GOING, GOING, GONE CB store closed its doors Friday, C1
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878
Natalie Hill service to be viewable online
THE WORLD Family and friends will memorialize Natalie Hill at a celebration of life service at 1 p.m. Saturday at Marshfield High School. Hill passed away Oct. 30 after a three-year battle with cancer. Thanks to the support of Coos Community Media and school district staff, The World will host a free live video stream on its website. The live stream will be a first-of-its-kind feature for the newspaper. “We knew services for Natalie were going to be of great interest to the Coos Bay community and we are excited to provide this service,” digital editor Les Bowen said. “We’re very appreciative of Natalie’s family for allowing us a place at the memorial service.” The live video stream will be viewable during the memorial service and can be replayed following its conclusion at http://theworldlink.com/video.
By Lou Sennick, The World
Anthony Hawk celebrates as he heads back to the sidelines after recovering a fumble Friday night as the Bulldogs hosted Cascade in a Class 4A playoff game. North Bend shut out Cascade in the second half to win 35-7. For more on the game, see Sports on page B1 and an online gallery at theworldlink.com/galleries.
Schools compared based on contracts
Grocery stores may get liquor
Curing the cold
BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World
SEE SCHOOLS | A8
Police reports . . . . A2 What’s Up . . . . . . . Go! South Coast. . . . . . A3 Opinion. . . . . . . . . . A4
donated about eight loads of firewood in just the first couple of weeks. The program allows for seniors who qualify to come in to the Salvation Army social service office, at 1155 Flanagan Ave. in Empire, and fill out a form to receive a firewood voucher. The office is open Tuesdays through Fridays, from 9:30 a.m. to noon. “Basically, as long as someone falls in to the federal low-income guidelines and they own or rent their home, and they are over the age of 55, they qualify,” Pope said.
PORTLAND (AP) — Oregon needs to give consumers more access to spirits, says a state task force working on the state’s system of tight control over liquor sales. One idea from the committee convened by a top liquor regulator would be to expand sales to big grocery stores, and another would do that and add in small wine shops. On Thursday, that group made final its recommendations for the full Oregon Liquor Control Commission. They would call on the Legislature to increase consumer access but stop short of saying exactly how to do that, The Oregonian reported Friday. The commission is under pressure to consider changes because of a potential ballot measure to privatize the liquor business, as Washington did. In Oregon, liquor stores, though private, are licensed by the state. Rob Patridge, chairman of the commission, convened the task force in September to look at ways to modernize the state’s liquor sales. The system is rife with competing interests: liquor store operators, grocers, distributors, and makers of beer, wine and spirits. But, Patridge said, there’s broad agreement the status quo can’t stand. “That’s a pretty big move, I think — when you’ve got consensus around that,” he said. Liquor agents in Oregon
SEE FIREWOOD | A8
SEE LIQUOR | A8
By Lou Sennick, The World
With the help of a flashlight held by Mike Merchant, right, Kevin Pope and Glen Stoops split firewood at the Salvation Army headquarters Thursday evening.The logs were donated from the city of Coos Bay and the cut and split firewood will be donated to people who need help with some winter warmth.
New program for low-income seniors catching fire BY TIM NOVOTNY The World
COOS BAY — The Salvation Army Senior Firewood program is now a couple of weeks into its debut season and early reviews are giving it a big thumbs up. “We’ve had a very positive response,” Lt. Kevin Pope said, as he surveyed the growing pile of logs on one side of the Coos Bay Salvation Army headquarters. “A lot of people are grateful to get the wood, so I think it is a win-win for the city and the Salvation Army to partner together and to help the seniors in the community.”
Sports . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Comics . . . . . . . . . . C5 Puzzles . . . . . . . . . . C5 Classifieds . . . . . . . C6
SOUTH COAST — How school districts bargain their teachers’ union contracts can influence student success, a non-profit education advocacy organization says. The Chalkboard Project compiled the information using data from the Oregon School Boards Association. Now, anyone can search the Oregon Teacher Contract Database for school districts throughout the state and compare them based on teacher pay, school year length and more. The data comes from OSBA’s annual Teacher Salary and Benefits survey and its Contract Language Database. These collective bargaining agreements can help educate the public about how the contracts affect students’ education, according to Chalkboard. All South Coast school districts stay relatively close to the recommended overall class size of 18 students. On average, this is the studentto-teacher ratio in nearby districts: ■ Powers: 7-1 ■ Myrtle Point: 15-1 ■ Bandon: 16-1 ■ Coquille: 17-1 ■ Reedsport: 17-1 ■ Coos Bay: 18-1 ■ North Bend: 19-1 Student school days vary, from Coos Bay students going to school 152 days per year to Powers students going to school 177 days per year. Teachers’ annual salaries run the gamut. North Bend stands out with the highest student-to-teacher ratio but the lowest paid teachers: ■ North Bend: $44,375 ■ Coos Bay: $47,234 ■ Reedsport: $49,914 ■ Powers: $50,843 ■ Myrtle Point: $51,733 ■ Coquille: $52,636 ■ Bandon: $56,991
It was just more than a year ago that Coos Bay City Manager Rodger Craddock approached Pope with an offer to unload a backlog of felled trees. Pope said the city donates all of the trees that they have to take down, and that wood is then is cut into rounds and then split. “We have volunteers that come in — we have our men’s fellowship group from our church that does it weekly, and we’ve had weekend work days where volunteers have come in from the community — and help split the firewood.” So far, he said, they have
Jim Dibala, Reedsport Martha Burke, Springfield James Peart, Myrtle Point Donna Sturdivan, Coos Bay Everett Jenkins, Vancouver, Wash.
Emmett Claypool, Coos Bay Sally Jorgensen, Reedsport Iris Young, Reedsport Dorothy Smith, Coos Bay Gayland Coil Jr., North Bend Robert Emons, Coos Bay
Jon Capps, Lakeside Ione Winkel, Genoa, Ohio
Obituaries | A5
A2 •The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
Accused killer to have psych Anniversary evaluation before trial Coffmans celebrate 65th BY THOMAS MORIARTY The World
COQUILLE — A North Bend man accused of fatally shooting his wife this summer will have to undergo a second mental health evaluation before he stands trial, a Coos County judge ruled Thursday. Judge Richard Baron ordered Wayne Hagner to undergo a psychiatric evaluation by the state hospital to determine whether he can claim extreme emotional disturbance as a defense. Coos County District Attorney Paul Frasier said the psychiatric evaluation he has on hand doesn’t support an insanity defense. “While I received a report from the defense, the report said he does not qualify for mental disease or defect,” Frasier said. Hagner’s lawyers could still argue that he shot his wife while under extreme emotion-
al disturbance, if a psychiatrist corroborated the scenario. Baron told Hagner’s lawyers he wanted to know by the omnibus hearing whether they intended to make a case for him being “guilty but mentally ill.” Hagner is charged with murder in the July 5 shooting death of his wife, 57-year-old Anna Lee Hagner.According to an affidavit filed with the court, Hagner admitted shooting his wife to Sheriff Craig Zanni during an interview following his arrest. The affidavit also said Hagner told guests in the home prior to the shooting that he had been hearing voices. If convicted, Hagner could face life in prison. A pre-trial omnibus hearing is schedule for Dec. 9. Reporter Thomas Moriarty can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 240, or by email at t h o m a s . m o r i a rt y @ t h e worldlink.com. Follow him on Twitter: @ThomasDMoriarty.
! e m i T y e k r u T s ’ It
So good you can Gobble them up!
PORTLAND BAGEL COMPANY
wedding anniversary Claude and Marjorie Coffman will celebrate their 65th wedding anniversary Saturday, Nov. 16, from 6-8 p.m., at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 3355 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Friends and family are welcome to come and celebrate with them. Claude and Marjorie met while attending North Bend High School.They were married in the Methodist Church Nov. 26, 1948. Shortly after
their wedding, the church burned down. They raised their three children, Doug, Sherry and Curt, here in the North Bend area. During his career, Claude taught for both Coos Bay and North Bend schools.Marjorie stayed home and raised their children, and when the chilCLAUDE AND MARJORIE COFFMAN dren were school age, she Married 65 years then taught grade school at Both Claude and Marjorie bing and getting together Roosevelt School in North enjoy camping, fishing, crab- with family. Bend.
Pets of the Week
Kohl’s Cat House The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Shmoo is an adult, spayed female. Her previous owner had to move and give her up. She is beautiful,affectionate and loving.Maybe you are her forever people? Come meet her. ■ Faith is a mellow and quiet female who loves attention, naps and snacks. She is looking for her very own family. Come meet her. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541260-5303 or email@example.com.Visit them online at www.kohlscats.rescuegroups.org.
Pacific Cove Humane Society Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring one dog and two birds of the week,available for
Customer service class at SWOCC
adoption through its “People-to-People” petmatching service. ■ Duke is a big happy-go-lucky, neutered, 8-year-old shepherd-bloodhound that would be your best friend forever once you meet him! He’s friendly with all people and dogs but not cats. He can load into cars and vans but not trucks. He is good on leash. Evaluation required. ■ Sirius and Cicero are two beautiful budgies/parakeets. They are 3 or 4 months old and would make wonderful pets for experienced kids. They would love to stay together and come with a large 30-inch by 20-inch cage. Evaluation required. For information about adoptions, call 541756-6522.
SAVE 15% on anything TURKEY... and receive a FREE house coffee or fountain drink!
Free delivery in Coos Bay/North Bend City Limits. 3385 Broadway, North Bend • 541-756-2221 www.portlandbagelcompany.com
Sirius and Cicero
COOS BAY — Southwestern Oregon Community College’s Small Business Development Center is hosting a class about exceeding customer expectations. Arlene Soto, SBDC director,will teach the class.Objectives include getting to know your customers, understanding customer service techniques,delivering “wow”customer experiences,techniques to train employees how to treat customers and getting and using customer feedback. Cost is $45 per person. The class will be held 6-8:30 p.m. Jan. 27 at The Business Center, 2455 Maple Leaf, North Bend. Preregistration is required at www.bizcenter.org or call 541-756-6866.
Betty Schulz, formerly of Arees’ Beauty Salon has now moved to Empire Beauty Salon located at 810 Newmark in Coos Bay. New and old customers as well as walk-ins are welcome. For appointments call either 541.888.5100 or 541.808.4296.
Sailor was rescued by medevacs A misspelling in a headline on page A2 of The World on Nov. 7 inadvertently changed its meaning. The headline should have read “Coast Guard medevacs injured soldier” for a story about a U.S. Coast Guard crew that transported an injured Navy sailor from the USS Momsen to Sacred Heart General Hospital in Eugene.
Policy We want to correct any error that appears in The World. To report an error, call our newsroom at 541-269-1222, ext. 242.
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • A3
South Coast Executive Editor Larry Campbell • 541-269-1222, ext. 251
COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT Nov. 6, 10:07 a.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 1800 block of Thomas Street. Nov. 6, 10:34 a.m., woman arrested for disorderly conduct and interfering with a police officer after throwing things at passing vehicles, Newmark Avenue and Ocean Boulevard. Nov. 6, 11:50 a.m., criminal trespass, 900 block of Maryland Avenue. Nov. 6, 12:30 p.m., man arrested on North Bend warrant for thirddegree theft and failure to appear,, 200 block of North Wasson Street. Nov. 6, 1:04 p.m., assault, 500 block of South Cammann Street. Nov. 6, 3:44 p.m., theft, 500 block of South Empire Boulevard. Nov. 6, 4:11 p.m., assault, Second Street and Curtis Avenue. Nov. 6, 4:26 p.m., dispute, 400 block of South Wasson Street. Nov. 7, 1:29 a.m., theft of credit card, 300 block of Central Avenue. Nov. 7, 5:09 a.m., dispute, 200 block of North Wasson Street.
NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Nov. 7, 12:13 p.m., criminal trespass, 2300 block of Pacific Avenue. Nov. 7, 12:56 p.m., dispute, 2100 block of California Street. Nov. 7, 3:28 p.m., man arrested on state parole board warrant, 1800 block of Madrona Street. Nov. 7, 4:45 p.m., criminal mischief, 2300 block of Pacific Avenue. Nov. 7, 11 p.m., criminal trespass, 1300 block of Sherman Avenue.
COQUILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Nov. 6, 10:29 a.m., fraud, 500 block of West Central Boulevard.
Meetings TUESDAY, NOV. 12 Cammann Road District — 2 p.m., 64593 Cammann Road, Coos Bay; regular meeting. South Coast Educational Service District — 5 p.m., 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; workshop Coos Bay Public Schools — 5:30 p.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; executive session.
South Coast Educational Service District — 6 p.m., 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.
North Bend City Council — 6:30 p.m., city hall, 835 California St., North Bend; work session.
Coos Bay Public Schools — 6 p.m., Milner Crest Education Center, 1255 Hemlock Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.
Lakeside Water District — 7 p.m., water district office, 1000 N. Lake Road, Lakeside; regular meeting.
Coos Bay Planning Commission — 6 p.m., city hall, council chambers, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.
Orange Zone Coos and Curry county motorists can expect traffic delays at these road construction projects this week, according to the Oregon Department of Transportation and the Coos County Road Department:
Crews will be working on the arches, applying a non-corrosive surThe face to them. This is the same work that has just been completed for Zone the south end of the bridge.Estimated delay: under 20 minutes. ■ U.S. Highway 101 (Oregon Coast Highway),milepost Coos County 234-238, North Bend to Coos ■ U.S. Highway 101 (OreBay paving, sidewalks and gon Coast Highway),milepost traffic signals: This project 233.4-234.5, McCullough will replace four traffic sigBridge rehabilitation (north nals in North Bend, upgrade section): Intermittent traffic sidewalks throughout the control with flaggers and lane project area,improve drainage closures,both day and night,at and pave 4 miles of Highway the North end of the McCul- 101 between McCullough lough Bridge. This project is Bridge in North Bend (mileexpected to take five years. post 234) and Fir Street in
Business Local business news.
See Page C1 today
A MINUTE MESSAGE From NORM RUSSELL
Be Honest Commercials have an interesting way of presenting a product without telling the whole truth. Sometimes they do not even use words, they instead use images that send a message that is not accurate. This came to mind recently as I was watching a football game being sponsored by a company that makes and distributes alcoholic beverages. The scene was what appeared to be, a bar with several young and attractive couples having a real fun time. Who would not have wanted to join them and to participate in their activity? I have been in bars looking for people. I have never in all those times saw what was being presented on the screen. Maybe because if they had shown what most people see, their sales would have taken a sharp decline. Maybe if they had shown all the broken marriages and automobile fatalities as a result of alcohol abuse, their product would have gone into obscurity. I am not suggesting that people refrain from enjoying themselves, but rather, let’s tell the truth, the whole truth, or, as Jesus said, let your yes be yes and your no, no. In other words say what you mean and mean what you say. Be honest Come worship with us Sunday.
CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 Broadway, North Bend, OR
Coos Bay (milepost 238). Expect intermittent lane and shoulder closures, with flaggers. Use caution and watch for traffic pattern changes. Watch for roadside workers and equipment. Estimated delay: under 20 minutes.
Curry County ■ U.S. Highway 101 (Oregon Coast Highway), milepost 339-340, Pistol River Bridge rehabilitation: Highway 101 is limited to a single lane of traffic at Pistol River. A temporary signal will provide traffic control. Expect brief delays. Watch for flaggers and message boards. For more information, visit www.TripCheck.com or http://bit.ly/CoosRoads.
Join Us For Dinner...
D DINNER INNER COMBO COMBO Buy One Get One 1/2 OFF! Choose from small dinner combos 1-12
Small dinners combo special valid 11/9 to 11/15, with this coupon. With purchase of two beverages. Dine in only.
COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Nov. 7, 3:33 a.m., dispute, 55000 block of Pilgrim Drive, Bandon. Nov. 7, 8:59 a.m., criminal trespass, 90000 block of Caraway Lane, Coos Bay. Nov. 7, 9:36 a.m., fraud, 63000 block of Everest Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 7, 10:32 a.m., burglary, 51000 block of Old Broadbent Road, Myrtle Point. Nov. 7, 2:43 p.m., fraud, 56000 block of Fishtrap Road, Coquille. Nov. 7, 6 p.m., domestic assault, 69000 block of Wildwood Drive, North Bend. Nov. 7, 8:20 p.m., dispute, 49000 block of Beachloop Drive, Bandon.
North Bend City Council — 7:30 p.m., city hall, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting.
Thefts & Mischief
6 3 0 5 8 H i g h w a y 1 0 1 / Co o s B a y / 5 4 1 - 2 6 6 - 8 2 1 2 SUN-THURS: 11am-8:30pm / FRI-SAT: 11am-9:30pm
authentic mexican food
TONS OF PARKING ACR OSS THE STREET AT BUNKER HILL CHUR CH
Coos Art Museum wins $7,000 grant COOS BAY — Coos Art Museum has been awarded a $7,000 grant from Trust Management Services to conduct its CAM Biennial Exhibition in fall 2014. The exhibition allows the museum to highlight the works of a wide range of contemporary Oregon artists. All skill levels of Oregon-based visual artists working in a broad range of two- and threedimensional media are urged to participate. Artists exhibit their works within an art museum setting without the extensive jury process. In 2012 the CAM Biennial filled the museum’s six galleries with
SOUTH COAST R E P O R T S 255 artworks created by more than 100 artists from across the state, providing a snapshot of the cultural landscape of Oregon as seen through the artist’s eyes. Trust Management Services, headquartered in Waldport, was organized to contract with, assist and better prepare charitable organizations to make sound funding decisions and maximize responsible giving in Oregon.
C ON T A C T T H E N E W S PA P E R C ornerofFourth Street& C om m ercialAvenue,C oos B ay P.O .B ox 1840,C oos B ay,O R 97420 541-269-1222 or800-437-6397 © 20 13 Southw estern O regon Publishing C o.
News department Executive Editor Sports Com m unity events O bituaries P hoto
Larry Cam pbell John G unther B eth B urback A m anda Johnson Lou Sennick
x 251 x 24 1 x 224 x 233 x 26 4
new s@ thew orldlink.com sports@ thew orldlink.com events@ thew orldlink.com obits@ thew orldlink.com tw photo@ thew orldlink.com
Advertising x 282 rj.benner@ thew orldlink.com A dvertising sales m anager R J B enner Classified/Legalm anager Joanna M cN eely x 252 joanna.m cneely@ thew orldlink.com Classified ads 54 1-267-6 278 thew orldclass@ thew orldlink.com Legalads 54 1-267-6 278 w orldlegals@ thew orldlink.com
Delivery Circulation director Custom er service
Cindy R aw lings x 24 8 cindy.raw lings@ thew orldlink.com Jeannine B rock x 24 7 jeannine.brock@ thew orldlink.com
P ublisher P roduction M anager
Jeff P recourt D an G ordon
x 26 5
jeff.precourt@ thew orldlink.com dan.gordon@ thew orldlink.com
Hom e Delivery Subscription rates:EEZ P ay:$11.75 per m onth or A nnualpre-pay $158. M ailDelivery Subscription rates:EEZ P ay:$15 per m onth,A nnualpre-pay $18 0 .
Please note thathom e delivery ofourThanksgiving D ay edition w illbe priced ata prem ium rate of$3.00. H om e delivery subscribers w illsee a redution in theirsubscription length to offsetthe prem ium rate.
TH E W O R LD (SSN 10 6 2-8 49 5) is published M onday through Thursday,and Saturday,by Southw estern O regon P ublishing Co. P O STM A STER Send address changes to The W orld,P.O .B ox 18 4 0 ,Coos B ay,O R 974 20 -2269.
A4 • The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor
Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor
Counting our South Coast assets Our view Identifying our assets is the first step to an independent ‘island’ economy.
What do you think? The World welcomes letters. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
In our editorial of Oct. 24 we introduced a new way of thinking about our South Coast region — taking an island point of view. We suggested that our relative isolation from commercial infrastructure effectively makes the South Coast an island. And islands have to think differently about their economic survival. Successful island economies begin by taking an inventory of assets. You need to know what you have to work with before you can begin to build a plan for sustainability and growth. That’s what we’re going to attempt to do.
So, in no rank order, here are some of the South Coast’s assets: ■ The Coast itself. There is a particular charm and attraction to the Southern Oregon Coast, as attested by those of us who choose to live here and others who visit again and again. ■ Deep water ports. Perhaps we’ll never return to the days when our ports were cargo capitals of the West Coast, but let’s think — what other kind of ocean-going vessels require deep ports? ■ The Dunes. From worldclass golf to four-wheeling recreation to simply walking on the sand, there are few
areas like it on the West Coast. ■ Bay Area Hospital campus. The hospital and evergrowing health care facilities surrounding it is quickly becoming a powerhouse medical campus, making it possible for people to remain in the area and still get the care they need. ■ The new Charleston Marine Life Center and Coos Historical and Maritime Center, both due to open next year. ■ Arts and culture. If you don’t already realize the depth and breadth of arts and culture in here, read the OP-ED column at the bot-
tom of this page. ■ A rail line. If the Port of Coos Bay could be persuaded to add regular passenger service, if only during summers, that could be a special visitor attraction. You get the idea. Itemize what’s already around us right now, or what is reasonably within reach, that we can make use of or that has value. Now it’s your turn. Let us know what we’ve missed. If we get enough recommendations we’ll publish another list in the near future. Just remember — pretend we’re an island.
Go hard or go home That was Shaylen Crook’s strategy going into the Class 4A girls state cross country championship last weekend. The result was victory, finishing the 5,000-meter course in 18 minutes, The 28 seconds, Marshfield senior becomes the school’s third state champion, joining Jared Bassett (2007) and Steve Prefontaine (1967-68). Good company, Shaylen.
Light ‘em up Here’s a holiday tradition we don’t mind seeing early. Volunteers have begun stringing 300,000 L.E.D. lights that will illuminate Shore Acres State Park. The 7 acres will be on display from Thanksgiving through New Year’s Eve. We can’t recommend a good time to go if you want to avoid crowds. If estimates prove true this year there could be up to more than 1,400 visitors a day. Happy Holidays!
It’s the water — not The lead in Monday’s story about Tenmile Lakes wasn’t an exaggeration – the water could kill you. Or at least make you sick enough you’d wish you were dead. “Complications from inhaling or swallowing the water include numbness, dizziness, convulsions, nausea, diarrhea and even death.” Wonder if a septic system or two would’ve helped. County health department thinks so.
Say Amen We’re glad to see Coos Bay Prayer Chapel re-opened a couple of months after the attempted bombing. The little chapel downtown is supposed to be a place of peace and serenity. We hope it stays that way from here on.
Walking man This has only got to get harder the older you are. Jesse Barger plans to spend his 41st birthday next Friday walking 41 miles to raise money for Charity: water, an organization that provides safe drinking water to people in disadvantaged countries. Want to help him? Visit http://my.charitywater.org/project-41. And watch out for Jesse along Highway 42 next Friday.
What do you think? The World welcomes letters. Email us at email@example.com.
Remembering the fallen U.S. military death toll in Afghanistan as of Friday:
Thanks from Octoberfish Thank you for your support of the 2013 Octoberfish festival benefiting the Charleston Food Bank. We would like to thank: The Tuna Guys, Oregon Trawl, Dungeness Crab, Albacore Tuna and Salmon Commissions, 7 Devils Brewery, Sol Coast, Coos Head Food Co-Op, The Mill Casino, Maranatha Fisheries Inc., Oregon Coast Culinary Institute, Southwestern Oregon Community College, Tracy and Ryan Fall, Oregon International Port of Coos Bay, Wegford’s Printing, Charleston Community Enhancement Corporation, Millers at the Cove, Tim Dailey, Mike Graybill and Jan Hodder, ORCO Arts, ACE kids, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, Coos Watershed Association, Friends of South Slough Reserve,Inc.,Oregon Marine Student Association, Dale Inskeep Band, Stepping on Embers, Sly, The Guild Band, Low Tide
Kudos Drifters, Magical World of Snakes, Rhythm Village, Betty Kay Charters, Englund Marine, Hooked on Palms, Honda World, Sara Hicks, Jennifer Stevens, Empire Gallery, and everyone who donated apples and volunteered. Deborah Rudd Charleston
Tip of the hat from cruisers We would like to take this opportunity to thank the Coos Bay, North Bend and Charleston communities for helping the Sunset Classic Chevy Club have another successful Cruz the Coos and Shore Acres Show n’ Shine. Our club would not be able to host such a popular event if it were not for such wonderful communities.
This was the 30th year of the Shore Acres Show n’ Shine and the 20th year that we have hosted the Cruz the Coos. Our event would not be as successful were it not for our primary sponsors: The Mill Casino, Golder’s NAPA Auto Parts and K-Dock Radio. Due to the success of our event, we are able to support numerous projects such as a scholarship to both Marshfield and North Bend high schools, Shoes That Fit Program, donations to local senior citizens programs and veteran programs. Darrell King Coos Bay
Gridiron boosters grateful Special thanks to each sponsor for providing either the meal or the
funds to purchase a meal for the MHS Football team this season: Portland Bagel Company, Bruce and Jeanne Moore; Coach House Restaurant, Jim and Carol Lorenz; Tower Ford, Matt and Amy Larson; Bay Cities Ambulance, Tim Notovny and Jennalyn Ford; Coos Head Builders Supply, Pete and Janice Lyche; Honda World, Judy Gilbert; Coos Bay Fire Union Local IAFF No. 2935, Dan McAvoy, Union President; U.S. Coast Guard, Donation of barbecue for cooking a meal; Alder Smoke House, Dennis and Christie Gomes; Kelley’s Accounting and Tax, Kelley Kinkade; Coos Bay Toyota, Guy Hawthorne; Cash and Carry, $25 gift card towards purchases; YoungLife, Todd and Terrie Tardie for providing the use of their building for the smaller meals provided to the team; and Coos Bay Fire Station, Chief Gibson for providing a space to feed the team. Michelle M. Martin Coos Bay
Taking back our cultural legacy Your View
BY CRYSTAL SHOJI Our forefathers have left us with the cultural “bones” of a thriving industrial port city. The women and men of our community have been people of vision and drive. Nostalgia is popular because life looks simpler in the sepia tones of the past, but life was never so simple as an old photo. When Empire was Coos County’s shipping center and County seat, Marshfield and North Bend were young towns. There was less government regulation. Government funding for cultural endeavors was not expected. In Oregon today, there are limitations on tax revenues coupled with continuing new requirements from state and federal government. Coos Bay, like other cities, searches for ways to fund basic services. Over the decades Bay area citizens have “stepped up to the plate,” supporting cultural infrastructure essential for a “great” community. Here is small sampling of unique local cultural amenities: ■ Art is for everyone! Coos Art Museum, a center for artistic education, art and creativity for all ages, is the only art museum on the Oregon Coast. The museum recognizes and promotes artistic expression. Check out the murals on Second Court Alley in downtown Coos Bay,
which just won a statewide award; perhaps you will recognize the names of some young local artists. A youth program, ORCO Arts for Kids, develops leadership through community involvement. Youth from this program developed the lively storm drain art by the Coos Bay Visitor Center and in the Pedway. As you know, the South Coast boasts many talented artists, and a number of galleries. ■ Choshi Gardens and Morning Song Bridge beckon as we enter Mingus Park. A symbol of our sister city heritage, the graceful Japanese bridge was developed through partnerships and donations. Following in the footsteps of her mother, Beverly Meyers involves others to maintain the gardens. ■ Live theater rocks! Little Theatre on the Bay, performing in our community for 66 years, is now kicking off fundraising for restoration/redevelopment of the grand old Liberty Theatre. The Dolphin Players produce live theater at their new communitygathering place in our historic Empire District. Getting the sign up on the newly renovated “old” Sunset Theater is a future project.
■ The Egyptian Theatre is on the National Historic Register. Thanks to Helen Doving who prepared the detailed application. Kudos to ETPA President Greg Rueger, and hundreds of donors and volunteers who are saving this iconic national treasure and preserving a downtown event venue. You will be amazed when you see the gorgeous backdrops that have survived from vaudeville days at the Egyptian. ■ Music, music, music! Groups, festivals and events for all tastes and all ages. The Oregon Coast Lab Band showcases youth who play great jazz. ■ Marshfield High School: When Jerome Kersey of the Portland Trailblazers was here recently for the Rip City Relay kickoff, he exclaimed several times about the unique and beautiful art deco inspired Marshfield High School campus. The auditorium and gym have quality components that we will likely replicate in the future. Wouldn’t it be great to leave a legacy by getting these facilities on the historic National Register? ■ We love our libraries. The Coos County Library Service District and the cities of Coos County support a stable and
thriving library system that keeps growing. Community support is key to developing and showcasing creativity, which is essential to the well being of our citizens. I am taking this opportunity to share my thoughts about just one example. We are inclined to take the Coos Art Museum, in its beautiful downtown building, for granted because it is an institution in a grand old building. But we should never let that happen. The current exhibit at the Museum provides a once in a lifetime opportunity for this region. Original fine art prints by the masters, including Rembrandt and Picasso, are at the museum through the first week in December. This amazing exhibit is made possible through Oregon State University and Raven Frame Works, Inc, in Eugene. The art museum is here because people with passion took leadership. Individuals and civic organizations can support this asset, and continue the legacy by visiting the museum, being a member, making a donation, sponsoring an exhibit, volunteering, or providing money for the museum in your will or estate. Maintaining the art museum and other cultural assets is a wonderful legacy that we can give to future generations. Crystal Shoji is mayor of Coos Bay.
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • A5
Obituaries Woman sets the bar high DEAR ABBY: I’m a single woman who has had a string of unsuccessful relationships. When a man is into me, I’m not into him and vice versa. I know the problem is mostly mine. I’m very independent. I don’t want a man to consume my life — just be a part of it. It seems like the men I date want to smother me. My friends tell me that most women enjoy this. I hate it. I need a certain amount of time alone. I am attracted to manly men, but the ones who are attracted to me are either emotionally needy or they take longer to get ready to go anywhere than I do. It’s frustrating. I have met some men who would have been wonderful catches, but I felt nothing. I know friendship is the basis of all relationships, but physical attraction is important DEAR to me. A relationship won’t work if I can’t bring myself to be intimate with the person. In all my years of dating, I have JEANNE PHILLIPS been in love only twice. Any help would be appreciated. — LOST IN WASHINGTON STATE DEAR LOST: I wish I had a magic lamp that would give you what you’re looking for in a puff of smoke, but I don’t. What I can offer is that you need to continue looking for someone who is as independent as you are, so you can find an attractive man whose needs are similar to yours. Some couples find the process of dating a smooth and easy one. For others it’s complicated, but not impossible. I agree that the basis of strong relationships is friendship and compatibility. DEAR ABBY: How does one stop family and old friends from going on and on about their aches, pains, symptoms, conditions, doctor visits and medications in excruciating detail? Aside from my mother (who is 85), I don’t care to hear about this from others. It has taught me a lesson I wish people would follow: While I do have back issues, I speak of them only to my doctor. I try to be patient, but some folks seem to need someone to vent to. I don’t want to be the one they “tell all” to. I try to tune it out, but I wish there was an easy way to let them know enough is enough. Any ideas on the best way to handle these people? Or am I stuck being a good listener forever? — NOBODY’S THERAPIST IN CROFTON, MD. DEAR NOBODY’S THERAPIST: Try this: Say, “Really, I’m sorry to hear that.” Then change the subject to something you read in the newspaper, saw on television or that’s happening in your community. DEAR ABBY: Tell me what you would have done in this situation. While dining at an expensive restaurant on a rare night out, we were seated directly across from a nice-looking family. As I was eating my meal, I had a nauseating view of their child’s butt crease. The boy was about 12 or 14, and I didn’t want to embarrass him in a public place, but it put a damper on my enjoyment of the meal. Would it have been appropriate to approach his mother and quietly tell her? Obviously, the kid didn’t know or care that he was exposed. The restaurant was full, so I couldn’t request another table. — LOST MY APPETITE IN MYRTLE BEACH, S.C. DEAR LOST YOUR APPETITE: The first thing I would have done was resist the urge to walk over and plant a stalk of celery in the great divide. And then, because moving to another table wasn’t possible, I would have moved my chair so that the view of the young man’s cleavage wouldn’t have been “head on.”
