DOWN TO THE WIRE
Bulldogs just miss against Sutherlin, B1
300,000 without water in West Virginia, A6
SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 2014
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878
Feds review timberland herbicides BY JEFF BARNARD The Associated Press
By Alysha Beck, The World
Sophomores Johnny Rowe, left, and Tyler Neuschwander use game controllers to drive and move a robot the Coquille High School DevilBots club created to enter in the FIRST Tech Challenge robotics competition. A computer program that a student wrote controls the robot, which is designed to perform tasks such as raising a flag and moving blocks.
Robot-in-training Coquille High DevilBots program builds robot for upcoming competition
BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World
COQUILLE — A robot is coming to life at Coquille High. Nine DevilBots chowed down on lunch Thursday afternoon while deliberating w h a t tweaks still need to be See the video for this made for story online at t h e i r theworldlink.com robot to be competition-ready. Three years ago, Coquille schools superintendent Tim Sweeney approached teachers Don Swenson and Amy Holbrook with the idea of starting a robotics club at the school. Four students signed up. “The sophomores are driv-
ing this thing,” Swenson said. “In a couple of years they’ll have a lot of experience.” Every September, FIRST Tech Challenge announces the “game.” Teams have to program and build a robot that can complete the tasks during competition. This year’s theme is “Block Party,” which has three tasks. First, students enter autonomous mode, where they have to create a program on the computer which controls the robot hands-free. Next, they have two minutes for the robot to pick up as
many blocks as possible and drop them in nearby bins. Finally, it’s time for the “end game.” The robot essentially has to do a pullup by itself on the overhang — a task the students are still struggling with. “The issue is it’s so heavy ... it’s hard to lift,” club President Zach Amavisca said. Last year, the DevilBots made it to the semifinals, he said — a big feat considering their relative lack of experience. They’re up against around 130 schools — mostly from
metro areas like Portland, Hillsboro and Tualatin — but they’re not backing down. “They might be intimidated by the robots, but not by the teams,” Swenson said. Two qualifying tournaments are coming up, on Feb. 15 in Junction City and Feb. 22 in Glide. If they qualify, they go to the state competition on March 2 in Portland. From there, 11 teams go to the western regional championship on March 20 in Sacramento, Calif. The final showdown is the world championship on April 23 in St. Louis, Mo. If the DevilBots don’t qualify, it’s time to “lick their wounds” and go “back to the drawing board” for next year, Swenson said.
GRANTS PASS — Federal scientists have agreed to review the environmental evidence gathered by state agencies after rural residents in Curry County complained they got sick after being sprayed by herbicides meant for nearby timberlands. Scientists from the federal Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry will work with Oregon state agencies to determine whether enough environmental data has been gathered to make a meaningful determination of the pesticide exposure in the community, spokeswoman Susan McBreairty said Thursday. If there is enough data, the scientists from the agency — a branch of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — will do the evaluation. The pesticides watchdog group Beyond Toxics of Eugene had petitioned the agency to get involved in the investigation into complaints last October from two dozen residents of the Cedar Valley area north of Gold Beach. They complained of vomiting, coughing, loss of balance, skin rashes, blurry vision and other ailments. Some also reported their animals were sickened. They say they want to know to what chemicals they were exposed. John Burns, assistant chief of the local volunteer fire department, said he hoped the federal review would speed up action on their complaints, particularly letting people know just what they were exposed to, so that doctors can treat them. Nearly three months later, he said, he still suffers nosebleeds and blurry vision, gets tired easily and is unsteady on his feet. “The biggest frustration for myself and most of the people out here is we haven’t been given the actual cocktail mix of what was sprayed on us,” he said. “Why is it such a secret that we can’t find out what this stuff was that was sprayed on us?” The Oregon Department of Agriculture has been investigating. In November, department pesticides program manager Dale Mitchell said the agency monitored the Oct. 16 spraying on nearby timberlands owned by Crook Timberlands LLC of Coos Bay. After people complained of being sick, vegetation samples from four properties were taken. “Our approach is to work in partnership on these issues with other state and federal agencies,” department spokesman Bruce Pokarney said. “That has been the case with the Triangle SEE HERBICIDES | A8
SEE ROBOTS | A8
Faulty Chevron station tank leads to water in auto tanks
NORTH BEND — One local repair shop is finding water in several drivers’ gas tanks who fueled up at Chevron’s North Bend station in the last week. Bayshore Auto manager Russ Blean said so far two customers have come to the shop with the same problem. Marti Sharp, general counsel and compliance officer for Carson Oil Company, which manages and operates the Chevron station on Virginia Avenue in North Bend, said seven vehicles were impacted and all will be reimbursed by Carson Oil for repairs. “Think of it like a milk jug and the lid wasn’t on tight,” Sharp said of the malfunctioning equipment. “We discovered through our tank moni-
Police reports . . . . A2 What’s Up . . . . . . . Go! South Coast. . . . . . A3 Opinion. . . . . . . . . . A4
toring system that we might have an issue with one particular tank at that Chevron station.” As soon as the monitoring system detected an issue, the tank shut down, she said. Crews excavated concrete and soil surrounding the tank and found one of its fittings had malfunctioned following a recent water main break. “The problem was ... so much water flowed over the top of the tank and this faulty component had never been flooded before,” she said. The fitting was replaced and crews will inspect the tank next week before it’s put back in service. In the meantime, Sharp said customers can still fill up their cars since the remaining tanks were not impacted. “The first customer had at least 50 percent water (in her tank),” Blean said. “The one yesterday got
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fuel and didn’t put the two together, because his car started running really rough. It was full of water, too.” Drivers will notice their cars running poorly if there’s water in the gas tank, he said. “Water (doesn’t) burn so it causes misfires and it can also damage the fuel injector because they aren’t made to pass water as fuel,” he said. “And it plugs up the fuel filter, so we have to replace that. As far as major damage, I don’t think they’d be able to drive it far enough to cause major damage because it just runs so rough.” Each customer had to shell out $160 to $200 to fix the problem, Blean said. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-269-1222, ext. 239, or By Dieter Kuhn, The World by email at email@example.com . Follow her on Crews are repairing a fuel tank at the Chevron gas station on Virginia Avenue in North Bend after seven customers reported water in their gas tanks. Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
Alice Powell, Charleston Robert Jones, Coos Bay Joe Brewer, Lorane Rayola P. Morgan, Coquille Dorleta Hardwick, Hardwick Leanna Wellman, Coos Bay
William Worthman, North Bend Elmer Jasmer, North Bend Dennis Wheeler, Florence
Obituaries | A5
BY CHELSEA DAVIS
Rain, wind 49/43 Weather | A8
A2 •The World • Saturday,January 11,2014
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
Meetings MONDAY North Bend City Council — 4:30 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting. Coos Bay Public Schools — 5:30 p.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; executive session. Coos Bay Public Schools — 6 p.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. North Bend School District No. 13 — 7 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting.
TUESDAY Cammann Road District — 2 p.m., 64593 Cammann Road, Coos Bay; regular meeting. South Coast ESD — 5 p.m., 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; work session. South Coast ESD — 5:15 p.m., 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; executive session. South Coast ESD — 6 p.m., 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. Flora M. Laird Memorial Library — 6:30 p.m., Flora M. Laird Memorial Library, 435 Fifth St., Myrtle Point; regular meeting.
Thefts & Mischief
COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT
Andrew Neill, Lauren Goss Joe and Maria Neill of North Bend have announced the engagement of their son Andrew Michael Neill to Lauren G. Goss of Lake Oswego. The future groom is a 2005 graduate of North Bend High School and received a degree in planning, public policy and management in nonprofit as well as an outdoor pursuits leadership training certification from the University of Oregon. Andrew is employed at REI as a senior bicycle technician. The future bride is the
LAUREN GOSS AND ANDREW NEILL Engaged to marry in April
daughter of Carol and Robert Goss of Lake Oswego. She is a 2011 graduate of the University of Oregon’s Robert D. Clark Honors College. Lauren received a degree in
history and a minor in geography. She is currently employed as a paralegal for a Portland area law firm. The couple plan to wed in April.
Coquille player wins Gresham Open
The three best Coquille chess players attended the Gresham Open on Jan. 4-5. Aaron Grabinsky won overall, beating many experts and National Master Nick Raptis, the highest rated player in Oregon, to get first place. Though he had hoped to earn the National Master title, his calculated rating still places him 15 points shy of the 2,200 WEDNESDAY rating needed for this title. He Coquille School District No. 8 — started the tournament rated 6 p.m., Lincoln Elementary, at 2,165 and is now 2,185. 1366 N. Gould, Coquille; reguDuring Aaron’s last game, lar meeting. he thought his opponent had a
perpetual check so he offered a draw. After the draw was accepted, all the high-ranking players on his table crowded over the game remains and pointed out an alternate way to escape the perpetual check. Aaron attributes missing the escape route to the fatigue after playing the National Master the previous round. Aaron still won four of five games, putting him in first place. Joshua Grabinsky, rated 1,405, won the Class C division (1,400 to 1,599) with his three and a half wins beating
players over 400 points above him. He earned nearly 150 rating points and is quickly moving up the rating scales. Josiah Perkins, rated 1,599, had a rockier course in the tournament but earned enough points to tip him over to become a Class B player that requires a rating of over 1,600. Aaron has another chance to earn the National Master title in February during the Oregon Closed that invites only the top 20 players in Oregon, a five-day event over two weekends in Portland.
Jan. 8, 3:30 a.m., theft, Walmart. Jan. 8, 4:09 a.m., criminal trespass, 500 block of South Wall Street. Jan. 8, 9:03 a.m., shoplifter, Walmart. Jan. 8, 10:58 a.m., theft, 1000 block of West Ingersoll Avenue. Jan. 8, 11:55 a.m., criminal mischief, 1600 block of Newmark Avenue. Jan. 8, 12:24 p.m., theft of services, 1600 block of Newmark Avenue. Jan. 8, 4:15 p.m., dispute, 1100 block of West Ninth Street. Jan. 8, 4:58 p.m., hit-and-run collision, 900 block of South Broadway Street. Jan. 8, 5:31 p.m., hit-and-run collision, 200 block of South Second Court. Jan. 8, 10:58 p.m., robbery, 300 block of 16th Street.
COQUILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Jan. 8, 9:39 a.m., theft, 400 block of West Central Boulevard. Jan. 8, 3:29 p.m., dispute, 1000 block of North Cedar Point Road.
COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Jan. 8, 8:14 a.m., violation of restraining order, 92100 block of Alderwood Road, Coos Bay. Jan. 8, 9:13 a.m., shots fired, 91700 block of Cameron Lane, Coos Bay. Jan. 8, 2:29 p.m., prowler, 1000 block of Nye Court, Lakeside.
Jan. 9, 12:42 a.m., criminal trespass, 58400 block of Seven Devils Road, Coos Bay. Jan. 9, 8:56 a.m., dispute, Baker Creek Road, Powers. Jan. 9, 3:36 p.m., theft of mail, 57400 block of Randolph Road. Jan. 9, 4:52 p.m., threats, 90700 block of Sand Dollar Lane, Coos Bay. Jan. 9, 5:46 p.m., burglary, 93700 block of Shutters Landing Road, North Bend. Jan. 9, 5:57 p.m., burglary, 300 block of Stanley Lane, Lakeside. Jan. 9, 9:54 p.m., criminal trespass, 100 block of North Eighth Street, Lakeside. Jan. 9, 11:53 p.m., prowler, 100 block of South Eighth Street, Lakeside.
NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Jan. 8, 11:27 a.m., telephonic harassment, 1900 block of Sherman Avenue. Jan. 8, 4:15 p.m., theft, 500 block of Wall Street. Jan. 8, 4:48 p.m., criminal mischief, Oak Street and Lewis Street. Jan. 8, 9:17 p.m., assault and strangulation, 700 block of Virginia Avenue. Jan. 8, 10:13 p.m., family dispute, 800 block of Vermont Avenue. Jan. 8, 11:42 p.m., criminal trespass, 2700 block of Broadway Avenue. Jan. 9, 11:04 a.m., threats, North Bend area. Jan. 9, 12:06 p.m., criminal trespass, 2300 block of Liberty Street. Jan. 9, 4:02 p.m., criminal trespass, 1600 block of Virginia Avenue. Jan. 9, 7:33 p.m., criminal trespass, 2300 block of Broadway Avenue. Jan. 9, 8:49 p.m., dispute, 2300 block of Broadway Avenue. Jan. 10, 3:39 a.m., woman cited in lieu of custody for criminal trespass, 3200 block of Tremont Avenue.
Money News about local businesses. See Page C1
Coos Bay Division
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A MINUTE MESSAGE From NORM RUSSELL
Look Up While out riding my horse, I happened to come upon an area that had been burned. The smell of smoke still hung in the air and death seemed everywhere. There was no wildlife, not even an occasional chipmunk that is so often seen in the woods. Hunters were off in the distance hoping to find some game, but there was none to be seen. After reaching the top of the knoll, I looked off into the distance and across the tops of the green trees that graced another area of the country, I could see the ocean. It was a picturesque scene, inviting everyone who saw it to journey to its shores and enjoy the quietness and to drink in its beauty. The world we live in can be depressing. All we see from the news, entertainment industry and the political scene, can cause one to wonder if this is all worth it. If, however, we were to look up, we would see something entirely different. God is still in control and He invites us to lift up our eyes and focus on Him. He has so much to give, if we would only accept His invitation. Come and see us tomorrow.
CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 Broadway, North Bend, OR
Saturday,January 11,2014 • The World • A3
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
Back to wet weather
Coos Cultural Trust gives away $11,000
R E P O R T S
Coos Art Museum wins $2,000 grant The Coos Art Museum has been awarded a $2,000 grant from the Pacific Power Foundation to support its 2014 exhibition season. The grant will help the museum produce 18 different art exhibitions in its six exhibition galleries throughout the year. One featured show includes the current “Playing with Fire: Glass Art in the Pacific Northwest,” which combines the most innovative works by glass artists from Southern Oregon and the Pacific Northwest. Others include “Expressions West: 2014,” a painting competition for artists from 13 western states; the 21st Annual Maritime Art Exhibition; and Vision annual high school art competition. The museum will also feature the 2014 Biennial Student Art Exhibit, a major exhibition of art by By Lou Sennick, The World school children residing in Coos,Curry and western Dou- With moist weather returning over the past couple days, the headlights of cars reflected in the wet roadway glas counties. late Thursday afternoon as daylight left on Ocean Boulevard and Newmark Avenue in Coos Bay.
Brookings cops seek man after pursuit Brookings police are looking for a man they say managed to ditch them after a backroad pursuit Wednesday night. According to the Brookings Police Department, John G. Wilber, 42, of Port Orford, who they say formerly lived in Brookings fled from police in his Toyota pickup shortly after providing identification. Officers lost track of the truck after it headed off down a logging road, which their patrol cars were unable to traverse. Brookings police, along with Curry County sheriff’s deputies and the Oregon State Police, found the truck the next morning about 2 miles up the road system. Anyone with information about Wilber’s whereabouts is asked to call the Brookings Police Department at 541469-3118.
Pets of the Week
Thirteen organizations were awarded Coos County Cultural Coalition grants for the upcoming year. The $11,000 in funding came from the Oregon Cultural Trust, as well as donations from within Coos County. Donations to the Coos County Cultural Coalition are tax deductible and eligible for the Oregon tax credit program when a matching donation is made to the Oregon Cultural Trust. All of the funded projects are slated to be completed during 2014. Recipients are: ■ Bandon Historical Society, photograph and document preservation: $756. ■ Coos Art Museum, biennial student art exhibit: $1,260. ■ Coos Watershed Association, Coos Native Plant Heritage Project: $1,197.26. ■ Egyptian Theatre Preser-
vation, restoration of Wurlitzer Theatre organ: $1,040. ■ Friends of Lakeside Public Library, Lakeside Library children’s room mural: $765. ■ Marshfield High School Metals Club, revitalization of Marshfield Pioneer Cemetery: $731.42. ■ Neighbors-in-Need, mobile art studio: $400. ■ Oregon Coast Music Association, pops concert of “The Composer is Dead”: $1,500. ■ Sea Breeze Harmony Chorus, barbershop summer camp: $300. ■ South Coast Folk Society, Celtic Cultural Festival Focus on Children: $500. ■ Vicki Affatati, afterschool arts and culture club: $1,250. ■ Sharon Rogers, Dance Around the World in Four Weeks: $685. ■ David W. Wilhite, Oregon Coast Film Festival: $1,000.
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Pacific Cove Humane Society
about adoptions, call 541-756-6522.
Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring one dog and one cat of the week, available for adoption through its “People-to-People” pet-matching service. ■ Miss Kitty is a beautiful, white, spayed 2-year-old with black ears and tail. She lost her owner and has been in foster care for a long time. She would love to find her forever home. She’s a true lap cat. ■ Kody is a good-looking, lovable, neutered, 4-year-old yellow lab. He’s good with other dogs and loves people of all ages. He needs some training on the leash and with his eating habits. He needs an active family and a fenced yard. Evaluation required. For information
Kohl’s Cat House
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The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Sarah is an adult, black, spayed female. She loves to play, eat and sleep. She is looking for a companion to keep company. Come by the cat house and meet her. ■ Chester is an adult, neutered, male Siamese-mix. He is quiet and likes to curl up in a nice soft spot to nap. Come on by the cat house and meet him, maybe he’s for you. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541294-3876 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit them online at www.kohlscats.rescuegroups.org.
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N New ew Year Year N New ew House House NEW KITCHEN!
3650 Edgewood, North Bend Nice big 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home in Edgewood full of great features. Just refreshed and move-in ready. Large Master bedroom with half bath. BBQ friendly deck in the back yard. RV parking with 30 amp service. Pellet stove for efficiency. Pick your appliances now! What more could you want?
$199,000 MLS# 13394104
NEW LISTING! 540 Wasson, Coos Bay Great home with beautiful hardwood floors, newer composition roof with vinyl windows, RV parking and a big fenced yard. Has propane stove in the living room with 100 gallon tank. Has additional 12 x 10 finished studio in the back with water. This is an exceptional home that shows pride of ownership.
$137,900 MLS# 13491967
NEW LISTING! 1201 Lockhart, Coos Bay Country in town! .28 acre, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with huge fenced yard with drive thru if desired. Attached two car garage and additional one car detached with shop. One car carport. Decks galore for great outdoor living.
$184,900 MLS# 13461257
G R E AT FA M I LY H O M E ! 886 Johnson, Coos Bay Nice home with a breezeway attached apartment. Both have wood stoves. Fruit trees in easy care yard and great backyard patio with outdoor fireplace. Tons of parking and a carport. Live in the house and let the apartment pay for part of your mortgage! Must see!
$189,000 MLS# 13323153
F R E S H A N D R E A DY ! 1006 Elrod, Coos Bay 3 bedroom, 1 bath cottage close to Blossom Gulch Elementary and Marshfield High School. Covered front porch and full basement. New large kitchen in the back of home.
BRIGHT AND LIGHT! 385 S. 10th, Coos Bay Great investment or starter home next to Blossom Gulch Elementary. 945 sqft. with large windows for lots of natural light. Walk to Mingus Park and shopping.
$99,000 MLS# 13464515
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A4 • The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor
Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor
An island with a solar future Our view Solar energy is an economic reality we can take advantage of right now.
What do you think? The World welcomes letters. Email us at email@example.com.
In thinking about the South Coast from an island point of view, one issue that deserves consideration is – how do we stay warm? How do we run our electronic gadgets? How do we get from here to there? In other words, how much basic energy can we produce right here in our own backyard? As always, our biggest challenge is the Coast Range. In this case, our exquisitely panoramic geography becomes a hindrance for one popular alternative — wind. Certainly, our magnificent storms contain a lot of energy potential. But experts acknowledge that, for cur-
rent technology, the topography creates a turbulence that difficult to harness. There is definitely potential for wind generation far offshore, but that technology is still in the research phase. Same for wave energy. Again, spectacular storms suggest huge untapped energy potential. But the trick remains in finding the right generation system and the right locations — and being able to make the process economically feasible. But another alternative is currently “ready for prime time,” so to speak, and that's solar. If you’re raising your eyebrows (we did, at first), you'll
find that solar technology has progressed remarkably, and the cost of solar panels has come down significantly in the last decade, according to Shannon Souza, environmental engineer and energy systems designer for Sol Coast Consulting and Design. (That’s thanks to German engineering, Souza says.) And we’ve already got examples of solar right here in Coos Bay. They’re not obvious unless you look up, but the downtown visitors center is partially powered by solar panels. And last October the Oregon Coast Community Action Child and Family Resource Center flipped the switch on its solar
energy system. ORCCA also has solar on some of its low income housing complexes. The technology is solid enough now that it qualifies for tax incentives and financing. And it’s available for all kinds of structures, business and private. Solar is an alternative that we could be taking better advantage of right now, while research continues on offshore wind, biomass and wave technologies. We know this works for our island. And we’ve decided to get an estimate and find out if it will work right here, at the offices of The World. We'll let you know what we find out.
Learn to earn A new apprenticeship program for Reedsport High shop students is great news. A grant from the state Department of Education and Bureau of Labor and Industries will create a program focusing on marine welding, machining and fabrication and general welding. A road construction apprenticeship will be added later. We all know that high school should be more than just college prep and sports. It should be about “life” prep.
Just as you always imagined This, from a story last week about the state of Oregon evaluating what its managers do: “... managers in state government don’t renegotiate their contracts. Their jobs can go unexamined for years … the result … is that the state doesn’t have a clear idea which managers are really in charge of what, whether they’re actually getting results or whether they’ve being paid what they should be.” We can’t improve on this one. Feel free to make up your own comment.
Say cheese! Hats off to the folks who run Ready to Smile. They’re kind of like the Bookmobile of dental hygiene, taking their portable dentist office to the far corners of the South Coast to deliver free, basic health services to school kids. “It’s better than class,” said Jarrod Canaday, a Myrtle Point seventh-grader. High praise, indeed!
Three-alarm rip off Someone apparently stole a few hundred dollars from the Gardiner Volunteer Fire Department late last month. It was found missing from a filing cabinet in the fire hall.The cash is used to fund weekend pancake breakfasts and the annual Fourth of July fireworks and other things. Another bag with stickers that read “Support your Local Fire Department” also was pilfered. What’s wrong with some people?
Playing through Like golf? Not like Tim Scott, we bet. On Dec. 21 the executive director of Speedgolf International played all five courses at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort in less than five hours. Not only did he score in the mid80s or better on the four regular courses and shoot 6-over on the 13hole Bandon Preserve, he raised nearly $25,000 for the Ocular Melanoma Foundation. He’s battling the disease he himself has by raising funds to find a cure.
Remembering the fallen U.S. military death toll in Afghanistan as of Friday:
Letters to the Editor A health care success story It’s official! The Affordable Care Act works for me. I’m enrolled and my first payment has been received. As a direct result of the ACA, my monthly premium is 41 percent less than what Blue Cross/Blue Shield wanted for the EXACT same coverage,same doctors, same everything. And, that is WITHOUT any tax credits. I’m one of the ones you’re hearing about who received a notice from BC/BS stating my personal policy was being canceled — because it did not meet the minimum coverage required by the ACA. I have no health issues and have not filed a claim of any kind during the entire time I’ve been insured under this policy. I’d been a BC/BS personal policy holder since 2009 when my COBRA expired after I lost my job
to downsizing. Over the last four years BC/BS increased my premium 38 percent and the only change in benefits, primarily, was the addition of an annual checkup beginning in 2011, as required by the ACA. BC/BS was more than happy to offer me a replacement policy at another 6 percent increase over what I have been paying them this past year with no change in benefits. If I had stayed with BC/BS my insurance premium would have been 45 percent of my fixed income. I went shopping at the Oregon Health Insurance Marketplace website. There were hundreds of options — many providers, many types of networks,and many levels of coverage.I started at the website the second week in November and my coverage was effective Jan. 1. I spoke with someone on the phone four times, and they answered questions and helped get my application processed.
People ask me all the time why I call Oregon my home when all of my family is in the Midwest. I tell them about how beautiful it is and about the friendliness of the people. To all my friends, especially those in Michigan and Texas, this is another reason I’m happy and proud to be an Oregonian. Oregon didn’t waste time trying to repeal or defund the ACA. They sat down and came up with a plan to make a health insurance marketplace work for people — and it does. Dolly Brock Bandon
Successful Bus Jam for holiday Neighbors and businesses contributed food and toys to the Bus Jam again this year. Almost 650 children received new toys and stocking stuffers for
Christmas because of your generosity. I want to take the time to thank all those that spent long hours separating thousands of toys and stocking stuffers. Thanks to our staff that gave their time freely, on a Saturday, making sure each parent received enough nice toys in hopes that each child would have a memorable Christmas. It’s a lot of hard work setting the room up as if it was a big city toy store. They turned our conference room into a Santa’s Wonderland. The staff did this so the folks would feel the joy of the season and not worry about financial hardships, if only for a while. The magic of Christmas is alive and well at the Newmark Center. Thanks to all! Laurie Voshell Coos Bay
Is America going to pot — literally? Smoking Marlboros is now forbidden in Irish bars in New York City. But buying, selling, and smoking marijuana is legal in Colorado. It doesn’t take a weatherman to know which way the wind is blowing. One certain result of the legalization of marijuana is that there are going to be more potheads, more dropouts, and more deaths on highways from those high or stoned — and more rehab centers. Scores of thousands of Coloradans may relish the freedom they have voted for themselves. But the costs will be borne by society and the families of future victims of potheads behind the wheel. So it has been with alcohol. All of us can recall classmates injured and dead in auto accidents, jobs lost by friends, lives destroyed, and families smashed because of booze. Just as beer opens the door for the young to bourbon, scotch, gin and vodka, marijuana is the gateway drug, the escalator drug, to cocaine and heroin. And if marijuana sales bring in the revenue Colorado envisions, other states will follow suit, and some state will become the first to decriminalize cocaine. It was half a century ago that pot first began to replace alcohol as the drug of choice for baby
boomers arriving on campuses in 1964. Yet not until the boomers began moving onto Social Security rolls did the first state legalize marijuana for PAT personal enjoy- BUCHANAN ment. Yet, as with Columnist same-sex marriage, now legal in 16 or 17 states, the legalization of marijuana appears to be an idea whose time has come. What does this tell us about our country? America is not only diversifying racially, ethnically and religiously as a result of continuous mass immigration, legal and illegal. We are diversifying, and disuniting morally, culturally, and politically. Not so very long ago, the U.S. government enforced Prohibition, pronounced smoking a menace to the national health, punished gambling as organized crime, and declared a war on drugs. Now the government has shouldered aside organized crime to take over, tax, and regulate the rackets. At federal, state and local levels, the government rakes off vast revenues from taxes on booze, bars, cigarettes, casinos
and, coming soon, online poker. Contraceptives are now handed out to high schoolers and a right to contraception has been written into Obamacare. Abortion and homosexuality used to be scandalous. Now they are constitutional rights and popular social causes, and same-sex marriage is the civil rights cause of the 21st century. As Justice Antonin Scalia noted, if tradition, religious beliefs, or a community animus against conduct is insufficient to restrict private behavior, upon what legal ground do we stand upon to outlaw polygamy, adult incest, or prostitution? Yet traditional America is not rolling over and playing dead. “Abortion rights” face new restrictions in state after state,as a new generation appears more pro-life than its parents. And as the A&E network discovered when it sought to suspend “Duck Dynasty” patriarch Phil Robertson for his biblical reflections, the silent majority remains faithful to the traditional morality. And while a libertarianism of the left appears ascendant, there is also a rising and militant libertarianism of the right. We have seen it manifest in the explosion of “stand your ground” and concealed-carry laws, opposition to federal background
checks for gun owners, and ferocious resistance to the outlawing of assault rifles and 30-round magazines. In that Colorado where pot is now legal, state senators have been recalled for insufficient devotion to Second Amendment rights. And there are bubbling secessionist movements in states like Colorado, of folks who would like to separate themselves from places like Denver. The triumph of the sexual revolution has not been without its casualties, e.g., an endless supply of new HIV/AIDS and STD cases and a national illegitimacy rate of over 40 percent of all births. And the correlation between that illegitimacy rate and the dropout rate, drug use rate, delinquency rate, crime rate, and incarceration rate is absolute. Undeniably, the claims of the individual to maximum autonomy and freedom appear triumphant over the claims of community. The clamor of me is prevailing over the claims of us. But in yielding, America has not only tossed overboard the moral compass that guided us for two centuries. We no longer even agree on what is “True North” anymore.
