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Temporary reprieve from transportation nightmare, A7

Runners, teams complete 18-mile course, B1


Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878


Lighthouse ownership turns over to tribes Coast Guard hands over 24-acre property ■


CHARLESTON — Another part of Coos Bay history made its way back to the American Indian tribes around the area on Saturday. The Coast Guard handed over ownership of the Cape Arago lighthouse to the Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua and Siuslaw 150 years after it was first built. The entire Gregory’s Point Chief’s island and the surrounding 24 acres which encompasses the lighthouse were handed over to the confederated tribes at Saturday’s ceremony. When the papers were finally signed over, the attending crowd let out a cheer. It was a moment that Coast Guard Petty Officer First Class David Mosley won’t soon forget. “I’ve been to a lot of ceremonies being with the Coast Guard. This is a singular event where I’ve never (before) gotten to return property back to the locals,” said Mosley. “It was pretty much an emotional time for them and very much an honor for the Coast Guard members who were at the event.” Built in 1866, the lighthouse had eroded, then was restored in 1934. Over the last 150 years, it has become part of Coos Bay history. Now it is part of lands finally being returned to the tribes. A bill signed in 2008 provided for the tribes to reclaim their 24 SEE LIGHTHOUSE | A8

By Alysha Beck, The World

Robert Silvani embraces Cindy Baley, resident manager at Abundant Living Senior Care Home in Coos Bay. Silvani is on hospice and needs morphine and other pain medicines for his bladder cancer. Silvani has been living at the home for a few days and says he loves Baley who has taken such good care of him.

Big gaps in health care Getting hospice care has become more difficult under the Affordable Care Act. ■


COOS BAY – Anyone looking at Robert Silvani wouldn’t imagine that he has less than six months to live. The spry 72-year-old rides a bike, lifts weights and seems to get around just fine. But Silvani is on hospice care and takes handfulls of medication to manage his pain, anxiety and other conditions. He also has

disease, congestive heart failure, Parkinson’s disease, Alzeimer’s disease or senility. It is all part of the Affordable Care Act. Baley said she’s cared for eight hospice recipients in the last three years. She said many of them should have received the care earlier than they did. And others should be allowed on it because of their debilitating condition. It took one patient, Florence Giles, five months to become eligible for hospice care, Baley said. “Normally I can assess them and can get them on in a couple of days,” Baley said. “It was hard. She was suffering so much.”

bladder cancer. Silvani is the only one receiving hospice care at Abundant Living, a foster home for elderly people who have difficulty taking care of themselves. The severity of Silvani’s condition allowed him to get hospice faster than others, said Cindy Baley, resident manager. Her other patients do not qualify for hospice, some because of new guidelines from Centers for Medicare & Medicaid. CMS ruled last year that those patients with only a diagnosis of debility and adult failure to thrive are no longer allowed hospice care. The only diagnosis Medicaid and Medicare will accept for hospice coverage now are cancer, liver failure, chronic obstructive pulmonary


Climber dies on Mt. Hood


BY NIGEL DUARA The Associated Press PORTLAND — A man was buried by an avalanche while climbing Mount Hood on Saturday afternoon, while the six other members of his party escaped without injury. Hood River Sheriff’s Office Sgt. Pete Hughes said the other climbers called in the incident at about 4 p.m. A fixed-wing aircraft was dispatched to survey the area, along with crews from the sheriff’s offices in Hood River and Clackamas counties. “It’s going to take some doing to get folks out there,” Hughes said in a phone interview. Warm conditions will make the ascent to reach the climber more difficult, Hughes said, and difficult terrain will add to the challenge. The climber was buried on the White River Glacier, which begins about 6,000 feet up the south side of the mountain. It’s one of 12 on the mountain and is in Hood River County. Hughes says it’s unclear at what elevation the avalanche buried the climber. Conditions at 5,250 feet up the mountain on Saturday were warm and clear .

By Alysha Beck, The World

Patsy Cornelison, Coos Bay

Obituaries | A5

Need to sell your vehicle?

Governor calls this the worst fire season in more than a decade in Oregon.

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Fire season


Police reports . . . . A2 Comics . . . . . . . . . . A6 What’s Up. . . . . . . . A2 Puzzles . . . . . . . . . . A6 South Coast. . . . . . A2 Opinion. . . . . . . . . . A4 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . B1



An ATV rider speeds down the sand drag strip in a race at the 2013 DuneFest in Winchester Bay on Saturday. The five-day event brought thousands of ATV enthusiasts to Winchester Bay.

Partly sunny 66/52 Weather | A8


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K A2 •The World • Monday, August 5,2013



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

Belly biology TODAY “Twentieth Century” Play Audition 7 p.m., Dolphin Theatre, 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay.

TUESDAY Coquille — Dig into Storytime for Preschool-Grade 1 10:3011:30 a.m., Coquille Public Library large auditorium, 105 N. Birch, Coquille. Topic: Pirate Treasure and prize party. 30th Annual National Night Out 5-8 p.m., Ferry Road Park, off Sherman Ave. (U.S. HIghway 101), North Bend. An anti-crime event with live entertainment, game, free food and other treats for the entire family. 30th Annual National Night Out 5-7 p.m., Lions Park, 2150 Winchester Ave., (U.S. Highway 101), Reedsport. Free food and fun for the family. 30th Annual National Night Out 6-8 p.m., Coquille High School, 499 W. Central, Coquille. Free food and fun for the family.

WEDNESDAY Coos Bay Farmers Market 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Downtown Coos Bay on Central Avenue. Douglas County Fair 10 a.m. to 11 p.m., fairgrounds, 2110 SW Frear St., Roseburg. Adults, $9; seniors, $7; kids, $4. 541440-4394 Coquille — Dig into Storytime for Grades 2-6 10:30-11:30 a.m., Coquille Public Library large auditorium, 105 N. Birch, Coquille. Topic: Pirate Treasure and prize party. Stories: Crater Lake and Others 1-2 p.m., Flora M. Laird Memorial Library, 435 Fifth St., Myrtle Point. Christopher Leebrick spins tales for kids. 541-572-2591 Working Forest Tour 1-4:30 p.m., meet at Coos Bay Visitor Center, 50 Central Ave., Coos Bay. Preregistration is suggested. For information, call 541-269-0215. Dig This: Stories that Rock! — Coquille 4-5:30 p.m., Coquille Community Building large auditorium, 105 N. Birch, Coquille. Christopher Leebrick entertains children with his storytelling. Comedy with Kris Shaw and Rissa Riss 7 p.m. and 9 p.m., The Mill Casino Warehouse 101, 3201 Tremont, North Bend. Cover.

THURSDAY Singles Bowling 9:15 a.m., North Bend Lanes, 1225 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Douglas County Fair 10 a.m. to 11 p.m., fairgrounds, 2110 SW Frear St., Roseburg. Adults,

$9; seniors, $7; kids, $4. 541440-4394 Jo Ann Fabrics and Crafts Ribbon Cutting noon, Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Riverfront Rhythms with The Strange Brew Band 6-7:30 p.m., Umpqua Discovery Center, 409 Riverfront Way. Bring blanket, chair or picnic. Vendors onsite. Pets, smoking and alcohol prohibited.

FRIDAY Explore the Shore and Tideflats 8-10 a.m., meet at Charleston Visitor Information Center, west end of South Slough Bridge on Basin Drive. Dress for weather. Learn about life in the tide flats with a guide, $1. Register by calling, 541-888-5558. Douglas County Fair 10 a.m. to 11 p.m., fairgrounds, 2110 SW Frear St., Roseburg. Adults, $9; seniors, $7; kids, $4. 541440-4394 Oregon Little Big Band 6 p.m., Jitterbug N Java, 2211 Winchester Ave., Reedsport. Foreign Film Friday “Found Memories” 7 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Enjoy a story about a priest in a Brazilian village with 11 inhabitants. Refreshments. 541-269-1101 “The New Honky Tonk” 7 p.m., Florence Playhouse, 208 Laurel St., Florence. Admission, $10. 541-997-1675 “Almost Maine” 7:30 p.m.,The Rogue Playhouse, 94196 Moore St., Gold Beach. Adults, $12 and ages 6-17, $8. Reserve seating, 541-2474382. “Grease” 7:30 p.m., Sprague Community Theater, 1202 11th St. SW, Bandon. Tickets: Adults, $15, seniors and students, $12 and kids 12 and younger, $10. 541-290-9989

SATURDAY International Folk Dance Festival 9:30 a.m. to midnight, Harding Learning Center gymnasium, 755 S. Seventh St., Coos Bay. Individual workshops, $15 or package of three, $40. 541-808-1002 NBHS Cross Country Can and Bottle Drive 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., lot next to Harbor Lights Animal Hospital, 1710 Virginia Ave., North Bend. For pickup, call 541-297-1596. Proceeds benefit the annual camp in Agness. 24th Annual Charleston Seafood Festival 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Charleston Marina. Live music, seafood, vendors and entertainment. Douglas County Fair 10 a.m. to 11 p.m., fairgrounds, 2110 SW Frear St., Roseburg. Adults, $9; seniors, $7; kids, $4. 541440-4394

What’s Up features one-time events and limited engagements in The World’s coverage area. To submit an event, email



By Alysha Beck, The World

Theresa Berkovich, AmeriCorps science outreach specialist, and Trinity Richey, 8, examine the aquatic creatures that live under the docks in Charleston during a program put on by South Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve on Friday. See more photos from the day’s activities in the galleries at

News pump station comes to Coos Bay The city of Coos Bay will b e co n s t r u c t i n g a n ew pump station to replace the current station that is located in the Blossom Gulch Elementary School parking lot. The existing pump station is over 30 years old, subject to frequent maintenance, and has served its useful life. The new pump station will be relocated to the north s i d e o f B l osso m G u l c h Creek. The construction will also include the installation of new gravity sewer lines and force mains. The new sewer pipe will be located along South 10th Street between Blossom Gulch Elementary School a n d A n d e rso n Ave n u e . A d d i t i o n a l s ewe r p i p e installation will also occur a l o n g t h e va c a te d a n d unimproved portions of South 11th Street. Construction will take place between 7:30 a.m.

and 5:30 p.m. beginning


Aug. 5, and is anticipated to take up to six months. Parking along the edge of So u t h 1 0 t h S t re e t a n d Anderson Avenue may be affected, and there will be some lane closures for extended periods of time. At night and on the weekends the roads will be open to through traffic. Any questions can be directed to the City of Coos Bay Public Works and Development Department at 541-269-8918.

National Night Out slated Tuesday Coquille’s 30th annual National Night Out celebration will be 6-8 p.m.

North Bend food handler class The North Bend Food Handler Class will be at 6 p.m. Aug 6 at the North Bend A n n ex , 1 97 5 McPherson, North Bend. T h o s e wh o p a s s t h e exam and pay the required $10 fee will be issued a food handler card. The food handler training

Thefts & Mischief NORTH BEND Aug. 2, 10:17 a.m., 80 gallons of heating fuel, 2800 block of Myrtle Street. Aug. 2, 11:56 a.m., criminal mischief, broken into vehicle, 3000 block of Myrtle Street. Aug. 2, 1:08 p.m., criminal mischief, fence dismantled, 2500 block of Broadway Avenue. Aug. 2, 4:07 p.m., theft, female detained for shoplifting, 1700

block of Virginia Avenue. Aug. 2, 9:35 p.m., theft, 2000 block of Newmark Avenue.

COOS BAY Aug. 2, 8:50 a.m., unauthorized entry into motor vehicle, 1700 block of Cottonwood Avenue. Aug. 2, 12:16 p.m., sex abuse, 3900 block of Sheridan Avenue. Aug. 2, 12:23 p.m., theft, 2800 block of Ocean Boulevard.

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manual can be obtained at or from your local public library. To register, call 541-7512431.

Auditions for Hollering Place Radio Hour If you’ve always wanted to be on stage but don’t want to memorize lines, the Dolphin Players have a deal for you. Their upcoming production, Hollering Place Radio Hour, requires no memorization and a minimum of rehearsals. The show will run Aug. 10-25. It will be performed as a live radio production, and will include stories, songs and poetry from Coos County history, with a special emphasis on the Empire area. For more information, contact Alice Carlson at 541-756-7290 or by email at


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Aug. 6 at Coquille High School, 499 W. Central Blvd., Coquille. Free hot dogs and hamburgers will be served. This is a night fo r A m e r i c a to s ta n d to ge t h e r to p ro m o te awa re n e s s, s a fe ty a n d u n i ty. n e i g h b o rh o o d National Night Out showcases the vital importance o f p o l i c e - c o m m u n i ty partnerships and citizen involvement in our fight for a safer nation. Come help give “crime a going away party.”

P O STM A STER Send address changes to The W orld,P.O .B ox 18 4 0 ,Coos B ay,O R 974 20 -2269.

Aug. 2, 7:24 p.m., burglary, 100 block of Hull Street. Aug. 2, 7:53 p.m., dispute, theft of a remote, 200 block of D Street. Aug. 2, 11:09 P.M., burglary, entered throw bedroom window, 1100 block Anderson Avenue. Aug. 3, 7:48 a.m., theft, 1200 block of Eighth Street. Aug. 3, 10:48 a.m., unauthorized use of motor vehicle, 1100 block of Crocker Street. Aug. 3, 11:25 a.m., unauthorized use of motor vehicle, theft of bike, 500 block of Commercial Avenue. Aug. 3, 12:20 p.m., unauthorized entry of motor vehicle, theft of GPS, 100 block of Hall Avenue. Aug. 3, 1:36 p.m., criminal mischief, 1100 block of Eighth Street. Aug. 3, 11:32 p.m., burglary, 1500 block of 13th block.

COOS COUNTY Aug. 3, 9:18 a.m., theft, 87000 block of Oberman Lane. Aug. 3, 11:30 a.m., shots fired, 93000 lock of Carlisle Lane. Aug. 3, 7:02 p.m., burglary, Cape Arago in Myrtle Point.

Coos Bay Division


••• Saw Logs ••• Timber ••• Timber Deeds Contact our Log Buyers at Ed Groves: 541-404-3701 Pat: 541-206-4105

TODAY Area Agency on Aging Advisory Council — 10 a.m., South Coast Business Employment Corporation, 93781 Newport Lane, Coos Bay; regular meeting. North Bend Parks & Recreation Advisory Board — 4:30 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting. Reedsport City Council — 7 p.m., city hall, 451 Winchester Ave.; regular meeting. Coquille City Council — 7 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 851 N. Central Blvd., Coquille; regular meeting. Myrtle Point City Council — 7:30 p.m., Flora M. Laird Memorial Library, 435 Fifth St., Myrtle Point; regular meeting.

TUESDAY Coos Soil & Water Conservation District — 5 p.m., Coos SWCD office, 371 N. Adams St., Coquille; special meeting. Myrtle Point Public Library Foundation — 7 p.m., Myrtle Point Public Library, 435 Fifth St., Myrtle Point; regular meeting. Coos Bay City Council — 7 p.m., city hall, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. Coos Bay Urban Renewal Agency — 7:30 p.m., city hall, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.

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














Monday, August 5,2013 • The World • A3 Y
















K A4 •The World • Monday, August 5,2013



Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor


The pride of Coos Bay Our view We as a community should be proud to have Marshfield High graduate Mark Helfrich as UO’s head football coach.

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

Maybe we’re not as maniacally devoted to college football as Texas Aggies, but you have to feel just a little pride in knowing the University of Oregon Ducks are now being led by a hometown son. That son is Marshfield High graduate Mark Helfrich, now UO’s head football coach. Helfrich’s is the kind of story we all know — a small-town kid doing all

the things a kid would do growing up around the Bay Area: clamming, fishing, etc. Strong and loving parents guided the youngster as he matured. There were some modest achievements in high school, then off to college. But the football genes couldn’t be denied. Dad Michael was an offensive lineman and a massive man. The son followed him on the gridiron with a successful college career,

guided by an old-school coach who knew how to bring out the best in young men. Later there was more success for Helfrich as assistant coach. These are the kinds of inspirational stories we like to see. Most of us aren’t destined for the NFL, or a career on the silver screen or the corner office of a Fortune 500 company. But hearing stories like that of Helfrich’s life and knowing he’s from our little corner

of the world reminds us just how good our own lives can be if we apply the same work ethic, determination, devotion and passion to whatever pursuit we choose for ourselves. That makes his story more than just a great tale and a source of hometown pride. Helfrich’s story should make us all feel good about our own lives — our accomplishments, our ambitions, our futures. Thanks for that, Mark.

