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Portland training camp opens, B1

World unprepared to support elders, A9


Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878


Congress fails

Snag delays Cover Oregon SALEM (AP) — Oregonians will have to wait to enroll for health insurance through President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul. Officials said late Monday that Cover Oregon, the state’s insurance marketplace that was supposed to go live Tuesday, is still experiencing glitches. The online system is not correctly determining eligibility for tax credits, the Oregon Health Plan and Healthy Kids. The problem is expected to be resolved later in October. Beginning Tuesday, consumers can find certified insurance agents or community organizations to help them start the process, and they can browse through insurance options and price estimates. But nobody will be able to enroll in coverage until the problems are fixed. Individuals have until Dec. 15 to enroll for coverage that begins Jan. 1. Starting next year, most Americans who don’t have health insurance will face fines.

Partial government shutdown after deadline passes with no action BY ANDREW TAYLOR


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Congress plunged the nation into a partial government shutdown Tuesday as a long-running dispute over President Barack Obama’s health care law forced about 800,000 federal workers off the job, suspending all but essential services. The National Zoo’s popular online “panda cam” went dark around 8 a.m. The White House grounds cut back to a skeletal

For extended coverage of the government shutdown and information on the impact to federal agencies with local offices, visit

staff. The U.S. Capitol canceled tours not personally led by Congress members. With the Republican-controlled House and Democraticcontrolled Senate at a stalemate, it was unclear how long a temporary bill needed to finance government

activities would be stalled. The No. 2 Democrat in the Senate, Dick Durbin of Illinois, called the failure to pass a budget “conduct unbefitting a responsible Congress” and said he hoped it could be resolved by the end of the day Tuesday. “Most people in the body politic are taking a look at this and saying, ‘A pox on both of your houses. It should never have reached this point,’” Durbin said Tuesday morning on CNN. But in the House, conservative Rep. Marsha Blackburn predicted

the standoff would drag on if Obama and Senate Democrats refused to negotiate over delaying a key part of the health care law. “You may see a partial shutdown for several days,” Blackburn, R-Tenn., told Fox News. “People are going to realize they can live with a lot less government.” The health care law itself was unaffected as enrollment opened Tuesday for millions of people shopping for medical insurance. SEE SHUTDOWN | A10

Seeing sunny skies for the solar industry

Special session stalls BY JONATHAN J. COOPER The Associated Press

SALEM — A special session of the Oregon Legislature got off to a slow start Monday as Gov. John Kitzhaber and legislative leaders tried to hold together a flimsy agreement on pension cuts, tax changes and agricultural regulations. The House and Senate repeatedly delayed their proceedings. A joint committee met mid-afternoon to introduce the measures more than six hours behind schedule. The committee tentatively planned to hear public testimony later Monday evening. Kitzhaber had hoped to smooth out differences ahead of the session and finish in a day; Tuesday now appears to be the earliest possible adjournment. Still, senior lawmakers were optimistic they could keep the deal from falling apart. “It’s no secret that this is going to require hard votes from both urban and rural legislators and for both Republicans and Democrats,” said Rep. Mike McLane of Powell Butte, the House Republican leader. “I think we’re going to get there, though.” Speaker Tina Kotek, D-Portland, said the deal was still intact and nothing had been added or removed “at this point.” The agreement between Kitzhaber and House and Senate leaders from both parties would cut pension benefits for retired government workers, raise taxes on some businesses and individuals, and cut taxes for others. Local governments would be prohibited from regulating genetically modified crops. There were tense moments over the weekend and the agreement appeared to be in tatters, but Kitzhaber and legislative leaders worked to revive it Monday morning. Part of the dispute stemmed from a disagreement over when the agriculture bill should take effect. Republicans wanted it to include a so-called emergency clause that would allow it to take effect immediately,

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

A group with the Solar Now! University conference tours the Coos Bay Fire Department Saturday to learn about how it uses energy from 84 solar panels installed in 2010.

University blends economy and ecology BY TIM NOVOTNY The World

NORTH BEND — It is a school of thought more than it is an actually physical land of learning with ivy-covered walls. Solar Now! University began in 2007 as a way to build awareness and make it easier for Oregonians to go solar. Organizers say it has exceeded all expectations to this point. The fourth annual conference took place in North Bend and Coos Bay this past weekend, leaving attendees with marching orders, information and a new understanding of the economic possibilities of solar energy. Kevin Keene, an account manager with SolarWorld, one of the conference sponsors, said a new day has dawned where the ecology can also be about the economy. “We employ 700, high-paying, good quality jobs that are here to stay,” said

Keene. “SolarWorld alone has brought in well above $800 million into the Oregon economy, and we continue to invest upwards of $100 million in the local economy buying goods and services.” He says that kind of investment has been happening around the country, with positive repercussions for cash-strapped regions that have seen long-standing industries struggle with change. “In Southern Oregon in particular we have big issues with the timber industry going away,” Keene added. “In Appalachia we have issues with the coal industry having issues. So, we are finding both former timber contractors as well as former coal miners getting into the solar industry; both are a lot more safe and a lot more profitable as a business to the individuals.” The individual level is also really where the organizers of Solar Now! hope to make the biggest difference. Ron McDowell is the president of Solar

Oregon, one of the four founding agencies that included the city of Portland, Energy Trust of Oregon and the Oregon Department of Energy, that founded Solar Now! He says their hope is to “seed communities.” He said they came to the Bay Area for this year’s conference because there was a partnership already growing in the local community that want to learn how to grow their solar footprint. “What Solar Oregon is good at doing is bringing those people together,” McDowell said. “We are like the conduit, or the connector — the networker, of all these individual organizations or individuals that have this expertise and we bring them together for a couple of days. So, you can come here and learn how to do it and take it to your own community.” The key then, he says, is to make some SEE SOLAR | A10


SOLVE’s fall beach cleanup to be rescheduled

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

Comics . . . . . . . . . . A8 Puzzles . . . . . . . . . . A8 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Classifieds . . . . . . . C4

SOLVE estimated 1,282 volunteers showed up at Saturday’s riverside cleanup. There were more than 50 projects at inland sites ranging from Hood River to Medford. SOLVE estimated 421 trees were planted in parks, on school grounds and in natural areas. It’s estimated volunteers removed 25,068 pounds of mixed waste and recyclable materials from neighborhoods and natural areas and removed 82,292 square feet of invasive non-native vegetation.

James Brown Jr., Charleston Janee Reynolds, Coos Bay LeAnn Hayes, Charleston Robin Porter, Coos Bay Jacqueline Holland, Medford

Obituaries | A5

That’s without touching the ocean beaches. The beaches, however, still need a cleanup. Back in March, 4,080 volunteers removed 52,477 pounds of debris from Oregon’s beaches. It was expected at least that many would come out for the fall cleanup. Fisher said there are some options. “We will be reaching out; and are currently reaching out; to all 47 of those other sites,” she said, “and we

Parole? Man convicted of killing John Day police officer has a second parole hearing after serving 19 years of his sentence.

Page A5



REEDSPORT — Heavy winds prevented volunteers from hitting Oregon’s beaches during the Fall Beach Cleanup, but volunteers did help clean more than 50 inland sites. SOLVE Executive Director Maureen Fisher said they were advised by the National Weather Service there could be 65- to 70-mph winds Saturday. There were also

flood warnings on parts of U.S. Highway 101. “We just decided that the safety of the volunteers is the most important thing,” she said. “We contacted all of our beach captains and all of our zone captains and said, ‘We’re going to end up rescheduling the 47 events that we had planned for the Oregon coast.’” They also contacted as many of the volunteers who signed up for beach cleanup as they could and invited them to inland areas to work.


The World



will reschedule those dates. There’s a portion of the volunteers who pre-registered for specific sites along the coast, so we will get those re-scheduled and get back to all the volunteers, letting them know the date and the time.” The information will also be posted at the group’s website, “The bad news is,” said Fisher, “a lot of people have been looking

Rain 62/46 Weather | A10


A2 •The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013


South Coast


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

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Sept. 29, 12:37 p.m., man arrested on Coos County warrant for parole violation, Flanagan Avenue and U.S. Highway 101. Sept. 29, 2:15 p.m., dispute, 1600 block of Newmark Avenue. Sept. 29, 5:44 p.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 200 block of East Johnson Avenue. Sept. 29, 6:36 p.m., telephonic harassment, 500 block of Puerto Vista Drive. Sept. 29, 8:19 p.m., shoplifter, Walmart. Sept. 30, 3:31 a.m., dispute, 500 block of D Street.



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Erica Myers, dental hygienist with Ready to Smile, shows son, Keagan Myers, how to pack toothbrushes into dental care packages for children in Coos and Curry counties.About 500 packages were put together Thursday by The Campbell Group to be distributed by Ready to Smile. Ready to Smile travels to area schools and shows children the proper way to brush their teeth. It takes about 30 minutes out of the child’s school day, said Cecilee Shull, manager of Ready to Smile. Ready to Smile received about $4,000 from The Campbell Group and $15,000 from Bay Area Hospital this year. The Soroptomist also donated, said Shull. The Campbell Group focuses on children’s’ charities, said Mark Hoye, logging engineer.

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Sept. 29, 2:14 a.m., assault, 1500 block of Virginia Avenue. Sept. 29, 9:43 a.m., criminal trespass, 2300 block of Broadway Avenue. Sept. 29, 3:47 p.m., shoplifter, 2200 block of Newmark Street. Sept. 29, 3:47 p.m., probation violation, Myrtle Street and Wall Street. Sept. 29, 9:16 p.m., assault, 900 block of Lombard Street. Sept. 29, 11:21 p.m., criminal mischief, Sherman Avenue and Virginia Avenue. Sept. 29, 11:40 p.m., harassment, 2600 block of Broadway Avenue.

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Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • A3

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

Woman hospitalized after rollover crash TUESDAY A Little Lunch Music noon1:30 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library Myrtlewood Room, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Celtic music by Wee Willie and the Auld Cuifs. BYO lunch or purchase soup and bread provided by Black Market Gourmet.

WEDNESDAY Coos Bay Farmers Market 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Downtown Coos Bay on Central Avenue. A Little Lunch Music noon1:30 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library Myrtlewood Room, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Celtic music by The Little Match Girls. BYO lunch or purchase soup and bread provided by Black Market Gourmet. Matthew West “Into the Light Tour” 7 p.m., Marshfield High School auditorium, 10th and Ingersoll, Coos Bay. Guests: Sidewalk Prophets and Jason Castro. Advance tickets $12 or at the door, $15. Group tickets available, $10 each. 541-269-2022 or

THURSDAY A Little Lunch Music noon1:30 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library Myrtlewood Room, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Jz from North Bend High School under the direction of Ken Graber. BYO lunch or purchase soup and bread provided by Black Market Gourmet.

FRIDAY Church Fundraiser Sale 9 a.m.-4 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay. A Little Lunch Music noon1:30 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library Myrtlewood Room, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Woodwind quartet Just Jensens. BYO lunch or purchase soup and bread provided by Black Market Gourmet. Oregon Coast Jazz Party 3:30-10:30 p.m., various locations, most at Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 W. Olive, Newport. 888-701-7123 or First Friday...Art is for Everyone 5-7 p.m., Reedsport Natural Food, 1891 Winchester Ave., Reedsport. Featured: Dave Teachout and Susan McConnell — stained glass. Downtown Coos Bay Wine Walk 5-7:30 p.m. Start at Park Avenue Dance Studio, 255 Park Ave. or Coos Bay Visitor Information Center, 50 Central Ave. Map & glass $10. Proceeds benefit Women’s Safety & Resource Center and Bree’s Foundation. 541269-1222 ext. 248 Harvest Moon Festival 6 p.m., Coquille Community Building, 105 N. Birch, Coquille. Wes Whitman art exhibit and auction. Beer and wine samplings, hors d’oeuvres. Advance tickets or at the door, $15 or pair for $25. 541-396-3414 Sweet River in Concert 7 p.m., North Bend Public Library, 1800 Sherman Ave., North Bend. 541-5012254

SATURDAY Port Orford Farmers Market 9 a.m. to noon, corner of Eighth and U.S. Highway 101, Port Orford. 541-2872000 Church Fundraiser Sale 9 a.m.-2 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay. Bazaar and Rummage Sale 9 a.m.-2p.m., Lakeside Senior Center, 915 North Lake Road, Lakeside. Walk for Wellness 10 a.m. Mingus Park, 600 N. 10th St., Coos Bay. Free health screenings, music and prizes. Registration starts at 9 a.m. Register on line at Oregon Coast Jazz Party 1010:30 p.m., Newport Performing Arts Center, 777 W. Olive, Newport. Sets 2 and 6 are at the Shilo Inn, 536 SW Elizabeth St. 888-701-7123 or What’s Up features one-time events and limited engagements in The World’s coverage area. To submit an event, email

An 18-year-old Myrtle Point woman was hospitalized for minor injuries Sunday following a rollover crash. According to the Coos County Sheriff’s Office, deputies and Fairview fire personnel were sent to the scene of a single-vehicle crash on Lee Valley Road shortly after 4 p.m. Deputies found that a pickup driven by 23-yearold Tyler Stewart of Coquille had traveled off the road and rolled over. His passenger,

Samantha Slobodiak, was taken to Bay Area Hospital for treatment. The sheriff’s office said the investigation is ongoing.


Electrical problem caused porch fire

engines were sent shortly before 7 a.m. to a home at 1355 Washington St. Firefighters were able to quickly extinguish the blaze, making only minor entrance into the attic. The home’s contents suffered minor smoke damage. An investigation determined the fire began near the

COOS BAY — Firefighters say a porch fire Saturday morning in Coos Bay’s Englewood neighborhood was likely due to an electrical problem. According to the Coos Bay Fire Department, 19 firefighters and three fire


home’s circuit breaker panel. The home’s residents were out hunting at the time of the fire.

Naked woman found asleep in former home COOS BAY (AP) — An Oregon sheriff’s office says a Coos Bay woman found naked and “passed out” on the living room floor of her former home was arrested and provided with some clothes. The Coos County sheriff’s office says deputies

responded early Sunday after a work crew that had gone to the home to clean it reporting finding the woman. The sheriff’s statement says 51-year-old Lesli Diane Thomas was intoxicated. She’s accused of smashing a window to get inside the house. Thomas was booked into the county jail for investigation of criminal trespass and criminal mischief.

A4 • The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor


Plan ahead to stay safe Our view Preparing for disasters is smart for you and your family.

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

As this past weekend's storm made clear, we South Coast residents face a formidable challenge every fall/winter season. And this weekend was just a sampling. We all know storms here can get much worse. And we're always at risk for earthquakes and resulting tsunamis. Being prepared for a natural disaster is something many of us may think about. But how many of us really take the time to do something? The effort is not as onerous as it may seem. The American Red Cross sug-

gests this three-step plan for getting you and yours ready: ■ Step 1: Assemble a survival kit. The contents, at a minimum, include food and water for three days, a week's supply of prescription medication and over-the-counter medications, a radio, first aid kit, personal documents, contact information for family, a map, cash, cloths, sanitary supplies, pet supplies and tools. ■ Step 2: Make a plan. Make sure family members know what to do in a disaster. Everyone should know where emergency information and supplies are at.

Everyone should know how to operate a fire extinguisher. All adults should know how to shut off utilities like electricity, water and natural gas. Evacuation routes and meeting places should be planned in advance and evacuations should be practiced periodically. ■ Step 3: Get informed. Learn how you'll access information during a disaster or emergency. Know your region. Especially for us on the coast, know the tsunami evacuation routes and temporary community gathering points. The American Red Cross

Oregon Pacific website: is a huge resource of detailed information about getting prepared. The Oregon Office of Emergency Management: also has a wealth of information to help you and your family survive catastrophe. Being prepared for disaster is something we all know we should do. When we are prepared, we're better prepared to help others and to help our communities recover. Indeed, that's what we would all want after calamity passes.

Exercise: it’s no sweat After Sue wrote “Wash me” with her finger in the dust on the most expensive piece of exercise equipment I own, I joined the health club. At home, I just wasn’t getting it done. I’d walk past the equipment 20 times a day and say to myself, “I’ll do that right after lunch.” After lunch, I’d think, “It can wait till after dinner. But should you really exercise after a heavy meal? I’ll do it in the morning.” Besides, there’s so much other stuff to do at home, so many distractions — answer the phone, let out the cat, vacuum the carpets, let in the cat, do the laundry, let out the cat, go on an errand, let in the cat, shop for dinner, let in the cat, oh, he’s already in, visit Facebook, check my email, let out the cat, and watch that TV infomercial about how much better I’d feel and look if I just bought this one piece of exercise equipment that does everything the other one doesn’t. But it turns out that lying on the sofa, watching “Duck Dynasty,” eating Hot Pockets and listening to the cat snore next to a piece of exercise equipment doesn’t really melt away the pounds. Owning it isn’t enough: Apparently, you have to JIM use it. Who knew? MULLEN Unless you’re a truly motivated person, it’s Humorist almost impossible to stick to a regime at your own house. Besides, you don’t really need any fancy equipment to do pushups, crunches or squats; you just have to do them. If you’re not already exercising without the equipment, you won’t suddenly start exercising with it. That’s why I joined the health club. Once you’re there, there’s not much else to do but exercise. The thing I like about my health club is that I am not the most out-of-shape person there. They seem to have gone to great lengths to find people who are as lazy and paunchy as I am, or worse, which is a comfort. And absolutely no one there looks like they are going to win a gold medal in weightlifting or beach volleyball in the next Olympics. It’s full of normal people like schoolteachers and bank tellers, trying to keep one step ahead of dreaded couch potato buildup. I had to buy a new gym bag and some sweats, so I’m pawing through the sweatpants at the Shop and Go Away and everything on the shelf is size 4XL, 3XL or 2XL. Obviously, if you are buying the 4XL, you are either a professional athlete or you don’t sweat very much. I’ve also noticed that a lot of people in this store are wearing sweatpants even though they’re not at the gym. When I was in school, after we exercised, we changed back into our school clothes and put the smelly gym clothes in our lockers. Sweatpants weren’t something you’d wear when you weren’t actually in the gym or on the field. Now people go to the mall in sweat clothes; they fly across the country in them. It’s so common to see people who obviously don’t run wearing running gear, to see people who don’t play tennis wearing tennis togs, to see people who don’t play football or basketball wearing football and basketball jerseys that we don’t even notice it anymore. I don’t know what you’re wearing as you read this, but however casual it is, there’s probably somebody in line down at the bank wearing something even less appropriate. It strikes me that the fashion industry should take note of what the sportswear designers are doing — that is, name their clothing for what people should be doing when they wear it. If they can make running shorts and swimsuits and yoga pants, why can’t they make Flying On An Airplane clothing? Supermarket Shopping clothing? Waiting For The Bus clothing? Applying For a Job clothing? They could do it without breaking a sweat. Contact Jim Mullen at

Public Forum Memorial equals respect I have just finished reading Crystal Shoji's letter to the editor in today's The World, and I couldn't agree more. I first came to our adventure coast in 1991 to take the position of director of the Nancy Devereux Center (then The People's Store). My wife and I were welcomed into the community as bona fide residents from the minute we arrived. I fondly remember the Chamber of Commerce's outstanding program to introduce newcomers like me to the community, and particularly Crystal's part in it. Like her, I am discouraged and saddened by the current “battle” over the veteran's memorial in Mingus Park. I am a veteran of many years in the Navy. My father, also a Navy veteran, lies in the White City Veterans Cemetery. Like him, I am not a religious person, but would be proud to end up next to him under a similar grave marker. Our veterans' memorial has stood for many years without

controversy. Removing it would be an insult to those who risked their lives for our nation. Harold Bailey North Bend

Memorial is discriminatory I’m offended by the monument in Mingus Park. It’s discriminatory! It continues the trend of honoring one war, and the veterans of that war, over others. My war in particular, the “Korean Conflict.” I’m offended by the organizations that use the Constitution of the United States of America to suppress religious freedom under the pretense of freedom from religion. They use the very clauses from said constitution to restrict beliefs that differ from theirs. They strive to restrict the beliefs of others in order for them to further their beliefs. What offends me the most, is that I dedicated 30-plus years of my life, active and reserve, to protect their rights to believe as they do. I’m offended that they use that freedom to suppress the free expression of belief and

beliefs that differ from theirs. I believe that it is time to bring charges against the “anti-freedom movements” for violation of the clauses of the Constitution of the United States of America that they use to suppress the expression of beliefs that differ from theirs. Billy D. Stockman Coos Bay

Vote ‘yes’ for Curry General To those folks who live and vote in the Curry Health District: I am writing to urge you to vote yes on the November ballot to replace our aged Curry General Hospital. If Curry General Hospital had closed for not meeting fire codes, it could have meant the difference between life and death for my husband, Don. One time, both legs were broken in a logging accident and he was taken by ambulance to Bay Area Hospital for surgeries and a long stay at that fine facility. One time Curry General Hospital radiology revealed lifethreatening aneurysms and he was flown to OHSU. Please vote

yes on the November ballot for our new hospital. Catherine Kelly Gold Beach

Fascism defined by radicals Webster’s Dictionary (1988) Fascism: The doctrines, methods, or movement of the Fascists. A system of government characterized by rigid one-party dictatorship, forcible suppression of opposition, private economic enterprise under centralized governmental control, belligerent nationalism, racism, and militarism, etc.: A fascist behavior. See also Nazi. I can think of a small group of extremists on the right and the Tea Party radicals who fit this description perfectly. Shutting down our government is not the behavior of real Americans. By now such individuals have made themselves very well known. The American’s middle-class enemies are among us now. And they have made it very clear who they are. I rest my case! Ron Gallagher Reedsport

The 14 percent solution In the latest polls, just 14 percent of all Americans approve of the job Congress is doing. You might think that number would inspire fear in people who stand for re-election every two years. You might hope that members of Congress would see in such numbers a mandate to do better — to stop playing games (hello, Ted Cruz) and focus on actually getting things done. Nope. There are at least two reasons for this. First, most Americans draw a line between the institution as a whole — which they disapprove of — and their own representatives. Second, and no doubt related, most members represent “safe” districts in which one or the other party dominates; most members have more to fear from primary challenges by ideologues in their own party (hello, tea party), which means that reaching across the aisle is riskier than destructive partisanship. But what is good for individual members is not what is good for Congress as an institution, or for the country. Indeed, after watching Cruz’s

non-filibuster f i l i b u s t e r, after hearing John Boehner tie defunding Obamacare (which is simply not going to happen) to keeping the SUSAN gove r n m e n t ESTRICH open, it’s hard to believe that Columnist even 14 percent of all Americans could possibly approve of the way Congress is doing its job. And if all these machinations should lead to a shutdown of the government or a default by the United States, the bottom line is that no one should approve of what Congress is doing. I visited the Capitol for the first time decades ago as a Girl Scout. We had our picture taken with our congressman. We sat in the gallery and watched a vote being taken. I was awestruck. How lucky I was, a decade later, to be hired to work for the Senate Judiciary Committee, to rub shoulders with the giants of American politics, Democratic

and Republican. I could think of nothing, and nowhere, that I would rather be. A little more than a year later, the Democrats lost both the White House and the Senate. Nonetheless, Sen. Strom Thurmond, the ranking Republican and a man who, in terms of ideology, could not have been further apart from Sen. Ted Kennedy, the committee chair, agreed that the committee should move forward with the nomination of my boss, Stephen Breyer, to serve on the United States Court of Appeals in Boston. That would not ever happen today. I used to think money was the cancer that was threatening to destroy Congress. For most members, the next campaign begins the moment the last one ends; raising money occupies more time than any other activity. The way you deter someone from challenging you, either in the primary or the general election, is to raise a huge war chest that you actually don’t need. What could be more debilitating? Ugly partisanship. A complete absence of respect. The dominance of angry ideology and

vicious and personal attacks. We live in such a dangerous world, where we have so little control. We are vilified by those who would destroy everything we hold dear. We are hated by people who reject all of the values we hold dear. We face challenges that I could not have imagined. We have real enemies. I hate al-Qaida. I do not hate Ted Cruz or John Boehner. I disagree with them. There is a huge difference. We are all Americans. Sappy, but so important. The enemy is not Obamacare. The enemy is a terrorist group that attacked an upscale shopping mall on a Saturday morning in Kenya, a group that sends children with bombs strapped to their bodies out to kill. Vigorous debate is essential to a healthy democracy. But when civil discourse gives way to ugly demagoguery, we put at risk the miracle that is our democracy. Susan Estrich is a professor at the University of Southern California Law School and a nationally syndicated columnist.

Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • A5

State 2nd hearing for man who killed John Day officer

Mastectomy fails to chase man from new wife’s side DEAR ABBY: I am writing in response to “Anonymous in Wisconsin” (Aug. 11), the cancer survivor whose husband has lost interest in her after her double mastectomy. I am OUTRAGED by his insensitivity and lack of love. She says she doesn’t want to leave him. My question to her is, why not? She deserves better. I am a cancer survivor who was diagnosed with breast cancer seven months after I was married. Prior to my decision to have a radiDEAR cal mastectomy, I offered my husband the chance to leave. (After all, one doesn’t e x p e c t “worse” to come so JEANNE soon after PHILLIPS the wedding.) The prospect of children, which we had discussed and was important to us, was uncertain because of my subsequent chemotherapy. My husband didn’t hesitate. He said, “You would not leave me. We will adopt.” On our first wedding anniversary I was bald, and he treated me to a beautiful, romantic getaway. Although I did have reconstruction, it was a long process. He was supportive from day one. Fifteen years later, I was diagnosed with breast cancer again. I had another radical mastectomy followed by chemo and reconstruction. Abby, my husband again made me feel beautiful even when I didn’t. There are men out there who define a woman not by the size of her breasts, but by the beauty of her heart. — SURVIVOR IN NATICK, MASS. DEAR SURVIVOR: I want to thank you and the many breast cancer survivors who wrote me — and their supportive spouses — for telling me your personal stories. Readers, I am printing this to remind you that October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Read on: DEAR ABBY: I had to write to “Anonymous.” I kept hoping my husband of 20 years would change his mind and accept my new body. However, because he could not, I chose to divorce him and it liberated me. At first, I felt that if the one person who was supposed to care couldn’t look at me, then no other man would either. I was wrong. After five years of dating, I never once encountered a man who was as insensitive as my husband had been. I have now found the man of my dreams. In some respects, my “medical adventures,” as I refer to them, were the best thing that ever happened. They enabled me to see my ex for who he really was, and find a man who truly IS a man. — GOT A NEW SET AND A NEW LIFE DEAR ABBY: Breast cancer doesn’t ruin your life unless you let it. I am 66 years old. When I was in high school, my mom had a breast removed. My parents and I just took it in stride. It didn’t define us. Dad adored her. Mom would come in dressed up for whatever reason and ask, “Am I even?” because the “falsies” then were made of foam and were lightweight. She kept the vacation money pinned to it. She made a few new friends faint when she used it as a pin cushion. Dad died at 90, and Mom died the following year. Mom could have helped “Anonymous.” She would have cut her a slice of homemade pie, poured a cup of coffee, sat down at the table and just talked to her. Women need other women. “Anonymous” should find a friend who has gone through the same thing and talk and pray. She needs both. — EARLENE IN TEXAS Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


The Associated Press

Convicted killer Sidney Dean Porter listens to his attorney at a parole board hearing in Salem, Monday. The Oregon Board of Parole and PostPrison Supervision heard from each side Monday in reconsidering the release of Porter, who has spent 19 years in prison after pleading guilty to the murder of John Day police officer Frank Ward.

PORTLAND (AP) — The Grant County district attorney argued a confessed murderer is unredeemable. The victim’s brother said the killer is unrepentant. But the convict said he has changed since bludgeoning a police officer to death in a drunken rage in 1992. The Oregon Board of Parole and Post-Prison Supervision heard from each side Monday in reconsidering the release of Sidney Dean Porter, who has spent 19 years in prison after pleading guilty to the murder of John Day police officer Frank Ward. Ward was responding to a call about screaming and loud music when he confronted the 6-foot, 5-inch Porter inside Porter’s home. The ex-logger hit Ward with enough force to soak his own socks in blood. The hearing on Monday addressed the facts of the night in question and whether Porter had changed. The board seemed to think so

when it granted his release at a February hearing, but the release was challenged by prosecutors, police and Ward’s family. Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber intervened and asked the parole board to reconsider, and to allow law enforcement more input into the decision — they were not present at the February hearing. Parole board chair Kristin Winges Yanez said the board would take two to three weeks to make a decision. Porter had a blood-alcohol content of nearly four times the legal limit at his home on April 8, 1992, during a disturbance with his wife, which Porter admitted happened frequently. Ward knocked on the door and Porter’s wife yelled for him to come in. At this point, Porter’s story diverges from the police version of events. Police say Porter beat Ward with a 17-inch piece of firewood, a piece of evidence

which Grant County District Attorney Ryan Joslin pulled from a plastic box and held over his head, miming Porter swinging the wood down onto Ward’s head. “Frank Ward was struck (while) on his feet, on his knees and on the ground,” Joslin said. “(Porter) could not have intended anything other than to end the life of Mr. Ward.” Porter said before pleading guilty — and maintained Monday — that he dove at Ward and the two crashed into a wood stove, where Ward struck his head and was mortally wounded. Porter acknowledged Monday that his recollection of events was affected by his drunkenness. “I’m so damn sorry,” Porter said.“I did it, and alcohol led me down that road.” Porter said he’s changed in prison, giving up drinking and avoiding violence. He speaks to student groups and has taken prison education programs.

Heavy rain may mean soggy harvest of grapes EUGENE (AP) — Oregon’s wine grape season started warm and dry but is ending wet, threatening a soggy harvest and raising questions about the quality and quantity of this year’s vintages. “It just starts going sideways a bit when you have this adverse weather,” says Robin Pfeiffer of Pfeiffer Winery near Junction City. In the southern Willamette Valley, with

heavy precipitation the past two weeks, September rainfall is more than four times the local average, the Eugene Register-Guard reports reported. That threatens grapes with mildew, rot, dilution and splitting. Cold days and nights shut some vines down for the winter, causing leaves to turn orange and vines to begin leaching sugars from the grapes. The conditions are espe-

cially tough on Oregon’s prized but finicky pinot noir grapes. “Most other grapes don’t change as rapidly, but the pinot has a lot thinner skin,” said Pfeiffer. “Cabernet has a skin that’s much thicker and tougher. Pinot absorbs more water when it rains (and) starts to get a little weaker.” Steve Girard, owner of Benton-Lane Winery, told the paper he normally doesn’t start harvesting until

early October but has begun rushing to get the last of his 145 acres of pinot varietals off the vines as quickly as possible. Meanwhile, at K ing Estate Winery in Lorane, workers hand-picked about 25 percent of their 465 acres so far, but owner Ed King told the Register-Guard he’s waiting out the rain to pick his fruit at optimum ripeness — and monitoring his clusters in the meantime to make

sure they stay healthy. Gregory Jones, a wine climatologist at Southern Oregon University, said the heavy rain that the Eugene area has encountered this past week could cause this year’s crop to be variable, but he emphasized the waiting game. “You never know exactly what each vintage gives you until the wines come out in a few months to a year,” Jones said.

Vandal rips hearts out of Clackamas library books STATE D I G E S T OAK GROVE (AP) — The Clackamas County sheriff’s office says a vandal at a county library has been cutting or tearing pages from the middle of books, mainly mystery and science fiction volumes. Librarians say those books are farthest from the main desk at the Oak Lodge Library at Oak Grove and hardest to monitor. The sheriff’s office said Monday that 122 books have been found damaged in the past few weeks. It said the librarians believe the damage is being done in the library itself rather than to books checked out. The damage is estimated at more than $2,700.

Yamhill County sheriff’s office says a 52-year-old man fumbled a handgun when he pulled it from a holster, the weapon hit the floor, and a bullet traveled through his torso into his neck. The sheriff’s office said in a statement that the man was reported in good condition after surgery Sunday and is expected to recover. He lives in the town Yamhill but was not identified. was The weapon described as a .45-caliber black powder pistol. The statement said the man was taking the weapon from a gun safe to show a friend when the accident happened.

Man drops gun, bullet lodges in his neck

Deputy sees house afire, rescues woman



sheriff’s deputy driving by a south Medford house saw fire and rescued an 88-yearold woman and her three dogs. The Medford Mail Tribune reports that Deputy Brendan Dodge banged on the front door Saturday night and when he got no response broke it open. Inside he found Margret Schwartz asleep. Once awakened, she said, there was so much smoke she thought there was a glaze over her eyes. She wasn’t hurt. She salvaged some belongings, and is staying with her son. Brian Fish of the Medford fire department says the fire

Obituary James Archie Brown Jr. June 3, 1931 - July 18, 2013

James “Jim” Brown, 82, of Charleston, passed away July 18, 2013, at home with his wife and children around him. His memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. S a t u r d a y, Oct. 12, at Bay Area Church of T h e Na za re n e , 1850 Clark St., in North Bend. Light refreshJames Brown Jr. ments will be served after the ceremony. You may post condolences at Jim was born June 3, 1931, in Los Angeles, Calif., to James Archie Brown Sr. and Nannie May (Self) Brown. Jim joined the U.S. Navy in September 1949, after boot camp and lots of medical courses he was declared a Navy Hospital Corpsman and of great value to the U.S. Marine Corps for a tour of duty in Korea with 49 other equally trained Navy personnel, of whom only 44 returned in 1954. Jim was honorably discharged from the military in June 1954. He went to work in San Diego, Calif., as a sheet metal apprentice; graduated in 1959 as a journeyman mechanic in the HVAC construction trade, both locally and nationwide until his health forced retire-

ment in 1993. He built and drove dune buggies, collected and restored guns and taught the children his good driving skills - always “Safety first.” He served with the Veterans of Foreign Wars as commander of his post and was always there for veterans in need. He was a certified SOVO volunteer and was quite proud of one marine veteran in need who followed directions, got back “on his fee,” fulfilled all the requirements, got his rightful pension, redeemed h is computer and is now married and a happy husband as well as the father of twins! We love you Ben and Sharon! Jim was the co-founder of a veteran’s breakfast that has gone on for more than six years at which more than 40

started near the garage and burned through the roof above it. He says determining the cause and estimating the damage will require an investigation.

Military plane reports problem, lands in Ore. PORTLAND (AP) — Portland officials say a military plane with 17 people aboard landed safely at Portland International Airport after reporting a problem during flight. No one was hurt. The Oregonian says Portland Fire & Rescue spokesman Lt. Rich Chatman reports that a Dornier 328 turboprop plane indicated late Monday afternoon it was having hydraulic failure related to its brakes. of Portland Port spokesman Steve Johnson

says the plane landed around 5:30 p.m., about an hour after the problem was reported. Neither man knew the branch of military involved or the plane’s flight path.

Dog that mauled Baker City boy to be killed BAKER CITY (AP) — The prosecutor in Baker County says a pit bull that fatally mauled a 5-year-old boy will be put to death. The Baker City Herald reports the animal was impounded on Friday shortly after the attack on Jordan Ryan. District Attorney Matt Shirtcliff said Monday he will await the completion of a police investigation before he decides whether to file charges in the case or to present it to the grand jury.

Death Notices veterans attend each Wednesday morning. Jim was active in the community with tsunami preparedness. He also helped with the A/C systems in the Kingsview School gymnasium. This country was built by men of character, men like James Archie Brown Jr. “He will be dearly missed.” Jim is survived by his wife, Ruth; sons, Gary and Mitchell; daughters, Denise and Colleen; 11 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren, the youngest born on Jim’s most recent birthday. Arrangements are under the direction of North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Sign the guestbook at and

Janee M. Reynolds — 79, of Coos Bay, died Sept. 21, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131. LeAnn Hayes —67, of Charleston, passed away Sept. 30, 2013, in Coos Bay, Oregon. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-2674216. Robin R. Porter — 69, of Coos Bay, died Sept.28, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131. Jacqueline Veronica Holland — 82, of Medford,

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The World publishes death notices and service listings as a free public service. Obituaries and “Card of Thanks” items are supplied by families or funeral homes and are published for a fee. For details, contact Amanda at, or 541-269-1222 ext. 269.

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Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • A7

A8• The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013


Laptop computer so inexpensive you’ll think it’s a misprint You’ve heard it, and you may even believe it — that you get what you pay for. While that may be true some of the time, it is definitely not something you should believe across the board. There are times that you really can get a lot more than you pay for. I’m talking about Samsung’s laptop computer, Chromebook. The price on this baby has just dropped below $220. See? You think it’s a misprint, don’t you? It’s not. And yes, I said two hundred and twenty dollars, which includes shipping. I’m not much of a techy, so let me describe this laptop to you the way I EVERYDAY underCHEAPSKATE stand it. Think of an iPad with a built-in keyboard a n d touchp a d . Weighing in at just Mary 2.4 lbs., it Hunt is .07 inches thin, fast and absolutely does not heat up. With a full 11.6-inch screen, this computer and display are flat-out beautiful. The Samsung Chromebook is a great option for students of all ages who need a laptop to take to class every day. It’s perfect for writing papers, taking notes, creating documents, browsing the Internet, listening to music, managing photos, reading email, and even streaming Netflix. Though the Chromebook has a built-in word processor, for the person who is used to using Microsoft Office products, Microsoft has a service Office365 called ( om/) that allows you to access Word and other services directly through your browser. Samsung Chromebook starts in seconds, has virus protection built-in, and runs Google apps, which are available in the Chrome Web store. It comes loaded with leading Google products, such as Search, Gmail, YouTube and Hangouts, so you can work, play, and do whatever you want, right out of the box. Want to help someone with little computer knowledge to get online and computer literate? This would be a great laptop to start with because it is so simple to use. Samsung ’s With Chromebook, there’s no setup, and your files are automatically backed up in the cloud. With over 6.5 hours of battery life, this laptop can go anywhere with you. It comes with 100GB of free Google Drive storage (for 2 years), a built-in webcam, and dualband Wi-Fi to make it easy to connect to wireless networks. I can’t say enough nice things about this laptop computer. Who would have ever thought that a laptop computer like this Chromebook could be this inexpensive? What next? A new laptop computer packed in every box of cereal? I can’t wait to see that! But in the meantime, a great laptop for $220 — that comes with 12 free Gogo inair Internet passes (did I mention that?)— simply can’t be beat. I know you want one, and I wouldn’t doubt at all that you or someone you love really does need a Samsung Chromebook. But please take the time to check the specs and learn all about it by reading reviews and descriptions before you proceed to checkout. You can do that at rome. And should you decide to go forward, prepare to be amazed! Mary Hunt is the founder o f, a personal finance member website. You can email her at mary@everydaycheapskate.c om, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. To find out more about Mary Hunt and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at













Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • A9


Global study: World not ready for aging population THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The world is aging so fast that most countries are not prepared to support their swelling numbers of elderly people, according to a global study being issued Tuesday by the United Nations and an elder rights group. The report ranks the social and economic wellbeing of elders in 91 countries, with Sweden coming out on top and Afghanistan at the bottom. It reflects what advocates for the old

have been warning, with increasing urgency, for years: Nations are simply not working quickly enough to cope with a population graying faster than ever before. By the year 2050, for the first time in history, seniors older than 60 will outnumber children younger than 15. Truong Tien Thao, who runs a small tea shop on the sidewalk near his home in Hanoi, Vietnam, is 65 and acutely aware that he,like millions of others,is plunging into old age without a safety net.

He wishes he could retire, but he and his 61-year-old wife depend on the $50 a month they earn from the shop. And so every day, Thao rises early to open the stall at 6 a.m. and works until 2 p.m., when his wife takes over until closing. “People at my age should have a rest, but I still have to work to make our ends meet,” he says, while waiting for customers at the shop, which sells green tea, cigarettes and chewing gum. “My wife and I have no pension, no health insurance. I’m scared of

UN: Nearly 1,000 Iraqis killed in September BAGHDAD (AP) — An Iraqi sheik carried his infant grandson’s tightly wrapped body, staring ahead with a blank gaze as men behind him bore the coffin of the baby’s mother during their funeral Tuesday, a day after they were killed in a wave of bombings in Baghdad. The heartbreaking image, captured in an Associated Press photo, illustrates the human tragedy behind the numbers as the death toll mounts to levels not seen in half a decade amid a new surge in sectarian bloodshed nearly two years after the U.S. withdrew from the country. The U.N. mission in Iraq said Tuesday that 979 people died in September, most civilians caught up in the violence by insurgents led by al-Qaida in Iraq who appear determined to rekindle the tensions between Sunnis and Shiites that nearly pushed the country to the brink of civil war in 2006-2007. Iraq is going through its worst surge in violence since 2008, with near-daily attacks and relentless bombings blamed on hard-line Sunni insurgents. The surge followed a deadly crackdown

The Global AgeWatch Index ( was created by elder advocacy group HelpAge International and the U.N. Population Fund in part to address a lack of international data on the extent and impact of global aging. The index, released on the U.N.’s International Day of Older Persons, compiles data from the U.N., World Health Organization, World Bank and other global agencies, and analyzes income, health, education, employment and agefriendly environment in each

country. The report fits into an increasingly complex picture of aging and what it means to the world. On the one hand, the fact that people are living longer is a testament to advances in health care and nutrition, and advocates emphasize that the elderly should be seen not as a burden but as a resource. On the other, many countries still lack a basic social protection floor that provides income, health care and housing for their senior citizens.


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The Associated Press

Mahmoud Abdel Rahman carries the dead body of his eleven-month old grandson, Latif, who was killed along with his mother Monday when their house collapsed in a car bomb attack, while mourners carry the coffin of the mother, Hasnah Abdel Rasul, during their funeral in the Shiite holy city of Najaf, 100 miles south of Baghdad, Iraq, on Tuesday.

by the Shiite-led government on a Sunni protest camp in northern Iraq in April. September’s toll pushed the total number of people killed since April to more than 5,000. Among the dead last month were 887 civilians while the rest were security forces. The figure was slightly lower than the death toll in July, which was the highest since 2008 at 1,057, but underscored the rising violence after a long period of relative calm. The report said the worstaffected part was the capital, Baghdad, where 418 people were killed in September. It said 2,133 people were wounded in last month’s violence.

The U.N. representative in Baghdad said the report raised a stark alarm and called on Iraq’s political rivals to come together. “As terrorists continue to target Iraqis indiscriminately, I call upon all political leaders to strengthen their efforts to promote national dialogue and reconciliation,” Nickolay Mladenov was quoted as saying in the report. Hours earlier, al-Qaida’s local franchise in Iraq claimed responsibility for Monday’s string of car bombings that mostly targeted Shiite neighborhoods in Baghdad, killing 55 people. Sheik Mahmoud Abdel Rahman’s grandson, Latif, and the baby’s mother Hasnah Abdel Rasul, were among those killed in the wave of violence.

Inspectors arrive in Syria for chemical weapons destruction BEIRUT (AP) — An advance group of international inspectors arrived in Syria on Tuesday to begin the ambitious task of overseeing the destruction of President Bashar Assad’s chemical weapons program, kicking off a mission that must navigate the country’s bloody civil war as well as the international spotlight. Twenty inspectors from a Netherlandsbased chemical weapons watchdog crossed into Syria from neighboring Lebanon on their way to Damascus to begin their complex mission of finding, dismantling and ultimately destroying an estimated 1,000-ton chemical arsenal. The experts have about nine months to complete the task, which has been endorsed by a U.N. Security Council resolution that calls for Syria’s chemical stockpile to be eliminated by mid-2014. It is the shortest deadline that experts from the Organization

for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons have ever faced in any nation, and their first mission in a country at war. Experts at The Hague, where the OPCW is based, said Sunday the inspectors’ priority is to achieve the first milestone of helping Syria scrap its ability to manufacture chemical weapons by a Nov. 1 deadline, using every means possible. That may include smashing mixing equipment with sledgehammers, blowing up delivery missiles, driving tanks over empty shells or filling them with concrete, and running machines without lubricant so they seize up and become inoperable. Some of the inspectors will be doublechecking Syria’s initial disclosure of what weapons and chemical precursors it has and where they are located. Others will begin planning the logistics for visits to every location where chemicals or weapons are stored.




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thinking of being sick — I don’t know how I can pay for the medical care.” Thao’s story reflects a key point in the report, which was released early to The Associated Press: Aging is an issue across the world. Perhaps surprisingly, the report shows that the fastest aging countries are developing ones, such as Jordan, Laos, Mongolia, Nicaragua and Vietnam, where the number of older people will more than triple by 2050. All ranked in the bottom half of the index.