Saturday, January 11,2014 • The World • A5
Obituaries Wife says husband considers leaving DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are a young couple, married almost two years. He recently told me he isn’t happy with me anymore and that he may want to leave. He won’t tell me why. He says he doesn’t know why. It was a complete shock to me. He refuses to seek marriage counseling and has dealt with a lot of depression for which he won’t seek help, either. We have a child, and I am now pregnant again. It hasn’t changed his thoughts about leaving. What should I do for myself and our children? What can I do to help my husband change his mind? I’m still deeply in love with him. — CONFUSED IN SOUTH CAROLINA D E A R C O N DEAR FUSED : I can only imagine how painful this must be for you. Because your husband won’t see a counselor about JEANNE marPHILLIPS your riage or do anything about his depression, then YOU should. And when you do, start figuring out a “plan B” for how you will support your children if it becomes necessary. You should also consult an attorney who can help you ensure that your husband lives up to his responsibilities if he does decide to leave. The reason for your husband’s ambivalence will become apparent in time. You may love him deeply, but for your sake and that of your children, it’s important you stay calm and rational. D E A R A B B Y : I’m a 17year-old girl, turning 18 soon. Ever since I started high school, my family has pressured me to do my best in everything I do. Some examples: my grades, having the perfect boyfriend and being first in sports. I know they want the best for me. But I’m a human being. I sometimes make mistakes. At the same time, I don’t want to disappoint them. What should I do? Should I tell them to get off my back or continue to accept their pressure? — TEEN IN TURMOIL, TULSA, OKLA. DEAR TEEN: Your parents probably push you because they want you to get a college education. Good grades, various activities and a talent for sports can make you a more attractive candidate. There are ways to tell your parents to ease up without saying, “Get off my back.” Your message might be better received if you said to them what you wrote to me: “I know you want what’s best for me. I don’t want to disappoint you. But I’m a human being and I sometimes make mistakes. I love you, but the pressure is getting to me.” It’s not hostile, and they may hear what you’re saying without becoming defensive. DEAR ABBY: My brotherin-law is a registered sex offender. I am uncomfortable having him stay at our house with my husband and me and our children. My mother-inlaw insists we need to forgive him and let him stay. I hate putting my husband in the middle (it is his sister’s husband), but I do not want him under our roof overnight. Am I right to refuse, or do I let him stay and be on major guard? — MOMMY IN MEMPHIS D E A R M O M M Y : As a mother, it is your job to protect your children. Because you feel your brother-in-law might be a danger to them, he should sleep elsewhere — and “forgiveness” has nothing to do with it. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren , also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Judge Robert Eugene Jones Jan. 15, 1924 – Jan. 3, 2014
A private family service has already been held for Robert E. Jones, 89, of Coos Bay. Private cremation rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens in Coos Bay. Robert was born Jan. 15, 1924, in Oregon City, to Claude and Gladys Jones. He passed away peacefully Jan. 3, 2014, at his home in Coos Bay with family by his side. A f t e r graduation from Grant High School in Portland, Bob enlisted Judge Robert in the U.S. Jones Army Air Force and spent part of World War II in the South Pacific. While in the service he attended school at the University of California at Berkeley to become a weather observer, a skill he retained until very late in life, resulting in the fact that his four sons, Jeff, Steve, Gene, Greg and Bob’s wife, Sela, know a lot more about
cumulus clouds than any of them think is really necessary. Like many other veterans, when WWII ended he went to school on the GI Bill. He started at Oregon State with the intention of becoming an engineer but after two years, decided he was more interested in and better suited for the study of law. He transferred to the University of Oregon and after graduation entered and graduated from law school there as well. First jobs after law school consisted of working as an insurance adjuster and later as a defense attorney for the state Insurance Accident Commission. This involved a tremendous amount of trial work which proved invaluable when he decided to join his law school friends, Robert C. Belloni and Maurice V. Engelgau in private practice in Coos County. Their firm was unusual at that time because Bob Belloni practiced in Myrtle Point, Maurie Engelgau in Coquille and Jones in Coos Bay and later in North Bend in Pony Village. It was after he moved his office to North Bend that he became a parttime municipal judge of the city of North Bend. In 1975 it was decided that another
Alice A. Powell
passing. Alice loved to have fun. She enjoyed many years of laughs, fun and good food with her lunch bunch friends in Coos Bay. She was a member of the Coos Bay Elks, Lodge No. 1160. Alice and Don enjoyed many years of camping in California, Oregon and many National Parks; fishing, crabbing, oyster digging and hunting along the way. Her hobbies included gourmet cooking, sewing, crocheting and creating flower arrangements. She loved to play pinochle, canasta and solitaire card games. Alice read many mystery and science fiction
novels and loved crime investigation TV shows. Alice was loved by many and will be missed. She is survived by her sisters, Donna Hucke of Milwaukie and Dorothy Volkers of Sweet Home; daughter, Elizabeth Parker of Elk Grove, Calif.; son, Christopher Powell of Galt, Calif.; grandchildren, Sarah Carder of Roseville, Calif.; Alex Sowles of Brooklyn, N.Y.; Jonathan Sowles of Elk Grove, Calif.; Wyatt Carder of Roseville, Calif.; Nikki Woodall of Jacksonville, Ark.; Becky Lewis; Jennifer Lewis; and Matthew Rice of Sacramento, Calif.; Victoria Powell of Acampo, Calif.; and five great-grandchildren. In lieu of flowers memorial contributions in Alice’s name may be made to the Pacific Cove Humane Society of Coos County, P.O. Box 361, North Bend, OR 97459. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at www.theworldlink.com and www.coosbayareafunerals.com.
U.S. Army in 1951, and while on furlough from Fort Bliss, Texas, married Barbara Jean Ostberg, in Las Cruces, N.M. He was ordered to Korea, where he was reassigned to the Korean Army as part of the K o r e a n Military Advisory G r o u p , which prov i d e d advice, supJoe Brewer port and resupply to the Korean Army north of the 38th parallel. He was a decorated veteran of the Korean War and was awarded two Bronze Stars and the United Nations
Service Medal. Joe returned to Oregon and to Barbara to start a family and a career. He worked for Myrmo and Sons, and then Roberts Motors as a parts man. In 1963, Joe and Barbara bought a farm in Lorane, and they moved to the country with their four children, Cheryl, Teresa, Jeffrey and Sandra. In the early ’70s Joe recognized the lack of fire protection in rural Lorane. He spearheaded the effort to found the Lorane Rural Fire District. He then was a central figure in the growth and success of the Lorane Rural Fire Department for 40 years; 23 of those years serving as fire chief. The Fire Hall in Lorane
Feb. 18, 1944 – Jan. 8, 2014
A celebration of life will be held for Alice A. Powell, 69, of Charleston, 2 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 15, 2014, at the Charleston Community Church, Boat Basin Drive and Metcalf Street in Charleston, with Pastor Richard Katz presiding. A reception will follow the service in the church fellowship hall. Private cremation rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens in Coos Bay. Alice was born Feb. 18, 1944, in Colusa, Calif., to Don and Alice McClain. She passed away peacefully Jan. 8, 2014, in Coos Bay. Alice was raised in California graduating from C.K. McClatchey High School in Sacramento. On April 4, 1971, she married Donald W. Powell, together they lived in the Sacramento area until 1972, later moving to Acampo, Calif., and Galt, Calif., where she was employed by the California Youth Authority serving as a business services officer. In 1997 they settled in Charleston, where she remained until her untimely
Joe T. Brewer Sept. 6 1929 - Dec. 25, 2013
Joe T. Brewer, 84, of Lorane, passed away peacefully in his sleep surrounded by family, on Dec. 25, 2013, of advanced heart disease. He was born on Sept. 6, 1929, in Medford to George and Winifred (Modrell) Brewer. Joe’s mother left when he was 8 and his father later married Doris Bennett. The family, including brother, James and step-sister, Patricia, moved to Creswell where Joe attended school. He moved to the Coos Bay area where he worked for C.B. Litrell & Supply and the Marshfield Fire Department. Joe was drafted into the
district court was needed in Coos County and it was to be located in North Bend. Governor Robert Straub called and asked Jones if he would fill that position and after accepting the appointment was sworn in as the first judge of the North Bend District Court on Oct. 1, 1975. Since then all district courts have become circuit courts. He was elected to his first six-year term in 1976 and was re-elected in 1988 3 and in 1994 to serve 19 ⁄4 years on the bench until his retirement Dec. 31, 1994. During a great many of those years he was seen after work and on weekends running. He frequently ran from Coos Bay to North Bend and over the bridge and back. After retirement, Bob worked another five years as what is called a senior judge and filled in at courts all over the state. Bob will be greatly missed by all of his family and friends. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and www.theworldlink.com.
Death Notices Leanna Jamie Wellman — 21, of Coos Bay, died Jan. 7, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. William S. Worthman — 91, of North Bend, died Jan. 8, 2014, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Rayola P. Morgan — 78, of Coquille, died Jan. 9, 2014, in Springfield. Arrangements pending with are Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service - Coquille Chapel,
Funerals Saturday, Jan. 11 William Worthman, funeral service 1 p.m., Resurrectin Lutheran Church, 1890 Monroe Ave. Saturday, Feb. 8 Nadine Hazel Wells, funeral service, 11 a.m., Coos Bay Chapel, 685 Anderson Ave.
541-396-3846. Dorleta R. Hardwick — 74, of Coos Bay, died Jan. 9, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131. Elmer “Al” E. Jasmer — 75 of North Bend, died Jan. 9,
2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Dennis Wheeler — 87, of Florence, died Jan. 10, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440.
Missing plane found in Idaho STATE BOISE, Idaho (AP) — The wreckage of a small plane carrying five people, including a Silicon Valley executive, was found Friday after vanishing in the central Idaho mountains on Dec. 1, the Valley County sheriff’s office said. There were no survivors. Sheriff’s Lt. Dan Smith said Friday that an incoming storm may delay recovery efforts. The single-engine plane was occupied by 51-year-old pilot, Dale Smith, a software executive from San Jose, Calif.; his son, Daniel Smith and his wife, Sheree Smith; and daughter Amber Smith with her fiance, Jonathon Norton. The plane was flying from eastern Oregon, where the family had been spending the Thanksgiving holiday, to Montana, where Daniel and Sheree Smith live, on Dec. 1 when it disappeared in the mountains 150 miles northeast of Boise.
D I G E S T gun legislation died last year without a vote in the Senate, and it could face an uphill battle this year. Democratic Sen. Floyd Prozanski says he’s gotten assurances that if he can get the bill out of his Judiciary Committee, the bill will get a vote on the Senate floor.
Doctor suspended for stem cell treatment
Proposal to shut down Cover Oregon SALEM (AP) — A Republican state lawmaker who’s running for governor says he’ll introduce legislation to shut down the state’s troubled health insurance exchange. Dennis Richardson of Central Point said Friday he’ll propose that Oregon hand over its exchange to the federal government, which runs the operation for 36 other states. The announcement came from Richardson’s campaign for governor. He’s running for the GOP nomination to challenge Democratic Gov. John K itzhaber in the November election.
PORTLAND (AP) — The Oregon Medical Board has issued a rare emergency suspension of a Eugene physician’s license after the doctor conducted experimental stem cell treatments on patients. The board considers Dr. Kenneth Welker’s medical practice an immediate danger to the public. Welker can appeal the suspension issued Thursday. He did not return calls from The Associated Press on Friday. According to his online biography, Welker is a trained surgeon who quit his practice to pursue alternative medicine in 2007. In May 2013, the board’s suspension order says Welker injected processed stem cells into the spine of a 62-year-old woman, and was confused when she began to sweat and feel tingling in her extremities.
Treasurer not sold on Columbia bridge plan
EUGENE (AP) — An Oregon state senator says he’s bringing back a provision to require background checks on all private gun sales and transfers, except between extended family members. Current Oregon law requires background checks for sales of guns by federally licensed dealers and at gun shows, but not for personto-person or online sales. The Eugene RegisterGuard reports that an almost identical provision that was part of a larger package of
PORTLAND (AP) — State Treasurer Ted Wheeler says he’s not convinced Oregon can collect the tolls needed to pay for an Interstate 5 bridge over the Columbia River — and he’ll need to be persuaded before he’ll OK construction debt. Wheeler says a consultant company’s analysis of the plan for Oregon to go it alone on the bridge shows that tolls could generate enough revenue. But the Washington state government dropped out of the project, and Wheeler says that raises questions about collecting tolls from Washington drivers. The Oregonian reports Wheeler wants assurances Oregon will have authority to collect from Washington residents.
bears his name in fitting tribute to his service. Joe is survived by his children, Cheryl Wilson and her husband Donald; Teresa Jones and her husband Carl; Jeffrey Brewer and his wife Deeann; Sandra Newton and her husband Ronald; 10 grandchildren; nine greatgrandchildren; his brother, James Brewer; and his stepsister, Patricia Schwok. Joe is preceded in death by his beloved wife, Barbara.
The memorial will be held at the Cottage Grove High School, at 1 p.m. Feb. 8. The family asked that donations be made in Joe’s name to the Wounded Warrior Project, 4899 Belfort Road, Suite 300, Jacksonville, FL 32256 and/or Oregon Fire Service Honor Guard, Attn: OFSHG Donation, 727 Center St. NE, Suite 300; Salem, OR 97301. Sign the guest book at www.theworldlink.com and www.smithlundmills.com.
Senator wants more gun background checks
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A6 •The World • Saturday,January 11,2014
Nation Records show worries about bad publicity in NJ traffic-jam scandal ND ATIONAL I G E S T TRENTON, N.J. (AP) — Officials squabbled over media leaks and worried about bad publicity in the days after lane closings near the George Washington Bridge caused huge traffic jams that now appear to have been politically orchestrated by a member of Gov. Chris Christie’s administration and key allies, documents released Friday show. In the documents, officials appointed by Christie seemed more concerned about the political fallout than the effects of the gridlock in the town of Fort Lee during four mornings in September. The thousands of pages were released by a New Jersey legislative committee investigating the scandal. The documents mostly involve the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, the agency that runs the bridge.
67 Dems support GOP’s health law bill WASHINGTON (AP) — The Republican-led House voted overwhelmingly
Friday to bolt new security requirements onto President Barack Obama’s health care law, with 67 Democrats breaking ranks to join with the GOP. It was the first skirmish of what is certain to be a long and contentious election-year fight. The vote was 291-122 with Republicans relentlessly focusing on “Obamacare,” convinced that Americans’ unease with the troubled law will translate into significant election gains in November. Dozens of Democrats, nervous about their re-election chances or their campaigns for other offices, voted for the GOP bill. Among the Democrats joining the Republicans was Rep. Steve Israel of New York, the chairman of his party’s campaign committee dedicated to electing Democrats.
W.Va. capital at standstill after unknown-size chemical spill CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — A chemical spill left the water for 300,000 people in and around West Virginia’s capital city stained blue-green and smelling like licorice, with officials saying Friday it was unclear when it might be safe again to even take showers and do laundry. Federal authorities began investigating how the foaming agent escaped a chemical plant and seeped into the Elk River. Just how much of the chemical leaked into the river was not yet known. Officials are working with the company that makes the chemical to determine how much can be in the water without it posing harm to residents, said West Virginia American Water president Jeff McIntyre. “We don’t know that the water’s not safe. But I can’t say that it is safe,” McIntyre said Friday. For now, there is no way to treat the tainted water aside from flushing the system until it’s in lowenough concentrations to be safe, a process that could take days. Officials and experts said the chemical, even in its most concentrated form, isn’t deadly. However, people across nine counties were
The Associated Press
South Charleston,W.Va. residents line up, jugs in hand, to get water being passed out at the South Charleston Community Center on Friday. Schools and restaurants closed, grocery stores sold out of bottled water, and state legislators who had just started their session canceled the day’s business after a chemical spill in the Elk River in Charleston shut down much of the city and surrounding counties. told they shouldn’t even wash their clothes in affected water, as the compound can cause symptoms ranging from skin irritation and rashes to vomiting and diarrhea. No more than six people have been brought into emergency rooms with symptoms that may stem
from the chemical, and none was in serious or critical condition, said State Department of Health & Human Resources Secretary Karen L. Bowling. The company where the leak occurred, Freedom Industries, discovered Thursday morning about 10:30 a.m. that the chemical
was leaking from the bottom of a storage tank, said its president, Gary Southern. Southern said the company worked all day and through the night to remove the chemical from the site and take it elsewhere. Vacuum trucks were used to remove the chemical from the ground at the site.
Federal recognition granted to same-sex marriages in Utah SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — The U.S. attorney general said Friday that the federal government would recognize same-sex unions in Utah, marking the latest significant show of support for gay marriage from the Obama administration. The action means that more than 1,000 same-sex couples who were married in Utah in the last month can file federal taxes jointly, get Social Security benefits for spouses and request legal immigration status for part-
ners, among other benefits. The declaration by Attorney General Eric Holder marked the latest chapter in the legal battle over same-sex marriage in Utah that has sent couples and state officials on a helter-skelter wave of emotions over the last three weeks. A federal judge overturned Utah’s ban on same-sex marriage on Dec. 20, and hundreds of couples got married. The U.S. Supreme Court intervened this week and put a halt to the weddings until the courts sort out the matter.
Saturday,January 11,2014 • The World • A7
500 reported killed in Syrian rebel clashes Hasan, a self-described secular activist in the northern town of Maskaneh, where fighters from the al-Qaidalinked group swept in last month. “None of the groups fighting in Syria represent me now,” he said, adding that he was nonetheless hopeful that the infighting would help purge extremists from the ranks of the rebels. The latest bout of violence broke out a week ago across northern Syria and is the most serious among opponents of Assad since the civil war began. The Britain-based Syrian The Associated Press Observatory for Human Syrian citizens pray Friday over the coffins wrapped by Syrian flags for the victims who were killed Thursday by a car bomb, during their funeral processions, at al-Kaffat village in the central Hama province, Syria. Rights said Friday that at least 482 people have been killed in Rebel-on-rebel fighting has killed nearly 500 people over the past week in northern Syria. the infighting since Jan. 3. It Assad, whose forces have bard the north and other barrels dropped over rebel said 157 were from the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, clawed back some of the opposition regions with neighborhoods. ground lost to the rebels in warplanes, heavy artillery “The revolution has been 240 from more moderate facrecent months as they bom- and crude explosive-filled derailed,” said Abdullah tions and 85 were civilians.
BEIRUT (AP) — With nearly 500 people reported killed in a week of rebel infighting, many Syrians barricaded themselves in their homes Friday, while others emerged from mosques angrily accusing an al-Qaida-linked group of hijacking their revolution. The rebel-on-rebel clashes have overshadowed the battle against President Bashar Assad and underscore the perils for civilians caught in the crossfire of two parallel wars. The violence, which pits fighters from a variety of Islamic groups and mainstream factions against the feared al-Qaida-linked Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, have spread across four provinces in oppositionheld parts of northern Syria. The infighting is helping
Haiti builds stronger after quake, gaps remain PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti (AP) — On a steep hillside on the edge of Haiti’s capital, Pacha Jeudy slaps soupy cement onto jagged cinderblocks and stacks them into a wobbly wall. The home looks likely to collapse in a big earthquake, just as his neighbors’ houses did in the January 2010 temblor. Less than a mile down the hill, construction workers are adding two floors to a three-story office building. The owners couldn’t be located to explain their plans for the structure, but steel reinforcing bars extending toward the sky suggest that yet another floor beyond those five is in the works. “That building kind of gives you the willies,” said Dany Tremblay, a licensed structural engineer from Utah who has designed and inspected hundreds of buildings in Haiti since the quake. “I would be surprised that, by adding those levels, the building is still structurally sound.”
WORLD D I G E S T Iraqi army and police stationed nearby. A tense calm has settled over the city, although sporadic street fighting rattled Ramadi and surrounding areas in Sunni-dominated Anbar province, a vast desert region west of Baghdad that was once a major battleground for U.S. troops. The extremist militants, emboldened by fellow fighters’ gains in the civil war in neighboring Syria, have tried to position themselves as the champions of Iraqi Sunnis angry at the Shiite-led government over what they see as efforts to marginalize them.
Iran: Initial deal on nuke agreement GENEVA (AP) — Iran’s nuclear envoy in Geneva said Friday that an initial agreement has been reached on how to implement a nuclear deal with six world powers. Iranian Deputy Foreign Minister Abbas Araghchi, in comments to the official IRNA news agency, said world powers and the Iranian government should respond within two days about whether they accept the terms, which he did not reveal.
Calm grips Fallujah, but clashes nearby BAGHDAD (AP) — Residents started to trickle back to the besieged city of Fallujah on Friday as militants and government forces both appear to be preparing for a long standoff. AlQaida-linked fighters and tribal gunmen are camped on the outskirts of the city, with
Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Stock Last Chg AT&T Inc 33.62 + .08 10.11 — .58 Alcoa Altria 37.26 + .01 AEP 47.20 + .92 AmIntlGrp 52.22 + .11 ApldIndlT 48.26 — .21 Avon 16.80 — .18 BP PLC 49.20 + .35 53.06 + 1.24 BakrHu BkofAm 16.77 — .06 Boeing 141.90 — .23 BrMySq 56.18 + 1.15 Brunswick 45.70 — .16 Caterpillar 90.51 + .80 Chevron 121.01 — 2.28 Citigroup 54.72 — .48 40.13 + .40 CocaCola ColgPalm s 65.08 + .06 ConocoPhil 68.87 — .59 ConEd 54.33 + .75 64.27 + 1.00 CurtisWrt Deere 89.76 + .78 Disney 75.39 + .49 DowChm 42.71 + .11 DuPont 63.54 — .40 76.32 + .77 Eaton
EdisonInt ExxonMbl FMC Corp FootLockr FordM Gannett GenCorp GenDynam GenElec GenMills Hallibrtn HeclaM Hess HewlettP HonwllIntl Idacorp IBM IntPap JohnJn LockhdM Loews LaPac MDU Res MarathnO McDnlds McKesson Merck NCR Corp NorflkSo
45.51 100.52 74.22 41.26 16.07 29.76 18.07 95.10 26.96 49.29 50.52 3.14 80.90 27.70 90.16 52.98 187.26 48.93 94.74 149.45 46.86 18.56 30.81 34.64 95.80 175.44 49.88 35.52 91.59
+ + — + + + + — — + + + — + — + — — + + + + + + + + + + +
.37 .76 .14 .21 .23 .24 .13 .13 .26 .29 .91 .08 .44 .09 .31 .71 .12 .27 .01 .72 .05 .51 .34 .14 .34 .11 .36 .44 .28
NorthropG OcciPet Olin PG&E Cp Penney PepsiCo Pfizer Praxair ProctGam Questar RockwlAut SempraEn SouthnCo Textron 3M Co TimeWarn Timken TriContl UnionPac Unisys USSteel VarianMed VerizonCm ViadCorp WalMart WellsFargo Weyerhsr Xerox YumBrnds
116.37 93.85 28.43 40.53 7.34 83.50 30.69 132.49 80.30 22.68 116.96 91.93 41.39 35.67 136.18 66.19 54.54 19.89 170.38 31.74 28.56 80.97 47.75 27.50 78.04 45.94 31.06 11.99 75.02
+ .74 — .99 + .16 + .46 — .30 + .65 — .24 + 1.49 — .12 + .31 + .53 + 1.60 + .77 — .15 — .27 — .10 + .25 + .04 + 1.11 — 2.00 + .26 — .32 + .25 + .11 — .05 — .22 + .06 — .06 — .03
Friday, Jan. 10, 2014 WEEK’S CLOSE
91-day Treasury Bill Yield
10-year Treasury Bond
Interest rates Average rate paid on banks money-market accounts (Bank Rate Monitor)
Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes
Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 16,437.05
Wilshire 5000 Total Market
NORTHWEST STOCKS SNAPSHOT Weekly financial snapshot Week’s action: Monday, Friday closings:011014: Safeway . . . . . . . . . . 31.67 32.14
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Skywest. . . . . . . . . . 14.70 14.32 Stock . . . . . . . . . staff; . Mon. Fri. p.m. ETA 5:30 . . . to. . include . . . 76.17all sources 77.67 Frontier . . . . . . . . .Editor’s . . 4.75 Note: 4.73It isStarbucks. mandatory Fncl..when . . . . .repurposing 33.37 33.34or accompany this graphic 25.53 Sterling . 25.46 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . .that publication Umpqua Bank. . . . . 18.70 18.70 Kroger . . . . . . . . . .editing . 38.75 it for 39.46 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.12 4.20 Weyerhaeuser. . . . . 31.01 31.05 Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 36.16 36.04 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 12.10 12.00 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77.42 76.93 Dow Jones closed at 16,437.05 NW Natural . . . . . . . 41.74 42.10 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones
US pulls diplomat from India NEW DELHI (AP) — The United States said Friday it was withdrawing a diplomat from India in hopes it would end a bitter dispute that started with the arrest and strip search of an Indian diplomat in New York. Wa s h i n g to n ’s announcement that it was complying with a demand from New Delhi for the expulsion of the U.S. official came hours after Devyani Khobragade, India’s deputy consul general in New York, left the U.S. Khobragade, 39, is accused of exploiting her Indian-born housekeeper and nanny, allegedly having her work more than 100 hours a week for low pay and lying about it on a visa form.
A8 • The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
South Coast Trying to avert civil war in S. Sudan
By Alysha Beck, The World
The Coquille High School DevilBots club robot is driven under the table where sophomores, from left, Hannah Elmer, Anna Sweeney and Nancy Ferrer sit during the club’s lunchtime meeting on Thursday.
ROBOT Leading to fields in college Continued from Page A1 Amavisca, the chief programmer, said the DevilBots have to construct a field as identical as possible to the field that will be provided during competition. The sophomores used what they could find in the shop to construct a ramp, overhang and blocks. The DevilBots are learn-
HERBICIDES Used to control growth of brush Continued from Page A1 Lake/Highway 36 exposure investigation in Lane County and it will be the case with whatever takes place in Curry County.” On Friday, Crook Timberlands manager Rick Barnes denied their spraying operation was the source of helicopters and spray seen by Cedar Valley residents. He said the helicopter they hired was loaded from a site on their property, and never flew over Cedar Valley. He added that a person from Oregon Department of
ing engineering, robotics, 3-D printing, CAD design and more, Swenson said. Their work falls in line with one of the many buzzwords in education today: “STEM,” or Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics. Swenson is confident most of the DevilBots will go on to STEM fields. “This is where their interests lie, in building, in programming,” Swenson said. “They’re the ones that will lead the way.” His son, Ryan, plans on
Forestry was on site monitoring. Barnes said he has identified another spray operation going on that day, and passed the information on to Department of Agriculture. He would not identify the company. Pokarney said they would have no more to say about the investigation until it was finished. Lisa Arkin of Beyond Toxics said samples should have been taken from more places, as well as from a creek that local people use for drinking water. She said they had also asked the federal agency to talk to the people complaining of illness. Arkin added that while the Department of Agriculture originally reported one helicopter
becoming an engineer. “All this will be perfect for my college resume,” Ryan said. “Computer programming opens up a lot of fields for me.” Amavisca wants the club to finish the robot in the next week so they have time to practice before competition. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
involved, local residents reported seeing two different helicopters. The Oregon Public Health Division has a longcooperative standing agreement with Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry to look into the effects of chemical exposures and human health, said division spokesman Jonathan Modie. Pokarney said the federal agency has not contacted the Department of Agriculture yet. Oregon Department of Forestry spokesman Dan Postrel said they have not been contacted, either. Herbicides are commonly used on privately owned industrial forests to control bush, allowing tree seedlings to grow more quickly.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Three years after midwifing South Sudan’s birth, the United States is desperately trying to prevent the world’s youngest nation from falling apart. Yet despite shared consternation by the Obama administration and Congress, no one is quite sure what the U.S. can do to bring peace to a country that in many ways owes its existence to the United States. The violence has killed more than 1,000 people and driven 180,000 from their homes in the last month, and spread to neighbors killing each other purely on tribal identification, threatening a place that until recently was viewed by Democrats and Republicans alike as an American success story in Africa. The crisis has sowed deep concern at the White House. President Barack Obama’s national security adviser, Susan Rice, called Thursday for an immediate ceasefire, warning that South Sudan could otherwise witness the escalation of a crisis that its people cannot afford. The risk of all-out civil war is growing, said Linda Thomas-Greenfield, the top U.S. diplomat for Africa. “There is clear evidence that targeted killings have taken place, with Dinka killing Nuer, and Nuer killing Dinka. Countless civilians, particularly women and children, have become victims,” Thomas-Greenfield said. For the United States, South Sudan’s instability isn’t just another example of a weak African state struggling to deal with political infighting, endemic poverty and deadly battles between the military and rebel groups. Because of its history as a largely Christian nation that was able to win its freedom from Muslim-dominated Sudan, South Sudan has a powerful constituency in Washington. And the bloodshed is proving an embarrassment to the U.S., which has provided hundreds of millions of dollars in aid to the country. The crisis began with a political dispute on Dec. 15 as President Salva Kiir, an ethnic Dinka, accused his former vice president, Riek Machar, an ethnic Nuer, of trying to overthrow the government.
Oregon weather Today's Forecast WASH. Portland 48° | 48° Newport 48° | 47°
Pendleton 50° | 43° Bend 43° | 43°
Salem 49° | 48°
prescription benefit in 2006. That has meant that the private insurance plans that deliver prescription benefits to seniors and disabled beneficiaries must cover “all or substantially all” medications in the class, allowing broad access. The plans can charge more for costlier drugs, but they can’t just close their lists of approved drugs, or formularies, to protected medications. In a proposal published Friday in the Federal Register, the administration called for removing protected status from antidepressants, antipsychotics and immunosuppressant drugs. The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said that status is no longer needed to guarantee access, and the change would save millions of dollars
for taxpayers and beneficiaries alike, while potentially helping with the problem of improperly prescribed antipsychotic drugs in nursing homes. But advocates for patients are opposed, saying it could potentially limit access to critically needed medications for millions of people. “We are disturbed by this,” said Andrew Sperling, legislative advocacy director for the National Alliance on Mental Illness. “This is a key protection. It’s a cornerstone of what has made the benefit work for people with mental illness.” Sperling said that patients with mental health issues often have to try a variety of drugs before they find the right one for their condition.
Air Force drug probe grows to 10 officers WASHINGTON (AP) — An Air Force investigation into alleged drug use in the ranks has expanded to include 10 officers at six bases in the U.S. and Britain. Nine lieutenants and one captain are being investigated for illegal possession of recreational drugs, Air Force spokesman Lt. Col. Brett Ashworth said Friday. The
case began with the investigation of two officers at Edwards Air Force Base in California and quickly widened to several other bases because of the airmen’s contacts with others about drug possession, he said. The probe surfaced Thursday as Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel visited F.E. Warren Air Force Base
in Wyoming to give a pep talk to members of the nuclear missile force. Initially, officials revealed that two nuclear launch control officers at Malmstrom Air Force Base in Montana were being investigated for drug use. On Friday, Ashworth said the probe now includes officers at Edwards and Malmstrom as well as at
Schriever Air Force Base in Colorado, Vandenberg Air Force Base in California and Royal Air Force base Lakenheath in eastern England. No other details about the investigation, which is being conducted by the Air Force of Special Office Investigations, are being released.
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IDAHO Ontario 43° | 33°
Eugene 49° | 49° North Bend Coos Bay 51° | 41° Medford 44° | 41°
CALIF. 37° | 36°
Cloudy Partly Cloudy
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Snow Weather Underground• AP
South Coast Today: Showers, with thunderstorms also possible. Steady temperature around 49. West southwest wind 25 to 29 mph. Saturday Night: Showers and possibly a thunderstorm. Low around 43. West southwest wind 18 to 23 mph. Sunday: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 51. South southwest wind 10 to 13 mph. Chance of rain is 70%. Sunday Night: A 20 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 43. South wind 10 to 13 mph. Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 52.
Curry County Coast Today: Showers. High near 52. Windy, with a west southwest wind 24 to 30 mph, with gusts as high as 45 mph. Saturday Night: Showers. Low around 41. Southwest wind 16 to 21 mph with gusts to 31 mph. Chance of rain is 80%. Sunday: A 40 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 51. South southeast wind 3 to 8 mph. Sunday Night: A 20 percent chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low near 41. East southeast wind 6 to 8 mph.
Rogue Valley Today: Showers. High near 49. West southwest wind around 18 mph, with gusts to 28 mph. Chance of rain is 100%. Saturday Night: Showers. Low around 33. West southwest wind 5 to 14 mph, with gusts to 21 mph. Chance of rain is 90%. Sunday: A 40 percent chance of showers. Partly sunny, with a high near 47. West wind around 6 mph. Sunday Night: A 20 percent chance of showers. Patchy fog. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 29.
Central Douglas County Today: Showers. High near 53. West southwest wind 17 to 20 mph, with gusts to 29 mph. Chance of rain is 100%. Saturday Night: Showers. Low around 41. Southwest wind 7 to 15 mph, with gusts to 22 mph. Chance of rain is 90%. Sunday: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy,
Oregon Temps Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 p.m. Friday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 53 49 0.09 Brookings 51 48 0.42 52 46 0.08 Corvallis 53 46 0.08 Eugene Klamath Falls 44 34 T 46 34 0.03 La Grande xx 44 0.03 Medford Newport M M 0.02 Pendleton 49 11 0.01 Portland 52 46 0.05 Redmond 49 40 T 53 44 T Roseburg 53 46 0.06 Salem
with a high near 48. South wind around 7 mph. Chance of precipitation is 70%. Sunday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Patchy fog. Otherwise, cloudy, with a low around 36.