Changing dynamics of Obamacare When Washington conservatives gather to talk among themselves, and the discussion turns to Obamacare — it happens pretty frequently — it’s not unusual to hear predictions that the president’s health care law will “collapse of its own weight.” It’s a “train wreck,” many say, quoting Democratic Sen. Max Baucus. It’s unworkable. It’s going to be a big, smoking ruin. Some predict chaos beginning Oct. 1, when the law requires Obamacare exchanges, the online marketplaces in which people will be able to shop for insurance, to be up and running. And maybe that will happen; the day is a little more than two months off, and the administration seems far behind schedule in the work that needs to be done. On the other hand, a lot of thoughtful conservatives are looking beyond Oct. 1 to Jan. 1, the day the BYRON law (except for the parts YORK the president has unilatColumnist erally postponed) is scheduled to go fully into effect. On that day the government will begin subsidizing health insurance for millions of Americans. (A family of four with income as high as $88,000 will be eligible for subsidies.) When people begin receiving that entitlement, the dynamics of the Obamacare debate will change. At that point, the Republican mantra of total repeal will become obsolete. The administration will mount a huge public relations campaign to highlight individuals who have received government assistance to help them afford, say, chemotherapy, or dialysis, or some other life-saving treatment. Will Republicans advocate cutting off the funds that help pay for such care? The answer is no. Facing that reality, the GOP is likely to change its approach, arguing that those people should be helped while the rest of Obamacare is somehow dismantled. The administration is fully aware of its advantage. Administration officials are quite confident that, whatever problems arise, Obamacare will be solidly in place after the money starts flowing on Jan. 1. “Neither Democrats nor Republicans liked to emphasize how much the Affordable Care Act debate was about redistribution rather than health care as such, but there’s a lot of money here,” wrote Slate’s Matthew Yglesias, who attended the briefing. “The law is structured to be financially beneficial to a large majority of people, and the infrastructure is in place to make that clear to a critical mass of them.” Truth be told, many Republicans did note that redistribution is at the heart of Obamacare. But the fact is, the redistributing will begin Jan. 1. And whatever else goes wrong with Obamacare, look for the White House to apply whatever fixes it must to make sure the money keeps flowing. None of this is to say Obamacare won’t face huge problems. The most obvious is that it will make things worse for more people than it helps. If that disparity is huge — that is, if on one side there are many millions of people paying more for coverage than they did previously, losing coverage they were satisfied with and suffering through great uncertainty, while on the other side there are far fewer people receiving direct government subsidies — if that happens, then the political fight over Obamacare will intensify rather than fade. But even then, the subsidies are unlikely to go away. Obamacare could face even bigger problems. The most serious is the so-called “death spiral,” which could occur if too few young, healthy people sign up for coverage, dramatically raising the cost of covering everyone else. But collapse of its own weight? The administration’s insurance against that is the billions of dollars that will start flowing out of Washington Jan. 1. Once that happens, Republicans will likely stop talking about Obamacare’s collapse and will instead start searching for ways to limit the harm done to millions of Americans. Byron York is chief political correspondent for The Washington Examiner.

Public Forum An environment for the wealthy When environmentalists, including the Department of Environmental Quality and Oregon Shores, call for more and more federal repression of the people in order to “save the environment” they actually hurt their own cause. Repression makes the people poorer, which hurts the environment. Throughout the world, it is easy to see that the wealthiest nations have the best cared for environments. The poor nations can’t spare the time or money for preservation as they struggle to stay alive. If the DEQ continues to harm the small business of America with their ridiculous demands,

the environment will suffer as the nation grows poorer. Almost all people are environmentalist at heart. We need only sufficient regulation to assure that the few exceptions are controlled. Liberty, not the DEQ, is the best protection for our nation’s environment. The DEQ has a vested interest in making a job for themselves, even at the expense of the prosperity of the country they are “helping.” It’s time for us to ask ourselves how much “help” this great nation can afford? Tracy Johnson Coos Bay

Peace can arrive on a lovely breeze While driving home recently from a family reunion at the

annual “pear fair” in Sacramento, Calif., we caught sight of something so beautiful in an otherwise flat, barren and uninteresting landscape. The air was choking with thick, gray particulate from all the fires burning between Oregon and California, but this enormous kinetic sculpture mesmerized us for miles. Yes, it was a massively large windmill that managed to catch any lick of breeze that passed it by. As it turned very slowly I noticed it looks a lot like the middle of a peace sign and I thought, “How appropriate.” If there were never again any wars fought or lives lost over the control of oil, and all the world’s population had all the energy they wanted simply by letting a big beautiful windmill spin, the world would certainly be a

Write to us The World welcomes letters from readers. Please observe these standards: ■ Use your real name. ■ 400 words maximum. ■ Include your address and daytime phone number for verification. ■ No defamation, vulgarity or business complaints. ■ No poetry or religious testimony.

We generally print every letter that meets these guidelines. Send yours to, or P.O. Box 1840, Coos Bay, 97420.

peaceful place to live. Velma Nichols-Rinehart Bandon

What Obamacare can do to you Dr. Tom Delbanco, a professor of general medicine and primary care at Harvard Medical School, approves of certain sections of Obamacare, but raises a critical matter that has been largely unreported about primary care doctors, whom he describes as “the pediatricians, family doctors and internists who constitute the foundation of our medical system.” He worries that “as the NAT new health care HENTOFF exchanges offer affordable Columnist insurance to more and more Americans, there is risk that a flood of new patients may overwhelm the alreadybesieged primary care workforce.” Since Obamacare’s health care cost-cutting rules do not focus on the differences among individual patients, Dr. Delbanco makes a point that We The People must keep in mind as Obamacare takes over many of our lives: “Numbers such as blood pressures, sugar or lipid levels tell only part of the story for individuals whose genes, cultural habits, psyches and social circumstances vary widely.”

Gathering this information will be a waste of time and costs in the Obamacare system. But as I can demonstrate from my own experience with my longtime primary care physician, his focus on the individuality of his patients keeps strengthening the quality of my life. So I was not surprised to see this report from Tom Howell Jr. in The Washington Times: “The United States needs 16,000 more primary care physicians to meet its current health needs, a problem that will only get worse if nothing is done to accommodate millions of newly insured residents under President Obama’s health care law in the coming decade, according to a Senate report ... “Sen. Bernie Sanders, Vermont Democrat and chairman of the Subcommittee on Primary Health and Aging that released the findings, said one in five sick Americans visits an emergency room for care that should have been rendered by a primary care physician, an unfortunate trend that results in higher health care costs and poorer outcomes for patients” Sanders added that “the lack of primary care offices hits rural regions and low-income urban areas the hardest, and will turn into a crisis if lawmakers and the industry do not address the

problem before the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act expands coverage to 30 million more Americans.” Dig these numbers from a recent health care survey conducted by the Deloitte Center for Health Solutions: “Six in 10 physicians say that it is likely that many physicians will retire earlier than planned in the next one to three years. This perception is fairly uniform among all physicians, irrespective of age, gender or medical specialty.” And furthermore: “Nearly three-quarters of physicians (higher among surgical specialists at 81 percent) think the best and brightest (students) may not

consider a career in medicine ... while more than half believe that physicians will retire (62 percent) or scale back practice hours (55 percent) based on how the future of medicine is changing.” That is understandable. In an interview with World Net Daily, “a spokeswoman for the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons, Dr. Jane Orient ... told WND that doctors already have started leaving the profession through early retirement. Any of you who voted twice for Obama have any regrets? Nat Hentoff is a member of the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press, and the Cato Institute, where he is a senior fellow.














Monday,August 5,2013 • The World • A5 Y


Obituaries and State Obituaries

Teen OK after Kitzhaber: 2013 is worst baby rattler bite fire season in a decade MEDFORD (AP) — A teen who picked up a snake at Applegate, about 15 miles west of Medford, didn’t know it was a rattler until he saw two puncture marks in his finger. Applegate Fire District Capt. Greg Gilbert told The Mail Tribune it was a baby timber rattler that had not yet grown its rattles. Rescuer took the boy to a Medford hospital for treatment Sunday, and Gilbert said he appeared to be doing well.

DUII driver hits motorcycle MILWAUKIE (AP) — The Clackamas County sheriff ’s office says a woman was driving under the influence Sunday morning when she hit a motorcycle in Milwaukie. The rider was thrown about 20 feet. He was taken to a hospital with leg injuries. KATU reports the woman driving the car had a blood alcohol content almost twice the legal limit. She was arrested and jailed for DUII.

Motorcycle hits pedestrian PORTLAND (AP) — A motorcycle hit a pedestrian Sunday night in Portland. Police say the pedestrian was taken to a hospital with life threatening injuries. The motorcycle rider was treated at the scene for minor injuries and cooperated with investigators.

Man fatally assaulted WOODBURN (AP) — A 23-year-old man who was assaulted early Sunday in Woodburn died of his injury at a hospital. The Oregonian reports officers found the man when they responded to a report of an assault. Woodburn police are investigating.

Camper falls to death near Sweet Home SWEET HOME (AP) — The Linn County sheriff’s office says a 19-year-old Silverton man fell to his death while camping near Green Peter Reservoir near Sweet Home. Michael David Staab was camping with a woman Friday night and was last seen near the edge of a steep embankment. She went to their vehicle and when she returned, he was gone. She called for help and said he was in the water. Divers found his body early Saturday morning. The Corvallis GazetteTimes reports investigators believe alcohol was a contributing factor in the accident.

Average price of gasoline $3.86 PORTLAND (AP) — The AAA auto club reports the average price of a gallon of gasoline in Oregon is $3.86. That’s down 2 cents in a week, but it’s 11 cents higher than a month ago and 25 cents higher than the national average. Some metro prices from the AAA’s Monday survey: Portland $3.84, Salem $3.85, Eugene-Springfield $3.84, and Medford-Ashland $3.88.

Pendleton police hope to fill slots PENDLETON (AP) — The Pendleton Police Department gladly added two members to its depleted ranks, but expects the annual Round-Up to test already-strained its resources. The East Oregonian reports two new recruits won’t join the department until Aug. 15, and then the department will send them to training for 16 weeks. They will not be on their own until April or May. The department is three officers short of its 23-person allotment.

STATE D I G E S T Former deputy charged with thefts EUGENE (AP) — A former Lane County Sheriff’s Deputy who police see began to use methamphetamine has been charged with a string of burglaries and thefts. Darren Fox, a 44-yearold former deputy and Coburg police officer, faces charges of unauthorized use of a vehicle, unlawful entry into a motor vehicle, first-degree burglary, theft, identity theft and fraudulent use of a credit card. Eugene police connected Fox to a large, white Chevrolet pickup seen in several neighborhoods where burglaries and stolen vehicles had been reported in recent months. Items removed from burgled vehicles were found in Fox’s pickup when he was taken into custody. Fox was convicted last year in Lane County Circuit Court of seconddegree theft and unlawful entry to a motor vehicle. He was arrested on methamphetamine charges earlier this year.

Retired officer finds hand on beach GEARHART (AP) — A retired police officer walking with his 9-year-old granddaughter on a beach near Gearhart found a decomposing hand on Friday near the high tide line. The Oregon State Police say the retired officer, who was not identified, moved the hand away from the water so it wouldn’t wash back out into the ocean and called police. The discovery north of the Del Ray Beach access point will be examined by the Clatsop County Medical Examiner.

Aquarium breaks in shed fire, explosion SANDY (AP) — A fire official says a roaring fire in a shed attached to a Sandy house caused an explosion that fractured a giant saltwater aquarium in the home. While 700 gallons of cascading water put out most of Friday’s fire, the house also suffered extensive water damage. Sandy Fire District Deputy Chief Phil Schneider says arriving fire crews found the shed engulfed in flames. He says the heat exploded a carbon dioxide canister in the shed. That explosion lifted the shed roof and knocked the home’s exterior wall in about 4 inches. He says the fish in the aquarium perished but a 12-year-old boy alone in the home when all this occurred managed to call his mother and escape with the family dogs.

Treated sewage seeping into water BEND (AP) — The urban-like density of rural subdivision lots in La Pine is feeding increasing levels of sewage contaminants into the groundwater. The Bend Bulletin reports a committee commissioned by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality found that 85 percent of the Deschutes County lots and 75 percent of the Klamath County lots are at risk of having groundwater comprised of at least 25 percent of partially treated sewage. The combination of thousands of septic systems close together, permeable soil and a shallow water table led to the sewage contamination of the groundwater. Officials say the situation is not yet a publichealth risk, but the committee has called for further study on the potential impacts to the Little Deschutes River. They say the rural areas require urban sewage solutions.

Patsy Dale Cornelison Dec. 3, 1947 - July 25, 2013

GLENDALE (AP) — Gov. John Kitzhaber predicts hot, dry conditions this year are setting the stage for a long and busy fire season that he says is on track to be Oregon’s worst in more than 10 years. The 2013 season may be matched only by the 2002 Biscuit Fire that scorched a half-million acres and burned until the end of the year, said Kitzhaber, who was also governor during that fire. He said Saturday the lightning-sparked Douglas Complex of wildfires is the “No. 1 (wildfire) concern for the federal government.” “This is one of the worst The Associated Press fire seasons we’ve had in years, probably worse than Susan Jacobs, a photographer for Hellgate Jetboat Excursions in Grants 2002,” Kitzhaber said in a Pass, wears a mask Wednesday, July 31, for protection while she staphone interview from Glen- tions herself on the Caveman bridge while working. dale, outside Oregon’s Smoke from the wildfires the more than 4,000 lightlargest wildfire. “They’re making progress, but think has worsened air quality to ning strikes that hit Central about the magnitude of this unhealthy-to-hazardous and Eastern Oregon on risk, and remember that it’s levels across southwest Ore- Thursday and early Friday. gon and into Northern CaliNearly 4,500 firefighters only (Aug. 3.)” Kitzhaber said the state is fornia for the past week. statewide are battling the seeking assistance from Outdoor activities have been blazes that have charred other states and Canada and canceled and hospitals have more than 40,000 acres of said he will brief the leader- seen an uptick in emergency forestland in the state. K itzhaber praised the ship of the Legislature this room visits due to breathing interagency coordination on weekend on the conditions complaints. “It’s incredibly smoky the fires but said one of his of two wildfires, including one burning more than when you get down to Glen- chief concerns is the Big 30,000 acres in southwest dale,” Kitzhaber said. “We’re Windy complex of fires in monitoring for air quality. Josephine and Curry counOregon. U.S. Sens. Ron Wyden and (Smoke was) just starting to ties, which has not been contained and is burning on Jeff Merkley also toured the rise when I left.” Conditions on Saturday more than 6,000 acres. area. There are about 5,200 Kitzhaber has already people working on the blaze, could boost the Douglas including private personnel Complex of wildfires, which declared a state of emerand the Oregon National is burning on Bureau of Land gency, but said he believes Management and private that mandatory evacuations Guard. are unlikely for the Douglas Residents from 105 houses lands. The state appears to have Complex. got evacuation notices last “I think we’re OK for week, but the improving sit- caught a break as no large uation allowed 45 to return. wildfire has yet to result from now,” he said.

A private family memorial for Patsy Dale Cornelison, 65, of Coos Bay will be held at a later date. Private cremation rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens in Coos Bay. Patsy was born Dec. 3, 1947, in Mersed, Calif., to Fred and Dollie Dowell. She passed away July 25, 2013, in Coos Bay. Patsy had a very strong sprit. She loved living in Coos Bay and enjoyed all that the Oregon coast has to offer. She was an avid NASCAR fan who never missed a race. She was dearly loved and will be greatly missed. Patsy is survived by her husband of 43 years, Ron Cornelison of Coos Bay; daughter, Melissa Cornelison of Salt Lake City, Utah; son, David and wife, Sarah Cornelison of Coos Bay; grandson, Bryson Cornelison of Coos Bay; brothers, Wayne and wife, JoLynn Dowell of Fresno, Calif., and Billy Dowell of Fresno; sister, Joyce and husband, Mark Lenocker of Reedley, Calif.; and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, Fred and Dollie Dowell. In lieu of flowers the family asks that memorial donations in Patsy’s name may be made to the Humane Society of Oregon, as Patsy was a wonderful animal advocate, at _tribute_gift.asp. Arrangements are under the direction of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the guestbook at and

Vessel looks for a quake’s heart ASTORIA (AP) — Astoria has a growing reputation as a stopover point for cruise ships, the iconic behemoths that periodically dwarf the Port of Astoria’s offices as their passengers swarm downtown. Less noticeable are the research vessels and their academic passengers that periodically berth along Pier 1, gracing Astoria with some of the most advanced equipment and knowledgeable academics in the world. One of those vessels, the research vessel Atlantis operated by Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, departed Astoria this week for a monthlong cruise carrying mostly researchers from the University of Wash-

ington and three from Oregon State University. They are running heat and fluid movement profiles 50 to 100 miles off the Washington coast, indirectly seeking an answer to one of the region’s most burning questions: Where could the next Cascadia Subduction Zone earthquake start? Off the Pacific Northwest coastline between British Columbia and Northern California, the North American plate subducts the Juan De Fuca plate — an area commonly known as the Cascadia Subduction Zone. The big risk revolved around a Wikimedia magnitude-9 or greater The Research Vessel Atlantis is operated by the Woods Hole earthquake emanating from the zone every several hun- Oceanographic Institution; R/V Atlantis is 142 feet long and carries the manned deep-sea submersible Alvin. dred years.

