for three-person relay teams that sign up by July 16. From July 17-29, the fee is $25 for individuals and $60 for relay teams. On race day, it increases to $35 for individuals and $75 for relays. For more information, call Anthony Collins at 541-404-0728.
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B6 •The World • Saturday, June 21,2014
Tiger’s return is moved up
Former attendees have had success at state level From Page B1
BY DOUG FERGUSON The Associated Press
Feeling rusty but ready to play again, Tiger Woods said Friday he would return to competition next week at Congressional in the Quicken Loans National. Woods last played on March 9 at Doral, where he dealt with pain in his lower back and closed with a 78 for his highest final-round score on the PGA Tour. He had back surgery March 31, forcing him to miss the Masters for the first time. He also missed the U.S. Open last week at Pinehurst No. 2. The announcement on his Facebook page delivered a jolt of good news to golf. Woods has been the game’s biggest draw since he turned pro in 1996, and with limited information about his recovery, speculation was starting to build that he might not make it to any majors this year. “After a lot of therapy, I have recovered well and will be supporting my foundation next week at the Quicken Loans National,” Woods said on Facebook. “I’ve just started to hit full shots, but it’s time to take the next step. I will be a bit rusty, but I want to play myself back into competitive shape. Excited for the challenge ahead.” This is the first year for a new title sponsor at the PGA Tour event that donates its charity money to the Tiger Woods Foundation, and the tournament earlier this year secured an agreement to return to Congressional every other year through 2020. Woods on Thursday announced that he signed a new endorsement deal with MusclePharm, which will display its logo on his golf bag. “He has been the face of golf for the last 15, 20 years, and golf is a better sport and a better place with Tiger Woods in it,” two-time major champion Rory McIlroy said last week at the U.S. Open. “So hopefully, he has a speedy recovery and he gets back on the course soon, because any tournament where Tiger Woods is a factor, he creates a big buzz.” This is the second-longest break Woods has taken from golf because of injury.
The Associated Press
Michelle Wie hits to the 14th hole during the second round of the U.S. Women's Open in Pinehurst, N.C. on Friday.
Wie leads U.S. Open by 3 PINEHURST, N.C. (AP) — Michelle Wie is becoming a regular contender in major championships, only now as an adult. She captivated women’s golf as a teenager, contending in three straight LPGA Tour majors when she was 16. That was when she still was trying to compete against the men, when she didn’t always look as if she was having fun and before injuries and criticism were a big part of her growing pains. On another tough day at Pinehurst No. 2, the 24-yearold from Hawaii held it together Friday with two key par putts and finished with backto-back birdies for a 2-under 68, giving her a three-shot lead going into the weekend at the U.S. Women’s Open. “I think you look at the way Michelle has played the last six months and you look at her differently,” said Stacy Lewis, the No. 1 player in women’s golf who was four shots out of the lead. “I think she’s become one of the best ball-strikers on tour. She hits it really consistent. She knows where the ball’s going. And she’s figuring out how to win. That’s the big thing.” But there’s a familiar name, and another teen prodigy, who joined Wie as the only players
still under par. Lexi Thompson, who soundly beat Wie in the final round to win the Kraft Nabisco Championship for her first major title, powered her way out of the sand and weeds, running off three straight birdies to match Wie’s 68, the low score Friday. For all the interest in the men and women playing Pinehurst No. 2 in successive weeks, Wie and Thompson made the Women’s Open more closely resemble the first LPGA major. Is it too early to start thinking rematch? “Definitely too early,” Thompson said with a laugh. “Thirty-six holes in a major, that’s a lot of golf to be played, especially at a U.S. Women’s Open.” For now, Wie had control. Her three-shot lead is the largest through 36 holes in the Women’s Open in 11 years. She twice thought her shots were going off the turtleback greens, and twice she relied on her table-top putting stance to make long par saves. She finished with a 6-iron that set up a 12-foot birdie putt, and a 15foot birdie on the par-5 ninth to reach 4-under 136. “End of the day yesterday, I was thinking if I just did this again, that would be nice,” Wie
said. “Finishing with two birdies is always great. It’s a grind out there. It’s not easy. Really grateful for the par putts that I made and some of the birdie putts that I made. I can’t complain. I’ll take it.” Lucy Li, the precocious 11year-old and youngest qualifier in the history of the U.S. Women’s Open, isn’t leaving town until Monday. She just won’t be playing any more golf. The sixth-grader from the Bay Area started with a double bogey for the second straight day and shot another 78 to miss the cut by seven shots. The cut was 9-over 149. Na Yeon Choi had a 70 and was at 1-over 141, followed by a Paula Creamer (72) at 2-over 142. The group at 143 included Karrie Webb (73) and So Yeon Ryu (74), who saved her hopes with three straight birdies on the front nine, and narrowly missing a fourth. All of them are former Women’s Open champions. This is a different Wie they are chasing. She already has won this year in Hawaii,and she has eight top 10s and is No. 2 on the LPGA money list. Attribute that to a putting stroke that she owns, no matter how peculiar it looks with her back bent severely, almost parallel to the ground.
Metcalf had been playing golf for only a couple years when she started the clinic, but she still sees the value in encouraging kids to hit the links. “I guess it was just my love for golf; wanting to start the program up and get kids interested in it because it’s such a great sport for kids,” Metcalf said. “If you play golf now, you’re going to play it as an adult.” The clinic has had upward of 120 kids, but Clark prefers the around 80 he had Thursday so the pro-to-golfer ratio is more reasonable. The clinic delineates it’s time to give kids aged 12-through-18 the shot at playing four hours while the 7- to-11-year-olds only get two. The younger kids get more lax drills like putting practice, chipping instructions and a few tries to drive a long ball. The older kids get all those plus the opportunity to play the par3 course later in the afternoon. North Bend Middle School student Mason Trull has been coming the past three years. There’s not much he doesn’t like about the clinic. “Everything,” 14-year-old Trull answered to what his favorite part of the day was. “I love coming here.” At the tribe’s annual Coquille Indian Tribe Southwestern Oregon Youth Golf Fundraiser on June 14, 27 teams raised about $20,000 to help run the clinic and the tribe’s more intensive golf camp, the 2014 Coquille Indian Tribe Southwestern Oregon Youth Golf Summer Camp that runs from July 7-9. The camp requires each player to submit a scholarship application and only 12 players will be selected to the extremely intensive three-day camp. “They hit a lot of golf balls in three days,” Clark said. “They’ll have blisters on every finger.” While the camp is the next eventual step for serious golfers, the clinic has seen its share of South Coast standouts. Reedsport graduate and Southwestern Oregon Community College golfer Montana Frame went through the clinic when he was younger. Current Marshfield golfers Kasey Banks and Preston Luckman, who helped lead Marshfield to a fourth place finish at state, had been fixtures at the clinic the past few years. (The two Pirates couldn’t make it this year because of basketball obligations, Clark said). When asked, Metcalf made it clear that the best example of how the clinic has progressed is when she sees players from years past like Luckman and Banks lead their team to success at the state level. “We see the kids improving,” Metcalf said. “We see an avenue where they can come out and spend time with Bandon Dunes pros and get all the skills they need to improve their game and then come back better when they play golf on their high school teams. They just keep getting better and better and that’s what we want.”
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In bloom Bandon lavender farmer prepares for harvest BY CHELSEA DAVIS Th World
BANDON — It’s almost harvest season for “the lavender lady,” whose unique arm of the farming industry has left Bandon’s countryside smelling sweet for nearly a decade. Though Sherri Merritt grew up in the rural town of Griswold, Iowa, she never imagined a life in farming. But her first thought when a real estate agent showed her undeveloped property on McTimmons Lane south of Bandon was lavender. “This was outside the box for me,” she said. “I was surrounded by rural farm life growing up, but I didn’t realize how much goes in to what you’re seeing on the table.” Today, she harvests 3,000 bouquets a year from more than 1,000 plants. That process begins Monday with her crew of seasonal workers cutting the blooms.
Photos by Alysha Beck, The World
Sherri Merritt, The Lavender Lady, sells a variety of lavender infused products, such as shampoo and body lotion, at the Coos Bay Farmers Market on Wednesday. Top, lavender bushes are in bloom at Merritt Lavender Farm, which has 1,000 lavender plants. cessing the last of her flowers from the 2013 harvest in April. “The product business is only limited by time and energy right now,” she said.
Retirement on the horizon Part of an ongoing series highlighting business successes on the South Coast. Read more online at theworldlink.com/SCstrong
The latest Census of Agriculture shows Oregon farmers and ranchers are among the nation’s leaders in farm direct marketing (selling at farmers markets, roadside stands or marketing through Community Supported Agriculture). She can’t have too many visitors at the farm at once, but she can reach thousands of people in one day at a farmers market, giving her products far more exposure.
Sherri Merritt harvests a few bouquets of lavender from her bushes at Merritt Lavender Farm in Bandon on Thursday. Oregon ranks sixth in the nation in terms of the number of farms (6,274) selling products directly to individual consumers. The value of those sales has broken $44 million, ranking ninth in the nation.
A serene scene One morning last week, Merritt drifted quietly
Part of a growing trend Merritt sells her line of 20 products at the Friday and Saturday Bandon farmers markets and the Wednesday Coos Bay farmers market. Her website of goods is constantly humming. She’s one of thousands of Oregon farmers who have “cut out the middle man,” according to the Oregon Department of Agriculture.
Sherri Merritt sells a variety of products made from lavender grown on Merritt Lavender Farm at the Coos Bay Farmers Market.
Nike names eBay CEO John Donahoe to its board NEW YORK (AP) — Athletic apparel maker Nike said Thursday it named eBay President and CEO John Donahoe to its board of directors. Donahoe, 54, has eBay Inc.’s president and CEO
since 2008. Nike cofounder and Chairman Phil Knight touted Donahoe’s experience in digital commerce and technology. Nike Inc. is based in Beaverton, Oregon. It has 13 other directors.
through her home, peering out at the four surrounding lavender fields. The scent is everywhere. Step out her back door and you see a labyrinth of plants in repurposed oak barrels. Visitors wind their way through basil, oregano, kale and more. Farmers market vendors often trade Merritt their products for her lavender, adding variety to her labyrinth. “Scratch, sniff and nibble your way to the center,” she said. She grows eight lavender varieties (of the 250 possible) on her farm: French Provence, Dutch, Super French, Grosso, Viridis yellow, Madrid pink, Willowbridge white and Spanish purple. When the bottom third of the plant begins to open, Merritt starts cutting. Soon after, her entire garage ceiling is a canopy of drying flowers. Then she removes the flowers from the stems by hand and processes them into product. In September, she forces the plants to go dormant, otherwise she would be harvesting again in the winter. Merritt just finished pro-
Soon, she wants to hand off the farm to someone else so she can travel. “The farm, as much as I love it, somebody else could love it just as much,” she said. “It’s gardening on a large, large scale.” The farm sits in a perfect, temperate climate. In fact, Bandon is at the same latitude as Provence in France, a region covered in lavender fields. Planting the crop requires very little water since “lavender prefers to be neglected,” she said. Merritt only grows the lavender hybrids developed after a wasting ailment started wiping out the French lavender industry in the late 1970s. The hybrids are disease- and pestresistant and double the oil content. She looks at her farm as a model. “It shows people you don’t need a ton of acreage,” she said. Nobody wants Merritt to leave — the bees in particular. Her farm attracts seven bee species, which she said weave through the fields every summer, seemingly drunk off the sweet flowers. “When the flowers bloom, the bees start humming and it gets so loud you have to yell at each other across the field,” she laughed. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
Job growth continues statewide Oregon’s job growth has steadily increased for 11 months. The state’s seasonally adjusted job gain was 4,200 in May and 6,200 in April. Leisure and hospitality, retail trade and other services all added more than 1,000 jobs last month. Financial employment has remained stagnant over the last four years, employing 91,000 in May. While real estate is adding jobs, banking and insurance are seeing little
to no growth. Oregon’s private sector businesses have grown by 41,000 jobs in the last year, a 3 percent growth rate. Most of the major industries have also grown by around 3 percent. Construction, on the other hand, has grown by 10.5 percent. The statewide seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 6.9 percent in May, in line with the average unemployment rate every month this year.