Willamette Valley Today: Showers, with thunderstorms possible. Temperature falling to around 46. West southwest wind 22 to 24 mph. Saturday Night: Showers and possibly a thunderstorm. Low around 40. West southwest wind 11 to 16 mph. Chance of precipitation is 90%. Sunday: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a high near 48. South southwest wind 9 to 14 mph, with gusts to 22 mph. Chance of precipitation is 70%. Sunday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 41. South wind 9 to 13 mph.
Portland area Today: Showers, with thunderstorms. Temperature falling to around 46. Saturday Night: Showers and possibly a thunderstorm. Low around 40. Sunday: Rain. High near 49. South southwest wind 11 to 15 mph. Sunday Night: A 50 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low near 43.
North Coast Today: Showers, with thunderstorms. Temperature falling to around 50. Saturday Night: Showers and possibly a thunderstorm. Low around 43. Sunday: Rain. High near 48. Southwest wind 17 to 21 mph, with gusts to 33 mph. Sunday Night: A 50 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 45.
Central Oregon Today: Rain and snow showers likely. High near 45. Southwest wind 31 to 38 mph. Saturday Night: A chance of rain and snow. Mostly cloudy, with a low near 32. West wind 26 to 31 mph. Sunday: A chance of snow. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 44. West wind around 17 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 30. Southwest wind 13 to 17 mph.
Local high, low, rainfall Thursday: High 52, low 45 Rain: 0.15 Total rainfall to date: 0.68 inches Rainfall to date last year: 0.72 inches Average rainfall to date: 3.17 inches
The Tide Tables To find the tide prediction for your area, add or subtract minutes as indicated. To find your estimated tidal height, multiply the listed height by the high or low ratio for your area. Tide ratios and variances based out of Charleston.
Location High time -0:05 Bandon -0:30 Brookings +1:26 Coos Bay +0:44 Florence Port Orford -0:18 +1:11 Reedsport Half Moon Bay +0:05
Date 11-Jan 12-Jan 13-Jan 14-Jan 15-Jan
Rain likely 51/43
Mostly sunny 52/40
Mostly sunny 58/35
Proposed Medicare drug change stirs worry WASHINGTON (AP) — In a move that some fear could compromise care for Medicare recipients, the Obama administration is proposing to remove special protections that guarantee seniors access to a wide selection of three types of prescription drugs. Advocates for patients are sharply criticizing the idea,but the Medicare prescription benefit’s first administrator says greater availability of generic drugs nowadays may allow for some protections to be safely eased. The three classes of drugs — widely used antidepressants, antipsychotics and drugs that suppress the immune system to prevent the rejection of a transplanted organ — have enjoyed special “protected” status since the launch of the Medicare
Jan. 11 Saturday, City/Region
Hightemperatures | Low temps Underground Weather forecastJan. for daytime 11 conditions, low/high Forecast for Saturday,
Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and overnight low to 5 p.m. Eastern Time. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albuquerque 55 25 clr Anchorage 27 26 cdy 49 39 .24 rn Atlanta Austin 71 63 .22 clr Baltimore 36 26 .43 rn clr 43 28 Billings 52 44 rn Birmingham Boise 43 34 rn Boston 37 18 .02 rn Buffalo 39 15 .06 rn Burlington,Vt. 33 11 .01 rn Casper 34 18 .03 clr Charlotte,N.C. 44 38 .54 rn 39 24 .44 cdy Chicago 50 32 .04 rn Cincinnati Concord,N.H. 25 -02 .04 rn 70 46 .11 clr Dallas-Ft Worth Daytona Beach 76 65 .02 rn Denver 41 24 pcdy Des Moines 35 21 .04 pcdy Detroit 37 19 .03 rn clr 63 48 El Paso 02 -05 clr Fairbanks Fargo 29 21 pcdy 34 13 .02 sno Green Bay Hartford Spgfld 33 12 .08 rn Honolulu 82 67 .02 cdy Houston 70 57 clr Indianapolis 40 29 .13 cdy Jackson,Miss. 62 41 clr
Date 11-Jan 12-Jan 13-Jan 14-Jan 15-Jan
ratio Low time ratio .92 +0:02 .94 .90 -0:23 .97 .96 +1:28 .88 +0:58 .80 .86 .95 -0:17 1.06 .88 +1:24 .80 +0:03 .96 .91
A.M. time ft. 8:18 8.0 9:07 8.1 9:52 8.1 10:33 8.2 12:05 6.6
P.M. time ft. 10:00 5.9 10:49 6.2 11:30 6.4 -11:11 8.2
time time ft. 1:55 3.3 3:23 2:55 3.5 4:09 3:48 3.5 4:49 4:34 3.4 5:26 5:15 3.2 6:00 Sunrise, sunset Jan. 10-16 7:49, 5:00 Moon watch Full Moon — Jan. 17
ft. 0.6 0.3 0.0 -0.1 -0.2
42 26 .01 clr Kansas City 61 42 pcdy Las Vegas Lexington 53 35 .01 rn Little Rock 55 35 .67 clr Los Angeles 70 47 clr 53 35 .01 cdy Louisville Miami Beach 81 72 pcdy Milwaukee 36 23 .28 sno 31 16 pcdy Mpls-St Paul 39 29 .02 rn Missoula Nashville 55 38 cdy New Orleans 66 50 pcdy New York City 36 29 1.26 rn Oklahoma City 59 37 clr Omaha 35 24 pcdy Orlando 81 68 .02 cdy 36 27 .30 rn Philadelphia clr 67 43 Phoenix Pittsburgh 46 31 .02 rn sno 41 27 Pocatello Portland,Maine 30 03 .02 rn Sacramento 62 36 cdy St Louis 46 34 .09 cdy Salt Lake City 43 26 cdy pcdy 69 50 San Diego 60 49 cdy San Francisco Seattle 49 47 .12 rn pcdy 33 22 Sioux Falls Spokane 40 32 .08 rn Washington,D.C. 39 28 .48 rn National Temperature Extremes High Friday 84 at Punta Gorda, Fla. Low Friday -25 at Mount Washington, N.H.
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The ticker High School Boys Basketball Marshfield 57, Siuslaw 41 Sutherlin 53, North Bend 50 Coquille 60, Glide 47 Gold Beach 57, Reedsport 45 Camas Valley 51, Powers 37 High School Girls Basketball Marshfield 40, Siuslaw 23 Sutherlin 62, North Bend 29 Glide 50, Coquille 42 Gold Beach 44, Reedsport 36 Powers 29, Camas Valley 27 Elkton 36, Pacific 30
SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 2014 • SECTION B
Heat lose in two OTs to the Nets. Page B5
Local, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • Community, B4 • NFL, B5
theworldlink.com/sports ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241
Pirates are last unbeaten in Far West League Marshfield boys get big night from Hunter Olson to beat visiting Siuslaw ■
BY JOHN GUNTHER The World
COOS BAY — Hunter Olson was exhausted from being sick with the flu, prompting Marshfield coach Doug Miles to leave him out of the starting lineup against Siuslaw on Friday night. But when it was game time, Olson found the energy to give the Pirates a huge boost with a team-high 16 points, part of an outstanding team effort as Marshfield beat the Vikings 57-41 to stay alone in first place in the Far West League. “I just felt it was my obligation to go out
there and give my effort, for what it was worth,” Olson said. The Pirates are the league’s lone unbeaten team heading into Tuesday’s Civil War game at North Bend. It’s a big turnaround from the start of the season, when Marshfield struggled. “We played as a team,” Olson said. “It was nice to see. We’re finally getting it.” Olson repeatedly got free inside against the Vikings and took advantage of good entry passes from his teammates. He had three straight hoops as part of an 11-0 run to start the second half that gave Marshfield a comfortable cushion for the rest of the game. Austin Howerton also hit two 3-pointers in the quarter on the way to 10 points for the night. “I thought we did some really good
“We played hard, we just didn’t execute,” Dodson said. The Vikings fell to 0-3 heading into Tuesday’s home game against Douglas. “We just need to keep practicing and listening to the coaches,” Dodson said. Marshfield, meanwhile, hopes for more nights like Friday, ending with an on-court celebration after the game, when the players mingled with the big student section. “Our crowd is incredible right now,” Miles said, adding that it’s important for the players to thank the students. The players expect another big crowd in North Bend on Tuesday, when they will try to repeat the success of the first three league games. “It’s another game; it’s a rivalry,” Olson said. “Since we’re doing good, I feel we can hang in there with them.”
things,” said Marshfield coach Doug Miles. “We’re still sloppy and we’re still taking some bad shots, but we’re getting more and more quality shots.” Miles said he was thrilled to be 3-0 in league, but even more thrilled with how the team has come together. “What we’ve gone through to get to this point ... I just feel the best is yet to come, because we’re seeing glimpses of it,” he said. “And we’re seeing more each game.” A big part is the all-around teamwork. “Hunter had a high fever yesterday, and (tonight) he was a stud.” Jake Miles scored nine points and Justin Cooper and Rylee Trendell had six each for the Pirates. John Dodson had 22 points, including three fourth-quarter 3-pointers, to lead the Vikings and Joseph Dotson added 10.
Coquille gets big victory THE WORLD The Coquille boys basketball team took a big step toward another trip to the Class 3A playoffs Friday, beating host Glide 60-47 in the first big Sunset Conference game of the season. The Red Devils, Glide and Bandon — Coquille’s opponent Tuesday — are battling for two spots in the playoffs. Coquille overcame foul trouble to win Friday and improve to 2-0 in league play. “It was a real defensive battle for the whole game,” Coquille coach Dan Cumberland said. “There were a lot of fouls called. “We were in foul trouble virtually the whole game. You can’t get into a rhythm. You can’t get anything going. That’s how we played until the fourth quarter.” The Red Devils led by six points before pulling away in the final eight minutes. “I’m real happy with the boys’ effort,” Cumberland said. “They put pressure on the entire game. They just wore them down.”
By Lou Sennick, The World
North Bend’s Drew Matthews is fouled by Sutherlin’s Josh Fulton as he is getting ready to shoot. Nearby are Noah Caillier of Sutherlin and Matt Woods for North Bend.
Sutherlin hands Bulldogs first loss North Bend fails to convert chances in the closing moments ■
BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World
NORTH BEND — In close, tough losses, it’s never a surprise to have a losing player take personal responsibility for the defeat. But in North Bend’s startling
53-50 loss to Sutherlin on Friday, the hometown Bulldogs had a squad full of guilt after squandering a late lead to their Far West League foe. “I’m sure (everybody blamed themselves) in some form or fashion. If you need to blame someone, put it right here,” head coach Tom Nicholls said as he pointed right at his chest. “Everybody stepped on the floor and had responsibility. It’s not a point-a-finger thing.” Down the stretch, it didn’t
matter who it was. Nothing went North Bend’s way as it lost for the first time in league play. After North Bend crawled back to take a 51-50 lead with 48 seconds left, Sutherlin’s Noah Caillier slithered his way to the basket to give Sutherlin the lead. Caillier gave Drew Matthews and Luke Lucero fits with his crossover and behind it scored 10 points in the first half. Nicholls realized he was left-hand dominant and made the defensive adjustment but Caillier
still burned the Bulldogs for 17. On the next play, Matthews drove to the rim but was blocked so cleanly, it was called a jump ball and the possession arrow gave the ball to Sutherlin. Matthews was the main reason North Bend had a lead to begin with. He finished with a teamhigh 21 points and had two separate runs of five and seven straight points for the home Bulldogs.
SEE RECAP | B2
Marshfield girls get first win
SEE BOYS | B2
BY JOHN GUNTHER
Top-ranked Sutherlin wears down North Bend BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World
NORTH BEND — North Bend got a glimpse Friday of the team it wants to be. Sutherlin came to North Bend and dominated the hometown Bulldogs, beating the young North Bend team 62-29. The first quarter was good for North Bend. The hometown Bulldogs were able to push Sutherlin’s shooters outside and didn’t allow a field goal for nearly the whole first half of the opening quarter. “We went in and had absolutely nothing to lose and they had everything to lose so we just played our hearts out,” Alex Wilkinson said after finishing with a team-high eight points. The size and athleticism of Sutherlin eventually started to wear on North Bend. Damie
Zomerschoe’s five points and Wilkinson’s six were the only Bulldogs points mustered in the second quarter. Freshman Codi Wallace, who scored all of her five points in the third quarter, was able to explain the game as succinctly as possible in two sentences. “The first and second quarter we were working well and had a chance to beat them and then we just lost it and they finally picked up their game,” Wallace said. “It was a tough loss for all of us.“ The second half really began to drag on North Bend. Sutherlin’s Olivia Gulliford and Kayce Mock each scored 10 in the second half and the lead ballooned from manageable to insurmountable. Gulliford finished with a team-high 12 points.
Sutherlin’s Olivia Gulliford grabs the ball and takes down Damie Zomerschoe in the process during their game Friday night. By Lou Sennick, The World
SEE GIRLS | B2
COOS BAY — Marshfield’s girls basketball team got its season back on track with a 40-23 win over visiting Siuslaw at Pirate Palace on Friday night. After two close losses to open Far West League play, the win was vital, said Marshfield senior Katelyn Rossback. “On a scale of one to 10 it was an 11,” she said. “It’s good to get our confidence up and get us smiling again.” Rossback had a lot to do with that, scoring a team-best 12 points, including all eight of Marshfield’s points in the first quarter, when the Pirates led 8-5. Siuslaw briefly tied the score on a 3-pointer by Ashlee Cole to start the second, but Marshfield scored the next 10 points and Siuslaw never recovered. “We got off to a quick start,” said Marshfield coach Bruce Bryant. “It was good we didn’t have to come back.” SEE PIRATES | B2
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B2 •The World • Saturday,January 11,2014
Sports BOYS From Page B1 “When I’m on, my confidence goes up,“ Matthews said. “I feel like it’s just guys getting me open and the shot selections I choose.” The Bulldogs had the ball down one with 19 seconds to go when North Bend’s Matt Woods drew a double team and found a wide-open cutting Levi Rider on the block for an easy layup. Rider couldn’t convert. It didn’t matter. Sutherlin made one of two free throws and handed North Bend another opportunity, but the hometown Bulldogs still couldn’t take advantage. Rider tried to get the ball into a heavily guarded Woods and the pass was promptly pilfered by Sutherlin’s Wryland McKinght. After the game, Nicholls offered a broad perspective on the final couple of plays. “It’s not two plays at the end of it, it’s two plays at the beginning that would’ve made the difference,” Nicholls said. “We’re gonna stay on an even keel and not press the panic button.” The leader behind
Sutherlin was Treven Anspach and his team-high 20 points. Anspach made a key free throw down the stretch to ice the win. The value of this victory for the Sutherlin program isn’t lost on him. “I don’t think we’ve won here in 10 years. It’s the most amazing feeling ever other than a state title,” Anspach said. Woods finished with a typical big game for himself in the middle, scoring 14 points and grabbing 16 rebounds as well as a couple of steals and assists to go with a block. Despite the plump stat line, Woods was not impressed. “It’s probably not one of the best games I’ve played. I could’ve stepped up more,” Woods said, pointing at his free throws as negative even though he went 6-for-9. “Everybody’s down obviously — disappointed I should say. We just have to come together Sunday and get back to work and get ready for Marshfield.” The Bulldogs host the By Lou Sennick, The World league-leading Pirates on Tuesday in the first of two Matt Woods for North Bend and Treven Anspach of Sutherlin battled each other most of the night Friday during their Far West League game. Civil War matchups.
Marshfield wins three dual meets Pirates pin FWL foes at Brookings ■
THE WORLD Marshfield’s wrestling team won a trio of Far West League dual meets at Brookings-Harbor High School on Thursday. The Pirates topped North Bend, Siuslaw and the host Bruins during the day. North Bend also lost to BrookingsHarbor. Marshfield beat the rival Bulldogs 58-21, getting pins by Lucas Gieselman (120 pounds), Darik Dornbusch (126), Logan Entgelmeier (138), Taylor Dornbusch (145) and Chris Alonzo (220). North Bend got pins by Nathan Mersino (132 pounds), Aaron Wagner (170) and Kyle Overshoe (182) and a decision by Zach Schneider (195). The Pirates dominated Siuslaw 63-18, though seven of the 14 matches were forfeits by the Vikings. Tyler Campbell (113 pounds), Tyler Gregory (152)
and Kaleb Campbell (285) all won matches with pins for the Pirates and Taylor Dornbusch won a decision. Isaiah Burkhalter (126), Mark Bliss (195) and Kainan Lane (220) all had pins for the Vikings. Marshfield also beat Brookings-Harbor 63-18. Izaak Grubbs (106 pounds), Justin Gerhardt (132), Entgelmeier (138) and Gregory (152) all won their matches with pins, while Taylor Dornbusch took a decision. Brookings-Harbor got pins by Hunter Niedens (126), Tyler Marrington (160) and David Hull (182). North Bend also went against the Bruins, losing a tight match 36-33. Nathan Mersino (132 pounds) had a pin for North Bend, while Kyle Zomerschoe won a match by decision. The rest of North Bend’s points came courtesy of four forfeits by Brookings-Harbor. Niedens (126), Jess Fitzhugh (138), Matt Sanders (145) and Isaiah Ross (152) all won matches for BrookingsHarbor.
From Page B1 Josh Grotting — a Myrtle Point High graduate — explained that his team was in a similar spot a few years ago and sees the same kind of potential from North Bend’s squad. “They played really well, we thought,” Grotting said. “North Bend is really athletic and give them a couple years and they’re going to be tough.” The Sutherlin program is the perfect example of what North Bend head coach Eric Metcalf is modeling his team after. Literally. In advance of Friday’s game, Metcalf dragged his 12-year-old daughter Macy to see the future of the North Bend program, and he didn’t mean his Bulldogs. He wanted to show that if Macy chooses to play in high school, the team North Bend played Friday is what Metcalf’s team will look like when she’s on the squad. “Sutherlin is that team that I think all teams in Oregon and our classification shoot to be,” Metcalf said. “That’s the team we’re gonna be.” North Bend will host the Civil War this coming Tuesday against Marshfield.
RECAP Powers girls win again From Page B1
By Lou Sennick, The World
North Bend’s Kadie Forderer looks around Miranda Mendenhall of Sutherlin to make the pass Friday night during their Far West League game in North Bend.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Alabama hired former Southern California coach Lane Kiffin on Friday as its offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach. Kiffin replaces Doug Nussmeier, who left Alabama for Michigan. Kiffin spent a week in Tuscaloosa, Ala., last month exchanging ideas with coach Nick Saban and his staff and observing Alabama’s offense. The 38-year-old Kiffin was 28-15 in three-plus seasons with USC. He was fired five games into last season. He also was head coach at Tennessee and for the Oakland Raiders. Kiffin spent six seasons (2001-06) at USC under Pete Carroll as an assistant, including the final two as offensive coordinator. He also called plays during his time as a head coach. He spent one season at Tennessee (2009), and went 7-6 before leaving to replace Carroll.
Petrino returns to Louisville LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Looking back, Bobby Petrino said one of his many mistakes in recent years was leaving Louisville, which provided the first of several head coaching opportunities on the college and professional levels. Upon returning to the Cardinals after seven years, Petrino promised his second stint would be permanent because this was always his destination — even with collegiate stops at Arkansas
From Page B1 Cole had a game-high 20 points for the Vikings, but they couldn’t overcome awful shooting by the rest of the team. As a group, Siuslaw was just 8-for-50 from the floor. Aside from Cole, the Vikings were 1-for-31 on field goals and 1-for-11 on free throws. Bryant said he likes to think his defense had something to do with that. “Defensively, we had a good effort and we did a good
GIRLS BASKETBALL Sunset Conference
Glide 50, Coquille 42: The Wildcats won the first big game with the Red Devils, holding off Coquille in the final minutes after building a big fourth-quarter lead. Kali Vickery had 19 points for Glide, which gained an inside track for a spot in the Class 3A playoffs. Makala Edgar had 11 for Coquille. Gold Beach 44, Reedsport 36: The Panthers won on the road in the first game between the teams battling with Myrtle Point for Skyline League the league’s two spots in the Camas Valley 51, Class 2A district playoffs. Powers 37: The Cruisers trailed just 25-22 at halftime Skyline League before the visiting Hornets Powers 29, Camas pulled away. Valley 27: The Cruisers “They played tough improved to 3-0 in league defense and we had trouble play with the two-point win getting good looks,” Powers at home. coach Matt Shorb said. “And “It was ugly, but I’ll take when we did get good looks at an ugly win,” said Powers the basket, we didn’t make coach Ben Baldwin. shots.” “We shot free throws bad. Camas Valley, meanwhile, We shot from the field bad. played its best game of the We just couldn’t buy a buckseason. et tonight. Give Camas cred“They looked pretty good it. They played great pressure tonight,” Shorb said. “They defense.” had balanced scoring and Rebecca Standley led played tough D.” Powers with nine points, Theran Hunt had 16 while Chelsie Fandel added points and Weston Tilton 14 seven and eigth rebounds. for Camas Valley. Jackson Emilie Fandel had a teamStallard had 16 for the best nine rebounds. Cruisers, who host New Ciara Colvin had 11 points Hope tonight. for Camas Valley. Elkton 57, Pacific 25: “I’m proud of the girls for Pacific’s young squad could- hanging in there and getting n’t keep up with the Elks in the win,” Baldwin said. its loss at home. Elkton 36, Pacific 30: “The kids played hard,” The Pirates ran out of time in Pacific coach Ben Stallard a fourth-quarter comeback said. “I’m always impressed against the Elks. with our effort. They’re getAngela Holcomb had 13 ting better all the time.” points to lead Elkton. Riley Tracey Doudna and John Engdahl had 13 for the Evoniuk had 12 points each Pirates, who fell behind 32for Elkton in the win. 21 entering the fourth quarCole Kreutzer had 11 ter, but cut the lead to four points and freshman point before Elkton was able to guard Cameron Brock had hold on. nine points and did a nice job handling Elkton’s pressure, Far West League Stallard said. Brookings-Harbor 49, The Pirates are off tonight Douglas 27: The Bruins with their bye for the first pounced on the Trojans early, half of the league schedule building a 13-point firstand visit Umpqua Valley quarter lead, and never Christian next Friday. looked back. Francesca Farr had 17 Far West League points, Drew Farmer 14 and Brookings-Harbor 69, Mallory McDonald 10 in the Douglas 41: The Bruins win. bounced back from a tough Alex Richey had 13 for overtime loss against Douglas in the loss. Joe Scolari had 16 points and Terrence Edwards 15 for Coquille in the win. Jacob Fricke had 12 points and Joe Hanson added 10 for the Wildcats. The Red Devils have another big road game Tuesday, against Bandon. 57, Gold Beach Reedsport 45: The Panthers won on the road to improve to 1-1 in league play and, more important, get a leg up on the Braves for a spot in the Class 2A district playoffs.
Kiffin finds job as Alabama coordinator
Marshfield Tuesday to pound the host Trojans and improve to 2-1 in league play.
and Western Kentucky and a 13-game foray with the NFL’s Atlanta Falcons. Petrino returns to a Louisville program that has changed a lot since he left, one that’s gearing up to join the Atlantic Coast Conference next season with a home game against newly crowned champion Florida State.
Hilltoppers promote Brohm BOWLING GREEN, Ky. — Jeff Brohm’s belief in taking chances and having a creative offense helped Western Kentucky pile up yardage, points and victories last season. It also helped him become the Hilltoppers’ new head coach. WKU athletic director Todd Stewart announced Friday that it was promoting the offensive coordinator, naming Brohm as its coach. Brohm is replacing Bobby Petrino, who Thursday was named the Louisville head coach.
Rangers lose Holland to injury Texas Rangers left-hander Derek Holland will miss the start of the season after having surgery Friday on his left knee. The Rangers say Holland injured his knee in a fall on the stairs in his home earlier this week. General manager Jon Daniels says Holland has cartilage damage. Daniels says it’s too early to have an exact timetable for Holland’s return, but the Rangers expect the lefty to miss some time during the regular season and possibly not pitch until midseason. Holland was 10-9 with a 3.42 ERA in
job rebounding,” he said. The Pirates kept the Vikings from getting anything going inside and Siuslaw was just 2-for-18 from beyond the 3-point arc. “I thought our defense was good,” said Siuslaw coach Carl Johnson. “But I told them we’ve got to find some way to score points. “I was pleased with everything but the scoring.” Marshfield shot a bit better — 13-for-38 — from the floor and also forced 24 Siuslaw turnovers. Jade Chavez and Tracee Scott scored seven points
a team-high 33 starts last season. He pitched a career-high 213 innings.
Earnhardt loses crew chief to NBC DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Dale Earnhardt Jr. is admittedly scared by the daunting task of replacing crew chief Steve Letarte. He’ll leave it up to team owner Rick Hendrick and management at Hendrick Motorsports, and they’ve got the entire season to find a new crew chief. Letarte was formally introduced Friday as the third and final member of NBC Sports Group’s broadcast team for its NASCAR coverage beginning in 2015. Earnhardt and Letarte have been paired since 2011. Although the duo has just one win together, they’ve made the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship the past three seasons. More important, Letarte rebuilt the confidence in NASCAR’s most popular driver and instilled a structure around Earnhardt that the driver admits raised his professionalism in the race car.
Bengals promote Jackson CINCINNATI — The Cincinnati Bengals introduced Hue Jackson on Friday as the successor to Jay Gruden, who is now coach of the Washington Redskins after three years as Cincinnati’s offensive coordinator. Jackson was Oakland’s head coach in 2011 and the Bengals’ running backs coach this season. Coach Marvin Lewis said assistant offensive line coach Kyle Caskey will replace Jackson as running backs coach.
each for the Pirates and Savannah Thurman added six inside. Bryant said a big key was how his team kept its energy level up. “I told the girls the hungrier team was going to win tonight, and we would have to do it for four quarters,” he said, adding that the players off the bench also did a good job keeping the energy up. Rossback had been sick the past two days, but found enough energy to make it through Friday night. She was quick to pass credit for the win on to team-
mates, saying fellow senior Tracee Scott has been providing great leadership and junior Jade Chavez got the defense going. As for her shooting, Rossback said, “I wouldn’t have gotten those shots without my teammates.” Baily Garrett had a teambest seven rebounds for Marshfield, while Rossback and Carli Clarkson added six each. Cole had eight rebounds and four steals for the Vikings. Marshfield is on the road Tuesday, facing North Bend. Siuslaw hosts Douglas.
Tigers cancel road trip to Illinois Valley THE WORLD Bandon was forced to cancel a trip to Illinois Valley for a second time this basketball season. The Tigers postponed a trip to play the Cougars in early December when the first big storm hit the southern part of the state.
The game was rescheduled for today, but the schools called it off Friday with the forecast suggesting difficult travel conditions, Bandon coach James Freitag said. The Tigers had a bye in the Sunset Conference schedule Friday and host Coquille on Tuesday.
Saturday,January 11,2014 • The World • B3
First tennis major starts this weekend BY DENNIS PASA The Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia — The Australian Open begins Monday (Sunday in Oregon) at Melbourne Park, the first Grand Slam of the year. Here are five things to know about the tournament at Melbourne Park, which is within minutes of the city center and situated along the banks of the Yarra River: REIGNING CHAMPIONS: Welcome back Novak Djokovic and Victoria Azarenka. Djokovic, who has won the last three titles here, went on from Melbourne Park to win seven titles in nine finals in 2013 and finished the season with a 24-match winning streak. He lost the No. 1 ranking to Rafael Nadal on Oct. 7. Azarenka, the two-time defending women’s champion, won two additional titles in 2013 at Doha and Cincinnati. Azarenka was one of only three players to beat Serena Williams in 2013. THE WEATHER: Always a factor — it can be intensely hot one day, cool and wet the next. The tournament’s Extreme Heat Policy gets invoked most years, meaning matches can be moved indoors, or suspended or prolonged by
extra breaks given to players. To combat the weather, the Australian Open continues to lead the way with covered venues. Rod Laver and Hisense arenas both have retractable roofs. A roof over Margaret Court Arena, Melbourne Park’s third featured arena, is under construction and will be fully retractable by next year. SHOW THEM THE MONEY: In October, Tennis Australia said it would increase prize money by $2.8 million to bring overall player compensation to $31 million. In keeping with player demands for a larger slice of Grand Slam revenues, all four of the sport’s major tournaments have greatly increased their prize money in the past two years. Wimbledon now offers about $36.5 million, while the U.S. Open increased its purse to $34.3 million and the French Open went up to $29.7 million. This year, the singles champions in Australia will receive $2.35 million. WHO’S HOT, WHO’S NOT: Serena Williams beat Victoria Azarenka in the Brisbane International final a week ago to continue where she left off last year. She won 11 titles in 2013 — the most by a player on the WTA tour since Martina Hingis’ 12 in 1997. She compiled a 34-
match winning streak and earned more than $12 million in prize money. She comes to Melbourne on a 22-match winning streak. Martina Navratilova has predicted Williams can equal her total of 18 Grand Slam singles titles by winning the Australian Open this month, and then eclipse Steffi Graf’s 22 major titles in the Open era. “If she can stay healthy there is no doubt she can go into the 20s,” Navratilova said. “The sky is the limit.” Defending Australian Open champion Novak Djokovic won four consecutive men’s titles to finish last season, including the World Tour Finals in London. On the not-so-hot side is Roger Federer. The 17-time major winner failed to reach a Grand Slam final last year for the first year since 2002. WHO’S HERE, WHO’S NOT: Pete Sampras, a 14-time Grand Slam winner, will be at the tournament for ceremonies to mark the first of his two Australian Open titles 20 years ago. Six-time major winner Boris Becker, making his first visit to Australia in 15 years, arrives as Novak Djokovic’s new coach. Among those missing in Melbourne will be Nicolas Almagro, who finished No. 13 in the rankings last year, and No. 27 Jurgen Melzer.
The Associated Press
Defending champions Victoria Azarenka of Belarus and Novak Djokovic of Serbia pose with their trophies before the official draw of the Australian Open on Friday.