Klamath task force falls short of agreement KLAMATH FALLS (AP) — Amid drought and major fires, a task force trying to pick its way through the Klamath Basin’s long water struggles has met again, with some contention and no resolution. The task force was put together after U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden of Oregon said local agreements reached after an irrigation shut-off in 2001 were too expensive to get through Congress. The group includes representatives from the parties with an interest in the basin’s water: farmers, ranchers, conservationists, tribal members, government agencies and power utilities. They have two more meetings before a September deadline to make recommendations to Wyden, and the Klamath Falls Herald and News reported a con-

tentiousness tone at Thursday’s session. Richard Whitman, natural resources adviser to Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber, fielded questions about the agreement over water, fish and farming reached as a result of an irrigation water shut-off in 2001. After John Menke of Scott Valley, Calif., called the agreement the “greatest ripoff to taxpayers ever designed,” tribal members defended their river ceremonies and the importance of restoring salmon habitat on the Klamath River, pointing to the Klamath Reclamation Project that straddles the Oregon-California border. “The river is degraded because of a federal water project a hundred and some miles upriver,” said Mike Orcutt, director of the

Hoopa Valley tribe’s fisheries department. Drought this year has again led to an irrigation water shut-off, and a rancher whose irrigation water ended in June pleaded for conciliation. “Let’s not meet this way for the next 15 years,” said Becky Hyde, a representative for the Upper Klamath Water Users Association. “We can continue to eat each other alive, or we can choose something different. Let’s choose something different.” Whitman said the task force has tough going but expressed hope it would reach solutions. “We’re facing the worst

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fire year in 25 years and the worst water year in probably 25 years, putting enormous pressure on all of us,” he said. The agreements include one that would remove four hydroelectric dams on the Klamath. They also would help the Klamath Tribes acquire the 92,000-acre Mazama Tree Farm. Wyden said at a hearing in June that a price tag once set at $1 billion and then lowered to $800 million to finance the agreements, including habitat restoration, was too high. He said cutting $250 million from it was a good start and suggested shedding a quarter to a third more.

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K A6• The World • Monday, August 5,2013

A letter from 13-year-old Abby Dear Mrs. Mary Hunt: My name is Abby. I am 13 years old. So, my mom got yo u r b o o k , “ R a i s i n g Financially Confident K i d s .” She is EVERYDAY o n CHEAPSKATE Chapter 9, a n d s h e wants to do that — g ive y o u r k i d s money a n d m a k e Mary t h e m Hunt b u y t h e i r clothes, shoes, etc., each month. Well, I didn’t really like the idea. I actually thought it was stupid. But I didn’t say anything. So later on my mom went to bed, so I picked up the book and read it. Then I knew that it wasn’t stupid. It was about teaching your kids how to handle money. I don’t know how this will work. But I can at least try. My mom thinks you read her mind. Ha! Ha! Ha! I don’t know if you have eve r h a d a k i d my a ge write to you, but you have inspired me and my family. Thank ya! D e a r A b b y : I’m happy your mom is reading my book about how to raise financially confident kids. Abby, I’ll bet you’re a great swimmer. How did you learn to do that? Did your mom sit you in a c h a i r a n d te l l yo u a l l a b o u t w a te r a n d h o w, when you swim, you have to hold your breath and kick your feet? Did she say that when you grow up you can go into a pool, but until then you just ca n n o t b e t r u s te d i n water? I think I can hear you laughing because that is quite silly. But that’s the way a lot of parents teach their kids about money. They just talk about it and describe what it will be like someday when they grow up and leave home. They hope their kids will figure out how to be good with money when they become adults. And that doesn’t always work out so well. The plan you and your mom are reading about in my book is a way to teach k i d s h ow to m a n a ge money while they are young and their parents a re s t i l l r i g h t t h e re to guide them. Your mom will teach you how it all works. She is going to give you something that all kids want from their parents: trust. She is going to trust you with money and allow you to make decisions with it. T h e re a re r u l e s yo u have to follow. And you will be getting a Responsibility List. If you want things on that list, then you will have to pay for them. And if you make foolish choices in the way you spend your money, you will have to live with the consequences. That’s the way real life works, Abby. T h e m o re yo u r m o m sees that she can trust you to make good decisions about saving and giving to others and exercising self-discipline with the way that you spend money, the more money she will trust you to manage. I can’t wait to hear how t h i s i s go i n g fo r yo u , Abby. You can write to me a n y t i m e . I wo u l d l ove that! Mary Hunt is the founder of and author of 23 books, including her 2012 release, “7 Money Rules for Life.” You can email her at m a r y @ e ve r yd a yc h e a p, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. To find out more about Mary Hunt and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at



























Monday, August 5,2013 • The World • XX Y


Nation and World 162,000 new jobs are disproportionately low-pay or part-time WASHINGTON (AP) — The 162,000 jobs the economy added in July were a disappointment. The quality of the jobs was even worse. A disproportionate number of the added jobs were part-time or low-paying — or both. Part-time work accounted for more than 65 percent of the positions employers added in July. Low-paying retailers, restaurants and bars supplied more than half July’s job gain. “You’re getting jobs added, but they might not be the best-quality job,” says John Canally, an economist with LPL Financial in Boston. So far this year, low-paying industries have provided 61 percent of the nation’s job growth, even though these industries represent just 39 percent of overall U.S. jobs, according to Labor Department numbers analyzed by Moody’s Analytics. Midpaying industries have contributed just 22 percent of this year’s job gain. “The jobs that are being created are not generating much income,” Steven Ricchiuto, chief economist at Mizuho Securities USA, wrote in a note to clients. That’s one reason Americans’ pay hasn’t kept up with even historically low inflation since the Great Recession ended in June 2009. Average hourly pay fell 2 cents in July to $23.98 an hour. Among those feeling the squeeze is Elizabeth Wilkinson, 28, of Houston. After losing a $39,000-a-year administrative job at Rice University in January, Wilkinson found work at an employment agency for $15 an hour. Yet she’s had to supplement that job with part-

time work as a waitress. “This morning I put $1.35 worth of gas in my car because that is all the money that I had,” Wilkinson said via email. “It’s very difficult to survive on $30,000 (a year), and I am living paycheck to paycheck.” Part-time work has made up 77 percent of the job growth so far this year. The government defines parttime work as being less than 35 hours a week. Weak economies overseas have reduced demand for U.S. goods and, as a result, for better-paying U.S. jobs in manufacturing. Government spending cuts have taken a toll on some middle-class jobs, too. Many employers have also discovered that they can use technology to do tasks more cheaply and efficiently than office workers used to do. And some have found that they can shift middle-class jobs to low-wage countries such as China. By contrast, most lowerpaying jobs — from waiters and hotel maids to store clerks, bartenders and home health care aides — can’t be automated or shipped abroad. “You’re always going to have jobs in the retail sector,” says Michael Evangelist, a policy analyst with the liberal National Employment Law Project, which advocates on behalf of low-wage workers. Consider Mike Ulrich, 30, who earned a master’s degree in public administration in May from the University of Colorado. Ulrich hasn’t been able to find work that requires a college degree. Instead, he works at a hardware store in Spokane, Wash., earning the state’s minimum wage: $9.19 an hour.

U.S. diplomat visits Muslim Brotherhood leader in jail

The Associated Press

A Yemeni soldier stops a car at a checkpoint in a street leading to the U.S. embassy in Sanaa, Yemen on Sunday.

State Dept: Posts in 19 cities to remain closed WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. diplomatic posts in 19 cities in the Mideast and Africa will remain closed for the rest of the week amid intercepted “chatter” about terror threats, which lawmakers briefed on the information likened to intelligence picked up before the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks. One lawmaker said the chatter was specific as to certain dates and the scope of the operation; others said it suggested that a major terrorist attack, akin to 9/11, was being planned by the alQaida affiliate in Yemen. Diplomatic facilities will remain closed in Egypt,Jordan, Libya, Yemen, Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, among other countries, through Saturday, Aug. 10. The State Department announcement Sunday added closuresof four African sites,in

Calif. Gov. Brown orders inquiry, averts S.F. rail strike SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Hundreds of thousands of San Francisco Bay area commuters got at least a temporary reprieve from a massive transit strike when Gov. Jerry Brown intervened in a labor contract dispute. Sunday night’s eleventh hour order averted the walkout and left the morning commute to proceed normally, without the widespread travel congestion that a strike involving Bay Area Rapid Transit, the nation’s fifth largest rail line, would have created. In the order, Brown named a board of investigators for a seven-day inquiry into the contract dispute that had labor unions poised to walk off the job at midnight Sunday. The order Brown issued came under a law that allows the state’s intervention if a strike will significantly disrupt public transportation services and endanger public health. “For the sake of the people of the Bay Area, I urge — in the strongest terms possible — the parties to meet quickly and as long as necessary to get this dispute resolved,” Brown said in the order. The board will report its findings to the governor, who can then petition a court to call a 60-day cooling-off period, said Evan Westrup, a spokesman for Brown. The report will explain BART and the unions’ positions, but will not find fault or issue a recommendation. In a statement, BART spokesman Rick Rice said the transit authority’s board president Tom Radulovich sent a letter to the governor requesting his intervention and a cooling off period of 60 days. The governor issued an order with considerably less time of a week. Union leaders issued a critical statement after the order, accusing BART management negotiators of stalling until only hours remained before the strike would have begun to provide counter proposals on core pay and benefits.

Madagascar, Burundi, Rwanda and Mauritius. The U.S. reopened some posts Monday, including those in Kabul, Afghanistan and Baghdad. Last week the State Department announced a global travel alert, warning that al-Qaida or its allies might target either U.S. government or private American interests. It said Americans should take extra precautions overseas and cited potential dangers involved with public transportation systems and other prime sites for tourists. Spokeswoman Jen Psaki said the decision to keep certain embassies and consulates shuttered throughout the week was done out of an “abundance of caution” and to “protect our employees, including local employees, and visitors to our facilities.” The intercepted intelligence

foreshadowing an attack on U.S. or Western interests is evidence of one of the gravest threats to the United States in years, said several lawmakers who made the rounds on the Sunday talk shows. Sen. Saxby Chambliss of Georgia told NBC’s “Meet the Press” that the conversation was “very reminiscent of what we saw pre-9/11.” Chambliss, the top Republican on the Senate Intelligence Committee, said it was that chatter that prompted the Obama administration to order the closures and issue the travel warning. Rep. C.A. Dutch Ruppersberger of Maryland, the top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee,told ABC’s “This Week” that the threat intercepted from “high-level people in al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula” was about a “major attack.”

CAIRO (AP) — A top U.S. diplomat held talks with a jailed senior leader of the Muslim Brotherhood on Monday as part of mediation efforts to end the standoff between Egypt’s military-backed government and protesters supporting ousted President Mohammed Morsi, Egyptian officials said. The talks between U.S. Deputy Secretary of State William Burns and Khairat el-Shater, the powerful deputy head of the Brotherhood, took place in the prison were the Islamist figure is being held, the officials said on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to brief the media. Burns was accompanied by the foreign ministers of Qatar and the United Arab Emirates as well as an EU envoy. U.S. Embassy spokeswoman Patricia Kabra declined comment, but a spokesman for interim Egyptian President Adly Mansour confirmed the meeting. El-Shater was among a host of prominent Islamists arrested by authorities after the army ousted Morsi, a longtime Brotherhood member, on July 3. He has been charged with complicity in the killing of anti-Morsi protesters during the four days of protests that led up to the military coup. Burns and the three other diplomats are in Egypt as part of international efforts to end a standoff between Morsi’s supporters and the military-backed interim government. Also Monday, senior U.S. senators John McCain and Lindsey Graham arrived in Cairo at President Barack Obama’s request to press for a quick return to civilian rule.


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The Associated Press

In this photo from July 1, commuters wait in standstill traffic to pay their tolls on the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge in Oakland, Calif.

House GOP will campaign against Washington in August WASHINGTON (AP) — House Republicans will take a carefully orchestrated, staunchly anti-Washington campaign to voters this month, blaming President Barack Obama and his fellow Democrats for Americans’ unhappiness with government. “Every day I serve in Congress, I work to fight Washington,” says a suggested oped in a richly detailed “planning kit” distributed to all 234 House Republicans ahead of the August recess. Running against Washington is an old strategy. Ronald Reagan summarized it only minutes after being sworn in as president in January 1981. “In this present crisis, government is not the solution to our problem,” he told the country. “Government is the problem.”

WORLD D I G E S T minimum hourly wage from $7.25 to $15. These one-day protests, which also took place in St. Louis, Milwaukee and Flint, Mich., come amid calls from the White House, some members of Congress and economists to raise the federal minimum wage, which was last increased in 2009. Most of the proposals, though, seek a more modest rise than those urged by fast-food workers. President Barack Obama wants to boost the hourly wage to $9. And in July, more than 100 economists signed a petition supporting a bill sponsored by a Florida congressman that would hike it to $10.50 an hour.

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Will fast-food protests hike minimum wage? Deaths from floods up Terrance Wise has two to 53 in Pakistan jobs in Kansas City — one at a burger joint, a second at a pizza restaurant — but he says his paychecks aren’t enough to buy shoes for his three daughters and insure his 15-year-old car. So he decided to draw attention to his plight: He walked off work in protest. Wise was among a few thousand fast-food workers in seven cities, including New York,Chicago and Detroit,who took to the streets last week, carrying “Strike” and “Supersize Our Wages” signs in front of McDonalds, Wendy’s, Burger King and other restaurants. They demanded better pay, the right to unionize and a more than doubling of the federal

ISLAMABAD (AP) — Heavy rains that caused flash floods and collapsed houses in different parts of Pakistan have killed 53 people over the past three days, a Pakistani official said Monday. Civil and military authorities have launched rescue and relief efforts to deal with the crisis, said Brig. Kamran Zia, a senior member of the National Disaster Management Authority. He said the deaths from the flooding span the entire country. In neighboring Afghanistan, the same storm system hit in the eastern part of the country, leveling homes and killing at least 69 people in five provinces since Saturday.

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K A8 •The World • Monday, August 5,2013



Weather South Coast

National forecast Forecast highs for Tuesday, Aug. 6


Pt. Cloudy


Seattle 57° | 79° Billings 57° | 79°

San Francisco 54° | 66°

Minneapolis 63° | 81°

Denver 57° | 86°

Curry County Coast Chicago 68° | 84°

New York 63° | 81°

Detroit 63° | 81°

Washington D.C. 66° | 79°

Los Angeles 59° | 75°

Atlanta 70° | 90°

El Paso 70° | 97° Houston 79° | 100°

Fronts Cold




20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Warm Stationary


Tonight: Areas of smoke. Mostly clear, with a low around 51. Light and variable wind. Tuesday: Areas of smoke. Mostly sunny, with a high near 63. Calm wind. Tuesday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 49. Light west wind. Wednesday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 61. Calm wind.

Oregon weather Tonight/Tuesday WASH. Portland 59° | 86° Newport 50° | 61°


Pressure Low


90s 100s 110s

75 51 cdy Philadelphia Temperatures indicate Sunday’s high and Fairbanks 80 62 clr overnightShowers low to 5 a.m. Fargo 62 cdy Phoenix 106Ice87 cdy Rain T-storms 77 Flurries Snow Hi Lo Prc Otlk Flagstaff 77 50 cdy Pittsburgh 75 52 pcdy Albuquerque 92 67 .09 cdy Fresno 98 68 clr Pocatello 93 50 pcdy Anchorage 67 58 .02 rn Green Bay 73 54 rn Portland,Maine 77 52 .09 clr Atlanta 90 71 pcdy Hartford Spgfld 80 53 .13 clr Providence 81 57 .02 clr Rain and strong thunderstorms will develop north of a frontal Atlantic City 82 56 clr Honolulu 87 75 clr Raleigh-Durham 84 64 pcdy Austin boundary, 100 from 72 theclr Central into79the Southeast. Additional Houston Plains 97 pcdy Reno 96 61 pcdy Baltimore 83 56 pcdy from Indianapolis 62 pcdy the Richmond 85 62 pcdy storms are expected the Ohio80 Valley into Mid-Atlantic, Billings 84 63 pcdy Jackson,Miss. 98 76 .02 rn Sacramento 87 55 clr while a cold front brings active weather to the Upper Midwest. Birmingham 88 71 pcdy Jacksonville 93 76 rn St Louis 80 71 cdy Boise 95 63 clr Kansas City 73 68 .09 cdy Salt Lake City 99 75 pcdy Boston 82 61 clr Key West 90 79 cdy Weather San Diego Underground 75 65• AP cdy Buffalo 72 50 clr Las Vegas 106 84 cdy San Francisco 67 56 cdy Burlington,Vt. 74 54 .28 clr Lexington 81 56 pcdy San Jose 74 59 pcdy Casper 94 60 cdy Little Rock 91 76 .41 rn Santa Fe 90 61 .21 cdy Charleston,S.C. 94 76 cdy Los Angeles 76 60 cdy Seattle 84 60 clr 80 55 pcdy Louisville Charleston,W.Va. 81 61 pcdy Sioux Falls 76 68 cdy Charlotte,N.C. 87 68 cdy Madison 76 60 rn Spokane 83 59 pcdy Cheyenne 88 55 .09 cdy Memphis 90 74 rn Syracuse 73 52 clr Chicago 75 58 rn Miami Beach 92 78 rn Tampa 90 80 pcdy Cincinnati 79 54 pcdy Midland-Odessa 98 74 clr Toledo 76 52 cdy Cleveland 73 58 cdy Milwaukee 71 58 rn Tucson 99 79 cdy Colorado Springs 80 58 .16 cdy Mpls-St Paul 76 61 .54 rn Tulsa 87 76 pcdy Columbus,Ohio 77 56 cdy Missoula 86 51 pcdy Washington,D.C. 83 63 pcdy Concord,N.H. 77 55 clr Nashville 87 64 cdy W. Palm Beach 93 77 2.41 rn 100 82 clr New Orleans Dallas-Ft Worth 96 78 cdy Wichita 78 73 .86 cdy Daytona Beach 90 77 .35 rn New York City 80 62 clr Wilmington,Del. 80 59 clr Denver 89 64 cdy Norfolk,Va. 82 65 clr National Temperature Extremes Des Moines 83 65 cdy Oklahoma City pcdy High Sunday 117 at Death Valley, Calif. 95 74 Detroit 76 61 cdy Omaha 81 70 cdy Low Monday 32 at West Yellowstone, El Paso 100 76 pcdy Orlando 91 76 .08 rn Mont.