Report says Apple smartwatch to come this fall NEW YORK (AP) — Apple is likely to launch a computerized wristwatch this fall that includes more than 10 sensors to take health measurements and other data, according to a published report. The Wall Street Journal also said Friday that Apple Inc. is planning multiple screen sizes for the device, which some
Q: I have so many new ideas for my business. How do I determine which ones are the best to pursue? A: Most business owners want their business to grow. Often growth includes consideration of new products or services. Sometimes, though, brainstorming new possibilities interferes with maintaining the core business by distracting the owner DOWN TO from focusing on the issues confronting them. To allow room for new ideas without distracARLENE tion, it SOTO helps to have a system for handling them. At first a new idea seems very exciting, but will it look as good after a few days? Is spending time on a new idea crucial or just a way to avoid some unpleasant business task? The first step in this system is to write down the idea, date it and put it in a file for at least two weeks. This insures the idea is not forgotten and does not interfere with operating the core business. Schedule a time periodically to review the ideas in the file. Assuming an idea still looks good after two weeks, it is time to determine whether it’s feasible. Ideally, ideas should be scrutinized through the business plan process, but sometimes time does not allow for a full business plan to be written. In lieu of this, try examining the idea using the following 10 questions: 1. What does this idea have to do with my business mission? 2. Does this idea replace an existing outdated product or service? 3. Will implementing this idea use excess capacity? 4. Who are the customers for the new product or service? 5. What is the value to customers they can’t get anywhere else? 6. What is the financial opportunity, and what are the costs? 7. What commitment do you as the owner have to this idea? 8. Who else is committed or partnering with this idea? 9. What action must be taken to move the idea forward from idea to selling? 10. By what date will action be taken to bring this idea to market? New ideas are best implemented only if they improve business performance in some way, such as increasing profits or using excess capacity or improving customer service for existing customers. Include these in the next update of the company business plan. Begin implementation as indicated in the action steps identified by questions 9 and 10. Other ideas may be good, but not a good fit for the existing business. It is best to discard these ideas or pass them on to someone else to implement so the core business can profit from the full focus of the owner. New ideas build businesses if they are strategically a good fit. Any system that helps analyze ideas will benefit the business owner. Find the strategy that works best in your business. Arlene M. Soto is the director of the SWOCC Small Business Development Center, www.BizCenter.org. She can be reached at 541756-6445, email@example.com, or at 2455 Maple Leaf, North Bend, OR 97459.
Moving west After 19 years in the corporate world in Minnesota, Merritt retired to Colorado. Then she started road trips up and down the West Coast. Two years in a row, she wound up in Bandon. Nine years ago this spring, she cleared the land and pinned 20,000 square feet of black landscaping fabric, while John Nuyten installed irrigation. That fall, she planted 576 lavender plants. In summer 2006, she produced 660 bouquets. “I thought, if I have a beautiful, fragrant lawn, that’ll be great,” she said. But word got around and busloads of people began showing up. They started asking about products. “I reinvented myself,” she said. “I had no business plan, no marketing forethought.” She dove into research and began taking custom orders, learning how to make, label and market her products along the way. She set up a card table in her garage with three products. “My sensitive skin is the litmus test for all my products,” she said. By January 2007 she had to quit her job as a medical transcriptionist to farm full time. “I felt like I had the tiger by the tail every year, hanging on for dear life,” she said.
people have dubbed the iWatch. Samsung, Sony, Qualcomm and others have already released smartwatches, but the gadgets have mostly functioned as companions to smartphones, offering email notifications, clock functions and the like. Samsung’s Gear 2 line, released this year, added fitness-related apps and has a
heart rate sensor. There’s been longstanding speculation that Apple has been working on a smartwatch. The main question has been when it would come out. Apple intensified speculation this month when it said the upcoming version of its mobile operating system, iOS 8,will include tools for managing health data. The software is
expected in September, along with new iPhones. Apple has been under pressure to release new products,as investors question whether the company that popularized the smartphone and the tablet computer is still able to innovate following the death of co-founder Steve Jobs. CEO Tim Cook has hinted at new products coming this year, but
the company hasn’t provided details. Citing unnamed people familiar with the matter, the Journal said production of the smartwatch is expected to begin in two or three months at Quanta Computer Inc., a Taiwanese company that has worked on Apple’s Mac computers. Sales of the device could begin as early as October.
C2•The World • Saturday, June 21,2014
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Hellstrips: Challenge lies beyond the sidewalk See Page C3
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Right at Home: Icelandic design branches out BY KIM COOK The Associated Press Being a small, sparsely populated island nudged up against the edge of the Arctic stopped hasn’t Circle Iceland from nurturing a rich and varied design industry. While Viking runes, vintage Northern architecture and eons-old natural elements inspire much of the country’s design and craft work, “the field is young, and we’ve taken steps to develop the industry as a whole,” says Sari Peltonen, for the spokeswoman Icelandic Design Center. The first national design policy was published this spring, and the Iceland Academy of the Arts gave its first master’s degrees in design. Peltonen says much of modern Icelandic design speaks to the island’s rugged geography, history and folklore (full of epic sagas and tales of magical wee folk). The country’s signature sheep’s-wool sweater is known as lopapeysa; the wool has two layers, making it light, airy and waterresistant. You can find not only the sweater but its Nordic yoke pattern on porcelain mugs, candles, even paper napkins. Gerdur Gudmundsdottir uses the sheeps’ skins to make sheared stools and shaggy benches; Sigurdur Mar Helgason’s cozy Fuzzy Stool also utilizes the sheep’s
The Associated Press
This birch tray called Garden Party from Sveinbjorg.is.
This raven wool blanket from Sveinbjorg.is. Sveinbjorg Hallgrimsdottir’s folk art style woodblock prints of berries, birds, branches and ravens are printed on birch trays, pillows and blankets. Icelandic designers find inspiration in the stunning natural flora and fauna of the country.
lank white or black hair. Ragnheidur Osp Sigurdadottir, who works under the name Umemi, has had a hit with her NotKnot, a soft sculpture made of stuffed knitted tubes. At once a piece of art and a pillow, the squooshy NotKnot comes in a variety of colors and configurations. “The inspiration originally came from scout knotting,” she says. “I’ve been fascinated by knots, the process of knotting and their purpose for some time now.” According to an old saga, an early voyager brought
winds. An old Nordic joke says that if you are trying to find your way out of an Icelandic forest, just stand up. An afforestation effort in the 20th century has made birch, poplar, aspen and larch common sights around the countryside now, and designers use the images of these trees frequently. American transplant Ellen Tyler has designed a pendant lamp out of steel, brushstroked to evoke ice crystals, with a birch screen that casts tree-shadow patterns. Katrin Olina Petursdottir
The Associated Press
three ravens with him; one flew ahead to help find safe passage to Iceland. The raven has been a common design motif here ever since. Ingiborg Hanna uses the raven on hangers and hooks. She also makes a plywood coat rack in the shape of reindeer antlers, the “Not Rudolf.” Deforestation by farmers and the erosive effects of cold spells and volcanic eruptions left Iceland fairly tree-free for many generations. There were some small, stunted trees that could survive the icy north
and Michael Young craft their “Tree” coat rack out of lacquered or veneered MDF (medium-density fibreboard), the spare branches evoking a And landscape. winter Sveinbjorg Hallgrimsdottir designs woodblock prints featuring branches, birds and berries; her designs can be had on birch trays, pillows and blankets. Design studio Lagdur creates evocative photo-printed pillow covers of ptarmigan, fish, Icelandic horses and other scenes from nature. Volcanoes are part of Iceland’s landscape, and
there are lots of creative uses of their imagery and raw materials, such as jewelry made of honed lava stone. Secret North’s Lava Cube of Fire is a small, portable fireplace made of lava. It burns smokeless ethanol. Anna Mikaelsdottir’s ceramic candleholder has a cutout in the shape of Iceland and holds ash from eruption of 2010’s Eyjafjallajokull. Gudny Hafsteinsdottir offers her Skarfur collection of bowls and vessels with sooty, matte black exteriors and a fiery interior glaze.
CLASSIC ALL-AMERICAN STYLE
Nancy Clarke Principal Broker, GRI
C: 541-404-7661 B: 541-269-1601 firstname.lastname@example.org
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2118 Lynne Drive, North Bend Get ready for the 4th of July with the flag waving proudly from the porch of this charming 1999 manufactured home. 3 bed/2 bath, 1,512 sq. ft. Welcoming open floor plan, vaulted ceiling in living/dining/kitchen. Kitchen is light and bright and focused around an island. Sliding doors open from kitchen to a generous deck overlooking a peaceful, natural view. 3rd bedroom is currently being used as an office. Utility room is conveniently located to garage access. Nice size garage with extra workspace. Located in Pony Creek Estates, a 55+ development off of Woodland Drive. Great location. Convenient to all activities. MLS# 13215121
100 Central Ave., Coos Bay nancyclarke.withre.com coosbaywindermere.com
Great Community Area!
Saturday, June 21st - 11:30am to 2:30pm
2508 Creekside Ln., North Bend $177,500
2188 Ash, North Bend
Quiet 55+ Community near the Bay Area Hospital and other medical services. Large 4 bedroom home with the master at one end and other bedrooms at the other - allows for a live-in caretaker. New Roof in 2012. Enhanced water purification system. Great community area. MLS# 14535515
Granite Counters and 4984 SF +/- features open floor plan, gourmet kitchen, formal dining w/ built in buffet, wine bar, eating bar island, extra informal dining area, family room, stone fireplace, master bedroom suite with walk in tile shower, soaker tub, and walk in closet. Formal office area, laundry facility with extra cabinetry, 5 car attached garage with shop/storage area. MLS#14673958
Corena Johnson, Agent 541-294-2250 email@example.com
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Saturday, June 21,2014 • The World • C3
Hellstrips: Challenge lies beyond the sidewalk BY DEAN FOSDICK The Associated Press Making a yard and a community more beautiful begins at the curb. But that narrow space between sidewalk and street — sometimes called a boulevard, median, hellstrip, parkway, verge or tree belt — is a gardening challenge. For starters, it’s probably owned by the municipality but falls to the homeowner to maintain. So the first step in caring for it is to sort out what local rules allow. “You need to go to the city’s website if there are any questions about who owns what,” said Evelyn Hadden, author of the new book “Hellstrip Gardening” (Timber Press). “The zoning laws should be posted online.” “Some cities have regulations where there can only be lawns there. Some say there can’t be vegetables, but allow some kind of lawn alternative,” she said. “Some communities change their rules when people start growing gardens and the community gets behind them.” Curb appeal can increase property values for the whole neighborhood,
“Then the soil is only worked once and it’s more secure,” he said. “Dirt won’t run into the street, clogging gutters and storm sewers.” ■ Avoid growing vegetables at roadside sites because of pollution, Rozumalski said. “They collect elevated levels of road salt, lead from gasoline and copper from brake linings. I certainly wouldn’t want to eat any food that came off a boulevard.” ■ Tree planting is the city’s job, he said. “I’ve seen people make bad choices, planting trees like sugar maples that are difficult to maintain and push up sidewalks. Shrubs should be kept low, no more than 18 inches in height.” ■ Be cautious about displaying yard art, Rozumalski said. “You don’t want to distract drivers. It’s probably better if you put those kinds of things deeper into the yard.” ■ Boulevards typically are too narrow to be turned into full-blown rain gardens, but they’ll be more environmentally friendly if the soil level is kept at least 2 inches below the curb, he said. “Then the water will collect instead of running off.”