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A10 •The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013

Weather South Coast

National forecast Forecast highs for Wednesday, Oct. 2


Pt. Cloudy


Seattle 48° | 54° Billings 39° | 59°

San Francisco 54° | 75°

Minneapolis 48° | 79° New York 64° | 82°

Detroit 61° | 72°

Washington D.C. 61° | 84°

Los Angeles 61° | 70°

Atlanta 63° | 81°

El Paso 61° | 88° Houston 73° | 88°

Fronts Cold




20s 30s 40s

Warm Stationary

50s 60s



Pressure Low


90s 100s 110s

Temperatures indicate Monday’s high and Fairbanks 42 32 rn Philadelphia 74 57 cdy overnightShowers low to 5 a.m. Fargo 50 clr Phoenix 95Ice69 clr Rain T-storms 76 Flurries Snow Hi Lo Prc Otlk Flagstaff 72 34 clr Pittsburgh 70 57 pcdy Albuquerque 82 50 clr Fresno 85 64 clr Pocatello 74 35 .01 pcdy Anchorage 54 39 cdy Green Bay 72 55 clr Portland,Maine 61 44 clr Atlanta 77 59 pcdy Hartford Spgfld 73 43 clr Providence 70 47 clr Moisture will be drawn northward from the Gulf of Mexico, bringing Atlantic City 75 48 pcdy Honolulu 85 75 .45 cdy Raleigh-Durham 76 51 clr Austin a chance 88 of62showers pcdy and the middle and lower Houstonthunderstorms 88 74 to cdy Reno 72 43 clr Baltimore 76 51Valley.cdyA few Indianapolis 72 61 willpcdy Richmond over78 54 pcdy Mississippi thunderstorms be possible Billings 69 45 clr Jackson,Miss. 84 67 cdy Sacramento 78 55 clr eastern 78Texas, wellJacksonville as southwestern Birmingham 64 .01ascdy 81 67 Florida. cdy St Louis 79 65 cdy Boise 64 46 .12 pcdy Kansas City 77 57 cdy Salt Lake City 84 50 clr Boston 65 52 clr Key West 87 76 pcdy Weather San AngeloUnderground 87 65• AP clr Buffalo 73 59 cdy Las Vegas 88 65 clr San Diego 80 65 cdy 75 47 cdy Lexington Burlington,Vt. 78 55 pcdy San Francisco 73 57 clr Casper 75 34 clr Little Rock 80 70 cdy San Jose 77 55 clr 80 58 pcdy Los Angeles Charleston,S.C. 83 62 pcdy Santa Fe 78 50 clr Charleston,W.Va. 75 56 pcdy Louisville 78 61 pcdy Seattle 57 49 .60 rn Charlotte,N.C. 78 52 clr Madison 73 59 clr Sioux Falls 83 53 clr Cheyenne 75 45 clr Memphis 77 69 cdy Spokane 57 41 rn Chicago 74 61 cdy Miami Beach 89 78 cdy Syracuse 77 54 cdy Cincinnati 73 55 pcdy Midland-Odessa 94 65 clr Tampa 87 74 cdy Cleveland 68 57 .07 pcdy Milwaukee 71 57 clr Toledo 71 51 pcdy Colorado Springs 84 53 clr Mpls-St Paul 80 65 clr Tucson 92 61 clr Columbus,Ohio 75 58 .01 clr Missoula 53 38 .07 cdy Tulsa 82 62 pcdy Concord,N.H. 73 43 clr Nashville 78 64 cdy Washington,D.C. 76 59 cdy Dallas-Ft Worth 87 65 pcdy New Orleans 85 75 1.23 rn W. Palm Beach 88 80 clr Daytona Beach 84 74 .04 cdy New York City 75 59 clr Wichita 81 55 clr Denver 82 46 clr Norfolk,Va. 72 53 clr Wilmington,Del. 73 53 cdy Des Moines 78 57 clr Oklahoma City 84 56 clr National Temperature Extremes Detroit 72 52 pcdy Omaha 82 56 clr High Monday 99 at Death Valley, Calif. El Paso 88 66 clr Orlando cdy Low Tuesday 27 at Grand Canyon, Ariz. 89 73

Thunderstorms Middle and Lower Mississippi Valley

SHUTDOWN Continued from Page A1 The shutdown, the first since the winter of 1995-96, closed national parks across the nation. Agencies like NASA and the Environmental Protection Agency were being nearly shuttered. People classified as essential government employees — such as air traffic controllers, Border Patrol agents and most food inspectors — will continue to work. Given the shutdown, White House officials were discussing whether President Barack Obama should change plans for a trip to Asia scheduled to begin Saturday. The military will be paid under legislation freshly signed by Obama, but paychecks for other federal workers will be withheld until the impasse is broken. Federal workers were told to report to their jobs for a half-day but to perform only shutdown tasks

SESSION Continued from Page A1 preventing critics from collecting signatures to call a referendum at the ballot box or to approve more local ordinances that would be grandfathered in. When the bill was finally introduced, it included the emergency clause.

Stock . . . . . . . . . Close 8:30 Frontier . . . . . . . . . . . 4.18 4.29 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22.92 22.98 Kroger. . . . . . . . . . . 40.34 40.48 Lee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.64 2.62

Newport 50° | 55°

Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 46. Northeast wind around 10 mph. Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 59. North wind 9 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 21 mph. Wednesday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 47. Thursday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 63. North northeast wind 8 to 13 mph, with gusts to 18 mph.

Portland area Tonight: A 20 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. South southeast wind 3 to 6 mph. Wednesday: Showers likely. Cloudy, with a high near 59. South wind 5 to 7 mph. Chance of rain is 70%. Wednesday Night: A chance of showers and thunderstorms. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. Thursday: Partly sunny, with a high near 62. Calm wind.

to help win support from Republicans. The proposed pension cuts would reduce the annual inflation increase in retirees’ checks. Lawmakers on a House and Senate joint committee considering the legislation heard emotional testimony from current and former public employees who said the change would have a lasting impact on them.


Flurries Rain


Oregon Temps

Local high, low, rainfall

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. today. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 59 48 0.18 Brookings 64 51 0 Corvallis 57 48 0.44 Eugene 61 48 0.94 Klamath Falls 57 35 0 La Grande 63 41 0 Medford 65 46 0 Newport 61 52 0.17 Pendleton 65 44 0 Portland 60 51 0.59 Redmond 58 32 0 Roseburg 63 51 0.01 Salem 61 50 0.42

Monday: High 64, low M Rain: 0.01 inches Total rainfall to date: 23.88 inches Rainfall to date last year: 28.80 inches Average rainfall to date: 38.82 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.

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




Date 1-Oct 2-Oct 3-Oct 4-Oct 5-Oct

Rain likely 60/45

Mostly sunny 62/47




Mostly sunny 65/46

Mostly sunny 64/54

Central Oregon Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 30. Northwest wind 8 to 13 mph. Wednesday: A 20 percent chance of showers. Partly sunny, with a high near 51. Light and variable wind. Wednesday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 32. Thursday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 52. Northwest wind around 7 mph.

federal governments. Agricultural regulations have no place in a complex deal over pensions and taxes, said Ivan Maluski, director of Friends of Family Farmers. “This is back-room politics at its worst,” Maluski said. “Frankly, the Legislature and the governor should be embarrassed by the way this is moving forward.” The measure was included

33.50 72.55 42.03 31.97 14.78 77.15


Extended outlook

Tonight: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 48. South southwest wind 7 to 9 mph. Wednesday: Showers and possibly a thunderstorm. High near 57. Southwest wind 7 to 10 mph. Wednesday Night: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 46. West northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Thursday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 60. Calm wind.

As lawmakers met privately, critics held a news conference to denounce plans to prohibit local regulations of seeds and seed products. The measure is an attempt to supersede emerging efforts by environmentalists and organic food proponents to ban genetically modified crops at the county level in response to what they see as a lack of action by the state and

© 2013


North Coast

forward to coming out and doing this. She also looked on the “positive” side. “The good news is,” she continued, “after this storm we’ll have even more trash and debris to clean up.” Fisher says she doesn’t think an event can be scheduled as early as this weekend. “We won’t end up doing the entire coast all in one day,” she said. “I just don’t think we’ll be able to pull that together, with so many different people involved with each of the sites and the volunteers and the groups and the schools and even the debris haulers that we had volunteering to help us. To try to get them all another date in the next month, with

Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 33.28 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72.68 NW Natural . . . . . . . 41.97 Safeway . . . . . . . . . 32.00 SkyWest. . . . . . . . . . 14.52 Starbucks . . . . . . . . 76.97

Klamath Falls

Weather Underground• AP

Tonight: A 20 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 42. West wind 5 to 7 mph. Wednesday: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 59. Southwest wind 3 to 8 mph. Wednesday Night: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 42. West wind around 6 mph. Thursday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 63. Calm wind becoming north 5 to 7 mph.

47 different sites, would be probably be next to impossible. So, we’ll probably do 10 or 12 sites one weekend and another 10 or 12 the next weekend. That’s the scheduling and coordination that we’re working on right now.” Fisher added that anytime volunteers want to clean up Oregon’s beaches, SOLVE will gladly support those efforts. According to a news release “SOLVE is a statewide non-profit organization that brings people together to improve the environment and build a legacy of stewardship. Over four decades, the organization has grown from a small, grassroots group to a national model for volunteer environmental action. Today, SOLVE mobilizes and trains tens of thousands of volunteers across Oregon to clean up our beaches and rivers, and restore watersheds. Visit for more information.”

IDAHO Ontario 41° | 61°

CALIF. 32° | 50°

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

Willamette Valley


Continued from Page A1

Bend 32° | 46°

Salem 46° | 57°

Medford 41° | 59°

like changing email greetings and closing down agencies’ Internet sites. The self-funded Postal Service will continue to operate and the government will continue to pay Social Security benefits and Medicare and Medicaid fees to doctors on time. On Capitol Hill, lawmakers get to decide which of their staff members keep working and which are furloughed. Members of Congress will continue getting paid. The Senate twice on Monday rejected House-passed bills that first sought to delay key portions of the 2010 “Obamacare” law, then to delay the law’s requirement that millions of people buy medical insurance. The House passed the last version again early Tuesday naming negotiators for a Senate-House conference on the bill; Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid said the same fate awaits that measure when the Senate reconvened Tuesday morning.

Watch for new cleanup dates

Pendleton 39° | 59°

Eugene 43° | 57° North Bend Coos Bay 46° | 60°

Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 39. North wind 5 to 7 mph becoming calm. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 58. Calm wind becoming northwest 5 to 8 mph. Wednesday Night: A 30 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 40. Thursday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 60. Calm wind becoming north northwest around 6 mph.

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

WASH. Portland 45° | 54°

Rogue Valley

Miami Miami 75° | 87° 86° 77°


Lowtemperatures | High temps Weather Underground forecast for daytime Oct. 2 conditions, low/high Forecast for Wednesday,

Curry County Coast Chicago 66° | 77°

Denver 45° | 73°

Oct. 2 Oregon weather Wednesday, Tonight/Wednesday City/Region

Tonight: A 20 percent chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 46. West northwest wind 5 to 7 mph. Wednesday: Showers likely. Partly sunny, with a high near 60. Calm wind. Chance of precipitation is 70%. Wednesday Night: A 50 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. Thursday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 62. North wind 3 to 8 mph.

SOLAR Transitioning from fossil fuels Continued from Page A1 noise and share what you have learned. “We’re (Solar Oregon) going to promote and market and talk about what we learned here,” he said, adding that attendees need to make particularly certain that the decision-makers in their community get the same messages. “That’s what I’d like to see, is each individual person take it upon himself to start writing letters, start making phone calls to state representatives. Bring them in talk to them. Those people are going to go back to the statehouse now.” While the message is the increasing tie-in between ecology and economy, the bottom line for these conferences is continuing to build a dialogue around the state for communities to learn the necessities. McDowell says the most important thing coming from Solar Now! University is the networking. “Because there is not one expert in the state, or in the country, that knows how to do this — we all become kind of experts of a slice and so that kind of sharing of information and connection between people to me is probably the most

Date 1-Oct 2-Oct 3-Oct 4-Oct 5-Oct

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

A.M. time 10:53 11:26 11:58 12:19 1:03

ft. 7.2 7.7 8.1 7.8 7.9


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

P.M. time ft. 10:49 7.3 11:35 7.6 12:30 8.5 1:03 8.8


time ft. time ft. 4:23 1.1 4:47 2.1 5:02 1.0 5:27 1.4 5:38 1.0 6:06 0.7 6:14 1.0 6:44 0.1 6:49 1.2 7:23 -0.5 Sunrise, sunset Oct. 1-9 — 7:15, 6:57 Moon watch New Moon — Oct. 4

valuable resource.” “It is really building on what the Solar Now! University has accomplished in years passed,” added Keene. “Certainly a big focus (early on) was on the solarize projects, all across the state, so thousands and thousands of Oregonians got solar that probably wouldn’t have without these efforts. A lot of it has to do with education and outreach, as well as driving down the cost of solar and making it affordable for the average person.” “We’re all at the same goal,” says McDowell, “we are all trying to transition the market from a fossil fuelbased economy to a renewable based energy program.” That effort is expected to resume back where it all started next year, as it is presumed that the fifth annual conference will tab the Portland metro area to serve as host site, for the first time, in 2014.

Outdoors Find out where the best fishing can be found on the South Coast. See GO! Saturday

LOTTERY Sterling Fncl. . . . . . 28.65 28.89 Umpqua Bank. . . . . 16.22 16.31 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 28.64 29.02 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.30 10.42 Dow Jones closed at 15,129.67 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

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Rays stay alive | B2 Kid Scoop | B4

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2013 ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241


SWOCC plans to Dig Pink

Season kicks off tonight

Volleyball team encourages fans to wear pink in support of cancer research ■


Enjoy the Stanley Cup-banner raising ceremony for as long as possible, Chicago. Once the puck drops to usher in the new NHL season in Chicago, Montreal and Edmonton on Tuesday, recent history suggests someone other than the Blackhawks will be hoisting the Cup in June. The 1997-98 Detroit Red Wings stand as the league’s last franchise to repeat as champions. “You’ve got players moving all the time now. The competition level is good or better than ever before,” TV analyst and former coach Pierre McGuire said. “And the ultimate thing is we haven’t had NHL expansion in almost 12 or 14 years now. “And because of that, the talent bucket is full.” Despite that, McGuire thinks Chicago has as good a chance as any to repeat fresh off a lockoutshortened season. “I believe we can start to use the ‘D’ word with Chicago’s dynasty,” he said of a franchise that’s won two of the past four titles. Former player-turned-broadcaster Eddie Olczyk, however, noted several obstacles facing Chicago. Namely? The Olympics. Chicago could have as many as 14 players competing at the Winter Games in Sochi, Russia. “When you throw in the Olympic break,” Olczyk said. “It’s going to be very taxing.” One step at a time, said Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews, whose team opens against Washington. “We want to put ourselves, come playoff time, to be that team that can compete for it again,” Toews said. “There’s a lot of things that play into that. That’s our goal for now.” Here’s five more things to watch out for as the NHL enters its 96th year: FAMILIAR FACES, NEW PLACES: Vinny’s in Philly, Alfie’s in Motown, and Tim Thomas ended his one-year sabbatical to land in Florida. These were among the more significant moves involving the NHL’s old guard this offseason. Vincent Lecavalier started the ball rolling, when the former Tampa Bay captain signed a fiveyear, $22.5 million contract with the Flyers. Daniel Alfredsson, the longtime Senators captain, jumped ship to sign with the Red Wings. His departure prompted the Senators to acquire forward Bobby Ryan in a deal with Anaheim. And then there’s Thomas, who re-emerged last week by signing a one-year deal with the Panthers. NEW RULES: Un-tucked jerseys and visors are in fashion. And there’s the possibility of the NHL introducing a form of no-touch icing, pending NHL Players’ Association approval. The league used the preseason to test a hybrid icing rule, in which linesmen can whistle the play dead by determining which teams’ player reaches the far-end faceoff dot. The rule is being contemplated in a bid to reduce the chance of injuries that can occur when players collide at the end boards. Sabres forward Steve Ott doesn’t like it. “I think it’s terrible,” he said. “There’s too much hesitation from the referee to the players going to get the puck, and that hesitation slows down the game.” SEE HOCKEY | B3



The Associated Press

Portland coach Terry Stotts signs one of more than 350 basketballs during the Trail Blazers media day in Portland on Monday.

Optimism fills Blazers PORTLAND (AP) — At the end of last season, Trail Blazers guard Wesley Matthews had one word to describe how he felt: Empty. And now? Matthews thought about it for several moments. “Optimistic,” he replied. Portland held its annual media day on Monday, a day before the team opens training camp, with a revamped roster that includes some much-needed depth and a real center in Robin Lopez. “We’ve got everything. We’ve got every piece we need,” Matthews said. “Now we just have to put it all together.” The Blazers ended last season with a 13-game slide to finish 3349 and out of the playoffs for the second straight season. Portland was still in the playoff picture after the All-Star break but then injuries struck down the stretch and there simply wasn’t the depth to overcome them. This season, thanks to several key offseason moves, the Blazers have more to work with. “We’re going to be a better team,

there’s no question about that,” coach Terry Stotts said. “How that translates into playoff seeds? That’s why you play the season.” The Blazers’ nucleus still includes All-Star forward LaMarcus Aldridge and reigning Rookie of the Year Damian Lillard, along with Wesley Matthews and Nicolas Batum. Lillard led all NBA rookies with an average of 19 points and 6.5 assists. He broke the rookie record for 3-pointers with 185, and he led the entire league in minutes with 3,167. Aldridge, who was named an All-Star for the second straight year, averaged 21.1 points and 9.1 rebounds per game. Batum averaged career-bests with 14.3 points, 5.6 rebounds and 4.9 assists per game. He spent the summer playing for his native France, which won the gold medal at the European Championship with a victory over Lithuania in the final. “I don’t think we’re in that rebuilding mode anymore,” Aldridge said. “We’ve got guys who can make it happen. Now we

just have to make it happen.” Additions included the 7-foot Lopez, acquired in a three-team trade with New Orleans and Sacramento. The Blazers lacked a real center last season, instead using forward J.J. Hickson up front with Aldridge and Batum. As a result, Portland never had a big shot-blocking presence on the defensive end. Lopez averaged 11.3 points, 5.6 rebounds and 1.56 blocked shots in 82 starts last season with New Orleans. “I’m really focusing on defense,” Lopez said Monday. “I want to be somebody who makes people think twice about driving to the basket.” The Blazers also signed free agent Dorell Wright, a nine-year NBA veteran, who averaged 9.2 points, 3.8 rebounds and 1.9 assists off the bench for the Philadelphia 76ers last season, as well as free agent guard Earl Watson, a 12-year NBA veteran who played the past three seasons with the Utah Jazz. SEE BLAZERS | B3

Brees carves up Dolphins NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Drew Brees made his latest claim to the moniker of Mr. Monday Night. He also gave the Miami Dolphins another reason to regret not making a harder push to sign him when they had the chance seven years ago. Brees passed for 413 yards and four touchdowns, and the New Orleans Saints turned a clash of unbeaten teams into a lopsided affair, beating Miami 38-17 on Monday night. “I felt like we found our rhythm,” Brees said. “Every time we touched the ball, it felt like we were going to go down and score points.” Two of Brees’ touchdowns went to Jimmy Graham for 27 and 43 yards as the tight end had at least 100 yards receiving for the third straight game. Brees’ other scoring strikes went to Benjamin Watson and Darren Sproles, who also rushed for a touchdown. “He plays out of this world,” Graham said. “This team is so dynamic, we have so many weapons and Drew knows exactly where to go with the ball.” Sproles’ 5-yard scoring run on the game’s opening series gave the Saints a lead they would not relinquish en route to their first 4-0 start since their Super Bowl championship season of 2009. It also further accentuated what a turnaround the Saints have made

WOMEN’S SOCCER SWOCC’s women lost to host Lower Columbia 2-0 on Saturday. The Red Devils got goals in each half — one by Ali Rose and the other by Maddie White. SWOCC goalies Cassidy Crandall and Taylor Baughman combined for 21 saves. The Lakers fell to 1-4-1 in league and 2-5-1 overall heading into a home match Wednesday against Clark. The women play at 2 p.m. and the men at 4:15.


The Associated Press

New Orleans tight end Jimmy Graham pulls in a touchdown reception over Miami cornerback Jamar Taylor during Monday’s game. since coach Sean Payton served his bounty ban last season, which New Orleans opened with four losses. “We like this a lot better,” Brees said of the 4-0 start. “Everything that could have gone wrong for us went wrong. Fortunately we’re having the ball bounce our way

Bay Area schools enter rivalry week THE WORLD It’s Civil War week for Marshfield and North Bend in football and volleyball. The freshman teams for the two schools met on the football field Monday, with North Bend pulling out a 34-28 win, and the volleyball teams meet tonight at North Bend. As has been tradition for the two schools, the freshman, junior varsity and varsity teams all will play on the main court, starting with the freshmen at 4 p.m. The JV football game will be

The Southwestern Oregon Community College volleyball team will host its annual Dig Pink game Wednesday night. Fans are encouraged to wear pink in support of breast cancer research. The Lakers also will wear pink warm-up shirts, ribbons and socks. The Lakers are seeking their first NWAACC South Region win after losing their opening two matches over the weekend. Mount Hood swept the Lakers on Friday, 27-25, 25-21, 25-12. Kara Young had 10 kills and Christine McCready added eight in the loss. Alyssa Sprague had a team-best 13 digs, Brianna Gutierrez and Alyssa Jones each had 13 assists, and Brandi Wilson had two aces. On Saturday, the Lakers just missed against Clackamas, falling 24-26, 25-23, 17-25, 2517, 15-5. “It was such an awesome game,” said SWOCC coach Stephanie Willett. “Clackamas is one of the, or the, top team in the Southern Region, and we were so close.” SWOCC had a balanced offensive attack. Young had 14 kills, McCreaady had 12 and Tori Foutz added 10. Gutierrez had 21 assists and Jones added 19. Sprague had 19 digs, Young 15 and Wilson 12. “I think the fifth game, we more beat ourselves than anything,” Willett said. “We got tired and started making mistakes. Hopefully, when they come to our place we can beat them. “It was nice to know we could compete with a team like that.” Willett said one of the team’s strengths continued to be serve receive passing — the squad as a whole was over 2.0 on a 3-point scale in both matches. “Alyssa Sprague did awesome with digs and serve receive. We were able to run our plays.” The Lakers host College of the Redwoods next Tuesday and then Chemeketa and LinnBenton the weekend of Oct. 1112.

Thursday night at Marshfield, starting at 6 p.m. The varsity football game is Friday at North Bend, starting at 7 p.m. As an added treat, this weeks’ game also is the annual Miss Flame game, celebrating the ties between North Bend High School and the North Bend Fire Department, which stretch back more than 50 years. This also is the first time North Bend and Marshfield have met as league rivals in football since North Bend dropped down a classification in 2002. Marshfield dropped to Class 4A this fall.

this year. We’re playing good football.” Ryan Tannehill passed for 249 yards and a touchdown to Charles Clay, but his four turnovers on a fumble and three interceptions hurt Miami (3-1). SEE SAINTS | B2

SWOCC’s men tied for fifth in their season-opening tournament at Highlander Golf Club in Wenatchee, Wash. Cole Chavez led the way, tying for 10th at 143. Garrett Ramsey finished at 147 and Montana Frame had a two-day total of 148 for the defending NWAACC champions. SWOCC’s women also were fifth. Brittany Banks finished 12th at 184, with Alexandra McQuarrie at 186 and Natalie Fleck at 198.

Bandon girls win preview meet THE WORLD Aida Santoro won the individual title to lead Bandon’s girls to the team crown in the district preview cross country meet at Finn Rock near the McKenzie River on Monday. The South Coast’s Class 3A, 2A and 1A schools will be back at the site for the district meet late this month. Bandon and Pacific had the only complete girls teams, and the Tigers had five of the top nine runners overall. Santoro finished in 22 minutes and 21

seconds and was followed by teammate Weston Jennings in second (22:50), Sarah Cutler in fourth (23:02), Shelby Tobiska in eighth (26:04) and Liza Skeie in ninth (27:18). Coquille’s Anna Sweeney was third (22:53) and Pacific’s Zoe Mitchell (24:12) and Marina Byrne (25:43) were sixth and seventh. Oakridge won the boys title, led by individual winner T.J. Hooks, who finished in 18:12. Coquille’s Thom Hallmark was third (19:15), followed by Pacific’s Acer Nye (19:54),

Myrtle Point’s Eli Officer (19:54), Bandon’s Zane Olive (20:41) and Drayton Jennings (20:56) and Coquille’s Eli Dill (20:56). Bandon was second, Myrtle Point third and Pacific fourth in the team race. The district also includes several teams that did not take part in Monday’s meet — Camas Valley, Crow, Days Creek, Elkton, Gold Beach and Oakland. The top two boys and girls teams at the district meet on Oct. 26 advance to state.