Rain And Storms Pick Up In East

Willamette Valley Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 57. Northwest wind 5 to 10 mph. Tuesday: Sunny, with a high near 89. Light and variable wind. Tuesday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 57. North northwest wind 6 to 11 mph. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 84. South wind 5 to 9 mph.

Portland area Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 61. West northwest wind 3 to 8 mph. Tuesday: Sunny, with a high near 87. West northwest wind 3 to 6 mph. Tuesday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 61. Northwest wind around 7 mph. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 84. West wind 5 to 8 mph.

Tonight: Patchy fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 55. North wind 5 to 10 mph. Tuesday: Patchy fog. Gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 66. North northwest wind 5 to 14 mph. Tuesday Night: Patchy fog . Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 54. North wind 6 to 16 mph. Wednesday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 68. North northwest wind 6 to 9 mph.

Central Oregon

Bend 55° | 91°

IDAHO Ontario 61° | 93°

Eugene 59° | 91° North Bend Coos Bay 57° | 63° Klamath Falls

CALIF. 57° | 88°

Partly Cloudy

© 2013


Cloudy Showers


Flurries Rain

Snow Weather Underground• AP

Oregon Temps

Local high, low, rainfall

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. today. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 67 53 0 Brookings 60 49 0 Corvallis 90 54 0 Eugene 92 56 0 Klamath Falls 87 50 0 La Grande 90 57 0 Medford 97 63 0 Newport 59 52 0 Pendleton 91 61 0 Portland 89 62 0 Redmond 90 54 0 Roseburg 94 62 0 Salem 92 60 0

Friday: High NA, low NA, NA Saturday: High NA, low NA, NA Sunday: High NA, low NA, NA Total rainfall to date: 17.49 inches Rainfall to date last year: 28.80 inches Average rainfall to date: 36.66 inches

Extended outlook

North Coast

Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 58. Northwest wind 6 to 11 mph. Tuesday: Sunny, with a high near 90. Calm wind. Tuesday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 60. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Wednesday: A 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Mostly sunny, with a high near 88.

Pendleton 55° | 95°

Salem 57° | 88°

Medford 57° | 93°

Tonight: Areas of smoke. Mostly clear, with a low around 60. North northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Tuesday: Areas of smoke. Sunny and hot, with a high near 97. Calm wind. Tuesday Night: A 20 percent chance of thunderstorms. Areas of smoke. Partly cloudy, with a low around 60. Wednesday: A 20 percent chance of thunderstorms. Areas of smoke. Mostly sunny, with a high near 89.

Tuesday, Aug. 6 City/Region

Lowtemperatures | High temps Underground for daytime conditions, low/high Weather forecast Aug. 6 Forecast for Tuesday,

Rogue Valley

Miami Miami 79° | 88° 78°


Tonight: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 52. North wind 6 to 11 mph. Tuesday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly sunny, with a high near 66. North northwest wind 6 to 11 mph. Tuesday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 52. Northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Wednesday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 66. Calm wind.



Mostly sunny 66/52

Partly sunny 66/53



Partly sunny 66/55

Partly sunny 66/54

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

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




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


time ft. 12:14 8.1 12:53 8.1 1:31 8.0 2:10 7.8

Date 5-Aug 6-Aug 7-Aug 8-Aug 9-Aug Date 5-Aug 6-Aug 7-Aug 8-Aug 9-Aug

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


time ft. 12:58 6.8 1:28 7.1 1:58 7.3 2:28 7.5 2:59 7.7


time ft. time 6:20 -0.4 6:13 6:53 -0.6 6:52 7:25 -0.6 7:30 7:57 -0.5 8:08 8:28 -0.3 8:48 Sunrise, sunset Aug 1-9 — 6:07, 8:40 Moon watch New Moon — Aug 6

ft. 2.7 2.3 2.0 1.7 1.5

GAPS ‘A blow to the hospice system’ Continued from Page A1 Baley said Giles passed away just days after getting hospice.

Hardscrabble life

Contributed Photo, U.S. Coast Guard by Petty Officer 1st Class David Mosley

Coast Guard Capt. Mark Reynolds, commander, Sector North Bend, signs a copy of Public Law 110-364, Oregon Surplus Federal Land Act of 2008, completing the land transfer of the Cape Arago Lighthouse to the Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua, and Siuslaw Indians at a ceremony held on the lighthouse grounds southwest of Coos Bay on Saturday.

LIGHTHOUSE Continued from Page A1 acres of land within the next five years. Over the last half decade, a healthy amount of hard work and preparation went toward making sure the property was acceptable to both sides, making the transition as smooth as possible.

“It very much felt like the right thing to do,” said Mosley. “It was something they were extremely grateful to have back.” Although the lighthouse doesn’t offer much of a practical use anymore to the Coast Guard because of new high tech GPS, Lt. Junior Grade Kevin Shanahan knew

the looks on the faces of tribal members in attendance Saturday made the five years of renovating worthwhile. “The cheer and he smiles on their faces,” Shanahan said. “They were definitely excited about it and that makes our job more exciting to see we can help them out with that.”

Driver accelerated into LA boardwalk crowd LOS ANGELES (AP) — The driver parked outside a hotel and surveyed the leisurely summer scene at the Venice Beach boardwalk: Hundreds of people were sitting at cafes, walking along the seashore or shopping at vendors selling jewelry or art. Then, according to surveillance video, the man got into a large black car, steered around a vehicle barrier and accelerated mercilessly through the crowd, hitting one person after another as bystanders tried desperately to get out of the way. Saturday’s hit-and-run killed an Italian woman on her honeymoon and hurt 11 others who only a moment earlier had been enjoying an afternoon near the beach at the height of vacation season.

A couple of hours later, authorities arrested a man on suspicion of murder after he walked into a police station in neighboring Santa Monica and said he was involved. Nathan Louis Campbell, 38, of Los Angeles, remained jailed Sunday on $1 million bail. Police declined to discuss a motive but Deputy Chief Kirk Albanese said there was no indication that the attack was a terrorist act or that anyone else was involved. By the time it was over, the driver had covered about a quarter of a mile along the boardwalk before fleeing. The entire incident was over in minutes. Mustafa Balci, 44, and his wife Yesim Balci, 48, were sit-

Although now he’s battling an aggressive cancer, Silvani once dealt with a rough childhood in Detroit. He decided he wanted to get away from it and joined the Navy for four years. Then, he returned to Detroit and became a firefighter. He says he “held every union card without having an apprenticeship. (I) knew people and would climb 200 feet in the air when other people wouldn’t.” For the past 40-some years, he has painted murals and signs. “I did whatever I wanted, wherever I wanted,” Silvani said. His wanderlust took him all over the country, including Oregon, California, Nevada, Arizona, Texas, Michigan, Florida and Indiana. He says he met a 10-yearold Madonna in Detroit. He even played a small role in the film, “Lepke,” a 1975 film about gangster Louis “Lepke” Buchalter, when he was in Hollywood. He said he would’ve done more films, but his teeth were bad. Silvani said he came back to the Oregon coast because of the weather. He was living in Arizona and said he didn’t like the heat. “Every time I came to Coos Bay it was sunny, but not too hot,” he said. He was also appreciative of the hospice care he received in Oregon. “They saved my life,” he

Stock . . . . . . . . . . Close 8:30 Frontier. . . . . . . . . . . 4.49 4.55 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23.22 22.90 Kroger . . . . . . . . . . . 39.16 39.43 Lee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.04 3.02

Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 31.88 Nike. . . . . . . . . . . . . 66.28 NW Natural . . . . . . 44.06 Safeway. . . . . . . . . . 25.37 SkyWest. . . . . . . . . . 15.40 Starbucks . . . . . . . . 74.23

31.85 66.34 43.88 25.61 15.45 74.10

said. “They gave me medicine.”

Wendy Kohanes, a nurse at Southcoast Hospice, said she was worried about patients’ Gaps in care end of life experience. Although Silvani was able “There’s no time for any to get hospice rather easily, quality,” Kohanes said. that is not the case for many Furman Grile said in the who need it, according to last five years, she’s seen a Linda Furman Grile, execulot of changes in Medicare tive director of Southcoast and Medicaid. Hospice and Palliative Care “There’s more palliative Services. She doesn’t like care in hospitals,” Furman what the federal government Grile said. “More people are is forcing hospices to do. dying in hospitals. All of this “The new law is a blow to has happened in such a the hospice system,” Furman short time.” Grile said. “It’s really pretty The government’s horrific from our perspecchanges are meant to cut tive.” costs, but many see it as Southcoast Hospice has simply shifting those costs had to discharge patients to other institutions, Furand invest more time getting man Grile said. patients into the program According to CMS data, since the new law, Furman hospice care costs about Grile said. The agency has $159 per day, compared to between 58-72 patients at $683 in a hospital. Other any given time, Furman studies also show that hosGrile said. But since the new pice is cheaper than hospital restrictions went into effect, care. Patients also need the numbers have stayed in transportation to extra hosthe 50s, she said. pital visits. Patients also stay in hosFurman Grile said she pice a shorter period of wasn’t sure where hospices time, she said, and some were headed. only spend a few hours in “The next five years we’re the program before they die. going to know where we’re Others still may spend up to going to land,” she said. “In six months on hospice, but some ways, it’s just like any she said those folks are other business.” becoming rarer. Patients spend their last days going to appointments and tests instead of being comfortable and enjoying what time they have, Furman Grile said. “There is less quality of life for patients at the end of their lives,” Furman Grile said. “It’s frustrating when you run a program that you know people out there need.” Reporter Emily Thornton can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 249 or at emily.thornton@theworldlinkcom or on Twitter: Robert Silvani flips through a photo scrapbook of murals he painted @EmilyK_Thornton.

ting in lawn chairs at their booth on Saturday, as they had daily for the last three years when they saw a large black sedan roaring directly toward them from a side street. The car hit three customers looking at the items, and slammed into Mustafa Balci’s knees pushing him backward, breaking a table, smashing a mirror and scattering everything. Yesim Balci was flung 8 feet, tumbling backward and landing facedown. Balci was helped up by strangers who took him over to his wife. He lied down next to her as paramedics responded to the scene. The couple were taken along with three others to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, treated for minor injuries and released. when he was younger.

NORTHWEST STOCKS Closing and 8:30 a.m. quotations:

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

Resident Manager Cindy Baley looks through the medicine cabinet at Abundant Living Senior Care Home in Coos Bay on Thursday afternoon.

LOTTERY Sterling Fncl. . . . . . 26.86 27.25 Umpqua Bank . . . . . 17.32 17.40 Weyerhaeuser. . . . . 27.96 28.16 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.00 10.07 Dow Jones closed at 15,656.36 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

Win For Life Saturday’s winning numbers: 8-55-57-65

Megabucks No winner of $2.6 million jackpot. Next jackpot: $2.7 million. 8-17-24-34-38-41

Powerball No national winner. 21-24-36-4-45 Powerball: 15

Jackpot: $323 million Next Jackpot: $400 million

Pick 4 Saturday’s winning numbers: 1 p.m.: 5-8-5-0 7 p.m.: 4-9-2-0

4 p.m.: 7-0-3-6 10 p.m.: 9-7-1-6

Sunday’s winning numbers: 1 p.m.: 9-4-8-5 7 p.m.: 3-2-9-1

4 p.m.: 0-2-5-3 10 p.m.: 3-0-8-0















Hall of Fame | B2 Baseball | B4



MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 2013 ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

Kahne wins with late pass LONG POND, Pa. (AP) — Jeff Gordon had the inside line, a lead and his first win of the season in sight, usually a sure thing for Pocono’s top winner. Kasey Kahne was about out of time to pass his Hendrick Motorsports teammate. “It was either to go for it and make it work,” Kahne said. “Or not.” Cruising from the outside, Kahne got the jump he needed, zipped past Gordon and pulled away with two laps left Sunday to win at Pocono Raceway. “I about gave it away when Jeff got by me,” Kahne said. Kahne recovered in the No. 5 Chevrolet for his second victory of the season, all but securing his spot in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. He had the car to beat for the final half of the 400-mile race until a late caution bunched up the field. Gordon nudged past Kahne after some thrilling two-wide racing and seemed poised to win at Pocono for the seventh time. After the final caution, Kahne was simply too fast, too strong to be denied his first win at Pocono since 2008. So close to the checkered, this loss stung Gordon. Even worse, his runner-up finish came on his 42nd birthday in his 42nd career Pocono start. “I thought all I needed to do was get in here and got to the bottom and I’d be good,” Gordon said. “He got a killer run and blasted by on the outside of me. Caught me by surprise. It just kills your momentum.” Kurt Busch, who also celebrated a birthday, Ryan Newman and Dale Earnhardt Jr. rounded out the top five. The top five cars were Chevrolets. Busch helped out Kahne with one final push down the frontstretch to find some needed speed. “That was kind of the race at that point,” Kahne said. “Once I cleared (Gordon) getting into two, from there it was just, don’t make a mistake and try to run the quick lap on the last one.” Kahne, Gordon and Earnhardt made it an outstanding race for Hendrick. Teammate and series points leader Jimmie Johnson was 13th after a blown tire knocked him out of the lead. Kahne had stretched his lead to almost 8 seconds when a caution for debris came out with 12 laps left. Gordon, who won at Pocono each of the last two years, was strong in the No. 24 and had the lead as he tried to extend his record for career wins at Pocono. Matt Kenseth spun with four laps left to erase Gordon’s lead and set up the thrilling finish. Gordon led again until Kahne ran him down with a hard, sweeping run past his teammate for the win. “We had them. We certainly had the position,” Gordon said. “I’m pretty disappointed I let him get inside of me on (turn) one.” Kahne also won this season at Bristol. He jumped a spot to eighth in the points standings and need a win to make sure he’d at least qualify for a wild-card spot should he fall below 10th place. Kahne was third last week at Indianapolis Motor Speedway and seems to be heating up with five races left until the Chase field is set. With two wins, he’d also be closer to Johnson and Kenseth once the points are reset when Chase field is set. Kahne’s 16th career win should make him a Chase lock. “The Chase is what it’s all about in NASCAR,” Kahne said. “You need to make it.” Gordon, who has six Pocono wins, finished second last week and has three straight top 10s to also position himself for a spot in the 12-driver field. He had won at Pocono each of the last two seasons. When Gordon leads late at Pocono, he usually wins. Just not this time. SEE NASCAR | B2

Photos by Thomas Moriarty, The World

Chuck “Marathon Junkie” Engle glances at cheering supporters as he nears the 20-kilometer mark on East Bay Drive Saturday during the Circle the Bay road run. Engle, who holds the record for most marathon wins, won the individual race.

Engle is fastest in race around bay BY THOMAS MORIARTY The World

NORTH BEND — A veteran marathon runner and a third-time local champion claimed the top individual slots Saturday in the 40th annual Circle the Bay road run. Chuck “Marathon Junkie” Engle of North Bend took first among 52 individual competitors with a time of 1 hour, 55 minutes and 51 seconds in the 30-kilometer race. Sera Mathewes of Gold Hill was the top woman for the third straight year, finishing in 2:11:51. Mathewes finished second overall for the individuals. In addition to Engle, she finished behind two of the 33 three-person relay teams. Engle, a nationally-competitive marathon runner who currently holds the record for most marathon victories, said the 30kilometer (18.6-mile) race posed a different set of challenges than those he normally faces. The race wasn’t only his first time at Circle the Bay — it was his first 30K. “I wanted to burn everything I had,” Engle said. “That last 10K really chewed me up.” Mathewes, who won top female individual honors in the 2012 race at 2:17:38, said she was-

Sera Mathewes of Gold Hill nears the Circle the Bay finish line at Ferry Road Park on Saturday morning. Matthews was the female champion for the third straight year. Devereux, who will be running n’t thrilled with her improvement in this year’s time — her goal was for the Oregon Institute of Technology with Webb 2:05 — but managed to in the fall, said the three enjoy it anyway. had competed in high Coos Bay’s Connor school. Devereux, Dakota Webb See related photos at They wanted to put of Hidden Valley and together a team to set a Levi Graber of North Bend won the relay event, coming record. “We kinda figured if we ran in ahead of Engle at 1:46:52 to set a new age-group record for the under 36 (minutes) each we’d be event with their team Long pretty close,” Devereux said. A team of Marshfield runners Distance Relationships.

named We Got the Runs was second in the relay in 1:59:26, followed by a U.S. Coast Guard group named Team BMC (2:10:47) and a group of North Bend High School girls cross country runners named Fast and Furious III (2:17:05). Coquille High School senior Thom Hallmark was second among men, and third overall, in 2:21:05, followed by former North Bend runner Dion MacDonald (2:23:10). Former North Bend runner Kassy Lynass was second among women in 2:25:46, followed by Kat Henning of North Bend (2:27:16) and the first masters (40-andover) female finisher Karen Matson of Coos Bay (2:40:57). Engle was the first masters finisher for the men. The top 10 men, women and relay teams are listed in today’s Scoreboard section on Page B3. Complete results will be listed in the Community Sports section in Saturday’s edition of The World. Between the individuals and the relay teams, about 150 runners took part in the event, which started and ended at Ferry Road Park in North Bend. Reporter Thomas Moriarty can be reached at 541-269-1222, ext. 240, or by email at Follow him on Twitter: @ThomasDMoriarty.