Hadden said. “Curbside gardeners are pretty generous that way. They’re working for the benefit of everybody.” Even seedy-looking parcels can become natural welcome mats when integrated with front yards. Curbside spaces are often heavily trafficked, however, making them tough to cultivate. The ground is hard-packed, and plants can be crushed underfoot. Rocks might add character to the landscape but will dent car doors if placed too near the curb. Tall, dense foliage can be a traffic hazard, preventing passing motorists from seeing pets and children. Here are some tips for creating a well-tended “hellstrip”: ■ Talk with neighbors before getting started. “The tension will come when somebody complains,” Hadden said. ■ Be aware of sight lines, especially at intersections. Drivers may have trouble turning safely if something tall is in the way. ■ Go with perennials rather than annuals, said Fred Rozumalski, a landscape architect with Barr Engineering Co. in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Start building small My first real construction project was a playhouse I “helped” Dad build in the backyard. I was 8 at the time. It really was nothing more than a shed, which is exactly what it became a few years later when my play took other forms. But it was a perfectly good beginner project: not too big to be expensive or overwhelming, but big enough to offer some challenges and satisfaction. Q: I bought a garden with a house on it about a year ago. I need a garden shed and want to build it by myself this summer. I have average carpentry skills and above average tools. However, I am a bit frightened, so I was thinking of a kit. On the other hand, I don’t think a kit would be as good as a plan and picking your own materials. Advice? — Helene, Madison, Wis. Helene: First, you may need a building permit, depending on local ordinances, and may be limited in size, materials and location on the lot. So check with your building department before you pound a single nail. Kit or home-built, the work’s the same: Start with a concrete base — poured yourself or by a contractor. Frankly, I hate working with concrete, so I hire out such stuff. The contractor will need to see your plans to know where to set the sill bolts so they don’t wind up in a doorway. After the floor is in, it’s just a matter of building little 2-by-4 stud walls and setting them into place; you may need help with the lifting. Your sill plates will have to be drilled to accommodate the bolts, and you should lay down sill insulation to keep moisture from wicking up from the concrete into the framing. It’s simply thin plastic foam that comes in a roll from the home center or lumber yard. Then you skin the shed with sheathing (Blackjack, oriented strand board, plywood, etc.) and side with whatever materials you like (exterior plywood, clapboards, etc.) A small building could be topped with a simple shed roof, also sheathed in plywood or OSB, then covered with tar paper and shingled. Such a design would save you from having to cut complicated rafters for a gable-end
nothing more than a tool cabinet I added to the side of my woodworking shop. It’s about three feet wide and a foot deep and has a little shed roof all its own. Tiny, but more than enough room to hang my spades and hoes and forks. It’s too small to use as a potting shed, but I’ve never needed one. I just wanted my garden tools to be close to the planting beds so I wouldn’t have to traipse all the way to the garage. If your own gardens are near your garage or house, such a “closet” built against an outside wall — or even against a tall fence — might be all you’d need. Sounds like great summer fun to me. Enjoy. Send your questions to: HouseWorks, P.O. Box 81609, Lincoln, NE 68501, or email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
or hip roof. All of these materials — as well as a door and maybe a window — would come in any decent kit. If you find a kit that appeals to you, chances are it will be less expensive than buying the raw materiHOUSE als and doing all the cutting yourself. There are many books on designing and building ga rd e n sheds, so STEVE check them BATIE out before you settle on a kit. If nothing else, they will give you an idea of what to look for. You don’t say why you need a garden shed. In my case, my “shed” is
HouseWorks by Steve Batie
David L. Davis
FRONT ROW & CENTER! Family retreat on edge of bluff facing entrance of Coos Bay Harbor w/ dramatic views of ocean & Coos Bay! Small cabin is cute & a great hideaway. 125 ft. of bluff frontage. Build your dream home on Coos Bay’s premier, best of—nothing better to be found, bayfront!
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CONTACT US The World Newspaper PO BOX 1840 Coos Bay, OR 97420
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EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise” any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people who have security custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on and equal opportunity basis.
1265 Lakeshore Dr., Coos Bay
583 N. Marple, Coos Bay
Nice three bedroom 2 bath mfg home in Beautiful remodeled 2 bedroom 1 bath 1928 great neighborhood. Fantastic lay-out cottage and 1 bedroom 1 bath studio house. Hardwood floors, beautiful kitchen cabinets, with two living spaces. Nicely fenced backyard and 2 car attached garage. original built-ins. Huge corner lot. Great wind protected country setting in town! $159,000
68392 Tioga Dr., North Bend Nearly 4000 sq ft estate with 5 Bedrms & 3 baths on 2 levels in beautiful private setting. Spacious master bed/bath, huge living room, separate dining room, fantastic gourmet kitchen, sunroom with Jacuzzi! Finished basement. Lovely yard with pond & room for gardens.
Corner location amongst clinics, banks, post office & near HWY. 1,551 sq. ft., currently used as Liquor & Cigarette/Cigar retail outlet. Owner’s success has necessitated acquiring larger store. Always successful, continue the tradition in uptown Bandon! MLS#14137367
Now is the time to Buy. SCAN Call Fred Today! NOW! Fred Gernandt, Broker Cell: (541) 290-9444 1110 Alabama Street, Bandon, OR 97411 Office: (541) 347-9444 or toll free: 1-800-835-9444 Website: www.bandonhomes.com
65149 Millicoma Rd., Coos Bay Beautiful acreage with river frontage. Fenced and includes 2 car garage, barn and shop. Has produced 1600-2000 bales of hay per cutting. Mobile home has 3 bedrooms and 1 ½ baths with large front and back porches. Great garden spot and apple trees. Excellent horse property!
1923 Broadway, North Bend
1650 Kristi Loop, Lakeside
Nice clean 4 bedroom home near the airport and 7-11 in North Bend. Garage and covered patio with nice mostly fenced back yard. Detached garage/shop. Walk to Safeway, Pony Village and Rite-Aid.
Great hillside location in quiet Lakeside neighborhood. 3 bedroom 2 bath with great separation of space and a convenient office. Two car detached garage included!
E.L. EDWARDS REALTY II, INC. $119,900
Now serving Bandon, Coquille & Myrtle Point.
Mark Hodgins, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker Cell: 541-297-3404 Kelly Walton, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker Cell: 541-294-2844 Property Management & Real Estate Sales Kris Thurman, Principal Broker - Owner 2707 Broadway, North Bend, OR Buy, Sell, Rent, We do it all... with great results!
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OR, DO YOU WANT TO SELL IT? LISTED: 03-28-2014 PENDING: 04-14-2014 SOLD: 04-29-2014
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Need a place to put your feet up? The time to buy is NOW!
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MLS#14307842 TIME ON MARKET! HOME! FIRST Close to beach. 1,500 sq. ft. 1997 manufactured home, 3BDRMS/2BA, furnished, Turnkey. Long, paved driveway w/single attached car garage. Very peaceful neighborhood. MLS#14471646
EXTRA large corner lot at Rogers Place & Harrison. .24 level acres. Sidewalks. Underground Utilities. Owner paid nearly double the asking price just a few short years ago! Compare this lot to the other lots available—you will be pleasantly surprised! Includes a deeded access over a walking trial to beach. Protective CC&Rs included. 1,300 sq. ft. minimum home size. MLS#14526329
The Associated Press
A pedestrian-friendly street makeover in Langley, Washington, that includes a number of Hellstrip Gardens’ flowers, trees and shrubs planted between sidewalk and street. Frequent watering is often difficult at these curbside plots. Langley gardeners are using slow release water bags at the base of the newly planted trees until their roots can become established. The bags only need to be refilled once or twice a week.
“Shana told us what needed to get done, we did it, and she sold it!! She rocks!!”
Shana Jo Armstrong Principal Broker “It’s all good!” CELL:
Best Realty, Inc. 605 Bayshore Dr., CB
C4 •The World • Saturday, June 21,2014
Israel no longer a cause that unifies US Jews NEW YORK (AP) — Once a unifying cause for generations of American Jews, Israel is now bitterly dividing Jewish communities. Jewish organizations are withdrawing invitations to Jewish speakers or performers considered too critical of Israel, in what opponents have denounced as an ideological litmus test meant to squelch debate. Some Jewish activists have formed watchdog groups, such as Citizens Opposed to Propaganda Masquerading as Art, or
COPMA, and JCC Watch, to monitor programming for perceived anti-Israel bias. They argue Jewish groups that take donations for strengthening the community shouldn’t be giving a platform to Israel’s critics. American campuses have become ideological battle zones over Israeli policy in the Palestinian territories, with national Jewish groups sometimes caught up on opposing sides of the internal debate among Jewish students. The “Open Hillel” movement of
Jewish students is challenging speaker guidelines developed by Hillel, the major Jewish campus group, which bars speakers who “delegitimize” or “demonize” Israel. Open Hillel is planning its first national conference in October. And in a vote testing the parameters of Jewish debate over Israel, the Conference of Presidents of Major Jewish Organizations, a national coalition that for decades has represented the American Jewish community, denied
membership in April to J Street, the 6-year-old lobby group that describes itself as pro-Israel and pro-peace and has sometimes criticized the Israeli government. Opponents of J Street have been showing a documentary called “The J Street Challenge,” in synagogues and at Jewish gatherings around the country, characterizing the group as a threat from within. “I believe this has reached a level of absurdity now,” said Rabbi Sharon Brous, founder
of the IKAR-LA Jewish community in California, which is considered a national model for reinvigorating religious life. “Even where people are acting from a place of love and deep commitment that Israel remains a vital and vibrant state, they are considered outside the realm. It’s seen as incredibly threatening and not aligned with the script the American Jewish community expects.” In 2012, when Israel carried out an offensive in Gaza after an upsurge in rocket
fire, Brous wrote an email to IKAR members that was published in The Jewish Journal of Greater Los Angeles. She supported Israel’s right to defend itself, while also urging recognition of Palestinian suffering. The result? She was overwhelmed with hate mail, and inspired competing op-eds and letters in the Journal from Jewish clergy and others until a prominent rabbi called for an end to the recriminations and namecalling.
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Rev. Betty and Russell Bazzell, Pastors
Church 541-888-6114 Pastor 541-888-6224
Sharing Life! Sunday School............................9:30 am Worship.....................................10:45 am 541-396-2921 ∙ www.ebccoquille.org Pastors Mark Elefritz & Aaron Finley
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 1140 South 10th, Coos Bay An American Baptist Church Pastor Gary Rice
www.firstbaptistcoosbay.com Sunday School.......................................................................9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship.....................................................10:00 am Sunday Children’s Church ...................................................10:00 am Monday Bible Study ..............................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Home Bible Study...............................................6:30 pm
775 W. Donnelly Ave. Bible School Classes .............................................................9:45 am Evening Worship ...................................................................6:00 pm Morning Worship..................................................................10:45 am Wednesday Prayer & Study ...................................................7:00 pm Thursday Night Youth Group .................................................7:00 pm
www.firstbaptistnb.org Sunday School................................................. 9:45 am Sunday Worship Service...............11:00 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday SAFE Addiction Recovery Program ...... 6:30 pm Wednesday Bible Study ................................... 7:00 pm
SKYLINE BAPTIST CHURCH “A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship” 3451 Liberty St., North Bend 541-756-3311 (1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park) www.sbcnb.org David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintgh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Childrens Director
Morning Worship ......................................10:30 am Wednesday Bible Study (Youth & Adult)......6:30 pm “We preach the Gospel as it is to people as they are.”