B2 •The World • Tuesday,October 1,2013


Pirates hope for long playoff run

The Associated Press

The Tampa Bay Rays celebrate after beating the Texas Rangers in their American League wild-card tiebreaker game Monday.

Rays beat Rangers to extend season Tampa Bay will face Cleveland in wild-card game ■

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — For Evan Longoria and the Tampa Bay Rays, this was a fitting way to get back into the playoffs. They earned their postseason berth in the final game of the regular season for the second time in three years, needing an extra game to do so this time. And their 5-2 victory in the AL wild-card tiebreaker Monday night came against the Texas Rangers, the team that knocked the Rays out the playoffs their last two trips. “It feels really good to be able to leave here celebrating instead of with our heads down,” said Longoria, who had a two-run homer among

his three hits and scored another run. “It sure feels good to get them after so many times they’ve knocked us out,” Ben Zobrist said. David Price (10-8), the reigning AL Cy Young winner, threw his fourth complete game this season. He struck out four and walked one, and even picked off two runners while allowing seven hits. He threw 81 of 118 pitches for strikes. The Rays face another must-win situation night at Wednesday Cleveland in the AL wildcard game, Tampa’s third game in three cities in a fourday stretch. The winner faces Boston in the division series. In the visitor clubhouse at Rangers Ballpark, the Rays were chanting “One More Game! One More Game!” while spraying each other

with champagne. “We feel like we’ve played the same game in the last week like 12 times,” Zobrist said. “It just feels like every game is that important. ... Let’s just get to the next game and we’ll worry about that then.” Tampa Bay won eight of 10 games to get into the first wild-card tiebreaker in the majors since 2007. Texas had to win seven in a row to force an extra game. Eight was too much for the Rangers, whose season ended in their 163rd game for the second year in a row — this time without even getting to the playoffs. “What goes through my mind? We’re going home,” third baseman Adrian Beltre said. “We expected to be in the playoffs. But we didn’t play well enough.” While the Rangers had a



CONTEST 2nd 2nd Down Down George George Artsitas, Artsitas, Sports Sports Reporter Reporter

3rd 3rd Down Down Jeff Jeff Precourt, Precourt, Publisher Publisher

4th 4th Down Down – Could Could Be Be You! You!

Official Official Entry Entry Form: Form: Week Week 5 5 Circle or Highlight your picks. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3RD GAME 1. Buffalo at Cleveland

2. Detroit


3. New Orleans



4. Kansas City 5. Jacksonville

at at

Tennessee St. Louis

6. New England 7. Seattle

at at

Cincinnati Indianapolis

8. Baltimore 9. Philadelphia

at at

Miami N.Y. Giants

10. Carolina 11. San Diego

at at

Arizona Oakland

12. Denver



13. Houston


San Francisco


roster that is baseball’s version of Ellis Island, a mixture of veterans looking to revive their careers and an exciting young core that includes MVP candidate Andrew McCutchen and ace-intraining Gerrit Cole. Perhaps it’s fitting that left-hander Francisco Liriano (16-8, 3.02 ERA) will start the team’s most important game in a generation. Allowed to walk in free agency after an underwhelming stint with the Chicago White Sox in 2012, the Pirates signed Liriano to a two-year deal last winter that turned out to be one of the best bargains in baseball. Fueled by a slightly overhauled delivery and a devastating slider, Liriano rediscovered the form that made him an All-Star in 2006. Even more, he’s found a home in a clubhouse that wasn’t always the most welcoming in the majors. “In the beginning, when people came here, it was more of a rehabilitation center,” McCutchen said. “I mean it’s true. Guys came here toward the end of their career, saying this is going to boost them up, maybe they can have a big year so they can go somewhere else.” Not so much anymore. The arrival of pitcher A.J. Burnett in 2012 and catcher Russell Martin last winter signaled a sea change. Both players still have something to prove. Both wanted to be part of something significant. They weren’t alone. Former AL MVP Justin Morneau agreed to leave the Minnesota Twins after a decade to spend the final month of the season in Pittsburgh. Journeyman outfielder Marlon Byrd raced from New York to PNC Park for a chance to reach the postseason for the first time in his 12-year career.

Cubs fire manager Sveum


1st 1st Down Down John John Gunther, Gunther, Sports Sports Editor Editor

last-week surge to extend their regular season, they were done in by a 5-15 start to September after beginning the final month with a twogame lead in the AL West. “We just didn’t get it done. I’ve got no excuse for manager Ron that,” Washington said. Texas had beaten the Rays in the AL division series in 2010 and 2011 on way to its only two World Series. The Rangers then lost to Baltimore in the first AL wild-card game last October after another late-season slide. The return of All-Star slugger Nelson Cruz from his 50-game drug suspension wasn’t enough for Texas. Cruz, who had 27 homers and 76 RBIs in 108 games before his suspension, was 0 for 4 with a strikeout while batting sixth as the designated hitter.

PITTSBURGH (AP) — Where most saw misery and chaos, Clint Hurdle saw something else entirely. The day Hurdle took over as the Pittsburgh Pirates manager in December 2010, he spoke about electrifying the city. He preached optimism then went out and practiced it every day while talking about a vision that went far beyond returning a moribund franchise to respectability. It’s why Hurdle isn’t satisfied after leading Pittsburgh to a 94-68 record and its first playoff berth in 21 years. It’s why he doesn’t view tonight’s wild-card game against Cincinnati as the culmination of three years of patience, progress and pragmatism. Press Hurdle on how detailed he allowed his vision to get and he leans forward for emphasis. “To win a sixth World Series,” he said. First things first. The team that spent all summer defying expectations now must find a way to do it again when it hosts the first playoff game in Pittsburgh in 7,660 days. Coming off a weekend sweep in Cincinnati that gave the Pirates home-field advantage for the one-and-done wild card, Pittsburgh has to press reset while trying not to get caught up in the kind of hype not seen in the city since Barry Bonds bolted for San Francisco 21 years ago. “What happened over the weekend,” Hurdle said, “doesn’t matter.” Neither does the six months that came before it, though Hurdle believes his team has all the hallmarks required to make sure this postseason appearance will extend beyond a cameo. “I like the grit factor,” he said, “and the lessons we’ve learned.” Lessons hard won on a




Address: City/State/ZIP:

CHICAGO (AP) — Theo Epstein is proud of the talent in the Chicago Cubs’ minor league system. The president of baseball operations thinks Dale Sveum is going to be a successful manager one day. He just doesn’t think Sveum is the right guy to help all those prospects become successful major leaguers. The Cubs fired Sveum on Monday after finishing last in the NL Central for the first time in seven years, ending a two-year run that produced more losses than any other stretch in the team’s cursed history. “It’s absolutely imperative that we create the best environment possible for young players to come up here, continue to learn, continue to develop and thrive at the big league level and win, ultimately,” Epstein said during an afternoon news conference. “And that’s not an easy thing to do. “A big part of the reason why we’re here today is because we took a good hard look at that and we decided that we needed to try to get it right before they come up.” Sveum was among Epstein’s first hires after the executive came over from the Boston Red Sox in 2011. He had little experience as a manager when he agreed to take the job, and he knew the Cubs were at the very beginning of a top-to-bottom overhaul that they hoped would transform them into perennial contenders. He just thought he would get more time to make it work. “You come in and you get a job like this and you want to see it through and so you’re very disappointed you didn’t

The Associated Press

Chicago Cubs manager Dale Sveum watches from the dugout during a baseball game against the St. Louis Cardinals on Friday. The Cubs fired Sveum on Monday. get to really get anything started,” Sveum said in a parking lot outside Wrigley Field. Sveum had one year left on his contract.

Mets keep Collins

Royals give Yost extension KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The Royals and manager Ned Yost have agreed to a twoyear contract extension after wrapping up an 86-76 season, the best finish for the franchise in 24 years. Yost’s contract was set to expire after the season, and the Royals announced the extension today.

NEW YORK — Terry Collins completed a contract extension with the New York Mets. The manager gets a two-year deal with a club option for 2016. The Mets announced the move Monday, one day after finishing 74-88 for their fifth consecutive losing season since moving into Citi Field. Collins’ contract was set to expire after the season, his third in charge of the Mets, but it became increasingly clear late in the year that he likely would return. The 64-year-old Collins is 225-261 as manager of the rebuilding Mets. Fielding an inexperienced lineup depleted by injuries and trades, he kept New York competitive down the stretch without most of his top players.

MINNEAPOLIS — The Minnesota Twins and manager Ron Gardenhire agreed on a two-year contract extension through the 2015 season. Gardenhire was in the final year of his contract and his 12 years with the Twins make him the secondlongest tenured manager in the big leagues. With three straight seasons of at least 93 losses, Gardenhire’s job was thought to be in jeopardy. Instead, the Twins brought back the 2010 AL manager of the year and his entire staff, too.

memorable performances. There was his 307-yard, performance four-TD against Atlanta late in the 2011 season, the same game in which he broke Dan Marino’s 27-year-old record for yards passing in a season. Earlier that same season, Brees threw for 363 yards and four scores in a 49-24 Monday night win over the New York Giants. The Saints’ Super Bowl

campaign was highlighted by Brees’371 yards and five touchdowns in New Orleans’ stunning 38-17 rout of Tom Brady and the New England Patriots. Now his 10th career 400yard outing has delivered a sobering blow to a Miami team that came in riding a surprising start. “We’ll find out a lot about the team we have by the way we come back tomorrow,” Miami coach Joe Philbin said.

Gardenhire keeps job

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SAINTS From Page B1

Email your first name, city of residence and a photo of yourself wearing your favorite team’s colors along with your picks each week. You can win bragging rights with your friends, plus a chance to win prizes. Watch the Sports section for weekly updates. Entries must be received or postmarked by the Wednesday prior to game start. Mailed entry forms may also be sent along with a scanable photo to: 4th Down Contest, c/o The World, PO BOX 1840, Coos Bay, OR, 97420 *Best previous week’s score determines 4th Down contestant selection. **Once you have registered weekly submissions may be submitted on newspaper forms.

“We’re not happy. Obviously you don’t want to come out and perform like that,” Tannehill said. “But you look at it and there are things you can correct.” The Saints have won their past nine Monday night games, all with Brees at quarterback and often putting on

Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • B3


Manfred gets MLB promotion THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK — Rob Manfred was promoted to Major League Baseball’s chief operating officer, which may make him a candidate to succeed Bud Selig as commissioner. The sport’s No. 2 post had been open for three years. Paul Beeston served in the role from 1997-02, then was replaced by Bob DuPuy, who left in October 2010. Selig, who has headed baseball since September 1992, said last week he intends to retire in January 2015, though some owners remain skeptical.

Sports Shorts

PRO FOOTBALL Patriots lose Wilfork to injury FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — Vince Wilfork was pursuing a play when he planted his right foot, dropped to the ground and probably ended his season. “It doesn’t look too good for Vince,” New England Patriots coach Bill Belichick said Monday on WEEI radio. “I think he’s got a pretty serious injury and it’s probably unlikely that he’ll be able to play again this year.” The Boston Globe reported that the star defensive tackle tore his right Achilles tendon in Sunday’s 30-23 win over the Atlanta Falcons. Belichick did not specify the injury. Wilfork’s agent, Kennard McGuire, did not respond to requests for comment.

Freeney suffers torn quadriceps SAN DIEGO — San Diego Chargers outside linebacker Dwight Freeney has a torn quadriceps muscle that could sideline him for several weeks or even the rest of the season. Coach Mike McCoy and general manager Tom Telesco both said Monday that the team doesn’t know the severity

of the injury or the time frame for recov- record last season and their first ery for the 33-year-old pass rusher. Atlantic Division title since 1994. He is 72-34 since taking over for Mike Raiders switch Sunday start time D’Antoni late in the 2011-12 season, a ALAMEDA, Calif. — This weekend’s .679 winning percentage that is secgame between the San Diego Chargers ond-best in franchise history. and Oakland Raiders has been moved to a night game because of the baseball Jury convicts Tate of wire fraud TRENTON, N.J. — A former NBA playoffs. The Raiders said Monday that kick- player best known for his 1990 tournaoff for Sunday’s game will be at 8:35 ment buzzer-beater for the University of p.m. instead of the originally scheduled Connecticut was convicted Monday of four counts of federal wire fraud in a 1:25 p.m. game time. The reason for the switch is the Ponzi scheme that netted him $2 million. Authorities said Tate George carried Oakland Athletics are playing Game 2 of their division series on Saturday night out a profitable scheme that lined his and it takes too long to convert the pockets from 2005 to early 2011, even Coliseum from baseball to football to though his purported real estate development firm — The George Group — play an afternoon game. had virtually no income-generating Sore hip sidelines Tennessee QB operation. NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Tennessee Prosecutors say he used money from quarterback Jake Locker is out with a new investors to pay previous investors hip injury, and coach Mike Munchak or for home improvements and personal expenses, including his daughter’s doesn’t know for how long. The coach said Monday that Locker Sweet 16 birthday party. George also will have another MRI exam Tuesday to gave money to family members and diagnose the extent of the injury he suf- friends and spent nearly $3,000 to profered Sunday against the New York Jets. mote a Tate George “reality show” that is still available on YouTube.

Kosar pleads not guilty to charge

CYCLING Injury ends Horner’s season

CLEVELAND — Former Cleveland Browns quarterback Bernie Kosar has pleaded not guilty to drunken-driving charges. Bedford Municipal Court clerk Thomas Day says Kosar’s attorney sent the not guilty plea on Kosar’s behalf Monday. A Dec. 9 pretrial hearing has been scheduled.

Spanish Vuelta winner Chris Horner is out for the rest of the year with broken ribs. The American cyclist was injured in a high-speed pileup in the road race at the world championships in Italy on Sunday. The Radioshack Leopard Trek team says today that Horner’s season is over and he will miss the Giro di Lombardia in Italy and the Tour of Beijing. Horner won the Vuelta two weeks ago at the age of 41 to become the oldest winner of a Grand Tour — the trio of races that also includes the Tour de France and Giro d’Italia.

PRO BASKETBALL Woodson is in Knicks’ plans GREENBURGH, N.Y. — The New York Knicks have picked up the option on coach Mike Woodson’s contract for the 2014-15 season. Woodson led the Knicks to a 54-28

BLAZERS From Page B1 The Blazers acquired forward Thomas Robinson in a trade with Houston. He was the fifth overall pick in last year’s draft by the Sacramento Kings but he was dealt to Houston in a February trade. On Monday, the Blazers announced they had exercised third-year options on Lillard, Robinson and second-year center Meyers Leonard. In the June draft, the Blazers picked up C.J. McCollum of Lehigh with the 10th overall pick and got Allen Crabbe, the 31st pick out of California, via a

HOCKEY From Page B1 In other changes, players with fewer than 25 games of NHL experience must wear a visor. GOALIE SHUFFLE: There’s a spotlight on goalies who switched teams and on some that stayed put. Cory Schneider is out of Roberto Luongo’s shadow in Vancouver to become Martin Brodeur’s heirapparent in New Jersey. The Toronto Maple Leafs made a bid to shore up their crease by acquiring Jonathan Bernier in a trade with Los Angeles. Then there’s the Flyers’ near-annual offseason carousel. Newly signed free agent Ray Emery is competing with Steve Mason for the

draft-night trade. “Everything we did in the offseason we did with winning in mind,” general manager Neil Olshey said. Olshey got exasperated at one point on media day when he was asked about Aldridge and the unsubstantiated rumors the spread over the summer that the face of the franchise had asked to be traded. “Oh dear God, could you guys get over it?” Olshey said. Aldridge settled the matter, saying he was happy to be with the Blazers and excited about the season. “The people who know me knew I never said any of those things,” he said.

starting job after Philadelphia gave up on Ilya Bryzgalov. In Pittsburgh, MarcAndre Fleury is on the hotseat after his latest playoff meltdown sent him to the bench last spring. Ryan Miller’s future in Buffalo is uncertain, too. The Sabres haven’t ruled out the possibility of trading Miller before his contract expires after this season. REALIGNMENT A REALITY: At last, there is a new look to the league. Realignment means there are just four divisions now, two in both the Eastern and Western Conference. The names of the divisions, though, will take some getting used to. The Atlantic, Pacific and Central all seem fine. The Metropolitan will take some getting used to.

Scoreboard On The Air Today High School Volleyball — Marshfield at North Bend, 6 p.m., KMHS (1420 AM). Major League Baseball — National League WildCard Game, Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m., TBS. Hockey — Washington at Chicago, 5 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Wednesday, Oct. 2 Major League Baseball — American League WildCard Game, Tampa Bay or Texas at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Hockey — Buffalo at Detroit, 5 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — Reignwood LPGA Classic, midnight, Golf Channel. Thursday, Oct. 3 High School Volleyball — Marshfield at South Umpqua, 6 p.m., KMHS (1420 AM). Major League Baseball — Division Series, Cincinnati or Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 2 p.m., TBS; Los Angeles at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m., TBS. NFL Football — Buffalo at Cleveland, 5:25 p.m., NFL Network. College Football — Texas at Iowa State, 4:30 p.m., ESPN. Hockey — Los Angeles at Minnesota, 5 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — Presidents Cup, 9 a.m., Golf Channel; LPGA Rainwood Classic, 1 a.m., Golf Channel; European Tour Seve Trophy, 6 a.m., Golf Channel.

Local Schedule Today High School Volleyball — Far West League: Marshfield at North Bend, 6 p.m.; Siuslaw at South Umpqua, 6 p.m.; Brookings-Harbor at Douglas, 6 p.m. Sunset Conference: Bandon at Reedsport, 6:30 p.m.; Coquille at Myrtle Point, 6:30 p.m.; Gold Beach at Glide, 7 p.m. Skyline League: Camas Valley at Powers, 6 p.m.; Pacific at Umpqua Valley Christian, 5:30 p.m. Girls High School Soccer — Far West League: Brookings-Harbor at North Bend, 5 p.m.; Coquille at Marshfield, 5 p.m. Boys High School Soccer — Far West League: Brookings-Harbor at North Bend, 3 p.m.; Coquille at Marshfield, 3 p.m.; South Umpqua at Pacific, 4:30 p.m.; Sutherlin at Douglas, 3 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 2 College Volleyball — Umpqua at SWOCC, 6 p.m. Men’s College Soccer — Clark at SWOCC, 4:15 p.m. Women’s College Soccer — Clark at SWOCC, 2 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3 High School Volleyball — Far West League: Douglas at North Bend, 6 p.m.; Siuslaw at Sutherlin, 6 p.m.; Marshfield at South Umpqua, 6 p.m. Sunset Conference: Glide at Reedsport, 6:30 p.m.; Bandon at Coquille, 6:30 p.m.; Myrtle Point at Gold Beach, 6:30 p.m. Skyline League: Marshfield freshmen at Powers, 6 p.m. High School Girls Soccer — Far West League: South Umpqua at Coquille, 5 p.m.; Douglas at Brookings-Harbor, 5 p.m. High School Boys Soccer — Far West League: South Umpqua at Coquille, 3 p.m.; North Bend at Sutherlin, 3 p.m.; Marshfield at Pacific, 4:30 p.m.; Douglas at Brookings-Harbor, 3 p.m.

High School Results CROSS COUNTRY District Preview At Finn Rock GIRLS Team Scores: Bandon 19, Pacific 38, Coquille inc, Myrtle Point inc, Triangle Lake inc, Yoncalla inc. Individual Results (5,000 Meters): 1. Aida Santoro, Ban, 22:21; 2. Weston Jennings, Ban, 22:50; 3. Anna Sweeney, Coq, 22:53; 4. Sarah Cutler, Ban, 23:02; 5. McKenna Pennel, TL, 23:26; 6. Zoe Mitchell, Pac, 24:12; 7. Marina Byrne, Pac, 25:43; 8. Shelby Tobiska, Ban, 26:04; 9. Liza Skeie, Ban, 27:18; 10. Brittany Kreutzer, Pac, 27:58; 11. Caitlin Happeny, Pac, 28:05; 12. Gemma Sanchez, MP, 28:22; 13. Naya Phillips, 28:23; 14. Kori Nemec, Ban, 28:31; 15. Paige Smith, Ban, 28:46; 16. Abbey Lyons, Yon, 28:53; 17. Chrissy Cartwright, Ban, 30:37; 18. Nicole Storbeck, MP, 30:45; 19. Baylee Wilt, MP, 31:44; 20. Alecia Finley, Pac, 31:48; 21. Bennett Wahl, Pac, 32:55; 22. Alaina Russell, Ban, 33:13; 23. Salista Williams, Yon, 34:16; 24. Amanda Finley, Pac, 35:01; 25. Witney Ellis, Yon, 36:10. BOYS Team Scores: Oakridge 37, Bandon 42, Myrtle Point 67, Pacific 77, Coquille inc, Yoncalla inc, McKenzie inc, Triangle Lake inc. Individual Results (5,000 Meters): 1. T.J. Hooks, Oak, 18:12; 2. Taylor Ball, Oak, 18:47; 3. Thom Hallmark, Coq, 19:15; 4. Acer Nye, Pac, 19:54; 5. Eli Officer, MP, 19:54; 6. Zane Olive, Ban, 20:41; 7. Drayton Jennings, Ban, 20:56; 8. Eli Dill, Coq, 20:56; 9. Ben Nash, Yon, 21:20; 10. Josh Hunnicutt, Yon, 21:48; 11. Levi Sturgill, McK, 22:06; 12. Ricardo Flores, Yon, 22:25; 13. Zach Amavisca, Coq, 22:36; 14. Robert Martino, Ban,

22:52; 15. Leo McGeehon, Ban, 22:52; 16. James Gore, Oak, 23:07; 17. Ian Hickey, Pac, 23:10; 18. Jordan Thompson, MP, 23:14; 19. Troy Tayler, Oak, 23:14; 20. Jackson Ferrara, Oak, 23:26; 21. Josh Lake, MP, 23:26; 22. Carson Wynn, TL, 23:26; 23. David Clark, Pac, 23:27; 24. Gabriel Castelli, Ban, 24:09; 25. Kody Cabral, Oak, 24:13.

