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Pendleton spoils Marshfield’s opener, B1

U.S. pulling diplomats out of the area, A7


Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878

Police release sketch of explosives suspect Police sketch


Board OKs company to spray mosquitoes BY EMILY THORNTON The World

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

FBI personnel wearing protective clothing enter the Coos Bay Prayer Chapel Wednesday to collect evidence after an attempted bombing Tuesday evening.

Religious sites have been targeted BY THOMAS MORIARTY The World

COOS BAY — For more than a decade, The Prayer Chapel stood on the corner of Coos Bay’s Second Street and Commercial Avenue as a silent refuge for the faithful, the doubtful and the lost. O n Tuesday night, See the video online at someone tried to shatter that silence. Firefighters responding to a reported structure fire just before 5 p.m. discovered an improvised explosive device inside the chapel. Police quickly sealed off surrounding blocks, and called in Oregon State Police explo-

in two weeks. In the late hours of Aug. 22, There’s been a Bible study going on in persons unknown detonated improvised explosive device there one night a week for the past five or an at the base of the Mingus Park six years. It’s been a homeless shelter. I Vietnam War Memorial. The blast rattled police disguess people put bombs in it now, too. patchers a mere four blocks Steve Plinski away inside Coos Bay City Hall. Creator of the prayer chapel The memorial had been at the center of controversy since March, when the city sives specialists from Central neighboring streets. announced it had received a Point. By Friday, police had letter from attorneys from the State police in turn called in released an artist’s rendering Freedom From Religion Founthe FBI. of their person of interest — a dation. By 9:40 p.m., bomb techs short, middle-aged man with a The foundation has claimed were making trips into the shaved head. the cross atop the memorial is chapel wearing a protective unconstitutional, and is suit and carrying thermal The other bomb demanding its removal. The attempted bombing imaging equipment. After a heated public meetIt took slightly over an hour was the second criminal for law enforcement officers to explosives case the Coos Bay disarm the device and reopen Police Department has opened SEE CHAPEL | A8

COQUILLE — Coos County Commissioners on Friday approved Vector Disease Control International to conduct aerial spraying over Bandon Marsh National Wildlife Refuge and surrounding areas. Nikki Zogg, administrator for the Coos County Public Health Department, said she contacted five contractors and only received the bid from VDCI. The county only had to contact three contractors. The contract will allow the county to back out if it decides the chemicals are too harmful. Spraying will begin as soon as VDCI can get their equipment ready and the county can get another permit from the Department of Environmental Quality. Hopefully, they will spray Tuesday or Wednesday, officials said. The cost will be about $28,156.88 for the MetaLarv and $23,160 at the most for the Dibrome. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service will handle all of the MetaLarv and part of the Dibrome cost. Chris Wiggins, resident of Bandon and code compliance specialist, said she was worried about the chemicals chosen for the abatement. "I don't oppose spraying," Wiggins said. "I'm just concerned how it will affect land use." The Port of Bandon said they will give $2,500 toward the cost. The county is also providing $5,000. The city of Bandon is giving $5,000 and the Bandon Dunes Golf Resort is donating $10,000. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is footing the bill for the area over Bandon Marsh. Zogg and Wiggins suggested having a comSEE MOSQUITOES | A8

Volunteer becomes new advocate

Oregon State Police and FBI agents sort through evidence Wednesday after an attempted bombing at the Coos Bay Prayer Chapel on Tuesday evening.


COOS BAY — Marshall Pease said he didn’t have much to do, so volunteering seemed like a good idea. “I had some time on my hands and it looked like an opportunity to serve,” Pease CASA of Coos said. He recently County completed For more information or to voltraining and unteer, visit: was appointed by a judge to be a.html or call: 541-824-0215. a court Department of appointed special advocate, Human Resources or CASA. To report child abuse or neglect, CASAs help call 541-756-5500 or 800-500-2730. children who are going through the court system because of abuse, neglect or other reasons. Advocates go to court with the child, review the child’s records, and basically follow every aspect of the child’s life. In 2011, the Oregon Department of Human Resources reported 763 cases of child abuse or neglect in Coos County. Of those, 190 were founded, 385 were unfounded, 147 were unable

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

James Smith, Coos Bay Derald Timmons, North Bend Joan Hildebrand, Langlois Raymond Morgan, Bandon Charles Sheridan, North Bend

Justin Guernsey, Coos Bay Rogelio Flores, Coos Bay

Obituaries | A5


Police reports . . . . A2 What’s Up . . . . . . . Go! South Coast. . . . . . A3 Opinion. . . . . . . . . . A4




Mostly sunny 71/57 Weather | A8

A2 •The World • Saturday,September 7,2013

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

Pets of the Week


Pacific Cove Humane Society Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring two cats of the week, available for adoption through its “People-to-People” petmatching service. ■ Jett and Onyx are neutered young brothers who have to be kept in the garage. They so desperate- Jett and Onyx ly need a loving home where they can be part of the family. They are graceful, loving and playful. Evaluation required. ■ Penny Girl is a beautiful, young spayed calico that was a stray. She is loving and playful. She comes when you call her and loves to be picked up and cuddled. Evaluation required. Penny Girl For information about adoptions, call 541-7566522.

Kohl’s Cat House The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Forrest is a small female who was found near a lake. She is shy at first but would love to find Forrest a forever home. ■ Smokey is a sweet, mature grandma-type kitty who loves to lay in the sun and snack on kitten chow. Come visit her at the cat house. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541-2605303 or Visit them online at Smokey

Better HuRRY! Spaces are filling up fast for the world newspaper

Parking Lot Sale Saturday, September 21st 9am to 2pm JUST 1 BLOCK FROM THE BAY AREA FUN FESTIVAL! Sell your stuff at our LAST huge sale of the year! This is a huge event that is located by the Bay Area Fun Festival and draws in a crowd - everyone can join in. Call or stop by our office to reserve space at our parking lot sale—no need to worry about putting up signs and placing ads we do all of the advertising.

Only $10 a space!

RESERVE Your Space Now Contact Nicole Weeks 541-269-1222 ext. 283 Your $10 space fee will be donated to The American Cancer Society’s Relay For Life. What a great opportunity to get rid of unwanted items AND help a great cause!

Jayce Michael Wahl-Main was born at 1:02 p.m. June 25, 2013, weigh1 ing 9 pounds, 1 ⁄2 ounces. Parent is Ashley Wahl of Reedsport. Finnley Marie Vaughn-Emerson was born at 11:40 p.m. June 25, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 15 ounces. Parents are Dustin Emerson and Sydney Vaughn of Coos Bay. Marcus Bradley Nortness was born at 4:56 p.m. June 25, 2013, weighing 5 pounds, 26⁄10 ounces. Parents are Anthony Nortness and Adrianne O’Donnell of Coos Bay. Carter William Fredericksen was born at 2:15 p.m. June 27, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 10 ounces. Parents are William and Molly Fredericksen of Bandon. Sophia Cloey Smith was born at 12:05 a.m. June 28, 2013, weigh3 ing 6 pounds, 10 ⁄4 ounces. Parents are Timothy Smith and Karla Casey of Coos Bay. Franklin Eugene-Arthur Pedersen was born at 10:49 p.m. July 17, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 2 ounces. Parents are Gregory and Courtney Pedersen of Coos Bay. Bahne James McCall Burris was born at 11:06 a.m. July 17, 2013, weighing 9 pounds. Parents are Lee and Stacey Burris of Myrtle Point. Linda Fern Baxter was born at 7:05 a.m. July 18, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 22⁄10 ounces. Parent is Chelsie Baxter of Port Orford. Kamdyn Ray Woolley was born at 3:52 a.m. July 19, 2013, weighing 5 pounds, 8 ounces. Parents are Michael and Melissa Woolley of Gold Beach. Shane Austin Otto Coster was born at 7:45 a.m. July 20, 2012, weighing 6 pounds, 92⁄10 ounces. Parent is Cindy Coster of Powers. Olivia Elizabeth Carey Astry was born at 5:04 p.m. July 21, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 1 ounce. Parents are Sean Astry and Carissa Olson of Coquille. Tyler James Cadwallader was born at 5:05 a.m. July 21, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 5 ounces. Parents are Andrew Cadwallader and Brittany Love of Coos Bay. Reed Allen Murray was born at 1:21 p.m. July 24, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 14⁄10 ounces. Parents are Keith Murray and Amanda Athorne of Coos Bay. Landon James Litterell was born at 8:36 p.m. July 24, 2013, weighing 4 pounds, 0 ounces. Parents are James Litterell and Holly Loshbaugh of Port Orford. Isla Jean Little was born at 8:54 a.m. July 24, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 3 ounces. Parents are Bryan Little and Krystal Richards of Gold Beach. Cooper Ryan Anderson was born at 11:40 a.m. July 26, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 8 ounces. Parents are Ryan Anderson and Shauna Hermansen of Reedsport. Brayden Scott Richardson was born at 9:52 a.m. July 26, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 128⁄10 ounces. Parent is Kara Richardson of Coos Bay. Konrad Wesley Dash was born at 11:19 p.m. July 26, 2013, weighing 9 pounds, 1 ounce. Parents are Robert and Erica Dash of North Bend. Bryn Danielle Willis was born at 2:03 a.m. July 26, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 13 ounces. Parents are James and Nicole Willis of Coos Bay.



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Luke Aaron Schuler Hagelstein was born at 10:56 a.m. July 29, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 9 ounces. Parent is Amanda Krake of Port Orford. Emma May Arndt was born at 12:56 a.m. July 29, 2013, weighing 7 4 pounds, ⁄10 ounce. Parents are Matthew Arndt and Jessica Colgrove of Coos Bay. Troy Alexander Woods was born at 9:44 p.m. July 29, 2013, weighing 5 pounds, 13 ounces. Parents are Bradley and Alisha Woods of Coos Bay. Carson Ryan Schritter was born at 5:14 a.m. July 30, 2013, weighing 6 7 pounds, 15 ⁄10 ounces. Parents are Jacob and Shannon Schritter of Coos Bay. Madilynn Ruth Sokoi was born at 1:26 a.m. July 30, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 7 ounces. Parents are Ryan and Nichole Sokoi. Eberly Ahner Kintner was born at 12:33 a.m. July 31, 2013, weighing 4 8 pounds, 8 ⁄10 ounces. Parents are Daniel and Kayla Kintner of North Bend. Raelynn Marie Zigler was born at 5:08 p.m. July 31, 2013, weighing 8 6 pounds, 2 ⁄10 ounces. Parents are Adam Zigler and Connor Chard of Coos Bay. Malikye Alton Michael Mitchell was born at 7:51 a.m. July 31, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 9 ounces. Parent is Miranda Mitchell of Reedsport. Lainey Marshall Dallas was born at 1:22 p.m. Aug. 1, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 2 ounces. Parent is Calie Dallas of Coos Bay. Joshua Wayne Withers was born at 4:43 p.m. Aug. 1, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 8 ounces. Parents are Charlie Withers and Sara Butler of Bandon. Chase Austin Dayley was born at 10:14 a.m. Aug. 2, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 5 ounces. Parents are Lory Dayley and Kari Head of North Bend. Elijah Michael Campbell was born at 8:44 a.m. Aug. 3, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 26⁄10 ounces. Parents are Kody and Amber Campbell of Myrtle Point. Elizabeth Santiago Hernandez was born at 11:09 p.m. Aug. 4, 1 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 5 ⁄2 ounces. Parent is Eleuteria Hernandez-Nietes Alvaro of North Bend. Michaela Marie Cook was born at 11:03 p.m. Aug. 5, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 6⁄10 ounce. Parents are Corey and Tara Cook of Coos Bay. Grayson Perry Lemasters was born at 8:49 p.m. Aug. 5, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 13 ounces. Parents are Bradley and Amanda Lemasters of North Bend. Logan Joseph Boyd was born at 1 p.m. Aug. 5, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 28⁄10 ounces. Parents are Cameron and Tara Boyd of Coos Bay. Elisabeth Juni Marie Kuehler was born at 10:11 a.m. Aug. 6, 2013, 3 weighing 7 pounds, ⁄4 ounce. Parents are Wayne Kuehler and Hildi Weisler of North Bend. Kenneth Cudy Smith was born at 8:26 p.m. Aug. 6, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 6 ounces. Parents are Joshua Smith and Becki Austin of Coos Bay. Serenity Lynn Anderson was born at 7:56 a.m. Aug. 7, 2013, weigh8 ing 5 pounds, 11 ⁄10 ounces. Parents are Jared and Tyana Anderson of Lakeside.

MLS# 12652343 Very nice manufactured home with partial bay view. Lot of storage. Several outbuildings with a shop. All chain link fenced with electric gate and large roller gate in back, makes it a handy drive through. Lots of room for RVs/Boats/Toys. Lots of paving. Covered parking for 4+ vehicles.

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Coos County Board of Commissioners — 1:30 p.m., Coos County Courthouse, room 121, 250 N. Baxter St., Coquille; work session Coos Bay Planning Commission — 6 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. South Coast ESD — 6 p.m., 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. North Bend City Council — 7:30 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting. North Bend Urban Renewal — 8 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting.

TODAY League of Women Voters — 10:30 a.m., Unit J & K, 2229 Broadway Ave., North Bend; Bandon Biota Land Swap.

MONDAY North Bend City Council — 4:30 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 835 California St., North Bend; work session. Reedsport City Council — 7 p.m., city hall, 451 Winchester Ave.; regular meeting.

TUESDAY Powers City Council — 1 p.m., city hall, 275 Fir St., Powers; special meeting.

Orange Zone Coos and Curry County for work on the Chandler motorists can expect trafBridge. Work will start on fic delays at these road Sept. 4, through the end construction projof the month. ects this week, ■ Oregon The according to Highway 42, the Oregon milepost 23-38, Department of 2 miles east of Zone Transportation and Myrtle Point: estithe Coos County Road mated delay under 20 Department: minutes. Expect traffic control with flaggers and Coos County pilot car for chip sealing. Use caution and watch for loose ■ U.S. Highway 101, milepost 234-238 in North Bend: rock in the roadway. estimated delay under 20 minutes. Expect intermittent Curry County lane and shoulder closures, ■ U.S. Highway 101, mileuse caution. There are night- post 339.2-340, 10 miles time lane closures, 7 p.m. to 7 south of Gold Beach: estia.m., on U.S. Highway 101. mated delay under 20 minThis project is replacing traf- utes. Intermittent traffic fic signals in preparation for control with flaggers for paving, summer of 2013, work on the Pistol River from McCullough Bridge in Bridge. There is a temporary North Bend to Fir Street. in traffic signal in place, expect Coos Bay. delays. The temporary signal ■ Oregon Highway 241 is the contractor’s responsimilepost 3.7, 3 miles east of bility. Coos Bay: estimated delay For more information, visit under 20 minutes. Daytime traffic control with flaggers, or


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ounces. Parents are Christopher Smith and Sheena Thomas of Coos Bay. Quentin Lee Reiss was born at 7:13 p.m. Aug. 12, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 14 ounces. Parents are Jason and Lacey Reiss of Coos Bay. Cody Kendall Clifton-Mealer was born at 5:36 a.m. Aug. 13, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 3 ounces. Parents are William and Melissa Clifton-Mealer of Coos Bay. William Lee Ingram was born at 7:16 p.m. Aug. 14, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 8 ounces. Parents are Jesse and Maranda Ingram of Myrtle Point. Ryan Glenn Chalmers was born at 7:50 a.m. Aug. 14, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 15 ounces. Parents are Kyle Chalmers and Meagan Surprise of North Bend. Rachel Daisy Ann Willing was born at 11:11 a.m. Aug. 14, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 1⁄10 ounce. Parents are Jacob Willing and Ciara Irestone of Port Orford. Edie Evelyn Villareal was born at 7:22 a.m. Aug. 15, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 103⁄4 ounces. Parents are Jason and Abbie Villareal of North Bend.


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Lincoln James Thaddaeus Wright was born at 6:15 a.m. Aug. 7, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 2 ounces. Parents are Michael and Melissa Wright of Reedsport. Elise Claire Poole was born at 4:10 p.m. Aug. 8, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 138⁄10 ounces. Parents are Justin and Renee Poole of North Bend. Teagan Diane Wilson was born at 2:53 p.m. Aug. 8, 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 14 ounces. Parents are Scott Wilson and Jana Felton of Bandon. Sydnei Mae Nation was born at 11:05 a.m. Aug. 10, 2013, weighing 5 pounds, 14 ounces. Parents are Shane Nation and Stacy Tomlinson of Brookings. Finigan Francis McGowan was born at 12:30 p.m. Aug. 11, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 15 ounces. Parents are Kerrick McGowan and Samantha Haney of North Bend. Kailee Leiann Martin was born at 4:03 a.m. Aug. 12, 2013, weighing 7 pounds, 4 ounces. Parents are Timothy Martin Jr. and Joanna Odbert of Coos Bay. Liloo Nichole Akida Marie Smith was born at 8:12 a.m. Aug. 12, 1 2013, weighing 6 pounds, 3 ⁄2


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MLS#13035620 65149 Millicoma Rd., Coos Bay Nine beautiful acers with river frontage. Fenced and includes 2-car garage, barn and shop. Has produced 1600-2000 bales of hay per cutting. Mobile home has large front and back porches. Great garden spot and fruit trees.






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1997 1,100 sqft. Golden West home on Completely remodeled home, large windows, newer 70 x 100 foot lot. 3 bedrooms 2 bathrooms, roof, new electrical, new flooring, lot of room for attached 2 car garage. Nice well-cared for garden. Nice garage/shop. Appliances included in home with a fenced backyard. The individual sale, including washer/dryer, stove & refrigerator. that is executor for probate is a Licensed Oregon State Real Estate Broker.



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Saturday,September 7,2013 • The World • A3

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

Thefts & Mischief COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT Sept. 4, 7:59 a.m., prowler, 3300 block of Tidewater Drive. Sept. 4, 11 a.m., violation of restraining order, 900 block of Anderson Avenue. Sept. 4, 12:23 p.m., 1100 block of North 10th Street. Sept. 4, 3:16 p.m., criminal trespass, 1100 block of California Avenue. Sept. 4, 4:03 p.m., assault, Curtis Avenue and Broadway. Sept. 4, 6:44 p.m., disorderly conduct, First Street and Johnson Avenue. Sept. 4, 11:08 p.m., dispute, 200 block of North Broadway Street. Sept. 5, 12:27 a.m., woman arrested for third-degree theft, Walmart. Sept. 5, 10:08 a.m., criminal trespass, 1000 block of Southwest Boulevard. Sept. 5, 11:42 a.m., fraud, 1000 block of South Fourth Street. Sept. 5, 3:38 p.m., threats, 500 block of North Wasson Street. Sept. 5, 4:18 p.m., dispute, 700 block of South Broadway Street. Sept. 5, 4:54 p.m., animal abuse, 600 block of Pacific Avenue. Sept. 5, 5:06 p.m., theft of wallet, Walmart. Sept. 5, 5:30 p.m., fight, 100 block of Norman Avenue. Sept. 5, 6:01 p.m., dispute, 1400 block of Newmark Avenue. Sept. 5, 7:25 p.m., dispute, 300 block of Second Avenue. Sept. 5, 7:56 p.m., threats, 1600 block of Thompson Road. Sept. 5, 8:31 p.m., shoplifter, 1000 block of South First Street. Sept. 5, 8:46 p.m., man arrested on warrant for possession of meth, Thomas Avenue. Sept. 5, 11:10 p.m., man cited in lieu of custody for seconddegree criminal trespass, 200 block of East Johnson Avenue.

COQUILLE TRIBAL POLICE Sept. 4, 11:17 a.m., criminal trespass, Libby Lane, Coos Bay.

COQUILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Sept. 4, 9:52 a.m., threats, 100 block of West First Street.

NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Sept. 4, 1:21 p.m., domestic, 2600 block of Sheridan Avenue. Sept. 4, 1:53 p.m., criminal mischief, 2400 block of Delores Street. Sept. 4, 3:07 p.m., assault, 400 block of Virginia Avenue. Sept. 4, 4:35 p.m., man arrested on warrant for disorderly conduct, Vermont Avenue and Jackson Avenue. Sept. 4, 6:59 p.m., disorderly conduct, Airport Heights Park. Sept. 4, 8:17 p.m., woman arrested on Klamath County warrant for larceny, 1400 block of Sherman Avenue. Sept. 4, 10:19 p.m., criminal trespass, 1600 block of Virginia Avenue. Sept. 4, 11:12 p.m., man arrested on Coquille warrant for harassment, Sheridan Avenue and Ohio Street. Sept. 5, 4:11 a.m., criminal trespass, 3200 block of Tremont Avenue. Sept. 5, 9:41 a.m., threats, 1800 block of Waite Street. Sept. 5, 11:28 a.m., disorderly conduct, 3600 block of Broadway Avenue. Sept. 5, 3:56 p.m., kitchen window broken out, 2100 block of California Avenue. Sept. 5, 5:29 p.m., man arrested for criminal trespass, 1700 block of Virginia Avenue. Sept. 5, 7:08 p.m., two men arrested for meth-related warrants, 1900 block of Myrtle Street. Sept. 5, 10:29 p.m., dispute, 3700 block of Sherman Avenue. Sept. 5, 11:23 p.m., man arrested for criminal trespass, 3200 block of Tremont Avenue. Sept. 5, 11:52 p.m., woman arrested on McMinnville warrant for violating a court order, 3200 block of Tremont Avenue.


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Help Shutter Creek folks back into life in civilian society HAUSER — Celebrate Recovery Inside, a Biblebased 12-step program designed specifically for prisoners transitioning back into society as the basis of the program, will hold a volunteer recruitment meeting Saturday 4-5:30 p.m., at Gloria Dei Lutheran, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. CRI is designed by Rick

Warren, author of the New York Times best seller “The Purpose Driven Life.” CRI partners with Celebrate Recovery at local churches, providing transitional support for inmates re-entering communities. Anyone interested, especially volunteers willing to participate in prison-related support, both inside and

Community rallies to support newborn Serenity Anderson’s family and friends are uniting to raise money for medical expenses. Serenity was born Aug. 7, with what doctors first thought was a slight heart murmur. Tests later resulted in Serenity being diagnosed with congenital heart disease. She has already undergone two cardiac catheterization procedures and a

heart surgery with many more procedures ahead of her. Serenity now has a blood infection and is receiving two different antibiotics to fight it off. She will be receiving her third catheterization procedure next week. Anyone who would wish to help, may make a donation in care of Tyana Anderson at First Community Credit Union or visit

outside of Shutter Creek Correctional Institute, are invited to become qualified program participants. There is a formal process involved to become an badged volunteer. Oregon’s senior representative for CRI, Kent Whitaker will be speaking about the program. Shutter Creek Correctional Institute Chaplain

Chris von Lobedon also will discuss details of the local program or answer questions. Refreshments will be provided. RSVP by calling David Gerhart, 541-5510377. For details on the Celebrate Recovery Inside, call Gerhart or email

Marriage Licenses The following couples have filed for marriage licenses at the clerk’s office at the Coos County Courthouse in Coquille: ■ Jack Beelar and Heather Bello of Eureka, Calif. ■ Edward Hatley and Alyson Oliver, both of Coos Bay. ■ Lawrence Fichtner and Dawn Gray, both of Mission Viejo, Calif. ■ Philip Diffley of Ireland and Tonia Louder of

Roseburg. ■ Joseph Holbrook and Amy England, both of Coquille. ■ Nicholas Wright and Kori McCrea, both of Coos Bay. ■ John Clements and Tamara Miller, both of Coquille. ■ Joshua Duke and Rachael Felsheim, both of Coquille. ■ Dustin King of North Bend and Chelsea Herd of Menlfee, Calif.

A4 • The World • Saturday, September 7,2013

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor


Lessons from a threatening act Our view Let’s not let recent threats of violence lead us into fear.

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

As if it needs to be said: Whoever has been placing these explosive devices around Coos Bay in recent days is a lawbreaker. And he’s scaring us. He’s threatening to hurt or kill us. Illegal acts like these strike directly at the heart of what we are as a community. Anyone who likes the freedom of walking into a small chapel at any time of day, for any reason, would rightly feel violated right now. Open and vigorous debate over the veterans memorial in Mingus Park has been forced to take a back seat to what can only be called an act of terror.

Holding deep-seated convictions on issues is one thing; exerting your views through violence is something very different — you could make the argument that it’s downright unAmerican. The recent events at Mingus Park or the Coos Bay Prayer Chapel could cause anyone to second-guess the community we live in, to question what’s happened to the quality of life we enjoy here. Instead, if these crimes have taught us anything, let the lesson be to remind us

that we’re all neighbors and we all need to look out for each other. We know that police are getting a flood of calls now from citizens who thought they saw something and believe they have valuable information. Coos Bay Police Chief Gary McCullough says that’s good. It means people want to be part of a solution. The chief also advises residents to always keep their eyes open, to just be more aware of their surroundings. When you see something that seems odd to you, it probably is.

“We don’t want to get to where we can’t get out of the house,” McCullough said to The World this week. “Instead, get out of the house and meet your neighbors. Get to know each other.” We agree. As the assembly of investigators — local, state and federal — do their jobs, let’s all take our responsibilities just as seriously. Our responsibilities to be neighbors who look out for one another, and won’t allow violence like this to exist in our midst.

Cheers Jeers


To protect and serve Hats off to the local, state and federal law enforcement agents gathered en masse to investigate the Coos Bay Prayer Chapel bomb placement earlier this week. Perhaps the perpetrator had no idea how serious a crime it is to place a bomb in a place of worship. That person is about to find out.

School’s out for awhile longer Construction projects are always fraught with potential snags, and contractors hit a big one earlier this summer at Myrtle Point High School a buried, 70-year-old fuel tank that was discovered when digging began to place a transformer. Not only was the school not ready for first day, classes have been put off to Sept. 16. On the bright side, here’s how Myrtle Point Principal Jennifer Sweeney sees it: “Teachers are flexible and kids are resilient.”

Bottoms up Talk about an early bloomer. This week we learned that Arc Rock Brewery in Gold Beach won a gold medal for its Balticstyle porter a scant six months after opening for business. Up next? “I’m definitely trying to set up a beer dinner,” said brewer James Smith. We’re salivating already.

Thanks for reading We applaud the individuals who took time out of their busy days to assemble outside The World’s offices last Wednesday. Seriously, we do applaud you. That’s what being an American is all about. There are too many places in the world where such an assembly couldn’t possibly happen.

Smack IV . . . On the story that just keeps on giving and giving . . . Now we’re going to spray, which introduces a whole new batch of concerns. What happens to the fish, crabs, your outdoor pet? The vegetable garden? Your kids? Officials’ advice: Duck and cover? and don’t look up when you hear the plane flying over. Sheesh!

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

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


Public Forum Let’s re-examine drainage issue The Coquille Valley drainage system built in 1910, without meetings, is in need of repair and replacement of tide gates. I think all can agree that this needs to be done. The state requires the change out of the tide gates to help move the endangered salmon. If not done, it turns back into a marsh. The problem comes when the greens sit on one side of the room and the residents, besides those that gain financially, on the other. The fight is over the Oregon Fish and Wildlife Department acquisition of about 500 acres of land. The piece they traded for is being logged and it has 68-year-old timber; need not say anything more there but follow the money. On the green side, they think that the Nature Conservancy is doing a great service for the residents and landowners as they’re a non-profit organization and a great community organizer. The people up above the proposed marsh section have another opinion. The proposed area will be constantly filled with water

per the proposed two designs, not yet approved, which will certainly affect the lands above the flooded area that ODFW own. I thought we owned them but they say they do. The reason that it will, in my opinion, affect the lands above is that the rains in winter will result in flooding the valley faster due to the already flooded area, thus it will flood farther up the valley and it will take the water longer to recede and dissipate. This results is less use, but the hydrologists say no problem (green side). The subject of mosquitoes came up but the ones in Bandon are a saltwater species and won’t be a problem because the ones in Coquille will be freshwater mosquitoes. The fish will eat them and there is plenty of water flow, green side. It was suggested that there would be more animals and birds but the prime duck canary grass area would be planted with trees (greens no problem). The project would also be good for tourism and also have economic benefits again from the left side, and I almost thought that global warming was going to be brought up.

There was no monitoring of any consequence to quantify the project. Almost forgot about the beavers. ODFW is going to come up with a plan to protect the trees from the beavers. Darrell Smith Coquille

Don’t dismiss mosquito issue Common sense? It must be nice to sit in your office and write. I suggest you come to my cranberry farm and sit on one of my dikes and type your next story. So let's be clear, the mosquito issue that's plagued parts of Bandon is about insect infestation! I have a cranberry farm northeast of the swamp, aka Bandon Marsh. I go out every morning to water and spend my days out on my farm. If you don't think the mosquitoes are bad come walk with me. As near as I can tell, we are on our third hatch. The first was in June. About the only thing that this has to do with common sense is how little our Fish and Wildlife

service has. Their idea, lets go out and spend millions of taxpayer dollars and make a swamp with lots of standing water. Now they’re going to go out and try to drain these ponds they made. All the while saying the swamp will be good for the economy by bringing in tourists and bird watchers. Instead, golfers are asking for their money back, campers are leaving and those that were coming are canceling. So, the community has been affected as those tourists are not in Bandon supporting our businesses. I go by the Bandon Marsh parking lot every time I go to Bandon and 95 percent of the time, if not more, it’s empty. As far as who should pay the bill, Fish and Wildlife should pay all of it, they caused the problem. I just hope they get it right and their spray doesn’t end up on my cranberry crop. In conclusion, what does common sense mean to the Fish and Wildlife Service? Lets spend more money and make the swamp bigger. David Haueter Bandon

The epidemic of distracted driving Many high school students returning to classes this fall will find a new topic added to their curriculum: The dangers of distracted driving. Or to put it in blunt terms a teenager might grasp: Texting kills. AT&T, in cooperation with three other communications companies, has commissioned a 35-minute video from noted filmmaker Werner Herzog. It tells the stories of four people whose lives were damaged forever by a second or two of inattention. By the seductive lure of technology. A shorter version is being distributed to 40,000 high schools, and every one should make it mandatory viewing. To be crass here: If you insist on texting while at the wheel and wrap yourself around a telephone pole in the process, OK, you brought that on yourself But Herzog's video is so powerful because it focuses on the bystanders, the innocent victims


of the distracted drivers. The young football player, walking down a street holding hands with his sister, who is now confined to a wheelchair. The three Amish children killed when a van smashed into their family’s horse-drawn buggy. Driving is the most dangerous thing most of us do every day, maybe ever. And we have a long record in this country of requiring innovations that make driving safer. Now it’s time to focus on the

perils of technology. If anything, it’s even more dangerous than alcohol. Numerous studies have shown that texters get absorbed in conversations, lose track of time and become unguided missiles of destruction. In 2011, 200,000 crashes involved drivers who were texting, estimates the National Safety Council. Newsday quotes researchers at the Cohen Children’s Medical Center who calculate that texting causes 3,000 deaths and 300,000 injuries among teenagers every year — more than the number maimed or murdered in alcohol-induced incidents. So what can be done? Laws are a start. Beginning with Washington state in 2007, 41 states now prohibit text messaging for all drivers; six others apply a ban to novice drivers and three to school bus drivers. Twelve states also ban handheld cellphones and many are adding a “primary enforcement”

provision, which means that cops can stop you merely for talking or texting. A second answer is technology itself. Apps are now increasingly available that disable a phone when a car is in motion. But drivers won’t buy or use them unless something more basic changes — cultural norms. The whole experience with drunk driving is very instructive. It took a lot of time, a lot of effort and a lot of deaths, but eventually the principle was widely established: Don’t drink and drive. That has not yet happened with texting. That’s why AT&T is doing a very good thing by sponsoring the Herzog film. Communications companies helped create the culture of constant connectivity and now they have an obligation to temper it a bit. Steve and Cokie Roberts can be contacted by email at

Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • A5

Obituaries and State Parents Baker City now considering water treatment plant disdain STATE marriage DEAR ABBY: I’m 24 and a college graduate. My boyfriend, “Jordan,” and I have been together for a year and we would like to get married. However, my parents are against the idea. They love Jordan, but they think marriage is stupid because, in 2013, “WHO is getting married?” I think this is totally ridiculous, but I don’t know what to do. I want to be married and I would love my parents’ approval, but it’s hard when they call me stupid for wanting to take that step just because their marriage didn’t work out. I love Jordan and I love my parents. Should I have to choose between the two? — TOTALLY TORN DEA R T O T A L LY T O R N : You do not have to choose between your parents and being married. At 24, DEAR you are an adult and mature enough to make your own decision about the importance of the institution. As to the JEANNE PHILLIPS question of “who is getting married” these days, one answer is people with college degrees are marrying at a greater rate than those with only a high school education — and their unions are more lasting. I’m sorry your parents’ marriage didn’t work out,but you would be foolish to let their cynical opinion of this kind of commitment taint your perspective. I hope you and Jordan enjoy many happy and fulfilling years together. DEAR ABBY: What are your thoughts about co-workers dating? I have a crush on one of my co-workers, and I believe it is reciprocated. We’re unsure about an office romance because,while it isn’t against the rules for people to date within the building, there are concerns about sexual harassment or inappropriate behavior on the premises. (Some of our co-workers have dated with no problems.) Would it be wrong to attempt to further the relationship, as long as it remains appropriate within the office, or should I forget it and date someone outside of work? — WORKING RELATIONSHIP IN INDIANA DEAR WORKING RELATIONSHIP: This may seem old-fashioned, but I’m not crazy about the idea of office romances. While I know they are not uncommon and it’s hard to fight mutual attraction, office romances are disWhen the tracting. pheromones are flying, it can be extremely difficult to concentrate on the tasks at hand. And if it doesn’t work out, there can be tension, embarrassment and hard feelings in the aftermath, and that’s not good for business. DEAR ABBY: Twice in the past month I have received thank-you notes for gifts I had given, but the wrong gift was mentioned. I usually spend a lot of time selecting just the right thing, and I take pride in my choices. I understand how something like that could happen, but I’m not sure what to do about it. Should I just keep quiet about it, or say something to the person? What would I say? I don’t want to embarrass anyone, but I know I have received gifts in the past that will forever remind me of the giver. — PICKING OUT PRESENTS IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR PICKING OUT PRESENTS: I see nothing to be gained by not alerting the person to the mistake. If you were thanked for the wrong gift, so was another giver. If I had mixed up the gift cards, I would want to know — wouldn’t you? Do unto others ... Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren , also known as Jeanne Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


BAKER CITY (AP) — The city manager of the Eastern Oregon town where hundreds of residents were sickened by a waterborne parasite says a treatment plant to guard against another outbreak could be online in a year. Baker City officials still haven’t pinpointed the source of the cryptosporidium, which gets into the water from animal feces. Recently, suspicion has focused on cattle near the city’s surface water supplies. The city has nearly 10,000 people. Health experts say as many as a tenth got sick. The parasite causes severe diarrhea. City Manager Mike Kee tells the Baker City Herald he hopes to have a proposal for the city council later this month to move forward on a plant to treat the water with ultraviolet light.