Scoreboard On The Air Today NFL Football — Playoffs: New Orleans at Seattle, 1:30 p.m., Fox; Indianapolis at New England, 5 p.m., CBS. NBA Basketball — Boston at Portland, 7 p.m., KEVU and KHSN (1230 AM). Men’s College Basketball — St. Louis at Dayton, 8 a.m., ESPN2; North Carolina at Syracuse, 9 a.m., ESPN; Boston College at Virginia Tech, 9 a.m., Root Sports; St. Bonaventure at Massachusetts, 9:30 a.m., NBC Sports Network; Florida at Arkansas, 10 a.m., ESPN2; Villanova at St. John’s, 10 a.m., Fox Sports 1; Kansas State at Kansas, 11 a.m., ESPN; Duke at Clemson, 11 a.m., Root Sports; Rhode Island at George Washington, 11:30 a.m., NBC Sports Network; Memphis at Temple, noon, ESPN2; Kentucky at Vanderbilt, 12:30 p.m., CBS; Santa Clara at Pacific, 1 p.m., Root Sports; Virginia at North Carolina State, 2 p.m., ESPN2; Princeton at Pennsylvania, 3 p.m., NBC Sports Network; San Francisco at St. Mary’s, 3 p.m., Root Sports; Georgetown at Butler, 4 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Idaho a New Mexico State, 5 p.m., Root Sports; New Mexico at San Jose State, 7 p.m., Root Sports; Pepperdine at San Diego, 9 p.m., Root Sports. Figure Skating — U.S. Championships, noon and 8 p.m., NBC. Golf — PGA Tour Sony Open, noon and 4 p.m., Golf Channel; European Tour Volvo Golf Champions, 7 a.m., Golf Channel. Skiing — U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, 1:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Sunday, Jan. 12 NFL Football — Playoffs: San Francisco at Carolina, 10 a.m., Fox; San Diego at Denver, 1:30 p.m., CBS. Men’s College Basketball — Southern Mississippi at Tulsa, 10 a.m., Fox Sports 1; Iowa at Ohio State, 10:30 a.m., CBS; La Salle at Duquesne, 11:30 a.m., NBC Sports Network; Colorado at Washington, noon, Fox Sports 1; Stanford at Oregon, 2 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Women’s College Basketball — North Carolina at Florida State, 10 a.m., Root Sports; Purdue at Penn State, noon, ESPN; Boston College at Duke, noon, Root Sports; Tennessee at Vanderbilt, 2 p.m., ESPN. Figure Skating — U.S. Championships, noon, NBC. Tennis — Australian Open, 4 p.m. and midnight, ESPN2. Golf — PGA Tour Sony Open, noon and 4 p.m., Golf Channel; European Tour Volvo Golf Champions, 7 a.m., Golf Channel. Hockey — Philadelphia at New York Rangers, 4 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Bowling — Japan Cup, 10 a.m., ESPN. Monday, Jan. 13 Men’s College Basketball — Virginia at Duke, 4 p.m., ESPN; College of Charleston at Northeastern, 4 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Kansas at Iowa State, 6 p.m., ESPN. Women’s College Basketball — Connecticut at Baylor, 4 p.m., ESPN2. Tennis — Australian Open, 6 p.m. and midnight, ESPN2.
Local Schedule Today H i g h S c h o o l G i r l s B a s k e t b a l l — Skyline League: New Hope at Powers, 6 p.m. Nonleague: Bandon at Illinois Valley, 4 p.m.; Myrtle Point at Toledo, 6 p.m. H i g h S c h o o l B o y s B a s k e t b a l l — Skyline League: New Hope at Powers, 7:30 p.m. Nonleague: Bandon at Illinois Valley, 5:30 p.m.; Myrtle Point at Toledo, 7:30 p.m. High School Swimming — Phoenix at North Bend, 10:30 a.m.; Marshfield at Corvallis, TBA. Women’s College Basketball — Clackamas at SWOCC, 2 p.m. Men’s College Basketball — Clackamas at SWOCC, 4 p.m. Men’s College Wrestling — Pacific at SWOCC, 7 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 12 Men’s College Wrestling — Highline at SWOCC, noon. Monday, Jan. 13 No local events scheduled.
High School Results BASKETBALL GIRLS
Far West League League W L 3 0 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 0 2
Sutherlin Brookings-Harbor Douglas South Umpqua Marshfield Siuslaw North Bend Friday’s Scores Marshfield 40, Siuslaw 23 Sutherlin 62, North Bend 29 Brookings-Harbor 49, Douglas 27
Overall W L 11 0 11 1 5 5 1 10 9 5 3 10 2 7
Sutherlin 62, North Bend 29 Sutherlin 12 14 13 23 — 62 North Bend 4 11 7 7 — 29 SUTHERLIN (62): Olivia Gulliford 12, Miranda Mendenhall 11, Kayce Mock 11, Ricki Mock 7, Kylee Carson 6, McKenna Foley 4, Cassidy Bell 3, Brittany Hanson 2, Baylee Merrifield 2, Kazlyn Clarno 2, Taylor Klein 2, Samantha Tilley, Megan Bradley, Gabby Cornelia. NORTH BEND (29): Alex Wilkinson 8, Damie Zomerschoe 7, Codi Wallace 5, Gabby Hobson 3, Lindsey Henson 2, Hailey Finnigan 2, Shalah Collicott 2, Kadie Forderer, Maggie Muenchrath.
Stephens 2, Desi Guirado, Khalani Hoyer, Kelsey Jackson.
Cunningham 4, Cody Cunningham 3, Cory Finlay 2, Hunter Yokum 2.
Brookings-Harbor 49, Douglas 27
Brookings 17 12 11 9 — 49 Douglas 4 8 9 4 — 27 BROOKINGS-HARBOR (49): Francesca Farr 17, Drew Farmer 14, Mallory McDonald 10, Iva Hart 4, Courtney Kay 2, Jordyn Keys 1, Siena Worthey 1, Courtney Bay, Brenna Clarke, Vanessa Hernandez, Sophie Landau, Alaura Marrington, Courtney Watwood. DOUGLAS (27): Alex Richey 13, Taylor Holcomb 5, Darian Mitchell 4, Nicole Richey 2, Justine Bringhurst 1, Katherine Miller 1, Jean Rietmann 1, Riley Holcomb, Rachel Hickam, Erin Jackson, Lacey James, Dallas Rincon, Ally Schofield.
Sunset Conference League W L 2 0 2 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 2
Glide Gold Beach Coquille Bandon Myrtle Point Reedsport Friday’s Scores Glide 50, Coquille 42 Gold Beach 44, Reedsport 36
Skyline League Overall W L 4 0 5 3 7 5 5 3 6 3 1 6 2 7
Powers 29, Camas Valley 27 7 7 2 11 — 27 Camas Valley 7 8 7 7 — 29 Powers CAMAS VALLEY (27): Ciara Colvin 11, Marisa Williams 5, Nicole Lewis 4, Jayden McIntire 4, Whitney Lindsey 3, Lilly Keck, Charity Krissie, Jessica Plummer. POWERS (29): Rebecca Standley 9, Chelsie Fandel 7, Elizabeth Standley 6, Riley Middlebrook 3, Riley Baldwin 2, Emilie Fandel 2, Jessie Martinez, Sierra Sotella.
Elkton 36, Pacific 30 Elkton 6 10 16 4 — 36 5 8 8 9 — 30 Pacific ELKTON (36): Angela Holcomb 13, Erika Wolfe 7, Laura Holcomb 6, Savanah O’Brien 4, Amy Parker 3, Kaila Trout 2, Holly Parker 1. P A C I F I C ( 3 0 ) : Riley Engdahl 13, Caitlin Happeny 4, Alicia Finley 4, Andee Keeler 4, Marina Byrne 3, Brittany Figueroa 2, Autumn Althof, Jessica Martinez, Hannah Miller, Hannah Wallace. BOYS
Far West League League W L 3 0 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 0 2 0 3
Overall W L 7 6 9 2 8 4 7 3 6 3 1 9 4 9
Marshfield Brookings-Harbor North Bend Sutherlin South Umpqua Douglas Siuslaw Friday’s Scores Marshfield 57, Siuslaw 41 Sutherlin 53, North Bend 50 Brookings-Harbor 69, Douglas 41 Sutherlin 53, North Bend 50 Sutherlin 15 18 14 6 — 53 North Bend 16 11 14 9 — 50 SUTHERLIN (53): Treven Anspach 20, Noah Caillier 17, Josh Fulton 6, Wryland McKnight 4, Wyatt McKnight 3, Harrison Harwood 2, Jace Martineau, Jackson Shelton, Dustin Eakin. NORTH BEND (50): Drew Matthews 21, Matt Woods 14, Ty Roane 8, Luke Lucero 3, Brody Lucero 2, Levi Rider 2, Ian Bream.
Marshfield 57, Siuslaw 41 Siuslaw 5 12 13 13 — 41 Marshfield 10 13 20 14 — 57 SIUSLAW (41): John Dodson 22, Joseph Dotson 10, Sam Johnson 5, Jon Peterson 4, Seth Campbell, Nick Dodson, Billy Jones, Nick McKenzie, Preston Mitchell, Reese Siegel. MARSHFIELD (57): Hunter Olson 16, Austin Howerton 10, Jake Miles 9, Justin Cooper 6, Rylee Trendell 6, Kody Dean 5, Ty Bunnell 2, Andrew Sharp 2, Kasey Banks 1, Juan Caballero, Scott Clough, Malio Favalora, Vincent Tine.
Sunset Conference League W L 2 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 2 0 2
Coquille Bandon Myrtle Point Gold Beach Glide Reedsport Friday’s Scores Coquille 60, Glide 47 Gold Beach 57, Reedsport 45
Yoncalla UVC Camas Valley Elkton New Hope Powers Pacific Friday’s Scores Camas Valley 51, Powers 37 Elkton 57, Pacific 25 Yoncalla 35, UVC 32
Camas Valley 14 11 12 14 — 51 Powers 11 11 8 7 — 37 CAMAS VALLEY (51): Theran Hunt 16, Weston Tilton 14, Ryan Gallagher 9, Caleb Lindsey 7, Matt Thompson 4, Kai Wolfe, Kelsey Moniz. POWERS (37): Jackson Stallard 16, Jaron MacDonald 8, Tye Jackson 5, Sean Martinez 3, Clayton Stallard 2, Devin MacKensen 1, Aaron Pedrick, Austin Stallard.
Elkton 57, Pacific 25
Glide 50, Coquille 42
Powers Elkton Yoncalla New Hope UVC Camas Valley Pacific Friday’s Scores Powers 29, Camas Valley 27 Elkton 36, Pacific 30 Yoncalla 39, UVC 16
Overall W L 7 5 7 2 5 3 4 5 2 6 4 5 1 9
Camas Valley 51, Powers 37 Overall W L 10 2 5 4 9 5 2 6 5 4 3 7
Coquille 10 8 11 13 — 42 Glide 11 16 10 13 — 50 COQUILLE (42): Makala Edgar 11, Kaitlyn Hyatt 8, Ashley Thompson 7, Marina Wilson 6, Tara Edwards 3, Maddy Grant 3, Katie Davidson 2, Darian Wilson 2, Tori Renard. GLIDE (50): Kali Vickery 19, Heather Graham 8, Amanda Hatley 7, Danielle Marlow 4, Mikayla Moyers 4, Elle Rappé 4, Shelby Fummerton 2, Hayley Livingston 2, Sierra Mauro. League W L 3 0 2 0 2 1 1 1 1 2 0 2 0 3
League W L 3 0 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 0 3
Overall W L 9 5 7 1 7 2 5 4 1 12 1 10
Marshfield 40, Siuslaw 23
Coquille 60, Glide 47
Siuslaw 5 6 7 5 — 23 Marshfield 8 12 12 8 — 40 SIUSLAW (23): Ashlee Cole 20, Brittany Long 2, Taylor Dotson 1, Alex Opitz, Meghan Pickell, Halee Richards, Andi Ruede, Mikaela Siegel. MARSHFIELD (40): Katelyn Rossback 12, Jade Chavez 7, Tracee Scott 7, Savannah Thurman 6, Baily Garrett 4, Carli Clarkson 2, Samantha
Coquille 11 17 13 19 — 60 Glide 9 13 13 12 — 47 COQUILLE (60): Joe Scolari 16, Terrence Edwards 15, Austin Layton 8, Brandon Bowen 7, Brad Romine 7, Zach Breitkreutz 5, Drew Piburn 2, Kai Griggs. GLIDE (47): Jacob Fricke 12, Joe Hanson 10, Tom DeBell 8, Tanner Shaddy 6, Cameron
Elkton 9 21 14 13 — 57 Pacific 7 9 5 4 — 25 ELKTON (57): Tracey Doudna 12, John Evoniuk 12, Nick Helgren 9, Justice Murphy 8, Colton Maxwell 6, Gordon Leach 4, Jakob O’Connor 2, Tyler Sky 2, Luke Dunas 1, Alec Wolfe 1, Cyrus Holcomb, Jerren Hulsey, J. Stanley. PACIFIC (25): Cole Kreutzer 11, Cameron Brock 9, Garrett Phillips 4, Nathan Watson 1, Jacob Engdahl, Acer Nye, Santiago Martinez, Chad Pogwidz, Andrew Porter, Marcus Scaffo.
Minnesota 18 18 .500 Utah 12 26 .316 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 Golden State 25 14 .641 Phoenix 21 14 .600 L.A. Lakers 14 23 .378 Sacramento 12 22 .353 Thursday’s Games New York 102, Miami 92 Denver 101, Oklahoma City 88 Friday’s Games Indiana 93, Washington 66 Detroit 114, Philadelphia 104 Atlanta 83, Houston 80 Minnesota 119, Charlotte 92 Memphis 104, Phoenix 99 Dallas 107, New Orleans 90 Brooklyn 104, Miami 95,2OT Chicago 81, Milwaukee 72 Cleveland 113, Utah 102 Sacramento 103, Orlando 83 Golden State 99, Boston 97 L.A. Clippers 123, L.A. Lakers 87 Today’s Games Houston at Washington, 4 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 4 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 5 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Orlando at Denver, 6 p.m. Boston at Portland, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games Cleveland at Sacramento, 3 p.m. Atlanta at Memphis, 3 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 4 p.m.
9 16 GB — 1 3 11 111⁄2
WRESTLING Marshfield 58, North Bend 21 106 — Izaak Grubbs, Mar, won by forfeit. 113 — Tyler Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit. 120 — Lucas Gieselman, Mar, p. Mark Deane, 3:40. 126 — Darik Dornbusch, Mar, p. Austin Miller, :42. 132 — Nathan Mersino, NB, p. Justin Gerhardt, 3:23. 138 — Logan Entgelmeier, Mar, p. Darius Davis, 3:02. 145 — Taylor Dornbusch, Mar, p. Michael Button, 3:28. 152 — Tyler Gregory, Mar, d. Phillip Kuckuck, 18-9. 160 — Christian Hongell, Mar, won by forfeit. 170 — Aaron Wagner, NB, p. Cesar Castro, 3:51. 182 — Kyle Zomerschoe, NB, p. Brandon Morgan, 1:26. 195 — Zach Schneider, NB, d. TK Capps, 8-6. 220 — Chris Alonzo, Mar, p. Collin Mallory, 1:59. 285 — Kaleb Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit.
Brookings-Harbor 36, North Bend 33 106 — Tyson Manion, BH, won by forfeit. 113 — Double forfeit. 120 — Mark Deane, NB, won by forfeit. 126 — Hunter Niedens, BH, p. Austin Miller, 1:07. 132 — Nathan Mersino, NB, p. Braden Chapman, 2:40. 138 — Jess Fitzhugh, BH, p. Darius Dais, 1:07. 145 — Matt Sanders, BH, p. Michael Button, 1:30. 152 — Isaiah Ross, BH, p. Phillip Kuckuck, 3:19. 160 — Tyler Marrington, BH, won by forfeit. 170 — Aaron Wagner, NB, won by forfeit. 182 — Kyle Zomerschoe, NB, d. David Hull, 11-7. 195 — Zach Schneider, NB, won by forfeit. 220 — Collin Mallory, NB, won by forfeit. 285 — Double forfeit.
Marshfield 63, Siuslaw 18 106 — Izaak Grubbs, Mar, won by forfeit. 113 — Tyler Campbell, Mar, p. Jose Delamora. 120 — Lucas Geiselman, Mar, won by forfeit. 126 — Isaiah Burkhalter, Siu, p. Darik Dornbusch. 132 — Justin Gerhardt, Mar, won by forfeit. 138 — Logan Entgelmeier, Mar, won by forfeit. 145 — Taylor Dornbusch, Mar, d. Tyler Coolidge, 15-12. 152 — Tyler Gregory, Mar, p. Nick Steinman. 160 — Christian Hongell, Mar, won by forfeit. 170 — Cesar Castro, Mar, won by forfeit. 182 — Brandon Morgan, Mar, won by forfeit. 195 — Mark Bliss, Siu, p. TK Capps. 220 — Kainan Lane, Siu, p. Chris Alonzo. 285 — Kaleb Campbell, Mar, p. Dylan Jennings.
Marshfield 63, Brookings-Harbor 18 106 — Izaak Grubbs, Mar, p. Tyson Manion. 113 — Tyler Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit. 120 — Lucas Gieselman, Mar, won by forfeit. 126 — Hunter Niedens, BH, p. Darik Dornbusch. 132 — Justin Gerhardt, Mar, p. Braden Chapman. 138 — Logan Entgelmeier, Mar, p. Jess Fitzhugh. 145 — Taylor Dornbusch, Mar, d. Matt Sanders. 152 — Tyler Gregory, Mar, p. Isaiah Ross. 160 — Tyler Marrington, BH, p. Christian Hongell. 170 — Cesar Castro, Mar, won by forfeit. 182 — David Hull, BH, p. Brandon Morgan. 195 — TK Capps, Mar, won by forfeit. 220 — Chris Alonzo, Mar, won by forfeit. 285 — Kaleb Campbell, Mar, won by forfeit.
Pro Basketball NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W Toronto 17 Brooklyn 15 New York 13 Boston 13 Philadelphia 12 Southeast Division W Miami 27 Atlanta 20 Washington 16 Charlotte 15 10 Orlando Central Division W 29 Indiana Chicago 16 Detroit 15 Cleveland 13 Milwaukee 7 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W San Antonio 28 Houston 23 21 Dallas 16 Memphis 15 New Orleans Northwest Division W 27 Portland 27 Oklahoma City 18 Denver
L 17 21 22 24 24 L 10 17 18 22 26 L 7 18 22 23 28
Pct .500 .417 .371 .351 .333 Pct .730 .541 .471 .405 .278 Pct .806 .471 .405 .361 .200
GB — 3 1 4 ⁄2 1 5 ⁄2 6 GB — 7 1 9 ⁄2 12 161⁄2 GB — 12 1 14 ⁄2 16 1 21 ⁄2
L 8 14 16 19 20 L 9 9 17
Pct .778 .622 .568 .457 .429 Pct .750 .750 .514
GB — 1 5 ⁄2 1 7 ⁄2 111⁄2 121⁄2 GB — — 1 8 ⁄2
NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Today New Orleans at Seattle, 1:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianpolis at New England, 5:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday, Jan. 12 San Francisco at Carolina, 10:05 a.m. (FOX) San Diego at Denver, 1:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, noon (CBS) NFC, 3:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 4:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 3:30 p.m. (FOX)
Tennis Australian Open Australian Open Seeds At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Jan. 13-26 Men 1. Rafael Nadal, Spain 2. Novak Djokovic, Serbia 3. David Ferrer, Spain 4. Andy Murray, Britain 5. Juan Martin del Potro, Argentina 6. Roger Federer, Switzerland 7. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic 8. Stanislas Wawrinka, Switzerland 9. Richard Gasquet, France 10. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, France 11. Milos Raonic, Canada 12. Tommy Haas, Germany 13. Nicolas Almagro, Spain 14. John Isner, United States 15. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia 16. Fabio Fognini, Italy 17. Kei Nishikori, Japan 18. Tommy Robredo, Spain 19. Gilles Simon, France 20. Kevin Anderson, South Africa 21. Jerzy Janowicz, Poland 22. Phillipp Kohlschreiber, Germany 23. Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria 24. Ernests Gulbis, Latvia 25. Andreas Seppi, Italy 26. Gael Monfils, France 27. Feliciano Lopez, Spain 28. Benoit Paire, France 29. Vasek Pospisil, Canada 30. Jeremy Chardy, France 31. Dmitry Tursunov, Russia 32. Fernando Verdasco, Spain Women 1. Serena Williams, United States 2. Victoria Azarenka, Belarus 3. Maria Sharapova, Russia 4. Li Na, China 5. Agnieszka Radwanska, Poland 6. Petra Kvitova, Czech Republic 7. Sara Errani, Italy 8. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia 9. Angelique Kerber, Germany 10. Caroline Wozniacki, Denmark 11. Simona Halep, Romania 12. Roberta Vinci, Italy 13. Sloane Stephens, United States 14. Ana Ivanovic, Serbia 15. Sabine Lisicki, Germany 16. Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain 17. Sam Stosur, Australia 18. Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium 19. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia 20. Dominika Cibulkova, Slovakia 21. Sorana Cirstea, Romania 22. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia 23. Elena Vesnina, Russia 24. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia
25. Alize Cornet, France 26. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic 27. Jamie Hampton, United States 28. Flavia Pennetta, Italy 29. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia 30. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada 31. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia 32. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia
Hockey NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 44 28 14 2 58 128 98 Tampa Bay 44 26 14 4 56 126 106 Montreal 45 25 15 5 55 115 106 44 19 15 10 48 115 125 Detroit Toronto 46 21 20 5 47 125 141 Ottawa 45 19 18 8 46 129 145 44 17 21 6 40 104 137 Florida 43 12 26 5 29 75 120 Buffalo Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 46 32 12 2 66 150 111 Philadelphia 44 23 17 4 50 117 119 Washington 44 22 16 6 50 135 133 N.Y. Rangers 46 23 20 3 49 114 123 45 19 17 9 47 111 128 Carolina New Jersey 45 18 18 9 45 104 113 Columbus 44 20 20 4 44 120 126 N.Y. Islanders 46 17 22 7 41 126 150 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 44 31 8 5 67 161 99 Chicago 46 29 8 9 67 169 127 Colorado 44 27 12 5 59 128 113 Minnesota 46 24 17 5 53 112 115 44 20 17 7 47 125 135 Dallas Nashville 45 19 20 6 44 108 135 Winnipeg 46 19 22 5 43 125 139 Pacific GP W L OT Pts GF GA 46 33 8 5 71 155 116 Anaheim San Jose 45 28 11 6 62 148 115 Los Angeles 45 27 13 5 59 118 93 Vancouver 46 24 13 9 57 123 114 Phoenix 43 21 13 9 51 130 131 Calgary 44 15 23 6 36 100 142 Edmonton 47 15 27 5 35 123 164 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Florida 2, Buffalo 1, SO New Jersey 1, Dallas 0 Carolina 6, Toronto 1 Washington 4, Tampa Bay 3 Anaheim 4, Nashville 3 St. Louis 5, Calgary 0 Minnesota 4, Phoenix 1 Los Angeles 4, Boston 2 San Jose 4, Detroit 1 Friday’s Games N.Y. Rangers 3, Dallas 2 Washington 3, Toronto 2 Columbus 3, Carolina 0 N.Y. Islanders 2, Colorado 1, OT Edmonton 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT Vancouver 2, St. Louis 1 Today’s Games Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Chicago at Montreal, 4 p.m. Florida at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Nashville, 4 p.m. Columbus at Winnipeg, 4 p.m. Colorado at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Anaheim at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Pittsburgh at Calgary, 7 p.m. Detroit at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. Boston at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Buffalo at Washington, noon N.Y. Islanders at Dallas, 3 p.m. New Jersey at Toronto, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Edmonton at Chicago, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 4 p.m. Detroit at Anaheim, 5 p.m.
Transactions BASEBALL MLB — Suspended free agent minor league OF Darren Driggers a 50 games after a second positive drug test and free agent minor league RHP Yonquelys Martinez 50 games after testing positive for a performance-enhancing substance. COMMISSIONER’S OFFICE — Suspended San Francisco INF Marco Guzman 50 games after testing positive for metabolites of Nandrolone, in violation of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League DETROIT TIGERS — Signed RHPs Jhan Marinez, Luis Marte, Eduardo Sanchez and Drew VerHagen; LHPs Duane Below, Blaine Hardy and Robbie Ray; Cs Craig Albernaz, Luis Exposito, James McCann and John Murrian; INFs Devon Travis and Danny Worth; and OFs Ezequiel Carrera, Tyler Collins and Trevor Crowe to minor league contracts. HOUSTON ASTROS — Named Jeff Albert minor league hitting coordinator, Doug White roving pitching instructor and Morgan Ensberg minor league special assignment coach. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with C Brett Hayes on a one-year contract. Agreed to terms with RHP Jason Adam, LHP Scott Alexander, RHP Aaron Brooks, RHP Kyle Zimmer, C Juan Graterol, OF Jorge Bonifacio, C Adam Moore, OF Gorkys Hernandez, RHP Sugar Ray Marimon, OF Paulo Orlando, RHP Cory Wade, RHP P.J. Walters, C Ramon Hernandez, INF Jason Donald, INF Brandon Laird and OF Melky Mesa on minor league contracts. MINNESOTA TWINS — Agreed to terms with LHP Matt Hoffman, LHP Aaron Thompson, RHP Deolis Guerra, RHP Lester Oliveros, RHP Yohan Pino, C Dan Rohlfing, INF Jason Bartlett, INF James Beresford, INF Doug Bernier, INF Deibinson Romero, INF Brandon Waring, OF Jason Kubel, OF Darin Mastroianni, OF Jermaine Mitchell, OF Chris Rahl and OF Wilkin Ramirez on minor league contracts. NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with LHP Matt Thornton on a two-year contract. Designated OF Vernon Wells for assignment.
TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with INF Jayson Nix on a minor league contract. Assigned OF Jerry Sands outright to Durham (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Claimed LHP Santos Rodriguez off waivers from the Chicago White Sox. MIAMI MARLINS — Signed RHP Kevin Slowey, LHP Andrew Heaney, RHP Jesus Sanchez, LHP Josh Spence, INF Juan Diaz, OF Matt Angle and OF Joe Benson to minor league contracts. NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Joel Carreno and Miguel Socolovich and INFs Brandon Allen and Anthony Seratelli on minor league contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with INF Mike Fontenot on a minor league contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS — Signed F Cartier Martin to a 10-day contract. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES — Reassigned G Jamaal Franklin to Fort Wayne (NBADL). PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Recalled G Lorenzo Brown from Delaware (NBADL). NBA Development League IDAHO STAMPEDE — Activated F E.J. Singler. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed LB Adrian Tracy to a reserve/future contact. BUFFALO BILLS — Signed P Brian Moorman to a contract extension. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Promoted Hue Jackson to offensive coordinator. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Re-signed Tony Sparano offensive line coach to a two-year contract. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Named Gill Byrd cornerbacks coach. Named Hardy Nickerson linebackers coach, Kevin O’Dea special teams coordinator, Marcus Arroyo quarterbacks coach, Joe Cullen defensive line coach, Andrew HayesStoker wide receivers coach, Dave Kennedy strength and conditioning coach, Larry Marmie senior defensive assistant coach, Mikal Smith safeties coach, Tim Spencer running backs coach, Ben Steele offensive quality control and Matt Wiegand assistant offensive line coach. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Named Jay Gruden coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League Season NHLPA — Announced the retirement of free agent D Wade Redden. BUFFALO SABRES — Named Tim Murray general manager. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Placed F Blake Comeau on injured reserve. MOTORSPORTS NASCAR — Named Richard Buck Sprint Cup Series director. SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA — Named Wilmer Cabrera coach. COLORADO RAPIDS — Named Pablo Mastroeni special assistant to the technical director. COLUMBUS CREW — Named Pat Onstad and Rob Maaskant assistant coaches. FC DALLAS — Named Oscar Pareja coach. NEW YORK CITY FC — Named Miles Joseph assistant coach and David Lee head of player recruitment. ORLANDO CITY SC — Signed M Kevin Molino. PORTLAND TIMBERS — Signed G Andrew Weber. Announced F Sebastian Rincon will not return next season. SEATTLE SOUNDERS FC — Signed MF Aaron Kovar, F Chad Barrett and F Sean Okoli. COLLEGE ALABAMA — Named Lane Kiffin offensive coordinator. Announced OT Cyrus Kouandjio, S Ha Ha Clinton-Dix, LB Adrian Hubbard and DE Jeoffrey Pagan are entering the NFL draft. ARIZONA STATE — Named Ray Anderson athletic director. AUBURN — Announced RB Tre Mason will enter the NFL draft. CALIFORNIA — Announced DT Viliami Moala will enter the NFL draft. DETROIT — Announced freshman F Chris Jenkins is transferring from Colorado. EASTERN ILLINOIS — Named Kim Dameron football coach. EASTERN MICHIGAN — Named Mike Hart running backs coach and Jacob Kirkendall director of football operations. FLORIDA STATE — Announced DT Timmy Jernigan will enter the NFL draft. GEORGIA — Announced the resignation of secondary coach Scott Lakatos. GEORGIA SOUTHERN — Named Willie Fritz football coach. INDIANA — Announced defensive coordinator Doug Mallory and defensive line coach John Fabris will not return next year. JACKSONVILLE STATE — Announced DB Pierre Warren will enter the NFL draft. LOUISVILLE — Named Bobby Petrino football coach. MICHIGAN — Named Doug Nussmeier offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach. NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL — Named Adrian Jones running backs coach, Granville Eastman defensive coordinator and safeties coach, Chris Buckner recruiting coordinator and wide receivers coach, T.C. Taylor quarterbacks coach, Jason Onyebuagu offensive line coach, Mike McCarthy tight ends coach, Jon Bradley assistant defensive line coach and Jashell Mitchell director of football operations. NOTRE DAME — Announced TE Troy Niklas will enter the NFL draft. Announced WR DaVaris Daniels is not enrolled for the spring semester. SOUTH FLORIDA — Named Paul Wulff offensive coordinator. VANDERBILT — Dismissed men’s basketball G Eric McClellan from the team. UALR — Suspended men’s sophomore basketball G Josh Hagins one game for his actions following a Jan. 4 game at UT Arlington. WEST ALABAMA — Named Nathan Burton defensive coordinator. WESTERN KENTUCKY — Promoted assistant head football coach and offensive coordinator Jeff Brohm to head coach.
B4 •The World • Saturday,January 11,2014
Saints, Seahawks clash in divisional playoff BY TIM BOOTH AP Sports Writer
SEATTLE — When they walked off the field in Atlanta last January after blowing their chance to play for the NFC championship in the final seconds, there were varying emotions brewing in the Seattle Seahawks’ locker room. Anger, disappointment and reflection were wide spread. Some, like quarterback Russell Wilson, were already peeking ahead what appeared to be a bright future. Others never wanted to experience those emotions again. “We never want to feel that feeling again,” Seattle cornerback Richard Sherman said this week. “I think as motivated as New Orleans is from what happened to them the last time they came here, we’re just as motivated from what happened in Atlanta. We don’t ever want to go there and feel that feeling of regret, of disappointment, of anger, of frustration, of all those things that you felt after that game that you felt like you should have won.” The Seahawks chance at making amends for what happened in last season’s playoffs arrives Saturday when they host New Orleans in the NFC divisional playoff. But now the Seahawks aren’t the upstarts with little pressure and limited expectations. They are the top seed in the NFC coming off a 13-3 regular season that matched the best in franchise history and well aware anything short of a trip to the Super Bowl would be a massive disappointment.
The Associated Press
Randy Kudijaroff and Amanda German Kudijaroff hug as the crowd cheers moments after they were married at Century Link Field as part of the Blue Friday tailgate on Friday in Seattle. After having last week off, the Seahawks say they’re ready for this playoff experience. “When we first got there last year a lot of the guys we didn’t know what to expect. We’re just young wanting to go out there, have fun and do our best,” Seattle wide receiver Doug Baldwin said. “Now we kind of expect the atmosphere we know what we’re going into, and we know it’s going to be amped up so we’re going to be just as amped up to repeat it.”