Pro Baseball American League East Division W L 97 65 x-Boston 92 71 y-Tampa Bay 85 77 Baltimore New York 85 77 Toronto 74 88 Central Division W L x-Detroit 93 69 y-Cleveland 92 70 Kansas City 86 76 Minnesota 66 96 Chicago 63 99 West Division W L 96 66 x-Oakland 91 72 Texas 78 84 Los Angeles 71 91 Seattle Houston 51 111 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card Monday’s Game Tampa Bay 5, Texas 2 End of Regular Season

Pct .599 .564 .525 .525 .457 Pct .574 .568 .531 .407 .389 Pct .593 .558 .481 .438 .315

GB — 51⁄2 12 12 23 GB — 1 7 27 30 GB — 51⁄2 18 25 45

National League East Division W 96 x-Atlanta Washington 86 New York 74 Philadelphia 73 62 Miami Central Division W x-St. Louis 97 y-Pittsburgh 94 y-Cincinnati 90 74 Milwaukee Chicago 66 West Division W x-Los Angeles 92 81 Arizona San Diego 76 76 San Francisco Colorado 74 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card End of Regular Season

L 66 76 88 89 100 L 65 68 72 88 96 L 70 81 86 86 88

Pct .593 .531 .457 .451 .383 Pct .599 .580 .556 .457 .407 Pct .568 .500 .469 .469 .457

GB — 10 22 23 34 GB — 3 7 23 31 GB — 11 16 16 18

Monday’s Linescore Rays 5, Rangers 2 Tampa Bay 102 001 001 — 5 7 0 Texas 001 001 000 — 2 7 1 Price and J.Molina; M.Perez, Ogando (6), Frasor (7), Soria (7), Cotts (8), Scheppers (9) and Pierzynski. W—Price 10-8. L—M.Perez 10-6. HRs— Tampa Bay, Longoria (32).

League Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—MiCabrera, Detroit, .348; Mauer, Minnesota, .324; Trout, Los Angeles, .323; ABeltre, Texas, .315; Cano, New York, .314; DOrtiz, Boston, .309; TorHunter, Detroit, .304. RUNS—Trout, Los Angeles, 109; MiCabrera, Detroit, 103; CDavis, Baltimore, 103; AJones, Baltimore, 100; AJackson, Detroit, 99; Crisp, Oakland, 93; Ellsbury, Boston, 92. RBI—CDavis, Baltimore, 138; MiCabrera, Detroit, 137; AJones, Baltimore, 108; Cano, New York, 107; Fielder, Detroit, 106; Encarnacion, Toronto, 104; DOrtiz, Boston, 103. HITS—ABeltre, Texas, 199; MiCabrera, Detroit, 193; Pedroia, Boston, 193; Cano, New York, 190; Trout, Los Angeles, 190; Machado, Baltimore, 189; Hosmer, Kansas City, 188. DOUBLES—Machado, Baltimore, 51; Lowrie, Oakland, 45; CDavis, Baltimore, 42; Pedroia, Boston, 42; Cano, New York, 41; Saltalamacchia, Boston, 40; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 39; AlRamirez, Chicago, 39; CSantana, Cleveland, 39; Trout, Los Angeles, 39. TRIPLES—Gardner, New York, 10; Trout, Los Angeles, 9; Drew, Boston, 8; Ellsbury, Boston, 8; AJackson, Detroit, 7; Bourn, Cleveland, 6; AGordon, Kansas City, 6; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 6; LMartin, Texas, 6; BMiller, Seattle, 6. HOME RUNS—CDavis, Baltimore, 53; MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; Encarnacion, Toronto, 36; ADunn, Chicago, 34; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 34; AJones, Baltimore, 33; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 32. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 52; RDavis, Toronto, 45; Andrus, Texas, 42; Rios, Texas, 42; LMartin, Texas, 36; Altuve, Houston, 35; JDyson, Kansas City, 34. PITCHING—Scherzer, Detroit, 21-3; Colon, Oakland, 18-6; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 17-4; CWilson, Los Angeles, 17-7; Tillman, Baltimore, 16-7; Lester, Boston, 15-8; Guthrie, Kansas City, 15-12. ERA—AniSanchez, Detroit, 2.57; Colon, Oakland, 2.65; Iwakuma, Seattle, 2.66; Darvish, Texas, 2.83; Scherzer, Detroit, 2.90; FHernandez, Seattle, 3.04; Sale, Chicago, 3.07.

STRIKEOUTS—Darvish, Texas, 277; Scherzer, Detroit, 240; Sale, Chicago, 226; Verlander, Detroit, 217; FHernandez, Seattle, 216; AniSanchez, Detroit, 202; Shields, Kansas City, 196. SAVES—JiJohnson, Baltimore, 50; GHolland, Kansas City, 47; MRivera, New York, 44; Nathan, Texas, 43; AReed, Chicago, 40; Balfour, Oakland, 38; Frieri, Los Angeles, 37; Rodney, Tampa Bay, 37. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—Cuddyer, Colorado, .331; CJohnson, Atlanta, .321; FFreeman, Atlanta, .319; YMolina, St. Louis, .319; Werth, Washington, .318; MCarpenter, St. Louis, .318; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, .317. RUNS—MCarpenter, St. Louis, 126; Choo, Cincinnati, 107; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 103; Holliday, St. Louis, 103; Votto, Cincinnati, 101; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 97; JUpton, Atlanta, 94. RBI—Goldschmidt, Arizona, 125; Bruce, Cincinnati, 109; FFreeman, Atlanta, 109; BPhillips, Cincinnati, 103; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 100; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 100; Pence, San Francisco, 99. HITS—MCarpenter, St. Louis, 199; DanMurphy, New York, 188; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 185; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 182; Pence, San Francisco, 178; Votto, Cincinnati, 177; FFreeman, Atlanta, 176. DOUBLES—MCarpenter, St. Louis, 55; YMolina, St. Louis, 44; Bruce, Cincinnati, 43; GParra, Arizona, 43; Rizzo, Chicago, 40; Belt, San Francisco, 39; Desmond, Washington, 38; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 38; DanMurphy, New York, 38. TRIPLES—Span, Washington, 11; CGomez, Milwaukee, 10; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 10; Segura, Milwaukee, 10; Hechavarria, Miami, 8; Venable, San Diego, 8; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 7; EYoung, New York, 7. HOME RUNS—PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 36; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 36; Bruce, Cincinnati, 30; DBrown, Philadelphia, 27; Pence, San Francisco, 27; JUpton, Atlanta, 27; CGonzalez, Colorado, 26; Zimmerman, Washington, 26. STOLEN BASES—EYoung, New York, 46; Segura, Milwaukee, 44; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 41; CGomez, Milwaukee, 40; ECabrera, San Diego, 37; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 27; DanMurphy, New York, 23; Pierre, Miami, 23. PITCHING—Wainwright, St. Louis, 19-9; Zimmermann, Washington, 19-9; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 16-6; Liriano, Pittsburgh, 16-8; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 16-9; Greinke, Los Angeles, 15-4; SMiller, St. Louis, 15-9; Lynn, St. Louis, 15-10; Medlen, Atlanta, 15-12. ERA—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.83; Fernandez, Miami, 2.19; Harvey, New York, 2.27; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.63; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 2.77; ClLee, Philadelphia, 2.87; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.94. STRIKEOUTS—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 232; ClLee, Philadelphia, 222; Wainwright, St. Louis, 219; Samardzija, Chicago, 214; AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 209; Hamels, Philadelphia, 202; HBailey, Cincinnati, 199; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 199. SAVES—Kimbrel, Atlanta, 50; RSoriano, Washington, 43; Romo, San Francisco, 38; AChapman, Cincinnati, 38; Mujica, St. Louis, 37; Cishek, Miami, 34; Grilli, Pittsburgh, 33; Gregg, Chicago, 33; Street, San Diego, 33.

Wild-Card Playoffs Today Cincinnati (Cueto 5-2) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 16-8), 5:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 2 Tampa Bay (Cobb 11-3) at Cleveland (Salazar 23), 5:07 p.m.

Division Series Thursday, Oct. 3 Cincinnati-Pittsburgh winner at St. Louis, 2:07 p.m. (TBS) Los Angeles at Atlanta, 5:37 p.m. (TBS) Friday, Oct. 4 Cincinnati-Pittsburgh winner at St. Louis, 10:07 a.m. (MLB) Cleveland-Tampa Bay winner at Boston, 12:07 p.m. (TBS) Los Angeles at Atlanta, 3:07 p.m. (TBS)

Pro Football NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L New England 4 0 Miami 3 1 2 2 N.Y. Jets Buffalo 2 2 South W L 3 1 Indianapolis 3 1 Tennessee Houston 2 2 Jacksonville 0 4 North W L Baltimore 2 2 Cleveland 2 2 Cincinnati 2 2 0 4 Pittsburgh West W L 4 0 Denver

T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0

Pct PF 1.000 89 .750 91 .500 68 .500 88 Pct PF .750 105 .750 98 .500 90 .000 31 Pct PF .500 91 .500 64 .500 81 .000 69 Pct PF 1.000 179

PA 57 91 88 93 PA 51 69 105 129 PA 87 70 81 110 PA 91

Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 102 41 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 102 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 91 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 2 0 .500 104 85 Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 99 138 1 3 0 .250 91 112 Washington N.Y. Giants 0 4 0 .000 61 146 South W L T Pct PF PA 4 0 0 1.000 108 55 New Orleans 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 94 104 Atlanta 0 4 0 .000 44 70 Tampa Bay North W L T Pct PF PA 3 1 0 .750 122 101 Detroit Chicago 3 1 0 .750 127 114 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 0 0 1.000 109 47 2 2 0 .500 79 95 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 69 89 Arizona 1 3 0 .250 69 121 St. Louis Monday’s Game New Orleans 38, Miami 17 Thursday, Oct. 3 Buffalo at Cleveland, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6 Detroit at Green Bay, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at St. Louis, 10 a.m. New England at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Seattle at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Miami, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Carolina at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 1:25 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 1:25 p.m. Houston at San Francisco, 5:30 p.m. Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington Monday, Oct. 7 N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, 5:40 p.m.

Saints 38, Dolphins 17 Miami 3 7 0 7 — 17 New Orleans 7 14 14 3 — 38 First Quarter NO—Sproles 5 run (Hartley kick), 11:52. Mia—FG Sturgis 34, 7:16. Second Quarter NO—Graham 27 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 8:01. Mia—Miller 5 run (Sturgis kick), 3:35. NO—Sproles 13 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), :55. Third Quarter NO—Watson 4 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 9:44. NO—Graham 43 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 8:12. Fourth Quarter Mia—Clay 3 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 13:48. NO—FG Hartley 29, 7:15. A—73,118.

College Football College Polls FCS Coaches Poll SPARTANBURG, S.C. (AP) — The top 25 teams in the Coaches Football Championship Subdivision poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 29 and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. North Dakota State (26) 4-0 650 1 2. Towson 5-0 623 2 3. Sam Houston State 4-1 599 4 4. Northern Iowa 4-0 567 5 5. Eastern Illinois 4-1 485 12 6. Coastal Carolina 5-0 477 11 7. Montana State 3-2 465 10 8. Eastern Washington 2-2 450 3 9. South Dakota State 3-2 432 6 10. Lehigh 4-0 345 17 11. Central Arkansas 2-2 336 13 12. Montana 3-1 330 7 13. Fordham 5-0 328 16 14. McNeese State 4-1 320 9 2-2 298 15 15. Wofford 16. Bethune-Cookman 3-1 256 18 3-1 242 22 17. Northern Arizona 1-2 222 7 18. New Hampshire 2-2 198 19 19. Cal Poly 2-2 168 21 20. Villanova 3-1 122 14 21. James Madison 4-1 117 25 22. Youngstown State 23. Maine 4-1 103 — 4-1 49 — 24. Gardner-Webb 25. Delaware 3-1 47 —

TSN FCS Poll PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The top 25 teams in the Sports Network Football Championship Subdivision poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 29, points and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. North Dakota State (157) 4-0 3949 1 2. Sam Houston State (1) 4-1 3673 4 3. Towson 5-0 3645 3 4. Northern Iowa 4-0 3492 5 4-1 3156 8 5. Eastern Illinois

6. Eastern Washington 7. South Dakota State 8. Montana State 9. Coastal Carolina 10. Montana 11. McNeese State 12. Fordham 13. Lehigh 14. Central Arkansas 15. Northern Arizona 16. Georgia Southern 17. Wofford 18. Cal Poly 19. New Hampshire 20. Villanova 21. Bethune-Cookman 22. Tennessee-Martin 23. Maine 24. Delaware 25. Gardner-Webb

2-2 3-2 3-2 5-0 3-1 4-1 5-0 4-0 2-2 3-1 3-1 2-2 2-2 1-2 2-2 3-1 3-1 4-1 4-1 4-1

3050 2581 2561 2478 1964 1836 1832 1764 1763 1711 1635 1203 1195 1162 1002 947 724 702 671 570

2 6 11 12 7 9 16 21 13 24 15 17 18 10 19 20 23 — — 25

AFCA Division II Coaches Poll Record Pts Pvs 1. Valdosta State (Ga.) (30) 3-0 793 1 2. Minnesota State-Mankato (2) 4-0 765 2 3. Northwest Missouri State 4-0 727 3 4. West Texas A&M 4-0 700 4 4-0 670 5 5. Colorado State-Pueblo 6. Missouri Western State 4-0 648 6 7. Indiana (Pa.) 4-0 595 7 4-0 573 8 8. Henderson State (Ark.) 9. Bloomsburg (Pa.) 4-0 529 11 10. Pittsburg State (Kan.) 4-0 514 12 11. Minnesota-Duluth 3-1 438 13 4-0 413 14 12. Shepherd (W.Va.) 13. UNC-Pembroke 4-0 391 16 3-1 359 15 14. West Alabama 4-0 309 18 15. Washburn (Kan.) 16. Winston-Salem State (N.C.) 3-1 290 17 17. West Chester (Pa.) 4-0 266 19 18. St. Cloud State (Minn.) 4-0 240 20 19. Chadron State (Neb.) 3-1 169 21 20. Carson-Newman (Tenn.) 3-1 163 10 21. Indianapolis (Ind.) 3-1 138 22 22. Tarleton State (Texas) 3-0 129 25 23. Ohio Dominican 4-0 124 — 24. Emporia State (Kan.) 4-0 114 24 25. Grand Valley State (Mich.) 3-1 113 9

AFCA Division III Coaches Poll Record Pts Pvs 3-0 1046 1 1. Mount Union (Ohio) (38) 2. Mary Hardin-Baylor (Texas) (4) 4-0 1004 2 3. Linfield 3-0 970 3 4. North Central (Ill.) 3-0 912 4 3-0 794 5 5. Hobart (N.Y.) 6. Wisconsin-Platteville 3-0 793 6 7. Wisconsin-Whitewater 3-0 780 7 3-0 762 8 8. Bethel (Minn.) 9. Wisconsin-Oshkosh 3-0 710 9 10. Heidelberg (Ohio) 3-0 620 10 3-0 584 11 11. Wheaton (Ill.) 12. Wesley (Del.) 3-1 543 14 13. St. Thomas (Minn.) 2-1 541 12 14. Johns Hopkins (Md.) 4-0 516 13 15. Pacific Lutheran (Wash.) 3-0 491 15 4-0 377 16 16. Delaware Valley (Pa.) 17. Wabash (Ind.) 3-0 340 18 18. Coe (Iowa) 3-0 327 17 19. St. John Fisher (N.Y.) 3-0 307 19 2-2 193 20 20. Franklin (Ind.) 21. Wittenberg (Ohio) 2-1 182 22 22. Huntingdon (Ala.) 3-0 164 23 23. Concordia-Moorhead (Minn.) 4-0 163 — 24. Thomas More (Ky.) 3-0 117 25 25. Christopher Newport (Va.) 3-0 112 24

NAIA Football Poll 1. Morningside (Iowa) (14) 2. Cumberlands (Ky.) 3. Saint Xavier (Ill.) 4. Grand View (Iowa) 5. Georgetown (Ky.) 6. Saint Francis (Ind.) 7. Benedictine (Kan.) 8. Missouri Valley 9. Carroll (Mont.) 10. Ottawa (Kan.) 11. St. Ambrose (Iowa) 12. Baker (Kan.) 13. Doane (Neb.) 14. Lindsey Wilson (Ky.) 15. Tabor (Kan.) 16. Rocky Mountain (Mont.) 17. Concordia (Neb.) 18. Valley City State (N.D.) 19. Montana State-Northern 20. Friends (Kan.) 21. Montana Western 22. William Penn (Iowa) 23. Robert Morris (Ill.) 24. Peru State (Neb.) 25. Siena Heights (Mich.)

Record Pts 3-0 314 4-0 299 3-1 283 4-0 276 2-1 275 2-1 239 4-0 236 2-1 234 4-1 214 3-1 209 2-1 205 3-1 183 3-1 172 5-0 153 3-1 142 4-1 136 4-0 121 3-1 103 4-1 93 3-1 75 3-1 65 2-2 63 4-1 40 3-1 33 3-1 22

Hockey NHL Schedule Today’s Games Toronto at Montreal, 4 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 5 p.m. Winnipeg at Edmonton, 7 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Toronto at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Buffalo at Detroit, 5 p.m. Anaheim at Colorado, 6:30 p.m.

Pvs 1 4 5 7 6 2 10 9 3 12 11 13 14 16 8 18 20 19 — — 15 25 — 23 —

Thursday’s Games Tampa Bay at Boston, 4 p.m. New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Calgary at Washington, 4 p.m. Nashville at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Los Angeles at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Florida at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Vancouver at San Jose, 7 p.m.

Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA 15 9 7 52 48 37 New York 14 10 6 48 43 29 Sporting KC 13 9 7 46 48 44 Montreal 12 10 8 44 38 37 Houston 11 10 9 42 38 39 Philadelphia 12 14 5 41 40 41 Columbus New England 11 11 8 41 42 34 Chicago 11 12 7 40 38 45 Toronto FC 5 15 11 26 29 45 3 21 6 15 20 52 D.C. United WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 15 10 6 51 54 39 Seattle 15 8 6 51 39 29 Portland 12 5 13 49 46 31 13 11 6 45 46 37 Los Angeles Colorado 12 9 9 45 37 31 San Jose 12 11 8 44 32 41 Vancouver 11 11 8 41 42 39 FC Dallas 10 10 10 40 42 46 6 17 8 26 29 55 Chivas USA NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Friday, Oct. 4 Chicago at D.C. United, 5 p.m. Montreal at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5 New England at New York, 4 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Real Salt Lake, 6 p.m. Seattle FC at Colorado, 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6 Chivas USA at Los Angeles, 2 p.m. Portland at Vancouver, 5 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL—Promoted executive vice president for economics and league affairs Rob Manfred to chief operating officer. American League MINNESOTA TWINS—Agreed to terms with manager Ron Gardenhire on a two-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS—Reinstated OF Nelson Cruz from the restricted list. Designated OF Joey Butler for assignment. National League CHICAGO CUBS—Fired manager Dale Sveum. NEW YORK METS—Agreed to terms with manager Terry Collins on a two-year contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Announced the contract of pitching coach Rich Dubee will not be renewed. Named Paul Fournier strength and conditioning coordinator. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Reinstated SS Everth Cabrera from the restricted list. Designated C Chris Robinson for assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW YORK KNICKS—Exercised the 2014-15 contract option on coach Mike Woodson. SACRAMENTO KINGS—Signed C DeMarcus Cousins to a four-year contract extension. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS—Claimed RB Fozzy Whittaker off waivers from San Diego. Waived WR Josh Cooper and RB Montario Hardesty. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Signed RB Michael Hill from the practice squad and WR Reggie Dunn to the practice squad. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Signed FB Robert Hughes. Released WR Griff Whalen. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS—Signed G Jacques McClendon and QB Ricky Stanzi. Released WRs Jeremy Ebert and Tobais Palmer. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Released S Kanorris Davis. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS—Placed C Darren Helm and RW Patrick Eaves on long-term injured reserve and G Jonas Gustavsson and RW Jordin Tootoo on 7-day injured reserve. NASHVILLE PREDATORS—Signed F Simon Moser to a one-year, entry-level contract. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS—Placed D Kris Letang and G Tomas Vokoun on the injured list. COLLEGE NCAA—Granted Florida men’s basketball G Eli Carter immediate eligibility. FLORIDA—Announced DT Dominique Easley will enter the NFL draft. CONNECTICUT—Fired football coach Paul Pasqualoni and offensive line coach George DeLeone.

B4•The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013



Classifieds | C4


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2013 • Cuisine Editor Ron Jackimowicz • 541-269-1222, ext. 238 •

Let Southern sweet tea help your chicken BY ELIZABETH KARMEL The Associated Press

Cooking has never been more creative or more fun than it is today. When it comes to combinations of ingredients and flavors, there no longer are hard and fast rules. Often times a crazy idea turns into a favorite recipe. And that’s how I came to love chicken brined in sweet tea. I was writing my cookbook on different ways to flavor food called “Soaked, Slathered and Seasoned” and I decided to write a whole chapter on brining. That is how much I believe in brining. It is the perfect way to infuse both moisture and flavor into lean cuts of meat, such as pork, poultry and fish. I was creating brines that reflected flavors from all different types of cuisines and wanted to create an iconic Southern brine. It didn’t take long for sweet iced tea to come to mind. This traditional sweet beverThe Associated Press age of the South is perfect for brining. BasicalSweet tea brined grilled chicken in Concord, N.H. Brining infuses both moisture and flavor into lean cuts of ly, all you have to do is add salt. meat, such as pork, poultry and fish. Because my favorite sweet tea is half

Contributed Photo

Kenneth and Imogene Chester of Coos Bay celebrated their 60th anniversary at Paradise Lodge in Agness. The couple was joined by a dozen family and friends for the weekend. And they were nice enough to bring The World along for the big weekend.

The Octoberfish festival is back for the ninth year on Saturday, Oct. 5, from noon to 6 p.m. at the Old Charleston School. Octoberfish is a community event in support of the Charleston food bank that celebrates our coastal community, featuring locally produced food, art, music, and sustainable practices. This year, Octoberfish will feature special activities with the South Slough National Estuarine Research Reserve and the Coos Bay Surfrider Chapter. The day will be filled with events for the whole family, including a delicious tuna dinner from the Tuna Guys and hot dogs for the kids. Come see Bigfoot Blues Band, Che’s Lounge, the Dale Inskeep Band, and Sly and Friends. This year the Tuna Guys will be also be demonstrating how tuna are cleaned. There

will be vendors from local artisans and a beer garden hosted by 7 Devils Brewing and Barefoot Wine. Octoberfish is home to the apple press. Each year volunteers supply apples that are then squished into a delicious cider for all to share. Every hour on the hour, a shuttle bus will leave from The Mill Casino-Hotel for guests and community members who want to park at The Mill and ride to and from Charleston. Admission is $1 per person or three cans of food. The Tuna Guys will be offering a special $25 tuna dinner deal for families or $10 per person for individuals all afternoon. Kids hot dog meals are available for $5. Proceeds from the event will benefit the Charleston Food Bank. For more information on the event contact Carmen Matthews 541-297-5636 or Deborah Rudd 541-888-5558 ext.58.

A new year for Chef’s Table begins Oct. 11

Finding Paradise Paradise Lodge is 58 miles up the Rogue River from Gold Beach. Joining the Chesters on their anniversary trip were: Son Andy and his wife Jeannie of Myrtle Point; niece Brenda and Steve Baptista of Roseburg; nephews Marvin and Velton Sims of Arkansas; niece Joe Burge of Arkansas; friend Kathy Ludgwig of Medford, Mike and Leslie Cook of Coos Bay and Bob and Gina Young of North Bend. Imogene wrote that the group “stayed in the two-story Garden House which was built in 2012. The house consists of seven bedrooms and a large lounge. We were served three delicious meals a day, all cooked at the Lodge. There was steak, chicken, all sorts of fresh veggies, salads, pasta, homemade breads, etc. It was an awesome trip for all. Kenneth Chester and Imogene Brisco were married July 8, 1953 at Hill Top, Arkansas at the bride’s home. They moved to Libby, Mont. in 1954 for work in a lumber mill, then to Powers in 1956 for work in the woods. The couple moved to Coos Bay in 1961 where they still reside. Ken retired in 1994 after 31 years and the Coos Bay North Bend Water Board. Imogene retired in 1993 after 25 years for School Food Service. Ken celebrated his 80th birthday in May at Daphne Grove Park with 35 family and friends in attendance.