1 killed, 3 injured at construction site PORTLAND (AP) — A fire official says one man died

and three others were hurt Friday at a construction site near Sandy. Sandy Fire District Deputy Chief Phil Schneider says one wooden truss tipped over at a shop under construction and caused several others to fall on the men. The injured men were taken to hospitals. No names were immediately released.

Battery malfunction to blame for bus fire PORTLAND (AP) — Investigators say the fire that struck a charter bus that was carrying Central Catholic High School football players to a game was caused by a battery malfunction. The bus caught fire late Thursday afternoon on U.S. Highway 26, slowing rush hour traffic just outside of downtown Portland. The driver evacuated the passengers, and there were no injuries.


Patridge named chair of liquor board

PORTLAND (AP) — Klamath County District Attorney Rob Patridge has been appointed chairman of the Oregon Liquor Control Commission. Gov. John Kitzhaber made the announcement Friday, saying Patridge has the skill to bring different parties together to find solutions. This is the third time Kitzhaber has appointed the former Republican legislator to a position in less than a year. He put Patridge on the board in October and then chose him for the district attorney job in April.

Online retailer to refund fees PORTLAND (AP) — The state Department of Justice

Obituaries James “Smitty” Ronald Smith June 1, 1940 - Sept. 3, 2013

A memorial service for James “Smitty” Ronald Smith, 73, of Coos Bay will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at the Coquille Church of the Nazarene, 997 W. Central Ave., with Pastor Mike Martin officiating. Cremation rites have been held at Ocean View Memory Gardens Crematory in Coos Bay. Smitty was born June 1, 1940, in Caraway, Ark., the son of Timothy and Mary (Hall) Smith. He died Sept. 3, 2013, in Coos Bay. He grew up in Caraway,

Raymond Arlen Morgan April 25, 1941 – Aug. 19, 2013

Services will be held for Raymond Arlen Morgan, 72, of Bandon, at 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at Powers Church of God, 410 W. Cedar St., in Powers, followed by a potluck. Pastor John Fandel will officiate. Cremation rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens Crematory in Coos Bay. Raymond was born April 25, 1941, in Roseburg. He passed away Aug. 5, 2013, in Coos Bay. Ray was raised in Powers.

Ark., and Sacramento, Calif., and served in the U.S. Marines from 1957 to 1961 as a radio telegraph operator. Smitty attended American River College where he received an associate degree in fire science. He then served with distinction with the Sacramento Smitty Smith City Fire Department, later moving to the Tahoe Douglas Fire District where he retired as fire marshall. In 1990, Smitty met the love of his life, Jeri with

whom he shared the remainder of his life. Most importantly, Smitty loved the Lord and lived for him daily. He is survived by his family and friends. Contributions in his memory may be made to the Coquille Church of the Nazarene, 997 W. Central Ave., Coquille, OR 97423. Arrangements are under the direction of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guest book, share photos and send condolences to m. Sign the guest book at

He served in the U.S. Army and held various jobs, from Leep Logging, mills, city of Myrtle Point and security guard. Ray was an avid outdoorsman. He loved to fish and hunt; he loved the beaches and ocean as well as the mountains. Ray is survived by his loving companion, Claudia Clarke of Bandon; sons and daughter-in-law, Tim and Tracy Morgan of Redmond; Shawn Kiser of Myrtle Point and Scott Kiser of Creswell; daughters, Tamela Finke of California, Roxann Tiller of Coquille, Dawn Tuthill of California and Raelynn

Hulse of Washington; brothers, Elton Morgan of Powers and Joe King of Gerber, Calif.; sisters, Bonna Brotton of Hillsboro and Loretta Fry of Broadbent; several grandchildren, nieces, nephews; and extended family members. The family would like to give a very special thank you to Archie and Sharon Flood. Arrangements are under the direction of Ocean View Memory Gardens Cremation and Burial Service, 541-8884709. Sign the guesbook at and

Derald Dee Timmons Sept. 27, 1940 - Aug. 11, 2013

Derald T immons, of North Bend, grew up in Prairie City, Ore., and graduated high school at age 16. He moved to Coos Bay at age 18 and at 21 he joined the U.S. Army as a mechanical engineer instructor, serving for 5 years. He went from being a mechanic to being a longdistance truck driver which

Derald Timmons he loved doing. His favorite things included telling jokes (he always said if he lost his sense of

humor he might as well be dead), making people laugh and smile, playing poker and visiting family and friends. He leaves behind his brother, Dwayne; sister, Dorthea; children, Teresa, Diana, Steven and Eric; and grandchildren, Breanna, Nicholas, Sabrina, Elizabeth, Michael and Lucas. Sign the guestbook at

Joan R. Hildebrand

Cox. She died Sept. 2, 2013, brand Jr. of Washington and in Eugene. Anthony Foster of Portland; April 6, 1938 - Sept. 2, 2013 She married William and great-granddaughters, A celebration of the life of Hildebrand Feb. 23, 1956. Catlynn Hildebrand of Langlois resident, Joan R. Joan worked on the family Washington and Jessica FosHildebrand, 75, will be held ranch and raised her family. at 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, at She was known as a Jack-of- ter of Portland. The family suggests the Langlois Lions Club. all trades but master of none, memorials to the Lions Eye Joan was born April 6, by her family. Bank or the Langlois Lions 1938, in Bandon, the daughShe is survived by her ter of Joe and Ruth White daughter, Rebecca Hilde- Club. Arrangements are under brand of Mesa, Ariz.; grandson, Robert W. Hildebrand the direction of Amling Sr. of Thorne Bay, Alaska; Schroeder Funeral Service, granddaughter, Miranda Bandon. Saturday, Sept. 7 Sign the guestbook at Foster of Portland; greatGeorge James Springer Jr., potluck celebration of life grandsons, Robert W. Hilde- with military honors, 1 p.m., Eagles Lodge, Reedsport. Sunday, Sept. 8 Wesley Paul Pierce, memorial service, 1 p.m., Coos Bay Chapel, 685 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. NOTE: service time has Simple Cremation & Burial. Crematory on Premises. Licensed & Certified Operators. changed Sunday, Sept. 15 1525 Ocean Blvd NW Deloris Mae Vaughn, cel- P.O. Box 749, Coos Bay, OR Phone: 541.269.2851 ebration of life, 2 p.m., Dora Center, • Cremation 56127 • Funeral Service Goldbrick Road, Dora. Locally Donations Owned “Our family & may be serving your family” Operated made to Deloris Vaughn Dora Public 541-267-4216 Library or John & Tanya Nelson 405 Elrod • Coos Bay the Dora Friendly Club.


and a Florida-based Internet retailer have reached a settlement in which the company has agreed to refund more than a quarter-million dollars in improper membership fees to Oregonians. Justice Department spokesman Jeff Manning says Best Brand Values and related companies sold discounted books, movies and other goods. Customers who clicked on a free-shipping icon were automatically enrolled in a shopping club, often unaware their credit or debit card would be hit with a monthly fee. More than 5,000 Oregonians were improperly charged, and some paid more than $1,000 over time. Claim forms are being mailed to victims.

Baby-sitter accused of abusing boys ASHLAND (AP) — A baby-sitter has been accused of sexually abusing two Ashland boys, ages 5 and 6.

The Daily Tidings reports the abuse was reported on Tuesday, and Ashland police arrested 19-year-old Avery John Simpson of Medford on Thursday. He was accused of sodomy. Investigators said they identified another victim in Indiana, where Simpson previously lived. The paper said investigators are seeking the public’s help to identify potential additional victims in Medford and Portland.

Murder charge for woman’s stabbing MEDFORD (AP) — A man has been charged with murder for the stabbing death of a 38-year-old Maria Guadalupe Rodriguez of Medford. The Mail Tribune reports 45-year-old Jose ValenciaGaona appeared in Jackson County Circuit Court on Thursday. Visiting Judge Fred E. Avena ordered him held without bail, at least until his Sept. 12 pretrial hearing.

GOP leader ‘encouraged’ by special session talks SALEM (AP) — The top Republican in the Oregon state House said Friday he was “encouraged” by a meeting with Gov. John Kitzhaber over the governor’s push to round up support for a combination of pension cuts and tax increases. The governor this week stepped up his push to secure support for a deal that he says would increase funding for schools by lowering costs in the Public Employees Retirement System and raising new revenue through higher cigarette taxes and limits on income-tax deductions. He’s also said he’s open to a Republican demand for a small-business tax cut that has rankled some on the left. Kitzhaber told lawmakers that he’ll call a special session beginning Sept. 30 if he

can get enough support. “We offered the governor some options that would produce additional PERS reform and help our schools and increase public safety. I hope the Democratic leadership works with us to find a solution that serves our kids and communities.” Lawmakers were tightlipped after the meeting, declining to reveal details of what they discussed — a sign that they may believe there’s room for progress. Kitzhaber talked on and off for months with senior lawmakers during the legislative session that ended July 8, but they could not come to consensus. The discussion is politically fraught for both sides and will only get more complicated as the 2014 election gets closer.

Oregon, Washington split over snow park permits PORTLAND (AP) — Oregon and Washington state are ending a 35-year agreement to honor each other’s permits for winter recreation areas. Washington said its more expansive snow park program, which costs more, no longer matches Oregon’s. “Why are we doing reciprocity when our programs are not reciprocal?” said Pamela McConkey, manager of Washington’s winter recreation program. “Washington pays for much more out of the Snow Park permit.” Washington charges $40 for an annual permit, $20 for a daily. Oregon charges $25 a

year, $4 a day, The Oregonian reported Friday. Permits are required to park at cross-country ski, snow shoeing and sledding areas. Oregon also requires them at some downhill ski areas. Washington uses the money to pay for its entire Snow Park program, including snow removal, trail grooming, sanitation, education programs and enforcement. Oregon’s program, which is run by the state Driver and Motor Vehicle Services Department, is much smaller, McConkey said. “Reciprocal means they’re the same, and they’re really not the same anymore,” she said.

Death Notices Charles W. Sheridan — 64, of North Bend, passed away Sept. 6, 2013, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Patricia A. Wilkin — 77, of Coos Bay, passed away Sept. 4, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Justin G. Guernsey — 91, of Coos Bay, passed away Sept. 6, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Rogelio Flores — 40, of Coos Bay, died Sept. 3, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131.

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A6 •The World • Saturday, September 7,2013


Ohio kidnapper: Police missed chance in 2004 COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — A man who held three women for a decade in his Cleveland home said authorities missed an opportunity to catch him in 2004, because his picture should have been captured by a school security camera minutes before he abducted one of his victims, according to interrogation videotapes that became public Friday. In the video, deceased kidnapper Ariel Castro says cameras outside Gina DeJesus’ school should have captured him there 15 minutes before the then14-year-old girl was abducted. “You could have broke the case right then and there,” Castro told police during a recorded interview that was obtained by NBC and first reported Friday on the “Today” show. Cleveland police did not respond to requests for comment regarding Castro’s claim that there was a missed opportunity to catch him after DeJesus disappeared. The recording shows the former school-bus driver eating a slice of pizza and later pacing the room during a reportedly four-hour interrogation in which he told police he had used victim Amanda Berry’s cell phone to call her mother and say she was alive. “I think I said something ... that I have her daughter and that she’s OK,

The Associated Press

Ariel Castro bows his head in the courtroom during his sentencing on Aug. 1 in Cleveland. Castro, 53, serving a life sentence for the kidnapping and rape, was found hanging in his cell, Tuesday night at the Correctional Reception Center in Orient, Ohio. and that she’s my wife now — something like that, you know, probably not the exact words,” he told investigators. Castro also describes what he con-

Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Last Chg Stock AT&T Inc 33.41 + .07 Alcoa 7.92 + .05 Altria 34.40 + .15 AEP 42.56 + .42 AmIntlGrp 48.18 — .49 ApldIndlT 48.67 — .52 Avon 19.82 + .02 BP PLC 41.82 + .27 BakrHu 48.99 + .56 14.36 — .01 BkofAm Boeing 106.07 — .58 41.89 + .17 BrMySq Brunswick 38.22 + .04 Caterpillar 83.39 + .44 121.21 — .16 Chevron Citigroup 49.22 — .64 38.35 + .11 CocaCola ColgPalm s 58.00 + .47 ConocoPhil 68.20 + .43 ConEd 55.59 + .44 CurtisWrt 44.50 + 1.89 82.61 + .06 Deere 61.39 + .09 Disney 38.56 + .15 DowChm 57.11 — .50 DuPont 65.63 + .19 Eaton EdisonInt 45.04 + .68

ExxonMbl 87.25 — .10 FMC Corp 67.80 + .46 32.65 — .19 FootLockr FordM 17.00 — .30 Gannett 24.54 — .30 GenCorp 15.31 — .16 GenDynam 84.57 — .42 GenElec 23.16 GenMills 49.19 + .09 Hallibrtn 49.54 — .23 HeclaM 3.37 + .02 Hess 77.30 + .77 22.42 + .30 HewlettP HonwllIntl 81.66 + .27 46.01 — .08 Idacorp IBM 183.03 — 1.12 IntPap 47.86 + .21 87.16 + .12 JohnJn LockhdM 123.73 — .41 44.69 — .12 Loews LaPac 16.99 + .04 26.35 — .04 MDU Res MarathnO 35.69 — .20 96.26 + .60 McDnlds McKesson 123.57 + .63 47.49 — .02 Merck 36.60 — .04 NCR Corp 74.39 + .26 NorflkSo NorthropG 93.12 — .44 OcciPet 89.00 — .10

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

OfficeMax 10.98 — .22 Olin 22.70 — .36 PG&E Cp 40.88 + .03 Penney 14.27 + .05 PepsiCo 79.26 + .19 Pfizer 28.28 + .01 Praxair 118.11 + .19 77.15 + .01 ProctGam 21.92 + .12 Questar RockwlAut 100.04 + .27 SempraEn 83.60 + .80 41.12 + .37 SouthnCo Textron 28.17 + .11 3M Co 115.04 + .17 TimeWarn 61.45 — .13 Timken 61.52 + 1.26 TriContl 18.32 + .03 UnionPac 154.92 — 1.20 Unisys 24.57 — .07 USSteel 18.87 + .15 VarianMed 71.87 — .02 VerizonCm 46.34 — .30 ViadCorp 23.88 + .35 WalMart 72.59 — .08 WellsFargo 41.43 — .39 28.51 + .75 Weyerhsr Xerox 10.03 — .03 YumBrnds 69.61 — .23

Friday, Sept. 6, 2013 WEEK’S CLOSE






91-day Treasury Bill Yield




10-year Treasury Bond






Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes


Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 14,922.50

14,810.31 13,306.64

S&P 500




Wilshire 5000 Total Market



15,040.10 AP

NORTHWEST STOCKS Weekly Week’s action: Monday,SNAPSHOT Friday closings:090613: Safeway . . . . . financial . . . . 25.84snapshot 25.96 of major stock indexes; 2c x 3 inches; stand-alone; Skywest . . . . . . . . . . 12.72 12.90 Stock . . . . . . . . . staff; . Mon.ETA 5:30 Fri. p.m.

17.57 . . . .to. .include . . 71.60all sources Frontier . . . . . . . . .Editor’s . . 4.37 Note: 4.28 It Starbucks is mandatory Fncl. when . . . . . 26.42 26.78or 22.67 Sterling . 22.07 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . .that accompany this graphic repurposing publication Umpqua Bank. . . . . 16.24 16.29 . 36.80 it for 37.39 Kroger. . . . . . . . . . editing Lee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.84 3.00 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 27.09 28.50 Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 31.88 31.16 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.13 10.03 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64.33 64.97 Dow Jones closed at 14,922.50 NW Natural. . . . . . . 40.41 40.31 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

sidered a close call: a girlfriend spotted a television on in a room occupied by victim Michelle Knight. Castro told police that made him think he might be caught. Castro, 53, was a month into his life sentence when he hanged himself in his prison cell Tuesday night. A funeral home picked up his body Friday from the Franklin County Coroner’s office on behalf of Castro’s family. In the recording of his interrogation following his May arrest, Castro, handcuffed and dressed in dark clothes, is asked about suicidal thoughts. A search of Castro’s home had turned up a 2004 confession note in which he wrote he wanted “to put an end” to his life. “And what about suicide? You still?” an investigator asked him. “I just want to crash through that window,” Castro answered. Castro committed suicide using a bedsheet despite his placement in protective custody, which involves checks every 30 minutes. He had been taken off suicide watch while in county jail. The state has launched two probes related to Castro, Ohio prisons spokeswoman JoEllen Smith said. One looks into the suicide, and the other examines whether Castro received proper medical and mental health care leading up to his death.

Labs seek sarin chemical signature WASHINGTON (AP) — Three simple numbers will prove whether sarin was used to gas Syrians last month: 99-125-81. Chemists this week around Europe are feeding samples of bodily tissue and dirt collected after chemical attacks in Syria into sophisticated machines, waiting for those three numbers to read out in a bar graph on a computer screen. The numbers are sarin’s fingerprint, said Carlos Fraga, a chemist who specializes in nerve agent forensics at the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland, Wash. “You’re always going to see that.” In a process that takes about two weeks, chemists have to turn that solid dirt and tissue first into liquid and then into gas. Chemists dissolve the samples by putting them into a solvent, such as methanol, and shaking them, Fraga said. Then that’s injected into a gas chromatograph, which looks like a big oven. It heats the liquid, turning it into a gas, then acts as a giant sorting machine. The suspected sarin is separated, but at this point scientists still can’t figure out what it is. It’s just not mixed up with everything else anymore. The separated chemicals are injected into a mass spectrometer, which hits the molecules with an electron beam that knocks out an electron to give the molecule a positive charge. The machine can’t analyze sarin

when it is in its normal neutral level, Fraga said, but when ionized, it breaks apart into a telltale pattern. It’s that pattern, shown as a bar graph on a computer screen, that reads the atomic masses of the chemical fragments — the molecular fingerprint. Each chemical has a special distribution based on the fragments the molecules split into. For sarin, that’s 99-125-81. Sarin should take exactly the same time to run through each test — the time varies a bit from lab to lab based on individual equipment — so the clock provides another method of confirmation, Fraga said. Once scientists get that 99-125-81 reading, he said, “You have that ‘CSI’ moment and you’re, ‘Oh, man, there it is.”’ If it were a television crime drama, the credits would soon be rolling. But the reality of international diplomacy and chemistry doesn’t work so fast. One test in one lab won’t be nearly enough. There will be gas chromatographymass spectrometry tests, considered the gold standard. Then there will be liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry tests, high resolution spectroscopy, infrared spectroscopy and others. Chemists are looking for other chemical signatures of the nerve agent and using different techniques to prove the same thing. There’s cleaning, prepping, checking more samples, checking against known sarin quantities, checking against blanks. And that’s just one lab. Other labs will be doing the same to make sure everyone’s getting the same answer.

Report: US military cracked common online encryption WASHINGTON (AP) — The National Security Agency, working with the British government, has secretly been unraveling encryption technology that billions of Internet users rely upon to keep their electronic messages and confidential data safe from prying eyes, according to published reports Thursday based on internal U.S. government documents. The NSA has bypassed or altogether cracked much of the digital encryption used by businesses and everyday Web users, according to reports in The New York Times, Britain’s Guardian newspaper and the nonprofit news website ProPublica. The reports describe how the NSA invested billions of dollars since 2000 to make nearly everyone’s secrets available for government consumption. In doing so, the NSA built powerful supercomputers to break encryption codes and partnered with unnamed technology companies to insert “back doors” into their software, the reports said. Such a practice would give the government access to users’ digital information before it was encrypted and sent over the Internet.

Zimmerman’s wife seeks life insurance policy SANFORD, Fla. (AP) — George Zimmerman’s wife is asking that he pay for a permanent life insurance policy with her named as the beneficiary, according to a divorce petition made public Friday. Shellie Zimmerman said in the petition that her husband should pay the premiums on the policy since he “has the financial ability to obtain such life insurance at reasonable rates.” She also asked for custody of the couple’s 2-year-old Rottweiler, Oso, and 8-year-old Leroy, a mixed-breed dog. They have no children. Shellie Zimmerman, 26, is seeking an equal distribution of their checking accounts, trusts, partnerships and any unknown assets, and asked that a judge prevent him from selling off any property. Among the unknown assets is any money George Zimmerman may get from a defamation lawsuit he has filed against NBC.

No specific threat to 9/11 anniversary WASHINGTON (AP) — The government is aware of no credible or specific information that points to any terror plot tied to the anniversary of the September 2001 attacks, according to a new confidential threat assessment from the FBI and Homeland Security Department obtained by The Associated Press. The new assessment, dated Thursday, said that intelligence agencies remain concerned that al-Qaida and its affiliates are committed to carrying out attacks on Western targets. But it said there was no information

NATIONAL D I G E S T pointing to any known plot. The bulletin made no mention of Syria, even as President Barack Obama sought congressional approval to use military force against the Syrian government.

Weak jobs report could shape Fed decision on bonds WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. employers have yet to start hiring aggressively — a concern the Federal Reserve will weigh in deciding this month whether to slow its bond buying and, if so, by how much. Employers added 169,000 jobs in August but many fewer in June and July than previously thought, the Labor Department said Friday. Combined, June, July and August amounted to the weakest three-month stretch of job growth in a year. The unemployment rate dropped to 7.3 percent, the lowest in nearly five years. But it fell because more Americans stopped looking for work and were no longer counted as unemployed. The proportion of Americans working or looking for work reached its lowest point in 35 years.

US considers training Syria rebels WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration is considering a plan to use U.S. military trainers to help increase the capabilities of the Syrian rebels, in a move that would greatly expand the current CIA training being done quietly in Jordan, U.S. officials told The Associated Press on Thursday. Any training would take place outside Syria, and one possible location would be Jordan.

Cat survives 11story fall at Alaska JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) — A house cat in Alaska learned the hard way not to chase mosquitoes after following one out a window and falling 11 stories. The 2-year-old cat, named Wasabi, survived but suffered a fractured leg and broken bones. The Juneau Empire reports the cat was chasing the mosquito Monday in her owners’ apartment in Juneau, about two blocks from the state Capitol. The mosquito escaped out a window, and Wasabi went after it. Stephanie Gustafson says her mother watched the female cat fall. Wasabi landed in a parking lot, and Gustafson found her huddled nearby, bloody and wet from rain. The cat underwent an operation, and has pins and wires holding together her fractured leg and broken bones in a joint. She also is sporting a pink cast. Gustafson says Wasabi is expected to heal in about six weeks.

Saturday, September 7th, 11 am to 2 pm

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Saturday,September 7,2013 • The World • A7


US orders diplomats out of Lebanon amid fears BEIRUT (AP) — The State Department ordered all nonessential U.S. personnel Friday to leave Lebanon, reflecting fears that an American-led strike on neighboring Syria would unleash more bloodshed in this already fragile nation. The Lebanese government’s top security body held an emergency meeting and the Shiite militant group Hezbollah put its fighters on high alert. Lebanon and Syria share a complicated history and a web of political and sectarian ties and rivalries. The uprising against President Bashar Assad has intensified divisions among Lebanese religious groups as well as polarization among those who support him and those backing the rebels fighting to topple him. Lebanon has become completely consumed by the civil war next door. Car bombings, rockets, kidnappings and sectarian clashes — all related to the conflict — have become increasingly common in recent months. Hezbollah, a staunch ally of the Syrian regime, has sent its fighters to back Assad’s forces against the rebels and the militant group’s leader, Sheikh Has-

last month that killed hundreds near Damascus. “Lebanese government authorities are not able to guarantee protection for citizens or visitors to the country should violence erupt suddenly. Access to borders, airports, roads, and seaports can be interrupted with little or no warning,” a State Department statement said. In a separate advisory for Turkey, the State Department announced it would allow personnel at the Adana consulate — the closest diplomatic post to Syria — to leave their posts. It recommended that U.S. citizens defer nonessential travel to southeastern Turkey. The department also renewed its travel warnings for Iraq and Pakistan, advising Americans of continuing security concerns in those two countries. Both have been the subject of longstanding travel warnings. Lebanon’s Higher Defense The Associated Press Council, the country’s top Lebanese pro-Syrian regime supporters, with their hands painted in red to symbolize blood, attend a demonstration against a possible military security body, met Friday to strike in Syria, near the U.S. Embassy in Awkar, east of Beirut, Lebanon, Friday. The prospect of a U.S.-led strike against Syria has raised concerns discuss measures to protect of potential retaliation from the Assad regime or its allies.The State Department ordered nonessential U.S. diplomats to leave Lebanon over secu- diplomatic missions and deal with a possible new rity concerns and urged private American citizens to depart as well. wave of refugees fleeing san Nasrallah, has suggested instructed its nonessential The step had been under contemplating military Syria to Lebanon. The counhe would to do everything it staff to leave Beirut and consideration since last action against the Syrian try of 4.5 million is already takes to save the regime. urged private American citi- week, when President government for its alleged hosting nearly 1 million SyriThe U.S. said it had zens to get out of Lebanon. Barack Obama said he was chemical weapons attack an refugees.

Obama talks with Mexico, Brazil leaders on NSA ST. PETERSBURG, Russia (AP) — President Barack Obama said Friday his administration will work with the governments of Brazil and Mexico to resolve tensions over allegations that the U.S. monitored their communications. Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff remained combative, insisting she wants to know “everything” about U.S. surveillance and that spying on a friendly country is incompatible with democratic alliances. Obama met separately with Rousseff and Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto on the sidelines of an international economic summit in St. Petersburg, Russia. Obama said he assured both leaders he takes very seriously the allegations of spying on their communications by the National Security Agency. He said he promised to address their concerns. Both leaders have expressed outrage over revelations that the NSA kept tabs on their communications. Pena Nieto says it would constitute an illegal act. Rousseff responded by canceling a trip to Washington by a team of aides preparing for her upcoming U.S. visit. Rousseff remained firm as she spoke to reporters at the end of the G-20 summit. “I think is very serious to spy on a democratic country, very serious. I don’t see how someone can defend spying on a democratic country, or spying on the privacy of people,” she said.

Corrections Egypt story CAIRO (AP) — In a story Sept. 5 about an assassination attempt against Egypt’s interior minister, The Associated Press reported erroneously that the now-ousted President Hosni Mubarak survived an attempt on his life in 1994. The assassination attempt against Mubarak was in 1995.

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

Coos Bay Division


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WORLD D I G E S T Pancho the Pelican an urban celebrity in Cuba HAVANA (AP) — Pancho t h e Pe l i ca n a p pa re n t ly prefers the company of humans to his own kind, and the grit of the big city to a l i fe s p e n t soa r i n g through the breeze above the Caribbean Sea. The wayward seabird has become the toast of 23rd Street, a bustling Havana thoroughfare where the 2foot-tall Pancho waddles down the sidewalk, wings spread and beak agape, as delighted children point and smoky 1950s Chevrolets rumble past. He’s on a first-name ba s i s w i t h n e i g h b o rs who’ve come to see him as one of their own. Paperboys greet him each morning with cries of “Panchoooooo, the paaaaaaper’s here!” The bird is a 3-year-old Pe l e ca n u s o cc i d e n ta l i s occidentalis, or Caribbean brown pelican, whose habitat ranges from the southern United States to the Brazilian Amazon.


A Costly Divorce On September 27, 2009 Lamar Odom and Khloe Kardashian were married. Now, less than four years later, the two are seeking a divorce. This will not be cheap for Lamar Odom. According to a recent magazine article, it will cost this basketball player somewhere in the neighborhood of Seventy five million dollars. According to the piece I read, he will pay her $500,000 for every year they were married, $25,000 a month in spousal support, $6000 a month in shopping and beauty allowance and she get to keep their 4 million dollar house. If there was ever a case of needing to be made for monetary and material wealth unable to make one happy, you have it. All that wealth, and no one is happy. Solomon said, after listing his monetary wealth and possessions, “...It was vanity (futile) and striving after wind and there was no profit under the sun.” You will never find happiness and peace in the pursuit of wealth, the Kardashians could not, and neither will you. God made it that way. Peace and happiness are only found in Him. Come worship with us Sunday.