Wenceslaus “Jim” Joseph Dibala Aug. 23, 1924 - Oct. 29, 2013
A memorial Mass will be held for Wenceslaus “Jim” Joseph Dibala, 89, of Reedsport at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 19 at St. Johns Rectory, 12 St. John’s Way in Reedsport. Private cremation rites have been held. Graveside services will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 23, at Holy Rosary Cemetery in Scott’s Mills with military honors. Wenceslaus “Jim” Joseph Dibala, the son of John and Mary (Drexler) Dibala, cherished husband of Ethel Francis (Pollard) Dibala, brother, father, grandfather, greatgrandfather, friend, much respected and loved resident of Reedsport, Scottsburg and the central Oregon coast, passed away Oct. 29, 2013. Jim, the eighth of 17 children, was born Aug. 18, 1924, in Sulfur, Okla. He briefly lived in Texas before his family relocated to the Woodburn/Scott’s Mills/Crooked Finger area of Oregon when he was only 4 years old. Jim was conscripted into
Martha Magdalene Burke April 23, 1936 - Nov. 4, 2013
Martha Magdalene Burke, 77, of Springfield, passed away Nov. 4, 2013, due to a rare form of brain cancer. She was born April 23, 1936, in Marshfield, the daughter of George Jaehnig and Ella Gamble. Martha attended Marshfield High School. On Feb. 21, 1951, she married Clifford
Donna May Sturdivan Sept. 29, 1927 – Oct. 7, 2013
A private family urnside service for Donna May Sturdivan, 86, of Coos Bay will be held at Myrtle Crest Memorial Gardens in Coquille with Laura A. Beville of First United Methodist Church officiating. Donna was born Sept. 29, 1927, in Marshfield, to Clarence F. and Sophie E. (Taylor) Chapin. She resided in Oregon her entire life, primarily in Coos County. She graduated from Coquille High School in 1945 and was employed as a bookkeeper for several automotive dealerships, including Church Pontiac, Bay Motors and Lounsbury Ford. Donna was married to Richard N. Carmichael, but they later divorced. She then married Donald W. Sturdivan in 1956, joining their
James Allen Peart Aug. 24, 1926 – Nov. 2, 2013
At his request, there will be no services for James Allen Peart, 87, of Myrtle Point. James was born in Coquille Aug. 24, 1926, to William and Londy (Church) Peart. He died Nov. 2, 2013, in Coos Bay. He graduated from Coquille High School in 1944 and served his country during World War II in the U.S. Army Air Force. He received an associates
the U.S. Army, April 19, 1943. He served in the European Theatre during World War II. He was a transport driver, serving in the 3rd Army with the 119th AAA Gun Battalion under the command of General George S. Patton. Jim was at the Battle of the Bulge and helped liberate the Auschwitz p r i s o n camps. He reached the rank of corporal ultimately ending up a private first class and was disJim Dibala charged in 1945. After Jim’s stint in the Army, he met and married the love of his life, Ethel Pollard of Colton, Sept. 18, 1948, at St. William’s Catholic Church in Molalla. Their union produced five children in quick succession. First arrival was Darlene, Sept. 1, 1949; then Eugene, Dec. 7, 1950; Daniel, Dec. 18, 1951; Wence, Feb. 27, 1953; and last, but not least, the baby Patrick, Sept. 13, 1954. After they were married
Jim and Ethel lived in Scott’s Mills, Silverton, Molalla, Portland, Taft and back to Colton. Jim loved the woods. He became an accomplished woodsman and excelled as a logger, specifically a cutter. In 1962, they moved to Reedsport and acquired Echo Resort on state Highway 38, up the Umpqua River. Here Jim practiced his favorite pastimes of fishing, fishing, fishing and golf. In 1972, after the final member of the brood had left the nest, Jim and Ethel sold Echo Resort and moved up Lutsigner Creek, near Scottsburg on the south side of the Umpqua River. While here, four grandchildren were added to the family. It was the mid-1970s when Jim and his sons, Wence and Pat, established Dibala’s Country Smokehouse producing Jim’s Jerky. As decade of the 1980s unfolded four more grandchildren entered the family. The jerky business was successful, but as retirement approached the business was sold. In the 1990s Jim and Ethel found a comfortable little cottage in a quiet cul de sac on
Ridgeway Court overlooking Forest Hills Country Club green No. 7 in Reedsport. Ethel sold real estate and Jim had the time to indulge in his favorite activities of fishing, fishing, fishing and golf. Here Jim and Ethel enjoyed the fruits of their labors and as the millennia turned and continued they watched their family grow with the addition of seven great-grandchildren. Bringing much joy and love into their lives. Jim loved his family, fishing and gold, in that order. Jim is survived by his wife of 65 years, Ethel; children, Darlene and Russ of North Bend, Eugene of Orlando, Daniel and Jana of Amarillo, Wence and Ruth of Reedsport and Patrick and Nancy of Blue River; grandchildren, Justin Hills of Orlando (son of Darlene), Lisa Hillis of Reedsport (daughter of Darlene), Dustin Dibala of Reedsport (son of Wence and Ruth), Emily and Ray of North Bend (daughter of Wence and Ruth), twins, Bryan and Steven Wood, Mark Wood and Jimmy Dibala of Klamath Falls (sons of Pat and Nancy) and Jan, pronounced Jon of Amarillo, (son of Dan
and Jana); great-grandchildren, Corbin and Jessie (children of Lisa Hillis),and Chase, Haley, Maya, Charlee, Faith, Braelyn Lillian (children of Emily and Ray); siblings,Anne Maure of Mt. Angel, Robert and wife, Johnie of Scottsburg, Dorothy and husband, Wayne Pollard of Arlington, Wash., Leo and wife, and Nova of La Pine; sister-inlaw, Gena Dibala; many nieces, nephews, cousins; and friends, especially Steve and Joan Godin of Lutsinger Creek in Scottsburg. Jim was preceded in death by his parents, John and Mary Dibala; brothers, John, Otto and Hubert; twin sisters, Henrietta and Edith of Houston; brother, Frank of Scott’s Mills; sister, Freddie “Betty” Reed of Cottage Grove; infant brother, Henry George; and brothers and sisters-in-law, Peter and Eleanor of Roseburg, Paul and Gena of Scott’s Mills, Ladiaslaus “Lauddie” of Molalla and William “Billy” of Salem. Arrangements are under the direction of Dunes Memorial Chapel, 541-2712822. Sign the guestbook at
Nading. They lived in Coos Bay for many years where they raised their four children. On June 21, 2004, Martha married Charles Nelson, who died in February 2013. She married Charlie Burke of Azalea, Aug. 10, 2013. Martha worked in the nursing field and made friends and family very proud when she graduated from college as a registered nurse in 1978. She worked in
geriatrics and was dearly loved by her coworkers and patients. She loved her family Martha Burke with all her heart and loved to spend time with her kids and grandkids. She is survived by her husband, Charlie Burke; her
four children, Gail and Dennis Sinclair of Eugene, Mike and Penny Nading of Albany, Robin and Larry Walton of Eugene, and Laurie and Matt Noriega of Eugene and their father, Clifford Nading of Roseburg; many grandchildren and great-grandchildren; and “family” she adopted or who adopted her through the years. Her smile, laugh and expressions of love will be greatly missed. She was preceded in death
by her parents, George and Ella Jaehnig; and by her siblings, Fred Jaehnig, Charles Jaehnig, William Jaehnig, Dan Jaehnig, John Jaehnig and Ellen Kerr. Per Marty’s request, there will be no services held. Memorials may be made to Campaign Maddie at h t t p : // c a m p a i g n maddie.me/. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.
families and enjoying their life together until his death in 1986. Donna returned to the Coos Bay-North Bend area so that she could share in her grandson’s activities. Her last residence was Almost Home Adult Foster Care where she received loving care and kindness from the staff and her friends there. She is survived by Donna her daughSturdivan ter, Susan and Stephen Cox of Coos Bay and grandsons, Taylor and Kristen Cox of San Jose, Calif., and Travis and Christina Cox of Springfield; Don’s children, Sally Bray of Sparks, Nev., and Dennis and wife, Connie Sturdivan of
Toledo, Wash.; and his five grandchildren. Donna also leaves three precious greatgrandchildren whom she never knew due to the devastation of Alzheimer’s disease. She was preceded in death by her sister and brother-inlaw, Harriet E. and Robert L. Anderson; and Don’s son, William J. Sturdivan. Memorial contributions may be made to the South Coast Hospice, 1620 Thompson Road, Coos Bay, OR 97420; or OSC P.E.O., Sisterhood Charitable Trust, c/o Cathie Davis, 2035 Grey Eagle Drive, Medford, OR 97501. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and www.theworldlink.com.
Everett W. Jenkins
Everett is survived by one son, Mitchell Jenkins of Idaho; three brothers, two sisters, nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his father, Earl R. Jenkins and mother, Kathleen Reeve Jenkins Perry. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.
degree from Southwestern Oregon Community College. James married Janet Johnson Aug. 18, 1951, in Reno, Nev. He worked for GeorgiaPacific for many years as a timber cutter. Jim loved his family very much. He enjoyed building gun stocks, going to gun shows and hunting. He was a life member of the Coquille Valley Elks Lodge No. 1935. He is survived by his wife of 62 years, Janet of Myrtle
Point; sons, James and his wife, Gilda of Myrtle Point and Michael and his wife, Wendy of Bandon; brother, Joseph Clinton Peart and his wife, Lorene of Coquille; grandson, Jeremy Peart; granddaughter, Jessica Mead; and four great-grandchildren. Arrangements are under the direction of Saturday, Nov. 9 Amling/Schroeder Funeral Joseph Griffi s, celebration of life, 11 a.m., Gloria Dei Service-Myrtle Point Lutheran Church, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Chapel, 541-572-2524. Buster Clemens, celebration of life, 11 a.m., First Baptist Sign the guestbook at Church, 1140 S. 10th St., Coos Bay. www.theworldlink.com. Dennis Rice, celebration of life, noon to 3 p.m., North Bayside Grange, 67566 North Bay Road, North Bend. Natalie “Nat” Glenn Hill, celebration of life, 1 p.m., Marshfield High School gym, S. 10th and Ingersoll St., Coos Bay. Saturday, Nov. 23 veterans. He is a member of Dale H. Mauchley, celebration of life memorial service, 2 the local group Band of Brothers, which has outfitted p.m., Bay Area Church of the Nazarene, 1850 Clark St., North a van to provide medical care Bend. to homeless vets, and a director of Honor Flight, Burial, Cremation & which helps World War II Funeral Services vets visit the World War II memorial in Washington.
May 18, 1955 - Oct. 30, 2013
Graveside services will be held for Everett Jenkins, 58, of Vancouver, Wash., formerly of Coos Bay, at 1 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15, at the Willamette National Cemetery.
Death Notices E m m et t “ J i m ” C l a y p o o l —80, of Coos Bay, died Nov. 5, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. S a l l y J o r g e n s e n — 78, Reedsport, died Nov. 5, 2013, at the home of her daughter after a lengthy illness. Private cremation rites have been held. Arrangements are pending with Dunes Memorial Chapel, 541-2712822. Iris Irene Young — 85, Reedsport, died Nov. 8, 2013, at her home surrounded by her family. Private cremation rites will be held. Arrangements are pending with Dunes Memorial Chapel, 541-271-2822. Dorothy P. Smith — 73, of Coos Bay, died Nov. 8, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements
are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Gayland E. Coil Jr. — 65, of North Bend, died Nov. 5, 2013, in North Bend. Arrangments are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Robert L. Emmons — 89, of Coos Bay, died Nov. 6, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangments are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. J o n F . C a p p s — 52, of Lakeside, died Nov. 5, 2013, in Lakeside. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Ione E. Winkel — 95, of Genoa, Ohio, died Nov. 7, 2013, in Toledo, Ohio. Arrangements are pending with Robin-Walker Funeral Homes and Crematory, 419898-3011.
Medal winner honored on stamp GRANTS PASS (AP) — Bob Maxwell was an infantryman in France in 1944 helping set up a command post when it was attacked by German soldiers. During the fighting, he instinctively dropped on a grenade in the dark, protecting his fellow soldiers. The blast cost him much of his right foot, and the selfless act of bravery earned him the Medal of Honor. At 93, he is the nation’s oldest living recipient of the highest military honor. On Friday in Bend, where he lives, Maxwell was presented a special commemorative set of postage stamps honoring the few surviving Medal of Honor recipients from World War II. The stamp folio includes images of the Army and Navy versions of the medal, and photos of 12 of the 464 who received the honor for fighting in World War II. Maxwell is one of eight people who are still living. The stamps are to be formally
issued Monday, Veterans Day, in Washington, D.C., U.S. Postal Service spokesman Peter Hass said. Maxwell says he feels his life was spared “by divine providence,” for some purpose. In recent years, he has focused on helping other
Est. 1915 Cremation & Funeral Service
685 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay
The Bay Area’s Only Crematory
Licensed & Certified Operators
Myrtle Grove Funeral Service - Bay Area Simple Cremation & Burial. Crematory on Premises. Licensed & Certified Operators.
Est. 1913 Cremation & Funeral Service
1525 Ocean Blvd NW P.O. Box 749, Coos Bay, OR
Phone: 541.269.2851 www.coosbayareafunerals.com
Cremation & Burial Service
Bay Area Mortuary Caring Compassionate Service
2014 McPherson Ave. North Bend
Ocean View Memory Gardens
1525 Ocean Blvd. NW, Coos Bay
405 Elrod, Coos Bay 541-267-4216
63060 Millington Frontage Rd., Coos Bay
ALL FUNERAL & INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED
4 Locations To Serve You
• Chapels • Veterans Honors • Reception Rooms • Video Tributes • Mausoleum • Columbariums • Cremation Gardens • Caring Pet Cremation Formerly Campbell-Watkins Mills-Bryan-Sherwood Funeral Homes www.coosbayareafunerals.com
A6 •The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
Layoff notices for Oregon air cargo business
Ore. man convicted in girlfriend’s death
McMINNVILLE (AP) — An Oregon air cargo business, Evergreen International Airlines,notified the state of Oregon on Friday that it plans to lay off 131 employees and cease operations by month’s end. In direct contradiction, Evergreen International Aviation founder and owner Del Smith issued a statement Friday saying “rumors that a decision has been made to cease operations at this time are false.” The contradiction couldn’t immediately be reconciled. Evergreen officials did not return Associated Press calls Friday. In a memo dated Thursday and filed Friday with the state, Evergreen Human Resources Manager Monique Gregory lamented the development, saying “The loss of our company is very unfortunate,” the McMinnville News-Register reported. Her memo was copied to Smith and other Evergreen executives. The WARN Act requires notice of mass layoffs and plant closures. “We appreciate your serv-
HILLSBORO (AP) — Circuit Court jurors in the Portland suburb of Hillsboro took less than an hour Friday to convict a man of murder in the beating death of a girlfriend. The jury found Paul Paul Sanelle Sanelle guilty Accused in the April 29, 2012, death of 26-year-old Julianne Herinckx, The Oregonian reported. She died of blunt-force injuries to her head and a crush injury to her chest. Sentencing was set for Nov. 15.
ice, hard work and strong commitment to the Airlines over the years,” Gregory said in the memo addressed to all airline employees. The company has been a major employer in McMinnville,a town of 33,000 about 30 miles southwest of Portland. The company website says Evergreen International Aviation, through its subsidiaries, provides air freight and aviation services to air carriers,aviation companies and governmental agencies worldwide. In his statement, Smith addressed recent challenges the company has faced. “... Evergreen’s business has been adversely impacted over the past several years by decreased demand in military spending and weakness in global economic markets,” he said. The Oregonian reported Evergreen employed more than 360 people in McMinnville as recently as March, when Erickson Air-Crane Inc. bought Evergreen Helicopters for $250 million in cash, stock and promissory notes.
Trucker cited in Baker City hazmat spill BAKER CITY (AP) — Oregon State Police say a trucker who reached for something and lost control of his rig has been cited for careless driving in a crash that spilled 4,200 gallons of an industrial chemical along Interstate 84 in eastern Oregon. The Baker City Herald
Cover Oregon plans at least 400 hires BY GOSIA WOZNIACKA Associated Press
The Associated Press
A rainbow forms near Corvallis on Thursday. reports the driver was 61-yearold Ronald Hanes of Sacramento, Calif. The truck crashed and rolled early Sunday near Durkee east of Baker City. The chemical was tetramethylammonium. The freeway was closed for several hours. The driver and four people in a vehicle who came to his aid were sent to the hospital for decontamination.
Lawmakers to feds: Don’t micromanage BPA PORTLAND (AP) — Twenty-three Pacific Northwest lawmakers have told the U.S. Department of Energy that hiring violations at the Bonneville Power Administration must be fixed but shouldn’t become an excuse to micromanage the region’s energy policy. A letter Friday from senators and congressmen in Oregon, Washington, Idaho and
Montana asks U.S. Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz to say when federal oversight of the agency will end. An inspector general report found widespread discrimination in hiring veterans and retaliation against whistleblowers at the agency. At the end of October, the U.S. Department of Energy ordered Bonneville’s human resources director and legal counsel to report directly to department headquarters in Washington, D.C. The BPA markets power from 31 federal dams in the Columbia Basin to 140-plus utilities in four states.
Plot to grab medical pot led to killing ROSEBURG (AP) — Investigators say in court documents that a plot to steal medical marijuana led to the killing of a man Oct. 20 in Douglas County. An affidavit quoted by the Roseburg News-Review says 27-year-old Buford Thomas Harper told detectives the plan was for him to restrain 57year-old William Joe Bruton while accomplices grabbed Bruton’s marijuana. Harper told the investigators he hit Bruton repeatedly and then tried to restrain him with a choke hold.He said that when he realized Bruton was not breathing, he attempted CPR but couldn’t revive him. Authorities say the robbers fled with the pot. Harper and two other Myrtle Creek men have been charged with murder: William “Billy” Christopher Aguayo and Jarrad M. Ramsey. Both are 21. Investigators are trying to determine whether others were involved.
PORTLAND — Because Oregon’s health exchange website still hasn’t enrolled a single person more than a month after its launch, state officials plan to hire at least 400 workers to manually process paper applications for health insurance. The announcement comes amid worries that Cover Oregon could run out of time to sign up enough Oregonians by the Dec. 15 deadline for those who need coverage starting in January. Software glitches have prevented the website from accurately determining whether people qualify for federal subsidies or publicly funded health care. Gov. John Kitzhaber has said the exchange website may not be fixed before Dec. 31. So, officials are now urging people who need or want insurance to fill out a 19-page paper application or an online PDF and return it as soon as possible. Thus far, the state has received only about 13,000 paper applications,Cover Oregon spokesman Michael Cox said. The state has estimated that 217,000 Oregonians would enroll via the exchange. Processing the applications by hand is likely to take weeks, rather than the minutes that the website promised. Staff members will review the paper applications, determine whether applicants are eligible for state-funded health care or tax credits to offset the cost of private insurance and then send the determination in the mail. Applicants will then be able to choose the plan they want and notify Cover Oregon, which will pass along the information to the selected insurance company. The cost of the new hires will be nearly $4 million through mid-December, officials said, and the existing budget can handle that. Most of the positions will be temporary.
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • A7
Nation and World
Pentagon reports spike in troop deaths
The Associated Press
One World Trade Center is a skyscraper built at the site of the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center in New York. Soaring above the city at 1,776 feet, 104story One World Trade Center is in contention with Chicago's Willis Tower for the title of America's tallest building.
Architect team debates height claims of 1 World Trade Center BY JASON KEYSER Associated Press
CHICAGO — Rising from the ashes of 9/11, the new World Trade Center tower has punched above the New York skyline to reach its powerfully symbolic height of 1,776 feet and become the tallest building in the country. Or has it? A committee of architects recognized as the arbiters on world building heights was meeting Friday to decide whether a design change affecting the skyscraper’s 408-foot needle disqualifies it from being counted. Disqualification would deny the tower the title as the nation’s tallest. But there’s more than bragging rights at stake; 1 World Trade Center stands as a monument to those killed in the terrorist attacks, and the ruling could dim the echo of America’s founding year in the structure’s height. Without the needle, the building measures 1,368 feet, a number that also holds symbolic weight as the height of the original World Trade Center. What’s more, the decision is being made by an organization based in Chicago, whose cultural and architectural history is embodied by the Willis — formerly Sears — Tower that would be knocked into second place by a vote in favor of the New York structure. “Most of the time these decisions are not so controversial,” said Daniel Safarik, an architect and spokesman for the nonprofit Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat. The 30 members of its Height Committee are meeting to render a judgment behind closed doors in Chicago, where the world’s first skyscraper appeared in 1884. The committee,comprising industry professionals from all over the world, will announce its decision next week.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The number of Afghan national security troops killed in combat shot up almost 80 percent during this summer’s fighting season, compared with the same time in 2012, as Afghans take the lead in the fight across the country. A Pentagon report says that U.S. and coalition deaths, meanwhile, dropped by almost 60 percent during the same six-month period. The Defense Department refused to release numbers to explain the percentages, but U.S. military leaders have said that the
number of Afghans killed each week had spiked to more than 100 earlier this year. The high number of casualties and the Afghans’ limited ability to evacuate their wounded, “adversely affects morale, retention and recruiting,” according to the report, which the Defense Department released Friday. A senior U.S. military official, when asked about the casualty rate, said late last month that as the fighting season begins to wind down, the Afghan deaths had also started to decline. In one
recent week, about 50 were killed in action, said the official, who spoke to reporters at a recent NATO meeting and requested anonymity because he was not authorized to speak publicly under NATO rules. The Pentagon report covers the time period from April 1, 2013, to Sept. 30, 2013, before snow and cold temperatures begin to make travel difficult. The drop in U.S. and coalition casualties reflects the Afghans’ increased role taking the lead of combat operations as well as the ongoing decrease
More than 100 dead in southeast Asia typhoon WORLD MANILA, Philippines (AP) — One of the strongest storms on record has killed more than 100 people and injured another 100 in the central Philippines before sweeping west toward Vietnam on Saturday, still packing destructive winds capable of blowing away houses and uprooting trees. Capt.John Andrews,deputy director general of the Civil Aviation Authority of the Philippines, said he had received “reliable information” from his staff describing the death and destruction Typhoon Haiyan wrecked in Tacloban city on Leyte Island, about 360 miles southwest of Manila, where the storm made landfall Friday. He told The Associated Press that more than 100 bodies were lying in the streets and another 100 were injured.
mer security contractor Dylan Davies, who claimed he took part in fighting at the mission. His story had been quickly D I G E S T doubted, and his credibility who are losing coverage and crumbled with a New York had relied on his assurances Times report late Thursday that if they liked their plan, that revealed the FBI said the they could keep it. story Davies told them didn’t match what he told CBS. Palestinians critique
Arafat death report
RAMALLAH, West Bank (AP) — Four investigations, hundreds of testimonies and stacks of medical reports on Yasser Arafat’s unexplained death in 2004 have failed to produce hard evidence of what killed him — and findings presented Friday only created more confusion. Palestinian officials said a report they received from Russia on the role of radioactive polonium in Arafat’s death was Kerry mounts push on inconclusive. They spoke just a day after Swiss scientists said nuclear deal with Iran the Palestinian leader was GENEVA (AP) — With a probably poisoned by the rare boost from Russia and China, and extremely lethal subSecretary of State John Kerry stance. mounted a major diplomatic push Friday to reach an inter- CBS will apologize for im nuclear deal with Iran, Benghazi story despite fierce opposition from NEW YORK (AP) — CBS Israel and uncertainty in Con- News admitted Friday it was gress. wrong to trust a “60 Minutes” But day-long talks, includ- source who claimed to be at ing a five-hour meeting that the scene of a 2012 attack on brought together Kerry and the U.S. mission in Benghazi, Iranian Foreign Minister Libya, and the publisher of the Mohammad Javad Zarif, failed source’s book on the incident to resolve differences. Iran’s has halted its publication. chief nuclear negotiator, “There are so many people Deputy Foreign Minister out there who have the potenAbbas Araghchi, described the tial to deceive a news organilate-night session as “produc- zation,” said Jeffrey Fager, CBS tive” but added, without elab- News chairman and “60 Minoration, that “we still have lots utes” executive producer, in of work to do” and talks would an interview with The Associcontinue Saturday. ated Press on Friday. “We do our best and I think we do very Obstacles loom to well at spotting them. This ‘Obamacare’ rollout time, I really feel like one got WASHINGTON (AP) — through and it’s extremely disPresident Barack Obama says appointing.” he’ll do everything he can to The correspondent responhelp people coping with health sible for the Oct. 27 story, Lara insurance cancellations, but Logan, said the newsmagazine legally and practically his would correct its story on Sunoptions appear limited. day. She had interviewed forThat means the latest political problem engulfing Obama’s health care overhaul may not be resolved quickly, cleanly or completely. Coos Bay Division White House deputy A L D E R WA N T E D spokesman Josh Earnest said Also MAPLE and ASH Friday that the president has asked his team to look at ••• Saw Logs administrative fixes to help ••• Timber people whose plans are being ••• Timber Deeds canceled as a result of new federal coverage rules. Obama, in Contact our Log Buyers at an NBC interview Thursday, Ed Groves: 541-404-3701 said “I am sorry” to people
Thanksgiving Day Exclusive ENTER TO WIN
Details revealed only in Thanksgiving Day edition.
11.28.13 All federal, state, local and municipal laws and regulations apply. No purchase is necessary to enter or win. Void where prohibited. Promotion period begins on Thursday, November 28, 2013 and ends on Sunday, December 1, 2013 11:59 PM EST. All eligible entries will be entered into the Promotion. Odds of winn ing depend on number of valid entries received. For official rules, please see Thanksgiving Day edition of newspaper.
Man found guilty of killing ailing wife AKRON, Ohio (AP) — An Ohio man who said he fatally shot his hospitalized wife out of love because of her debilitated condition that left her unable to speak, was convicted by a jury on Friday and could face life in prison. Police say John Wise, 68, calmly walked into Barbara Wise’s hospital room on Aug. 4, 2012, and shot her at her bedside.She died the next day. Barbara Wise,65,was in the intensive care unit at Akron General Medical Center after suffering triple cerebral aneurysms that had left her unable to speak,a family friend has said. Wise testified that he couldn’t stand to see his wife of 45 years in pain in the hospital. “She opened her eyes and looked at me like she was in pain and a tear rolled down her cheek,” Wise told the jury this week. “I decided then what I was going to do.”
in the number of international forces in the country. As of this week, there are about 48,000 U.S. troops in Afghanistan, down from a peak of slightly more than 100,000 in 2010. According to the report, Afghan forces now conduct 95 percent of conventional
operations and 98 percent of special operations in Afghanistan. Coalition forces continue to provide training and assistance but are still needed for air support, security, route clearance for roadside bombs, air lift for wounded or dead troops and counterterror operations.
Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Stock Last Chg AT&T Inc 35.17 + .06 Alcoa 9.06 + .11 Altria 37.55 + .05 AEP 46.25 AmIntlGrp 48.54 + 1.24 ApldIndlT 46.60 + .11 Avon 17.46 — .05 BP PLC 46.09 — .01 BakrHu 57.92 + 1.95 BkofAm 14.32 + .52 Boeing 133.49 + 1.98 BrMySq 52.35 + 1.05 Brunswick 45.04 + .43 Caterpillar 84.24 + .59 Chevron 121.19 + 1.28 Citigroup 49.94 + 1.59 CocaCola 40.05 + .22 ColgPalm s 64.83 + .03 ConocoPhil 73.69 + 1.18 ConEd 57.27 — .66 CurtisWrt 51.90 + 1.14 Deere 81.50 — .06 Disney 68.58 + 1.43 DowChm 39.67 + 1.00 DuPont 62.00 + 1.15 Eaton 70.60 + 1.68
EdisonInt 49.05 — .42 ExxonMbl 92.73 + .77 FMC Corp 73.42 + 1.26 FootLockr 35.97 + .71 FordM 16.85 + .30 Gannett 27.70 + .79 GenCorp 17.53 + .39 GenDynam 87.20 + .40 GenElec 27.05 + .45 GenMills 50.54 + .14 Hallibrtn 55.32 + 1.42 HeclaM 3.09 + .04 Hess 80.30 + 1.52 HewlettP 25.94 + .25 HonwllIntl 87.44 + 1.98 Idacorp 50.54 + .19 IBM 179.99 — .01 IntPap 43.96 + .86 JohnJn 94.05 + 1.36 LockhdM 138.11 + 1.91 Loews 48.57 + .83 LaPac 15.85 + .10 MDU Res 30.16 + .47 MarathnO 36.39 + .66 McDnlds 97.01 — .19 McKesson 158.56 + 2.27 Merck 46.80 + .98 NCR Corp 36.54 + 1.02 NorflkSo 85.62 + .14
NorthropG OcciPet Olin PG&E Cp Penney PepsiCo Pfizer Praxair ProctGam Questar RockwlAut SempraEn SouthnCo Textron 3M Co TimeWarn Timken TriContl UnionPac Unisys USSteel VarianMed VerizonCm ViadCorp WalMart WellsFargo Weyerhsr Xerox YumBrnds
110.73 96.33 23.62 41.77 8.23 85.85 31.32 124.49 82.51 22.85 111.72 89.63 41.21 30.28 127.99 67.65 53.10 19.25 155.04 26.17 27.59 73.39 50.20 26.20 77.96 42.71 29.30 10.30 70.57
+ 2.06 + .48 + .43 — .28 + .10 + .55 + .41 + .31 + .19 — .23 + .16 — .51 — .31 + .90 + 1.58 + 2.27 + .83 + .18 + .90 + 1.10 + 1.27 + .56 + .03 + .84 + .45 + 1.00 + .17 + .21 + .77
Friday, Nov. 8, 2013 WEEK’S CLOSE
91-day Treasury Bill Yield
10-year Treasury Bond
Interest rates Average rate paid on banks money-market accounts (Bank Rate Monitor)
Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes
Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 15,761.78
Wilshire 5000 Total Market
NORTHWEST STOCKS Weekly Week’s action: Monday,SNAPSHOT Friday closings:110813: 33.00 . . . . . .financial . . . . 35.13snapshot Safeway
of major stock indexes; 2c x 3 inches; stand-alone;
Skywest . . . . . . . . . . 15.49 15.75 . Mon.ETA 5:30 Fri. p.m. Stock . . . . . . . . . staff; . . . . . . . . 80.37 81.20 4.70 It Starbucks . . 4.46 Note: Frontier. . . . . . . . . Editor’s is mandatory to include all sources 29.12 30.53or . . . . . repurposing Fncl. .when Intel . . . . . . . . . . . . that . 24.26 24.09 Sterling accompany this graphic for publication Umpqua Bank. . . . . 16.52 17.32 Kroger. . . . . . . . . . editing . 42.50 it 41.96 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.21 3.40 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 30.36 29.30 Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 35.94 37.78 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.19 10.30 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76.38 77.09 Dow Jones closed at 15,761.78 NW Natural. . . . . . . 43.47 42.64 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones
A8 • The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
Oregon weather Today's Forecast
Boost in hiring despite shutdown
Nov. 9 Saturday, City/Region
High temperatures | Low temps Underground Weather forecast for daytime conditions, low/high Nov. 9 for Saturday, Forecast
WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. economy may be sturdier than many had assumed. Employers added a surprisingly strong 204,000 jobs in October despite the 16-day government shutdown, the Labor Department said Friday. And they did a lot more hiring in August and September than previously thought. Not only that, but activity at service companies and factories accelerated last month. Unemployment rose to 7.3 percent from 7.2 percent in September. But that was probably because furloughed federal workers were temporarily counted as unemployed. “It’s amazing how resilient the economy has been in the face of numerous shocks,” said Joe LaVorgna, chief U.S. economist at Deutsche Bank. Analysts say the economy might be able to sustain its improvement. They note that job gains of recent months, combined with modest increases in pay, could encourage more spending in coming months. Growing demand for homes should support construction. Auto sales are likely to stay strong because many Americans are buying cars after putting off big purchases since the recession struck nearly six years ago. And with the nationwide average for gasoline at $3.21 — the lowest since December 2011 — consumers have a little more money to spend. Job growth is a major factor for the Federal Reserve in deciding when to reduce its
economic stimulus. The Fed has been buying bonds to keep long-term interest rates low and encourage borrowing and spending. The Dow Jones industrial average surged 167 points to close at a record high Friday after the jobs report came out. But the yield on the 10year Treasury note climbed to 2.75 percent from 2.60 percent late Thursday, indicating some investors are worried the Fed might pull back on its bond-buying soon. For some employers outside the Beltway, the government shutdown scarcely mattered. Bob Duncan, founder and chief executive of Dallasbased American Leather, said his company is on track for a third straight year of steady revenue gains. American Leather custom-builds sofas, recliners and other furniture for Crate and Barrel and many smaller chains. Duncan has boosted his 400-member workforce by about 2 percent in the past three months. “I think everyone’s kind of numb to it,” Duncan said, referring to the budget battles in Washington. More important to Duncan has been a spate of remodeling by hotel chains, many of which had postponed upgrades until recently. Sales have risen as a result. Economists differed over how the robust jobs report might influence the Fed. Some said it probably isn’t sufficient for the Fed to slow its $85-billion-a-month bond-buying program when
it meets Dec. 17-18. “The one month of job growth is not enough to allow them to pull the trigger,” said Patrick O’Keefe, director of economic research at CohnReznick. But Paul Ashworth, chief U.S. economist at Capital Economics, disagreed, writing in a research note: “In our opinion, the data would justify the Fed reducing the pace of its asset purchases in December.” The report showed that employers added an average of 202,000 jobs a month from August through October — up sharply from an average of 146,000 from May through July. And they added 45,000 more jobs in August and 15,000 more in September than the government previously estimated. Private businesses added 212,000 jobs last month. That was the most since February. By contrast, federal government jobs fell by 12,000. Many retailers are optimistic about consumers’ willingness to spend more during the holiday shopping season. Wal-Mart is hiring 55,000 seasonal workers, up from 50,000 last year. One troubling detail in the report: The percentage of Americans working or looking for work fell to a 35-year low. That figure may have been temporarily worsened by the shutdown. Even so, it suggests many Americans are discouraged about their prospects for finding a job. Nearly 4.1 million Americans have been out of work for six months or more. That figure has tripled since the
FIREWOOD Could always use volunteers Continued from Page A1 The seniors can then use the voucher themselves, or get someone else to bring the voucher to pick up that load of wood for them. One voucher is good for up to one cord of firewood. “The program is designed right now for low income seniors in our community who have wood heat in their home,” Pope added. “Our goal is to provide them with an alternative heating source so they don’t have to turn on their electricity as much throughout the winter; to try and keep their energy bills down because we know in the wintertime that can be tough.” It’s also tough to keep up By Lou Sennick, The World with chopping the wood, although a contribution Logs, rounds and split firewood pile up at the Salvation Army headquarfrom the United Way did ters in Empire. allow Pope to purchase a wood splitter. But, even with loads left that are already offering their services to the the new equipment, he said, split, but we’re continually cause, they can contact Lt. more volunteers are always splitting to add to that pile,” Pope at 541-888-5202 to get he said. more information. appreciated. If anyone is interested in “We have about 12 to 15
H o m e ifdoar y s the Hol NEW LISTING!
recession began in December 2007. The long-term unemployed represent more than a third of the 11.3 million people out of work. About 1.3 million of the long-term jobless will lose their unemployment benefits by year’s end unless Congress renews an emergency benefits program, according to the National Employment Law Project. The emergency program provides up to 37 additional weeks of aid in most states on top of the 26 weeks that states typically dispense. Edward Magda fears he will be one of them. He lives near Atlantic City, N.J., and has been a tile installer for 32 years. But the weak economy has left him unemployed. In the past, he helped build hotels and resorts for Bally’s, Hilton and Revel. But now, “this is the worst I’ve ever seen it,” said Magda, 58.