South Coast places third at Babe Ruth regional THE WORLD The South Coast All-Stars ended up finishing third at the Pacific Northwest Babe Ruth 13-15 regional tournament in Centralia, Wash., over the weekend. South Coast lost in the semifinals 7-1 to tournament host Twin Cities on Saturday. South Coast edged Grays Harbor, another Washington team, for third place based on the tiebreaker rule of giving up the fewest runs in the tournament. Grays Harbor fell 11-0 to Columbia Basin in the other semifinal Saturday. Twin Cities blanked Columbia Basin 10-0 in the championship game Sunday. “We ended up taking third place overall out of 10 teams,” South Coast manager Rob Laskey said. “Third place isn’t bad. The kids were pretty happy with it.” South Coast finished the regional tournament with a 3-2 record. But in the semifinals against Twin Cities, the squad couldn’t come up with offense. “We didn’t hit the ball,” Laskey said. “We played good defense. They’re a good team. We just didn’t do our part. It’s one of those things.” South Coast scored its run in the seventh inning. J.J. Hubbard drew a walk and was replaced on first base by pinch runner Jared Hampel. Hampel stole second and came home on a single to right by Garrett McCoy. South Coast managed just five hits, including doubles by Ricky Jones and Andrew Sharp. The game was close until the sixth inning, when Twin Cities scored four runs. Until that point, South Coast starter Cory Chatelle had

Contributed Photo by Kenna Hampel

The South Coast All-Stars pose with their third-place plaque at the Babe Ruth regional tournament Saturday. allowed just a run in the third inning and two in the fourth. South Coast had another solid defensive game. One run scored on a passed ball. The only other defensive miscue was a misplayed bunt, Laskey said. “We had probably the second best defense in the tournament,” he said. South Coast suffered its only other loss against Grays Harbor in the late game Friday night, which might have impacted Saturday’s game because of when it was played, Laskey said.

“The Friday night game took the life out of both teams,” he said. “I really thought that us and Grays Harbor were the better teams. “There was not much spark. The kids were really nervous. That’s as far as they’ve gone (in regionals) and they were really rattled.” As third place finisher, South Coast earned a regional plaque. Twin Cities 7, South Coast 1 South Coast 000 000 1 — 1 5 2 Twin Cities 001 204 x — 7 6 1 Cory Chatelle, Garrett McCoy (5) and Kenny Thrall; Jeffrey Reski and Colby Steen. 2B-SC: Ricky Jones, Andrew Sharp.

A dozen players accept suspensions in Biogenesis investigation NEW YORK (AP) — A person familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press that all players targeted for drug suspensions other than Alex Rodriguez have accepted 50-game penalties from Major League Baseball. The person spoke on condition of anonymity this morning because the suspensions had not yet been announced. The person said All-Stars Nelson Cruz of Texas, Jhonny Peralta of Detroit and Everth

Cabrera of San Diego are among the 12 who accepted penalties today. Others include Yankees catcher Francisco Cervelli and outfielder Fernando Martinez; Philadelphia pitcher Antonio Bastardo; Seattle catcher Jesus Montero; New York Mets infielder Jordany Valdespin and outfielder Cesar Puello; Houston pitcher Sergio Escalona; San Diego pitcher Fautino De Los Santos; and free agent pitcher Jordan Norberto.

MLB informed the Yankees on Sunday that Rodriguez will be suspended for his links to the Biogenesis of America clinic, which was accused of distributing banned performance-enhancing drugs, a person familiar with that decision said. That person also spoke on condition of anonymity because no statement was authorized. The Yankees weren’t told the exact length of the suspension, though they were

under the impression it will be through the 2014 season, the person said. Milwaukee outfielder Ryan Braun accepted a 65-game suspension two weeks ago, bringing to 14 the number of players — including Rodriguez — facing discipline in the probe, which was sparked when the Miami New Times published documents obtained from former Biogenesis associate Porter Fisher that linked several players to the clinic.









K B2 •The World • Monday, August 5,2013



Sports Manziel may have broken NCAA rules THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BRISTOL, Conn. — ESPN says the NCAA is investigating whether Texas A&M quarterback Johnny Manziel was paid for signing hundreds of autographs in January. Citing unidentified sources, ESPN’s “Outside the Lines” said the Heisman Trophy winner signed items in exchange for a fivefigure fee during his trip to Miami for the BCS championship game. ESPN said sources told “Outside the Lines” that Manziel signed photographs, footballs, mini football helmets and other items at the request of autograph broker Drew Tieman. ESPN reported that a source said James Garland, the NCAA’s assistant director of enforcement, contacted Tieman and at least one person associated with the signings in June. “We cannot comment on current, pending or potential investigations,” NCAA spokeswoman Emily Potter told the AP in an email statement Sunday night. Texas A&M also declined to comment.

Sports Shorts

GOLF Woods dominates for eighth win in Bridgestone AKRON, Ohio — Tiger Woods played safe and smart with a big lead, parring 16 holes in an even-par 70 to coast to a seven-shot victory at the Bridgestone Invitational for his eighth win at the event — matching the PGA Tour record he shares for victories in a single tournament. After a second-round 61 in which he flirted with 59, Woods ended up at 15-under 265 to easily beat defending champ Keegan Bradley and Henrik Stenson. Woods’ mastery at Firestone allowed him to again match Sam Snead’s PGA Tour record for wins in an event. Snead won the Greater Greensboro Open eight times. Earlier this year, Woods won at Bay Hill for the eighth time. Woods won for the fifth time this year to push his PGA Tour total to 79, three short of Snead’s record.

Lewis finishes strong to win Women’s British Open ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Stacy Lewis finished a marathon Sunday with exquisite birdies on the last two holes of the Old Course to close with an even-par 72 and win the Women’s British Open by two shots. On the par-4 17th, the famous Road Hole, Lewis drilled a 5-iron that tumbled onto the green and settled 3 feet below the cup for a birdie to reach 7 under and give her a share of the lead when Na Yeon Choi three-putted the 14th hole from about 80 feet. Lewis then made a 25-foot birdie putt on No. 18 to finish at 8-under 280. Inbee Park’s bid to become the first pro golfer to win four straight majors in one season ended early — very early. Park closed with rounds of 74-78 to finish 14 shots behind.

of his four birdies and got upand-down to save par five times to win the Reno-Tahoe Open for second PGA Tour victory. Woodland had 44 points in the modified Stableford format that awards eight points for double eagle, five for eagle, two for birdie, zero for par, minus-one for bogey and minus-three for double bogey or worse. Jonathan Byrd and Andres Romero tied for second with 35 points, and Brendon Steele had 33 at Montreux Golf Club on the edge of the Sierra.

Pernice edges Sluman and Pavin for victory BLAINE, Minn. — Tom Pernice Jr. birdied the final two holes for a one-stroke victory over Jeff Sluman and Corey Pavin in the 3M Championship. Pernice finished with a 4under 68 and had a 17-under 199 total at the TPC Twin Cities for his second career Champions Tour victory. He also has two PGA Tour victories.

NFL Football Hall of Fame member Donovan dies BALTIMORE — Art Donovan, the lineman whose hilarious stories about his football career enabled him to maintain his popularity long after his election into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, died Sunday night. He was 89. Donovan made a name for himself as a feisty defensive tackle for the Baltimore Colts, helping the team to world championships in 1958 and 1959. He also spent single seasons with the New York Yanks and Dallas Texans in a career that lasted from 1950 through 1961.

SOCCER Timbers, Whitecaps battle to 1-1 draw PORTLAND — Jordan Harvey scored the equalizer in the 68th minute and the Vancouver Whitecaps played to a 1-1 draw with the Portland T imbers in a Cascadia Cup rivalry match on Saturday night. The result pulls the Whitecaps ahead in the three-way Pacific Northwest rivalry series with the Timbers and the Seattle Sounders. After a scoreless first half, Ryan Johnson put the Timbers in front with a header into the net in the 48th minute. The Cascadia Cup — at least the trophy itself — was introduced in 2004 when all three teams were part of the United Soccer Leagues First Division.

TENNIS Del Potro overcomes Isner’s powerful serve WASHINGTON — Juan Martin del Potro solved John Isner’s big serve and pulled away for a 3-6, 6-1, 6-2 victory in the Citi Open final, winning his third championship and 14th consecutive match in Washington.

Stosur captures title in WTA event at Carlsbad CARLSBAD, Calif. — Sam

Mallon picks Wie for spot Stosur won the Southern California Open for her first on Solheim Cup team title in nearly two years, ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Morgan Pressel played her way onto another Solheim Cup team by tying for fourth at the Women’s British Open. Michelle Wie is returning as a captain’s pick. The American and European teams were completed Sunday at St. Andrews at the Women’s British Open, the final qualifying event. Then, Mallon took Wie and Solheim Cup rookie Gerina Piller as her captain’s picks. European captain Liselotte Neumann used one of her four picks on 17-yearold Charley Hull of England, making her the youngest player in Solheim Cup history. The other picks went to Jodi Ewart Shadoff, Caroline Hedwall and Giulia Sergas.

beating top-seeded Victoria Azarenka 6-2, 6-3.

HORSE RACING Jockey dies after falling from horse in Australia

DARWIN, Australia — The Darwin Cup has been canceled after a jockey died following a fall today. Darwin Turf Club chairman Brett Dixon says Simone Montgomerie fell from her mount, Riahgrand, and sustained “traumatic injuries” near the finish of the sixth race. She was treated by doctors at the scene before being taken by ambulance to Royal Darwin Hospital in northern Australia. Dixon says “it’s with great regret that we were advised by the family that Simone Woodland captures second passed away shortly after PGA Tour victory arriving at the hospital.” RENO, Nev. — Gary The last three races at the Woodland holed a 58-foot meet, including the featured chip from the rough for one Darwin Cup, were canceled.

The Associated Press

Hall of Fame inductees, from left, Larry Allen, Cris Carter, Dave Robinson, Jonathan Ogden, Bill Parcells, Curley Culp and Warren Sapp pose with their bronze busts during the 2013 Pro Football Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony on Saturday.

Hall induction draws record crowd CANTON, Ohio (AP) — Forcefully and emotionally, Cris Carter summed up the 50th induction ceremony for the Pro Football Hall of Fame on Saturday night. The seventh and final inductee from the Class of 2013, Carter honored dozens of people in his life who were “going into the Hall of Fame with me tonight,” as he followed Jonathan Ogden, Dave Robinson, Larry Allen, Bill Parcells, Curley Culp and Warren Sapp in being inducted. More than 120 hall members, a record, and a crowd of 11,500 was on hand at Fawcett Stadium for the golden anniversary celebration of the shrine. “I appreciate the process you have to go through to get to be a Hall of Famer,” Carter said. “To be able to join these men on this stage in football heaven is the greatest day of my life.” Carter needed six tries to make the hall even though he retired as the No. 2 career receiver behind Jerry Rice. He choked back tears as he made his speech after being presented by his son, Duron, and he spoke of his problems with alcohol while playing three years for the Eagles before being released. He hooked on immediately with the Vikings and hooked onto nearly everything throw his way: Carter finished his 16-season career with 1,101 catches for 13,899 yards and 130 touchdowns. “This game gave me identity, gave me a sense of purpose,” he said. Parcells also seemingly spoke for everyone in the Hall of Fame, and all the people gathered Saturday night. “There’s a kinship created that lasts for the rest of your life,” he said about his experience as one of the NFL’s most successful coaches. The master of the franchise turnaround as the only coach to take four teams to the playoffs, Parcells won Super Bowls with the New York Giants in the 1986 and 1990 seasons. “Every organization I worked for supported me to the fullest,” Parcells said. “Without that, you’ve got no shot.” Parcells was Coach of the Year honors in 1986 and 1994. He asked to have his bust placed somewhere near Lawrence Taylor in the hall “so I can keep an eye on that sucker.”

As relaxed as if he had no one to block, Ogden became the first Baltimore Raven enshrined. The first player drafted by the Ravens after the franchise moved from Cleveland in 1996 and was renamed, Ogden was presented by the man who made that selection, fellow Hall of Famer Ozzie Newsome, now Baltimore’s general manager. A former college shot putter at UCLA, the 6-foot-9, 345-pound Ogden starred at tackle for a dozen seasons in Baltimore, winning the 2000 NFL championship.

“I just knew I had to win every play. That’s the reason I am here.” Larry Allen Hall of Fame inductee

“He is part of the foundation of this franchise, part of the reason we have two Super Bowl championships,” Newsome said. Ogden, who was given a 2013 Super Bowl ring by the team, made the hall in his first year of eligibility. He was a sixtime All-Pro, made the Pro Bowl 11 times and was the main blocker when Jamal Lewis rushed for 2,066 yards in 2003. “Talent isn’t enough,” Ogden said. “A lot of people have talent, they don’t always live up to it. For me it is about maximizing, striving for perfection.” Allen, who sniffled his way through his speech, was just as dominating a blocker as Ogden. He also was the NFL’s strongest man, once bench-pressing 700 pounds, saying “I did it naturally.” A lead blocker for Dallas as Emmitt Smith became the NFL’s career rushing leader, Allen made six All-Pro squads and 11 Pro Bowls in his 14 seasons, the final two with San Francisco. He won the Super Bowl in the 1995 season and was voted into the Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility, “I just knew I had to win every play,” he said. “That’s the reason I am here. I

knew if I lost a play, I had 45 seconds to get even.” Sapp became only the second Tampa Bay Buccaneer enshrined, 18 years after Lee Roy Selmon made it. He was elected in his first year of eligibility following 13 seasons in which he went from instant starter after being selected 12th overall in the 1995 draft to Defensive Player of the Year in 1999. That season, he had 12 1 ⁄2 sacks as the Bucs won their first division title in 18 years. For his career, Sapp 1 had 96 ⁄2 sacks, extremely high for a defensive tackle. “I sit here with the greatest among the great,” Sapp said, breaking into tears. “We’re here, baby.” Presented Saturday night by his 15year-old daughter, Mercedes, Sapp made the NFL’s All-Decade squads for the 1990s and the 2000s. Sapp, who both Ogden and Allen said was as tough to handle as any player they faced, paid tribute to his roots in Plymouth, Fla. “That dirt road was something rough,” he said. “We sure turned it into something special.” Robinson became the 12th inductee from the vintage Packers coached by Vince Lombardi to be enshrined. Robinson was a prototype outside linebacker who could rush the quarterback, cover tight ends or running backs on pass plays, and stop the run. He made the NFL’s All-Decade team of the 1960s and won three NFL titles, including the first two Super Bowls. “This is the biggest day of the 21st century for the Robinson family,” he said, adding that he “lives 25 miles from here but it took me 38 years to get here. “Now, I am immortalized.” As is Culp, one of the game’s most dominant defensive tackles for much of his 14 pro seasons, including the 1969 season when he helped Kansas City win the NFL title. A five-time Pro Bowler, Culp also played for Houston and Detroit, retiring in 1981, then waiting more than three decades to be enshrined Saturday as a senior nominee. “It gives me joy and inspiration that will last the rest of my life,” Culp said.“I am just overwhelmed by the struggles, joys and tears of those who made it here. I’m happy to join them in the Hall of Fame.”