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Pakistan militants prepare for war ISLAMABAD, Pakistan (AP) — Militants in Pakistan’s most populous province are said to be training for what they expect will be an ethnic-based civil war in neighboring Afghanistan after foreign forces withdraw in 16 months. In the past two years the number of Punjab-based militants deploying to regions bordering on Afghanistan has tripled and is now believed to be in the thousands, says analyst Mansur Mehsud. He runs the FATA Institute, an Islam-

abad-based think tank studying the mix of militant groups that operate in Pakistan’s tribal belt running along much of the 1,600mile Afghan-Pakistan border. Mehsud, himself from South Waziristan where militants also hide out, says more than 150 militant groups operate in the tribal regions, mostly in mountainous, heavily forested North Waziristan. Pocked with hideouts, it is there that Al Qaida leader Ayman alZawahri is believed to be hid-

ing and where Afghanistan says many of its enemies have found sanctuary. While militants from Punjab province have long sought refuge and training in the tribal regions, they were fewer in number and confined their hostility to Pakistan’s neighbor and foe, India. All that is changing, say analysts. “Before, they were keeping a low profile. But just in the last two or three years hundreds have been coming from Punjab,” said Mehsud. “Everyone knows that when

NATO and the American troops leave Afghanistan there will be fighting between Pashtuns and nonPashtuns.” And the Punjabis in all likelihood will side with their fellow Pashtuns, who make up the backbone of the Afghan Taliban. “We will go to Afghanistan to fight alongside the Taliban as we have done in the past,” said a senior member of the Lashkar-e-Jhangvi (LeJ), a militant Sunni Muslim group, who goes by a nom du guerre, Ahmed Zia Siddiqui.

A8 • The World • Saturday, September 7,2013


South Coast

Oregon weather Today's Forecast

Sept. 7 Saturday, City/Region

| Low temps High temperatures Underground Weather forecast for daytime conditions, low/high Sept. 7 for Saturday, Forecast

WASH. Portland 77° | 57° Newport 72° | 55°

Pendleton 81° | 46° Bend 75° | 50°

Salem 81° | 54°

Eugene 82° | 52° North Bend Coos Bay 70° | 54° Medford 88° | 48°

Klamath Falls

CALIF. 86° | 43°

© 2013


Cloudy Partly Cloudy


Ontario 82° | 55°


Flurries Rain


Snow Weather Underground• AP

Contributed Photo

Marshall Pease, right, is sworn in by Circuit Court Judge Martin Stone last week as a new CASA. Court Appointed Special Advocates are a voice for youngsters in the court system.

South Coast

Willamette Valley

Today: Patchy fog. Cloudy, then gradually becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 71. North northwest wind 7 to 13 mph. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 57. North wind 8 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 20 mph. Sunday: Partly sunny, with a high near 73. North wind 7 to 13 mph, with gusts as high as 20 mph. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 58. North wind 10 to 15 mph, with gusts as high as 22 mph. Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 73.

Today: Areas of fog. Partly sunny, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 82. Light north wind. Saturday Night: Clear, with a low around 55. North wind 5 to 11 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 83. Light north wind increasing to 8 to 13 mph in the afternoon. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 56. North wind 6 to 15 mph, with gusts as high as 25 mph.

Curry County Coast

CASA A voice for youngsters Continued from Page A1 to be determined and 41 were closed. DHS reported 32,328 cases of child abuse or neglect statewide in 2011. Of those, 7,492 were founded, 16,077 were unfounded, 5,660 were unable to be determined and 3,099 were closed. Twila Veysey, coordinator

for CASA, said she only has 41 advocates. She said 199 children didn’t get advocates last year. Case workers get 20 to 30 kids and don’t have the time to provide personalized care. “If I had 100 volunteers, I think we’d serve every kid easily,” Veysey said. Veysey said only two or three children are assigned to every advocate, so they can provide better care. To be an advocate Pease completed training that took place once a week for six weeks — 30 hours in all.

Advocates also must follow guidelines and attend inservice training, as well as receive direct supervision from program staff, Veysey said. CASAs must keep all information confidential, Veysey said. They also must complete a review of each case, report it to the court and monitor the child. Pease, a retired computer programmer from California, said being a CASA didn’t require any specific professional background. “There’s no specific

requirements for it,” Pease said. “You need common sense as far as the needs of the child go. You need a desire to do what’s best for the kids.” Pease has two grown children and two grandchildren. “I certainly think about my grandkids in these situations,” Pease said. Reporter Emily Thornton can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 249 or at or on Twitter: @EmilyK_Thornton.

Today: Sunny, with a high near 76. Northeast wind 10 to 13 mph, with gusts as high as 20 mph. Saturday Night: Clear, with a low around 58. Northeast wind 11 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 21 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 79. North northeast wind around 15 mph, with gusts as high as 23 mph. Sunday Night: Clear, with a low around 62. Northeast wind around 18 mph, with gusts as high as 28 mph. Monday: Sunny, with a high near 80.

Rogue Valley Today: Sunny, with a high near 92. Calm wind becoming north northwest around 6 mph in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Clear, with a low around 60. North northwest wind 5 to 7 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 93. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Clear, with a low around 60. North northwest wind 5 to 8 mph.

Central Douglas County

CHAPEL Have you seen the suspect? Continued from Page A1 ing in April, the city retained the services of the Texasbased Liberty Institute to conduct a legal assessment of the cross. The institute is a conservative Christian activist group known for defending prayer in schools and fighting to stop the “Troopergate” investigation of then-Gov. Sarah Palin of Alaska. The city council has only discussed the results of the assessment in executive session, but had planned an Aug. 27 special public meeting to discuss the cross’ fate. City Manager Roger Craddock canceled the event in light of the memorial bombing. The World filed a state public records request for the assessment results shortly after the bombing, but has yet to receive anything from the city. Following the Aug. 22 explosion, both the Freedom From Religion Foundation and the Liberty Institute issued public statements decrying the act. The Liberty Institute quickly capitalized on the opportunity to begin pointing fingers. “This incident in Coos Bay is a frightening example of just how far the opposition will go to eliminate any trace of religion from public

view,” read an Aug. 26 statement posted on the institute’s website.

The chapel Retired Coos Bay attorney Steve Plinski was the driving force behind the creation of the chapel. “I was reading this book and it told me to quit building my own stuff and build something for God,” Plinski said. Eleven years ago, Plinski and an army of community members began acquiring land and materials to build the area’s first public-access house of prayer. “All the labor was donated,” he said. The chapel was officially dedicated on Aug. 23, 2003. Plinski said the building has served a number of purposes since then, including as a temporary home for a fledgling congregation. “There’s been a Bible study going on in there one night a week for the past five or six years,” he said. “It’s been a homeless shelter. I guess people put bombs in it now, too.” In April, Craddock told the city council that the chapel’s board of directors had offered the chapel as an alternate location for the memorial cross if the city was forced to remove it from the park. Craddock said that while the city and investigators haven’t taken the official position that the two bombs were related, many people have quickly made the mental connection.

“How many times do bombs go off in the city of Coos Bay?” he mused. But Plinski said he doubts the would-be bomber made that association. “It’s another visible shrine of Christianity in our community,” he said. As of Friday afternoon, the chapel’s door remained bolted shut.

A federal matter As shoppers strolled through the Farmer’s Market on Central Avenue Wednesday morning, FBI evidence specialists worked side-byside with local and state police a block away in a cordoned-off section of Second Street adjacent to the chapel. Following Tuesday’s incident, the FBI had sent approximately a dozen agents to Coos Bay. Bureau spokeswoman Holly Fauerso in Portland said Wednesday that the agency was working jointly with Coos Bay police, but that the case could be prosecuted on either the state or federal level. Title 18 of the United States Code gives federal agencies broad jurisdiction over a variety of explosives and arson crimes — including church arsons. In 1996, in response to a wave of arsons at black churches in the southeastern United States, Congress passed the Church Arson Prevention Act. The law establishes stiff penalties for whoever “intentionally defaces, damages or destroys any religious

real property because of the religious character of that property or attempts to do so.” Coos County District Attorney Paul Frasier said that it’s too early to make any jurisdictional decisions until an arrest has been made. “Once we get to that point, there will probably be a discussion between me and the U.S. Attorney’s Office on how to proceed,” he said. Frasier said the would-be bomber’s motivations would likely determine who prosecutes the case. “If it’s not one of the hot topic buttons the feds like to get into, they’ll probably defer it to us,” he said.

A person of interest Friday morning, the Coos Bay Police Department released a sketch of man eyewitnesses described seeing around the chapel Tuesday afternoon. The suspect is described as white, approximately 55 years old and weighing approximately 150 pounds. Police said he was described as being between 5-feet 6inches and 5-feet 7-inches tall, with a shaved head. Coos Bay police are asking anyone with information regarding the case to call the department at 541-2698911, or the Coos Stop Crime hotline at 541-267-2666. Reporter Thomas Moriarty can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 240, or by email at t h o m a s . m o r i a rt y @ t h e Follow him on T w i t t e r : @ThomasDMoriarty.

Today: Partly sunny, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 86. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 58. North northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 88. Light west northwest wind. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 59. North wind 6 to 11 mph.

Phone for spray times Continued from Page A1

munity forum in Bandon to address the abatement issues. It will be at 6:30 p.m. Monday at the Bandon Barn, 1200 11th St., SW in Bandon. Residents can stay informed via telephone on the exact spraying times by

calling 541-751-2416 and leaving their name and two phone numbers. For more information on the spraying, visit the health department's website:

Local high, low, rainfall Thursday: High 64, low 59 Rain: 0.45 inches Total rainfall to date: 18.39 inches Rainfall to date last year: 28.80 inches Average rainfall to date: 37.42 inches

Extended outlook TODAY


Mostly sunny 71/57

Partly sunny 73/58



Mostly sunny 73/59

Sunny 78/59

in the therapeutic pool,” one of Kali’s doctors, Dr. Esther Tompkins, said. “After she got over her initial hesitancy, she even started going underwater.” The fact that Kali is alive, let alone able to swim, speak, eat and walk, is remarkable. A boy in Florida recently died after he was diagnosed with the same infection, primary amebic meningoencephalitis. There were 128 such infections reported in the United States from 1962 through 2012, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Before Kali, doctors could only point to one known survivor in the U.S. and another in Mexico. Doctors say Kali’s success is due in

large part to experimental treatment and early detection and diagnosis. Kali’s mother, Traci Hardig, brought her to Arkansas Children’s Hospital with a nasty fever on July 19. Doctors cooled Kali’s body down to try to reduce swelling associated with the infection, and they won clearance to treat her with a breast cancer drug. Tests have since shown no sign of the parasite in her system. Kali is expected to be released from Arkansas Children’s Hospital later this month. In the meantime, she will continue with her recovery. She’s gone from being hooked up to a ventilator to breathing on her own and relearning to speak, walk and eat.

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

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

HIGH TIDE Date 7-Sept 8-Sept 9-Sept 10-Sept 11-Sept

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

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



time ft. 1:57 7.9 2:40 7.6 3:26 7.2 4:17 6.8 5:17 6.3

time ft. 2:17 8.3 2:50 8.4 3:26 8.4 4:08 8.3 4:57 8.1




time ft. time ft. 7:56 0.5 8:25 0.3 8:30 0.9 9:07 0.1 9:06 1.4 9:54 0.0 9:46 2.0 10:47 0.1 10:34 2.6 11:49 0.2 Sunrise, sunset Sept. 1-9 — 6:41, 7:52 Moon watch First Quarter — Sept. 12

Date 7-Sept 8-Sept 9-Sept 10-Sept 11-Sept

National forecast

Forecast highs for Saturday, Sept. 7


Pt. Cloudy


Seattle 72° | 61° Billings 82° | 66°

Minneapolis 93° | 70° Denver 93° | 57°

Los Angeles 90° | 72° El Paso 91° | 70° Houston 97° | 79°

Chicago 90° | 70°

Detroit 84° | 59°



20s 30s 40s

Washington D.C. 81° | 57°

Miami 90° | 81° Cold


New York 75° | 63°

Atlanta 84° | 66°



LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — An Arkansas girl who has been recovering from a rare and often-fatal infection caused by a brain-eating amoeba went swimming at a hospital pool on Friday. That marks a milestone for 12-yearold Kali Hardig, who health officials believe got sick because of a trip to a now-shuttered water park. The amoeba that caused Kali’s infection is often found in warm bodies of freshwater. Called Naegleria fowleri, it typically enters the body through a swimmer’s nose, where it can then travel to the brain and cause a devastating infection like the one Kali had. “She was fearful of water because that’s how she got sick, and so to get over that fear, they took her swimming

Central Oregon Today: Mostly sunny, with a high near 78. Calm wind becoming north 5 to 7 mph in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 48. North wind 5 to 9 mph becoming southwest after midnight. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 79. Calm wind becoming north 5 to 7 mph in the afternoon. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 50. North wind 5 to 10 mph becoming west in the evening.

Oregon Temps

nouncements.aspx. Reporter Emily Thornton can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 249 or at or on Twitter: @EmilyK_Thornton.

Ark. girl recovering from rare infection can swim

North Coast Today:Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 66. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 55. North wind 8 to 10 mph. Sunday: Mostly cloudy, with a high near 67. North northwest wind 7 to 11 mph, with gusts as high as 22 mph. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 55. North wind 9 to 13 mph, with gusts as high as 23 mph.

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. today. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 67 61 0.28 Brookings 76 54 0 76 58 1.13 Corvallis 77 59 0.69 Eugene Klamath Falls 74 35 T 70 54 0 La Grande 81 53 0.01 Medford Newport 68 61 0.37 Pendleton 74 54 0.32 Portland 70 59 1.29 Redmond 70 45 0.02 80 60 0.02 Roseburg 73 60 1.39 Salem

San Francisco 81° | 61°


Portland area Today: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 79. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Increasing clouds, with a low around 60. North northwest wind 3 to 8 mph. Sunday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 83. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 60. North northwest wind 5 to 11 mph.

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Warm Stationary



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pcdy 101 82 Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and Las Vegas Showers Rain T-storms Flurries Snow83 Lexington 61 Ice clr overnight low to 8 p.m. Eastern Time. LosMost AngelesOf The95Plains 70 clr HiConditions Lo Prc OtlkOver Dry And Hot89 93 71 clr Albuquerque 66 pcdy Memphis A low pressure53 system showers Beachand thunderstorms 91 82 pcdy Anchorage 47 will .28 produce rn Miami over the Northwest and the pcdy northern Rockies. Hot and Milwaukee 84 dry53 cdy Atlanta 88 71 conditions over78most Paul for some 92 afternoon 70 pcdy 57of the Southwest, clr Mpls-Stexpect Baltimore thunderstorms 91 from64 the southern to the central 91 Rockies. 76 1.26 pcdy New Orleans .15 cdy Deserts Billings 72 57 clr Boise 78 62 .01 clr New York City Weather Underground • AP clr 97 69 cdy Oklahoma City 71 52 Boston 74 56 clr Burlington,Vt. 69 41 cdy Philadelphia 111 90 cdy Cheyenne 91 65 .32 pcdy Phoenix 75 46 pcdy Chicago 86 57 pcdy Pittsburgh 84 55 pcdy Cincinnati 82 59 pcdy Pocatello 94 55 clr Concord,N.H. 70 36 pcdy Sacramento 89 70 clr 100 78 pcdy St Louis Dallas-Ft Worth 98 75 cdy 97 65 clr Salt Lake City Denver 88 71 clr Des Moines 93 67 pcdy San Diego clr 85 57 cdy San Francisco 74 51 Detroit 71 61 1.67 cdy Fairbanks 53 38 cdy Seattle 68 57 .05 cdy Green Bay 82 47 cdy Spokane cdy 70 44 cdy Syracuse 70 45 Hartford Spgfld 78 61 clr Honolulu 85 72 .01 cdy Washington,D.C. Houston 93 76 pcdy National Temperature Extremes Indianapolis 85 61 clr High Friday 117 at Death Valley, Calif. 91 65 clr Low Friday 29 at Saranac Lake, N.Y. Kansas City

The ticker


High School Football Pendleton 35, Marshfield 14 North Bend 40, Newport 19 Bandon 18, Culver 14 Neah-Kah-Nie 32, Reedsport 20 Phoenix 41, Coquille 0 Powers 54, Prospect 18 Siuslaw 28, Illinois Valley 13 Hidden Valley 21, Brookings-Harbor 12 Myrtle Point 26, North Douglas 14 High School Volleyball Marshfield d. North Bend, 3-0 Siuslaw d. South Umpqua, 3-1

Record start


Manning throws 7 TD passes. Page B5

Local, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • Community, B4 • College Football, B5 ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

Bandon beats Culver THE WORLD Bandon got its first win in more than a season Friday night, beating visiting Culver 18-14. “It was nice to get that off our backs,” said Bandon coach Silia Polamalu, whose team opened the season with a victory after an 0-9 campaign in 2012. The Tigers used strong defense and two good touchdown drives to beat the Bulldogs. Bandon got the ball to open the game and marched down the field, running 10 minutes off the clock before Will Lozano scored on a 9-yard run. Culver took the lead on a touchdown pass from Clay McClure to Kyle Easterly only four plays later, but Bandon went in front for good late in the second quarter. The Tigers ran the twominute drill efficiently, capping a drive through the air when Shawn Peters hit Tristian Davidson with a 14-yard touchown pass. “We had done very little passing in practice,” Polamalu said, adding that the Tigers worked on the two-minute drill Thursday for the first time. Trae Dyer had a 60-yard interception return in the third quarter for Bandon’s other touchdown and the Tigers held on. Levi Vincent scored Culver’s other touchdown. Lozano rushed for 105 yards on 21 carries and Peters gained 77 more on 15 attempts as Bandon rolled up 201 rushing yards. Peters also went 4-for-6 through the air for 54 yards. The Tigers limited Culver to 161 rushing yards and 50 passing yards. The Tigers also forced three total turnovers and didn’t give up the ball. “It was a really good game,” Polamalu said. “It was a hardfought game, power running back and forth after each other. It was very physical.” The Tigers will attempt to improve to 2-0 when they host defending Class 2A champion Oakland in the Cranberry Bowl next Saturday. North Bend 40, Newport 19: The Bulldogs burst out to a 33-0 lead and cruised to the road win. “The kids came in, got off to a fast start, executed on offense and defense and made some things happen,” North Bend head coach Gary Prince said. Cam Lucero had passing touchdowns to his cousin, Luke, Levi Rider and Drew Matthews and also had two rushing touchdowns for North Bend. “(Lucero) did a great job spreading the ball around,” Prince said, including that he thought his quarterback was “mistake free as far as throwing.” Zack Hawk had North Bend’s other touchdown. Rider set up one of Lucero’s touchdowns by hauling in a 67-yard pass from the junior quarterback and Hunter Harden set up another by recovering a fumble deep in Newport territory. Luke Lucero stopped a Cottage Grove drive with an interception at the goal line. The Bulldogs improved to 2-0 heading into next week’s home game against Cottage Grove, when they will try to avenge their only regular-season loss a year ago. “We just got to keep getting better,” Prince said. “We’re going to have to go out there and do the things we can do in order to be successful.” Powers 54, Prospect 18: The Cruisers opened league play with a win over the visiting Cougars.

Local Recap


Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

Marshfield’s Andrew Sharp tackles Pendleton’s Keyano Walker, resulting in a fumble recovered by Marshfield, during the game Friday night.

Pendleton spoils Marshfield opener BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

COOS BAY — Sometimes the final score doesn’t reflect the competitiveness of a football game, and Friday’s Marshfield game against Pendleton at Pete Susick Field definitely was one of those types of tilts. Marshfield forced four turnovers and kept the game in reach before Class 5A Pendleton pulled away in the fourth quarter with two late touchdowns for a 35-14 win. Missed opportunities plagued the Pirates most of the evening. Marshfield was the beneficiary of four turnovers on the night, all in the first half, that the Pirates were able to turn into a combined zero points. Despite some very discouraging numbers offensively on the night — 36 rushes for 31 yards and 78 yards total offense — Marshfield’s tough defense actually held the game in check to a 13-0 score at half. Running back Alex Brown finished the game with 16 carries for 74 yards and was noticeably the most consistently effective Pirate on offense. As a team leader who plays both ways, he’s seen the progression his team has made over last year. “We got a bunch of really good turnovers; I feel like our defense is going to be really good this year,” Brown said. “Last year, after the first

Marshfield’s Alex Brown runs past Pendleton’s Henry Perkins during the game Friday night. score we’d give up. We’re holding our ground this year.” Injuries hurt the Pirates as well. Early in the first quarter, playmaker Lance Grigsby separated his shoulder and was out for the rest of the game. On two separate occasions, Brown and

Andrew Sharp limped off the field with injuries but were able to return. To spark the offense, starting quarterback Austin Howerton — who was 6-for-17 for 27 yards and an interception — was replaced by sophomore Jake Miles in the third quarter. Marshfield head coach Josh Line said he decided to go with Miles because of the onslaught of hits Howerton was taking — he was sacked six times and finished with negative 56 yards rushing — and Line didn’t want him to “continue to take those shots.” Regardless of the reason, Marshfield finally got on the scoreboard when Miles found Sharp on a slant for an 11-yard touchdown and Pirates’ first points of 2013. “It felt great getting the first one of the season,” Sharp said. “We played tough through all four quarters, last year we’d get down one or two touchdowns and all of our heads would go down and we’d get stomped on. It made me feel great none of us gave up and we were in there with the grit.” But by the time Sharp scored, Pendleton led 22-0, and Keyano Walker followed the score with his third touchdown of the game for the Buckaroos — he finished with 204 rushing yards on 20 carries. SEE PIRATES | B2

Pirates win Civil War battle BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

Marshfield’s Hailee Woolsey smashes a kill during the match against North Bend Thursday night.

COOS BAY — Rivalry games are usually contentious, and Thursday’s North Bend and Marshfield volleyball matchup definitely followed those guidelines. The Pirates were able to take out their new league foe and crosstown rival Bulldogs in three sets, 25-18, 25-14, 25-23 to improve to 2-0 in the Far West League. This was the first league match between the two foes since 2002. Marshfield dropped down to the Far West League this season. “I like playing North Bend,” said Marshfield’s Abby Clough after the match. “It kind of lights the fire of our motivation to win and play well. They’re our rivals. I don’t know, I just like it.” After a tight first set, Marshfield jumped out to a 11-2 lead in the second set and cruised to the 2-0 lead heading into the third set. North Bend responded to keep the last set close throughout, but tied at 23-23, Marshfield won the next two points and to secure the victory. Bulldogs coach Les Willett lamented that it was a little early to start league and was a little disappointed by the result, but knew


Marshfield’s Shaylynn Jensen sets the ball during Thursday’s match. his girls played their guts out. “They played with such heart,” he said. “I think we were over excited. The kids were really excited to be playing. It was a big one for us and I think the nerves got to us a little bit.” North Bend had some highlight performances on the night. McKenna Reasor ended with eight kills. The Bulldogs’ setter, Lindsey Pettit, shared the wealth by accruing 20 assists on the night.

“We could’ve done better but we did our best,” said senior Brittany Hammond, who finished with seven kills. “We got down and never picked ourselves back up.” On the Pirates’ side, Audrey Webster did a good job on right side, getting eight kills and five digs. Tracee Scott, the only senior, added five kills. SEE VOLLEYBALL | B2





99 3 9 99


COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163



COQUILLE 484 N. CENTRAL 541-396-3145


11 117


NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091


B2 •The World • Saturday,September 7,2013

Sports Bruins, Bulldogs play to tie THE WORLD The girls soccer teams from Brookings-Harbor and North Bend tied 1-1 Thursday in their first meeting this year. Damie Zomerschoe helped the Bulldogs escape town with the draw by scoring on a 25-yard blast in the 60th minute. “We had a couple good opportunities in the last 20 minutes and co u l d n ’t convert,” s a i d N o r t h Bend coach Dustin Hood, adding that the Bruins were the more aggressive club. “They were more physical than us and won more loose balls than we did,” he said. Crystal Rodriguez scored Brookings-Harbor’s goal in the 11th minute, heading in a corner kick. North Bend had a strong defensive effort to deny any more goals by BrookingsHarbor. “Kadie Forderer was outstanding in goal,” Hood said, adding that McKenzie Edwards also saved a goal with a heads-up play when Forderer blocked a shot and Edwards knocked the rebound out of the way. Both teams are 1-0-1 in the Far West League. Coquille 8, Marshfield 2: The Red Devils jumped out to a 5-1 halftime lead and went on to beat the visiting Pirates. Emma Owens and Makala Edgar had two goals each for Coquille, which also got goals by Crystal Juerta, Bethany Meyer (with an assist from Kaitlin Atkins), K irsten Canaday and Nancy Ferrer. “We haven’t beaten Marshfield in several years,” said Coquille coach Mark Usselman. “It felt good.” The Red Devils shared the ball well and started strong,

Thursday Recap

The Associated Press

American Eddie Johnson, front, collides with Costa Rica goalkeeper Keylor Navas who blocked his attempt to score during their match Friday.

Costa Rica tops Americans BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SAN JOSE, Costa Rica — Johnny Acosta and Celso Borges scored as Costa Rica burst ahead in the first 9 minutes, Joel Campbell added a goal on a late counterattack, and the Ticos beat the visiting United States 3-1 in a World Cup qualifier Friday night at San Jose. Clint Dempsey, making his 100th international appearance, converted a penalty kick in the 43rd minute for the U.S. and nearly tied it with a 20-yard shot off a post in the 56th minute. Avenging a March loss to the U.S. in a Colorado snow storm, Costa Rica ended the Americans’ team-record 12game winning streak — three short of the world mark set by Spain. “We were a little careless early in the game,” Landon Donovan said after his first World Cup qualifier in 15 months. “We’ve got to do better, clearly.” The Ticos (4-1-2) moved into first place in the final round of qualifying in North and Central America and the Caribbean with 14 points, one ahead of the U.S. (4-2-1) with three games remaining. Honduras (3-3-1) is third with 10 points after a shocking 2-1 win at Mexico (1-2-5), which is fourth with eight points. Panama (1-2-4) is another point back after behind held to a 0-0 tie at home by lastplace Jamaica (0-4-3).

RECAP Siuslaw gets win over IV From Page B1 Clayton Stallard ran for 230 yards and three touchdowns for the Cruisers, who also got two touchdowns each from Jackson Stallard and Devin MacKensen. Clayton Stallard also led Powers with 15 tackles, while MacKensen added 10. Powers took an early 20-0 lead and never looked back. Clayton Stallard had a 73yard scoring run, MacKenzen scored on a short run and Jackson Stallard caught a 10yard pass from Tye Jackson. Jackson Stallard and MacKensen added long runs in the second half as the Cruisers built up a 36-6 lead. Clayton Stallard added two more scoring runs and Jackson Stallard had a touchdown pass to Aaron Pedrick to round out the scoring. The Cruisers have another big league game at home next week against Triad. Neah-Kah-Nie 32, Reedsport 20: The Braves failed to capitalize on opportunities and fell to the visiting Pirates. “The story of the game for us is we would stuff them, stuff them, stuff them and then they would hit us with a count or trap for a huge run,” said Reedsport coach Shane Nelson. The Braves got two touchdown runs from Matthew Rohde and an 82-yard kickoff

VOLLEYBALL From Page B1 Hailee Sophomore Woolsey, who head coach Tammie Montiel expects to be a big hitter in the future, finished with six kills, including a vital cross-court

The top three nations qualify for next year’s 32team field in Brazil, and the fourth-place finisher goes to a playoff against New Zealand for another berth. Despite dropping to 0-82 in Costa Rica, the Americans could clinch their seventh straight World Cup berth when they host Mexico on Tuesday night in Columbus, Ohio. Jozy Altidore, Geoff Cameron, Matt Besler will miss the match after getting their second yellow cards in qualifying — Altidore for a shove of Michael Umana in front of Mexican referee Marco Rodriguez during secondhalf injury time. “It was absolutely not necessary,” U.S. coach Jurgen Klinsmann said. “But it is what it is.” Midfielder Michael Bradley also figures to miss the Mexico match. Originally in the starting lineup, Bradley limped off the field during warmups after spraining his left ankle and was on crutches at the bench during the game. He was replaced by Cameron. “Micheal might be our most important player,” Donovan said. Klinsmann said Bradley’s ankle swelled and he will be send for tests after the times arrives in Columbus on Saturday. Dempsey became the 14th U.S. player to make 100 international appearances.

Michael Orozco started at right back, his first qualifying appearance since Oct. 15, 2008, against Trinidad and Tobago. The game was played at 2year-old Estadio Nacional, which has grass and a running track keeping fans far from the field. Previous qualifiers against the U.S. were at Estadio Saprissa, which has artificial turf and fans right near the sidelines. Costa Rica attacked from the start, and U.S. goalkeeper Tim Howard had to sprawl 85 seconds in to deflect an open 8-yard shot from Bryan Ruiz. Campbell’s inswinging corner kick in the second minute went to the near post, where Acosta outjumped Dempsey and sent a header in off the head of DaMarcus Beasley, who wasn’t tight enough on the post. It was the first international goal for the 30-year-old Acosta. Christian Bolanos then sent a long cross around Omar Gonzalez from Costa Rica’s left flank, and Borges climbed over Beasley for a header to Howard’s right from 6 yards. Overwhelmed for the first 25 minutes, the U.S. started to gain some possession thanks to Donovan and Fabian Johnson. The penalty kick came when Graham Zusi played a long ball into the penalty area in the 41st minute, and goalkeeper Keylor Navas tripped up Johnson.

return by Joey Herr. Reedsport is running a new defense this year and did a good job getting to the ball and gang-tackling, Nelson said. The Braves also forced five fumbles, but didn’t recover any of them. Still, they had a chance to win late, but couldn’t come up with a big offensive play. Twice the Braves had drives stall inside the 10 yard line, Nelson said. Phoenix 41, Coquille 0: The Pirates limited the Red Devils to negative rushing yards and pulled away in the second half when they wore down the smaller and younger host squad. Tyson Morris had three touchdown runs for Phoenix, which led just 11-0 at halftime. “They wore us down,” Coquille coach Dave Thomason said. “They had a lot of size. It’s a bad combination for us.” Phoenix has a roster with 22 seniors, while Coquille only has five seniors and five juniors. “I’m real proud of my kids,” Thomason said. “They played hard and they stuck with it. They stuck together rather than falling apart. They showed not only the great team spirit, but they showed the family atmosphere that we want.” Thomason said the Red Devils also can use the game as a learning experience as they prepare for Salem Academy next week. Siuslaw 28, Illinois Valley 13: The Vikings

improved to 2-0 with a balanced attack in the win at Cave Junction. Joseph Dotson passed for 249 yards, including a 55yard scoring strike to Sam Johnson, and also rushed for two scores. Andrew Tupua had the other touchdown for Siuslaw, which also rushed for more than 200 yards in the win. Regis 29, Gold Beach 8: The Panthers suffered their first loss of the season during a long road trip to battle the playoff rival rams. Gold Beach’s only score came in the second quarter on a JR Keeler 2-yard run. Dustin Carter caught a two point conversion after, giving the Panthers their final points of the game. “We got to get better,” Gold Beach head coach Kevin Swift said. “No excuses. We didn’t off the bus and play well. They just beat us.” Swift also said the challenge is always the bus ride, which in Gold Beach’s case was nearly five hours long. Swift is confident the Panthers will turn it around next week against Lost River. “It’s my job to fix it and we’ll fix it,” Swift said. Hidden Valley 21, Brookings-Harbor 12: The Mustangs built a 21-0 lead and held on for the win over the visiting Bruins. Michael Hultz had a touchdown pass and a touchdown run for the Mustangs. Izak Ehlers had two fourth-quarter touchdown passes for the Bruins, who fell to 0-2.

kill to break a 23-23 tie in third set. Marshfield has yet to lose a set this season, sweeping Douglas on Tuesday before taking out their crosstown rival on Thursday. Montiel said she is proud of how her young team, with only one senior and four underclass-

men, has been coming along. “They’re improving each night out,” she said. “The girls are getting better each game out. Just learning to play together and learning to play at a faster speed than what they’re used to at the JV level.”

with three goals in the first 14 minutes. “We were more aggressive with the ball,” Usselman said. “We were attacking.” He said the team has a strong mix of Coquille and Myrtle Point players — the schools have had a cooperative partnership for years — and also veteran leadership. “I have several seniors who have been playing for me for a number of years,” Usselman said. Marshfield scored on one kick that rebounded into the goal off a Coquille defender and got the other goal by Olivia Guiterrez Comacho.