If you are going on vacation, take an edition of The World with you. When you find yourself in a picturesque spot as the Chesters’ did at Paradise Lodge, snap your family/group with the paper. Then, when you visit a local restaurant, get a picture of your meal. Send the vital information: your name and hometown, the city you visited, the restaurant, who was in your group, what you ordered and what you liked about the meal. Photos can be emailed to as .jpg-format attachments.


Octoberfish is back on Saturday

Where in The World? — Paradise Lodge, Oregon

Where in The World?

lemonade and half tea, my tea brine has strong lemon undertones that make it a perfect complement to grilled chicken. I also add a touch of cinnamon to the brine to make it slightly spicier and more complex, helping it stand up to the heat and smokiness of the grill. If you don’t like cinnamon, you could substitute a teaspoon of black peppercorns. The result is my go-to brine when grilling chicken pieces. I like to serve the sweet-tea brined chicken with classic sides, like potato salad and grilled green beans in summer, and cornbread and sweet potato mash in the fall and winter. You’ll find that it is versatile and goes with just about anything. And don’t worry — the chicken doesn’t taste like iced tea. But it is juicy and wellseasoned. And if you like lemon chicken, like I do, grill a couple of sliced lemon halves and squirt the warm grilled juice over the chicken just before serving. Or for a tropical twist on the brine, substitute green tea for the black tea, and apricot nectar for the lemonade and

The new school year has started at Oregon Coast Culinary Institute and a new group of extern chefs are running the popular Chef’s Table program This year’s chefs are Jacob Alden, Jacob Brasher and Melissa Simms. The first Chef’s Table of the school year will be Oct. 11. Lunch is at noon and is $10, dinner is at 6 p.m. and is $20. Brunch on Sunday, Oct.

13 is from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., and is $15. You can call for reservations at 541-8881540 or request a reservation online at programs/chefs-table. The menus are: Lunch: Minestrone with crutons and freshly grated parmesan; seared chicken breasts with white wine and SEE CHEF’S TABLE | C3


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C2 •The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013


A craft beer for every feast

Since French toast is such a perfect fall dinner ... I kept the fillings savory with ham, cheddar cheese and turkey


RICHMOND, Va. — Fall is a fine time to sample a wide variety of craft beers, because no matter what your autumnal activity there is likely to be a seasonal beer to make it better. Whether you’re having a Halloween gathering, hosting a Thanksgiving feast,enjoying the fall foliage or taking the family apple picking, there are plenty of brews to help celebrate. Thankfully, they pair well with the foods we tend to crave as the temperatures drop and the leaves get their color. By nature, craft beers can be hard to come by due to limited production and an often smaller distribution footprint. So to help you usher in fall, we’ve gathered a list of some favorite autumnfriendly craft brews that are more widely available, then we clustered according to the festivities they pair best with.

Ham and cheese French toast built by the loaf BY J.M. HIRSCH The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Dogfish Head Craft Brewery in Milton, Del. displays their Punkin Ale, a craft beer that is a little more widely available.

■ Pumpkin Ale (from Schlafly Beer in St. Louis, Mo.) Style: Pumpkin ale Alcohol: 8 percent Notes: Pounds of pumpkin are combined with clove, cinnamon and nutmeg to create what Schlafly says has been referred to as “liquid pumpkin pie.” This full-bodied, deep amber ale is ideal for a Halloween party, pumpkin carving and other autumn celebrations. Goes particularly well with apple pie and smoked meats. ■ Punkin Ale (from Dogfish Head Craft Brewery in Milton, Del.) Style: Spiced brown ale Alcohol: 7 percent Notes: Named after the annual Punkin Chunkin Festival held near Lewes, Del., the weekend after Halloween, Dogfish Head’s Punkin Ale is a go-to fall beer. While other pumpkin beers can be overpowering with their spices, Punkin Ale is first and foremost a brown ale, but is com-

plemented with more subtle flavors of pumpkin, brown sugar, cinnamon and nutmeg. It loves roast meats and sharp cheddar.

Thanksgiving ■ Ten FIDY (from Oskar Blues Brewery in Longmont, Colo.) Style: Imperial stout Alcohol: 10.5 percent Notes: With a perfect 100 score on, Ten FIDY is coveted by many craft beer drinkers for its combination of roasted coffee, chocolate and caramel flavors. And as the weather gets cooler, an imperial stout is often suggested as a delicious way to warm up. Perfect for a long day of playing and watching football with family, entertaining friends and enjoying a bountiful Thanksgiving meal. ■ The Kaiser (from Avery Brewing Co. in Boulder, Colo.) Style: Imperial Oktoberfest Alcohol: 10.2 percent

Leaf peeping ■ Levitation Ale (from Stone Brewing Co. in Escondido, Calif.) Style: Amber ale Alcohol: 4.4 percent Notes: This amber ale has a lower alcohol content, which makes it just right for a hike through the woods or other outing to enjoy the fall colors. But Stone’s Levitation Ale still packs a lot of flavor, blending malty sweetness with pine and citrus flavors from the hops. And when you’re done with your hike, pair it with chicken wings, pork, apple pie

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and cheesecake. ■ Bob’s ’47 Oktoberfest (from Boulevard Brewing Co. in Kansas City, Mo.) Style: Oktoberfest/ Marzen Alcohol: 5.8 percent Notes: Like other fall lagers, Boulevard has brewed a beer to celebrate Oktoberfest, an annual German beer festival that takes place in the fall. Bob’s ’47 is an amber beer with toasted malt, nutty, caramel flavors with hints of hops to balance it out. It really wants pretzels with mustard, but also is content with burgers, pizza, smoked cheese and roasted chicken or pork.

Apple picking ■ Greed Bullet (from Green Flash Brewing Co. in San Diego, Calif.) Style: Triple IPA Alcohol: 10.1 percent Notes: The beginning of fall usually ushers in mostly maltheavy beers for Oktoberfest and other autumn festivities, but there are still IPAs out there for those who enjoy


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hoppy beers. Green Flash’s Green Bullet is a combination of New Zealand-grown Pacific Gem and Green Bullet hops that yields a concoction that starts out sweet with the tastes of pine, citrus, mango and pineapple, but finishes on the bitter side. It likes big flavors, so try some wedges of those apples you just picked along with some charcuterie, such as prosciutto or serrano ham. ■ Best Brown Ale (from Bell’s Brewery in Kalamazoo, Mich.) Style: Brown ale Alcohol: 5.8 percent Notes: Brown ales walk the line between medium-bodied malty-heavy beers and stronger beers like porters or stouts. Bell’s version of this traditional style is highlighted by toasted malts impart subtle sweet cocoa flavors that are balanced with mild, floral hop flavors and a nutty finish. Match it up with roasted pork, grilled salmon, meatloaf and aged Gouda.



Notes: Avery Brewing Co. took a traditional Oktoberfest beer that balances malty sweetness and the spiciness of hops, but intensified it to highlight more toffee and caramel flavors. It’s crisp and clean, but certainly packs a punch. It’s one that craft beer drinkers call a “sipper.” It wants to accompany roast turkey, smoked short ribs and traditional Oktoberfest foods.



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How do you make a big, bold, savory French toast even bigger, bolder and more savory? Instead of building it a slice at a time, you build it by the loaf. My inspiration was a pillow-soft loaf of unsliced sandwich bread. Looking at it, I wondered what would happen if instead of cutting it into traditional slices and frying it a piece at a time — or even assembling it in a layer as a casserole — I instead cut the entire loaf horizontally into a few thick planks, stuffed it, then reassembled it in a loaf pan. This recipe is the delicious result of that wondering. Since French toast is such a perfect fall dinner — warm and comforting — I kept the fillings savory with ham, cheddar cheese and turkey. But if you’d rather go sweet, you could substitute jam, peanut butter, cream cheese, fresh berries, even chocolate chips. While this dish can be assembled and immediately baked, it is even better if you give it time to soak. You can assemble it the night before, then refrigerate until the following day an hour before dinner. Just pop it in the oven when you get home from work.

HAM AND CHEESE STUFFED FRENCH TOAST LOAF When selecting your bread, first take a look at the loaf pan you plan to use. You’ll want a loaf that fits comfortably in your pan with a little wiggle room. If you can only find loaves that are too big, just use a serrated knife to trim the loaf to fit before beginning the recipe. Start to finish: 1 hour 15 minutes (10 minutes active) Servings: 8 1 loaf white sandwich bread, not sliced 3 eggs 1 ⁄2 cup milk 1 teaspoon dried thyme 1 ⁄2 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄4 teaspoon ground black pepper 4 ounces deli sliced ham 8 ounces deli sliced turkey breast 1 cup grated cheddar cheese 1 ⁄2 cup grated Parmesan cheese If baking right away, heat the oven to 400 degrees. Coat a deep loaf pan with baking spray. Use a bread knife to cut the loaf horizontally into thirds, creating bottom, middle and top layers. Set aside. In a medium bowl, whisk together the eggs, milk, thyme, salt and pepper. Place the bottom layer of the bread in the prepared loaf pan. Drizzle about a third of the egg mixture evenly over the bread, then use a fork to gently press the bread all over to help it absorb the liquid. Arrange half of the ham in an even layer over the bread. Top the ham with half of the turkey, followed by half of the cheese. Place the middle section of the bread over the ingredients, then use your hand to gently compress the bread and fillings. Drizzle another third of the egg mixture over the middle layer of bread, then press it gently with a fork to help it absorb the liquid. Repeat the layering of ham, turkey and cheese, then SEE FRENCH | C3

Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • C3

Cuisine “We’ve never changed that aspect of who we are. We’re not interested in tiny little portions or over-decorated plates. That’s not who we are. We serve generous portions of very satisfying delicious food.” Wynnie Stein, Co-owner of Moosewood Restaurant

Moosewood offers fresh take on veg life BY MICHELE KAYAL The Associated Press In the bearded, Birkenstocked ’70s, the Moosewood Restaurant in upstate New York was more than a vegetarian eatery. It was the standard-bearer of a movement, iconic of a lifestyle, an ethic and an ideal. And like so many hippies from that era, Moosewood has grown up. “The image was definitely crunchy granola back in the day,” says Mary Margaret Chappell, food editor of Vegetarian Times magazine. “It has a much more sophisticated image than it did then. Because vegetarianism has a much more sophisticated image than it did then. You don’t have to be part of a commune and eating tofu. We have former presidents who are vegans. The world has changed and Moosewood has changed with it.” Since it opened in 1973, the Ithaca, N.Y., restaurant has evolved from a group of 20somethings cooking for friends into a mature business with a line of cookbooks and an international clientele. The group’s 40th anniversary cookbook, “Moosewood Restaurant Favorites” (St. Martin’s Press, 2013), showcases a more sophisticated cuisine that is lighter, more diverse, and attuned to concerns about gluten, dairy and potential allergens. Quite simply, today’s Moosewood is not the vegetarian menu of four decades ago. Recipes for dukkah-crusted fish and Turkish borekas extend the restaurant’s reputation for introducing international concepts and lighten the load on the obligatory tofu recipes; brown rice has been joined by trendy grains such as quinoa. “The perception of Moosewood then and as it remains is authentic, honest food,” says Wynnie Stein, co-owner of Moosewood Restaurant. “We’ve never changed that aspect of who we are. We’re not interested in tiny little portions or over-decorated plates. That’s not who we are. We serve generous portions of very satisfying delicious food.” The original “Moosewood Cookbook,” published in 1977, was the point of entry for many of today’s older vegetarians (though not all of the restaurant’s dishes were vegetarian). Penned by cookbook author Mollie Katzen, a member of the restaurant’s founding group, it had hand-lettered pages and whimsical illustrations.It was the book that introduced a generation of college students to meat-free cooking. And to cooking in general. “The first recipe I ever cooked was from Moosewood,” says Dana Cowin, editor-inchief of Food & Wine magazine, who was a college student in the early 1980s. “It was all part of a scene. And it really introduced cooking to so many people who were young and had never cooked and that lifestyle really spoke to them.”

“As more people are trying to eat more and more vegetables, and reducing the amount of meat, some of the old school veg heads have found a new audience that finds their approach credible,” says Joe Yonan, Washington Post food editor and author of “Eat Your Vegetables” (Ten Speed Press, 2013). “Because it’s not based in any fashion. It’s just an honest approach to cooking that comes from a pretty rich background and lot of years in the kitchen,” he says. “It’s not a gluten-free cake pops in the slow cooker.”


The Associated Press

Thai butternut squash soup incorporates 2 1/2 pounds of butternut squash along with unsweetened coconut milk and Thai curry paste. You can add more curry paste at the end if you like a more spicy soup.

Though Katzen has been gone from Moosewood for more than 30 years, she may still be its best-known voice. The cover of her new cookbook,“The Heart of the Plate” (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2013), proudly touts her as “author of ‘Moosewood Cookbook.’” Which only speaks to the strength of the

brand. Moosewood has survived an onslaught of gluten-free upstarts and celebrity vegans to emerge as a quiet stalwart of the movement it helped launch. That credibility, according to many food world observers, provides the foundation of its past — and future — success.

FRENCH Can be made a day ahead Continued from Page C2 top with the final layer of bread. Compress the bread and fillings as before, then carefully pour the remaining egg mixture over the top. Some will run down the sides between the bread and the pan; this is fine. Press the top of the bread with a fork the help it absorb the liquid. Scatter the Parmesan cheese over the top of the loaf. Coat a sheet of foil with cooking spray, then use it to cover the pan. The stuffed French toast can be baked The Associated Press immediately, or refrigerated Ham and cheese stuffed French toast loaf is prepared by slicing the entire loaf horizontally into a few thick overnight. planks, stuffed, then reassembled in a loaf pan. When ready to bake, set the pan on the oven’s middle rack Nutrition information per saturated; 0 g trans fats); 110 and bake for 1 hour, or until it slightly before serving. serving: 250 calories; 100 mg cholesterol; 19 g carbohyTo serve, cut the loaf into reaches 155 degrees at the center. Uncover the pan and bake thick slices as you would a calories from fat (40 percent drate; 1 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 19 g of total calories); 11 g fat (5 g protein; 1,040 mg sodium. for another 5 minutes.Let cool pound cake.

SWEET TEA Over-brining makes food salty Continued from Page C1 you have an exotic tea brine that also works with pork. When brining, remember the brine needs to be cold. And the smaller the piece of food, the less time it will take to brine. You don’t want to over-brine and make the food salty. After the chicken has brined, pat it dry, but don’t rinse it. Brush all over with olive oil but do not season it further. The chicken already is seasoned. I recommend grilling all bone-in chicken pieces over a medium indirect heat — about 350 F to 400 F — so they are cooked on the inside at the same time they are golden brown

on the outside. Cooking bone-in chicken pieces over direct heat can result in a raw interior and a burned exterior. When you use this brine, you’ll see that besides delicious chicken, the brine also promotes a beautiful caramelized color thanks to the sugar and the tea that is absorbed by the chicken. Since we all eat with our eyes first, that is a win-win chicken din-din in my book.


Start to finish: 2 hours 15 minutes (30 minutes active) Servings: 8 4 cups hot water 1 cup kosher salt 1 ⁄2 cup granulated sugar 1 cinnamon stick 12-ounce can frozen

lemonade concentrate 4 cups strong freshly brewed black tea, cooled 1 lemon, cut into slices 6 cups ice 8 bone-in chicken thighs Olive oil In a large saucepan over high heat, combine the water, salt, sugar and cinnamon stick. Bring to a boil, stirring to dissolve the sugar and salt. Set aside to cool until just warm. Add the frozen lemonade and tea, then stir well. Add the lemon slices and ice. Stir well. Add the chicken to the brine, then cover and refrigerate for at least 1 hour and up to 3 hours. When ready to cook, prepare a gas or charcoal grill for medium, indirect cooking. On a charcoal grill, this means banking the coals to one side and cooking on the cooler side. On a gas grill, turn off the burners in one

area and cook the chicken there. Remove the chicken from the brine. Pat it dry with paper towels, then brush it lightly all over with oil. Arrange the chicken on the grill grate, bone side down. Cover and grill for 35 to 45 minutes, or until the meat reaches 170 F at the thickest part. There is no need to turn the chicken during cooking. Remove the chicken from the grill and let it rest for 5 to 10 minutes before serving. If grilling the lemons, do this while the chicken rests and squirt the hot grilled lemon juice over the chicken pieces before serving. Nutrition information per serving: 240 calories; 160 calories from fat (67 percent of total calories); 18 g fat (4.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 80 mg cholesterol; 3 g carbohydrate; 0 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 16 g protein; 790 mg sodium.

Start to finish: 1 hour (30 minutes active) Servings: 6 2 tablespoons vegetable oil 2 cups chopped yellow onions 2 cloves garlic, chopped 1 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon peeled and grated fresh ginger 1 teaspoon Thai red curry paste, or more to taste 1 2 ⁄2-pound butternut squash, peeled, seeded and chopped (about 6 cups) 3 cups water 1 lime 1 cup unsweetened coconut milk 2 cups baby spinach, cut into chiffonade Sugar 1 ⁄4 cup chopped fresh cilantro (optional) In a stock or large soup pot over mediumlow, heat the oil. Add the onions, garlic and salt and cook until the onions have softened, about 10 minutes. Stir in the ginger and curry paste and cook for a minute or two more. Add the squash and water and bring to a boil. Reduce the heat and simmer until the squash is tender, 15 to 20 minutes. While the squash is cooking, zest and juice the lime. Add about a teaspoon of the zest and 1 tablespoon of the juice to the pot (reserving the extra). When the squash is tender, stir in the coconut milk. Transfer the soup to a blender or food processor, then puree until smooth. Be careful when blending hot liquids. Return the soup to the pot and reheat. Taste and adjust the flavor with spoonful of sugar, if desired, as well as additional lime juice and/or curry paste. Stir in the spinach and cilantro and heat until just wilted. Nutrition information per serving: 220 calories; 110 calories from fat (50 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (8 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 27 g carbohydrate; 5 g fiber; 7 g sugar; 3 g protein; 440 mg sodium. Recipe adapted from The Moosewood Collective’s “Moosewood Restaurant Favorites,” 2013, St. Martin’s Griffin

Pulled pork makes friends with soba noodle soup BY ALISON LADMAN The Associated Press

We tend to associate pulled pork with Southernstyle barbecue. But for this hearty fall soup, we decided to take our favorite moist and tender pork in a decidedly Japanese direction.


Start to finish: 3 hours Servings: 8 1-pound pork tenderloin, cut into 1-inch medallions 4 cloves garlic, minced 3 tablespoons vegetable oil, divided Two 6-ounce containers shiitake mushrooms, stalks discarded, sliced 1 large yellow onion, sliced 1 6 cups (1 ⁄2 quarts) lowsodium chicken broth 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger 6.2 ounces soba noodles (two-thirds of a 9.3ounce package) 3 scallions, sliced Salt and ground black pepper

CHEFS TABLE Starts up again on Oct. 11 Continued from Page C1 artichoke sauce served with ratatouille and risotto; saltimbocca. Dinner: Lobster ravioli in creamy lobster sauce; minestrone with crutons and

In a zip-close plastic bag, combine the pork medallions, garlic and 1 tablespoon of the vegetable oil. Shake to coat evenly, then refrigerate for at least 2 hours and up to overnight. When ready to cook, in a large saucepan over medium-high, heat the remaining 2 tablespoons of vegetable oil. Add the mushrooms and onion and cook until lightly browned, stirring frequently, about 10 minutes. Add the pork and garlic from the bag, along with the chicken broth. Bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer, cover, and cook for 30 minutes. Use a slotted spoon to transfer the pork to a plate. Using 2 forks, shred the pork pieces, then return the meat to the pot. Add the ginger and bring to a boil. Add the noodles and cook until tender, about 4 minutes. Stir in the scallions and adjust the seasoning with salt and pepper. Nutrition information per serving: 230 calories; 60 calories from fat (26 percent of total calories); 7 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 35 mg cholesterol; 26 g carbohydrate; 2 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 18 g protein; 260 mg sodium.

freshly grated Parmesan; seared chicken breasts with white wine and artichok e sauce served with ratatouille and risotto; honey lemon semolina cake with lemoncello curd and fleur de Secilia ice cream. brunch: Sunday Scrambled Eggs, bacon, sausage, country hashbrowns, cheese blintzes, French toast and eggs Benedict.

C4 • The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013


Employment 211 Health Care FREE 200 $12.00 CAREGIVERS $5.00

201 Accounting $7.00 JOBS, JOBS and MORE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to hand-match each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone or online and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now! CREATE YOUR PROFILE NOW BY PHONE OR WEB FREE!



Caregivers needed in Port Orford for State contracted Christian in-home care agency. Must have reliable transportation, be 18 or older, pass a criminal background check, have a high school or equivalent education with current auto insurance. Please call Donna or Trisha at 541-808-2355 M-F, 9-3.


No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient Online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! Choose from one of the following main job codes to enter your information: #10: Accounting / Finance #11: Airline/Airport #12: Arts #13: Banking #14: Call Center/Customer Service #15: Childcare #16: Computers / IT #17: Counseling & Social Services #55: Dental #45: Drivers/Transportation #18: Education #19: Engineering #20: Environmental #24: Factory & Warehouse #57: Health Care Assistants #44: Hotel & Hospitality #23: Human Resources #21: Insurance/Financial Services #25: Janitorial & Grounds Maintenance #26: Legal #27: Management #28: Materials & Logistics #29: Mechanics #30: Media & Advertising #58: Medical Records #56: Medical Technicians #53: Medical Therapists #52: Nursing #31: Office Administration #32: Operations #33: Personal Care #54: Pharmacy #46: Printing #34: Protective Services #35: Quality Control #48: Real Estate #36: Research & Development #37: Restaurant #38: Retail #39: Sales #51: Skilled Trades: Building General #47: Skilled Trades: Construction #40: Skilled Trades: Building Prof. #41: Skilled Trades: Manufacturing #50: Specialty Services #42: Telephone/Cable #49: Travel and Recreation #43: Trucking

Currently accepting applications for the following positions:  Respiratory Therapy Manager  Respiratory Therapist  Registered Nurses  Certified Nursing Assistants  Billing Posting Clerk  Chief Financial Officer  General Surgeon  Family Practice Physician Please visit our website at or contact Margie Cooper at 541-396-1069 or

213 General

We are excited to announce available positions for a

Financial Services Representative in Myrtle Point and Coquille, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $17.00 EOE For more details please apply online:

205 Construction ROOFER OR ROOFER APPRENTICE WANTED: Valid Driver’s License required. Must have the ability to work hard, must be a fast learner and have good comprehensive skills. Apprentice pay starts at $10 per hr. Highly skilled journeyman $16 per hr. 541-267-0208

207 Drivers Drivers - Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS ( 8 7 7 ) 3 6 9 - 7 1 0 4 OCAN Drivers - Get on the ROAD FAST! IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!! TOP PAY, FULL BENEFITS, CDL-A Hazmat, Doubles Required! Haney Truck Line, CALL NOW 1-888-414-4467. OCAN Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR A better Carrier. A better Career. $1500 Sign On Bonus Consistent Miles & Time Off! Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590 OCAN

HOME BOUND MEALS/ RELIEF DRIVERS needed in the Coos Bay/ North Bend area. Valid ODL and reliable transportation required. Required application at South Coast Business Employment Corporation, 93781 Newport Lane in Coos Bay. 541-269-2013 SCBEC is an EOE.