Signing for Hearing Impared *** Also, Nursery Avialable
CHURCH OF CHRIST
2761 Broadway, North Bend 541-756-4844 Sunday Bible Study................................................................9:30 am Sunday Worship...................................................................10:30 am Sunday Life Group .................................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study .........................................................7:00 pm
Where You Can Find A Friend
Jewish CONGREGATION MAYIM SHALOM
Shabbat Friday, June 19th, 7:00 pm. Led by Rabbi Jackie Brodsky
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF NORTH BEND Pastor J. L. Coffey 2080 Marion Ave., North Bend 541-756-6544
190 D Street, Coos Bay 541-808-0822
See details at www.mayimshalom.us
Church of God NORTH BEND CHURCH OF GOD 1067 Newmark, North Bend 541-756-6289 Pastor Gary L. Robertson
Sunday School............................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Service ..........................10:30 am Sunday Evening Service .............................6:00 pm Wednesday Evening Service.......................7:00 pm
“Building People Through Biblical Values”
Sunday School.................................... 9:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday Worship.................................. 9:00 am & 10:30 am Wednesday AWANA................................................ 6:30 pm
123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND 541-756-4155 Harrison & Vermont St. (East side of Pony Village Mall Sunday School............................................9:15 am Sunday Morning Worship..........................10:30 am Men & Woman’s Breakfast Bible Study (Friday) ....6:30 pm Combined Youth Group (Sunday) .... 6 pm - 7:30 pm
Reformed HOPE COVENANT REFORMED CHURCH
CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL 1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay 541-267-3851
Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod Pastor Quintin Cundiff Sunday Worship (Spring/Summer).........................................8:30 am Sunday Bible study for all ages ...........................................10:00 am Office Hours (Mon thru Fri) ................................... 8:00 am - 3:30 pm
Pastor: Ron Joling 541-396-4183 580 E. 9th St., Coquille, Oregon
Sunday School...................................9:45 am Morning Service ..............................11:00 am Afternoon Service..............................4:30 pm
Salvation Army FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
69411 Wildwood Dr., 7 Miles North of North Bend Staff: John Adams, Bill Moldt, Rob Wright, Rob Douglass, Nancy Goodman Radio broadcast Sunday @ 8:30 am (K-LIGHT 98.7 fm)
Sunday Worship Celebration... 9:00 am & 11:00 am Sunday School............................................9:00 am
Evangelical Lutheran Church in America 2741 Sherman, Ave., North Bend Pastor Sue Seiffert 541-756-4035
THE SALVATION ARMY Worship & Service Center
Office Hours ............................................Mon. - Fri. 8:45 - 11:45 am Sunday School.......................................................................9:15 am Adult Study ............................................................................9:00 am Worship (childcare provided)...............................................10:30 am
1155 Flanagan, Coos Bay 541-888-5202 Lieutenants Kevin and Heather Pope, Corps Officers
faithlutheran-nb.org Home of Cartwheels Preschool ~ email@example.com
Free Kids Meal............................................9:00 am Christian Worship .......................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship..........................10:45 am
Nursery provided for all services. Affiliated with Village Missions
GLORIA DEI LUTHERAN ELCA This could be your church information.
357 S. 6th St.
Saturday Vigil..............................................5:30 pm Sunday Mass .......................... 8:30 am & 11:00 am Spanish Mass .............................................1:00 pm Confessions: Saturday 3:30 - 5 pm or by appointment Daily Mass: Tues: 5:30 pm Wed - Fri: 12:00 pm
HAUSER COMMUNITY CHURCH
ST. MONICA - COOS BAY
Sunday School ................................................ 9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship .............................. 10:30 am Sunday Evening Worship ................................. 6:00 pm Monday Men & Women’s Meeting ................... 6:30 pm Tuesday SAFE Meeting .................................... 7:00 pm Wednesday Teen Meeting................................ 7:00 pm Thursday Mid-Week Services.......................... 7:00 pm
Our school now enrolling preschool through 7th grade
Catholic 2250 16th St. 541-756-0633 (West off Broadway) Saturday Vigil..............................................4:00 pm Sunday Mass .......................... 8:00 am & 12:00 pm Confessions: Saturday 3-3:45 pm or by appointment Daily Mass: Wednesday ................................. 5:00 pm Thursday & Friday........................................... 9:00 am
Pastor Ivan Sharp
For more information call 541-266-0470
HOLY REDEEMER -NORTH BEND
South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane
Call Suzie TODAY!
1290 Thompson Rd., Coos Bay (5 Blocks East of Hospital) Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347
NEW WORSHIP HOURS Worship Service........................................10:00 am Adult Bible Study ........................................9:00 am All are Welcome (Nursery available for all services)
COOS BAY SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 2175 Newmark, Coos Bay
Sabbath School Bible Class ........9:30 am Worship Service........................10:45 am
Pastor Ken Williams
THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCHES
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
2420 Sherman, North Bend 541-756-5555 Sunday School............................................9:30 am Praise and Worship...................................10:45 am Ladies Bible Study .........................Thurs. 10:00 am Children’s Worship and Nursery Care
Pastors Sharon Kay & Jim Womack
EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL CHURCH 4th & Highland, Coos Bay 541-269-5829 Rev. Stephen A. Tyson, Rector
Sunday Services........................... 7:30 & 10:00 am Sunday School Classes ..............................9:45 am Holy Eucharist with Healing................. 12 pm Noon
Children’s Sermon & Nursery Care
of North Bend and Coos Bay First UMC, North Bend 123 Ocean Blvd. SE Coos Bay, OR 97420 (541) 756-6959 firstname.lastname@example.org northbendumc.org
Sunday Worship..........................................9:30 am
First UMC, Coos Bay 123 Ocean Blvd. SE Coos Bay, OR 97420 (541) 267-4410 email@example.com www.coosbayumc.org
Sunday Worship........................................11:00 am
Unitarian Universalist UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST (S.C.U.U.F.) DIVERSE BELIEFS -ONE FELLOWSHIP
Liberal Religious Organization 10:00 am Sundays at 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay
541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
BAY AREA FOURSQUARE CHURCH
NAZARENE - BAY AREA
UNITY BY THE BAY
466 Donnelly (across from the new Coos Bay Fire Station) Glorifying, Proclaiming and Showing Christ to all Pastors: David & Marilyn Scanlon
Located in North Bend at 1850 Clark St. (Behind Perry Electric) Sr. Pastor Ron Halvorson
“Honoring diversity and the many paths to God. A spiritual community to come home to...”
Sunday School.......................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship.....................................................10:45 am Sunday Evening Worship .......................................................6:00 pm
Sunday Celebration Service......................10:00 am
444 S. Wall, Coos Bay 541-888-3294
Sunday Service & Sunday School.............10:00 am
Christian Science Reading Room Adjacent to church - Open after services, or by Appt.
(541) 269-1821 Sunday School....(all ages through Adult)............. 9:00 am - 9:45 am Sunday Worship....(Nursery & Children’s Church Provided).......10:00 am We also have small group ministries meeting throughout the week. E-mail: Ba4@ba4.org Website: www.ba4.org
NURSERY • CHILDREN’S CHURCH • YOUTH PROGRAMS BIBLE STUDIES • CARE GROUPS For information or directions call 541-756-2004
Unity Worldwide Ministries
2100 Union ~ North Bend 541-751-1633 Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10:00 am to 2:00 pm Call Yellow Cab for a $1 (each way) ride to Unity By The Bay.
Turn your junk to cash in a weekend The Wall Street Journal has estimated the annual yield from garage sales to be around $2 billion. Isn’t it about time for you to claim your share of that jackpot? It’s spring and I can’t think of a better time to clean out the drawers, closets and disaster areas that your family members are always EVERYDAY c o m CHEAPSKATE plaining about. You need to turn that clutter into cash. T h e first thing you need to do is Mary choose Hunt the dates. Check all kinds of calendars to make sure your sale won’t hit the same weekend as a community event, holiday weekend or Aunt Ethel’s 80th birthday party. Assume that no matter what time of day you select to open your sale, people will show up at 6:00am. That’s just the way it is, so be prepared. Those early birds are the pros, so be ready. Next, choose the location and remember that a tidy sales area will be key to your success. And don’t forget to check local ordinances. Some cities require a permit to hold a garage sale. Police officers in your driveway probably won’t attract the kind of customers you’re looking for. So find out the rules ahead of time. Get your items ready for sale. Make sure everything is as clean as humanly possible. Organize things by category with clothes in one area, toys in another, housewares displayed together and so forth. Know what you have as well. You’ll find people cruising by looking for specific items like antique silverware or baby furniture. They’re not going to look through your things, but they will expect you to know exactly what you have and where it is. You cannot be too prepared. In fact, every minute you spend ahead of time in making sure your sale is wellorganized and attractive will put more dollars in your pocket. To make the most of every effort you expend, I highly recommend a fabulous book — “Garage Sale Superstar.” It’s an easy read and the author, Eric Michael, will teach you in short order how to make the most money possible at your event, so listen to him. Do exactly what he says and you will at least double your take without increasing your effort. That's the thing about doing things right from the start. Now you’re ready to inform the world. The time and effort you spend on advertising will pay off big. CraigsList.org is a great place to post your sale, for free. List specific items you will have available. Antiques and baby items typically bring buyers in droves. Don’t forget to hang those attractive signs around your neighborhood and make sure to write an ad for the local newspaper that will leave people salivating. Finally, price your junk ... I mean, treasures. Remember that you are not competing with Target. Shoppers are looking for bargains, so determine your best price and add a bit to leave room for haggling. There are two schools of thought when it comes to pricing items. The first is that you tag each item with a specific price. That keeps things less chaotic once buyers begin scouring through all of your things. Just be prepared for shoppers to bargain down the price, even if you consider your prices to be the rock bottom. It’s part of the tag-sale culture. The second method suggests that sales often work best when you don’t price things in advance. Wait to see what a customer offers you, which you may be surprised is more than you would ask. Even if you don’t put a price tag on items, you should still have a general idea of how much each item is worth and the minimum amount you’ll accept. And don’t be afraid to hold your ground. Seasoned “salers” just don’t feel right about paying full price without any objection at all.
Saturday, June 21,2014 • The World • C5
FRANK AND ERNEST
THE BORN LOSER
THE FAMILY CIRCUS
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
ROSE IS ROSE
KIT ’N’ CARLYLE
C6• The World •Saturday, June 21, 2014
Employment FREE 200 $5.00
Judicial Services Specialist 3 $12.00
Coos County Circuit Court, Coquille $12.00 $2611 to $4252 monthly $17.00 **EOE**
202 Admin./Mgmt. $7.00
To apply go to: courts.oregon.gov/OJD/jobs and click the “paid positions” link.