In many ways, the feelings the Seahawks had leaving Atlanta last season are similar to what the Saints felt leaving Seattle in December. The performance New Orleans put forth in a national spotlight was surprisingly unimpressive. Drew Brees was confused, Jimmy Graham was invisible and the Saints’ aggressive defense was exploited by Wilson. The 34-7 loss to Seattle was significant in forcing the Saints into challenges they faced, having to win in Week 17 just to make the
playoffs and having to spend the entire postseason away from the comforts of New Orleans. They passed the first two tests, beating Tampa Bay in the season finale to wrap up the No. 6 seed in the NFC then picking up the first playoff road win in franchise history in a 26-24 win at Philadelphia last week. Now the Saints get a chance at a bit of redemption. The piercing noise of CenturyLink Field and the style that Seattle plays will no longer be surprises. And there’s a bit of history on the side of the Saints. Since 2005, No. 6 seeds are 5-2 against No. 1 seeds in the divisional round. “I was just hoping we have another opportunity and here we are with that opportunity,” Brees said. The Saints are subtly different — for better and worse — since that December blowout. They are more committed to running the football over the last three games and capped with 185 yards rushing last week against the Eagles. That commitment will be severely tested by Seattle’s No. 1 ranked defense that gave up 13 yards rushing to St. Louis the last time it was on the field. They are also better on the offensive line with the decision to replace Charles Brown at left tackle with Terron Armstead. But New Orleans is littered with injuries, the latest being linebacker Parys Haralson being lost for the season with a torn pectoral last week. Running back Pierre Thomas is also an unknown with a chest injury.
Getting their kicks
The Associated Press
Abby Krause, of the History Colorado Center, puts a Champ Bailey jersey on a sculpture outside the museum in Denver on Friday. The Denver Broncos will play San Diego Chargers on Sunday in Denver.
Broncos home a year after playoff pratfall DENVER (AP) — Philip Rivers likes to say the San Diego Chargers have been in playoff mode since last month, scrapping just to squeak into the postseason party. Wesley Woodyard would like him to know the Denver Broncos have been in the pressure cooker ever since their playoff pratfall a year ago when they lost at home in double-overtime to underdog Baltimore. “Absolutely. We have been waiting for this moment for a long time,” Woodyard said. Since the first-round bye was introduced in 1978, 16 other teams have opened the playoffs at home a year after losing a divisional home game to a wild-card winner. Only one of those teams, the 1987 Chicago Bears, lost again. Nine of those reached the Super Bowl and five of them won it: the ’83 Raiders, ’88 49ers, ’90 Giants, ’97 Broncos and the ’06 Colts — led by current Denver quarterback Peyton Manning. The ‘96 Broncos lost to Jacksonville 30-27, then whipped the Jaguars 42-17 the following year on their way to winning their first of two straight Super Bowls behind Hall of Fame quarterback John Elway, the front office boss who lured Manning to Denver last year. Manning’s 2005 Colts were upset by Pittsburgh, but he led them to the championship the following season. He’s out to repeat that feat beginning Sunday, when the top-seeded Broncos (13-3)
host the Chargers (10-7) at Sports Authority Field on the anniversary of Denver’s 38-35 loss to the Ravens. “This is why you have the offseason work, this is why you meet as often as you do in April, May and June. It’s for opportunities like this,” said Manning, who set a slew of records this season as the Broncos became the highestscoring team in the Super Bowl era. Manning is 14-3 at home since joining the Broncos two years ago, but Rivers is no slouch in Denver, where he’s 6-2. And he’d be 7-1 if not for Ed Hochuli’s blown call on a lastminute Denver fumble in 2008. He won here a month ago, when the Chargers handed the Broncos their only home loss, 27-20. “I don’t know that I’m necessarily comfortable there,” Rivers said. “It’s a great place to play and it’s a tough place to play. It’s an awesome place to play. It’s as first class as it comes from the atmosphere in the stadium and the fans and the whole deal. It’s NFL football at its best.” The weather could play a part on Sunday. While it’s expected to be 44 degrees at kickoff, swirling winds could wreak havoc on Manning and Rivers, who combined to throw for 9,925 yards this season. The National Weather Service predicted winds of 15-25 mph with gusts up to 35. Denver offensive coordinator Adam Gase says wind worries him more than cold.
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. (AP) — Stephen Gostkowski sings on the sideline when he prepares to kick. Then he tries a field goal that could win a big game for the New England Patriots. “Raindrops Keep Fallin’ On My Head,” might be appropriate Saturday night against the Indianapolis Colts with a spot in the AFC championship game at stake. Steady rain is expected during the divisional-round game, but Gostkowski says it’s his job to deal with all kinds of weather. Besides, the NFL scoring leader for the second straight season has a routine that helps him focus. During the week “I’ll watch a five-minute (video) cut-up of some big kicks that I’ve made to a song that I like,” he said. “Then, when I’m on the sideline, I’ll sing that song and then, in my head, I see the ball going through the uprights.” What’s that tune? Country, rock, hip-hop? “It’s a secret,” Gostkowski said, smiling. On game day he also listens to mellow music to relax before taking the field where 300-pound linemen charge each other and cornerbacks collide with receivers. “I always just try to visualize myself doing well and not getting overexcited or too hyped up in the moment,” Gostkowski said. “Most of those guys are banging heads. I’m trying to like listen to Enya before the game to calm myself down. “The worst thing you can do in situations where, for me personally,where the situation gets bigger, is get too excited. You have to try to slow your heart rate down, turn that nervousness and tightness into focus.” It’s worked for him. In eight seasons since the Patriots drafted him in the
Panthers are the underdogs again CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — It doesn’t surprise safety Mike Mitchell that the Carolina Panthers are only the third home underdog in the NFL divisional playoffs in the past 20 years. “We haven’t gotten much respect all year,” he said. “It looks like we still have people to prove wrong.” The Panthers (12-4) are playing the no-respect card after opening the week as a 1-point underdog against San Francisco (13-4), despite defeating the 49ers 10-9 at Candlestick Park on Nov. 10. Panthers wide receiver Steve Smith said the 49ers are likely favored because of their playoff experience. This is the third straight season San Francisco has been to the playoffs under coach Jim Harbaugh, and most of the players have returned from last year’s NFC championship team. The Panthers will make their first playoff appearance since 2008 under coach Ron Rivera. That doesn’t seem to bother Rivera. “No, because two years ago (the 49ers) didn’t have any playoff experience and
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San Francisco 49ers fan Pat Ryan holds a ticket to the 1981 NFC Championship Game while sitting in his seat at Candlestick Park. they did pretty well,” Rivera said. Harbaugh, who was teammates with Rivera with the Chicago Bears, also downplayed the experience factor. “I’ve always really felt that where you’re going is a heck of a lot more important than where you’ve come from,” Harbaugh said. Rivera said the Panthers got some playoff-type experience by winning a
number of big games during the season — they beat New England and New Orleans along with San Francisco — to battle back from a 1-3 start to win the NFC South and secure a first-round bye. The Panthers sacked Colin Kaepernick six times and limited him to 91 yards passing and 16 yards rushing in the first meeting in a win that defensive end Greg Hardy said “proved we were a contender.” But Rivera said Kaepernick’s play has vastly improved since. “He is playing with a lot of confidence right now,” Rivera said. “Maybe we’ll get lucky and catch him on a bad day.” Kaepernick said he’s eager to bounce back from perhaps the most disappointing game of his career against Carolina. Being the home underdogs might not be a bad thing for the Panthers. According to the Glantz-Culver Line, one of the two home divisional playoff underdogs since the 1994 season was the ’96 Panthers, who upended the Dallas Cowboys in the very same stadium they’ll face the 49ers in on Sunday.
The Associated Press
New England Patriots kicker Stephen Gostkowski practices prior to the game against the Buffalo Bills on Dec. 29. fourth round out of Memphis in 2006, Gostkowski has made 85.6 percent of his regularseason field goal attempts, fifth best in NFL history. This season, his 92.7 percentage (38 of 41) was second best in Patriots history. The best? The 93.9 percent (31 of 33) in 2004 of Adam Vinatieri, the kicker Gostkowski replaced. The 18-year veteran returns to Gillette Stadium with the Colts after a regular-season in which he made 87.5 percent (35 of 40) of his attempts. And the kicker whose field goal on the last play gave the Patriots a 20-17 win over the St. Louis Rams in the 2002 Super Bowl expects the same greeting he heard in past visits with the Colts. “They’re fanatical fans, like we have,” Vinatieri said. “I’m sure they’ll be loud and probably in a negative way to me and the rest of the team, but that’s what it’s supposed to be.” In the only other playoff duel between the two kickers, the Colts trailed 21-3 in the final minute of the first half but won the AFC championship game 38-34 on their way to a 2007 Super Bowl vic-
tory. On consecutive fourthquarter series, Gostkowski, then then Vinatieri Gostkowski again made field goals that left the Patriots ahead 34-31. Then Joseph Addai ran 3 yards for the winning touchdown with 1:00 left. “There’s a lot of fun things about this sport,” said Vinatieri, who also won three Super Bowls with New England, “but trying to hoist that trophy at the end is what we all play for.” Both teams have been in plenty of close games this season. The Patriots (12-4) are 8-4 when the margin was seven points or fewer. The Colts (12-5) were 6-1 in games decided by six or fewer. The latest came last Saturday in a 45-44 wild-card win over the Kansas City Chiefs, who led by 28 early in the third quarter. And two of last weekend’s four playoff games were won with field goals on the last play. So the spotlight could be on Gostkowski or Vinatieri late in a game that will keep alive one team’s Super Bowl hopes.
NFL announces Hall finalists CANTON, Ohio (AP) — First-year nominees Derrick Brooks, Tony Dungy, Marvin Harrison and Walter Jones were among the 15 modern-era Pro Football Hall of Fame finalists in voting announced Thursday. Brooks was a linebacker with Tampa Bay; Dungy coached Tampa Bay and Indianapolis, leading the Colts to a Super Bowl title in 2007; Harrison was a receiver for Indianapolis; and Jones was an offensive tackle with Seattle. Former New York Giants defensive end Michael Strahan also was selected a modern-era finalist along with defenend/linebacker sive
Charles Haley, defensive end/linebacker Kevin Greene, receiver Andre Reed, running back Jerome Bettis, receiver/returner Tim Brown, safety John Lynch, guard Will Shields, cornerback/safety Aeneas Williams, kicker Morten Andersen and former San Francisco owner Edward DeBartolo Jr. Punter Ray Guy and defensive end Claude Humphrey were announced as senior nominees in August. The 46-member selection committee will vote Feb. 1 in New York, with a minimum 80 percent required for induction. Former NFL Commissioner Paul Tagliabue failed to advance.
Saturday,January 11,2014 • The World • B5
Beavers top Stanford, 81-72 BY KYLE ODEGARD The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Eric Moreland had 17 points, 15 rebounds and four blocks as Oregon State beat Stanford 81-72 on Thursday night. Roberto Nelson added 21 points for the Beavers (9-6, 1-2 Pac-12), and freshman Hallice Cooke, making his first career start, had a career-high 16 points. Chasson Randle scored 30 points and Dwight Powell added 13 points and 10 rebounds for Stanford (9-5, 0-2). Moreland was back for his third game after a 12-game suspension for an unspecified violation of team rules. Already one of the best rebounders and shot blockers in school history, he was more active in driving to the hoop on Thursday. “The first two were tough ones and I couldn’t help the team win as much as I wanted to. I just wanted to bounce back this game,” Moreland said. “I wanted to be aggressive.” “It’s really nice to see his feel for the game coming back,” said Oregon State coach Craig Robinson.
The Beavers took a quick 12-6 lead behind seven points from Nelson, but Stanford clawed back to go ahead 13-12. Midway through the first half, Angus Brandt’s massive rebound-dunk started the Beavers on a 10-0 run, and they went up 27-18. Brandt finished with 12 points. The Beavers were ahead by as many as 10 before going into the break ahead 37-32. In the second half, the Beavers quickly pushed the lead again to 10 points, but Stanford came within two points on three occasions. The last was on a layup by Randle, who was fouled on the play, at the 2:59 mark. He made the free throw and made the score 68-66. Cooke responded with a 3-pointer on the next possession for Oregon State. “We closed the gap and it was just about getting a stop and we couldn’t get that tonight,” Randle said. “They scored 80-some points. That can’t be us.” Robinson said the Beavers pulled out a close game they might have given away in the past — such as a four-overtime epic loss to Stanford two years ago at Corvallis.
“There is a level of toughness about this team that we haven’t had here in my previous five years,” he said. Cooke, coming off a career-high 14 points against Utah, replaced Challe Barton in the lineup for Oregon State. “I just tried to do the same thing I did coming off the bench. Let the game come to me,” Cooke said. Robinson also opted to bring regular starter Devon Collier, averaging 16.4 points and 7.8 rebounds, off the bench against the Cardinal. He had four points and four rebounds. Both teams entered the contest shooting nearly 50 percent from the floor. Stanford shot 41 percent on Thursday, compared to 47 percent for the Beavers. “They defended well. We thought we had a couple of good looks that didn’t go, but you give them credit,” Stanford coach Johnny Dawkins said. Both teams came into the contest looking for their first Pac-12 win. Oregon State dropped its first two games of conference play last week at Colorado and Utah. Stanford fell to California on Thursday in its conference opener.
Portland Pilots upset No. 22 Gonzaga, 82-73 PORTLAND (AP) — Thomas van der Mars lingered courtside long after his Pilots had upset Gonzaga, greeting fans, hugging friends and just generally smiling. Wins like this were the reason the 6-foot-11 junior center had come from the Netherlands to Portland. The Pilots hosted the No. 22 Bulldogs on Thursday night and led from the start en route to an 82-73 victory. The win snapped a 20game losing streak to the defending West Coast Conference champion Zags. The perennial NCAA tournament darlings had won 22 straight conference games dating back three seasons. Van der Mars was caught up in the postgame celebration when the purple-clad Pilots fans stormed the court. He had never seen anything like it. “Only on ESPN,” he joked. “And I’ve seen some footage of our win against St. Mary’s the year before I got here. But it was nothing like this.” Before bursting into happy laughter, he said: “Obviously, it’s a great feeling.” Van der Mars has had a breakout year this season for the Pilots (10-7, 2-3), averaging career highs with 12.8 points and 6.8 rebounds. When he had 19 points and 18 rebounds against Portland State on Dec. 7, he became the first Pilot since 2011 to
earn West Coast Conference player of the week honors. After going 20-10 overall in 2011, the Pilots have struggled and last season they finished 11-21. With the victory over Gonzaga, they’re a win away from last season’s total. The last time the Pilots beat the Bulldogs in Portland was in 1996 and the Pilots’ last victory in the series came in 2003 in Spokane. Portland had not defeated an APranked opponent since 2009 when the Pilots beat thenNo. 22 Minnesota. Portland led by as many as 17 points in the second half. The win was more about Portland’s eagerness than Gonzaga’s lack of it. “It feels pretty good. When I first came into the league, (San Diego coach) Bill Grier used to joke, ‘You’ll become a Zags hater.’ And I don’t hate the Zags at all. They’re so great for the league, they’re so great for us, and Coach (Mark) Few is a great coach and a fierce competitor,” Pilots coach Eric Reveno said. “I’ve always said, I don’t want them to get any worse, I want us to get better.” Sophomore guard Bryce Pressley had 16 points and a career-high nine assists to lead the Pilots. Freshman guard Alec Wintering added 14 points and four assists even though his legs cramped up in the second half and he had to head to the locker
The Associated Press
Brooklyn Net’' Andrei Kirilenko blocks a shot by Miami Heat’s LeBron James during the second half on Friday.The Nets won the game 104-95.
Heat go 0-for-New York with 2OT loss BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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Thomas van der Mars (12) and Korey Thieleke celebrate as the Portland Pilots beat the Gonzaga Bulldogs 82-73 in Portland on Thursday. room for an IV. Van der Mars finished with 11 points and five rebounds. The Zags cut the deficit to 39-35 early in the second half, but van der Mars and Wintering hit consecutive jumpers — and van der Mars added another for good measure — and Gonzaga couldn’t get closer than nine points the rest of the way. “They played with way more energy and way more passion,” Few said afterward. “Portland did a good job of bringing it tonight.” Van der Mars, who is from Gouda, Netherlands, played for the Dutch U-20 national team and trained at the Canarias Basketball Academy in Spain before
coming to Portland. He said it was by far the biggest win of his career. “We build the lead from the ground up, and we made great winning basketball plays consistently,” van der Mars said. “It wasn’t up and down basketball. It was a very consistent effort.” Teammate Ryan Nicholas agreed that it was a defining victory. “That’s what you work for, those kinds of moments,” he said. “We seniors, we’ve been grinding it out for four years every summer, and this last summer, all of us, together, worked very hard. Every morning, get up, work out, even when this game wasn’t in view, and it was all for this moment.”
A dirty dozen — No. 17 Oregon loses to California again, 96-83 EUGENE (AP) — Jordan Mathews’ shooting touch was a big surprise to Oregon, which was caught off guard again when facing California. The freshman guard scored a season-high 32 points and California beat No. 17 Oregon 96-83 on Thursday night, defeating the Ducks for the 12th straight time. “We have to do some soul searching,” said Oregon coach Dana Altman, who kept coming back to his team’s failure to make stops on defense. “We have a lot of work to do. Defensively we’re not very good.” Justin Cobbs had 20 points and 11 assists for the Golden Bears (11-4, 2-0 Pac-12), who shot 52.6 percent and had five players in double figures. Richard Solomon added 16 points and nine rebounds. Oregon players acknowledged Matthews wasn’t a big part of the scouting report. “His first couple of shots were wide open, and he got it going,” Altman said. “For a guy averaging seven points to score 32, he had a great night.” Joseph Young scored 29 points for the Ducks (13-2, 1-2), who went 5 of 19 from 3-point range and dropped their second consecutive game after opening 13-0. Oregon was held to 40.6 percent shooting overall. Young went 16 for 17 at the free throw line, but for all the good things he did on offense, Altman said there
were just as many mistakes on defense. “That was a total team breakdown defensively,” Altman said. “It just wasn’t one guy.” Matthews scored 20 points in the first half and kept up his strong shooting in the second, knocking down his third 3-pointer a minute in to give Cal a seven-point lead. The Ducks started chipping away, though, going on a 10-0 run to take a 52-49 lead with 16:12 to go, capped by a 3pointer from Mike Moser and a jumper from Young. “Thirty-two points on the road for a freshman, that’s pretty good stuff,” California coach Mike Montgomery said. “He kept us going in the first half.” Cal tied the game on a three-point play from Solomon, but Moser took the lead back with a 15-foot jumper. Cobbs hit a 3-pointer followed by a two-handed dunk from Solomon with 12:45 left, putting California up 59-56. Oregon took a one-point lead with 11:56 to go, but Cal went on an 8-0 spurt and led 67-60. Cal took its first 10-point lead on a dunk from Solomon with 2:52 remaining, and the Golden Bears held on down the stretch. Cal kept Oregon at bay in the first half. The Golden Bears led 14-11 just 5 minutes into the game, thanks to five early turnovers by Oregon that led to
eight points. The Ducks took the lead with 11:25 to go after a fast-break layup from Damyean Dotson and a putback by Moser, who finished with 15 points and 10 rebounds. The momentum was short-lived, though, with Cal going on a 9-2 run. Cobbs hit a pull-up jumper, then Tyrone Wallace followed with a quick 3-pointer with 10:30 left in the half. Richard Amardi briefly stopped the run with a basket, but two free throws by Solomon and a layup from Wallace pushed Cal’s lead to 32-26 with 8 minutes left. Oregon tied the score twice more, but its nine first-half turnovers helped the Golden Bears take a 46-42 lead into the break. Johnathan Loyd scored 14 points for Oregon. Wallace finished with 14 points and four steals for Cal, which last lost to the Ducks on Feb. 9, 2008. “It gives us some confidence to know we are capable of beating a good team, first and foremost,” he said. “I thought we did a good job, by and large.” Cal has won six straight games in Eugene. Montgomery tied Gary Williams for 26th on the Division I wins list with 668. He also has won his last 15 games against the Ducks, dating to when Montgomery coached at Stanford.
NEW YORK — Joe Johnson scored 32 points, Shaun Livingston helped Brooklyn dominate the second overtime after LeBron James fouled out, and the Nets beat the Miami Heat 104-95 on Friday night for their fifth straight victory. Livingston had two baskets and two blocked shots in the second OT, finishing with 19 points, 11 rebounds and five assists over 51 minutes in a sensational effort while starting for injured Deron Williams. Paul Pierce scored 23 points but missed jumpers that could have won it at the end of regulation and the first overtime. Still, the Nets remained unbeaten in 2014, adding a victory over the two-time defending NBA champions to their recent wins over Oklahoma City and Golden State. James had 36 points, seven rebounds and five assists for the Heat, but fouled out on an offensive foul with 36 seconds left in the first overtime and the Heat trailing by two. Miami pushed it to a second overtime without him, but it was all Nets from t h e r e against a Heat team that was already missing Dwyane Wade and two other starters. Warriors 99, Celtics 97: Stephen Curry hit a go-ahead jumper with 2.1 seconds left, lifting Golden State over the skidding Boston Celtics in its first game back home after a 6-1 road trip. Curry came off a pickand-roll with David Lee before hitting the high-arching shot over center Kris Humphries to electrify the sellout crowd of 19,596. Gerald Wallace missed a 3pointer at the buzzer, sending Boston to its seventh straight loss. Andre Iguodala had 22 points, seven assists and five rebounds, and Curry finished with 19 points, seven rebounds and four assists. Jeff Green made the tying jumper with 11.6 seconds to play for Boston, getting a friendly bounce off the rim. Green finished with 24 points and 11 rebounds. Clippers 123, Lakers 87: Blake Griffin had 33 points and 12 rebounds, and the Los Angeles Clippers shot 71 percent in the first quarter on the way to their largest victory ever over the downtrodden Lakers. The Clippers improved to 17-3 at home, second-best in the NBA. Kendall Marshall scored 16 points for the Lakers, who have lost four straight and 10 of 11. Hawks 83, Rockets 80: Kyle Korver scored 20 points, including four free throws in the final 16 seconds, and
Atlanta fought off Houston’s late comeback. Paul Millsap also had 20 points for the Hawks. James Harden led the Rockets with 25 points. Dwight Howard had 15 points and 11 rebounds. Pistons 114, 76ers 104: Josh Smith had 22 points in an outstanding all-around game, Brandon Jennings made four 3-pointers in the second half and Detroit snapped a six-game losing streak with a comeback victory over Philadelphia. Five other players scored in double figures for the Pistons. Thaddeus Young scored 22 points for the Sixers. Timberwolves 119, Bobcats 92: Nikola Pekovic scored 26 points in 27 minutes and Minnesota blew off some steam by beating Charlotte. Kevin Love had 19 points and 14 rebounds. Anthony Tolliver scored 21 for the Bobcats, who have lost seven of eight. Mavericks 107, Pelicans 90: Dirk Nowitzki scored 24 points, Monta Ellis added 23 and Dallas sent short-handed New Orleans to its fourth straight loss. Point guard Jrue Holiday missed his first game with a stress fracture in his right shin. Pacers 93, Wizards 66: David West scored 20 points and C.J. Watson had 16, leading the Pacers to a win over the Wizards. Indiana (29-7) used an 11-3 run in the third quarter to create separation from Washington. Washington was led by Bradley Beal with 17 points. Grizzlies 104, Suns 99: Mike Conley matched his career high with 31 points, and the Grizzlies used a fourth-quarter burst to overtake the Suns. The Grizzlies outrebounded the Suns 53-44. Goran Dragic led the Suns with 21 points. Bulls 81, Bucks 72: Carlos Boozer had 19 points and 13 rebounds in his first game back from a right knee injury, Mike Dunleavy Jr. added 18 points and the Bulls beat the Bucks. The Bucks missed their final 11 shots. Cavaliers 113, Jazz 102: Kyrie Irving had 25 points and eight assists to lead Cleveland over Utah in Luol Deng’s first game with the Cavaliers. Deng had 10 points in his Cavs debut. Kings 103, Magic 83: DeMarcus Cousins had 24 points and 14 rebounds, Rudy Gay added 22 points and 10 rebounds, and Sacramento beat Orlando. The Kings won back-toback home games for the first time since a three-game string in March 2013. Tobias Harris had 16 points and Aaron Afflalo scored 15 for Orlando.
B6 •The World •Saturday,January 11,2014
Abbott captures short program
Members of the North Bend fifth-grade team include, front row from left: Ian Spalding, Dakota Gaul, Blaine Causey, Justin Stillwell and Daylen Stickels; middle row: Brady Messner, Kobe Johnson, Chase Blatt and Brylee Anderson; and back row: head coach Chris Messner and assistant coaches Mike Spalding and Tim Causey.
Traveling team shines THE WORLD The North Bend traveling fifth-grade basketball team has placed in the top two in two recent tournaments.
The group won an event at Salem last week and finished second at a tournament in Eugene in midDecember. The group is coached by Chris Messner, Mike
Spalding and Tim Causey and includes Brady Messner, Blaine Causey, Daylen Sickels, Chase Platt, Ian Spalding, Brylee Anderson, Kobe Johnson, Justin Stillwell and Dakota Gaul.
Huttons race to wins at Bullards THE WORLD Father and daughter Brent and Sailor Hutton were the individual titles in the annual Bullards Run last weekend. Brent Hutton covered the 10-kilometer course from the Bullards Beach State Park campground to the Coquille River Lighthouse and back in 35 minutes and 57 seconds. Hutton was followed by
Eric Utz (40:25) and Jerry Roberts (43:42). Sailor Hutton finished in 43:10 and was third overall and first among female finishers. She was followed by Kaitlin Tichota (51:08) and Nina Rudd (51:16). Bradley Pigage won the 5kilometer race in a speedy time of 16:17. Hunter Hutton, Sailor’s twin brother, was second in 17:34, followed by
Brant Hamner (20:42). Holly Hutton, the younger sister of the twins, was first among female finishers in 26:12, followed by Kay Collins (26:29) and Linda Maxon (26:45). Jayce Haagen (7:44) and Roxy Day (8:46) were the winners of the 1-mile run. Complete results are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard.
Penifold, Belletti team for victory THE WORLD Jerry Penifold and Brad Belletti teamed to win the New Year’s Day Best Ball tournament at Bandon Crossings. The pair shot a total of 63 to take low-gross honors in the Carl Spangler flight. John Shaw and Luke Thornton had the best net score in the flight with a 60, one stroke better
than three teams: Les Kay and John Godines, Forrest Munger and John Ohanesian, and the husband and wife team of John and Sally Johnston. In the Adam Sandler Flight, Jeff Johnson and Indeoh Pulce had the best gross score with a 64, while James Freitag and Wayne Everest had the best net score with a 57. Complete results are list-
ed in today’s Community Scoreboard.
Tournament delayed The Greens Keeper’s Revenge Modified Scramble scheduled for today at Bandon Crossings has been delayed two weeks because of the expected storm. The event now will be held Jan. 25, starting at 10 a.m.
College offers caddie training course THE WORLD COOS BAY — Southwestern Oregon Community College will be offering a course in the basics of caddying. The course will prepare students with an understanding of the game of golf and the role of the golf caddie, cover the rules and regu-
lations of golf, the etiquette of golf and how customer service plays a role in the caddying experience. Students will practice caddying techniques at the courses at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort. The course will cost $132. In Coos Bay the class will be 6-8:50 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 20; and Thursday, Feb.
The event begins at 1 p.m. in the main gym at the high The Bay Area finals for the school. Participants have qualified Elks Hoop Shoot will be held Sunday at Marshfield High through schools and the Boys & Girls Club of Southwestern School.
The Associated Press photos
Gracie Gold skates during the women's short program at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships on Thursday in Boston.
Meryl Davis and Charlie White skate during the ice dance short program at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships on Friday.
teams will go to Sochi. Chock and Bates posted a career-high 73.41. Chock fell in practice Wednesday, crashing hard into the boards, but said she was fine other than a little soreness in Ice dancing her shoulders. She even joked Earlier, Meryl Davis and that the boards took the Charlie White danced within biggest hit. range of their sixth straight The free dance is today. U.S. title by romping in the short dance. Indeed, the cur- Women rent world champions and Gracie Gold took a big 2010 Olympic silver medal- step toward an Olympic ists could have danced all berth by winning the night and never been caught. women’s short program Skating to selections from Thursday night at the U.S. Skating “My Fair Lady,” Davis and Figure White broke their own record Championships. Gold’s career-best 72.12 with 80.69 points to build more than a seven-point lead points easily put her ahead of on Madison Chock and Evan last year’s junior champion, Bates. Siblings Maia and Alex Polina Edwards, and 2010 Shibutani were third; three Olympian Mirai Nagasu.
27, in Stensland 202 on Southwestern Oregon Community College campus. In Bandon the class will THE WORLD be 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Feb. Four members of the 22-23 and March 1-2, at South Coast Aquatic Team Bandon Dunes. won events at the Comfort For more information, Suites Corvallis Invitational call Community and Workforce Development at 541-888-7328.
Two-time defending U.S. champion Ashley Wagner was fourth. Gold certainly made up for a weak short program at last year’s nationals, when she was ninth. She then won the free skate to finish second behind Wagner. Now, the 18-year-old Gold is in control.
Pairs Hometown favorites Marissa Castelli and Simon Shnapir ignored all the pressure of carrying the hopes of friends and family in the crowd to run away with the pairs short program. The defending champs staked themselves to a huge lead of 6.63 points. Women’s and pairs free skates are today.
SCAT swimmers win races at meet last weekend. Angela Allman, Finley Cheal, Grace Knutsen and Jerrad Perez-Duncan all won at least one race in the twoday meet.
A total of 19 swimmers from the team participated in the meet. Results are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard.
BGC opens gym for adult volleyball
Elks Hoop Shoot is Sunday at Marshfield THE WORLD
BOSTON (AP) — After one of the best programs of a career that already includes three national titles, Jeremy Abbott nearly did a pratfall. He would have been entitled following a spotless performance highlighted by three picture-perfect jumps, smooth spins and almost celebratory footwork in a short program victory Friday night at the U.S. Championships. Coming out of his final move, his excitement overtook him and Abbott lost his balance. And when he saw his U.S. record points total, 99.86, a look of amazement dominated the 28-year-old veteran’s face. “I went through all my history here,” Abbott said. “I tried to live all of it but stay in the moment and just enjoy what I was doing, each crossover, each step. I really did that. This is a night I’m never going to forget.” Abbott has built a reputation as a strong domestic skater, winning nationals in 2009, 2010 and 2012. Yes, he was the top dog from the U.S. heading into the Vancouver Games, where Evan Lysacek won gold while Abbott finished ninth. That was one of many disappointments on the international stage for Abbott, including an eighth and two 11th-place showings at worlds. He failed to make the U.S. team for worlds last year. Abbott held the previous U.S. mark for a short program, 90.23 at the 2012 nationals. He shattered that, building a lead of 7.82 points over Richard Dornbush. Jason Brown was third heading into Sunday’s free skate.