211 Health Care Live in Companion/ Caregiver. Room & Board w/ monthly wage. Negotiable. 541-888-2575

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. OCAN

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

306 Jobs Wanted

215 Sales EARN $500 A DAY: Insurance Agents Needed; Leads, No Cold Calls; Commissions Paid Daily; Lifetime Renewals; Complete Training; Health/Dental Insurance; Life License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020 OCAN

216 Law Enforcement PATROL DEPUTY: Douglas County Sheriff’s Office. Salary: $20.26 - $25.83 Hourly. Open until sufficient applications received. CORRECTIONS DEPUTYFEMALE ONLY: Salary: $18.90 - $24.20 Hourly. Closing date 10/6/13 Positions includes excellent benefits package. For more information & on-line application visit our website at: Douglas County Human Resources Dept, Courthouse, Room 322, Roseburg, OR 97470. (541) 440-4405, TDD (541) 440-6041. EOE.

Care Giving 225 227 Elderly Care CAREGIVER/ CNA WORK. Experienced, 541-297-0073.

SEEKING references.

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

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

Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,



604 Homes Unfurnished Rural 5 bdrm, 2 bth, approx 2700 $35.00 sq ft. 8 miles from town. Located $15.00 on 150 acre farm. Refs, lease req’d $1250/mo, first, last$45.00 & security. 916-296-8525. $20.00 Small 3 bdr. 1 bth, Stove, $55.00 Fridge, Pellet Stove, Large Garage, 1 pet OK, on Sherman near Newmark, $59.95 $750 mo. $300 dep. 1st and last. 541-756-0568 - Days. LEASE WITH OPTION. NEW studio 2 story 900 sq ft., plus garage. Lake front / ocean view. Covered RV with hook-ups. References 1155 13th St. Port Orford. Call 541-660-8080

605 Lots/Spaces Oceanside RV Park Perm. monthly spaces $350. per mo. Includes F/H/U WIFI and Cable. Electric is seperate. 541-888-2598

2 Br, W/D Hook ups, utility shed, RV Parking and Fenced yard. $550 Rent $550 Sec. Dep. $200 Cleaning Dep. Call 541-888-6739

401 Adoptions WARM, FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1 - 8 0 0 - 5 9 3 - 1 7 3 0 or go to OCAN

4 week - 6 lines,

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


Rentals 600 601 Apartments 3 bed. Townhouse in a park like setting. Stove/Fridge/Drapes. W/D Hook ups W/G pd. $530. Apply at 324 Ackerman 541-888-4762

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

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Large Studio C.B. $450. Studio C.B. $395. 1 bedroom C.B 525. 3 bdrm House-Lakeside $750. Call for info.

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties

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

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

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

Finally!! Your new clean, quite, 2bdr, 1bath apartment. To good to pass up. Spacious.Carpeted w/vinyl in kitchen, dining and bathroom.Your own carport and front lawn. 1705 Newmark #7 CB. Drive by to see. Do not disturb other tenants. $710 mo. No pets/smoking. 541-888-6078 before 9pm.

COQUILLE: Immaculate 3 bd. 2 bath home. Close to town. Includes refrig, stove, dishwasher. Nice deck off back and separate small shop/storage. Room to park RV or boat. No Smoking allowed. No pets allowed. Good rental references. $800 month/$900 sec dep. Call 541-404-5075.

608 Office Space New professional office space in Coquille. 1000 Sq. Ft., pre-wired for data, phone and cable. $790 month plus move in specials. 541-396-3682 or 541-297-5446.

610 2-4-6 Plexes

CB Clean 3 bedroom, 1 bath home. New carpet, Wood Stove, Dishwasher & disposal, appliances Garage. No smoking/ Animals. $875/mo. + deposit. Call 541-756-3957. Coos Bay: Downtown 2 bedroom, 2 bath, water and garbage paid, deck with bay view. No pets. $650/ mo. Call after 3 pm. 541-266-7235

COQUILLE: 2 Brdm. Impressive complex, Tile, Appliances, Newer Carpet, Deck, Laundry, Storage, very clean, quiet dead end street. No smoking/pets, References required. $509 plus $500 Dep. 541-267-5238 MUST SEE! Newly refurbished unit. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood & laminate flooring, granite counter tops, fireplace, W/D in unit, carport, patio. 1.5 blocks West of BAH, W/S/G paid. No smoking/pets. Only $800/mo + cleaning & security dep. Call for appointment. 541-267-2626.

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

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

FOR RENT: 3 bedroom 1 bath, brand new inside/ out, no pets, fenced yard. In Myrtle Point. $700/mo. 541-396-3074.


Rentals / Real Estate 1 1 week - 6 lines,

Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,

FOR SALE: 3 bedroom 1 bath house with large unattached shop. 62254 Olive Barber Rd. Coos Bay. 1.18 Acres. as is $135,000. 541-294-6890 or 541-297-9086

Found & Found Pets

Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile. Gun Cabinet: Wood with Glass Doors, Hold up to 6 Rifles. $35.Old Cedar Chest, good condition $30. 541-267-5406 I Pod Touch, 5th Generation. 32 GB, Black, excellent shape $250 obo. Call 541-396-3396 Large Dining Table w/ one leaf and Six sturdy chairs. Mahogany Finish. $60. 541-267-5406

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

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

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

(includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, Smart Mobile. Two Corner Love seats, need foam for cushions, 541-297-8102 FREE

710 Miscellaneous Five Hundred egg incubator cabinet $150 or trade for a refrigerator or stove in good condition. 541-808-4411 FOR SALE: Several Wood Pallets. $4.00 Each. Call 541-756-5123. WANTED: All unwanted scrap metal items. Free pick-up. Small fee for diesel. 541-297-0271. Whitfield Fireplace Insert Stove, good condition. $800. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709

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

$55.00 Myrtle Point, Clean 2 bedroom, 1 bath home, garage, outside building for workshop/garden tools, No smoking property, No pets allowed. Good rental references. $650 month plus $750 security deposit. Call 541-404-5075

Rentals / Real Estate 4 4 week - 6 lines,

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

Recreation/ Sports 725 726 Biking Mountain Smith backpack, hardly used $125, 2 Yakima bike racks for roof racks $150, 541-297-8102 obo

733 Water Sports AQUATERRA KEOWEE KAYAK & paddle. $350. 541-329-0032.

541-267-6278 North Bend, Very Clean. 1 bedroom, quiet neighborhood, oversized corner lot, W/D, dishwasher,No smoking/pets. Excellent references required. $780/mo. + $1000 deposit. 541-267-0673.

Other Stuff 700 701 Furniture Beautiful Oak Coffee and End Table set. Octagon shaped cabinet end tables, well built, 1960 Vintage. $110 set. 541-267-5406

Market Place 750 754 Garage Sales Port Orford Public Library Friends’ Fall Book Sale, 15th & Hwy. 101. 10/5 from 9am-3pm; 10/6 from 11am-2pm. Sunday: Bag of books just $3.00. Great selection, low prices!

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.

RECENTLY REDUCED! 1996 Manufactured home. Large living Room w/ Sunporch. Formal Dinning Room- 3 Bedrooms/ 2 Bth, open kitchen. 2 car Garage plus Shop. Was $179,000 NOW $165,000. Call 541-267-3639.

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

Best Ad - $12.00

3 Bdrm, 1 1/2 bath, carport, Milner Crest, Coos Bay, approved pets, no smoking, $750 mth, $500 dep. (541) 252-1697. Shown by appointment.

North Bend: 3 Bed 2 Bath, Large yard and Garage. Nice area! Pets Neg. $1075 per mo. Plus $1075 cleaning dep. 541-756-5429

504 Homes for Sale

Merchandise for Sale under $500 total.


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

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

One bedroom 1 bath Duplex. Near Wendy’s in Coos Bay, with single car garage and storage. $435/mo + $500 dep. No smoking/no pet. 1- 541-761-8741.

604 Homes Unfurnished North Bend: 2 large bdrm, 1 bath, garage, W/D hook-up, no pets. Fenced yard, Quiet area, $700/mo. $400 deposit 206-948-1892


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

$55.00 Rentals / Real Estate 4

Ethan Allen Maple Table with Drawer,27x27x19. $35 541-267-6888

606 Manufactured

3 week - 6 lines,

Notices 400

701 Furniture

RV Space Rental Quite County Setting, close to beach, ideal for year round living. Yearly Special $275mth + electric. Call Sleepy Hollow 541-572-5494

Rentals / Real Estate 3

Real Estate 500

5 years industry experience Machinery repair and PM exp. required. Please apply to Interfor offers a competitive salary and benefits package. All applicants offered a position must complete a pre-employment drug screen. EOE

510 Wanted

2 week - 6 lines,

Applications available online at or in person at 57744 Round Lake Drive, Bandon, OR 97411 Fax applications to 541-347-5850 or email to

Millwright - Gilchrist, OR

REEDSPORT FOR SALE BY OWNER. Duplex 1 & 2 bedroom. 362 North 9th St. $70,000. Cash Clear Title 541-361-6274

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

Bandon Dunes Golf Resort is hiring for the following positions:

Part Time Community Housing, a division of Pacific Retirement Services, Inc., is seeking a part time experienced Maintenance Technician to join our talented and hard working team at Timber Ridge Retirement Center. For more information about this position and to apply visit Please contact Cindy Tepa at 541.857.7059 if you have questions

507 2-4-6 Plexes

Rentals / Real Estate 2

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

DEVELOPMENTAL SPECIALIST needed for South Coast Head Start, a program of Oregon Coast Community Action. Provide support for special needs children and their families. FT/FY Related BA/BS required. Call 541-888-3717 or visit for more info. EOE Closing: 10/7/13 or until filled. OCAN



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


302 Business Service

403 Found

Maintenance Technician

204 Banking


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

1-888-491-9029 Thewo-www2.theworld _jobs/

504Ads Homes for Sale Value Business

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 8-27-12

Tuesday, October 1,2013 • The World • C5

754 Garage Sales

901 ATVs

Legals 100

AUTO / VEHICLES / BOATS & TRAILERS All Auto ads must be classified in categories 901 to 946

Good Ad - $12.00

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

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

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

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

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

Better Ad - $15.00 (includes a photo) 6 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

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

906 4X4

756 Wood/Heating FOR SALE: 2005 Ford STX 4x4 pickup, well maintained, 100,000 miles. $9000 or best offer. 541-269-2413, Evenings



2 cords of pine in Lakeside $225 firm. You haul. Contact Amanda, 541-429-1396 FIREWOOD: Doug Fir, 22 yrs. old. Tree’s down and Limbed. You cut, you split, you haul. No deliveries. 541-267-6310. SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210/ $240 cord. 4x4x8 Prompt delivery. 541-751-0766

$13,990 2006 Honda Pilot EXL 4x4, Moonroof, Leather, More. #B3401/518677

$12,990 2012 Mazda 2 4Dr, Hatchback, Low Miles, Well Equipped. #B3405/145596

776 Appliances G.E. 5 CF Chest Freezer, Manual defrost. $75. 541-888-4620

777 Computers I will pick up & safely recycle your old computers, printers & monitors, CB, NB, CQ. No charge. 541-294-9107

Pets/Animals 800 802 Cats

$24,990 2006 Dodge 1500 4x4 Mega Cab, Hemi, Laramie, Leather, More. #B3399/178163

$8,990 2004 Nissan Frontier ExCab Auto, Low Miles. #13219C/161313


Kohl’s Cat House

2011 Ford Transit Connect XLT 4 Cyl, Well Equipped! #13226A/931771

Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876

803 Dogs

$8,990 2006 Chevy Malibu LT 4 Cyl, Auto, Well Equipped #B3323B/117299

$11,990 2006 Honda Civic Hybrid 4Dr, Auto, Nav System, Low Miles. #B3295/026797

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

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

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

$14,990 2009 Honda Civic Hybrid Certified Pre-Owned. #BB3337

1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay 541-888-5588 • 1-800-634-1054

New Factory Rubber Floor Matts, for 2002 Dodge Caravan $100 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709

911 RV/Motor Homes

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

808 Pet Care

Snow Birds! 36 ft. Alpenite w/3 slides. Villa Portaphino. One owner, well maintained with 2004 Dodge 4 door Larame, diesel, 46K miles. New tires, $44,995. For more info. Call 541-315-0036. Roseburg Oregon.

914 Travel Trailers

Pet Cremation 541-267-3131

For Sale: 30’ 2005 Open Road travel trailer with 14’ tip-out; walk around bed; two 12.5 gallon propane tanks; leveler jacks; furnace; sleeps 4; like new, used only 3 times. See to appreciate. $18,000 obo. 541-267-2678 DID you know you could FAX The World your ad at 541-267-0294.

918 Vans DID you know you could FAX The World your ad at 541-267-0294.

OREGON TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE T.S. No: L543293 OR Unit Code: L Loan No: 35858310/BERTRAND AP #1: 3334502 Title #: 8328666 Reference is made to that certain Trust Deed made by JEREAMY W. BERTRAND, MEGAN L. BERTRAND as Grantor, to THE RURAL HOUSING SERVICE OR ITS SUCCESSOR AGENCY, UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE as Trustee, in favor of UNITED STATES OF AMERICA ACTING THROUGH THE RURAL HOUSING SERVICE, SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO FMHA UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE as Beneficiary. Dated October 31, 2007, Recorded October 31, 2007 as Instr. No. 2007-13982 in Book —- Page —- of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of COOS County; OREGON SUBSIDY REPAYMENT AGREEMENT DATED 10/31/07 covering the following described real property situated in said county and state, to wit: THE WEST 50.6 FEET OF THE SOUTH 100 FEET OF LOT 2, BLOCK 64, COQUILLE CITY, ELLIOTT’S ADDITION, COOS COUNTY, OREGON. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said Trust Deed and a Notice of Default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is Grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following sums: 19 PYMTS FROM 03/28/11 TO 09/28/12 @ 671.56 $12,759.64 9 PYMTS FROM 10/28/12 TO 06/28/13 @ 1,160.63 $10,445.67 TOTAL LATE CHARGES $123.54 Sub-Total of Amounts in Arrears:$23,328.85 Together with any default in the payment of recurring obligations as they become due. ALSO, if you have failed to pay taxes on the property, provide insurance on the property or pay other senior liens or encumbrances as required in the note and Trust Deed, the beneficiary may insist that you do so in order to reinstate your account in good standing. The beneficiary may require as a condition to reinstatement that you provide reliable written evidence that you have paid all senior liens or encumbrances, property taxes, and hazard insurance premiums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the undersigned Trustee. The street or other common designation if any, of the real property described above is purported to be : 714 EAST 4TH STREET, COQUILLE, OR 97423 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street or other common designation. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said Trust Deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: Principal $166,366.02, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 02/28/11, plus subsidy recapture in the sum of $6,145.21 and fees assessed in the amount of $4,626.88, plus accrued interest due thereon, and such other costs and fees are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. WHEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the undersigned trustee will, on November 14, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 A.M. in accord with the Standard Time, as established by ORS 187.110, INSIDE THE MAIN LOBBY OF THE COOS COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 250 N. BAXTER, COQUILLE , County of COOS, State of OREGON, (which is the new date, time and place set for said sale) sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the Grantor had or had power to convey at the time of execution by him of the said Trust Deed, together with any interest which the Grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in O.R.S.86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation of the Trust Deed, and in addition to

1995 : Original owner, 8 Passenger Chevy Atro Van $1200. Call 541-888-4620

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2, 2013 Go outside your comfort zone in terms of getting involved in the year ahead. If you don’t voice your opinion, you will have no right to complain. Back away from anyone who doesn’t treat you properly. If you believe that you serve the best, you’ll get it. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Past lessons will be a guide to a difficult situation that you’re now facing. You’ll need to act judiciously to keep the peace, and wisely to see through rampant misinformation. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Don’t complain if someone asks you to do something. The fuss it will cause won’t be worth the aggravation. Get the job done and move on to the things you’d prefer to do. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Fix up your space and find a way to budget for something you’d like to purchase. An emotional matter will escalate if you haven’t been completely honest about the way you feel. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Keep life simple and get what needs to be done out of the way. Avoid dealing with unpredictable people. Team up with those willing and able to contribute consistently. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Use your energy wisely and protect yourself against injury. Think matters through before you make a decision. Poor money management will require

paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. It will be necessary for you to contact the undersigned prior to the time you tender reinstatement or payoff so that you may be advised of the exact amount, including trustee’s costs and fees, that you will be required to pay. Payment must be in the full amount in the form of cashier’s or certified check. The effect of the sale will be to deprive you and all those who hold by, through and under you of all interest in the property described above. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Trust Deed, and the words “trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. The Beneficiary may be attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained may be used for that purpose. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. If available, the expected opening bid and/or postponement information may be obtained by calling the following telephone number(s) on the day before the sale: (714) 480-5690 or you may access sales information at w w w. t a c fo r e c l o s u r e s . c o m / s a l e s DATED: 07/03/13 CHRISTOPHER C. DORR, OSBA # 992526 By CHRISTOPHER C. DORR, ATTORNEY AT LAW DIRECT INQUIRIES TO: T.D. SERVICE COMPANY FORECLOSURE DEPARTMENT 4000 W. Metropolitan Drive Suite 400 Orange, CA 92868 (800) 843-0260 TAC# 966028 PUB: 10/01/13, 10/08/13, 10/15/13, 10/22/13 PUBLISHED: The World- October 01, 08, 15 and 22, 2013 (ID-20239152)

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS Case No. 13CV0416 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. LEONA GREISSINGER; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANTS: LEONA GREISSINGER: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is September 24, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the plaintiff requests that the plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: THAT PORTION OF THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROPERTY LYING SOUTH OF EAST BAY DRIVE, MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT AN IRON PIPE ON THE SOUTH SIDE OF THE COUNTRY ROAD AS LAID OUT AND ESTABLISHED AND THE NORTH BANK OF KENTUCK INLET, WHICH PIPE IS 681.3 FEET SOUTH AND 1661.4 FEET WEST OF THE MEANDER CORNER BETWEEN SECTION 1 AND SECTION 12 IN SAID TOWNSHIP 25 SOUTH, RANGE 13 WEST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON ON THE NORTH BANK OF KENTUCK INLET; THENCE ALONG THE SOUTHERLY AND WESTERLY SIDE OF SAID COUNTY ROAD NORTH 20° 0’ WEST 273.5 FEET; THENCE NORTH 24° 20’ WEST 146.7 FEET; THENCE NORTH 2° 45’ WEST 165.8 FEET; THENCE NORTH 56° 0’ WEST 101.6 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 81° 0’ WEST 94.9 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 58° 15’ WEST 85.1 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 52° 40’ WEST 299.5 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 74° 30’ WEST 86.2 FEET; THENCE NORTH 52° 0’ WEST 133.3

an unusual solution. Add to your skills and knowledge. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Take note of what everyone around you is doing, and use what you learn to reduce your overhead and home in on exactly what’s required to achieve success. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Share your thoughts and ideas and indulge in activities that allow you to show off your skills. Although you will attract attention, a humble and gracious attitude must prevail. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Consider innovative ways to make your work more efficient. Forming an alliance with someone who has discipline and a work ethic similar to yours will lead to greater freedom. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Collect your thoughts and find a way to deal with a challenge before matters become costly. More effort toward improving your home or family life will be required. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Avoid melodrama. You don’t want to miss an opportunity due to a last-minute change. Don’t feel inconvenienced by what others do — embrace life and enjoy the ride. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Appease whoever is standing between you and your goal. Making an effort to keep the peace will buy you the freedom to indulge in activities that interest you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Jump on the bandwagon and enjoy whatever is being offered up by friends, relatives or neighbors. Active participation will lead


to all sorts of interesting people and destinations. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 2013 You’ll impress someone who can make a difference to your life in the year ahead. Give whatever you are working on your all. Advancement and opportunity are apparent. Altering the way you live will ensure that you are in control of your destiny. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Personal problems will develop if you don’t keep a secret entrusted to you. Pressure due to a change of plans will leave you in an awkward position. Focus on work and avoid interference. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Your insight will encourage wise choices from others. Travel is encouraged, along with making personal changes that will improve important relationships. Someone from your past will offer helpful information. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Look for adventure and indulge in activities that challenge and excite you. Altering where or how you live will lift your spirits and ensure that you bypass unwanted emotional encounters. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Extra time put in at work will boost your reputation and can lead to advancement. An interesting position that is posted will tempt you to send your resume. Romance will bring positive results. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Don’t get all fired up over what others do or say. Concentrate on what you need to accomplish, and stay within your budget. Aggressive behavior will

BEARING MICROFILM REEL NO. 82-3-4241, RECORDS OF COOS COUNTY, OREGON. THAT PROPERTY CONVEYED TO QUINCY T. FREEMAN, ET UX RECORDED DECEMBER 15, 1993 BEARING MICROFILM REEL NO. 93-12-0628, RECORDS OF COOS COUNTY, OREGON. ALSO EXCEPTING THEREFROM ALL MINERALS AS RESERVED IN INSTRUMENT RECORDED APRIL 11, 1930 IN BOOK 110, PAGE 518, RECORDS OF COOS COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 66320 East Bay Road, North Bend , OR 97459-8232. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal document called a “motion” or “answer.” The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein 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 any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. RCO LEGAL, P.C. Alex Gund, OSB #114067 Attorney for Plaintiff 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400 Portland, OR 97205 P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963 PUBLISHED: The World- September 24 and October 01, 08, 15, 2013 (ID-20238781) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS Case No. 13CV0722 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF MARY LOU OLSON AKA MARY L. OLSON; ROBERT E. OLSON; RICHARD D. OLSON; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; STATE OF OREGON; OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES; AND THE REAL PROPERTY LOCATED AT 69196 SUNDBUG ROAD, NORTH BEND, OREGON 97459 Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANTS: UNKNOWN HEIRS OF MARY LOU OLSON AKA MARY L. OLSON: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is October 01, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the plaintiff requests that the plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: PARCEL I: THE SOUTH 50 FEET OF THE FOLLOWING: BEGINNING AT A POINT 250 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 24 SOUTH,

lead to trouble. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Share your thoughts and plans for the future. Making a promise to someone you want to spend more time with will lead to greater options and a change in status. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Focus on work and getting along with your peers. An unexpected turn of events will leave you feeling uncertain about a partnership. Keep life simple and indulgence to a minimum. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Stabilize your position and express your thoughts regarding what’s expected of you and what you can offer. Learn something new that will attract attention and make you more marketable. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Excessive socializing can lead to jealousy and relationship troubles. Don’t meddle or intrude if you want to avoid an argument that can hurt your reputation as well as your feelings. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Look for an alternative way to reach your destination. Whether you are learning, on a trip or just trying to accomplish one of your goals, you are best to take the road less traveled. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Unpredictable situations will cause confusion. Expect to be confronted by someone feeling uncertain about what you are doing or where you are heading. Do what’s best for you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Keep busy, engage in joint ventures and share your ideas and solutions. Love is in the stars, and romance should ease your stress at the end of the day.