3650 Edgewood, North Bend Nice big home in Edgewood full of great features. Just refreshed and move-in ready. Large family room. Nice master with half bath. BBQ friendly deck in the back yard. RV parking with 30 amp service. Pellet stove for efficiency. What more could you want?
MLS# 13011972 90738 Sand Dollar Ln., Coos Bay Cute bunglalow with tons of parking for boats, toys and RVs. Many charming interior features including beam ceiling and pine walls. Cozy wood stove, eat-in kitchen and plenty of storage. This home has a lot of character!
Nice Neighborhood, 3 bedroom 1 bath home on large lot. Back yard fenced. Wood Stove. Close to Dunes & Ten Mile Lake. RV Parking
$149,900 N E W & H A N D I CA P A C C E S S I B L E !
N E W & I N - L A W R E A DY !
MLS#13323153 886 Johnson, Coos Bay Nice home with a breezeway attached apartment. Both have wood stoves. Fruit trees in easy care yard and great backyard patio with outdoor fireplace. Tons of parking and a carport. Live in the house and let the apartment pay for part of your mortgage! Must see!
$189,000 VICTORIAN VIEWS!
Rare handicap ready home featuring full kitchen and bath upgrades for wheelchair accessibility. Newer laminate floors in living room. Spacious family room with door to backyard deck. French doors to deck in master. Roll-in oversize shower. Fenced backyard with really nice garden shed!
Bend 59° | 36°
Salem 52° | 39°
IDAHO Ontario 52° | 28°
Eugene 52° | 39° North Bend Coos Bay 57° | 44° Medford 61° | 37°
CALIF. 57° | 34°
© 2013 Wunderground.com
Snow Weather Underground• AP
South Coast Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy, then gradually becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 57. Light wind. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 44. Light and variable wind. Sunday: Areas of fog . Otherwise, cloudy, then gradually becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 59. Light wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. Calm wind. Veterans Day: Rain likely. Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a high near 59. Chance of precipitation is 60%.
Curry County Coast
Commission is still 8.8 percent
Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy through mid morning, then gradual clearing, with a high near 54. Light wind. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 43. Calm wind. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy through mid morning, then gradual clearing, with a high near 56. Light wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 44. South wind 3 to 5 mph.
Continued from Page A1 worry that privatization would rob them of investments they’ve made in their stores. Small distillers and wine distributors worry they would lose shelf space if spirits were sold in large Oregon grocery outlets. Joe Gilliam, president of the Northwest Grocery Association, defended the Washington measure, which his group was involved in. He said the current system is antiquated and small tweaks aren’t enough. Steve Brown, a member of the task force who operates stores in Lincoln City and Salem, said liquor stores are often small and shabby because owners don’t have money to improve them: The 8.8 percent commission the state pays on sales has remained the same for years. Paul Romain, who represents beer and wine distributors, said the commission should take the initiative to make what changes it can because the Legislature won’t act during its onemonth session next year.
Rogue Valley Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy through mid morning, then gradual clearing, with a high near 60. Light wind. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 36. Light and variable wind. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy through mid morning, then gradual clearing, with a high near 62. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 38. Calm wind.
Central Douglas County Today: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy through mid morning, then gradual clearing, with a high near 58. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Areas of fog after 10pm. Otherwise, increasing clouds, with a low around 41. Calm wind.
SCHOOLS Average class size is not bad
Willamette Valley Today: Patchy fog. Otherwise, cloudy, with a high near 54. Calm wind. Saturday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 42. North wind around 5 mph. Sunday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 58. Light wind. Sunday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 42. Calm wind.
Portland area Today: A 20 percent chance of rain. Patchy fog. Otherwise, cloudy, with a high near 53. Calm wind. Saturday Night: A 20 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 46. Calm wind. Sunday: Partly sunny, with a high near 57. Calm wind. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 46. East northeast wind 3 to 6 mph.
North Coast Today: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a high near 50. Light and variable wind. Chance of precipitation is 60%. Saturday Night: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a low around 44. Northeast wind 3 to 6 mph. Chance of precipitation is 60%. Sunday: Partly sunny, with a high near 54. East northeast wind around 8 mph. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 44. East southeast wind around 9 mph.
Central Oregon Today: Mostly cloudy, with a high near 54. South wind around 5 mph. Saturday: Night Mostly cloudy, with a low around 37. Light south wind. Sunday: Partly sunny, with a high near 57. Light south wind. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 39. East wind around 6 mph.
Local high, low, rainfall Thursday: High 55, low 46 Rain: 0.47 inches Total rainfall to date: 26.04 inches Rainfall to date last year: 35.19 inches Average rainfall to date: 45.53 inches
Extended outlook TODAY
Mostly sunny 57/44
Mostly sunny 59/45
Rain likely 59/49
Rain likely 59/44
Continued from Page A1 All South Coast teachers get 10 sick days and three personal days per year, except for North Bend and Reedsport teachers, who get 10 sick days and two personal days per year. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-269-1222, ext. 239, or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, cloudy, then gradually becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 59. Light wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 43. Calm wind.
Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 p.m. Friday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 53 47 0.07 Brookings 58 39 0.01 53 42 0.02 Corvallis T 56 41 Eugene Klamath Falls 54 27 0.02 50 39 0 La Grande 53 37 0.01 Medford Newport 52 46 0.02 Pendleton 52 46 0 Portland 53 48 T Redmond 46 31 0 43 51 0 Roseburg 53 47 0.02 Salem
The Tide Tables To find the tide prediction for your area, add or subtract minutes as indicated. To find your estimated tidal height, multiply the listed height by the high or low ratio for your area.
Location High time -0:18 Bandon -0:40 Brookings -0:11 Charleston +1:20 Coos Bay +0:38 Florence Port Orford -0:28 +1:05 Reedsport Umpqua River -0:01
HIGH TIDE Date 9-Nov 10-Nov 11-Nov 12-Nov 13-Nov
ratio Low time -0:06 .81 .81 -0:30 .89 -0:04 .86 +1:24 +0:54 .77 .86 -0:23 .79 +1:20 -0:01 .81
A.M. time 5:03 6:04 7:04 7:59 8:47
ft. 7.5 7.6 7.9 8.3 8.7
ratio .84 .91 .91 .84 .75 .99 .75 .91
P.M. time ft. 4:27 7.7 5:43 7.1 7:05 6.8 8:24 6.8 9:33 7.0
LOW TIDE A.M. P.M. Date 9-Nov 10-Nov 11-Nov 12-Nov 13-Nov
time ft. time ft. 11:08 0.1 10:33 3.3 11:53 3.1 1:13 2.5 12:11 0.7 2:22 1.7 1:14 1.2 3:19 0.9 2:13 1.7 Sunrise, sunset Nov. 1-9 — 7:53, 6:08 Moon watch First Quarter — Nov. 9
63343 Wildahl, Coos Bay
Beautiful and comfortable bay view 3 BD home on about an acre of paradise! Laminate floors in kitchen and dining areas. Level lot with deer-fenced garden area and beautiful garden house/wood storage/shop, spacious landscaping, covered trex deck, patio and a 2 car garage with shop and potty. 2 wells, one for irrigation, one for the home. All this in a park like setting that will feel like a permanent vacation!
Vacant. Metal roof. Can be subdivided into three usable lots, each with water/sewer/electricity available on paved road. Concrete foundation. Fruit trees in yard around the house. House on corner lot. RV parking. Live in your RV while remodeling the house! Bring offers on just house or all property.
$274,999 GOOD FOR BUSINESS
$109,000 NEAR HOLLERING PLACE
1084 S. 2nd. St., Coos Bay Industrial/Commercial site for development. Great city location south end of town near Hwy. 101. Power and sewer already in place, ready for your new business or project! Nice flat lot near Coos Grange Supply.
153 Marple, Coos Bay Get in now! Great commercial lot near the Hollerin’ Place wayside development site. Take advantage of future traffic to the new resort development in the historic Empire District.
F E E L S L I K E C O U N T RY
94215 Pacific, North Bend
1855 McPherson, North Bend Solid 1903 two story Colonial next to the North Bend Post Office. Has original wood flooring, bay view and nice back yard. Would make a great professional office!
MLS# 13231007 1936 Lewis, North Bend
Pendleton 55° | 34°
L o t s o!f Room
MLS#13579544 510 Robinhood Ave., Lakeside
Newport 52° | 45°
MLS# 13263416 MLS# 13394104
Portland 50° | 41°
MLS# 13519811 63294 Idaho, Coos Bay Nice 3 bedroom 2 bath home in a beautiful setting on 1.25 acres. Feels like you’re in the country, but only a couple of minutes from Fred Meyer and Safeway.
$189,000 NEW LISTING!
MLS# 13366932 & 13547144 2 Tax Lots on S. 10th, Coos Bay Rare vacant lots in downtown Coos Bay! Large lot is 11,000 sq.ft. (approx.), smaller adjacent lot is 5,500 sq.ft. (approx.), across the street from Blossom Gulch School near the corner of 10th and Elrod. Buy one or both, the choice is yours
$49,000 and $29,000 respectively!
Buying, Selling, Renting…We Work For You!
Buying, Selling, Renting…We Work For You!
E.L. EDWARDS REALTY II, INC.
E.L. EDWARDS REALTY II, INC.
Mark Hodgins, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-297-3404 Kelly Walton, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-294-2844
Mark Hodgins, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-297-3404 Kelly Walton, Licensed Oregon Real Estate Broker • Cell: 541-294-2844
Property Management & Real Estate Sales Kris Thurman, Principal Broker - Owner 2 7 0 7 B r o a d w a y, N o r t h B e n d , O R B u y, S e l l , R e n t , We d o i t a l l . . . w i t h g r e a t r e s u l t s !
Property Management & Real Estate Sales Kris Thurman, Principal Broker - Owner 2 7 0 7 B r o a d w a y, N o r t h B e n d , O R B u y, S e l l , R e n t , We d o i t a l l . . . w i t h g r e a t r e s u l t s !
Now serving Bandon, Coquille & Myrtle Point.
Now serving Bandon, Coquille & Myrtle Point.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013 • SECTION B
High School Football North Bend 35, Cascade 7 Gladstone 29, Siuslaw 9 Dayton 42, Coquille 12 Gold Beach 34, Central Linn 0 Scappoose 39, Elmira 32 Cottage Grove 48, Seaside 32 Henley 28, Banks 19 Ridgeview 41, North Valley 12 Central 41, Klamath Union 40 Portland Christian 49, North Douglas 0 Oakland 33, Kennedy 7 Ashland 54, Pendleton 9
Portland tops Kings. Page B6
Local, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • NFL, B4 • Community, B5
theworldlink.com/sports ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241
Braves head to 2A title match THE WORLD Reedsport will play for the state championship in volleyball tonight after beating WestonMcEwen in a five-set marathon in the Class 2A semifinals Friday night at Redmond. The Braves are in the title game for the first time in school history after edging the TigerScots 17-25, 25-21, 25-17, 17-25, 15-13. “The girls are pretty pumped up,” Reedsport coach James Hixenbaugh said. Reedsport faces Days Creek for the title at 8:30 p.m. The Wolves swept defending state champion Culver in Friday’s other semifinal. Hixenbaugh said the Braves overcame a slow start against Weston-McEwen, which came in as the top-ranked team. “Weston is very athletic,” he said. “They had some really good hitters. They played good defense and serve-received well. They blocked well, too. They are just a well-rounded team.” Hixenbaugh described the Braves as “shell-shocked” in the first set and also had six service errors. “The second and third set, I thought we played really well,” he said. After Weston-McEwen took the fourth set, the Braves built a 12-8 lead in the final set. WestonMcEwen rallied to tie the set at 13, but Gabby White came up with a big kill and then Kaylynn Hixenbaugh had an ace on match point, her serve deflecting off a Weston-McEwen player. SEE BRAVES | B2
Ducks lay an egg at Stanford STANFORD, Calif. (AP) — Marcus Mariota limped out of Stanford Stadium on a banged-up left knee. Josh Huff wiped away the tears welling around his eyes. De’Anthony Thomas tried to smile at the fans as he exited. For the second straight year, Stanford brought out all kind of emotions from Oregon. And no matter what they looked like, none of them felt good. The second-ranked Ducks were dominated for most of a 26-20 loss at No. 6 Stanford on Thursday night, likely ending all that BCS title talk again while costing them control of the Pac-12 North race. “We don’t hold the cards anymore,” first-year coach Mark Helfrich conceded. Oregon’s record is no longer perfect. And neither is Mariota’s Heisman Trophy resume. All thanks to Stanford. Again. Tyler Gaffney ran for 157 yards as Stanford steamrolled Oregon for three quarters before holding off a furious late rally by the Ducks (8-1, 5-1 Pac-12). Kevin Hogan ran for a touchdown and played a mistake-free game for the Cardinal (8-1, 6-1), who put on a clinic on how to play keep away from a team that was averaging 55.6 points. Stanford ran SEE DUCKS | B4
By Lou Sennick, The World
Mason Laird gets some yardage with four Cascade defenders in pursuit Friday evening during their Class 4A football playoff game.
Bulldogs start playoffs with win BY JOHN GUNTHER The World
NORTH BEND — One down, three to go. North Bend started toward its goal of winning the Class 4A football title by beating Cascade 35-7 on Friday night behind an opportunistic defense and persistent offense. The Bulldogs forced six turnovers and went toe-to-toe against Cascade’s larger line to advance to the quarterfinals and a game next Friday at Scappoose. The Indians beat Elmira 39-32 in another first-round game Friday. “I’m very excited,” said North Bend coach Gary Prince. “That was a quality football team and well-coached. We’re excited to get out of here with a win.” North Bend played with the lead nearly the entire game after two big plays by Cam Lucero in the opening minutes. First, he stepped in front of a Cascade receiver to pick off the first pass of the game by Cascade’s Josh Delamarter and returned the ball 36 yards to the Cougars’ 3. Then, on a third-and-goal play, he scampered across the line from 4 yards out to give North Bend a 7-0 lead just over two minutes into the game. After the Bulldogs forced a punt, Lucero went to the air on North Bend’s second drive, completing 5 of 6 passes, all intermixed with tough runs inside by Mason Laird. The passes included a 17-yard gain to Drew Matthews on a third-down play and then a 7-yard pass to
Drew Matthews leaps and makes a reception Friday evening in the win over Cascade. Laird on fourth down to keep the drive alive. After a North Bend penalty, Lucero hit Matthews in stride in the end zone on a thirdand-goal play from Cascade’s 14-yard line for a 14-0 lead. “It was a perfect pass,” said Matthews, who finished with a team-best four catches for 65
yards. The quick start was big, he said. “It takes the pressure off the defense,” Matthews said. The defense more than held its own against the Cougars, especially early. Cascade didn’t have a first down in the first quarter and the Bulldogs picked off Delamarter’s first two passes. But the Cougars found success in the second quarter, running the ball behind its big line. Spencer Crawford had the first six carries and Jake Dozler the last five in an 11-play, 53-yard drive that ended with Dozler scoring from a yard out midway through the quarter. That cut the lead to 14-7 — the score at halftime after Ian Bream misfired on a 22-yard field goal attempt for North Bend late in the second quarter. Cascade never got anywhere near North Bend’s goal line in the second half. “Defensively, I thought our kids played real well,” Prince said, crediting a line that held its own most of the game and a backfield that finished with four interceptions. “Our defense, there at the end of the first half we came up short a little bit, but we didn’t break,” said Zach Wallace. “We came back that second half ready to go and we did pretty well overall.” And on offense, the Bulldogs challenged Cascade in the final two quarters. SEE BULLDOGS | B2
Defense leads the way for North Bend As the final seconds ticked away on North Bend’s 35-7 win over Cascade Friday night, two Bulldogs covertly snuck like hired assassins behind their defensive coordinator Ryan Goll with a Gatorade jug and handed him an unplanned shower. SPORTS The classic Gatorade bath for the coordinators is something the Bulldogs had planned for awhile, something head coach Gary Prince knew GEORGE coming ARTSITAS about into Friday. But the defense couldn’t have picked a more perfect time, leverage-wise, to give Goll a soggy ride home. “When the kids play that well, they can do whatever they want,” Goll said. It was a coming out party for the Bulldogs defense. Hidden behind the most prolific offense in Class 4A, North Bend out-physi-
By Lou Sennick, The World
North Bend’s Anthony Hawk drags Cascade running back Spencer Crawford down during Friday’s game. called Cascade’s physical running game. The Bulldogs held the ballyhooed physical run game of Cascade to a 3.6 yards per carry. Coming into Friday’s matchup, Cascade had averaged 36 points per game and scored 99 points their previous two games. They left Friday with seven. Their numbers are endlessly impressive. Cascade didn’t have a first down in the first quarter. Total, the Cougars tallied up 32 yards rushing in the second half.
TTERRAMAX E R R A M A X H/T H/T STARTING AT
89 8 9 9999 P235/75R-15
COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163
COQUILLE 484 N. CENTRAL 541-396-3145
Of the 14 total pass attempts the Cougars threw up, North Bend intercepted four of them. The Bulldogs showed that while their offense can average 46 per game, the defense can carry them during this playoff run. Linebacker Mason Laird, the unquestioned leader of the defense and Far West defensive MVP the past two seasons, still found ways his defense can improve in execution. What he can be pleased with was the way his team showed up to
play. They played a physical team and rose to the occasion, accepted the challenge and all other applicable clichés. “I felt like we could’ve done a lot better honestly,” Laird said. “There’s really nothing the coaches can do. The players just have to decide I’m going to go across and I’m going to punch them in the mouth every play.” Giving up seven points is just about par for the North Bend defense. The success isn’t a recent revelation. They’ve given up 15.6 points per contest this season and haven’t seen anyone put up more then 15 on them for six weeks in a row. Good defense makes playing offense easy — or at least easier. Offense is easier when your defense picks four balls off and recovers another two fumbles. Offense is easier when you have mongrols like Anthony Hawk falling on fumbles, hand delivering you good field position. Offense is easier when the opposing starting quarterback has more interceptions (four) than compleSEE ARTSITAS | B2
ROAD HAZARD • FLAT REPAIR FREE FREE MOUNTING • ROTATIONS • AIR CHECKS
C O N O M Y RADIALS RADIALS GREAT G R E AT BUY! B U Y ! EECONOMY
•Y YOUR OUR S SIZE I Z E IIN NS STOCK, TOCK, C CALL ALL F FOR OR S SIZE IZE & P PRICE RICE •T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY V VARY A RY
3 9 9999 P155/80R-13
NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091
REEDSPORT 174 N. 16TH ST. 541-271-3601
B2 •The World • Saturday,November 9,2013
Panthers shut down Cobras THE WORLD Gold Beach shut out Central Linn to open the Class 2A playoffs on Friday night. Michael Romsa rushed for 125 yards and two touchdowns and Colton Pearson added 90 more yards, including a 39-yard touchdown to open the scoring as the Panthers reached the quarterfinals. They will play the winner of today’s game between Nestucca and Grant Union. If Grant Union wins, next week’s quarterfinal game will be at John Day. Romsa scored on a 5-yard run and Gold Beach quarterback CJ Maxwell hit Dustin Carter for an 85-yard touchdown that put the Panthers up 20-0 at halftime. Romsa and Garrett Litterell had rushing touchdowns in the second half and the defense did the rest. “The fact that we shut them out amazes me, because they’re good,” Gold Beach coach Kevin Swift said. “We played really, really good defense. I’m pretty proud of the kids.” Swift was wary of the athletic Cobras, but said his players were up to the challenge. “We had our best week of practice,” he said. “We’ve gotten better every week.”
From Page B1 “It was a pretty exciting game,” James Hixenbaugh said. White had 13 kills, two blocks and 13 digs for the Braves. Kaylynn Hixenbaugh
From Page B1
ended Coquille’s season, building a 22-0 lead in the second quarter against the young Red Devils. “I know our season’s over, but we played well,” said Coquille coach David Thomason. “Dayton’s a powerhouse and we played good against them.” The Pirates led 28-6 at halftime and scored the first two touchdowns of the third quarter to put the game out of reach. Mo Faith scored both Coquille touchdowns, on runs of 9 and 11 yards. “We played as hard as we could,” Thomason said. “We never hung our heads. It was awe-inspiring to see that.”
Class 4A Playoffs
Gladstone 29, Siuslaw 9: Handsome Smith scored three touchdowns as the Gladiators ended Siuslaw’s season. Gladstone led 17-0 at halftime on the strength of a field goal and touchdown passes from Austin Galvin to Eric Prom and Smith. Siuslaw only had 17 yards in the first half. Quarterback Preston Mitchell got Siuslaw on the scoreboard in the third quarter, but Smith answered with a 44-yard touchdown run. After Kenneth Thrall kicked a field goal for the Vikings, Smith capped the Class 3A Playoffs scoring with a 28-yard run. Dayton 42, Coquille 12: Siuslaw only gained 134 The top-ranked Pirates yards in the game.
Laird carried 21 times for 114
had 37 assists, an ace and 15 digs, Mariah McGill had 11 kills, Alecia Osorio had 10 kills and seven digs, and Bailey Tymchuk and Ruby Cardoso had 15 digs each. James Hixenbaugh said he made a couple of adjustments that helped the Braves. First,he moved White from
By Lou Sennick, The World
North Bend quarterback Cam Lucero gets away from Spencer Crawford during the first half Friday night.
“We’re the best DBs in the state,” Matthews — my pick for Far West League defenFrom Page B1 sive MVP — said. “We’re For the interceptions, the always coming in prepared. Everything they did, we presecondary spread out the love. Ty Roane had an inter- pared for.” Looking ahead to next ception, Cam Lucero had two and Drew Matthews had week’s matchup against another but claims it’s “one- Scappoose, Friday was the and-a-half” because Lucero final night the North Bend snatched his second pick out seniors will be playing in front of the home fans on Vic of the air while Matthews Adams field. was juggling it. Senior Zach Wallace left Regardless of who gets Vic Adams in style. The the credit, the unit as a defensive end ran back a 59whole knows they’re good.
yard fumble recovery for a touchdown in the fourth quarter. Wallace saw the ball on the ground and had no doubt he was going to get to it. His biggest concern was getting caught from behind. His old tight end speed kicked up and with a touchdown in his final game at Vic Adams, his fantasy became reality. “That’s been my dream,” Wallace said. “Play of a lifetime right there. Last game at Vic Adams field, that was exciting. It was amazing.”
von Borstel, which slowed the TigerScots’ offense. Both moves worked well, and now the Braves have a shot at their first title against a talented Days Creek club. “They’re going to be tough,” Hixenbaugh said. “We put ourselves in a position to be there. Hopefully, we can
win it all.” The Braves advanced to the semifinals by sweeping Delphian 26-24, 25-21, 25-20 in the quarterfinals Friday morning. Kaylynn Hixenbaugh had 23 assists for Reedsport, while Cardoso had 11 digs and White had 13 kills and eight digs.
the middle to the outside on offense the second and third sets, to get away from the double and triple blocks WestonMcEwen set up when she was in the middle. Second, he dropped his daughter back on defense to improve the Braves’ scheme against outside hitter Molly
Brought to you by
PORTLAND BAGEL COMPANY
2013 Contest Rules: One winner will be selected from each age group. Ages: 3 yrs. to 5 yrs., 6 yrs. to 8 yrs. & 9 yrs. to 12 yrs. One overall Best Adult Winner. DEADLINE FOR ENTRIES: November 21, 2013 by 5:00 pm. Winners will be announced November 28 in the Thanksgiving edition of The World and the Bandon Western World, plus the November 27 edition of the Umpqua Post.
Name: Age Group: Phone: Address:
Drop off or mail entries to: The World Turkey Coloring Contest 350 Commercial Ave. Coos Bay, Oregon 97420
“We were able to play a little smash-mouth football of our own,” Prince said. Laird finished with 114 yards on 21 carries and Zach Hawk added 58 yards, 55 after halftime. Lucero added 42 yards after halftime while running on an ankle that was taped after a hit he took on the sideline. The quarterback scored again on a 9-yard keeper to cap the first drive of the second half and then added one more big athletic play in the fourth to essentially put the game out of reach. On a fourth-and-goal play from Cascade’s 5, he rolled to the right, then reversed directions under pressure, eluding a tackle and running halfway toward the other sideline. Then he pivoted and spotted his cousin, Luke Lucero, back on the right side of the end zone and hit him on the numbers for the touchdown. For the game, Cam Lucero completed 9 of 18 passes for 131 yards and one interception. The final touchdown came courtesy of the defense, which sacked Cascade’s backup quarterback John Shirmer, forcing a fumble in the process. Zach Wallace picked the ball up and rambled 59 yards for the touchdown. Now North Bend hits the road with dreams of a state title still alive. “I think we can do it,” Matthews said. “We just need to keep preparing ourselves.”
Timbers roll past Sounders PORTLAND (AP) — The semifinal victory over the rival Seattle Sounders was barely over when Portland Timbers supporters started chanting “Beat Salt Lake!” Making their first trip to the playoffs, the Timbers held off the late-charging Sounders 3-2 Thursday night to advance to Major League Soccer’s Western Conference final. The Timbers, who won the semifinal series against the rival Sounders 5-3 on aggregate, will face Real Salt Lake in the first of the two-leg conference final on Sunday in Salt Lake. RSL defeated the two-time defending MLS Cup champion Los Angeles Galaxy 2-0 Thursday night to win the series 2-1 on aggregate. “Now we’re locked in,” Timbers midfielder Will Johnson said. “We’re in the zone.” The victory extended Portland’s winning streak at Jeld-Wen Field to 16 games. The Timbers went 11-1-5 at home in the regular season with their lone loss on March 9 to Montreal. Portland pressured Seattle goalkeeper Michael Gspurning from the start. Rodney Wallace booted a shot that went just wide in the third minute, and Darlington Nagbe came close but went wide again in the 15th. Portland broke through when Johnson converted a penalty kick in the 29th minute to go up 1-0. Diego Valeri, who had appeared to injure his shin when he was fouled hard by Seattle defender Marc Burch, came back a few minutes later to score from a seemingly impossible angle just before the break. “We were hoping to get out of the first half at 0-0,” Seattle coach Sigi Schmid said. “That one coming right before halftime, the goal right before halftime, the goal right after halftime, is what killed us at the end of the day. For the first 45 minutes, hats off to them, they were much better than us.” Futty Danso added a header for Portland in the 47th minute. The Sounders put up a fight, and DeAndre Yedlin’s goal in the 74th minute avoided the shutout. Eddie Johnson added another three minutes later to close the gap.
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • B3
Sports Johnson will start on pole Sunday AVONDALE, Ariz. (AP) — Jimmie Johnson, his eyes squarely on a sixth NASCAR championship, set the tone for what could be yet another dominating weekend in the desert by winning the pole at Phoenix International Raceway. He did it with a track record. The five-time NASCAR champion turned a lap of 139.222 mph in his Hendrick Motorsports Chevrolet on Friday to break the mark of 138.766 set by Kyle Busch last November. “Track records are awesome,” Johnson said after Friday’s qualifying session. “I don’t qualify on pole all that often, so I take great pride in them, especially track records. Very cool to do, and clearly a great time in the
season and a great time in the Chase.” Matt Kenseth, who trails Johnson by seven points in the standings, will start 14th Sunday in his Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota. He knows he has a lot of work ahead of him this weekend in making his car better, and then trying to catch Johnson on Sunday. “This track in the spring was extremely hard to pass at, probably one of the toughest tracks that we go to and I don’t know if it will be any better or not this time,” Kenseth said. “Pit strategy was all basically the same the last time we were here. So, unless you have cautions fall funny, I don’t know if you’ll be able to do it on pit strategy. I think you’re going to have to have a good balance,
good speed, you have to be able to pass, have to have good pit stops, all these things. “I don’t feel it’s a track where you’re going to get a whole bunch of free ones from a strategy call. I think you’re going to have to be good all day.” Denny Hamlin qualified second with a lap at 139.023 for JGR, but he went out much later in Friday’s session than teammate Kenseth. Joey Logano qualified third in a Penske Racing Ford, and Kyle Busch was fourth as both of Kenseth’s teammates out-qualified the title contender. Both Hamlin and Logano marveled at Johnson’s performance. “He’s been in kill mode for a while,” Logano said. “When
they are running for that championship, they find that extra notch that a lot of other teams can’t find.” Johnson is coming off a dominating performance last week at Texas, where he led 255 of the 334 laps to win his sixth race of the season and break a tie with Kenseth in the standings. Hamlin, who lost the title to Johnson in 2010, said it was inevitable for Johnson to hit his stride. “Everyone in the garage knew they could turn it up at will, and this is typically the time of the year that they start doing that, especially when they are in championship contention,” Hamlin said, adding that Johnson would have to have an off day for Kenseth to have a shot at winning the title.