Oregon. Winners in each age group advance to the next level Jan. 25 at Roseburg. For more information, call Scott Lancaster at 541-2976502.
THE WORLD Individuals and teams, ages 14 and older are invited to play coed volleyball free 79 p.m. every Sunday through the end of May. Pickup games will be played with everyone
who shows up. Novice and experienced players are welcome. Come to The Boys & Girls Club of Southwestern Oregon, at 3333 Walnut Ave. in Coos Bay. Due to insurance and safety concerns, no unsuper-
vised children are allowed in the gym. For more information, call Adrian DeLeon 541-4044459, email firstname.lastname@example.org or like www.facebook.com/groups/CoosBay Volleyball.
Community Scoreboard Running Bullards Run Jan. 5 At Bandon
10 Kilometers FEMALE 0-14 — 1. Sailor Hutton, 43:10. 20-29 — 1. Kaitlin Tichota, 51:08; 2. Nina Rudd, 51:16; 3. Aleigh Harris, 51:43. 30-39 — 1. Caryn Mickelson, 53:01; 2. Ashby Lee Collinson, 1:19:41; 3. Maggie Goetz, 1:19:41. 40-49 — 1. Deborah Rudd, 52:41; 2. Laurie Sevier, 52:46; 3. Ruth Bell, 52:54; 4. Soo Lee, 1:00:35. 50-59 — 1. Ann Rakosi, 1:13:10; 2. Terri Eckhoff, 1:25:06. 60-69 — 1. Kyla Scheyder, 1:02:26. MALE 15-19 — 1. Tim Hatfield, 50:46; 2. Hayden Wiley, 52:48. 20-29 — 1. Jeramy Dhisar, 46:01; 2. Tony Sheets, 49:34. 30-39 — 1. Jason Gardner, 51:14; 2. Christopher Irick, 52:06. 40-49 — 1. Brent Hutton, 35:57; 2. Eric Utz, 40:25; 3. Anthony Collins, 48:38; 4. Rick Keating, 1:03:21. 50-59 — 1. Duane Lindsay, 44:04; 2. Doug Veysey, 45:21; 3. Phillips Harris, 48:24; 4. Chris Amaral, 48:40; 5. Tim Douglas, 54:53. 60-69 — 1. Jerry Roberts, 43:42; 2. Frank Searfus, 1:06:11; 3. Joe Hallett, 1:06:31.
5 Kilometers FEMALE 0-14 — 1. Holly Hutton, 26:12; 2. Rachelle Maxon, 28:32; 3. Kylie Lakey, 29:21. 20-29 — 1. Amy Bolduc, 37:04. 30-39 — 1. Lonnie Covey, 44:10440-49 — 1. Kay Collins, 26:29; 2. Linda Maxon, 26:45; 3. Joy Suppes, 28:57; 4. Cheryl
Waddington, 35:19. 50-59 — 1. Sheryl Phillips, 35:21; 2. Susan Ringoer, 47:18. 60-69 — Beth Hutton, 34:03; 2. Diana Harland, 46:09. MALE 0-14 — 1. Hunter Hutton, 17:34; 2. Carter Brown, 21:42; 3. Ethan Ward, 29:15; 4. Ryan Bell, 29:45; 5. Teal Hamner, 31:29; 6. Brandon Parks, 34:13. 15-19 — 1. Brant Hamner, 20:42. 20-29 — 1. Bradley Pigage, 16:17. 40-49 — 1. Jason Bell, 29:46. 50-59 — 1. Kent Sharman, 22:27; 2. Eric Hamner, 31:31. 60-69 — 1. Marvin Gladden, 22:17; 2. Larry Muth, 23:47; 3. Patrick Myers, 25:42; 4. Kirk Patrick, 39:40. 70+ — 1. David Bertapelle, 41:57; 2. Pete Dawson, 47:18.
1 Mile FEMALE 0-5 — 1. Preslee Pruett, 27:36. 6-8 — 1. Roxy Day, 8:46; 2. Sierra Bell, 10:27. 15+ — 1. Myra Lawson, 18:41. MALE 6-8 — 1. Deegan Johnson, 9:53. 9-11 — 1. Jayce Haagen, 7:44. 12-14 — 1. Chandler Pruett, 6:57. 15+ — 1. Kevin aagen, 7:46; 2. Brandon Johnson, 9:54.
Swimming Comfort Suites Corvallis Invitational Jan. 4-5 South Coast Aquatic Team results, listed by swimmer, followed by age (in parentheses), events, places and times Angela Allman (10) — 100 Freestyle, 9, 1:15.66; 200 Freestyle, 8, 2:36.50; 50 Backstroke, 6, 38.92; 100 Butterfly, 8, 1:35.22; 200 Individual
Medley, 10, 3:09.49; 500 Freestyle, 1, 7:03.35. Alyssa Bennett (16) — 50 Freestyle, 5, 25.45; 100 Freestyle, 12, 56.33; 200 Freestyle, 19, 2:08.94; 100 Butterfly, 14, 1:05.55; 200 Butterfly, 9, 2:23.89; 200 Individual Medley, 21, 2:21.78. Liliana Bennett (14) — 200 Breaststroke, 13, 2:50.77; 200 Butterfly, 12, 2:49.91; 100 back, 23, 1:12.01; 100 Breaststroke, 14, 1:18.95; 100 Butterfly, 15, 1:12.96; 200 Individual Medley, 10, 2:29.88. Finley Cheal (7) — 50 Freestyle, 3, 39.47; 25 Backstroke, 3, 22.71; 25 Butterfly, 4, 19.11; 50 Butterfly, 1, 41.23; 100 Individual Medley, 4, 1:34.86. Natalie Cheal (10) — 100 Freestyle, 3, 1:09.38; 200 Freestyle, 4, 2:32.88; 100 Backstroke, 9, 1:21.82; 50 Butterfly, 4, 33.98; 100 Butterfly, 3, 1:18.87. Cassie Dallas (15) — 200 Freestyle, 7, 2:02.13; 100 Backstroke, 19, 1:07.06; 200 Backstroke, 21, 2:22.24; 100 Breaststroke, 9, 1:13.91; 200 Individual Medley, 18, 2:20.50; 400 Individual Medley, 8, 4:54.03. Zaraya Estrada (14) — 200 Back, 16, 2:27.65; 200 Butterfly, 4, 2:27.11; 1,650 Freestyle, 13, 20:41.96; 50 Freestyle, 15, 27.94; 100 Backstroke, 21, 1:11.36; 100 Butterfly, 11, 1:08.28. Morgan Hoefs (9) — 50 Freestyle, 20, 38.51; 100 Freestyle, 16, 1:22.63; 50 Breaststroke, 13, 47.41; 100 Breaststroke, 8, 1:41.45; 100 Butterfly, 12, 1:53.76; 100 Individual Medley, 19, 1:33.66. Vianka Hoyer (13) — 200 Backstroke, 9, 2:22.71; 200 Butterfly, 3, 2:25.92. Hailey Hyde (14) — 200 Backstroke, 11, 2:24.34; 200 Breaststroke, 12, 2:50.30; 1,560 Freestyle, 9, 19:57.63; 50 Freestyle, 14, 27.90; 200 Freestyle, 12, 2:14.12; 100 Backstroke, 17,
1:10.17; 100 Breaststroke, 10, 1:18.50. Grace Knutsen (12) — 100 Freestyle, 1, 57.29; 200 Freestyle, 1, 2:04.80; 500 Freestyle, 1, 5:24.99; 50 Backstroke, 1, 30.68; 100 Backstroke, 1, 1:03.93; 200 Individual Medley, 1, 2:20.29; 1,650 Freestyle, 2, 18:25.51. Sarah Kuykendall (13) — 200 Backstroke, 25, 2:40.12; 200 Butterfly, 13, 2:53.35; 50 Freestyle, 17, 28.13; 100 Freestyle, 30, 1:07.38; 100 Backstroke, 28, 1:16.26; 100 Butterfly, 19, 1:18.72. Jerrad Perez-Duncan (13) — 200 Butterfly, 3, 2:22.94; 1,650 Freestyle, 3, 18:23.97; 50 Freestyle, 5, 25.36; 100 Freestyle, 2, 54.51; 100 Backstroke, 3, 1:03.27; 100 Butterfly, 3, 1:02.21; 200 Individual Medley, 1, 2:15.61. David Roberts (9) — 50 Freestyle, 4, 31.01; 100 Freestyle, 3, 1:09.80; 200 Freestyle, 6, 2:29.61; 50 Breaststroke, 5, 43.86; 100 Breaststroke, 3, 1:33.48; 200 Individual Medley, 5, 2:53.63. Makenna Roberts (10) — 100 Freestyle, 5, 1:09.76; 200 Freestyle, 6, 2:34.67; 100 Backstroke, 11, 1:22.83; 50 Breaststroke, 3, 40.32; 100 Breaststroke, 2, 1:27.59; 200 Individual Medley, 4, 2:47.71. Denise Stuntzner (51) — 50 Freestyle, 35, 28.32. Karl Stuntzner-Gibson (16) — 50 Freestyle, 18, 24.08; 200 Freestyle, 5, 1:49.08; 1,650 Freestyle, 6, 17:08.68; 100 Butterfly, 11, 57.46; 200 Butterfly, 10, 2:09.13; 200 Individual Medley, 16, 2:06.32; 400 Individual Medley, 8, 4:22.79. Helen Witharm (12) — 200 Freestyle, 10, 2:20.88; 500 Freestyle, 4, 6:26.98; 50 Breaststroke, 14, 40.66; 100 Breaststroke, 10, 1:27.04; 100 Individual Medley, 12, 1:15.91; 200 Individual Medley, 10, 2:43.24. Rebecca Witharm (8) — 50 Freestyle, 12, 41.64;
100 Freestyle, 7, 1:30.91; 25 Backstroke, 7, 22.77; 25 Butterfly, 4, 20.09.
Golf Bandon Crossings Casual Fridays Jan. 3 You Pick Em (all holes but 1, 3, 10, 11, 15 and 18 count) Low Net — Phil Shoaf 45.5, Mitch McCullough 46.5, John Johnston 48.5, Frank Eckerd 49.25, Brian Boyle 49.25, Shane Morehead 51, Bob Webber 51.5, David Kimes 52.25, Ron Cookson 52.25, Dick Wold 52.25, Tom Gant 57.75, Larry Grove 56. Closest to Pin — Mitch McCullough (No. 6), Ron Cookson (No. 11).
New Year’s Day Best Ball Jan. 1 Carl Spangler Flight Low Gross — Jerry Penifold and Brad Belletti, 63; Dave Friedland and Gus Albers, 68. Low Net — John Shaw and Luke Thornton, 60; Les Kaye and John Godines, 61; Forrest Munger and John Ohanesian, 61; John Johnston and Sally Johnston, 61; David Kimes and Don Conn, 62; Tracy Couch and Mike Tucker, 62; Rick Abbott and Randy Cotton, 63; Mike Hewitt and Dale Barton, 64; David Koch and Ike Strain, 64; Ron Sloniker and Bill Vanscoy, 64; Zack Lorenz and Mike Cornelius, 65; Tim Smith and Rick Fisher, 65; James Kirkpatrick and Jim Kirkpatrick, 66; Ray Fabien and Clint Laird, 66; Gary Schindele and Leigh Smith, 67; Josh Coleman and Dave Hodges, 68; Bob Nelson and Ray Murphy, 69;
Tom Gant and Dick Wold, 71; Mark Nortness and Larry Grove, 72. Adam Sandler Flight Low Gross — Jeff Johnson and Indeoh Pulce, 64. Low Net — James Freitag and Wayne Everest, 57; Joe Brown and Carter Brown, 62; Eric Oberbeck and Darryl Robinson, 64; Kenny Carpenter and Scott Carpenter, 64; Brian Darling and Rick Wirt, 66; Joe Hatzel and Harry Abel, 67; John Hamilton and Brian Kyllo, 68; Alan Brown and Austin Brown, 68; Jay Ferrell and Bucky Deters, 69. Closest to Pin — Joe Brown (No. 6), Jay Ferrell (No. 9), Dave Kimes (No. 11), Dave Friedland (No. 14), John Ohanesian (No. 17). Long Putt — Mike Tucker (No. 18).
Road Runs Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast Love Run — Saturday, Feb. 15, starting at 10 a.m. in Simpson Park in North Bend. The event is a 5-kilometer cross country-style run with a Valentine theme and includes wooded areas and residential neighborhoods in the area of McCulough Bridge. Many prizes are planned, including a Salishan Resort gift certificate to the top couple and a pizza party to the top individual. Roses will be presented to the first 75 finishers. The entry fee is $25 for individuals or $45 for couples. The event will help raise funds for a local student to go overseas as part of Teen Missions. People who sign up online at www.eventbrite.com will receive race T-shirts. FOr more information, contact Tiffany Crutchfield at 541-297-2190.
Real Estate | C2 Comics | C5 Classifieds | C6
SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 2014
theworldlink.com/business • Digital Editor Les Bowen • 541-269-1222, ext. 234
Calculate return on investment Q: How do I calculate return on investment in my business? A: Return on investment, or ROI, is a financial concept that measures the profitability of an investment. There are several methods to deterDOWN TO mine ROI but the most common is to divide net profit by total assets. For instance, ARLENE if your net SOTO profit is $50,000 and your total assets are $200,000 your ROI would be 25 percent. A common definition of ROI is “a profitability measure that evaluates the performance of a business by dividing net profit by net worth.” In a small business, uses of ROI could be to measure the performance of pricing policies or an investment in capital equipment or an inventory investment. When purchasing assets in a business such as inventory or equipment, you expect to get a financial benefit from the purchase. Return on investment is a tool to help decide between purchase alternatives that will either generate revenue or result in cost savings that benefit the net income of the business. Investors look at return on investment when choosing whether to fund a business venture. Return on investment may also be measured unconventionally such as in terms of social responsibility, environmental benefits or societal benefits. This is more difficult to measure. In determining the social return on investment, the payback would need to be quantified to calculate the cost versus the benefit. A network of practitioners was formed in 2006 to facilitate the evolution of calculating social return on investment. While return on investment is a useful tool to look at profitability, calculations are complicated by other factors such as time, maintenance costs, financing costs, other investment considerations and the overall goals of the company. For instance, with the purchase of capital equipment it is expected that equipment will provide a benefit to the company for several years so the net income will need to be estimated for future time periods to determine the overall ROI. Maintenance costs over the life of the equipment will reduce the overall ROI. An accountant can assist with the formulas to determine more complex ROI calculations. Arlene M. Soto is the director of the SWOCC Small Business Development Center, www.BizCenter.org. She can be reached at 541756-6445, email@example.com, or at 2455 Maple Leaf, North Bend, OR 97459.
By Alysha Beck, The World
Pam Davis, left, and Jeannette Hansen test out couches at Engles Furniture in North Bend Wednesday. The store ran a New Year’s sales event after Christmas with discounts on many store items.
‘Out with the old, in with the new’ Shoppers save spending for post-holiday sales BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World
As the holidays wind down, retailers are pushing inventory leftover from the biggest shopping season of the year. ShopperTrak, a retail analytics firm, expects retail sales to jump 2.8 percent this quarter. Engles Furniture store manager Steve Nye said the week of Dec. 26 to Jan. 1 is the store’s busiest week of the year. “It’s generally the biggest retail week in our industry,” he said. “We spend a little more in advertising and we push a little bit harder.” Shoppers flooded Coos Bay’s Fred Meyer store on Black Friday to take advantage of storewide sales — especially bin after bin of socks. Now, they’re returning to snag storage items
following gift exchanges and decoration dumps. Fred Meyer store director Laura Tuttle said one of the biggest trends in the new year is TV sales as people prepare for the Super Bowl on Feb. 2. Both Tuttle and Nye described this time of year as a period of “out with the old, in with the new.” “People’s habits change,” Tuttle said. “We’re cycling through old inventory and looking forward to spring inventory. We’ll have fresh stuff. Then you’ll blink and we’ll be into garden season ... right after Valentine’s Day.” Traffic increases before Christmas at Fred Meyer, not after, she said. “It’s individualized,” she said of post-holiday shopping. “After Christmas some are cleaning out closets, others are putting away
Christmas stuff and getting ready for the next thing.” January marks the end of the fiscal year for most retailers. Most ended 2013 on a good note, as national retail sales increased 2.7 percent in November and December, even though foot traffic decreased 14.6 percent, according to ShopperTrak. Shoppers held out for bigger bargains closer to Christmas, leading to more discounts during the countdown before Dec. 25. Bay Appliance & TV owner Ken Griffith said a lot of his store’s merchandise — appliances, mattresses, home entertainment — is “really advantageous for consumers right now.” In fact, he just sold a $13,000 TV. Products are changing with the new year and the store is starting closeouts on 2013 models in all depart-
Deal reached on tobacco statements RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — The nation’s tobacco companies and the Justice Department have reached an agreement on publishing corrective statements that say the companies lied about the dangers of smoking and requires them to disclose smoking’s health effects. A federal judge in 2012
Fill-up prices expected to stay flat Gasoline prices are expected to hold steady this year. The national average for regular unleaded fell half a cent this week to $3.31 a gallon while the Oregon average gained a penny to $3.35. Last year, drivers paid on average $3.49 a gallon, making 2013 the least expensive year to fill up since 2010. Oregonians paid an average of $3.63 per gallon last year. AAA expects gas prices will average slightly lower this year. Pump prices across the nation are higher than two weeks ago. Recent refinery issues, particularly in the Midwest, had put upward pressure on prices, but declines are starting in some areas as refineries resolve issues and produce more gasoline. Extremely cold temperatures in the eastern half of the country have been seen as potentially decreasing demand for gasoline but increasing demand for heating oil, with a net impact on prices still difficult to determine.
ordered the industry to pay for corrective statements in various advertisements. But the parties were to meet to discuss how to implement the statements, including whether they would be put in inserts with cigarette packs and on websites, TV and newspaper ads. The agreement
announced Friday outlines those details, including fullpage ads in the Sunday editions of 35 newspapers plus prime-time TV spots on CBS, ABC and NBC for a year. It also details what statements will be published on tobacco company websites and affixed to cigarette packs.
ments while 2014 models are rolling in. But Griffith wouldn’t exactly call it “getting rid of inventory.” “We try to buy right,” he said. “There’s really no such thing as a sale; it’s all perceived value. Occasionally there are good deals ... but we have a good reputation, good prices and we’re competitive with the Internet.” Nye did say shoppers tend to take a closer look at their living rooms and mattresses during the aftermath of family gatherings. “The two to three weeks leading up to Christmas is quieter,” he said. “That’s when people make smaller ticket purchases for their family. After Christmas, they turn a corner where they’re thinking about their home. With family coming home, it registers that it’s time to make their house more enjoyable.”
The week ending Dec. 28 accounted for 15.5 percent of sales during the holiday season, according to ShopperTrak. On the flipside lies big box retailers like Walmart and Target, who specialize in huge sales on small-ticket items in the weeks leading up to Christmas. But they also see a shopping surge after the holiday with people returning gifts and putting gift cards to use. “We will continue to see the trend of steady sales increases as consumer confidence rises and the economy progresses,” ShopperTrak founder Bill Martin said in a news release. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
US economy adds 74K jobs; rate falls to 6.7 pct. WASHINGTON (AP) — The weakest month of hiring in three years ended 2013 on a sluggish note and raised questions about whether the U.S. job market can sustain its recent strong gains. Employers added a scant 74,000 jobs in December after
averaging 214,000 in the previous four months. Economists cautioned that cold weather likely played a role in the sharp slowdown. Many analysts said they would need to see more data before they could tell whether the job market had lost momentum.
Target: Data breach caught up to 70 million customers NEW YORK (AP) — Target’s pre-Christmas security breach was significantly more extensive and affected millions more shoppers than the company reported last month. The nation’s second largest discounter said Friday that hackers stole personal information — including
names, phone numbers as well as email and mailing addresses — from as many as 70 million customers as part of a data breach it discovered in December. Target Corp. disclosed last month that about 40 million credit and debit cards may have been affected by a data breach that happened
between Nov. 27 and Dec. 15 — just as the holiday shopping season was getting into gear. According to the company’s investigation, criminals also took non-credit card related data for some 70 million shoppers who could have made purchases at Target stores outside the late November to mid-December
timeframe. Some overlap exists between the two data sets, the company said Friday. “I know that it is frustrating for our guests to learn that this information was taken and we are truly sorry they are having to endure this,” said Gregg Steinhafel, Target chairman, president and CEO, in a statement.
Workshop will teach how to sell to government NORTH BEND — The Small Business Development Center will offer a workshop on how to sell to the government. Federal, state and local government agencies spend millions of dollars every year purchasing goods and services from the private sector. Small business owners often are afraid to tap into this lucrative market because it seems so complex. The SBDC workshop will introduce participants to the basic tools to grow their business through selling to the government. The workshop will be 6-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 19, at The Business Center, 2455 Maple Leaf, in North Bend. Cost is $20 per person. Price has been reduced from $45 through a generous sponsorship from the Oregon Government Contract Assistance Program. Preregistration is required online at www.BizCenter.org or by calling, 541-756-6866.
Payment will be accepted at the Small Business Development Center or just prior to the class. Objectives if the workshop include: ■ Learn how to assess potential government markets for your business. ■ Find out how the government procures goods and services. ■ Know what certifications and registrations are necessary to sell to the Federal, State, or local governments. ■ Identify how a business finds out about government procurement opportunities related to them. ■ Recognize what resources are available to help business throughout the process, from market assessment to pursuing opportunities, to contract award, performance, and getting paid. Workshop instruction will be by J. Rick Evans, executive director of the Organization for
Economic Initiatives Inc., an Oregon private nonprofit corporation that administers GCAP and other defense-related grants and contracts. In 1986, he was hired as the first director of Oregon’s Procurement Technical Assistance Program and has helped grow GCAP into a multi-office, statewide program. Evans is a certified contracting assistance specialist, a recipient of the APTAC’s Fellow Award and Member Achievement Award, and a national trainer and speaker on procurement related issues. He has taught courses on RFP analysis and proposal preparation, PTAC development, and marketing to the government. Prior to his experience with GCAP and OEI, Evans worked for a major aerospace firm in marketing as a proposal development specialist, selling goods and services to both the U.S. and foreign governments.
C2 •The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Plants wait out the darkest days See Page C3
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Ask a Designer: 2014 decor trends BY MELISSA RAYWORTH The Associated Press
With a new year come new trends in home design and decorating. Among them: paler walls contrasted with colorful furniture, and plenty of personal expression, design experts say.
Coolest colors Whisper-soft, ultra-pale shades of pink —described by designers as “blush tones” — are back. But the ‘80s haven’t returned, says designer Brian Patrick Flynn says, at least not entirely. “What’s different about blush this time around is what it’s paired with. In 1985, you’d find it paired with mauve and black with tons of shiny brass accents. Flash forward to today and blush is likely to be paired with preppy, masculine tones,” says Flynn, founder of Flynnside Out Productions. His favorite blush paint is Barely Blush from Glidden, which he contrasts with navy blue: “The deep, rich personality of the navy actually washes out the blush, almost causing it to look white, and the overall effect is fresh and gorgeous.” Speaking of white walls, Los Angeles-based designer Betsy Burnham sees those coming back in a big way. “I used to think white walls looked unfinished,” she says. “But I’ve completely come around on this one, because white is the ultimate palette cleanser. It gives every space — even the most traditional — a modern edge, and sets the stage wonder-
fully for layers of color in upholstery, accessories, area rugs and art.” But while wall colors are getting softer and paler, the opposite seems to be happening with furniture. “Strong colors on upholstery are becoming more of the norm,” says Kyle Schuneman, founder of Live Well Designs, who spent a chunk of 2013 designing his first line of furniture, in collaboration with retailer Apt2B. He opted to create sofas in bright blues and shades of orange because “a bright sofa is no longer just for a creative office waiting room,” he says. “People are bringing them into their homes.” One bold color to approach carefully this year: red-violet. “Red-violet is the Pantone color of the year for 2014,” Flynn says. “As a designer whose specialty is using color, let me tell you something: Red-violet is about as complex as it gets.” “My trick for using it right is pairing it with black, white and brass,” he says. “It’s not all that overwhelming, since it’s balanced by the neutrality of the black and white, and made a bit more chic and regal with the brass.”
Top textures “For accessories, the trend seems to be getting away from color and going more into rich textures like horn, aged metallics and linens,” Schuneman says. “The absence of color is becoming chic for smaller items.”
One texture Flynn says will have a big moment in 2014: felt. “Have you looked at Pinterest lately? It’s like every fifth photo you see involves felt! Ever since the handmade movement kicked in back in 2010, felt has been used in unexpected ways and in a modern fashion,” Flynn says. “What makes it such a favorite for designers is how easy it is to work with. It’s amazing for door upholstery due to its stiffness. It makes for awesome craft material, since it’s easy to cut and stitch, and it’s awesome for kids.” An easy project for even the DIY-challenged: “I modernized the classic kindergarten felt wall in a boy’s room by covering a wall with batting, then literally upholstering it with white and blue felt, then cutting tons of felt into random objects and characters to give the kids something interactive and stylish.”
Fresh inspirations “The idea of personalization is becoming stronger and stronger,” Schuneman says. “People are wanting their homes to reflect a more unique perspective.” So rather than assuming that everyone will be buying the same popular items, “stores are doing limited runs on items more often, like art in series or a special brand collaboration for just a season,” he says. Burnham agrees. Homeowners are increasingly looking to “large-scale wall hangings” and other
pieces of art to express themselves, she says, rather than doing it with bold wall color. “Boy, am I sick of accent walls. I really believe that trend is out! I vote for art every time,” Burnham says. “If you’re looking for something to cover big, blank areas, shop on Etsy for macrame pieces. They add such wonderful texture to your walls, and artists like Sally England have brought them back into vogue.” She also recommends hunting for vintage posters that speak to you. Find them through online dealers and auction houses, and then frame them in a group. “While the vintage ones are a bit of an investment,” Burnham says, “they can be a lot more reasonably priced than large-scale paintings and photographs.” Another way Americans are increasingly customizing their space, according to The Associated Press Photos Flynn: Western-inspired dicor. Architectural bunk beds by Interior designer Flynn who says that bunk “For years I’ve seen taxi- rooms are becoming more and more popular with homeowners who dermy make its way into have awkward bonus rooms which are otherwise hard to furnish. mainstream design, yet reinvented in new ways. Lately, masculine fabrics, Western That’s where the art of builtin bunks comes in,” Flynn I’ve been looking to Ralph hats and antlers. Lauren-like cabins of the Tackling awkward spaces says. “I turned a dated attic Western United States for “Tons of new-construcinto a bunk room and play inspiration in my own home. I think a lot of cabin- tion homes have awkward space for two young brothers inspired colors such as pea bonus rooms” that home- by using one wall as floor-togreens, hunter greens and owners aren’t sure how to ceiling, mid-century-style bunks. This isn’t exactly camouflage-inspired prints furnish, Flynn says. One suggestion: “Why cheap to do, but it’s well will become super popular.” Flynn’s cabin in the north not turn that space into an worth the investment since it Georgia mountains is cur- extra sleeping area that can maximizes space and adds an rently decorated in pea green accommodate multiple architectural focal point, and accented with heavy, guests, but in a super-styl- albeit one that’s functional, ish, architectural manner? to otherwise dead space.”
A FeltWall puts a fresh twist on felt by using it to create an interactive wall in a boy's play room. Felt is becoming increasingly popular for upholstery and crafting and will eventually be used in unexpected ways. A tween girl’s room that features the a shade of red-violet similar to the Pantone color of the year for 2014. Pairing the color with neutrals like white and black to make it a bit lighter and more playful. NEW L
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Saturday, January 11,2014 • The World • C3
Real Estate-Finance Plants wait out the darkest days
Finding the right renters insurance coverage (Family Features) There are many reasons people choose to rent over home ownership. Whether saving up for a dream home, you’re having difficulty affording one or you simply enjoy commitment-free, hasslefree living, renting certainly has its perks. For those who choose to rent, having adequate protection is a must and with advances in the industry, finding the right coverage is easier than ever.
BY LEE REICH The Associated Press Plants and people can’t help but feel a bit wan this time of year, but things are brightening up already. Every day the sun is gradually movThe Associated Press ing higher in the sky, burning A prayer plant (Maranta leuconeura) is shown, a houseplant that tolerwith increasing intensity and ates low light levels,“prays” by folding up its leaves each evening. duration. measured by a digital SLR cially for large plants, the bulk Light is measured in footcamera. Set it on aperture pri- of whose leaves cannot get candles — the amount of light ority with the aperture at f/8 close to the light source. A flucast on a square foot area by a and the ISO at 100. Hold a orescent light, for example, candle at 1 foot distance — and white sheet of paper so that casts as much as 900 footthe sun on a clear summer day whatever light you’re measur- candles of light, but that’s can bathe us in 10,000 footing falls directly on it, and only within 6 inches of the candles. Contrast that with measure the shutter speed light bulb. Light levels drop the paltry 500 foot-candles reading that the camera gives dramatically as you retreat dribbling down on an overcast you (without a flash) for a good from the bulb — with the winter day. picture from about a foot square of the distance, so Houseplants’ problems are away. Multiply the shutter double the distance and you further compounded by winspeed times 4 for the approxi- have only one-fourth of the dows, which cut sunlight by mate foot-candles. (Shutter light, triple it and you have another 10 percent. speed is usually expressed as a only one-ninth, etc. Fortunately, many houseIn addition to intensity, the fraction of a second, so a speed plants hail from the shade of of “500” is really 1/500th of a spectral distribution of the tropical jungles. Still, flowersecond; for foot-candles, light can impact plant growth. ing and fruiting take energy, you’d multiply 500 times 4 for Flowering requires more light which comes ultimately from 2,000 foot-candles. If light is at the red end of the spectrum; the sun, so if you want flowers very dim, the shutter speed fluorescent light tends toward or fruits from such plants as might be more than a second; the blue end of the spectrum. Jerusalem cherry, flowering Bulbs other than fluoresno need to measure, in that maple, citrus and miniature case, because in such light any cents have their own roses, you have to arrange for advantages and disadvanplant will barely stay alive.) abundant light. Otherwise Take measurements at vari- tages. Incandescent lights these plants will just stay ous locations and times of day; convert much of their energy alive, might even grow, but you’ll probably be surprised at into heat, so you can’t put a will not flower and fruit. how little light falls near even a plant close enough for a dramatic effect on growth bright window. How bright is your window? If such exactitude is not without scorching leaves. How much light is enough? your style, just gauge light by Special high intensity lights, Most flowering and fruiting window direction. A south- such as mercury vapor and plants need 1,000 or more facing window is brightest, sodium lights, can dramatifoot-candles, although some, followed byeast and west-fac- cally increase growth, but the such as African violet, rex ing windows, with north intensity and spectrum of the begonia, flowering maple, windows being the darkest. light will make your living zebra plant and crown-of- Any obstruction — even a leaf- room look more like a hospital thorns, will provide colorful less tree — will reduce light operating room. LED bulbs displays even at about 500 levels, as will moving a plant also have potential for indoor foot-candles. Below that level, back from a window. plant growing. They are effistick strictly to foliage plants cient, and the spectral output such as cast iron plant, Swiss Artificial light can be tailored to plant needs. cheese plant, baby’s-tears, Natural light can be augMy own plan is to wait out parlor palm, pothos and ferns. mented with artificial light. the sun. It’s reassuring to You can translate those Don’t expect too much from watch plants naturally gather needed foot-candles into light artificial light, though, espe- steam as the days grow longer.