BOYS SOCCER Brookings-Harbor 2, North Bend 0: The Bruins handed the Bulldogs a season-opening loss in a matchup of the two teams that have traditionally been the league’s best. “They were good,” said North Bend coach Tom Zomerschoe. “They were a very physical, strong team and a well-passing team. “We played well. They were just a little stronger getting to the ball.” The Bruins scored a goal in each half. The game was a learning experience for the Bulldogs. “We’re a young team,” Zomerschoe said. “We have four juniors starting and the rest are sophomores and freshmen.” North Bend hosts Sutherlin on Tuesday. Pacific 4, South Umpqua 0: The Pirates improved to 2-0 on the season by shutting out the host Lancers. The Pirates got their first goal 11 minutes in, when Jesse Aguirre headed in a corner kick by Mason Berry. Late in the first half, Andrew Porter had a long throw-in to Kaden Ashdown, who volleyed the ball into the net. In the 53rd minute, Porter

threw the ball in to Marcus Scaffo, who flicked it to a waiting Pio Figueroa for the goal. Another long throw-in by Porter led to the final goal, headed in by Ashdown. Ethan Wickstrom earned the shutout in goal for Pacific. Sutherlin 4, Douglas 1: The Bulldogs got their first win, scoring the final four goals after Jordan Fish had given the Trojans a lead in the 14th minute. Travis Hopkins had goals in the 29th and 49th minutes for Sutherlin, the first assisted by Jetson Briggs. In the 58th minute, Briggs assisted on another goal, this one by Bailey Merrifield, one of several girls who joined the boys team when there weren’t enough players to field a girls squad. Bowen Briggs rounded out the scoring in the 68th minute.

VOLLEYBALL Far West League Siuslaw tops South Umpqua: The Vikings improved to 2-0 in Far West League play with a 25-20, 2522, 25-15 win over the visiting Lancers. Hannah Bartlett had eight assists for Siuslaw and Ashlee Cole had seven kills and seven assists. Courtney Taylor added four kills. Siuslaw plays in the Dune Classic at Reedsport on Saturday. Bruins win: BrookingsHarbor got its first win of the league season, beating visiting Douglas three games to one.

Skyline League Hornets top Cruisers: Camas Valley beat visiting Powers 25-18, 18-25, 25-14, 25-10, dropping the Cruisers to 1-1 in league play. Kay Martinez had eight kills and Rebecca Standley had five kills and two blocks for the Cruisers.

Bobcats win football opener THE WORLD Myrtle Point’s Thomas Nathan rushed for 171 yards and three scores as the Bobcats beat host North Douglas 26-14 to open the football season Thursday night. The game was moved up a day to accommodate the host Warriors, who had a player die tragically late last week. The Bobcats were not without mistakes, including a fumble on the second play from scrimmage that set up the first score, an 8-yard pass

from Trenton Black to Ryan Rundell that gave North Douglas an early 6-0 lead. But the Bobcats scored the next four touchdowns — runs of 80, 6 and 44 yards by Nathan and 14 yards by Anthony Stoddard. “Thomas had a nice night,” said Myrtle Point coach Marty Stallard. “So did Anthony Stoddard. He ran the ball well.” North Douglas got a second touchdown by Rundell in the final seconds to make the score more respectable. “Defensively, we played

really, really well,” said Stallard, adding that he hopes the team will fix some of its offensive mistakes before next week’s game with Glendale. “We made a whole bunch of mistakes, but the effort was there,” Stallard said. The win marked a good start to the season a year after Myrtle Point barely had enough kids to field a team the first week. “I told them, ‘It’s been a long time since Myrtle Point started 1-0,’” Stallard said. “I’m happy for the kids.”

SWOCC starts volleyball season THE WORLD The Southwestern Oregon Community College volleyball team opened the season with their annual California road trip, winning one match and losing a pair. It was a good experience for the team, coach Stephanie Willett said. “Everyone knows we can only go up from here,” she said. “There’s lots we still have to work on in practice. Hopefully we can get those little kinks out before the next match, and then we’ll be good to go.” The Lakers have a week to work before hosting New Hope Christian of Eugene next Saturday. Then, after a trip to Washington for a tournament, the squad jumps into NWAACC South Region play. The Lakers opened their California trip with a loss at Feather River, falling 25-16, 25-13, 25-14. “They’re always a good

PIRATES From Page B1 The Pirates got their second touchdown on a double pass — Miles threw behind the line to Sharp, who connected with Hunter Olson in the end zone to cut the score down to 29-14, keeping the Pirates within sight early in the fourth quarter with momentum. But after a 15-yard touchdown pass from Pendleton

team,” Willett said, adding that Feather River was great at the net blocking the Lakers’ hitters, but that other than that SWOCC beat itself. “It was first-match kind of jitters, getting all the kinks out,” Willett said. The Lakers showed big improvement in their second match, a 25-15, 21-25, 25-12, 25-22 win over Lassen. “That was nice to get our first win for sure,” Willett said. “They played a ton better.” Tori Foutz had 12 kills and two solo blocks. Setters Alyssa Jones and Briana Gutierrez had 17 and 14 assists, respectively. “Both of our setters did great,” Willett said. The Lakers also served great. Alyssa Sprague had four aces and Christine McCredy and Kara Young had three each. Sprague had 13 digs and Brandi Wilson had 15 and they were part of an outstanding match in serve receive, along with Young

and Brea Mosieur. “Our serve receive has been incredible,” Willett said. “I’m very confident in it this year. We’ve been able to run a lot better than we have in the past. Once we get our connection with our setters and hitters, it will be awesome to watch.” Willett said the Lakers also played well in their third match, a five-set loss to Shasta, 18-25, 25-15, 25-17, 22-25, 15-11. “We should have won,” Willett said. “It was an intense match, the entire time. Shasta is always a good team. It was nice to go five games with them. “It’s definitely the best we played.” Young had 24 kills and 20 digs and Mosieur, her former Marshfield teammate, had 14 kills and 10 digs. They each had a solo block. Foutz had seven kills, three digs and two solo blocks and Jones had 29 assists and 17 digs.

quarterback Chad McCoy to Quentin Quaempts, the 3514 deficit was too daunting for Marshfield to overcome. The Pirates have been working on conditioning since Line saw holes in the jamboree last week and Line didn’t see any issues Friday night. He said he thought the up-tempo spread offense actually helped slow down the Bucks in the second half. Line said he was pleased overall with how the game went, but told his kids that

it’s just the first step in a long process. “I think it’s a good start,” Line said. “If feel really good going into next weeks game. I’ve talked to the kids. This is a process. This isn’t going to happen today. We’ve got to stick with what we’re doing and believe in it and work at it and it’s going to happen. I couldn’t be more pleased with the outcome.” The Pirates jump into Far West League play next week, when they visit Douglas.

Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • B3


Giants pitcher loses perfect game on final out THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SAN FRANCISCO — Yusmeiro Petit almost got the perfect revenge against his former team. Petit lost his bid for a perfect game on Eric Chavez’s two-out single in the ninth, and then recovered to retire the final batter in the San Francisco Giants’ 3-0 victory over the Arizona Diamondbacks on Friday night. Petit (3-0) struck out Chris Owings to begin the ninth, and Gerardo Parra followed with a routine grounder to second. He then went to a full-count on Chavez, who dumped a pinch-hit single just in front of Hunter Pence in right field. The crowd of 41,190 fans responded with a standing ovation for Petit, who struck out seven in his 95-pitch gem. A.J. Pollock grounded out to third to finish Petit’s first career complete game. Pence had three hits, including a home run, and scored all three runs. Cardinals 12, Pirates 8: Carlos Beltran and Jon Jay had three hits apiece, and St. Louis beat Pittsburgh to move within a half-

game of the NL Central leaders. The Cardinals opened a sevenrun seventh with nine straight hits off three relievers, including Yadier Molina’s three-run homer off Bryan Morris. The Pirates have lost two straight, both blowouts, and remain a win shy of clinching their first winning season since 1992. Reds 3, Dodgers 2: Joey Votto emerged from his deep slump with a single and a two-run homer, leading Cincinnati to the victory. Marlins 7, Nationals 0: Jose Fernandez allowed one hit and struck out nine in seven innings to lead Miami to the win. Giancarlo Stanton homered and drove in three runs for the Marlins. Logan Morrison hit an estimated 484-foot home run, which would be the longest in the majors this season, and drove in two runs. Phillies 2, Braves 1: Cody Asche hit a two-run homer in the seventh inning, and Philadelphia ace Cliff Lee outdueled fellow lefthander Mike Minor. Lee (12-6) allowed one run on Andrelton Simmons’ leadoff homer in the third while striking out 10 in

eight innings. He gave up two hits and walked none. Cubs 8, Brewers 5: Rookie Junior Lake hit his first career grand slam in Chicago’s five-run first inning, leading the Cubs to the victory. Padres 4, Rockies 3: Pinchhitter Jesus Guzman singled in the winning run in the ninth inning to give San Diego the win.

AMERICAN LEAGUE Red Sox 12, Yankees 8: Mike Napoli hit a tying grand slam in the seventh, Shane Victorino had a goahead homer one inning later and the Boston Red Sox rallied past the New York Yankees on Friday night for their fourth straight victory. Will Middlebrooks homered for the third straight day and Boston erased a five-run deficit in another wild game between these longtime rivals. One night earlier, the Yankees took an 8-7 lead with a sixrun seventh — only to lose 9-8 in 10 innings on Victorino’s tiebreaking single. New York has lost consecutive games when scoring at least eight

runs for the first time since September 1949, according to STATS. The last time it happened with both games at home was 1911 against Cleveland. Athletics 7, Astros 5: Josh Donaldson had three hits, including a two-run homer in the sixth inning, and Oakland beat Houston to move into first in the AL West. Jed Lowrie added two hits and two RBIs for Oakland, which has won six of eight. Yoenis Cespedes and Nate Freiman had two hits apiece. Mariners 6, Rays 4: Justin Smoak doubled in a pair of runs off Tampa Bay reliever Joel Peralta in the eighth inning and Seattle rallied for a victory over the Rays. The Rays’ lead was cut to two games over the Cleveland Indians and Baltimore Orioles in the race for the second wild-card berth in the American League. Orioles 4, White Sox 0: Chris Davis hit his major leagueleading 48th home run, Scott Feldman pitched a five-hitter for his first career shutout and Baltimore beat extended Chicago’s losing streak to eight games.

Davis connected in the sixth inning off John Danks to move within two homers of tying Brady Anderson for the single-season club record. The solo shot gave Davis 123 RBIs, second-most in the majors behind Detroit’s Miguel Cabrera (130). Tigers 16, Royals 2: Omar Infante set career highs with five hits and six RBIs, Andy Dirks also went 5-for-5 and Detroit pounded Kansas City. Angels 6, Rangers 5: Mark Trumbo hit a three-run homer and C.J. Wilson pitched into the seventh inning to beat Texas for the first time, leading Los Angeles over the Rangers. Blue Jays 6, Twins 5: R.A. Dickey pitched into the seventh inning for Toronto, and the Blue Jays hung on for a victory.

INTERLEAGUE Indians 8, Mets 1: Scott Kazmir struck out a season-high 12 in six innings, Nick Swisher hit a grand slam and Cleveland continued its playoff push with a win over New York.

SCOREBOARD On The Air Today College Football — College GameDay, 6 a.m., ESPN; Florida at Miami, 9 a.m., ESPN; Cincinnati at Illinois, 9 a.m., ESPN2; Southeastern Louisiana at TCU, 9 a.m., Root Sports; Oklahoma State at Texas-San Antonio, 9 a.m., Fox Sports 1; Oregon at Virginia, 12:30 p.m., ABC and KWRO (630 AM and 100.3 FM); San Diego State at Ohio State, 12:30 p.m., ESPN2; Delaware State at Delaware, 12:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Idaho at Wyoming, 1 p.m., Root Sports; South Carolina at Georgia, 1:30 p.m., ESPN; Louisiana-Lafayette at Kansas State, 3:30 p.m., Fox Sports 1; West Virginia at Oklahoma, 4 p.m., Fox; Texas at BYU, 4 p.m., ESPN2; Hawaii at Oregon State, 5 p.m., Pac-12 Networks and KHSN (1230 AM); Notre Dame at Michigan, 5 p.m., ESPN; Washington State at USC, 7:30 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Tennis — U.S. Open, men’s semifinals, 9 a.m., CBS. Major League Baseball — Los Angeles Dodgers at Cincinnati, 10 a.m., Fox; Tampa Bay at Seattle, 6 p.m., Root Sports. Auto Racing — NASCAR Sprint Cup Federated Auto Parts 400, 4:30 p.m., ABC. Golf — Walker Cup, 1 p.m., Golf Channel; Web.Com Tour Chiquita Classic, 11 a.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Montreal Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel; European Masters, 6 a.m., Golf Channel. Major League Soccer — Chicago at Seattle, 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Toronto at Portland, 8 p.m., KEVU. Sunday, Sept. 8 NFL Football — Cincinnati at Chicago, 10 a.m., CBS; Seattle at Carolina, 10 a.m., Fox; Green Bay at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m., Fox; New York Giants at Dallas, 5:20 p.m., NBC. Major League Baseball — Boston at New York Yankees, 10 a.m., TBS; Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, 1 a.m., WGN; Tampa Bay at Seattle, 1 p.m., Root Sports; Los Angeles Dodgers at Cincinnati, 5 p.m., ESPN. Auto Racing — NASCAR Camping World Truck Series Iowa, qualifying at 9:30 a.m. and race at 11 a.m., Fox Sports 1; Rolex Sports Car Series Oaguna Seca, 2 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Tennis — U.S. Open, men’s doubles final, 9:30 a.m., ESPN2, and women’s final, 1:30 p.m., CBS. Golf — Walker Cup, 1 p.m., Golf Channel; Web.Com Tour Chiquita Classic, 11 a.m., Golf Channel; Champions Tour Montreal Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel; European Masters, 6 a.m., Golf Channel. Major League Soccer — Philadelphia at San Jose, 8 p.m., ESPN2. Monday, Sept. 9 Marshfield Coaches Corner — 7 a.m., KMHS (91.3 FM). NFL Football — Philadelphia at Washington, 3:55 p.m., ESPN; Houston at San Diego, 7:15 p.m., ESPN. Tennis — U.S. Open, men’s final, 2 p.m., CBS. Major League Baseball — Houston at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports.

Local Schedule Today High School Volleyball — Powers at Glendale tournament; Coquille, Pacific and Siuslaw at Dune Classic, Reedsport, 10 a.m.; UVC vs. Myrtle Point at Coquille, 3 p.m. South Coast Youth Football League — Jamboree at Marshfield High School, starting at 9 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 8 No local events scheduled. Monday, Sept. 9 No local events scheduled.

High School Results FOOTBALL Nonleague

Pendleton 35, Marshfield 14 Pendleton 13 0 9 13 — 35 0 0 7 7 — 14 Marshfield Scoring Summary: Pen: Laramie Boston 5 pass from Chad McCoy (Pyper McCallum kick) Pen: Keyano Walker 7 run (run failed) Pen: Walker 21 run (pass failed) Pen: McCallum 24 field goal Mar: Andrew Sharp 10 pass from Jake Miles (Vincent Tine kick) Pen: Walker 13 run (McCallum kick) Mar: Hunter Olson 21 pass from Sharp (Tine kick) Pen: Quentin Quaempts 15 pass from McCoy (kick blocked) Team Statistics Pen Mar 13 24 First Downs Rushes-Yards 39-306 36-31 Passing 111 47 10-25-1 13-22-1 Comp-Att-Int Fumbles-Lost 5-3 3-1 Penalties-Yards 12-98 5-25 Individual Statistics RUSHING—Pen: Keyano Walker 20-204, Henry Perkins 6-52, Marcus Taylor 5-29, Chad McCoy 518, Kai Quinn 3-13. Mar: Alex Brown 16-74, Jake Miles 5-16, Matt McCallister 3-5, Austin Howerton 10-(minus 56), Justin Cooper 1-(minus 4), Andrew Sharp 1-(minus 4). PASSING—Pen: Chad McCoy 13-22-1-111. Mar: Austin Howerton 6-17-1-27, Jake Miles 3-7-0(minus 1), Andrew Sharp 1-1-0-21. RECEIVING—Pen: Isaiah Pulhaus 6-50, Quentin Quaempts 5-44, Laramie Boston 2-23, TJ Hancock 2-20. Mar: Hunter Olson 3-39, Andrew Sharp 2-15, Justin Cooper 4-(minus 4), Austin Howerton 1-(minus 3).

North Bend 40, Newport 19 North Bend 21 12 0 7 — 40 Newport 0 0 0 19 — 19 Scoring Summary: NB: Luke Lucero 52 pass from Cam Lucero (Ian Bream kick) NB: Cam Lucero 2 run (Bream kick)

NB: Zack Hawk 2 run (Bream kick) NB: Levi Rider 23 pass from Cam Lucero (kick failed) NB: Cam Lucero 1 run (kick blocked) New: Devin Rawles 8 run (kick blocked) NB: Drew Matthews 29 pass from Lucero (Bream kick) New: Brendan Thurber-Blazer 24 run (pass failed) New: Tyson Kaminski 3 run (John Graveline kick)

Bandon 18, Culver 14 Culver 8 0 6 0 — 14 6 6 6 0 — 18 Bandon Scoring Summary: Ban: Will Lozano 9 run (run failed) Cul: Kyle Easterly 14 pass from Clay McClure (Levi Vincent run) Ban: Tristian Davidson 14 pass from Shawn Peters (run failed) Ban: Trae Dyer 60 interception return (run failed) Cul: Vincent 3 run (run failed)

Neah-Kah-Nie 32, Reedsport 20 Neah-Kah-Nie 6 6 6 14 — 32 Reedsport 0 0 14 6 — 20 Scoring Summary: Nea: No. 6 80 run (run failed) Nea: No. 33 5 run (run failed) Ree: Matthew Rohde 15 run (run failed) Nea: No. 4 22 run (run failed) Ree: Joey Herr 82 kickoff return (Haden Sams run) Nea: No. 6 27 run (No. 6 run) Ree: Rohde 15 run (run failed) Nea: No. 4 37 run (run failed)

Phoenix 41, Coquille 0 Phoenix 3 8 16 14 — 41 0 0 0 0 — 0 Coquille Scoring Summary: Pho: Tony Bazan 28 field goal Pho: Tyson Morris 4 run (Morris run) Pho: Jose Deras Villa 7 pass from Justin McCreadie (Bazan kick) Pho: Safety Pho: Morris 15 run (Bazan kick) Pho: Morris 5 run (Jose Bonilla kick) Pho: Aaron Pankowski 6 run (Bonilla kick)

Powers 54, Prospect 18 Prospect 6 0 0 12 — 18 Powers 20 16 16 6 — 54 Scoring Summary: Pow: Clayton Stallard 73 run (run failed) Pow: Devin MacKensen 2 run (MacKensen run) Pow: Jackson Stallard 10 pass from Tye Jackson (run failed) Pro: Darren Stillwagon 75 run (run failed) Pow: Jackson Stallard 31 run (Jackson Stallard pass from Jackson) Pow: MacKensen 55 run (MacKensen pass from Jackson) Pow: Clayton Stallard 2 run (run failed) Pro: 17 pass from Stillwagon (run failed) Pow: Clayton Stallard 54 run (run failed) Pow: Aaron Pedrick 15 pass from Jackson Stallard (run failed) Pro: 29 pass from Stillwagon (run failed)

Siuslaw 28, Illinois Valley 13 Siuslaw 7 14 7 0 — 28 7 0 0 6 — 13 Illinois Valley Scoring Summary: IV: Dakota Fortney 33 pass from CJ Manning (Keith Lewin kick) Siu: Joesph Dotson 1 run (Kenny Thrall kick) Siu: Sam Johnson 55 pass from Dotson (Thrall kick) Siu: Andrew Tupua 3 run (Thrall kick) Siu: Dotson 1 run (Thrall kick) IV: Logan Miller 19 pass from Manning (kick failed)

Hidden Valley 21, Brookings-Harbor 12 Brookings-Harbor 0 0 0 12 — 12 Hidden Valley 6 8 7 0 — 21 Scoring Summary: HV: Tyler Cambell 7 pass from Michael Hulz (kick failed) HV: Jay Hain recovered fumble in the end zone (Hultz run) HV: Hultz 8 run (Hain kick) BH: Alec Darger 32 pass from Izak Ehlers (run failed) BH: Christian Hooper 10 pass from Ehlers (run failed)

Thursday Game Myrtle Point 26, North Douglas 14 8 6 6 6 — 26 Myrtle Point North Douglas 6 0 0 8 — 14 Scoring Summary ND: Ryan Rundell 8 pass from Trenton Black (run failed) MP: Thomas Nathan 80 run (Nathan run) MP: Nathan 6 run (run failed) MP: Anthony Stoddard 14 run (run failed) MP: Nathan 44 run (kick failed) ND: Rundell 26 run (Jake LaCrosse pass from Black)

VOLLEYBALL Far West League W L Marshfield 2 0 Siuslaw 2 0 Brookings-Harbor 1 1 1 1 North Bend Douglas 0 1 South Umpqua 0 1 Sutherlin 0 2 Thursday’s Scores Marshfield d. North Bend, 25-18, 25-14, 25-23 Siuslaw d. South Umpqua, 25-20, 25-22, 25-15 Brookings-Harbor d. Douglas, 3-1

BOYS SOCCER Far West League W L Brookings-Harbor 2 0 Pacific 2 0 1 1 Douglas Sutherlin 1 1 0 0 Marshfield Coquille 0 1 0 1 North Bend South Umpqua 0 2 Thursday’s Scores Brookings-Harbor 2, North Bend 0 Pacific 4, South Umpqua 0 Sutherlin 4, Douglas 1

T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Pts 6 6 3 3 0 0 0 0

Around the State FOOTBALL Ashland 51, Lebanon 14 Baker 32, Weiser, Idaho 22 Banks 34, Sweet Home 13 Beaverton 41, Reynolds 7 Blanchet Catholic 15, Rainier 12 Burns 34, Sisters 14 Camas, Wash. 47, Jesuit 14 Canby 42, McNary 14 Cascade Christian 17, Henley 14 Central Catholic 59, Sheldon 42 Chiloquin 18, Riddle 16 Clackamas 29, Newberg 28 Clatskanie 18, Horizon Christian Tualatin 16 Cleveland 16, Woodburn 0 Condon/Wheeler 40, Joseph 8 Crescent Valley 56, Putnam 21 Creswell 55, Rogue River 12 Crook County 60, Cascade 33 Crow 52, Alsea 14 Dallas 27, Central 0 Days Creek 50, Butte Falls 0 Dayton 26, Kennedy 12 Dayville/Monument 22, Ione 18 Dufur 56, Imbler 28 Eagle Point 27, Summit 20 Echo 50, Wallowa 22 Elgin 34, Pine Eagle 28 Elkton 56, North Lake 0 Forest Grove 49, Hood River 25 Franklin 38, Milwaukie 13 Fruitland, Idaho 35, Ontario 18 Gaston 38, Willamina 0 Gilchrist 50, Hosanna Christian 16 Glencoe 34, North Salem 6 Grant Union 32, Lost River 7 Grants Pass 44, West Linn 22 Harrisburg 33, Glide 0 Heppner 42, Gervais 0 Hermiston 42, Hillsboro 7 Hidden Valley 21, Brookings-Harbor 12 Irrigon 26, Riverside 18 Junction City 29, Yamhill-Carlton 26 Klamath 14, Ridgeview 12 La Salle 21, Douglas 18 Lake Oswego 7, Olympia, Wash. 6 Lakeridge 51, Centennial 7 Lakeview 29, Modoc, Calif. 7 Liberty 38, Churchill 21 Lincoln 20, Gresham 17 Mapleton 40, Portland Lutheran 8 Marist 38, Grant 16 McMinnville 56, Madison 8 Mohawk 46, Falls City 42 Molalla 46, Stayton 19 Monroe 34, Sheridan 14 Mountain View 24, Century 21 Neah-Kah-Nie 32, Reedsport 20 Nestucca 50, Waldport 14 North Bend 40, Newport 19 North Marion 34, Tillamook 14 North Medford 42, McKay 12 North Valley 40, South Umpqua 20 Nyssa 41, La Grande 15 Oakland 30, Central Linn 12 Oakridge 18, La Pine 12, 3OT Oregon City 42, Crater 20 Orofino, Idaho 48, Enterprise 6 Parkrose 25, Jefferson PDX 6 Pendleton 35, Marshfield 14 Perrydale 54, Siletz Valley 12 Philomath 42, Elmira 14 Phoenix 41, Coquille 0 Pleasant Hill 29, Amity 12 Portland Christian 34, Salem Academy 0 Powers 54, Prospect 18 Redmond 34, Madras 7 Regis 29, Gold Beach 8 Roosevelt 20, Gladstone 16 Roseburg 35, Sprague 23 Sandy 14, Wilson 6 Santiam 30, Corbett 20 Scappoose 51, Estacada 6 Scio 24, Sutherlin 22 Seaside 62, Taft 0 Sherman 62, Prairie City 14 Sherwood 48, West Albany 0 Silverton 42, Bend 0 Siuslaw 28, Illinois Valley 13 South Albany 22, North Eugene 3 South Eugene 14, Willamette 9 South Salem 58, David Douglas 35 Southridge 35, Tualatin 14 Springfield 64, Corvallis 20 St. Paul 54, Powder Valley 48 Stanfield 58, Umatilla 12 Sunset 51, Barlow 17 Tekoa-Oakesdale/Rosalia, Wash. 50, Cove 22 The Dalles-Wahtonka 21, Benson 12 Thurston 35, West Salem 21 Tigard 56, Aloha 7 Triangle Lake 52, Arlington 14 Vale 21, Parma, Idaho 14 Valley Catholic 34, Colton 13 Waitsburg-Prescott, Wash. 36, Pilot Rock 6 Warrenton 40, Vernonia 7 Westview 28, South Medford 24 Wilsonville 21, St. Helens 12 Yoncalla 70, Glendale 20

GIRLS SOCCER W L North Bend 1 0 Brookings-Harbor 1 0 1 1 Coquille Douglas 1 0 South Umpqua 0 1 Marshfield 0 2 Thursday’s Scores North Bend 1, Brookings-Harbor 1 Coquille 8, Marshfield 2

T 1 1 0 0 0 0

Pts 4 4 3 3 0 0

American League East Division Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York Toronto Central Division Detroit

W 86 77 75 75 65 W 82

L 57 63 65 66 76 L 59

Pct .601 .550 .536 .532 .461 Pct .582

National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 85 55 .607 — Washington 71 69 .507 14 1 64 77 .454 21 ⁄2 Philadelphia 1 New York 63 76 .453 21 ⁄2 53 86 .381 311⁄2 Miami Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 81 59 .579 — 1 81 60 .574 St. Louis ⁄2 Cincinnati 80 62 .563 2 Chicago 60 80 .429 21 Milwaukee 60 80 .429 21 West Division W L Pct GB 83 57 .593 — Los Angeles Arizona 71 69 .507 12 Colorado 66 76 .465 18 San Diego 63 77 .450 20 San Francisco 63 78 .447 201⁄2 Thursday’s Games Cincinnati 6, St. Louis 2 Arizona 4, San Francisco 2 Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 8, Milwaukee 5 Philadelphia 2, Atlanta 1 Cleveland 8, N.Y. Mets 1 Cincinnati 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Miami 7, Washington 0 St. Louis 12, Pittsburgh 8 San Diego 4, Colorado 3 San Francisco 3, Arizona 0 Today’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 14-3) at Cincinnati (Latos 14-5), 10:05 a.m. Milwaukee (Hellweg 0-3) at Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 2-1), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 6-6) at Cleveland (Kluber 7-5), 3:05 p.m. Atlanta (A.Wood 3-3) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 10-12), 4:05 p.m. Washington (Roark 4-0) at Miami (Eovaldi 35), 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 9-4) at St. Louis (Wainwright 15-9), 4:15 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 7-4) at San Diego (T.Ross 3-7), 5:40 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 3-9) at San Francisco (M.Cain 8-8), 6:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Washington at Miami, 10:10 a.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 10:35 a.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 11:15 a.m. Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 1:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati, 5:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Atlanta at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. Colorado at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m.

Pro Football NFL Schedule

Pro Baseball

Far West League

75 65 .536 61⁄2 73 68 .518 9 61 78 .439 20 56 84 .400 251⁄2 W L Pct GB 81 60 .574 — 1 ⁄2 80 60 .571 1 66 74 .471 14 ⁄2 64 77 .454 17 47 94 .333 34 Thursday’s Games Kansas City 7, Seattle 6, 13 innings Boston 9, N.Y. Yankees 8, 10 innings Baltimore 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Houston 3, Oakland 2 L.A. Angels 6, Tampa Bay 2 Friday’s Games Boston 12, N.Y. Yankees 8 Baltimore 4, Chicago White Sox 0 Cleveland 8, N.Y. Mets 1 Detroit 16, Kansas City 2 Toronto 6, Minnesota 5 Oakland 7, Houston 5 L.A. Angels 6, Texas 5 Seattle 6, Tampa Bay 4 Today’s Games Boston (Lackey 8-12) at N.Y. Yankees (Huff 20), 10:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 4-8) at Baltimore (W.Chen 7-7), 10:05 a.m. Houston (Oberholtzer 4-1) at Oakland (Straily 8-7), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 6-6) at Cleveland (Kluber 7-5), 3:05 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 12-10) at Kansas City (Duffy 2-0), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 3-5) at Minnesota (Correia 910), 4:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 9-7) at L.A. Angels (Richards 5-6), 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Archer 8-6) at Seattle (Paxton 00), 6:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Boston at N.Y. Yankees, 10:05 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 10:35 a.m. Detroit at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Toronto at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m. Texas at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 1:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Kansas City at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Minnesota, 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Detroit at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m. Houston at Seattle, 7:10 p.m.

Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago West Division Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston

GB — 71⁄2 91⁄2 10 20 GB —

Thursday’s Game Denver 49, Baltimore 27 Sunday’s Games Atlanta at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Chicago, 10 a.m. New England at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. Seattle at Carolina, 10 a.m. Miami at Cleveland, 10 a.m.

Minnesota at Detroit, 10 a.m. Oakland at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Green Bay at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m. Arizona at St. Louis, 1:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Philadelphia at Washington, 4:10 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 7:20 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 12 N.Y. Jets at New England, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 15 Dallas at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Houston, 10 a.m. Washington at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Atlanta, 10 a.m. San Diego at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Miami at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Carolina at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Detroit at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Oakland, 1:25 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Giants, 1:25 p.m. San Francisco at Seattle, 5:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 5:40 p.m.

Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA 12 7 6 42 41 35 Montreal 12 9 6 42 40 35 New York Sporting KC 12 9 6 42 38 27 10 8 9 39 37 37 Philadelphia New England 10 9 7 37 35 25 Houston 10 9 7 37 30 31 10 10 5 35 31 35 Chicago 9 13 5 32 31 35 Columbus Toronto FC 4 12 10 22 23 35 D.C. United 3 18 5 14 16 43 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 14 8 6 48 52 35 Los Angeles 13 9 4 43 43 32 Seattle 13 8 4 43 33 26 Portland 9 5 12 39 39 30 10 8 9 39 34 29 Colorado Vancouver 10 9 7 37 38 35 9 7 10 37 36 38 FC Dallas 9 11 7 34 28 40 San Jose Chivas USA 5 15 7 22 26 48 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Today Columbus at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Vancouver at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Chicago at Seattle FC, 7 p.m. Colorado at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Portland, 8 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 8 New York at Houston, 2 p.m. Montreal at New England, 4:30 p.m. D.C. United at Chivas USA, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at San Jose, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 11 Chicago at Toronto FC, 4:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13 Real Salt Lake at Seattle FC, 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14 Columbus at Montreal, 11 a.m. Los Angeles at D.C. United, 1 p.m. Toronto FC at New York, 4 p.m. Houston at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. New England at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Colorado, 6 p.m. Vancouver at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Portland at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m.

5. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 129.864. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 129.851. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 129.689. 8. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 129.633. 9. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 129.366. 10. (48) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 129.286. 11. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 129.224. 12. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 129.125. 13. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 129.119. 14. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 129.069. 15. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 129.057. 16. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 129.026. 17. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 128.995. 18. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 128.946. 19. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 128.817. 20. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 128.743. 21. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 128.584. 22. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 128.559. 23. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 128.486. 24. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 128.382. 25. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 128.351. 26. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 128.29. 27. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 128.272. 28. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 128.254. 29. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 128.077. 30. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 128.047. 31. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 127.847. 32. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 127.799. 33. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 127.69. 34. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 127.527. 35. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 127.401. 36. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 127.286. 37. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (51) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 127.208.

Nationwide Series Virginia 529 College Savings 250

U.S. Open

Friday At Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. Lap length: .75 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (4) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 250 laps, 121.2 rating, 0 points, $42,640. 2. (1) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 250, 144.9, 44, $49,950. 3. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 250, 112.4, 41, $30,275. 4. (7) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 250, 113.2, 0, $21,525. 5. (15) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 250, 94.5, 39, $24,600. 6. (5) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 250, 100.7, 38, $22,650. 7. (9) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 250, 97.3, 37, $22,335. 8. (17) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 250, 86.1, 36, $23,095. 9. (26) Ryan Reed, Ford, 250, 79.1, 35, $21,850. 10. (14) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 250, 101.4, 0, $16,850. 11. (13) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 250, 87.8, 33, $21,550. 12. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 93.2, 32, $21,475. 13. (11) Michael Annett, Ford, 250, 104.9, 31, $21,425. 14. (18) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 250, 79.4, 30, $22,375. 15. (6) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 250, 81.9, 29, $22,275. 16. (19) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 250, 81.1, 0, $21,475. 17. (10) Kenny Wallace, Toyota, 250, 71.4, 27, $15,175. 18. (23) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 250, 64.5, 26, $21,125. 19. (25) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 250, 63.4, 25, $21,075. 20. (22) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 250, 73, 24, $21,700. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 97.304 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 55 minutes, 37 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.946 seconds. Caution Flags: 7 for 35 laps. Lead Changes: 1 among 2 drivers. Lap Leaders: B.Scott 1-239; B.Keselowski 240250. Top 10 in Points: 1. S.Hornish Jr., 880; 2. A.Dillon, 864; 3. R.Smith, 854; 4. E.Sadler, 852; 5. J.Allgaier, 828; 6. B.Vickers, 827; 7. B.Scott, 819; 8. T.Bayne, 810; 9. K.Larson, 799; 10. P.Kligerman, 732.



Tennis At New York Singles Women Semifinals Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, 6-4, 6-2. Doubles Mixed Championship Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, and Max Mirnyi (7), Belarus, def. Abigail Spears, United States, and Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, 7-6 (5), 6-3.

Thursday Singles Men Quarterfinals Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Mikhail Youzhny (21), Russia, 6-3, 6-2, 3-6, 6-0. Stanislas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, def. Andy Murray (3), Britain, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2. Doubles Men Semifinals Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, def. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Brazil, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (10), Brazil, 7-5, 6-4. Women Quarterfinals Serena and Venus Williams, United States, def. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, 6-3, 6-1. Semifinals Ashleigh Barty and Casey Dellacqua (8), Australia, def. Sania Mirza, India, and Zheng Jie (10), China, 6-2, 6-2.

Auto Racing NASCAR Sprint Cup Federated Auto Parts 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Saturday At Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. Lap length: .75 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 130.599. 2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 130.334. 3. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 130.158. 4. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 130.02.

BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Selected the contract of OF Chris Dickerson from Norfolk (IL). Designated INF Alex Liddi for assignment. CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Reinstated RHP Ramon Troncoso from the 15-day DL. NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Daley on a one-year contract. Recalled Corban Joseph from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL) and placed him on the 60-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Activated C Derek Norris from the 15-day DL. National League COLORADO ROCKIES—Activated RHP Roy Oswalt and LHP Drew Pomeranz from the 15-day DL. NEW YORK METS—Selected the contract of LHP Sean Henn from Las Vegas (PCL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Activated RHP Jake Westbrook from the 15-day DL. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Claimed 1B-3B Mauro Gomez off waivers from Toronto. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended New York G J.R. Smith five regular-season games for violating the antidrug program. LOS ANGELES LAKERS—Signed G Xavier Henry. MINNESOTA TIMBERWOLVES — Named Milt Newton general manager. SACRAMENTO KINGS—Named Chris Mullin as an adviser to the owner and general manager. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS—Reached an injury settlement with RB Drew Smith and released him from injured reserve. DALLAS COWBOYS—Reached an injury settlement with DT Travis Chappelear and G Nate Livings and released them from injured reserve. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Re-signed FB James Develin. Released OL Braxston Cave and TE Matthew Mulligan. MOTORSPORTS INDYCAR — Fined Scott Dixon $30,000 and placed him on probation through the end of the year for disparaging comments after the Grand Prix of Baltimore. COLLEGE MIAMI—Signed men’s basketball coach Jim Larranaga to a three-year contract extension through May 31, 2022.

B4 •The World • Saturday,September 7,2013

Community Sports/Auto Racing/ Tennis Women’s Graber wins trail run final will be No. 1 vs. No. 2 THE WORLD

NEW YORK (AP) — At the end, and only at the very end, did Serena Williams face anything resembling a challenge in her U.S. Open semifinal. Six times, Williams was a single point from winning. Six times, she failed to come through. All that did, of course, was delay the inevitable. On match point No. 7, Williams delivered a 107 mph service winner, then let out two shouts, a mixture of relief and rejoicing after a 6-0, 6-3 victory over fifth-seeded Li Na of China that put the defending champion back in the final at Flushing Meadows. “I got a little nervous,” said the No. 1-ranked Williams, who will face No. 2 Victoria Azarenka of Belarus on Sunday in a rematch of last year’s final, “but I was able to close it out, finally.” She usually does. Pursuing a fifth U.S. Open championship, and 17th Grand Slam title overall, Williams has been so dominant, so untouchable, during these two weeks that the only question each time out was how long it would take her to win, not whether she would. Through 12 sets across six matches in this tournament, Williams has lost a total of only 16 games (for context, Azarenka lost 13 in one match alone). The 31-year-old American can become the first woman to win the U.S. Open without dropping a set since — yes, you guessed it — Williams herself in 2008. She

Levi Graber won the 15kilometer Sunset Bay Trail Run for the third straight year, covering the challenging course in a new best time of 1 hour, 4 minutes and 33 seconds. The course took the runners from Sunset Bay State Park along the cliffs through Shore Acres State Park and then out to Cape Arago State Park and over a winding, often steep pack trail and back down to Sunset Bay. The recent North Bend graduate won by nearly 15 minutes over his closest male pursuers, Jerry Roberts The Associated Press (1:19:08) and Troy Schreiber Serena Williams reacts after a point against Li Na, of China, during the (1:19:10). Kerry Shaffer was second semifinals of the 2013 U.S. Open on Friday in New York. overall and first among women in 1:17:42. Nina Rudd was second in 1:27:08 and Jan Ells third in 1:31:50. The inaugural half marathon, which included Frank Sedgman was just waking up at 6 a.m. Friday when he received a text message from his daughter Roxy — Americans Bob and Mike Bryan had lost their doubles match in the U.S. Open semifinals. The now 85-year-old Australian’s 62-year-old record was safe for at least another year, and maybe forever. THE WORLD In 1951, he and Ken McGregor won all four Grand Slam doubles titles in the same calendar year. The Bryan brothThe annual Bill ers were trying to become the only players to equal that Humprheys Memorial Golf feat but fell two matches short when they were beaten 3-6, Tournament raised more 6-3, 6-4 by Leander Paes of India and Radek Stepanek of than $5,000 for high school the Czech Republic on Thursday in New York. and junior golf in Reedsport. “I was already awake when I got the text, and my The nine-hole scramble daughter knew I’d be interested,” Sedgman told The tournament was held last Associated Press from his home in Melbourne on Friday. Sunday at Forest Hills “I’m not sure it was relief, but it was good to see douCountry Club and drew 78 bles back in the news again. Doubles seems to be a bit golfers. watered down these days, back then we always used to In all, 12 teams took part play five sets.” in the event. When they were finished, two squads tied for first place with scores of 6and concluded with a 1-0 under par. also did it in 2002. Williams won 24 games in lead in the second set against The tie was settled with a a row during a particularly Li. pitching contest, requiring a Azarenka improved to a delicate shot from the elevatperfect stretch that began in the second set of her fourth- tour-leading 31-1 on hard ed sixth tee to the No. 9 round victory over No. 15- courts this season by over- green. In the end, the seeded Sloane Stephens, coming all sorts of sloppiness Bedrock’s restaurants team of continued through a 6-0, 6- to beat 83rd-ranked Flavia Mark Bedard, Nick Bedard, 0 quarterfinal win against Pennetta of Italy 6-4, 6-2 in Scot Phares, Richard No. 18 Carla Suarez Navarro, Friday’s first semifinal. McCarty, Jeremy Calcote and Tom Huebner won when Huebner hit an impressive chip that came to rest three

Doubles record stands

Between the three full races and a 1-mile kids run, more than 100 people participated in the event. Results of the kids run were not available, but the other results are included in today’s Community Scoreboard.

Lions Cranberry Run The Bandon Cranberry Run, a fundraiser for the Bandon Lions Club Charitable Foundation, will be held next Sunday, Sept. 15. The event includes 10kilometer, 5K and 1-mile distances and starts at 2 p.m. at Bandon City Park. The longer races take runners to the beach. Walkers are encouraged to participate. The entry fee is $20 with a T-shirt or $10 without. The event is held in conjunction with the annual Bandon Cranberry Festival. For more information, call 541-347-9800.

Huebner’s chip wins tourney

Gordon wins pole at Richmond, Kurt Busch second

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Jeff Gordon will try to race his way into NASCAR’s playoffs from the pole position. The four-time series champion turned a track-record qualifying lap of 130.599 mph at Richmond International Raceway on Friday night to win his 73rd career pole position, and his first this season. “I can breathe now,” Gordon joked after seeing the time hold up. His lap pushed Kurt Busch to the outside of the front row, meaning the tension win be palpable once the green flag drops Saturday night for the 400-lap race around the 0.75mile, D-shaped oval. Busch is 10th in points, and the top 10 after Saturday night’s race earn automatic berths in the 10-race playoffs to finish the season. Gordon is 11th, six points behind, and needs to pass Busch or one of the other drivers now in the top 10 to assure himself a berth in the Chase for the championship. In all, 10 drivers are fighting for the last five spots. “There’s no doubt we all recognize what’s on the line here,” Gordon said. The pole extended to 21 Gordon’s NASCAR-record string of consecutive seasons with a pole position, breaking a tie with David Pearson, and gave him the No. 1 pit stall on the front stretch at RIR. “I didn’t think it was going to come this year. I’ll be honest,” Gordon said of the top starting spot. “Qualifying has not been very good for me and for our team this year. Very proud of this one. Boy, it comes at a great time. ... We know how important that number one pit stall is and starting up front.” Busch, the 2004 series champion, rallied after being 19th-fastest in practice, possible with the help of cloud cover that moved in front of the sun just as he was wheeling onto the track for his run.

inches from the hole. Second place went to the Fred Wahl Marine team, which included Kent Kristensen, Paul Starke, Pete Chaney, Mary Compton, Albert Page and Bill Jacobsen. Starke won closest-topin honors for the men on No. 2 and Jim Koenig was closest on No. 6. For the women, Elise Presicci was closest on No. 6 and no women had shots that ended up on the green on No. 2. Longest drive honors, contested on No. 8, went to Darin Humphreys and Mary Ann Wells. The most accurate drives, measured on the ninth fairway, were struck by Paul Humphreys and Presicci. The event was administered by The Reedsport Braves Boosters Association and raised nearly $5,300 for the golf program at

Reedsport Community Charter School and junior golf programs at Forest Hills Country Club.

Pizza Rays Seniors The Pizza Ray’s South Coast Seniors, one of the more popular events of the year at Forest Hills Country Club, will be Sept. 11-12. The event is open to men ages 50 and over with a USGA handicap and is limited to 90 golfers. The entry fee is $75 and includes the two days of golf, a chipping contest, food, beverages and raffle prizes. The event starts with a shotgun start at 1 p.m. Sept. 11 and 9 a.m. Sept. 12. Players will be placed into divisions based on their age. For more information, contact Kirt Fraley by email at or pick up an entry form in the Forest Hills pro shop.

Two Bandon golfers have aces THE WORLD

The Associated Press

Jeff Gordon looks on during qualifying at the Richmond International Raceway on Friday. Gordon won the pole for tonight's NASCAR Sprint Cup race. Defending series champion Brad Keselowski, who is 15th in points and still has a remote chance of racing his way into the Chase, will start third, followed by Clint Bowyer and Matt Kenseth. Bowyer and Kenseth are among the drivers already locked into the Chase, meaning all eyes will be on the front once the race starts, with Gordon and Busch no doubt battling to lead the first lap, or any lap, top gain a bonus point that could prove critical as the race winds down under the lights.

A pair of Bandon residents had holes-in-one at two separate courses in the area recently. Alan Schmidt had a holein-one on the 11th hole at Bandon Crossings. He used a 6-iron on the 165-yard hole for his fourth career hole-in-one, witnessed by Shawn Reiland. Meanwhile, Johnna Hickox had a hole-in-one on the Bandon Preserve course at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort. Hickox aced the sixth hole, which was playing 77 yards. She used a pitching Contributed Photo wedge for her second career ace. Alan Schmidt recently aced No. 11 at Bandon Crossings.

Community Scoreboard

Keselowski wins Nationwide race RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Brad Keselowski passed Brian Scott on a restart with 11 laps to go Friday night and pulled away after another restart with six laps remaining to win the NASCAR Nationwide Series race. Keselowski has five victories and a runnerup finish in his last six series starts. Scott, seeking his first victory in 134 starts in the series, led the first 239 laps before Keselowski made the outside groove work for him, overtaking Scott after some side-byside battling on his way to his 25th career victory in the series, and the 19th in a row for a Cup Series regular at Richmond. Scott wound up second, followed by Regan Smith, Kyle Busch and Trevor Bayne.

Johnson skips practice for daughter’s birth RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Five-time NASCAR champion Jimmie Johnson skipped work Friday following the birth of his second daughter. Chandra Johnson gave birth at 2:02 a.m. Friday at a Charlotte, N.C., hospital. The baby girl weighed 5 pounds, 10 ounces and was 19 inches long. While mother and baby were fine, they were expected to remain in the hospital overnight so Johnson skipped practice and qualifying at Richmond International Raceway. Regan Smith drove the No. 48 Chevrolet in his place and prepared it for tonight’s race. “We did talk about

two treks over the challenging pack trail (once in each direction), was won by John Gunther of Coquille, who finished in 1:53:45. Matt Burtch was second (1:56:39) and Rick Parsagian third (2:04:44). Alissa Pruess was first among the three women who completed the distance, in 2:06:39. Laurie Sevier and Tracy Heley both finished in 2:13:01. As in past years, the most popular race was a 4-mile run that included just the trip to Shore Acres and back. Marshfield student Sawyer Heckard was the winner of that race in a speedy 24:52. He was followed by Noah Graber (28:10) and Basil Pittenger (31:26). The top female finisher was Barb Yost in 33:41. She was followed by Courtney Greif (36:49), Jessica Engelke (37:03) and Deborah Rudd (37:04).

(Johnson) not attending the race,” crew chief Chad Knaus said. “It would have had to have been if there was some form of complication or if the baby came later today than we had anticipated. Since she came at a reasonable hour, and Jimmie is going to be able to take the day off, he feels like he’s going to be well rested and able to come out here and perform the way he needs to tomorrow night.” Smith participated in a recent test at RIR with the Hendrick Motorsports team and turned a few laps in the No. 48, so he’s familiar with the car. It made the decision to have Johnson remain in Charlotte with his family

Friday an easy one,Knaus said. “He really wanted to be here,” Knaus said. “After talking it over with him last night, it made a lot more sense for him to take the day off, get some rest, spend some time with Chani. That way when he shows up here tomorrow night, he was actually fresh and ready to go instead of sleep deprived and wanting to be with his kid.” Johnson is the current Sprint Cup Series points leader heading into the final race of the “regular season.” The field will be reset, and as it currently stands, Johnson would be tied for second with Kyle Busch and trailing Matt Kenseth by three points.

Running Sunset Bay Trail Run Aug. 31

4-Mile Female 0 - 1 4 — 1. Roxy Day, 44:42; 2. Taylor Waddington, 45:48; 3. Sierra Bell, 47:34. 15-19 — 1. Courtney Greif, 36:49; 2. Brittany Orchard, 37:21; 3. tie-Larissa Schreiber and Melissa Ortiz, 39:06; 5. Ashley Walters, 39:07. 20-24 — 1. Joanna Stoops, 34:11. 25-29 — 1. Lauren Pecora, 39:26. 30-34 — 1. Greta Krost, 43:51; 2. Janelle Mane, 48:50. 35-39 — 1. Barb Yost, 33:41; 2. Raegan Meservey, 35:46; 3. Emily Efraimson, 43:41; 4. Caitlin Day, 45:28; 5. Dania Smith, 46:06. 40-44 — 1. Jessica Engelke, 37:03; 2. Deborah Rudd, 37:04; 3. Michelle Collicott, 39:25; 4. Ruth Bell, 47:48; 5. Rebecca Muse, 1:09:00. 45-49 — 1. Kay Collins, 43:01; 2. Kari Lucero, 45:49; 3. Cheryl Elletson, 46:16. 50-54 — 1. Karen Hensler, 43:39; 2. Gina Young, 45:56; 3. Barb Ivey, 47:34. 55-59 — 1. Jean Ellison, 43:34; 2. Patricia Harrington, 43:39; 3. Susan Anderson, 43:53. 60-64 — 1. Bonnie Smith, 48:23; 2. Maureen Aakre, 49:14. 65-69 — 1. Janet Johnson, 46:27. 70-74 — 1. Barbara Swanson, 1:05:56. Male 0-14 — 1. Sawyer Heckard, 24:52; 2. Carter Brown, 33:37; 3. Jack Waddington, 41:48; 4. Finley Cheal, 41:56; 5. John Efraimson, 43:41; 6. Ryan Bell, 43:43; 7. Mason Pittenger, 43:45. 1519 — 1. Noah Graber, 28:10; 2. Derek Kennedy, 32:56; 3. Leonard Copeland, 39:04; 4. Steven Hannes, 39:05; 5. Bradley Carsen, 1:04:02; 6. Brad Tripp, 1:04:03. 25-29 — 1. Andrew Castle, 43:35. 30-34 — 1. Brian Lacouture, 35:27. 35-39 — 1. Basil Pittenger, 31:26; 2. Ovid McCuistion, 32:48. 40-44 — 1. Steve Delgado, 31:31; 2. JP Batmale, 36:37; 3. Lawrence Cheal, 41:56; 4. Jason Bell, 43:51. 45-49 — 1. Joe Gallino, 36:35; 2. Anthony Colins, 1:04:01. 55-59 — 1. Tim Ellison, 43:34.

15-Kilometer Female 20-24 — 1. Nina Rudd, 1:27:08. 25-29 — 1. Kerry Shaffer, 1:17:42; 2. Megan Free, 1:35:55; 3. Carrie Pigage, 1:48:31; 4. Rebecca Forbes, 2:57:14; 5. Melinda Moon, 2:57:15. 30-34 — 1. Amarissa Wooden, 1:32:21. 35-39 — 1. Jen Ells, 1:31:50. 5559 — 1. Kori Frasier, 1:36:30. 60-64 — 1. Jan Doyle, 2:17: 40. Male 15-19 — 1. Levi Graber, 1:04:33. 25-29 — 1. Kevin Reever, 1:27:03. 40-44 — 1. Trent Hatfield,

1:38:29. 45-49 — 1. Troy Schreiber, 1:19:10; 2. Ken Graber, 1:25:13; 3. Eiji Istiguro, 1:36:01. 55-59 — 1. Joe Walker, 1:27:55. 60-64 — 1. Jerry Roberts, 1:19:08. 65-69 — 1. Joe Hallett, 1:58:32. 70-74 — 1. Jim Clarke, 1:40:22.

Half Marathon Female 30-34 — 1. Alissa Pruess, 2:06.39. 45-49 — 1. Laurie Sevier, 2:13:01. 50-54 — 1. Tracy Heley, 2:13:01. Male 30-34 — 1. Bryan Valci, 2:39:01. 35-39 — 1. Matt Burtch, 1:56:39; 2. Craig Longobardi, 2:23:18; 3. Kade Smith, 2:59:51. 40-44 — 1. John Gunther, 1:53:45; 2. Tim Hyatt, 2:06:15. 50-54 — 1. Chris Amaral, 2:06:37. 55 -59 — 1. Rick Parsagian, 2:04:44; 2. Dave Kranick, 2:38:30. 60-64 — 1. Charlie Possee, 3:17:43.

4-Mile Walk Female — 1. Barbera Zink, 42:08; 2. Judy Bjornestad, 1:15:23. Male — 1. Gary Zink, 1:15:24; 2. Kevin Ireland, time na.

Golf Bandon Crossings Casual Fridays Aug. 30 All Par Fours Low Gross — Gary Coots 73. Low Net — Lyle Botimer 69, Mike Shields 69, Brian Boyle 69, Val Nemcek 70, Christo Schwartz 71, Ed Atkinson 71, Dick Wold 72, Kelly Hoy 72, Tracy Couch 72, Tom Gant 73, Ed Yelton 73, Al Greenfield 74, Dave Botimer 75, Jack Hammerstrom 76, Leigh Smith 76, Larry Grove 78, Don Conn 82, Ron Cookson 82, Johnny Ohanesian 84, Sean Suppes 92, Barb Hoy 95, Jack Cranmer 101. Closest to Pin — Kelly Hoy (No. 17), Val Nemcek (Nos. 6 and 11), Daniel Graham (No. 9).

Men’s Day Wednesday Individual Quota Dick Wold 14 points, Andrew Luster 10, Mitch McCullough 9, Sam McCullough 6, Chris Holm 5, Mike Tucker 4, Larry Grove 4, Dewey Powers Sr. 1, John Johnston 1, Tom Gant 1, Phillip Shoaf 0, Bob Webber -1, Brandon Hibbs -1, Brian Hobby -2, Brett Williams -2, Dave Kimes -3, Gary Coots -4, Gregg Wilkinson -4, Ben McCullough -5, Johnny Ohanesian -9, Shawn Hall -9. Closest to Pin — Brandon Hibbs (No. 6), Gary Coots (No. 14).

Women’s Day Thursday Individual Quota Molly Coonse 10 points, Marilyn Pothier 1, Faye Weeks 0, Julie Hawhtorne -1, Sally Johnston -2, Katherine Barton -6.

Road Runs Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast For more information on upcoming road races and for photos from past events, those interested can log on to the South Coast Running Club’s Web page at Bandon Cranberry Run — Sunday, Sept. 15, starting at 2 p.m. in Bandon City Park. Events include 10-kilometer, 5-kilometer and 1-mile runs and walks. The entry fee is $15 with a Tshirt for those who sign up by Aug. 30 and $20 after that day. The fee is $10 without a T-shirt. The event benefits causes of the Bandon Lions Club’s Charitable Foundation. For more information, call 541-347-9800. Prefontaine Memorial Run — Saturday, Sept. 21, starting at 10 a.m. in downtown Coos Bay. The popular 10-kilometer run honors famed Marshfield graduate Steve Prefontaine and is run on a challenging course that was one of Pre’s favorite training routes. A separate 5-kilometer run for high schoolers only starts at 9:45 a.m. Both races end on Prefontaine Track at Marshfield High School. The entry fee is $24 for runners who sign up by Sept. 17 and includes a race T-shirt. To register on-line visit For more information, call 541-269-1103. Pre Run for Kids — Sunday, Sept. 22, starting at 1:30 p.m. in downtown Coos Bay. The 3-mile race is for boys and girls in grades 1 through 8 and is sponsored by the Boys & Girls Club of Southwestern Oregon. The entry fee is $15 and T-shirts will be available for an additional fee. Raceday registration begins at noon, but runners can sign up early at the Boys & Girls Club. For more information, call 541-267-6573. Run the Loop — Saturday, Oct. 19, starting at 9 a.m. at Coquille High School. The 5-kilometer race is a fundraiser for the Coquille Booster Club. Entry fee is $15 with a T-shirt or $10 without ($5 for students) for people who sign up by Oct. 12. Raceday fee is $15 without shirt ($5 for students). Additional shirts are available for $10. A free kids sprint starts at 8:45 a.m. For more information or to download an entry form, visit


Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • B5

NFL/College Football

Beavers host Hawaii in first test since big upset WYOMING COWBOYS



The Associated Press

Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) celebrates with teammate Demaryius Thomas (88) during the second half against the Baltimore Ravens on Thursday. The Broncos won 49-27. OREGON STATE BEAVERS

Fantasy start for Manning, Broncos DENVER (AP) — Peyton Manning has four MVP trophies, a Super Bowl ring and countless NFL records. He’s never had a night like this, though. Manning threw seven touchdown passes in directing Denver to a 49-27 rout of the Baltimore Ravens, showing the Super Bowl champs and the rest of the league Thursday night just why the Broncos are the trendy pick to win it all this season. They walloped the Ravens behind the biggest day by an NFL quarterback in 44 years, when Manning’s father, Archie, was still running the offense at Ole Miss. After eight long months — plus 33 minutes because of a lightning storm — Manning recovered from a slow start to pick apart the Ravens’ retooled defense that said goodbye to seven starters after winning the Super Bowl, including the heart and soul of that unit in Ed Reed and Ray Lewis. Manning threw two TD passes each to Julius Thomas, Demaryius Thomas and Wes Welker, plus one to Bubba Caldwell. “I felt like we had to keep scoring because Baltimore can score at any time,” said Manning, who was 27 of 42 for 462 yards with no interceptions for an off-the-charts quarterback rating of 141.1. Manning was the biggest reason for this blowout, but there were plenty of other factors: Pressure points: The Broncos harassed Joe Flacco even without their Pro Bowl pass-



Time: 5 p.m. TV: Pac-12 Networks Radio: KHSN (1230 AM)

Five things to look for when receivers. But he also threw four interceptions Hawaii Oregon State081613: NCAAvisits MT WEST LOGOS Team logos that led to USC points. Graham, a juntoday: and helmets for the Mountain 20 West Conference; 1c 1 inches; stand-alone; staff; 5 two p.m.seasons at Ohio ior,ETA 1. xHistory spent repeats?: MIAMI (FL) HURRICANES Oregon State quarterback State before transferring to Sean Mannion was adamant Hawaii. His father, Kent, was also a quarterback and he that this season STANFORD would not CARDINALS wind up like 2011, when the played 11 seasons in the NFL. 4. History: Oregon State Beavers’ 29-28 overtime loss to Sac State touched off a four- and Hawaii first played in game season-opening losing 1923, with Hawaii winning 7streak: “I think that you could 0. The coach of that Beavers team was Percy Locey, grandsay that there are similarities, BUFFALOES COLORADO because you want to start the father of Jay Locey, who has season off right in any opening been with the Beavers for game, but I think that Eastern eight seasons and currently Washington just played a great serves as chief of staff, advisingDEVILS athletes on career and job game. We knew thatDUKE they were BLUE WASHINGTON STATE COUGARS a good team and I think that placement and handling our offense left a few plays on other off-field administrative projects. All time, Oregon the field.” 2. Beaver D: The UCLA BeaversBRUINS State is 5-3 against the looked miserable on defense Rainbow Warriors. The last in the opener, allowing meeting was in Corvallis in Eastern Washington 625 total 2008, which the Beavers won offensive yards. There were 45-7. 5. It’s not you, it’s me: several problems, including broken coverages, bad posi- Chow told reporters this week WASHINGTON HUSKIES he’s not concerned with tions and angles, sloppy that downfield tackling and an the Beavers taking out their on the Rainbow inability to stop the Eagles on frustration STATE SEMINOLES FLORIDA ARIZONA team’sWILDCATS Warriors. “As always, it’s not third down. The biggest headache was quar- about them, it’s about us,” terback Vernon Adams, who Chow was quoted as saying. threw for 411 yards and ran for “That loss probably irritated the heck out of them. They’ll 107 more. 3. Shaky start: Hawaii probably be rearing to go. But quarterback Taylor Graham we don’t worry about that. Our team takes care of its own made his first career UTAH start UTES against the Trojans and threw business. I’ve been up there for 208 yards and a touch- many, many times. Corvallis down. He also spread it is a tough place to play, but we around, hitting 10 different don’t care what the venue is.”

rush duo that collected 29 1/2 of their leagueleading 52 sacks last year. Elvis Dumervil bolted for Baltimore in free agency after his fax-foul up in Denver and All-Pro linebacker Von Miller got suspended for six games. CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS NORTH CAROLINA TAR HEELS Shaun Phillips had a pair of sacks and shared another with Wesley Woodyard in his Denver debut and Robert Ayers also got a sack of Flacco, whose first game since signing a six-year, $120.6 million deal was a dud. debut: WesSTATE Welker’s Denver Welker’s WASHINGTON COUGARS debut got off to a rocky start when he muffed a punt at his own 1-yard line, leading to Ray Rice’s easy touchdown run that put Baltimore ahead 14-7. The jewel of Denver’s offseason additions OREGON Oregon atDUCKS Virginia quickly atoned by scoring two short touchVIRGINIA CAVALIERS WAKE FO Time: 12:30 p.m. TV: ABC. downs in the third quarter as the Broncos began running away with it. He finished with Radio: KWRO (630 AM and 100.3 FM). CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. a game-best nine catches for 67 yards. (AP) — Oregon free safety Thomas & Thomas: While it took a Avery Patterson thinks WASHINGTON HUSKIES of new threesome while for Manning’s Virginia’s chance to make Demaryius Thomas, Eric Decker and Welker history is just another day. to get going, tight end Julius Thomas made a “It’s just another game huge impact early on, collecting his first two really, nothing more special TD catches in the NFL. about it,” Patterson said of His first was a 24-yarder and his second a the No. 2 ranked Ducks’ visit PITTSBURGH PANTHERS 23-yarder, accounting for all of Denver’s to Scott Stadium today. “Just USC TROJANS points in the first half. He finished with five going out there to play catches for 110 yards. another team.” Thomas had just one catch for 5 yards in It’s all in the perspective. NCAA ACC LOGOS 081613: Team logos and helmets for the Atlanti his first two seasons in the NFL, when he was NCAA PAC 12 LOGOS 081613: The Cavaliers have never stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 Team p.m. logos and UTAH UTES bothered by ankle problems. helmets for the PAC 12 Conference; 1c x 1 inches; beaten a team ranked as high stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. as No. 2, and are 2-17-1 in their history against teams in the top 5. Last time they hosted one, Southern Cal hammered them 52-7 in 2008. And this Oregon team might be the best of them all. Last week, against second-tier Nicholls State, they scored 66 It wasn’t all clean,however. have that competitive spirit points and piled up 772 yards Goff was intercepted where they’re going to play of offense while having posThe Associated Press three times, twice on tipped hard for 60 minutes every session for just 19:46. Virginia got something of Oregon's Bralon Addison scores against Nicholls State during the first passes. Two were returned play no matter what. How we for touchdowns, accounting perform on Saturday will say a warmup game in its 19-16 half last week in Eugene. for the final margin on the a lot about our program and victory against BYU, which this will be over by halftime. scoreboard. He also had 63 where our guys are mentally.” employs the same kind of Virginia: 1. Speed kills: It should 4. Moving the chains: but withoffense, hurry-up attempts after Cal’s running The Bears will go into the game was shut down. game without safety Avery out the across-the-board be apparent pretty early if Virginia limited BYU to seven First-year Bears coach Sebastian, who was sched- speed and national con- Virginia has an answer for the third-down conversions in 23 Ducks’ team speed, and if the attempts last week and Sonny Dykes believes Goff has uled to undergo season-end- tender credentials. Nonetheless, Oregon’s Cavaliers’ front four can con- forced 11 punts, which would just scratched the surface. ing surgery on his right first-year head coach, Mark trol the line and give its line- suggest domination if the “The good thing about Achilles tendon Thursday. Jared is we’re all going to have Defensive end Brennan Helfrich, was impressed by backers and secondary a Cavaliers’ offense had been chance to make stops near better. It converted just 6 of a chance to watch him Scarlett, who missed the what he saw. “Their defensive line is the line. That could make the 20 third down and punted 13 improve every day,” Dykes opener, remains sidelined said. “That’s what is encour- while recovering from a hand outstanding. They’re big, Ducks vulnerable to the pass times. Getting the Ducks offense off the field will be aging. He set the bar relative- injury. Linebacker Nick they’re athletic, they’ve got rush. 2. David v. Goliath: big for Virginia’s defense, ly high Saturday and I think Forbes (back) and nose tackle one guy (Eli Harold) on the he’ll continue to build off Mustafa Jalil have also been edge who is an unbelievable Redshirt sophomore QB which got worn down late in pass rusher,” he said. David Watford struggled the humidity against BYU’s that performance.” out with injuries. The Bears will need all the “We have to do a good job “Offensively, that’s their making plays downfield last fast-paced attack, but the offense they can get against of having guys step up,” strength as well — a big, phys- week, with his longest com- offense needs to help out, Portland State, which Dykes said. “We’ve lost some ical front. Both sides of the ball pletion going for 20 yards too, by making some first really got after BYU, which you and his 18 completions going downs to allow the D to rest, thumped Eastern Oregon 57- pretty key guys.” for just 114 yards in all. The and by scoring. 17 in the opener. Portland State put up 672 don’t see very often.” 5. Where’s De’Anthony Virginia’s defense was solid speedy dual threat also ran 10 At least Cal has history on yards in total offense against its side. Eastern Oregon while running against the Cougars, limiting times, but for just 10 yards. Thomas? Oregon’s lightPortland State has never a variation of the Pistol. More them to 362 yards and even Look for some more imagi- ning quick, do-everything Thomas has to be accounted beaten a team from the Pac- than 400 yards came on the setting up the game-winning native play calling. 3. I’ll take that: Oregon for on every play, and at 512 and is just 2-28 against ground, as running backs D.J. touchdown with an intercepFBS schools. Adams and Shaq Richard both tion, but will need much more led the country in turnover foot-9 and 170 pounds, that help from the offense this margin a year ago, forcing 40 can be a challenge. He played Dykes, however, has had went over 100 yards. turnovers. That’s 28 more running back last week, but to caution the Bears against “They’re very well week. The Cavaliers managed than Virginia forced, which has also been known to line overlooking the Vikings. coached in the fundamentals “When you have a young of the Pistol and how it’s just 223 yards, and its touch- has been a huge point of up at receiver, and to return team like we do, every prac- run,” Dykes said. “We’re downs came on drives of 13 emphasis for the Cavaliers punts and kickoffs. He scored under new defensive coordi- all four ways last season, tice is important, every game going to need to get off and 19 yards. Five things to watch for nator Jon Tenuta. If the becoming the first Ducks is important,” Dykes said. blocks, tackle well and stay when No. 2 Oregon plays at Ducks are forcing turnovers, player in 47 years to do that. “You hope that your kids gap sound.”