Teen wins truck race AVONDALE, Ariz. (AP) — Matt Crafton took all the drama out of the Truck Series championship Friday night with a solid finish at Phoenix International Raceway. He left the hard racing to kids at the front of the pack. Erik Jones became the youngest winner in series history, racing to his first win on NASCAR’s national level, at 17 years and 4 months. He broke the mark set in September by Chase Elliott, who was five months older when he won in September in Bowmanville, Ontario. “It’s everything I want, just to be a winner in NASCAR,” Jones said. “I’m not sure what I’m doing next year, hopefully we know in the next few months, and hopefully this helps me.”
It was Jones’ fifth start for Kyle Busch Motorsports, and he got his shot in the Toyota when he caught Busch’s eye by beating him last December in the Snowball Derby. “When you are driving Kyle Busch’s stuff, there’s a lot of pressure on you,” said third-place finisher Brendan Gaughan. “Kid looked like Kyle Busch tonight.” The pressure is finally off Crafton, who finished fifth. With a lead of 46 points over Ty Dillon, Crafton needs only to start next Friday night in the finale at Homestead to win the championship. “I can sleep a lot better, I can promise you that,” Crafton said. “The last month-and-half, I haven’t slept worth a damn.”
Scoreboard On The Air
Day: Connor Spivey 2 run (run failed) Coq: Faith 11 run (run failed)
Class 2A Playoffs Today College Football — Florida State at Wake Forest, 9 a.m., ABC; Auburn at Tennessee, 9 a.m., ESPN; Penn State at Minnesota, 9 a.m., ESPN2; James Madison at New Hampshire, 9:30 a.m., NBC Sports Network; USC at California, noon, Fox; Nebraska at Michigan, 12:30 p.m., ABC; Mississippi State at Texas A&M, 12:30 p.m., CSB; BYU at Wisconsin, 12:30 p.m., ESPN; Kansas at Oklahoma State, 1 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Cornell at Dartmouth, 1 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Texas at West Virginia, 4 p.m., Fox; Virginia Tech at Miami, 4 p.m., ESPN; Houston at Central Florida, 4 p.m., ESPN2; Notre Dame at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m., ABC; LSU at Alabama, 5 p.m., CBS; UCLA at Arizona, 7 p.m., ESPN; Fresno State at Wyojing, 7:15 p.m., ESPN2. NBA Basketball — Portland at Sacramento, 7 p.m., KEVU and KHSN (1230 AM). Men’s College Basketball — Bryant at Gonzaga, 4 p.m., Root Sports; Alabama A&M at New Mexico, 7 p.m., Root Sports. Golf — European Tour Turkish Open, 1 a.m., Golf Channel (replay at 8 a.m.); PGA Tour McGladrey Classic, 10 a.m., Golf Channel. Auto Racing — NASCAR Sprint Cup Phoenix practice, 8:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m., Fox Sports 1; NASCAR Nationwide Series Phoenix, qualifying at 9:30 a.m., Fox Sports 1, and race at 1 p.m., ESPN2; NHRA Auto Club Finals qualifying, 11:30 p.m., ESPN2. Major League Soccer — Playoffs, Houston vs. Sporting KC, 11:30 a.m., NBC. Sunday, Nov. 10 NFL Football — Cincinnati at Baltimore, 10 a.m., CBS; Seattle at Atlanta, 10 a.m., Fox; Denver at San Diego, 1:25 p.m., CBS; Dallas at New Orleans, 5:20 p.m., NBC. Auto Racing — NASCAR Sprint Cup Advocare 500, noon, ESPN; NHRA Auto Club Finals, 4 p.m., ESPN2. Major League Soccer — Playoffs, Portland at Real Salt Lake, 6 p.m., ESPN. Golf — European Tour Turkish Open, 12:30 a.m., Golf Channel (replay at 8 a.m.); PGA Tour McGladrey Classic, 10 a.m., Golf Channel. Monday, Nov. 11 NFL Football — Miami at Tampa Bay, 5:25 p.m., ESPN. Men’s College Basketball — Missouri-Kansas City at Creighton, 5 p.m., Fox Sports 1; North TExas at Oklahoma, 5 p.m., Root Sports; BYU at Stanford, 8 p.m., ESPN2; Western Kentucky at Wichita State, 10 p.m., ESPN2; Akron at St. Mary’s, midnight, ESPN2. Women’s College Basketball — Stanford at Connecticut, 4 p.m., ESPN2; Tennessee at North Carolina, 6 p.m., ESPN2.
Local Schedule Today High School Football — Class 2A Playoffs: Reedsport at Heppner, 1 p.m. High School Girls Soccer — Class 4A Playoffs: Klamath Union at North Bend, 4 p.m. High School Boys Soccer — Class 4A Playoffs: Cottage Grove at North Bend, 6:30 p.m. High School Volleyball — Class 2A state tournament, Reedsport vs. Weston-McEwen, 8:30 p.m., Redmond. College Volleyball — SWOCC at Linn-Benton, 1 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 No local events scheduled. Monday, Nov. 11 No local events scheduled.
High School Results FOOTBALL Class 4A Playoffs North Bend 35, Cascade 7 Cascade 0 7 0 0 — 7 North Bend 14 0 14 7 — 35 Scoring Summary: NB: Cam Lucero 4 run (Ian Bream kick) NB: Drew Matthews 14 pass from Cam Lucero (Bream kick) Cas: Jake Dozler 1 run (Lucas Bjorklund kick) NB: Cam Lucero 9 run (Bream kick) NB: Luke Lucero 5 pass from Jake Lucero (Bream kick) NB: Zach Wallace 59 fumble return (Bream kick) Team Statistics NB Cas First Downs 12 13 Rushes-Yards 46-166 45-221 Passing 63 132 Comp-Att-Int 5-14-4 9-18-1 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 1-1 6-50 6-65 Penalties-Yards Individual Statistics RUSHING—Cas: Spencer Crawford 16-90, Jake Dozler 23-68, Kuloly Tudela 2-7, Josh Delamarter 1-7, Daniel Britton 1-2, Cameron Molan 1-2, John Schirmer 2-(minus 10). NB: Mason Laird 21-114, Zack Hawk 15-58, Cam Lucero 9-49. PASSING—Cas: Josh Delamarter 3-10-4-48, John Schirmer 2-4-0-15. NB: Cam Lucero 9-18-1132. RECEIVING—Cas: Sutter Matson 2-15, Cameron Molan 1-28, Lucas Bjorklund 1-11, Josh Schnepp 1-9. NB: Drew Matthews 4-65, Luke Lucero 2-42, Mason Laird 2-12, Ty Roane 1-8.
Gladstone 29, Siuslaw 9 0 0 9 0 — 9 Siuslaw Gladstone 10 7 6 6 — 29 Scoring Summary: Gla: Alex Ameripour 25 field goal Gla: Eric Prom 27 pass from Austin Galvin (Ameripour kick) Gla: Handsome Smith 8 pass from Galvin (Ameripour kick) Siu: Preston Mitchell 1 run (kick failed) Gla: Smith 44 run (kick failed) Siu: Kenneth Thrall 26 field goal Gla: Smith 28 run (pass failed)
Class 3A Playoffs Dayton 42, Coquille 12 0 6 0 6 — 12 Coquille Dayton 15 13 14 0 — 42 Scoring Summary: Day: Tyler Clark 6 run (Lalo Vargas kick) Day: Darren Ashley 9 run (Vargas run) Day: Jarred Ashley 18 pass from Darren Ashley (Vargas kick) Coq: Mo Faith 9 run (kick blocked) Day: Corwin Hiatt 27 pass from Darren Ashley (kick blocked) Day: Clark 3 run (Clark run)
Gold Beach 34, Central Linn 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 Central Linn Gold Beach 6 14 8 6 — 34 Scoring Summary: GB: Colton Pearson 39 run (run failed) GB: Michael Romsa 5 run (run failed) GB: Dustin Carter 85 pass from CJ Maxwell (Pearson run) GB: Romsa 12 run (Ricky Rangel pass from Maxwell) GB: Garrett Litterell 4 run (kick failed)
High School Playoffs OSAA/U.S. Bank/Les Schwab Tires State Championships
FOOTBALL Class 6A First Round Friday Jesuit 56, Crater 21 Lake Oswego 35, Sunset 28 Lakeridge 30, South Medford 17 Southridge 28, West Linn 20 Beaverton 35, Sprague 34, OT Canby 35, Newberg 7 Tualatin 14, Centennial 3 Sheldon 56, Lincoln 28 Central Catholic 55, Century 7 McNary 31, Roseburg 14 Glencoe 49, West Salem 34 Clackamas 47, Aloha 7 North Medford 49, Reynolds 27 Oregon City 40, McMinnville 23 Grants Pass 54, Westview 7 Tigard 57, Gresham 22
Class 5A First Round Friday Sherwood 55, Churchill 0 Crescent Valley 36, Wilsonville 29 Ashland 54, Pendleton 9 Roosevelt 38, Marist 35 Springfield 35, Franklin 0 Silverton 35, Mountain View 0 Dallas 41, Hermiston 35, OT West Albany 48, Summit 20
Class 4A First Round Friday Gladstone 29, Siuslaw 9 Henley 28, Banks 19 Ridgeview 41, North Valley 12 Scappoose 39, Elmira 32 North Bend 35, Cascade 7 Central 41, Klamath Union 40 Cottage Grove 48, Seaside 32 Today’s Game Ontario at Philomath
Class 3A First Round Friday Dayton 42, Coquille 12 Blanchet Catholic 28, Valley Catholic 24 Santiam Christian 49, Colton 0 Cascade Christian 56, Pleasant Hill 7 Rainier 42, Horizon Christian Tualatin 6 Harrisburg 49, Gervais 0 Today Illinois Valley at Nyssa Clatskanie at Vale
Class 2A First Round Friday Portland Christian 49, North Douglas 0 Gold Beach 34, Central Linn 0 Oakland 33, Kennedy 7 Today Weston-McEwen at Knappa Nestucca at Grant Union Reedsport at Heppner Lost River at Monroe Stanfield at Regis
Class 1A First Round Friday Lowell 56, Condon/Wheeler 0 St. Paul 72, Yoncalla 44 Triangle Lake 46, Sherman 36 Today Elkton at Adrian Crane at Camas Valley Perrydale at Imbler Powder Valley at Triad Monument/Dayville at Dufur
VOLLEYBALL Class 6A State Tournament At Liberty High School, Hillsboro Quarterfinals Friday Central Catholic d. Sheldon, 25-20, 25-15, 25-16 Jesuit d. Sprague, 25-16, 25-19, 19-25, 25-23 Roseburg d. West Linn, 22-25, 25-15, 25-20, 2518 Lakeridge d. Clackamas, 22-25, 25-18, 25-16, 25-20 Semifinals Central Catholic d. Jesuit, 23-25, 25-13, 25-18, 23-25, 15-13 Lakeridge d. Rosebug, 25-21, 24-26, 25-11, 2522 Today Championship Match Lakeridge vs. Central Catholic, 8:30 p.m. Third Place Match Jesuit vs. Roseburg, noon Consolation semifinals Sheldon vs. Sprague, 8 a.m. West Linn vs. Clackamas, 8 a.m.
Class 5A State Tournament At Liberty High School, Hillsboro Quarterfinals Friday West Albany d. Corvallis, 25-17, 25-8, 25-13 Bend d. Wilsonville, 25-21, 19-25, 25-22, 25-21 Willamette d. St. Helens, 25-23, 22-25, 25-19, 25-21 Churchill d. Lebanon, 21-25, 25-17, 25-17, 21-25, 15-7 Semifinals West Albany d. Bend, 25-15, 25-14, 23-25, 25-13 Willamette d. Churchill, 25-15, 25-21, 31-33, 2517 Today Championship Match
West Albany vs. Willamette, 6 p.m. Third Place Match Bend vs. Churchill, 2:15 p.m. Consolation semifinals Corvallis vs. Wilsonville, 10 a.m. Lebanon vs. St. Helens, 10 a.m.
Class 4A State Tournament At Lane Community College, Eugene Quarterfinals Friday Cascade d. Philomath, 23-25, 25-16, 25-17, 25-17 Sisters d. Banks, 25-11, 25-20, 21-25, 25-23 Hidden Valley d. La Grande, 26-24, 23-25, 25-17, 17-25, 15-11 Crook County d. Ridgeview, 19-25, 25-16, 26-24, 25-6 Semifinals Cascade d. Sisters, 25-20, 25-22, 25-8 Crook County d. Hidden Valley, 24-26, 25-9, 2519, 25-16 Today Championship Match Cascade vs. Crook County, 8:30 p.m. Third Place Match Sisters vs. Hidden Valley, noon Consolation Semifnals Philomath vs. Banks, 8 a.m. La Grande vs. Ridgeview, 8 a.m.
Class 3A State Tournament At Lane Community College, Eugene Quarterfinals Friday Creswell d. Vale, 25-18, 25-18, 25-12 Valley Catholic d. Nyssa, 2-22, 25-22, 16-25, 2518 Oregon Episcopal d. Salem Academy, 19-25, 25-12, 25-22, 25-11 Santiam Christian d. Corbett, 25-15, 25-14, 2514 Semifinals Valley Catholic d. Creswell, 3-1 Santiam Christian d. Oregon Episcopal, 25-15, 25-14, 25-12 Today Championship Match Valley Catholic vs. Santiam Christian, 6 p.m. Third Place Match Creswell vs. Oregon Episcopal, 2:15 p.m. Consolation Semifinals Nyssa vs. Vale, 10 a.m. Salem Academy vs. Corbett, 10 a.m.
Class 2A State Tournament At Ridgeiview High School, Redmond Friday Quarterfinals Weston-McEwen d. Kennedy, 25-16, 25-11, 25-17 Reedsport d. Delphian, 26-24, 25-21, 25-20 Days Creek d. Portland Christian, 52-10, 25-11, 25-14 Culver d. Oakridge, 25-14, 25-15, 25-7 Semifinals Reedsport d. Weston-McEwen, 17-25, 25-21, 2517, 17-25,15-13 Days Creek d. Culver, 25-22, 25-10, 25-16 Today Championship Match Reedsport vs. Days Creek, 8:30 p.m. Third Place Match Culver vs. Weston-McEwen, noon Consolation Semifinals Kennedy vs. Delphian, 8 a.m. Oakridge vs. Portland Christian, 8 a.m.
Class 1A State Tournament At Ridgeiview High School, Redmond Quarterfinals Friday Country Christian d. Lowell, 25-19, 23-25, 2520, 25-19 Condon/Wheeler d. Portland Lutheran, 25-22, 25-18, 25-14 Imbler d. St. Paul, 25-22, 28-26, 25-23 Dufur d. Trinity Lutheran, 23-25, 25-11, 25-12, 25-15 Semifinals Condon/Wheeler d. Country Christian, 25-18, 25-11, 25-16 Imbler d. Dufur, 25-19, 25-12, 25-15 Today Championship Match Condon/Wheeler vs. Imbler, 6 p.m. Third Place Match Country Christian vs. Dufur, 2:15 p.m. Consolation Semifinals Portland Lutheran vs. Lowell, 10 a.m. Trinity Lutheran vs. St. Paul, 10 a.m.
SOCCER Class 6A Girls Quarterfinals Today Westview at West Salem Grant at Sunset Sheldon at Tualatin Lincoln at Jesuit
Class 6A Boys Quarterfinals Today Beaverton at Central Catholic McKay at South Eugene Century at West Linn Grant at Jesuit
Class 5A Girls Quarterfinals Today Putnam at Summit Willamette at Bend Crescent Valley at Wilsonville Wilson at West Albany
Class 5A Boys Quarterfinals Friday Hood River Valley 4, Cleveland 0 Today Putnam at Woodburn Silverton at Wilsonville Marist at Summit
Class 4A Girls Quarterfinals Friday La Salle Prep 2, Philomath 1 Today Brookings-Harbor at La Grande Klamath Union at North Bend Gladstone at Scappoose
Class 4A Boys Quarterfinals Today Cottage Grove at North Bend Henley at La Salle Prep
Philomath at Stayton Sisters at McLoughlin
Class 3A-2A-1A Girls Quarterfinals Today Corbett at Oregon Episcopal Creswell at St. Mary’s Catlin Gabel at Western Mennonite Dayton at Valley Catholic
Class 3A-2A-1A Boys Quarterfinals Friday Portland Adventist 3, Canyonville Christian 1 Today St. Mary’s at Riverdale Portland Christian at Oregon Episcopal Blanchet Catholic at Riverside
Pro Basketball NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Philadelphia 4 2 .667 New York 2 3 .400 2 3 .400 Brooklyn Toronto 2 4 .333 Boston 2 4 .333 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 4 2 .667 Charlotte 3 3 .500 3 .500 3 Orlando 2 3 .400 Atlanta 3 .400 2 Washington Central Division W L Pct Indiana 6 0 1.000 Milwaukee 2 2 .500 Detroit 2 3 .400 Chicago 2 3 .400 Cleveland 2 4 .333 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 5 1 .833 2 .667 4 Houston .500 3 3 New Orleans Dallas 3 3 .500 Memphis 2 3 .400 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 4 1 .800 Minnesota 4 2 .667 .600 2 3 Portland .200 4 1 Denver Utah 0 6 .000 Pacific Division W L Pct 2 .667 4 Golden State .667 2 4 Phoenix L.A. Clippers 3 3 .500 L.A. Lakers 3 4 .429 Sacramento 1 4 .200 Thursday’s Games Miami 102, L.A. Clippers 97 Denver 109, Atlanta 107 L.A. Lakers 99, Houston 98 Friday’s Games Boston 91, Orlando 89 Philadelphia 94, Cleveland 79 Indiana 91, Toronto 84 Washington 112, Brooklyn 108, OT New York 101, Charlotte 91 Oklahoma City 119, Detroit 110 Chicago 97, Utah 73 Minnesota 116, Dallas 108 New Orleans 96, L.A. Lakers 85 San Antonio 76, Golden State 74 Phoenix 114, Denver 103 Portland 104, Sacramento 91 Today’s Games Utah at Toronto, 4 p.m. Indiana at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland, 4:30 p.m. Boston at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Orlando at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Houston, 5 p.m. Golden State at Memphis, 5 p.m. Dallas at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Sacramento, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Antonio at New York, 9 a.m. Washington at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Lakers, 6:30 p.m.
GB — 1 1 ⁄2 1 1 ⁄2 2 2 GB — 1 1 1 1 ⁄2 1 1 ⁄2 GB — 3 1 3 ⁄2 31⁄2 4 GB — 1 2 2 21⁄2 GB — 1 ⁄2 1 3 1 4 ⁄2 GB — — 1 11⁄2 1 2 ⁄2
Blazers 104, Kings 91 S A C R A M E N T O ( 9 1 ) : Salmons 1-6 0-0 2, Patterson 4-8 0-0 10, Cousins 13-25 9-10 35, Vasquez 5-10 1-2 12, Thornton 2-11 0-0 5, McLemore 0-0 0-0 0, Thomas 5-15 3-3 13, Thompson 2-2 0-0 4, Outlaw 4-7 0-0 10, Hayes 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 36-86 13-15 91. PORTLAND (104): Batum 5-10 1-2 14, Aldridge 10-20 0-0 20, Lopez 4-8 3-4 11, Lillard 5-13 8-8 22, Matthews 7-11 2-2 18, Williams 1-6 0-0 2, Wright 1-3 0-0 3, Freeland 2-4 0-0 4, Robinson 45 2-2 10. Totals 39-80 16-18 104. Sacramento 22 27 17 25 — 91 Portland 29 25 23 27 — 104 3-Point Goals—Sacramento 6-22 (Outlaw 2-2, Patterson 2-4, Vasquez 1-4, Thornton 1-6, Salmons 0-1, Cousins 0-2, Thomas 0-3), Portland 10-23 (Lillard 4-9, Batum 3-6, Matthews 2-3, Wright 1-3, Williams 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Sacramento 41 (Cousins 9), Portland 54 (Lillard 8). Assists—Sacramento 20 (Thomas 7), Portland 28 (Batum 8). Total Fouls— Sacramento 24, Portland 18. A—17,627 (19,980).
Auto Racing NASCAR Sprint Cup AdvoCare 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 139.222 mph. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 139.023. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 138.942. 4. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.851. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 138.627. 6. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 138.595. 7. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 138.52. 8. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.446. 9. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 138.297. 10. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 138.069. 11. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.053. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 137.968. 13. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 137.736. 14. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 137.704. 15. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 137.652. 16. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 137.41. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.237. 18. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 137.195. 19. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 137.153.
20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 136.971. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 136.945. 22. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 136.69. 23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 136.679. 24. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 136.096. 25. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 136.008. 26. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 135.962. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 135.947. 28. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 135.793. 29. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 135.716. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 135.578. 31. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 135.399. 32. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 135.379. 33. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 135.323. 34. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 135.277. 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 135.11. 36. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 134.862. 37. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points.
Pro Football NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778 234 175 5 4 0 .556 169 231 N.Y. Jets 4 4 0 .500 174 187 Miami 3 6 0 .333 189 236 Buffalo South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 6 2 0 .750 214 155 Tennessee 4 4 0 .500 173 167 Houston 2 6 0 .250 146 221 0 8 0 .000 86 264 Jacksonville North W L T Pct PF PA 6 3 0 .667 217 166 Cincinnati 4 5 0 .444 172 197 Cleveland Baltimore 3 5 0 .375 168 172 Pittsburgh 2 6 0 .250 156 208 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000 215 111 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 192 174 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 146 199 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 5 4 0 .556 257 209 Dallas 4 5 0 .444 225 231 Philadelphia 3 6 0 .333 230 287 Washington N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 6 2 0 .750 216 146 Carolina 5 3 0 .625 204 106 2 6 0 .250 176 218 Atlanta 0 8 0 .000 124 190 Tampa Bay North W L T Pct PF PA 5 3 0 .625 232 185 Green Bay Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197 5 3 0 .625 240 226 Chicago 2 7 0 .222 220 279 Minnesota West W L T Pct PF PA 8 1 0 .889 232 149 Seattle 6 2 0 .750 218 145 San Francisco Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174 3 6 0 .333 186 226 St. Louis Thursday, Nov. 7 Minnesota 34, Washington 27 Sunday, Nov. 10 Detroit at Chicago, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Seattle at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Oakland at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Carolina at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Denver at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 5:30 p.m. Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New England Monday, Nov. 11 Miami at Tampa Bay, 5:40 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 14 Indianapolis at Tennessee, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17 Baltimore at Chicago, 10 a.m. Oakland at Houston, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Arizona at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. San Diego at Miami, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 1:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 1:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 1:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 5:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis Monday, Nov. 18 New England at Carolina, 5:40 p.m.
Pro Soccer MLS Playoffs CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Eastern Conference New York vs. Houston-Montreal winner Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 3: New York 2, Houston 2 Leg 2 — Wednesday: Houston 2, New York 1, OT, Houston advances on aggregate 4-3 Sporting KC vs. New England Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov. 2: New England 2, Sporting KC 1 Leg 2 — Wednesday: Sporting KC 3, New England 1, OT, Sporting KC advances on aggregate 4-3 Western Conference Portland vs. Colorado-Seattle winner Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov. 2: Portland 2, Seattle 1 Leg 2 — Thursday: Portland 3, Seattle 2, Portland advanced on 5-3 aggregate Real Salt Lake vs. LA Galaxy Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 3: LA Galaxy 1, Real Salt Lake 0 Leg 2 — Thursday: Real Salt Lake 2, LA Galaxy 0, OT, Real Salt Lake advanced on 2-1 aggregate CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP Eastern Conference Leg 1 — Today: Sporting KC at Houston, 11:30 a.m. Leg 2 — Saturday, Nov. 23: Houston at Sporting KC, 4:30 p.m. Western Conference Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 10: Portland at Real Salt Lake, 6 p.m. Leg 2 — Sunday, Nov. 24: Real Salt Lake at
Portland, 6 p.m. MLS CUP Saturday, Dec. 7: at higher seed, 1 p.m.
Hockey NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 15 11 4 0 22 51 37 Toronto 16 11 5 0 22 50 37 Detroit 17 9 5 3 21 43 45 Boston 15 9 5 1 19 42 29 Montreal 17 8 8 1 17 44 38 Ottawa 16 6 6 4 16 50 49 Florida 16 3 9 4 10 32 57 Buffalo 19 3 15 1 7 33 61 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 16 11 5 0 22 49 38 Washington 16 9 7 0 18 53 44 N.Y. Rangers 16 8 8 0 16 35 43 Carolina 16 6 7 3 15 30 45 N.Y. Islanders 16 6 7 3 15 47 51 New Jersey 16 4 7 5 13 30 44 Columbus 15 5 10 0 10 36 44 Philadelphia 15 4 10 1 9 22 42 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 15 13 2 0 26 50 27 Chicago 16 10 2 4 24 56 43 St. Louis 14 10 2 2 22 50 33 Minnesota 17 9 4 4 22 45 38 16 8 6 2 18 37 49 Nashville Dallas 16 8 6 2 18 44 47 Winnipeg 18 7 9 2 16 45 51 Pacific GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 18 14 3 1 29 63 44 16 10 2 4 24 59 36 San Jose Phoenix 17 11 4 2 24 56 53 Vancouver 18 11 5 2 24 52 46 Los Angeles 16 10 6 0 20 45 40 Calgary 17 6 9 2 14 47 61 Edmonton 17 4 11 2 10 42 66 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Washington 3, Minnesota 2, SO Boston 4, Florida 1 Ottawa 4, Montreal 1 New Jersey 3, Philadelphia 0 Carolina 1, N.Y. Islanders 0 N.Y. Rangers 4, Columbus 2 Dallas 4, Detroit 3, OT Tampa Bay 4, Edmonton 2 St. Louis 3, Calgary 2 Los Angeles 2, Buffalo 0 Vancouver 4, San Jose 2 Friday’s Games Toronto 2, New Jersey 1, SO Winnipeg 5, Nashville 0 Colorado 4, Calgary 2 Anaheim 6, Buffalo 2 Today’s Games Edmonton at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Florida at Ottawa, 11 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 4 p.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Carolina, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Columbus, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 5 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Vancouver at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Islanders at Montreal, 3 p.m. Nashville at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Florida at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Edmonton at Chicago, 4:30 p.m. San Jose at Winnipeg, 5 p.m. Washington at Colorado, 5 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 5 p.m.
Transactions BASEBALL American League TEXAS RANGERS — Signed LHP Martin Perez to a four-year contract through 2017. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Named Rick Renteria manager and agreed to terms on a three-year contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended Dallas G-F Vince Carter one game throwing an elbow and making contact with the head of Oklahoma City C Steven Adams during Wednesday’s game. Suspended Atlanta G Dennis Schroder one game for striking Sacramento C DeMarcus Cousins in the groin, during a Nov. 5 game. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined Washington LB London Fletcher and Tennessee DT Jurell Casey $15,750 and Tennessee S Bernard Pollard $10,000 for their actions during last week’s game. ARIZONA CARDINALS — Placed C-G Philip Blake on the practice squad injured reserve list. Signed C Tom Draheim to the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS — Released WR Brad Smith from injured reserve. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Waived LB Audie Cole. Signed OT Kevin Murphy from the practice squad. NEW YORK GIANTS — Activated RB Andre Brown from the injured reserve/return list and DT Markus Kuhn from the PUP list. Placed RB David Wilson and DT Shaun Rogers on injured reserve. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Placed RB Doug Martin on injured reserve. Signed LB Ka’lial Glaud from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League FLORIDA PANTHERS — Fired coach Kevin Dineen and assistant coaches Gord Murphy and Craig Ramsey. Named Peter Horachek interim coach and Brian Skrudland and John Madden assistant coaches. COLLEGE NCAA — Announced Oregon G Dominic Artis and F Ben Carter will be suspended for nine games each from the basketball team for violating rules against selling team-issued apparel. Suspended Rutgers men’s basketball F Junior Etou six games for accepting impermissible benefits from a third party from overseas. NEBRASKA — Suspended men’s senior basketball G Ray Gallegos for the first two games for a violation of team rules. Announced junior F Jordan Tyrance is leaving the men’s basketball team for personal reasons. EASTERN MICHIGAN — Fired football coach Ron English. Named Stan Parrish interim coach.
B4 •The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
Vikings refuse to quit, rally to beat Redskins
The Associated Press
Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota fumbles near the goal line while pressured by Stanford linebacker James Vaughters during the second half
DUCKS Cardinal take Pac-12 North lead From Page B1 66 times for 274 yards — sometimes behind as many as nine offensive linemen — 1 and held the ball for 42 ⁄2 minutes. “They’re just a great team. We came out slow,” said Thomas, who said earlier this week that Oregon “should at least put up 40” against Stanford. Not even close. Mariota completed 20 of 34 passes and was under pressure much of the night while playing with a left knee brace. He declined to discuss the extent of his injury or when it occurred, saying only that his knee is “a little banged up. Nothing too extraordinary.” He still threw two fourthquarter touchdown passes, sandwiched around a blocked field goal return for a score by Rodney Hardrick, to pull the Ducks to 26-20 with 2:12 left. Oregon couldn’t recover a second onside kick, though, and Stanford ran out the clock. “It is tough and it is hard
because a lot of these guys have really worked hard. It ain’t over. It happens,” Mariota said. “We’re going to come back stronger than ever and we’re just going to take it in stride.” The biggest winner of all? No. 3 Florida State. The Seminoles don’t have to worry about the Ducks nudging them out of second place in the BCS standings. FSU was in danger of slipping to third in the BCS if Oregon could have registered a big road victory against a quality opponent. Now, the Seminoles face a manageable remaining schedule with a good chance to win their way to the BCS championship game at the Rose Bowl in January. Unbeaten Baylor and Ohio State have to be happy, too, with one less hurdle to clear. As for Stanford, it gets first place in the Pac-12 North and the inside track to another league title game. And maybe if things get really weird, the Cardinal can get back in the title hunt. Stanford won a threepoint game in overtime at Oregon last year to deny the Ducks a chance to play for the national title, but it didn’t look as if there would be much drama in the return
bout on the Farm. Stanford led 17-0 at halftime and added three more field goals by Jordan Williamson in the second half. Oregon looked like dead Ducks, down 26-0 early in the fourth with Stanford hammering away behind Gaffney, who set a school record with 45 carries. Even after Oregon finally broke through with a 23-yard touchdown pass from Mariota to Daryle Hawkins, the Cardinal went on another time consuming drive and attempted a long field goal that would have sealed it. Instead, the Ducks blocked it, Hardrick scooped and scored from 65 yards out with 5:08 left and suddenly it was interesting. Only 5 seconds later it got even more interesting when the Ducks recovered an onside kick. They quickly moved inside the Stanford 5, but got pushed back to a fourth-and-goal from the 12. Mariota threw a touchdown pass to Pharaoh Brown with 2:12 remaining, but the time it took the Ducks to get in while burning a timeout was key. Stanford grabbed the next onside kick and Oregon was powerless to stop the clock. “Extremely disappoint-
ing,” Helfrich said. “Didn’t get off to a very good start, offensively or on special teams. That’s my fault.” Stanford put Oregon in a 14-0 hole, the Ducks’ largest deficit of the season, with a power football clinic that started when the Cardinal came up with a fourth-andgoal stop from the 4 in the first quarter. Stanford followed with a punishing, 96-yard drive that included one long strike from Hogan to Michael Rector. Gaffney’s 2-yard plunge made it 7-0. With a little help from a pass interference call that wiped out an Oregon interception, Stanford made it 140 on Hogan’s option keeper from 11 yards out with 11:26 left in the second quarter. And just when it looked as though Oregon was about to get back in it, Stanford linebacker Shayne Skov ripped the ball away from Thomas at the Stanford 2. Stanford followed that with another 96-yard drive, this one on 20 plays that ended with Williamson kicking a 19-yard field goal to end the half 17-0. It was the first time Oregon had been shut out in the first half since Oct. 10, 2009, against UCLA.