Office Administrator 1
211 Health Care
Coquille, OR Roseburg is a leader in the Wood Products industry. We are growing and looking for individuals to grow with our company. This person will assist with processing of safety and production paperwork, data entry, and assisting people by telephone or in person. The duties are: maintain production data; confidential information; assist with payroll, receptionist duties; prepare correspondence, reports and documents; assist with safety, production, payroll and paperwork. The min qualifications are: 1 year office experience, excellent keyboard skills and 10-key by touch, speed and accuracy; computer experience, prefer Word and Excel; meet deadlines, be accurate, and work under pressure; ability to work with all people; honesty, integrity and efficiency are required for this position and must be a team player. For more job details go to Roseburga.iapplicants.com and if qualified apply online and attach your resume. An Equal Opportunity Employer including Disability and Veterans
Southern Coos Hospital in peaceful Bandon, OR has job opening for
Coder/AbstracterPer Diem firstname.lastname@example.org 541-347-4515 EOE; Tobacco Free; Vet Pref
Southern Coos Hospital in peaceful Bandon, OR has job opening for
Human Resources Coordinator email@example.com 541-347-4515 EOE; Tobacco Free; Vet Pref
CLASSIFIEDS WORK! RAY’S FOOD PLACE Bandon now hiring for a meat cutter. Stop by the store or print an application from gorays.com
Let The World help you place your ad.
Know how far technology ? can take you?
The World in Coos Bay, OR seeks a proven leader to direct and oversee our circulation department. The circulation director will build circulation through sales and promotion programs, the timely distribution and availability of The World products, and adherence to service standards and practices that satisfy the expectations of the customers. The circulation director will play a vital role on The World’s management team which determines short and long-term strategy and implements the tactics necessary to grow the enterprise. The successful applicant will know how to coach, mentor and develop an enthusiastic staff to promote and distribute The World Newspaper and products. They will develop and administer revenue and expense budgets and set and maintain standards of service for subscribers, single copy buyers, carriers, retailers and other World customers to their satisfaction. Coos Bay is the largest city on the Oregon Coast and serves readers across three counties and beyond. Oregon’s south coast features Pacific shorelines with cliffs, beaches and recreational dunes. A perfect refuge from the faster pace and challenges of a larger metropolitan area, it is a fantastic place to work and live. The World provides a meaningful work environment for our employees, rewards innovation and risk-taking, and offers opportunities for career development. As part of Lee Enterprises, The World offers excellent earnings potential and a full benefits package. We are an equal opportunity employer and a drug-free workplace. All applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background/DMV check prior to commencing employment. Please apply online at http://www.lee.net/careers
Coos County Road Department
Retail Sales Consultants
is recruiting for Maintenance Worker IV Starting Hourly Wage $17.85 p/hr. Thorough Knowledge of Road Maintenance methods, techniques and procedures. Able to operate complex road maintenance equipment and knowledge of maintenance and minor repairs. Valid OR Driver license Class A Required **EOE** County application required. Visit: www.co.coos.or.us for applications, or contact Human Resources at 250 Baxter,Coquille, OR 97423 (541) 396-7581 Closes June 27, 2014 @ 5p.m.
Then you want a career with AT&T. On the front lines in our Retail stores, 100% customer satisfaction is your job, and we make it easy with the coolest, most advanced communications and entertainment products anywhere. If you know sales and love technology, take a look and discover amazing training and beneﬁts – not to mention
227 Elderly Care
HARMONY HOMECARE $35.00 “Quality Caregivers provide $15.00 Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788 $45.00
Lost Ipod in black case on Bandon Beach between 8th and 11th streets, Sunday, June 15th, in the morning. $15.00 Please call 541-404-2310. Thank you!
Lost on 6/11 @ the Farmers Mrkt in Coos Bay, Cell phone, Black w/purple polka dot case. Call 541-756-1807 REWARD OFFERED.
Business $59.95 300 NORTHWEST PURCHASING REPRESENTATIVE Sause Bros., in Coos Bay, OR has an immediate opening for an experienced Purchasing Representative. Bachelor’s Degree in Supply Chain and Logistics Management or similar area of study and/or demonstrated experience in a corporate purchasing environment required. Experience working in the marine industry preferred but not required. Sause Bros. offers a superior benefit package including Medical, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, 401K with Company Contribution, Long & Short Term Disability and Vacation Pay. Full-time, salaried position $50,000 depending on experience and qualifications. Pre-employment & random drug testing required. Become part of a growing organization with a sustainable future in the marine industry by submitting a resume to Lori Cordova at LoriC@Sause.com, fax: 541-269-5866, or mail to 155 E Market Ave, Coos Bay, OR 97420. Application process will close at 5pm on Monday, June 30, 2014.
216 Law Enforcement Sheriff’s Office Coos County is recruiting for Deputy Sheriff/Corrections Eligibility List Starting salary $2,898 p/mo. High School Diploma and/or GED and Valid ODL required. Work as full time Deputy Sheriff/Corrections Officer with a strong will to provide service to Coos County and the State of Oregon. Must be 21 years of age. **EOE** County application required. Visit www.co.coos.or.us for application, or contact Human Resources at 250 Baxter,Coquille, OR 97423 (541) 396-7581 Closes at 5pm 7/11/14
306 Jobs Wanted Immediate openings in Coos Bay & North Bend: Independent Contract Newspaper Carriers. Contact Susana at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
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 SOUTH COAST LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE for your everyday lawn care needs. #10646.Call Chris @541-404-0106
Real Estate 500
402 Auctions Another Quality I-5 UNRESERVED PUBLIC AUCTION Heavy Equipment, Farm and Ranch Implements, Trucks, Cars, Shop Equipment, Tools and much, much more! Sunday, June 29 10am, 121 Deady Crossing, Sutherlin, OR Preview Sat, June 28 9-5pm and 2 hrs prior to sale on Sunday. All items sell to highest bidder! 10% Buyer Premium Applies. No Reserves and No Minimum Bids. (541) 673-5636 I-5auctions.com
403 Found 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
Merchandise under $200 total 4 lines - 3 days - Free
Found & Found Pets 5 lines - 5 days - Free
Lost & Lost Pets
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.
504 Homes for Sale Coos Bay - 3bdrm, 2bath, home for sale. 55+ park, lrg LR & DR, open kitchen,lrg back deck, covered front porch.$90,000. Call 541-266-9369
5 lines - 5 days
Care Giving 225
All free ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Coquille - 4bdrm, 2bath home for sale. 15 acres, new carpet, wood stove, 2 car garage & carport, 2 decks, fruit trees. Quiet, five minutes from Coquille. 541-297-7119
SE Alaska Logging Company
the real career potential only a
now hiring for: Tower Crew, Yarder Engineer, Diesel Mechanic w/ 3 yrs+tools, Log Truck. Overtime + Benefits. 907-225-2180
company with our history can offer. How far will you go with AT&T? Connect today at: www.att.jobs/potential
Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT
Diversity is the AT&T way of standing apart. Equal Opportunity Employer. © 2013 AT&T Intellectual Property. All rights reserved. AT&T and the AT&T logo are trademarks of AT&T Intellectual Property.
**HEALTHCARE PROFESSIONALS** Join a team that supports you – professionally and personally Correct Care Solutions LLC is currently seeking top-notch healthcare professionals to join our team in Coquille, Oregon. W
hi h i
**HEALTHCARE PROFESSIONALS** Join a team that supports you – professionally and personally
Correct Care Solutions LLC is currently seeking top-notch healthcare professionals to join our team in Coquille, Oregon. We offer generous compensation and a benefits package which includes medical, dental, vision, 401K, FSA, tuition reimbursement and more.
Healthcare Opportunities Include: Nurse Practitioner, Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner, Registered Nurse, Physician, Emergency Medical Technician We invite you to take a look at our career opportunities and the benefits of working at CCS. Please apply online at www.correctcaresolutions.com/careers CCS is an EEO Employer
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday. If your World newspaper fails to arrive by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday or 8 a.m. on Saturday, please call your carrier. If you are unable to reach your carrier, telephone The World at 541-269-9999. RURAL SUBSCRIBERS: Due to The World’ s expansive daily delivery area, rural or remote motor route customers may receive regular delivery later than the times above. Missed deliveries may be replaced the following delivery day. To report missed deliveries, please call 541-269-9999.
an advertising proof is requested in writing and clearly marked for corrections. If the error is not corrected by the Publisher, its liability, if any, shall not exceed the space occupied by the error. Further, the Publisher will reschedule and run the omitted advertisement at advertiser’s cost. All claims for adjustment must be made within seven (7) days of date of publication. In no case shall the Publisher be liable for any general, special or consequential damages.
ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless
To learn more or to find the right person for your job, visit your local partner at theworldlink.com/jobs 8-27-12
Saturday, June 21,2014 • The World •C7
504 Homes for Sale
754 Garage Sales
For Trade or Sell, 4 bedroom home, 1/2 Acre, 3 miles S. of MP, Orchard and garden area. $135K. or trade up, down or sideways for city home in MP, Coq or CB, 541-572-2859
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
! o G
Rentals 600 601 Apartments Beautifully renovated 1 BR loft apartment with large beautiful Bathroom w/skylights in historic downtown Coquille. $500/mo + $500 Security deposit. No pets /no smoking. S/W incl. 541-680-8805 Sparkling 1300 sq. ft. apt, 3 bedroom, 2 bath. laundry hookups. Spacious living. No smoking, no dogs. W/S/G paid. $750/mo + $400 deposit (ref). 2294 Everett. 541-756-7758.
Antique Oak Drop Down Desk/ Secretary. Dovetail joints. Lock with skeleto key. $190. Location: Reedsport, 541-271-0770.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday Garage Sale / Bazaars Good 4 lines - 1 day $12.00
Better Merchandise Item
(includes boxing) 4 lines - 2 days $15.00
Good Studio Apt. C.B. $350 1 bdrm C.B. $475 - $495 2 bdrm C.B.& N.B. $550
5 lines - 5 days $8.00
(includes boxing) 5 lines - 3 days $20.00
5 lines - 10 days $12.00
No pets/ no smoking Call for info.
541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties
Best (includes a photo & boxing) 5 lines -15 days $17.00
The Best ad will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
777 Computers Charming 1 Bed/ 1 Bath Apt in quiet North Bend 4-Plex. Recent remodel w/Bay view, access to washer/dryer, carport & near all amenities. $550 per Mo/Utilities paid. Call Leonard 541-260-2220
Queen Mattress — Euro top. Practically new. Kept in guest room and seldom used. $190. Location Reedsport 541-271-0770
703 Lawn/Garden 7’ Wishing $75.00
709 Wanted to Buy For Rent 1&2 Bdrm Apts 2401 Longwood, Rdspt Subsidized Rent, based on inc.W/S/G Paid. Off St. Pkg. Close to Schools. This institution is EOP and 150.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
Live Crab Needed; Small seafood shop in Florence looking for dependable supplier to get me 200 to 300 lbs of live crab a week. call Bob 503-965-6252 neg. Wanted: Flour Mill that will grind barley & wheat. Call 541-266-8775.
710 Miscellaneous Little Chief Smoker, 541-888-3648 $25.00
North Bend & Coos Bay Only, Computer Repair, Just as accurate,Less expensive Call 541-294-9107
Dell 3000 w/latest Linux Knoppix 7.2 operating system 30 sec. boot. 80GB, 2gb Gskill Ram 208gb proc. -Quality Linux Prog. has everything & it’s fast $50. Tower only Call 541-294-9107
Pets/Animals 800 801 Birds/Fish Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
Two wheeled walker. 541-888-3648 $20.00
Recreation/ Sports 725 733 Water Sports Real Estate/Rentals (Includes Photo)
Good 5 lines -5 days $45.00
Two wetsuit - Farm John L - $15. O’Neills full body M - $60. Call 541-751-0555.
Pets (Includes a Photo) Good 4 lines - 5 days $12.00
735 Hunting/Rifles One owner - 300 Savage 99E with detachable sling and 4 power scope. First $1,175 takes it. 541-756-4341
Better 4 lines - 10 days $17.00
Best (includes boxing) 5 lines - 15 days $25.00
5 lines - 10 days i $55.00
Best (includes boxing) 5 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.