Cal looks to bounce back against Portland State BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) — Freshman quarterback Jared Goff needed just one game to work his way into California’s record books. Getting the rebuilding Golden Bears a win might be a bit more challenging. After hosting Portland State today, Cal faces four ranked teams in a six-week span that includes back-toback games against No. 3 Ohio State and No.2 Oregon. That’s why Goff doesn’t understand what all the fuss was about after he passed for 445 yards and two touchdowns in his Cal debut, a season-opening 44-30 loss to No. 19 Northwestern. “The main job of the quarterback is to win,” Goff said. “It was helpful getting my first game under me, but at the same time I wanted to finish that game out on top. We didn’t, so it was disappointing.” The passing yardage was the second-most in school history, topped only by Pat Barnes’ 503 in a quadruple overtime game against Arizona in 1996. That was an encouraging sign for a team that hasn’t had much stability or production at quarterback over the past decade.

CORVALLIS (AP) — A week ago senior cornerback Rashaad Reynolds gathered his teammates following Oregon State’s demoralizing loss to Eastern Washington. Reynolds implored the Beavers not to let that loss define their season. Today, Oregon State (0-1) will face its first test since that chat when the team hosts Hawaii (0-1) at Reser Stadium. “I just made sure that I just told the team that we can go two ways with this. I mean, obviously, it’s a tough loss. We have been there before but at the end of the day ... we can either learn from it and be the team we know we can be,or we can just lay down — and that’s not something we want to do,” Reynolds said. Oregon State was ranked No. 25 going into the season, but the 49-46 loss to the Eagles dropped the Beavers out of the poll. Reynolds was speaking from experience: The Beavers have been in this position before. They lost to Sacramento State at home in the 2011 opener and went on to finish the season 3-9 and out of bowl contention. Hawaii poses a new challenge for Oregon State. The Rainbow Warriors’ defense challenged USC for much of the first half of their opener, but the Trojans scored two touchdowns in the span of 89 seconds in the second quarter en route to a 30-13 win.Hawaii finished with nine tackles for loss and forced two turnovers. “There’s no question that we played well defensively,” Hawaii coach Norm Chow said. “We really put our focus on winning the line of scrimmage and I think we did a good job with that. We have a very young team and I wish we had more seniors but I expected this effort out of our defense.”

‘David’ vs. the Ducks

B6 •The World • Saturday, September 7,2013

1 14th 4th A Annual n n uHeader al C Coos oos B Basin asin

Amateur Amateur


September 14th & 15th 2013 Presented by: ODFW, Coos County STEP Commission, Eel Tenmile STEP, South Coast Anglers STEP & Douglas Timber Operators

O Over ver $ $1,000 1,000 in in C Cash ash & Prizes! Prizes! IIncluding ncluding $ $100 100 ffor or K Kids ids B Biggest iggest Fish Fish AWARDS GIVEN THROUGH 10TH PLACE DERBY TICKETS FOR 2 DAY EVENT – $20 PER PERSON KIDS 13 AND UNDER FISH FREE!!* *WHEN ACCOMPANIED BY PAYING ADULT FISHERMAN

Advance tickets at: The Bite’s on Bait and Tackle, Coos Bay Marine, Y-Marina , TNT Market & Kokwel Gifts in the Mill Casino. Day-of tickets at: California Street, Eastside, Dora’s Place & Myrtle Trees Boat Ramps

Girls ruled in 2012.

Joann Lehman, 1st place 2012 Derby.

Mindie Wilson lands an early Chinook, Summer 2013.

Kickoff BBQ Silent Auction K i c k o ff B BQ & S ilent A uction F Friday, r i d a y, September S e p t e m b e r 13th 1 3 t h 5-8 5 - 8 pm pm

Der Ticke by ts Door at !



Columbia Distributors Coos Bay Habitat for Humanity ReStore Coquille Supply Engles Furniture Englund Marine Farr’s True Value Hardware

Fred Meyer Industrial Steel & Supply Co. Keys to the Outdoors Guide Service KoneZione Bill Lansing Mack’s Saw Shop, LLC

Main Rock Products Master Blasters Modern Floors North Country Lures & Flies Oregon International Port of Coos Bay Bill and Jolene Poppe

Pro Build Rod and Donna Scholl South Coast Anglers STEP The Bite’s On Bait and Tackle Julie Rumreich Tony’s Crab Shack Tim & Julie Zenke


HILL & BLAYLOCK, INC. Business Sponsors • Bandon Dunes Golf Resort • Coos Bay Marine • Englund Marine • LA Logging • Lone Rock Timber Company • Nordic Veneer • Northwest Hardwoods • Oregon International Port of Coos Bay • Smith & Wirth, Inc. • Southport Forest Products

Supporting Sponsors • Coos Bay Downtown Association • Knife River • McKay’s Markets • Sause Bros. • Northwest Farm Credit Services • Rose City Wood Products • Swanson Group • Y Marina

Friends of the Derby

• Coos Bay Boat Building Center • Coquille Indian Tribe • Gold Coast Janirorial Service • Ireland Trucking • McKay’s Markets • Second Street Foreign Car Service • Tower Ford • Don Whitaker Logging

In addition, the Derby Committee wishes to thank the many dedicated volunteers who make our programs possible and all of the businesses and individuals who have given their support to Salmon Enhancement & Education programs for over 30 years. If any of the 14th Annual sponsors have been inadvertently omitted, please accept our apology.


Real Estate | C2 Comics | C5 Classifieds | C6


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2013 • Digital Editor Les Bowen • 541-269-1222, ext. 234

Car prices hit record BY TOM KRISHER The Associated Press DETROIT — Americans are paying record prices for new cars and trucks, and they have only themselves to blame. The average sale price of a vehicle in the U.S. hit $31,252 last month, up almost $1,000 over the same time last year. The sharp increase has been driven by consumers loading cars up with high-end stereos, navigation systems, leather seats and safety gadgets. It’s a buying pattern that began around two years ago with low interest rates that let buyers choose pricier cars while keeping monthly payments in check. And automakers have also offered cheap lease deals that include fancy options. Add in booming sales of expensive pickup trucks, and you get record high prices. But those conditions could soon change. Although sales are expected to keep rising, automakers say the next wave of buyers who replace older cars will be more cost-conscious, shunning expensive radios and cushy seats to reduce payments. Ford is starting to see that trend in pickup trucks, and is adding a lower-priced model to its topselling F-Series line. Most car buyers shop based on expectations for a monthly payment, with the average running around $450, said Jesse Toprak, senior analyst with the auto pricing website. Since bank interest rates run as low as 2 percent and automakers offer no-interest financing, buyers now have a choice between a lower payment or a nicer car. Unlike rising mortgage rates, shorter-term auto interest rates have remained fairly stable. “If you can keep your payment the same and get more car, most consumers in the U.S. just get more car,” said Toprak, who calculated the record average prices. The average selling price, he said,went up about $1,400, or 4.5 percent, in the past two years, far faster than normal. The result is a dream scenario for automakers and car dealers: People are paying record high prices just as demand returns to levels not seen since the Great Recession. It’s also a dream for people like Zachary Bier, a 26-yearold engineer and sales representative in New York City who just leased a $52,000 BMW 335i to replace a 3Series with an expiring lease. He set out to match his old $650-per-month payment with hopes of getting more features. For the same payment, he got metallic black paint, upgraded leather seats with red trim and stitching, Bluetooth technology to link his phone to the car, a heads-up display that projects his navigation system and other data onto the windshield, and electronic blind-spot detectors, he said. “I guess I was surprised based on the sticker price that this car has so much more,” he said. “For everything that comes on this, I feel like it’s a better car.” Those who buy instead of

lease also get more because low interest rates can bring lower payments. For instance, a loaded-out Ford Fusion with the Titanium package, including heated leather seats, premium audio system and 18-inch polished aluminum wheels, has a sticker price around $31,000. With zero-percent financing from an automaker’s loan company, borrowing $31,000 over five years would cost $516 per month. But if interest rates rise to say 5 percent, the payment jumps to $585. That could cause buyers to cut features to keep the price down. Scott Fink, CEO of a small chain of Hyundai, Mazda and Chevrolet dealers in Florida’s Tampa Bay area, said his Hyundai dealership in New Port Richey, Fla., sold a record 700 new cars in August. But Fink worries that incomes aren’t rising fast enough to keep pace with price growth. Government statistics show personal income rose only 1 percent in the past two years, less than a quarter of the auto price growth. And Fink fears that eventually the Federal Reserve will ease out of buying bonds, allowing interest rates to rise. Long-term mortgage rates already are up more than a full percentage point since May. So far, though, auto loan rates haven’t been affected much, but Fink worries they will go up. “We know we’re a half a point or a point away from seeing a drop in sales,” he said. “Every time they raise rates, it takes people out of the market.” Many in the business think prices will moderate some because people who kept their cars through the recession and now need to replace them won’t load up on options. “They tend to be more price-sensitive,” General Motors Co. Chief Economist Mustafa Mohatarem said. The message isn’t lost on GM’s crosstown rival, Ford Motor Co., which has seen budget-minded buyers shopping for F-150 pickups. Eric Peterson, marketing manager for the trucks, said wealthier buyers were first to return to the market after the recession, buying expensive versions like the $47,000 Platinum, which comes with heated leather seats, navigation, a premium audio system and other goodies. Now, Peterson says, contractors and small business owners are hiring workers who also are looking for pickups. But they want something reasonably priced to haul gear and families. Ford will try to please them this fall by adding a four-door cab to its lower-cost F-150 STX line. Previously, the STX only came with a two-door cab. The STX has features not available on a base model, like power windows, keyless entry and cruise control. With a starting price of $34,240 — around $1,500 more than the base crew, the new version sits in the fastestgrowing part of the pickup market, Peterson says. Fortysix percent of full-size truck buyers spent $30,000 to $40,000 on a truck in July, up from 42 percent at the beginning of this year.

The Associated Press

A basket of medical supplies await storage in Brookhaven, Miss. The No. 1 question about President Barack Obama’s health care law is whether consumers will be able to afford the coverage. Now the answer is coming in: The biggest study yet of premiums posted publicly by states finds that the sticker price will average about $270 a month if you’re a 21-year-old buying a mid-range policy. That’s before government tax credits that will act like a discount for most people, bringing down the cost based on their income.

Early look at health law’s premiums BY RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR same time, insurance compa- have options that are cheaper gold will cover 80 percent, Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The No. 1 question about President Barack Obama’s health care law is whether consumers will be able to afford the coverage. Now the answer is coming in. The biggest study yet of premiums posted by states finds that the sticker price for a 21-year-old buying a midrange policy will average about $270 a month. That’s before government tax credits that act like a discount for most people, bringing down the cost based on their income. List-price premiums for a 40-year-old buying a midrange plan will average close to $330, the study by Avalere Health found. For a 60-yearold, they were nearly double that at $615 a month. Starting Oct. 1, people who don’t have health care coverage on their job can go to new online insurance markets in their states to shop for a private plan and find out if they qualify for a tax credit. Come Jan. 1, virtually all Americans will be required to have coverage, or face fines. At the

nies will no longer be able to turn away people in poor health. The study points to the emergence of a competitive market, said lead author Caroline Pearson, a vice president of the private data analysis firm. But it’s a market with big price differences among age groups, states and even within states. A copy was provided to The Associated Press. The bottom line is mixed: Many consumers will like their new options, particularly if they qualify for a tax credit. But others may have to stretch to afford coverage. “We are seeing competitive offerings in every market if you buy toward the low end of what’s available,” said Pearson, a vice president of Avalere. However, for uninsured people who are paying nothing today “this is still a big cost that they’re expected to fit into their budgets,” Pearson added. The Obama administration didn’t challenge the study, but Health and Humans Services spokeswoman Joanne Peters said consumers will

Health insurance premiums by age A new study compares insurance premiums for three age groups under the new health care law in selected states.* Estimated cost for nonsmokers for mid-level coverage known under the law as a “silver” plan: 21 years of age




700 600 500 400 300 200 100 0

Calif. Conn. D.C.






Va. Wash.

*Carriers are prohibited from rating based on age in Vermont and New York. SOURCE: Avalere Health analysis of health insurance rate filings


Keeping local dollars in local economy Q: Why do people shop out of the area when they can buy locally? A: People shop where they feel they can get the best perceived value for the money they spend. Often a trip out of the area provides entertainment value as well as being a shopping trip. The local chamber of commerce, downtown association, media services and economic development personnel are always looking for creative ways to help keep shoppers in town to support local business. They often have programs and information to assist local businesses to be more successful.

Retailers can help in the venient for shoppers to visit effort to keep shoppers in your store? Is your environtown by joining with ment safe and comother businesses to DOWN TO fortable? Is parking support local efforts. convenient? Do you If you are not sure have signage to help what is available in people find you? Are your area, contact your employees the chamber of comcourteous and helpmerce to find out. Do ful? Are you adveran analysis of your tising in places your retail store to make customers are looksure you are serving ing for you? your customers According to ecoARLENE needs. Are you nomic development offering the merprofessionals, a dolSOTO chandise customers lar spent in the local are interested in community creates buying at prices they feel an additional $1.88 multiplicomfortable paying? Are er effect. That means your hours of operation con- spending a dollar in your


local community creates $2.88 worth of economic impact. Money spent in the local community creates and supports jobs here. Community leaders, businesses and individuals working together can create good reasons for shoppers to buy locally. Shopping locally supports independent, small businesses and helps them succeed. Arlene M. Soto is the director of the SWOCC Small Business Development Center, She can be reached at 541756-6445,, or at 2455 Maple Leaf, North Bend, OR 97459.

than the averages presented. “We’re consistently seeing that premiums will be lower than expected,” she added. “For the many people that qualify for a tax credit, the cost will be even lower.” With insurance marketplaces just weeks away from opening, the Avalere study crunched the numbers on premiums filed by insurers in 11 states and Washington, DC. Eight of them are planning to run their own insurance markets, while the federal government will run the operation in the remaining four. There were no significant differences in premiums between states running their own markets and federal ones. The states analyzed were California, Connecticut, Indiana, Maryland, New York, Ohio, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Vermont, Virginia and Washington. No data on premiums were publicly available for Texas and Florida — together they are home to more than 10 million of the nation’s nearly 50 million uninsured people — and keys to the law’s success. However, Pearson said she’s confident the premiums in the study will be “quite representative” of other states, because clear pricing patterns emerged. Official data for most other states isn’t expected until close to the Oct. 1 deadline for the new markets. The study looked at premiums for non-smoking 21year-olds, 40-year-olds and 60-year-olds in each of the 11 states and the District of Columbia. It compared four levels of plans available under Obama’s law: bronze, silver, gold and platinum. Bronze plans will cover 60 percent of expected medical costs; silver plans will cover 70 percent;

and platinum 90 percent. Bronze plans will have the lowest premiums. But midrange silver plans are considered the benchmark, because the tax credits will be keyed to the cost of the second-lowest-cost silver plan in a local area. The average premium for a silver plan ranged from a low of $203 a month for a 21year-old in Maryland to a high of $764 for a 60-yearold in Connecticut. The silver plan premiums for 40-year-olds were roughly $75 a month higher than for 21-year-olds across the states. But the price jumped for 60-year-olds. The health law allows insurers to charge older adults up to three times more than younger ones. That’s less of a spread than in most states now, but it could still be a shock. “It’s striking that the curve increases quite dramatically above age 40,” said Pearson. “As you get older and approach Medicare age, your expected health costs start to rise pretty quickly.” But older consumers could also be the biggest beneficiaries of the tax credits, because they work by limiting what you pay for health insurance to a given percentage of your income. For example, an individual making $23,000 would pay no more than 6.3 percent of their annual income — $1,450 — for a benchmark silver plan. That help tapers off for those with solid middle-class incomes, above $30,000 for an individual and $60,000 for a family of four. The study also found some striking price differences within certain states, generally larger ones. In New York, with 16 insurers participating, the difference between the cheapest and priciest silver premium was $418.

C2•The World • Saturday, September 7,2013


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Backyard chickens? A hard-boiled assessment BY LINDA LOMBARDI The Associated Press

“Eat local” is the foodie mantra, and nothing is more local than an egg from your own backyard. That enticement has led many city dwellers and suburbanites to consider putting up a coop and keeping chickens. The online community, for example, has more than 200,000 members, about half of whom have joined in the last two years. But what’s the cost in time and money — and what will the neighbors think? Sandy Schmidt of Silver Spring, Md., compares the time required for basic chicken care to that for a more familiar pet: “It’s about like having a cat,” she says. “Make sure they have food and water every day, scoop out the coop — like a litter box — and let them out of the coop.” One big difference, though, is that your neighbors may never even see your cat, while many people worry about the smell and noise of chickens. Rob Ludlow of B a c k ya rd C h i c ke n m thinks these concerns aren’t usually relevant to the small size of the average backyard

flock. After all, he says, “What if everyone thought owning a dog in your backyard would smell and sound like a dog kennel?” Still, neither dogs nor chickens are silent, so consideration is important. Roosters make most of the noise and aren’t legal in most places, so be aware that if you decide to start with chicks, the sexes can’t always be distinguished at birth. You can avoid this problem by getting adult hens, or make sure you get a breed where the sex differences are obvious. “There are about four or five breeds out of two or three hundred that can be sexed at birth, just by looking at the color,” says Tyler Phillips of Rent A Coop in Potomac, Md. Even hens, however, can turn out to be more talkative than expected, as Lisa Sandbank of Santa Monica, Calif., found out. “People said, ‘Oh, when they lay an egg they do a little thing’ ... but it’s longer and louder than I imagined,” she says. and Schmidt Both Sandbank say their neighbors report hearing the chickens, although some claim to enjoy the sound (and the regular gifts of eggs they receive to help

keep the peace). Schmidt started out with one of Phillips’ rental coops, which she planned to return if the neighbors complained. About half a dozen such businesses across the country have opened in the last few years, so this kind of trial chicken-keeping is a growing option. Besides neighbors, there are other chicken-keeping issues to consider. Be aware that chickens: ■ Might not mix well with your current pets. Schmidt knew she couldn’t have chickens with the dog she used to have, and Sandbank had to gradually and carefully introduce her chickens and her cats. ■ Need to be cared for whatever the weather, and when you go on vacation. Schmidt’s coop from Rent A Coop is portable and fits in a minivan, so she took it to a friend’s house before a recent trip. But for a conventional coop, you’ll need an agreeable friend or a pet-sitting company. ■ Produce fertilizer and eat bugs, but also have less beneficial effects on your garden. “One thing I didn’t anticipate is that they like to scratch in loose dirt,” says Schmidt. She’s had to add

stones or chicken wire to some beds to prevent digging. ■ Require qualified vet care, which may be hard to one find. Sandbank’s experience with an avian vet was less than satisfactory, and Phillips suggests going first to experienced chicken-keepers online for tips to pass on to any vet that you consult. Finally, if you decide that chickens will fit into your and your lifestyle neighborhood, there’s one big long-term issue to consider: Hens don’t lay eggs their whole lives. What you do when they

stop may depend on why you’re keeping them in the first place. For Schmidt, who used to be a vegetarian, part of her motivation is to educate her children in the reality of food production. “I don’t know whether I’ll really do it or not, but from the beginning I’ve told the kids that when the chickens get too old to lay, we might eat them,” she says. “I don’t know if I could go through with it myself, but I might give them to someone else.” To others, chickens are mainly pets; Sandbank’s partner doesn’t even eat eggs.

“The eggs are not the point,” she says. “They’re our pets now and they always will be. The eggs are a gas, they’re fun, but I like giving them away more than eating them.” Downplaying the eggs also makes sense when you consider that with the initial expense of setting up a coop, the eggs are, in fact, no bargain. “Once you’ve got it going it’s economical, but the initial expense of the coop and the chickens blows that all out of the water,” says Schmidt. “They’re the most expensive eggs you’ve ever eaten.”

New Listings! 306 N 8TH, COOS BAY $279,000 C L A S S I C H O M E in the Mingus Park neighborhood and near downtown Coos Bay. Large formal rooms & classic wood windows. Includes three bedrooms & two bathrooms upstairs and a one bed, one bath downstairs - possible separate quarters. Two driveways & large lot. #13476265

770 PREFONTAINE DR., COOS BAY $249,000 S PA C I O U S H O M E on the Hill with Views. See the Pacific Ocean and the bay from your deck, living room, or dining room. House is a bit dated, but solid. Flooring and new light fixtures will go a long way to make this house feel like “HOME”. #13560934

“Just good ol’ fashioned service” Jerry Worthen principal broker

791 Commercial Ave., Coos Bay • (541) 269-5263

Donna Optiz broker

Randy Hoffine principal broker

37+ ACRES ON NORTH LAKE. Gated neighborhood. Home site with possible view. Timber 25 year old. Zoned F. $

MLS# 13542597


LOT WITH BAY VIEW 50 x 110 lot with city water in. Build a two story house with garage below to allow bay views. In North Bend

MLS# 13399404



Nancy Clarke Principal Broker, GRI

C: 541-404-7661 B: 541-269-1601

Integrity is the Key in Realty

LOT WITH SERVICES 80 x138.5 lot with city services. Had manufactured home in past. Corners have been marked


MLS# 12597769


1 0 0 C e n t r a l Av e . , C o o s B ay

G et co n ven ien t ho m e d eliver y a tlesstha n $3 a w eek. Ca ll541-269-1222 or 1-800-437-6397

Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • C3

Business-Finance B U S I N E S S



New Partner joins the Firm Owners, Jim Hough, Shirley MacAdam, Jayson Wartnik and Laura Fisher of Hough MacAdam & Wartnik, LLC, Certified Public Accountants, are pleased to announce that Bob Gorman, CPA and Personal Financial Specialist, has joined the firm as a Partner. Bob has been with HMW for many years serving as the firm’s Senior Tax Manager. Bob has a large practice in business and individual taxation with an emphasis in the trust and estate arena. He routinely advises trust officers, financial advisors, attorneys and other CPAs in estate and trust matters. In addition he has extensive experience working with non-profit organizations in a professional as well as personal capacity. He graduated from the University of Oregon in 1987 with a Bachelor of Science in Accounting. He’s been a Certified Public Accountant since 1990. Bob is a member of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants and Oregon Society of Certified Public Accountants. The American Institute of CPAs awarded Bob the designation of Personal Financial Specialist in 1999. He is highly respected in his field and a valuable addition to the HMW ownership group. Congratulations Bob and the HMW team!

Improved market attracts home-flippers An improving real estate market, rising prices and the demand for move-in condition homes are attracting investors who want to flip homes. House-flippers buy a home, often a bank-owned property or one as part of an estate sale in poor condition, and make needed repairs and updates for a quick, profitable resale. From 2000 to 2005, beforåe becoming president of Prime Real Estate, Joshua Lybolt flipped homes. “I got out of the business because I moved up into commercial property and then land development,” Lybolt said. “Otherwise, I would have likely remained until 2008 when property values began to decline.” Lybolt once again is considering investing in homes to flip. “We have a very strong demand for homes right now, especially move-inready homes,” Lybolt said. “We are seeing homes sell within the first week of being listed. Prices have been steadily rising and for the first time in a very long time, we are seeing multiple-offer scenarios. The trick is the speed of remodeling and resells.” Dan Jenks, who has been flipping homes for five years, plans to continue as home prices rise and the housing market rebounds. “I was a mortgage broker for seven years,” Jenks said. “In 2008, it was getting very difficult to do loans. I had always thought about trying to flip homes, so I flipped my first house and really enjoyed it. I loved to see the transformation of

the home and how happy it made the neighbors and the buyer. So I purchased two more and sold them that same year. I then decided to do it full time.” Jenks started in the business when the housing market was at its worst. “I soon found out that if you strive to have the nicest house in the area at the best price, the house will usually move quickly,” said Jenks, who prefers areas with good schools and reasonable market times. Lybolt said the best part of the business is driving past properties he has personally flipped and remodeled, knowing he has improved both the livelihood of that buyer and of the community or neighborhood. Jenks agrees. “The up part of the business is seeing the transformation of the property,” Jenks said. “It's a win for the neighborhood, and the buyer gets a beautiful house.” Both said there are downfalls, though. Lybolt lists the downside as the need to pounce on properties fast; the necessity for a large amount of cash on hand; risk; cost and hurdles of financing; and some properties that don’t sell becoming rentals. Jenks said there are problems encountered during any type of large project. “Usually on every home, there is a list of items that comes up that you did not see coming,” Jenks said. “With experience, you can pick out the potential problems.”

Call Valerie at 541-269-1222 for Business Achievements submission information and pricing, or send Email to

¢ 99

In my never-ending search for ways to help all my HouseWorks buddies be as frugal (some would say cheap) as I am, here are more uses for stuff you were going to throw away: • Old wine bottles can be filled with water and shoved neck-down into soft garden soil to give plants a long, slow drink. Assuming they’re green, the color blends right in! • Of course, if you don’t care about appearances, you can do the same thing with buried plastic milk jugs. Just poke holes in their bottoms. Removing the caps helps with drainage. • But don’t throw out the caps. They’ll come in handy next time you need to mix up a little batch of epoxy or Bondo. • Aside from the sander rental fee itself, the major cost of do-it-yourself floor refinishing is the sandpaper. There’s enough grit remaining — even after finishing the floor job — on the final finecut paper that it’s worth saving for the workshop. I’m not even half-way through the sheets I harvested from my last floor refinishing project — three years ago. • Well-used bars of soap — the worn-down-to-asliver variety — can be shaved into flakes with a cheese grater and sprinkled among the green-growies to deter bunnies. They work until it rains. Or you water the garden. • A one-time Parmesan

BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED 4BR, 2BA Cape Cod style home on a corner lot with views. This great house with wood & tile floors has a nice kitchen, vinyl windows, gas fireplace, and tastefully updated bathrooms. A spacious Myrtle Point home with a shop for only $159,000. Call today for details! MLS# 13248881


YOUR BEST ONLINE NEWS SOURCE. ON YOUR TIME. ANYTIME. Take advantage of this opportunity and get full access to *New digital subscribers only. Renewal of monthly rate is $7.95 per month for digital access only or $2.95 per month in combination with home delivery.

Call 541-269-1222 ext. 247 to sign up or visit

GORGEOUS 8.9 ACRES just outside of town with a clean 3BR, 1.5BA house with attached garage and large shop. This amazing property has fruit trees, small pasture, pond, timber, and room for animals. A nice home with updates, a spacious living room, and vinyl windows. This is a rare Coquille property in a great location for only $249,900. MLS# 12212970



Oregon Coast Home Finder A weekly advertising supplement published by The World Advertising Department

The World Newspaper PO BOX 1840 Coos Bay, OR 97420

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

Shaun Wright

Mariah Grami

Real Estate Broker

Principal Broker



PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise” any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people who have security custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on and equal opportunity basis.

Call Kelly for evening or weekend appointments

541-294-2844 399C N. CENTRAL, COQUILLE , OR 97423 • (541) 260-4663

Contents are prepared by the Advertising Department with contributions from local housing industry representatives. Opinions expressed by contributors belong to the writers and may not represent official views of their employers or professional associations. Nothing in this publication may be reproduced in any manner without the specific written permission of the publisher. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

C O N TA C T U S GORGEOUS HORSE PROPERTY in Bandon! Beautiful 3BR, 2BA house w/ attached garage & large deck on 8.72 acres. This great one story 2244 sqft home was built in 1993. The property is set up for horses w/ a six stall horse barn & round pen. There is a trail system throughout the property for riding horses or ATVs. This wonderful place is private & can be yours for only $299,000. MLS# 13515103



The Sales Office ays is NOW open on Saturd 10am-4pm


D David avid L L.. Davis Davis

R Real eal E Estate st ate

COQUILLE COMMERCIAL Recently remodeled office building featuring over 5500 square feet. Grand hall is 45’x29’, 27’x14’ conference room, seven office spaces, break room with kitchen, 3 bathrooms, 2 ADA compliant. Paved parking with H space, keycode entry doors, 2 ADA compliant. Air conditioned. Wiring for phones/computers/fiberoptics feed available. Courtyard is covered and measures 40x20. Seller will finance. MLS#13625219



2249,000 49,000


MLS# 13235498 1675 Woodland Dr., Coos Bay Large home with hardwood floors, plenty of space, storage with a covered patio off of basement, fenced backyard with deck on second level. Great location near North Bend Medical Center.