Pac-12 loses inside track to BCS STANFORD, Calif. (AP) — The Pac-12 has been fighting with the SEC for years to be considered the nation’s toughest conference. That might finally be the case this season — though to the Pac12’s detriment. In the aftermath of No. 6 Stanford’s 26-20 victory over No. 2 Oregon on Thursday night, the league is left without an undefeated team and once again searching for a way to crack the BCS championship game. “We don’t hold the cards anymore,” first-year Ducks coach Mark Helfrich said.“But we never hold the cards.” At the very least, Oregon had quite a hand before entering Stanford Stadium. The Cardinal (8-1, 6-1 Pac12) dominated the Ducks (8-1, 5-1) for more than three quarters before holding off a furious Oregon rally and winning a game that likely put the Pac-12 out of the national championship race again. Stanford and Oregon have been among the nation’s best programs the past four seasons. The depth of the conference is finally starting to catch up, turning the league
into what the SEC has been for so many years: a twomonth fight that nobody survives unscathed. The next step for the Pac12 might be gaining enough respect that — like the SEC — even a one-loss team won’t be knocked out of contention, which should be helped when the four-team playoff begins next season. No one-loss team from the Pac-12 has ever played for the BCS title. The undefeated Ducks played for the BCS title following the 2010 season, when they lost to Auburn. The Pac-12 has pounded itself out of the mix ever since, and this season appears to be no exception. For the fourth straight year, the Oregon-Stanford game turned out to be a spoiler’s delight. The loser was handed its first defeat of the season, and if the pattern holds true from the previous three years, it’ll also be the only thing keeping the loser — in this case Oregon — out of the BCS championship game in January. The Cardinal’s convincing win over the Ducks — hold-
ing the ball for 42 ⁄2 minutes, rushing 66 times for 274 yards — will likely not be enough for them to work their way into the BCS title game unless at least three of the top four teams (Alabama, Florida State, Ohio State and Baylor) all lose. And even that might not be enough. In a year that the Pac-12 had the inside track for a berth in the BCS title game, Stanford can thank its perplexing loss at Utah (4-4, 14) last month for derailing those dreams. “People may say we’re overrated. That’s fine. That’s no big deal. What we have is the next down to make,” Stanford coach David Shaw said. “That’s for us. That’s what our guys have to understand. We get football. We get the games. Let everybody else talk and do whatever they want. But for us, we get to play football and that’s what our guys love to do.” Stanford has still seized control of efforts to win another league title — the only goal Shaw ever talks about with his players — and making a return trip to the Rose Bowl.
Just like last year, Oregon will need to win its remaining games and hope the Cardinal drop one of their final two conference contests to get back in control of hosting the Pac-12 championship. Stanford visits Southern California (6-3,3-2) on Nov.16 before hosting rival California (1-8, 0-6) on Nov. 23. Oregon plays Utah, travels to Arizona and hosts rival Oregon State over the next three weeks in a modest finishing stretch the Ducks had hoped would lead to a Pac-12 title game and eventual BCS championship game berth. Now they’ll likely have to settle for another BCS bowl — probably the Fiesta or Orange — yet again. “It (stinks) to say this, but I’ve gone through it,” Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota said. “It takes a lot out of you. I think a lot of these young guys are still going to learn how to handle it, but it’s the same as the older guys did for me last year. It’s just come back the next day and work. I mean, that’s really all you can do. It’s in the past now. We’ll just focus on what’s in the future.”
MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — The Minnesota Vikings found a way to stop Robert Griffin III and the Washington Redskins, showing late resolve after a series of final-minute collapses. Adrian Peterson ran for 75 yards and two touchdowns, and the Vikings forced Griffin into three straight incompletions from the 4 to hold on for a 34-27 victory Thursday night. After losing three games this year in the final minute, the Vikings finally pulled one out. “There were many times during the course of that game where they could’ve gone, ‘Oh, no, here we go again,” coach Leslie Frazier said. Christian Ponder went 17 for 21 for 174 yards with two touchdowns and an interception for Minnesota before leaving late in the third quarter with a dislocated shoulder on his non-throwing left arm. John Carlson had seven catches for 98 yards and a touchdown and rookie Cordarrelle Patterson also had a scoring reception for the Vikings (2-7). “We just played the way we were supposed to,” Ponder said. “We executed like an NFL team is supposed to, especially a 10-6 playoff team like we were last year. We really needed that, to help out with our confidence, and now that’s our expectation for the rest of the year.” Griffin was 24 for 37 for 281 yards, three touchdowns and no turnovers for the Redskins (3-6), who led 27-14 early in the third quarter. He also ran seven times for 44 yards, but the Vikings took him down for four sacks for 39 yards in the second half including 21⁄2 by Kevin Williams. The Redskins committed eight penalties for 63 yards. “You can’t do that,” Redskins coach Mike Shanahan said. “You’ve got to keep your poise. You make mistakes like that and so often
it will cost you the game.” With the Redskins out of timeouts, Griffin ran for 12 yards on fourth-and-1 at his own 49 right after the 2minute warning. After a run to the 4, the Vikings stopped the clock. Wide receiver Greg Jennings was livid on the sideline, but Frazier defended the timeout to give the drained defense a rest and allow at least a few seconds for a comeback in case the Redskins scored. But Griffin’s next two passes were incomplete, for Jordan Reed and Pierre Garcon. On fourth-and-goal with 32 seconds left, his throw to the corner of the end zone was caught by Santana Moss with only one foot in bounds. “It felt like we were in control and when you walk off the field with a loss, it’s very disheartening,” Griffin said, “but I don’t think anyone on this team is going to quit.” The Vikings didn’t. “That was an awesome feeling,” Peterson said, adding: “Through the adversity we’ve been through, guys just continued to fight.” Blair Walsh kicked two fourth-quarter field goals for the Vikings after Peterson’s second score gave them a 2827 lead late in the third quarter. That drive started at the Washington 41, thanks to an unnecessary roughness call. Ponder scrambled and slung a third-and-12 laser to Jarius Wright for a first down at the sideline and later said Wright was so wide open he laughed as he threw the ball. Then, Ponder took off for the 14yard run that knocked him out of the game, and an official replay reversed the touchdown call after he dived at the pylon and rolled out of bounds. “Nothing seems to faze him,” Carlson said, adding: “He showed a lot of heart.” Matt Cassel came in, and Peterson scored to give the Vikings the lead on the next play.
Unger, Bryant won’t play RENTON, Wash. (AP) — Seattle Seahawks center Max Unger and defensive end Red Bryant will miss Sunday’s game against the Atlanta Falcons due to concussions sustained last week against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Unger and Bryant were officially ruled out by the Seahawks on Friday. “Those guys will not go,” head coach Pete Carroll said. “They’re not going to play. We’re going to take care of them this week and have
them ready for next week, hopefully.” It’s the third time this season Seattle will be without three starters along their offensive line. Russell Okung has been ineligible to play while on the short-term injured reserve list and Breno Giacomini isn’t expected to play while working back from knee surgery. Lemuel Jeanpierre will get the start at center in place of Unger while Michael Bennett will likely play for Bryant.
NFL fines Redskins Fletcher, Titans Casey NEW YORK (AP) — Washington Redskins linebacker London Fletcher and Tennessee Titans defensive tackle Jurrell Casey were fined $15,750 apiece by the NFL for horse-collar tackles last weekend. Casey’s teammate, safety Bernard Pollard, lost $10,000 for what the NFL said Friday was “striking an opponent late” for a hit on St. Louis quarterback Kellen Clemens in the Titans’ 28-21 victory over the Rams. There was no penalty called. Casey was fined for the way he brought down run-
ning back Zac Stacy on a tackle that drew a flag for unnecessary roughness. The NFL docked Fletcher for his horse-collar tackle of running back Danny Woodhead during the fourth quarter of Washington’s 3024 overtime victory over the San Diego Chargers. The league said that Browns receiver Greg Little was not fined after drawing two unsportsmanlike conduct penalties. Little pulled off the helmet of Ravens safety James Ihedigbo, then taunted the defensive back after a hit near the sideline.
No. 5 Baylor undefeated and decisively defensive WACO, Texas (AP) — Baylor is still undefeated, and quite defensive about it. When their fast-paced, high-scoring offense sputtered early, the fifth-ranked Bears’ largely overshadowed but consistently solid defense kept stopping No. 12 Oklahoma. While the Bears (8-0, 5-0 Big 12) finished with a lopsided 41-12 victory Thursday night, Oklahoma managed only a field goal despite seven plays at the 12 or closer over
consecutive drives before Baylor scored three touchdowns in the final 7 minutes of the first half — two in a 47second span just before the break. “Defensively, they really were all over us all day,” Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops said. “Everyone talks about their offense, which is really good. But I knew that their defense is really good.” Oklahoma (7-2, 4-2) was held to 237 total yards, its lowest total in an 85-game
span since the 2007 season. The Sooners lost yardage on eight plays, got nothing on five more and had six plays gaining only 1 yard. They converted on third down only four of 17 times. “Our defense played outstanding,” Bears quarterback Bryce Petty said. “One of the best games I think I’ve ever seen them play. They keep us in it. ... Any time that we can get a stop on defense, then swing back over to us, it helps us out a lot.”
Petty accounted for five touchdowns, throwing three and running for two more. Both his rushing TDs came in that late first-half surge, including a 5-yard keeper that put the Bears ahead to stay at 10-5. Right after Petty added a 1-yard run with a minute left in the first half, Baylor linebacker Eddie Lackey had an interception at the Sooners 38. That set up Petty’s 24yard TD pass to Antwan Goodley, who made a spec-
tacular catch with his arms fully extended going into the end zone to make it 24-5. The Sooners went threeand-out on each of its first two series after halftime, gaining only 4 yards on six plays, before Petty threw a 17-yard TD pass to Levi Norwood. Not long after the Bears won, second-ranked Oregon suffered its first loss of the season, 26-20 at No. 6 Stanford. That leaves topranked Alabama, No. 3
Florida State and No. 4 Ohio State, all traditional powers, as the only undefeated teams ahead of Baylor. Baylor coach Art Briles, who six years ago took over a team with 12 consecutive losing seasons, isn’t get too caught up in all that. “We’ve played eight football games and when the season started, we were not ranked,” Briles said. “Everything we’ve done, we’ve earned it up to this point.”
Saturday,November 9,2013 • The World • B5
Community Sports Tessman earns first-place medals ■ Coquille TKD will host its own fall tournament next Saturday
Liam Buskerud pins an opponent on the way to winning the gold medal for his age group in Seattle.
Judo students earn gold in Seattle THE WORLD Five members of the Southwestern Oregon Community College Judo Program competed in the Continental Crown Judo Tournament last weekend in Seattle. The tournament, sanctioned by USA Judo, was an E Level National event with more than 230 competitors from the Northwest and Canada. Liam Buskerud, age 10, won the gold medal in the 34-kilogram division and also fought up to the 38-kilogram division and placed there as well. Liam went 5-0 on the day and won all his matches with full-point throws or pins. Liam’s sister, Brynn, age 7, brought home the gold in the 25-kilogram division, winning all three of her matches. Brynn’s twin sister, Haley, earned a bronze in the 30-kilogram division. Conor Gore, age 9, took the bronze medal in the 34-kilogram division, while his brother, Keilan, age 12, also competed, but did not place. “I’m very pleased with the results these junior athletes put forth,” said Southwestern coach Rob Schab. “They trained hard for this and did very well
Alison Myers of Reedsport recorded a hole-in-one Wednesday at Forest Hills Country Club. Myers used an 11-wood to ace the 127-yard second hold. It was her third hole-in-one
Southwestern students who compete in the tournament included, from left, Liam Buskerud, Brynn Buskerud, Keilan Gore, Haley Buskerud and Conor Gore. with the competition a tournament of Southwestern’s judo program, including adult and children’s classes, contact this level provides.” For more information on Schab at 541-756-0414.
in 45 years of golfing.
Ray’s Tournament Bandon Crossings will host the Ray’s Market Shamble Tournament on Saturday, Dec. 8. The four-person event will begin with a shotgun
start at 9:30 a.m. Like in the scramble format, all players of a team tee off and the best of the four shots is selected. From there, all four players hit a second shot and then play their own ball until the end of the hole. The entry fee is $45 per
person or $180 per team and includes green fee and cart. In addition, closest to the pin prizes of a gift certificate for a turkey from Ray’s Food Place will be presented for every hole. Call 541-347-3232 for more information.
COMMUNITY SCOREBOARD Bowling North Bend Lanes Oct. 28-Nov. 3 HIGH GAME Young at Heart Seniors — Larry Zimin 253, Nathan LaRue 236, Steve Reed Sr. 227; Thelma Fairdchild 191, Patti DeRonden-Pas 178, Colleen Morgan 170. M e n ’ s C o a st — Adam Slater 254, Bryan Roberts 243, Berrel Vinyard 236. Tuesday Senior Boomers — Bruce Watts 212, Bill Henderson 192, Mike Ash 191; Lucy Hoffman 168, Rnady Freeman 160, Kitty Russell 159, Irma Koivunen 159. Bay Area Hospital — Scott Balogh 247, Karl Daniel 245, Mehrdad Gerami 213; Lisa Wooley 203, Tina Chambers 193, Tara Pryor 176. Cosmo — Debra Cramer 229, Brook Barich 222, Shyla Sanne 211. Rolling Pins — Debra Cramer 245, Robin Blackwell 202, Linda Nichols 201. Primers Too Seniors — Berrel Vinyard 247, Bill Merkow 235, Bruce Walker 228; Linda Nichols 231, Mary Barnes 204, Jackie Baggen 191, Thelma Fairchild 191. Cash Classic — Eric Sweet 259, Bryan Roberts 250, Jason Hoffman 247; Shyla Sanne 254, Stacey Nelson 209, Toni Smith 204. Varsity — Nick Baldwin 255, Trevor Sanne 247, Walt Weber 237, Jason Hoffman 237. Silver Tip Seniors — Berrel Vinyard 259, Bruce Watts 208, Don Bomar 203; Stephanie Barrett 212, Doris Forcia 209, Thelma Fairchild 205. Jack-n-Jill — Brian Fletcher 236, John Dixon 217, Ray Holladay 215; Janet Aldropp 173, Julie Graham 155, Merri Lang 152, Kathy Minyard 152. Sunday Reno — Rod Duryee 247, Robert Taylor 226, Randy Hines 189; Sandy Tammietti 189, Jana Taylor 173, Lisa Duryee 163. HIGH SERES Young at Heart Seniors — Larry Zimin 685, Steve Reed Sr. 666, Don Bomar 630; Thelma Fairchild 482, Colleen Morgan 480, Marge Novak 462. Men’s Coast — Randy Rice 666, Bryan Roberts 641, Adam Slater 635. Tuesday Senior Boomers — Bruce Watts 552, Bill Henderson 535, Mike Ash 517; Lucy Hoffman 462, Kitty Russell 437, Randy Freeman 428. Bay Area Hospital — Karl Daniel 662, Scott Balogh 615, Mehrdad Gerami 573; Tina Chambers 545, Lisa Wooley 508, Sally Curtis 465. Cosmo — Debra Cramer 615, Char Gary 571, Shyla Sanne 571. Rolling Pins — Debra Cramer 638, Robin Blackwell 561, Linda Nichols 533. Primers Too Seniors — Bruce Walker 635, Berrel Vinyard 611, Bill Merkow 605; Linda Nichols 576, Gevon Whyte 513, Thelma Fairchild 510. Cash Classic — Bryan Roberts 705, Jason Hoffman 668, Eric Sweet 664; Shyla Sanne 632, Stacey Nelson 597, Toni Smith 590. Varsity — Trevor Sanne 687, Rob Thompson 639, Jason Hoffman 635. Silver Tip Seniors — Berrel Vinyard 663, Bruce Watts 561, David Rutledge 559; Thelma Fairchild 548, Doris Forcia 491, Mary Barnes 489.
Jes-C Tessman poses with the medals he won in Medford. For more information, call 541-396-5576 or visit www.coquilletkd.com/tournaments.htm.
Coos Bay team wins soccer tournament
Myers makes hole-in-one at Forest Hills THE WORLD
Myrtle Point student JesC Tessman took first place in two divisions in a tournament hosted by Chip Wright’s Championship Karate in Medford. Tessman, age 10, a student at Coquille Martial Arts, placed first in traditional forms and creative forms and was second in both weapons and sparring. The tournament annually attracts high quality competition. Coquille ends its fall season with its own tournament next weekend at the Coquille Community Center. The Nov. 16 tournament is open to all martial arts students and instructors.
Jack-n-Jill — Brian Fletcher 617, John Dixon 574, Matt Wadlington 533; Kathy Minyard 432, Laura Jorgensen 426, Julie Graham 424. Sunday Reno — Rod Duryee 664, Robert Taylor 619, Michael Andrade 516; Jana Taylor 500, Sandy Tammietti 466, Lisa Duryee 448.
SOCCER Boys & Girls Club fall tournament Double Elimination Coos Bay 4, Bay Cities United 0 Cape Blanco 1, Bandon 0 Coos Bay 3, Lighthouse 1 Bay Cities United 1, Bandon 0 (shootout) Coos Bay 1, Cape Blanco 0 (shootout) Lighthouse 1, Bay Cities United 0 (shootout) Cape Blanco 2, Lighthouse 1 (shootout) Coos Bay 1, Cape Blanco 0
races and for photos from past events, those interested can log on to the South Coast Running Club’s Web page at www.southcoastrunningclub.org. Turkey Trot — Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, starting at 9 a.m. at the Head Start Building at Empire Lakes. This noncompetitive run/walk around the paved trails at Empire Lakes (pick your distance) is designed as a fun way to get exercise before eating a big Thanksgiving meal. The entry fee is two food items per person to be donated to a local food bank. For more information, call Tim and Barbara Young at 541-2677960. Mac’s Run — Saturday, Dec. 14, starting at 10 a.m. at Sunset Bay State Park. The event includes 10-kilometer and 5-kilometer run/walks both on challenging, hilly courses. The longer route takes runners through the parking lots for both Shore Acres and Cape Arago state parks and the shorter run goes through Shore Acres. The race honors E.P. “Mac”
McKean-Smith, a South Coast Running club member who died in 1998 and ran into his 80s. The entry fee is $32 with a sweatshirt for runners who sign up before Nov. 26 (and $38 after that date), or $7 without a sweatshirt ($5 for runners under 19). For more information, call Rex Miller at 541-269-1199. Bullards Run — Sunday, Jan. 5, starting at 2 p.m. at Bullards Beach State Park near Bandon. Events include 10-kilometer and 5kilometer run/walks and a 1-mile kids run, all beginning and ending in the campground. The longer course takes runners out to the Coquille River Lighthouse. The entry fee is $10 ($8 for students under 19) for the longer races and $5 for the kids run, plus a previously worn, but not worn-out T-shirt from another run for a shirt exchange. The entry fee covers a $225 charge imposed by the state parks department. For more information, contact Tom Bedell at 541-347-4740 or Dave Ledig at 541-347-3491.
The North Bend Lanes team from Coos Bay won the season-ending fifth- and sixth-grade fall soccer tournament for the Boys & Girls Club of Southwestern Oregon last weekend. The team, coached by Pa t r i c k Wr i g h t , Britton Woolsey a n d Caroline Cuseao, beat Oregon Grass Fed, a Cape Blanco team coached by Sarah Miller by a 1-0 margin in the championship match. Third place went to Jake’s Body & Paint, a Lighthouse School team coached by Mike Seldon. Bay Cities United, a North Bend and Coos Bay team coached by Erik Johnson and Matt Mead placed fourth, while Bandon Youth Soccer, coached by Zac Pounder, was fifth. Scores from the tournament are included in today’s Community Scoreboard. The tournament was exciting, with several close games, said Boys & Girls Club officials, adding that spectators, coaches and players all had a great time. Four of the tournament matches went to shootouts. Meanwhile, the other age groups also finished their seasons with several close games. The Boys & Girls Club extended thanks to all the
coaches, as well as the following sponsors, for a great season: First Grade: Ocean Harvest, Lloyd Electric, Gas House Gang, Lighthouse Tsunami, Paul Sutherland Painting and Outlaw Photography. Second Grade: Ocean Harvest, Gerald Schrage & Sons Masonry Inc, Amerigas Builders and Home Association. MG Grade: Third Construction, Clean Cut Landscape and Jakes Body & Paint. Fourth Grade: Joe Brown Woodworking and Knife River. Grade: Fifth/Sixth Oregon Grass Fed, North Bend Lanes and Jakes Body & Paint. The Boys & Girls Club also thanked Epuerto Soccer Club, Bay Area Soccer Club, Bandon Youth Soccer and the Cape Blanco Soccer Club for their participation.
Official Awards Bay Area Sportsman’s Association Officials Awards Professional: Ryan Carocci, Cody Eastwood. Hustle: Christa Jackson, Cody Eastwood.
Correction Marshfield middle school cross country student Jeremy Roe was incorrectly identified in a story about the state meet in last Saturday’s edition of The World. Roe helped the Pirates finish sixth in their division.
Bandon Crossings Casual Fridays Nov. 1 Red, White, Blue Low Gross — Ashley Burke, 75 Low Net — Tom Gant 64, Mike Tucker 66, Frank Eckerd 66, Phil Bennett 67, Bob Webber 68, John Johnston 70, Ron Cookson 70, David Kimes 70, Dick Wold 72, Al Greenfeild 72, Larry Grove 75, Johnny Ohanesian 77. Closest to Pin — Leigh Smith (No. 6), Ashley Burke (No. 14).
Men’s Club Wednesday 2-Man Scramble Low Gross — Mark Nortness and Jackson Kennon, 68. Low Net — Dick Wold and Bob Webber, 52.5; Johnny Ohaanesian and Gregg Wilkinson, 54; Phil Bennett and Tom Gant, 56; Mike Tucker and Forrest Munger, 56; Chris Holm and Wes Osborne, 56.5; Ed Atkinson and Scotty Kennon, 56.5; Gary Schindele and Leigh Smith, 57.5; Brian Boyle and Armondo Kennon, 59.5; Ron Cookson and Dale Barton, 60.5; Don Conn and Frank Eckerd, 60.5; David Kimes and Larry Grove, 61; Mark Nortness and Jackson Kennon, 61.5. Closest to Pin — Johnny Ohanesian (No. 6), Armondo Kennon (Nos. 9, 17), David Kimes (No. 11), Phil Bennett (No. 14).
H HOMETOWN O M E T O W N NEWS NEWS D DELIVERED ELIVERED
For a Full Year of news for Bandon or Reedsport area mailed direct to you each week. Great G ift Give Fri idea... en or Fami ds ly Hometo wn New s
Men’s Club Oct. 30 Throw out three highest net scores Low Net — Phil Bennett 50, David Kimes 52.5, Forrest Munger 56, Ron Cookson 56.5, Larry Grove 57, Mike Tucker 57.25, Tom Gant 57.5, Al Greenfield 57.75, Dick Wold 58, Christo Schwartz 58.25, Ray Fabien 60.5, John Johnston 60.75, Gary Coots 61.5, Clint Laird 62.5, Daniel Graham 64.75. Closest to the Pin — Forrest Munger (No. 9), Phil Bennett (No. 11).
541-269-1222 EXT 247
gift Our ou whilest to y plies la sup
Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast For more information on upcoming road
Need to sell something?
WE CAN DELIVER YOUR MESSAGE OVER 100,000 TIMES!
Call Valerie Today! 541-267-6278
B6 •The World • Saturday,November 9,2013
Blazers stymie Kings
No. 19 Ducks hold on to beat Georgetown
PORTLAND (AP) — Damian Lillard and LaMarcus Alrdridge were again the go-to duo for the Trail Blazers against the Kings. The two combined for 42 points in a 104-91 victory over Sacramento on Friday. While Lillard envisions the partnership with Aldridge rising to the level of say, Chris Paul and Blake Griffin, he insists the Blazers are about much more. “We need to be (among the league’s elite), we talk about it,” Lillard said. “But we’ve got a great supporting cast. We don’t have to do it all.” Lillard finished with 22 points, eight rebounds and seven assists and Aldridge added 20 points, including 10 in the fourth quarter. The Blazers led 54-49 at the half and by as many as 14 points in the third quarter. “Damian and L.A., they’re kind of our go-to guys and they came through tonight,” coach Terry Stotts said. DeMarcus Cousins almost singlehandedly carried the Kings with 35 points and nine rebounds. Sacramento’s lone win so far this season came in the opener against Denver. Cousins said the loss was about “small things” turning into “big things.” “We gotta gang rebound. You just can’t depend on the bigs to grab all the rebounds,” he said. “A lot of those rebounds go out of our area so we’ve got to be able to rebound out of our area. We’ve got to get some help from the outside because when you don’t, they get a lot of second-chance opportunities.” Pacers 91, Raptors 84: Paul George scored 17 of his 23 points in the third quarter and the Indiana Pacers beat the Toronto Raptors 91-84
PYEONGTAEK, South Korea (AP) — No. 19 Oregon used speed and clutch free throw shooting to overcame Georgetown’s size and hustle. Joseph Young had 24 points and five rebounds to lead the Ducks to an 82-75 season-opening victory over the Hoyas on Saturday at a U.S. army base gym in South Korea packed with hundreds of soldiers. Free throws helped Oregon close out Georgetown, which fought to get within four points with a minute left. Young hit all 12 of his free throw attempts, and Jason Calliste, who scored 16 points, was also perfect with 11 of 11 from the free throw line. “We’re a good free throw shooting team,” Ducks coach Dana Altman said after the game, as soldiers and players mingled on the gym floor. “Our quickness gave them trouble, and their size gave us trouble.” Georgetown’s center, Joshua Smith, a UCLA transfer listed at 6-foot-10, 350 pounds, scored 25 points but had only four rebounds at Camp Humphreys, a U.S. Army base south of Seoul, the country’s capital. “It’s not a successful day if Josh Smith only gets four rebounds,” Georgetown coach John Thompson III said, adding that his team had “too many untimely, unforced turnovers.” Speaking of his team and of Smith, he said: “We’re a work in progress. He’s a work in progress. And our size, at the end of the day, wasn’t enough.” Georgetown had 11 turnovers and missed key free throws in the closing minutes, while Oregon hit theirs. Georgetown was outrebounded 40-32 and hit only one of their 15 3-point attempts. Georgetown only
The Associated Press
Sacramento Kings’ Isaiah Thomas (22) drives against Portland Trail Blazers’ Robin Lopez (42) and Mo Williams (25) during the second half in Portland on Friday. Portland beat Sacramento 104-91. Friday night to improve to 60 and match the best start in franchise history. Roy Hibbert added a season-high 20 points and seven rebounds as the Pacers remained the NBA’s lone undefeated team. Rudy Gay scored a seasonhigh 30 points on 12-of-26 shooting for the Raptors. Knicks 101, Bobcats 91: Carmelo Anthony had 28 points and eight rebounds, Andrea Bargnani added 25 points and New York spoiled Patrick Ewing’s NBA head coaching debut with a victory over Charlotte. Ewing, who spent 15 seasons with the Knicks as a star center, filled in as Charlotte’s coach after Steve Clifford had a procedure earlier in the day to have two stents placed in his heart. Clifford checked himself into the hospital late Thursday with chest pain. Pelicans 96, Lakers 85: Anthony Davis scored a career-high 32 points, grabbed 12 rebounds and tied a career best with six blocks to lead New Orleans over Los Angeles. Jrue Holiday added 13 points and 13 assists and Eric Gordon scored 16 for the Pelicans. Chris Kaman led Los Angeles with 16 points, while Nick Young and Steve Blake each scored 13. Celtics 91, Magic 89: Brandon Bass had 16 points, including a pair of free-
throws in the closing seconds to help Boston hang on to beat Orlando for its second straight win. Trailing by three, the Magic had a chance to tie the game in the final minute, but Arron Afflalo’s jumper came from just a step inside the 3point line. Avery Bradley added 14 points and eight rebounds for the Celtics. Thunder 119, Pistons 110: Kevin Durant had 37 points, eight rebounds and seven assists to propel Oklahoma City over Detroit. Josh Smith finished with 25 points for Detroit before fouling out. Timberwolves 116, Mavericks 108: Kevin Love had 32 points, 15 rebounds and eight assists to lead Minnesota past Dallas. Kevin Martin added 32 points and five rebounds and Corey Brewer scored 17 points to help the Timberwolves snap a twogame skid. Jose Calderon made 6 of 8 3-pointers and scored 21 points for the Mavericks. Suns 114, Nuggets 103: Twins Markieff and Marcus Morris made the big shots that helped Phoenix rally from an 11-point deficit late in the third quarter and earn the victory over Denver. Markieff Morris scored 14 of his career-high 28 points in the fourth period. Marcus Morris sank a jumper with 5:13
left that gave the Suns a 10095 lead after a back-and-forth first part of the quarter. Spurs 76, Warriors 74: Tony Parker scored 18 points, including the last seven for San Antonio, and the Spurs held on to beat Golden State. Parker missed two free throws with 16.4 seconds remaining that gave Golden State a final chance. Andre Iguodala drove to the basket and tried a layup that rolled off the rim. 76ers 94, Cavaliers 79: Evan Turner scored 22 points and grabbed 10 rebounds, Tony Wroten added 18 points and Philadelphia cruised past Cleveland to overshadow the return of Andrew Bynum. Bynum played 18 minutes off the bench and finished with four points and five rebounds as the fans cascaded boos toward him every time he touched the ball. Wizards 112, Nets 108, OT: Nene scored 12 of his 20 points in the final 4 1/2 minutes of the fourth quarter, including a putback with 1.2 seconds to play that sent the game to overtime, and Trevor Ariza hit the go-ahead 3pointer in the extra period to lift Washington over Brooklyn. Bulls 97, Jazz 73: Luol Deng scored 19 points, Carlos Boozer had 18 and Chicago snapped a two-game skid with a win over Utah. Gordon Hayward scored 15 points for the Jazz (0-6).
led twice in the game, with the opening basket and then briefly early in the second half. Markel Starks, a senior guard, helped keep Georgetown in the game, hitting the Hoyas’ only 3-pointer with 7:31 left and scoring 16 points. Oregon was listed as the “ home” team, but both schools were far from home. The game, labeled the 2013 Armed Forces Classic, was part of ESPN’s Veteran’s Week, meant to honor the men and women of the U.S. military. The teams played in special camouflage uniforms — light-colored camouflage for Oregon, dark for Georgetown, and coaches on both teams wore combat boots and military-style cargo pants. Instead of names on the back of their jerseys, Oregon had “USA”; Georgetown had words like “Integrity,” “Courage” and “Respect.” P o r t l a n d 10 0 , U C D a v i s 83: Ryan Nicholas and Kevin Bailey each scored career highs to lead Portland to a 100-83 victory over UC Davis Friday night. Nicholas scored 27 on 8 of 12 shooting while Bailey put up 29 on 10 of 17. Both players finished 8 of 9 from the line. It was the Pilots first 100point game since 2009. Josh Ritchart led UC Davis with 18 points. UNLV 67, Portland State 48: Roscoe Smith and Khem Birch both had double-doubles Friday night to lead UNLV to a 67-48 win over Portland State in their season opener. Smith scored 16 points and grabbed 10 rebounds for the Runnin’ Rebels and Birch finished with 12 points and 17 rebounds. T im Douglas led the Vikings with 18 points.
It’s your best choice for professional services • 541-267-6278 541-267-6278 www.theworldlink. com/bulletinboard Bandon • Coos Bay • Coquille • Myrtle Point • North Bend • Port Orford • Reedsport
DIRECTORY CARPET CLEANING Taylor-Made....................541-888-3120
ELDERLY CARE Harmony Estates.............541-347-7709
HEALTHY LIVING DFM Coaching......................541-329-0384
LAWN/GARDEN CARE Garcia Maintenance........541-267-0283 Sunset Lawn & Garden Care. .541-260-9095 Hedge Hog Lawn.............541-260-6512
Eld er l y C a r e
Specializing in Elderly, Dementia, Respite, and Long Term Care Needs. 5 MILES SOUTH OF BANDON ON MCTIMMONS LANE
541-404-1825 541-404-1825 541-347-7709 541-347-7709
H e a l th y L iv i n g
WOOD Slice Recovery Inc..........541-396-6608
C a r p e t & U ph o l s t e r y C l e a n in g
Taylor-Made CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING • Residential • Commercial • All Vehicles
541-888-3120 ALAN TAYLOR-OPERATOR Licensed & Insured
R Reasonable easonable R Rates ates LOWER •M MOWING O W I N G • BBLOWER • EEDGING D G I N G • AERATING A E R AT I N G •W WEEDING E E D I N G • FFERTILIZING ERTILIZING • TTRIMMING R I M M I N G • HHAULING AULING • TTHATCHING H AT C H I N G • WEED W E E D EEATING AT I N G • HEDGE H E D G E TTRIMMING RIMMING • IINITIAL N I T I A L CCLEANUPS LEANUPS & M MORE ORE L License i c e n s e #0006816 #0006816 Licensed L i c e n s e d & Insured I n s u re d
Timberline Tioga Taxidermy....541-396-2029
EXECUTIVE AND LIFE COACHING! Are you in a muddle? Are you questioning your life purpose and looking for a way to move into possibility?.......