Cowboys open preseason with victory CANTON, Ohio (AP) — Rookie Devonte Holloman’s 75-yard interception return with a tipped pass keyed the Dallas Cowboys’ 24-20 victory over the Miami Dolphins in the Hall of Fame game Sunday night that opened the NFL’s preseason. The sixth-round pick from South Carolina was perfectly situated when rookie Chad Bumphis had Matt Moore’s pass go off his hands in the second quarter. It was the biggest play for a Dallas defense switching to a 4-3 alignment under new coordinator Monte Kiffin. But the Cowboys controlled most of the game one night after their former offensive lineman, Larry Allen, and former coach, Bill Parcells, were inducted into the hall. Quarterback Tony Romo, coming off back surgery to remove a cyst, sat out for Dallas. So the Cowboys turned to their ground game — and ground down Miami as few regulars got onto the field. Linebacker Hollomon sped toward the end zone with a group of blockers escorting him, and after he scored he tightly clutched the ball as he headed to the Dallas sideline. Bumphis otherwise had a strong game with five receptions for 85 yards. But Miami’s mistakes were decisive. They struggled most of the night against Dallas’ new defense masterminded by K iffin, the man who designed the Tampa 2 scheme so prevalent throughout the NFL. Although top running back DeMarco Murray was held out, the Cowboys were dominant on the ground. Phillip Tanner did the bulk of the early work and finished with 59 yards and a touchdown. Joseph Randle handled the late duty and had 70 yards as Dallas piled up 170 yards rushing. Allen, Parcells and the other five inductees — Cris Carter, Jonathan

The Associated Press

Dallas running back Lance Dunbar tries to escape the grasp of Miami linebacker Philip Wheeler in the first quarter Sunday. Ogden, Warren Sapp, Curley Culp and Dave Robinson — were on hand and were honored again before the game. Parcells, who coached Dallas and was an executive for the Dolphins in his final two NFL stops, walked through a line of players from both teams, pointing and exchanging barbs and smiles with them. Soon after, Dallas led 7-0 on Tanner’s 1-yard run. The Cowboys were set up at the Miami 9 when Ryan Tannehill botched a handoff to Lamar Miller on the Dolphins’ first offensive play and Nick Hayden recovered. Tanner soon departed with a left arm injury, but returned and ran over and through Miami’s defense. Dallas moved the ball well in offensive coordinator Bill Callahan’s first outing as its play caller; those duties were taken away from head coach Jason Garrett in the offseason. Of

course, few starters ever made it onto the field for either side. Dan Bailey’s 49-yard field goal made it 10-0, then Holloman made his long sprint to the end zone. Dan Carpenter kicked a 27-yard field goal for Miami, which used Tannehill for only 10 snaps before Moore came in. Third-string QB Pat Devlin hit rookie Keenan Davis with a 5-yard TD pass on fourth down in the final period, making it 17-10, and Carpenter added a 45yarder. But rookie Kendial Lawrence ran in from 7 yards with 1:57 left to clinch it for Dallas, even though Moore returned and added a 5-yard TD pass to Kyle Miller with 16 seconds to go. Defensive end Dion Jordan, a former Oregon standout who was the third overall pick in the draft, had little impact for the Dolphins.









Monday, August 5,2013 • The World • B3 Y




Franklin earns sixth gold medal at world meet BARCELONA, Spain (AP) — Missy Franklin climbed to the top of the podium one more time in Spain before heading off to college. With that step, the 18-year-old joined a very exclusive club. Missy, we’d like to introduce you to Michael Phelps, Mark Spitz, Ian Thorpe and Kristin Otto. “I still can’t really believe that it happened,” Franklin said. She claimed her record sixth gold medal of the world championships Sunday night, swimming the leadoff leg for the Americans in the 400-meter medley relay. Franklin gave the U.S. a slight lead

in the backstroke, and her teammates — Jessica Hardy, Dana Vollmer and Megan Romano — made it look easy from there. The winning time was 3 minutes, 53.23 seconds, nearly two seconds ahead of runner-up Australia, with Russia claiming the bronze. “I had some really great races that I’m really proud of, and there’s still a bunch where I have a lot of room to improve,” Franklin said. “So I’m really excited for the next year and the year after that and all the years following those.” It might be hard to top this one. Franklin became the winningest

female swimmer ever at a world meet, eclipsing the record that was shared by Tracy Caulkins, who won five times in 1978, and Libby Trickett, who did it in 2007. Perhaps more impressively, Franklin became only the fifth swimmer to capture as many as six golds at either worlds or an Olympics. Quite a club it is. Phelps won six golds at the 2004 Athens Olympics, seven at the 2007 worlds and, of course, a record eight at the Beijing Olympics, eclipsing Spitz’s mark of seven at the 1972 Munich Games. Otto won six golds at the 1988 Seoul

Olympics — an accomplishment since clouded by revelations of rampant doping in East Germany — and Thorpe claimed a half-dozen victories at the 2001 worlds. The American men celebrated what looked to be an easy victory in the 400 medley relay, only to discover that 19-year-old breaststroker Kevin Cordes, the least experienced member of the foursome, left too soon on the exchange between the first and second legs. The U.S., which touched nearly 1 1 ⁄2 seconds ahead of France, was disqualified. The French moved up to take the gold, while the silver

went to Australia and Japan snatched the bronze. “That’s like a punch in the gut right there,” said Bob Bowman, coach of the U.S. men’s team. Franklin was not even chosen as the top female swimmer of the meet. That award went to fellow American Katie Ledecky, who won four golds and set two world records. She edged out Franklin based on a formula that doesn’t count the relays and gives bonus points for world marks. Franklin had no complaints. “It could not go to a better person,” Franklin said.

Scoreboard San Francisco

On The Air Today Major League Baseball — Los Angeles Dodgers at St. Louis, 4 p.m., ESPN; Toronto at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports. Canadian Football League — Winnipeg at BC Lions, 4 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Tuesday, Aug. 6 Major League Baseball — New York Yankees at Chicago White Sox, 5 p.m., WGN; Toronto at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports. Little League Baseball — Southwest Regional semifinals, 2 p.m. and 5 p.m., ESPN2. WNBA Basketball — Seattle at Phoenix, 7 p.m., ESPN2. Wednesday, Aug. 7 Major League Baseball — Toronto at Seattle, 12:30 p.m., Root Sports; Los Angeles Dodgers at St. Louis, 5 p.m., ESPN. Little League Baseball — Midwest Regional semifinals, 9 a.m. and 1 p.m., ESPN2; Southeast Regional semifinals, 11 a.m. and 3 p.m., ESPN2; Southwest Regional final, 5 p.m., ESPN2. U.S. Open Cup Soccer — Semifinals, Portland at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m., Root Sports.

Local Schedule Today No local events scheduled. Tuesday, Aug. 6 No local events scheduled. Wednesday, Aug. 7 No local events scheduled.

Running Circle the Bay Saturday 30 Kilometers Top 10 Male — 1. Chuck Engle, 1:55:51; 2. Thom Hallmark, 2:21:05; 3. Dion MacDonald, 2:23:10; 4. John Gunther, 2:23:58; 5. Sam Friedman, 2:24:41; 6. Matt Burtch, 2:26:16; 7. Dale Harris, 2:29:51; 8. Lawrence Cheal, 2:30:24; 9. Doug Veysey, 2:32:57; 10. Patrick Mathewes, 2:37:06. Female — 1. Sera Mathewes, 2:11:51; 2. Kassy Lynass, 2:25:45; 3. Kat Henning, 2:27:16; 4. Karen Matson, 2:40:57; 5. Jenny McGriff, 2:41:20; 6. Laurie Higgins, 2:44:10; 7. Caryn Mickelson, 2:47:47; 8. Michelle Collicott, 2:48:16; 9. Julie Corliss, 2:48:41; 10. Michele Crook, 2:48:44. Walker — 1. Richard Bemrose, 3:59:22. Relays — 1. Long Distance Relationships, 1:46:52; 2. We Got the Runs, 1:59:26; 3. Team BMC, 2:10:47; 4. Fast and Furious III, 2:17:05; 5. Dumbledore’s Army, 2:19:54; 6. Team 42, 2:20:51; 7. Jello Legs, 2:23:15; 8. Return of the Gnomies, 8:23:50; 9. I’m Your Huckleberry, 2:31:18; 10. James Gang, 2:32:54.

Pro Baseball American League East Division W L Pct GB Boston 68 45 .602 — 66 45 .595 1 Tampa Bay 1 6 ⁄2 61 51 .545 Baltimore 1 57 53 .518 9 ⁄2 New York 51 60 .459 16 Toronto Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 64 45 .587 — 62 49 .559 3 Cleveland 1 Kansas City 56 52 .519 7 ⁄2 Minnesota 48 60 .444 151⁄2 Chicago 40 69 .367 24 West Division W L Pct GB 64 47 .577 — Oakland Texas 62 50 .554 21⁄2 Seattle 52 59 .468 12 51 59 .464 121⁄2 Los Angeles 1 Houston 36 74 .327 27 ⁄2 Saturday’s Games Kansas City 4, N.Y. Mets 3, 12 innings Oakland 4, Texas 2 Seattle 8, Baltimore 4 Detroit 3, Chicago White Sox 0 Boston 5, Arizona 2 Cleveland 4, Miami 3 Minnesota 6, Houston 4 Tampa Bay 2, San Francisco 1, 10 innings N.Y. Yankees 3, San Diego 0 L.A. Angels 7, Toronto 3 Sunday’s Games Detroit 3, Chicago White Sox 2, 12 innings Cleveland 2, Miami 0 Kansas City 6, N.Y. Mets 2 Boston 4, Arizona 0 Seattle 3, Baltimore 2 Tampa Bay 4, San Francisco 3 Minnesota 3, Houston 2 Toronto 6, L.A. Angels 5 Texas 4, Oakland 0 San Diego 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 Today’s Games Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 9-7) at Cleveland (Kluber 7-5), 4:05 p.m. Boston (Lackey 7-8) at Houston (Oberholtzer 1-0), 5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 7-7) at Kansas City (Guthrie 11-7), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 7-8) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 5-3), 5:10 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 3-3) at L.A. Angels (Williams 57), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 8-11) at Seattle (Iwakuma 104), 7:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Detroit (Verlander 11-8) at Cleveland (Masterson 13-7), 4:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 6-5) at Cincinnati (Latos 10-3), 4:10 p.m. Boston (S.Wright 2-0) at Houston (Lyles 4-5), 5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Albers 0-0) at Kansas City (Shields 6-7), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 10-6) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 6-11), 5:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 10-4) at Arizona (Miley 8-8), 6:40 p.m. Texas (Darvish 10-5) at L.A. Angels (Richards 3-4), 7:05 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 7-9) at San Diego (Volquez 8-8), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Jo.Johnson 1-8) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 11-4), 7:10 p.m.

National League East Division Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami Central Division Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee West Division Los Angeles Arizona San Diego Colorado

W 67 54 50 49 43 W 67 65 61 49 47 W 61 56 52 52

L 45 57 61 60 67 L 44 45 51 62 64 L 49 55 60 61

Pct .598 .486 .450 .450 .391 Pct .604 .591 .545 .441 .423 Pct .555 .505 .464 .460

GB — 121⁄2 1 16 ⁄2 161⁄2 23 GB — 11⁄2 1 6 ⁄2 18 20 GB — 51⁄2 10 101⁄2

49 61 .445 12 Saturday’s Games Kansas City 4, N.Y. Mets 3, 12 innings Atlanta 5, Philadelphia 4, 12 innings L.A. Dodgers 3, Chicago Cubs 0 Pittsburgh 5, Colorado 2 Boston 5, Arizona 2 Cleveland 4, Miami 3 Tampa Bay 2, San Francisco 1, 10 innings Cincinnati 8, St. Louis 3 Washington 3, Milwaukee 0 N.Y. Yankees 3, San Diego 0 Sunday’s Games Cleveland 2, Miami 0 Kansas City 6, N.Y. Mets 2 St. Louis 15, Cincinnati 2 Boston 4, Arizona 0 Pittsburgh 5, Colorado 1 Tampa Bay 4, San Francisco 3 Milwaukee 8, Washington 5 L.A. Dodgers 1, Chicago Cubs 0 San Diego 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 Atlanta 4, Philadelphia 1 Today’s Games Atlanta (Minor 11-5) at Washington (Strasburg 5-9), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 8-3) at St. Louis (Wainwright 13-6), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Thornburg 1-0) at San Francisco (Gaudin 5-2), 7:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Atlanta (Teheran 8-5) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 7-4), 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 7-11) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 9-8), 4:05 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 2-1) at Pittsburgh (Locke 93), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 7-4) at N.Y. Mets (Mejia 11), 4:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 6-5) at Cincinnati (Latos 10-3), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 10-6) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 2-3), 5:15 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 10-4) at Arizona (Miley 8-8), 6:40 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 7-9) at San Diego (Volquez 8-8), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 7-11) at San Francisco (M.Cain 7-6), 7:15 p.m.

Auto Racing NASCAR Sprint Cup 400 Sunday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (18) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 160 laps, 146.7 rating, 48 points, $208,500. 2. (22) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 160, 120.4, 43, $199,221. 3. (5) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 160, 119.5, 42, $153,930. 4. (4) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 160, 112.6, 41, $161,343. 5. (25) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 160, 107.3, 40, $125,385. 6. (11) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 160, 113.5, 39, $152,351. 7. (6) Joey Logano, Ford, 160, 102.5, 37, $121,593. 8. (2) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 160, 102.7, 36, $132,568. 9. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 160, 94.4, 36, $129,910. 10. (7) Greg Biffle, Ford, 160, 94, 34, $101,535. 11. (3) Carl Edwards, Ford, 160, 89.6, 33, $120,685. 12. (8) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 160, 81.3, 32, $111,674. 13. (1) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 160, 97.3, 32, $141,596. 14. (16) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 160, 91.2, 30, $120,143. 15. (26) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 160, 74.2, 30, $113,985. 16. (12) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 160, 77.4, 29, $106,530. 17. (14) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 160, 79.7, 27, $123,171. 18. (28) Mark Martin, Toyota, 160, 73.7, 26, $92,685. 19. (33) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 160, 62.5, 25, $105,393. 20. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, 160, 79.6, 25, $117,046. 21. (30) David Ragan, Ford, 160, 57.2, 24, $102,718. 22. (24) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 160, 69.8, 23, $113,201. 23. (32) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 160, 56.7, 22, $92,018. 24. (29) Casey Mears, Ford, 160, 67.4, 20, $97,293. 25. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 160, 50.5, 19, $77,860. 26. (23) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 160, 57.4, 18, $94,607. 27. (41) Timmy Hill, Ford, 158, 40.6, 17, $78,285. 28. (19) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 157, 35.5, 16, $103,849. 29. (38) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 157, 37.1, 0, $73,485. 30. (31) David Stremme, Toyota, 151, 48.5, 14, $77,335. 31. (35) David Reutimann, Toyota, 141, 44.5, 13, $73,185. 32. (21) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 127, 70.1, 12, $103,001. 33. (15) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, brakes, 122, 56.3, 11, $80,810. 34. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 113, 39.4, 10, $120,946. 35. (34) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, accident, 110, 52.2, 9, $72,460. 36. (13) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, accident, 109, 61.4, 8, $80,210. 37. (39) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, accident, 55, 31, 0, $72,028. 38. (43) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, brakes, 53, 31.9, 0, $67,050. 39. (37) David Gilliland, Ford, accident, 51, 39.4, 5, $63,050. 40. (27) Michael McDowell, Ford, brakes, 44, 40.5, 4, $59,050. 41. (40) Josh Wise, Ford, brakes, 44, 29.4, 0, $55,050. 42. (42) Alex Kennedy, Toyota, vibration, 22, 28.3, 2, $51,050. 43. (9) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, accident, 14, 38.3, 1, $67,350. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 129.009 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 6 minutes, 2 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.392 seconds. Caution Flags: 9 for 35 laps. Lead Changes: 27 among 14 drivers. Lap Leaders: J.Johnson 1-33; B.Keselowski 34; Ku.Busch 35-41; J.Gordon 42; D.Earnhardt Jr. 43-44; M.Kenseth 45; J.McMurray 46; J.Johnson 47-53; B.Keselowski 54-57; K.Kahne 58-70; R.Newman 71-72; J.Johnson 73-75; T.Stewart 7678; K.Kahne 79-82; B.Keselowski 83-88; K.Kahne 89; B.Keselowski 90-91; K.Kahne 92-95; B.Keselowski 96; M.Truex Jr. 97-103; K.Kahne 104-129; Ku.Busch 130-131; A.Almirola 132; D.Blaney 133-135; D.Ragan 136; K.Kahne 137-152; J.Gordon 153-158; K.Kahne 159-160. T o p 1 2 i n P o i n t s : 1. J.Johnson, 772; 2. C.Bowyer, 695; 3. C.Edwards, 688; 4. K.Harvick, 675; 5. D.Earnhardt Jr., 656; 6. Ky.Busch, 646; 7. M.Kenseth, 638; 8. K.Kahne, 612; 9. J.Gordon, 602; 10. G.Biffle, 599; 11. T.Stewart, 594; 12. Bra.Keselowski, 592.

Toyota, 248, 26, $21,450. 19. (21) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 247, 25, $21,225. 20. (16) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 247, 24, $21,675. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 112.211 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 56 minutes, 58 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.536 seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 21 laps. Lead Changes: 5 among 6 drivers. Lap Leaders: D.Herring 1-26; R.Smith 27-85; A.Dillon 86-201; T.Bayne 202-207; B.Vickers 208215; B.Keselowski 216-250. Top 10 in Points: 1. A.Dillon, 698; 2. R.Smith, 684; 3. S.Hornish Jr., 684; 4. E.Sadler, 679; 5. B.Vickers, 670; 6. K.Larson, 651; 7. J.Allgaier, 648; 8. B.Scott, 641; 9. T.Bayne, 627; 10. P.Kligerman, 617.