603 Homes Furnished
Market Place 750 754 Garage Sales
Coos Bay - 63409 Flanagan Rd, Sat Only 8-3. We have everything, come see.
Nice one bdrm house. Fenced yard. $550mo. 541-260-1347
Coos Bay- 94209 Laurel Park Lane-off Isthmus Hghts, Fri & Sat 9-4. Tools, rifles, you want it we have it. No Early Birds.
Coos Bay - Nice 4bdrm, 3bth 1 story home, 2 gas fireplaces, fenced backyard, 2 car garage and carport. $1400 mo, first +$1400 sec. 576 Donnelly, CB 541-297-5280 bet 3:30 5:30pm
All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Coos Bay - Retirement Yard Sale. Everything must go; tools to crafts. 2335 Seaway, Pacific Trailer Park. 9-4 Fri 6/20 & Sat 6/21 only.
FOR RENT - MYRTLE POINT
604 Homes Unfurnished
Coos Bay Garage Sale: Saturday, June 21, 9 - 4. 1896 Cottonwood Ave. No early sales!
Kohl’s Cat House Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876 FREE - 2 Adult Cats. Tiger is white & Ice Cream is white color too. Need LOVING home and prefer that both go to same home. Call 541-294-8540 or 1-816-273-9658
Exec 4 bd 2ba xlnt locale, 2 car htd shop 2 offices, boat bldg. 1ac, 1 mi town, private. RV prkg. Remodeled roof,2 decks,irrig gardens. 1500 mo OR lease option 541.267.7427
Great House Large 3 bedroom 1 bath plus lg family room & deck, must see inside. North Bend, pets if approved, $970 plus deposit 541-756-1829
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 700 701 Furniture For Sale - China Cabinet (2) $325/ea, Recliner $75, Antique Singer Sewing Machine, Nordic Walker $25.00. 541-332-1435 Oak Magazine end table. $40. Call 541-751-0555.
Multi-family Garage Sale
Two indoor carved tree spirts - $35. for both. Call 541-751-0555
AKC Labs pups Black & Choc. Great family and hunting dogs. Both parents compete in AKC Hunt Test and duck hunt. Awesome dogs Black $550 Chocolates $600 541-404-0317
Fri. & Sat. June 20th and 21st 9am to 4pm, no early birds please 1678 Bayview Dr, (Eastside) Electric carpentry tools, all in one gym, swimming pool, kitchenware and miscellaneous items. COOS BAY: Westgate Subdivision 1470 Evergreen Drive. Antiques, Glassware, Daisy BB Rifles, Collectables, Books, Woman’s Shoes- Purses, Puzzles,MuchMore Sat 6-21 9am 4pm Coos Bay-Kohls Kat House Benefit Garage Sale. 1431 SW Blvd. Fri, Sat & Sun, 9-4pm. Lots of Misc. items. Kohls Kats benefit for Vet Bills. DONATIONS WELCOME!
AKC Registered Yorkies. Ready for new homes, prices starting at $700. Up to date on shots & worming, tons of hair & very playful. Cash only. 541-290-5149
North Bend - 2576 Cedar, Fri & Sat 8-4. Coleman Powermate 4000 Generator and a lot more! North Bend - ESTATE FURNITURE SALE. 580 Delaware, Sat 6/21, 9-3 only. King Bed Set, 2 twin bed sets, sofa, chairs, dining set, hutch, sideboard, end tables, misc. North Bend - Estate Sale, 1860 Lincoln St., Sat Only 8-5. No Early Birds. Furniture, tools & everything in between.
GET YOUR BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT IN THE BULLETIN BOARD TODAY!!
Black & Tan male mini dachsund, answers to Rowdy (neutered). Lost on Newmark on 6/19. Call 541-756-8740
WANTED: Dark/Golden Golden Retriever stud. Needed July-Aug 2014. Please provide AKC Reg Certified Pedigree. 541-266-9066
808 Pet Care Pet Cremation
Oak table w/4padded chairs with storage under seats. $100. Sleep comfort, 2chamber queen airbed. $100.00 call 360-296-1700 Free: Queen Mat & Springs in good shape. Spring is missing material at corner from cat scratches. 541-294-9107
ing fun. h t y r e v ide to e d World n e k e Your gu e n The W i s y a d r Satu
CallMichelle Suzie atat Call 541-269-1222 293 541-269-1222 ext. Ext.269
SUNDAY, JUNE 22, 2014 CANCER (June 21July 22) — Different regions and international history will grab your interest. Consider taking a holiday to intriguing areas once you have learned more about them. Turn a dream into a reality. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — You won’t see eye-to-eye with a family member or co-worker. Join forces with someone who can help you complete what needs to be done so you don’t fail to fulfill your responsibilities. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Surround yourself with people heading in the same direction as you. Someone you previously considered a competitor will end up being a substantial asset to your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Consider making positive changes to your living or office space. Looking at local for-sale properties, even if you aren’t planning to move, will give you the spark you need to make creative improvements. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — A lot of time will be wasted if you get drawn into an argument. You’ll do much better if you concentrate on a creative pursuit that will occupy your mind. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — If you are feeling dissatisfied, consider your options. A change to the way you are currently living will help you get back to feeling and being your very best. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — A social gathering will provide the stimulus needed to spark your imagination and get you moving in a positive direction. Your enthusiasm will help you recruit reputable allies. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Until you have a firm grasp of a situation, you shouldn’t jump to conclusions. If you try to second-guess what is going on, you will end up in a vulnerable position. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) —
Don’t let an argument bruise your ego. Pick yourself up and move in a more suitable direction that will help you reach your personal goals. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You are better off keeping busy. Find a way to incorporate into your routine activities that will put a smile on your face and spur you to do and be your very best. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — A journey or tour will pave the way for an exciting new venture. Your ideas will harmonize with the plans of someone who can lift your spirits and improve your prospects. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — A connection with someone interesting is apparent. Widening your circle of friends will add a new dimension to your life. Don’t look back when you should be moving forward. MONDAY, JUNE 23, 2014 CANCER (June 21July 22) — Your popularity is increasing. Don’t hide at home when you should be out exploring new interests and meeting new people. Now is the perfect time to open your mind to different lifestyles. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Refrain from being overbearing. Take a back seat and prepare to listen and observe. Don’t take over a situation, or someone will call it meddling. Wait until you are invited to participate. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Brainstorm with people who share your interests. It’s easier to make good connections if you team up with someone who understands and appreciates your talent. Use your intuition constructively. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — You can increase your earning potential by doing a little self-promotion. The time is right to invest in your ideas and opportunities. Don’t
be shy or indecisive. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — You will be in a fun-loving mood. Get together with someone you enjoy spending time with and show him or her a good time. Love is in the stars. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Your opponent will gain the upper hand if you are too slow to make your move. Keep on the lookout for upcoming business opportunities. Preparation will lead to success. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Take some time off to rest and rejuvenate. Ponder the ideas and options that you feel will bring you the best return, and get your strategy in order. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Don’t overreact to comments from others. Wait until you get more information. It’s likely you haven’t heard the whole story, and you don’t want to make the wrong assumption. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Love and relationships will take center stage today. Take an impromptu trip or sign up for something that could prove enjoyable, and let the fun begin! ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Professional changes are imminent. Your ambition, coupled with hard work, will help you gain ground and set the stage for future advancement. Mix business with pleasure in order to succeed even faster. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Make the most of opportunities to tell the people you care about how you feel. Expressing your emotions will be well-received and amply returned by your loved ones. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Don’t let work consume you. Get out in the fresh air and enjoy life. You deserve a break, but unless you are willing to take one, it isn’t likely to happen.
REAL ESTATE SALES AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
C8• The World •Saturday, June 21, 2014
909 Misc. Auto
901 ATVs Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
911 RV/Motor Homes PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Beth Carolyn Faure 515 Jeter St. Redwood City, CA 94062 Telephone: (650) 995-3015
$5,990 2004 Saturn Ion 4Dr, Auto, Low Miles. #14113A/613477
Auto - Vehicles Boats -Trailers Good
READY TO GO: 26’ Cougar 5th wheel, lovely oak interior, slide out, walk around bed, sleeps 6, below book, $6500 firm. 541-756-1582
LAWYER FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Patrick M. Terry, OSB#025730 PO Box 547 North Bend, OR 97459 Telephone (541) 756-2056 Fax (541) 756-2092 PUBLISHED: The World- June 07, 14 and 21, 2014. (ID-20254025) NOTICE OF RECEIPT OF PROSPECTIVE INITIATIVE PETITON AND BALLOT TITLE FOR HOME RULE CHARTER
2004 Ford Ranger 4Dr, Auto, Low Miles, XLT, 4.0L V-6, Canopy. #B3548/A82900
5 lines - 5 days $15.00
Better (includes photo) 5 lines - 10 days $20.00
Best (includes photo & boxing) 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.
$15,990 2007 Toyota Camry Hybrid, Leather, Moonroof, 1 Owner. #B3554/007644
www.theworldlink.com Your online source for employment & more!
2006 Toyota Highlander Sport V6, Moonroof, Low Miles. #B3555/177696
PRICED TO SELL - Caveman Camper $2000. xlnt for traveling or camping. Elec jacks, new propane tanks, LPG fridge,stove&water htr. 12v pump/dual sinks. Potty/shower 541-396-5478
Legals 100 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS
$20,990 2012 Prius 3 Auto Moonroof, 1,250 Miles, Like New. #14134A/078031
Case No. 14PB0116 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS In the Matter of the Estate of: GLADYS SCHEIRMAN EASON, Deceased.
$22,990 2010 Honda Crosstour EXL Navigation, Leather, 4x4, More. #14106A/637494
$24,990 2005 Ford F150 4x4 Super Crew, XLT, 5.4LV8, 22K Miles. #B3543/B31773
$27,990 2007 Toyota Tacoma 4x4, Double Cab, 37K Miles, TRD V6, #B3552/467659
HONDA WORLD 1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay HondaWorld.com 541-888-5588 1-800-634-1054
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at PO Box 547, North Bend, Oregon, 97459, within four months after the date of first publications of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, the personal representative, or the lawyer for the personal representative, Patrick M. Terry. Dated and first published on June 07, 2014. Beth Carolyn Faure Personal Representative
The Prospective Initiative Petition #2014-I-001 has been determined to comply with the constitutional requirements of the Oregon Constitution, Article IV, Section 1 (2)(d), Article VI, Section 10, and ORS 250.168. A ballot title has been written as follows: Caption: Changes Coos County Government to Home Rule under County Charter
www.co.coos.or.us or by contacting the Coos County Clerk for a copy. In accordance with ORS 250.195, any elector dissatisfied with the ballot title may petition the Coos County Circuit Court no later than 5:00 p.m. June 26, 2014. TERRI L. TURI, CCC, COOS COUNTY CLERK & ELECTION OFFICER PUBLISHED: The World - June 21, 2014 (ID-20254879) REQUEST FOR QUOTES CITY OF COOS BAY 500 Central Ave Coos Bay, Oregon 97420 The City of Coos Bay is accepting quotes for a new television truck (complete build) for the purpose of investigating the City’s sanitary and storm sewers. The Request for Quote (RFQ) is available on the City of Coos Bay’s website www.coosbay.org. Questions can be addressed by calling 541-269-1181 ext. 2247. Published: The World - June 21, and 26, 2014. (ID-20254984)
Question: Shall Coos County voters adopt a proposed Coos County Charter and become a Home Rule County under Oregon Law? Statement: A yes vote changes the current form of Coos County Government to County Home Rule. A yes vote adopts a charter which requires numerous changes to county government, including but not limited to: Changing the number of County Commissioners from three paid commissioners to five paid commissioners; Requiring four commissioners to approve any county business rather than a majority of three; Prohibiting the hiring of a county administrator; Requiring the county human resource director be an elected county official; Prohibiting commissioners from running midterm for other elected positions; Creating positions of Chief Maintenance Officer and Procurement Officer; Requiring voter approval of the following (not an exclusive list): Capital projects valued at $165,000 or more; Any contract valued at $165,000 or more; Before obtaining or disposing of certain county property; Creation or change of plan for Urban Renewal Districts or Enterprise Zones; and Before submitting any ordinance or plan to LCDC.