Let’s make a plan to co-actively create your desired future! Call: Deb the Coach
Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT www.theworldlink.com
R oc k / S a n d
FFREE R E E ESTIMATES E S T I M AT E S
H Harmony armony EEstates states CCare are CCenter enter
ROCK/SAND Main Rock.....................541-756-2623
L a w n / G a r de n C a r e
Sunset Lawn & Garden Care
Trimming Hedges Bushes Roses Mowing Rototilling ~ HONEST ~ ~ DEPENDABLE ~ ~ AFFORDABLE RATES ~
541-260-6512 Business License #7874
F R E E E S T I M AT E S
541-260-9095 541-266-8013 License #8351
Crushed Rock Topsoil Sand Serving Coos Bay, North Bend, Reedsport, Coquille, Myrtle Point & Bandon
Jason Maggard Ph/Fax:
(541) 396-2029 94161 Larkie Lane Coquille, OR 97423 (11⁄2 miles East of Coquille)
GET YOUR BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT IN THE BULLETIN BOARD TODAY!!
For all your lawn and garden needs
• TREE SERVICE & HEDGE TRIMMING • WEED EATING • BARK • BLOWER • INITIAL CLEAN-UPS • LOT MAINTENANCE • THATCHER • PRESSURE WASHING & MUCH MUCH MORE!
“Quality at its Finest” Coos County Family Owned
Call Valerie at at Call Michelle 541-269-1222 Ext.269
541-269-1222 ext. 293
541-396-1700 CCB# 129529
O ! UTSMART YOUR COMPETITION Place your ad here and give your business the boost it needs. Call
Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT
541-269-1222 Ext. 269
Slice Recovery, Inc. Mile Marker 7, Hwy. 42 Coquille, OR 97423
LUMBER Cedar Siding, Decking, Paneling, Myrtlewood, Madrone, Maple Flooring, Furniture Woods
FIREWOOD Madrone, Oak, Maple, Fir, Myrtlewood
Real Estate | C2 Comics | C5 Classifieds | C6
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013
theworldlink.com/business • Digital Editor Les Bowen • 541-269-1222, ext. 234
Product life cycles explained Q: I’ve often heard the term “product life cycle” but what does that means to my manufacturing business? A: Product life cycle is associated with marketing and management decisions within businesses. All products go through DOWN TO five prim a r y stages: developm e n t , introduct i o n , growth, maturity a n d decline. ARLENE Each stage SOTO has costs, opportunities and risks. Individual products differ in how long they remain at any of the product life cycle stages. The product development stage is often referred to as “the valley of death”. At this stage, costs are accumulating with no corresponding revenue. Some products require years and large capital investment to develop and then test their effectiveness. Since risk is high, outside funding sources are limited. Existing companies often fund research and development from revenue generated by current products. In startup businesses this stage is typically funded by the entrepreneur from personal resources. The introduction stage is about developing a market for the product and building product awareness. Marketing costs are high at this stage to reach out to potential customers. This stage is where intellectual property rights protection is obtained. Product pricing may be high to recover development costs associated with the first stage of the product life cycle. Funding for this stage is typically through investors or lenders. In the growth stage, the product has been accepted by customers and companies strive to increase market share. For innovative products there is limited competition at this stage so pricing can remain at a higher level. Demand is increasing and profits are increasing. Marketing is aimed at a broad audience. Funding for this stage is generally through increasing sales revenue or lenders. At the mature stage, sales level off. Competition increases so product features may need to be enhanced to maintain market share. Prices tend to decline at this stage to stay competitive. Unit sales at this stage are at their highest. Production costs also tend to decline at this stage because of more efficiency in the manufacturing process. Companies usually do not need additional funding at this stage. The decline stage of the product life cycle is associated with decreasing revenue due to market saturation,high competition and changing customer needs. Companies at this stage have several options. They can choose to discontinue the product, sell the manufacturing rights to another business that can better compete or maintain the product by adding new features, finding new uses or tapping new markets through exporting. This is the stage where packaging will often announce “new and improved.” Successful manufacturing companies generally have multiple products each at different points in the product life cycle. More information about how to manage products through each stage of the product life cycle can be found at The American Marketing Association website www.marketingpower.com or the Oregon Manufacturing Partnership www.omep.org.
By Lou Sennick, The World
The Coos Bay Kmart store on Ocean Boulevard closed for good Friday. The future of the property is unlcear.
What’s next for Kmart property? Big box retailer on Ocean Boulevard closed its doors Friday BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World
COOS BAY — Nobody wants the Kmart building to sit vacant for long. After 35 years in Coos Bay, Kmart locked its doors for good on Friday, less than four months after corporate managers announced its closure. The store’s revenue — on average $4 million in sales per year — just wasn’t enough for the corporation,general manager Bobby Charitar previously told The World. The closure leaves 25 without jobs. Now, community business leaders are debating what could fill the 90,000-squarefoot building and nearly 15-acre property on Ocean Boulevard. “They were one of the first big box retailers, like Montgomery Ward, JCPenney and Sears,” said Chris Claflin,Business Oregon’s business development officer for Coos, Curry and Douglas counties. “The property will be,in some fashion, repurposed and reused. Now the question is: what?” South Coast residents can list retailer after retailer they wish would locate in the area:
Home Depot, Target, Costco, etc. But those big box stores more often than not want to locate on U.S. Highway 101, and there’s only so much space, Claflin noted. “People like what they like,” Claflin said. “But the decision is ultimately up to the companies.” According to a Coos County Assessor summary report, the Kmart property is owned by Mark Hutchinson, president and CEO of Dunhill Partners West, a commercial real estate brokerage and investment company based in San Francisco, Calif. Coos Bay needs to start thinking about possibilities for the Kmart site besides a major retailer, Claflin said. “What other uses are possible?”he said.“A lot of people are going to assume retail,but it could be used for a community building, recreation, anything. It’s happening all over the place. There are too many retailers, people are shopping online and the business models they used to use aren’t successful anymore.” Plus, retailers aren’t recruited. “It happens where it happens,” he said. “There are no
“The property will be, in some fashion, repurposed and reused. Now the question is: what?” Chris Claflin Business development officer, Business Oregon
incentives for retail and Oregon has no sales tax.People in retail are going to look at the market; they’re not going to guess.” Jon Barton, past chair of South Coast Development Council’s board of directors, said the council is working with several people interested in the property. “We’ve had some interest but obviously I’m not at liberty to say with whom,” Barton said. Coos Bay city manager Rodger Craddock also couldn’t comment on who has expressed interest,but he said the city has a do not disclose agreement with one party. More than likely, the aging facility will be razed, Barton said. “That building is not in the best shape and I would suspect, particularly if it’s a big
box store, I would bet a fairly significant sum of money that that building would come down and a new building would be erected,” he said. “Certainly if it’s a building materials store or even a big discount store like Target or Fred Meyer, they’re going to want higher ceilings because they stack high and want that room. The ceiling height in there is 11 or 12 feet, which is pretty low.” Abandoned big boxes are a national phenomenon, so the good news,Claflin said,is that Coos Bay isn’t alone. In 2002, Kmart filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection and in the following years has closed hundreds of stores, even after it emerged from bankruptcy. “It’s tough for these brick and mortar facilities due to things like Amazon,” he said.
“A lot have price match guarantee.People think that means it’s Target versus Walmart or Home Depot versus Lowe’s. But it’s not — they’re really competing with Amazon.” In 2008,Home Depot suddenly terminated its lease to build a 130,000-square-foot store north of The Mill Casino-Hotel after two years of work securing the agreement. The company stated it backed out due to issues with a storm water permit. Barton dispelled rumors that the Ocean Grove housing project will take over the Kmart property. Ocean Grove Development Group LLC has developed plans to build housing southwest of Kmart. “I don’t think you’re going to see anything this year, but certainly we hope by maybe the first part of summer next year,” he said. “I would hope we would be able to have something far enough along in the development cycle where we could actually talk about it.” Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis.
Gov’t oversight of bus, truck industries faulted BY JOAN LOWY The Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal accident investigators called on Thursday for a probe of the government agency charged with ensuring the safety of commercial vehicles, saying their own look into four tour bus and truck crashes that killed 25 people raises “serious questions” about how well the agency is doing its job. Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration inspectors failed to respond to red flags indicating significant safety problems on the part of bus and truck companies involved in accidents in California,Oregon, Kentucky and Tennessee, documents released by the National Transportation Safety Board said. Besides those killed, 83 other people were
injured in the crashes, many of them seriously. The motor carrier administration needs to crack down on bad actors “before crashes occur, not just after high visibility events,” said NTSB Chairman Deborah Hersman. In one crash,federal inspectors gave a California tour bus company safety clearance a month before one of the company’s buses overturned near San Bernardino last February while returning from a ski resort. Seven passengers and a pickup driver were killed, 11 passengers were seriously injured and 22 others received minor to moderate injuries. The bus driver told passengers the bus’ brakes had failed. Federal inspectors didn’t ask to examine Scapadas Magicas’ buses during their visit to the company’s headquarters
SWOCC hosts business development workshop COOS BAY — Southwestern Oregon Community College’s Small Business Development Center is hosting a workshop on creating customer surveys. Participants will learn how to solicit and analyze specific feedback about their business. The workshop will include presentations and handson practice. Objectives include creating customer feedback surveys, gathering information from customers,
learning to analyze feedback and making business changes based on customer comments. Marty Giles, owner and operator of two businesses — Wavecrest Discoveries and Sharp Point Writing & Editing — will lead the workshop. Cost is $45 per person. The workshop will be held 6-8:30 p.m. Feb. 10 at The Business Center,2455 Maple Leaf Lane in North Bend. is Preregistration required at www.bizcenor call ter.org 541-756-6866.
near San Diego even though the company’s buses had been cited previously for a host of mechanical problems during spot roadside inspections. California Highway Patrol crash investigators found a catastrophic failure of the brakes that a proper inspection by federal officials could have foreseen. All six brakes on the crashed bus were defective, according to the NTSB’s report. Drums were worn or cracked, linings were worn down and some were otherwise “defective or inoperative.” Two of the company’s other buses had serious mechanical defects, and the company had failed to have its buses regularly inspected by the state. In another accident, a driver lost control on a slippery highway near Pendleton in December 2012, sending his bus through a barrier and down a steep slope. Nine people were killed and the driver and 37 passengers were injured. The driver of the bus had been on duty for 92 hours in the eight-day stretch before the accident, exceeding the 70-hour federal limit. The bus was traveling too fast in poor weather, and the driver had the vehicle’s transmission retarder engaged even though it isn’t supposed to be used when roads are slick because it can cause wheels to skid, NTSB said. A transmission retarder limits speed. U.S. officials had previously fined bus operator Mi Joo Tour & Travel of Vancouver, Canada, for not testing drivers operating buses in the U.S. for drugs and alcohol. When the company failed to pay the
The Associated Press
Evidence markers dot the road in front of the wreckage of a tour bus that crashed on Feb. 3, in the Southern California mountains near San Bernardino. Federal accident investigators called on Nov. 7 for a probe of the government agency charged with ensuring the safety of commercial vehicles. $2,000 fine, federal officials ordered the company to cease U.S. operations. Mi Joo then paid the fine and was allowed in March 2012 — nine months before the crash — to resume transporting passengers in the U.S. Federal inspectors had given Mi Joo satisfactory safety rating in 2011 — a year and a half before the crash — even though an NTSB review afterward of those inspections revealed “longstanding and systemic” problems dating to when the company first began operating in the U.S. in 2007. “This fatal crash might have been prevented if the (motor carrier administration) had exercised more effective federal oversight” during the 2011 inspection, the NTSB said. The NTSB’s findings are “very disturbing and, frankly, deadly for the public,” said Jacqueline Gillan, president of Advocates for Highway and
Auto Safety. The motor carrier administration said in a statement that the number of unsafe companies and drivers the agency has taken off the road have more than tripled over the past three years through more comprehensive investigations. “We have also brought together key safety, industry and enforcement organizations to ask for their help and support our efforts,” the statement said. “We are continuously looking for new ways to make our investigation methods even more effective so we shut down unsafe companies before a crash occurs and will thoroughly review the NTSB’s findings.” Tour and intercity buses carry about 700 million passengers a year, second only to domestic airlines, which move around 785 passengers annually.
C2 •The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
How to reduce allergies while gardening See Page C3
• The World Newspaper • www.OregonCoastHomeFinder.com
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER™
Best Realty, Inc. A ll B ro k ers L icen sed in th e State o f O reg o n
Scan th isQ R co de w ith yo u r sm artph o n e fo rm o re detailed in fo rm atio n ab o u tth e pro perties an d additio n al ph o to s.
Open every day of the week. Each office independently owned and operated
All of us at Best Realty, Inc. would like to thank everyone who voted us Best Real Estate Brokerage on the South Coast!
SATURDAY S AT U R D AY NOVEMBER N O V E M B E R 9TH 9 T H OPEN O P E N HOUSES HOUSES 12:00 PM-2:00 PM 90936 WINDY LN., COOS BAY $127,500
11:00 AM-1:00 PM 63494 WALLACE, COOS BAY $159,000
• 3 Bed, 2 BA MFH • Fenced Yard • Extra-Large Carport • Includes Hot Tub • Plenty of Parking • Brand New Roof
• Remodeled MFH • New Appliances • Pellet Stove • Updated interior/ exterior • Quonset Hut Carport
#9739RMLS#13105347 Host: Bill Sack
#9559RMLS#13659348 Hostess: Vicki McClintock
2:30 PM-4:30 PM 3575 CHINOOK, COOS BAY $269,000
2:00 PM-4:00 PM 1635 GARFIELD, NORTH BEND $145,000 • 3 Bed, 1 Bath • Additional Loft • Newer floors/paint • Fenced Backyard • Outbuilding w/power
#9737RMLS#13109321 Host: Bill Sack
• New, Being Built! • 4 Bed, 2 Bath • Pick Out Your Colors! • Granite Counters • Kitchen Island
#9712RMLS#13559014 Hostess: Vicki McClintock
Coos Bay 541-267-2221 • Bandon 541-347-9431 • Coquille 541-396-5516 • www.C21BestRealty.com • www.century21.com
Simple steps to a home both cozy, cost-efficient BY MELISSA RAYWORTH The Associated Press
As temperatures drop and daylight is in shorter supply, we fight back: We crank up the heat in our homes and turn on lights earlier and earlier. And yet we also want to keep our heating and electric bills as low as we can. Can you keep your home warm and inviting all winter while still conserving energy? Here, three home design experts offer advice on how to keep things cozy while minimizing energy use this winter. Their suggestions range from the traditional (there’s a reason why your grandmother hung those heavy curtains in winter) to the high-tech, including a thermostat that can talk to your iPad.
Try new tech Maxwell Ryan, founder of the popular home dicor website ApartmentTherapy.com, is a designer. John Colaneri, co-host of HGTV’s “Kitchen Cousins,” is a construction expert who builds and remodels homes. Both offer identical pieces of advice about staying warm while conserving power and saving money: Swap out your old incandescent bulbs (and those swirly compact fluorescent bulbs, too) for the new Cree brand LED bulbs. “They can last longer than 10 years and they use 84 percent less energy than incandescents,” Ryan says. “They also are dimmable” and give a warm-looking light — a big change from the energy-
saving compact fluorescents. “If you do the math on the LED,” he says, the bulbs save you so much on electricity that they pay for themselves within a year and then last about nine more years. Colaneri and Ryan also both advise homeowners to replace old thermostats with new Nest brand models. “They take 30 percent off your bill each month,” Colaneri says. “And they look very high-tech and cool to display.” Nests are programmable “ learning thermostats,” which means they track your habits and adjust accordingly. They also connect via WiFi to check weather reports online, and you can control them remotely from an iPad. There is new outdoor technology, as well. On your deck or patio, designer Brian Patrick Flynn suggests adding a new propane-powered space heater. The newest models are costeffective and stylish, says Flynn, executive producer of HGTV.com’s Holiday House. “They look like modern sculpture,” says Flynn, “and many of them are under $500. To ensure my outdoor spaces stay warm during the winter, I keep modern, 7foot tall space heaters in my covered outdoor living room. They’re on wheels, so it’s easy to move them around to wherever people are seated. And once lit, the glass tubes which contain the flame from the propane tank put on a gorgeous show.” Embrace upholstery Warm, cozy upholstery
D David avid L. L. Davis Davis
R Real eal E Estate st ate
OCEAN TRAILS! Oceanside lot on quiet loop street in Bandon. Cleared .22 acre lot is level & ready to build your dream home at the west end of Ocean Trails development. Underground water, sewer, city electricity & access to trail beach. MLS#13408262
LAKEFRONT RETREAT Home is invisible from Pinehurst. Lanai runs full length of home and fronts Garrison Lake. New Bamboo floors, family rm is being used as 3rd Bdrm. Garage. Great rental income. Very beautiful setting. This home is a diamond in the rough. Start building your equity right now! MLS#13544395
First time on market this pristine home overlooks BANDON including the harbor. 3 BD, 2 BA, den, family rm. Wrap around kitchen, deck & large concrete driveway for extra parking. MLS#13583970
fabrics work on a practical level by holding your warmth when you touch or sit on them. But Ryan points out that they also work visually: A room full of soft, warm fabrics will give you a psychological sense of warmth that adds to your enjoyment. So add thick throw blankets to chairs and sofas, and swap out silk-covered pillows and even lampshades for ones covered in thicker, nubbier fabrics like muslin and burlap. Ryan also recommends using thick curtains in winter. A decade ago, he says, “curtains were considered fusty and old-fashioned and expensive.” But with so many beautiful, inexpensive curtains available today, they’ve become popular again. Besides adding color or a bold pattern to a room, curtains also block cold air that might leak in around windows. And they muffle sound from outside, which Ryan says helps make rooms feel more insulated in winter. “Curtains,” he says, “aren’t just for your grandparents anymore.” The same technique can help warm up outdoor spaces. Flynn recommends Sunbrella’s outdoor velveteen fabric for chairs and sofas. He also likes thick, woven blends. “Velveteen is amazing for the outdoors,” he says, “since it’s warm and fuzzy.”
Light the fire Crackling flames in an indoor fireplace can change
The Associated Press
To ensure the outdoor living space of his mountain house stays warm and welcoming during the colder months, designer Brian Patrick Flynn chose woven blend upholstery for his seating, a wool and acrylic blend indoor-outdoor area rug, and throw pillows and blankets to keep guests feeling cozy. The wood burning fireplace is energy efficient and will still keep the area warm should electricity be lost during ice storms or snow storms. the feel of a room instantly. And outdoors, they bring a welcome infusion of heat and light on a winter evening. “Outdoor fireplaces are increasingly more and more popular, coast to coast,” Flynn says. “They’re not all that much of an expense like an outdoor kitchen would be.” If you’re building a new outdoor fireplace, leave ample room for seating. “Many times homeowners have outdoor fireplaces built, but there’s only enough room for a small table or two chairs. What’s the point, people? The whole idea is to gather and stay
Everyone I’ve ever met has a war story about buying his or her first house. One delights in relating how, just the day before she was to close, she got a call from her lender to ask why she had not disclosed all her credit cards on her application, a serious no-no. She explained that she had only two credit cards, and both had been listed. “What about this Diner’s Club card?” the lender asked. It had turned up in her credit check. Ummm, Diner’s Club isn’t a credit card, she explained. It’s paid off at the end of every month. And shouldn’t a mortgage lender know that?
“Well, it still should have been on the list — so we’d know what sort of balance HOUSE you’re carrying.” Um m m , there is no balance. It’s paid off at the end of the month. E v e r y month. “Well, we STEVE still need to BATIE list it.” So, she drove over to the lender and signed a little “amendment” to her application,and the closing went through on time.
Now N o w iis s tthe h e ttime i m e tto oB Buy. uy. Call a l l Fred F re d Today! To d a y ! SCAN C
December issue of Homefinder will be released
NOW! Fred Gernandt, Broker Cell: (541) 290-9444
1110 Alabama Street, Bandon, OR 97411 O ff i c e : (541) 347-9444 or toll free 1-800-835-9444 We b s i t e : www.bandonhomes.com
Lay down rugs Gleaming hardwood or tile floors are lovely in spring and summer. But in cold weather, add a thick rug or swap out a thin one for something heavier. This will not only warm your feet, but also change the look and sound of your space. “When acoustics are dampened,” Ryan says, “the room feels warmer.” An outdoor rug can have
the same impact. “Thick outdoor area rugs are made of acrylic/wool blends,” Flynn says. “The wool feels great on your feet and definitely locks in warmth.”
Improve your circulation This last tip, shared by Maxwell Ryan, comes from a conversation he had years ago with home dicor guru Martha Stewart. She advised him to run his ceiling fans backward in winter to push warm air back down along the walls of the room. If you don’t have ceiling fans, Ryan suggests adding one or two for energy savings and added comfort yearround.
Tales of that first house
COQUILLE Remodeled office building w/ over 5,500 sq.ft., Conference rm, seven offices, break room w/kitchen, 3 BA. Paved parking, keycode entry doors, air conditioned. Fiberoptics feed available. Cover courtyard. Seller will finance. MLS#13625219
cozy outdoors,” Flynn says. He suggests planning “at least 12-by-14 feet of space around the front of the fireplace to ensure a sofa and loveseat as well as a coffee table and end tables will fit.”
But she got a good story out of it. Another buddy arrived at his newly purchased first houseto discover the seller had unscrewed every single light bulb, because they weren’t “attached” to the premises and hadn’t been specified in the sales contract. Things permanently attached to a house — decks, light fixtures, window frames, doors and the like — are assumed to be part of the building that’s being sold. Leaving behind such “unattached” items as drapes and blinds, furniture, appliances, etc., is at the discretion of the seller unless they’re listed specifically in the contract. Light bulbs, which were not mentioned in the contract, apparently were deemed up for grabs. As was the roller on the toilet paper dispenser in his new bathroom. The dispenser itself, which was screwed to a cabinet, still was “attached,” of course. My own first-house war story: I did my walk-through just an hour before the closing — even as the sellers and their family were loading the final items into a rental truck for a moving trip to Texas. After signing about a gazillion pieces of paper (all with a pay-off date so far in the future I’d never thought of living
then), I took my real estate agent to lunch. (I’ve never done that since; it was the only time an agent ever came to one of my closings.) A couple of hours later, I went over to my new address, the old-old house of HouseWorks fame, to bask in my new-found symbol of adulthood. That’s when I discovered the large modern refrigerator that had graced the kitchen — including during that very morning’s walkthrough — had been replaced by a tiny unit some years older than I was. On reflection — between frantic calls to various brokers, lenders and the sellers themselves — I remembered having seen the little unit (possibly post-war, but I’m taking no wagers) in the basement.To get it to the kitchen meant hauling it out the back door, down the driveway and around the house, then up the front steps and through the living and dining rooms to get it into the kitchen. Obviously, the switch had been no accident. It also was obvious why the sellers were still packing up when I did the walk-through. It took a couple of weeks to get it all ironed out — and a whole lot more increasingly angryphone calls — but I finally settled for $400 and used that to buy a new refrigerator. Everybody has a war story.
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • C3
How to reduce allergies while gardening BY DEAN FOSDICK The Associated Press Allergies can put a serious crimp in gardening: A runny nose, itchy eyes, or a wheezing and persistent cough can drive allergy sufferers indoors during the growing season. But there are many things you can do to reduce those irritations and remain a dedicated gardener. Start by determining what’s causing your allergies. See an allergist for tests to define the problem. Then you can garden smarter by avoiding plants that give off harmful pollen, and working only when fewer spores are in the air. An estimated 50 million Americans have seasonal allergy problems, according to the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America. The cause is pollen from plants, trees, grasses, weeds and mold spores. Peak season usually is March through October, but that varies by region. Tree pollen can be a problem for allergy sufferers as early as January in the South. The degree of distress
ranges from annoying to life threatening. “For most individuals, the gardening allergies do, in fact, affect their quality of life, especially during the seasons,” said Dr. Clifford Bassett, director of Allergy and Asthma Care of New York. “However, some folks with allergic asthma may experience a flare or exacerbation of their respiratory symptoms that may become more serious, and necessitates them to refrain from or curtail gardening activities.” Some allergy avoidance tips: ■ Gear up. Medications suggested by a doctor or pharmacist usually relieve the symptoms, said Leonard Perry, an extension horticulturist with the University of Vermont and an allergy sufferer. “Those should be begun a couple of weeks prior to the onset of a particular allergy season so the body can adjust and be ready,” he said. ■ Wear a mask. Simple paper masks leak, said Dr. Richard Weber, an allergist and president of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. For more sensitive allergy sufferers, he said, “it makes more sense to get the more
Allergy sufferers will have fewer pollen concerns by choosing plants for their garden that produce little or no airborne pollen. Smart plant choices can help allergy sufferers avoid pollen triggers as they garden. Other less allergy prone plants include azalea, cacti, pansies and petunias, dogwood trees, hibiscus and boxwood shrubs. sophisticated masks with respirators on each side of your face.” ■ Planting sites: Be careThe Associated Press Photos ful where you grow things. This April 22, photo shows Maple trees which release a lot of wind-borne pollen while mold is produced by “It’s a common practice to leaves littering the ground,Allergies are caused by pollen from plants, trees, grasses, weeds and mold spores. use evergreens as foundation plants, yet they’re pretty allergy-making,” Weber levels generally are lower in daisies, dahlia, pansies and probably helps more than said. “Imagine somebody early morning and late petunias, dogwood trees, any other item.” For more about dealing sensitive having a juniper evening, as well as on cloudy, hibiscus, boxwood and with allergies while gardenyucca shrubs. outside their bedroom win- windless and wet days. dow in summer. They’d have ■ Eliminate problem ■ Clean up when done. ing, see this ACAAI website: lots of trouble.” http://www.acaai.org/all plants, especially weeds that “Drop your clothing in a ■ Check the daily pollen can aggravate late summer utility room and go shower,” ergist/news/New/Pages/wh count. Avoid direct outside and fal l a llergi es, Ba s s ett Weber said. The pollen is “in atsnew_gardening_allerexposure on high pollen days said. Choose plants that are your hair, eyelashes and gies.aspx when it is sunny, dry and less likely to cause allergies, nose. Do a saltwater wash in You can contact Dean Fosdick windy, Bassett said. Pollen such as azalea, bulbs, cacti, your nose and get it out. That at firstname.lastname@example.org
Right at Home: Bar gear gets swanky BY KIM COOK The Associated Press Home beer and spirit-making have become popular hobbies. Bars and beverage stores feature a growing range of artisanal spirits and craft brews. Cocktail parties are back in vogue. And retailers are responding to all this imbibing by offering furniture, barware and accessories with cosmopolitan flair. All you need are a few invitations, snacks and some good music for the party to begin. Let’s pop the cork on what’s new: “Nowadays, entertaining does not have to mean having a glitzy full bar. Bar carts have become more delicate, refined, and smaller in scale, so you can tuck them into a corner of a room or blend them in with the rest of the furniture,” says Veranda magazine’s market editor Catherine Lee Davis. West Elm’s Parker slim-profile cart in acorn-stained walnut veneer with brass rail trim has a mid-century vibe. The walnutstained Dodson cart features a flip-down front concealing a mirror-lined interior with plenty of storage. And a cart in polished nickel with two foxed mirror shelves Art Deco glamour. evokes (www.westelm.com ) If you want the look of a built-in bar, consider Pottery Barn’s modular collection of wine grids and drawered cabinets. In black or mahogany finish, the pieces can be configured to look like a hutch or buffet. (www.potterybarn.com ) Davis says that with barware, the trend is toward shaking it up. “We see lots of different materials like hammered silver, tortoise, or shagreen,” she says. “It’s all about mixing and matching. After all, entertaining should be about having fun.” Gent Supply Co. has a natty collection of coasters, glassware and flasks printed with illustrations of turn-of-the-century gentlemen duelers, narwhals, anchors, and animals dressed in distinguished garb. (www.gentsupplyco.com ) Artist Richard E. Bishop, known for wildlife etchings in the 1930s, ‘40s and ‘50s, has his work on an array of bar glasses and decanters. Ducks, trout, foxes and horses set a “country house” tone. (www.richardebishop.com ) A punchbowl that rests in the clutches of an octopus, and a sculpted shell held by a delicate coral stand are part of an aluminum barware collection at Z Gallerie. There’s also a faux crocodile service tray in rich eggplant, studded with silver rivets, that makes a sophisticated statement. Silver cocktail picks and stir sticks topped with airplanes evoke the Second World War. And a mirrored sign with phrases like “Stirred” and “Straight Up” printed in a gold retro font would make great wall art. (www.zgallerie.com ) JC Penney has a whimsical yet elegant wine decanter from Michael Graves Design that features his signature bird as built-in aerator. (www.jcp.com )
Phrases like “Shaken,” “Stirred” and “With a Twist” printed in a retro font on this mirrored sign from Z Gallerie. It would be a great touch of interesting vintage style art for a home bar area. At Homegoods, there are hammered metal cocktail shakers with handy drink recipes printed on the side. Standing wine buckets are useful accessories, leaving more room on dining tables and buffets for nicely-sized tools — small muddlers, sieves, scoops and tongs, for example — that will have amateur bartenders looking like experts. (www.homegoods.com ; www.surlatable.com ) Making a good martini may be an art, but The Associated Press Photos how about making your own gin? No bath- This photo provided by West Elm shows The Dodson bar which has flip down shelves and lots of storage. Bar tub is required, just a kit like one from carts are a great way to set up a bar in a small space. Some have wheels or casters so the carts can be rolled Uncommon Goods containing all the spices, to one side when not in use. juniper berries and accessories needed to turn garden-variety vodka into a custom with paint, paper or other decorative mate- has many artful ideas, including at gin. rials like stick-on tiles and mirror. The web www.curbly.com . New York artist Aymie Switzer’s laseretched cedar coasters depict neighborhood maps of many major cities, including Philadelphia, Chicago, Boston and San Francisco. Coasters recycled from old tires are stamped by Los Angeles artists with dif750 N 8TH, COOS BAY, $219,900 ferent graphic number fonts. And Colorado Great family home with several updates. designer David Rasmussen’s black walnut 4 bed, 2 bath. Finished lower level with family room stemware is distinctive and beautiful. All at and storage area. Laundry on the main level,living www.uncommongoods.com . room with fireplace insert, and slider to deck. Whether it’s a swanky gathering or a Easement in the back for additional parking, room enough for boat or RV. Includes adjacent lot that has casual movie night, provide your drinking been used as a large yard. M L S # 1 2 2 3 7 8 6 9 guests with a variety of interesting treats. Pier 1’s Tasting Party collection includes one-bite ceramic dishes, shot glasses and spoons which can be stored in your home “Just good ol’ bar. Ebony buffalo-horn condiment spoons fashioned service” and mottled horn bowls from WilliamsDonna Optiz Randy Hoffine Sonoma would add flair. (www.pier1.com ; Jerry Worthen 791 Commercial Ave., Coos Bay • (541) 269-5263 principal broker broker principal broker www.williams-sonoma.com ) www.PacificPropertiesTeam.com If you’re setting up a first apartment and don’t have much money, consider giving an old nightstand or tray table new life as a Contents are prepared by the Advertising miniature bar. Department with contributions from local housing Hit flea markets and junk yards for salindustry representatives. Opinions expressed by vaged tool trolleys, medical supply carts or contributors belong to the writers and may not old microwave stands and spiff them up represent official views of their employers or
Oregon Coast Home Finder
Thank You South Coast! NEW L
A weekly advertising supplement published by The World Advertising Department
C O N TA C T U S
BEST REALTOR, BROOKE YUSSIM THANK YOU so very much for your votes, I am very honored. I truly appreciate your support and your business. Looking forward to a wonderful 2014 1992 Sherman Ave., North Bend Office: 541.808.2010 541.290.0881 Cell Info@OBPRE.com See all our listings & available rental properties at www.OregonBayProperties.com BROOKE YUSSIM, CRS Principal Broker/Owner
The World Newspaper PO BOX 1840 Coos Bay, OR 97420
HOW TO PLACE ADVERTISING Phone: 269-1222 Fax: 267-0294
professional associations. Nothing in this publication may be reproduced in any manner without the specific written permission of the publisher. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise” any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people who have security custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on and equal opportunity basis.