$219,000 $

2248,000 48,000

22.88 ACRES Ocean view home above Langlois. 1991 Silvercrest Manufactured Home features 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, bright kitchen, all appliances, forced air furnace and woodstove, Metal roof. Porch and decks. Lots of garden. Acreage recently cleared and offers a variety of options. Seller will give buyer $25,000 reforestation credit at closing. 20x40 separate shop/garage. City water. has seasonal creek with fish! Vacant - Move in today! MLS#13529192

AUTOMOBILE SALES/SERVICE 1.28 acres prime Ocean Boulevard location with 300 feet of street frontage. Paved sales lot plus 6000 sqft of showroom, offices and service bays. First time offered. MLS#13625219



MLS# 13003334 Beautiful contemporary home in the heart of North Bend. Gorgeous wood and tile floors in this 3 bedroom 3 bath two level home. 2,428 square ft of luxury to enjoy secluded among the trees high above Pony Creek. Great easy care landscaping and multi-level deck with hot tub for you to enjoy!

MLS# 13592088

MLS# 12683218 62986 Shinglehouse Rd., Coos Bay

2267 Sherman Ave., North Bend

Majestic 1908 Victorian home with views of the bay and city Beautiful and restful setting amongst the trees. lights. Completely remodeled in 1970. Made of clear cedar from Pride of ownership, decks and lawn area for original local forests. 9 1/2 foot ceilings, 2 sunrooms, bay relaxing and enjoying the natural beauty. Nicely landscaped with a circle driveway. Gas cook top. windows and other upgrades. Gardens and deck with fenced yard. Views of the bay from 3 sides. All her beautiful Victorian Fireplace in front room and pellet stove in graces have been preserved for you! Move in ready! lower unit. Large shop/garage combo. .





MLS# 13586793

2395 Pony Creek Rd., North Bend 63868 Fossil Point Rd., Coos Bay


MLS# 13422388 69010 Sandpoint Rd., North Bend

Private 2.52 acres in Valley Crest Spectacular Ocean, Bay and Dune views. Beach access, find subdivision. Build your dream home fossils and beach comb at low tide. Cathedral Ceilings with full wall here as others have done already! windows. Green house. Shop area connected to garage with 1/2 Water meter is in, septic is in for bath and bonus room. Hot water heat upstairs with floor radiant heat on main floor. Propane fire place in great room. Totem pole 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home and power is at the street. No manufactured homes. welcomes you at front door. See to believe; Buy to enjoy......



Buying, Selling, Renting…We Work For You!


8885,000 85,000

many peanut butter jars during the past 10 years that all my nail and drywall screw containers now match. It makes me feel a lot tidier than I really am. • A handy hanger for drop cords, hoses and coils of wire or rope can be made from a short length of old chain. Put a hook in the wall, hang one end of the chain from it, wrap the chain around whatever you’re hanging and attach the free end of the chain back on the hook. • Why buy a plastic drop cloth when you can use an old vinyl shower curtain or liner instead? That mildewed thing has seen better days, anyway. • Even better drop cloths are old bed sheets. You have to double them up to make them thick enough, but they absorb the paint spatters so you don’t track them around. • The fat end of a chopstick is just the right size for removing excess grout from tile joints. • Muddy boots are a hassle to take off, especially if you’re making only a quick trip into the house. Stow some plastic grocery bags near the back door to pull over your boots instead. I think I must be VERY popular with garbage collectors. My can is the lightest on the block. Send your questions to: HouseWorks, P.O. Box 81609, Lincoln, NE 68501, or houseworks@ email:

Need to sell something?



cheese container makes a pretty decent shaker for those soap shavings. • A rustic garden fence can be woven from fallen tree branches by those who have a lot more time than good sense. Even I’m not THIS frugal — but I know people who are. • Old garden hose has myriad uses: Easy-on-thehands grip for your leaf rake, protective covers for HOUSE saw teeth and axe blades, siphon for draining mower and snowblower tanks, protective bands for STEVE young trees BATIE that must be staked … Trust me. Never throw away a hose. • Decrepit cookie sheets are perfect for drying herbs and flower seeds. • All of which can be stored in salvaged spaghetti sauce and jelly jars. • Pot pie “pans” are handy bowls for small amounts of all sorts of finishing materials — paint, varnish, strippers, oils, etc. They’re easy to fold so you can pour the leftovers back into their original containers. • Egg cartons can be used to store fragile Christmas ornaments — or to sort nails and screws. • I have squirreled away so

Call Valerie Today! 541-267-6278



The road to a more frugal you

N Now o w iis s tthe h e ttime i m e tto oB Buy. uy. Fred Gernandt, Broker Call C a l l Fred F re d Today! To d a y ! Cell: (541) 290-9444 1110 Alabama Street, Bandon, OR 97411 O ff i c e : (541) 347-9444 or toll free 1-800-835-9444 We b s i t e :

E.L. EDWARDS REALTY II, INC. Now serving Bandon, Coquille & Myrtle Point.

Mark Hodgins, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-297-3404 Kelly Walton, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-294-2844 Property Management & Real Estate Sales Kris Thurman, Principal Broker - Owner 2 7 0 7 B r o a d w a y, N o r t h B e n d , O R • w w w. e l e d w a r d s r e a l t y . c o m

C a l l M a r k o r y o u r f a v o r i t e r e a l t o r f o r d e t a i l s . B u y, S e l l , R e n t , We d o i t a l l . . . w i t h g r e a t r e s u l t s !

C4• The World • Saturday, September 7,2013

S H A R E Y O U R M E S S AG E 5 4 1 - 2 6 7 - 6 2 7 8 Assemblies of God

Christian Science

Grace International




Building a Christ Centered Family Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Morning Worship 10.30am Wednesday 7:00pm: Kid’s Program/Youth/Adult P.O. Box 805/2050 Lincoln St./NorthBend Ph. 541-756-4838


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

190 D Street, Coos Bay • 541-808-0822

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


Church of Christ

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

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

1954 Union Avenue, North Bend (541)756-1707


Pentecostal of God

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




Senior Pastor Mark Elefritz ... Assistant Pastor Aaron Finley

“Building the Church you read about in your Bible”

Yom Kippur Service

South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane

September 13, 7 to 9pm September 14, 2 to4 & 4 to 7pm Break fast after concluding service

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

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

541-396-2921 •

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

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

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

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

For more info call 541-266-0470


2761 BROADWAY, NORTH BEND • 541-756-4844

Sunday School.........................................................9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship........................................10:00 am Sunday Children’s Church......................................10:00 am Monday Bible Study.................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Home Bible Study..................................6:30 pm

Sunday Bible Study.................................................................9:30 am Sunday Worship....................................................................10:30 am Sunday Life Group..................................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study...........................................................7:00 pm

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

Sunday School ............................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship ...........................................................10:30 am Sunday Evening Worship..............................................................6:00 pm Monday Men’s & Women’s Meeting.........................................6:30 pm Tuesday SAFE Meeting...........................................................7:00 pm Wednesday Teen Meeting........................................................7:00 pm Thursday Mid-Week Services...................................................7:00 pm

Presbyterian FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND 541-756-4155 • PASTOR: Dr. Daniel Myers Harrison & Vermont St. (East side of Pony Village Mall)

Where You Can Find A Friend



Pastor Ivan Sharp

Sunday School......................................................................................... 9:15 am Sunday Morning Worship........................................................................ 10:30 am Men & Womens Breakfast Bible Study (Friday)............................................................ 6:30 am Youth Meeting (Friday Evening)............................................................... 6pm-9pm Combined Youth Group (Sunday).................................................... 6 pm-7:00 pm

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

Sunday School....................................................9:45 am Sunday Worship Service...................11:00 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday SAFE Addiction Recovery Program......6:30 pm Wednesday Bible Study........................................7:00 pm

Church of God

(Clevland, Tenn.)


S K Y L I N E BA P T I S T C H U R C H “A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship”

“Building People Through Biblical Values”

(1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)

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

Community Churches 69411 Wildwood Dr., 7 miles north of North Bend

H O LY R E D E E M E R - N O R T H B E N D 2250 16th St. - 541-756-0633

Sunday Worship (spring/summer schedule)..............8:30 am Sunday Bible Study for all ages.............................9:45 am Midweek Bible studies meet regularly. Call office for info & times. Christ Lutheran School NOW ENROLLING preschool through 6th grade

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

Office Hours...................................................Mon.-Fri. 8:45-11:45 am Sunday School........................................................................9:15 am Adult Study ........................................................................... 9:00 am Worship (Child Care Provided)...................................................10:30 am Home of Cartwheels Preschool ~

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

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

Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347


Worship Service........................................................10:00 am Adult Bible Study....................................................... 9:00 am

Saturday Vigil: 4:00 pm Sunday: 8:00 am & 12:00 pm Confessions: Saturday 3-3:45 pm or by appointment Daily Mass: Wed 5:00pm / Thu & Fri 9:00am

All are Welcome (Nursery available for all services)

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

357 S. 6th St.

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

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

MASSES: Saturday Vigil: 5:30 pm Sunday: 8:30 am & 11:00 am Spanish Mass: 1 pm Confessions: Saturday 3:30 pm - 5 pm or by appt. Daily Mass: Tues: 5:30 pm Wed-Fri: 12 pm

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

Christian FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2420 Sherman, North Bend • 541-756-5555 Sunday School.......................................................................9:30 am Praise and Worship..............................................................10:45 am Ladies Bible Study....................................................Thurs., 10:00 am Children’s Worship and Nursery Care

Pastors Sharron Kay & Jim Womack

580 E. 9th St., Coquille, Oregon

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

Salvation Army WORSHIP & SERVICE CENTER 1155 Flanagan, Coos Bay...541-888-5202 Lieutenants Kevin and Heather Pope...Corps Officers NEW SCHEDULE Free Kids Meal.......................................................................9:00 am Christian Worship....................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship......................................................10:45 am

Seventh-day Adventist Church Methodist



2175 Newmark, Coos Bay 541-756-7413

Rev. Laura Beville, Pastor Worship Service......................................................11:00 am Communion 1st Sunday of each month -

Sabbath School Bible Class..................................................9:30 am Worship Service..................................................................10:45 am

Pastor Ken Williams

Handicapped Accessible


123 Ocean Blvd. • 541-267-4410 •

Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available

Unitarian Universalist

E M M A N U E L E P I S C O PA L C H U R C H 4th & Highland, Coos Bay 541-269-5829 Rev. Stephen A. Tyson, Rector

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!




(West off Broadway)


Pastor: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183 Evangelical Lutheran Church in America



Pastor Quintin Cundiff


3451 Liberty St., North Bend - 541-756-3311 David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintigh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Children’s Director

1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851

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




U N I TA R I A N U N I V E R S A L I S T ( S. C . U. U. F. )

541-756-6959 Sunday Services........................................................7:30 & 10:00 am Sunday School Classes...........................................................9:45 am Holy Eucharist with Healing.....................................................12 noon Children’s Sermon & Nursery Care

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


DIVERSE BELIEFS - ONE FELLOWSHIP Liberal Religious Organization

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

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



Unity Worldwide Ministries


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


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

“A spiritual community to come home to...”

466 Donnelly (across from the new Coos Bay Fire Station) Glorifying, Proclaiming and Showing Christ to all Pastors: David & Marilyn Scanlon

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

Sunday School...........................................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship .........................................................................10:45 am Sunday Evening Worship.............................................................................6:00 pm

NURSERY • CHILDREN’S CHURCH • YOUTH PROGRAM BIBLE STUDIES • CARE GROUPS For information or directions call 541-756-2004

541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements

Sunday Celebration Service - 10 am 2100 Union ~ North Bend • 541-751-1633 Karen Lowe, L.U.T., Spiritual Leader

Call Yellow Cab for Free ride to Unity By The Bay. Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10 – 2


The pay-asyou-go route to higher education Dear Mary: How do you finance your education without taking out loans? I n e e d to ge t a m a s te r ’s degree, as I have hit a ceili n g , b u t I d o n ’t h ave $40,000 and don’t want to take out loans. EVERYDAY Will colCHEAPSKATE l e g e s allow me to move slowly a n d pay as I go? I j u s t d o n ’ t feel like there is a choice, Mary a n d i t’s Hunt stopping me from getting my education. — Ana, email Dear Ana: Do you need a master’s degree or want one? Here’s the difference: L e t’s say yo u a re a teacher with a contract in a school district that gives an automatic pay increase once you receive your master’s degree. In that case — and provided the monthly payment on the total student debt will not exceed the net salary increase (you can easily project what this will be) — I would have no problem with you getting your degree using student loans because you have a reasonable expectation that you will be able to repay that loan (which, by the way, is Rule No. 7 in my book, “7 Money?Rules for Life”). But if, on the other hand, you want to get a master’s degree on “spec,” hoping that it will help you get a promotion or make you more competitive in the marketplace, I would caution you against going into debt to do it. In these difficult times, when there are so many people vying for jobs, taking on that kind of unsecured debt could sink your finances while you wait, particularly if you were to go through a season of unemployment. What would it take for you to save $40,000 cash? I’m serious! Why can you not do that? Or save enough to pay for one semester at a time, as you go?? ‘If you say you don’t have four years to wait while you save the money, let me suggest that if you do it with debt, you’re going to spend 10 or even 15 years paying for that decision. Why not save the money first, then go to school? You’ll cut the cost in half (or even more, depending on interest rates), and once you graduate you’ll know that you are really done — done with studies and payments, too. You must change your mindset that says it is not possible to pay as you go; that the only way to go to college is to get student loans. It is possible! Those who are doing their education that way (no spring break trips, no cable TV, no new clothes, no eating out, no cool electronic toys — living the life of a starving student) are heroes in my mind. They come out on the other end with zero debt and more options than those who skate their way through and e n d u p w i t h $ 2 5,0 0 0, $75,000 or even $200,000 in student debt. I just spoke with one of the regretful students the other day. He has more than $200,000 to pay back. It must have been so nice to get his PhD without havi n g to wo r ry a b o u t a n annoying job. But soon he will have to pay the piper, and I don’t know of an entry -evel job in any field that will pay him enough to cover the huge payments, let alone his cost of living as an unemployed Ph.D. I wish you well as you make this very important and life-changing decision. Mary invites questions at m a r y @ e ve r yd a yc h e a p, or c/o Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. This column will answer questions of general interest, but letters cannot be answered individually.

Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • C5














C6• The World •Saturday, September 7, 2013


Employment FREE 200 $5.00 201 Accounting $7.00

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1-888-491-9029 or

Thewo-www2.theworld _jobs/

206 Customer Service Member Service Representative Full Time- Coquille Office $12.00 Coos-Curry Electric Cooperative, Inc.


Basic Purpose: Candidate $17.00 provides excellent customer service to members and new consumers in all aspects of their relationship with the cooperative. Perform cashier, clerical, revenue collection, problem resolution and effective communications. Qualifications: High School Diploma or (GED) and three years of customer service experience preferred. An Associate Degree from an accredited university or college is desired and may be considered in lieu of experience. Valid Oregon DL required. CCEC is an equal opportunity employer. We offer a competitive compensation and benefit package with a 4/10 schedule M-Th. Close date: 09/18/2013 To apply: Preferably visit our website at for applying on-line. Or submit Attn: Human Resources to PO Box 1268 Port Orford OR 97465, or fax to 541-332-8839

208 Education

Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient Online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! Choose from one of the following main job codes to enter your information: DEVELOPMENTAL SPECIALIST needed for South Coast Head Start, a program of Oregon Coast Community Action. Provide support for special needs children and their families. FT/FY; Related BA/BS required. Call 541-888-3717 or visit for more info. EOE Closing: 9/6/13 or until filled.

213 General A unique opportunity for an individual with retail management experience. South Coast Hospice (SCH) is interviewing for our Thrift store Manager position Applicants must be adept at setting & attaining goals, & encouraging a collaborative workplace. Of great importance are: strong verbal and written skills, high level computer skills, & excellent people skills as this manager will work alongside the team. Critical thinking skills mandatory, must be able to multi-task, always working toward the “Big Picture” goals. Maintains a professional, friendly presence, promoting the store, employees, & customers well-being, as a representative of our community based not-for-profit South Coast Hospice outreach service. The Thrift Store is SCH’s ongoing major fund raising project helping us to better serve our Hospice patients & families. Full time position, excellent team, wage commensurate with experience. For more information call Carol Gardner 541-269-2986.

Investment Services Assistant in North Bend, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 plus opportunity for Company Incentive & Bonus Plan.

Invest your future with one of the world’s largest lumber companies. We currently have the following opportunity at our Gilchrist, Oregon Operation:

in Bandon, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 9.00 - $17.00

Sawmill Supervisor Outstanding career opportunity with a growing company, offering a highly competitive salary. Great opportunity for someone to manage and identify opportunities to improve productivity, reduce cost, and maximize the quality, value, and recovery of lumber produced.

EOE For more details please apply online:

Interfor is a growth-oriented lumber company with operations in the United States and Canada.

We are excited to announce an available position for a

Full-Time teller

206 Customer Service

Customer Service Professional Job will include numerous aspects including customer service, retail sales of R.V. Parts and Accessories to administrative and clerical duties. Required skills include: Customer Service Organization Detail Mulit-Tasking Typing & Computer Willingness to Learn Trade. If you are interested in joining the #1 RV Dealer on the Oregon Coast in this capacity please contact Eric Porter at 541-269-5121 or email A resume is required. This is a full time, hourly position.

ORCA is a broadband telecommunications company dedicated to providing rural communities with informational resources by providing Ethernet transport and internet access solutions. We are seeking an

Free Ads

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


Operations Manager in the North Bend, OR office. Oversee on-site customer installations including router, switch, and other CPE configs; cable placement, terminations & testing; equipment installation; outside & inside cable placement; resource and labor allocation. Supervise staff of 6-8 and manage work flow and projects reporting to ORCA President. 5 yrs exp in telecommunications related field with project management exp. Fluency in Ethernet, VLAN, LAN/WAN fundamentals, TDM, & collocation concepts. Cisco router & switch certification helpful. Systems or other engineering exp desired. Background, post offer drug test required. Visit for more info about us. Resume with cover letter & salary to:

Bob Belloni Ranch is currently accepting applications for the Resident Counselor II position available at our Shelter Care facility. This position serves as a member of resident care team, assisting Social Service Coordinator and Resident Care Coordinator with group, individual and parent counseling and/or skill building. Provides case management services to both male and female youth in a residential setting. Requiring on-line supervision to all residents in accordance with their individual service plan and within the guidelines of the program. Bachelor’s Degree in Human Services with 1 years experience working in the care and rehabilitation of youth preferred. Background and driving checks required including drug screening. Position is full time. A more detailed description of duties and requirements including applications can be found at our Admin Office located in the Hall Bldg. at 320 Central Ave., Ste. 406 Coos Bay between the hours 9a-5p. Info can be emailed upon request at (541)269-0321. Applications for this position will close Tuesday Sept. 10, 2013 at 5pm South Coast Business Employment Corporation is recruiting for the position of

Senior Services Program Manager Job Description and employment application are available at South Coast Business Employment Corporation located at 93781 Newport Lane Coos Bay, OR 97420; and on-line at For additional information, please call 541-269-2013. Send completed employment application, resume, and/or cover letter to J. J. McLeod at: PO Box 1118, Coos Bay, OR 97420. Closing date for completed applications is Sept.17, 2013. Salary range starts at $19.69/hr.

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total.

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

Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile.

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

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

454 Schools

504 Homes for Sale

CARTWHEELS PRESCHOOL $35.00 registering now! Financial $15.00 Assistance Available. 541-756-4035, ext. 303



$20.00 $55.00

Real Estate $59.95 500

501 Commercial PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

Beautiful Custom Log home All in the convenience of in town. Also Zillow and Craigs List. $198,000 541-888-6234 or 949-690-7557

WANTED:HOUSE Coos Bay or North Bend area for under $50,000, in any condition. Have cash and can close quickly. Call Howard


505 Lots/Acreage OCEANVIEW Foot of Langlois Mt. 3.26 Acres over 300 Ft. Hwy 101 Frontage clear year round creek and spring No gorse. Above Tsunami Zone build your dream home and business. 350K, Brokers Welcomed. 260-3680

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

Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

504 Homes for Sale

Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

$35.00 Rentals / Real Estate 2

Lost & Lost Pets

2 week - 6 lines,

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


406 Public Notices

Rentals / Real Estate 3 3 week - 6 lines, 1996 Manufactured home. Large living Room w/ Sunporch. Formal Dinning Room- 3 Bedrooms/ 2 Bth, open kitchen. 2 car Garage plus Shop. $179,000. Call 541-267-3639.

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


LIFE CHAIN: Coos Bay/North Bend Sunday October 6 from 2:00-3:30 along Highway 101. 541-267-8315

407 Personals LOOKING FOR: 50 Yikes. I would like to talk to you or write, Please contact Buck at 541-547-4968 or email to

Education 450

4 BD/2 Bath 1600 + Sq. Ft. New Kitchen Oversized Garage $167,500

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


540 Pacific Ave, Coos Bay Call Shana Jo Armstrong, Principal Broker CENTURY 21 Best Realty 541-267-2221 EXT. 4127

Care Giving 225

204 Banking We are excited to announce an available position for an

ORCA Communications

Resident Counselor 2 ($1,704.00-$1,898.00)

No Resume Needed!

#10: Accounting / Finance #11: Airline/Airport #12: Arts #13: Banking #14: Call Center/Customer Service #15: Childcare #16: Computers / IT #17: Counseling & Social Services #55: Dental #45: Drivers/Transportation #18: Education #19: Engineering #20: Environmental #24: Factory & Warehouse #57: Health Care Assistants #44: Hotel & Hospitality #23: Human Resources #21: Insurance/Financial Services #25: Janitorial & Grounds Maintenance #26: Legal #27: Management #28: Materials & Logistics #29: Mechanics #30: Media & Advertising #58: Medical Records #56: Medical Technicians #53: Medical Therapists #52: Nursing #31: Office Administration #32: Operations #33: Personal Care #54: Pharmacy #46: Printing #34: Protective Services #35: Quality Control #48: Real Estate #36: Research & Development #37: Restaurant #38: Retail #39: Sales #51: Skilled Trades: Building General #47: Skilled Trades: Construction #40: Skilled Trades: Building Prof. #41: Skilled Trades: Manufacturing #50: Specialty Services #42: Telephone/Cable #49: Travel and Recreation #43: Trucking

Found Value403Ads

213 General

• Highly competitive salary, 401K match, and benefits package • Internal advancement opportunities • Professional development • Job stability and a positive work environment Please apply online at:


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

Business 300

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

306 Jobs Wanted COOS BAY Based independent contract carrier for The World newspaper. Afternoon delivery Monday - Thursday and Saturday before 8am.

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

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

CallMichelle Valerie atat Call 541-269-1222 ext. Ext.269 541-269-1222 293

Notices 400

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday. If your World newspaper fails to arrive by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday or 8 a.m. on Saturday, please call your carrier. If you are unable to reach your carrier, telephone The World at 541-269-9999. RURAL SUBSCRIBERS: Due to The World’ s expansive daily delivery area, rural or remote motor route customers may receive regular delivery later than the times above. Missed deliveries may be replaced the following delivery day. To report missed deliveries, please call 541-269-9999.

an advertising proof is requested in writing and clearly marked for corrections. If the error is not corrected by the Publisher, its liability, if any, shall not exceed the space occupied by the error. Further, the Publisher will reschedule and run the omitted advertisement at advertiser’s cost. All claims for adjustment must be made within seven (7) days of date of publication. In no case shall the Publisher be liable for any general, special or consequential damages.

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

To learn more or to find the right person for your job, visit your local partner at 8-27-12

Rentals 600

Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • C7

614 Warehouses

601 Apartments !!Sunny and Bright!! Quality 2 bdm. in Eastside (Coos Bay). New carpet, New paint! Covered parking, large store room and more. No Smoking and No Pets. $575 plus dep. W/S/G included. Call 541-269-6562!

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


Rentals / Real Estate 1

Large Studio C.B. $450. 1 bedroom C.B. $495. 2 Bedroom N.B. $575. 2 bdrm very large 1900sq ft. C.B. $850. Call for info.


1 week - 6 lines,

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties

Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,

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

$55.00 Rentals / Real Estate 4

FURNISHED 1 bdrm apt. Everything furnished except electricity. $395/month, first/last/deposit. No smoking/pets. Background check & references required. 541-888-3619.

4 week - 6 lines,

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


Meticulous?! This is for you! All brand new top to bottom, 2bd/1ba apt in quiet NB 5-plex. Sliding door leads to private yard. W/D hookups. Garbage pd. No smoking/pets. 756-1768 $695.

Other Stuff 700

701 Furniture Free Ads

604 Homes Unfurnished

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

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. North Bend, Very Clean. 1 bedroom, quiet neighborhood, oversized corner lot, W/D, dishwasher,No smoking/pets. Excellent references required. $790/mo. + $1000 deposit. 541-267-0673. Rural 5 bdrm, 2 bth, approx 2700 sq ft. 8 miles from town. Located on 150 acre farm. Refs, lease req’d $1250/mo, first, last & security. 916-296-8525.

606 Manufactured 3 Bedroom. 1 bath, clean, Daniel”s Creek $550 Mo. 541-290-6172

610 2-4-6 Plexes

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

Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, and Smart Mobile. FREE MOVING BOXES and packing material. Six month old love seat $200. Two tiered 48” round table $25. Call 541-329-2192.


For Rent: CB, 3 bed, 1 and 1/2 bath. Duplex. Laundry Room, Clean. $650 Mo. Plus $1250 refundable cleaning, security Dep. 541-756-5109 MUST SEE! Newly refurbished unit. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood & laminate flooring, granite counter tops, fireplace, W/D in unit, carport, patio. 1.5 blocks West of BAH, W/S/G paid. No smoking/pets. Only $800/mo + cleaning & security dep. Call for appointment. 541-267-2626.

REEDSPORT Large Townhouse style duplex Clean, great location. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, W/D hookups, dishwasher, patio plus yard. Available from Sept. 1st, 600/mo., 1st/ last + $150 deposit. No pets/smoking. Tenant responsible for untilities Credit check required.

Call 541-271-3743

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

Good Ad - $5.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobiles.

Better Ad - $7.00 4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Best Ad - $12.00 (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile.

704 Musical Instruments Gemeinhardt flute MOUTHPIECE - NEW!! + rod cleaner also new!! 541-271-0508 $85.00

710 Miscellaneous

754 Garage Sales

“N” scale model RR: 2’x3’ layout board w/track; scenery, bldgs. etc. engines, freight & passenger cars; call for list.541-271-0508. $250. obo

Reedsport: Moving sale! 2878 Ridgeway Dr. Sept. 05-09 and Sept. 11-15. 9-7pm. 40 yrs of Household Misc Items.

2 Cemetery plots # 4 and 5 for sale at Ocean View Memory Gardens. Near baby land. Normally $1295 ea. Sacrifice $1000 ea. Call 541-832-2644 6-shelf light wood folding cd/ dvd/ rack; like new ; also great for knick-knacks; like new; 541-271-0508 $10.00 obo Cardstock cut & assemble various models: villages, lighthouses, western towns, etc. call for complete listing. 541-271-0508 $60. obo cut & assemble cardstock villages; western towns, fort, victorian houses, lighthouses; call for complete list; great fun;541-271-0508 $40.00 FOR SALE: Several Wood Pallets. $4.00 Each. Call 541-756-5123.

WANTED: All unwanted scrap metal items. Free pick-up. Small fee for diesel. 541-297-0271.

Recreation/ Sports 725

729 Exercise Equipment Marcy classic exercise, good starter set, all accessories, best offer, never used. New $140. 541-271-0874


Market Place 750

754 Garage Sales COOS BAY: GARAGE SALE Fir. 9/6/13 & Sat. 9/7/13 9AM - 4PM 637 NORTH 13 ST. Tools, furniture Etc....... COOS BAY: Estate Sale, September 7th & 8th, 9-4 pm both days, Delmar Lane - between Green Acres and the Raceway Coos Bay: 319 N. 8th St. (Above Skateboard Park) Sat. and Sun., 9-4pm. Teacher just retired. Shelves, Books, Toys, Rainforest Curriculum. Misc, Household Items. Coos Bay: 570 Shorepines Pl. Thur/Fri/Sat 9-4pm. Crafts, Tools, small kitchen appliances, lots of really good stuff. Coos Bay: SUPER SALE. 62711 Karl Rd. Off Shingle House. Fri/Sat 9-4pm. SUPER SALE. Brand name cloth for Teens/Adults, Shoes, Purses, Costumes, Fun Jewelry, new wedding dresses sizes 6-26. Freezer, Dresser and plants. Coos Bay: Yard Sale. 64272 Windfall Rd. Fri/Sat/Sun 9-5pm. Collectables, Household Items & some Furniture.

707 Tools Central Machine, shallow well pump. 1hp, 898 gphr w/ 15 gallon reservoir. Like new $85 541-756-5109 Craftsman 10” table saw with extras $275 Craftsman 6-1/2” planer/jointer $250 Like new condition 541-290-6958

Newly Remodeled! Nice & quiet, large 2 bedroom duplex, appliances, laundry room, fenced yard, garage, Trash paid. Possible RV storage, Great for retirees! $775/mo. 541-269-7328.

Pedestal Grinder 1.1/2 x 10 wheels. Box of wheels (4) 2 coarse and 2 fine, 3ph. $350. 541-756-5109

612 Townhouse/Condo

Wet Stone Grinder with stand 10”x 1.1/2” $65. Star 10” Rock Saw with power feed $165. 541-756-5109

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

709 Wanted to Buy Looking for an inexpensive car to use while at Bandon Dunes until Thanksgiving. Under $500 would be perfect. 1-609-802-9147

BRIDGE The bridge played in a pair tournament can be somewhat artificial. It is no longer just trying to make or break a contract, but it is also working to score better than the other players with your cards.This can result in making close penalty doubles, especially when the opponents are vulnerable, or taking risks for overtricks. This deal was originally played a few years ago. After West opened one spade and East responded one no-

trump, South thought about a twospade Michaels Cue-Bid, showing at least 5-5 in hearts and a minor. But that would have forced his side to the three-level, and he had a sixth heart. So he reasonably overcalled two hearts. When West doubled, though, South sensed that he was in a bad contract. (This would have gone down two or three, minus 500 or 800.) So South ran to three clubs. Then East, who had two wonderful aces, decided to try for the magic plus 200 on a partscore deal. However, it is all right making sharp penalty doubles; you had also better know what to lead. Which card should West select? There is an excellent guideline here. If your side has the balance of highcard power, the opponents will be trying to score tricks with their trumps. So the more rounds you can extract, the better. The only winning lead is a trump. Suppose South takes it in his hand and plays his spade. West wins and shifts to a low diamond to give his partner the lead for another round of trumps. In theory, nothing else works.

New Factory Rubber Floor Matts for 2002 Dodge Caravan $100. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709 SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210/cord. Prompt delivery. 541-751-0766.

Florence City Wide Garage Sale Mark Your Calendars Saturday 9/7 Maps available at the Florence Visitors Center and in the Saturday issue of the Siuslaw News.

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

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

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

Best Ad - $20.00 (includes boxing) 5 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile.