C6 • The World • Tuesday, October 1,2013 RANGE 13 WEST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE EAST 135 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF ROADWAY; THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID ROADWAY BOUNDARY 180 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO A POINT ON THE NORTH LINE OF A PARCEL OF LAND CONVEYED TO LEANDER S. ROETHLER BY DEED RECORDED IN BOOK 213, PAGE 340, DEED RECORDS OF COOS COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE WEST 60 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO A POINT SOUTH OF THE PLACE OF BEGINNING; THENCE NORTH 165 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, EXCEPT ANY RIGHTS OF WAY ACROSS SAID PROPERTY. PARCEL II: BEGINNING AT A POINT 250 FEET EAST AND 115 FEET SOUTH OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 24 SOUTH, RANGE 13 WEST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, SAID POINT BEING THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF PARCEL CONVEYED TO ROBERT O. OLSON, ET UX IN BOOK 285, PAGE 517, DEED RECORDS OF COOS COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE EAST ALONG OLSON’S NORTHERLY BOUNDARY TO THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF A ROADWAY AT OLSON’S NORTHEAST CORNER; THENCE NORTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID ROADWAY 4 FEET; THENCE IN A NORTHWESTERLY DIRECTION TO A POINT 10 FEET NORTH OF THE PLACE OF BEGINNING; THENCE SOUTH 10 FEET TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING, COOS COUNTY, OREGON. PARCEL III: BEGINNING AT A POINT 250 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 24 SOUTH, RANGE 13 WEST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, COOS COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE SOUTH 105 FEET TO THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF PARCEL CONVEYED TO ROBERT O. OLSON, ET UX IN BOOK 301, PAGE 499, DEED RECORDS OF COOS COUNTY, OREGON; THENCE SOUTHEASTERLY ALONG OLSON’S NORTHERLY BOUNDARY TO THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF A ROADWAY AND OLSON’S NORTHEAST CORNER; THENCE NORTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID ROADWAY 126 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO A POINT DUE EAST OF BEGINNINGS; THENCE WEST 135.5 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, COOS COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 69196 Sandbug Road, North Bend, Oregon 97459. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal document called a “motion” or “answer.” The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein 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 any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. RCO LEGAL, P.C. Alex Gund, OSB #114067 Attorneys for Plaintiff 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400 Portland, OR 97205 P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963 PUBLISHED: The World- October 01, 08, 15 and 22, 2013 (ID-20239480) CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON COUNTY OF COOS NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS CASE NO. 13PB0227 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF CHUCK O. WATSON, DECEASED. Notice: The Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for the County of Coos, has appointed the undersigned as Personal Representative of the Estate of Chuck O. Watson, deceased. All persons having claims against said estate are required to present the same, with proper vouchers to Debora A. Watson, Personal Representative, c/o Freeman Green, Saalfeld Griggs PC, 250 Church St. SE, Suite 300, PO Box 470, Salem, Oregon 97308, within four months from the date of first publication of this notice as stated below, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the Attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first published Septmeber 24, 2013. By: Debora A. Watson, Personal Representative Lawyer For Personal Representative: Freeman Green, OSB #080737 Saalfeld Griggs PC PO Box 470 Salem, OR 97308 Ph: (503) 399-1070 Fax: (503) 371-2927 Email: PUBLISHED: The World- September 24, October 01 and 08, 2013 (ID-20238916) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR COOS COUNTY NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Case No.13 PB 0234 In the Matter of the Estate of

SYLVIA L. McINTURFF, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Mary A. Marineau 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, 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. 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. Dated and first published: September 24, 2013 Mary A. Marineau Personal Representative 1045 N. 10th Street Coos Bay, OR 97420 (541) 269-1872 PUBLISHED: The World- September 24, October 01 and 08, 2013 (ID-20239194) INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids for the 2013 Major Rehabilitation Project - East Greenhill Manifest Interchange Siding Project, a public works project, addressed to the Oregon International Port of Coos Bay, Attn: Ms. Donna Nichols, will be received at the Port office located at 125 Central Avenue, Suite 300, P.O. Box 1215, Coos Bay, OR 97420, until 2:00 P.M. Pacific Daylight time, on the 22nd day of October, 2013. Any proposals received after the specified closing time will not be accepted or considered. Proposals will be opened by the Port and publicly read aloud at 2:05 p.m. on the 22nd day of October, 2013. The work for this project includes the construction of a 2,294 foot rail siding near Greenhill Road in Eugene, Oregon on the Coos Bay Rail Line for the Oregon International Port of Coos Bay in Lane County. All Bidders are required to participate in a mandatory pre-bid inspection of the project site on October 11th, 2013 and any bid received from a bidder who did not participate in this mandatory inspection shall be rejected by the Port. Bid shall be on a firm lump sum basis for each respective bid item. Bids will be awarded to the most qualified, responsible bidder submitting the lowest responsive bid. The Port reserves the right to not award a single bidder unless the Bidder is able to demonstrate to the Port that they are qualified and capable of performing all Work within the time allowed for completion of this project. The Oregon International Port of Coos Bay (“Port”) may reject any bid not in compliance with all prescribed public contracting procedures and requirements. The Port reserves the right to waive any irregularities or minor informalities and to reject any or all bids if it is in the public interest to do so. This project is a Public Improvement Project under Oregon law, and no person shall be employed for the Work as described herein in violation of any wage and hour laws and no person may be employed in violation of any provision of ORS 279C.520 and ORS 279C.540 or the federal Davis-Bacon Act requirements, whichever has the higher prevailing wage. All bidders who submit a bid agree to be bound by all applicable provisions of State and Federal Law for Public Improvement Projects. The project should be completed by no later than January 31, 2014. A copy of the Invitation to Bid and the Bid Documents detailing the contract terms, specifications and conditions may be obtained from the offices of the Oregon International Port of Coos Bay at a cost of $30 or the Port’s web s i t e : Dated this 30th day of Sept., 2013. Oregon International Port of Coos Bay By Order of David R. Koch, Chief Executive Officer PUBLISHED: The World- October 01, 2013 (ID-20239727) NOTICE OF DEFAULT, ELECTION TO SELL AND NOTICE OF SALE Ernie Garrett and Melba Garrett, as Grantors, made, executed and delivered to Fidelity National Title Company, as Trustee, in favor of Rick A. Duncan and Betty L. Duncan, as Beneficiary, that certain Trust Deed dated August 24, 2008, and recorded on August 25, 2008, as Clerk’s Instrument No. 2008-8898, records of Coos County, Oregon, covering the following described real property situated in said county: See attached Exhibit “A” Property Address: 60221 Confusion Hill, Coos Bay, Oregon. Pursuant to ORS 86.790(3), the Beneficiary has appointed Jeffrey A. Mornarich as Successor Trustee for the above described Trust Deed. The Appointment of Successor Trustee is dated May 2, 2013, and was recorded on May 16, 2013, as Clerk’s Instrument No. 2013-4522, records of Coos County, Oregon. The undersigned certifies that no assignments of the Trust Deed by the Trustee or by the Beneficiary has been made, except as recorded in the records of Coos County, Oregon where the real property is located, and that the Beneficiary is the owner and holder of the obligations secured by said Trust Deed; and that no action, suit or proceeding has been instituted to recover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the said Trust Deed. There is a default by the Grantor owing the obligations, the performance of which is secured by said Trust Deed, with respect to provisions therein which authorize sale in the event of default of such provisions; the default for which foreclosure is made is Grantor’s failure to pay when due the following: 1.The installment of $1,375.00 due under said Trust Deed on the 30th day of July, 2012, and on the 30th day of each month thereafter, which as of

May 30, 2013 , total $15,125.00, which are now past due, owing and delinquent, plus interest at the rate of 9% per annum from August 29, 2012, until paid. 2.Real property taxes in the amount of $9,376.83 plus interest. By reason of said defaults, the Beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by the Trust Deed immediately due, owing and payable, said sums being the following: $131,749.52 with interest thereon at the rate of nine percent (9%) per annum from August 29, 2012, until paid, which as of May 15, 2013, totals $8,446.41, plus trustee’s fees, attorney fees, real property taxes, escrow cancellation fee ($206.00), foreclosure guarantee ($538.00), other foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said trust deed. Both the Beneficiary and the Trustee have elected to foreclose said Trust Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS Sec. 86.705 to 86.795, and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the above described property which the Grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the execution by Grantor of the Trust Deed, together with any interest the Grantor or Grantor’s successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed and the expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Trustee’s attorneys. Said sale will be held at the hour of 10:00 a.m., Pacific Time, on November 20, 2013, at the following place: The front steps of the Coos County Courthouse, City of Coquille, County of Coos, State of Oregon, which is the hour, date and place fixed by the Trustee for said sale. Other than as shown of record, neither the Beneficiary nor the Trustee has any actual notice of any person having or claiming to have any lien upon or interest in the real property described above subsequent to the interest of the Trustee in the Trust Deed, or of any successor in interest to the Grantors, or of any lessee or other person in possession of or occupying the property, except: Bruce Cully Moore, Moore & Associates, P.O. Box 11833, Eugene, Oregon 97440; Registered Agent, Critical Mass, Inc., 317 W. 83rd, Apt. 6E, New York, New York 10024 and State of Oregon Employment Department, Attn: Shawn Fleming, 875 Union St. NE, Room 107, Salem, Oregon 97311. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with costs, Trustee’s and attorney’s fees, and by tendering any other performance required under the obligation or the trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, the word “Grantor” or “Grantors” includes any successor in interest to the Grantor, as well as each and all other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Trust Deed, the word “Trustee” includes any successor Trustee, and the word “Beneficiary” includes any successor in interest of the Beneficiary first named above. An exemption affidavit has been filed with Coos County Clerk before the filing of this Notice of Default, Election to Sell and Notice of Sale. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar and ask for the lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice: Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service: 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance is included with this notice: Free Legal assistance: For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to or you may contact Safenet (800-SAFENET). The Fair Debt Collection Practice Act requires that we state the following: This is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If a discharge has been obtained by any party through bankruptcy proceedings: This shall not be construed to be an attempt to collect the outstanding indebtedness or hold you personally liable for the debt.

Notice of Filing Bicoastal Media Licenses III, licensee of FM translator frequency K262AU, operating on channel 262 with an effective radiated power of 150 watts and serving the community of Empire, Oregon from a transmitter site located at 43 degrees, 21 minutes, 16 seconds North Latitude and 124 degrees, 14 minutes and 30 seconds West Longitude, gives notice that on or about October 1st, 2013, it filed an application (FCC Form 303-S) for renewal of license with the Federal Communications Commission. K262AU rebroadcasts the signal of KWRO operating on 630 khz, licensed to Coquille, Oregon. Individuals wishing to advise the FCC of facts relating to our renewal application and to whether this station has operated in the public interest should file comments and petitions with the commission by January 2, 2014. Further information concerning the Commissions broadcast license renewal process may be obtained for the FCC, Washington DC. 20554 PUBLISHED: The World- October 01, 2013 (ID-20238432) Notice of Filing Bicoastal Media Licenses III, licensee of FM translator frequency K239AL, operating on channel 239 with an effective radiated power of 250 watts and serving the community of Coos Bay, Oregon from a transmitter site located at 43 degrees, 21 minutes, 16 seconds North Latitude and 124 degrees, 14 minutes and 30 seconds West Longitude, gives notice that on or about October 1st, 2013, it filed an application (FCC Form 303-S) for renewal of license with the Federal Communications Commission. K239AL rebroadcasts the signal of KTEE operating on 94.9 mhz, licensed to North Bend Oregon. Individuals wishing to advise the FCC of facts relating to our renewal application and to whether this station has operated in the public interest should file comments and petitions with the commission by January 2, 2014. Further information concerning the Commissions broadcast license renewal process may be obtained for the FCC, Washington DC. 20554 PUBLISHED: The World- October 01, 2013 (ID-20238433) NOTICE OF FOREST MANAGEMENT DECISION The Bureau of Land Management (BLM), Coos Bay District, will implement sample tree falling on approximately 2468 acres as part of the final preparation for Lone Pine timber sales. Sample tree falling would occur in T27 S, R11W, Section 21 & 35; T27S, R12W, Section 35; T28S, R10W, Section 22; T28S, R11W, Section 1, 3, 5, 7, 17, 19, 29, 31 & 32; T28S, R12W, Section 1, 13, 23, 25, 27 & 35; T29S, R11W, Section 5 & 7; and T29S, R12W, Section 12, WM. This decision is consistent with the 1995 Coos Bay District Record of Decision and Resource Management Plan. An effects analysis of the project is contained in the Lone Pine Environmental Assessment (DOI-BLM-OR-C040-2011-0006-EA) which resulted in a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI). All of these documents are available on the internet at . The decision to implement this forest management project may be protested under 43 CFR 5003 - Administrative Remedies. As outlined in 43 CFR 5003.3 (a) and (b), protests of a forest management decision may be made within 15 days of the publication date of the decision notice and shall contain a written statement of reasons for protesting the decision. In accordance with the regulations, this notice constitutes the decision document for the purpose of protests which must be filed by close of business (4:30 p.m.) on October 16, 2013 with the Myrtlewood Field Manager, Kathy Hoffine, at the Coos Bay District Office, 1300 Airport Lane, North Bend OR, 97459. As interpreted by BLM, the regulations do not authorize acceptance by the BLM of protests in any form other than a signed, paper document that is delivered to the physical address of the BLM office within the 15-day period. Therefore, e-mail, verbal, or facsimile protests will not be accepted. For further information, contact Aimee Hoefs, Team Lead, at 1300 Airport Lane, North Bend OR, 97459 or (541) 756-0100, or e-mail at , ATTN: Jeff Davis PUBLISHED: October 1, 2013 and October 8, 2013 PUBLISHED: The World- October 01 and 08, 2013 (ID-20239637)

DATED June 3, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE Successor Trustee: Jeffrey A. Mornarich, Dole, Coalwell, Clark, Mountainspring & Mornarich, P.C., P.O. Box 1205, Roseburg, OR 97471 (541) 673-5541. For further information regarding this matter, please contact Jeffrey A. Mornarich at (541) 673-5541. PUBLISHED: The World- September 17, 24 and October 01, 08, 2013 (ID-20238400) Notice of Filing Bicoastal Media Licenses III, licensee of FM translator K299AA, operating on channel 299 with an effective radiated power of 250 watts and serving the community of North Bend - Coos Bay Oregon from a transmitter site located at 43 degrees, 21 minutes, 16 seconds North Latitude and 124 degrees, 14 minutes and 30 seconds West Longitude, gives notice that on or about October 1st, 2013 it filed an application (FCC Form 303-S) for renewal of license with the Federal Communications Commission. K299AA rebroadcasts the signal of KOOS operating on 107.3 mhz, licensed to North Bend Oregon. Individuals wishing to advise the FCC of facts relating to our renewal application and to whether this station has operated in the public interest should file comments and petitions with the commission by January 2, 2014. Further information concerning the Commissions broadcast license renewal process may be obtained for the FCC, Washington DC. 20554 PUBLISHED: The World- October 01, 2013 (ID-20238429)

CITY OF NORTH BEND 835 California Avenue North Bend, Oregon The North Bend City Council will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, October 8, 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers at the City Hall, 835 California Avenue. The City Council will accept testimony and consider Zone Text Amendments to the North Bend Zoning Ordinance. The decision of the City Council will be final. Applicant: SHN Consulting Engineers & Geologists, Inc. Subject Property: All M-H, Heavy Industrial properties within the City of North Bend. Permit Request: ZONE TEXT AMENDMENTS TO THE HEAVY INDUSTRIAL ZONE, M-H, AND DEFINITIONS: The proposal is to amend Chapter 18.44 of the City’s Zoning Ordinance to permit “Temporary workforce housing, including, but not limited to factory-built housing and related services” as a conditional use on all property zoned for M-H, Heavy Industrial use within the City. Chapter 18.04 General Provisions, Section 18.04.030 “Definitions” is proposed to include definitions of “factory-built housing” and “temporary workforce housing.” Criteria: NORTH BEND CITY CODE, TITLE 18 ZONING, CHAPTER 18.84 AMENDMENT PROCEDURES, CHAPTER 18.44 HEAVY INDUSTRIAL ZONE, SECTION 18.04.030 DEFINITIONS, AND THE NORTH BEND COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, PLAN PROVISIONS AND POLICIES, UPDATED AND CODIFIED JUNE 2003. STATEWIDE PLANNING GOALS: #1 CITIZEN INVOLVEMENT, #2 LAND

USE PLANNING, #9 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT, #10 HOUSING, #11 PUBLIC FACILITIES AND SERVICES, #12 TRANSPORTATION AND THE TRANSPORTATION PLANNING RULE, OAR 660-12-0060(1), AND #13 ENERGY CONSERVATION. A complete list of this and other applicable criteria is available from the City Planning Department. Failure to raise an issue in the hearing, in person or by letter, or failure to provide statements or evidence sufficient to afford the decision maker an opportunity to respond to the issue precludes appeal on that issue. Hearing Procedures: At the start of a public hearing, the presiding officer will state the case; following the staff report the applicant will present information. Evidence and testimony will then be taken from individuals who are attending the hearing. All testimony and evidence must be directed toward the applicable criteria. Information: The application and a map of the M-H, Heavy Industrial zone can be reviewed at the Planning Department Office located in City Hall. A staff report will also be available at the same location at least seven (7) days prior to the hearing. A copy of these materials may be obtained at a reasonable cost from the Department. Those wishing further information may contact David Voss, City Planner, at 756-8535. The final decision by the City Council may be appealed to the State Land Use Board of Appeals as provided in Oregon Revised Statutes (ORS 197.830). PUBLISH: The World Newspaper, Tuesday, September 24 and Tuesday October 1, 2013. PUBLISHED: The World- September 24 and October 01, 2013 (ID-20239026) TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and. O.R.S. 79.5010, et seq. Trustee’s Sale No. 09-CO-125917 NOTICE TO BORROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust made by, ANTHONY J. MARTINEZ AND SHERI A. MARTINEZ, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as grantor, to FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY OF OREGON, as Trustee, in favor of EAGLE HOME MORTGAGE, LLC, as beneficiary, dated 4/8/2008, recorded 4/14/2008, under Instrument No. 2008-3720, records of COOS County, OREGON. The beneficial interest under said Trust Deed and the obligations secured thereby are presently held by THE OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT. Said Trust Deed encumbers the following described real property situated in said county and state, to-wit: LOT 1 AND THE WEST 63.6 FEET OF LOT 3, BLOCK 2, COQUILLLE HEIGHTS, COOS COUNTY, OREGON. The street address or other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 787 SOUTH 1ST STREET COQUILLE, OR 97423 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following sums: Amount due as of September 3, 2013 Delinquent Payments from May 01, 2012 11 payments at $ 1,429.43 each $ 15,723.73 6 payments at $ 1,421.33 each . $ 8,527.98 (05-01-12 through 09-04-13) Late Charges: $ 951.52 BENEFICIARY ADVANCES INSPECTION FEES $ 138.00 BPO $ 160.00 PROPERTY MAINTENANCES $ 570.00 TITLE FEES $ 690.00 Suspense Credit: $ 0.00 TOTAL: $ 26,761.23 ALSO, if you have failed to pay taxes on the property, provide insurance on the property or pay other senior liens or encumbrances as required in the note and deed of trust, the beneficiary may insist that you do so in order to reinstate your account in good standing. The’ beneficiary may require as a condition to reinstatement that you provide reliable written evidence that you have paid all senior liens or encumbrances, property taxes, and hazard insurance premiums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the undersigned Trustee. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: UNPAID PRINCIPAL BALANCE OF $195,045.85, PLUS interest thereon at 5.625% per annum from 04/01/12, until paid, together with escrow advances, foreclosure costs, trustee fees, attorney fees, sums required for the protection of the property and additional sums secured by the Deed of Trust. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will on January 3, 2014, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at THE FRONT STEPS OF THE COOS COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 2ND and BAXTER, COQUILLE, County of COOS, State of OREGON, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the said described property which the grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words

“trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL TENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for January 3, 2014. The date of this sale may be postponed. Unless the lender who is foreclosing on this property is paid before the sale date, the foreclosure will go through and someone new will own this property. After the sale, the new owner is required to provide you with contact information and notice that the sale took place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona fide tenant occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new owner can require you to move, the new owner must provide you with written notice that specifies the date by which you must move out. If you do not leave before the move-out date, the new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the court hearing. PROTECTION FROM EVICTION IF YOU ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING, YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO CONTINUE LIVING IN THIS PROPERTY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: THE REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED TERM LEAE; AT LEAST 90 DAYS FROM THE DATE YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN TERMINATION NOTICE. If the new owner wants to move in and use this property as a primary residence, the new owner can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 days left. You must be provided with at least 90 days’ written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who is not the borrower (property owner) or a child, spouse or parent of the borrower, and whose rental agreement: Is the result of an arm’s-length transaction; Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair market rent for the property, unless the rent is reduced or subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and Was entered into prior to the date of the foreclosure sale. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY BETWEEN NOW AND THE FORECLOSURE SALE: RENT YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD OR UNTIL A COURT TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAKE. SECURITY DEPOSIT You may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord as provided in ORS 90.367. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from you rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe your current landlord. If you do this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE The new owner that buys this property at the foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a tenant instead of requiring you to move out after 90 days or at the end of your fixed term lease. After the sale, you should receive a written notice informing you that the sale took place and giving you the new owner’s name and contact information. You should contact the new owner if you would like to stay. If the new owner accepts rent from you, signs a new residential rental agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the foreclosure sale that you must move out, the new owner becomes your new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise: You do not owe rent; The new owner is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf; and You must move out by the date the new owner specifies in a notice to you. The new owner may offer to pay your moving expenses and any other costs or amounts you and the new owner agree on in exchange for your agreement to leave the premises in less than 90 days or before your fixed term lease expires. You should speak with a lawyer to fully understand your rights before making any decisions regarding your tenancy. IT IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR DWELLING UNIT WITHOUT FIRST GIVING YOU WRITTEN NOTICE AND GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU MAY WISH TO CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar at 800-452-7636 and ask for the lawyer referral service. If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance may be obtained through Safenet at 800-SAFENET. DATED: 9/3/2013 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By MELANIE BEAMAN, AUTHORIZED AGENT 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500, Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206)340-2550 Sale Information: A-4413076 09/10/2013, 09/17/2013, 09/24/2013, 10/01/2013 PUBLISHED: The World- September 10, 17, 24 and October 01, 2013 (ID-20238086)


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

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The World, Oct. 1, 2013