Protecting your assets For many looking to rent a home or apartment, the thought of renters insurance may seem less important with so many other things to think about. Though not all landlords require it, many do, and for good reason. “Though you never hope you have to use it, insurance is so valuable to the protection of your family, your belongings, and, overall, your peace of mind,” said Kathy McDonald, senior vice president at Assurant Specialty Property. “Many returning to the rental market will be pleased with how the insurance industry has evolved, which makes acquiring the best coverage easier than ever.”
Advancements in the industry The conveniences brought on by computers, tablets and smartphones have greatly improved the services insurance providers now offer. With easy-to-follow websites, apps and customer service chats, one can check the status of a claim 24 hours a day.
Keep a home inventory To evaluate the amount of coverage you need — and assist if you ever need to file a
Things I want to know You start dying, it’s said, when you stop learning. I’m not worried. There are all sorts of things I want to know about. I want to know, for example, why a 110 amp circuit has a neutral wire, but a 220 doesn’t. The very word circuit suggests a sort of circular arrangement with electricity going out on one wire and coming back on the other. (I remember learning about that in second grade.) But if a 220 amp circuit lacks that return route, where does the electricity go? Mind you, I don’t want to do anything with this knowledge — like run 220 circuits. I just want to know. I want to know about cars. Again, not to work on them, just to know. I never learned when I was younger because I was too caught up in playing with wood to be interested in anything made of steel or iron. Consequently, although I’m fairly certain I could whittle all the parts of a car, I doubt very much it would work. I want to know what Rena puts in her red sauce. It ticks me off no end that she won’t tell me — even though I’m willing to reveal the secret to my macaroni and cheese. I want to know about all sorts of old-timey things: candle- and soap-making, weaving, canning, tanning leather, baking bread … well, you get the idea. I doubt whether I’d ever do any of those things either, but I was reading a while back that pursuit of such old-fashioned skills was all the rage. I think it would be nice to be part of a rage again. It’s been a long time. I want to know how to get rid of the miserable bunnies that eat my vegetables and flowers and bedevil the dog. This would be knowledge I’d actually put to use. I’m thinking feral cats would be worth looking into. Or falcons. I guess want to know about falconry, too. I want to know how to lay bricks. I’ve tried it several
ever was happening over my head. But now, since I moved to the dimly lit environs of the Rancho del Fifties, I can see those little lights poking through the firmament, and I just feel stupid not knowing which is which. There’s so much I still want to know that I figure if I keep learning about stuff, I’ll live forever. Maybe long enough to get back all that money I’ve been putting into Social Security since I was a grade-schooler. Send your questions to: HouseWorks, P.O. Box 81609, Lincoln, NE 68501, or email: email@example.com.
I want to know how to sew. I mean, I can reattach a button and even close up a little rip, but making clothing or upholstering furniture is a mystery to me. (I know a couple of people who already can do this sort of stuff, so if I bug them about it, I may be able to con them into teaching me.) I want to know about astronomy. At the time (grade school) when I should have been interested and had teachers around to ask, I was more into rocks and fossils and … well … building stuff. Also, until 10 years ago, I’d always lived where street lights pretty much obscured what-
times and failed miserably over and over again. No matter how careful I am about using a level and running string lines, by the time HOUSE I’m done, every brick has developed a life of its own — a life unrelated to the b r i c k s abutting it. B r i c k STEVE laying is BATIE something I actually might make use of. Or not. Anyway, I’d like to know how it’s done.
O OPEN PEN H HOUSE OUSE
claim - keeping a well-documented list of your possessions is important. A recent survey conducted by the National Association of Insurance Commissioners (NAIC) stated 59 percent of consumers do not have a proper listing of their possessions in the event of a fire, robbery or other loss incident. “All renters and homeowners should develop a home inventory,” said McDonald. “Whether it is electronics, furnishings, collectibles, jewelry or clothing, families need to know what they own and how much it’s worth.” Use tracking tools Put down the pen and paper and get out your smartphone. Many new apps are available to properly keep track of every item in your home. Some even allow you to track every belonging room-toroom with bar codes, pictures, photos or scans of receipts and descriptions. This helpful tool also can create a back-up file - just in case. Update your list According to the survey, 59 percent of those who do have a list of their belongings admit they haven’t updated the list within the past year. That can fail to account for many gifts and purchases throughout the year. Make a mental note to add to your list after each birthday, the holidays or other similar occasions. Note valuable items Make sure you get sufficient coverage for expensive belongings such as artwork or collectibles, which may be subject to policy limits. As many policies only cover $1,000 for jewelry, you may need additional coverage, considering many jewelry items exceed that amount. Consider everything has value Many items have more value than you think. To better understand this, consider how much it would cost to replace every item in one load of laundry. Sometimes, it’s the little items that add up. Jot down everything clothing, shoes, kitchen gadgets and power tools. In-depth information on renters insurance is available from providers. For information on renters insurance from Assurant, visit www.renterssecurity.com.
Did you know? Through the simple act of listening to the needs of their customers, insurance companies are finding real solutions to increase customer satisfaction. A recent survey conducted by Assurant Specialty Property
David L. David L. Davis Davis
Saturday, Jan., 11th 12:00pm - 2:00pm
Real E Real Estate st ate
1311 Willow St., Myrtle Point
Spacious 3 bedroom, 1 full bath and 1 half bath. Home has lots of extras. Nice family room and dining area. Attached 2 car garage, detached 2 car garage/shop with a half bath and RV hookup to sewer. Home has been updated recently, newer carpet and tile floors. Lots of space for all your needs. Come see this home Saturday!
VACANT Retreat in Port Orford! Home is visible from Pinehurst and fronts Garrison Lake. 2 bdrms., 1 ba., family room & garage. Updated Bamboo floors. Best buy on Lake! Diamond in the rough and ready for you to start building equity! MLS#13544395
$155,000 Corena Johnson 714 Ash St., Myrtle Point
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This vacant ALMOST NEW CONTEMPORARY home features 4 bdrms., 2.5 ba., office/family room. Kitchen with stainless steel appliances. Covered patio with hot tub. 39’ long RV Garage. Deeded path to beach. MLS#13426497
FIRST TIME ON THE MARKET! 2 level custom home with upgrades! Family rm, Living rm, Dining area, fireplace & Kitchen w/ granite counters and modern appliances. Upstairs features master suite + 3bdrms & 2 ba. Large back deck. Smell, hear & live the grand Pacific Ocean! MLS#12311790
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise” any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people who have security custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on and equal opportunity basis.
revealed that many longtime renters didn’t know they could transfer policies from one rental unit to another. Instead of beginning a new policy each time they move, the company advises these renters to simply update their address and they can keep the same policy. 5 things to look for in a rental property Along with choosing the best renters insurance coverage to fit your needs, there are other things to consider. Before you sign your name on the line, make sure you take into account these five important items to look for when searching for that perfect apartment or rental home. Affordability Add up monthly rent, utilities and all other costs to ensure you can afford it with your current budget. Safety It’s important to find out about crime occurring in the neighborhood in which you are interested. Contact the local police department for information and police reports on robberies and other crimes in the area. An evaluation of the property’s safety is also essential, such as the lock features on doors and windows and working smoke detectors. Environment Make sure your fellow residents match your own lifestyle. For example, an older community is typically quieter, while an apartment complex with college students may involve some loud, late nights. Choose an area that fits your personality and your needs. Amenities Check out the features of the property and determine what is important for your family and lifestyle. Does the facility have a gym, an area for walking your dog or that porch you’ve always wanted? Keep these ideas in mind as you will likely be living here at least one year. Appliances One major deciding factor of rentals should be the appliances that are included with the unit. Ensure the stove, oven and refrigerator are all in working order. Other essential devices, such as air conditioning, heating, hot water heaters and, if applicable, washer and dryer units, should be tested beforehand.
MOVE IN TODAY! Bay view home overlooking Coos Bay! Contemporary style w/4 bdrms, 2 ba. Granite countertops throughout, wood main floor. Four attached decks & one patio and garden deck for entertaining. Great sunny location and close to all that makes Coos Bay special. MLS#13006739
Now N o w iis s tthe h e ttime i m e tto oB Buy. uy. Call a l l Fred F re d Today! To d a y ! SCAN C NOW! Fred Gernandt, Broker 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 : www.bandonhomes.com
C4 •The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
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
Pentecostal of God
FA M I L Y W O R S H I P C E N T E R
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
E A S T S I D E C H R I S T I A N A S S E M B LY
LIGHTHOUSE TEMPLE PC OF G
190 D Street, Coos Bay • 541-808-0822
South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane
Rev. Betty and Russell Bazzell, Pastors
Church - 541-888-6114 Pastor -541-888-6224
Building a Christ Centered Family Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Morning Worship 10.30am Wednesday 7:00pm: Kid’s Program/Youth/Adult P.O. Box 805/2050 Lincoln St./NorthBend Ph. 541-756-4838 www.nbfwc.org
Baptist E M M A N U E L BA P T I S T C H U R C H
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.
Church of Christ
Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship Service 10:45 am Wednesday Family Night 6:00 pm Call for information about Youth Ministries, Bible Studies, Mom-To-Mom Ministry, Men’s Group & Wednesday Family Night for all ages
541-396-2921 • www.ebccoquille.org
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
Jewish YO U R C H U R C H H E R E !
C O N G R E G AT I O N M AY I M S H A L O M
282 W. Sixth, Coquille OR 97423 Senior Pastor Mark Elefritz ... Assistant Pastor Aaron Finley
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.”
Pastor Ivan Sharp
C O O S B AY C H U R C H O F C H R I S T “Building the Church you read about in your Bible” 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
Shabbat Service Friday, February 14th, 7:00pm led by Rabbi Jackie Brodsky 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay
This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!
For more info call 541-266-0470 www.mayimshalom.org
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
CHURCH OF CHRIST
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!
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 SOUTHERN BAPTIST
S K Y L I N E BA P T I S T C H U R C H
Church of God
1067 Newmark, North Bend • 541-756-6289 Pastor Gary L. Robertson Sunday School........................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Service.......................................10:30 am Sunday Evening Service..........................................6:00 pm Wednesday Evening Service....................................7:00 pm
Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod Pastor Quintin Cundiff
Sunday Worship (Fall/Winter schedule)..................10:30 am Sunday Bible Study for all ages...........................11:45 am Wednesday Advent Service............................................7:00 pm Christ Lutheran School NOW ENROLLING preschool through 6th grade
“Building People Through Biblical Values” FA I T H L U T H E R A N C H U R C H
(1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)
www.sbcnb.org David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintigh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Children’s Director
Sunday School......................................................................... .9:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday Worship..........................................................................9:00 am& 10:30 am Wednesday Awana.........................................................................................6:30 pm
H AU S E R C O M M U N I T Y C H U R C H 69411 Wildwood Dr., 7 miles north of North Bend Staff: John Adams, Bill Moldt, Rob Wright, Rob Douglass, Nancy Goodman. Radio broadcast Sunday @ 8:30 a.m. (K-Light 98.7 fm)
Catholic H O LY R E D E E M E R - N O R T H B E N D 2250 16th St. - 541-756-0633
Evangelical Lutheran Church in America 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 faithlutheran-nb.org Home of Cartwheels Preschool ~ firstname.lastname@example.org
GLORIA DEI LUTHERAN ELCA 1290 Thompson Rd., Coos Bay (5 Blocks East of Hospital)
Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347
Worship Service.......................................8:30 am & 11:00 am Sunday School......................................................... 10:00 am Adult Bible Study..................................................... 10:00 am All are Welcome (Nursery available for all services)
357 S. 6th St.
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 !
This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!
Christian FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2420 Sherman, North Bend • 541-756-5555 Sunday School.......................................................................9:30 am Praise and Worship..............................................................10:45 am Ladies Bible Study....................................................Thurs., 10:00 am Children’s Worship and Nursery Care
Pastors Sharron Kay & Jim Womack
H O P E C OV E N A N T R E F O R M E D C H U R C H 580 E. 9th St., Coquille, Oregon
Sunday School........................................................................9:45 am Morning Service ..................................................................11:00 am Afternoon Service...................................................................4:30 pm
Salvation Army 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
ECKANKAR S T. M O N I C A - C O O S BAY
T H E S A LV A T I O N A R M Y 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
(West off Broadway) 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
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: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183
“A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship”
3451 Liberty St., North Bend - 541-756-3311
541-756-4155 • PASTOR: Dr. Daniel Myers
CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL 1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851
NORTH BEND CHURCH OF GOD
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND Harrison & Vermont St. (East side of Pony Village Mall)
Where You Can Find A Friend F I R S T BA P T I S T C H U R C H O F N O R T H B E N D
“Finding Freedom in an Imperfect World”
C O O S B AY S E V E N T H - DAY A DV E N T I S T
A special celebration of the Light and Sound of God
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
2175 Newmark, Coos Bay 541-756-7413
Sunday 12th, 11:00am - Noon Coos Bay Library, Cedar Room Call 541-756-2255 • 1-888-LOVE GOD www.eckankar.org
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
123 Ocean Blvd. • 541-267-4410 • www.coosbayumc.org
Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available
Episcopal 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
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, N. BEND
U N I TA R I A N U N I V E R S A L I S T ( S. C . U. U. F. )
Rev. Laura Beville, Pastor Located at Pony Village Mall, between AT&T & Sears Stores
DIVERSE BELIEFS - ONE FELLOWSHIP Liberal Religious Organization
Sunday Services........................................................7:30 & 10:00 am Sunday School Classes...........................................................9:45 am Holy Eucharist with Healing.....................................................12 noon Children’s Sermon & Nursery Care
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
U N I T Y B Y T H E B AY
Located in North Bend at 1850 Clark St. (Behind Perry Electric) Sr. Pastor Ron Halvorson
“Honoring diversity and the many paths to God. A spiritual community to come home to...”
B AY A R E A F O U R S Q U A R E C H U R C H 466 Donnelly (across from the new Coos Bay Fire Station) Glorifying, Proclaiming and Showing Christ to all Pastors: David & Marilyn Scanlon
(541) 269-1821 Sunday School..... (All ages through Adult)..................................9:00 am - 9:45 am Sunday Worship.....(Nursery & Children’s Church Provided).........................10:00 am We also have small group ministries meeting throughout the week. E-mail: Ba4@ba4.org Website: www.ba4.org
Sunday School...........................................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship .........................................................................10:45 am Sunday Evening Worship.............................................................................6:00 pm
NURSERY • CHILDREN’S CHURCH • YOUTH PROGRAM BIBLE STUDIES • CARE GROUPS For information or directions call 541-756-2004
541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements
Sunday Celebration Service - 10 am 2100 Union ~ North Bend • 541-751-1633 Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10 - 2
Call Yellow Cab for a $1 (each way) ride to Unity By The Bay.
Miraculou s solutions for two of life’s little problems
D e a r M a r y : A red rag somehow managed its way into a load of what used to be white clothes. How can I get the pink tint out of the clothes and return them to bright white? — Anne P., email Dear Anne: Three words: Rit. Color. Remover. Find it where R i t D ye EVERYDAY CHEAPSKATE iI s ts o’l ds. miraculous. Dear Mary: I j u s t bought m y granddaughter an old Mary (1927) Hunt edition of my favorite children’s book, “Heidi.” It stinks! Is there any way to get rid of that smell? Thanks. —Patricia, email Dear Patricia: The minute I read your message I connected with you on two counts: Heidi was my favorite book as a child, and I can’t stand that smell of old, musty, mildewy books. Somewhere along the line, this book got left out in the rain or was stored under damp conditions. What you smell is mold. Mold is the problem and Nok-Out is the solution — a non-toxic product that contains no bleach or anything else that could be considered harmful to you, your granddaughter or to this precious book. The challenge is that Nok-Out must come in contact with each and every page. Are you up to it? Here’s the process to fix your book: Get a plastic bag that is larger than the opened book. A zipper-type bag would be ideal if you can f i n d o n e t h a t i s l a rge enough. Spray the inside of the bag with Nok-Out, completely saturating the bag’s interior. Quickly place the open book inside and tightly seal. Allow to rest for up to three minutes. Remove the book and dry the surface of the opened pages as quickly as possible with a fan or blow dryer set on cool.” When completely dry, repeat the process with the b o o k o p e n to t h e n ex t pages. Again, dry quickly. Nok-Out must come in contact with every part of the book in order to comp l e te ly e l i m i n a te t h a t smell. This is going to take time to get through the entire book. But understand that the level of stinkiness indicates how severe the odor p o l l u t i o n . T h e m u s ty mildewy condition didn’t happen overnight. What you’re doing is destroying fungus spores. Mold stains may not be removed, but that musty smell will be eliminated. Keep in mind that the glue in this old book will be e s p e c i a l ly s e n s i t ive to moisture. That’s the reason you want to dry the project very quickly and carefully. You can learn more at NokOut.com. And be sure to use the coupon code DPL to get 10 percent off single items. Bundles are already discounted with a built-in 10 percent off. Mary invites questions at email@example.com, or c/o Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. This column will answer questions of general interest, b u t l e t te rs c a n n o t b e answered individually. Mary Hunt is the fo u n d e r of www.DebtProofLiving.co m , a p e rs o n a l f i n a n c e member website and the author of “The Smart Wo m a n ’s Guide to Planning for Retirement,” released in 2013. To find out more about Mary and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
FRANK AND ERNEST
Saturday, Januaary 11,2014 • The World • C5
THE BORN LOSER
THE FAMILY CIRCUS
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
ROSE IS ROSE
KIT ’N’ CARLYLE
C6• The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
Employment FREE 200 $5.00
211 Health Care
215 Sales $12.00
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
$7.00 Authorization/Eligibility Specialist - Full Time
Umpqua Dairy Products is seeking a
Join our team at South Coast Orthopaedic Associates. Two years of experience in a Medical Billing Department required. Salary $13.10-$16.00 per hour DOE. Send a resume or to get more details please send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or pick up an application at 2699 N. 17th Street, Coos Bay, Oregon.
at our Coos Bay Distribution Center. The Sales Manager will oversee the day-to-day operations of the Coos Bay Distribution Center: This includes managing sales, monitoring product inventory, supervising employees, overseeing facility maintenance and organizing the distribution needs of the Company along the Coast.
We are excited to announce an available position at First Community Credit Union at the Coquille Corporate Headquarters!
Full-Time Human Resources Specialist Salary Range: $10.00 to $19.00 EOE. For more details, please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org
NURSING STAFF NEEDED Southern Coos Hospital in Bandon, OR has positions available for RN’s and CNA II’s for all shifts in both ED and Med/Surg Great work environment, wages, benefits $5000 Hiring Bonus for FT RN’s email@example.com 541-347-4515 EOE; Tobacco Free; Vet Pref
213 General EXECUTIVE HOUSEKEEPER Inn at Face Rock has an immediate opening for an experienced housekeeping manager. Previous experience required. Submit resume in person, 3225 Beach Loop Drive, Bandon. Salary DOE.
is hiring delivery drivers. Must be 18 and have a Licence, own car, insurance and clean driving record. Apply at 3440 Ocean Blvd after 4:00PM.
Freeman Marine, a leading manufacturer of marine closures located in Gold Beach, is accepting applications for Fabricator II shop positions. Appropriate candidates will have a minimum of 6-12 months of welding or fabrication experience, with some higher education or technical training. Starting pay is $15.09/hour depending on experience with production bonus and overtime available. For consideration, please submit a resume to the HR Department before 30 January. For an application and additional information about Freeman Marine, please visit our website at www.freemanmarine.com or call 541-247-7078. Freeman Marine is an equal opportunity employer with a drug free workplace.
Log Truck Drivers Competitive wage, benefits. Please Call 541-404-7606
211 Health Care
Currently accepting applications for the following positions: Coder- Full time Clinical Instructor, RN/CNA II Course RN’s / on call CNA’s/ on call
Pacific View at Heritage Place is looking for a professional, energetic person to join our caregiving team! All shifts are currently available, so please apply in person today at 1000 6th Avenue West in Bandon!
Please visit our website at www.cvhospital.org or contact Margie Cooper at 541-396-1069 or Fax 541-824-1269 firstname.lastname@example.org
Job Requirements: A minimum of 5 yrs. sales & supervisory experience in a similar or related business (grocery, restaurant, food service, etc.) Superior relationship management skills and an exceptional commitment to customer satisfaction Ability to work under pressure; organized and efficient use of time; set priorities to ensure tasks are completed accurately and on time Ability to work a flexible schedule including some weekends and holidays Must possess or be able to obtain a Class A CDL
Found & Found Pets 5 lines - 5 days - Free
Lost & Lost Pets 5 lines - 5 days All free ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
406 Public Notices
Services 425 430 Lawn Care
Real Estate 500
Business 300 301 Business for Sale FOR SALE: North Bend Barber Shop. 2 Stations. Established for 17 years. Call for more information. 541-297-3393
306 Jobs Wanted
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the$45.00 Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal $20.00 to advertise “any preference,$55.00 limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, $59.95 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.
UTSMART YOUR COMPETITION
Place your ad here and give your business the boost it needs. Call
541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, $15.00 Thursday & Saturday
Real Estate/Rentals (Includes Photo)
Good 6 lines -5 days $45.00
Better 6 lines - 10 days i $55.00
(includes boxing) 6 lines - 20 days $69.95
Saturday/Sunday from 2-4pm. Dolphin Theater, 580 Newmark, Coos Bay.
Care Giving 225 HARMONY HOMECARE “Quality Caregivers provide Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE $15.00
Rod’s Landscape Maintenance Gutter Cleaning, Pressure Washing, Tree Trimming, Trash Hauling and more! Lic. #7884 Visa/MC accepted 541-404-0107
227 Elderly Care
For more information and to apply please visit: www.umpquadairy.com We are a drug free workplace EEO
$$EASY QUALIFYING real estate equity loans. Credit no problem. Oregon Land Mortgage. 541-267-2776. ML-4645.
All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
604 Homes Unfurnished
601 Apartments COQUILLE: 3 bedroom, 1 bath home. No smoking, No pets. $650/mo + $750 security deposit@ move in. Call 541-404-5075.
1Bd, 1B, W/D. Includes dishes, sheet, etc . Also Power, water, and Sewer. Clean, in town yet forest on 3 sides. 541-290-5225 Rent $950.00 — Deposit $450.00
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Small Studio C.B. $350. Studio N.B. $395. & $425. Large 1 Bedroom C.B. $525. 1 bedroom C.B & N.B. $475 2 bedroom House C.B. $775. Call for info.
COQUILLE: 3 bd. 2 bath home. Close to town. Deck small shop/storage. RV/boat parking. No Smoking/pets. $750 mth/$850 sec dep. 541-260-5198. For Rent, 3 bdrm, 2 bath manufactured home in Lakeside. Fenced yard w/ attached carport. Pets ok w/ approval. $800 1st and last plus $500 dep. 541-756-0592
Willett Investment Properties
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom / 2 bath Bay View Home on Cape Arago Hwy. Garage & storgage shed. House like new $1200./ month plus deposit. 541-217-1096
Coos Bay Large 2 bedroom, 1 bath, bay view, W/S/G paid. On-site laundry. No smoking. No pets, $525/mo + $550 dep. 541-297-6069
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 bed, 2 bath new home. Stove & fridge included. 5 miles from Bandon. $1200 plus deposit. No smoking. 541-290-6172.
Interest List for future openings: Independent Contract Newspaper Carrier. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT
ONCE A WEEK DELIVERY The World Link- Free Paper. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
under $200 total 4 lines - 3 days - Free
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!
The World Newspaper is seeking a motivated individual to join our advertising graphic design team. The selected individual will have experience in Adobe InDesign and/or Quark Xpress, Photoshop and Illustrator. Prior design experience preferred. Display excellent written and verbal communication skills, organization, attention to detail, effective teamwork skills, and professional conduct. The ability to work on multiple tasks under tight daily deadlines is a must. Flash and HTML design experience is a plus. The benefits of this opportunity include working on a daily newspaper with a talented team of graphic artists who get along great and take pride in their hard work. This is a 37.5 hours per week position. As part of Lee Enterprises, The World offers a full benefits package, along with a professional and comfortable work environment focused on growth opportunities for employees. We are an equal opportunity employer and a drug-free workplace. All applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background check prior to commencing employment. For more information and to apply please go to
www.theworldlink.com/workhere We are a drug-free, equal opportunity employer.
I-5auctions.com Coming Soon - Another quality
1-5 Public Auction
Notices 400 402 Auctions ESTATE AUCTION SAT JAN 25, 2014 10A Preview Jan 24 9a-5a 93214 Arago Valley Ln Myrtle Point, OR Oak, Myrtle wood & Pine Hutches, treadle sewing machine, leather sofa, antique dining tables, oak barristers, cedar chest & trunks, curio & barrister cabinets, antique sideboard, dressing vanities, oak coffee table, end tables, dressers, nightstands, lamps, hall tree, mirrors, stained glass, china, collectibles, jewelry, Bose radio, washer * dryer, fridges, freezer, flatware, small kitchen appliances, utility sinks, dog pen, saddles, tack, racks, roto tiller, tile saw, carousel horse, camping equip. fishing, tools, patio furniture, gazebo, garden supplies and much more. WD Auction Company (541) 290-7330 Check us out on Facebook
GET YOUR BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT IN THE BULLETIN BOARD TODAY!!
Now accepting consignments of heavy equipment, vehicles, trucks, trailers, tractors, farm equipment, ATVs and more. Contact us ASAP for best advertising opportunities! (541) 643-6102 or email to info@I-5auctions.com (We reserve the right to reject all substandard consignments)
CallMichelle Valerie atat Call 541-269-1222 ext. Ext.269 541-269-1222 293
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday. If your World newspaper fails to arrive by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday or 8 a.m. on Saturday, please call your carrier. If you are unable to reach your carrier, telephone The World at 541-269-9999. RURAL SUBSCRIBERS: Due to The World’ s expansive daily delivery area, rural or remote motor route customers may receive regular delivery later than the times above. Missed deliveries may be replaced the following delivery day. To report missed deliveries, please call 541-269-9999.
an advertising proof is requested in writing and clearly marked for corrections. If the error is not corrected by the Publisher, its liability, if any, shall not exceed the space occupied by the error. Further, the Publisher will reschedule and run the omitted advertisement at advertiser’s cost. All claims for adjustment must be made within seven (7) days of date of publication. In no case shall the Publisher be liable for any general, special or consequential damages.
ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless
To learn more or to find the right person for your job, visit your local partner at theworldlink.com/jobs 8-27-12
Saturday, January 11,2014 • The World • C7
604 Homes Unfurnished Nice House, 3 bdrm. 2 bath plus Hobby Room, Deck, very good area, Pets if approved, 3688 Chester, North Bend. $970 plus $1000 Dep. 541-756-1829
701 Furniture 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
Nice, clean 3 bedroom
1 bdrm. Bay View, Fenced yard. Fresh paint. W/S/G pd. No Smoking/Pets. $550 mo. Plus $550 Dep. 541-234-4859 2 bedroom, 1 bath duplex in NB, by Coast Guard station. Garage, oak floors, washer + dryer. W/S/G paid. $675/mo., + $300 deposit. No pets/smoking. 541-290-9534, ask for Bonnie
612 Townhouse/Condo BAYFRONT TOWNHOMES Wooded setting, fireplace, decks, view of bay and bridge. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Tamarac 541-759-4380
Other Stuff 700
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
901 ATVs 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
5 lines - 10 days $12.00
2001 Volkswagen Passat 4 Motion, Wagon, Well Equipped. #13221A/129632
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!
909 Misc. Auto
OREGON CHOPSTICK, LLC. Wanting to buy Timber and Timber Land. Call Tim Cummins@ 541-430-5194 or email email@example.com
Pets/Animals 800 801 Birds/Fish
Good 5 lines - 5 days $8.00
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday
2004 Chevrolet Impala LT, Supercharged, V6, Leather, Moonroof, Sharp. #B3410A/619447
(includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines -15 days $17.00
Garage Sale / Bazaars All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
703 Lawn/Garden Craftmans self propelled lawn mower. Good Condition. $150 OBO 541-756-8430
704 Musical Instruments Gemeinhardt 2SP flute w/case / cleaning rod; pads / good;needs some adjustment; great student flute. 541-271-0508 Reedsport $115.00 obo
701 Furniture ONE YR. OLD queen size bed with steel frame, box & mattress. Original price $1200. Yours for $400. 480-381-3190.
754 Garage Sales LANGLOIS LIONS Indoor Garage Sale Sat., Jan. 25, 9am-4pm. 48136 Floras Lk. Lp. Rd. Fundraiser for charitable programs. Private parties: table rental: $10. Call 541-348-2507.
5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!!
w/ office, hardwood floors, yard, garage and outbuilding, W/S paid. No pet/ no smoking. $950/mth. 541-759-2272 or 541-404-4247
610 2-4-6 Plexes
753 Bazaars ATTENTION CRAFTERS! Spring Fair March 28-30 at Douglas County Fairgrounds. Our 39th year! Booths available for quality crafts. For infio, send SASE to Spring Fair 2014, PO Box 22, Dillard, OR 97432.
Good 2006 Scion XB 4Dr, Auto, Low Miles. #13278A/511033
Better (includes boxing) 5 lines - 2 days $15.00
Auto - Vehicles Boats -Trailers
Pets (Includes a Photo)
(includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 days $20.00
All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Coquille: Inside moving Sale. 1070 N. Collier. Fri/Sat 9-4pm. 53 yrs of accumulation, everything must go.
5 lines - 5 days $12.00
754 Garage Sales Market Place 750
5 lines - 1 day $12.00
2005 Toyota Matrix 4 cyl, Auto, XR, 17K Miles, Air & More. #B3299/B18019
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Better 5 lines - 10 days $17.00
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6 lines - 15 days $25.00
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(includes photo & boxing) 6 lines - 15 days $25.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
2000 Ford F150 4x4 Ext Cab 4Dr, Lariat, 1 Owner, Leather, Low Miles. #B3436/A65439
903 Boats 1984 Arima 17 ft. Outboard motor with a kicker. Lots of toys. Includes trailer. $15,000 OBO. 541-267-0424
$15,990 2004 Dodge Quad Cab 4x4 Hemi V8, SLT, 1 Owner, Low Miles. #B3437/502439
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$16,990 2005 Chevy Colorado Crew Cab 4 Dr, 4x4, SLE, 5 cyl, Auto, Low Miles. #B3431/214442
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C8• The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
915 Used Cars 2001 Dodge Neon 2500.00 Silver Dodge Neon. 46K miles. Automatic, power locks, air conditioning. $2500 Call 541-404-8664 to see. 2012 Toyota Prius: 16k mi. 48 mpg.One owner, perfect condition, 14 months new. $22,000. Must see! 541-756-2144
918 Vans ‘94 DODGE RAM 15 passenger van. Excellent mechanical condition, towing package, good body. $2000 OBO. In Bandon. 909-935-9899.