Greenacres Country Flea Market. Greenacres Grange. 9-4 Fri/Sat. Off Hwy 42 between CoosBay & Coquille. Lots of vendors. Kitchen open - good food!

Better Hurry!! The World’s Newspaper

LAST SALE OF THE SEASON!! PARKING LOT SALE is filling up fast Sell your stuff at our 3rd. huge sale of the year on Saturday, September 21st from 9am to 2pm. one block from The Bay Area Fun Festival Each space is $10 and your fee will be donated to the American Cancer Society’s Relay For Life. Now is the time to get rid of your stuff and help a great cause. Call Nicole Weeks at 541-269-1222 ext. 283 NORTH BEND: Craft & Unpainted, Statuary sale. Sept. 4th & 5th - 1 to 4 6th & 7th 10 to 3. 2418 Lewis St. 541-751-0183. Between Oak & Ash

$10,990 TEJUN FOWLER 541-297-5295

2008 Toyota Yaris Auto, 1 Owner, A/C, 2Dr, Low Miles. #B3394/617414

808 Pet Care Pet Cremation 541-267-3131

$13,990 2004 Ford Explorer Sport Trac, 4x4, 4Dr Truck, XLT, Low Miles. #13246A/517112

Whitefield Pellet Stove plus 32 bags of pellets & accessories. Good condition $800. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709

901 ATVs

$11,990 2006 Nissan Sentra Se Auto, 4 Cyl., 12,700 Miles, Red, Well Equipped. #B3395/540880


777 Computers I will pick up & safely recycle your old computers, printers & monitors, CB, NB, CQ. No charge. 541-294-9107 Toshiba laptop - Windows 7 - Intel Pentium 4 Gig ddr3. $225 call 541-267-6019

All Auto ads must be classified in categories 901 to 946


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

2007 Pontiac Vibe Auto, 1 Owner, Low Miles. #B3393/417439

Better Ad - $15.00

Pets/Animals 800

802 Cats

(includes a photo) 6 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

$12,990 2007 Toyota Tacoma Reg. Cab Auto, Low Miles, Air, Canopy. #B3391/393190

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

MountainSmith Backpack $130, Sierra 2-person tent $50, 2 Yakima bike roof racks $150, 541-297-8102 OBO

Dates and Hours are Saturday Sept 14th 9-5pm and Sunday September 15th 9-3pm Douglas County Fair Grounds 541-530-4570


Firewood: Seasoned , Dry, Old Growth Douglas Fir. $200 cord. 541-297-3668

734 Misc. Goods 735 Hunting/Rifles


909 Misc. Auto

756 Wood/Heating

Home Canning Stuff: 22 qt. Presto/canner $35. 2 WB Canners $15/$20. Steamer/Juicer $35. Electric Slicer. HD Grinder, jars, Stainless steel Bowl & 16 qt. pot, & More 541-888-9746 metal laundry/shopping cart;wheels on front & back;folds up; good condition; 541-271-0508 $5.00

805 Horses/Equine

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

803 Dogs

$12,990 2007 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 4x4, Auto, Low Miles, Premium Pkg, Leather, More! #B3390/258241

906 4X4 2004 1/2 ton extended 4x4 Chevy P/U Power Windows, Locks & Mirrors. Alloy wheels $8500. 541-297-3871

$26,990 2005 Ford F150 4x4 Super Crew Laramies Nascar Edition, Leather, Moon Roof, 14K Miles. #33387/068276

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

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

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


1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay


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

$5,490 2003 Ford Escort ZX2 2Dr Coupe, Low Miles. #13224B/161711 541-888-5588 • 1-800-634-1054

911 RV/Motor Homes 2002, 24 Ft. Tahoe 5th wheel. Wide Light Series. FANtastic. Good condition, Slide, Awning, AC, Microwave, sleeps 6, New tires & Battery. $6900. 541-297-3871

913 SUVs CallMichelle Valerie atat Call 541-269-1222 ext. Ext.269 541-269-1222 293

2000 FORD EXPEDITION 4x4 Eddie Bauer. Runs great. Super value at $3,750. 541-347-9228.

C8• The World •Saturday, September 7, 2013

Legals 100 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Coos Bay City Council will hold a public hearing to consider a proposed amendment to Ordinance No. 279 Regulating Second Hand Stores. The hearing will take place during the City Council’s regular meeting held on September 17, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the council chambers at the Coos Bay City Hall, 500 Central Avenue, Coos Bay, Oregon. The hearing is opened to the public and any resident of the City may appear and be heard. Written comments should be filed with the City Manager’s Office at least five working days prior to the hearing date. Amend Ordinance No. 279 PUBLISHED: The World- September 07, 2013 (ID-20238195)

O !

ARIES (March 21-April 19) — A partnership will be on shaky ground if you overreact. Question your reasoning before you take action. You should focus on personal improvement before you complain about others. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Do something you enjoy or spend time with a person likely to make you laugh. Avoid stressful situations that can limit you physically or financially. Focus on success, not revenge. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Do the legwork and find out all you can before pursuing someone or something that may not be as it appears. False information or perceptions will lead to disappointment. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Don’t make personal changes that could alter your looks without serious thought. Take the path of least resistance until you know you can achieve positive results. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Protect your reputation. Uncertainty regarding your status and personal relationships will cause confusion. Ask questions and let your intuition help you make the right choice. Choose love and equality.

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

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details

Your resource for


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 You may need to alter some of the variables in your life in order to ease stress and avoid loss in the year ahead. The right move could bring high returns, but temptation could cost you dearly. Learn from your past mistakes and use your head at all times. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Get involved in something that challenges you. Someone you encounter will give you an interesting point of view concerning a project you are considering. Explore new friendships. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Your charm will entice someone you want to get to know better. Make plans that will allow you to show off your smarts and skills, but refrain from overspending or overindulging. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Draw from your varied and colorful experience and find a way to use your fund of knowledge to explore new avenues. An unusual idea will interest you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — You should adapt to shifting trends and make the most of whatever situation you face. You will attract someone as spirited as you, who will want to travel down the same path. Make your journey count. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You’ll find it easier to deal with life’s many demands if you take better care of yourself. Working hard can be good, but not at the expense of your health. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Look for new ways to use your skills. A change in the way you earn your living could prove to be a turning point. Aim to do your best. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Take a look at interesting investments and pursue the one that seems the best. Reopen doors that may have been closed in the past, and you will prosper.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2013 In the year ahead, you’ll have the chance to learn a lot from working with others. Open your heart and express your desires and plans for the upcoming year. Strive to be true to yourself and conscientious of the world around you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Revisit old plans and people you have done business with in the past. Discussions will lead to agreements and an opportunity to do something gratifying. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Say little and do a lot when it comes to your work or career. You can achieve recognition if you are hardworking. Don’t let personal matters interfere with your productivity. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Know what and what not to share. Your ideas for professional advancement are sound, but keep them to yourself until they’re implemented.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Your innovative ways will help others, but you must be careful not to let anyone take advantage of you. Invest more of your time and money into your home and family. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — The more you accomplish, the more buzz you’ll attract. A partnership will bring new life to an old game. You’re in a cycle where nothing can slow you down, so get moving! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Bypass anyone trying to stifle your plans or your emotions. An inventive approach will add to your appeal in the workplace or at home. Try to mingle if you have time. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — It’s a good day for drawing up contracts or reviewing old papers. If you forge new partnerships with people of similar talents and interests, you’ll find much success. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Jump into a challenging situation and show everyone that you have the skills to handle the impossible. You will make a powerful connection with much potential. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You may want to make changes at home, but be careful. Disagreements or carelessness can lead to hurt feelings. Seek advice from all the concerned parties before taking the plunge. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Do your own fact-finding. Someone is likely to present you with false information. Be responsible for whatever you choose to do. Romance will ease your stress and improve your personal life. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Check out destinations packed with historic information involving your family background. Educational exploration will broaden your outlook and the way you express yourself. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Concentrate on changes that will make you feel good about who you are and how you look. Don’t let anyone discourage you. Someone close to you is likely to show jealousy — just ignore it.


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September 7, 2013 8:00






September 8, 2013 8:00






September 10, 2013 8:00






September 12, 2013 8:00




Hell on Wheels: Cullen’s (Anson Mount) position is threatened when Durant (Colm Meaney) files an injunction against Union Pacific. Elam (Common) is forced to deal with a dangerous newcomer in the new episode “One Less Mule.” Ben Esler also stars. Sunday 10 p.m. on HBO The Newsroom: Will (Jeff Daniels) finds himself serving as director of morale during the “News Night” team’s election coverage. Jim (John Gallagher Jr.) fears he might have made a call too soon, and the team tries to decide whether to hold a story that could affect a tight race. Sloan (Olivia Munn) is upset that her book was sold with a forged signature. Emily Mortimer also stars in the new episode “Election Night, Part I.”

Abby’s Ultimate Dance Competition: “Dare to Be You” is the title of this new episode and the theme of this week’s competition, which has the dancers channeling their inner Lady Gaga under the tutelage of choreographer Richy Jackson. The pressure from their mothers is intense, and one dancer comes close to losing it when she forgets her routine. Then one mother throws another under the bus ... uh-oh. Wednesday 10 p.m. on KEZI Nashville: Lamar (Powers Boothe) sides with Rayna (Connie Britton) in her dispute with Teddy (Eric Close) about the girls. Jolene (Sylvia Jeffries) tries to help a struggling Juliette (Hayden Panettiere). Avery and Will (Jonathan



Friday 9 p.m. on KCBY Hawaii Five-0: McGarrett’s (Alex O’Loughlin) mother, Doris (Christine Lahti), enlists his help with a covert operation to retrieve a microfiche containing some incriminating material. Kono (Grace Park) comes closer to learning Adam’s (Ian Anthony Dale) secret, putting her own life in danger in “He welo ‘oihana” — Hawaiian for “family business.” Scott Caan also stars.





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Extra ’ Million. Shark Tank ’ Mistresses ’ Castle ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Mother Two Men Broke Girl Big Bang Under the Dome (N) News (N) Letterman › Teaching Mrs. Tingle (1999) (CC) ›› High School High (1996) Jon Lovitz. There Goes My Baby Ent Insider Million Second Ninja Warrior (:01) Siberia (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Million Second Ninja Warrior (:01) Siberia (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Frank Vignola: Four Alfie Boe-Story ThePianoGuys: Red Butte Fox News Two Men Bones A journalist killed by a mutated virus. News Arsenio Hall King/Hill Anchors of Truth Revelation of Jesus Better Life On Tour ASI Convent.-2012 Books Battles Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Hart of Dixie (CC) Breaking Pointe (N) Cops Rel. Seinfeld Rules ’70s Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage ››› The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (2002) Elijah Wood, Ian McKellen. (CC) Lord of the Rings Tamra--Wedding Tamra--Wedding Real Housewives Below Deck (N) Happens Tamra Cocaine Cowboys Mad Money Cocaine Cowboys Free Paid Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama Futurama South Pk Brickle. South Pk Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (N) ’ Turn & Burn (N) ’ Fast N’ Loud (CC) Austin Austin ››› Camp Rock (2008) ’ Phineas Jessie ’ Good Austin Jessie ’ E! News Hello ››› 13 Going on 30 (2004), Mark Ruffalo Chelsea E! News (:15) NFL Football Houston Texans at San Diego Chargers. (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Sisterhood of Traveling Pants ›› The Princess Diaries (2001) Julie Andrews. The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Bubba-Q Diners Diners Madagascar 2 ››› Kung Fu Panda (2008) Voices of Jack Black. ››› Kung Fu Panda (2008) FXM ›› Ghost Rider (2007) Nicolas Cage. (CC) FXM ›› Perfect Stranger (2007) Halle Berry. In Time Wynton ››› Life of Pi (2012) Suraj Sharma. ’ (:15) ›› Killer Joe (2011) Premiere. ’ Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers God, God, Trading Spouses A Sister’s Nightmare (2013, Suspense) (CC) She Made Them Do It (2012) (CC) F1 Prer Formula One Racing Gran Premio D’Italia. F1 Extra Auctions Red Bull Signature Series Sam & Sam & Awesome Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Nanny Nanny Friends Friends MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners MLB Baseball Boxing Mayweath FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Indiana Jones ››› The Bourne Ultimatum (2007) Matt Damon. (:31) ›› Quantum of Solace Toddlers & Tiaras ’ Extreme Cougar Extreme Cougar Extreme Cougar Extreme Cougar Castle ’ (CC) Castle ’ Castle ’ (CC) Rizzoli & Isles (CC) CSI: NY ’ (CC) Adven Regular Uncle MAD (N) King/Hill King/Hill Burgers American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS: Los Angeles WWE Monday Night RAW (N Same-day Tape) ’ (CC) Law & Order: SVU Parks Parks Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)




September 11, 2013 8:30



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Extra (N) Million. Shark Tank ’ Mod Fam Mod Fam Nashville ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Brother (N) ’ Criminal Minds ’ CSI: Crime Scene News (N) Letterman ›› Dust (2001) Joseph Fiennes, David Wenham. (CC) ››› Rollerball (1975) James Caan. (CC) Ent Insider Million Second America’s Got Talent (:01) Camp (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Million Second America’s Got Talent (:01) Camp (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Viewers’ Choice Muddy Waters & Rolling Fox News Two Men The X Factor (CC) MasterChef ’ News Arsenio Hall King/Hill Amazing Books Revelation of Jesus Asian Aid Bible The Book of John Words Melody Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ NUMB3RS “Traffic” NUMB3RS “Hardball” 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Arrow ’ (CC) Supernatural (CC) Cops Rel. Seinfeld Rules ’70s Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck Dynasty (CC) Duck D. Duck D. Dads Dads Dads CSI: Miami ’ (CC) ››› The Mummy (1999) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. The Mummy Returns Housewives/NJ Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Top Chef Masters Happens Million LA American Greed Mad Money ››› The Queen of Versailles (2012) Paid Paid Colbert Daily Key South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Key Daily Colbert The 9/11 Surfer ’ 9/11 Firehouse (N) The Presidents’ Gatekeepers ’ (CC) The Presidents’ Ga Austin Austin Radio Rebel (2012) Debby Ryan. Jessie ’ Good Dog Jessie ’ Austin E! News Kardashian Kardashian The Soup Chelsea E! News MLB Baseball Arizona Diamondbacks at Los Angeles Dodgers. SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› Bringing Down the House (2003) Spell-Mageddon ’ Funny Home Videos The 700 Club (CC) Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Restaurant Stakeout My. Din Thieves Restaurant: Im. ››› X-Men: First Class (2011, Action) James McAvoy. The Bridge (N) The Bridge (6:00) Megamind ›› Bedazzled (2000) Brendan Fraser. › Street Fighter: The Legend of Chun-Li (6:15) ››› Les Misérables (2012) ’ The Newsroom ’ Boardwalk Empire ›› Contraband ’ Hunters Hunters Buying and Selling Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers Earth Was Made Man Predicted 9/11 102 Min. That Changed America Witness Miracle/Stairway B Unsolved Mysteries ›› A Walk to Remember (2002) (CC) ›› Nights in Rodanthe (2008) (CC) NFL Turning Point NFL Turning Point Playbook NFL Turning Point Playbook Motorcycle Racing Sam & Sponge. Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners Sea MLB Baseball The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Ghost Mine Paranormal Witness Paranormal Witness Ghost Mine (N) Paranormal Witness Honey Honey Honey Honey Here Comes Honey Cheer Perfection (N) Here Comes Honey Castle ’ (CC) Castle ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ The Mentalist (CC) Johnny T Teen Annoying Total King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS ’ (CC) NCIS “Kill Screen” Royal Pains (:01) NCIS ’ Suits “Bad Faith” Parks Parks Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)


CBS Fall Preview: Are you ready for the new television season? We realize that’s a fluid term these days, with shows starting and ending their runs all over the calendar. Fall is still prime time for broadcast network shows to make their debuts, and this new special showcases the eye network’s new autumn offerings: the thriller “Hostages” and the comedies “Mom,” “We Are Men,” “The Millers” and “The Crazy Ones.”

September 9, 2013


Jackson, Chris Carmack) get opportunities with bigger stars that could give their careers a boost. Tandy (Judith Hoag) approaches the board of Wyatt Industries in “A Picture From Life’s Other Side.” Thursday 8:31 p.m. on KCBY

Tuesday 9 p.m. on LIFE

Below Deck: The show set on

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Extra (N) Million. Shark Tank ’ Wipeout ’ (CC) (:01) Rookie Blue ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang CBS Fall (:01) Big Brother (N) (:01) Elementary ’ News (N) Letterman ›››› The Last Picture Show (1971, Drama) (CC) ›› Eureka (1983, Comedy) Gene Hackman. (CC) Ent Insider Million Second Game Night Game Night News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Million Second Game Night Game Night News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Viewers’ Choice Popular programs from public television’s pledge are rebroadcast. Fox News Two Men The X Factor “Auditions No. 2” (N) (CC) News Arsenio Hall King/Hill (6:00) 3ABN Today Revelation of Jesus Gospel Life To Table Talk 3ABN Today (N) Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ White Collar (CC) White Collar (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Vampire Diaries Top Model Cops Rel. Seinfeld Rules ’70s The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (N) Panic 9-1-1 (N) (:01) Panic 9-1-1 ›› The Mummy Returns (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. (CC) Owner Owner The Pitch (N) (CC) Real Real Housewives Real Housewives NeNe Eat, Drink, Love (N) Happens Jersey American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Chappelle Chappelle Sunny Sunny Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Daily Colbert The Presidents’ Gatekeepers ’ (CC) The Presidents’ Gatekeepers (N) ’ (CC) The Presidents’ Ga Austin Austin Teen Beach Movie (2013) ’ Wander Austin Austin Shake It Jessie ’ E! News Hello The Soup Total Divas Total Divas Chelsea E! News Football SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› Richie Rich (1994) Macaulay Culkin. ›› 17 Again (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron. The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Cutthroat Kitchen Chopped Anne Burrell Food Truck Race Two Men Two Men Anger Anger Anger Anger ›› Machete (2010, Action) Danny Trejo. Dragon FXM ›› Kiss of the Dragon (2001) Jet Li. (CC) ›› Kiss of the Dragon (2001) Jet Li. (CC) (6:15) The Big Year The Newsroom ’ ›› Safe House (2012, Action) ’ (CC) Katie Cathouse Hunt Intl Hunters House Hunters Reno Flip or Flip or Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Hatfields Hatfields Wife Swap ’ (CC) Project Runway Project Runway (N) (CC) Supermarket Double Red Bull Signature Series Tran World Challenge The Grid NFL Turning Point Haunted Sponge. SpongeBob Full H’se Full H’se Nanny Nanny Friends Friends High School Football Bethel vs. Tahoma. (N) (Live) College Football Idaho at Wyoming. College Football FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live › Friday the 13th, Part VI: Jason Lives Friday the 13th Part VII -- The New Blood Friday 13th-8 Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Four Weddings: Un Four Weddings (N) Four Weddings: Un Castle ’ (CC) Castle ’ (CC) Hawaii Five-0 ’ Hawaii Five-0 ’ CSI: NY ’ (CC) Legends Lego Star NinjaGo Teen King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice (:01) Graceland (:04) Covert Affairs WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

a charter yacht has ended its freshman run, but there are still more stories to tell. Those are revealed via “lost” footage and never-before-seen interviews with the crew members in the new episode “The Crew Tells All.”

Monday 10 p.m. on BRAV

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Extra (N) Million. Shark Tank ’ The Bachelor (CC) 20/20 (N) ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. NCIS “Double Blind” NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest News (N) Letterman ›› An Eye for an Eye (1981) (CC) ›› Dark Blue (2002, Crime Drama) Kurt Russell. (CC) American Ent Insider Million Second America’s Got Talent (N Same-day Tape) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Million Second America’s Got Talent (N) ’ (Live) (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Magic Moments: The Best of 50s Pop ’ Viewers’ Choice Fox News Two Men So You Think You Can Dance ’ (CC) News Arsenio Hall King/Hill Gospel Journeys Revelation of Jesus Waves Bible Signs Mission ASI Video Presc. Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House ’ (CC) House “Ugly” (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Whose? Whose? Capture (N) ’ Cops Rel. Seinfeld Rules ’70s Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Barter Kings (N) (:01) Barter Kings ››› The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (2002) Elijah Wood, Ian McKellen. (CC) Lord of the Rings Tamra--Wedding Interior Therapy Interior Therapy Million Dollar LA Happens Property American Greed Mad Money Money Talks American Greed Paid Business Colbert Daily Work. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Brickle. Daily Colbert Amish Mafia (CC) Amish Mafia Amish Mafia (N) ’ Tickle (N) Porter Amish Mafia (CC) Austin Austin › Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam (2010) ’ Austin Shake It Good Dog E! News Total Divas Kardashian Modern Family Chelsea E! News SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) The Vineyard (CC) The Vineyard (CC) The Vineyard (CC) The Vineyard (CC) The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped (N) Cutthroat Kitchen ››› X-Men: First Class (2011, Action) James McAvoy. Sons of Anarchy “Straw” Anarchy Soloist ›› The Soloist (2009, Drama) Jamie Foxx. (CC) ››› Changeling (2008) Angelina Jolie. ››› Game Change (2012) ’ (CC) ››› Argo (2012) Ben Affleck. ’ (CC) The Newsroom ’ Hunt Intl Hunters Property Property Property Property Hunters Hunt Intl Income Property ’ Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Top Gear (N) (CC) Fugawis Fugawis (:02) Top Gear (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Abby’s Dance Double Double Double Double Motorcycle Racing Motorcycle Racing Motorcycle Racing Haunted Sponge. Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Nanny Nanny Friends Friends MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Mariners MLB Baseball Football FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Bourne Ulti. Face Off Face Off (N) Heroes of Cosplay Face Off Couple Couple Who Do You Who Do You Couple Couple Who Do You Rizzoli & Isles (CC) Rizzoli & Isles (CC) Rizzoli & Isles (N) Cold Justice (N) Rizzoli & Isles (CC) Total Gumball Uncle Adven King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Covert Affairs (N) (:01) Suits (N) (:02) Graceland Parks Parks Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)

Thursday Evening

Saturday 9 p.m. on AMC

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Funny Home Videos Shark Tank ’ Secret Millionaire ’ Castle ’ (CC) News (N) Sports 60 Minutes (N) (CC) (:01) Big Brother (N) Unforgettable (N) ’ The Mentalist (CC) News (N) PAC Stargate SG-1 “200” ›› Buster (1988) Phil Collins. (CC) ›› Laws of Gravity (1992) Peter Greene. NFL Football News (N) TBA Whacked Dateline NBC (CC) News McCarver NFL Football News Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) News Big Bang 60s Pop Downton Abbey Revisited (CC) Masterpiece Mystery! “Silk” (N) ’ 60s Girl Grooves Friends Two Men Simpsons Burgers Fam. Guy Fam. Guy News Two Men Minute Minute Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life Burn Notice (CC) Dog Dog Alien File Conspir. Futurama Futurama Raymond 30 Rock King King ›› I’m Gonna Git You Sucka (1988) (CC) Seinfeld Seinfeld Rules Rules Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink National Treasure (7:57) Breaking Bad Breaking Bad (N) (:04) Low Winter Sun Talking Break Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Happens Jersey American Greed 60 Minutes on CNBC Crime Inc. American Greed Larry Paid (6:55) ›› The House Bunny (2008) (CC) Tosh.0 The Comedy Central Roast Amy Schumer Jungle Gold (CC) Jungle Gold (N) ’ Jungle Gold “Run for the Border” (N) ’ Jungle Gold (CC) Austin Austin ›››› Cinderella (1950) ’ Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Austin ANT Farm Jessie ’ Kardashian Kardashian E! Special Total Divas (N) Modern Family MLB Baseball SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) Harry P ››› Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (2010) Daniel Radcliffe. The Vineyard (CC) Food Truck Race Kids Cook-Off Food Truck Race Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Iron Chef America ›› Colombiana (2011) Zoe Saldana. ›› Colombiana (2011) Zoe Saldana. (5:30) ››› Salt Brothers Sol. The Last Ride (2011) Henry Thomas. (CC) › The Brothers Solomon (2007) (CC) Boardwalk Empire The Newsroom (N) Boardwalk Empire (6:55) ››› Argo (2012) Ben Affleck. ’ Hunters Hunt Intl Extreme Homes (N) Love It or List It, Too House Hunters Reno Hunters Hunt Intl Mountain Men (CC) Mountain Men (CC) Mountain Men (N) Fugawis Fugawis American Pickers ››› Something’s Gotta Give (2003) Jack Nicholson. (CC) (:01) Devious Maids Something’s Outd’r Hunter F1 Prer Formula One Racing Gran Premio D’Italia. F1 Extra Auctions America (6:00) Swindle (2013) See Dad Wendell ›› The Karate Kid (1984, Drama) Ralph Macchio. ’ (CC) Sunday Night Classics (N) MLB Baseball: Rays at Mariners The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (CC) FOX Sports Live Indiana Jones ›› Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008) (:01) ›› Godzilla Breaking Amish: LA Sister Sister Sister Wives (N) ’ Breaking Amish: LA Sister Wives (CC) Along Came ›› Sherlock Holmes (2009) Robert Downey Jr. ›› Sherlock Holmes (2009) Diary of a Wimpy Kid Uncle MAD King/Hill King/Hill Cleveland Fam. Guy Burgers Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Burn Notice News Replay ››› 28 Days Later (2002) Cillian Murphy. Scrubs Scrubs Sunny Sunny


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

NASCAR Racing Football Sports Steel Cars.TV Extra (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Football Criminal Minds ’ NCIS: Los Angeles 48 Hours (N) (CC) 48 Hours (N) (CC) News (N) CSI ››› Easy Rider (1969) Peter Fonda. (CC) ›› Bloody Mama (1970) Shelley Winters. ›› Made in USA Entertainment ’Night American Ninja Warrior Las Vegas finals. Do No Harm ’ News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang American Ninja Warrior Las Vegas finals. Do No Harm ’ News SNL American Masters Judy Garland’s story. ’ (CC) Albert King-Stevie Ray Muddy Waters Football Friends Office Mother Fam. Guy Fam. Guy News Two Men Animation Dom 3-ABN on the Road His Voice Waves GP Worship Hour Life on the Edge Generation of Youth Castle “Setup” MLS Soccer Da Vinci’s Inquest Paid Every 15 Loss-Teardrop Cheaters ’ (CC) CW 2013 Cops ’ ’70s ’70s The Border ’ (CC) Storage Storage Duck D. Duck D. Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink (6:00) ››› The Outlaw Josey Wales (CC) Hell on Wheels (N) Hell on Wheels ››› Silverado Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA ›› 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003) Paul Walker. 2 Fast 2 Furious The Profit American Greed Suze Orman Show The Profit Focus Paid Tommy (:27) › Mr. Deeds (2002) Adam Sandler. ›› The House Bunny (2008) Anna Faris. Comedy Naked and Afraid ’ Naked and Afraid ’ Naked and Afraid ’ Naked and Afraid ’ Naked and Afraid ’ Jessie ’ Jessie ’ The Princess and the Frog ’ Phineas Austin Jessie ’ Good Austin Hello The Soup National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation › National Lampoon’s Vegas Vacation College Football SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ››› Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009) Daniel Radcliffe. Harry Potter-Deathly Hall. Diners Diners Cupcake Wars Cutthroat Kitchen Chopped Iron Chef America (5:30) Death Race ››› Taken (2008, Action) Liam Neeson. ››› Salt (2010, Action) Angelina Jolie. FXM ›› 27 Dresses (2008) Katherine Heigl. FXM ›› Little Black Book (2004) (CC) (6:05) ›› In Time ››› Argo (2012) Ben Affleck. (CC) Hard Knocks ››› Argo (2012) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It, Too Love It or List It Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn (:02) Top Gear (CC) Mother Night A Sister’s Nightmare (2013) Premiere. (CC) The Nightmare Nanny (2013) Ashley Scott. MLS Soccer Chicago Fire at Seattle Sounders FC. (N) Formula One Racing Auctions America Sam & Sam & Swindle (2013) Jennette McCurdy. ’ (CC) See Dad Nanny Friends Friends MLB Baseball: Rays at Mariners Mariners High School Football Bellevue vs. Skyline. Football College Football Washington State at USC. (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (N) Raidrs-Lost Ark (:05) ››› Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989) (:01) ›› The Ruins NY ER (N) NY ER (N) Emergency 9/11: Heroes of the 88th Floor ’ (CC) Emergency Mission: Imp. 2 ››› Mission: Impossible III (2006) Tom Cruise. (CC) ››› Duplicity (2009) (CC) ›› Diary of a Wimpy Kid (2010, Comedy) King/Hill American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Cleveland Boon NCIS Tense reunion. NCIS ’ (CC) NCIS ’ (CC) NCIS ’ (CC) NCIS (CC) (DVS) WGN News at Nine Bones ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules Rules Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Catch Me if You Can

Sunday Evening

Critic’s Choice


September 13, 2013 8:00




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

Extra (N) Million. Last Man Neigh Shark Tank ’ (:01) 20/20 (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Undercover Boss ’ Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Blue Bloods (CC) News (N) Letterman ››› The Manchurian Candidate (2004) (CC) Harder They Fall (2005) Joshua Lamboy. Bulletprf Ent Insider Million Second Dateline NBC ’ (CC) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Million Second Dateline NBC ’ (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Wash Viewers’ Choice Fox News Two Men Bones (CC) (DVS) The Following News Arsenio Hall King/Hill It Is Mission Feature Pres. Better Life On Tour A Sharper Focus Variety Thunder Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Perfect Perfect Top Model Cops Rel. Seinfeld Rules ’70s Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage ››› Smokey and the Bandit (1977) (CC) (:15) ››› O Brother, Where Art Thou? (2000) (CC) Poseidon ›› 50 First Dates (2004) Adam Sandler. ›› How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (2003) How Lose American Greed Mad Money Supermarkets American Greed Paid Paid Daily Tosh.0 (:15) ››› Hot Tub Time Machine (2010) (CC) Tosh.0 J. Oliver Dumb Fast N’ Loud (CC) Alaskan Steel Men Alaskan Steel Men Alaskan Steel Men Alaskan Steel Men Austin Austin Jessie “G.I. Jessie” Wander Dog Austin ANT Farm Jessie ’ Good E! News (N) Kardashian Fashion Police (N) Hello Ross (N) Chelsea E! News College Football SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› 17 Again (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron. › Billy Madison (1995) Adam Sandler. The 700 Club (CC) Restaurant: Im. Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners My. Din Thieves ›› Hancock (2008, Action) Will Smith. ›› Hancock (2008, Action) Will Smith. Day Earth Stood Still FXM ››› The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008) Brad Pitt. FXM › Deception (2008) ››› Contagion (2011) Marion Cotillard. Boardwalk Empire Real Time, Bill Real Time, Bill Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Extreme Homes Hawaii Hawaii Hunters Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunt Intl American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (CC) Hoarders (CC) (:01) Hoarders (CC) MLS Soccer Real Salt Lake at Seattle Sounders FC. (N) Premier Down Premier Down Insider The Legend of Korra Turtles Turtles Full H’se Full H’se Nanny Nanny Friends Friends MLB Baseball Mariners MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at St. Louis Cardinals. Mariners NASCAR Racing FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Friday 13th, 7 WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) Haven “Fallout” Being Human Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes What Not to Wear Say Yes Say Yes Castle ’ (CC) ›› The Book of Eli (2010) Denzel Washington. ›› Shaft (2000) (CC) (DVS) Uncle Gumball Regular MAD King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU ›› Fast Five (2011) Vin Diesel. Premiere. (CC) (DVS) ›› The Fast and the Furious WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Seinfeld Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby ››› Blades of Glory (2007) Will Ferrell.









Saturday, September 7,2013 • The World • D5

D6•The World • Saturday, September 7,2013


The World, September 7, 2013 edition