SMALL BUSINESS OWNERS: Find your niche here! Tell them what your business has to offer on the Bulletin Board. Affordable advertising customized just for you! Call
541-269-1222 Ext. 269 Call - (541) 267-6278
to get started today.
A no vote retains present form of county government. The ballot title may be viewed at the Coos County website,
hwy 101 — 2001 N. bayshore dr. • 1-877-251-3017 • www.coosbaytoyota.com
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COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163
COQUILLE 484 N. CENTRAL 541-396-3145
NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091
REEDSPORT 174 N. 16TH ST. 541-271-3601
Kozy Wood Heating
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· 79.6% Efficiency · 1200 sqft heat capacity · Cook Top Surface
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ly! n O 1
In ates Estim
KOZY WOOD HEATING CENTERS, INC. 2257 Broadway, North Bend, OR 97459 · 541-756-2712 CCB# 40822
Gas Insert w/Gold Face
· Heats up to 2000 sqft · Large View Glass · Heat Stays On When Power Goes Out
MSRP $ 268900
All Services and Installs by IMPACT CONSTRUCTION 541-751-1096
4 •The World • Saturday, June 21,2014
TV Saturday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
June 21, 2014 8:00
7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
June 22, 2014 8:00
June 24, 2014 8:00
7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
June 26, 2014 8:00
The Wolverine: Thanks in no small part to the input of director James Mangold (“Walk the Line”), Hugh Jackman gives his “X-Men” character an engrossing reboot in this well-staged 2013 adventure. An appeal from an old friend (Hal Yamanouchi) to protect his daughter (Tao Okamato) sets Wolverine on a mission in contemporary Japan. Sunday 9 p.m. on KEZI Rising Star: There’s no shortage of singing competitions on television these days. However, this new one gives viewers the chance to vote in real time on who stays in: There’s an App for that. The contestant also can see how he or she is faring while actually performing, so if things are going badly — ouch. Several people who know something about musical success are on hand, since Josh Groban is the host and Brad Paisley, Kesha and Ludacris make up the panel.
7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
Tuesday 9 p.m. on LIFE Abby’s Studio Rescue: Hotels, restaurants and bars on the brink of closing can get rehabbed and rescued, so why not dance studios? This new seven-episode series features renowned dance coach Abby Lee Miller of “Dance Moms” fame going on the road to turn dance studios in distress into profitable enterprises, using a mix of tough love and no-nonsense advice. Wednesday 9 p.m. on KOAC NOVA: “Deadliest Earthquakes” leaves little question as to the subject of this episode. The year 2010 is the focus of the hour, recalling the dev-
American Restoration: Rick Dale and his team are put to the test when they’re tasked with restoring two items from renowned illusionist David Copperfield’s magic museum. Find out if they can conjure up a little magic of their own in the new episode “David Copperfield: Rick Works His Magic.” Friday 10:01 p.m. on KOBI KMCB Crossbones: Lowe (Richard Coyle) is forced to decide which is the worse of two evils in the new episode “Antoinette.” He figures out how to notify Jagger (guest star Julian Sands) of Blackbeard’s (John Malkovich) plan to target civilians in Jamaica. However, he then discovers Jagger may have even more dastardly intentions — leaving Lowe to go with his gut. Claire Foy and Yasmine AlMassri also star.
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Extra (N) Million. Middle Gold Mod Fam Gold Motive “Bad Blonde” News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Brother (CC) Criminal Minds ’ CSI: Crime Scene News Letterman ››› Nevada Smith (1966) Steve McQueen, Karl Malden. (CC) › Bulletproof (1988) Gary Busey. (CC) Ent Insider America’s Got Talent ’ (CC) (:01) Taxi Brooklyn News (N) J. Fallon Big Bang Big Bang America’s Got Talent ’ (CC) (:01) Taxi Brooklyn News J. Fallon PBS NewsHour (N) Nature (N) ’ NOVA (CC) (DVS) NOVA (CC) (DVS) Independent Lens Fox News Simpsons So You Think You Can Dance (N) ’ (CC) News Arsenio Hall Mod Fam Amazing Prayer Revelation of Jesus Asian Aid Bible The Book of John Words Melody Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Portland 30 Rock Seinfeld Rules Arrow ’ (CC) The 100 ’ (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Big Smo Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Big Smo Big Smo Duck D. Meet the Fockers ››› The Green Mile (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, David Morse. (CC) Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Million--Miami Untying Untying Happens Million American Greed (N) Cocaine Cowboys II Marijuana USA American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Key Key South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Daily Colbert Dual Survival (CC) Dual Survival Dual Survival (N) ’ Dual Survival (CC) Dual Survival (CC) Austin Dog Teen Beach Movie (2013) ’ Liv-Mad. Mickey Good Jessie ’ Austin E! News (N) Kardashian Kardashian The Soup The Soup Chelsea E! News College Baseball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Devil-Prada Young Mystery Young Mystery Chasing Life (CC) The 700 Club (CC) Restaurant: Im. Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) MLB Whiparound (N) The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) (5:30) Safe House ›› Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) Shia LaBeouf. Tyrant “Pilot” ›› The Twilight Saga: Eclipse (2010, Romance) (CC) ›› The Twilight Saga: Eclipse (2010, Romance) (CC) (6:00) The East ’ True Blood ’ (CC) ›› The Wolverine (2013) Hugh Jackman. Real Time, Bill Property Brothers Cousins Undercover Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Brother vs. Brother American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ Wife Swap ’ (CC) Celebrity Wife Swap Celebrity Wife Swap Celebrity Wife Swap Abby’s Studio WS Fighting World Series of Fighting Canada ’ World Series of Fighting 10 ’ Sam & Web Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners MLB Baseball › Halloween II (2009) Malcolm McDowell. ›› Priest (2011) Paul Bettany, Karl Urban. Dominion “Pilot” Gypsy Wedding Return to Amish ’ Return to Amish ’ Return to Amish ’ Return to Amish ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ (:01) Castle ’ (:02) Castle ’ (:03) The Last Ship Adven Regular King/Hill King/Hill Cleveland Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Suits (N) (:01) Graceland (N) Mod Fam Mod Fam Rules Rules Rules Rules Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)
Friday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
Thursday 10 p.m. on HIST
Extra (N) Million. The Bachelorette (N) ’ (CC) (:01) Mistresses (N) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Broke Girl Mom ’ Mike Two Men Under the Dome News Letterman ›› Bloodhounds of Broadway (1989) (CC) ›› Bright Lights, Big City (1988) (CC) Uncle Joe Shannon Ent Insider Last Comic Standing American Ninja Warrior “Denver Qualifying” News (N) J. Fallon Big Bang Big Bang Last Comic Standing American Ninja Warrior “Denver Qualifying” News J. Fallon PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow Oregon Experience Bones Dadger POV “When I Walk” Fox News Simpsons MasterChef (N) ’ 24: Live Another Day News Arsenio Hall Mod Fam Anchors of Truth Revelation of Jesus Better Life On Tour ASI Convent.-2012 Books Battles Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Portland 30 Rock Seinfeld Rules Whose? Whose? Beauty & Beast Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Longmire (N) (CC) (:02) Longmire (CC) Angels & Demons ›› Shutter Island (2010) Leonardo DiCaprio, Mark Ruffalo. Legend-Bagger Housewives/Atl. Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Ladies of London (N) Happens OC The Profit Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Cancer Paid Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama South Pk (:28) South Park (CC) Daily Colbert Street Outlaws ’ Street Outlaws: Full Street Outlaws (N) Fat N Furious (:01) Street Outlaws Austin Dog Another Cinderella Story (2008) Liv-Mad. Good Jessie ’ Mickey Austin E! News (N) The Soup Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea E! News College Baseball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Switched at Birth ’ Switched at Birth (N) The Fosters (N) ’ Switched at Birth ’ The 700 Club (CC) Guy’s Games Rewrap. Diners Diners, Drive My. Din My. Din Diners Diners MLB Whiparound (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Mr. & Mrs. Smith › This Means War (2012), Chris Pine › This Means War (2012), Chris Pine FXM ›› The Day the Earth Stood Still (2008) FXM › Max Payne (2008) Mark Wahlberg. (CC) (5:45) ›› Oblivion True Last ››› The Case Against 8 (2014) (CC) True Blood ’ (CC) Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It Swamp People ’ Swamp People ’ Swamp People (N) Big Rig Big Rig (:02) Swamp People Hoarders “Al; Julie” Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (N) (CC) Little Women: LA Little Women: LA Mecum Mecum Auctions: Collector Cars and More “Indianapolis” Collectible cars go up for auction. ’ Sam & Web Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners MLB Baseball ›› Jeepers Creepers 2 (2003) Ray Wise. ›› Resident Evil: Extinction (2007) (CC) Jeepers Creepers Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Castle “The Limey” Major Crimes (CC) Major Crimes (N) Murder in the First (:02) Major Crimes Adven Regular King/Hill King/Hill Cleveland Cleveland Fam. Guy Boon American Fam. Guy Game Mod Fam WWE Monday Night RAW (N Same-day Tape) ’ (CC) Chrisley Mod Fam Salem (CC) Salem (CC) Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Good Life Conan (N) (CC)
astation caused by tremors in Haiti and Chile. Geologists are seen surveying the damage and seeking evidence, in the hope of being able to give better predictions of such quakes. Aftershocks provide their own clues — and their own challenges, as the scientists face possible peril in conducting their research.
June 23, 2014 8:00
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Extra (N) Million. Black Box (N) (CC) Rookie Blue (N) ’ NY Med ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang Millers (:01) Big Brother (N) Elementary ’ (CC) News Letterman ›› Friday the 13th (1980) Betsy Palmer. › Friday the 13th, Part 2 (1981) Amy Steel. Friday 13th 3 Ent Insider Game Night Undate Undate Last Comic Standing News (N) J. Fallon Big Bang Big Bang Game Night Undate Undate Last Comic Standing News J. Fallon PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Field Vera Vera investigates a murder. Father Brown (CC) Film Fox News Simpsons Hell’s Kitchen (N) Gang Related (N) ’ News Arsenio Hall Mod Fam 3ABN Today Live Revelation Gospel Life To Table Talk 3ABN Today Live Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House “Transplant” House ’ (CC) Portland 30 Rock Seinfeld Rules The Vampire Diaries The Originals (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (N) ’ Beyond Scared Beyond Scared Space Cowboys (CC) ››› Blazing Saddles (1974) (CC) (:01) ›› The Quick and the Dead (1995) Atlanta Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. TBA Happens OC American Greed American Greed American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 (:28) The Comedy Central Roast Daily Colbert Mountain Monsters Mountain Monsters Mountain Monsters Mountain Monsters Mountain Monsters Austin Dog ››› Toy Story 3 (2010, Comedy) ’ (CC) Liv-Mad. Jessie ’ ANT Farm Austin E! News (N) A-List Va A-List Va Escape Club Escape Club Chelsea E! News (4:30) 2014 NBA Draft (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Shopa ››› The Devil Wears Prada (2006) Meryl Streep. Mystery Young The 700 Club (CC) Food Network Star Chopped Chopped Canada (N) Chopped Diners Diners NASCAR Sports FOX Sports Live (N) MLB Whiparound (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Transformers ›› Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) Shia LaBeouf, Josh Duhamel. Tyrant ›› Underworld: Awakening FXM ››› Boogie Nights (1997) Mark Wahlberg, Burt Reynolds. (CC) (:15) › R.I.P.D. (2013) Jeff Bridges. ’ (CC) ››› The Case Against 8 (2014) ’ (CC) Taxicab Confessions Rehab Rehab Fixer Upper (CC) Fixer Upper (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Fixer Upper (CC) Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn American American American American The Surrogacy Trap Hiding (2012, Drama) Ana Villafañe. (CC) Taken Back: Finding Haley (2012) (CC) Ninja Warrior Ninja Warrior Ninja Warrior Ninja Warrior Ninja Warrior Sam & Web iCarly ’ Drake Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Seattle Mariners. UFC Reloaded (6:00) ›› Priest Defiance (N) Dominion (N) Spartacus-Sand Dominion Sextuplets Turn 10 Here Comes Honey Honey Honey Sextuplets Turn 10 Honey Honey Castle ’ (CC) Castle “Recoil” ’ Castle ’ Castle “Target” Murder in the First Adven Regular King/Hill King/Hill Cleveland Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy The Bourne Identity ››› The Bourne Supremacy (2004) Matt Damon. ››› The Bourne Ultimatum Mother Mother Mother Mother Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)
Antiques Roadshow: The new episode “Vintage Tampa” includes one of the historical rarities this series is popular for showcasing. It’s a fork that was used aboard the Hindenburg, the legendary airship that famously caught fire and was destroyed in 1937 over Lakehurst, N.J.