C4 •The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
S H A R E Y O U R M E S S AG E 5 4 1 - 2 6 7 - 6 2 7 8 Assemblies of God
FA M I L Y W O R S H I P C E N T E R
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
E A S T S I D E C H R I S T I A N A S S E M B LY
Building a Christ Centered Family Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Morning Worship 10.30am Wednesday 7:00pm: Kid’s Program/Youth/Adult P.O. Box 805/2050 Lincoln St./NorthBend Ph. 541-756-4838 www.nbfwc.org
444 S.Wall, Coos Bay • 888-3294 Sunday Service & Sunday School..........................................10:00 am CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Adjacent to church - Open after services, or by Appt.
190 D Street, Coos Bay • 541-808-0822
Rev. Betty and Russell Bazzell, Pastors Morning Worship..................................................................10:30 am Wednesday Bible Study (Youth & Adult)..................................6:30 pm “We preach the Gospel as it is to people as they are.”
Church of Christ
Non Denominational C A LV A R Y O N T H E B A Y “Teaching God’s Word book by book, chapter by chapter, verse by verse”
Pastor Bart Cunningham Sunday Worship .............................................................................10:00 am Wednesday Jr/Sr. High School Youth .................................................7:00 pm
1954 Union Avenue, North Bend (541)756-1707 www.calvaryonthebay.org
Pentecostal of God
E M M A N U E L BA P T I S T C H U R C H 282 W. Sixth, Coquille OR 97423
C O O S B AY C H U R C H O F C H R I S T
C O N G R E G AT I O N M AY I M S H A L O M
LIGHTHOUSE TEMPLE PC OF G
Senior Pastor Mark Elefritz ... Assistant Pastor Aaron Finley
“Building the Church you read about in your Bible”
South Empire Blvd. & Olesan Lane
Friday, December 13th, 7:00pm led by Rabbi Jackie Brodsky 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay
Church - 541-888-6114 Pastor -541-888-6224
Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship Service 10:45 am Wednesday Family Night 6:00 pm Call for information about Youth Ministries, Bible Studies, Mom-To-Mom Ministry, Men’s Group & Wednesday Family Night for all ages
541-396-2921 • www.ebccoquille.org
Bob Lentz, Minister (541) 267-6021 775 W. Donnelly Ave.
Bible School Classes 9:45am • Evening Worship 6:00pm Morning Worship 10:45am • Wednesday Prayer & Study 7:00pm Thursday Night Youth Group 7:00pm Signing for Hearing Impaired *** Also, Nursery Available
YO U R C H U R C H H E R E !
F I R S T BA P T I S T C H U R C H 1140 South 10th, Coos Bay An American Baptist Church Pastor Gary Rice
www.firstbaptistcoosbay.com Sunday School.........................................................9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship........................................10:00 am Sunday Children’s Church......................................10:00 am Monday Bible Study.................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Home Bible Study..................................6:30 pm
CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 BROADWAY, NORTH BEND • 541-756-4844 Sunday Bible Study.................................................................9:30 am Sunday Worship....................................................................10:30 am Sunday Life Group..................................................................6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study...........................................................7:00 pm
Pastor J. L. Coffey www.firstbaptistnb.org
Sunday School....................................................9:45 am Sunday Worship Service...................11:00 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday SAFE Addiction Recovery Program......6:30 pm Wednesday Bible Study........................................7:00 pm SOUTHERN BAPTIST
S K Y L I N E BA P T I S T C H U R C H
This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!
Church of God
1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851
Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod
1067 Newmark, North Bend • 541-756-6289 Pastor Gary L. Robertson Sunday School........................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Service.......................................10:30 am Sunday Evening Service..........................................6:00 pm Wednesday Evening Service....................................7:00 pm
Sunday Worship (Fall/Winter schedule)..................10:30 am Sunday School...................................................11:45 am Midweek Bible studies meet regularly. Call office for info & times. Christ Lutheran School NOW ENROLLING preschool through 6th grade
Pastor Quintin Cundiff
www.sbcnb.org David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintigh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Children’s Director
“Building People Through Biblical Values” FA I T H L U T H E R A N C H U R C H
Sunday School......................................................................... .9:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday Worship..........................................................................9:00 am& 10:30 am Wednesday Awana.........................................................................................6:30 pm
Evangelical Lutheran Church in America
Community Churches H AU S E R C O M M U N I T Y C H U R C H 69411 Wildwood Dr., 7 miles north of North Bend
Catholic H O LY R E D E E M E R - N O R T H B E N D 2250 16th St. - 541-756-0633
Staff: John Adams, Bill Moldt, Rob Wright, Rob Douglass, Nancy Goodman. Radio broadcast Sunday @ 8:30 a.m. (K-Light 98.7 fm) Sunday Worship Celebration..................................................9:00 am & 11:00 am Sunday School..........................................................................................9:00 am Nurseries provided for all services. Affiliated with Village Missions - 541-756-2591
S T. M O N I C A - C O O S BAY
357 S. 6th St.
Worship With Us
Saturday Vigil: 5:30 pm Sunday: 8:30 am & 11:00 am Spanish Mass: 1 pm Confessions: Saturday 3:30 pm - 5 pm or by appt. Daily Mass: Tues: 5:30 pm Wed-Fri: 12 pm
This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!
Christian FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2420 Sherman, North Bend • 541-756-5555 Sunday School.......................................................................9:30 am Praise and Worship..............................................................10:45 am Ladies Bible Study....................................................Thurs., 10:00 am Children’s Worship and Nursery Care
Pastors Sharron Kay & Jim Womack
faithlutheran-nb.org Home of Cartwheels Preschool ~ email@example.com
541-756-4155 • PASTOR: Dr. Daniel Myers Sunday School......................................................................................... 9:15 am Sunday Morning Worship........................................................................ 10:30 am Men & Womens Breakfast Bible Study (Friday)............................................................ 6:30 am Youth Meeting (Friday Evening)............................................................... 6pm-9pm Combined Youth Group (Sunday).................................................... 6 pm-7:00 pm
Reformed H O P E C OV E N A N T R E F O R M E D C H U R C H 580 E. 9th St., Coquille, Oregon
Sunday School........................................................................9:45 am Morning Service ..................................................................11:00 am Afternoon Service...................................................................4:30 pm
Salvation Army T H E S A LV A T I O N A R M Y
GLORIA DEI LUTHERAN ELCA 1290 Thompson Rd., Coos Bay (5 Blocks East of Hospital)
Worship Service.......................................8:30 am & 11:00 am Sunday School......................................................... 10:00 am Adult Bible Study..................................................... 10:00 am All are Welcome (Nursery available for all services)
WORSHIP & SERVICE CENTER 1155 Flanagan, Coos Bay...541-888-5202 Lieutenants Kevin and Heather Pope...Corps Officers NEW SCHEDULE Free Kids Meal.......................................................................9:00 am Christian Worship....................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship......................................................10:45 am
Seventh-day Adventist Church Methodist
C O O S B AY S E V E N T H - DAY A DV E N T I S T
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
2175 Newmark, Coos Bay 541-756-7413
Rev. Laura Beville, Pastor Worship Service......................................................11:00 am Communion 1st Sunday of each month -
Sabbath School Bible Class..................................................9:30 am Worship Service..................................................................10:45 am
Pastor Ken Williams
123 Ocean Blvd. • 541-267-4410 • www.coosbayumc.org
Episcopal YO U R C H U R C H H E R E !
Office Hours...................................................Mon.-Fri. 8:45-11:45 am Sunday School........................................................................9:15 am Adult Study ........................................................................... 9:00 am Worship (Child Care Provided)...................................................10:30 am
MASSES: Saturday Vigil: 4:00 pm Sunday: 8:00 am & 12:00 pm Confessions: Saturday 3-3:45 pm or by appointment Daily Mass: Wed 5:00pm / Thu & Fri 9:00am
2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend Pastor Sue Seiffert - 541-756-4035
Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347
(West off Broadway)
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND
Pastor: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183
“A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship” (1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)
CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL
NORTH BEND CHURCH OF GOD
3451 Liberty St., North Bend - 541-756-3311
Sunday School ............................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship ...........................................................10:30 am Sunday Evening Worship..............................................................6:00 pm Monday Men’s & Women’s Meeting.........................................6:30 pm Tuesday SAFE Meeting...........................................................7:00 pm Wednesday Teen Meeting........................................................7:00 pm Thursday Mid-Week Services...................................................7:00 pm
Harrison & Vermont St. (East side of Pony Village Mall)
Where You Can Find A Friend
F I R S T BA P T I S T C H U R C H O F N O R T H B E N D 2080 Marion Ave., North Bend, 541-756-6544
For more info call 541-266-0470 www.mayimshalom.org
Pastor Ivan Sharp
E M M A N U E L E P I S C O PA L C H U R C H 4th & Highland, Coos Bay 541-269-5829 Rev. Stephen A. Tyson, Rector
Sunday Services........................................................7:30 & 10:00 am Sunday School Classes...........................................................9:45 am Holy Eucharist with Healing.....................................................12 noon Children’s Sermon & Nursery Care
Foursquare B AY A R E A F O U R S Q U A R E C H U R C H 466 Donnelly (across from the new Coos Bay Fire Station) Glorifying, Proclaiming and Showing Christ to all Pastors: David & Marilyn Scanlon
(541) 269-1821 Sunday School..... (All ages through Adult)..................................9:00 am - 9:45 am Sunday Worship.....(Nursery & Children’s Church Provided).........................10:00 am We also have small group ministries meeting throughout the week. E-mail: Ba4@ba4.org Website: www.ba4.org
Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available
Unitarian Universalist UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, N. BEND
U N I TA R I A N U N I V E R S A L I S T ( S. C . U. U. F. )
Rev. Laura Beville, Pastor Located at Pony Village Mall, between AT&T & Sears Stores
DIVERSE BELIEFS - ONE FELLOWSHIP Liberal Religious Organization
Worship Service....................... 9:30 am Communion 1st Sunday of the month
10am Sundays at 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay.
Unity Worldwide Ministries
N A Z A R E N E - B AY A R E A
U N I T Y B Y T H E B AY
Located in North Bend at 1850 Clark St. (Behind Perry Electric) Sr. Pastor Ron Halvorson
“Honoring diversity and the many paths to God. A spiritual community to come home to...”
Sunday School...........................................................................................9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship .........................................................................10:45 am Sunday Evening Worship.............................................................................6:00 pm
NURSERY • CHILDREN’S CHURCH • YOUTH PROGRAM BIBLE STUDIES • CARE GROUPS For information or directions call 541-756-2004
541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements
Sunday Celebration Service - 10 am 2100 Union ~ North Bend • 541-751-1633 Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10 - 2
Call Yellow Cab for a $1 (each way) ride to Unity By The Bay.
Honey, I shrunk your sweater Dear Mary: Thank you for your many helpful articles. In a past column you wrote about how to un-shrink a wool sweater. All I can remember is that it involved baby shampoo. Could you print the instructions again? Thanks! —Linda L., IL Dear Linda: Sure, here it is: Mix a solution of 1 gallon lukewarm water and 2 tablespoons b a b y EVERYDAY hamCHEAPSKATE spoo. Soak the garment for about 10 minutes. Now the important part: D o n ’t rinse! Simply Mary blot out Hunt all the excess water with a dry towel, and very gently lay it flat on a fresh towel. Reshape slowly, and carefully stretch it back to its original size. Keep out of direct sunlight or heat while drying. This tip comes from the Wool Bureau, who verifies this technique will work provided the fibers have not become permanently damaged. Dear Mary: Will I get my husband’s pension, 401(k) and IRA if he dies? —Riley G., email Dear Riley: Yes, provided your husband named you as the sole beneficiary of those plans. Most plans have a stipulation that if the beneficiary is anyone other than the spouse, the husband or wife must consent in writing. Upon your husband’s death, the rules that applied to him for getting his pension, 401(k) and IRA, will now apply to his beneficiary. For example, if your husband dies before the minimum withdrawal date (age 59 1/2), you will have to wait until that date to withdraw funds without a penalty, regardless of your age. Every plan has an administrator who will be able to answer all of your questions. Call his HR department at work to find out how to contact the administrator. Dear Mary: I am a 70-yearold single male with a decent income who faced the stark reality of bankruptcy. I have spent my entire life doing everything wrong when it comes to finances. While rearing my family, we lived well, but with a lot of stupid debt. I have never saved, seldom invested wisely and gave consistently — though at times very unwisely. My poor awareness of the proper way to handle money left an old man groping for a way out. With a debt load of over $36,000 on a fixed income, I entered a CCCS debt management program (NFCC.org). Shortly after, I saw an advertisement for your book, Debt Proof Living. I bought it and have read and re-read it. I wish that I could have been exposed to this wisdom as a young man. To know that “money is not to spend, but to manage” has changed my life. If God allows me to live long enough I will be debt-free in 44 months. I can’t begin to express to you my gratitude. Thank you for giving me hope and God bless. —Billy B., Florida Dear Billy: You have no idea how much you have encouraged me. You affirm what I so strongly believe, that there’s always hope and a way out. I think you’ll be debt-free sooner than you think. My only concern is what I will do with all the letters I get from 70-year-old single females who want your address. Mary invites questions at firstname.lastname@example.org om, or c/o Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. This column will answer questions of general interest, but letters cannot be answered individually. To find out more about Mary and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • C5
FRANK AND ERNEST
THE BORN LOSER
THE FAMILY CIRCUS
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
ROSE IS ROSE
KIT ’N’ CARLYLE
C6• The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
Employment FREE 200 $5.00
504Ads Homes for Sale Value Care Giving
213 General $12.00
211 Health Care
Heritage Place is looking for two (2) energetic, fun, creative people to lead our Activities Programs in Assisted Living and Memory Care. Ideal candidates must have experience working with seniors, excellent communication skills, be a team player, and able to multitask in a fast paced environment. You will be responsible for creating and directing resident activities and outings and working with other departments for event planning. This is a Mon-Fri, 8:30 am - 5:00 pm position, but candidates must be flexible for weekend and evening events. You must have a clean Oregon Driver’s License (with ability to obtain CDL) for transporting residents in company vehicle. Benefits after 90 days. Candidates must pass a criminal background check and drug screening. Deadline Nov. 15, 2013 Please send resume to 1000 6th Avenue West, Bandon OR 97411 or apply in person.
NURSING OPPORTUNITIES Life Care Center of Coos Bay REGISTERED NURSE $5,000 sign-on bonus available! Full-time position available. Must be an Oregon-licensed RN. LICENSED PRACTICAL NURSE Full-time position available. Must be an Oregon-licensed practical nurse. CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANT $1,000 sign-on bonus available! Full-time position available. Must be an Oregon-certified nursing assistant. Long-term care experience preferred. We offer great pay and benefits in a team-oriented environment. Kevin Cahill 541-267-5433 | 541-267-6347 Fax 2890 Ocean Blvd. Coos Bay, OR 97420 Kevin_Cahill@LCCA.com Visit us: LCCA.com EOE/M/F/V/D - 44196
The World Newspaper has an opening for a part-time temporary inserter/material handler. The successful candidate will be able to feed printed material into a inserting machine, jog and palletize products onto pallets, operate manual pallet jacks while helping to maintain a clean and safe production area. We work hard to maintain a team oriented professional environment. This position will be required to work various shifts depending on work load and production requirements. This is a temporary position with hours available now and throughout the holiday season. We are an equal opportunity employer and a drug-free workplace. All applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background check prior to commencing employment. Please apply online at http://www.lee.net/careers.
is looking for a full-time
Paramedic and Clinic Technician to join our team in the new Walk-in Clinic; Thursday through Monday from 11:30 am to 8:00 pm. A positive team attitude is essential. Criminal background check and drug screen are required. Two years experience preferred. Apply online at www.lowerumpquahospital.org
227 Elderly Care
HARMONY HOMECARE “Quality Caregivers provide Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788
HOUSE FOR SALE: 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.
Reduced to Sell!!
304 Financing $$EASY QUALIFYING real estate equity loans. Credit no problem. Oregon Land Mortgage. 541-267-2776. ML-4645.
306 Jobs Wanted Interest List for future openings: Independent Contract Newspaper Carrier. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
ONCE A WEEK DELIVERY The World Link- Free Paper. Contact Susana Norton at 541-269-1222 ext. 255
Notices 400 402 Auctions
215 Sales Digital Sales Consultant Looking for a rewarding and exciting sales career in Digital Media? TownNews.com is looking for energetic, enthusiastic, self-motivated, sales leaders to travel nationwide assisting newspapers in selling online advertising. Relocation is not necessary for this high-powered sales digital media sales professional opportunity. The perfect candidate will thrive on closing new business, excel at seizing multiple sales opportunities across a diverse customer base, provide digital media sales training, strategies and solutions, and effectively function in an entrepreneurial sales environment. Can you demonstrate a strong selling track record in digital media advertising, including banners, search, and web development? Do you have proven one on one training skills? Outstanding energy communication skills? Have you shown an innovative approach to growing new revenue? If so, apply now?
If interested in this exciting opportunity, please apply online at www.lee.net/careers. TownNews.com is a leading application service provider of hosted web solutions for newspapers. We offer a competitive salary and benefit package and the opportunity to grow your skills within a company on the leading edge of technology. Check us out at www.townnews.com
BOBLINS VARIETY STORE: Exercise equipment, boxes of yarn and material, old stuff and new stuff, furniture, box lots and more. Sunday November 10th & 1pm 74 W. 1st Street, Coquille. 541-824-1180
403 Found Free Ads All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.
Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobiles.
604 Homes Unfurnished 2 BEDROOM 1 BATH AVAILABLE NOW New remodel. Deck, $750
$145,000 3854 Vista Dr. 3 bdm. 1/3 Acre! Huge fenced backyard. Call 541-756-8196
Rentals 600 601 Apartments Apartment - very clean/quiet, electric heat,extra large storage, NO pets or smoking, plush carpet, bay view, nice appliances, new paint, big carport, water/ garbage paid, $595/month with $750/deposit. Only good credit. References. Sign tenant code of conduct. Coin laundry on site. 2050 Meade- NB (off Virginia- one way/ downhill). 541-404-7499 8:00a.m. to 8:00p.m. 541-404-0610 Available Now! 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
North Bend One bed. close to shopping & schools. W/G incl. No pets/smoking. $495/$400 dep. 1189 Virginia #2 541-267-0125 or 541-297-6752
Nice, clean 3 bedroom w/ office, hardwood floors, yard, garage and outbuilding, W/S paid. No pet/ no smoking. $950/mth. 541-759-2272 or 541-404-4247 3 bed 1 bath w/ detached garage and Boat house on N. Ten Mile lake. $700 plus Dep. 541-759-2958 Clean 2+ BR. 1 Bth. Unfurnished home in North Bend w/sun porch, garage. Wind free area near Simpson Park. Wood Stove, Appliances, dishwasher, W/D hook ups. $800 first, last. Call Brooks at 541-808-1009 Coos Bay: Older One bedroom home, With small garage, Refrigerator, Stove, Electric heat, $550 plus Deposit. Approved pet okay. Call 541-290-0295
Willett Investment Properties Cedar Grove Apts. in North Bend currently has a 3 bdr. vacant unit. Income to qualify, credit and criminal background check required. Call Tina at 541-476-1822 or come in at 2090 Inland Dr. North Bend.
Both Have: Great View Dunes/Bay, Water paid, Large Yard, Pet nego. w/lease, NB Call 541-267-2508
2 Br, W/D Hook ups, utility shed, RV Parking and Fenced yard. $550 Rent $550 Sec. Dep. $200 Cleaning Dep. Call 541-290-0541
609 Rooms for Rent Room for rent: Ocean view. Langlois area. All Kitchen, Laundry access. Pet considered $325 plus 1/2 Utilities. Horse considered, $450. 541-348-2992
610 2-4-6 Plexes Available Now - 338 S. Wasson. 3 bedroom duplex, stove / frig / drapes. Laundry HU, fenced back yard, deck, 2 car garage. $645 mth - apply at 324 Ackerman. 541- 888-4762
614 Warehouses 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,
$35.00 Rentals / Real Estate 2 2 week - 6 lines,
$45.00 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 541-260-5198.
Rentals / Real Estate 3 3 week - 6 lines,
$55.00 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.
Small Studio C.B. $350. Studio N.B. $425. Large Studio C.B. $450. Small 1 Bedroom C.B. $450 Large 1 Bedroom C.B. $495. Call for info.
2 BEDROOM 1 $15.00 BATH AVAILABLE 12/05. Double Garage $775.
604 Homes Unfurnished
North Bend - 2 Bedroom
Receive base salary plus commission 50% to 60% travel required Excellent communication and organization skills are a must Proficient in MS Office College degree preferred
Lower Umpqua Hospital
601 Apartments COOS BAY 2 bdrm apartment. Hurry!! $35.00 This dazzling apt. won’t last long. Spa$15.00 cious, W/D hookup. Your own carport and lawn mowed by landlord. Very $45.00 clean, quiet, friendly neighbors and $20.00 staff. Drive in and look. 1705 New$55.00 mark #7. Manager on site. Sorry, no pets. No indoor smoking. 541-888-6078 before 9 pm. $59.95
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 541-260-5198 SIMPSONS HEIGHTS: 2-3 bedroom, 1.5 bath house. Wood floors/ fireplace. $925/month, + deposit. Pets negotiable. Available now! References required. 541-751-7999.
Other Stuff 700 701 Furniture Double Craftmatic Adjustable bed. Cost $2280 new. Seldom used. Will sell for $200. 541-888-8286
Found & Found Pets 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, theworldlink.com Smart Mobile.
Real Estate 500 501 Commercial
Sales Account Executive
FULLTIME COOK NEEDED Southern Coos Hospital Great wage, benefits. Go to: www.southerncoos.org Or email: email@example.com EOE, Vet Pref, Tobacco-Free
Part time Customer Service/Office Position Saturdays only - EVERY Saturday. This is a permanent part-time position. Computer experience a requirement. Come in to our office between 10am and 5pm, Monday - Friday at The Fortress Self Storage, 1503 Ocean Blvd NW (corner of Ocean & Radar)
Roseburg VA is recruiting for a Fee Basis
Physical Therapist to work onsite at the North Bend VA Outpatient Clinic through September. Fee Basis appointments are contracted positions with services paid on a per procedure basis. No benefits available. Please contact Jean at 541-440-1000x44384
The World is seeking another member for our great team of sales professionals. We are looking for an experienced, outgoing, creative, detail-oriented individual to join our team of professional advertising representatives and creative staff. As a sales consultant with The World you will handle an established account list while pursuing new business. You will manage the creation, design and implementation of advertising campaigns as well as identify, create and implement product strategies. You will make multi-media presentations, work with the public and must have a proactive approach to customer service. As part of Lee Enterprises, The World offers excellent earnings potential and a full benefits package, along with a professional and comfortable work environment focused on growth opportunities for employees. We are an equal opportunity, drug-free workplace and all applicants considered for employment must pass a post-offer drug screen and background/DMV check prior to commencing employment. Please apply online at http://www.lee.net/careers.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
504 Homes for Sale Coquille: 3 bdrm 1 bath, w/attached garage, fenced back yard w/apple tree, hardwood floors, fireplace w/ insert, vinyl windows & siding. $139,000. 541-260-3919
Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday. If your World newspaper fails to arrive by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday or 8 a.m. on Saturday, please call your carrier. If you are unable to reach your carrier, telephone The World at 541-269-9999. RURAL SUBSCRIBERS: Due to The World’ s expansive daily delivery area, rural or remote motor route customers may receive regular delivery later than the times above. Missed deliveries may be replaced the following delivery day. To report missed deliveries, please call 541-269-9999.
an advertising proof is requested in writing and clearly marked for corrections. If the error is not corrected by the Publisher, its liability, if any, shall not exceed the space occupied by the error. Further, the Publisher will reschedule and run the omitted advertisement at advertiser’s cost. All claims for adjustment must be made within seven (7) days of date of publication. In no case shall the Publisher be liable for any general, special or consequential damages.
ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless
To learn more or to find the right person for your job, visit your local partner at theworldlink.com/jobs 8-27-12
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • C7
701 Furniture Free Ads All free ads must fit the criteria listed below. They also include free photo.
701 Furniture Large Computer desk $50. TV Stand $50. Yamaha Keyboard without stand $10. Call 702-373-4980 Love Seat $250. Coffee Table w/ 4 sm. tables $100. Soft Car Top Luggage carrier $10. Weed Eater used once $20. 702-373-4980
Merchandise for Sale under $500 total. 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobiles.
Merchandise All merchandise ads must be classified in categories 700 to 710 & 775 to 799
3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobiles.
Better Ad - $7.00 4 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Lost & Lost Pets 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World and link, theworldlink.com Smart Mobile.
Oak Table and 4 chairs $100 Call 541-888-1202
707 Tools Aluminum Type II 32’ ext. ladder, approx. 20yrs. old, good condition. $100 OBO. 541-404-3258
Good Ad - $5.00
Found & Found Pets
4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Best Ad - $12.00 (includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile. Nice condition Mattress & Box spring/ Simons deep sleep queen $150 OBO 541-7567473 or 541-290-1552
1000 Trails Camping Sights, great Christmas Gift. $2000 or Best Offer. Call 541-756-7473 or 541-290-1552 2 - 250ft. Rolls of Romex 10-2 W/ ground indoor Type NM-B wire. $140 per roll. Call 541-217-1096 CHAIN LINK FENCE 32ft + sm gate. $50 and you remove. Bandon area. 304-300-5656. $50.00
WOOD PALLETS $4.00 Each or Make Offer. Call 541-756-5123. GREAT XMAS GIFT! Like new portable massage table, mahogany & black. $125. 928-830-3526. Indoor 8’ Ficus Tree, 26 yrs. old. Transplanted into a $175 glazed ceramic pot. Was setting in corner. Asking $65. Call 541-269-2183 Newer 100 Gallon Propane tank, 60% full. $450.00. Call 541-217-1096 One 250 ft. Roll of Romex 10-3 W/ground Type NM-B indoor Wire $160. Call 541-217-1096
Portable Garmin GPS $50 Call 541-888-1202
909 Misc. Auto
Three boxes of Collated Galvanized Roofing Nails 1 1/2”.7,200 nails per box. $20 ea. 541-217-1096
WANTED: All or any unwanted scrap metal items whatsoever. Free pick-up. Open 7 days. 541-297-0271.
$7,990 2007 Toyota Yaris Auto, Air, Red. #B3403/068652
Whitfield Fireplace Insert Stove, good condition. $600. 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709
Market Place 750 753 Bazaars BANDON CHRISTMAS BAZAAR, Nov. 8 & 9, 9-4. At the Barn, W 11th St.. Santa will be there 1-3 both days!
754 Garage Sales Bandon: Primitive & Craftsman furniture, Vintage, Jewelry, Antique, Persian Area Rugs, Dbl. Cast Iron Bed, Household, Fine Collectables, Garden Equip. & tools. 418 SW 4th st. Sat/Sun November, 9-4ish
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, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobiles.
$12,990 2008 Toyota Sienna LE 7 Passenger, V6, One Owner. #13262A/163214
Better Ad - $12.00 4 lines - 2 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
$15,990 2004 Acura TL 4-Door, V6, One Owner, Low Miles. #B3408/617357
Best Ad - $17.00 (includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
$19,990 2005 Ford F150 XLT 4x4, Super Crew, 46K Miles, 5.4 V8, Canopy. #B3410/B52971
Coos Bay Estate Sale Sat. & Sun. 9am to 4pm. 1209 Alder. - West side of Mingus. Beautiful Hutch, linens and more linens, quilting supplies. and quilts, material, yarn and knitting supplies, waterfall bedroom set, lots of kitchenware, dressers, Christmas items. Hand and power tools, canning supplies - some vintage jars, TV’s, barrels and stacks of cabinet grade cutoff’s and plywood, camp and fishing supplies, etc. PLEASE PARK COURTEOUSLY!
$16,990 2004 Dodge Quad Cab 4x4 51K Miles, Hemi, sport, Red, Sharp. #B3421/212172
Hope 2 C U There! COOS BAY: Estate Sale. Antiques furniture and lots of misc. 9 am to 3 pm. Puerto Vista Mobile Home Estate. 1215 Embarcabero Circle. CRAFT VENDORS WANTED. Dec. 7th 9-3pm. Holly Jolly Bazaar to benefit Cartwheels Pre-School. Call Carmel @ 541-888-2050
Ranch raised black, white, red border collie pups. McCallum, Indian Oaks bred. Not family dogs, they need a job. $200 541-332-4772
2005 Dodge Quad Cab 4x4 Hemi, SLT, 40K Miles, Red. #3420/578348
808 Pet Care Pet Cremation
2011 Scion XD Special Edition 11K Miles, Auto. #B34191/212041
2006 Ford Ranger 4x4, XLT Ext Cab, 4.0 V6, Auto, Low Miles. #B3418/A44318
1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay
HondaWorld.com 541-888-5588 • 1-800-634-1054
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, theworldlink.com 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 theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
Best Ad - $20.00 (includes boxing) 5 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, and The World link, theworldlink.com and Smart Mobile.
917 Utility Trailers AUTO / VEHICLES / BOATS & TRAILERS All Auto ads must be classified in categories 901 to 946
Good Ad - $12.00 3 lines - 1 week in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, theworldlink.com 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, theworldlink.com 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 and link, theworldlink.com Smart Mobile.
909 Misc. Auto New Factory Rubber Floor Matts, for 2002 Dodge Caravan $100 541-756-4707 or 541-404-4709
Special 2 day in door yard sale.Fri. & Sat 9:am - 3:pm 2648 State St.
756 Wood/Heating The very best SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210 cord, includes delivery. 4x4x8. 541-751-0766.
776 Appliances Newish Kenmore WASHER & GAS DRYER. Dryer needs conversion kit if propane $300 for both. Bandon area. 304-300-5656 $300
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
Kohl’s Cat House Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876
For Help placing your classified ads, call The World at 541-269-1222 Ask for CLASSIFIEDS!
SMALL BUSINESS OWNERS: Find your niche here! Tell them what your business has to offer on the Bulletin Board. Affordable advertising customized just for you! Call
541-269-1222 Ext. 269
PICC-A-DILLY Flea Market: Fairgrounds, Eugene. THIS SUNDAY, Nov. 10, 10 - 4. 541-683-5589.
2009 5x10ft. Cargo Trailer, White in color, Spare tire and all contents included. $1700. 541-430-3323
to get started today.
DID you know you could FAX The World your ad at 541-267-0294.
BRIDGE After the opener bids one of a suit and the next player makes a takeout double, if the responder redoubles, it shows at least 10 high-card points and often a desire to try to penalize the opponents. So, if fourth hand (the advancer) bids a suit, the opener (unless he can double with length there) typically passes to give his partner a chance to double. In contrast, what does it mean if the opener bids immediately, in front of his partner? The answer is that the opener has
a minimum or subminimum opening bid with offensive, not defensive, values. An example is the North hand in the diagram. He has only 11 high-card points and a hand that is built for declarer play, not defense. South, a tad disappointed, signs off in three notrump. West leads the heart three, and East puts in the eight. After winning with his king, how should declarer proceed? South starts with only five top tricks: one spade, two hearts and two diamonds. However, he can hope to win at least six diamond tricks, if not seven. But he must be careful not to play a diamond to dummy’s jack. Then he would fall foul of the foul 4-0 split. Instead, declarer must finesse dummy’s nine on the first round. Here, he ends with 11 tricks: one spade, two hearts, seven diamonds and one club. But even if East could take the first diamond trick, the contract would be safe. Finally, note that many experts play an immediate jump rebid by opener also indicates a bare 11 or 12 points, with a hand having even more winners and scant defensive values.