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 12, 2014 Don’t be afraid to make changes if it will help you find happiness or broaden your interests and friendships. New possibilities that could lead to greater prosperity will tempt you. Look at your options and choose the smartest route to ensure victory. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Don’t feel obliged to do things differently or to give in to someone’s demands. Concentrate on what you can do to improve your life and your future. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Dealing with authority figures, institutions or government agencies will pose a problem, particularly if travel is involved. Demands will not be met, and your reputation must be protected. Stick close to home. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Take part in a cause you believe in to impress someone who has something to offer. You must be honest where your intentions and motivations are concerned. Don’t let anyone get the wrong impression. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Consistency will be a deciding factor when it comes to your future relationships with friends, family and peers. Listen carefully and be willing to compromise. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Relax and enjoy the day. Take time to be with the people whose company you most enjoy. Live fully and make love a priority. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Thoughts followed by actions will bring good results. High energy and quality intentions will prove to be your ticket to the winner’s circle. Get ready to celebrate your good fortune. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — A makeover will prepare you for future endeavors. Getting involved in someone else’s cause won’t satisfy your needs. Do what makes you feel good, not what someone else wants you to do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — You won’t get all the facts, but
Legals 100 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR COOS COUNTY Case No. 13 PB 0300 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS In the Matter of the Estate of CYNTHIA ANN MILLER, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Donald Miller has been appointed and has qualified as Personal Representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the claim,
you should still head in the direction that beckons you. You can’t please everyone, so it’s best to please yourself. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Timing is everything. Mixing business with pleasure will allow you to grab the support needed to pursue future endeavors. Don’t donate money just to impress someone. Offer solutions, but don’t offer cash. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Don’t be afraid to voice your opinion.You may raise eyebrows, but in the end, you will get your point across and feel good about your progress. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — An emotional financial matter may cloud your vision. An idea of yours must be deemed sound before you decide to invest in it. Romance should occupy your time, but not break your budget. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) — Look at the past and consider what has brought you the biggest return. Establish how to incorporate what you do best into a marketable service and revenue stream. MONDAY, JAN. 13, 2014 You will be less conservative this year. Your enthusiasm will help you complete unfinished business, allowing you to be more diverse in planning your future. You will enjoy greater opportunities based on what you have nurtured and developed. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Your industrious nature will pay off. Let your personality lead the way and make an impression on those in higher positions. Your chances for advancement look good, though you should be sure to get all offers in writing. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Refuse to let anyone stifle your plans or suppress your opinion. Exercise your right to follow whatever path you choose. Speak up and take action. You can make a difference. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Emotions, both yours and those of others, will be difficult to control. Reach out to the people who share your concerns and your interests. Now is not the
with proper documentation, within four months after the date of first publication of this Notice, as stated below, to the Personal Representative at the office of GOULD LAW FIRM, P.C., 243 W. Commercial, P.O. Box 29, Coos Bay, Oregon, 97420, or the claim may be barred.
Personal Representative 212 W. 10th St, Suite D-395 Indianapolis, IN 46202 (317) 373-8463
All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, P.O. Box 865, North Bend, Oregon, 97459, the Personal Representative or the attorney for the Personal Representative.
This is an action for Judicial Foreclosure of real property commonly known as 2005 Maple Street, Myrtle Point, OR 97458. A motion or answer must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of the first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee.
Dated and first published: Decmeber 28, 2013
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS
time to deal with false accusations or manipulation. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Diverse actions will lead you in a new direction. Expand your circle of friends and protect the relationships you have. Your loved ones could use a little extra attention. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Emphasize what you do and how you do it. Offer your suggestions carefully by being aware of others’ cherished beliefs and preconceptions. Focus on selfimprovement instead of trying to change others. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You should follow common sense, not your emotions. Unpredictability will not get you closer to your goal. Your inclinations for excess and evasion should be reined in via discipline and moderation. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Listen before taking action. You will end up in a no-win situation if you are too quick to judge. Focus on love and showing your loyalty through action. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Make alterations to the way you present who you are and what you can offer. The impression you make will give you the upper hand in any competitive arena you enter. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Be aware of the influence you have, and offer constructive suggestions and hands-on help. Your actions will affect how others treat you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Don’t expect talks to occur without a hitch. Controversy can be expected, along with uncertainty, disagreements and a debate that will require a well-rounded point of view. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — You need to listen instead of talking. Protect your health and your wealth. If you make a snap decision, you can expect opposition. Focus on self-improvement, romance and keeping the peace. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) — You should make abrupt changes in order to take everyone by surprise and buy time to maneuver your way into a key position. Use your intelligence and make things happen.
PUBLISHED: The World- December 28, 2013 and January 04 and 11, 2014 (ID- 20244863)
yer Referral Service online at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. PUBLISHED: The World - December 21, 28, 2013, January 04, and 11, 2014 (ID-20244531)
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Case No. 13CV0737 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, v. ESTATE OF NORMA G. EUBANKS; THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND ASSIGNS OF NORMA G. EUBANKS; THE UNKNOWN DEVISEES OF NORMA G. EUBANKS; and ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE REAL PROPERTY COMMONLY KNOWN AS 2005 MAPLE STREET, MYRTLE POINT, OR 97458, Defendants. TO DEFENDANTS ESTATE OF NORMA G. EUBANKS; THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND ASSIGNS OF NORMA G. EUBANKS; THE UNKNOWN DEVISEES OF NORMA G. EUBANKS; and ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE REAL PROPERTY COMMONLY KNOWN AS 2005 MAPLE STREET, MYRTLE POINT, OR 97458: IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend the action filed against you in the above-entitled cause within 30 days from the date of service of this Summons upon you; and if you fail to appear and defend, for want thereof, the Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded therein. PITE DUNCAN, LLP Dated: December 9, 2013 By:
fun. g n i h t y r e to eve kend World d i u g r u Yo Wee e h T in s Saturday
BRIDGE It is bad enough to go down in a partscore contract after the defenders play well. But then to notice that you could have made game in a different strain really rubs salt into the wound. In this deal, how can EastWest defeat two clubs? And which game can be made? South was a tad cautious when he rebid two clubs, not three clubs. It is true that three would have been a slight overbid, but with such good clubs, it would have been acceptable. It was normal for North to pass over two clubs. Over three clubs, though, he would have continued
Ryan A. Farmer, OSB #113795 (858) 750-7600 621 SW Morrison Street, Suite 425 Portland, OR 97205 Of Attorneys for Plaintiff NOTICE TO DEFENDANT/DEFENDANTS READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days (or 60 days for Defendant United States or State of Oregon Department of Revenue) along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff’s attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Law-
with three hearts, and South would have signed off in three notrump with his spade stopper. Note that as the cards lie, three no-trump is unbeatable. Even if West is psychic and leads a diamond, declarer can win on the board and play on hearts. (And, yes, on another subject, some Wests would risk a takeout double over one club, hoping that if partner advances in diamonds, he has good length there.) The defense against two clubs is instructive. When West leads his heart ace, East drops the seven, starting a high-low (echo) with his doubleton. West cashes the heart king, then leads the heart eight, his higher remaining heart being a suit-preference signal for spades. East ruffs and shifts to the spade queen. Let’s assume South covers with his king. West wins with his ace and carefully cashes the spade 10. Now, with every side-suit trick taken, West leads his last heart. When East ruffs with his club jack, it effects an uppercut. South overruffs, but now West collects the sixth defensive trick with his club 10.
It’s your best choice for professional services • 541-267-6278 541-267-6278 www.theworldlink. com/bulletinboard Bandon • Coos Bay • Coquille • Myrtle Point • North Bend • Port Orford • Reedsport
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Saturday, January 11,2014 • The World • D1
D2•The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
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TTERRAMAX E R R A M A X H/T H/T
99 99 P235/75R-15
T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY VARY VA RY
GREAT G R E AT BUY! BUY! EECONOMY C O N O M Y RADIALS RADIALS
ECONOMY RADIALS STARTING AT
99 99 P155/80R-13
EXCELLENT HANDLING T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY VARY VA RY
GOOD THRU JANUARY 31, 2014
COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163
NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091
COQUILLE 484 S. CENTRAL 541396-3145
REEDSPORT 174 N. 16TH ST. 541-271-3601
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January 11, 2014 8:00
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January 12, 2014 8:00
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January 16, 2014 8:00
The Place Beyond the Pines: In an ambitious drama that combines three stories — using Schenectady, N.Y,. as the backdrop — director and co-writer Derek Cianfrance reteams with his “Blue Valentine” star Ryan Gosling, who plays a motorcycle stunt rider who turns to robbery to support the son he’s just learned he has. That crosses his path with that of a troubled police officer (Bradley Cooper). The concluding portion involves the sons of the two men. Eva Mendes and Ray Liotta also star.
The 71st Annual Golden Globe Awards: Amy Poehler and Tina Fey were a hit hosting team at last year’s Golden Globes, so the “Saturday Night Live” alumnae are back again to preside over the Hollywood Foreign Press Association’s traditionally loose-spirited salute to the best of the previous year’s movies and television. Monday 9:30 p.m. on KCBY Mom: Christy (Anna Faris) suffers an injury but rebuffs Bon-
and Ryan Seacrest continues as host. As always, the season begins with highlights and lowlights from the audition rounds.
Tuesday 9 p.m. on KCBY NCIS: Los Angeles: While in Afghanistan, Kensi and Granger (Daniela Ruah, Miguel Ferrer) work with their colleagues back in Los Angeles when a slain federal agent turns out to have ties to Hawala, an ancient system of money transfer. Chris O’Donnell, LL Cool J, Linda Hunt and Eric Christian Olsen also star in the new episode “Allegiance.”
The Crazy Ones: Singer Josh Groban guest stars in this episode as a former co-worker of Sydney’s (Sarah Michelle Gellar) who’s infatuated — make that obsessed — with her. He writes her a song, which ratchets up the stalker vibe considerably. Simon (Robin Williams) tries to woo the tourism board in Australia, the site of his last bender, as a client. James Wolk also stars in “Sydney, Australia.”
Wednesday 8 p.m. on KLSR
Friday 8 p.m. on KLSR
American Idol: Wild about Harry? You’re in luck this season. Singer Harry Connick Jr., who has appeared as a guest mentor in past seasons of this singing competition, has signed on as a judge, joining Keith Urban and Jennifer Lopez — who’s back after a season off. Randy Jackson moves into the position of in-house mentor,
Bones: Brennan (Emily Deschanel) and the team investigate the murder of a struggling country singer (Charlie Worsham) and discover his record label was being dishonest with him. Brennan makes a shocking discovery when she examines a colleague’s hockey injury in the new episode “Big in the Philippines.”
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January 15, 2014 8:30
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Thursday 9:01 p.m. on KCBY
January 13, 2014 8:00
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Extra (N) Million. The Taste “Guilty Pleasures” (N) ’ (CC) The Assets (N) ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang Millers Crazy Two Men (:01) Elementary ’ News (N) Letterman ›› Blown Away (1994) Jeff Bridges. (CC) ›› Rolling Thunder (1977, Drama) (CC) ›› Arena (1989) Ent Insider Commun Parks Sean Fox Show Parenthood (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Commun Parks Sean Fox Show Parenthood (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Field Midsomer Murders Midsomer (:36) Father Brown Just Seen Fox News Mod Fam American Idol “Auditions No. 2” (N) (CC) News Arsenio Hall Two Men (6:00) 3ABN Today Revelation of Jesus Gospel Life To Table Talk 3ABN Today (N) Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House “Broken” House “Broken” 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The 19th Annual Critics’ Choice Movie Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Crazy Hearts Crazy Hearts (5:00) Batman Begins ›››› The Dark Knight (2008, Action) Christian Bale, Heath Ledger. Cat Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Courtney Toned Up Happens Matchmkr American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Chappelle Chappelle Sunny Sunny Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Daily Colbert Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters Treehouse Masters ANT Farm Good ›› The Game Plan (2007) ’ (CC) Good Austin Jessie ’ ANT Farm E! News (N) Kardashian Kardashian Party On Kristin Chelsea E! News 30 for 30 SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› Stick It (2006) Jeff Bridges. ›› The Last Song (2010) Miley Cyrus. The 700 Club (CC) Donut Donut Chopped Chopped Canada (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Diners Diners College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Two Men Anger ›› Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) Shia LaBeouf, Josh Duhamel. Trans (6:00) ››› Moneyball (2011) FXM ››› Moneyball (2011, Drama) Brad Pitt, Jonah Hill. FXM (5:45) ›› EDtv ’ Girls ’ Girls ’ ›› Admission (2013) Tina Fey. ’ (CC) Taxicab Confessions Hunt Intl Hunters Salvage Salvage Rehab Rehab Hunters Hunt Intl Boitano Boitano Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Appalachian Outlaws The Curse of Project Runway Project Runway Under the Gunn (CC) Under the Gunn (CC) Hockey NHL Unstoppable: Best of WSOF World Series of Fighting 6 Sam & Witch Haunted Haunted Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball Gonzaga at Pepperdine. Sea Hawks College Basketball Gonzaga at Pepperdine. (6:30) Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines ›› Drive Angry (2011) Nicolas Cage. (CC) › The Hitcher (CC) Honey Honey Here Comes Honey Honey Honey Welcome to Myrtle Honey Honey NBA Basketball: Thunder at Rockets Inside the NBA (N) Castle ’ (CC) Castle ’ (CC) Gumball Steven Teen Johnny T King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar (N) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Ground Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)
nie’s (Allison Janney) attempts to help her. Luke (Spencer Daniels) needs help — specifically, advice on fatherhood — and asks Baxter (Matt Jones) for guidance in the new episode “Hot Soup and Shingles.”
Sunday 5 p.m. on KOBI KMCB
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Extra (N) Million. S.H.I.E.L.D. Gold Trophy Killer Women (N) ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. NCIS “Double Back” NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest News (N) Letterman ››› The Crow (1994) Brandon Lee. (CC) ››› To Die For (1995) Nicole Kidman. › Lucky Numbers Ent Insider The Biggest Loser (N) ’ (CC) Chicago Fire (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Biggest Loser (N) ’ (CC) Chicago Fire (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) 1964: American Experience (N) ’ (CC) Frontline (N) (CC) Extreme by Design Fox News Mod Fam Dads (N) Brooklyn New Girl Mindy News Arsenio Hall Two Men Gospel Journeys Revelation of Jesus Waves Bible Signs Mission ASI Video Presc. Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Bones ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Originals (N) ’ Supernatural (N) ’ Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Shipping Shipping Mayne Mayne (5:30) Four Brothers ›› Judge Dredd (1995, Action) (CC) (:01) ››› Batman (1989) Jack Nicholson. Shahs of Sunset Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset (N) 100 Days of Summer Happens Shahs Shark Tank (CC) Shark Tank (CC) American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Kroll Daily Colbert Moonshiners (CC) Moonshiners: Outlaw Moonshiners (N) ’ Moonshiners (N) ’ Moonshiners (CC) ANT Farm Good Austin ›› 16 Wishes (2010) ’ (CC) Wander ANT Farm Jessie ’ Austin E! News (N) Fashion Police Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Pretty Little Liars ’ Pretty Little Liars (N) Ravenswood (N) ’ Pretty Little Liars ’ The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Diners Diners College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Two Men ››› Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011) Justified (N) (:02) Justified (6:30) ››› Rango (2011) FXM › Down to Earth (2001) FXM › Down to Earth (6:45) ›› Oblivion (2013) Tom Cruise. ’ True Detective (CC) Girls ’ Girls ’ True Detective (CC) Hunt Intl Hunters Property Property Property Property Hunters Hunt Intl Beat Beat Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars American American American American Dance Moms (N) Dance Moms Dance Moms (N) Kim of Queens (N) Dance Moms NHL Rivals NHL Top English Premier League Soccer Premier League Rev. Rivals Sam & Witch Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends UFC Reloaded Relive all the action from UFC 146. Fight Sports MMA Champ. Kickboxing Face Off Face Off Face Off Helix “Pilot” Face Off Escaping the My 600-Lb. Life ’ My 600-Lb. Life (N) Escaping the My 600-Lb. Life ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ The Mentalist (CC) Regular Gumball Uncle Adven King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam ET Extra-Terr. Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)
Saturday 8 p.m. on HBO
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Funny Home Videos The Bachelor (N) ’ Revenge (N) (CC) (:01) Betrayal (N) ’ News (N) Sports To Be Announced 60 Minutes (N) (CC) The Good Wife (N) The Mentalist (N) ’ News (N) PAC Stargate SG-1 (CC) Stargate SG-1 (CC) The Outer Limits The Outer Limits Village of the Giants Golden Globes News at 6 Local Life Paid Paid Program News McCarver Golden Globes News Paid Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) News Big Bang Masterpiece Classic ’ (CC) (DVS) Masterpiece Classic Unlocking Sherlock The Ambassador ’ Burgers American Simpsons Burgers Fam. Guy American News Two Men Arsenio Hall Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life SAF3 “Vigilance” ’ Dog Dog Alien File Alien File Burn Notice (CC) Outd’r Daryl’s (6:00) ››› My Girl › Son of the Mask (2005) Jamie Kennedy. Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Die Hard-Veng. ››› Mission: Impossible III (2006) Tom Cruise. Premiere. (CC) ››› Die Hard Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Blood, Sweat Housewives/Atl. Happens Fashion American Greed 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Dunham Jeff Dunham: Controlled Chaos Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity Jeff Dunham: Controlled Chaos Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Last Frontier Dude--Screwed Last Frontier Liv-Mad. Good ››› The Muppets (2011) Jason Segel. Austin Good ANT Farm Austin Kardashian E! After Party: 2014 I Am Britney Jean Kardashian SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) NFL PrimeTime SportsCenter (CC) (6:00) ››› The Incredibles ››› Dolphin Tale (2011, Drama) Harry Connick Jr. Ravenswood (CC) Rachael v. Guy Guy’s Games Chopped (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Restaurant: Im. Best of UFC 2013 FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (CC) FOX Sports Live Transformers ›› Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) Shia LaBeouf, Josh Duhamel. Hall Pass Cast FXM ››› Cast Away (2000) Tom Hanks, Helen Hunt. FXM The Astronaut’s Wife (6:50) ›› Oblivion (2013) Tom Cruise. True Detective (CC) Girls ’ Girls (N) True Detective (CC) Hunters Hunt Intl Beach Beach Hawaii Hawaii Island Island Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Ax Men (CC) Ax Men “Log Jam” The Curse of To Be Announced ›› You Again (2010) Kristen Bell. (CC) › The Ugly Truth (2009) Katherine Heigl. (:02) ›› You Again Dakar 36 Match of the Day English Premier League Soccer Skiing Thunder Sam & See Dad Instant To Be Announced Friends Friends Basket Supergirl Snow Pro Planet X High Planet X World Poker Tour World Poker Tour (6:30) ›› Pitch Black (2000) (CC) ›› Blade II (2002, Horror) Wesley Snipes. (CC) Collector Dateline: Real Life Sister Wives (CC) Sister Wives (N) ’ 90 Day Fiance (CC) Sister Wives (CC) (5:00) True Lies (CC) ›› Red (2010) Bruce Willis. (CC) (DVS) (:15) ›› The Losers (2010, Action) (CC) Percy Jackson Steven Teen King/Hill King/Hill Burgers Burgers Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS “Restless” ’ NCIS (CC) (DVS) NCIS (CC) (DVS) NCIS (CC) (DVS) Psych (CC) (DVS) Tears Videos Mother 30 Rock 30 Rock Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny (6:00) Zoolander Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy
Tuesday Evening KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Extra (N) ’ (CC) The Bachelor Juan Pablo meets the women. Killer Women (CC) News (N) Basket NFL Football Wheel Jeopardy! Paid Paid Criminal Minds ’ News (N) CSI ›› Patty Hearst (1988, Docudrama) (CC) ››› Mortal Thoughts (1991, Drama) (CC) ›› Audrey Rose Entertainment ’Night Figure Skating U.S. Championships. From Boston. ’ (CC) News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang Figure Skating U.S. Championships. From Boston. ’ (CC) News SNL Travels Steves Globe Trekker ’ Doc Martin ’ (CC) New Tricks ’ (CC) Masterpiece TMZ (N) Mod Fam Almost Human ’ Bones (CC) (DVS) News Two Men Animation Dom 3-ABN on the Road His Voice Waves GP Worship Hour Life on the Edge Generation of Youth NBA Basketball: Celtics at Trail Blazers McCarver Da Vinci’s Inquest Glee ’ (CC) (6:00) The Hustle Cheaters ’ (CC) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Rules Rules Commun Commun Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink The Green Mile (CC) ››› The Rock (1996, Action) Sean Connery. Premiere. (CC) ››› The Rock Housewives/Atl. › Coyote Ugly (2000) Piper Perabo. › Coyote Ugly (2000) Piper Perabo. Suze Orman Show Suze Orman Show Suze Orman Show Suze Orman Show Free $ Paid South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk G. Iglesias: Fluffy Kevin Hart: Grown Kevin K. Hart Moonshiners (CC) MythBusters (N) ’ Dangerous Toys (N) MythBusters (CC) Dangerous Toys ’ ANT Farm ANT Farm ›› Spy Kids 3: Game Over ’ Jessie ’ Lab Rats Kickin’ It Gravity ANT Farm E! News (N) › Wild Wild West (1999) Will Smith. The Soup Chelsea Biggest Reality World Series SportsCenter (N) NFL PrimeTime (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (6:02) ››› Mulan ››› The Incredibles (2004, Comedy), Holly Hunter ››› Superman Returns Rachael v. Guy Rachael v. Guy Rachael v. Guy Rachael v. Guy On the Rocks (N) Motorcycle Racing FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Sports (5:30) Green Lantern ›› Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) Shia LaBeouf. Wilfred Wilfred RENO FXM ›› RENO 911!: Miami (2007) FXM › The Brothers Solomon (2007), Will Forte (5:35) The Island ’ ››› The Place Beyond the Pines (2012) (CC) Snow White and the Huntsman Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers Property Brothers Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Taken Back ›› Tiger Eyes (2012) Willa Holland. (CC) The Wrong Woman (2013) Danica McKellar. College Hockey English Premier League Match of the Day Skiing Skiing Sam & Sam & Sam & Haunted Thunder Awesome Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball College Basketball College Basketball Helix “Pilot” Helix “Vector” Helix “Pilot” ›› Pitch Black (2000) Radha Mitchell. Extreme Chea. Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Sex Sent Me to the Untold Stories of ER (6:00) Source Code ››› The Lincoln Lawyer (2011) (CC) (DVS) ››› The Lincoln Lawyer Percy Jackson & the Olympians King/Hill King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Boon Space No Strings Attached Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Ocean’s Thirteen WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Ground
January 17, 2014 8:00
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Extra (N) Million. Last Man Neigh Shark Tank (N) ’ (:01) 20/20 ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Undercover Boss (N) Hawaii Five-0 (N) ’ Blue Bloods (N) ’ News (N) Letterman ››› Capote (2005) Philip Seymour Hoffman. (CC) ››› In Cold Blood (1967) Robert Blake. (CC) Ent Insider Dateline NBC (N) ’ Grimm (N) ’ (:01) Dracula (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (N) ’ Grimm (N) ’ (:01) Dracula (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Wash Charlie Krakatoa: The Last Days (CC) Masterpiece Classic Film Fox News Mod Fam Bones (N) ’ (PA) Raising Enlisted News Arsenio Hall Two Men It Is Mission Feature Pres. Better Life On Tour A Sharper Focus Variety Thunder Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Monk (CC) Monk (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Carrie Diaries Supernatural (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) After the First 48 (N) (:01) The First 48 (4:30) The Departed ›››› Pulp Fiction (1994, Crime Drama) John Travolta. (CC) Pulp Fiction (1994) Real Housewives To Be Announced To Be Announced American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Key Key ›› Idiocracy (CC) Gold Rush ’ (CC) Gold Rush: Pay Dirt Gold Rush (N) (CC) Bering Sea Gold (N) Gold Rush ’ (CC) Game Liv-Mad. Cloud 9 (2014) Dove Cameron. I Didn’t Win, Lose Austin Good Jessie ’ E! News (N) E! ES Buying For Bil Fashion Police Biggest Reality Chelsea E! News NBA Basketball: Warriors at Thunder SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ››› Pretty in Pink (1986), Jon Cryer ›› Sixteen Candles (1984, Comedy) The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners UFC Main Event FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Mother Mother ››› X-Men: First Class (2011) James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender. X-Men (6:00) The Social Network (2010) ›› 21 (2008, Drama) Jim Sturgess, Kevin Spacey. Final Destination (6:45) ›› Snow White and the Huntsman True Detective (CC) Real Time, Bill Real Time, Bill Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Island Island Island Island Hunters Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Wife Swap ’ (CC) Taken for Ransom (2013) Teri Polo. (CC) Ticket Out (2010) Ray Liotta. (CC) Shipping Rivals Snowboarding Snowboarding Snowboarding Skiing Sam & Witch Thunder Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends UFC Reloaded Relive all the action from UFC 146. College Basketball Gonzaga at Pepperdine. Helix “Vector” WWE Friday Night SmackDown! ’ (CC) Helix “274” (N) Bitten “Summons” Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes (5:00) The Help (CC) Cold Justice (CC) APB With Troy Dunn Cold Justice (CC) APB With Troy Dunn Steven Adven Gumball Annoying King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld American ››› Transformers (2007) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson. (DVS) ›› Men in Black II
Saturday, January 11,2014 • The World • D5
D6•The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
READERS’ TOP WEB GALLERIES
TOP STORIES OF 2013 IN PHOTOS
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878
SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 2014
By Alysha Beck, The World
June 10, 2013 Wyatt Dyer, 10, looks out the open machine gunner window of a B-24 Liberator bomber plane used in World War II during a flight June 10. The plane arrived at Southwest Oregon Regional Airport as part of the national Wings of Freedom tour.
May 8, 2013 Kendal Myers, 4, enjoys a big scoop of Umpqua Dairy ice cream during the opening of the Face Rock Creamery in Bandon on May 8. The opening featured cheese samples, ice cream, beer and food. By Alysha Beck, The World
By Lou Sennick, The World
July 10, 2013 Priscilla Dantas plays the concert piano she performed as part of the Oregon Coast Music Festival. She grew up in several slums in Brazil before learning her musical skills that brought her to the University of Oregon. She was part of the summer’s music festival.
By Lou Sennick, The World
Aug. 15, 2013 Hands are all you see as Glenn Thurkow, below, and Dana Sweatt work on the boards being attached to a replica of a Celtic boat at the Coos Bay Boat Building Center. The basic design is modeled after small boats built in Western Ireland made of wood with skins around the outside. Instead of skins, the shell will be made of a newer ballistic nylon material. June 8, 2013 Before the start of their graduation ceremony at Marshfield High School, Chase Davidson, left, takes a photo of himself and Brennan Warren in the West Gym where they were lining up. By Lou Sennick, The World By Alysha Beck, The World
July 26, 2013 A bull rider gets thrown off his bull upside down at the Coos County Rodeo July 26.
2 •The World • Saturday, January 11,2014
Sept. 4, 2013 FBI personnel wearing protective clothing enter the Coos Bay Prayer Chapel Sept. 4 to collect evidence after an attempted bombing Sept. 3. By Alysha Beck, The World
By Lou Sennick, The World
Nov. 21, 2013 A robot from the Oregon State Police bomb squad detonates a water shot at a suspcious package at the California Street Boat Ramp in North Bend. The contents of the case turned out to be an old camp stove.
By Alysha Beck, The World
March 12, 2013 A Curry County crime team uncovered human remains March 12 at Anchor Inn R.V. Park in Port Orford.
March 26, 2013 Local vets want to keep the Mingus Park cross where it is and a Wisconsin-based group wants it removed. The memorial has been in the park since it was installed in 1972. During the summer, someone detonated a bomb nearby, but it did no damage. By Lou Sennick, The World
By Lou Sennick, The World
June 6, 2013 Coos Bay and North Bend police, along with firefighters, search Middle Empire Lake for a missing boy who dissapeared while swimming with family.The boy was found a couple hours later by divers.
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Saturday, January 11,2014 • The World • 3
By Lou Sennick, The World
Oct. 26, 2013 Olympian runner Bernard Lagat smiles after missing a putt on the 18th green at Old Macdonald Golf Course on the first day of the Speedgolf World Championships at the Bandon Dunes Golf Resort.
By Alysha Beck, The World
May 25, 2013 Marshfield’s Lauren McGowne crosses the finish line, winning the Class 5A 100-meter hurdles at the state track meet in Eugene. By Alysha Beck, The World
Aug. 30, 2013 Gabby Hobson nails the second of four extra points for the Bulldogs in their win over Molalla. She made history by being the first girl to score points for the North Bend High School football team.
March 2, 2013 Valley Catholic's coach John Innes and his team celebrate by cutting down the net after winning the Class 3A state basketball tournament 40-27 at Marshfield High School. Aug 17, 2013 A swimmer leads a pack of other swimmers heading for the half-way mark in the Eel Lake Open Water Swim’s 3,000meter race.
By Lou Sennick, The World
130 N. Camman, Coos Bay 400 Central Ave., Coquille 29656 Ellensburg Ave, Gold Beach 65 10th St. NE, Bandon 200 S. 8th, Lakeside 801 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City 418 8th St., Myrtle Point 1300 Highway Ave., Reedsport
By Lou Sennick, The World
149 S 7th Street Coos Bay
4â€˘The World â€˘ Saturday, January 11,2014 Blackberry Arts Festival 5,991 web views at http://theworldlink.com/multimedia/galleries/bl ackberry-arts-festival/collection_33ef5a9a0e09-11e3-b4ac-0019bb2963f4.html
By Alysha Beck, The World
McLoughlin at North Bend Girls Soccer 10,043 web views at http://theworldlink.com/multimedia/galleries/mcloughlin-at-north-bend-girls-socce r/collection_03df1fa4-4674-11e3-85b50019bb2963f4.html By Lou Sennick, The World
Online gallery views East Bay House Fire 12,594 web views at http://theworldlink.com/ multimedia/galleries/east -bay-house-fire/collection_8f69b6bc-b216-11e2b565-001a4bcf887a.html
By Alysha Beck, The World
By Alysha Beck, The World By Lou Sennick, The World
Polar Bear Swimmers at Sunset Bay 6,308 web views at http://theworldlink.com/multimedia/galleries/polarbear-swimmers-at-sunset-bay/collection_bb85bda2-54 4e-11e2-8e53-0019bb2963f4.html
Thursday at the Coos County Fair 6,552 web views at http://theworldlink.com/multimedia/galleries/thursday-at-the-cooscounty-fair/collection_56705f94-f58e-11e2-8fd8-001a4bcf887a.html