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Saturday 8 p.m. on HBO
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Wipeout “Fall in the Family” ’ (CC) Rising Star ’ (CC) News (N) Sports 60 Minutes (N) (CC) Elementary ’ (CC) The Good Wife ’ The Mentalist (CC) News Paid Stargate SG-1 (CC) Stargate SG-1 (CC) The Outer Limits The Outer Limits The Last Waltz (CC) American Ninja Warrior “Dallas Qualifying” America’s Got Talent Auditions continue. News Hiring American Ninja Warrior “Dallas Qualifying” America’s Got Talent Auditions continue. News Big Bang Antiques Roadshow Secrets-London Masterpiece Mystery! Masterpiece Mystery! (N) Enlisted American Simpsons Simpsons Fam. Guy American News Two Men Arsenio Hall Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life SAF3 “Training Day” Dog Dog Alien File Alien File Burn Notice (CC) Portland Futurama Star Trek VI › Anaconda (1997) Jennifer Lopez. (CC) Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Big Smo Big Smo Duck D. Duck D. Meet ››› Ocean’s Eleven (2001) George Clooney. (CC) Halt and Catch Fire Halt and Catch Fire Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Married to Medicine Housewives/Atl. Happens Atlanta Ultimate Factories Ultimate Factories Ultimate Factories Ultimate Factories Paid Paid South Pk South Pk Kevin Hart: Grown Kevin Hart: Laugh Kevin Hart: Grown Kevin Hart: Laugh Naked and Afraid ’ Naked and Afraid ’ Naked and Afraid: Naked and Afraid (N) Naked and Afraid ’ Dog Dog Liv-Mad. I Didn’t Austin Phineas and Ferb ’ Good Liv-Mad. Jessie ’ Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Escape Club (N) Kardashian MLB Baseball SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) (6:30) ››› Up (2009, Comedy) (:35) ››› Finding Nemo (2003), Ellen DeGeneres Chasing Life (CC) Chopped Guy’s Games Food Network Star Cutthroat Kitchen Cutthroat Kitchen The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live Horrible Bosses ›› Bad Teacher (2011) Cameron Diaz. (:02) ›› Bad Teacher (2011, Comedy) FXM ››› Rise of the Planet of the Apes (CC) FXM › Street Fighter: The Legend of Chun-Li (6:50) ›› The Wolverine (2013) ’ (CC) True Blood ’ (CC) True Blood ’ (CC) Last Blood Hunters Hunt Intl Beach Beach Brother vs. Brother Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl American Pickers ’ Mountain Men (CC) Mountain Men (N) ’ The Hunt (N) (CC) Pawn Pawn Stolen From the Womb (2014) (CC) Drop Dead Diva (:01) Devious Maids Stolen From (6:00) 1 (2013, Documentary) Formula One Racing Austrian Grand Prix. ’ F1 Extra Off the Terry Sam & Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Sunday Night Classics MLB Baseball: Mariners at Royals (6:30) › Halloween II (2009), Tyler Mane ›› The Invasion (2007) Nicole Kidman. Dominion “Pilot” 19 Kids-Count Sister Wives (CC) Sister Sister Return to Amish (N) Sister Sister (6:45) ›› Red (2010, Action) Bruce Willis. The Last Ship (CC) (:03) Falling Skies (:05) The Last Ship Adven Regular King/Hill King/Hill Rick Burgers Burgers Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Salem (N) (CC) Salem (CC) Salem (CC) Salem (CC) ›› Duplex (2003) (6:00) Lottery Ticket ››› Hitch (2005) Will Smith, Eva Mendes. (DVS) ››› Hitch (2005) Will Smith.
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Extra (N) ’ (CC) Bet on Your Baby (N) The Assets (N) ’ Nightline Prime (N) News (N) Flipping Criminal Minds Blue Bloods (CC) 48 Hours ’ (CC) 48 Hours (N) (CC) News CSI Dark Blue ››› Hurricane Streets (1997) (CC) ››› River’s Edge (1987) Crispin Glover. Foxes Entertainment ’Night Crisis (N) ’ (CC) Crisis (N) ’ (CC) The Blacklist (CC) News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang Crisis (N) ’ (CC) Crisis (N) ’ (CC) The Blacklist (CC) News SNL Travels Steves Globe Trekker ’ Doc Martin ’ (CC) New Tricks ’ (CC) Masterpiece Glee ’ (CC) Mother Middle Mod Fam Fam. Guy News Two Men Animation Dom Revelation of Hope His Voice Waves GP Worship Hour Special Feature Generation of Youth Castle ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) White Collar (CC) Da Vinci’s Inquest Portland Futurama Home of the Giants Cheaters ’ (CC) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Rules Rules Commun Commun Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ (:02) Criminal Minds (5:00) Shutter Island ›› Meet the Fockers (2004) Robert De Niro. (CC) ›› Get Smart (2008) (CC) Chuck and Larry › Scary Movie 2 (2001) Shawn Wayans. › Scary Movie 2 (2001) Shawn Wayans. American Greed American Greed Suze Orman Show American Greed Shark! Paid (6:21) › Half Baked (1998) (CC) (:27) ››› Superbad (2007, Comedy) Jonah Hill. (CC) ›› Project X (2012) Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters The Pool Master ’ Treehouse Masters I Didn’t I Didn’t Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Dog Dog Lab Rats Mighty Austin ANT Farm Kardashian › Good Luck Chuck (2007) Dane Cook. Escape Club Escape Club College Baseball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ››› Up (2009) Voices of Ed Asner. (:05) ››› Finding Nemo (2003), Ellen DeGeneres Holes Diners Diners Chopped Cutthroat Kitchen Diners, Drive Diners, Drive MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) (5:30) ›› Red Tails ››› Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) Captain America-Avgr FXM ››› Friends With Benefits (2011) (CC) FXM ›› Made of Honor (2008) (CC) Incredible Burt ›› The Wolverine (2013) Hugh Jackman. (:15) Game of Thrones ’ (CC) Wolverine Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers Property Brothers House Hunters Reno Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn (6:00) The Mentor Stolen From the Womb (2014) Premiere. The Surrogacy Trap (2013) Adam Reid. (CC) World Series of Fighting 10 (N) ’ (Live) WSOF WSOF Formula One Racing SpongeBob Terry the Tomboy (2014) (CC) Awesome Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Game 365 MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at Kansas City Royals. Mariners Boxing Scarecrow (2013) Lacey Chabert. (CC) › Halloween II (2009) Malcolm McDowell, Tyler Mane. Hallow Dates Dates Sex Sent Me to the Sex Sent Me to the Strange Strange Sex Sent Me to the ›› 2012 (2009) John Cusack, Chiwetel Ejiofor. (CC) (DVS) Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows (6:00) Shrek 2 (2004) King/Hill King/Hill American Fam. Guy Boon Dynamite Boon Attack ››› Philadelphia (1993) Tom Hanks. (CC) (DVS) (:22) ›› Fast Five (2011) Vin Diesel. (CC) (DVS) Bones ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) Rules Rules Rules Rules 30 Rock 30 Rock Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang (:02) Funniest Wins
Monday 8 p.m. on KOAC
June 27, 2014 8:00
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Extra (N) Million. Shark Tank (CC) What Would 20/20 ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Undercover Boss ’ Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Blue Bloods (CC) News Letterman ››› Hollywood Shuffle (1987) (CC) › National Lampoon’s Movie Madness Hollywood Air Force Ent Insider Dateline NBC (N) ’ (CC) (:01) Crossbones (N) News (N) J. Fallon Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (N) ’ (CC) (:01) Crossbones (N) News J. Fallon PBS NewsHour (N) Wash Charlie DCI Banks “Wednesday’s Child” Last Tango Boat Fox News Simpsons MasterChef ’ Rake “Mammophile” News Arsenio Hall Mod Fam It Is Mission Feature Pres. Better Life On Tour A Sharper Focus Variety Thunder Dr. Phil ’ (CC) MLS Soccer: Sporting at Timbers Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Seinfeld Rules Whose? Whose? Hart of Dixie (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ (:02) Criminal Minds Quick-Dead ›› The Day After Tomorrow (2004) Dennis Quaid. ›› Volcano (1997) (CC) ›› Pearl Harbor (2001, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett. ›› Pearl Harbor (2001, War) Ben Affleck. Buried Treasure ’ Buried Treasure ’ The Car Chasers The Car Chasers Paid Paid Colbert Daily Key Key Key Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Daniel Tosh: Happy Deadliest Catch ’ Deadliest Catch ’ Deadliest Catch ’ Deadliest Catch ’ Deadliest Catch ’ Toy 3 Jessie (N) Zapped (2014) Zendaya. (CC) Girl I Didn’t Liv-Mad. Mickey Austin E! News (N) Botched Fashion Police (N) Fashion Police Chelsea E! News SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› Step Up (2006) Channing Tatum. › John Tucker Must Die (2006), Ashanti The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive Diners Diners MLB Whiparound (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Transformers ›› Safe House (2012, Action) Denzel Washington. ›› Contraband (2012, Action) Panda 2 FXM ›› Monsters vs. Aliens (2009) (CC) › The New Guy (2002) D. J. Qualls. (CC) (:15) ››› The Normal Heart (2014) Mark Ruffalo. ’ Leftovers Real Time, Bill Real Time, Bill Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ American Pickers ’ Celebrity Wife Swap Celebrity Wife Swap Wife Swap ’ (CC) Abby’s Studio Little Women: LA Track and Field World Series of Fighting 10 ’ WSOF WSOF Sponge. Sanjay Sanjay Turtles Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends MLB Baseball Cleveland Indians at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners MLS Soccer (6:00) Arachnoquake WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) Continuum Dominion “Pilot” Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Gown Gown Say Yes Say Yes Castle ’ Castle ’ Cold Justice (N) ›› Out of Time (2003), Eva Mendes (CC) Adven Regular King/Hill King/Hill Cleveland Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mother Mother Mother Mother Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Funniest Wins (N) Funniest Wins
Saturday, June 21, 2014 • The World • D5
D6•The World • Saturday, June 21, 2014