Camping World Truck Series Pocono Mountains 125 Saturday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (6) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 54 laps, 48 points, $49,185. 2. (1) Miguel Paludo, Chevrolet, 54, 43, $25,075. 3. (4) German Quiroga, Toyota, 54, 42, $18,220. 4. (10) Joey Coulter, Toyota, 54, 41, $15,385. 5. (2) Ross Chastain, Ford, 54, 40, $13,860. 6. (21) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, 54, 38, $11,535. 7. (5) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 54, 38, $11,035. 8. (9) Matt Crafton, Toyota, 54, 36, $10,810. 9. (14) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 54, 35, $10,760. 10. (22) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet, 54, 34, $11,960. 11. (7) Todd Bodine, Chevrolet, 54, 34, $10,635. 12. (3) Jeb Burton, Chevrolet, 54, 32, $10,510. 13. (17) Max Gresham, Chevrolet, 54, 31, $10,435. 14. (18) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 54, 30, $10,385. 15. (15) Chad Hackenbracht, Toyota, 54, 29, $11,335. 16. (23) Tim George Jr., Chevrolet, 54, 28, $10,160. 17. (12) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 54, 27, $10,060. 18. (20) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet, 54, 26, $9,935. 19. (13) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 54, 25, $8,585. 20. (11) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 54, 24, $9,160. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 128.300 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 3 minutes, 8 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.270 seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 10 laps. Lead Changes: 9 among 7 drivers. Lap Leaders: R.Chastain 1-9; R.Blaney 10-24; M.Paludo 25-26; J.Coulter 27-28; D.Wallace Jr. 2930; T.Bodine 31-46; R.Blaney 47-49; G.Quiroga 50-52; R.Blaney 53-54. Top 10 in Points: 1. M.Crafton, 429; 2. J.Burton, 377; 3. R.Blaney, 367; 4. J.Buescher, 365; 5. T.Dillon, 361; 6. B.Gaughan, 354; 7. M.Paludo, 351; 8. T.Peters, 350; 9. D.Wallace Jr., 347; 10. J.Sauter, 345.

IndyCar Honda Indy 200 at Mid-Ohio Sunday At Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course Lexington, Ohio Lap length: 2.258 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (5) Charlie Kimball, Honda, 90. 2. (8) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 90. 3. (6) Dario Franchitti, Honda, 90. 4. (2) Will Power, Chevrolet, 90. 5. (1) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Chevrolet, 90. 6. (14) Helio Castroneves, Chevrolet, 90. 7. (3) Scott Dixon, Honda, 90. 8. (7) Justin Wilson, Honda, 90. 9. (4) Marco Andretti, Chevrolet, 90. 10. (12) James Hinchcliffe, Chevrolet, 90. 11. (9) Simona de Silvestro, Chevrolet, 90. 12. (13) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet, 90. 13. (10) James Jakes, Honda, 90. 14. (17) Oriol Servia, Chevrolet, 90. 15. (16) James Davison, Honda, 90. 16. (24) Luca Filippi, Honda, 90. 17. (11) E.J. Viso, Chevrolet, 89. 18. (22) Graham Rahal, Honda, 89. 19. (20) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, 89. 20. (23) Ed Carpenter, Chevrolet, 89. 21. (21) Tristan Vautier, Honda, 89. 22. (15) Takuma Sato, Honda, 89. 23. (18) Josef Newgarden, Honda, 88. 24. (19) Tony Kanaan, Chevrolet, 64, Off Course. Race Statistics Winners average speed: 117.825. Time of Race: 1:43:29.1371. Margin of Victory: 5.5334 seconds. Cautions: 0 for 0 laps. Lead Changes: 5 among 3 drivers. Lap Leaders: Hunter-Reay 1-30, Kimball 31-41, Pagenaud 42-47, Kimball 48-64, Pagenaud 65-72, Kimball 73-90. Points: Castroneves 453, Dixon 422, HunterReay 388, Andretti 377, Pagenaud 350, Franchitti 342, Hinchcliffe 325, Kimball 325, J.Wilson 320, Kanaan 313.

NHRA Northwest Nationals Sunday At Pacific Raceways Kent, Wash, Top Fuel — Final Finish Order: 1, Morgan Lucas. 2, David Grubnic. 3, T,J, Zizzo. 4, Shawn Langdon. 5, Clay Millican. 6, Steve Torrence. 7, Khalid alBalooshi. 8, Antron Brown. 9, Bob Vandergriff. 10, Brandon Bernstein. 11, Spencer Massey. 12, Troy Buff. 13, Tony Schumacher. 14, Tommy Johnson Jr,. 15, Doug Kalitta. 16, Brittany Force. Final Results: Morgan Lucas, 3.908 seconds, 296.57 mph def. David Grubnic, 4.253 seconds, 256.31 mph. Funny Car — Final Finish Order: 1, Matt Hagan. 2, Bob Tasca III. 3, Courtney Force. 4, Tim Wilkerson. 5, Cruz Pedregon. 6, Johnny Gray. 7, Robert Hight. 8, Paul Lee. 9, John Force. 10, Jeff Arend. 11, Todd Lesenko. 12, Alexis DeJoria. 13, Del Worsham. 14, Jack Beckman. 15, Tony Pedregon. 16, John Hale. Final Results: Matt Hagan, Dodge Charger, 4.171, 294.75 def. Bob Tasca III, Ford Mustang, 5.324, 164.81. Pro Stock — Final Finish Order: 1, Vincent Nobile. 2, Jeg Coughlin. 3, Mike Edwards. 4, Greg Anderson. 5, Allen Johnson. 6, Jason Line. 7, Rickie Jones. 8, Shane Gray. 9, V, Gaines. 10, Rodger Brogdon. 11, Matt Hartford. 12, Larry Morgan. 13, Steve Kent. 14, Chris McGaha. 15, Deric Kramer. 16, JR Carr. Final Results: Vincent Nobile, Dodge Avenger, 6.586, 210.54 def. Jeg Coughlin, Avenger, 6.615, 210.60.

Pro Football

Nationwide Series U.S. Cellular 250 Saturday At Iowa Speedway Newton, Iowa Lap length: .875 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 250 laps, 0 points, $73,740. 2. (14) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 250, 42, $61,000. 3. (6) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 250, 42, $52,000. 4. (8) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 42, $44,850. 5. (11) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 250, 39, $35,725. 6. (1) Drew Herring, Toyota, 250, 39, $32,775. 7. (3) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 250, 37, $27,835. 8. (10) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 250, 36, $27,795. 9. (23) Ryan Gifford, Chevrolet, 250, 35, $25,675. 10. (7) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 250, 35, $25,975. 11. (2) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 250, 34, $24,200. 12. (17) Michael Annett, Ford, 250, 32, $23,650. 13. (4) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 250, 31, $25,125. 14. (13) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 250, 30, $22,600. 15. (19) Brad Sweet, Chevrolet, 250, 29, $23,050. 16. (20) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 250, 28, $22,125. 17. (9) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 250, 27, $21,700. 18. (24) Mike Bliss,

NFL Preseason Sunday’s Game Dallas 24, Miami 20 Thursday, Aug. 8 Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 4:30 p.m. Washington at Tennessee, 5 p.m. Cincinnati at Atlanta, 5 p.m. St. Louis at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Denver at San Francisco, 6 p.m. Seattle at San Diego, 7 p.m. Friday, Aug. 9 N.Y. Jets at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Miami at Jacksonville, 4:30 p.m. New England at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Houston at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Kansas City at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Arizona at Green Bay, 5 p.m. Chicago at Carolina, 5 p.m. Dallas at Oakland, 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10 N.Y. Giants at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 11 Buffalo at Indianapolis, 10:30 a.m.

Swimming FINA World Championships At Barcelona, Spain

Sunday’s Finals Men 50 backstroke — 1, Camille Lacourt, France, 24.42. 2 (tie), Jeremy Stravius, France, and Matt Grevers, United States, 24.54. 4, Aschwin Wildeboer, Spain, 24.58. 5, Sun Xiaolei, China, 24.76. 6, Daniel Orzechowski, Brazil, 24.87. 7, Guy Barnea, Israel, 25.14. 8, Jonatan Kopelev, Israel, 25.19. 400 individual medley — 1, Daiya Seto, Japan, 4:08.69. 2, Chase Kalisz, United States, 4:09.22. 3, Thiago Pereira, Brazil, 4:09.48. 4, Tyler Clary, United States, 4:10.39. 5, Kosuke Hagino, Japan, 4:10.77. 6, David Verraszto, Hungary, 4:13.68. 7, Daniel Wallace, Britain, 4:13.72. 8, Thomas Fraser-Holmes, Australia, 4:17.46. 1,500 freestyle — 1, Sun Yang, China, 14:41.15. 2, Ryan Cochrane, Canada, 14:42.48. 3, Gregorio Paltrinieri, Italy, 14:45.37. 4, Connor Jaeger, United States, 14:47.96. 5, Michael McBroom, United States, 14:53.95. 6, Jordan Harrison, Australia, 15:00.44. 7, Pal Joensen, Faroe Islands, 15:03.10. 8, Daniel Fogg, Britain, 15:05.92. 4x100 medley relay — 1, France (Camille Lacourt, Giacomo Perez Dortona, Jeremy Stravius, Fabien Gilot), 3:31.51. 2, Australia (Ashley Delaney, Christian Sprenger, Tommaso D’Orsogna, James Magnussen), 3:31.64. 3, Japan (Ryosuke Irie, Kosuke Kitajima, Takuro Fujii, Shinri Shioura), 3:32.26. 4, Russia, 3:32.74. 5, Germany, 3:33.97. 6, Italy, 3:34.06. 7, Hungary, 3:34.09. United States (Matt Grevers, Kevin Cordes, Ryan Lochte, Nathan Adrian), disqualified. Women 50 freestyle — 1, Ranomi Kromowidjojo, Netherlands, 24.05. 2, Cate Campbell, Australia, 24.14. 3, Francesca Halsall, Britain, 24.30. 4, Sarah Sjostrom, Sweden, 24.45. 5 (tie), Bronte Campbell, Australia, and Jeanette Ottesen Gray, Denmark, 24.66. 7, Simone Manuel, United States, 24.80. 8, Dorothea Brandt, Germany, 24.81. 50 breaststroke — 1, Yuliya Efimova, Russia, 29.52. 2, Ruta Meilutyte, Lithuania, 29.59. 3, Jessica Hardy, United States, 29.80. 4, Breeja Larson, United States, 29.95. 5, Jennie Johansson, Sweden, 30.23. 6, Rikke Moller Pedersen, Denmark, 30.72. 7, Moniek Nijhuis, Netherlands, 31.31. Petra Chocova, Czech Republic, disqualified. 400 individual medley — 1, Katinka Hosszu, Hungary, 4:30.41. 2, Mireia Belmonte, Spain, 4:31.21. 3, Elizabeth Beisel, United States, 4:31.69. 4, Madeline Dirado, United States, 4:32.70. 5, Hannah Miley, Britain, 4:34.16. 6, Zsuzsanna Jakabos, Hungary, 4:34.50. 7, Ye Shiwen, China, 4:38.51. 8, Miyu Otsuka, Japan, 4:39.21. 4x100 medley relay — 1, United States (Missy Franklin, Jessica Hardy, Dana Vollmer, Megan Romano), 3:53.23. 2, Australia (Emily Seebohm, Sally Foster, Alicia Coutts, Cate Campbell), 3:55.22. 3, Russia (Daria Ustinova, Yuliya Efimova, Svetlana Chimrova, Veronika Popova), 3:56.47. 4, China, 3:57.30. 5, Japan, 3:58.06. 6, Britain, 3:58.67. 7, Canada, 4:00.19. 8, Germany, 4:01.81.

Saturday’s Finals Men 50 freestyle — 1, Cesar Cielo, Brazil, 21.32. 2, Vladimor Morozov, Russia, 21.47. 3, George Bovell, Trinidad and Tobago, 21.51. 4, Nathan Adrian, United States, 21.60. 5, Florent Manaudou, France, 21.64. 6, Anthony Ervin, United States, 21.65. 7, Roland Schoeman, South Africa, 21.85. 8, Frederick Bousquet, France, 21.93. 100 butterfly — 1, Chad Le Clos, South Africa, 51.06. 2, Laszlo Cseh, Hungary, 51.45. 3, Konrad Czerniak, Poland, 51.46. 4, Steffen Deibler, Germany, 51.54. 5, Evgeny Korotyshkin, Russia, 51.57. 6, Ryan Lochte, United States, 51.58. 7, Matteo Rivolta, Italy, 51.65. 8, Yauhen Tsurkin, Belarus, 51.65. Women 50 butterfly — 1, Jeanette Ottesen Gray, Denmark, 25.24. 2, Lu Ying, China, 25.42. 3, Ranomi Kromowidjojo, Netherlands, 25.53. 4, Francesca Halsall, Britain, 25.70. 5, Inge Dekker, Netherlands, 25.83. 6, Melanie Henique, France, 25.96. 7, Farida Osman, Egypt, 26.17. 8, Dana Vollmer, United States, 26.46. 200 backstroke — 1, Missy Franklin, United States, 2:04.76. 2, Belinda Hocking, Australia, 2:06.66. 3, Hilary Caldwell, Canada, 2:06.80. 4, Daryna Zevina, Ukraine, 2:08.72. 5, Elizabeth Pelton, United States, 2:08.98. 6, Katinka Hosszu, Hungary, 2:09.08. 7, Sinead Russell, Canada, 2:10.46. 8, Daria Ustinova, Russia, 2:11.30. 800 freestyle — 1, Katie Ledecky, United States, 8:13.86 (world record; previous record: 8:14.10, Rebecca Adlington, Britain, 2008). 2, Lotte Friis, Denmark, 8:16.32. 3, Lauren Boyle, New Zealand, 8:18.58. 4, Boglarka Kapas, Hungary, 8:21.21. 5, Mireia Belmonte, Spain, 8:21.99. 6, Chloe Sutton, United States, 8:27.75. 7, Andreina Pinto, Venezuela, 8:29.37. 8, Martina de Memme, Italy, 8:37.29.

Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA New York 11 7 5 38 36 29 10 7 6 36 33 24 Sporting KC Montreal 10 6 5 35 33 32 Philadelphia 9 7 7 34 34 32 9 6 6 33 26 21 Houston 8 8 6 30 27 20 New England 8 9 4 28 27 31 Chicago 6 11 5 23 25 30 Columbus Toronto FC 4 10 8 20 20 29 3 15 4 13 13 36 D.C. United WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 11 7 5 38 38 26 Portland 8 3 11 35 32 21 9 7 8 35 30 26 Colorado 9 7 6 33 34 30 Vancouver Los Angeles 10 9 3 33 32 27 8 6 8 32 27 30 FC Dallas Seattle 9 7 4 31 27 22 8 9 6 30 25 33 San Jose Chivas USA 4 13 5 17 19 39 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games New York 3, Sporting Kansas City 2 D.C. United 3, Montreal 1 Chicago 2, Philadelphia 1 Colorado 2, Real Salt Lake 2, tie Houston 3, Columbus 1 San Jose 2, Chivas USA 0 Seattle FC 3, FC Dallas 0 Portland 1, Vancouver 1, tie Sunday’s Games Toronto FC 1, New England 0 Saturday, Aug. 10 Seattle FC at Toronto FC, 4 p.m.

New York at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 4:30 p.m. D.C. United at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. New England at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Montreal at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Houston at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 11 Los Angeles at FC Dallas, 5 p.m. Colorado at Chivas USA, 8 p.m.

National Women’s Soccer League W L T Pts GF GA FC Kansas City 11 4 5 38 33 19 Portland 10 5 4 34 29 22 Sky Blue FC 10 6 4 34 27 22 Western New York 8 4 7 31 33 19 Chicago 7 7 5 26 27 31 Boston 6 7 6 24 31 31 Seattle 5 11 3 18 21 32 Washington 1 14 4 7 13 38 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games Boston 2, Western New York 2, tie Chicago 3, Seattle FC 1 Sky Blue FC 1, Washington 0 Sunday’s Games FC Kansas City 3, Portland 2 Wednesday, Aug. 7 Portland at Boston, 4 p.m. Seattle FC at Western New York, 4:05 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10 FC Kansas City at Boston, 3 p.m. Sky Blue FC at Chicago, 4 p.m. Seattle FC at Washington, 4 p.m. Portland at Western New York, 4:35 p.m.