C8•TheWorld • Saturday, November 9,2013
Lady wants to feel the wind in her hair Dear Tom and Ray: I want one more crack at a convertible, having had a wonderful Dodge Dart convertible in earlier years (it was stolen in Detroit when I left it with a company to replace the top and they parked it on the street — boo hoo!). Background: I’m 93 years old, drive a 2000 Subaru Outback (also a great car but has high mileage and a roof). I have extensive driving experience — across the country twice, 3,300 miles last summer (Mill Valley, Calif.; Durango, Colo.; Moab, Utah; across Nevada and back home). No arrests,
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2013 Choose the direction you want to go, and turn your ideas into tangible possibilities. Take action instead of waiting for someone else to beat you to it. Simple, precise moves and costeffective decisions will be your ticket to a better future. Acceptance and ready adaptation will improve the outcome. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — A day off will do you good. Whether you read a good book or get out with friends or loved ones, the time spent will encourage you to be more productive. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — You’ll be torn between what you want and what you can do. Be realistic and refrain from showing anger if you want to avoid discord. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Consistency will play a role in the outcome of a touchy situation. Look for an unusual solution to a problem, and you will realize that you have something special to offer. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Keep your emotions tucked away and your ears tuned in to what others do and say. If someone expects something unreasonable of you, make yourself scarce. Do your own thing. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Have your game plan ready to go,
no accidents, no problems (so far). What would you recommend for a secondhand, CAR modTALK erately priced, s a f e ( a i r bags), serviceable TOM AND RAY a n d MAGLIOZZI F U N convertible? Many thanks for your assistance. I’ve loved your column and radio show for many years.— Anne RAY: Well, first I have to
ask if you’d accept a marriage proposal from my brother. He’s been looking for someone like you ever since Wife No. 2 changed the locks. T O M : I see you in a Porsche Turbo Carerra, Anne — as long as I’m not making the payments. I’ve made enough “payments” already, if you know what I mean! RA Y: Actually, the car that first comes to mind for you is the Toyota Camry Solara. It’s basically a Camry with two doors and a convertible top. TOM: There are several
things that make me think the Solara is the convertible for you. First, it’s based on the Toyota Camry, which means it’ll be durable, reliable, ergonomically practical and easy to service. RAY: Second, it’s a little bigger than some of the sportier convertible alternatives, like the Mazda Miata, the Mini Cooper or the VW Golf Convertible. And if you’re driving across the country, it’s nice to have a little room for your belongings and not feel cramped. Plus a slightly larger car will feel more stable on the interstate at high
speeds. Not to mention that size often adds some measure of safety if you do have an accident. TOM: Third, the Solara’s a little higher off the ground than those other cars. That means you can get into it without having to “fall” down into the driver’s seat, or rappel back out of the car with a grappling hook. That also means you’ll see better when you’re driving. I thought of the Mustang for you, too. But you sit pretty low in the Mustang’s seat, and I don’t know how tall you are (you didn’t mention a playing career in the
and you won’t lose a beat when it comes to gaining success and recognition. An opportunity to partner with someone could prove fortuitous. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Don’t let changes made by others disturb you. If you follow through with your plans, you will find ways to move forward, alone or with someone you encounter along the way. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Partnerships will make a difference in the way you move forward. Keep your emotions hidden until you are positive about your feelings. A personal move will result in greater stability. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Re-evaluate your current position and your reputation. You may want to make a couple of personal changes that enhance your popularity as well as your confidence. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Sharing is required today, bringing results that are far beyond your expectations. Socialize, enjoy interesting gatherings or visit a place that makes you feel at home. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Look over your investments or calculate your assets and liabilities. You will have to make some serious decisions regarding your generosity and those who are putting unreasonable demands on you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Maintain your schedule by clearing up unfinished business. Start the process now, so that you can enjoy a little downtime with friends or family. Romance is encouraged. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) —
Consider your situation and the people involved in your life. Make tough choices that will ease some of the problems you’ve been facing. Stop waffling and start moving forward. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013 Take hold of your life in the coming months.Take time to cultivate your inner talents and explore new possibilities. Delve into different cultures and incorporate innovations into your lifestyle. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Changes at home will inspire you to take on a new project. You may have to work on your presentation skills. Improvements to your methods will pay off handsomely. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Outsiders won’t see things the same way you do. Stick close to home and make significant changes that will improve your life and your surroundings. Don’t get angry; get moving. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Put your money on the line. Indulge in a venture that could change the way you live and the people you associate with. Reach for the stars; they’re within your reach. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Learn from your mistakes. New avenues or ideas now may not pay off immediately, but given time you will find a way to make them do so. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Call up friends or make arrangements that favor love, romance or family fun. Entertaining your peers or a client will boost your professional and financial status.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Buckle down and make every move count. Watch out for pitfalls or traps that might land you in trouble. Keep a close watch over your possessions and avoid excess. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Get into the swing of things. Indulge in activities that allow you to show off. Romance is on the rise, and specials plans on your part will meet with a warm reception. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Make your daily round carefully. Expect someone to lead you astray or put blame on you. Protect your position and your reputation. Honest communication will help you avoid trouble. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Enjoy getting out and taking part in activities and events that allow you to use your skills and display your talents. Networking will lead to an unusual but fruitful proposal. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Don’t hem or haw when asked what you are up to. Keep your answers concise and your questions direct. Dealing with home improvements can be costly. Cut your losses and don’t go over budget. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — A problem or confusion situation can be cleared up with honest and freewheeling communication. Love is in the stars, as well as a great deal of small but positive change. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Complete whatever job you’ve been given without complaint. If you are feeling restless and want to make a
change, find a way to alleviate impulsivity by staying physically active. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2013 Home is where the heart is, and by making your place more comfortable you will enjoy your downtime this year. Inspiration could lead to philosophic changes that are conducive to self-expression. Focus on love, workmanship and getting what you want. Success is within reach. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — A secret connection will open your eyes to all sorts of interesting ideas and opportunities. Follow your heart and engage in activities that bring you pleasure. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Spice up your living space, but don’t go overboard. Move things around or add a couple of affordable items that could add to your entertainment and comfort. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Talk about your plans with others and let people see how passionate you are about whatever you pursue. A physical change must not be made on a whim. Impulse is your enemy today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — You’ll have a lot of information to deal with. Take a moment to digest it all before you make a decision. Don’t feel obligated to do what everyone else wants. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Speak your mind. Bring financial, legal, medical or personal issues out in the open to find a solution. Romance will ease your stress and help you get
WNBA), but you may feel a little bit like you’re sitting in a bathtub when driving the Mustang. RAY: Finally, it’s an easy car to drive. Yeah, it doesn’t corner at 90 mph like a Porsche, but it won’t require constant vigilance on your part to keep it in its lane, either. And with the top down on a nice day, any car is fun. TOM: I don’t know what you consider affordable, Anne, but for $15 or $20 grand, you can pick up a very nice used Solara. I recommend red. Send us a picture, and enjoy it! back on track emotionally. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Don’t be fooled by what you hear. Draw your own conclusions and don’t assume anything.You can avoid making a poor choice if you are realistic and cautious. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Take pride in the way you look, and do things that will boost your ego and make you feel good. Love is on the rise, and social activities should brighten your day. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Look at every situation you face carefully. You mustn’t let your emotions cause you to disregard information because you don’t like what you’re seeing. Honesty is the best policy. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Have faith in what you do and how you express yourself. You will get the support you need if you are heartfelt. A romantic liaison will improve your personal life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Get out and do things that you enjoy. Don’t let anyone dump added responsibilities in your lap. Be on the lookout for new ways to improve or shake up your routine. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Listen to what others have to say and you will be able to offer valuable solutions. Your insight will gain you many valuable allies. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Problems at home could get out of control. Don’t overreact, or you will end up in a no-win situation. Make personal alterations, but don’t try to change others.
HWY 101 - 2001 N. BAYSHORE DR. • 1-877-251-3017 • WWW.COOSBAYTOYOTA.COM
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • D1
D2•The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • D3
TTERRAMAX E R R A M A X H/T H/T
8 89 9
9 99 9 P235/75R-15
T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY VARY VA RY
GREAT G R E AT BUY! BUY! EECONOMY C O N O M Y RADIALS RADIALS
ECONOMY RADIALS STARTING AT
3 39 9
9 99 9 P155/80R-13
T TREAD READ D DESIGN ESIGN M MAY AY VARY VA RY
GOOD THRU JANUARY 31, 2014
COOS BAY 579 S. BROADWAY 541-267-3163
NORTH BEND 3025 BROADWAY 541-756-2091
COQUILLE 484 S. CENTRAL 541396-3145
REEDSPORT 174 N. 16TH ST. 541-271-3601
DIGITAL SUBSCRIPTIONS OFFER YOU MORE... Multimedia, Galleries, Podcasts and Videos YOUR BEST ONLINE NEWS SOURCE. ON YOUR TIME. ANYTIME. Take advantage of this opportunity and get full access to TheWorldLink.com *99¢ first month new digital subscribers only. Renewal of monthly rate is $7.95 per month for digital access only or $2.95 per month in combination with home delivery. Register your user account with us to validate against subscription records.
Call 541-269-1222 ext. 247 to sign up or visit www.TheWorldLink.com/digital
D4 •The World • Saturday, November 9,2013
TV Saturday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
November 9, 2013 8:00
7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
November 10, 2013 8:00
November 12, 2013 8:00
7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
November 14, 2013 8:00
Cupcake Wars: They might want to order a 55-gallon drum of pink icing for this new episode. Four previous “Cupcake Wars” champions return to compete for the opportunity to have their creations featured at the unveiling of a new Barbie Dream House. Mattel executive Lisa McKnight helps choose the winner, who also gets $10,000, in “Barbie.” Sunday 10 p.m. on HBO Eastbound & Down: Kenny’s (Danny McBride) personal issues are starting to take a toll on his performance at work in this new episode. Stevie (Steve Little) is having problems of his own but tries to keep up appearances. Dustin and Cassie (John Hawkes, Jennifer Irwin) have a Christmas lesson for Kenny in “Chapter 28.” Katy Mixon also stars.
(Patricia Heaton) busies herself with caring for a dog she rescued and finds comfort in the animal’s unconditional love. Sue (Eden Sher) makes the school volleyball team, but there’s a catch. Axl (Charlie McDermott) seeks help with his schoolwork from Brick (Atticus Shaffer) in the new episode “The Jump.”
Tuesday 9 p.m. on CW30
White Collar: When an impostor infiltrates a wealthy Manhattan family in hopes of inheriting its fortune, Neal (Matt Bomer) goes under cover as a butler to flush out the poser in the new episode “Master Plan.” Zachary Booth, Kara Hayward, Richard Thomas and T. Ryder Smith guest star.
Supernatural: While enjoying his new life as a human and his new job at a convenience store, Castiel (Misha Collins) spots a newspaper headline about some disappearances in his area and asks Dean (Jensen Ackles) for help. Knowing he needs to keep Sam/Ezekiel (Jared Padalecki) away from Castiel, Dean tells him to stay behind and work with Kevin and Crowley (Osric Chau, Mark Sheppard) on deciphering the tablet in the new episode “Heaven Can’t Wait.” Wednesday 8 p.m. on KEZI The Middle: Tired of being the butt of her family’s jokes, Frankie
Mike & Molly: Molly (Melissa
Monday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
Styled to Rock: In case you missed it — which means you were probably on Mars for the past few months — Miley Cyrus has been working overtime lately to shed her tween queen image. In this new episode, the designers are challenged to create a sexy club look for her with a limited supply of materials. Their work must pass muster with Miley’s mom, Tish, who might object if the outfits turn out too risque in “Miley’s Sexy Night Out.”
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
November 13, 2013 8:30
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Extra (N) Million. Middle Back in Mod Fam Super Nashville (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Survivor (N) (CC) Criminal Minds (N) CSI: Crime Scene News (N) Letterman ›› Sabata (1970) Lee Van Cleef. (CC) ››› Bye Bye Birdie (1963) (CC) ››› Godspell Ent Insider Revolution (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU (:01) Dateline NBC News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Revolution (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU (:01) Dateline NBC News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Nature (N) ’ (CC) NOVA (N) (CC) Secrets of the Dead History of Science Fox News Mod Fam The X Factor “Performance Show” (CC) News Arsenio Hall Two Men Amazing Prayer Revelation of Jesus Asian Aid Bible The Book of John Words Melody Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law Order: CI Law Order: CI 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Arrow (N) ’ (CC) Tom People Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. ›› Jurassic Park III (2001) Sam Neill. ››› Twister (1996) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. (CC) Jurassic Vanderpump Rules Real Housewives Top Chef (CC) Top Chef (N) (CC) Happens Top Chef American Greed Mad Money Car Car American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily At Mid South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Key Daily Colbert To Be Announced Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Bear Grylls: Hunters Hunters ANT Farm Jessie ’ Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Good Austin Gravity Jessie ’ Good E! News (N) Kardashian Kardashian The Soup Burning Chelsea E! News Basket NBA Basketball: Thunder at Clippers SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (6:30) ›› A Cinderella Story ››› Ever After: A Cinderella Story (1998, Romance) The 700 Club (CC) Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Transfrmr ›› Green Lantern (2011, Action) Ryan Reynolds. Amer. Horror Amer. Horror Benjamin Button FXM ››› The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008) Brad Pitt. FXM Mr. Smith › The Watch (2012) Ben Stiller. Face Off 24/7 Boardwalk Empire Real Time, Bill Income Property ’ Property Brothers Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (N) American Pickers Bible Secrets Comfort and Joy Christmas Angel (2009) K.C. Clyde. (CC) ››› The Christmas Hope (2009) (CC) Hockey NHL NFL Turning Point FNIA NFL Turning Point FNIA NFL Turning Point Sam & Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball World Poker Tour Hawks Sea College Basketball Ghost Mine Paranormal Witness Paranormal Witness Ghost Mine (N) Paranormal Witness Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Hoard-Buried Extreme Extreme Castle ’ Castle “Last Call” Castle “Nikki Heat” Castle ’ Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Johnny T Teen Annoying Total King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS “Hiatus” Mod Fam Mod Fam ›› No Strings Attached (2011) Natalie Portman. Collar WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)
Friday Evening 7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
Friday 8 p.m. on BRAV
Extra (N) Million. Dancing With the Stars (N Same-day Tape) (:01) Castle (N) ’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Mother Broke Girl Mike Mom (N) Hostages (N) (CC) News (N) Letterman ›› The War Lover (1962, War) (CC) ›› The Thousand Plane Raid (1969) (CC) Mosquito Squadron Ent Insider The Voice The top 12 artists perform. ’ (:01) The Blacklist ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Voice The top 12 artists perform. ’ (:01) The Blacklist ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow JFK: American Experience (CC) (DVS) Not Yet Begun Fox News Mod Fam Bones (N) ’ (PA) Sleepy Hollow (N) ’ News Arsenio Hall Two Men Anchors of Truth Revelation of Jesus Better Life On Tour ASI Convent.-2012 Books Battles Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules Hart of Dixie (N) ’ Beauty & Beast Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Gangsters: Most Evil Gangsters: Most Evil Gangsters: Most Evil Gangsters: Most Evil Gangsters: Most Evil The Longest Day ›››› Apocalypse Now Redux (2001, War) Marlon Brando, Robert Duvall. Real Housewives Real Housewives Vanderpump Rules Real Housewives Happens Real Car Car Mad Money 60 Minutes on CNBC Car Car Younger Cook Colbert Daily At Mid Futurama South Pk South Pk Brickle. South Pk Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud Fast N’ Loud (N) ’ Bear Grylls: Fast N’ Loud (CC) Dog Jessie ’ ›› Tinker Bell (2008) ’ (CC) Jessie ’ Shake It Austin Gravity Good E! News (N) H’wood Kardashian Life After Anna Ni Chelsea E! News NFL Football SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) NFL PrimeTime (N) SportsCenter (N) (5:00) The Blind Side ›››› Forrest Gump (1994) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright. The 700 Club (CC) Guy’s Games Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive Diners Diners Boxing FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (6:00) Made of Honor ›› 27 Dresses (2008) Katherine Heigl, James Marsden. ›› 27 Dresses ››› Unstoppable (2010), Chris Pine › Dude, Where’s My Car? FXM Dude-My Car ››› Argo (2012) Ben Affleck. ’ (CC) Crisis (:45) › The Sitter (2011) ’ East 2 Days Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It Pawn Pawn The Bible Noah endures God’s wrath. Bible Secrets History History His and Her ›› A Nanny for Christmas (2010) (CC) All About Christmas Eve (2012) Haylie Duff. Auctions America Premier League Rev. Premier League Manchester Mondays Red Bull Series Sponge. Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Football Texas at West Virginia. (Taped) College Football (6:30) ›› Ghost Rider (2007, Action) (CC) ›› Outlander (2008, Action) James Caviezel. (CC) Star Trek Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Castle ’ Castle ’ Castle “Overkill” ’ Major Crimes (CC) CSI: NY ’ (CC) Adven Regular Steven MAD (N) King/Hill Cleveland Burgers American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS “Secrets” ’ WWE Monday Night RAW (N Same-day Tape) ’ (CC) (:05) Total Divas WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (CC)
7:00 KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
Thursday 9 p.m. on USA
November 11, 2013 8:00
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Extra (N) Million. Once Wonderland Grey’s Anatomy (N) Scandal (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang Millers Crazy Two Men (:01) Elementary (N) News (N) Letterman ››› Up in the Air (2009) George Clooney. (CC) ›› No Small Affair (1984) Jon Cryer. (CC) PetersFr Ent Insider Parks Parks Sean Fox Show Parenthood (N) ’ News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Parks Parks Sean Fox Show Parenthood (N) ’ News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Field Midsomer Murders Midsomer (:35) Father Brown Film Fox News Mod Fam The X Factor (CC) Glee (N) ’ News Arsenio Hall Two Men (6:00) 3ABN Today Revelation of Jesus Gospel Life To Table Talk Table Talk Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House ’ (CC) House “Last Resort” 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Vampire Diaries Reign (N) ’ (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (N) Beyond Scared Beyond Scared (6:30) ››› Twister (1996) Helen Hunt. ››› Men in Black (1997), Will Smith (:01) Men in Black Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Happens Real Amer. Greed Mad Money Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily At Mid Key Sunny Sunny Tosh.0 South Pk Daily Colbert Porter Porter Porter Porter Porter Porter Buying Buying Porter Porter ANT Farm Jessie ’ Secret of the Wings (2012) ’ Jessie ’ Good Shake It Austin Jessie ’ E! News (N) ›› The Lake House (2006, Romance) Total Divas Chelsea E! News Football SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (6:00) ›› Burlesque (2010) ››› Dirty Dancing (1987, Romance) Jennifer Grey. The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Food’s 20th Birthday Restaurant Divided Restaurant Express College Football FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (6:30) ››› X-Men: First Class (2011, Action) Anger ››› X-Men: First Class (2011, Action) Wall St FXM ›› Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps (2010, Drama) FXM The Astronaut’s Wife (6:30) ›› I, Robot (2004) ’ ›› Promised Land (2012) Matt Damon. Hello Taxicab Hunt Intl Hunters Cousins Undercover Rehab Rehab Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn American Jungle Project Runway Project Runway Project Runway Million Dollar Million Dollar (6:30) Auctions America NFL Turning Point Adventure Sports Auctions America Thunder Haunted Deadtime Deadtime Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball Hawks Sea UFA UFA V ’ (CC) V ’ (CC) V ’ (CC) V ’ (CC) V ’ (CC) Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Basket NBA Basketball: Thunder at Warriors Inside the NBA (N) Castle “Lucky Stiff” Legends Dragons Teen NinjaGo King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar (N) (:01) Covert Affairs Law & Order: SVU WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Ground Ground (:05) Conan (N)
McCarthy) has decided on a new career: She wants to be a crime novelist. And as it happens, she’s married to a guy who fights crime for a living. She decides to do some research by riding along with Mike (Billy Gardell) while he’s working. If the fact that this is a sitcom doesn’t give you an idea how this turns out, the title of this new episode is “The First and Last Ride-Along.”
Monday 9 p.m. on KCBY
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Extra (N) Million. S.H.I.E.L.D. Gold Trophy 20/20 (N) ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. NCIS “Alibi” (N) ’ NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest News (N) Letterman ›› The Saint (1997) Val Kilmer. (CC) ›› Breathless (1983) Richard Gere. (CC) ›› The Woods Ent Insider The Biggest Loser The Voice ’ (CC) (:01) Chicago Fire (N) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Biggest Loser The Voice ’ (CC) (:01) Chicago Fire (N) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) African Americans JFK: American Experience (N) Hallowed Grounds Fox News Mod Fam Dads (N) Brooklyn New Girl Mindy News Arsenio Hall Two Men Gospel Journeys Revelation of Jesus Waves Bible Signs Mission ASI Video Presc. Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Bones ’ (CC) Bones Fragments. ’ 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Originals (N) ’ Supernatural (N) ’ Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Hoggers Hoggers Storage Storage (5:30) Four Brothers ›› Shooter (2007) Mark Wahlberg, Michael Peña. (CC) (:01) Next of Kin Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset (N) Happens Shahs Car Car Mad Money Car Car Car Car Paid Paid Colbert Daily At Mid Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Brickle. Daily Colbert Moonshiners (CC) Moonshiners: Outlaw Moonshiners (N) ’ Porter Porter Moonshiners (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ Tinker Bell and the Lost Austin Good Jessie ’ Shake It Austin E! News (N) Total Divas Tia & Tamera Giuliana & Bill Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Ravenswood (CC) Ravenswood (N) ’ ›› A Cinderella Story (2004) Hilary Duff. The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped (N) Chopped College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live ›› Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) Shia LaBeouf. Sons of Anarchy “Huang Wu” Anarchy ›› Chasing Papi (2003) FXM ›› Happy, Texas (1999) Jeremy Northam. ›› Happy, Texas Mama ’ 24/7 Real Time, Bill ›› Taken 2 (2012) ’ (CC) East Boardwalk Empire Hunt Intl Hunters Income Property ’ Income Property (N) Hunters Hunt Intl House Hunters Reno Pawn Pawn Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Top Gear (N) (CC) Daredev Daredev Wife Swap ’ (CC) Abby’s Dance Abby’s Dance Chasing Nashville Million Dollar Hockey NHL Rivals NHL Top English Premier League Soccer Premier League Rev. Sam & Haunted Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball Mark Few College Football Montana State at Eastern Washington. Fight Face Off Face Off Face Off: Naked Naked Vegas (N) Face Off: Naked Medium Medium Little People, World Little People, World My Five Wives (CC) Little People, World Castle ’ Castle “Punked” ’ Castle ’ Boston’s Finest Boston’s Finest Total Gumball Uncle Steven King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Pirates of the Caribbean Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Trust Me Conan (N) (CC)
Saturday 8 p.m. on FOOD
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Funny Home Videos Once Upon a Time Revenge (N) (CC) (:01) Betrayal (N) ’ News (N) Sports 60 Minutes (N) (CC) The Amazing Race The Good Wife (N) The Mentalist (N) ’ News (N) PAC Stargate SG-1 (CC) Stargate SG-1 (CC) The Outer Limits The Outer Limits The Onion Field NFL Football: Cowboys at Saints News (N) Local Life Minute Dateline NBC (CC) News McCarver NFL Football: Cowboys at Saints News Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) News Big Bang Antiques Roadshow Secrets of Althorp Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Wings-Maggie Burgers American Simpsons Burgers Fam. Guy American News Two Men Minute Minute Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life SAF3 (N) ’ (CC) Dog Dog Alien File Alien File Burn Notice (CC) 30 Rock 30 Rock The Butcher’s Wife ››› The Devil’s Own (1997) (CC) Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. (5:30) ››› X-Men The Walking Dead The Walking Dead (:01) Talking Dead The Walking Dead Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Thicker Than Water Housewives/Atl. Happens Fashion Car Car Amer. Greed Mob Money: Amer. Greed Paid Paid › Grandma’s Boy (2006) Doris Roberts. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Brickle. Key Futurama Futurama Yukon Men ’ (CC) Last Frontier Last Frontier Yukon Men (N) ’ Last Frontier Game Good Liv-Mad. Austin Shake It Jessie ’ Dog Good Shake It ANT Farm Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Total Divas (N) Kardashian MLS Soccer SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) (5:30) ››› Grease ››› The Blind Side (2009) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. Ravenswood (CC) Restaurant Express Guy’s Games Restaurant Express Iron Chef America Restaurant: Im. The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (CC) FOX Sports Live (5:30) Iron Man 2 ›› Real Steel (2011, Action) Hugh Jackman, Evangeline Lilly. (:03) Spider-Man 3 Water Ele ›› Water for Elephants (2011) Reese Witherspoon. ›› The Cell (2000) Jennifer Lopez. Mr. Smith (:20) ›› Taken 2 (2012) ’ Boardwalk Empire East Hello Boardwalk Empire Hunters Hunt Intl Cousins Undercover Property Brothers House Hunters Reno Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Ax Men (CC) American Jungle (:02) Top Gear (CC) Witches of East End ›› Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Midler. (CC) Witches of East End Witches of East End Outd’r Hunter Match of the Day Premier League Match of the Week Red Bull Series Thunder Sam & See Dad Instant The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie (2004) Friends Friends Sunday Night Classics College Basketball Bryant at Gonzaga. World Poker Tour (6:30) Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines ›› Ghost Rider (2007, Action) Nicolas Cage. (CC) Naked Dateline: Real Life Medium Medium Medium Medium Alaskan Women Medium Medium Terminator 2 ›› Clash of the Titans (2010) (CC) (DVS) (:15) ›› Clash of the Titans (2010) (5:30) Firehouse Dog Steven Teen American Cleveland Fam. Guy Burgers Fam. Guy China, IL Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Covert Affairs Mother Mother ››› Get Shorty (1995) John Travolta. 30 Rock 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Wedding Crashers Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang ›› Yes Man (2008)
Tuesday Evening KEZI ABC KCBY CBS KCBY IND KOBI NBC KMCB NBC KOAC PBS KLSR FOX KTVC IND KEVU MNT CW30 A&E AMC BRAV CNBC COM DISC DISN E! ESPN FAM FOOD FS1 FX FXM HBO HGTV HIST LIFE NBCSN NICK ROOT SYFY TLC TNT TOON USA WGN-A WTBS
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
College Football Football Recipe Food Extra (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Football College Football Wheel Jeopardy! Prostate Skincare Criminal Minds ’ News (N) CSI › Original Sin (2001) Antonio Banderas. (CC) ››› Colors (1988) Sean Penn, Robert Duvall. (CC) Entertainment ’Night Saturday Night Live Miss Universe Women vie for the crown. (N) News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang Saturday Night Live Miss Universe Women vie for the crown. (N) News SNL Travels Steves Globe Trekker ’ Doc Martin ’ New Tricks ’ (CC) Masterpiece Football Mod Fam Office Mother Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Middle Two Men Animation Dom 3-ABN on the Road His Voice Waves GP Worship Hour Life on the Edge Generation of Youth NBA Basketball: Trail Blazers at Kings McCarver Da Vinci’s Inquest Glee “Hell-o” (CC) Perfect Stranger Cheaters (N) (CC) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Rules Rules Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Flipping Vegas (N) (:01) Flipping Vegas Jurassic Park III ››› X-Men (2000, Action) Hugh Jackman. Premiere. › Catwoman (2004) (CC) Real Housewives ››› The 40-Year-Old Virgin (2005) Steve Carell, Paul Rudd. 40-Year-Old Vir Car Car Amer. Greed Suze Orman Show Car Car Free $ Paid Futurama Futurama › Grandma’s Boy (2006) Doris Roberts. ››› Scott Pilgrim vs. the World (2010) Dual Survival (CC) Naked Castaway Naked Castaway Naked Castaway Naked Castaway Jessie ’ Jessie ’ ›› The Game Plan (2007) ’ (CC) Lab Rats Kickin’ It Jessie ’ Dog E! News Weekend ››› 13 Going on 30 (2004), Mark Ruffalo › The Back-up Plan (2010) Jennifer Lopez. College Football UCLA at Arizona. (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (6:30) ››› Dirty Dancing (1987) ››› Grease (1978, Musical) John Travolta. Grease 2 Diners Diners Cupcake Wars (N) Food’s 20th Birthday All-Star Family Cook- Restaurant Divided UFC Fight Night FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live (6:00) ›› Hancock ›› Iron Man 2 (2010, Action) Robert Downey Jr. (:33) ››› Spider-Man 2 ›› Aquamarine (2006) Sara Paxton. › 10 Things I Hate About You (1999) 10 Things I Hate (6:00) ›› I, Robot ›› Taken 2 (2012) (CC) Boxing Mikey Garcia vs. Rocky Martinez. ’ (CC) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It Love It or List It, Too Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Christmas Bless A Country Christmas Story (2013) Premiere. Christmas Angel (2009) K.C. Clyde. (CC) NFL FNIA English Premier League Match of the Day Tran Tran Adventure Sports Sam & Sam & Sam & Haunted Thunder Thunder Instant Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball College Football Montana State at Eastern Washington. Robocroc (2013) (CC) Lake Placid 3 (2010) Colin Ferguson. (CC) Bering Sea Beast (2013) Cassie Scerbo. Hoard-Buried Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER (6:30) ›› The Longest Yard (2005) › Rush Hour 3 (2007, Action) Jackie Chan. Talladega Nights: (6:30) ›› Firehouse Dog (2007) Premiere. King/Hill Cleveland Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Cleveland Boon Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam White Collar Funny Home Videos Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Pete Trust Me
November 15, 2013 8:00
10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Extra (N) Million. Last Man Neigh Shark Tank (N) ’ (:01) 20/20 (N) (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Undercover Boss (N) Hawaii Five-0 (N) ’ Blue Bloods (N) ’ News (N) Letterman › Original Sin (2001) Antonio Banderas. (CC) ›››› Thieves Like Us (1974) Keith Carradine. (CC) Ent Insider Dateline NBC (N) ’ Grimm (N) ’ Dracula (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (N) ’ Grimm (N) ’ Dracula (N) ’ (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Wash News Scott & Bailey (CC) Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Fox News Mod Fam Bones (N) ’ (PA) Raising Hope ’ News Arsenio Hall Two Men It Is Mission Feature Pres. Better Life On Tour A Sharper Focus Variety Thunder Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Carrie Diaries Top Model Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) (:01) The First 48 ››› Men in Black (1997), Will Smith ››› I Am Legend (2007) Will Smith. (CC) The Walking Dead Housewives/Atl. Styled to Rock (N) ›› Legally Blonde (2001), Luke Wilson ›› Legally Blonde American Greed Mad Money Car Car American Greed Paid Cook Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Key Key Tosh.0 South Pk Gold Rush ’ (CC) Gold Rush: Pay Dirt Gold Rush (N) (CC) Bering Sea G. Gold Rush ’ (CC) ANT Farm Jessie ’ ANT Farm Jessie (N) Wander Austin Liv-Mad. Austin Good Shake It E! News (N) Life After Anna Ni Fashion Police (N) Hello The Soup Chelsea E! News Basket NBA Basketball Detroit Pistons at Sacramento Kings. SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› Cheaper by the Dozen (2003) ›› Cheaper by the Dozen 2 (2005) The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Challenge Diners Diners Diners Diners My. Din My. Din High School Football (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Sports ››› Moneyball (2011, Drama) Brad Pitt, Jonah Hill. ››› Moneyball (2011, Drama) Brad Pitt. ›› Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs ›› The Express (2008) Dennis Quaid, Rob Brown. FXM 24/7 Legendary Nights Boardwalk Empire Real Time, Bill Real Time, Bill Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Flip It to Win It Flip or Flip or Hunters Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunt Intl American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers Bible Secrets American Pickers Song-Season A Country Christmas Story (2013) (CC) Under the Mistletoe (2006, Drama) (CC) Formula One Racing F1 36 Auctions America NFL Turning Point Sponge. Sponge. The Legend of Korra Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Hockey: Broncos at Pioneers College Football Marshall at Tulsa. (Taped) Wrong Turn 5 WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) Haven (N) Being Human (CC) Secret Princes (CC) Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Secret Princes (N) Say Yes Say Yes Castle ’ ›› S.W.A.T. (2003, Action) Samuel L. Jackson. (CC) ›› Unknown (2011, Suspense) Steven Adven Gumball MAD King/Hill Cleveland American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam WGN News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy ›› The Change-Up (2011) Premiere. (:15) ›› Monster-in-Law (2005) (DVS)
Saturday, November 9,2013 • The World • D5
D6•The World • Saturday, November 9,2013