Golf World Golf Championships Bridgestone Invitational Sunday At Firestone Country Club (South Course) Akron, Ohio Purse: $8.75 million Yardage: 7,400; Par: 70 Final Tiger Woods, $1,500,000 66-61-68-70 —265 Keegan Bradley, $692,500 66-68-71-67 — 272 Henrik Stenson, $692,500 65-70-67-70 — 272 Miguel A. Jimenez, $321,667 71-69-65-69 — 274 69-70-68-67— 274 Zach Johnson, $321,667 Jason Dufner, $321,667 67-69-67-71 — 274 67-68-69-71 — 275 Bill Haas, $205,000 Chris Wood, $205,000 66-68-70-71 — 275 67-69-68-72 —276 Luke Donald, $145,750 Jim Furyk, $145,750 67-69-72-68 —276 74-67-69-66 —276 Martin Kaymer, $145,750 70-68-70-68—276 Richard Sterne, $145,750 Steve Stricker, $114,000 71-67-70-69 — 277 Harris English, $102,667 70-68-72-68 —278 Webb Simpson, $102,667 64-75-73-66 —278 73-68-66-71 —278 Adam Scott, $102,667 Jamie Donaldson, $93,000 70-69-71-69 —279 69-72-69-69 —279 Justin Rose, $93,000 72-66-70-72 —280 John Merrick, $89,000 Ian Poulter, $89,000 69-72-69-70 —280 Hideki Matsuyama, $81,167 72-68-70-71 — 281 Charl Schwartzel, $81,167 74-74-64-69 — 281 Michael Thompson, $81,167 72-71-70-68 — 281 Bo Van Pelt, $81,167 71-73-68-69 — 281 67-71-70-73 — 281 Rickie Fowler, $81,167 Phil Mickelson, $81,167 72-71-67-71 — 281 Paul Casey, $73,500 70-70-73-69 — 282 Russell Henley, $73,500 72-69-75-66 — 282 Matt Kuchar, $73,500 72-71-69-70 — 282 69-72-71-70 — 282 Paul Lawrie, $73,500 Rory McIlroy, $73,500 70-71-69-72 — 282 67-69-72-74 — 282 Bubba Watson, $73,500 Brandt Snedeker, $68,000 72-70-71-70 —283

PGA Tour Reno-Tahoe Open Sunday At Montreux Golf & Country Club Reno, Nev. Purse: $3 million Yardage: 7,472; Par 72 Final Note: Scoring is by the Modified Stableford system; Double Eagle: 8 points; Eagle: 5 points; Birdie: 2 points; Par: 0 point; Bogey: -1 points; Double Bogey or worse: -3 points. Gary Woodland, $540,000 +14-+7-+16-+7—+44 Jonathan Byrd, $264,000 +2-+4-+11-+18—+35 Andres Romero, $264,000 +8-+14-+5-+8—+35 Brendan Steele, $144,000 +5-+8-+17-+3— +33 +10-+7-+12-+3—+32 David Mathis, $114,000 Dicky Pride, $114,000 +5-+6-+13-+8—+32 Seung-Yul Noh, $96,750 +3-+4-+14-+10—+31 Rory Sabbatini, $96,750 +3-+12-+8-+8— +31 Chris DiMarco, $87,000 +6-+8-+6-+10—+30 Johnson Wagner, $81,000 +4-+11-+2-+12—+29 +5-+13-+4-+6—+28 Brian Harman, $72,000 Charlie Wi, $72,000 +4-+15-+6-+3—+28 Brandt Jobe, $58,000 +8-+8-+4-+7 — +27 Richard H. Lee, $58,000 +6-+5-+7-+9 — +27 Brendon Todd, $58,000 +7-+4-+8-+8 — +27 Stuart Appleby, $46,500 +12-+7-+2-+5 —+26 +8-+5-+9-+4—+26 Will Claxton, $46,500 Russell Knox, $46,500 +4-+8-+10-+4—+26 +2-+15-+1-+8—+26 David Toms, $46,500 Brad Fritsch, $36,200 -1-+10-+10-+6—+25 Scott Langle, $36,200 +4-+2-+7-+12— +25 John Rollins, $36,200 0-+8-+10-+7 — +25

Women’s British Open Sunday At The Old Course St. Andrews, Scotland Purse: $2.75 million Yardage: 6,672; Par: 72 Final a-amateur Stacy Lewis, $402,584 Na Yeon Choi, $198,296 Hee Young Park, $198,296 Suzann Pettersen, $116,089 Morgan Pressel, $116,089 Lizette Salas, $91,094 a-Mamiko Higa, $0 a-Miki Saiki, $0 Natalie Gulbis, $64,432 Nicole Castrale, $64,432 Anna Nordqvist, $46,991 Pernilla Lindberg, $46,991 Paula Creamer, $46,991 Meena Lee, $46,991 Catriona Matthew,$46,991 Cristie Kerr, $36,660 Angela Stanford, $31,772 Jenny Shin, $31,772 a-Xi Yu Lin, $0 Ayako Uehara, $31,772 So Yeon Ryu, $31,772 Karine Icher, $26,662 Katherine Hull-Kirk, $26,662 Mariajo Uribe, $26,662 Shanshan Feng, $20,526 Hee Kyung Seo, $20,526 Sandra Gal, $20,526 a-Malene Jorgensen, $0 Jessica Korda, $20,526 Candie Kung, $20,526 Eun-Hee Ji, $20,526 Sun Young Yoo, $20,526 Ryann O’Toole, $20,526 a-Lee-Anne Pace, $0 Dori Carter, $20,526

67-72-69-72 —280 67-67-75-73 — 282 70-69-70-73 — 282 70-67-72-74 —283 66-70-71-76 —283 68-72-72-73 —285 70-69-72-75 —286 69-66-74-77 —286 71-72-74-70 — 287 67-70-76-74 — 287 70-74-72-72 —288 68-73-73-74 —288 68-72-72-76 —288 71-69-70-78 —288 68-74-68-78 —288 71-74-75-69 —289 69-70-76-75 —290 69-71-74-76 —290 72-68-73-77 —290 69-74-70-77 —290 69-70-73-78 —290 70-74-75-72 — 291 69-73-75-74 — 291 69-73-72-77 — 291 69-76-76-71 — 292 69-76-76-71 — 292 69-74-75-74 — 292 69-74-75-74 — 292 72-71-73-76 — 292 72-70-73-77 — 292 67-75-72-78 — 292 71-71-72-78 — 292 67-73-73-79 — 292 70-71-72-79 — 292 68-72-72-80 — 292

Champions Tour 3M Championship Scores Sunday At TPC Twin Cities Blaine, Minn. Purse: $1.75 million Yardage: 7,114; Par: 72 Final Tom Pernice Jr., $262,500 Corey Pavin, $140,000 Jeff Sluman, $140,000 Bart Bryant, $85,750 Jay Haas, $85,750 Rod Spittle, $85,750 Colin Montgomerie, $53,375 Kenny Perry, $53,375 Craig Stadler, $53,375 Kirk Triplett, $53,375 John Cook, $38,500 Gene Sauers, $38,500 Peter Senior, $38,500 Fred Funk, $29,750 Tom Kite, $29,750 Rocco Mediate, $29,750 John Riegger, $29,750 Mark Wiebe, $29,750 Jay Don Blake, $20,625 Jeff Brehaut, $20,625 Mark Bucek, $20,625 David Eger, $20,625 Jeff Hart, $20,625 Larry Mize, $20,625 Loren Roberts, $20,625

66-65-68—199 65-69-66—200 69-69-62—200 66-69-67—202 69-68-65—202 68-66-68—202 67-69-67—203 65-71-67 —203 72-66-65—203 71-64-68—203 68-69-67—204 70-66-68—204 66-72-66—204 71-68-66—205 68-65-72 —205 68-69-68—205 66-69-70—205 64-71-70 —205 68-66-72—206 66-70-70—206 68-71-67 —206 72-66-68—206 72-67-67 —206 71-69-66 —206 69-69-68—206

Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Optioned RHP Steve Johnson to Norfolk (IL). Recalled 3B Danny Valencia from Norfolk. BOSTON RED SOX — Optioned RHP Pedro Beato to Pawtucket (IL). Recalled RHP Rubby De La Rosa from Pawtucket. CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Released OF Dewayne Wise. CLEVELAND INDIANS—Assigned RHP Joe Martinez outright to Columbus (IL). Sent RHP Josh Tomlin to Lake County (MWL) and C Lou Marson to Columbus (IL) for rehab assignments. DETROIT TIGERS—Optioned LHP Darin Downs to Toledo (IL). Optioned INF Hernan Perez to Erie (EL). HOUSTON ASTROS—Optioned OF Jimmy Paredes to Oklahoma City (PCL). Recalled RHP Brad Peacock from Oklahoma City. KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Placed RHP Wade Davis on the family medical emergency list. Placed C Salvador Perez on the seven-day DL. Selected the contract of C Brett Hayes from Omaha (PCL). Recalled LHP Will Smith from Omaha. Sent RHP Felipe Paulino to Northwest Arkansas (TL) for a rehab assignment. MINNESOTA TWINS — Recalled OF Oswaldo Arcia from Rochester (IL). Selected the contract of LHP Andrew Albers from Rochester. Sent OF Wilkin Ramirez to New Britain (EL) and OF Darin Mastroianni to Fort Myers (FSL) for rehab assignments. NEW YORK YANKEES — Assigned C Gary Sanchez and RHP Diego Moreno from Tampa (FSL) to Trenton (EL), C Jeff Farnham from Trenton to Tampa, and LHP Cesar Cabral from Trenton to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Optioned LHP Tommy Milone to Sacramento (PCL). Recalled RHP Evan Scribner from Sacramento. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Recalled OF Brandon Guyer from Durham (IL) and placed him on the 15-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS — Sent LHP Michael Kirkman to Round Rock (PCL) and RHP Neftali Feliz to the AZL Rangers for rehab assignments. TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Placed RHP Steve Delabar on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. Placed OF Melky Cabrera on the 15day DL. Optioned RHP Todd Redmond to Buffalo (IL). Recalled RHPs Neil Wagner and Brad Lincoln from Buffalo (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Designated LHP Tony Sipp for assignment. Reinstated RHP Brandon McCarthy from the 15-day DL. ATLANTA BRAVES — Placed C Gerald Laird on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 26. Reinstated OF B.J. Upton from the 15-day DL. Sent OF Jordan Schafer to Gwinnett (IL) for a rehab assignment. CHICAGO CUBS—Placed INF Luis Valbuena on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Logan Watkins from Iowa (PCL). Designated OF Julio Borbon for assignment. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Optioned RHP Curtis Partch to Louisville (IL). Recalled RHP Pedro Villarreal from Louisville. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Optioned OF Scott Van Slyke to Albuquerque (PCL). Reinstated RHP Stephen Fife from the 15-day DL. Released LHP Ted Lilly. MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Sent RHP Mark Rogers to Brevard County (FSL) for a rehab assignment. Sent RHP Marco Estrada to Nashville (PCL) for a rehab assignment. NEW YORK METS — Placed 3B David Wright on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Mike Baxter from Las Vegas (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Assigned RHP J.C. Ramirez outright to Lehigh Valley (IL). Placed RHP Jonathan Pettibone on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Monday. Designated RHP J.C. Ramirez for assignment. Selected the contract of RHP Zach Miner from Lehigh Valley (IL). Recalled RHP Ethan Martin from Lehigh Valley. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Placed RHP Ross Ohlendorf on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Recalled LHP Xavier Cedeno from Syracuse (IL). FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS—Reached injury settlement with TE Tommy Gallarda. Signed TE Tim Biere. BUFFALO BILLS—Signed TE Nick Provo. Released OT Hutch Eckerson. Signed WR Terrell Sinkfield. CHICAGO BEARS — Signed TE Leonard Pope to a one-year contract. Waived TE Brody Eldridge. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Re-signed OL Dominic Alford. Released LB Adrian Moten. DETROIT LIONS—Activated WR Devin Thomas from the active/PUP list. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Signed OL Rokevious Watkins. Released OT Mike Tepper. MIAMI DOLPHINS—Reached injury settlement with WR Jasper Collins. Placed G Brian Thomas on the waived-injured list. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Released OL Elvis Fisher and WR Lavasier Tuinei. NEW YORK JETS—Released WR Jordan White and CB Eric Crocker. Signed RB Mossis Madu, WR Michael Campbell and C Erik Cook. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed LS Jon Condo to a three-year contract extension. PITTSBURGH STEELERS—Placed G Nik Embernate on the waived-injured list. ST. LOUIS RAMS—Reached injury settlement with G Kevin Saia. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS—Released P Colton Schmidt and C Sherman Carter.









K B4 •The World • Monday, August 5,2013




Atlanta win streak is 10 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PHILADELPHIA — Chris Johnson drove in a pair of runs and Alex Wood pitched six strong innings to lead the Atlanta Braves to their 10th straight victory, 4-1 over the slumping Philadelphia Phillies on Sunday night. Wood (2-2) allowed one run on two hits in his fourth major league start. The unorthodox 22-year-old rookie lefthander, who configures his body in an unusual way during his delivery, struck out three and walked two. Johnson, who entered leading the league in batting, hit a two-run single in the first to stake the Braves to an early lead. Justin Upton and B.J. Upton each had a pair of hits with a double apiece for Atlanta, which matched its seasonbest winning streak. Pirates 5, Rockies 1: A.J. Burnett (5-7) scattered eight hits and Russell Martin provided some rare run support for the right-hander with a three-run homer to lead Pittsburgh over Colorado. Dodgers 1, Cubs 0: A.J. Ellis hit an RBI single, Stephen Fife (4-3) pitched into the sixth inning and Los Angeles extended its franchise-record road winning streak to 14 with a win over Chicago. Cardinals 15, Reds 2: Matt Carpenter broke his 0-for-23 slump with a bases-loaded double during the Cardinals’ decisive five-run rally in the sixth inning and St. Louis ended a 3-8 road trip on the upswing. Brewers 8, Nationals 5: Jeff Bianchi lofted a single that dropped just behind a drawn-in infield, breaking a tie and capping a five-run sixth inning as Milwaukee beat Washington.

The Associated Press

Atlanta’s Justin Upton, left, celebrates with B.J. Upton, middle, and Jason Heyward after the Braves beat Philadelphia on Sunday.

Washington became the winningest manager in Rangers history with 582 victories as Texas beat Oakland. Tigers 3, White Sox 2, 12 innings: Torii Hunter hit an RBI single in the 12th inning as Detroit extended Chicago’s losing streak to 10 games. Mariners 3, Orioles 2: Seldomused Henry Blanco hit a two-run homer in the seventh off Wei-Yin Chen, and Seattle beat Baltimore behind left-hander Joe Saunders (10-10), who worked out of trouble in almost every inning but improved to 7-0 lifetime against Baltimore. Blue Jasy 6, Angels 3: Jose Bautista and Edwin Encarnacion drove in the tying and go-ahead runs with two-out singles in the ninth as Toronto beat Los Angeles to avoid a four-game sweep. Twins 3, Astros 2: Justin Morneau and Oswaldo Arcia homered, and four relievers combined for four scoreless AMERICAN LEAGUE innings to lead Minnesota to a threeRangers 4, Athletics 0: Derek game sweep of Houston. Holland (9-6) gave up four hits in eight stellar innings, Nelson Cruz and Mitch INTERLEAGUE Indians 2, Marlins 0: Scott Kazmir Moreland each hit a home run and Ron

(7-4) and three relievers combined on a four-hitter and Cleveland beat Miami for its 10th win in 11 games. Royals 6, Mets 2: Ervin Santana (86) scattered five hits and allowed one run in six innings, and surging Kansas City beat New York. The Royals won for the 11th time in 12 games, helped by a pair of flyballs that right fielder Marlon Byrd lost in the sun in the fifth inning. Padres 6, Yankees 3: Ian Kennedy (8-4) won his San Diego debut, his first victory in more than two months, and Everth Cabrera, facing a 50-game suspension in baseball’s latest drug scandal, had two hits and two RBIS as the Padres beat New York. Red Sox 4, Diamondbacks 0: Felix Doubront (8-5) pitched seven shutout innings to continue his run of strong starts and former Oregon State star Jacoby Ellsbury drove in two runs to lift Boston over Arizona. Rays 4, Giants 3: Wil Myers homered and four relievers allowed one hit over 4 1-3 scoreless innings to help Tampa Bay beat San Francisco.

beat Pagenaud to the finish line by more than 5 secondsfor his first career IndyCar From Page B1 victory. Pagenaud held on for “I’m frustrated right now second. Dario Franchitti was because we had a shot at it,” third, followed by Will Power Gordon said. “We know how and Ryan Hunter-Reay. important wins are.” Gordon hangs on to ninth NHRA KENT, Wash. — Matt in the standings, but could be out of a Chase spot if he falls Hagan raced to his fourth outside the top 10 without a victory of the year to extend his Funny Car points lead, win. Johnson, who set a track beating Bob Tasca III on record in qualifying, again had Sunday in the NHRA the dominant car for half the Northwest Nationals at race until he blew a front tire. Pacific Raceways. Hagan also outran Alexis A week after a slow, final pit stop cost him a win at DeJoria, Johnny Gray and Indianapolis, Johnson was Courtney Force en route to done in this time by a tire issue his ninth career victory. Morgan Lucas won in Top that ended his chance to win. Johnson, who won the Fuel, and Vincent Nobile June race from the pole, topped the Pro Stock field. stretched his points lead to 77 Nationwide Series over Clint Bowyer. NEWTON, Iowa — Brad Danica Patrick lost control of her car, triggered a Keselowski took control with four-car crash and was 35th. 35 laps left to win the Kenseth’s late spin knocked NASCAR Nationwide race at Iowa Speedway on Saturday him to 22nd. But it was that spin that night. Points leader Austin made the difference for Kahne. He may not have Dillon led a race-high 116 caught Gordon without the laps, but gave up a huge lead following a late caution. final caution. “We had speed. I could Keselowski, the only Sprint move around,” Kahne said. Cup driver in the field, took “But to actually clear him control a few laps later for his and make the pass, I think it second Nationwide win at would have been really diffi- Iowa. Sam Hornish Jr. was cult. I’m glad that second second, followed by Brian caution came out there and Vickers, Dillon and Kyle Larson. gave us another shot.”


Truck Series

LEXINGTON, Ohio — Charlie Kimball slipped by Simon Pagenaud with 18 laps remaining and pulled away to win the Indy 200 on Sunday at Mid-Ohio. Racing in a backup car after wrecking in practice Saturday morning, Kimball

LONG POND, Pa. (AP) — Ryan Blaney pulled away on the second attempt at a green-white-checkered finish to win the Truck Series race at Pocono Raceway. Pole-sitter Miguel Paludo was second and German Quiroga Jr. was third.


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